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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 27, 1945

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A Canadian University
Press Feature
• EDMONTON: Make no mistake about it, there are differences between the East and the
West in Canada. I don't think
that the differences are unsur-
mountable, that they are anything
which more understanding and interchange of constructive ideas
cannot cure, but they are definitely a serious problem in the development of a strong country.
We down East are prone to ignore the West because of the distance which Ilea between us. W*
have a large population and the
West has a small population; the
West U made up chiefly of primary producers and the East derives its wealth from manufacturing.
The chief point of dispute between Western Canada and Eastern Canada is that the Westerners
claim that the East has systematically lived off the West Rightly or
wrongly, they claim that our financiers hav* managed  to make
money* out of the West which was
used to th* advantag* of th* I**\
On* of th* chief cries of such
a city as Edmonton Is Its call
far capital to develop its own
aatural resources. It is claimed that Immense wealth - oil
sjsjnarala,  coal,  hydro-electric
pewer la available, if the capital la forthcoming to develop
the industries.
To some extant, tha point of the
Wast U well-taken. She has the
resources, and she has been exploited to some degree at least
by the East. For example, to ship
refrigerated dairy produce east
costs 13.25 a hundred pounds, while
to Ship exactly the same produce
back over the same route, ln a
westerly direction, costs only 93
cents. This gives the eastern producer better than a three to one
chance against the westerner, as
far as transportation is concerned.
There may be some good reason why there should be such a
discrepancy  between  snipping
costs In two directions, but the
westerners  don't  think  so,   and
they are annoyed, to put it mildly.
Perhaps it Is ln such feelings
of annoyance and resentment
that we can find the root of
the strength of such parties as
the  Social   Credit   In   Alberta
and the Cooperative Commonwealth  Federation  In  Saskatchewan.
There is, however, unless we can
resolve our differences, the very
real danger of Canada speaking
federally in provincial blocs. This
would mean that each province
would be striving for its own good,
not for the good of the whole
country. There'must be a way to
clear up our problems, with fairness to all partus, If the good of
the whole of Canada is to be
/ol. xxvn
• MOCK PARLIAMENT elections will take place Wednesday at 12:30 in Arts 100. Hal Daykin, in charge of
arrangements, emphasizes that votes will come only from
the audience. Since this means that party members may
not vote, all other citizens are urged to attend.
Seats in the 45 seat house will "
LSE Grants
Charter to
Symphony Club
• CHARTER has been
granted to the new University Symphonic Club by
the LSE. The club was organized in January.
The executive of the new club
ls Sidney Wigen, president; Leon
Bjarnason, vice president; Jean
Thomson, secretary-treasurer; and
Stephen Hewlett, advertising manager. Honorary president is Professor T. Larsen of the English
Programs are presented every
Monday, Wednesday, and Friday
noon ln the men's smoking room
in the Brock Hall. On Monday
the music of nations is presented,
on Wednesday composers are presented in chronological order.from
the fifteenth century, and on Friday miscellaneous music ia played.
The main objects of the club are
be alloted according to the number
of votes polled by each political
The National Coordination party
under Les Canty "expects to offer
some   tough   competition  to   the
other parties", Labour Progressive
under Roy Lowther, Liberals under Hugh MacLeod, Conservatives
under Doug Belyea, CCF under
Les Raphael and the Democratic
party under Ed Zahar.
Conservative Partyi
L Full conscription for tha duration.
2. Amendment of th* BNA Act
in order to standardize and federalize the control of education.
3. Continuation of private enterprise.
Liberal Party:
1.  Introduction   of   the  March
(Continued On Page 3)
Alberta Pre-Law
Student Crashes
Engineers Ball
• EDMONTON. Feb. 27-(CUP)
—It takes a lawyer to fool the
slide rule supermen of the University of Alberta.
Pre-Law student Alwyn Scott
did a Cal "Patsy" Whitehead act
this week by crashing the Annual
Engineers' Ball as pert, vivacious
"Marilyn  Martel."
The gorgeous young damsel captured the hearts of the Science-
men ia a seductive costume set
off by a white lace jabot flowing
from her dainty neck.
Her accessories included elbow-
length kid gloves and a delicate
gold lame on her shining black
hair from the Masquerade Parlor.
In the low lights of the dance
floor the ruse was a success until a passionate scienceman observed, "Hey, babe, you need a
twofold. One is to entertain the
students with their favorite types
of classical music. The other is
to preview the concerts of the
Vancouver Symphony Society.
These previews will be given by a
guest speaker.
Those who wish to join the club
are invited to attend any of the
meetings and give their names to
a member of the executive. For
those who have already joined, it
is announced that dues for this
year of twenty-five cents can now
be paid.
The Wednesday program will be
concerned with the music of Haydn and Mozart.
Mr. Bewell Smokes a Long Stem Monster
• TN OUR MODERN civilization,
most men smoke tobacco in
one form or another. The majority smoke cigarettes, probably because they are most convenient
and besides that was what they
were offered. Some tycoons and
people near recent fathers smoke
cigars. However, great thinkers,
freshmen, and Mammy Yokum
prefer to smoke pipes.
Pipe smoking is not an art that
can be picked up at a moments
notice like cigarette smoking, or
even after weeks of practice like
cigar smoking. To become a true
pipe smoker requires months or
even years of careful study.
While some people fondly
imagine themselves to be keepers
of the flame at the altar of My
Lady Nicotine, they commit the
sacrilege of burning a very low
grade of hay in a third rate refugee from an incinerator. Smoking
comsilk in a two-bit briar is like
dressing for the Aggie Barn Dance
and then attending the Red Cross
Ball. It is just such people that
give discriminating pipe smokers
a bad name.
One of the first things that the
neophyte must remember is that
pipe smoking must be regarded
as an almost sacred ceremony. It
cannot be rushed. While it may
be all right for some lowly cigarette fiend to rush into a store, flip
thirty-three cents on the counter,
pant,   "Gimme  a  pack   of   Sweet
Caps, please," and rush out again,
suclj tactics are not for the man
who smokes a pipe.
Every step the pipe smoker takes
must be taken with due deliberation. Before he buys his pipe he
must carefully consider the merits
of the brands offered for his approval. He must be able to discuss intelligently Ihe relative merits of the Flame-Grain Carburettor
Kaywoodie with Synchro-mesh
stem and the genuine air-conditioned Klrsten.
