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The Ubyssey Feb 19, 1943

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 Whyte Wins With Large Majority
~~ Arts Faculty Best
Represented; Three
Men Run For Treas.
•   ROBERT S. WHYTE was elected President of the Alma
  Mater Society by a landslide majority over the two other
VOL. XXV                                    VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1943 No. 31 candidates.
 1-—--—----——--—-——J  f     Here are the actual figures: Robert Whyte, 746; Brenda
Goddard, 299; Harold Parrott, 219.
Browne Here Sat. Arts Women Program ■SET1*''*"! 	
TT7*11    O      .   .           ^ A                                                        Applied Science  225 he worked for the establishment
To Insoect COTC WlU SuPPwt Announce sa,r=::: 2 irtSUSSr
X  VT    J.* J.O£S^\«< I    V^V-r   JL   V-* -^                      H     • T?             TCC                            Arts and Science 740 ^   bwtowm^ger   of   tht
• MAJOR GENERAL B. W. BROWNE, in command of all * CHIiy UriVC VOT  155 iw^TZ~ZII S m*°°1 "*"'
reserve forces in Canada will make a tour of inspection e   WOMEN   in   Arts   are •   INTERNATIONAL Stu-          3rd year  154 He attended Vancouver CoUege
of the COTC this Saturday, February 20. Following the in- turninB out m full force dent Service Week, Mar.          4th ye" - - m * obuln1S«n;or "f*^**^*^
spectlon a banquet will be held In the Hotel Vancouver Sat- turning out in tun xorce ,,  "J,                im&               Commerce    123 vice-president  of  the  student
urday nighty for the general, his staff and the officers of the %p                         *\ aram—ranging from an In- TW* f10^ *<_^ °M^*«« °! part in debating. Since coming to
rmr nies drive being held next f™;1^ **ora    , ™ approximately 2600, or that «5% of g" ™ ,^^V,T^BT^!^
COTC. **• ternational Tea to a mixer, the student body exercised their UBC to 1M0 he ha"bwn tctlv*to
Officers, NCO's, and instructors         week' according to Ed Wybourn, in rights of franohlse. This can be tht PwUa^entary Forum and has
of th. COTC wiU  go  to   Blair At a meeting yesterday, charge of events. Ms purpose ^^J^^^SS!i ^t^^T^l^'
Range for Bren gun prattles on      ^AW   DsslpQ held to organize the coeds *» to raise funds for students ^ u ^ ^ ,^ y™ J[ year working towards a double
Sunday,   February   21   and   on      JL ^ f-5 YY     I\U1V0 in prison camps who are try- tnat ^^ _, j^y* rather apath- d,«r«« In ArU and Commerce next
Ftbruary 21.  Tht relays are post-       IJ^-t    I?ol1 MoTV Mulvin       .   • *"* t0 Continue ^^* e<*uca" etlc about the whole thing. yM*'
ed on tht bulletin board of tht       M? Ol    V all ^                      * tion by setting up their own Whytt's success in the president- VICTOR W. JOHNSON
Armouries.                                         -tr%           •    x         * &* *<Ljt' *.'¥                 '*Z>?Wi "universities". lal campaign is tht culmination of ... matriculated from John Shaw
All mtn who requested trees-      tK^ZlSl^TltiZ             ^mM *_.       '    ^ T1>e <Wye waa portponed on this a rather v^ ^ succe^rful life. High at.Nanaimo in 1938, and the.
»                           «9 , fi^jmaam^mm^^^ campus from last November, when He was prominent in student at- worked for a year and a half ia
portation   from   the   University       #          REGULATION   that "i________4, it was held In universities across fairs at Lord Byng, Indulging in house funushings m the bookkttp-
arta, Wednesday, will be picked g^^^H|; | Canada and In the United Steles, ^.^^^ tag dept. At the same time ht took
up at tht Armouries and at Tenth             no Student With unsatis- ^^^^^^^^^^B_ under  the International  Student ^H||Mi|k    4'* •   « his Senior Matrlc by correspond-
and Sasamat at 0750 hours Sunday       factory standing be permit- ^__^__HPff!__^__^__| Service. B^SMS^S^S^S^S^KsW^^ ^ ene°'   H*  ^  worked  another
morning.   The remainder will be      ted to register in September ______ET '   l|________H WORLD WIDE ^________|1 year ta w- H- MaUdn tatheM-
picked up at the Cambie Street       ^^ ^ ^^^^ of ^ ^■E'^P^H ^fj^ I. a world-wide organ- ■PPB^H^ SflL STL iT^'yeS
ground, at 0830 hour, and 1030       p             coemnwe was » ViWS «»*»** b"*'Jrt"B at Gen- |jf                    ^__K Commerce, having a high JL*
^ hours aocording to tht relsys as                  "                                  *; ______K^^sC,_>4;*^_____| «va. It is recognized as an official ■■fc              __,    J_____| 0laas average.  He is an assistant
posted In the Armourias.                     Proved W »» Senate« Wed" ^^KjHppf^^^K "tudftnt reUef body by ^ ** __E__k    j_fr\fwff taComm. 1. He also belongs to tht
_,         , bb^b^b^b^b^b^b^^      i* ^___K!ffiw World Student Christian Federa- _____M__n_f * V^ll&P^    vm'  ]!**■ bm tr.nna siam.
and to act at spare drivers are          The action was decided on ,'in ^^^■■Mr  _^_pll tion. It operates under the Geneva ___Hf n&-           4M*    _§
still needed vor February 21 and       view of the present regulations of ^^^^BHr      _^iH--i Convention of 1029 and the Canad- ___ES««P        ' • Jr  _■ T°day ** 8:°° P<m< to **" dMd'
28.   Thaw men will receive credit       National Selective Service and In ^^^^■■g^^^^^^H ian War Charities Act, as a non- ^^■^^Z''       jPs--H Un* f°r Domin'tlonj for tho pod"
for the time they put in but will       accordance  with  th.  view, tx- ^^^^^^^^H •ect.'Un, non-poUticri and non- ^■Sif'" jjf^H m^?^^ 1*1^^2
j   ^ xl __________________________■ organization. bb^b^HbmbW^ ^^^GbV^b^b^H mu-t be "Sh44 "y at least ten
not be alowed to miss marades.         P~«ed at the recent conference ^^—rm,r    . fa ^^ ^ ^ faM ^ h^ ^HKhO__| active members an4 handed in to
adts.                                                    on the relationship of the universl- , ( , Ltads Women quarter, in Toronto, where funds _^__H__|iK:#^H *' Secretary of the AMS.
