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The Ubyssey Oct 14, 1949

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 IT'S YOUR DUTY
Give Your Blood
NOW
The Ubyssey
IT'S YOUR DUTY
Give Your Blood
NOW
VOL. XXXII
VANCOUVER, B. C, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1949
No. 11
NATIONAL CLUB CARD
SALE VETOED at UBC
Get Rich Quick?
EDITORIAL
Students should view with the utmost suspicion the activities of the National Campus Club's merchant discount plan.
There are several reasons, none of them conclusive, but all
of sufficient weight to justify a healthy doubt.
First, there is the argument based purely on the grounds
of good business principles. It seems incongruous that a
commerce student, a student ostensibly trained to practice the
highest in business ideals, should be named the campus manager of a plan which refutes one of the basic laws of economics
and business today -*■ the one-price system.
In .every case, the Better Business Bureau and Chamber
of Commerce contacted by the Ubyssey in its investigations,
condemned the plan as undesirable from a businessman's
standpoint.
Secondly, there is the argument based on common sense.
Assuming that a student would receive a discount of 10 per cent
at a certain store, it would be necessary for him to spend $1000
before he could save even so much as $100. It is a very rich
student who can affoed to spend $1000 per year in the categories included under the plan.
Third, students in their everyday life on the campus have
very little knowledge of the inner workings of student offices
and government. The Alma Mater Society would undoubtedly
incur the disfavor of merchants not in the plan, since their
volume of business might decline.
To lose the good will of certain stores in Vancouver who
have contributed generously to such projects as the War
Memorial Gym fund is not a happy prospect to consider.
While there is no evidence that the purveyors of the plan
are attempting to be anything but honest, the merits of thu
plan are open to very strong criticism.
There have been attempts in the past to start plans of
this -nature.
In those days, they used tar and feathers.
<$>-
10
II   12
13
14
15
16
17
18
fXPMES
/ O&ifSb
1
This Is To Certify That-      N? 271
»in*t
uidlxT nn* cvci
IS AMtMBEROF-
lilTa OUTt
DflfionRLCflmpusCLUB
flMHAIl MClltlftl
MEMBERSHIP CARD which National Campus Club planned
to sell on campus-has been stopped by Student Council. Three
separate organizations, one at Palo Alto, California where the
group started 10 months ago, have disapproved of the scheme.
Two Vancouver groups have stated their disapproval of it also.
Host Of Suggestions
For Campus Groups
The following list of recommendations has been handed
down by George Cummings, Co-ordinator of Actviities, for any
groups planning social functions:
1. Check with the co-ordinator and*-
Weapons Against Atom
Bomb Obsolete-Lotskar
By JACK  POTTER
Conventional defense weapons are obsolete against the
atomic bomb, said Joe Lotzkar before, the Parliamentary
Forum, Wednesday.
Speaking for the affirmative of the$>
motion,  "Resolved  the atomic  bomb
removes   the   need   for   conventional
defenses,"   Lotzkar   maintained   that
there is no defense against the atomic
bomb, except being the aggressor.
WASTEFUL
Production of armaments is wasteful," he said. "Obsolete weapons arc
manufactured in the United States
to bolster its economy. Should war
fears be dissipated, a chaotic depression would be precipitated."
He thought a better defense would
be to place the economy on a completely  peacetime basis.
NECESSITY
Speaking for the negative side of
the motion, Ron Birnie said that conventional weapons were a necessity
because a defense was needed against
the atom bomb carrier, and occupation armies were required to complete
a  victory.
He upheld the need for alliances to
protect smaller countries which clo
not have the bomb. "Small countries
must ally themselves with countries
having the atomic bomb," he said.
In conclusion, he said that although
the atomic bomb has changed the
manner of warfare, "we can't abandon
conventional  war  measures."
Argentina Offers
Two Fellowships
To Canadians
Government of Argentina is offering two new Fellowships to Canadian
students who are studying in the professions, as artists, or as research
workers.
Applicants should be of known and
acknowledged authorities in their field
and interested in the mutual benefit
to the culture of both countries.
Recommendations must be with the
Department of External Affairs not
later than October 15 so that those
interested should apply to T. H. Matthews, Secretary, National Conference
of Canadian Universities, McGill University, Momlrcal, as soon as possfole.
SOPH MEMBER VICTIM
OF CAMPUS THIEVERY
Student Council Sophomore member Elva Plant became
the victim of campus thievery today when her wallet was
stolen from the Gym,
She recovered it later, minus $4,
Miss Planl said her locker had been locked while she
played tennis during her gym period.
Provincial Police are investigating.
Mr. Lee re booking arrangements.
2. Engage through Mr. Lee sufficien
dommissionaires for ticket taking,
ushering and coat-checking.
3. Tickets must be printed in advance and distributed through the
AMS office unless other arrangements
are permitted.
4. Refreshments, programs, and decorations should be carefully arranged.
5. Members of the sponsoring executive are responsible for seeing that
patrons are suitably entertained, and
should welcome and eat with guests
of honor and patrons. They should also
be on hand at the end of the evening
to thank patrons and guests for their
presence.
6. Information re PA system and
music may be obtained from the coordinator's office. The Varsity Dance
band is available for bookings.
7. Extra transportation, if necessary,
should be arranged through the B.C.
Electric.
