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The Ubyssey Oct 8, 1937

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 t
Published Twice Weekly by the Publications   Board of the University of British Col-imbia
Vol. XX
VANCOUVER, B. C, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1937
No. 5
A.M.S. REJECTS
SNAKEPARADE
SPONSORSHIP
Pep Clubbers
Accused
Irate Vancouver citizens who object to having their orderly life disrupted by U. B. C. snake parades
will have a hard time in future
deciding who to blame for the affairs.
Laat  year,  Senate   banned   Initiation and snake parade* In general, thus  letting Itself out from
under mny responsibility for damage to peraon or property Incurred  during  froth   festivities.
Wednesday,    ln    almost    unanimously rejecting a motion put forward by Norman DePoe, the Alma
Mater Society refused to have anything  to  do with  snake  parades.
URGES   SPONSORSHIP
DePoe, declaring that there ls no
use   Ignoring   something   that  happens year after year, urged that the
A,   M.   S.   officially   sponsor   snake
parades   ln   future,   ln   order   that
they might be better controlled.
In  subatitutlon  for  the   OePee
proposal, the  meeting adopted a
motion to set up a student oommlttoe for'the purpoae of Investigating the possibility of bringing
back to the oampua aome form of
"vigorous"   Initiation.
Speaking   against   the   move    to
place  snake parades on  the official
A.  M.  S.  initiation  program,  Frank
Thornloe    declared    that    such    affairs are noted for their rowdyism.
"I   know,"   he   said.     "1   was   in
several   of   them."
SMOKER   ROWDV
Evan ap Roberts charged that at
the Frosh Smoker members of the
Pep Club had planned the snake parade, termed by ap Roberts as "an
adolescent  show  of babyishness."
Both Lyall Vine and Malcolm
Brown spoke against the measure,
and Dave Carey left the chair to
warn students that they had no
chance of getting Senate to reverse
Us opinion.
COUNCIL HUNT
MISSING S.C.M.
CONSTITUTION
Status of the S.C.M. will have to
remain In doubt for a little while
longer, while Students' Council hunt
about and in and out for the S.C.M.
constitution and the recently submitted amendment.
The original constitution was filed
when the S.C.M. came on the campus, taking the place of the Y.M.C.A.,
about fifteen  years  ago.
Two years ago when a paid secretary was taken on, the S.C.M.
amended their constitution to provide for his status, but neglected to
forward the amendment to the A.
M.  S.
Council hasn't worried over it
for the full two years, but asked
for the submission of the amended
constitution at the opening of this
term.
The S.C.M. promptly complied.
But when they inquired what conclusions the Council committee of
investigation had reached, they
were informed that both the original constitution and the newly-submitted amendment have been either
lost or mislaid  by the  A.M.S.
And so meanwhile, the hunt's on.
No Ubyssey on Tuesday
Because of Thanksgiving
There will be no issue of the
Ubyaaey Tuesday, following the
long Thanksgiving Day week-end.
Both Saturday and Monday
have been declared university
holidays by President Klinck.
Next issue of the Ubyssey will be
published   a   week   from   today.
- - Editorial - -
ANOTHER CAMPAIGN ?
Today noon the traditional Cairn Ceremony will be held
for the ninth time at U.B.C.
Too few studenta are aware of the significance of
this service, but those who are cannot fail to be struck
by the parallel between the conditions which led to the
setting up of the Calm in 1922 and the conditions on
this campus at the present time.
In 1922, from the cramped and uncomfortable quarters
of the University at Fairview, a large group of students
marched each with a rock from the locality of their classrooms, to the Point Qrey site.
There each deposited his rock on a pile, and it 1b around
that pile that the granite facing of the Cairn now stands.
This action came In the midst of a province-wide campaign of the Btudents to have the site of the University
removed to Point Qrey. Before the campaign, of course,
there had been continued agitation from many Bources for
better quarters, but lt took the concerted and demonstrative
petitioning of an enthusastic student body to force the government finally to act.
By 1925 the new buildings were finished and ready to
house anywhere up to 1500 students.
Today the same buildings that were completed ln 1925
stand without addition ecept for the Gymnasium and Stadium built by the Alma Mater Society. And these same buildings attempt to accommodate over 2200 students.
In another year or two there will be over 2500
young men and women seeking to attend the University
of British Columbia, and if accommodations are not
increased, some will have to be undeservedly turned
away. Since it would take at least a year to complete
new buildings, they should be started now.
But surely the students should not have to go through
another strenuous campaign to force the government to act.