Pipe smokers are famous for the
meticulous care taken in the selection of their tobacco. It is only
after years of constant experimenting that the smoker finds "his
brand." The experienced pipe devotee is recognized by the large
number of half filled packages of
tobacco lying around his smoking
room. If more than half of these
remnants are brands no longer obtainable, here indeed is a man
qualified to give advice. Furthermore, if he has a collection of
pipes that covers one wall of his
room he is qualified to give courses and grant degrees.
The true art of the pipe smoker
Pre-Med Club
Meets Today
e SPECIAL meeting for all pre-
med students who are applying for admission to McGill Medical School will be held today at
12:30 in the Double Committee
Room, Brock Hall.
manifests itself in the filling of
the pipe. Here experience alone
counts. When the ambitious young
man can consistently fill his pipe
with one hand, light it with one
match, and smoke it to the bottom
with one continuous glow, he is
qualified to give up his conservative billiard style.bowl and sally
forth with the most bizarre examples of the pipe-makers' handicraft that he can buy, Including
calabashes and jobs with eight
inch stems.
Manitoba Coeds
Reign Supreme
• WINNIPEG, Feb. 27-(CUP) -
Coeds reigned supreme on the
campus of the University of Manitoba this week.
Intrepid females from the University's Women's Association ventured into the mural-lined offices
of. the Manitoban, bi-weekly student publication, to produce a
well-padded issue on delicate pastel blue paper.
The ink was not scented.
In addition to the special Manitoban issue, the University came
under the spell of eight lovely coeds vying for the crown of Queen
of the Ice Carnival.
Coeds came front and centre a-
gain this week with a Women's
Association banquet at a downtown restaurant.
• TED ENGLISH, president of
the Players Club, is watching
over the spring production, the
''Taming of the Shrew," to as* that
lt is a success for th* 30th anniversary of tha club.
'King Cupid'
• KINO CUPID with his golden
bow and arrow will run riot at
the Women's Undergraduate Society Coed Thursday night in Brook
Hall when lonely, unengaged, unappreciated, neglected coeds drag
the men of their choice to the annual WUS Informal ball.
Two meals, Dal Richards' orchestra, trick programs, and the
dramatic appearance of varsity's
mysterious Cupid Man who will
burst out of a cloud and shoot an
arrow at the most romantic couple,
have been promised by an enthusiastic WUS executive planning the
Tickets are 11.50 per couple and
may be obtained from members of
the Women's Undergraduate Society executive.
Prof. Henning's
Daughter Gives
Recital Tonight
• ELIZABETH Hennings, violinist, will be presented ln recital
by Gregori Garbovitski, in Hotel
Vancouver Tuesday night at 8:30.
Miss Hennings is the daughter
of Professor A. E. Hennings of the
University of British Columbia,
and is a member of the Vancouver
Junior Symphony Society.
She was associated with the El-
gar Junior Choir as violin soloist
on its trips during the Summer of
1941 and 1942.
She will be heard in the following program: Sonata in D Minor,
(Brahms); Concerto in A Minor,
(Goldmark); Notturno Op. 27, No.
2, (Chopin-Wllheimj J; Humor-
esque, (Tsohaikowsky-Krelsler);
Slavonic Dance No. 2, (Dvorak-
Krelsler); Hungarian Dance No.
4, Brahms-Joachim); Variations on
a Theme by Corelli, (Tartlnl-Krei-
Special tickets for students at
$.50 can be obtained at room 203,
Science Building, at Kelly's on
Seymour, or at the door.
Joan Was Just
Tired, Thank You
• TORONTO, Feb. 27-(CUP)-
The frightened freshette at
the University of Toronto pushed
open the door and Up-toed Into
tho already-begun early-morning
English lecture. The professor
continued the reading of Shaw's
"St. Joan" as the late lassie gumshoed seatwards.
"Sit down Joan," he read from
Scene VI of the play, "You look
very pale today. Are you not
"Oh, no sir—" Interrupted the
freshette, "I feel fine, just tired
thank you."
Her name, of course, was you-
No. 54
Players Club
Promises Hit
For Students
"broad" humor, combined with the .efforts of the
Players Club to produce a
smash hit for their Thirtieth
anniversary, promise an entertaining three night run
for the "Taming of the
Rehearsals for the spring production, to ba presented in the
auditorium March 14-17 are progressing with the usual setbacks
and temperamental displays by
tha actors.
Stage erews, under tha direction
of Fred Lipsett, sr* working late
three nights a waek to prepare th*
Costume committee, under Don
MacDougal and Rita Standevan,
are rushing to complete costume
arrangements. Actors and the
committee are rushing downtown
every day to the costumers for
last-minute fittings. Since the
male members of the cast have
learned that their costumes include form-fitting tights, it Is rumored that ihe lunches In the
Green Room consist of lettuce,
celery, and raw carrots.
Lead in the production Is taken
by Jim Argue, playing the part of
the shrew-tamer, Petruchio. The
shrew to be tamed is played by
Beverly Wilson. •
Jerry Williamson plays the comic Hortensio. Versatility ia demonstrated by Joy Coghill who first
appears as an old woman, then as
old Biondello, an active young
man and finally as Curtis, the
old retainer. Gerald Newman
plays Katharida's father, Baptists.
The love interest is kept up by
Derek Ralston as Lucentio and
Dorothy Lowther as Bianca.
Greg Miller who is well-known
on the campus as a maestro and
crooner is taking the part of Tra-
nio, Lucentio's servant. The pedant is Art Alexander, and Joyce
Harmon plays the widow. George
Baldwin is Grumio who is not to
be confused with Gremlo who ls
played by John Niewdorp.
Tickets are now being given out
at the Auditorium Box Office at
If you have bought exchange
tickets and wish to get regular
tickets you may get them at the
Auditorium Box Office. Tickets
will be sold at Kelly's on Seymour Street after March 1. These
reserved tickets will be sold for
any night.
• ROBIN WOOD, Musical Society pianist, will be featured
this coming Thursday on the "Music From Varsity" Radio Society
show which is the sixteenth of the
Selections to be played are;
Fantasie Impromptu, Chopin; Prelude No. 14, Dmitri Shostakovich;
Seville, Albenz; and the Pitual
Fire Dance, Manuel DeFalla.
Program time is 10:35 p.m.., Immediately after the 10:30 newscast
Station— CJOR.
Military Band,
Caf Java Help
Student Drive
• INTER-FACULTY competition for the highest
contributions to ISS drive
quotas acts as an added incentive to students during
ISS Week.