8. Special features and entertainment should be brief, cheap, and good.
9. The Ubyssey, Mamooks, Radio Society, Pep Club, etc., should be contacted will in advance to arrange for
publicity.
10. Standards of conduct in keeping
with the AMS code and faculty and
administration rules must be strictly
observed, also regulations concerning
the Campus Activity Calendar and the
Co-ordination Control Report.
Soward Re-elected
President of CllA
Head of UBC history department,
Professor F. H. Soward, has been
elected president for a second year
of the Vancouver branch of the Canadian Institute of International Affairs.
Dean G. F. Curtis of UBC law faculty has been re-elected vice-president.
Other faculty members on Institute
executive are representative to th£
national committee Professor H. F.
Angus and advisory committee member President N. A. M. MacKenzie.
COTC Applicants
To Parade Monday
All students who have applied for
admission to the Canadian Officers
Training Corps are requested by resident staff officer, Major W. W. Mathers to turn out for the regular COTC
parade on Monday, October 17 at (5:45
p.m.
During the parade, new applicants
will begin the series of tests and examinations required for admission to the
Corps.
Tween Closses
Leading Stars
Play in Hugo's
les Miserables'
Film of Victor Hugo's famous
story, "Les Miserables," will
be presented by UBC Film
Society in the Auditorium next
Tuesday.
Picture stars Frederick March and
Charles La ugh ton, with Sir Cedric
Hardwick and Rocselle Hudson, Continuous showing will commence at
3:45.
* * *
FIRST AID courses leading to the
Industrial Certificate will be sponsored by Pre-Ptfed Undergraduate
Society, Pre-Meds and others interested should register in Pre-Med office, Room G, Hut B2 (behind Brock).
* * *
SQUARE DANCING instruction will
be offered by campus Dance Club in
Hut G4 today at 12:30 p.m. Newcomers
welcome.
tf tf* tf
CLUBS and undergraduate societies
holding functions in Brock Lounge
will be required to fill out a ground
floor plan at least 24 hours ahead of
time. Blank plans are available at
receptionist's desk in AMS office.
tf tf tf
RADIO SOCIETY DANCE scheduled
for Saturday, October 15, has been
cancelled in favor of Bellingham Invasion.
tf tf tf
TOPIC "What the Last Two Elections
Meant to British Columbia and Canada" will be discussed at Student Liberal  Club  meeting today.
Mr. Jay Gould, MLA for Vancouver
Burrard, will address the group in
Eng. 200 at 12:30 p.m.
tf tf tf
SC1VI presents Dr. O, E. Daniels in Arts
100 Monday, at 12:30, speaking on the
subject, "The Bible—Absolute, Obsolete or What?". Address is the third
in the SCM fall series on general topic,  "Does Christianity  Make Sense?"
tf tf tf
FIRST ANNUAL Fund Banquet, of
Alumni Association will be held tonight
at fi:30 in Brock Hall. Guest speaker
is Dr, Myron Weaver, Dean of Medicine.
Alumni vice-president John M. Bu-
especially Pre-Meds are invited Lo at-
ehanan will act a.s chairman. Students,
tend. Tickets may he purchased al
the dour.
Campus Organizer Expects 4000
UBC Students to Become Members
National Campus Club has been refused permission to sell
memberships on the UBC campus by Student Council, and
U,BC's governing body has gone on record as disapproving of
the organization's scheme.
National Campus Club planned to sell membership cards
to students for $3 each.
Cards would be good for discounts ranging from 10 to 25
per cent at stores under contract to the Club throughout tho
city.
Some merchants have already signed up and a fourth year
Commerce student has been appointed campus manager.
Three Organizations Disapprove
Ubyssey in\ estigations revealed that Vancouver's Better
Business Bureau, the Retail Merchants Asociation of Canada
Incorporated and the Palo Alto Chamber of Commerce and
Civic Association at Stanford University where the club was
started ten months ago, were all opposed to the scheme.
In an air-mail letter from Palo Alto California, Linn Winter-
botham, secretary-manager of the Chamber of Commerce said
that this type of club had met with considerable opposition
from practically all the merchants in Palo Alto.
At Stanford, the Club had a membership of 750 persons,
500 of whom were expected back this fall. An active membership drive is in progress to recruit more members.
Canadian organizer for the club said he expected that
the club would have over half a million members soon.
The club planned to award scholarships to the universities
where they operated and give premiums in the form of football tickets. * ,
UBC First Campus in Canada
No scholarships or premiums have been awarded at any
university where the club is now operating. UBC was the first
Canadian university approached.
Canadian organizer stated that he expected to sign up
4000 students at UBC.
In his letter to the Ubyssey, Mr. Winterbotham stated that
the Palo Alto Chamber of Commerce was opposed to such
schemes since "it would undermine our entire system of retail
business and would give certain special privileged groups an
unfair and unwarranted advantage over the general public
required to buy at accepted standard prices."
"Authorities at Stanford," said Mr. Winterbotham, "tell
usjhat this is a non-profit organization incorporated under
the laws of the State of California."
"The Club," he continues, l,is not sponsored in any way
by the university and does not have its sanction from the
point of view of desirability . , ."
Better Business Bureau officials in Vancouver stated that
the scheme is "contrary to the best business principles.
Practice Is Unfair Competition
"Retail Merchants Association," they stated, "regard such
practices as unfair competition."
