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The Ubyssey Feb 4, 1941

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 One Of These Girls Will Be Prom Oueen . .. Take Your Pick
•   Old-World  modesty marked  the  statements of all six  candidates  for
the title of junior Prom Queen as near-royalty masked personal feelings in gracious, retlclent submission to the as-yet-unknown choice of the
Junior Class.
Smiles,  blushes,  and  curl-tossing  greeted  Ubyssey scouts who asked
how they felt about the event.    In no case did any  candidate predict a
run-away race in her favor; and further conversation was adroitly
steered into a harmless discussion of clothes to be modelled at today's
Pep Meeting.
Several young men, however — adept at poster-making — basked in
warm, arch, queenly smiles.
Main worry of all regal aspirants, it became apparent, revolved
around the reception which males would accord to costumes worn at the
Pep-Meeting. Informed that evening-dresses, not shorts, would be featured, Ubyssey's reporter hastened to assure candidates that males would
bo equally appreciative.
W;:M:!^£s%W4i!#W$M
BUNNY FINCH (ALPHA DELTA
PI) was In high spirits; twitted reporter about his surprising knowledge of ladles' wear. "I feet alright," she laughed.
LOUISE SKINNER (KAPPA
ALPHA THETA) expressed a blue,
eyed doubt. "Just as long as the
boys don't whistle at us . . ." she
said.
JEAN GLUOSTON (DELTA
GAMMA), was modest, self-deprecating; dark eyes twinkling, she
confessed herself "a little shy about
this  Pop-Meeting  business,"
SHIRLEY WISMER (GAMMA
PHI BETA)—Ordinarily calm, reflective — worried most about the
fashion parade.
ELIZABETH HEBB (KAPPA
KAPPA GAMMA) was fronki "I
am handicapped ... I have no boy
friend working for me — on the
campus,"   she  confessed.
'Candida'
To Star
McLorg
O    Final   castings   for   the
Players'    Club    Spring ___________
production of George Bern-  ^■"■^■"■■—■"—
ard Shaw's "Candida", have   VOL. XXIII.
been    decided    upon.      The  -_■_______________■
play will be premiered on
March 19. The honour of
playing the title role goes to
Mary McLorg, veteran member of the club.
Freshman Arthur Hill will take
the part of the Rev-rend James
Morell, husband of Candida. Hill
will be remembered for his portrayal of the simpering Collins in
the recent showing of "Pride and
Prejudice"
®Iji> Bbyafitfg
PUBLISHED TWICE WEEKLY BY THE PUBLICATIONS BOARD OF THE UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
VANCOUVER, B. C, TUESDAY 4th, 1941
Students, Grads Charge Council
Incompetence As Horn Quits
The part of Prossy, thc secretary, will be portrayed by Nancy
Bruce, another member of the
cast of that play, having taken the
leading  role  of Elizabeth  Bennett.
Never is today's Players' Club
production complete without the
presnee of John Glen. This time
the ex-dictator, ex-Darcy will appear in the person of Euy.ne
Marchbanks,   the   young   poet.
The part of Lexy. a young minister fresh from Oxford, goes to
John Powell, another freshman,
who had an important part in the
Christmas play "Edward about to
Marry."
Yet another veteran of "Pride
and Prejudice". L'.stor Sinclair
will take the part cf the coarse,
humc rolls Mr. Burgess. Sinclair
formerly played  Mr.   Bennett.
Mrs. Ernest Wodward will be
the director and announces that
rehearsals   will   begin   immediately.
Objectors
Go Back
To McGiil
#    Montreal   (C.U.P.)—As
a result of the federal
government having changed
the war regulations, two of
McGill's conscientious objectors are back at their
desks.
An order-in-council on December 24. 1940, anv.ncled he National
War Service Regulations to provide that perse ns of any religious
denoirination who, for reasons of
principle, c-nseient.ously o' ject lo
beai hi'.; arms, shall bo 'exempt
frem combatant service of training
tlti.'ing a period equal to that of
the   military   training   class.
Tlie McG:U .senate, in line wlih
the nev.- Doivinton n que meats,
have amended McGill's rules for
c ompulsory ! raining to provide that
any -t'jiknt who is a conscientious
objector shall be exempt from
cc m' unlit, millt'iry train iv; but
:'.-.all 1-e e.iveti a special course
cot-ass: ins. of the present physical
tra'nin;' anil drill requirement.,
sup; lamented by special wi rk to
replace the bayonet and nuisl.- try
chill   new   c.iven.
Tlie two students, who had been
siispeiKi'-il f.-nm the University fer
refusal to partak- in tht- University's compuNory military training,
u-t-'e .liven tlie opportunity of re-
tu-nin", provided they agreed to
Ink" the special crurse. Both a-
-ree.l. am! said yesterday, "It U
good   to   be   back."
A wave of resentment against the Student council  swept   across   the  campus   Monday
with the news that Sutherland Home, accountant to the Alma Mater Society for the past nine
years had announced his intention of resigning.
The resignation came as a distinct shock to undergraduates and graduates alike, most
of whom received their first intimation Monday, despite the fact that advertisements for a
new acocuntant had appeared in downtown papers.
Mr. Home stated that he could not manage an office of this size without some authority as business manager.    This authority was  not  given.
Until     Monday,     news     of    Mr.
Horn's impending resignation was
kept from the main part of the
student body and the press. When
the news k.aked out It aroused a
storm of protest anions leading
undergraduates and alumni who
had worked with Mr. Horn during   his   tenure   of   office.
Prominent students on the cam-
1. ..s, aud former members of the
council, Interviewed by the Ubyssey Monday wc-.v. unstinting in
their praise of Mr. Horn and
criticized the present council for
bringing   about   his   resignation.
Council Negligence
"Harry Lumsden Is leading thc
council In undoing all the work
and nil the planning that previous
councils have built up In tlio past,"
was the bitter comment of Joe Rita,
secretary of the 1039-40 athletic
directorate. "Thero have been good
and bad councils but never hus
thero been such an utterly negligent council. Mr. Horn has been
tho continuity between councils.
He has breathed the spirit of the
Almn Muter socloty Into each Incoming council. His loss Is Irretrievable."
My experience with Mr. Horn
proved that he was as easy and
amicable to get along with as possible," said Jay Gould, 1936-37 A.
M.S. president. "If there was any
diliculty in the relations between
Mr. Horn and stnudent council I
would say It lies with the Council.
"Students don't realize how
necessary it is for there to be some
continuity from one council to another. They don't realize how
little they know—how lucky they
ate to have a man who takes a
personal   interest   in   tlveir   society.
A.M.S. Hurt
"Tho Almn Mater Society Is being hurt by losing one of the king
pins of'tho business. Up till now
tho student council has had more
power than most student government:: cn the campus. Now they
aro playing Into the hands of the
Board   of  Governors."
Former Ubyss«y editor Dorwln
R:iir'l believed that the "A.M.S.
ha : allowed itself to lose its right
hand and will long suffer as a
cripple."
"future students will feel the
loss   in   100   ways,"   he   declared.
Distinct Shock
"Tlio news ef Mr. Horn's resignation was a distinct shock to me,"
he said. "There is no human method cf estimating tho service he
has performed in past years in giv-
(Continued   in  column  five)
Serious Error
AN EDITORIAL
Mr. Horn, manager of the Alma Mater offices, who has
done perhaps more than anyone else toward the building up
of student government on this campus, has offered his resignation to the Student Council and finds it impossible to
reconsider his attitude.