The faculty which raises the
most in proportion to the number
of students will capture the pennants of the other faculties and
display them to the ultimate disgrace of the losing faculties.
Highlights of the week include
the traditional Pub-Council fracas in the gym Thursday, a concert
by th* COTC Military Band directed by Johnny Bayfield in th*
quad Thursday or Friday, and
some boxing bouts either ln the
gym or in the stadium.
Seven cents will be charged for
Caf coffee during the week. This
extra cent will go to the ISS funds.
ISS Week in IMS featured a pap
meet, tea dance, band concert, and
a mixer at th* end of th* week.
A dance will be held Saturday.
Revision Board
Vetoes Faculty
• A MOTION to reject the proposal that faculty representatives be placed on the Students'
Council ww passed at the private
meeting on Saturday morning, of
the Student Government Revision
The committee, headed by Jim
Wilson, consists of George Rush
and Les Raphael from Council,
Doug Clark from Arts, Roy Morton from EUS, Graham Mowatt
from Aggie, Maxine Johnson from
Home Be, Janet MacLtan-Bell
from NUS, Stu Porteus from CUS
and Rosemary Stewart and Jim
Wilson from LSE.
The Board will continue to meet
until definite proposals have been
deckled upon. They will be followed by a few public hearings
and then a general AMS meeting.
Louis Armstrong
Records Featured
By Jazz Society
• KING  of  jazz,   Louis  Armstrong, will reign supreme at
next Thursday's record meeting of
the Jazz Society In the Brock
Stage room.
Roy Lowther, president of the
society, announces that during the
program the life and position in
the jazz world of Armstrong will
be discussed.
Records played will cover Armstrong's entire musical history.
Featured will be the "Hot Five"
and the "Savoy Ballroom Five"
among others. Solos will be taken
by such jazz guests as "Kid" Ory,
"Baby" Dodds, and Lil Armstrong.
Auditorium Piano
Makes Come-Back
• PIANO   for   the   auditorium,
which  was sent away to be
repaired last October, will be returned Saturday.
Students have been obliged to
rent a piano for pepmeets and recitals. Repair parts had to be ordered from the East and the United States causing the delay in returning the piano.
• THE ANNUAL Commerce
Banquet will be held at the
Hotel Vancouver Thursday, March
22, under the auspices of the Commerce Undergraduate Society ia
conjunction with the Vancouver
Board of Trade and the Canadian
Manufacturers Association.
Although the banquet is primarily intended as a formal farewell to the graduating class, all
commercemen are expected to attend.
Feature speaker will be Senator
J. W. DeB. Farris, K.C, who will
discuss "The Basis of a Permanent Peace."
Other guests include President
N. A. M. MacKenzie; Chancellor
Eric W. Hamber; Deans of the fa-
culties; Hugh Dalton, president of
the Board of Trade; W. E. Payne,
secretary of the Board; R. D. Cameron of the Canadian Manufacturers Association; and several
local   businessmen.
To mark the occasion, CUS will
publish the Commerce Ubyssey
Control of Social Functions
Waste of money at the recent junior
and senior class party serves as a good example of the need for a competent, experienced executive for the planning of all
social functions. The students who arranged
for last Thursday's party need not be blamed entirely for the loss. They were inexperienced. Perhaps there should have been
a better check on the arrangements from
those higher up.
But whatever the reasons this time, it
still can be attributed to the old student
fault of lack of experience. The Commodore
management was guaranteed an attendance
of 500, and a little over 300 attended. It
was a mistake in estimation. The committee
did not understand how hard it is to get
students to attend an informal, unless there
are plenty of extra attractions.
There could have been more publicity,
both In the paper and through other mediums. The important fact to remember about
publicity, however, is that if you have only
an ordinary affair to advertise you are better
off with not too much publicity. Unless .you
have some good attraction to draw a crowd
you shouldn't be too noisy. Students were
sufficiently informed of Thursday's party
to attract those who wanted to go to an
Publicity, however, goes along with the
attributes of those who know how to stage
big parties.. We should have some central
body to put on, or control, all functions.
This body would understand publicity, catering estimates, ticket distribution, and the
other details of a university function.
Disgrace to Education
It was an appropriate commentary on
present day. education which appeared in
our Saturday issue. On one page was the
ideal of education, according to Rt. Hon.
Malcolm MacDonald's experience at Oxford.
On another page was the sordid story of
education as practised at William and Mary
College of Virginia where students were
censured for discussing the equal rights of
negroes and whites.
Mr. MacDonald argued that the task of
education was to civilize youth, to transform
them into well-balanced, rational individuals
with open minds. He advanced the right of
all men to discuss all topics without fear of
The situation at William and Mary College, as reported in these columns and newspapers all over the North American continent is a disgrace to education.
It is a disgrace, however, which William
and Mary College cannot share alone. Racial
prejudice and the lack of academic freedom
exists everywhere. They seep into the best
of universities.
Students'must combat these two menaces wherever they are found. We think
there is no student who doesn't realize the
evil influence they have over the minds of
man. All that remains for us is to resolve
to end it. Soon there will be enough of us
in the world to out talk the uncivilized.
The ISS Drive Begins
This week an appeal will be made to
students of this University for support of
the International Student Service movement. It is one of the best war charities to
which students could subscribe.
Monies collected here, and at universities all over the world, buy textbooks and
other supplies for prisoners of war to continue their education in prison camps of the
Each student should give just as much
as he feels he can spare at this time, but
each student should give something. It
doesn't matter how small the contribution
is; it can be used. A lot of little contributions add up to a big total when put together.
Let us do as much as we can to aid
those students who were less fortunate than
ourselves, those who left for the battlefield
in order that we might remain at home to
continue our education.
• in all seriousness   By denb blunden
• IF THERE is any feature of contemporary life which is so outstanding as to rate
a mention in the Ubyssey, it is the fact that
women are fast replacing the dog as man's
best friend.
I see it is time, however,
to remove the tongue from
the left cheek, put it in the
right cheek, and write upon
the subject of women seriously, lest Miss Dundas
have another attack of apoplexy like she suffered in her
famous last words Thursday.
One of the main points
to be considered when discussing women is that, for
better or for worse, they are always with us,
and unless some scientist is successful in
producing the next generation in a heat-resistant test-tube, they always will be with
(I for one, would object strenuously
were some scientist to discover how to produce future generations in a test-tube, since
to replace women with a cold, glass test-tube
would be the height of folly, even for a hard
working scientist.)
