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The Ubyssey Jan 21, 1941

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 Questionnaires Out
Today & Tomorrow
0    The first hundred of the campus  questionnaires were
distributed yesterday and the remaining 2600 will be
filled out today and tomorrow. It was not announced officially but it is believed that they will be released early in
the morning.
The arrangements remain the same as those announced
previously in the Ubyssey. Answers should be prepared before and the sheets must be filled out in the lecture period.
No names will be asked and if you do not wish to fill
one out it is not compulsory, but the sheet should be returned
as you receive it.
The object of the questionnaire is to ascertain the number of students who are working their way through college
and how many U.B.C. students need financial assistance.
UtroBBtfg
PUBLISHED TWICE WEEKLY BY THE PUBLICATIONS BOARD OF THE UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
VOL. XXIII.
VANCOUVER, B. C, TUESDAY, JANUARY 21st, 1941
No. 25
behind
•th
e news
plerre berton
• Sometime during every college
session, The Ubyssey prints a
story about the student passes and
how much they are worth to the
average undergraduate.
For example, the Ubyssey and
the student council will tell upperclassmen that their pass will admit them to their class party which
would otherwise cost three dollars.
The pass costs three dollars. Therefore the pass Is worth the class
party alone. That's how the drift
of the thing runs.
Starched Tradition
But there's something behind
this item of news which The Ubyssey omits to mention, which the
student council omits to mention
and which the class executive itself omits to mention:
It is this: THE GREATER MAJORITY OF UPPERCLASSMEN
ARE BANNED FROM THEIR
OWN CLASS PARTIES BECAUSE
OF A CUSTOM WHICH DEMANDS THAT THEY ATTEND IN
FORMAL ATTIRE.
Where now is the value of your
pass? If the party were to be
worth three dollars or fifteen dollars, you still couldn't attend unless you could afford to buy or
rent a tux. If you haven't got a
tux you just don't go.
Class executives sometimes try to
soothe their corporate conscience
by telling students they can go informal if they want to. Try it
sometime. Try dancing ln a ballroom wearing a blue suit while
tho throngs around you are encased tn starched shirts. You.won't
try it a second time.
Privileged Few
It is a strange paradox that class
parties which are theoretically
free to - all members of the class,
are free only to the privileged
minority who can afford the
luxury of a tuxedo. They are the
ones who could pay their way in
any event. The students whom
the pass really benefits are banned
from attendance by a vicious tradition.
The money for the Junior Prom
and the Senior Class party comes
In part from the pass system fund.
Thus, THE STUDENTS WHO CAN
LEAST AFFORD TO DO SO, ARE
PAYING THE ADMISSION FEE
OF THE STUDENTS WHO CAN
AFFORD TO ATTEND THE BALL
IN STYLE.
There's something -wrong somewhere.
NEWMAN CLUB
e Active and alumnae members
of the Newman Club will meet
at the Holy Rosary Hall on Richards St., on Friday evening at 8:15
to hear His Excellency, Bishop J.
C. Cody and the Hon. Justice
Murphy from Victoria, who will
bo presented with life membership
certificates by Archbishop Duke on
behalf of the Society.
Mixer Will
Help War
StampFund
0 Feature of the next mixer, to be held Saturday,
January 25, will be a super
Savings Stamp Sale. Professor Walter Gage, renowned for his unique rendition1
of "Alouette", will officiate
at a ceremony in which a.
huge parcel of War Savings
Stamps will be started on
their way to Ottawa.
Instead of the usual 25 cent admission, each person must present one or more Savings Stamps
at the door. These stamps will be
on sale at the door.
In order that U.B.C. shall do Its
utmost tor the war effort, all services have been donated for the
evening. The Alma Mater Society
has offered the lounge; Sid Poulton and his orchestra will play free;
and Cyril Trott of the Radio Service Engineers at 517 Burrard is
donating the services of his P. A.
system.
Junior Prom-
Date Altered
To Wednesday
• Wednesday, February 5, Is the
date set for the Junior Prom
at the Commodore Cabaret, it was
announced after a meeting of the
Junior Class Executive this week.
Nominations for Prom Queen
will be received commencing
Wednesday, January 29, a week
before the big dance, the Queen
being elected during the evenlny
at the  Prom.
Working In conjunction with
the Mamooks, the Junior Class
will stage a pep meet the week
of the Prom at which candidates
for  Queen   will  be  introduced.
The Executive ln charge of arrangements are Ted McBride,
president; Phyllis Ellis, secretary;
Patricia Carey, women's athletic
representative and Archie Paton,
men's   athletic   representative.
Felt Hat Drive
Welcomes Old
Gray Bonnets
• If you've still got your old
grey bonnet bring it along to
Varsity today.
Every Tuesday from jiow on a
large waste basket, not for paper
but for old felt hats, will decorate
the cafeteria. These hats will be
used to make shoes for refugee
children.
All students are urged to bring
their own old felt, their mother's
or their sister's, and throw it in
tho basket. If any students cannot
find the basket, they should take
their felt to the Red Cross room
in Brock Hall.
Leg Glamour At Preview
Noon Hour
Show Will
Boost Ball
• Varsity the campus mutt has a
rival.
A handsome, intelligent, pedigreed fcx terrior owned by Constable Orchard, popular campus
pole, man, bids fair to tako Varsity's place as the darling of the
co-eds,
Teddy is the gentleman's name,
and Teddy i.s a vci-y smart younr;
fellow. There i.s practically no
trick of which Teddy is not the
master. The little tricks that
yi-ur Tow.ior runs through to do-
light visitors are small stuff to
him. For Instance, he can put
out cigarette butts thrown away
by oeople too lazy to step on them.
H'e sits on Mr. Orchard's knee
when his master is driving his
motorcycle and has no trouble
keeping his balance when turning
corners.
Less spectacular items in his repertoire are carrying papers,
waking Mr. Orchard up In thc
morning at precisely the correct
timo, singing (reasonable fac-
slmMo), sitting up; all this in addition   lo   the   usual   doggy   tricks.
One trick which the averug-e
co-ed would brilliantly term as
'cute' is Teddy's ability to 'neck'.
Upon command the canine prodigy
places his paws lovingly about
Mr. Orchard's neck and proceeds
to  lick  his face.
Teddy is only fourteen months
old. has a pedigree, and is a very
fine looking specimen. He is Mr.
Orchard's own pet and goes everywhere that duty permits, with his
master. Mr. Orchard i.s justly
proud of Teddy and everyone will
have the opportunity of meutlng
the   little   fellow.
4Varsity9 Has Rival In
Constable Orchard's 'Teddy'
The click of knitting needles and snip of scissors la a
common one theae day In Brock Hall and these co-ed
members of the Red Cross Greek Letter Ball committee
aro setting an example by knitting for ovrseas soldiers.