A general Muster Parade will ties to the war effort." collected from Canadian Unlvert- ^^^MMBffT s^H WTh* e"1"^4.. wiU addrtM a
be held on Wednesday, February Registrar Charles B. Wood in an and receive ideas for meth- ltles are collected and allocated. ^__B|[^_Iy ____■ tudent assembly at 12:30 in tht
24. All members of the COTC unofficial statement said that he .j. ne rfli.jnfl mon#v the mnkTraTTinr waabiu B^.bV|1-Mi J^bH Au4itorium on Monday. February
will be required to attend thi. believed "Unsatlafactory rtudent" "" °f *t™ag, m0n^» , 1^*11™ f*™?*^ ..^W^ h^M 22, to pre^t their plstforms. Tht
parade which is for the purpose of would probably be interpreted aa &k waxed enthusiatsiC and Though still in toe f""""** ^B ^J____w'" _HH ^tctlons will takt place en Wad-
taking the attendance of all men students with supplementals, but are really getting behind «^««. o«es for me UBC drive havt H^B/ _____■ nesday, February 24. Remember to
in the corps. All men who do not that it would be a case for indi- . , . , . mS«« ** IoUow,: WsW' MeWewk SmBsM mark your ballots with tht number
have regular Wednesday parades vidual consideration, and that it Plans t0 maKe "*e cmVe B >^ROT9 rf your q^ ^^ and ibkd
are  not  required  to  wear  unl-       was simply a further means of success. marthTo * ' ' Bob    Whyte choice, etc., but do not put am X,
fonns.                                                    weeding unsatisfactory students. .,      ., , ,      .           .     . MARCH 10                „,.-.., ♦u„i,u.i. ♦«.««,_ _„♦-„♦ .«^ ««i »nd *° not n>wrk w&f yow A»t
Mary Mulvin, who was In charge International .Tea  Self^)enlal theatricals to some extent, and col- «•,„«,,„
  of the meeting, enumerated var- Day. laborating with Eric Nicol (Jabez)
ious ideas already received.   One MARCH 12 ta the production of his first play.
D  A E   \>f             17*     *4.   f^^        _W of these U the plan of the soror- International Conference. FoUowing Senior Matrlc he went
i\.i\t:    IVLen    VISIC   K^amVUS &**> * **>• *&*■ MM* on their MARCH 13 Into the Venetian Blind business j         Q         fyl
^ tables and compete with each other Mixer. for himself, after which he entered Jft'vJlt    V/IC155
KPariQtPY   PnlltP   AhhYnajm ta «etting them flUed- At the International Tea spon- ^^ >«"« ^-  Completing
rvey^^r i owe /\pprovcu 8ored by Women,8 organizationl of *******& * -j~* *• P/xrtv Set
By DENNIS BLUNDEN la8t year „ t0 have ,___ ^ ta the campus, Mrvers wlU wear cos- ^2^^^*?^ ^                 s
• FOUR SMILING English RAF filers^ visited the campus J^_TT^SS -id. ^Z^aT ConfSt fW the department of Wt. Fof Mttrch  9
Tuesday and in a pleasing accent declared that British can get ^ ^gest une of pennies ence wlU be along the same lines «• ^ »•«««» »r «« active
Columbia was "the best place in Canada." along the chalk line. as last year, though speakers have third year, and Is now on the way «    SOMETHING    new    in
Flight Lieutenant E. G. Blezard, RAF, Yorkshire; FO. ^^ «* « ^b- —d- ^^Ith vlZ Bob Whyte the  ^^ cUss  *>**%
A. T. Brilliant, RAF, London; FO. Alan Odler, RAF, London; Hi-Jinks, the annual women's COMMITTEE IN CHARGE to the UBYSSEY: "It is my pleas- set-up will soon be evidenc-
and R. Patterson, RNSAF, now Stationed at Swift Current, stag party, is being held next week Working under the wing of the ant duty to thank everyone for e<j here at UBC for the jun-
Sask., after living in Canada for eighteen months, were all also and there will be many pen- War Aid Council, the committee the trust that they hav* placed in
unhesitant about expressing their like for Canada and B.C. ny-raisin« 8chemes M Part ot *« in charge of ISS week is composed me. Next year I shall endeavour xor-senior affairs have amal-
ln particular entertainment. of Ed Wybourn, chairman; Joyce to merit that confidence. The ad- gamated this year,
in part cuiar. Tn,ro*„,__   ^^.j    *av\na   . Orchard, Pan Helenlc Association; ministration  of the AMS is the e
In an impromptu interview with        ____^____  Phrateres   proposed   having    a ,,...,,,-„,.   T *                _. o    *        j Beautiful   Bervl   Bodenna    se-
,        i    « n.,    ,.          tx-           -—-——--————————————_, M__„ „„m„ „_j ,v,_ Tw_tn. «io. Murdo Mackenzie, Mamooks   Joe concern   of   every   student,   and xjeaumui   aeryi   eoaenne,   ac-
Blezard   and   Brilliant   as   they penny rattle, ana the inetas sug- _,,*,*,.-«,  , .,      ., .                    ,                   . .jut^.^.lj       j
,,  ,    ""   ™                    "' '     "i „ r '      anA AnnV,n, oama Francis, Student Christian Move- whenever you have suggestions or companled by Dal Richards and
strolled  about  the  campus,  they       „   ,, ,           „,                        , gested a Crown-and-Ancnor game ■ *                 ■•
both made it clear that Ly were       En8lis^men «"* not "w*"' bm in the Quad if the weather permit- meni>   **"»   Hal1'   Cosmopolitan constructive    criticism   to    offer, his  orchestra, will  slip    out    of
veS    stacere  Z ^    prT       ^  b°*  '"**»*<*  «**™* ted. In the Caf, Mr. UndernTll has ^ Joan Day. Varsity Christian please let  the Students' Council their usual haunts m the upper
"lankly, we rather Uke CaSada,"       g£Tth?"* W" no «ue^on agreed to give change in pennies, Uni°n;    Pat    StamaUs,    Newman know about them."
Jld Ble^d   "We w7ulH Uke to       about   their   answer   after   they and phmteres, Oamma Phi, Alpha Club; Albert Miller, Menorah So- The other two candidates, Brenda _     .       . . . V,        „,        .
said Blezard.    We would like to       hfld         t fl     mm            ^ ^ ^ TiTnT!lT taV. ciety; Andrew Lam, Chinese Stu- Goddard and Harold Parrott ac- TuMday nlaht' March 9' to order
come back and give It a proper                ... Gam and D. Q. offered to take a ,/-,.,*      ~ ,      >.„ uoaaara ana naroia rarrou ac-
on«  over."    Brilliant  spoke  up       S°r°nty W°men- day  off  changing money in the fent8A1f ubc: '-** **>?»***• cepted their defeat philosophically *> »*• the music for the campus
about the beauty of the Rockies,          Thm X ventured n t,uertion " Quad. ^yi Alice Stonehouse, andI Kay Mc- and   wished   the   new   president old boys to shuffle to.
*nA *aa*a.    "Rriti.v, pni„„w. i.       to how they took to the University „        „            .   ,            . .. Carry.   Phrateres.   Hugh  Ritchie every success.   Brenda might try _ .              ,   .    _, , k,    , .
Tot Cuto« bv the t2r   t£       rf BriUsh Columbia. "I'd rate thb H"7 ^^ "tal™? °* «» «d Mary Mulvin, Student Coun- to Joln ^ Councll ta ^ J^ ™»» « *• *• -trictly Infor-
^i S Canada L^Sf fr^       P^   a^t   95%." .aid   Blezard. committee In charge of the drive, cil   membera>   wiU   ^b],   be ol Secretary. mal, the press was told, ~ no one
rertof Canada Is cut off from       .^^ ^ g4%„ ^ ^^ spoke at the meeting. He explained working with the committee. can write letters to the UBYSSEY,
Not knowing their system of rat- ^3,8efln°* ^7'Ta«f Now that we have a pmident pro or con, about   the   corsage
SrSAm.                                           ing there ls a certain amount of J^™?"^* J_Ji '        " we must elect a Treasurer for him. situation.