It means skipping lectures for days in a row; it means spending money for transportation to different parts of town; it
means the expenditure of time and energy that could far
better be spent within the walls of a larger U.B.C.
Surely It would leave a far better taste in the mouths of
British Columbians If they could say "The government Is
providing better accommodations at the University," rather
than, "Our Universty was so crowded that the students
themselves had to campaign and petition before the Oovernment would act."
Students will go to the Cairn Ceremony today wondering: "Is what we need a Cairn Ceremony, or ls it another
Cairn?"
RICH AND POOR STUDENTS
AT U.B.C WORK FOR LIVING
By  JACK   MERCER
Startling figures for student summer employment prove that university education in B. C. is not the
privilege of frivolous fortunates.
Over SO per cent, of men students
and 20 per cent, of women students
worked in all branches of industry
during the holidays and have invested more than $200,000 of their
earnings in the acquirement of further education. Throughout all
Canada no other student body applies this principle of "Progress
Through Struggle" to such a marked degree.
The t.ampus hums with the sound
of  tbelr  stories  of  adventure.
STUDENTS   EFFICIENT
Sefencemeii burrowing in the
bowels of the earth; thrusting their
way Into unsurveyeel wlldlanrls.
Arts men transporting the stampeding multitudes in the metropolis.
Co-eds feeding the aliens from tho
south; mothering herds of unwanted brats in the public parks. Self-
made men and women are In fash-
Ion.
To the queation, "Why are university studenta preferred?"
comes an answer from a leading
publisher. "Their buslneas efficiency, coupled with social poise."
From a logging foreman, "When
they work, they work like Hell."
The fallacy that "higher  learning
hinders   practical   ability"   la   exposed.
PULL  DOESN'T COUNT
Students' own initiative, enthusiasm and nerve, rather than pull are
responsible for gaining these positions. At the most, only 30 jobs
were obtained this summer through
the University Employment Bureau. It is suggested that a student blood-transfusion for this institution might be of value.
Many undergrads are back after
a year or more out. One freshman
worked for throe years, lost his
earnings on the stock market,
worked two or more years and has
finally arrived. Rural ex-teachers
aer much in evidence singing their
theme song, "Forty weeks in the
wilderness and now the Promised
Land."
EVEN   RICH   WORK
Even the rich have cast away
their "Idle" and now worship the
true god, "work." A well-known
member of a fraternity spent her
summer In company with a tribe
of Indians in a flsh cannery. On
being asked hy an American tourist if she wero an Indian, she replied, "Yah, but my Fadder's uh
Swede."
The day of the Varsity play-boy
softie Is ended. Sweet-bitter woman troubles of the summer resort
are now forsaken for man-building
profitable   pursuits.
Cairn Ceremony
To Be Revived
At Noon Today
Service Will Take Place
Around Memorial to
Pioneer Students
Today noon, students will gather
around the Cairn on the mall to
glorify endeavors of students who
were Instrumental In having the
University moved to West Point
Grey.
In honor ot students whose
names are sealed in the Cairn, A.
M.S. President Dave Carey and
Peggy Fox, W.U.S. president, will
recall the activities of past years
which brought about the completion of the present buildings, ln
speeches from a special platform,
erected around the monument for
the occasion.
The ceremony, which originated
in 1928, ls appropriate this year ln
view of the present demand for
new buildings, both by Faculty and
students.
It occurs around a memorial of
the determined effort of U. B. C.
students ln 1922 to establish, ln a
province-wide campaign, a proper
campus ln spite of discouragement
from Victoria.
In this year a group of enthusiastic students marched from the
"Fairview Shacks" to the new site
on Point Qrey ln an endeavor to
have the university moved from
the cramped and Inadequate quarters  of  Fairview.
With them they brought the
stones which compose the Cairn today, placing Inside the names of
the students participating in the
drive.
[
HONORED
RADIO  STAFF
TAKES OVER
Signifying the University's entrance into new fields of contact with
Vancouver and the Province generally, the first in the new radio series
sponsored by U.B.C. opens Tuesday
at 9 p.m. over CJOR. Not a continuation of the impromptu special
program heard last week, this series
is designed to introduce the public
to the work and activity of the
campus.
FACULTY WILL SPEAK
Two members of faculty will be
presented along with three or four
personalities selected from the student body. Careful rehearsal and
elaborate planning will characterize
the broadcasts, since they are to
represent the University officially.
Malcolm Brown, L.S.E. President,
has    subdivided    the    considerable
body of work for which he has been
responsible in drawing up the series.