Retail Merchants Association commended the stand of
Student Council ■ in disapproving the plan and refusing to
allow the Club to sell memberships on the campus.
"We are," the provincial manager of the Association said,
"opposed to this sort of plan."
Officials of tne Club came before Student Council Tuesday
in an effort to obtain sanction of the plan.
Council went on record a.s disapproving of the scheme and
forbade the sale of membership cards on the campus.
■     Officials of the Club said the' cards could be sold through
stores who have signed up for the plan,
City Hall Licensing Department investigated the Club's
plan and said thoy would have to be licensed lo soil cards in the
city.
One merchant who had signed a contract cancelled it when
the Club officials asked him to give a 20 per cent discount.
He stated he had been, giving 10 per cent off on jewellery
repairs to UBC students anyway and did nol  feel a L!0 per cent
j discount   was justified. Page 2
THE UBYSSEY
Friday,     October     14,     1949
The Ubyssey
,, Member Canadian University Press
Authorized ns Second Chi?" Mn.il, l-'o'-a Oflio,. Dept., Ottawa, Mail Subscriptions---$2.0(1 per year.
Published   lliroucb'Uit   (lie  university  year  by   tile  Student   Publieation.s  Board   of   the  Alma
*S_f* • Mater  Sueiely  ol'  tlie   Univei .sity  of  British  Columbia.
« Editorial opinion:-; expres    d  heroin  are  those of  the editorial staff'of The Ubyssey  and not
necessarily   .   se of Ihe Alma Mater Society nor of the University.
O'fice.'i in r.'roek Hall. Phono ALma IG21 For display advertising phone ALmn 1)251)
ICfJlTOIMN-tillLI'' , JIM    I5ANMAV1
managing v.mtok chuck Marshall
GENF.KAL STAI'T: CUP Kdilor, Jerry  Mcdonald;  News  Editor,  Art   Welsh;  Features  Editor,
Vic Hay; Sports Editor, Ray t'rost; Women's Editor, Shirley Finch; Editorial Asst. Les Armour
Cily   Editor   This   Issue-KON  IMNLil'IN
Associate Ktlilor—MAKI   PINKO
Assistant    Fdilor—Aiui    L:in«l(i'in
Ubyssey
assme
ihed
For Sale
Qreful, Mr. Cameron!
.... We are somewhat bewildered bv lhe
sweeping .statements of the loeal CCF leader,
Colin Cameron.
jMr. Cameron, in a fit of prophecy, has
promised either "a groat social  revolution''
or a "world  war"  within  five years.
.•"•i,    We do not know what Mr, Cameron has
ill mind in his prediction of a "^reat social
■  ,*a,!    fe.
fi^|jiution" but we are sure he doesn't mean
,|hu' sort with hand bombs and tommy guns
^jt^shed under the beds of every good citizen.
A#,  Apparently  he   refers  to  the  trend   towards the welfare state.
• But the trend toward the welfare state
is a concept of evolutionary socialism. And
evolutionary socialism in the best Fabian
tradition is a slow, painful, careful and smooth
transition. It is not a thing which runs its
course in five, ten, or even fifty years. It
may reach a certain point in five years but
what that .point in the trend will be is
impossible to determine within a wealth of
fact which cannot be found without close
knowledge of the whims and beliefs of the
great mass of people. And we do not see
how anyone can predict the whims of people
en masse.
Presumably Mr. Cameron is of the opinion that capitalism in its present Norlh
American phase will be unable to avoid a
depression within the next, five'years unless
a war intervenes.
Ii a depression does strike, Mr. Cameron
heilevcs that people en masse will be convinced, that the welfare state is the answer
to their problems.
But the situation i.s much more complex
than Mr. Cameron seems to realize—though
with. Ids long political experience he ought
to have a firm grasp of the implications of
his political philosophy.
The thing is that even in the U. S. the
wellarc slate is developing—not suddenly
but, in accordance with the traditional theory
ol evolutionary socialism.
The trend in North America ha.s reached
the point whore a new depression will be
vastly different than the last one. It may
accelerate the trend to the welfare state
but there is reason to suppose that it will
violently alter its nature.
Sweeping statements, Mr. Cameron, are
always dangerous.
The anthropoid-apes gathered in an establishment known as The Commodore
Cabaret on Wednesday evening. When they
were not throwing their food at one another,
they were telling the guest speaker to "sit
down, you've had your time." While they
ale they got well oiled and when they were
finished they put on a sideshow for the
people of Vancouver by parading through
town. In short, the Engineers staged their
annual banquet.
Gobbledeygook
By Hoi Tennant
Bible-Toting Granny Stars In
Tragic -Nay, Pathetic - - Drama
OLDSMOBILE hydramatic sedan, 27,-
000 miles. Kerr. 5246L.
FOR SALE and immediate occupation
for .small income family. Large insulated Trailer Home situated in Acadia
Camp, complete witli double bed,
.spring-filled mattress, electric rang-
itte and heater, baby's crib, abundant
cupboard and storage space,. Friendly
student atmosphere. Phone Alma 0038
or call and see it at 2610 Pea.kes
Road* No. 2 Trailer Camp.
TIRES AND TUBES-4 slightly used
Firestone, heavy duty, 5.50-1IJ tires
and 4 good tubes, $35;for the lot or $10
per tire and tube. Phone Kerr. 58291..