The fliers were struck by the doubt as to whether 95% is good tlons Irom we auaience- ^ -^- Up to preM tlmft ^^ were ^^
manner in which the University or bad, but If they could have V-^OITllTlt wlClSS nominations, but rumours are fly- Dancing, in the Brock, is sche-
sprawled over the campus and been with the airmen as they ing thick and fast that more art duled for nine to one, but Interest-
compared^the grounds with those surveyed the campus and watch- D r/l Ti„lt„4. ^ottiYkalltk to come- *** sidelights, novelties, and
of English universities. "In Eng- ed the smile on their faces grow Kaj/lC 1 ICfClt OCwMlIg KJ V The Three so far are Arthur C. -necklUes will add to the fun 0f
land there is not so much room to wider every minute you would c i C_^1I T^ "T% Johnson, Donald M. Ross, and Vic- T . . ' . ,1^,
spread out, and the universities have no doubt that they enjoyed OdteSfTelft OtlU UUti^. HtLYPCttL tor Johnson th* 'unlors md "eniors attending.
are much older," commented Ble-       every minute ot their short visit. ^         ,        , A^WI/U   *JM V,\M ¥rttTOC„T The   Mamooks   gestapo, 'which
"Seed If there were any frater-       NOON IN IHE CAF UW  tftC "©« •    ESTABLISHMENT of a ^^^TVancouver 20 "*   ^   *•   -~*   d°-
nltles in England, the visitors ex-         At ^ «ntranc« to tht cafeteria e    "TWO dollars here, two Date Bureau will help to years   ago.   He  matrlcked  from not believe "^y outsiders will
plained  that In England,  begin-    . J^J fl ^ J^' "S^ "_« dollars there, but no ap- ensure   the   success   of   the K^B Wward where he lead his attend, as the price to such out-
ning in the public schools a stu-       1°°«edj ™W at the mass ' n                   n, ,          . graduating class (scholastlcally) in aiders is to be *1.25 per person,
dent was automatically a member      of students thronging tho stairway preciable amount has been Commerce   Club   party   on 1M0   He „ one of ^ ^ or.
of a "house," without cost. The       a* "00"-    They hesitated    again turned in yet»   r^ ^ ^e Fe|,ruary 26 in the Stanley ganlzers of XI Omega, the leading The men heUnd ^ men ******
system  to  •om.tWng    similar  to       ™ £££ ^heu-   hatT S latest report to come from Park Pavilion. tataMnurd roup For two ye„. the guns are the foUowlng com-
that used by High Schools In Van.       ''y   .   ,,.       .       j.*i ,      ..-„«.               ,     ^   , he has played senior "A" basket- mlttee:     Michael   Turyk,   Doug
couver.                                                  J«g u^tune^Z th^and" ^ AMS ^^ ^ *** R*d ^ ^ ^ ^^ wU1 *» b811 f<>r WhSch he W°n hi> bl« '"kson,   Foster   Isherwood,   Fi-
n nna /UU M  !T* Tt"       hTto to ftTlS. Cr0SS Raffle tlcket Situati0n' tat0 «» """^ of c0UP,es *™ bl0Ck„ ^^^ ^T nances Norma Drysdalc, Jocelyn
Brilliant explained that they were          "                . .    ....     „,    .     .. team has been coached by him for
to be the guests of "the Kappa °»» hour later J ™et «» ^ » is almost • »»«» "In^ the *cond, third and fourth year ^ ^ ^ £ £££ M Daniel, Refreshments; Bill Ste-
Kappa's, or something." Later they men on thelr way from the caf' M1- but there ta stU1 a lnr«e num" Commerce, The bureau was crea- u m third year ^^ honourlng m wart, Jimmy Morton, Kay Mar-
straightened the name around to and askod them what *** *hou*t ber of ticket-sellers who have neg- ted last year for the Club Party Physica. riiaU Publicity; Betty MUllns,
the Delta Gammas.                                 ot °™ eatery;   ff1^ V**^ lected to settle up with the com- and           d to be a         t succeM
attenUon   and  followed   a   D.   O. mlttee.   Whether this delay is due t t.   . 4.         „, .       jl       ... DONALD M. ROSS y Harvey' Fatrons and Bud-
CO-EDS                                                  up the stairs.      Blezard politely to negligence or not,  it is inex- at that Ume<   MlrUm »teBW«* la ,   ,   .   attended    Richmond    High «ets: Helen Welch' 0fficer Com-
"How do you like tho co-eds,"       took hold of my arm, smiled, then cusable.   All those who still hav* ta charge- but the l°*Alon ot ^ where he served three years on mandlng.
I asked, pointing to a well-formed       said:  "You can say . . . It's or- tickets or money should take them bureau has not yet oeOn officially students'   Council,   one   year   as Efforts are being made to ar-
speclmen crossing the Quad.   Tho       ganlzed chaos!" to the AMS office Immediately. announced. treasurer.  While in Junior Matrlc range transportation. THE   UBYSSEY
Friday, February 19,1943
•    From The Editor's Pen
» » »
QU|r ^bgeaeg
At Least We're Alive
The following is an article clipped
from the editorial columns ofthe Manitoban. The writer does not sign his
name, however, the editor of the Mani-
toban describes him as one of the most
"Dynamic" individuals on the campus.
I have seen sick students. Students that
are sick on campuses from McGill to UBC.
Some were students that could ably fill
cheering sections of football games, some
were cultured lions of society, some were in
fraternities that were so interested in campus politics they completely looked after
everything from the choice of prexy to every
assistant business manager. Some of these
campuses had good newspapers, which discussed student affairs, and had joke columns.
These students were real students in the
eyes of some of the members of our campus,
in fact they were perfect but for one tragic
flaw, they were dead from the shoulders up.
The first impressions of UBC were that
it was mid-Victorian. However, I was speedily corrected by student leaders, who informed me their newspaper last term had
several articles on sex. That is on what
they base their claim to progressiveness. The
Manitoban has never feared to discuss party
politics because it might then lose its provincial grant, as has the UBYSSEY. There
the parliamentary forums must contain nothing of a provincial nature. Our Manitoban
discusses anything o a vital nature, and does
not ilmit itself as does the UBYSSEY to matters that would not arouse controversy.
In summing up, we find the UBC has a
dead student body, whereas we have at
least some signs of life.
At the University of Manitoba, a man
doesn't need a tuxedo to debate. To become
a leader on our campus you need ability,
not social background. To write a letter to
the editor of the Mantoban you need to discuss something vital, not "whether corsages
should be worn."
It is true all our student body is not
healthy, but nevertheless it is true we do
have a small element that is progressive,
alive and express themselves. But in all the
other Canadian campuses we have seen they
haven't that small element. The conditions
that have allowed this element to develop
are present on our campus and we should
see they continue.
What the University of Manitoba has
tried to do is make itself of vital social significance to the community. Our campus has
tried to integrate itself into the community
and has not remained insular and isolated.