His reason is thot under present conditions, no one can
possibly run the Alma Mater offices as an accountant. The
man in charge must have the authority of a business manager in order to accept the responsibilities of such a position.
Such authority has not been granted him this year as it
was in former years so that he has found it necessary to
resign.
The Council deserves tho severest censure for allowing
such a situation to arise. Some members of the Council knew,
although no one else on the campus did, that there was
trouble, and that the trouble was their own fault; yet they
took no action whatsoever to remedy the situation. What
was done merely aggravated It.
Student Councils have for a number of years come
to depend upon their business manager to such an extent
that they will find it impossible to do without him.. He
has been far more than accountant ever since he came to
the University. He has been the connecting link between
Student Council from one year to another and has kept a
definite policy in view—the strengthening of student government on this campus. Losing him, we have lost one of the
mainstays of student government on the campus. It would
have been very difficult without him to keep a project moving over a period of years, such as the building of Brock
Hall. Without him, the achievements of student government
would not have been so successful as they have been.
Through his sound management of student finance and
his advice to succeeding treasurers, the Administration of
the University has felt it possible to entrust the Students'
Councl with increasing responsibilities.
Now that Mr. Home's leaving, the Council faces a grave
situation. An ordinary accountant inexperienced in the
numberless details of the work cannot possibly replace him.
Without exceptional leadership in the following Councils for
the next few years, affairs may quite possibly reach such a
state that the Administration will be forced to take over what
is left of student government. They have made a beginning
already without more than a protest from Council.
Some might be interested to know that an advertisement for a man to replace Mr. Horn appeared in the Daily
Province and in the Vancouver Sun last week before Mr.
Horn's resignation came ap before Council meeting last night,
and without the knowledge of most of the Council.
ing unstintingly of his time and
energy to the Alma Mater Society.
In his own unassuming way he
haa been the one man who could
provldo each new council with the
knowledge of what has gone before.
"I have often seen him save the
A.M.S. from making decisions that
would have been unwise. He was
bigger than all councils, yet never
forced himself on any of them.
The fact that any council should
allow him to leave is hard to understand."
Praising Mr. Horn as "a man
whoso advice is to be respected
and followed," former Ubyssey Editor Kemp Edmonds asserted that
"on the surface it appears that Mr.
Horn's resignation amounts to a
serious condemnation of the way
student council is carrying on business."
Incompetent
"I think that council has been
completely Incompetent throughout the year," charged Evan ap
Roberts, Scienceman, who was on
tho council from 1939-40. "Every
Ideal and achievement that has
been accomplished by past councils thoy have overthrown. They
have lost the most valuable and
Indlspenslble man they could ever
have had. His resignation opens
tho way to administration gaining
control of student government. It
reflects the entire Incompetence of
the council."
"The members of the present
council used poor judgement to
bring this on," declared Fred Bolton, 1939-40 president of the U.B.C.
alumni association. "I can't help*
but feel that any action which
caused his resignation was pretty
serious. You'll have a very difficult time getting on without Mr.
Horn.
"He can save council so much
money each year, that the next
council will now have difficulty in
making the ends of the budget
meet."
"Mr. Horn is the only continuity student councils have had
frem year to year," said Carson McOulre, president of the 1938-39 student council. "His experience is
necessary for student government
to carry on. It. is a serious loss to
the A.M.S. Without a man of his
qualifications Administration is
bound to havo more to say In
student   affairs."
Ungrateful
Comment    of    Lester    Sugarinan,
business   manager   of   the   Player's
Club, was terse and to the point:
"I think It's utter ungrateful
foolishness,"  he  declared.
"From my personal < ..perlonee
with Mr. Horn, I'd rather bet on
him." said. Ted McBride, head of
the Junior Class. "It's impossible
to get a man who knows the
background and set-up as he does.
There seems t.i be some clissatis-
(cciitliur.d   on   Page  3)
No.  29
—Photo  by  Dave  Waddell,
Totem photographer.
BEVERLY  MATTHEW—ALPHA
GAMMA  DELTA)—"Everything Is
fine."
Queens
In Action
Today
O Today   at   noon,   the   six
prospective Queens of
the Junior Prom will appear
in action before the students
of U.B.C.
The girls will mod.l the latest
evening gowns and wraps in tho
big pre-danco Pep Meet to be
held in the auditorium. The
candidates are Misses Jean Clugston, Bunny Finch, Louise Skinner,
Elizabeth Hebb, Shirley Wismer,
and   Beverly   Matthew.
An added attraction to the Pep
Meet will be a military tap number
by two young Vancouver artists,
■eight-year-old Joan Inkster and
Billy   Llddell.
The Mamooks have announced
that they are Introducing a brand
new Varsity yell and some new
arrangemeits of old ones. Their
n.w Master of Cerernonles Is Terry  Parsons.
Ole Olson and his Commodore
Orchestra, who are playing at the
Dance tomorrow night, will provide the music for the Pep Meet,
and will play their popular arrangements of "Star Dust" and
"Frenesi."
The evening gowns worn by the
girls are provided by th-o Hudson*3
Bay  Co.
C Complete with Prom Queens,
good music, handsome men and
lovely ladies the 1941 edition of
the Junior Prom will make Its
appearance on Wednesday, Feb.
5th,   at   the  Commodore.
From Maine' to California, from
Edmonton to New Orleans the
Prom ls recognized ln every university, as a glamorous tradition,,
as one of the major events on the
social  calendar.
Although intended as the Junior
clasa party, anyone can attend.
For those not in the class of '42
the price Is three dollars a couple.
Dancing will be from 9:30 until
1. Patrons for the event will be:
Dr. and Mrs. Currle, President
Kllnck, Dean Bollert, Dean and
Mrs.   Buchanan.
Totem Staff
Boosts Time
On Sales
O In response to a campus-wile appeal for
"more time", the Totem
staff will continue their Sales
Week for another five days.
So many were the students who
I'l'.aded for lee-way in depositing
their dollar clown lo reserve a
copy ef the 1941 Totem that managers Meredith and McCarry decided to carry on sales in the Caf
and In the Pub Office until next
Saturday, which will positively bo
the last day that. Totems will beon   sale.
The book Is rapidly reaching
stages of completion and, according to the latest, word from d:m-
inutive -editor - in - chief. Betty
Quick, this year's edition will
reach  unknown  heights in quality.
A .student doesn't do a thing ou
tlu- campus but what we cover it,
said  Swlfty. Page Two
THE     UBYSSEY-
■Tuesday, February 4th, 1941
The   Mummery  *.*byjabe**
The ancestors of the misanthrope who
cooked up the idea of the 8:30 lecture must
have been first vice-president in all the better torture chambers of the Middle and
adjoining Ages.
Some oldtimers can remember when
they first instituted the nefarious scheme.
The occasion was marked by a wave of
suicides that carried off 57 students, three
professors, and a janitor who was already
pretty fed up.
The full significance of the ghostly business' doesn't strike home until they come in
to wake you after one of those bright mauve
evenings that seemed so delightful at the
time. Take this morning, for instance. Take
it, and throw it off a wharf.
