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The Ubyssey Mar 2, 1943

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 Best Boys Of All Go To Co-Ed Ball
VOL. XXV
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, MARCH 2,1943
No. 34
ISS Week Starts "Next
Monday To Raise Money
For Prisoners Of War
• A CANADA-WIDE University drive will end this month
when students of Canadian Universities contribute to
International Student Service Week in an attempt to aid
those less fortunate fellow students who must carry on behind barbed wire and under the devastating conditions of
total war.
The ISS works to maintain the
moral and intellectual life of students and professors who have
been victimized by war. Fifteen
thousand starving students have
»* bean fed by ISS, they received
clothing and medical supplies,
books and materials for study
Courses have been given to students in over 100 prison camps.
With a goal of 18,000 Mt for
Canadian students to give so that
ether students behind the battle
line may live, every student must
do his or her share. The hunger
for knowledge as wall aa for bread
must be alleviated.
The UBC drive will open with
a Pep-Meet on Monday, March 9,
with Murdo MacKenzie in charge.
Ilia Radio Society will help pub-
. -cite the drive in a broadcast
the same night. Wednesday Self
Denial Day will be given over
to ISS and Phrateres will sponsor
aa International Tea on Wednesday afternoon in Brock Hall. The
tea is open to the general public,
and will feature a costume display.
A Tea Dance in Brock HaU on
Thursday, March 11, will be followed by a Student Conference on
Friday. The Conference will cover
such discussions as The Part Students In Canada Play Today and
Tomorrow,' and 'International
Problems Facing Canadian Students.' It will run from 3-5 p.m.
and from 7:30-9-30 In the evening.
The week will close with a Mixer
on Saturday night, organized by
Ed Wybourn.
Since December Canadian Universities have each held ISS week
with a great degree of success. The
UBC campaign from March 8-13
will provide the last link in the
chain.     '
The appeal from the International Student Service must be
met, and every student should feel
called upon to contribute generously to aid the suffering students in
other lands..
Dal Richards
To Play For
Class Party
• SENIOR and junior class
parties will he held
March 9, beginning at 9:00
p.m., in Brock Hall. Dal
Richards and his orchestra,
plus songstress Beryl Boden will provide the music.
Fourth and Third year students
will be admitted free. Tickets for
outsiders are priced at $1.23 single,
and $2.25 for couples. All those
planning to come are urged to get
their partners early so that the
executive in charge will know
how many are coming. A special
office will be set up in the quad
for distributing tickets and arranging dates.
Dr. and Mrs. Shrum and Prof,
and Mrs. F. G. C. Wood, third and
fourth year honorary class presidents, will be in attendance. Refreshments will be served.
Hoodilism
• WILL THE PERSON who removed the 7x10 photograph of an
election candidate from a poster at
the foot of the Caf stairway please
return that picture as soon as possible as lt is needed for personal
reasons. _
Grad Class
• ATTENTION GRADUATION
Class: Mass meeting in Arts IN
at 13:30 noon oa Wadneeday. Important that everyone tons out.
Reduction of fees will bo disnused.
This Is of the* utmost importance to
every graduating student.
Band Plays
Thursday
ForISS
• THE Varsity Band will
give an all-classical concert in the Auditorium at
12:30 Thursday. Under the
direction of Mr. A. W. Delamont, the concert will help
swell ISS funds by an admission charge of 5 cents.
The program wil open with the
March Fantasy and will feature such well-known selections
as the Overture from Orpheus,
Stormy Weather, Thero's Something About a Soldier, and the
Dervish Chorus,
Carson Manzer and Fred To*-
sell will play a comet duet, and
Dave Carter an aocordian solo.
'Gateway Column9 Banned;
McGill Angry Over Daily
• MARCH 1—(CUP)—Following closely on the heels of
the suspension of the McGill Daily pending investigation
of a "smutty" commerce issue, the Students' Council of the
University of Edmonton has banned the next year's edition
of the Engineer's Gateway and a humour column, The "Casserole."
"Casserole" has appeared in the
columns of The Gateway for tho
past twenty years, during which
time it haa been the centre of controversy many times. It was one of
the most popular of College paper
humour columns.
The present ban was brought on
by a page of humour appearing in
the Engineer's edition of The Gateway, and the council felt that
"humour of such a nature did not
represent the majority of the student body."
Editor-in-chief of The Gateway,
Frank Meston, In an editorial explained that due to an accident in
proof reading several jokes that
had been cut out were printed,
and, although he had nothing to
do with the copy he would take the
responsibility.
McGJLL SUSPENSION
At McGill, student feeling Is running high over the suspension of
the paper. No one admits that the
Commerce edition was other than
"on the raw side", but a member
of the editorial board of the special
issue remarked "it was gobbled
up on the news stands, and the
students laughed and took it in the
right spirit"
Students are protesting the dictatorship methods used by the faculty in suspending the paper. An
editorial in the Queens University
Journal voiced disapproval at the
staff ot the special issue and "at
the McGill authorities for venting
their wrath too strongly and in the
wrong direction, in rather unsportsmanlike manner." "The greater
weight of our sentiment," continues
the editorial, "we confess, is a-
gainst the university officials."
Michael O'Mara, Editor of the
University of Toronto Varsity, and
President of the Canadian' University Press, outlined his paper's
official stand as: "The VARSITY
. . . will neither endorse nor condone such a lack of journalistic
effort as the Dally manifested,"
Meat Shortage
At Queens9 Caf
KINGSTON, Ont.-(CUP)—The
students' union cafeteria at
Queen's University Is closed. The
meat supply is insufficient for the
four hundred regular customers
and on ehundred and fifty airmen. The chairman of the students' union has written Ottawa
requesting army rations. Tho
shortage In the university staff is
acute.
Shadbolt
Pictures
Exhibited
• "THE OCCUPATION of
Point Grey" a series of
fifty drawings by Mr. Jack
Shadbolt is now on display
in the Double Committee
room in the Brock. The object of the series is to show
Point Grey under enemy occupation, and to bring the
war home to those who have
no connection with it. The
war suddenly becomes real
to the housewife who sees
her own garbage can pictured with a corpse beside it.
Mr. Shadbolt has spared no pains
to get the details perfect. The
buildings, telephone poles, letter
boxes and even the fences and
flowers are familiar. Many of these
pictures are published in the March
issue of "New World" with an explanation. A copy of the magazine
will be placed with the exhibit.
Mr. Shadbolt is well known to
students at UBC. Formerly he was
on the staff of Kitsilano High
School He then went to Europe
to study painting in London and
Paris. On his return he taught at
the Vancouver School of Art. He
is now on the staff of the camouflage School on the University
grounds.
Bertrand Wins
Forum Debate
From T. Scott
•   THE NEGATIVE won the debate   held   before   seventeen
people at the last meeting of the
Parliamentary Forum.