The other campuses we have seen exist as
in a vacuum, they are not vital, they are
parasites upon, the people.
But what we have done, and it
stands out when you look back over all the
other campuses, is that we have integrated
ourselves in the life of the community.
Can You Prove It?
We reprint, in part, the above Manitoban editorial not in a spirit of horrified indignation, but rather to show the students of
UBC just how backward .we really are compared to the human dynamos on tiie campus
of the U. of Manitoba.
It must be obvious to the students on
this campus what truths are contained in the
Manitoba article. Here at UBC the octopus
of fraternity organization has snared complete control of an annual function which
nets two thousand dollars yearly for a vicious organization called the Canadian Red
Cross. While the barefoot boys from the
land of Bracken are struggling to aid their
legislature in the settling of provincial problems, our capitalist class (over 80% of whom
work for their fees) are raising money (six
thousand dollars last year) to aid in the war.
Surely this student paralysis must come to
an end.
The great courage of the Manitoban
editors and forumites, who attack the legislatures in carefree manner, fills us with awe.
We think of our annual battles with Mrs.
Steeves and other M.L.A.'s which come up
as regularly as the University budget. We
think of one of last year's columnists attacking the Lieut-Governor's speech to the alumnae. We think of our forumites happily sinking their teeth into various bits of controversial legislation at their Mock Parliament.
We think of one of our professor's bitter remarks on the failure of the Rowell-Sirois
report, which the then Premier of this province helped to scuttle. We think of the
UBYSSEY's answer to the, charges of "draft-
dodger", which appeared in the local press
last fall and the subsequent stoppage of such
criticism. Then we think of progressive-minded Manitoban's articles (clipped from the
McGill daily) on French Canada and we see
that we are long dead and decaying.
We take shelter behind the fact that
some years ago we decided that a university
newspaper should be just that. We have our
forums, our social problems clubs, and other
groups where we can go to discuss any problem dear to our hearts. If anyone still feels
the urge to open the second front by writing
to the editor of the UBYSSEY, the way is
clear, all he has to do is write. We set out to
cover campus affairs and supply campus
news, our idea is that world events can be
taken care of in other fields. For the issue of
February 12 we carried 23 news stories to
the Manitoban's eleven. Of course the human dynamos are undoubtedly too busy
scrambling to discussion groups to take time
out to make news.
For. the past two years our McGoun
Cup lads have smeared Manitoba's serious
young men by shutting them right out of
the team debate. Undoubtedly it was the
natty tuxedos our boys wore, and not their
oratorical ability.
So in our Mid-Victorian manner we
sluff along, raising money for the war, winning debates, taking slugs at the legislature
and anyone else that we have a bone to pick
with, writing on university matters that do
concern our students and which are the
logical matters for a university newspaper
to discuss. How dull we are compared to the
live-wire kids from the Manitoba campus,
who devote themselves whole-heartedly to
creating a Brave New World.
In summing up we find the U. of M. has
an inferiority complex and are guilty of rationalizing to bolster themselves.
UBC! Wake up and LIVE!
A. W. S.
Oriental
Theme For
Hi-Jinks
• INCENSE, harems,
snake-charmers and a
general Oriental atmosphere
will invade the Gym when
the Women's Undergraduate
Society holds its annual Hi-
Jinks on Thursday, February 25, from 7-10 p.m.
Feature of the party will be a
Harem austion, at which beautiful
girls from the "Arabian Nights,"
theme of the function, will be sold
for pennies (proceeds to go to the
penny-drive-plug).
Other methods of raising money
for the penny drive and providing
entertainment for the guests at the
same time have been proposed.
One of these is a "Dance of Seven
Veils," which is a sort of Oriental
strip-tease; a fortune-teller whose
palm must be crossed by copper,
instead of silver, and a rope-climbing copetltion, penny a chance.
Each of the four years will present   a skit,   and   music,   games,
Signboard
NOTICE-The Rev. Hugh MacMillan, National Oeneral and Missionary Secretary, will speak to a
general meeting for all SCM members at noon hour, Friday, Feb. 19,
in the SCM room.
• •  •  »
NOTICE—There will be a meeting of the Law Society in Arts 106,
Tuesday, February 23, noon.
• *  *  *
FOUND-Small black Waterman's fountain pen. Phone BAy.
4411M after 6 p.m. and ask for Bill.
• *   *  •
NOTICE—The Frosh Smoker will
be held at the Alma Academy on
Thursday, February 25, starting at
8:30. No upperclassmen will be allowed. Dancing acts will probably
provide the entertainment, and refreshments will be served.
and food will wind up the evening's etnertainment. Admission is
25c each.
Mary Mulvin, who is in charge
of the arrangements, asked that if
there are any efficient snake
charmers, female, in the student
body .their services for the evening
would be much appreciated.
NOTICE - Will the Individual
who absconded with a black zipper
note-book belonging to A. M.
Peers, Esq., please return the valuable tome to Dr. Hooley's study
where an identical volume belonging to Ron Heath now resides. This
latter manuscript was left in place
of the first mentioned.
• •  •  •
NOTICE—The Social Problems
Club meeting which was to have
taken place today will be postponed until Tuesday, February 23,
so that everybody may go to the
election speeches. The SPC will
discuss "Rationing in its Relation
to Inflation", in Arts 208, at 12:30
Tuesday, February 23.
• *   *   *
NOTICE—Saturday is the last
day that Club Nominations for
Honourary LSE awards will be accepted. Nominations must be addressed to Bill Mercer or to me in
caro of the AMS office.
(Signed) Mary Buckerfleld,
Secretary of the LSE
• •   •   •
NOTICE—Will the person who
picked up the brown wallet belonging to K. G. Bunting please
return to the AMS office or ALma
0898L.
C.UJ.)
Issued twice weekly by tht Students' Publication Board of the
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Offices
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lOt
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Senior Editors
Tuesday _ Lucy Berton
Friday   Dinah Reld
Sports Editor  Chuck Claridge
Orad Issue John Scott
News Manager Peter Remnant
Associate Editors
Vivian   Vincent,   Virginia Ham-
mitt,    Marion   Dundas,   Marion
MacDonald.
Assistant Editors
Oypsy Jacklln, Percy Tallman and
Don Walker.
Associate Sports Editor
Maury Soward
Circulation Manager ...Joyce Smith
Staff Photographers
Art Jones
CUP and Exchange Editor
Denis Blunden
Pub. Secretary, Honoree Young
Ed Brown, Nickolai Holoboff.
Eric Ajello Elvira Welns,
Merilyn Lamborn, Joshua Long,
Harry Curran, Norman Klenman,
Davt Gattley-Phillipe, Graham
Thomson, Bruce Bewell, Shiela
McLelsh.
Sports Reporters
Eileen McKillop, Jim Scheti
Opinion
By OWOT
e THERE SEEMS to exist on the
campus at present a rather
apathetic attitude toward one of
the most intriguing of all games
involving mental skill, The reference of course is to the game of
bridge, careful analysis of which
reveals that it is one of the most
"brain-stimulating" pastimes in
our modern "round of affairs."
It is widely acknowledged In the
post campus world both as an entry Into and desirable part of social
life itself, and as a social concomitant of business life. In this latter respect it is especially important as a basis for meeting and
furthering acquaintances with
whom It ls desirable to establish
and maintain friendly relationships.