At this Unlveralty co-ed war work ls not compulsory,
but women are expected to do their part as well aa
male undergraduates. Even If you can't sew girls,
you can still help. Don't let the boys show you up.
In the above picture Mary* Beale, Joyce Orchard and
Mary Frank Atkins lead the way.
Co-ed Conscription Unlikely
But More Workers Needed
Sask. Gains
McGoun- -
Eighth Win
0 Vancouver, B. C, Jan.
17, 1941 — The University of Saskatchewan won
the McGoun Cup for the
eighth time in sixteen years
of intercollegiate debating obtaining five out of eight possible points
in the McOoun Cup debates held
ln Western Canadian Universities
tonight. Tying for second place
were the Universities of Alberta
and British Columbia with, four
points; last was the University of
Manitoba  -with   three   points.
University of B. C. debaters Elspeth Munro and Austin Delany
won a two to one decision over tho
travelling Saskatchewan duo Tom
Deis and Bud Estey.
WINNIPEG, Man., Jan. 17, 1941—
By a two to one decision University of Manitoba debaters defeated
U.B.C.'s McGoun Cup duo of Robert  Bonner  and  Arthur Foukr.
EDMONTON,  Alta., Jan  17,  1941
—Alberta McGoun Cup debaters
-won -a unanimous decision over a
travelling Manitoba team here tonight.
SASKATOON, Sask., Jan. 17,
1941 — The University of Saskatchewan, current holder of the McGoun Cup, defeated an Alberta
team three to nothing.
Varied Film
Program For
Thursday
•   News,     national     history     and
science are the subjects featured in the three films to be
shown in the auditorium at 12:30
sharp,   Thursday,   January   23.
News; Parade cf 1939, the first
film, portrays everything from the
sinking of a submarine to the
earthquake disaster In Chile.
National history addicts will bo
especially Interested lu seeing the
second film, Bushland Revels,
which deals with the life and
habits of the Australian Lyre Bird,
considered the most perfect of all
leathered mimics.
Tho third film, whose showing
has been arranged in co-operation
with the Department of Geology
and Geography, shows complete
rotary   drilling of  an  oil  well.
VACANCY—Accommodation for
three male studsnts at Co-op.
Phono   ALma   1268Y.
Q    Despite  the complaints
of the majority of male
students, womens' war work
is not likely to be made compulsory on this campus,
either this year or next.
That was the view expressed by
Dean Mary L. Bollert, In an Interview with The Ubyssey Monday.
Dean Bollert expressed herself
wholly In favour of compulsory
women's war work from tho
physical education point of view,
but did not approve of girls spending hours Indoors sewing. "The
boys ar_ doing an entirely different sort of work. They are
getting exercise and also improving their efficiency as soldiers,
but were the girls forced to spend
hours sewing, they would be doing
work which would be of no particular   benefit   to   them."
Dean Bollert made it clear that
a program of physical education,
ambulance work, or first aid for
girls    would    receive    her    hearty
• Dorothy Hlrd requests that as
many girls as possible turn out
to the Red Cross work In Brock
Hall, even If they cannot sew.
Those who are thoroughly deficient In the art of sewing can nl-
ways help with cutting out, and the
bedroom slippers to be made out
of old felt hats are so easy to make
that almost everyone can assist.
support,  were the proper facilities
available on this campus.
Unfortunately, however, no such
facilities -exist   here.
Nancy Carr, president of Phrateres, gave an emphatic no, when
asked if she thought women students should be made to dc compulsory war work. Howcw-r, she
added that she had been thinking
especially of sewing, not of ambulance   work   or   first   aid.
W.U.S. President Dorothy Hird.
on the other hand, believes that
all women students should be
compelled to do one hour of Red
Cross Work a week.
Dorcthy deplored th-e lack of enthusiasm amongst students, with
regard to war work. "Approximately 60 a week turn out to the
Red Cross work In Brock Hall,"
Di rolhy stated, adding significantly, "but that's not enough. We
havo given out wool for socks,
and with the completion of the
felt hat drive, wo aro going to
make bedroom slippers for refugees. But not enough has been
accomplished."
According to Dorothy Hird, -even
Solf-Denial day is not getting the
support that it should. "Last
week, proceeds were the lowest,
yet — just $23 and some odd
cents,"    slve   explained.
COACHING in German A, German 1 and 2. Rates reasonable.
Results guaranteed. Phone BAy.
5508R.
Prof. Wood
Gets Drama
Award
0 One of eleven Canadian
Drama Awards given
annually to people throughout the Dominion who have
made valuable contributions
to drama has been awarded
to Professor F. G. C. Wood,
of U.B.C. English Department.
Professor Wood, who twenty-six
years ago founded the Players'
Club on this campus, was also one
of the founders of Vancouver's
Little Theatre. Until ten years ago,
when lack of sufficient time compelled him to abandon this post, he
rendered Invaluable service as director of the Player's Club. Since
that date, the Club has found it
necessary to employ an off-the-
campus director, as other members
of the English Department find
themselves equally pressed for
time.
Q Glamorous feminine legs scintillating
under colorful costumes, the
Rabelaisian humor of a mysterious Sciencemen's skit,
tantalizing Hawaiian rhythms by
Sid Poulton and his boys, plus the
enthusiasm of a cheering crowd
of U.B.C. students—these are tho
attractions which promise to make
to-morrow's gala Red Cross Preview a highlight In Varsity's entertainment year.
No longer will 13 be considered
an unlucky number on the campus,
once students witness the sparkling Rhumba and La Conga dance
numbers of thirteen of U.B.C.'s
sorority sisters who Intend to prove
that none of Zelgfleld's famous
beauties have one ounce more
glamour than they have.
Besides the chorus, Betty Mo-
Qualg. of Kappa A Theta, will do a
bona fide Hawaiian hula—lr costume. A novelty song and dance
lt3m will be provided by a famous
visitor to the campus, little eight-
year old Dolores Prest, Canada's
own Shirley Temple.
Mystery shrouds one of the
major Items on the program,
the Science skit, which, say the
Sclencemen, promises to be ao
superb as to end all skits.
In accordance with Wednesday's
usual Self-Denial Drive, each student will be charged five cents admission to help swell the Red
Cross fund. Popular Professor
Gage will be master of ceremonies
for, the program, which has been
organized entirely by Committee-
head James McCarry.
HMS Pinafore
Chorus Is
Announced
• The Musical Society announced
yesterday that Marygold Nash,
is not taking the part of Hebe In
its production for this year,
"H.M.S. Pinafore", as was announced in Friday's Ubyssey. The part
requires an alto voice.