Gordon Bertrand led the
Government, before the small, but
appreciative, audience Inst Friday
in Arts 100.
The subject of the debate was,
"Resolved that this house do support the abolition of the bilingual
system in Canada."
Pub'Council
To Clash On
March 9
• PUB   "COMMANDOS"    aro
blackening   their   faces   and
sharpening their knives in preparation for the annihilation of the
tarnished tin gods at the Pub-
Council game March 9.
Originally scheduled for today
the cowardly council deliberately
held the election speeches so that
no game could be played. The
dirty nine have been backed into
a corner, however, and will be
forced to meet their fete next
Tuesday at noon in the Gym unlets they can think up another
excuse.
Latest word to seep out of the
AMS office haa it that the nine
council members have been taking
secret ju-jltsu courses every evening in a down-town Chinese establishment, in order to toughen
themselves for the Pub onslaught.
Another rumor has lt that Back-
man is considering going on a
twenty-one day Beer and Bread
fast, in an attempt to create a
diversion.
General A. W. Snaddon Is confident in the superior abilities of
tho fourth estate commandos, and
the fighting qualities of the pubsters. All attempts at foul play
will be met with calm aloofness,
as the Pub has been the victor
In every basketball game played
with Council, In spite of the latter trying to score baskets by such
underhanded means as step- ladders and tear gas.
Relying on superior numbers
and ability to wear the enemy
down, the Pub starting line-up
will be a masterpiece of purity
and gentlemanly conduct. General
Snaddon will lead Chuck Clar-
idge, Peter Remnant, Maury Soward, John Scott and a host of editors and reporters into battle.
The Red Cross has been asked
to be In attendance with several
buckets to catch the Council blood,
although it is not yet' known
whether the dirty nine will leave
their corpuscles in the AMS vault
for safe-keeping.
Parl't To
View Beer
Situation
• MOCK PARLIAMENT will go
into session Monday evening,
March 15, in the Main Lounge of
Brock Hall, under the sponsorship
of the Parliamentary Forum.
Abolition of the bilingual system in Canada, and a discussion of
the "beer situation" arc on the
agenda for the Spring sitting of
the Mock Parliament.
The Fall session, the bill "that
the concession In the Parliament
buildings be taken from the present concessionaires and operated'
by the Parliamentarfans" was
tabled. This bill may possibly receive attention at this session.
The Williams administration
was defeated at thc last session of
the Mock Parliament when the
Conservative block sjfflt over the
question of conscripting University students into the Armed Forces,
necessitating another  election.
David Williams leads the Progressive Conservative Party, Les
Carbert the CCF, Les Raphael the
Liberal, and John Cowan will undertake the organization of Independents.
Friday .March 5, is set for election day. Ballots for the election
will appear in the ITBYSSEVS
next issue. All students are urged
to vote.
Mary
Coeds Capture Boys
For 'Cherubs Chase'
In Brock Hall, Thu.
• CO-EDS ALL OVER the campus are fixin' to axe "the
best boys of all" to the gigantic "Cherub's Chase" informal
Co-ed taking place this coming Thursday, March 4 in Brock
Hall. Music will be supplied by Chuck Darby's band, and
dancing will be from 9 to 1.
Mary Mulvin, President of WUS,
^~—~~~™~~^—--—-——       announced yesterday that Chuck
Darby's selection of music is all
of "heavenly" pieces. The Angel
theme will be used throughout,
with programs depicting an angel
on the front. Refreshments will
be served.
Co-eds will turn the tables on the
boy when they call for them, walk
on the outside of the street, exchange dances, buy them corsages
(made of everything from soup
to nuts) and finally take thorn
home and kiss them good-night.
Tickets will be available on Wednesday and Thursday at noonla
tho Quad box office. They aro
91.50 a couple, or 75c single. Female stags will be permitted.
Mary Mulvin, Marg Oardlnar,
Daphne Ryan, Phyllis Bishop,
Sheila Alexander, and Bernice
Williams also are soiling tickets-
Patrons for the dance aro President and Mrs. L. S. Klinck, Dean
and Mrs. Daniel Buchanan, Or.
Dorothy Mawdsley, and Dr. and
Mrs F. H. Soward.
• • • Heads Angels
Keep Calm At Co*ed;
Follow Rules For Success
•   FOLLOW these simple
the Co-ed Ball and you
guaranteed by Emily Pole.
BOYS:
1. Under no clrcumstanoea bo
on time. Change your underwear
three or four times to stall for time.
Debate for an hour over the choice
of a 'tie. Than walk seductively
into the living room, glance at her
through fluttering eyelids, and
drool "Hello".
2. Load your pockets with junk,
and look helpless she'll either
swear mildly or take pity on you,
(we hope).
3. Introduce her to your family,
taking as long about it as possible,
and adding some trite remark like:
"isn't she cute".
4. Tell her to keep both hands
on the wheel and watch the road,
then snuggle up beside her and
put one hand on her arm, and look
seductive again.
5. Drink like a fish at the cocktail party.
6. Don't make eyes at your escort's roommate—maybe they sloop
together (kick, kick).
7. When she drives you heme
suddenly become silent and begin
gathering up your things—but
linger awhile.
8. Slap her face soundly if She
tries to kiss you good night. Then
look seductive again. After that
it's up to you, further advice ia
just a waste of breath.
Girls Defeat
Teachers
10-0 Sat'day
• THE GIRLS grass hockey
team continued its victory
march last Saturday at Memorial
Park when the girls defeated Normal School 10-0.
The girls were without the services of star forward Nonie Car-
rothers. Joan ClAke filled in at
left Inner for Nonie, and really
played a swell game. Varsity played very poorly together with
each girl playing for herself. Barbara Greene was leading goal-
getter, scoring five times. Joan
Handling and Marg Rodger completed  the  scoring.
Next week the co-eda will take
on cither Ex-Kits or Britannia
Grads. If the stick wielders
continue to play as they have been,
they should take the game.
rulea regarding behaviour at
just can't go wrong. They're
GIRLS:
1. Nerve is the whole battle.
After you have screwed up your
nerve enough to ask him, don't
lose It, but carry it through to tho
bitter (T) ond.
2. Even if your ration book is
emaciapated drive up to his house
at fifty per. It will make a tremendous impression on his parents.
Honk furiously, it will be the only
chance you'll get '
3. When you sit on the sofa to
talk to his parents while you wait
for him, do not cross your knees.
It will make a good Impression on
his father but will make his mother nasty.
4. Talk about cam shafts, pistons
and other mechanical parts of a
car, showing that you do know a
carburetor from a wrist pin.
Double clutch wherever possible.
The car wo mean.