It seems lamentable in view of
its thought-provoking qualities
that it does remain at present only
a pastime indulged in by so pitifully few. A rougn estimate of
the number of players on the
campus reveals that, generously
speaking, about five per cent of
the student-body play, or play at
bridge, and that only a small portion of this group play the game
at all well.
e JUST WHAT INFLUENCES
have been at work to bring
about this state of affairs here it
is difficult to discover. However,
those who do frequently indulge
in the game have come to be regarded as "bridge-fiends," a term
which at present conotes Ideas of
gambling, lecture-skipping, and
a general lethargic attitude to all
scholastic work in general. While
this in a very small part may bo
true, In the large majority of cases
the inferences are unfounded.
However, it is the prevalent attitude, and as such succesfully
balks any Interest that might be
shown by the few faculty members, brings a frown to the collective brow of the discipline
committee, and scares the majority
of the potential players. Although
it may seem a radical view to advance ,yet the writer thinks it not
untenable that bridge be embodied
in some manner as an extra-unit
course on the campus. Many of the
colleges to the south of the line,
recognizing the value of bridge,
both during and after college life,
have already taken just such a
step, and have noted with satisfaction its favorable reception.
e WE ARE NOT ADVOCATING
the sudden conversion of
everyone to a life of continuous
bridge, but in view of the fact that
university should be preparation
for the successful enjoyment of
life, it does not seem too great a
"But I really llUelchlngil"
t'Porsonelly I prefer Sweet Copt"
SWEET CAPORAL CIGARETTES
"The purest form in which tobacco can be smoked"
0      0
< - Special Student Rate at
CAPITOL  -  ORPHEUM  •  STRAND  -  DOMINION
By Presentation Of Your Student Pass
Henry Fonda, Maureen .
O'Hara in
"IMMORTAL
SERGEANT"
plus Added Shorts
CAPITOL
Tyrone Power, Maureen
O'Hara in
"THE BLACK SWAN"
plus
"Girl Trouble"
STRAND
Humphrey Bogart, Infrid
Bergman, Paul HenreM
in
"CASABLANCA"
plus Added Shorts
ORPHEUM
Judy Garland in
"FOR ME AND MY
GAL"
plus
"Mokey"
DOMINION
• A Year Ago
O A WEEK of headline attractions, "cultural, social and athletic," directed towards the advancement of the International
Student Service at UBC, winding
up with a Carnival Mixer in
Brock Hall was announced . . .
A very successful business was!
being done by the shoe-shine boys,
Sandy Hay and Elliot Montador,
but was interrupted by the building superintendent of the BrocK
on the ground that it was not the
place for such activities; Colonel
Shrum approving the idea, they
were Installed  in the  Armouries
step at least to attempt, If not to
enforce.
Since this is probably not practical at the moment, Is lt not possible for the ardent players to collaborate In the formation on the
campus of a bridge club for the
purpose of playing in spare hours?
There could be Uttle objection
from any source to such a move
and it would seem to be both
a desirable and useful organization at this time.
... the Oamma Phis and Betas
copped the Fraternity Song-Fest
Honours.. . A mysterious red light
over the Applied Science building was revealed to be an advertisement for the Science Ball . . .
Microbe hunters armed with
swabs, culture plates, and recep-
table descended on the Caf and
found conditions generally quite
satisfactory.
Wear A
Challenger
Watch
The
Choice Of Active
Men and Women
Tht Values
Challenge
Comparison Friday, February 19, 1943
-THE   UBYSSEY
Page Three
Faculties Compete For Longest Line Of Pennies In Quad
I>bii|
-** *>H
"'^'p-%«mv
Library Fund For UBC's
'17 Co-ed Prexy In Trust
• BROUGHT TO MIND by the recent campus elections
when a woman ran for election as President of the AMS,
we recall the only time a woman has headed the Students'
Council. In 1917 the late Miss Norah Coy, Arts 18, was
elected.
The fact that Miss Coy's election
would probably make history for
a long time to come was not for-
seen In the Vblcee publications of
that time, for the only mention of
her is when she spoke a few words
to the freshettes in October on behalf of the Alma Mater. Dr. and
Mrs. Wesbrook were also there.
The election campaign is completely ignored, but the Ubicee was
strictly a literary publication then.
After Norah Coy's early death in
December of 1921, her friends established a memorial fund for the
purchase of books and documents
relating to Canadian history, the
field Miss Coy specialized in.
FUND
Known as the Norah Coy Memorial Collection, a considerable
number of volumes have been
placed in the library, but the sum
of $100 was placed in a trust fund
for 100 years when the capital and
interest will be used as the AMS
sees fit, with reference to the original purpose of the fund.
Collection of the fund was made
through the Alumni Association of
UBC and a committee of three,
£eW6y*f
PENCILS
writing pleasure and economy
when you buy Eagle "Ch«ml-
iealed'' MIIADO. Scrooge;
Mints, smoother writing and
$3 muss V Urns from tvtry had
art proved by scientific tests
and insured br the above
Certificate now being packed
in every dosea.
AND TOM CAN'T __.. ,
Ef. The Money • Back
antee on the back of each
ficate offers to refund the
price of the full doien unless
Eagle MIRADO proves the
finest pencil you hsve ever used.
TAKI ADVANTAOI of this
tier. Buy, Bagle MIRADO
today, and learn now good a
pencil can bel
fc aocJtt l*s$ in qunntttUs
Made la  __■* Canada
EAGLE
CHEMI-SEALED
MIRADO
Brigadier Sherwood Lett, Gwendolyn Robson, and Hermlne Bott-
ger. Miss Bottger, a personal friend
of Miss Coy's, and now in charge
of the Applied Science Library,
stated that Norah was one of the
most outstanding women toe University has had, excelling not only
as a scholar, but In sports and
other student activities.
A basketball star, she was also a
member of the Player's Club, and
In 1917 played Rosie in "Merely
Mary Ann."
A graduate of Braemar Private
• School, she returned there to teach
upon  graduation.   The Memorial
fund was established in June, 1926,
Ave years after her death.
O   THE      WORLD     STUDENT
Christian Federation has proclaimed Sunday, February 21, as a
Universal Day of Prayer.
On Sunday an appeal will be
made in most of the churches of
Vancouver for funds to carry on
the Christian work of the WSCF.
In some of the churches, UBC
students will mount the pulpit
and speak of the great sacrifice*
made by students of (he occupied
countries who are trying desperately to preserve Christianity.
• Fad-Shi on $
By GYPSY JACKUN
0 HOW DID WE ever get along,
before 'kerchiefs became fad-
shionable? I just can't Imagine. . .
they are worn now with everything from slacks to formals. Saw
a darling one for evening wear
recently; a large white chiffon
square, bordered with wide black
lace.
0 THERE Is definitely something about an upswept hair-do.
Saw a charming one worn by a
pretty brunette the other p.m.
Three white velvet bows, matching her formal, were pinned in a
row up the back of her head.
0 SHE SHALL have music
wherever she goes, the vivacious co-ed I met the other evening. For she was wearing five
jingle-bells dn a bright red ribbon,
bracelet-wise.