There is now keen competition
for the part. It Is expected that
the new Hebe will be chosen Friday.
The society also revealed the
names of the chorus for the popular operetta.
Chorus: Margaret Haggart, Dor-
een Grant, Phyllis Bartlett, Gwen
Telfer, Marlko Uyeda, Gwen Hammond, Margaret Francis, Marian
Wlshart, Frances Wallace, Nan
McLeery, Ooldle Walker, Mary
Kldd, Sheila House, Betty Abrams,
Helen McWilliams, Barbara Conn,
Pat O'Dynsky, Vic Handforth,
George Robertson, Al Day, Roy
Dean, Colin Child, Nell Simpson,
Len Cox, Nell Primrose, John
Allan, Geoffrey Marples, Ronny
White, Jack Rattenbury, John
Oastler, Fred Small, Pat Flynn.
Education Students Sent
To Essondale Asylum
By   PAT   KEATLEY
^     B.C.'s   grimmest   prison
exists only in fevered
minds; its walls are not of
brick or mortar, but of the
too, too solid flesh.
Last week m-embers of the Education Class visited the Provincial
Mental Hospital at Essondale, and
came home sliKhtly sadder and
considerably   wiser.
Bui they carried away something
tin. re important than Hint with
them— hope, just a plain hope
for   the   future.
They saw medical wonders at
the mental hospital whieh drowned
out tlio screams of patients and
tho whirr of sewing machine;' ir.
tho   occupational   wards.
They saw the insulin shock
treatment  that is weaving together
the frayed strands of minds ar d
bodies and sending healthy men
and women back to rniimil life.
A staff doctor showed \1iem
chronic patients undergoing the
now treatment which literally
"shocks" mental patterns back to
normal, He said that since it was
started in 1937, the technique has
boon 80r' effective, and ix-nnan-
ent.
Hydro-therapy was demonstrated, and the class learned of tho
tonic effect of the baths and the
gentle   caress   of   warm   water.
They saw overerowdin-' as bad
as anything at the University, they
saw soldiers of the Great War and
soldiers  ot   this   war.
Tho trip was arranged and carried out by Dr. M. A. Cameron,
Dr. Taylor and Dr. Russell of tho
U.B.C.    Department   of   Education. Page Two
THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, January 21st, 1941
•  From   The  Editor's  Pen
Last Chance
»  »  »
This week is the last opportunity students will have to reserve a 1940-41 Totem.
Only the number reserved will be printed
so that no extra expense will be entailed
from unsold copies. Every student that
wants a permanent record of this college
year should take advantage of this opportunity at once.
This year's Totem staff is endeavouring
to bring out a book that will contain a complete and interesting picture of the college
year, a book that is not a mere copy of the
two preceding annuals. A different style
and a different theme will create new interest in its pages. The photography will be
better if anything, and the class pictures
similar in make-up to the easy-reading form
of two years ago.
The Totem is something every student
will treasure years after he has left his Alma
Mater. It will grow more valuable every
year with its record of work and pleasure
during College days.    Get your Totem now.
Camping In May
With regard to the two weeks camp for
military training next May, Applied Science
students at the University are wondering
how this camp will affect Survey School and
Shopwork.
Such a camp is absolutely necessary, of
oourse, if the military training is to be at all
effective. Only in a period of the kind that
a oamp affords can details of the training
be attended to. The oamp is also necessary
to fulfil the requirements of the National
Bobillzation bill for students over 21.
Most Applied Science students, however, have a period of three weeks immediately following the spring examinations for
Survey School and Shopwork which are absolutely necessary for their courses.
The question bothering a great many
students is whether the training camp will
§ recede or follow this Survey School and
hopwork. If the camp is held about the
middle of May as has been hinted from official quarters, there would not be sufficient
time to work in Survey School beforehand,
without cutting the school from three weeks
to less than two. If the school is held after
the training period, it will extend far into
June and thus greatly reduce the time available for summer work. Doubtless this would
prevent many students from coming baok
to University at all, especially those who
have to earn all their board and lodging fees
as well as their heavy faculty fees.
Having both Survey School and military oamp will cause a bad enough reduction in most science students' earnings.
Another consideration enters into the
picture. It is desirable, no doubt, to have
all the U.B.C. students going to camp in
camp at the same time. If oamp is held
after the Survey School, students of other
faculties will have to wait around with nothing to do for three week* before camp.
It ls hardly possible that any companies
will employ such students for suoh a short
time even though they must hold the jobs
of their employees who go to camp.
If students from other parts of the
province remain in Vancouver waiting for
camp to open, they will have board and
lodging to pay. If they go home, they will
probably have extra transportation expenses.
If all U.B.C. students are going to camp
at the same time, lt would probably be best
to have the camp Immediately following the
examinations and before Survey School.
Some arrangement will have to be made so
that the least possible time is wasted for
everyone. The authorities here, fortunately
are well acquainted with University conditions and student problems. They should be
able to work out a solution satisfactory to all
parties concerned.
• The  Mummery  . . . byjabe*
The goons have struck again !
Did you hear that low, roaring noise last
week, like the death moans of a temporary
building?
Did you feel a tremendous rush of wind,
even before the McGoun Debate?
Well, both' were caused by the goons,
charging again and again to get their names
on the date bureau list. I saw one goon
fight her way into the struggling mob five
times, each time to put her name alongside
that of a different man. Finally she staggered out of the pack, beat her chest, and
yelled:
"Law ol averages—do your duty!"
Regretfully, I have been obliged to have
my name removed from the list, as the recent wet weather has greatly encouraged
the barnacles on my wooden leg. Besides,
I have vivid memories of a similar venture:
the freshman brawl of 1931.
I drew someone named Gwendolyn
Clover, a vrell-appointed society deb who
lived in one of those mighty Shaughnessy
mansions that coyly hide their 50 or 60
rooms behind a barrage of hedges and forest.
Warm Reception
When I drove old Brunhilda up the
drive-way, with her one good cylinder panting noisily, the whole building seemed to
rear back on its haunches incredulously.
When I stepped onto the porch, the doormat flopped over from the side that said
"Welcome", to the side that said "No ped-
dlars or agents". When I put my finger on
the buzzer, I had the feeling that I -was being
watched suspiciously by a lot of electric
eyes.
A small grill opened in the door, and an
evil-looking face peered out at me.
"What do you want?" it asked.
"Nothing you can get through that
hole, bud," I grinned amiably.
The door opened, and I stepped inside.
"I'm glad to meet you, Mr. Clover!" I
smiled, holding out my hand to the individual behind the door.
"Mr. Clover is not at home," he drawled.    "My name is Berkeley."
"Don't tell me you're the man who
comes around!" I whispered.
"I, sir, am the butler," sniffed the butler. "Miss Clover will be down in a moment."