5. Compliment him on his choice
of tie, and say his hat looks
"ducky". Do not make smart remarks about his bulging wallet
8. If you take him to a cocktail party, frown severely if he
takes more than two cocktails. Do
not burp or take your milk straight
in an attempt to show off.
7. When you arrive home after
the dance, turn off the lights and
the switch, but make no move to
open the car door. All nice boys
will shrink to tho other aide of tho
seat, but remember to keep your
nerve up. Don't ask him if you
can kiss him ... go ahead and do
it. Make it juicy.
Parades End
March 27;
Camp Apr. 28
• COTC PARADES will be discontinued for the remainder
of the term on Saturday, March 27.
This includes PT and instructors'
parades. All Gordon Head hopefuls, however, must continue their
training which will consist of two
hours a week.
On Wednesday, March 31, a ceremonial parade will be held at
which all COTC will attend.
The boys will go to camp at Vernon on April 28, and will return
on the morning of May 14. No decision as yet has been reached regarding those who will attend
camp and those who will be exempted. Page Two
THE. UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March 2, 1943
From The Editor's Pen
» » »
The Beveridge Plan
In spite of a good deal of criticism the
plan which Sir William Beveridge presented
to the House of Commons in London, is a
step in the right direction for planning a
better post-war world.
It was unfortunate that the decision of
the House of Commons, to continue the government policy of dealing with such legislation in a cautious manner, nearly precip-
ated serious political difficulties, in fact it
seemed for a time that many of the Labor
party's coalitionists would walk out. In view
of the need for domestic unity in such a time
of national crisis it is well that such a split
was averted. Nevertheless it appears to us
that the squabble is merely a forecast of
things to come in the post-war days.
After the war it seems quite obvious
that there will be some sort of depression,
just how great cannot be foretold by anyone,
but there will undoubtedly be a lull as industry swings from a war footing to a peacetime basis. Things will be greatly complicated by the release of large numbers of
men from the armed services and by the
addition to the labor market of a great many
women, who took over industrial Jobs during the war, and who will be released when
the war-time expansion of industries ends.
It is at a time such as this that the interests of the worker and the owner classes
clash most violently. Men who own businesses will want expenses of government
cut to the bone to prevent high taxation,
while the working classes will he expecting
the state to provide him with some security.
This was, in part, the situation during the
depression days of a decade ago.
Almost everyone is agreed that they
do not want a repetition of the 1930-35 depression. Men, who have served in the army,
will not want to serve in a bread-line. In
the past compromise has averted any serious breach between the owner classes and
the working classes. The Beveridge scheme
would afford just such an opportunity, but
if Steps along this line are not taken, then
more violent means may be resorted to and
the danger of complete disruption of the
present way of life would be imminent.
Fascist Italy, Nazi Germany and Communist
Russia are three of the results of failure to
recognize the need for reform. None of
these would be suitable, in the opinion of
this writer, for Great Britain, the United
States or Canada.
There Is, however, a great need of social
and political reform and the sooner it is recognized and worked out, with a minimum
clash of class interests the better it will be
for the democratic countries.
Sir William's plan was a beginning. If
it is brought along cautiously and developed
properly it can be the basis of a sound postwar policy. If however, personal and private
interests are allowed to hold up the good of
the majority, then a violent clash between
two opposite ideals, democratic capitalism
and socialism, would appear to be unavoidable.
And Beverage Plans
It must be extremely gratifying to temperance advocates to note the enthusiastic response with which tiie Canadian public has
responded to the new liquor regulations.
With the exception of several thousands,
who storm the nation's liquor stores daily,
the mass of the Canadian people have accepted liquor rationing as being in their
interests.
The exceptional success of the Volstead
Act in the United States during the twenties
will always serve as an inspiration to prohibitionists. This act, you will recall, raised
the bootlegger from one of the most frowned
on occupations in the community to a position of considerable influence, and opened
the way for many a poor lad to become quite
a wealthy citizen. It also lead to the amusing
spectacle of universal distrust of law and
order and flagrant disobedience.
Senator Volstead's 18th Amendment
abolished the horrors of the saloon and introduced in its stead the refinements of the hip
flask, drinking in hotel rooms and parked
cars, "bath tub gin" and that grand old
American institution, the speakeasy.
Canadians engaged in war industries or
in the fighting forces will salute the democratic manner and the intelligent planning
with which the new rationing is being applied.
In the first place the quota of liquor
which can be issued has been cut to a percentage of last year's. Now the liquor vendors sell each day that percentage of the
same amount sold on the corresponding day
last year, then they close up, or remain a-
round to sell wines and other spirits which
the public has little inclination for.
The fairness of this plan must be obvious to all. Those people who have nothing
much to do during the day, people such as
bootleggers and hangers-on are thus enabled
to get first crack at the available supply
while the working man who cannot get away
during the day is happily forced to do without, unless he cares to drop in on a boot
legger and purchase questionable supplies.
"Aha" cry the the good guardians of public
morale, "but he doesn't need liquor does
he?" This brilliant argument should satisfy
even the most thirsty soldier and ship yard
worker who happens to be on day shift.
Because of large shifts in population, it
is now discovered that many places have
many troops or war workers stationed in
their area, who were not present a year ago.
These centres have less liquor to supply a
greater number now, and of necessity many
must do without, a fact that must make the
greater part of Canada's decent-thinking
citizens very happy. It is certain that many
of the wayward, who are thus denied the
opportunity to satisfy their degrading tastes,
will turn to the good life and make Canadian morality a thing to be envied by all.
We think with horror of the conditions in
Great Britain where, after four years of
bitter experience in war, they still "permit"
the working man to ruin his health and
morale by having his pint after a day's work.
We have been told that most drinkers
would have no objection to the present situation if they could see how it was helping
the war. It seems that all manufacturers
of hard liquor have ceased as the war requirements of industrial alcohol occupy the
distilleries, however, just before Christmas
it was announced that there was four to
five year's supply of liquor on hand, which
could be used. Beer, it is claimed could be
made from grains which are not being used
for anything else. And so it goes. These
poor, deluded fools who sometimes want a
drink persist in believing that the great
forces of temperance are trying to pull a fast
one in the name of war.
We hope that it will not be long before
everyone realizes that the present situation
is all for the best. We predict that the next
few months will see a great many improving effects of this intelligent attitude toward
liquor.
"Joe sent me."
Ps
ragramma •.. bv ed brown
•    SPRING has come, and with its coming,
thoughts of summer begin to brighten,
the imagination of minds which all winter
long have been filled with scientific calculations and plans for essays.
Here on the Coast, beach parties have
always been an excellent pastime for summer evenings. The roaring bonfire, toasted
marshmallows and plunges into the water
which everyone says is warm—but which
unfortunately you ever find otherwise.