Freudian Fancy
Flying the Freudian dream-beam, I was
just completing negotiations with a sultan,
who looked exactly like Freddy Wood,
whereby he would trade me 300 slightly-
used wives ln return for a yo-yo and an old
copy of "True Confessions". We were about
to sign the papers when somebody started
jumping up and down on my head, bawling:
" 'Tis time to arise and fly, O Gentle
Nymph!"
And they hauled me out onto the floor
like a load of two by three's.
My eyes twanged open, and I lay there,
freshly-exhumed mummy.
"Where are my 300 wives?" I demanded
thickly.
"They went that way!" they laughed,
beating me with clubs.
I tottered dismally into  the  bathroom.
I tottered dismally out of the bathroom,
and into what looked like a kitchen.
"WeU, well, if it Isn't Jeanie with the
light brown taste in his mouth," they cackled
coarsely.
I fastened one red, malevolent eye on
them.
"Who hung that morbid surrealist painting over the wash-bowl in the bathroom?"
I  rasped  bitterly.
"That's a mirror!" they cried joyfully.
"You look like the bottom of a bird-cage!"
"What's that you're eating," I asked,
staring aghast at the table.
"Dr. Jackson's Dynamite," they answered, paddling their spoons around in the
ungodly goo.    "Have some?"
I tottered back into the bathroom, while
they gleefully chanted "It All Comes Back
To Me, Now."
Beastly Electric
Then there's the battle with the facilities
of the Beastly Electtic. I managed to obtain a seat on the street-car, after a good,
clean fight, but I didn't have it long. One
of those beefy, Woodward's-bound, Hastings
East Matrons revealed a new technique in
forcing male evacuation when she started
stropping a razor alongside my ear.
"Won't you sit down?" I gasped, clutching at my throat, and backing down to the
rear platform, where I had to stand beside
one of those inevitable little Chinese gardeners who show how little they have learned, odoriferously speaking, from the flowers
they have been attending by reeking with a
deadly  persistency.
Another bloody battle for the bus. Riding the,crest of a wave, I was carried down
to the end of the bus, where I was elbowed
onto the treadle of the rear door. The door
opened, somebody shoved, and I was back
on the sidewalk again.
I beetled around to the front door to
squeeze in once more.
"Your twin brother just went in,"
smiled the driver.
"No, that was me," I protested.
His eyes narrowed, and he snarled.
"Yeah? Well you still put in a ticket,
Yehudl."
Lecture Lethargy
Finally ensconced in the lecture room,
with the friendly droning of the pedagogic
lullaby filling my ears, I was just on the
point of renewing negotiations with the
sultan, when somebody nudged me.
"Pnnff?" I grunted.
Tha face of the prof, crystallized in the
haze. His mouth was moving. He was talking to me.
"Perhaps the gentleman lying in the
back row will contribute the necessary information," he leered.
"Contribute the necessary information?" I bleated.
"Unless you consider it unworthy of
your intellect," he purred.
"Not at all, not at all," I coughed. "In
my opinion, there is much to be said for
both sides of the question, but I am inclined
to disagree with the text."
There was a snickery silence.
"Thank you so much," bowed the prof.
Then he turned to the rest of the class
to ask:
"Perhaps somebody else can tell me
what time it is?"
8:30 lectures — phooey.
Dehind    th€    neWS   •   •    pierre berton
0    The   members  of  Phrateres   executive
hate this columnist with a burning passion. They came into the office one day
last week, waving their knitting neeedles
angrily, and pinned him verbally to the wall.
(They didn't really have knitting needles,
but it sounds good.)
Phrateres, to put it mildly, was considerably perturbed for harsh words meted out
to them concerning their ijon-use of the
Varsity dance orchestra at their co-ed ball.
These two paragraphs last week, threatened,
they said, to undermine the entire structure
of their organization. Little freshettes had
been coming up to them all week with tears
of disillusionment in their big innocent eyes,
to say that they'd never known before what
a wicked organization Phrateres was.
Grounds For Complaint
Phrateres has some grounds for complaint.
There was an error in the column last week,
to wit: The Varsity orchestra did not put
in a formal bid to Phrateres to play at the
Ball. True, Sid Poulton was under a definite impression that Pharateres had been
approached and were discussing the possibility of using his band. Members of his
organization had contacted the club, but he
himself had sent  in no  written  application.
On the other hand, a down town professional band had made an excellent application in writing, stating their prices and
qualifications. So they got the booking and
Sid lost out. The Varsity dance orchestra
should be able to profit by this.
Most campus organizations have business
managers. Those that do not have them
show the need for them. If the Poulcats
want   to   stay   in   business,   they   must   put
themselves on a business basis. They may
play the finest music in the country but unless they have a salseman to sell it for them,
they will make little progress. Think it
over,  Sidney.
Downtown Publicity
In their indignation concerning this
column, Phrateres had several harsh things
to say concerning the Ubyssey in general,
which merits a reply.
They had heard, they said, that the
Ubyssey was responsible for all the bad feeling, down town, concerning the University
and its students. The executive, apparently,
bflieved this.
There is no ounce of truth in this statement, and any thinking student will dismiss
it instantly fro mhis mind. We're not blaming Phrateres for voicing it. They merely
didn't stop to think how ridiculous it sounds.
There's no more truth in this statement
than to say that The Vancouver Daily Province is responsible for all the bad publicity
that Vancouver receives in other parts of
the country.
There is only one agency which makes
bad publicity downtown and that is the students themselves. It is the campus newspaper's duty to report the actions of students, whether good or bad. It is equally
its duty to mete out criticism where it believes criticism is due. If it were to fail in
this duty; if it were to suppress half the
news on the campus and paint the University in a rosy light; if it were to cease all
criticism, then it would be a failure as a
newspaper and it would do well to cease
publication.
Remember that next time you blame the
Ubyssey for downtown criticism.
(MEMBER C.U.P.)
Issued   twice   weekly   by  the   Students'    Publication   Board    of   the
Alma Mater Society of the University of British Columbia.
Office: Brock Memorial Building
Phone ALma 1624
Campus Subscriptions—$1.80
Mall Subscriptions—$2.00
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
JACK MARGESON
News Manager  Janet Walker
Senior  Editors
Tuesday  Pierre Berton
Friday    Edna   Wlnram
Sports Editor  Archie Paton
Asst. Sports Editor-Jack McKinley
Staff Photographer  Bill Grand
C.U.P.  Editor Arvid Backman
Pub Secretary
Helga   Jarvl.
Associate Editors
Doris Fllmer-Bennett, Bob Morris
Assistant Editors
Jack McMillan,  Jack Ferry,  Margaret Reid, Marian McDonald, Lucy
Berton,
Reporters
Ken   Wardroper,   Andy   Sneddon,
Adam Waldie.
Sports Reporters
Chuck   Claridge,   Jack   Mathieson,
Helen   Matheson,   Jean   Eckhardt.
fruit
salad
pat keatley
Today:
Fruitful Search
"MacGregor,   come  here!"
I am rather gruff when I call
for the services of my friend and
vassal.
"Mac," I said, "lt has come to
my atentlon that a graduette at
the University of B.C. is having a
ghastly experience right her. on
our   campus."
It all came out in a post-grad
cours-e   the   other   day.