Miss   Clover   was  down   in  exactly   47
minutes,   35   seconds.      I   stepped   forward
beaming,   nevertheless,   and  thrust  out  my
fist.
"Here!" I exclaimed.
She recoiled, staring at my clenched
fingers.
"What is it?" she cried.
"A corsage, of course," I replied, somewhat hurt. "Nasturtiums. Beautiful, aren't
they?"
"Good God!" she muttered hoarsely.
"Grew them in the garden," I added
hopefully.
"You mean—those things grow?" she
asked dubiously.
"Like weeds!" I laughed.    "Let's go!"
Criticism
When we got outside, I offered what I
thought was a little constructive criticism.
"Don't look now," I said, "but the lining is hanging out of the back of your hat."
She drew herself up, and grated icily:
::That happens to be a snood!"
Confused by my faux pas, I blurted out:
"Well, if you don't mind going out with
a bag, I don't.   Ha, Ha."
At that she froze over like an ice rink.
Fearing that I had definitely lost la goon,
I gave her a chance to get even.
"How do you like this tuxedo?" I asked.
"I haven't seen anything like it," she
sniffed gacarstically, "since vaudeville died.
I am particularly fascinated with the way
the shirt lights up and says 'Eat at Joe's'."
"Oh, you'll get used to that," I laughed.
"I get the suit and! Joe gets the advertising;
it combines business and pleasure."
We finally got down to the dance, after
one or two embarrassing delays caused by
Brunhilda stopping to chat over old times
with passing two-car friends of hers. The
dance-floor was smothered with fried freshmen, sometimes known as the "emerald
vile". The creatures were wriggling and
squirming over one another, shaking their
rattles angrily. I kicked one or two out of
the way, and waa just beginning to demonstrate the Chilliwack Stomp ("take three
hops, then brew it, brother"), when a huge,
handsome junior stepped up, tapped me on
the shoulder, and said:
"Pardon me."
"Why, what have you done?" I snapped
suspiciously.
But he had already grabbed the babe,
and they were dancing away at a great rate.
I never saw either of them again.
She didn't even have the decency to
send back my nasturtiums.
I've taken my name off the list.
(MEMBER C.U.P.)
Issued  twice  weekly  by the  Students'   Publication   Board   of   the
Alma Mater Society of the University of British Columbia.
Office: Brock Memorial Building
Phone ALma 1624
Campus Subscriptions—91.50
Mail Subscriptions—$2.00
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
JACK MAROESON
News Manager  Janet Walker
Senior Editors
Tuesday  Pierre Berton
Friday   Edna  Wlnram
Sports Editor  Archie Paton
Asst. Sports Editor Jack McKlnley
Staff Photographer  -Bill Grand
C.U.P.  Editor Arvid Backman
Associate Editors
Doris Fllmer-Bennett, Bob Morris
Assistant Editors
Jack McMillan,  Jack Ferry,  Margaret Reid, Marian McDonald, Lucy
Berton.
Reporters
Ken   Wardroper,   Andy   Sneddon,
Adam Waldie.
Sports Reporters
Chuck   Claridge,   Jack   Mathleson,
Helen   Matheson,   Jean   Eckhardt.
Pub Secretary
Helga Jarvl
Por Advertising!
Standard Publishing Company Ltd.
9189 W. 41st Ave.. Phone XSrr. lUl
fruit
salad
pat keatley
•   Peach-of-the-Week  concerns a
professor's   wife,   several   umbrellas, and the Other Woman.
We'll call her Mrs. Thing be-
cause of the way lt worked out.
Way our scouts- reported lt. lt
happened at the end of a heavy
shopping day. Mrs. Thing was
loaded down with parcels and
ready for horn, whon she remembered that she had left about half
a dozen unmbrellns to bo repaired, and she had just nice time to
get them. Thay were ones that
had been kicking around for years
and Prof. Thing had said, "Why
don't you get them fixed, dear?"
so ahe had.
Well there was another woman at
the counter, ao while Mrs. Thing
was waiting she looked at umbrellas that were on display. She
picked out a nice one with a loop
on the handle and slipped it on
to her wrist. Than she worked
lt up her arm, so she had it nearly
up to her elbow when the other
woman   turned  around.
That's mine! croaked the other
woman and came at Mrs. Thing
viciously. Mrs. T. had tim-a to
notice her face, which looked like
a textbook illustration of sulmon-
eggB before she got her arm free
and handed back the umbrella.
The Salmon-Eggs woman made a
noise like the Cadbo-osauras
mating  call and  vanished.
Well, Mrs. Thing got her six
umbrellas that had been repaired,
and tha nice man gave her the
bill and said, "Shall I wrap them?"
and Mra. T. said, "Well, no, you
nedn't bother becauae it's closing
time and I can see them holding
the  door  for me."
So she walked over to Richards
to get a Number 18 car, and
while she walked she started
working the umbrella loops up
her arm, and by the time she
got to the corner ahe had them
all jammed up a* high as they
would go,
And while she was standing in
the street car, ahe began to feel
that the head of the woman In
front of her was vaguely familiar,
and all of a sudden it turned
around, and it was the Salmon-
Eggs Woman again. Mrs. Thing
had thought Salmon Eggs had
gone home in a huff, but here she
was on the street car all the time.
"Well," says Salmon Eggs in o
Cadborosaurus bellow, glancing
unpleasantly       down       at       Mrs.
"Yew know, madam, 'a ttllch In time' • . ."
"I knew—give* me time fer a Sweet Cap."
SWEET CAPORAL CIGARETTES
"Th* purest form tn which tobacco can he smoked."
t
Thing's loaded armful, "lt has been
a NOT UNPROFITABLE day, I
observe."
• Peelings  In the  Salad  — If  I
owned a Canadian radio station I think I oould do better out
of this ASCAP-BMI row than
American operators. I would play
all the 'banned' tunes and take all
the Big American advertising I
could lay my hands on. Wonder
why no one doas lt . . . Seen on
the COTC notice board: "Will the
FOLLOWING MAN please report
to the orderly room" . . . This department still toys with the idea
of a "Self-Indulgence Day" proposed by a certain senior editor.
He thought of the name, but
doesn't know what to do with
lt . . . Let's Face the Facts: did
you know that John Goes, who
performed ln the Auditorium on
Thursday, haa a whole verse of
the sea shanty "Billy Boy" whloh
ls sung with the eyes only because the words are censored?
Mr. Ooas Incidentally is so struck
with Vancouver that he's decided
to settle here. He's looking for a
place  on tha  North Shore.