1939 AUSTIN BIG 7. Good running
order. Drop down to Fort Camp and
see for yourself. $395. See D. S. Kirk.
Hut 5, Room 19,
HOUSE TRAILER and 1940 Hudson at
Acadia Camp. Phone C. Biggar at
Alma 0038,
1931 AUSTIN COUPE. Cheap transportation. Good tires, running condition, $120. Cherry 9595,
Notices
THE INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS'
club invites you to a social at 8 p.m.
Friday, October 14 at the home of
Jane Banfield, JJ573 Angus Drive, cor.
of 40th and Angus. Professor Wain-
man will speak on his trip to Europe.
THE AIEE regrets to announce that
the talk to be given at 12:30 Friday
in the auditorium by Mr. Ingledow,
vice-president and chief engineer of
the BCER has been cancelled. The
usual mating of the AIEE will bc
held at 12:30 Friday in Engineering
202.
NORMAN PENNER, president of the
National Federation of Labor Youth,
recently returned from the World
Youth Festival and Congress in Budapest, will speak on Monday at 12:30
in Arts 103. Everyone welcome. Auspices LPP Club.
Meetings
CAMERA CLUB meeting in Arts 102
(repeat   102)   TODAY,   Friday,   noon.
Everyone  welcome,   bring  a   campus
scene print with  you  r.r an  outdoor
shot.
MEETING OF A UTS rmERGRADU-
ate Society, Friday. Oc" 'her 14, 12:30
in Arts 100. All Ail ' ien and women
interested  in partieariti.''?  in  sport;;,
social   and  cultural   ncii cities,   please
attend,
LUTHERAN  STUDENT,::   Association
meeting next Monday noon, Hut Bl
Room 3, behind the Brock. Everybody
welcome.   \
Want
ex.
I
BIBLE-TOTINC; GRANDMA,
TERMED   JOP   DIP,' JAILED
Berkeley, Calif., Oct. 12—(BUP)—A
73-ywar-old grandmother calmly admitted
today that she is "one of the most accomplished pickpocket; in the worltJ,"' as site
read her worn Bible.
Mrs. Frances L. Worthington said her
favorite Psalm was ''Thy Lord is my shepherd; 1 shall not want" because the words
hud come true tor her so often during
hei 40 years as a pickpocket and shoplifter.
■
THE SCENE: A downtown department
store. A floorwalker is about rush over to
administer Shopper's Aid. to a pretty young
thing in front of the brassiere counter, when
b^suddenly stops and listens, He smiles con-
t(§jJ8tcdly when he realizes the sound is only
ife agonizing screams of a nice old lady
fflto i.   trapped in the revolving; door. Finally
lipoid lady enters,
f| FLOORWALKER: J see you've come in
tnf'lhop, Madeline. What purchases did you
have in mind?
NICE OLD LADY: None at all, dearie.
Thc Lord is my shopper; (Chuckles) f shall
not  want.
F.W.:  Whal.  won't   you   want,  Madame'.'
N.O.L.: I w.n'l umii! to see any store
did;.' around. They makelh me lo lie down
in grey cell blocks; they leadeth me beside
tho silly old magistrate. He restoret.li by (>()-
day rap.
(No Iom.'Vt H.le |„ ivsisl, Nice Old Lady
runs her si iff, old I'ine^i:; alone; a tray of
emeralds and diamond ; which lie under a
1)1'.'■■'i1' placard reading "Jewelry. Regular
priee—SaiHI.UOO.   Special   SI.OS").
F.W. (Eyeing N.O.I,, suspiciously): He
'•.-ireful.  a.Iadas.e. You'll cui  your finders.
N.O.L. (Ohnciup; over to a stranger who
i:; di.". ,uised as a nylon display and who
stands peerbc; et her (hnuieji the coarse,
hlack me'.h of a sloekin<> lop): 1 SIV |11(U1
'i:is! prepared a lable belore me jM die
Pi'e-ence of miii" enemies. '.Vly shopping bar;
.soon   runneth  over.
(Ai Ihi-; momonl, dv Mraii",or in ihe'
".viol* sloekin..,.; turns and motions to three
"i;'H'-'"]\    chanly   worker.;   who   have   been
'■■i.'-ndin.e; in Jde the store entrance selling
i I He tickets on a submarine. The three
m->treniy ticket-sellers throw down their knit-
Im,; needles and rush over to the Jewelry
counter).
FIRST TICKET-SELLER: Okay, Granny.
You're under arrest.
N.O.L.: Good Heaven:.' Waa! (:>.'? Who
■ore   you?
SECOND TICKET-SELLER: For -hop-
id'lin;:.;. We're WCTU members. Here are our
pledge  cards.
'I HIRD TICKET-SELLER: (Show:;
pl"de;c card bul, says nothing. She can't act
worth  a  damn, anyway).
N.O.L.: But 1 didn't steal anything!
FIRST T. S.: Oh no? (Probes into Nice
Old Lady's bustle and brings out worn Bible).
'■■>"k fit this! It's out of our WCTU Library.
I lecogni/.e it by iho |)eor ,.lains un ,|le Cf)V01.j
N.O.L. (Sobbing-): All my life I've tried
l(> iollow the Golden Rule. I've tried to do
"'her-- belore they do me. And now I'm a
disgrace to the name of Worthington.