"When I was in grade four,"
she recounted, "my teacher said
'I want you to collect 100 homonyms and bring them to me.' I
HAVE BEEN LOOKING FOR
THEM EVER SINCE!"
The thing ls preposterous. How
can any sane teacher expect a
slip of a girl to locate, let alone
capture, a hundred of these milky
beasts. Anyone acquainted with
the third book of Gullible's Travels will concur with me on that
score.
Jags Memory
As a matter of fact, MacGregor
Mouthwash, average undergraduate that he is, had almost forgotten
his English 2, and I was obliged
to give his memory a couple of
mick-eys as a  stimulant.
We finished our mlckeys in
silence.
* *    *    *
I thought of the great Bean
Swift, creator of Gullible's Travels, and shuddered. Little did that
great mon think that a British
Columbia girl, centuries later,
would suffer on account of the
creations of his pen. Right then
I   made   a   big  decision.
"MacGregor," I said, "fruit salad
will have to be serious this week.
There must be no hanky-panky,
fruity folderol. This slunty action
by the girl's teacher must be exposed,   root   and   crop!"
"Righto, "said MacGregor. "But
what  is a  homonym?"
"You find them in Gullible's
Travels,'' I explained. "They look
like horses, only they can speak
fluent English. Tlie teacher in this
girl's grammar class evidently
wanted a hundred of them for
something or other. Come on.
we've  got  to go and  help  her."
"R'ghto,' said Mouthwash, "but
let's drop In at Dirty Alec's on
the  way."
* *     *     *
I left him playing a rlske Dwight
Fiske diske .and hurrl-ed on to
see the U.B.C. girl, who must remain anonymous but who really
did get the assignment, by the
way. Her name can be verified on
application to the Pub office. Call
her   Miss  Sex.
''It's all been like a bad dream."
Miss Sex told me. "My constant
search for homonyms began in
grade 4 and has colored my subsequent school days with despair.
And what would I do with the
tilings anyhow? Supposing I did
catch one? Would I have to feed
it while I was looking for tho
others? And If it can talk, it
might start working on my
sympathy."
"Miss Sex," I said, "let us return
to   Dirty   Alec's."
* *    *    «'
Well, it was somewhere after we
had dragged MacGregor away
from D.A.'s, that we met our first
r jmonym.
"Houyhnmnmnnmn!" said the
Homonym.
"What are YOU doing ln Stanley
"But they won't wall for -mI*
VThey'll wall for our Sweet Caps.*
SWEET CAPORAL CIGARETTES
"Th*portsJ*rm in which tmhacem eon As im*k**f."
t
Two Clubs
Reinstated
• Bob Bonner, president of L.S.E.
today announced the reinstatement
of the Letters Club and the Historical Society as official campus
organizations.
Being among four clubs suspended for failure to submit reports of their activities to the
Student Council, they are now
restored to their former status.
The two remaining clubs ar. expected to be heard from immediately. Until then they will
not be accepted as clubs of the
University.
9. P. C.
There will be a discussion ot
"Capital's bargaining Powers" on
Thursday, February 6th at 12:30 ln
Arts 208.
Park?"   said   MacGregor   from  the
back   seat.
"Oh, hello Mac," said the H., "oh
just prowling about with a flashlight scaring the nightllghts out of
people."
"I have been loking for you
everywhere since I left grade four",
said Miss Sex brightly. "Are there
99 others like you? And are you
he,   she  or   it?"
"I don't see how that could possibly interest anyone except another homonym," said the Homonym  coldly.
I could see that only adroit diplomacy could save the situation.
"I don't believe you're even there,''
1 said, "and I don't believe thero
are  99  others,  cither."
"Oh is that so," said the H.
"Well, I'll go and get them just
to show you.   So there, houhnmnm!"
"MacGregor,"    1    said,     "you     go
with  him.     Give   us—I   mean,   give
yourself—about   20   minutes.     You
stay   here,   Miss  Sex."
*    *    .    .
So that is how to find them.
MacGregor told me later that he
ond the Homonym spent most of
the evening at D.A.'s chatting with
Beer Pertcn and Lionel Pepper
and talking about Roy Rogers,
whose famous "Trigger" is another
Homonym who is making an
honest living. But if you ever get
an assignment from your professor
to got a hundred homonyms, just
get ill touch with mo. and the
very next Pub party we have, you
can come along too. and I'll b-et
wo come back with u whole
stable-full  of- homonyms.
HORN
(Continued from Page 1)
faction   with   the   way   council   ls
running   things   this   year."
Lackadaisical
Johnny Brynelsen, manager of
last year's Open House and Junior
Member of the 1937-38 council, accused th_ present body of a "lackadaisical attitude," pointed out
Mr. Horn was the binding tie
between councils and warned that
his resignation might give Administration a loophole through which
to force its way into student affairs,
Johnny Pearson, president of last
year's student council, paid tribute
to Mr. Horn for his lndespensable
work in connection with the erection ot Brock Hall. "It will be
the biggest job in the world to replace him," he said.
"I don't think students realize
what an asset Mrf Home has been
to the University." dclared Sandy
Nash, president of the Artsmen's ,
Undergraduate Association. "He'_
been swell to th-a A.M.U.S. Soma
members of council have been
teating him like an office boy.
This must  not continue."
Will the person who removed a
1st year chemistry text book from
a brown suitcase in the library
please return it to the A.M.S. office. This book has been missed
for two- weeks now and I sincerely
wish tho person who borrowed it
will bo honest enough to return lt.
J.  H.  Long.
WEDNEDAY — Dr. M. Y. Williamson of the Geology Department will address the Vancouver
Natural History Society on "Geology and Scenery in British Columbia" at 8:00 p.m. in Applied Science
100.
The Cosmopolitan Club will
sponsor a masquerade dance, to be
held at Alexandra Neighborhood
House   Saturday,   February   15.
LOST — In Chem 2 lab, English
translation of "Pere Gorlot". The
name "Patricia Ball" appears on
the flyleaf. Please return to A
M.S.   office.
LOST — Psychology I textbook,
Dashlell, Apply Weldon Hanbury,
BAy.   9270.
LOST — Red pen and bunch of
keya. Apply A.M.S. office or phone
ALma  0898L.
UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE
Hrs.: 9 a.m. to S p.m.; Saturdays 9 a.m. to noon
LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS, EXERCISE  BOOKS AND
SCRIBBLERS
AT REDUCED PRICES
Graphic   Engineering   Paper,   Biology   Paper,
Loose   Leaf  Refills,   Fountain   Pens   and   Ink
and Drawing  Instruments.