As     executive     manager     in
charge   of   organization,  he has
selected    Struan    T.    Robertson,
junior in commerce from Victoria,
and  last  years'  Student  Council
president at V.C.
Script writing and continuity
are under the direction of Margaret Ecker. who has had long
experience with Province and
Ubyssey feature writing, and who
was editor of the '36 Totem. She
will be assisted in early pro-
programs by Jim Beveridge.
BAIRD, CHIEF ANNOUNCER
Dramatic director in charge of
casting, rehearsals, and effects, is
Callum Thompson, graduate student
on the campus and past president
of the Musical Society. Chief of
staff in the announcing division is
Dorwin Baird, who has had previous  broadcasting experience.
Music, an important feature of
the new series, is under direction
of Ozssie Durkin, who has a considerable musical background and has
studied a number of broadcasting
methods in the  South.
The staff is working double time
in preparation for the initial program .Tuesday night.
J
NOTICE   TO   STUDENTS
Monday, October 11th, has
been proclaimed Thanksgiving
Day. The Unlveralty will be
cloaed Saturday, Ootober 9th,
and Monday, October 11th, 1937.
L.   S.   KLINCK,
Prealdent.
Prof. Henry Angus, head of U.
B.C. economics department, who
is now in Ottawa serving on the
royal commission investigating
provincial-federal relationships.
Prof. Angus was chosen from all
of Canada for this important
post, which will keep him occupied for the coming year, at
least.
Frosh Dance,
Doff Regalia
At Reception
Last night's reception reached
an all-time high in Frosh squashes.
Upwards of 2000 dancers jammed
the Palomar, thanks to the opportunity afforded by the Student
Passes.
Sandy de Santis' orchestra was
in flue fettle for the occasion, mixing popular swing music with familiar  varsity  rhythm.
REQALIA  WORN
For the first half of the evening,
frosh were just frosh, complete
with   pill-boxes   and   placards.
The climax of the evening, the
unveiling of the green ones, arrived
at eleven oclock, when freshmen
and freshettes formed a verdant
parade, marching through the arches of High School and U. B. C,
saying goodbye to childhood under
the former, and being welcomed as
dignified undergrads beneath the
other.
The bright clothes of the women,
the paddy green frosh regalia, and
the blue and gold decorations lent
color  to  the  scene.
FILM OF U.B.C.
CAMPUS   LIFE
Details concerning the production
of a film of U.B.C. campus life was
outlined by Dr. G. M. Shrum, head
of Department of Extension, when
he addressed the University Film
Society, Tuesday noon in Aggie 100,
Dr. Shrum explained that the
members of the Film Society would
be able to take a vital part in such
a production, and that the Department of Extension would co-operate
In providing the camera, films, and
a  competent  cameraman.
A treasurer was elected to fill
a   vacancy,   and   the  new   executive, as chosen in the spring, was
accepted by the society an dnow
stands    as    follows:    Pres.,   Don
Munro;   Vice-Pres.,    Jim    Beveridge:  Sec.  Peggy  Jones; Treas.,
Phillip Akrigg; Committee, Graham   Darling,   Margaret   Haspell
and Lloyd Hobden.
The   president   explained   briefly
the   membership   system    and   the
aims of the society for the benefit
of the  Freshmen,
FIFTY-CENT TICKETS
Membership tickets are fifty cents
each term and entitle the holder to
see all film presentations of the
University Film Society. Only members are admitted.
These tickets will be on sale Friday noon in the quad box-office.
Films will be presented at least
once a month; the first one will be
shown before the end of October.
COMMITTEE TO
INVESTIGATE
CROWDING
A.M.S. Meeting
Approves Idea
University overcrowding will be
Investigated by a student committee to be named by council, it was
decided at Wednesday's Alma Mater meeting.
Proposed In a motion by Dick
Montgomery, the committee will
deal ln particular with library facilities.
OVERCROWDED  ALREADY
"There are not enough seats over
there now," Montgomery said in a
brief speech that followed his motion.
"What will happen when exams
come near?" he  asked.
Montgomery made his motion,
he declared, after waiting through
the entire meeting to find out if
anyone else was going to deal
with the matter.
STUOBNT CAMPAIGN
"I understand from the press
that there's going to be a student
campaign,"    Montgomery   stated.
The committee proposal carried
with little comment. A unanimous
vote approved the Idea, leaving selection of the personnel up to
council.
Setting up such a committee ls
taken by some to be the flrst step
In another monster student campaign for Improved campus facilities.
Agitation for government assistance is being made in Vancouver
by a daily newspaper, and on the
campus by the Ubyssey.