Behind almost every scene in life, a
woman is to be found somewhere. Our lives
are influenced, guided, and in some cases
even shaped by the hand of a woman. That
we have so far succeeded in bringing the
world almost to the brink of disaster may be
attributed in part to' the influence of the
feminine sex. Those women who blare forth
to all the world that Women should "take
over" are unaware that women have had a
big hand in affairs since Adam.
If women would but come out into
the open in their use of propaganda instead
of using psychological warfare over the
"breakfast table, then everyone would know
precisely what it is they want. But they go
about attaining their objective, be it a new
fur coat or a non-aggression pact with Tanganyika, with under-cover methods that
would put to shame the most eminent of
our present day psychologists. The result is
that the world is at war of a sudden one
morning because millions of wives complained over the dinner table for months that
tiie quality of Tanganiyka Corn was slipping.
For this sly participation in world
events, women are to be chastised. The
world would be in a better position today
if women had participated openly in deciding affairs. This behind the scenes coquet-
try has led to business depressions, wars,
and all manner of degrading events.
The question of women in business has
been debated with sufficient facetiousness to
satisfy even the most disinterested reader,
so I leave the final statement to the philosopher and genius W. M. Thackeray, who
"... and could you see every man's
career in life, you would find a woman clogging him; or clinging round his march and
stopping him; or' cheering him and goading
him; or beckoning him out of her chariot,
so that he goes up to her, and leaves the
race to be run without him; or bringing him
the arjple and saying "Eat"; or fetching him
the daggers and whispering "Kill! yonder
lies Duncan, and a crown, and an opportunity."
Hasten Cleopatra with the Hemlock tea.
This is probably my last regular column for
this year and I wish to expire quickly lest I
be alive on examination week.
Intake of Protein    Regenerates Blood
• LINCOLN, Neb. (UP)-Women blood donors regenerate
blood more rapidly when given
a generous intake of protein, Dr.
Ruth Leverton, home economics
department of the University of
Nebraska college of agriculture,
reported to the American Dietetic
Dr. Leverton conducted a study
last year at the university with 30
women students, who acted as
blood donors and received a care-
fully balanced diet. Blood values
measured weekly indicated those
girls who were given 75 grams of
protein a day regenerated blood
much more rapidly than those receiving the usual intake of 50
Newman Club Meet
Tomorrow Night...
• THE NEWMAN Club will
meet on Wednesday, February
28 at 8:00 p.m. at the home of
Campbell Coady, 2550 Courtcnay
Street. Guest Speaker is Capt.
Jack Conway.
A single strand of pearls somewhere on the campus. Please return to the AMS office.
A polyphase slide rule in the
Applied Science building. Return
to the AMS Office.
and Wans
• THE FOLLOWING bursaries, loans and scholarships and prizes have been
accepted by the Senate and
Board of Governors of the
The News-Herald Awards In
• THE VANCOUVER News-Herald offers annually two prises to students who show promise
in Journalism. The first prise of
1200.00 ls open to Undergraduates
of the Third or higher Years of
any faculty. The second prise of
$180.00 is open to First or Second
Year students of any Faculty. A
winner in one of these categories
ia not eligible for a second award
in the same oategory. Each own.
petitor must submit five original
articles published, or suitable for
publication, in the Ubyssey or
other newspapers during the year
preceding the awards. These articles may be Hews stories, feature
articles, reports, reviews or editorials. Awards will be mad* by
the Senate on the recommendation
of a committee consisting of the
Editor of the News-Herald and
members of the Department of
English. Articles must ba In tha
hands of the Registrar not later
than March 31st.
(First award to le mads May
The HL R. MacMillan Loan
• THROUGH the generosity of
Mr. H. R. MacMillan, a loan
fund has been established to assist students in Forestry. Loans
from this fund are to be repaid
within three years from graduation, and until then no Interest
will be charged. Assistance to any
one student is limited to 1300.00.
Loans will be made on the basis
of scholarship and financial need,
and will be recommended by the
Joint Faculty Committee on Prizes, /Scholarships and Bursaries,
in consultation with the Head of
the Department of Forestry. Students may obtain application
forms and further details from
the Bursar.
The Edwin Waterhouse
• A  scholarship  of $250.00,  the
gift of Price, Waterhouse and
Co., will be awarded to a student in Commerce who has completed his Third Year with high
standing in the final examinations,
and is proceeding to his Fourth
Year. The award will be made
by the Senate on the recommendation of the Joint Faculty Committee on Prizes, Shcolarshlps and
Bursaries in consultation with the
Head of the Department, to an
applicant whose academic record,
ability and other qualifications are
considered to be outstanding and
who is deserving of financial assistance. Applications must be
submitted to the Registrar not later than the last day of the final
(First award will .made May
The Vancouver Section of
The National Council of
Jewish Women Bursary
• A   BURSARY  of  $100.00,  the
gift of the Vancouver Section
of the National Council of Jewish Women, will be awarded to a
woman student who is an Undergraduate in any Year in any Faculty, or who is a Graduate registered in the Teacher Training or
Social Work Courses. To be eligible for this award a student must
have good ability and financial
need. The award will be made on
the recommendation of the joint
Faculty Committee on Prizes,
Scholarships and Bursaries. Applications, on forms available at
the Registrar's office, must be received by the Registrar not later
than September first.
Note To All
Letter Writers
• THE UBYSSEY reminds all
readers that letters to the editor must be signed by the writer.
Names will be witheld on request
and nom de plumes inserted instead, but the ednitor must have
the real name of the writer before
the letter is published.
If Mr. "Isaac Bickerstaff," "Michael Flint," and a few other an-
nonymous characters will make
themselves known to ua we shall
be only too glad to publish their
witty remarks But hurry up, we
are running out of issues, but fast
CHRISTMAS 1944 . . .
By F|0 E.
'Ere the year is sped, exiled we
In climes one half the world apart
On ooral strand by tropic sea,
Where southron sun's fierce molten heart
Sears soul and flesh alike.
The hot and humid, tightening
Makes breathing harsh—the o'er-
long days
Drag leaden hours; the nightt too
The heavy, clammy fUwn dismays
Tne waking mind and sweat-
drenched frame.
And soon the eye turns feverdly
From   jungle-swamp   and   fetid
That twist and wind nlgbtmarishly;
The  endless, leaning palms, the
Of monsoon storms, the rotting
The native-stench, the electric air
That sucks lungs dry, the fust
And slime  of  undergrowth,  the
Of vicious life
That bites and sung* and crawls
So sick will be
My heart within my aching breast.