- - Special Student Rate at - -
CAPITOL   -    ORPHEUM    -    STRAND    -    DOMINION
By Presentation Of Your Student Pass
Cary   Grant
Katherlne Hepburn
James Stewart
in
"Philadelphia Story"
CAPITOL
Fredrick March
Betty Field
"VICTORY"
Jackie Cooper
"Life With Henry"
STRAND
Lane Sisters
FOUR MOTHERS
and
Case of the
"The Black Parrot"
ORPHEUM
Margaret Lockwood—Rex
Harrison
"NIGHT  TRAIN   TO
MUNICH"
also "Lucky Partner"
DOMINION Tuescday, February 4th, 1941-
i____________p_B__ssB_____a____________i
Joseph
Joseph
• Oh,    boy,    this    week    is    the
Junior  Prom,   my  class  party,
I've been waiting for this for
months. Josi.'s only in second
year, so she couldn't run for
Junior Prom Queen, but she'll
sure run next year. I'm taking a
new babe, Sally, to the Prom
(she's a Junior, you see, then I
don't have to buy her a ticket) I'm
getting her the swellest corsage
from the Point Orey Flower Shop,
4429 West 10th. Phone ALma 0660.
I have to make a hit the first
time out, you know. I'm going
to a sorority formal, too. She's a
friend of Josie's (Sally Isn't, you
understand) I'll have to get her
a slick corsage, too, but the Point
Orey Flower Shop corsages are
priced so low. I can easily got
even orchids. They have swell
gardenias and sweet peas, too. I'd
better order them early, to make
sure they have some left. Apparently, one of the prominent executives of the Parliamentary Forum ls having a lot of fun with a
cute little brunette freshette. They
have fun chasing each other a-
round the quad and then she
appears In a 1:30 lab at 2:00 instead of her 3:30 one. It's a question of whether she was hiding, or
just wanting to have 3:30 free or
something else.
•    •    «    ♦
• Even the mighty may fall. An
Alpha    Delt   member   of   th.
Council last Saturday accused a
D.U. officer of stealing his cane
from the Caf, and reported him to
the Kernel. It really was one of his
gal friends that did It, though, and
when he came back to the Caf,
he picked up his hat and put It
on, however, it was full of sugar,
and naturally, nearly mad-, molasses candy of the enraged second
lieutenant. Tlie candy wouldn't
be nice as Purdy's chocolates,
though. Some of th-a rounder pubsters say that Josie is eating too
many chocolates, but it sure work.*
as nothing else can, for any of my
nights out. Maybe the Phi Delts
ought to use lt, at least som-. of
them should. It's worth the chocolates, though, Isn't it. Pal . . . And
boy, are those chocolates good for
that morning after.
■THE     UBYSSEY
Page Three
Apples Go On Sale For Red Cross Wednesday
Growers Give
15 Cases For Sullivan Suffered Agonies
Writing 'HJM.S. Pinafore*
War Fund
• On Wednesday another Self-
indulgence Day will replace
the usual Self-Denial Day, this
time the indulging to be done on
apples   Instead   of   cok-es.
The Okanagan fruit growers
have co-operated with the Okanagan Apple Industry to donate
fifteen boxes of apples. The
apples will be sold at five cents
each, all proceeds going to the
Red   Cross.
To the chant of "You're the
apple of my eye, you 'Apple-eyed'
Science darling," the mighty Mamooks, carrying apple boxes on
their shoulders, will form a safari
to   the   Applied   Science   Building.
The IpKI apples will also be
sold at the other vantage points
arcund the campus, with the cooperation of the girls ln charge
of the usual Self-Denial Day tins
' and the lviamooks, with their faces
as bright and shiny as the luscious
Juicy, extra-largo apples.
mmme-mimmmmmesmmmmmmmmmmg^
SID HORSWELL, who will play
Captain Corcoran in the Musical
Society's presentation of "H.M.S.
Pinafore."
U.B.C. Contingent Will Hold
Church Parade On Feb. 16
#    On Sunday, February  16, the  residents  of  Vancouver
will see for the first time how well the men of the University of British Columbia have put aside minor  activities
and turned to learning the arts of war as well as the arts of
knowledge. ____________________■■____■■■■__■■■■■_■-
For on that day every man tak- ^._-^^^^^^^—
Ing   military   training    at    Varsity
will   display  his  marching  skill  as
the   C.O.T.C.   unit   passes,   column
after   column,    on   church    parade
through  the streets of  the   city.
At precisely 14:00 hours, two
o'clock to civilians, all ranks will-
assemble at Cambie Street
Grounds. Font there they will
march to St. Andi-ews-Wcsley United Church for a service conducted by Reverend H. R. Trumpour,
Principal of Anglican College.
After the service the troops,
comprised of all members of both
C.O.T.C. and Basic groups at the
University, will pass by in review
before Ccl. C. G. Beeston, Officer
Commanding  Vancouver   Defenses.
The unit will then return to
Cambie grounds for dismissal. Col.
G. M. Shrum, Officer Commanding C.O.T.C, states that he expects
the parade to be concluded by approximately   4:30.
LOST — Green capeskin gloves
Thursday on campus. Return to
A.M.S. qffice.
OET  VALUE   IN
LOOSELEAF SUPPLIES
FOUNTAIN PENS
ZIPPER PORTFOLIOS
SLIDE RULES
SCALES
PROTRACTORS
T-SQUARES
Etc.
THE
CLARKE St STUART
CO. LIMITED
Stationers  and  Printers
550 SEYMOUR STREET
VANCOUVER,  B.C.
"Hell No.'" Says
Purdue Editor
To Appeasers
C According to students at Pur-
duo University, West Lafayette, Indiana, the real Issue confronting Americans is not "Do
American people wish to engage
in foreign war?", but "Do you
wish Hitler to win?"
"Hell no," wired back the editor
of tho Purdue Exponent on receiving a telegram from a "No foreign
war committee", suggesting that a
poll be conducted in American
college papers to determine
whether or not Americans wish to
engage  in  a  foreign  war.
The return telegram read:
"BARKING UP WRONG TREE.
NO APPEASERS AT PURDUE.
OBVIOUSLY ONLY ANSWER TO
YOUR POLL QUESTION IS
HELL NO'. REAL ISSUE "DO
YOU WISH HITLER TO WIN?"
Newman Club
To Use Brock
For Informal
• About 109 grads and undergrads will join together In the
annual Newman Club Informal in
Brock Halt on Friday, February 7.
Those in charge of arrangements
are Betty Hughes, Marion Murphy,
Joe Adams and Jim McCarry.
Sid Poulton and his Varsity
Poulcats will provide the music,
and $1.50 will provide four hours
of   dancing   and   refreshments.
LOST in Caf, a library book entitled "Mental Tests", written by
i'. W. Wells. Finder please return
to Library.
DINE
AND DANCE
AT
HOTEL VANCOUVER
By JACK FERRY
• "One cornea away from a Ollbert and Sullivan comic opera
full of zest, and with a sense of
having been splendidly amused.
A rare breeze blows across their
stage—a mixture of melody and
wit."
So has written one famous
English drama critic. That "H.M.
S. Pinafore", this year's Musical
Society presentation, Is no exception to this description Is shown
by its long role as second only to
"The Mikado" as the most popular
of  its family.
It was first produced by D'Oyly
Carte at the Opera Comique in
London on May 23, 1878. Becoming an immediate success, it ran
for  700 nights.
Being pirated right and left, in
America, It was at one time performed by eight rival companies.
Gilbert and Sullivan then jouney-
ed to New York with a group of
their own to present a legitimate
performance.
The apt sub-title of the play is
"The Lass That Loved A Sailor"
and the theme Is "love levels all
ranks". The usual story of two
men and one maid, accompanied
by mistaken identity, brings about
the typical enjoyable comedy of
the  operetta.
The scene of the fortunes and
misfortunes of the lass is the
quarter-deck of the immaculate
ship "H.M.S. Pinafore", the "pride
and joy  of the English Navee".
MONDAY — Sheilah Hutchinson
will discuss "Hegel" in Arts 208.
AH Philosophy 9 students welcome.