O WHILE VACATIONING hi
Hollywood recently, e. friend
of mine visited thc set of a picture
starring Veronica Lake. The
friend reports that Veronica is a
cute little-bitty thing, and while
off the set, was wearing a soft
pink sweater and pale blue "Clambake" slacks, In which she looked
about twelve years old. The
slacks arc quite popular in the
States. They are knee-length,
and were apparently designed to
save material for Uncle Sam.
0   SEEN ON THE CAMPUS:  A
pair of mittens which are such
a  brilliant   shade   of   green   that
they positively insure the wearer
Shopping  with Mary Ann
O BRIGHTEN UP your wardrobe with a couple of snappy
printed silk dresses. These are
really useful, for you can wear
them absolutely anywhere or any
time. Plant's at 564 Granville St.
have them in all the lovely bright
colors for Spring. A blonde
freshette  Is   wearing   n   gorgeous
O SPRING MAY not have quite
come yet, but the New York
Fur can keep you warm with their
lovely selection of furs such as
squirrel, muskrat, silver fox, etc,
at their store 797 West Georgia
Street. A dark-haired P.K. Sigma
who works out near Essondale gets
very embarrassed every morning
when he gets on the bus and buys
O WHAT MORE could you want
when buying shoes than a
comfortable chair and courteous
salesmen combined with quality
shoes that are very wearable for
all occasion:, and at the price you
like to nay.' All these advantages
are to be found at Rae-son on thu
Mezzanine Ht 608 Granville Street.
A tall dark Phi Delt Players' Clubber  was surprised  on Valentine's
O THEBK S A UTTLE place just
around il.» corner on Broadway
from Granville Street that you've
all heard of . . . the Ship Shnpa
Inn. It'a specialties aro griddle-
cooked foods .served piping hot,
right out of the pan into >our platter. Di-..p around to thU cosy lit-
the shop and sample their foods
one of these days—or nights, for
Zete sweetheart pin from her
Army boy-friend on his way overseas. Light wool dresses are also
very popular right now for date-
time wear. These pretty dresses
are lovely under a casual light
coat for Spring, and you will be
able to wear them from now right
through the summer.
a one-way ticket to Essondale
and all the people on the bus
look at him rather queerly. Seems
that he gets a ride home at night,
but his fellow-pasengers don't
know that! Don't forget the New
York Fur Co. when you want that
new coat . . . they're tops for
quality and style.
Day to get a Valentine with four
different lip-prints on it, one In
each corner, and the whole thing
saturated with perfume . . . Incidentally he doesh't seem to be
wearing his pin these days and
he won't disclose where it is. It
hasn't a thing to do with shoes,
but why not chip in and help the
Pringle Fund drive on the Campus?
it is another specialty of their that
they cater to the midnight owl—
they never close. A Commerce-
man Zete confesses that he is taking out a certain WREN because
she is homesick' and he wants to
keep up her morale. He should
take her to the Ship Shape Inn
where she would be right ot home.
PCers Stand
InAsCorpses
Iri'OldLace'
• "TO die or not to die"
was the question for
Player's Clubbers Norman
Campbell, Roy Jackson, and
Don Chutter, when they
played four of the thirteen
corpses in the Little Theatre
production "Arsenic and Old
Lace" last Wednesday and
Thursday night.
"Three corpses were ir.L«slng for
the Wednesday night performance
so they requested us to go on tho
graveyard shift," explained Norman Campbell. "We stay in the
basement during the performance,
but stagger onto the stage for a
curtain-call. We were poisoned,"
he added, proudly.
"We're as good as typed already,
complained Don Chutter. "I guess
we've revealed hidden possibilities."
Both have decided to set their
goals as performing the role of
Hamlet's father's ghost in "Hamlet."
against collision, these foggy
days. They feature velvet palms,
and the backs are covered with
1-o-n-g fur.   Very novel.
e NOTES ON earlngs: As you
have probably noticed, they
are becoming very fad-shlonable
on the Campus. In fact, several
UBC girls are never seen without
them. Expensive ones and the
dime store variety are worn with
noticeable impartiality. Leading
the procession of earring collectors
is a UBC co-ed who owns no less
than twenty-seven pairs among
which ls a smart set of small silver arrows which appear to go
right through the lobes. Another
co-ed wears a cute matched set
of neck-lace and earrings: the
necklace is a parade of very
sophisticated blue and silver
scarabs, and each earring, a single one. Servicemen's sweethearts are having attractive earrings made from small crests and
Inslgnlas belonging to their boyfriends.
'Mile Of Pennies' Drive
Arrangements Ready
e   THE BIGGEST and most concentrated drive of the War
Aid Council for the spring term will get under way Monday, February 22, when the students will return to find the
names of their faculties chalked out in the quad.
RCNVR
Training
At Toronto
• TORONTO, Feb. 18—
(CUP)—A University
Naval Training Division (U
NTD), from which university men may join the RCNV
R in the same way as they
may join it through other
channels, is to be established
immediately at the University of Toronto.
The U.N.T.D. will not be speclfl-
cally an officer's training course,
but those who enrolled in the
University Division will have the
same chances for appointments to
commissions as any other men m
the Naval Reserve.
At present only those who signify their intention of Tnrolling
for active service with the RCNV
R before the opening ot the next
'session; and those who have not
enlisted during the present session
In either the COTC or the
UATC will be taken.
It has been agreed that for the
next session enrolment in the Division shall be limited to those
male students who are prepared
to go on active service with the
RCNVR upon leaving University.
The Division at Toronto will be
a part of the complement of H
M.C.S. York, and under the direction of the York's Commanding
Officer.
Similar Divisions are projected
for Queen's McGill and Western
University. Nothing definite if
proposed for UBC, but it ls expected that something will be done
about the establishment of a similar division here soon.
Early Monday morning, the students will find the spacss which
they are to fill laid out and waiting for their pennies. Students
are requested to lay them down
side by side and to keep them together as much as possible. At
the end of each day the pennies
will be gathered and the space
they covered shaded In with an appropriate color. The next day, tho
students will carry on from where
they left off.
Larger coins may be exchanged
for pennies at the quad box office
at any time during the day. In
order to avoid strife, insofar as
that is possible, the Arts and Aggie projects will be on the north
side of thc signboard and those
of the Engineers and the Commerce Club on the south side.
In order to accomodate those
who would rather gamble tlian
give, Marry Glover has arranged
a penny-extracting system much
the same as the "Skin Game,"
that was popular last year. It Is
strictly a game of skill, and de*
pends on your ability to toss a
penny into one of the jars or bottles on the lower level.
The Mamook auction is scheduled for Tuesday noon when Murdo
McKenzie, club prexy will turn
auctioneer in the Interests of the
Red Cross. "Guthrie Meek in the
Army," the latest of the Jabez
hits to come to the campus, will be
presented by the Players' Club
at noon on Thursday. Norm
Campbell will play the title role.
The admission charge is ten cents.
"This drive is in the interests of
a very worthy cause, and is necessary to relieve the War Aid Council and the students of their obligations in connection with the
ambulance which was promised to
the Red Cross before Christmas.
The full co-operation of all students will be required to put this
drive over the top. Please do your
part." This is the statement made
by Harry Curran, chairman of the
committee In charge of the drive.