And then, in dreary moments,
wall meetl
—My face will turn towards the
Like cooling, soothing ice ln desert's heat,
The clamouring mem'rles rise!
Those memories which by you
were blessed.
Well think of that December's
Too many lonely years have
Too many far-flung wars, to rend
Us irom our homes.  But now at
Fate exchanged the hidden isles
For busy streets—The  thronging
And seething traffic's1 roar,  the
Of lights, red, blue, and green
Bridged the sky.
In church's spire and holly's i
The echo of a chanting choir,
In the smiling faces that hav*
Imprinted in our hearts; in Yule-
log fire,
And parcels gaily-wrapped; In
And turkey's tasty flesh; in evening frocks,
In perfume, parties, and lamplit
We saw our Christmas live!
Naw faces daily, people young in
And gay »s> spring; sometimes tan
Or twelve of us, would start
The day, dance till midnight, and
Gather in by the leaping flames.
The hours would softly, sleepily
Heads together,  or  party-gam**,
Or dancing to the radio.
Sleep seemed a wanton waste,
And moments too fleet   We too
That the days went by with such
a haste.
We will not forget
Those1 happy hours.   Come •rial
and pain
And toil and heat and strife,
Those memories will rise again
To bring us peace, as we remember you.
Brock HU1
"BsW IfdkMtW
ffSW ewjmi" f
ALma 1624
Member British United Press, Canadian University Press
Issued every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday by the Publications
Board of the Alma Mater Society of the University of British Columbia.
Tuesday Staff
Senior Editor Denis Blunden
Associate Editor Bruce Bewell
Assistant Editors
A. M. Brockman
John MacBride
Harry Allen
Ray Perrault, Marguerite Weir,
Eleanor Bryant Tom  Cartwright.
Duncan Gray, Bruce Lowther.
General Staff
News Editor  Marian Ball
CUP Editor   Ron Haggart
Photography Director .... Art Jones
Pub Secretary Betty Anderson
Staff Cartoonist Buzz Walker
Sports Editor
Luke Moyls
Associate Sports Editor
Laurie Dyer
Sports Reporters — Shelagh
Wheeler, Fred Crombie, Cy Appleby, Fred Morrow, Ed Zahar.
Sports Photographers: Fred
Grover, Brian Jackson.
For Advertising: Standard Publishing Co. Ltd., 2181 West 41st Ave.,
KErrisdale 1811. THE UBYSSEY, FEBRUARY 27, 1945 — Page Three
On URS Studio
Begins Again
on the proposed Radio
Society studio in the Brock
will begin this week accord-,
ing to Radio Society executives. Due to war conditions
the contractors were unable
to do anything last week but
hopes are held that the URS
will be able to obtain materials and labour this week.
Wiring and equipment for the
studio, which is being assembled
m the basement of the Science
building, is practically complete.
Tne actual construction work will
probably take one weak after
which society technicians will install all equipment
Program director Loyd Bulmur
has already drawn up a schedule
which provides for three hours of
vanity entertainment each day.
Included in the line-tip of snows
are musical broadcasts, drama
hours, and news and sports quarter-hour presentations.
(Continued From Page 1)
Plan for social security.
1 Government credit fog industries.
3.  Adequste child allowances.
Democratic Party:
L  Advocation of annexation ot
Cansda by USA.
National Coordination Party—
"party to end all other parties".
1. In general, replacement of
competition by cooperation.
3.  Amendment ot the BNA Act
in order to make parliamentary
institutions compatible with one-
party efficiency.
Labour Progressive Party;
1. Introduction of bills intended
to maintain and expand employment by means of stimulating industry at home and trade abroad.
Canadian Independence
• GOVERNMENT of this one-
party system cohslts of two
houses headed by the Prime Minister. The first house consists of
technical experts, in their own respective professions (no politicians). These are appointed by the
Prime Minister.
The second house is composed of
ten representatives of each pro-
people in private industry, thus
bringing to bear a check on the
first house and forwarding the
people's interest so that no private initiative will be lost.
L Total independence of Canada.   (A self-sufficient state.)
a. One flag, one anthem.
2. Forests, railways, water and
air transport, banks, means of
communication, h y d r o - electric
power, schools, insurance, and
hospitalization shall be under
state control.
3. Establishment of a national
economic plan.
4. Establishment of the fundamental principles for the use of
land aa well as for the exploitation of forests, deposits and waters.
5. Laws regarding citizenship
of Canada: laws concerning the
rights of foreigners.
6. Each member of both houses, including the Prime Minister,
is subject to recall by the people.
7. Ultimate buying out of all
outside interest in Canada.
SIGNBOARD      Women Sharpshooters Form Rifle
Association; Use Army Range
Give the meanings of the following words:
Chlorine—a dancer in a night
Antimony — fee collected by
wives smart enough to live away
from their husbands.
Carbon—storage place for streetcars.
Barium—what you do to corpses.
Centimeter—a hundred legged
worm-like animal.
Indicator—place where chickens
are hatched.
Burette—funny lookng hat worn
by artists.
Flask—measuring vessel carried
on the hip, graduated in fingers.
Plaster of Paris—building material used in France.
Nitrate—special price on telegrams and telephones after darit.
Precipitate —to take part in
Vacuum—a large empty place
where the Pope lives.
Combustion—when two elements
get together and throw things out.
Boron—brought Into being.
Oxide—used for making leather.
Tellurium—what the wolves like
to do to the babes.
12:80-1:80 - Players   Club,   Stage
-sua App. sc. ioo
-VCF, Arte 80$
—Bad Cross Corps, Arts 108
-SCM and ISS, Arte UO
—Grad Class Executive, Man's
Executive Room
1:80-540 pjn.—Players Club, Auditorium
3:804(80 pJB.-Home Nursing, Stage
ll:-»Mi80-Players   Club,   Stage
lngln**ring Institute of Canada, App. Sc 237
VCF, Arts 80S
12>>MJ0-Players Club, Auditor-
—Parliamentary Forum, Arts
—Jan Society, Stage Room
—French Club, Arts 80S
Yank Captive's P.S.
Tells Prison Plight
• DALLAS, Tax. (UP)-Honorable Japanese again are outsmarted by a Yank.