'Well Known
Firms Aid Red
Gross Raffle
• Among   those   contributing   to
the  Raffle  for  the  Red   Cross
Ball are: The New York Fur Company, Suzette's, Inez Frock Salon,
Ritchie's, Arts and Crafts Shop,
Spaldintfs, Lisle Fraser, Palm Ice
Cream, B.C. Drug Company, Mitchell-Foley, Coca-Cola Company,
Oough and Thompson, Ken Docker,
Vincent Oalleries, Mme. Day Permanent Wave Shop, Aber's Studio,
Commodore Cabaret, Standard OU
Company, Stacy's Shoes, Plant's,
B.C. Electric, Mackenzie, White a*
Dunsmuir, Firbanks, Jaokie Ellis,
E. J. Ryan Construction Company,
Oherke's, Clarke and Stuart, Jant-
zen, .Spencer's, Saba's, Famous,
Welch's, Slckelmore's, Stralth's,
Burke Lumber Company, Purdy's,
W. and 3. Wilson.
To these firms, students at the
University extend their sincere appreciation for their assistanoe for
the Red Cross Ball.
Toronto
Frees   Its
Engineers
• Toronto, Ontario (C. U. P.) —
Fourth and fifth year students
In Chemical and Electrical Engineering will be released from the
university for urgent work in munitions and other special war Industries.
All formal exams will be cancelled and the fifth year students
will receive their degrees ln June
If their work ls satisfactory.
The Senate of the University of
Toronto has advanced a plan to the
Canadian government concerning .
the utilization of university students partially trained ln essential
fields, and It la expected that the
Idea will be well accepted at Ottawa.
LOST—A green Parker pen, the
last day of Christmas exams. Return to Jean Struthera or A.M.S.
office.
• •   •   •
LOST — Sometime last week, •
silver cross from a chain. Return
to E. A. Morton or the A.M.S.
office.
• •   •   •
LOST — Saturday morning in
Arts 204, "Elementary Calculus" by
Woods and Bailey. Pleaae turn in
to the Lost and Found or to Bob
MacLeod, Arts '43.
• •   •   •
LOST — Orange fountain pen,
trimmed with gold. Please return
to Arta Letter Rack or A-M.S.
Office.
• •   •   •
LOST—1 drafting set of Oerman
make. Will finder please turn the
set in to the Alma Mater Office as
aoon a* possible. Thank you. B.
Bartholomew.
• •   •   •
LOST—A Phi Oamma Delta fraternity pin on Monday, Jan. IS on
Trimble St., between 4th and 10th
Ave., or on 10th Ave., between
Trimble and Tolmie St. Please return to O. Oordon Brown, phone
ALma 1382, or return to Mr. Horn's
office.
• •    •    •
LOST—A sliver cross from a silver chain. Return to A.M.S. office
or caU High. S786R, E. A. Morton.
UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE
Hrs.i 9 a.m. to 8 p.m.* Saturdays 9 a-m. to noon
LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS, EXERCISE BOOKS AND
SCRIBBLERS
AT REDUCED PRICES
Graphic   Engineering   Paper,   Biology   Paper,
Loose  Leaf  Refills,  Fountain  Pens  and  Ink
and Drawing Instruments. Tuesday, January 21st, 1941
THE     UBYSSEY
Page Three
Joseph
Joseph
• Boy, oh boy, am I going to cut
loose  for  the  Red   Cross  Ball
on Friday night. I wasn't going
to go at first, because it's sponsored by the Oreek letter societies,
but since I've found out that
everyone is going, frat or no frat,
I'm going too. Besides ,Josl-a pays
for her own ticket. That's one
swell Idea, believe me. I have to
get her a corsage, though, but I j
guess I can manage one from the'
Point Orey Flower Shop, 4420
West 10th Avenue. It's so nice
and handy to my boarding house.
They ar. insisting that the cor- )
sages be ordered early, because of
a last minute shortage, but if you
order them early enough, there
won't be any difficulty. It's all
for the Red Cross, too. Of course,
I will admit that I'm going for
the good time we're going to have
too, sort of a minor motive, isn't
it? I'm wondering about those
Sigma Phi Delts, rumoured to
have lost their pins, at leaat Mary
Ann says *o, how does she know
those things anyway? It really
takes a man to find out. Anyway,
one of them (has been taking out
a cute, curly-haired blonde freshette. Let's hope, for his sake, that
he  doesn't  send   The  Ubyssey  to
the girl back home.
•   •    •   *
• Joel*  has   Invited   me   to   the -
Phrateres co-ed dance on January 30th. It'a really going to be
something. 1 like Co-eds, then i
don't have to worry about auch
details as a car, I suppose I'd
better buy her a box of chocolates
from Purdy's, 875 Oranvllle Street.
That'll make her feel good, and I
can have some too, If I call around
before her other boy friends do.
Golly, the way aome people kick
up. Wow! it seems that the president of a certain group, with
headquarters on the top floor of
the Auditorium building, northeast
corner, arrived at the morning
worahip service, the morning after
the Nurses* Ball, in a tux, of all
things. And we always thought
that the nurses had to be In at
aome unearthly hour, about 10 p.
m. or aomethlng. I know, I had
a girl ln the training In the hospital once. Talk about the beauty
sleep I got that year! I didn't
even have to buy many of Purdy's
delicious chocolates for her, as I
didn't see her often enough. But
their chocolates sure make a hit
with Josle, 1 get it nil over her
other Boy friends. But maybe I'd
better not tell her other friends
my Ideas. There's tricks to every
trade,  though.
Just Like
Owning Your Own
MERCURY
U-DRIVE
Clean and Classy
Cheap and Convenient
91.80 All Day or All Night
plus mileage
VANCOUVER
MOTORS U-DRIVE
901 Seymour       MA. 3311
GET VALUE
IN  PRINTING
for the  activities
of your—
SORORITIES
FRATERNITIES
SOCIAL
and
CLUB FUNCTIONS
THE
CLARKE & STUART
CO. LIMITED
Stationers and Printers
SSO SEYMOUR STREET
VANCOUVER, B.C.
Blondes, Brunettes  and  Red   Heads   -    -   -   They  All  Sign  Up
<■*■*<-»«■ ir»y«w<a.
FRIE.W5H1P
tvcy CROSS
These are busy days at the Red Cross Date Bureau. In the picture
on the right—Janet Walker, Dorothy Beebe, and Margaret Morrow
paint signs which tell the men all about It. Don't all rush at once, boyi,s
Ilie line forma to the right! The tall, dark aad handsome swain la
the upper picture Is Ted Cruise, organiser of the date bureau. He's
Ut his element as he signs up Isabel Hoggan, Brenda PhlUliM, Kay
Parley, M_ml Schofleld and Pat Webber, fthrlctly fer the sake of the
Red Cross, of oourse.