PROBLEM   OP   OFFICES
One of the worst problems of
overcrowding is the shortage of
office space for professors, particularly in the Arts Building.
The Men's Upper Common Room
was long ago swallowed up by the
French Department, and still the
congestion grows worse with no
more room for expansion except
the two telephone booths. In some
cases, four or five professors are
required to share one stuffy cell,
sparsely furnished with two desks
and  some chairs.
BAD   VENTILATION
In every case the offices are badly ventilated, and professors being
what they are, the rooms are buried under books, leaflets, fossils,
dust, and full of stale tobacco
smoke.
"Unless 1 keep the windows
closed," one professor stated,
"there is a terrific draught whenever someone opens the door, and
a regular blizzard of papers sweeps
out   into   the   hall."
NO   BOOK   SPACE
Another complained that his office was too small to contain the
books necessary to his lectures,
and he was seriously impeded by
forgetting to bring them from
home.
For most professors, work is impossible in their present offices,
and their only use is as a place to
leave hats, umbrellas and unmarked   exam   papers.
More Money Needed
To Finish Stadium
Between $600 and $700 will be
needed before Varsity's stadium can
be completed, Dave Carey told the
Wednesday  A.M.S.  meeting.
The $40,000 bond issue did not
Include finances  for such  things
as a squash court, the president
told the meeting.
"How will the money be raised?"
Carey   was    asked,   and    answered
that   it   would   be   done   either   by
budgeting   for   a   surplus,   getting
private funds,  or just waiting.
TODAY   NOON
Aggie 100 — Or. Morah addressee Psychology Club on
"Modern View of Racial Prejudice."
Arta 100—Parliamentary Forum  debate  on   C.O.T.C.
On the Mall—Cairn Ceremany,
for   freahmen. Two
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, October 8, 1937
THE   UBYSSEY
Issued twice weekly by the Students' Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society
of the University of British Columbia.
Phone  Point Gray 206
Mail Subscriptions, $2.00
Office: 206 Auditorium  Building
Campus Subscriptions,  $1.50
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
Kemp Edmonds
NEWS MANAGER
Dorwin Baird
SENIOR EDITORS
TUESDAY: Frank Perry FRIDAY: Dorothy Cummings
FEATURE EDITOR SPORTS EDITOR
James Beveridge Frank Turner
ASSOCIATE EDITORS
Monty Fotheringham Bill Sibley
ASSOCIATE SPORTS EDITOR EXCHANGE EDITOR
Jack Mair James Macfarlane
ASSISTANT EDITORS
Rosemary Collins Irene Eedy Beverley McCorkell
CIRCULATION MANAGER
Norman Depoe
REPORTERS
Joan Haslam, Eiko Henmi, Ann Jeremy, Lester Pronger, Ed McGougan, Ozzie Durkin,
R.   H.   Ker,  Virginia  Galloway,   Barbara  McDougal,   Katherine  McKay,   Nancy  Speirs,
Jack Bingham, Jack Mercer, J   C. Penney, Doug Bastin,  Joyce Cooper, Victor Freeman,
Molly Davis, John Garrett, Keith Allen, Helen Hand.
Advertising Office
Pacific Publishers, Limited, 303-A Pender Street West, Vancouver, B. C.
Telephone: TRINITY 3002
All advertising handled exclusively by Pacific Publishers, Limited
A RAY OF SUNSHINE
One encouraging note struck amongst the confusion
of Wednesday's Alma Mater meting was the fact that the
auditorium was nearly tilled with students.
At last, lt is to be hoped, some interest in affairs of the
Alma Mater Society Is being shown by the members of the
Society. Too much apathy has characterized student matters ln the past.
Next step in the progress towards a live and interested
student body should be an Increase ln discussion on important questions at assemblies.
Every student should be encouraged not only to attend
A.M.S. and class meetings, but to take an active part in the
discussions that feature these gatherings.
TOO MANY CLASHES
Today noon, three major events will take place. Leading In Importance with the Cairn Ceremony, every one of
the three would under normal circumstances draw a good
crowd of students.
As it is, decisions will have to be made on which to
attend, with a good many students finding their desires
divided between all three.
There is no excuse for this situation. Those in charge
of such things should be more careful in giving permission
for noon meetings without some consideration of whether
or not there is to be a clash of Interests.
Junior member John Brynelsen, in charge of rooms and
dates, should exercise his authority in this matter.
A GOOD INVESTMENT
University Students, according to an account ln this
issue Invest some $200,000 of their own money in their education.
This, together with other interesting facts in the same
story, is one of the greatest arguments ln favor of students
and universities in general that can be stated.