You take trips into the interior in an
attempt to find a lake full of hungry fish.
You find a quiet little tourist camp consisting of a few log cabins on the shore of a
glassy lake.
The owner of the camp assures you
that there are plenty of fish in the lake. You
smile in anticipation of tomorrow's sport.
Then the owner says, "funny thing though,
fish were bittin' fine up 'til day before yesterday. Now they ain't doin' so good."
"Oh, is that so?" you say rather gloomily,
"Young feller an's wife," he goes on,
"were out yesterday and only got 'bout three
or four."
Somewhat relieved you say, "there are
some being taken then?"
"O yeah. You oughta get a few," he replies.
The next morning you're out bright and
early to get "a few".
For several hour's you try a stuart, a
Gibbs, and you even have resort to a Davis
Troll. You try different weights on your
line. You row at different speeds—no luck.
The next day you think you've had
enough of fishing for a while, and you decide
to go riding.
You tell the owner of the camp you
don't want too lively a brute, but you don't
exactly want one with a game leg either.
The horse you get exhibits signs of
wanting to run. You're glad you didn't get
one of the "lively" horses.
(Please turn to Page 3)
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EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
ANDY SNADDON
Senior Editors
Tuesday   Lucy Berton
Friday Dinah Raid
Sports Editor _ Chuck Claridge
Orad Issue John Scott
News Manager Peter Remnant
Associate Editors
Vivian  Vincent,  Virginia Hammltt,    Marion   Dundas,   Marion
MacDonald.
Assistant Bditon
Gypsy Jacklin, Percy Tallman and
Don Walker.
Associate Sports Editor
Maury Soward
Circulation Manager...Joyee Smith
With Malice
Aforethought
By PETER REMNANT
• IT SEEMS high time some
comment be made on the flow
of fantastic letters to tho papers
demanding, I suppose, the banishment of what the writers Indiscriminately call jazz and swing
from the country It must be ten
years now since the Oeneral Federation of Women Clubs declared
its intention of stamping out jazz,
with the pledged support of the
Ladies' Home Journal, one of the
more insipid women's magazines.
But, of course, this present is not
nearly such a powerful movement.
But what do these people want?
Do they really believe that they
ought to or could do away with a
thing like jazz? The answer varies.
The majority aren't clear on their
alms, but they like showing off
their high intelectual status by
writing letters. Certain points aro
clear in their minds, however.
Jazz is primitive. It lacks melody,
or It lacks counterpoint. One point
is unanimously held, It has rhythm.   Hot Dog, if I may say so
What these people overlook,
and It is to be understood, sine;;
their thoughts on music ore very
shallow, to that true jazz is an
emotional expression, a real music,
and a music ot far more complex
form than their minds can dream
of. As for their other views, jazz
is not primitive, It ls decidedly
sophisticated, possibly to its disadvantage. It makes use of counterpoint so complex that it cannot be appreciated, or even greatly noticed, without much effort.
If indeed it lacks melody, what
then, so, often, does Stravinsky.
Rather the melody ls a trifle less
obvious than that of ' a Strauss
waltz.
And even if It cannot be enjoyed in its own form, jazz must be
honoured for the influence it has
had on the music of the past fifteen years. The playing of jazz
developed and improved the technique of instrumental work to an
unbelievable extent,. It Is In the
brasses, the trumpets, cornets,
tubas and trombones, that this Is
most obvious, but the Influence
has been felt In many other Instruments. Only after listening to
jazz could Stravinsky and Shostakovich have given *he brasses
the technically difficult work that
they do. Before jazz the trombone
sounded like a bazook. But this
is not all. Jazz is an experimental
music, an Inquisitive music, a
musician's music. It is ever hunting down new forms, new rhythms, new Ideas; often snatched
by those composers called classical.
But it is not as a thing apart
that jazz is to be taken. It muat
be seen as a part of mu?ic, a school
True, it is the expression of an
experience through a musical instrument; it must be music. Fo-
this reason jazz should not be
studied in Isolation, but In conjunction with the 3tudy of other
music; conversely, the study of
music should include jazz Only
in that way can every viewpoint
be heard.
As for the commercial  product,
it is as emotional as a dead fish
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siches solitude.
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plus Added Shorts
CAPITOL
"FLYING FORTRESS"
with
Richard Greene and
Carla Lehmann
plus Cartoon
STRAND
Gary Cooper in
"THE PRIDE OF THE
YANKEES"
plus
. Added Feature
DOMINION
That cuts it out of a musical discussion right at the start
•  •  •  •
Imagine a society composed of
for the most part reasonably intelligent persons, participant in so-
called higher learning, and yet
with many of the attributes of a
crowd of old women. Ridiculous?
And yet such is the cast at this
very university. Strip many a
student of his cultural affectations
and all there is left is n mean Uttle creature, self-centred, small
of mind, narrow, easly shocked by
any idea deviating from his own
vision of the normal.
The pleasures of this strange
group are simple, It Is true. The
members flit from bridge table to
sorority table, topic to topic, with
an amazing adaptability. They
are conversant in everything, but
deep in nothing, as they tattle of
last week's formal,' or snicker
over the downfall of one of their
acquaintances.
Yet beware of the wrath of this
throng. Thumb a nose at the'x
Ideals or slight them hi love, and
their revenge is sure, it not as
obvious as that of simpler folk. For
theirs is a much subtler way, as
befits hurt pride and loss of self
esteem. Theirs is the way of fabricated gossip, sympathetically
intoned lies, skillfully directed toward the good name of the offender under a cloak of friendship.
Such \r, Caf Society.
WANTED   URGENTLY - One
person to join car-chain from vicinity of 49th Ave. KErr. 2495.
Fraternity and Sorority
Printing and Engraving
our Specialty
DANCE PROGRAMMES
INVITATIONS, 'AT HOME*
LETTERHEADS and
CHRISTMAS CARDS
•
GEHRKE'S
566 Seymour St Tuesday, March 2, 1943
THE   UBYSSEY
Page Three
Candidates Announce Platforms
Voting Tomorrow
• ELECTIONS FOR the remaining seats on Council will
take place on Wednesday, March 3. The offices are Sec-
r etary of the AMS; Pat Cunningham, Sylvia Anderson and
Helen Welch; President of LSE: Murdo MacKenzie, David
Williams and Anne DuMoulin; President of MUS: Harry
Curran, elected by acclamation; President of MAA: Harry
Franklin, elected by acclamation; President of WUS: Phyllis
Bishop, and Bernice Williams; President of WAA: Lois Reid,
elected by acclamation; and Junior Member: Dick Bibbs and
Bruce Yorke.
Secretary
Sylvia Anderson
• "I WILL BE BRIEF. I do not
propose to set forth a lengthy
platform. As you all know the
duties of the secretary of the AMS
are stereotyped to a large degree.