After the odd, original title of
'Mantelpiece" -was changed, Gilbert, who constructed the whimsical plot, built a model ship and
made  his plans  from  it.
Sullivan's music Is at his merry
best, a fact which seems odd
when the story behind it is known.
For  he once said  of his score:
"It   is  perhaps   a  rather  strange
fact that the music to 'Pinafore',
which was thought to be so merry
and spontaneous, was written
while I was suffering agonies from
a cruel illness. I would compose
a few bars, and th-en lie almost
insensible from pain. When the
paroxysm was passed, I would
writ, a little more until the pain
overwhelmed   me   again."
Clubs Break Pledge
To Use Brock Hall
O    Seven clubs that last Fall signified their desire to use
Brock Hall If it were kept open at night have as yet
made no application to use the Hall.
Brock Hall  has now  been open        _	
In the evenings for a month.
Last November ten clubs Informed the Ubyssey of their wish
to use the building, the Math
Club, Cercle Francals, La Canadlenne, Camera Club, Letters Club,
Munro Pre-Med, Psychology Club,
Biological Discussions Club, Chinese Club and Parliamentary
Forum.
Three of these clubs have kept
their pledges, the Math Club,
Munro Pre-Med and Biological
Discussions Club and are making
regular use  of  the   building.
Two other clubs have applied to
use the Hall, the S.P.C. and the
Varsity  Band.
Bob Bonner, president of the
L.S.E., told th-a Ubyssey on Monday that it was "as good as could
be expected and the building will
be   kept   open."
He added that things should get
better  as time  gees on.
PURPLE COW .
LOWING SUGGESTIVELY
• MOOOOooc ! I never saw a purple cow, I never hope to see one; but
I can tell you anyhow I'm sure going to take In the Aggie Barn Dance.
Such Is th« chant being walled In low "moos'' by Cam Gilmour and his
Agglo cohorts who ar_ getting everything In shape for what all admirers
oil the Ferdinand clan regard as the biggest event of the year, the Aggie
Barn Dance, Kcrrlsilalo Municipal Hall, Feb. 21. The purple cow relaxing above on tho desk of Prof H. M. King joins with her playmates In
anticipating the one night of the year when she may escape from the
restricting gaze of her professorial master.
Musical Recital
Precedes Films
Thursday Noon
C A musical recital, consisting of
waltzes, will precede the Film
Society's pre_-.ntation in the Auditorium, on Thursday. The muslc
will last from 12 to 12:30, and will
be  followed  by   three  films.
The waltzes will include Tschai-
kowskys "Waltz of the Flowers",
Strauss' "Voice of Spring", Muset-
ta's "Waltz Song" (sung by D.an-
na Durbin), Mart Kenney's "Sometime" and "A Shady Tree", Wayne
King's "La Golondrlna", and
Walclteusel's   "Estudiantina".
The first film will be "Ave
Maria", showing the cathedral
Notre Dame de Chartres. Jenny
Tourel will sing Bruno's "Ave
Maria". The second film will be
"Island People", depleting the
character and activities of the
British poople. The last film,
"The Face of Britain", is a survey
of the effect of industrial evolution upon the face  of the country.
TUESDAY NOON—Dr. Ida Halpern will give the fourth of her
series on music in Brock Hall.
She will discuss and play the Fifth
Symphony of Beethoven.
Toronto Reds
Distribute
Propaganda
• Toronto, Ont (C.U.P.)—Mimeographed three-page leaflets,
taking issue with editorial criticism in The Varsity and expressing strong opposition to closer Canadian-American relations, were
distributed to many university
students through the malls by th.
Young    Communist    League.
The leaflets claim that friendship on the part of the United
Stales is merely a design to get
control of the British Empire, and
university students are called
upon to set up groups 'to study
tho questions of loss of liberty and
blank-check commitments of Canada's youth to the fatal war-
schemes of Britain and the U.S.A."
S.P.C.
SUNDAY, FEB. 2 — At a joint
FIRESIDE with the Cosmopolitan
Club, Gerry Hundal and Bob McMaster will present "Orientals on
Trial". 2867 West 37th Ave., at 2:30
p.m.
MARCH   8 - 9—Camp.     Essays  In
now.
jLaw Society
To Campaign
For Faculty
• "University of British Columbia Is now the only large Canadian
University without a Faculty of
Law." That was the statement
presented before the organization
meeting of a campus Law Society,
held here  yesterday.
The establishment of such a Faculty offering credits toward a degree in law, together with a possible connection with the Provincial Bar Association, were the
chief alms outlined by members
of   the , newest   campus   body.
Drafting of a constitution for
the new society and the creation
of an immediate program which
may include talks by prominent
local barristers, were entrusted to
a pro tern committee of five members: C. Cotterall, D. Hume, H.
Ritchie, A. L. Bewley, with Arthur
Fouks, Forum prexy,  as chairman.
•    U.  B. Seeing
With Mac
• We think this is a classic. Prof.
F. H. Soward entered ln professorial splendor, spread out his
books before a mystified class and
began to speak. Then by the
dazed look on our faces he realized that it was the wrong room
and with an embarrassed remark
about absent minded professors,
he sailed by Professor A. C. Cooke
as he came  ln.
Just as we were recovering from
the tittering, with Prof. Cooke
quite puzzled, the door opened and
ln bustled That Man again. The
cynosure of all eyes, he blurted
"Oh my" and backed hastily out,
with our vulgar mirth resounding
and Prof. Cooke still bewildered.
Professor Soward isn't the first to
do this, but really, TWICE!
*   *    . - *
• Vignettes: Bob Cowan, the Oolden Boy of second year, looks
so much like the hero In the old
silent mellerdramas, we alwaya
expect him to stride into the
room shouting, "I've got the rent,
Nell!" . . . Look allkes: Bob Murray and Al MoFarlane, Doug Edwards and Sandy Nash, Peter
Remnant and Yours Truly, Mack
and Paul Buck . . . Prof. Irving
explaining to a smiling class the
motions necessary to lay a brick
. . . Oladys McMlchael nibbling
her breakfast while driving to
school . . . Lister Sinclair's law of
repartee; "better never than late".
At times we would be satisfied
with  never.  .  .  .
....
• Caf    Quickies:    Leggy    co-eds
whinnying   around   the   water
trough, most of them with chronic
palpitation of the tongue . . . "Oh
yes dearie, your boy friend must
be rich. He's got a different tux
for every formal" . . . Lionel
Salt: "I'm aa full as one of Irv-
Ing's lectures" . . . Eleanor Southln
with that Oreclan profile . . . The
bedlam of Giggle,  Gabble, Oobble
and  Git.
....
• The    best   way   to   keep   our
Mends   ls   not   to   give   them
away . . .
Ubyssey Takes Up Forum
Challenge To Debate
0 Lightning-like, brilliant flashes of wit may crackle
amidst the heavy roar of oratory when silver tongues
war against news-hungry intellects, as Parliamentary Forum
speech-makers grapple with Ubyssey scribes in the Battle of
Verbs, Ink, Cliches and Unprintable Epithets on Tuesday.
Senior editor Pierre Berton, Pub
Ne<u> Chargef
New MeC.,
At Mixer
• A new ruling has been introduced for the mixer next Saturday night. In order to eliminate
an excess of outsiders, the committee has ruled that one person
of each couple must produce a
student  pass.