Self'Indulgence Day Replaces Self "Denial Day
Coca-Cola Co
Aids Red
Cross
• Wednesday will be aelf-
indulgence day.
On tha* day, the big scarlet
trucks of the Coca Cola Company
of Canada Ltd., will roll out to the
campus crammed with 100 cases of
the Ice-cold beverage. The Coca-
Cola will be sold from six prominent campus vantage points by
comely co-eds for the regular price
of five cents a bottle. Total proceeds will (o to the campus Red
Cross war fund.
Coca-Cola day ls being made
possible through the co-operation
of the company and the student
council. Enough Coca-Colas to
satisfy the thirsty tongues of every
one of U.B.C.'s '2680 studenU will
be on hand, supplied free by the
company for the purpose. No other
soft drink will be sold on the campus on that day.
In the cafeteria a special Coca-
Cola stand will be constructed to
boost sales, which will continue
from 9:30 a.m. till 5:30 p.m.
• Oosh, I sure use up the shoes
on   these  marches.    But   since
I've started wearing shoes from
Stacy's, 762 Granvlllj Street, my
feet are n lot more comfortable,
and besides the _ho._i wear a lot
longer. They're priced so that I
can contribute to tha Red Cross
too, also Self Denial Day. This
air force iuro ij ruining the lovo-
llves of dozens of students. For
example, the handsom. blond,
Oreek Ood-lookln* Phi Dalt has
broken several hearts, including
the one of a cute blonde sophomore. How'll she get along without him? Those guys who are
going to be lance coioorals will
be needing new shoes from
Stacey's more than ever. Tney
can afford them, too. if they get
them  at  Stacy r.
*    «    •    *
• Josie's  got   the   snappiest  new
dress    from    the    Inez    Frock
Salon, 880 Howe Street, she got
it for tha Red Cross Ball, and is
lt a honey. It's a blue, that Just
matches her eyes, say, aren't I
po.tic? and it's all gathered ol the
waist, with a full skirt. It has
shiny stuff on the belt, I think
she calls tt sequin-., or something,
and a sweathear*. neckline. You
understand of course, that I'm just
quoting Josie. The Phi Kaps sure
get around, even after they graduate, don't they? I heard today,
from a round-about carrier pigeon
system that a last year's forestry
grad Is married, it happened over
the Christmas holidays, and
they're living in Ocean Falls. If
he buys his wife her clothes from
the Inez Frock Salon, he can
k-eep on being proud oE her, and
on a budget, too, especially since
they have their clearance sale of
everything now. Wool dresses,
skirts, afternoon frocks. and
■■evening gowns, are all going at
rock bottom prices, some less
than half price. They're contributing to the Red Cross raffle .too,
so dent forget to patrcnire your
advertlsoi:.
DINE
AND DANCE
AT
HOTEL VANCOUVER
Every Knock's A Boost
*s»87
Take The 'Blind' Out Of Date
With a Brand New 1941 Totem
BY THE TOTEM STAFF
•   Eve. been on a blind date?
Yah, we have too, only we
wouldn't be that lurid about it, because we've found the perfect solution for blind dates at Varsity. No
kidding, we've found the way to
take the "blind"  out of date.
How? A veritable gold mine has
been lying right bfore our 0yea tor
years, but it took our diminutive
editor Betty Quick to cash in on
the value.
It's this way, Swlfty. The Totem
always grinds out a large section of
class pagea, with pictures of people
in different year-. Routine stuff,
and all that. Unnhuh, but on Sunday, ye ed. had occasion to use
these to check on a blind date
coming up, and yolks! If you could
have seen the puss glaring out
from under the name) of her mystery man. It was all a ghastly
mistake, but lt almost broke up
what looks to be a wonderful
friendship.
Comes the revolution now, Swlfty, for there and then Quickie
determined that the 1041 Totem
would present an infallible "Blind
date bureau". Not only will thero
be more class pictures In this year
(for the number of students getting snapped this year established
a new all time high) but each picture will be correctly labelled.
Never again, so many mad moments!
. The Student Directory gives you
nothing but the addresses and
phone numbers. THE TOTEM
SHOWS YOU WHAT THEY
LOOK  LIKE.
Believe   me,  Swlfty,   Its  unbeatable.
LOST — Would the person who
walked off with my essay on "Canadian Foreign Exchange Control",
please return it to the A.M.S. office
as soon as possible. Professor
Drummond is getting Impatient.
Thank you—Peter McTavish.
• *    *   *
LOST — A green parker pen on
the last day of the Christmas
exams. Return to A.M.S. office or
call High. 2333R. R. J. S. Struthers.
• *   •   •
LOST—Last Tuesday. A Chem.
2B set of printed notes, bound.
Rosemary Bunting, Arts '43. Finder please phone AL. 0898L or leave
at A.M.S. office.
• *    *   *
FOR HIRE—Public address system. Modern recodred music for
dances. Reasonable rates. Bill
McCarter, Sc. '44, BAyvlew 914SR
Music Lectures
Today, Brock
• Dr. Ida Halpern will give the
second of her series of lectures
on music Tuesday noon In the
main lounge of the Brock Hall. Her
lecture -will be devoted to the
homophonlc form of music. The
program will Include:
Weinberger  Polka and Fugue
Humperdlnck—
Hansel and G re tel Overture
Beethoven   Egmont Overture
Mendelssohn Midsummer
Night's Dream Overture
Brahms  Hungarian Dances
Smetana Polka and Dance
from  the Bartered Bride
TUX FOR SALE — To fit person about 5 ft. 11 in., size 40. Price
about $15-$20. Single breasted with
vest. New $35. Never been worn,
as owner joined R.C.A.F. Phone
KErr.  0694, or see Bill Oross.
• *    *    *
LOST—Black and white mottled
fountain pen. Finder please return
to the Alma Mater Society office
or Betty Hughes.
• *    •    •
....LOST—Oreen Sheaffer pen vicinity Arts Bldg. Return to A.M.S.
office.
• •   *   •
• The Historical Society will hold
a regular meeting Wednesday,
January 22, at eight o'clock at the
home of Dean Bollert. Harry
Larond. and Bob Morris will
present a paper on "Czecho-Slo-
vakia."
Date Bureau
Moves From
Pub. to Quad
#    The box  office  in  the
Quad ia a man's paradise these days.
The reason ls simple. The date
bureau for the forthcoming Red
Cross Ball haa been shifted from
the Pub office to said box office.
Any mere man on the campus
may slip from his worries as
easily aa an O.T.C. cadet slips
from his boots simply by pausing
In front of the window and signifying to tha beautiful co-ed framed within his wish to attend the
Oreek Letter Society Ball Thursday night.
Yes, It is Just as simple as that.
If you want a date ahe will do
the rest.