Hence I offer you the following
platform:
1. To  carry  out  all secretarial
duties with maximum efficiency.
2. To use, with judgment    an J
understanding on matters of
policy, and in the best interests of the students, the
vote within this position carries.
3. My policy will be "Co-action
with the Council, not mere
co-operation."
Sylvia Anderson matriculated
from Lord Byng and held executive positions for the last two
yearra while there. She is now
in third year Arts majoring In Sociology. In her first year she
was active in Phrateres and at present is the treasurer of the Pan-
Hellenic Association.
Helen Welch
• "IF 1 AM ELECTED Secretary
I will use my vote in Council
to represent the opinion of the
student body as a whole. Any
attempt to further the war effort
will receive my utmost co-operation."
Helen Welch is in third year
Arts and president of the Junior
Class, and is chairman of the Senior-Junior Classes. She was runner-up in the recent election for
Red Cross Queen. In High School
she was president of thc Students'
Council and secretary of the Badminton Club.
Pat Cunningham
• IF ELECTED SECRETARY I
will  endeavor:
1. To have minutes of the Coun-
cill meetings printed in the
UBYSSEY, if not in their entirety, at least those items
which would be of interest *o
the students.
2. To co-operate fully with tho
president and council and to
assist them In wnatever they
may undertake to do, that
would benefit the students of
this University.
3. To use my vote to further our
war effort and would recommend better organization for
campus activities.
Pat Cunningham was secretary
o* Prince of Wales High School n
matriculation year.   She Is president of Arts 45, and was ticket
manager of the Red Cross Ball.
She was also chairman   of   Red
Cross activities on WUS.   She is
in Second Year Commerce,
-LoSel-/.
For your
PIINTIM
or
EMMVIIO
Stationery Supplies
Fountain Pens
Slide Rules
Scales, etc.,
for the present term
SEE
The Clarke & Stuart
CO. LIMITED
550 Seymour St.
Vancouver, B.C.
Phone PAciflc 7311
Murdo MacKenzie
•   "MY   PLATFORM   is as follows:
1. Re-organization   of   the   War
Aid Council. The chairman of the Council should
not be on the executive of
any of the active clubs on
the campus, but should have
previous organizational experience and should bo made
a pro tern member of the
Student Council.
2. Encouragement of club mem
berships and activities. Clubs
play an important part in our
university. There should be
an Open House of clubs to
arouse interest.
S. Re-organlzatlon of Special
Events Committee so that
feature events may be
brought more regularity. The
committee should include
President of ISE, and a member each from Mus. Soc.
Pub. and the Mamooks.
4. No curtailment   of   activities
unless basically affecting the
War Effort.
5. Planning of Post War Policy.
Murdo    MacKenzie    graduated
from Lord Byng H. S. in 1940.
Took Senior Matrlc and attempted
the formation of Mamooks type of
club. He is now In his 3rd year
Commerce In which he maintains
a second class standing. He is
president of Mamooks and has
been on the major LSE In connection with this. Also he is on
the War Aid Council acting on
committees of the Ambulance
Drive, Pringle Drive, ond ISS
Week.
David L. Williams
• "MY PLATFORM is as follows:
1.A11 existing clubs should be
maintained next yenr as far
as possible There should be
no restriction whatsoever,
unleso  absolutely  necessary.
2. At    the    same    time,    there
should be a careful surveillance of these clubs to ensure that every club is
justified in functioning under the more Severe wartime
conditions.
3. The LSE    president   should
make a point of attending
at least ono meeting of
every club under his jurisdiction.
4. A continuation of the support
given to the War Aid CouncU by LSE.
5. President of LSE should in
terest himself more directly
in obtaining Pass Feature
Artists,
6. There should to a general re-
vltallzatlon of the position of
LSE on the campus.
Dave Williams matriculated
from Lord Byng High and worked
for a year in a bonk before entering UBC. He is in his second
year Arts honoring In economics.
Williams is Secretary of the
Parliamentary Forum, and was ono
of UBC representatives at Saskatoon In the recent McGoun Cup
Debates. He was Prime Minister
of the Mock Parliament last November. He has also been actively
associated with the Social Problems Club and the Law Society.
Shopping   *** Mary Ann
• SPRING SEEMS to be here-
that t.:me of the year when
the birds start twittering and the
gross starts growing and young
men's fancies start turning to
thoughts of love and all that sort
of thing ... so young men, if your
fancy has started turning to a particular girl and you want to maks
a big impression, why not try
sending her a box of Purdy's delicious candy? It is just the thing
to start a beautiful romance with
... a blonde Kappa Sig after two
years has gone back to his old high
high school sweetheart . . he took
her to his fraternity party the other day, the first time he had taken
her out snee senior metric.
He must have dropped in to 675
Granville Street and gotten her a
box of Purdy's chocolates . . .
• DON'T   TRY    molasses    and
sulphur   this   Spring   If   you
want to get peppy . . . just drop
into Rae-son at 608 Granville St.,
and look over their stock of smart
Spring Khoes . . . they will certainly cheer you up, they are so smart
und bright and yet useful . . .
A Kappa Sig was calling for his
girl friend, an usherette at a local
theatre after hours the other
night. He parked in front of the
theatre and was waiting when he
was asked to move forward so that
a taxi could get In behind and
pick up a woman who was sick
. . . they then asked him If he
would take her to the hospital . . .
then he discovered that she was
expecting an addition to the family . . . Drop into Rae's Clever
floor and see their assortment of
Spring shoes. . .
•   •   •   •
• FOR THE PERFECT lingerie
that fits you to a "T" B. M.
Clarke's on South Granville St.,
can supply you. Their stock of
slips, panties, nighties, is of tho
best and come in all sizes. Maybe
you are one of the campus brides,
in which case you will be delighted with their lovely bridal sets of
pantie, slip and gown, all matching   in   the   prettiest   styles   and
UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE
Hrs.: 9 ajn. to 5 pjn.; Saturdays 9 ajn. to noon
LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS, EXERCISE BOOKS AND
SCRIBBLERS
AT REDUCED PRICES
Graphic Engineering Paper, Biology Paper
Loose Leaf Refills, Foutain Pens and Ink
and Drawing Instruments
colors. We hear the D.G.'s had a
lot of fun down in Seattle over the
week-end. One group of them
was shopping, revelling in the
strange atmosphere, when suddenly out of the blue appeared six
familiar faces . . . they were six
sisters who were also doing a bit
of shopping . . . they both screamed and ran the other way  . .  .
• •   *   »
• HAND BLOCKED    prints    in
designs, as you like them, are
most favored for the new fashions
for spring and summer. A block
with your initials, favorite motif so
scattered in exciting color from
shoulder to hem will be really
something that you won't see
everywhere you go. Washable in
linens, cleanable In silks, and definitely unique, for Easter time.