As an inducement to Impecunious
stags, admission has been changed
to 35 cents for men, 15 cents for
women. A special invitation has
been extended to the members of
tho Rural Leadership Training
School.
Charlie Nash, Junior Member, ls
to replace his brother Sandy as
master of ceremonies, and will pre-
present Brock Hall with the radio
earned from the Mixer proceeds.
Poulton's Poulcats will supply the
music and dancing is from 9 to 12.
Refreshments will be served.
Science Ball
Takes Cupid
Motif
• St.    Valentino's    Day    will    be
celebrated    at    Varsity    In    the
good   old-fashioned  way.
As those who heard the Science-
men plug the affair when they
couldn't give the answer in the
Campus Quiz, the Science Ball Is
on Thursday, February 13, just
before   the  day  of  sentiment.
Rex Parker, president of the Red
Shirts announces that St. Valentine will come into his own at the
Commodore on that night. Huge
hearts and quivering arrows will
replace the Popeye of last year's
dance.
Ole Olsen comes out to a Pep
Meet on Tuesday of that week and
the Science Sirens will repeat
their Red Cross La Conga, if no
one  stops  th.m.
champion busy rifling through
foreign dispatches, today issue*
the following statement: "... Convinced of th-e justification of our
cause, let me say . . . that we will
roll on, soar on, sweep on ... to
the glacial heights of victory. The
Forum . . . will meet the fate of
others—I refer here to the Pub-
Council butchery—who have attempted to nip the Publications
Colossus."
Up to press-time, no Information
was available as to who would
represent the Forum; but conflicting stori-es indicated that either
President Arthur Fouks or Mc-
Goun-cupper Austin Delany will
face the literary Panzer divisions.
Questioned, Forum officials heatedly denied that there has been
a serious split in their ranks, and
inlsst that they will be represnted.
COACHING in French 1 and 2,
also grammar and conversation.
Results guaranteed. Phon-a Jacques
Metford, ALma 1293L.
Just Like
Owning Your Own
MERCURY
U-DRIVE
Clean and Classy
Cheap and Convenient
$1.50 All Day or AU Night
plus mileage
VANCOUVER
MOTORS .DRIVE
901 Seymour       MA. 3311 Angels   Clip
Centralia Here For
Rematch Friday
THE SCORE:
ANGELUS 50   —   VARSITY 40
+       *       *       *
Next Game vs. Centralia, Wash., Friday noon, Campus Gym.
*
0 Those fighting Angelus Angels have done it again. On
Saturday night Coley Hall's energetic crew marked up
their second victory over the Thunderbirds this season by
downing the students 50—40 in the feature game at the
V.A.C. gym.
The contest itself was one of the fastest witnessed this
season.   Play continuously ranged from one end of the court
to the other giving the spectators 40 minutes of exciting basketball, but the A's had the jinx on the bungling 'Birds.
Varsity opened  the scoring with __e___BB____________«__________________i
four straight points before Angelus BRUD MATHESON
replied   to   tie   the   contest.     The   », -*&?<<-<-■■-"*■*->-«>*- '&f*¥>*t**'?~'?y''P?*tl3 "*'
Students   would   have   coasted   on it  >   V.   j-hiiiinn  '        V* ■   './*£&&__■
from here Into an easy lead at half
time had not Arnle Bumstead kept.
Angelus In the play with his phenomenal one-handed shots from the
corner. He picked up 12 points In
thia manner in the first half but
was held to a lone basket after the
breather.
Down 28—26 at the half, the
Thunderbirds were overwhelmed
in tho third quarter and never
could  make up  the difference.
Billy McLachlan sparked this
closing drive with 12 of his evening's total of 19, to top all scorers.
Pat Flynn had an off night, being
held to one lone field basket and
two free shots, in fact the only student who could find th-e hoop with
any regularity at all was Brud
Matheson who chalked up an evening's total of 12 points.
Chatter:
The game had on Interesting
sidelight in that It marked the
return of Long John Purves to
Senior A company . . . He played
the whole game and was grabbing
moro than his share of the rebounds . . . Student sportsmanship
hit a new low when they refused
to keep quiet while Arnle Bumstead was taking a free shot . . .
Varsity spectators are the first to
complain when this happens to
their own players . . . Georg Siborne, Stacy's basketballer, has
developed into ono of the best
referees in the league ... no hesitation with his decisions, and he
calls them out loud for everyone
to hear . .  .
Lynn Sully played in his first
Senior game and had two fouls
called on him In 30 seconds . . .
Next game Is at the Campus gym
on Wednesday night with Maple
Leafs again supplying the opposition . . . the students must win this
one to gain a bye into the playoffs.
Scores:
VARSITY — Flynn 4, Barton 7,
Ryan S, Pedlow 4, Matheson 12,
Scott 6, Johnson 2, Ross,  Sully—40.
ANGELUS — Bumstead 14, McLachlan 19, Stout 2, Lee, McDon-
ough,   Purves—50.—CLARIDGE.
Birds9   Wings   Once   More
Scores:
THE NEAREST BANK IS
The Canadian
BANK   OF
COMMERCE
Tenth and Sasamat Branch
A general bank business
Is transacted and accounts
of the faculty and students
of the University of
British Columbia are welcomed.
BANKERS TO THE
ALMA MATER
SOCIETY
C. R.  Myers, Manager
INT. A — Dean 14, Kermode 4,
Johnson 10, Cunningham, Crocker,
Nygard 2, Smith, Fleming.
SENIOR B — Gunn, Menzles 7,
Clarldgo 1, Harry 2, Young 2, Scott
1, Shewan 1, Burnett, Hunter, Armstrong 5.
Page Four
THE      UBYSSEY
Tuesday, February 4th, 1941
Eckhardt Wins Island Shuttle Title
Varsity Badminton Teams
In Good Standing
JEAN ECKHARDT
9    Jean Eckhardt, glamorous badminton star of the University, won the Women's Singles Badminton championship in Victoria, Saturday night, when she defeated Joyce
Thomson, of the capital city, 11—8, 11—1.
Smiling Brud Is the fellow who
Is tho backbone of the Thunderbird team, the steadying Influence
around whom most of the plays are
bull.. Saturday night he was the
only man who saved Varsity's face
In the Angelus fiasco.
Frosh Cagers
Bout Out; Sr. B's
Playoff Tonight
£ Capitalizing on fast
breaks and the sharpshooting of Al Dean and Art
Johnson, the frosh defeated
the Y.M.C.A. 30—20 at King
Ed. gym last Thursday night.
Dean with 14, and Johnson with
10, lead the attack that was all to
no avail because they did not make
tho playoffs. This win would have
let them in had not Shores B dropped out of the league, their games
being only   exhibition.
In tho Senior B contest, Ryerson
copped a sloppy 26—19 win in a
gamo that had no bearing on the
playoff   situation.
Th© Senior Bees are in the playoff., with the first game against
Pro-Recs scheduled for Tuesday
night ot 9.
Campus
Sports
Quiz
^    Grab    those    thinking-
caps, men, and prepare
for an examination.
In Friday's issue will appear another of those contests the Sports Department
loves to dream up. It's a
super-colossal Sports Quiz,
wth two cases of ruby-red
liquid refreshment, donated
by Frank Underhiil of the
Caf, waiting at the end for
the brilliant brain who
makes the best stab at outguessing us.