There are still a good number
of charming co-eds to choose
from, Blondes, brunettes, and red
heads In assorted shapes, sizes and
personalities. They are all there
waiting to be  asked.
So step right up, boya. This ls
your last chance.
The cauae ia a worthy one and
don't forget that the BaU Includes the added attraction ot the
Junior  League   floorshow.
The girls know it ia dutch. In
fact, all the sorority girls have
pledged themaelves to buy a
ticket whether they go or not, *o
they and all the othera who signed up, are eagerly awaiting your
appearance at the Date Bureau.
Heart Appeals I
at the Red Cross BaU
For this and other formal affairs
the lady-fair will appreciate the
thoughtfulneas of a lovely corsage
from you.
Correct and inexpensive—beautiful corsages from Brown Bros,
make a hit everywhere.
FLOWERPONEi MArine _3_1
loe Brown (Arta '29), Mgr.
OS.
668 BRANVHXE STREET
THE NEAREST BANK IS
The Canadian
BANK   OF
COMMERCE
Tenth and Sasamat Branch
A general bank business
Is transacted and accounts
of the faculty and students
of the University of
British Columbia are welcomed.
BANKERS TO THE
ALMA MATER
SOCIETY
C. R. Myers, Manager Pedlow  and Ryan are Declared Eligible
Ruggermen
Lose At
Victoria
VICTORIA 26—VARSITY 3
%    The   Crimson   Tide   of
Victoria     crushed    the
Varsity senior rugby team
last Saturday and left them
all washed up as far as the
McKechnie Cup is concerned.
For the Victoria ruggers
licked Varsity by a score of
26 to 3 to gain their third
straight win, sufficient to
hold the famous cup for another year.
Tlie Thunderbirds, who have lost
both their games to date, have two
more games in the series schedule.
Victories in both of these contests
would not be enough to catch the
Island  team.
Varsity's only score came early
ln the first half when the scrum
pushed the ball over the line,
Fraser Shepperd getting credit for
the try.
From the opening whistle-- the
Victoria team outplayed the college team in every way. It was
apparent that the Thunderbirds
were no match for the Victoria
Reps, rated the best Tide team in
15 years. Victoria led 10—3 at the
half and added another 16 points
ln the second half.
Poor Shape
The Varsity team had plenty of
fight, but that wasn't enough. The
biggest reason for the lop-sided
score waa the Thunderbirds' poor
condition after a long layoff.
Todd Tremblay and Wally Frlck-
er clocked ln an offensive combination on the three line until
Frlcker was forced out by an injury. Don Ralston, on the wing,
tackled well all game.
Bud Fairgrleve, who had been
sick all week, took the placo of
Ray Gorman, who turned \x\i at
the last minute without boots or an
apparently great desire to play.
Page Four
THE      UBYSSEY
Tuesday, January 21st, 1941
Play-Off Hope
Sparks Pucksters;
Play Army Fri.
League Standing:
Plywoods  13
Models     9
Kirks   8
VARSITY    6
Army   4
• Enthusiasm reigns supreme ln
tho Varsity Hockey squad as
the boys prepare for the forthcoming play-offs.
The players are turning out to
early morning practices and the
coaching of Johnny Taylor Is beginning to show results. Every
Monday morning the boys make
the long trek to the Forum and
get In an hour of stiff practice
before  lectures.
Such determination deserves a
plug and we extend the open palm
to our hockey squad. Student attendance Is all that ls needed by
tho squad to Inaugurate their drive
to the title of the loop. Seriously,
readers, this team really deserves
your support and the beat way that
you can show your appreciation of
their efforts is to turn out to the
games ln larger numbers. Next
game ls Friday night against the
Army, and to those of you who
will not be at the Oreek Letters
Ball, Please Turn Out!
100 Men Vie For
"Chink" Title
%    Thirty-four teams are entered in the Ubyssey's Chink
Contest, signifying that during the next few weeks,
one hundred men will be engaged in the largest tournament to be staged on the campus this year.
This Wednesday noon the first elimination rounds will
be played in the Gym, commencing a schedule which "will
ultimately decide U.B.C.'s Chink Champs for 1941. Contestants are asked to make sure when they are scheduled to
play and be on time for games so they will not run the risk
of defaulting.
Besides the glory of being crowned champions, the winners of the tournament will receive a prize of $3.00, while the
runners-up will get $1.00 cash. An entry foe of fifteen cents
per team is being made to cover expenses — this sum due
when the teams meet for the first round.
A detailed schedule for the knock-out tournament has
been drawn up and posted in the Sports Department in the
Publictions Office, and all are advised to acquaint themselves
with it. After each round the captain of the winning team is
held responsible for coming to the Pub and marking his name
and scores in the proper space on the schedule.
Rounds will be best two-out-of-three games, a game
being won by the first team making 15 points. All games
will start at 12:30 or 1:00 p.m. as per schedule. Teams must
be on hand promptly or default and be automatically dropped
from the tournament.
Below is the draw for this week's first-round games. It
is hoped that the Gym will be available more aften after this
week so that rounds may b run off as quickly as possible.
Wednesday. Jan. 22
12:30—Don Duncan vs. George Ballantyne.
Jack Merryfield vs. Alan Dean.
1:00—Mack Buck vs. Ted Taylor.
Guy Curwen vs. Colin McKenzie.
Friday, Jan. 24
12:30—Cliff Hill vs. B. McLeod.
Binks Fairburn vs. Bink Drummond.
1:00—Bill Hooson vs. Spence Wallace.
Wm. Gross vs. Gordon Johnson.
- - Special Student Rate at - -
CAPITOL,   -    ORPHEUM    -   STRAND    -    DOMINION
By Presentation Of Your Student Pass
Starts Wednesday
Bette Davis
in
"THE  LETTER"
CAPITOL
Kay Kayser in
'YOU'LL FIND  OUT"
plus
"CHARTER  PILOT"
STRAND
Paul Muni
in
"HUDSON'S BAY"
ORPHEUM
Mickey Rooney
Judy Garland
'STRIKE UP THE BAND'
plus
'He Stayed for Breakfast'
DOMINION
• Smiling from above la vivacious Jean Eckhardt, queen of the
badminton court. Jean Is a champion at both tennis and the shuttle
game, holding the B. C. Junior Badminton title. Next month she will
appear In the B. C. Open Badminton tournament, along with other U.B.C.
players,   Dave  Waddell,  Stewart  Burris,  Ken  McBride  and  Joan   Morris.
Feather Flickers On
Tail Of Loop Leaders
^ Varsity's entry in the Vancouver and District Badminton League strengthened their hold on second place by
downing the Vancouver club, ten games to two, in a clash
Sunday night. The Blue and Gold are now only one point
behind the league-leading Hill shuttle-chasers.    By winning
all remaining games, the U.B.C. squad will cinch first place.