... A dark-haired Alpha Gam
had two of her Seattle slsterts
staying with her over the week
end for the Sorority Party. They
had been down-town to dinner
and when they arrived back at the
house they only had twenty minutes to get dressed before the
boy-friends arrived. To make
matters worse they had forgotten
the key so had to climb in a back
window. They had no sooner gotten
in than the boys arrived so they
hastily leaped Into their clothes
and went out again, by the front
door. Be sure to place your order
well ahead with Lydia Margaret
Lawrence in the Arts and Crafts
Building.
• •   •   •
• WANT    SOMETHING    really
different for the top of your
dresser? For a very feminine
touch you will be delighted with
the adorable perfume and powder
set to be found in the Persian Arts
and Crafts Shop. A tall smiling
Alpha Phi senior is proudly wearing a Zeta pin belonging to a tail
fair Engineer . . . looks like the
real thing . . . This set is made of
Bohemian crystal, with twin perfume bottles and a crystal powder box. The most unique thing
about it is the little lamp that
lights from a battery in the box
beneath. The whole thing is
studded with malachite and sar-
donicas. The top of the powder
box and lamp are of green marble
crystal nnd Roman gold filigree
The whole thing is priced at only
$15.00. . .
NOTICE-AU fifth year Engineering Students are asked to hold
the following dates open: Friday,
March 1 9 afternoon; Friday,
March 36—evening. Further particulars will be given later. Watch
for them.  Impoitant.
Anne DuMoulin
Platform:
1. More frequent and carefully
selected pass features.
2. Club co-operation for better
pep-meets for War Aid.
3. Development of TrOOp ssMsV*
talnment as a major phase of
UBC's War Aid.   Verslty entertainers would be taking a
part vital part   in building
morale for Canada's War Effort  by using their talents
in this way ,and they would
be gaining for UBC the approval  and  respect  of   the
general public which is so essential at this time.
Anne DuMoulin Is In third year
Arts.   She has had three years
executive experience In the Players' Club and at present holds the
position of President.    She is a
member of the major of LSE for
the past year.  She was nominated
for   the   honorary   LSE   award.
Member of the War Aid Council.
W.U.S.
Phyllis Biihop
1. To publicize successfully the
activities of WUS by means
of a speciallzad committee
composed chiefly of freshettes.
This program would ensu/e a
continuity of enthusiastic
spirit in the years to come.
2. To obtain authoritative speak
ers on culture and hygiene.
3. To change the date of Hl-Jinx
to the fall term in order that
this function may be instrumental in strongly uniting
the whole women's undergraduate body at the beginning of the session.
4. With regard to the compulsory
war work plan, I will offer
my whole-hearted co-operation with both the women
and the faculty in charge. As
representative of WUS I will
exert my privilege on Council to forward the best interests of the women and the
University aa a whole.
Phyllis Bishop, age 21, was Head
Girl of Queens' Hall School.    She •
is now in 3rd year Commerce. This
year she was Secretary of WUS
Bernice Williams
1. Maintain War Work Program
u introduced in 1942-43, with additions or Improvements baaed
on experience gained during
the past year.
2. Carry  on  and  publicize the
traditional functions of WUS
plus the Fashion Show which
was instituted this year.
3. Conscription of all woman of
UBC for all War Drives on
the campus.
4. Appoint a committee to boost
Varsity spirit thereby working
towards   a   unified   student
body—an essential for a successful War Aid. -
Bernice Williams matriculated
from Lord Byng High in 1940. She
is in 3rd year Arts majoring in
Education. This year she was
President of Phrateres and a member of the War Aid Council.
Jr. Member
Bruce Yorke
1. Absolute continuation of home
coming on the last Saturday
in October.
2. The joint issue of the UBYS
SEY and the Grad Chronicle
two weeks before homecoming, and the distribution of
same to the graduates.
3. The possibility of grads vs. un-
dergrads basketball game.
4~Orientatlon of freshman under
a Big Block brotherhood
scheme.
5. The setting up of an insurance
fund for the financial protection of students while doing
laboratory work and for similar
protection to students injured
while engaged In athletics.
The fund should be established from unused pass system
money.
Dick Bibbs
Is the other candidate for Junior
Member, but up to press time had
not presented his platform.
Paragramma—Cont. from Pg 2
On the third morning, the owner asks
you if you'd like to go riding again. You
rather think not. So you get a cushion and
have another go at the fish.
After about an hour on the lake, the sun
is getting very hot. You begin to notice a
few odd flies. They are extremely annoying.
Suddenly you line gives a jerk. A moment of suspense, then more Jerks. You
start to reel in. Your guide is much more
excited than you are. One would think he'd
never seen a fish caught here before.
It must be a Kamloops. It seems to be
quite heavy. You get him in. It is a Kamloops. It weighs under a pound.
Back home you meet a friend. "Say,
you've got quite a sunburn," he remarks.
"How'd you get it?"
"Oh, when I was out fishing." That was
unlucky.
"Fishing were you? How many did you
get?" he says.
"It was a bit off season where I was,"
you reply a bit limply.
"Suppose so," he says. He sounds a
little sarcastic. "You should have been with
us the other day," he continues; "we got a
couple of Cohoe out here in the bay."
But what is this? Dim-out regulations
prohibit bonfires. It's unpatriotic to tAvel—
even if you have any gas.
There is only one thing left to do this
Summer—work.
A horrible thought, I know. But it's
surprising how many people do it. There
will be plenty of work this Summer because
plenty of it HAS to be done. It's a good way
to keep from being bored. It is also an excellent way to serve our country.
Co-ed Shop
**The Shop of Smart Fashions
for Small Women"
New
Shipment
RflinCOflTS
Lined and Unlined
Take the rainy weather in your
stride in a well cut gabardine
raincoat, proofed against thc
weather. Two styles to choose
from—one with zipper up the
front and large patch pockets—
the other with plaid lining,
concealed button closing and
roomy slash pockets. Shown
in light and darker beige. Sizes
11 to 17.
7.95 to 1S.95
Co-ed Shop, Spencer's
Fashion Floor
Sporty
Rain
Hats
Match your coat
with one of these
smart rain hats,
with stitched brim
and jaunty feather.
2.00
DAVID SPENCER
Limited Page Four
THE   UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March 2, 1943
Lauries Lace Our Lads 37-28 Saturday
Birds Face Piemen
Again Wed. 8:30 In Gym
•   LAST SATURDAY NIGHT at the VAC gym, Varsity's
Senior A Basketballers were beaten by Arnie Bumstead
37-28. Large Mr. Bumstead had to call in a bit of help to
add some of the points to his personal total of 20, but he was
the big noise in quelling the efforts of our boys
As a result of this Laurie victory,
our boys are now one game away
from not being in the playoffs no'
mo'. The series is a best of three
affair, and with Varsity now one
game down, they will havo to win,,
next Wednesday night in their
own gym to stay in tho fight.