The other members of the committee are Gordie Rogers, Jim
Morton, Hugh Hall, Doug Haggart, and Phil Guman.
At last it's here ...
The
Teddy Bear Coat
The favorite coat on all the campuses
across the States . . . and now it's at The
BAY already to take UBC by storm!
As cuddly and warm as a Baby Bruin . . .
the teddy bear topper slips as
perfectly over your
evening frock as it does over your
sweaters and skirts. Green wool
with scarlet contrast ... or honey beige with
chocolate brown. Be one of the
first to lead the way
with a Teddy Bear Coat
at Varsity.
29.50
Sportswear,   Fashion   Centre,   Third   Floor
fyfreftlr'Sag (tampani
IN COUPON ATI t   t"  MAY  08 70 '^m~m-. l*,T-r*-i.*-.»j-,i;,
Page Four-
THE   UBYSSEY
Friday, February 19, 1943
Eng. Rugby Tisdale Gup Game Saturday
Stacys Jake 'Birds For Third Win
Today's Game vs RCAF
Finishes Year's Schedule
Meet RCAF At
Brockton Oval
Starting At 3:30
By JIM SCHATZ
• THE VARSITY THUNDERBIRDS take to the field this
Saturday afternoon in another rugger match. The 'Birds
meet a force of men with wings. The RCAF
English rugby team will be clipped of their wings, however,
on Saturday and will have to grovel on the ground most of
the time. This will mean that if the fliers are not careful
they will be clipped on their ears by the ready and anxious
students.
•   IT HAPPENED LAST Wednesday night.
Stacys beat Varsity, 34-30, for their third win of the
season.
The whole story of the gams,       _________________________
practically, could be shown on a
graph. Varsity, starting with tho
opening quarter, took 13 shots.
For each succeeding quarter, they
tried more. Stacys did the exact
opposite. They took 14 shots in
the first quarter, and for each following quarter, took steadily less.
There is one exception to tho
manner in which Varsity's shots
increase with each quarter, while
Stacys' decrease. This exception
is Varsity's side of the last quarter.
FrOsh     Wind   Up QOOCI Prelude To McKechnie Cuptilt
■ The second same of the dav at Thla  la th* flrat of tha
Season; Johnson Pleased
2 FOR 22
In that quarter, UBC attempted
22 shots, of which 2 found their
way into the basket. Both these figures are lesser Instead of greater
than their counterparts in the
third quarter. The reason for this
is at once apparent to anyone who
saw the game or played in it.
Stacys started with a rush in
the fourth quarter, to some within one point of the Thunderlrds.
At that point, things began to look
a little precarious for our boys,
but they restored themselves to a
position of relative security in the
eyes of their supporters by sinking a battleship to go two points
up on the Shoemen.
And then, Sykes went off on
foul. Ths was quite i blow, as
"Si" had proved quite an asset,
especially on rebounds. He was
replaced by Bakken, however,
and things didn't look too bad.
UBC was still ahead.
ROBERTSON FOUR FOULS
Then catastrophe No. 2 happened.    Sandy   Robertson   had   four
fouls called on him. Sandy claims
that he had only three and that
'he knew this .because he always
counted his personals. However,
Justice is often blind, and she
seemed so that night.
Robertson's loss proved to be the
turning-point of the game. He
had played tho whole game and
was easily the best man on the
floor, particularly, because he had
performed the near-impossible
feat of holding league-leading
point-getter, Bill Anderson, to n
cero count.
After Sandy left the floor, Anderson celebrated his new-found
freedom, by scoring four points
which act sealed UBCs fate.
Other leaders In the nefarious
fourth-stanza work of the Shoe-
men were Long John Purves, Don
Freeman and Rann Matthison.
Art Barton and Sandy Robertson starred defensively for the
Thunderbirds, while Harry Franklin led the club on the offense.
Here is the box score: Afg represents attempted field goals, cfg
converted field goals, afs attempted field shots, cfs converted freo
shots:
Varsity          pts pf afg cfg afs cfs
Franklin   ... 11 2 15 5 4 1
Yorke    0 0 2 0 0 0
Johnson   ....   3 0 5 1 1 1
Wescott       4 0 5 2 0 0
Sykes      3 4 11 1 3 1
Bakken     2 2 6 1 0 0
Stilwell      0 1 3 0 0 0
Barton       5 2 12 2 3 1
Robertson  ...   2 4 11 1 2 0
Total     30   15   70   13   13    4
Stacys pts pf afg cfg afs cfs
Anderson .... 4 4 16 2 0 0
Freeman .... 7 3 5 3 1 1
Matthison   ...   4    1   12    2    1    0
Purves     10    1    5    3    7    4
McDonald ..617320
Kovich       3    4    1    0    4    3
Total
34   14   46   13   15    8
Alpha Gams
Still Remain
In Front
e ALPHA OAMMA DELTA is
still out in front in the Sorority 5-pin Bowling League as a result of a three game victory of Alpha Omicron Pi on Monday afternoon at the De-Luxe Alleys. Kappa
Alpha Theta, by sweeping the
series from Alpha Delta Pi still occupies the second berth.
Kappa Kappa Gamma moved up
into a tie for third position by taking the odd .game from Delta
Gamma, and In the remaining regular league fixture, Gamma Phi
Beta made It two out of three over
the Alpha Phi's.
Evallne Morton of thc Alpha
Gams chalked up high scores for
the day with a series of 454 including a string of 225. Others to
reach the 400 circle were Barbara
Hibbert, of A D PI 448; Joan Francis
of the Thetas, with 420; Mary
Mulvin, of Gamma Phi's 413. Madeline Van fie Putte, of A O PI 400;
Audrey McKie, of Thetas 407;
Mae McQueen, of Alpha Gams 404;
Bobble Smith, of the Kappas 404;
and Ruth Boyd, of Thetas, with
400.
•   SCORE: HIGBIES 45, FROSH
38. Well, it is the end of the
season for the UBC Frosh Basketball team. However, none can say
that they didn't go out trying.
Coach Art Johnson thinks tho
team played this game on Tuesday
as well as they have played all
year. Higbies were the steadier
ball club in the pinches, though.
Before Christmas .although the
team seemed to have plenty of
talent, the Frosh boys weren't able
to look like a well-meshed outfit.
They got a bad start in tho league
by dropping 4 of their first 6
games, winning only against Gregory-Price and Sparlings.
During the Xmas holidays, the
team travelled to Victoria for a
game with Victoria College. The
College managed to squeeze out a
narrow 29-25 win In overtime.
When the league began again hi
the new year, they were able to
win threo of their remaining
games, two of which were against
Calders and Varsity Int. A, both
of whom had defeated them in
previous meetings.
By the end of the schedule Frosh
had won 5 and lost 5, and were
In possession of third place in the
league. They were, therefore, in
the playoffs, but had the dubious
honour of meeting the undefeated
Higbies in the semi-finals.
In the first playoff encounter,
the Frosh dropped a close one to
Ted Milton's crew by four points
Last Tuesday the Frosh
gave a real exhibition of what a
fighting team can do, but were defeated by,a superior team.
The team this year has many
outside players on the lineup.