In compiling their ton wins, Var-	
sity made n clean sweep in both
th Men's and Mixed doubles and
took two of the Women's doubles.
Tim first string team was out in
full strength, being comprised of
Davii Waddell, Al Stevenson, Stewart Burris, Ken McBride, Jean
Eckhardt. Joan Morris, Ida Francis,
and Jean Thompson. Substitutes
wore Mary Semple, Mary Alice
Wood   and   Denny   Thompson.
Varsity';-, "D" tcam is continuing
to chalk up victories and as a result find themselves tied for first
place  in  their loop.
POLECATS—Why not hire Poulton's Polecats for your function?
Reasonable rates. Phono Sid Poulton,  BAy. 8591M.
Soccermen Meet
Police, Wednesday
€' Campus snec-cr fans will have
their first chance to see the revamped. Varsity roundball team in
action this Wednesday when the
Blue and Gold tackle the league
leading Police on the upper soccer
Held.
Game time for the all important
match is 2:45, and tho team is out
for thoir second win of the Spring
season.
Lineup — Leong, Young. Roach,
Robertson. Wallace, Todd, Herd,
Stamatls. Campbell, Sasaka, Morton.
Flynn Leads
Scoring Parade;
Scott Third
LEAGUE STANDINGS
W     L   Pts
VARSITY      9
Maple Leafs      7
Angelus     7
Adanacs       4
Tookes       3
Stacy's       o
1
4
4
S
S
11
18
14
14
8
6
0
'Birds Take Tookes
For Ninth Win
# FLASH !   At a meeting of the Eligibility Committee last
night  it  was announced that  Doug  Dedlow  and  Jack
Ryan are eligible to continue playing for Varsity's Senior A
Basketball squad.
Reason for Pedlow's re-instatement was the fact that he
presented a medical certificate showing he wrote the Christmas exams while sick. Ryan got under the wire because he
obtained 55 per cent in the subjects he is now taking.
THE SCORE:
VARSITY 57   —   TOOKES 42
NEXT GAME VS. STACY'S, WED., 8:45, CAMPUS GYM
# _\_h® Thunderblrds are rolling again.    Still smarting from
their first defeat handed them last Wednesday the students walloped Tookes on Saturday night at the VAC gym
by a 57—42 count. *y
«r ,The Blue al?d Gold boys were really clicking Saturday.
Working around a pivot man and rolling the ball beauti-
tully, Tookes were sunk right from the start. Workhorse
Flynn and Jim Scott, who were high men for the night with
14 and 12 points respectively, combined to give the. students
a lead that was never in question.
The   'Birds   started   off   with   a _
splurge ln the first quarter and
wound up with a 16—5 margin.
The starting line-up continued
until half way through the second
period when "Letty" Barton left
the game on personals.
Roller Coaster
In tho second half, the game
settled down and Tookes matched
basket for basket that the students
marked up. Ooing into the fourth
quarter leading 41-29, Varsity soon
lost two more men via the personals route when Pedlow and Matheson went out. Even with this loss
the student attack was not hampered and they coasted home to the
final score of 57—42.
Edmundson and Neal lead the
basket parade of Tookes with 12
and 11 points, but the effectiveness
of their offense was broken up by
that of the Blue and Oold.
Scores:
Varsity — Hay 2, Scott 12, Flynn
14, Matheson 7, Ryan 2, Pedlow 8,
Johnson 3,  Ross 1, Barton 8 — 57.
Tookes — Osborne 6, Edmundson
12, Pratt 6, Adshead, Jacobson 1,
Neal 11, Lee 2, Alexander 2, Oross
2 — 42.
Armstrong,
Scott Head
Sr. B. Win
SR.B.'s 32—ARTS' CLUB 28
INTER A's 18—D. OF C. 14
# Sparked   by   Ex-Senior
player Norm Armstrong
the Senior Bees defeated the
Arts Club in a hard fought
overtime contest 32—28 on
Thursday night at King Ed.
gym.
Armstrong, whose added height
is just what th-. Bees are looking
for collected 12 points, but the
hero of the game was Bob Scott
who potted the winning basket and
a free shot to win the game in
the overtime session. Down one
point with seconds to go, Vic
Pinchln sank one free shot to send
the game Into the extra period
where Bob Scott came in with his
baskets.
The Frosh also collected a win
on Thursday night when they
downed the Duke of Connaught
team   18—14  in  a  slow  game.
Scores *\
Senior B — Ounn4, Claridge 2,
Armstrong 12, Burnett, Harry,
Pinchln 8, Young, Izen, Nlkaldo,
Shewan, Scott 8.
Inter A — Johnson 6, Crocker,
Dean     9,     Nygard,     Cunningham,
• Pat Flynn again went to the
head of the league scoring list
Saturday night as he grabbed 14
points to give himself a total of
113, three points ahead of the closest rival, Joe Ross.
Jim Scott is third In the list with
a total of 111 points.
Official Standings:
Pat Flynn  __5
Joe Ross H2
Jim Scott   '.'.'.'ill
Rann Mathison  \_ 84
• Co-Ed Sportt
• Neither Varsity or Ex-Kits were
able to force In a winning goal
in their game on Saturday. The
score stood tied 1-1 at half-time,
and remained so until the final
whistle   bl-.w.
The muddy field at -Connaught
Park failed to slow up the fast
pace of the game during the last
half — for 30 minutes the play
sea-sawed back and forth with
many attempts on both goals —
but   they   wore   unsuccessful.
Ex-Varsity star, Merne Nevlson,
scored for Kits; and Jean Handling   flicked   in   Varsity's   point.
We like dogs, but when one
saunters across the field as Varsity's forward line Is firing on the
goal — well dog-gone-it, we don't.
The shot hit the hound and rebounded, . Jean hit the rebound
into the goal; but, as one might
expect,   the   goal   was   dlssallow-s-d.
Individual piaylng was good,
but team work was rather weak—
Indeed, we wonder If the girls
even looked at times whera they
were   passing  the  ball.
The Varsity eleven is partly
consoled even by a tie since in
their last encounter they lost to
Ex-Kits. The team Is on the upgrade, and will make the playoffs  yet.
There are prospects of a game
against North Van High School on
Wednesday at 3:30, watch the
notice board.
Hetherlngton, Fleming, Smith, Kermode 2.
CORSAGES
DELIVERED ANYWHERE
Point Grey Flower Shop
4429 W. 10th Ave. AL. 0660
PHIL'P
Here's today's biggest Value in
pipe tobaccos. A fine quality
mixture—full of flavour—mild
and cool. Try a pipe today.
In  pouches,  packages and Vi lb. tinn.

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