Lauries adopted for their motto
lasts aturday. 'Let Bumstead do it,
and "Bummy" responded nobly to
this fine sentiment. He s.-ored all
but two Lauries points in the first
quarter, and was outstanding all
thiough the game. U»uall>
•meaning this yea-* Bumstead depends on a fast pivot-shot from
the bucket for his point*, but in
thi3 last game, he augmented it
with, his old bolo shot from tho
corner.
Perhaps, the big reason for
Varsity's loss on Saturday, besides
Bumstead, was the''failure of any
member of the team to reach double figures, thus leaving the 'Birds
without any leader whom they
could depend on for a timely basket or two.
Art Barton was high scorer with
six points and every player but
two shared in the point-getting,
what there wm of lt.
The boys started off alright.
They ended the quarter tied 8-all,
but they looked as if they had
enough in reserve to beat the piemen.
They were a little disappointing
in the second quarter, scoring only
six points while Lauries kept up
their first canto pace to lead at
the half,  16-14.
The third session saw what is
beginning to become a horrible
familiar occurence. Lauries
poured In three quick baskets to
increase their lead to 8 points.
This, as it has done before, somewhat disorganized our boys.    In
Rah-Rah Ruggers Roar Into Cup-
Final By Bouncing Byngers 27-6
an effort to get back in the game,
they started to get reckless, which,
although it resulted in their getting the next basket saw Lauries
counter with two more.
That was all for Varsity.
The cagy Laurie veterans slowed down the play to their time
and matched baskets with the
Thunderbirds for the balance of
the game,
The scores:
Varsity:—Johnson 4, Franklin 3,
Barton 6, Robertson 4, Sykes 4,
Wescott S, Stilwell, Yorke 1, Bakken 1, Hayward. Total, 28.
Lauries: Bumstead 20, Cavallin
4, Pugsley 1, Harvey S, Spencer,
Eostenson, Hillman 7.   Total, 37.
In s preliminary game, an Ex-
Varsity team, coached by Bob Osborne, gve the league-leading,
unbeaten Hedlunds girls' team
their closest fight all year. They
even led them at the quarter 13-5.
Oh yea, Varsity was a girls' team,
too.
The scores:
Ex-Varsity: Wilson 4, Burnham
3, McEwan, Poole 6, Collins, Campbell, Munton 2, Evans Bell 2. Total 17.
UBC Soccermen In
Fourth Position
• THE VARSITY SOCCER team
came through with * another
well-played victory last Saturday
afternoon at Central Park as they
downed the South Burnaby eleven
5 goals to 2.
This moves the student} up into
fourth place In thc standings, a
game and a half behind the third
place Richmond outfit.
The game was featured by many
penalty kicks, and both teams
capitalized on these to score a goal
apiece, Pat Campbell gathering the
one for the Blue and Gold.
The students were having a hard
fought battle with the Burnaby
lads, but as tempers began to flare
In the second half, the Birds ran
in three quick goals to put the
game on ice.
Frank Adams opened the scoring on a pass from Moran, followed by Campbell's penalty shot.
Clem Phllley then ran in the most
beautiful goal of the game, coming in by himself from left wing
to boot the ball home with hli
left foot.
Phllley   followed    again   with
auother shot ,this time on a pass
from Walt Green. Frank Adanu
gathered his second counter of the
game to put things safely away
with a 5-2 count.
Bill Lloyd, a newcomer from
Victoria, played his first game
for the Thunderbirds and proved
himself able to hold down a first
string spot by his good play.
Goalie Herbie Smith also turned
In a star performance to keep
himself in the position as the best
goalie In the league.
Next Saturday the students
take on West Coasts at Memorial
Park, starting at 3 p.m. All co-eds
and others interested are invited
to cheer along the players.
GOLF NOTICE
On Sunday afternoon, March 7th
there will be another Faculty-Student Golf Match. Anyone who
wishes to play may leave his name
and phone number on the notice
board in the stadium. Faculty
members can contact Dr. R. Hull.
Inter A's vs. Higbies At 9
In Fourth Playoff Game
• WITH ELIMINATION from the playoffs of the Inter A
League staring them in their collective face, the Varsity
Inter A team will face Ted Milton's strong Higbie outfit
tonight at King Ed Gym in the fourth game of their series
with the Milton men.
To date, Higbies have won two games to Varsity's
single victory and if they (Higbies) win tonight, it will be
all over but the shouting.
In their last game against their opponents, the Thunderbirds took a 31-21 pasting, but in the last quarter, they
came far closer than the final score indicated.
Up to the start of the last session, our boys had accumulated only 7 points as against Higbies 25.
They shifted into high gear towards the close of the
third and kept up their drive all through the last quarter.
Higbies got more and more uneasy as their lead shortened
and it was only the bell that saved them.
The Thunderbirds pulled the same stunt last Friday at
Magee, only this time it succeeded.
It is this last-minute surge of fire that Coach Demetrie
Elefthery is relying on to knot the Thunderbird's series at
two-all. He hopes, however, to school his charges so that
they will play heads-up ball for four quarters and not just
one.
Basketball Experts
Pick All-Star Squad
• UNLESS the Province or the Sun or the News-Herald
beats us to it, we have great pleasure in announcing the
first all-star team chosen of this basketball season.
The men who fearlessly picked this fearsome outfit
are Coach Wally Mayers of RCAF, Coach M. L. Van Vliet of
Varsity, Coach Larry Haynes of Shores and Manager Nate
Singer of Stacys. Arnie Bumstead, the Laurie coach is not
represented for the simple reason we couldn't contact him.
To lend a touch of impartiality to this business of picking all-star teams, Ian McLeod, Manager of last year's Tooke
team, and Chuck Jones, basketball expert of the Province,
also gave their selections.
The net results of their choices came out as follows:
• THE VARSITY THUNDERBIRDS turnsd the heat oa
the Ex-Byng English rugger team last Saturday and showed that they could play a brand of rugby that was effective.
The UBC thirteen turned in an aggregate score of 27 points.
The Ex-Byng laid but 6 points on their end of the board.
This victory allows the Blue and .
Gold to play Ex-Britannia in the
final round of the Tisdall Cup next
week. Ex-Britannia won the bye
to play Saturday's winner in the
Anal last Monday night. The final
round for the Bell-Irving trophy
will be played off on the same
program.