Ilia parents of Frederick Garza, Navy torpedoman, believe that
their son had his tongue ln cheek
whan he wrote from a Japanese
prison camp that aU was wall, adding tha postscript:
"High Five would be paradise
High Five is not noted for luxurious apartm*nts-in fact, It Is
not noted for any luxuries. It ls
the jail on the fifth floor of tha
city hall.
6.00-8:00   pjn.—SCM,   Auditorium
0:08-1:00 ajn. - WUS Coed Ball,
18:S6-1:» - Monro Pre-Med, App.
So. ,100
—Players Club, Arts 104
-VCF, Arts 808
• —Player* Club, Auditorium
U:30-S:80-Plajrers Club, Auditorium
340-8:00 pan.—Alpha Phi Luncheon, Dining Room
8:18 pjn. — Vanoouver Institute,
Arts 100.
Goes to Jail to Help
In Prison Shortage
• AKRON, O. (UP)-The city
Jailer   and   hi*   trusties  had
manpower troubles, too, and thus
welcomed the voluntary services
of a 49-year-old Akronlt*.
The man walked into the polios
station and asked to be looked up
pleading intoxication.
"I want 10 days just to gat
straightened out," ht told the
Judge. "I want to help the guys
out back in the Jail."
"Why, sura/ you can stay as
long as you want" said tha Judge
magnanimously, and gave him a 10
•day suspended sentence.
The volunteer didn't post bond
and stayed at the Jail as a "hired
hand" for 10 day*.
Breakfast Tips .. ..
• DALLAS, Tax. (UP)-A Fortress pilot recently returned
from oversea* reports that bomber crew* stationed in England
know Just about what their day
is going to ba like when they sit
down to breakfast
"Powdered egg*," he said, 'mean
not too bad.
"Spam and pancakes—a little
"Eggs with their shells on-
somethlng really tough."
The day they first bombed Berlin, they had aa many eggs with
tha shells on as they could eat.
• FEMALE SHARPSHOOTER aspirants on the UBC
campus will be supplied with rifles and ammunition and
will be provided with instructors from the COTC and the
use of the COTC indoor rifle range as they form a group
to be known as tiie Women's Rifle Club
The club, to be affiliated with
the Dominion of Canada Rifle Association, will be limited to 84
From this group, six women will
be chosen to shoot ln the D.CJIA,
Shooting will start as soon as
arrangements are completed with
the D.C.R.A. and the COTC.
Women who are interested are
asked to attend the meeting to be
held at 12:30 Wednesday, the room
be announced on the notioe board
ln the Quad.
Squirrels Tap Him
For Midnight Nuts
• HILLSDALE, Mich. (UP)-
Two fox squirrels think nothing of waking up Charles Wake-
man every midnight for a hickory nut snack, and this has bean
going on for some time, according to Wakeman.
Wakeman says the squirrels,
who scratch at his window every
night until he lets them In, evi-
dently use his home as some sort
of a restaurant to stop in on their
way home from some "nutty"
night club frequented by other
squirrels. They live in a nest outside Wakeman's window.
He married Helen:
Hell ensued.
He left Helen:
Helen sued.
•   •   »   •
She called her boy friend Pilgrim, because every time he took
her out he made a little progress.
Freshettes Gain
Technical Win
Over Ex-Kits
• IT WAS a very hippy freshette hockey squad that pushed
its way onto crowded street cars
Saturday afternoon, for the formidable- Ex.Klts eleven did not
prove as terrible as they were rat*
ed. They failed to get a full team
out, thus giving Varsity a technical
But perhaps Varsity seniors are
even happier than their littl* sisters, for this loss by their archenemies, who were holding down
first place, will make another playoff gam* inevitable.
Although tha Kitsies war*
shaft-hand**, they war* not
missing their star play*ss,
Morale Nevlson and Faye
BurahsjR, <a» titer decided to
try to beat th* Freshettes In a
friendly Uttle game outside ot
actual league competition. Tha
Freshettes, however, fooled
them by holding th* play most
of the game to tie up the score,
The Kitsies scored their goal on
a long pass to Faye Burnham who
tipped the ball ln our net Marie
Summers, capable centre forward
took Varsity's honours In the
second half when she scored the
lone goal
Next week tha two Varsity
elevens meet, and the favoured
Seniors may have a surprise coming to them <from their high-spirit-
Spinster's Memorial
Run for 48 Years
• LONDON (UP)-One frosty
day in 1886 a middle-aged spinster died in London. In the "In
Memoriam" column of The Tunas
a brief notice was placed by an
unknown admirer.
And the same notice has appeared every year, without fail,
ever since.
The notice reads:
At her residence, No. 8 Alexandra Road, Gipsy Hill, S. R,
On Dec. 29, 1896, Nina, only
daughter of tha late Major
Fairtlough.       '
Dios da el frio eegun la rope.
(God sends th* cold according
to the clothing.)
After 48 years, tha person who
has never forgotten Nina Fairtlough still remains anonymous,
Ex-UBC Student
Uses Loaned Bed
In McGill Co-op
• WHERE and how to find furniture for their co-operative
boarding house Is a difficult problem for 14 McGill University students. One of the 14 is Bill Pan-
ton, formerly of UBC and now.
second year medical student at
Proving that fishermen are not
the only ones who have oo-op
troubles, the men are now sleeping on borrowed beds, sitting on
borrowed chairs, and hoping for
borrowed mirrors.
The building was opened primarily for the benefit of students
who wanted to cut down on University expenses and money for
furniture is not available at tha
present time.
Their main hope is that th*
present system of reciprocal lend
lease will continue to be uphold
during their emergency.
e warm, I icj fit modern
Tha "Short Topper" heralds Spring—the Ifttte
seventh wonder of "Coatdom" so perfect to wear
over suits or dresses. We have them in alpaca,
fleece, wools, crepes and tweeds trimmed with
buttons, braid, stitching and tucking. Collared
or collarless, they include tuxedo, gored back,
chesterfield, box, tailored, dressy, belted and
fitted types. Shown in a glorious variety of pastel
shades as well as brown and black. Sizes 12 to 20.
'16.50 to 35.00
Coatt—Spenoer't, Fashion Floor
Win Tisdall Trophy As UBC Loses
•   COMING FROM behind to tie the score in the closing minutes of the game, Varsity
- battled to a 3-3 draw with Vancouver Rowing Club, to win the Tisdall Cup at Brockton,
Point on Saturday.   In the opening tilt, Ex-Britannia upset UBC 12-11 with a last-second
penalty kick.