From West Van. are Bill Hill and
Vic Vaughan. The two Victoria
men are Don Anderson and Al
McFarlane.
Knmloopn sent down Tony Greer
and Walt Wascylkow, and from
Pentlcton came Al Kenyon. Local
members of the squad are Jim
Teevan and Jack "Phoebe" Cllmle.
Towards the end of the season
Mart Martin and Don Petrie, both
of Calder fame, joined the team.
Dave Moyls served as manager for
the outfit with Art Johnson coaching the boys.
A question still to be decided is
the relative abilities of the two
Varsity Int. A teams. Art Johnson claims the Frosh arc superior,
but Demetrie Elefthery, coach of
the other Int. A squad, feels that
his team .which plays a different
style of ball than the Frosh, are
equal In every respect. The latter
team finished fourth in the league
and were fortunate in the playoffs
of being matched with a weaker
outfit than the Frosh.
Perhaps in a few weeks' time a
rubber game can be arranged between these two teams as they
have each beaten each other, once.
Co-eds Finish Ahead In
Sen. B Basketball League
• THE CO-EDS ended the
regular basketball season
in first place last Tuesday
night at John Oliver Gym
when they defeated Boeings
27-25. Varsity will now
tangle with either Boeings or
Normal in the first game of
the semi-finals next Wednesday. This series will be the
best two games out of three.
If Varsity wins the finals
they will not only be city
champions but also provincial title holders.
The game started out rather
slowly Tuesday with Varsity leading 4-0 at the quarter. Pauline
Greer opened the scoring for the
blue and gold team with a pivot
shot.
VARSITY ROLLS
Varsity began to roll in the next
period with Pauline again leading
the scoring parade. However Boeings also found their shooting eye
as they tallied nine points but they
still couldn't catch the co-eds. The
score at half time was 16-9 in favor
of Varsity.
In the third period Varsity began
to show signs of falling apart but
managed to hold onto a two-point
lead at three-quarter time. In the
last quarter Boeinp tied the score
but the co-eds moved ahead once
more. With about four minutes to
full time Varsity held a one-point
lead when Eileen McKillop sank
one from the left side of the court.
Norma Ford repeated with a basket from the right hand corner to
bring the score to 27 to 22. Boeings
countered with a field basket and a
foul shot. Full time score was
27-25.
BECAME MAD SCRAMBLE
The game developed into a mad
scramble more than once as both
teams fought for possession of the
ball. In one instance five toss-ups
were required before moving the
ball from one spot as both teams
fought for the ball.
Pauline Greer was top scorer for
the blue and gold with tea points;
followed by Eileen McKillop with
seven. Pauline is one of the leading scorers in the league.
LINE-UP:
Pauline Greer 10, Eileen McKillop 7, Norma Ford 6, Betty Walton
4, Helen Matheson, Jackie Vance—
27.
The standing of the league to
date is as follows
P W L
Alpha Gamma Delta ..   12 11 1
Kappa Alpha Theta  ..12 9 3
Kappa Kappa Garcma .   12 6 6
Alpha   Delta   Pi       12 6 6
Alpha Omlcron Pi ....   12 5 7
Gamma PUi Bc'.a     12 5 7
Delta Gamma      12 4 8
Alpha   Phi       12 2 10
NOTICE—Varsity Table Tennis
Club wiil meet Saturday night,
7:30 in the Gym.
NOTICE—A League Basketball
Game will be held in the University gymnasium on Friday, February 19th, at 12:30 p.m. in aid of the
George Pringle Memorial Bursary
Fund. In view of this fact all 1:30
p.m. Lectures and Laboratories will
not commence until 1:45 p.m.
NOTICE—Will the person who
took blue wool sweater by mistake
from the costume room, Auditorium last Saturday night, please
leave same in Room 207, Auditorium. Thank you. Valery Mackend.
The second game of the day at
3:30 will feature these two teams in
a Tisdale Cup game, The place for
the game has been set as Brockton
Point oval In Stanley Park.
Varsity will be especially anxious to win this game as a prelude
to the McKechnie Cup game next
week at Victoria. Daily practise
has been in progress for the entire
week and if the game turns out to
be a dismal end it will not be because of lack of condition.
Birds Up
The Thunderbirds have had their
ups and downs this season, but
with, a very rigorous tempo to be
kept up for the next few weeks
the squad is expected to get the
feci of the sod under their feet
that will not long be forgotten.
The nurslings of Maury McPhee
have shown that unusual habit this
season of playing a master game
when their backs have been to the
wall and fooling the rest of the
time. They have quit their fooling
now to all reports and are really
going to ground the Air Force.
The line-up that will face the
This is the first of the Tisdale
Cup games. Therefore, the rugger
members feel that it is imperative
a very good start is made so that
they will not have to fight their
way from the bottom up. This is
the case of tht McKechnie Cup
games and the boys do not like tht
unfavourable odds put up against
them because of an off day whea
they met Vancouver Rep some
time ago.
And Down
Air Force remains the same aa the
one that went over to Victoria a
month ago.
SCRUM — Frank Eckman, Al
Narod, Alec Jones.
SECOND LINE—Don Johnson,
Gerry Lockhart.
SEVENTH MAN-Bob Farris.
RECEIVING HALF-John Wheel-
er.
THREE-QUARTERS UNE-Jack
McKercher, Doug Reld, Fred Lind-
sey.
WINGS - Percy Hicks, Paul
Jagger.
FULL-BACK—Gerry Brown.
UBC Skier
Sparkles In
Kandahar
e VARSITY'S OWN GEORGE
Woods had the fifth fastest
time on the annual "Nosceums"
Kandahar run at Grouse Mountain.
Woods, probably the best skier to
be developed at UBC, turned in a
sparkling performance. His time
was only 8 seconds slower than
Harry Burfield, the fastest man
on the three-quarter  mile  run.
Wood's time was 1.45:6, this time
being the more remarkable because the course was on the slow
side.
Two weeks before, Woods placed
fifth in a downhill race with the
starting point at Holiybum Peak.
This time, the course was fast and
Woods turned in an excellent
performance .
VARSITY MISSES GRAHAM
The UBC entry in the Kandahar
race were without the services if
Pete (Nad) Graham, young
Frosh skier from Montreal, who
is at present laid low with tonsil!-
tls.
Al Bluechal, another Varsity
boy, is running for Cop and Dog
Catcher of the Grouse Mountain
Ski Village, in that thriving little
community's forth-coming elections. This is quite an honour for
the Ski Club and everyone is urged
to trek up to Grouse Mountain
and vote for this sterling character.
StoppdfyMty to work-Jot?
UVS SQUEEZE
INTO THIS ONE!
"Squeeze is right, Joe, for your Transit company
is really carrying capacity loads in the rush hours.
You see, Joe, thousands of new workers and
folks saving tires and gasoline are depending on
the B.C. Electric for transit. The total number
who want to ride is sky-rocketing every day.*'
You can help us accommodate those who need to
ride if you will please have the correct fare ready
and move well into the car after paying your fare.
These little courtesies will help speed up the
service, prevent delays and help you reach your
destinai an sooner.
CO-ORIRATINO WITH THS AUTHORITIES TO KIIR TRANSIT ROLLING
AND   WAR   PRODUCTION   INCREASING.
,1*

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