EX-BYNG SCORES FIRST
Now let us see what did happen
at the fray. Varsity received the
kick at the opening whistle but
did not take it far enough back
down the field. Within two minutes, an Ex-Byng player, Len Harrison, waa laying on the blessed
side of his goal line with the pig
ik,ln firmly under his arm. The
convert to the try failed to materialize.
This little gesture made our boys
pretty sore, every last one of thorn.
McKercher tied the More a little
while later but Norm Goodwin
wu weak on the place-kicking.
Jones put the Blue and Gold "a-
head before the half time rest.
Farris did most of the work on
this play in a fighting effort down
the field. The convert missed.
On resumption of play every
man on the Varsity line-up handled the ball almost at wlU. Hicks
did a great deal of affective running, while Fred Linsey took moat
of the scoring laurels.
LINSEY STARS
Total tries amounted to five during tho second canto and threo of
them were converted. Fred Linsey
made the three converts and ono
touch for a total of nine point!
on his part alone. Al Narod, Al
Jones, Bob Farris and Hicks touched for the students hi the big parade down the field.
A few moments before tho ond
of the game, Al Narod received a
boot in the side and had to leave
the game. With Varsity playing
one man abort Ex-Byng merely
filtered through the Blue and Gold
for an easy try by Teaadale. The
convert was blocked as the dying
moments passed.
RUDDY RUGGER
.. . FRED LINSEY was tho standout player again for the BIRDS ...
GERRY LOCKHART suffered a
broken nose in the first part of the
game but finished out in fine stylo
. . . RILL CLARKE waf vary affective in break aways.
BILL ORR, BOB McDONELL
and all UNIVERSITY students who
have turned out to English rugger
practises and have played in
VARSITY games were out there
Saturday in EX-BYNG livery.
BILL ORR has joined tho navy
since Christmas but how do tho
other two stand before the DISCIPLINE COMMITTEE? How do
they stand before you JOE COLLEGE and BETTY CO-ED? Swell
college spirit, ISNT IT?
FIRST TEAM:
Guard—Rann Mathison, Stacys
Guard—Earl McDonagh, Shores
Centre—Arnie Bumstead Lauries
SECOND TEAM:
Ken Lawn Shores
Sandy Robertson, Varsity
Harry Kermode, RCAF
Forward—George McConnell, Shores Trev Harvey, Lauries
Forward—Bill Anderson, Stacys      Jack Edmondson, RCAF
Most valuable player—Rann Matthison
Robertson, UBC High Scorer
Here are the complete individual scoring
the V. and D. league. Pts. represents points, FG
FS free shots, and PF personal fouls.
Player and team                              Pts. FG
Anderson, Stacys   148 57
McConnell, Shores   127 47
Shuttleworth, RCAF   114 48
Bumstead, Lauries  „    89 41
Lawn, Shores    88 37
Graham, Shores „...   86 35
Pay, RCAF ...'.    82 36
ROBERTSON, Varsity     81 32
McDonagh, Shores     74 34
Harvey, Lauries _...   71 33
Siborne, RCAF     67 28
BARTON, Varsity     66 24
Kermode, Var. RCAF    66 25
FRANKLIN, Varsity    63 26
Cavallin, Lauries    59 19
SYKES, Varsity     55 21
Jenkins, Shores    51 24
Edmondson, RCAF    50 21
JOHNSON, Varsity     50 21
Powell, RCAF     45 20
Spencer, Lauries    45 19
Matthison, Stacys     44 18
MacDonald, Stacys    44 18
Tostenson, Lauries    39 16
Freeman, Stacys     36 14
STILWELL, Varsity    35 13
Purves, Stacys    32 12
BAKKEN, Varsity    30 12
Hillman, Lauries    30 13
records of
field goals,
FS
PF
34
14
33
10
18
12
17
17
30
17
16
23
10
12
17
19
8
24
5
10
11
17
18
20
16
26
11
24
24
23
13
16
3
18
8
20
8
21
5
14
7
15
8
13
8
6
7
19
12
27
9
11
14
7
6
18
4
19
•   THIS WEEK the Personality Parade turns the spotlight
on the Men's Athletic Representative on the Students'
Council. He is conscientious, hard-working Lynn Sully. Lynn
is also president of the MAD.
Mr. Sully is a fourth year agriculture student who
is studying along the lines of economic fields in Aggie. Lynn
will not graduate until the fall term this year. He entered
this university as a freshman in the fall of 1938 but worked
one year between his studies. His plans and hopes are that
he will become a high school teacher in physical training or
agriculture.
Lynn was born in the distant province of Ontario 23
years ago. His parents brought him part way West in his
early youth to the sunny lands of the prairie. Then, in his
bubbling high school days Lynn would envy those big swell
athletes that pranced around the UBC campus. At this time
the Sullys were residing on the campus at an address on
Westbrook Crescent. Apparently Lynn's father thought that
this city life was ruining his handsome son, so he moved his
family to a small stump farm in the Fraser Valley.
Here Lynn built brawn and muscle while he helped
his father clear land. He spent the last two years of his high
school at Langley.  He starred on the Langley High School
Personality Parade
By JIM SCHATZ
Soccer team in his senior year there. This team took on all
the best soccer teams in the mainland high schools and proved
itself one of the best of the soccer teams known at that time.
Mr. Sully has always had a weak spot for any sport
or game, and when he came to UBC he decided to acquaint
himself with as many as he could. During his stay here he
has developed into quite a well-known and liked tennis
player. He played on the Varsity basketball team that won
the Dominion championship in the season of 1940-41. He
played the next year also with the Thunderbird basketball
team. Lynn's position in the hoopla line-up was as a guard.
He has a keen interest in and a readinesss to try any game
or sport that comes along.
It is probably this wide interest that has made him
the popular MAD president and the Men's Athletic Representative on this year's Council. His popularity was established and his ability to sense the type of sport card the
campus wanted was brought out last spring when he called
for a tennis tournament. The result as you all know was
tremendous. Far more applications were handed in than
could be comfortably handled.
This year Lynn Sully has pulled equally well with
Maury Van Vliet, Miss Moore and all the others who have
fought gallantly to keep up a good sport program and keep
the spirit of sportsmanship alive on the campus. He deserves
a lot of credit for his work, for he has had no experience
equal to the job which he has handled so well while he has
been our Men's Athletic Representative. It is true that he
has made some mistakes, but no one should need to be told
that the man who never made a mistake never made anything.
Lynn Kylle Sully, (his full name), has three things
uppermost in his mind at the present time. They are all
worth some time and thought by every one who reads this.
They are: NUMBER ONE—start your spring training now,
even if you are not taking part in a sport, get in shape and
feel the goodness of spring; NUMBER TWO—be careful who
you choose for next year's Athletic Representative, making
sure you pick the best one; and NUMBER THREE—remember what George Pringle did and stood for and then get out
and put the bursary drive over the top.

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