THE UBYSSEY, FEBRUARY 27, 1945 — Page Four
LUKE MOYLS, Sports Editor
the gospel
according to
• THIS IS one of those years for
collecting silverware at UBC.
Already the Blue and Gold athletes have tucked four trophies
under their belts, and the Thunderbirds show promise of sdding
another one or two to tho coffers.
The English
^ rugby boys
started it off
last December
when they
cinched the
Miller Cup at
an early date.
And it's the
same Punters
that are : still
going strong.
Having captured three trophies, the Thunderbirds won't be
satisfied until they get another one
or two.
Last week the Varsity XV copped
their second cup of the season,
the rrizod McKechnie Cup, when
they defeated the Crimson Tide
of Victoria. Last Saturday, the
Blue and Gold rugger boys didn't
take another victory, but they did
cinch the Tisdall Cup.
Then there were those lowly
Thunderbugs, youngest team on
the campus. All of Intermediate
B age (under 18), they fought on
to victory in thc Inter B loop to
walk off with the Memorial Cup,
first hoopla cup on the cainpu3
for two years.
However, there are hopes that
there will be another two or tliree
basketball trophies adorning t.ie
silverware case ln the library
within the next week. The Inter
A Chiefs will be out with everything they've got to take the Inter A trophy of the V. and D.
league when they meet Higbies in
the final game of their Campion-
ship series tonight.
Then, of course, there are the
Thunderbirds. From the looks of
their raoe-horse start on Saturday
night, the 'Birds look like a cinch
for the City Championship in the
Senior A brackets, and this
means they take the Provincial
cup, too, since the Pat Bay Gremlins are ineligible for championship competition.
As I said before, this is one of
those years for collecting silverware at UBC.
One black lunch bucket on
Thursday, February 22. Finder
please return to S. Maxwell In the
Aggie Common Room or phone N.
W. 2672-L-l.
For your
Stationery Supplies
fountain Pens
Slide Rules
Scales, etc.,
for the present term
^Clarke & Stuart
550 Seymour St.
Vancouver, B.C.
Phone PAciflc 7311
Pegues if off the rugger fifteen
with an injured foot these days,
and the Varsity punters really miss
him. However, they managed to
take the Tisdall Cup by knotting
the game in the dying minutes.
Joe will probably be out for a few
weeks, but Coach Dan Doswell is
hoping he's back in the Thunderbird line next week. .
Detroit Cinches
Second With 2
Decisive Wins
O DETROIT RED Wings assured
themselves of the second-place
honors in the current National
Hockey League, when they copped
two decisive victories over the
lowly Chicago Black Hawks. The
Red Wings beat the Chihawks on
home ice Saturday night by a
score of 4-2 and then travelled to
Chicago to take an easy 3-1 win
on Sunday.
Meanwhile the New York Rangers battled their way towards that
last playoff spot. The Manhattans
moved to within one point of the
Boston Bruins Saturday night
when they came from behind to
tic the Toronto Maple leafs 4-4.
Back on home ice Sunday, the
Rangers fought out another 4-4
draw with the Boston Bruins. In
the other NHL game of the weekend, the Montreal Canadiens took
a 5-2 victory over the slipping
Toronto Maple Leafs.
Paced by Freddy Hunt, the
New York Rangers scored two
goals In the last four minutes
of the game to secure a tie
with the Toronto Maple Leafs.
The highlight in the Montreal-
Toronto game came at the seventeen minute mark of the final canto, when Maurice Richard scored
his 45th goal of the season to break
his tie with the all-time record.
A crowd of fourteen thousand
in the Montreal Forum gave the
hometown boy a great hand when
ho potted his record-breaking goal.
The game was held up for ten
minutes while the rink attendants
cleared the ice of programmes and
anything else the crowd could ftnu
to throw.
Varsity Swimmers
Meet On Thursday
• VARSITY'S   Swimming   Club
holds its regular  meeting on
Thursday at the Crystal Pool from
5:30 on. All aquatic fans are urged to get out and make the meet
a success.
Just in case there are girls who
have led swimmers astray, Inducing them to go to the Coed Dance,
the men are reminded that they
still have time for a swim.
It's the ideal substitute for a
Saturday night bath. (Don't forget to bring your Lifebouy.)
Since this will be one of the last
meetings of the year, all swimmers
should turn out. The coach will
be around to give out swimming
tips from 5:30 to 7:30.
Before a meager crowd of Rugger enthusiasts, Varsity copped the
Tisdall Cup when Cam Coady
whipped over for a try after a
beautiful run down the north sideline, just two minutes before the
end of the match. The tie gave
the Students the necessary point to
cinch the trophy.
The Rowers jumped into an
early lead as veteran place-kicking
star, Jack Wight, kicked one on
the nose to give them a 3-0 edge
which they held until the end of
the half. Varsity's threes, who were
travelling] in high gear all afternoon, tried vainly to tie the score
but the persistence of Rowing
Club's defence rendered the Blue
and Gold helpless.
However, on two or three occasions the Vanity boys actually scored but were called
back by referee Prank Burn-
ham. On one of these plays,
Tom McCusker, high-scoring
wing three-quarter, made a
sensational dash to try territory
but It didn't suit the particular
Varsity showed a definite edge in
play but instead of playing tha
ball, the cagey Rowers played the
man and stopped the fast-moving
Student threes cold in their tracks.
The Blue and Gold finally found
an opening and Cam Coady scored
his game-winning try.
For Varsity, Johnny Wheeler,
Ted Taylor, and Bob Lawson played torrid rugby. Taylor travelled
at top speed in starting most of
the plays for the threes, while
Lawson and Johnny Wheeler kept
breaking fast from the confines of
the scrum.
Maury   Moyls   opened   tha
scoring for UBC, plunging over
from about fifteen yards out, to
give his mates a 3-0 margin
over Ex-Britannia.
When Harry Kabush kicked a
penalty kick a few minutes later to
give UBC a 6-0 lead, it looked ss
if the Evits would be completely
routed.        '       .
But Norm Blake came back for
the Green and Red, to narrow the
margin on a fine try from close in.
Ex-Britannia battled on nearly even
terms with the Blue and Gold until
the end of the half except when
Kabush plunged over and Keith
MacDonald converted.
During most of the second
half, the Brits penned UBC in
their own territory while they
racked up a total of nine points
on penalty kicks, the last coming thirty seconds before the
final whistle.   These were all
made good by their dependable
scrum half, Dave Menries.