F.W. (Perking up): What? Did you say
Wo!||iinj;lon? Not Frances L. "Granny"
U'orlhingion,  (!u,  famous Bible-toter9
N.O.L.: The same.
F.W.: What a horrible mistake we've all
"'•■•fl''! Aad to think „m. ()Wn grandmother
''"'■■''I know us; (Slabs so If with lapel brooch
!i'om jewelry counter).    '
-'''IKST T. S.: Alas, Granny! Cousin Eus-,
l[r" i:; fkMd! (Slabs self with knitting needle)
SECOND T. S.: Alas, alas, alas! (Stabs
.-. If.  Fails).
'I'f^-fi' T.  S.:   (Mumbles  the only good
!:;"    l|u'  ll'"1'  ;:i;,l,s>  "liNsiv,,  slabs  again  and
I,.lis).
LOl'MahiaTECTIVE (Speaking ,n mull-
ll'd voice through nylon stocking): Sorry,
Granny. Uncle Theodore will never forgive
U]v- n'" i|,;i m(1 fl<»>I.v. Come along. (Stabs
•"■''' r-'il!i detective badge, bul merely bleeds!
a  lil(V). ' |
JN.O.L.    (Ke.vgnedly):   Surely   cops   and'
|,,,,,■ --l'^"'   ■'■Ikill   lo||,,w   ,m.   a||   die   days   of
'">   lil1' :;l ;l  I shall dwell in the house of the
Law   lon-ver,
MORAL,:   Never   arrest   a  shoplifter.   It
ina,\   he your  ft audnmlhe r.
D uv.son'--
ires' "Hi--
;   "Simpli-
'.'    edition.
)'d   exams
.:C0.   Dav-
plu.s   one
Pyjama 'Party'
Theme of Hi-Jinx
Nighties and pyjamas nre to lie w-i-n
ir.   great   profusion   by   tho   members
of   the   Women's   Underbid   .'oieia,1.-
nexl  Tuesday  nt  the  annual  Ni  ,J;: ■;
AH  campus  women   are   expci  ed   ;,
attend the "Nudit  in  Rcsidonc a"
This   I heme   of   lh"   oVenim;'.;   a a ,
pades  is  beiiif,'  Used  lo  Keep  Ilia  id  ■
of  the   Residence  Year   in   Ihe   mimi :
of the UBC eo-ed.s.
Jo Castillou is the Mistress of Ceremonies, the ceremonies stai'tine; al
7:30 p.m. in Brock Lmme.e. Kach I'aa •
ulty is presenting > kits, all of a limb
order of humor. Intcr-lacully sports
will also he prc.'-enlerl, Ihmich Ms. as
sui-ed thai no ureal athletic abili!;,
i.s  required.
Patrons for Tuesday i venuu'.'s al'l'ai.
are:    Dean    Dorolhy    Mawdsh.'y.    II
I   -i'"lli.v   Dallas   Mr:.   N.   A.   M.  M-ic-
Kn./ie, and IVliss M.  1 hudaia,.::.
CGMFOK'JABl.K UOU'M Un maic
student. Two meals, reasonable, Al:.i-i
2C23R.
I Lost   '
; RLD   ZII'PKR   IMITATION   ulliijator
| wallet   at   Eus   Stop   on   Wednesday,
1 Of J   T.t'.MT   sles \>\r,'r',   loom,   ; uilaijle    Oelohc.-r a.  lt conlains important pap-
fur   two   male   siiulcnts,   Twin   bed';.: i r. .  Phoni' Kerr.  l.'J.')2R,
Close to UBC bus. Alma mm. j p^J
CCMFORT'AIH.r:     bid-siltiriR     room ; FOUND BY MRS. ALLAN, 37211 West
with    go(jd   b.eakfa-.t    for   one   male    12th.    Alma    31701.,   a    black    leather
sludenl, close lo UBv'. Hide for 8:30'.'
4000 West 10th, ^lma 3459L.
pur.se,   j;l;ise.:,  compact  and   personal
Ihings.
/IT T/A4£S l/X£ TH/S..
food Groomin9
calls for
Bryicree
At all times when good grooming counts, a single
application of Brylcreem" ThePerfectHairdress-
ing" Will keep your hair neat, tidy and well-
groomed. Brylcreem—by actual survey, the
largest selling hairdressing in Canada. Available
in handy tubes for your convenience everywhere.
URGENT-Wanttd   ■:
'Government of C;
tory   of  Russia"   aio
fied    French    Re i< .
Phono   Alma  075!.
WOULD  LIKE  TO
for  first   year  A-i./i
tcr 2834F.
WILL PAY $200 t<
Har ley Davidson mclorcvcle for a
car, any make. Phone Arnold Bant!!
Alma 1312.
WANTED TO RENT-A cabin on any
k.cal mountain. Phone M. Brown al
K.(.-. '2222>m,
ClCr WANT1D for 810 lecluras Monday, Tuesday!! and Wednesdays I'ram
Hastings (Adanac or Wiiulemtre Sis.)
Phone Kerr. 0893M.
Room and Board
ROOM AND BOARD for uno ni.Vi
student sharing, near UBC gate a
Alma  1239M.
ROOM AND BOARD for one male student to share large, bripht room,
(twin beds) with 4th year Eur. student. Breakfast and dinner. Ci mca':
Saturday and Sunday). Laundry taa-
ililies, Sal) month, 't,r)41 N.W, Marine
between Sasamat and Tolmie. Pho'ie
Mrs. G. A. Mercer, Alma 047'IL.