All questions will be on
campus sport, some about
athletic prowess of yesteryear's stars, and some regarding the daring darling of
today.
Incidentally, the Sports
Staff will be barred from entering this week's contest.
Science '44 issues
Rugby Challenge
0 Tlie men of Science '44 are once
more trying to start something!
This time lt is Inter-Class rugby.
Organized under the leadership of
Alvin Narod of the McKechnie
Cup team, the Sophomore Engineers havo challenged Arts '43, and
will play on Thursday at 12:35.
Tho winner will claim the inter-
class rugby cup which has laid
dormant for so many years.
Any class that Is interested ls invited to enter a team. Dr. Warren has consented to sponsor the
league.
Chink Cavorters
Start 2nd Round
SX\ Final first-round games and first second-round eliminations will be played in the Chink Contest Wednesday
noon in the Gym.
The regular Friday fixtures will not be played this week,
as an exhibition game with Centrallia, Washington, has been
schduled for that time.
Hero's the set-up for Wednesday:
12:30
Wally Fricker v.s. Ian MacDonald.
Ted Cruise vs. Harold Graham.
Guy Curwen vs. Coin McKenzie (rematch).
1:00 Sfcs-,;
Don Duncan vs. Alan Dean.
Bill McLeod vs. Bink Fairburn.
-'""■'oi
\a .   Au»^'
\      v^,v
Here's today's biggest Value in
pipe tobaccos. A fine quality
mixture—full of flavour—mild
and cool. Try a pipe today.
In  pouches,  packages and V_ lb. tinn.
PRESS
C It wns announced last night that
an admission charge of ten cents
will he made at the Ccntralla-
Thundcrblrd h-iskcthnll game Friday noon —' proceeds from which
will go to buy a memorial plaque
for Howie McPhee.
A packed -fyni Is expected to
gree: thc Washington visitors, hut
II' thc sum raised there Is Insuffkl-
cii-. the balance for the plaque will
ho made up from Student Council
funds.
Playing in the women's singles,
the mixed doubles and the women's doubles of the Vancouver
Island badminton championships,
Eckhardt emerged a finalist ln the
whole three but won only the
Women's singles championship.
In the mixed doubles, Jean,
matched with Stu Barnard of Vancouver, lost to George Lane and
Miss B. Salmon, both of Victoria,
11—8,   11—6.
In the women's doubles, Miss
V-ess O'Shea and Jean Eckhart
lest to tho Victoria team of Mrs.
Ron Knott and Phil Sluggertt by
the score 15—13,  15—8.
Oilier good news to badminton
circles cn the campus was the
word thut the Varsity "D" toam
climbed into undisputed possession
cf the first spot in the Vancouver
and District league by virtue of
their win, 7 to 5, over the Pacific
Athletic Club last Thursday night.
The campus flickers didn't have
a cinch ln their win over tho
Club but they managed to come
out the winners and grab th-e top
position in the loop.
The line-up of the teams, both
beys and girls was: Frank Pidgeon,
Kennedy MacDonald. Hugh Hall,
Howard De Beck, Tish Thomson,
Mary Semple, Anne Clemens and
Muriel   Whimster.
BADMINTON STANDINGS
"B" LEAGUE
P W L D Pts.
Hill      5    3    0    2    8
Varsity        5    3    117
Pacific 6    3    3   0    6
Die-Hards         6    2    4    0    4
Vancouver        6    14    13
"D" LEAtJUE
P W L D Pts.
Varsity     8 6 1 1 13
Dle-Hards    8 4 1 3 11
White  Rock     7 4 2 19
Pacific      8 2 3 3    7
West End   7 2 4 2    6
Quilchena     7 0 7 0    0
Soccermen
Predict
Cop Upset
• Student soccer players do a
little role reversing this Wednesday when they set out to catch
tho as yet uncaught City Police.
Tho "bobbles", unbeaten In league
play so far this year visit the campus at 3:30 tomorrow.
Despite the fact the Varsity team
played the best game of their lives
las'    Wednesday,    they    only    tied
Over the week-end Jean added
the Women's Singles Championship
at   the   Vancouver  Island  Tourney
In    Victtsria    to    her    lengthening
string oi' shuttle titles.
Victoria Here
Saturday For
Rugger Tilt
Q Victoria Reps, who have
already cinched the McKechnie Cup for another
year, will play Varsity Thunderbirds in the third game of
theii- series next Saturday
afternoon in the stadium.
A'.thcugh tho Tiiunderbirds are
new out "of the cup race, they naturally will be fighting to snag
their first win of the season. The
first time the two teams met the
island   fifteen   won   26—3.
Conch Tom Stewart has called a
hlg practice for Wednesday afternoon and after thnt the lineup will
ho revealed. Followers of the
sport expect to see a shuffle ln
tho  tenm.
After Saturday's tilt the Thunderbirds will have one more game
to play with Vancouver. The date
for that last encounter has still to
be arranged.
Woodwards. Yet the squad Is still
figured by sideline soccer experts
to ba the team that will upset tho
Cops.
Lineup for the team will be unchanged.
Plywoods Dimj
Pucksters Hopes
For Playoffs
Ci Varsity's chances of making
the play-offs in the Kingcrest
Hockey League were weakened
on Friday night when the first-
spot Plywoods set them down 2—1.
To cinch a berth In the money,
Varsity must win all three remaining  games.
A pair of last minute binding
bulger;; were Plywoods margin of
Victory on Friday night. The Blue
and Gold scored early in the opening session and held their lead
until late in the final frame.
Unfortunately, however, a hockey game consists of sixty min-
utej. In the dying minutes of the
struggle, the smooth-skating Plywood outfit slipped in two goals
and completely tied up Varsity's
forwards as they tried desperately
for the equalizer.
Harry Home contributed the
loser's only counter.—MATHIESON.
• Co-Ed Sports
By HELEN MATHESON
*   Britannia Grads went down  to
defeat,   3—0,   before   a   fighting
Varsity   gras3   hockey    eleven   on
Saturday afternoon.
At half-time the score stood
lied at 0—0. Time and time again
the girls failed lo finish plays
wliich had tak-en them right upon
the   goal.
Refreshed by lemons at half-
time, the girls went in fighting
agairT; and after a scramble before
Britannia's goal, the ball finally
arrived L.hincl the goal line. A
few minutes later Jean Handling
shot another goal to give Varsity
a   2—0   lead.
The game then swung to Varsity's end of the field, and aft-er
many penalty corners had been
called cn Varsity's goal. Britannia
fimdly pushed through the defense
for  a  point.
For a while it looked as If the
game would be tied up. When at
length the ball was forced up tho
field, Betty Muir scored and put
an end to Britannia's hopes.
Outside of the usual bruises on
shins and ankles, the Varsity girls
had suffered no injuries until
Saturday when Pauline Scott
banged hor head, and her tooth
cut clean through her lip. After
washing off the gore of battle she
came back with her much needed
l.-elp.
The badminton instinct was too
great for Joan Morris when she
swooped down on a lofted ball—
don't you know, Joan that It's a
foul to lift your stick above
shculder   hel_ht?
Joan also distinguished herself
by a 75-yard drive—when clearing
the ball from Varsity's 25 she hit
it all the way to Britannia's goalie.

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