Len Mitten, who set up the plays
for  both  UBC   scores,   played   a
magnificent game and was one of
the   outstanding   players   of   the
afternoon.   He was greatly aided
by his superb five-eighths, Maury
Moyls.   Keith MacDonald showed
that he is Anally hitting his stride
after his injury and was a thorn
in the sides of the Ex-Brits throughout the contest.
• ONE OF THE fiercest hoopla
battles of the season is on tap
tonight when the UBC Chiefs
tangle with Higbies ln the fifth and
final game of the Intermediate A
Championship series. Game time is
8 oclock and the place is King Ed
Although the Higbie crew took
an advantage by winning the first,
and then the third, going ahead
twice in the thrilling series, the
Chiefs held on by coming back hi
the second and fourth tilts to knot
the series twice.
Tonight's battle will be a do-or-
dle battle for both squads, and
with all ten players fighting their
hardest, It should be the battle of
the year.
—Photo by Art Jones
• SLIGHTLY TERRIFIC—You can pin that phrase on both
tiny Ron Weber, the Thunderbird star, and tall, dark
and handsome Art Jones, our Ubyssey photog. The pix,
which is the dream of every sports editor, shows how the
pint-sized hooper holds his own against cage giants. That's
Ron in the centre, outjumping Ken Lawn, Pie-Rate pivotman,
and big Ole Bakken, Thunderbird centre, who is almost
hidden from view. Dave Samson, another Pie-Rate, is caught
flat-footed at the left.
It's ISS Week!
field for the Madison Square
Garden Invitational Basketball
Tournament has been cut to 20
teams. Eight teams will be invited to participate in the meet,
which gets under way early in
March. Dr. Richard Boyce of the
committee says 12 schools have
been eliminated.
The teems still under consideration include: Saint Johns, last
year's champion; New York University, De Paul, Temple. City
College of New York, Valparaiso,
Bowling Green, Tenessee, Kentucky, Muhlenberg, Renssaeler,
Albright, Utah, West Virginia,
Duke, Notre Dame, Penn State,
Pittsburgh, Rhode Island and
South Carolina.
Collegiate basketball — with
the exception of Invitational
tourneys—is just about ready
to call it a season after this
week. In the Southern Conference North Carolina defeated
Duke Saturday night 49-38 to
win the Annual Conference
Rice University clinched the
Southwest title with 12 straight
wins. Arkansas — second in loop
standings with a nine-three mark-
will represent the Southwest loop
in the NACA Western Tournament in Kansas City. Naval trainee players will prevent Rice from
entering the meet.
The Pacific Coast Northern loop
race is still on, but UCLA has already locked up the Southern half.
Oregon, Oregon State and Washington   State   are   staging  a   dog
flght for the Northern title.
Kansas—with seven wins ln
nine  starts—leads  in  the  Big
Six race but may find itself In
a deadlock with Iowa State If
the Cyclones can trim Kansas
State tonight.
Utah—National Collegiate Athletic Association title-holders —
have clinched the Big Seven
Crown with seven wins without a
Depaul is tops among the Mid
west Independent teams—boasting
of 18 wins in 20 starts. Great Lakes
Naval stands out among the Service teams with 32 wins in 37
In the Big Ten loop, Iowa can
clinch the title by winning its two
remaining games against Minnesota and Illinois. One win would
give the Hawkeyes a tie with Ohio,
which has finished season's play.
Soccer Team Ties
Nanaimo XI, 5-5
hop over to Nanaimo Sunday
to show the coalminers how the
game should be played, and the
Varsity club had it all over tho
Island team in the first half and
were leading 2-1 on goals by Don
Petrie, a penalty shot, and Dave
Bremner. Jimmy Rice tallied for
In the second half, the UBC
youngsters began to feel the effects
of the league game the day before.
Nanaimo came back strong, scoring twice, and PaJ Campbell finished the scoring with Varsity's tying
The boys showed a new spirit on
Sunday and treated the Nanaimo
fans to the best soccer game of the
season. Trips, it seems, raise the
morale of the players, and the
weary but happy boys had a successful week-end.
Drub Pie-Rates
In First Battle
Of City Finals
•   VARSITY'S Thunderbirds took
the first step towards the City
championship Saturday night when
they took the measure of a crew
of Lauries Pie-Rates by a M-46
margin at the Varsity gym.
Varsity was not going to waste
any time about taking the Pirates
either, as they started in right
from the opening whistle to work
on the slow defence of Lauries
Their fast plays and passing attack got the 'Birds off to a flying
start as they completely disorganized the Piemen, winding up with
a 19-4 bulge at the end of the first
The Pirate squad netted their
four points from the free shot line,
too, which shows just how tight
the 'Birds defence was.
Deciding that they couldn't
get through tha Students' da-
fence, the Pirates decided to
try their luck from outside the
barbed wire which the 'Birds
had thrown up around the kse*.
Getting their long shots up, the
Laurie crew managed to hit the
mesh for 13 counters.  The Blue
and Gold kept their offence working to roll up 13 also.
Both teams kept fairly even
throughout the last half although
the 'Birds managed to get the better of the Piemen by netting an
additional two-point lead in each
of the last two quarters.
No one was particularly hat
for either team until Sandy
Robertson came to the fore ia
the last half. The starry Bird-
man swished three baskets In
the third and five In the final
canto, ending up with 29 markers.
Ron Weber was next in line for
scoring honors for the Students,
netting 13 while freshman Reg
Clarkson had 12.
The 'Birds led 66-40 at one time
in the last quarter before the Pie-
Rate crew collected another six
points to end the tilt with a 66-46
score. Piemen Lawn and Anderson each had 10 points.
The second in the best-of-five
series is coming up tomorrow night
at King Ed with the third game
slated for Saturday at Varsity.
Game time is 8 o'clock Wednesday
VARSITY - Robertson 20, Bakken 9, Stilwell 7, Weber 13, Clarkson 12*, McGeer 4, Thomas 1, McLeod.  Total 66.
LAURIES — Lawn 10, Anderson
10, Scarr 7, McDonald 9, Freeman
4. Swift 2, Pratt 1, Samson 3. Total
Fraternity and Sorority
Printing and Engraving
Our Specialty
566 Seymour St.
Hrs.: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays 9 a.m. to noon
Graphic Engineering  Paper,  Biology Paper
Loose Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink
and Drawing Instruments


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