TO SHARE board and room lor ou
male student in private home. Meals
and laundry. Mrs. Gtecnside, Hi.'lfi
Stephens, Cedar 9875.
GIVE
. i.   X
GIVE ENOUGH
to vm I Ml \l H CHEST
JEWELLERS VANCOUVER
Atouttct t&e @€uttfrci4,
\±L/
*0M&   "h THIS your
**^ " 'little' In
Egbert's promised his best girl to take
her "little Freshman brother" under his
wing and show him around. Now he's
wondering just who's going to show
who around !
But it's a cinch. Egbert can put those
Frosh straight on plenty of things, especially money — and how to have enough
of it to enjoy college life. Ever since
first year Egbert's been practising money
management at the B of M. Now he's
a Senior, he knows what he's talking
about when he says — "Steady"saving at
•MY BANK' pays off — but good !"
:'fmm
•fV,-  '2...'TMrtW!''-vx^^ti.#.>X.\vr<\'' .;
WORKING WITH CANADiANS IN IVtRY WALK Of UW S'NCt IB17
Your Dank on lhe Campus — In the Auditorium Building Friday,     October     1<1,     1949
THE UBYSSEY
Page 3
"   i" - '4/,,',//
f jjefing Fashion
New Styles Make Hit At WUS Show
(|y THELMA BARER
Girlis, iicftv that the new winter
fashions aro formally presented at
the WUS-Alumnae Committee fashion show, we can safely predict that
fashiorii this season is a story of details aftd ■.■fabric, aud not a drastic
change in silhouette and skirt-length.
The show started out with a bang
with the presentation of some adorable
pink brushed rayon pyjamas, shirred
for'Cozy' warmth at wrist and ankle,
and worn by the just as adorable
rndd'el MARY TAYLOR. A novel note
was presented by a demure blue
gown, complete with hem-placed pockets for ley tootsies, modelled by AMS
secretary KAY MacDONALD.
Suits and tailored coats still form
the basis of the co-ed's casual wardrobe.   Rating   special   attention   is   a
toasty-warm Station Wagon coat,
trimmed with brown fur, and lined
with Teddy-bear cloth and red flannel, worn with plaid slacks by DON-
NIE SPARLING. Perfect for football
games. The material is corduroy, used
lavishly in brilliant shades of red
and yellow. Old favorite grey is still
much in evidence in both coats and
suits, but a colorful tweed-mixture,
worn with a jewel-tone dress that
picks out one of the tweed colors is
new and exciting.
For afternoon wear, fur-trimmed
coats for outdoors and shot taffeta
for indoors are keynotes. AND, brown-
and-black is the color combination of
the season. MARY LEITERMAN wore
a dress combining both these qualities
-black taffeta with brown and black
stripe   giving   hipline   interest  and   a
panel effect in back. Modelled by
ADLELE GOULT was a luxurious
full-length grey Persian lamb, worn
over a very simple ar.d cla-tling tangerine wool circus.
Details of note: the voluminous
side-drape-and-droop, straight from
Paris, the double collar effect, the
jewel-tone petticoat worn with a dark
dress, and the coat color of the season: RED. Thc most exciting of the
afternoon clothes was modelled by
SHIRLEY SELMAN, last year's Mardi
Gras Queen. She wore a beautiful
bronze satin suit, just the color of her
hair, trimmed with quilted and jewelled collar and pockets, and a most
desirable short squirrel coat. All the
hats were small, and most accented
the profile by a side-swept line of
felt or feathers.
The sensation of the evening was
caused by a red satin gown modelled
in a kne-.vi-.-.g manner by DENYS*E
r-IE'RCE. This creation of the California designer, Peggy Hunt, looks
most Parisienne with new spiral draping that wings out to one side, and
a very bare top. JAN OLSEN wore a
navy taffeta with shirred bodice, sash
effect, and a graceful rainbow hueel
skirt. Two startling numbers were a
green mauve and purple striped short
evening dress, bare-topped or jacketed,
and a mysterious black velvet cape
worn with a classic white jersey dress.
The climax of the show was a weeing portrait with the bridesmaids in
turquoise and dark red velvets, and
the bride, SUSAN JAMES, stunning
of course, in Elizabethan styled white
velvet and heavy satin with a long
filmy train.
VELVET
PENCILS ARE
PAYS 85.00 AN ITEM — Bill
Hughes, news editor of NW is
sending'out $1.00 for the best
news story of the clay. He pays
•J5.00 for the best news item
'f the week. Phone him at Ihe
CKNW newsroom, N. W. :;.'U2
(toll  free).
RK.0
COLLAR CARDIGAN with piping
down front for th* now
tailored look I All wool, popularly
prlcod, tvorywhorol
fmli/h
////<>
This means that
the lead is actually
bonded to the wood.
You can't buy better
school pencils!
VVENUS PENCIL CO,. LTD.. TORONTO
„:,i
E ATO N'S
Connie Bissett
Mary Taylor
COME AND SEE!
"Mix-Mates for Class-Mates"
on
Saturday, October 15
3:30 p.m. Tea served 35c.
Eaton's invites you to an informal showing of smart, eye-catching fashions
with mix 'n' mate versatility .. .fashions planned for each special need of
your busy college life. See them modelled by the pictured Varsity co-eds . . .
Saturday in Eaton's Marine Dining Room, Sixth Floor,
Barbara  Ann Brown
Lois Stratton
Nan Hardie
Jacqueline Davies
Shirley Selman
T EATON C
1 " BRITISH   COLUMHA  ^^
o
UMITtO •S***
Page 4
THE UBYSSEY
Friday,     October     14,     1949
Sports Editor — RAY FROST
Associate   Editor-RON   MARSHALL
Out-Weighed 'Birds
Behind 8-Ball Again
Injuries Plague UBC Eleven
As 30 Entrain for Bellingham
Only one factor threatens to be the downfall of UBC Thunderbird gridmen this Saturday when they take on Western
Washington Vikings; the Norsemen outweigh UBC almost 15
pounds per man. &
Western Washington is noted for its
Hoop Selection Begins
As Season Draws Nigh
With the annual Bird-Grad basketball game only a few
weeks away, Head Coach of Basketball, Jack Pomfret, has begun to select men to play for UBC this year.
Some 36 potential hoop stars will be
heavy cutting line that infiltrates opposing forward walls to break up
plays before they get started.
TTiis hard driving crew were responsible for keeping Pacific Lutheran from running wild with their near-
perfect passing attack when those two
teams squared off last weekend.
MURPHY CROCKED
And UBC's line is bad off right now
with old faithful Bob Murphy out of
this Saturday's contest.
Murphy who has played inspiring
ball in the inglorious centre spot this
season, has been deemed out of action
with a crocked knee.
Rest of the line will be intact but
Murphy's weight and might will be
sorely missed.
E'ackfielder Freddie French, back
with the squad after an early-season
diciplinary dismissal, has suffered a
pelvis injury in recent practices, making him number two man to miss the
Viking venture.
PUIL WELL AGAIN
Welcome news came with the announcement that lightweight George
Puil, hopeful halfback who scored
both touchdowns against Eastern Oregon last weekend, has sufficiently recovered from a shoulder injury to be
in strip again for the Bellingham invasion game.
Puil was in such pain from his shoulder in the Oregon game that shots of
novocain were used to keep him in
the game.
Ball strategist Leo Lund, newly acquired quarterback, will be handling
the plays when 'Birds face Vikings.
Luriiflffis^a vast amount of experience in. this position with local clubs
and heady play-calling will make him
a man to be feared in opposing clubs.
WEIGHT LACKING
But weight is still the prime factor
in the ball game, and that's where
UBC falls down.
Offsetting this handicap is a routine
of plays, quick deceptive lateral plays
mostly, that gain yards without having
to use too much bodily force. Plays
of this kind, together with a few
tricky reverses, were responsible for
both touchdowns against Eastern Oregon. And they might be able to dp
the same job again this week.
Dougie Reid, reported to be in poor
shape will be okay for Saturday's
contest. Reid was plagued with an
ankle injury that he picked up in
California last Christmas.
About thirty team members will
leave university tomorrow early to
get down in plenty of time to loosen
up their muscles after the trip.
Sweaters, Banquet
Plans Topics of
Big Block Meeting
Distribution of sweaters to
last year's winners will be one
of the main activities on the
program of Big Block Club's
first meeting of the new term.
Program for the fall term will be
presented for approval of Block members when they meet Monday, October 17 in Arts 101 at 10:30.
All members already having sweaters
arc asked to wear them to the conference.
Discussion of the Fall Banquet,
annual fixture with the club, will
take up much of the time at the meeting.
A few past Block Club members are
known to be back in the campus once
more, but Block president Stan Clarke
has no way of contacting them. Lost
members are asked to get in touch wath
Clarke as soon as possible.
selected from the 50 or more men currently turning out for basketball
practice.
A new system of selection has been
set up this year to ensure that Pomfret will miss no talent in his search
for players.
LAST YEAH DIFFERENT
Last year the poorer quality men
were discarded and the remainder of
the hopefuls were allowed to turn
out. This year,, a selection of phjers
who will definitely play for the university is made and the remainder-
continue to turn out.
In this way any player who is slow
working up to good form in the first
few weeks 'will still be able to show
his qualities before the final group
of players is picked.
The list of the chosen few contains
the names of about fifteen men at
present. Among those who have been
picked are returning 'Birds like Bill
Bell, Reid Mitchell, Norm Watt, Nev
Munro and Pete Walker.
SOUTHCOTT NAMED
Another name on the list is that of
John Southcott who is the only member of the Rae, Desaulnier, Southcott
trio to return to active basketball at
UBC this year.
Outstanding this year is the ex-Ma-
gee freshman, Tom Gutteridge,
The list also contains the names of
Long John Forsyth and Art Phillips.
Judging from current practices, the
lanky star of last year's 'Bird team,
Forsyth will have a run for his money
to retain his first string centre slot
over the rapidly  improving Phillips.
Laithewaite Looks
For Double Win
Varsity ruggermen again take
to the pitch Saturday and this
time coach Al Laithewaite expects a win.
In the first division the Chiefs pair
off with the North Shore All Blacks
for a 3 o'clock tilt at Confederation
Park. The boys have been working
hard and are a good bet to defeat the
All Blacks who lost their last week's
battle.
They will be matched with Meralomas, the team which bested the
Chiefs by a narrow 5-3 margin last
weekend. The encounter will take
place at 3 p.m. at Brockton Point.
Pipe Band Leading Invasion
'Operation Thunderbird' Starts
With Pre-lnvasion Pep Meet
"Operation Thunderbird" gets
underway today.
A giant pre-invasion pep meet,
"The Owl Rises At Noon," being
held, in the Armories today at
12:30 marks the beginning of "Operation Thunderbird."
CULLEN FEATURED
Jack Cullen, Vancouver's popular disc jockey, will be featured
along with Bobby Hughes, The
Rhythm Pals and a comedy team
from Arthur Murray's .
Invasion maneuvors against Western Washington College of Education will begin about 5 p.m,
Saturday as seven chartered buses,
loaded With invading bands, sally
forth from  downtown depot.
UBC Pipe Band will go along to
pipe   encouraging   strains   to   our
players and  supporters.
Band will keep UBC supporters
inspired   during   half   time   with
martial music.
Encouraged  with the success of
last week's conquest, invaders are
hastily  purchasing ti'ckets for the
expedition, which are selling a\ a
non-profit rate»in thc Legion office.
Tickets for the night game are 50
cents.
10 PERCENT MORE
Exchange will have to be paid on
tickets   bought   at  Bellingham.
Buses will return from the battle-field, immediately after combat. Game begins at 8 p.m., giving
ample time for students to purchase
tickets after arrival.
Game should be over by 10:30
p.m., and buses should be back in
Vancouver before midnight, allowing sufficient time for any
post-invasion festivities.
Last day to buy tickets at university is today. Students are asked
to take advantage of the saving on
the ticket sales by buying their
ducats now.
MORE FUN
IN BED
FOR
"^ EVERYONE
MINOR SPORT MANAGERS
Archery
Badminton
Boxing
Cricket
Golf
Grass Hockey
Gymnasium
Rowing
Swimming
Tennis
Track
Skiing
Outdoor Club
Owen Scudamorc
Maureen Ream
Jim Gove
Art Griffin
Peter Bentlem
Paul Jones
Dave Roxorough
Harry Castillou
George Knight
Jack Volkovitch
Al Bain
Syd Young
Wally Roots
Fort Camp
AL. 33981,
KE. 6075L
CH 9870
CH 0546
AL. 0016
25B Little Mountain
CH 6763
GLen 0540R
FA 7147R
AL 2551L
KE 0614R
CH 0785
CASTLE JEWELERS ™12
Open Every Saturday till 9 p.m.
SALE 25%
Special   Discounts  to  Sludents
OFF MOST OF THE
JEWELRY  AND CHINA
EXPERT WATCH REPAIRS
Work G.uiriiuU'cd Quirk Service
.,!'
,V
L;""*-
" li'   -'iii''"" 'i~
Ci'-aLjj  Va**-
BED LAMP-RADIO
Here's the smartest bedtime
story ever told! Read under
perfect light that's kind to
your eyes—while your favorite
radio program plays softly in
your ears. The Lullaby, styled
like a dream in gleaming plastic
combines a true-toned quality
radio with a scientifically
designedi no-glare reading light.
Compact; fits any bed; for AC or
DC; lamp and radio operate separately or together as desired. See
and buy the Lullaby today! At
better radio dealers everywhere.
>SSS*
s*-
• j
Manufacturing co. ltd. •
TORONTO 8, ONTARIO 'M
AMS UNANIMOUSLY
PASS MAD BUDGET
AT   LAST  MEETING
AMS unanimously passed treasurer John Tennant's MAD budget
at their regular night meeting.
Thc budget will not be released
until representatives of all organizations   functioning   under   thc
Men's   Athletic   Directorate   have
contacted Tennant.
Tennant will bc in Graduate
Manager of Athletics Ole Bakken's
office between the hours of 12:30
and 1:30 all next week.
ARROW
WHITE
is
ALWAYS
RIGHT!
CAMPUS P. Q.'t*
^Personal
Questions
Q.   Who's  dating  who  for
the football game?
A.   She'll have eyes on thc
overcoat you're wearing
. . . so look smart in a new
TOPCOAT of
CAMELHAIR
IMPORTED TWEED
or GABARDINE
from
Les Palmer
LIMITED
CAMPUS P. Q. SHOP
327 Seymour St.
PAcific 2917
And we have a good selection of
Arrow's famous white shirts with a
variety of up-t<5-the-minute, perfect-
fitting Arrow collars.
Come in today and see our Arrow
shirts, ties and other Arrow products.
MEN'S  FURNISHINGS
657 GRANVILLE ST. VANCOUVER, B.C.
The ftfehr Smoke
af the Right Price
■for Voting Met?
When It's Time To Eat
It's Time To Refresh
Ask for it either way... doth
trade-marks mean the same thing.   COCA-COLA - VANCOUVER
ARROW
WHITE
SHIRTS
The reasons:
5
Perfect f fitting
Arrow collars
• Choice   of   smart
collar styles
• Sanforized label
• Fine, long-wearing
fabrics
• Arrow Whites are
always right
See your Arrow dealer
for Arrow White
Shirts today! Cluett,
Peabody & Company
of Canada   Limited.
Look for the Registered Trade Mark ARROW
ARROW SHIRTS^ ,
TIES" • IIA NDKERCHIEFS      "
L^_

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