No boy or girl who went to university "for the fun of it,"
would slave all summer in order to get money for fees and
expenses. No student who felt that a university education
wasn't worth the investment, would place $300 of his own
money aside yearly for four years, Just for the purpose of
wasting lt.
A university education, from these facts and figures,
would seem to be an excellent Investment for any young
man or woman.
Council Will Strive
To Patch Relations
With Local Public
Favorable publicity for the student body will be the outstanding
feature of Council policy for the
coming year, according to the
statement made at Wednesday's
A.M.S. meeting.
Using the new radio program,
a series of student speakers who
will invade such organizations as
service clubs, and the annual
Open House Day, Council will
strive to patch up what have become slightly uncertain relationships with business ond government leaders, and the population
In general.
Also on Council policy is Malcolm "quotation mark" Brown's
L.S.E. reorganization.
Absent Arts '40
Prexy Re-elected
After a heated discussion a» to
the advisability of cancelling the
meeting, the 42 sophomores present out of 349 second year students held their elections In Arts
100 at noon Thursday.
ALTHOUGH   ABSENT
John Pearson was re-elected
President, and Pauline Scott, also
of last year's executive, was made
Vice-President.
During the coming year, Betty
Fleck will be Secretary, Earnest
Alexander, Treasurer, and Rosemary Collins, L.S.E. The Athletic
Representatives will be Nell Trapp
and Ted McPhee.
WANTED
Easy German Composition,
Whitney and Strobe. Apply Hazel
WriRht,   Arts   Letter   Rack.
"Fraternity  Jewellery  a  Specialty"
FIRBANK & LANGE
Seymour at
Dunsmuir
SEY.  2088
PERSONAL JEWELLERS TO  EVERY  MEMBER OF THE  FAMILY
Random Ramblings
_
THE 8TUDENT   PRINCE
WTB   were   vegetating    the   other
"^ afternoon at our favorite table
at the "Dolphin," waiting for the
llrst autumn leaf to fall, and watching the golden ocean twinkling
under the October haze across the
Sandheads, when tt suddenly occurred to us, for no particular reason, that our French friend Henri
hadn't written for an obscenely
long time.
Possibly it was the trees that
made us think of lt. Henri was a
lover of trees. "It must indeed be
pleasant to walk one's self among
so tremendous trees," Henri once
remarked in his purple Ink, reply-
In to a supposedly French version
of what the local Tourist Association says about Stanley Park.
Thinking It over we were a bit
upset by Henri's long silence. Such
friendships are by nature frail, of
course created willy nllly as they
are by ambitious language teachers. The most one can expect ls
some polite advice on Irregular
verbs and an occasional postcard
of a ninth century cathedral. For
all that Henri was a fine fellow,
one who admired the basketball,
enjoyed golpg to a dance with his
cousin, and once when he was sixteen had been to nouen on his bicycle.
So we couldnt help wondering
why Henri had ceased to write.
Had. those grizzly bear stories been
too steep, after all? Or perhaps
with the rise of the Popular Front
government he had come to see us
for the flrst time ln our true colors,
as a smug, stupid, greedy, British
imperialist. Or had he found, as
we had, that there simply wasn't
anything more to say?
And bo we pondered, over a tall
glass of Vienna coffee, crowned
with a liberal smudge of whipped
cream, waiting for the autumn
leaves to start falling, wondering
If Henri liked to vegetate on October afternoons somewhere along
the  Left  Bank  perhaps.  .  .   .
Just then we saw lt. It was a
iouglsh, yellow leaf, and it fell
quickly and ztg-zagglngly (we can
show you the very spot if you
doubt us), and Just as it vanished
behind the grape arbor a cold wisp
of fog stole molstlly under our
table past our ankles, so we paid
the  bill  quickly and  left.
Ah, Autumn . .  . Autumn. .  . .
•      *       •
OVERCROWDING
VVTE would be the last to suggest
" that these cloisters of learning
are not well populated—in spots,
at least, and at times—nevertheless
an incident that recently forced us
to abandon our high moral code for
the sake of Alma M. seems worth
mentioning.
The powers that be commanded
us to squire a cameraman from a
local Journal around the campus
so that he could get photographic
prof of our overcrowded conditions.
S'easy, we chortled, and towed
him off to the Science Building.
We searched floor after floor, lab.
by lab., and none were even a quarter full. So we tried Agriculture
—with  the  same  result.
"Well, Applied Science ls always
crowded anyway,' we consoled the
maestro. "Why didn't I think of
that flrst!" And we loaded up for
the third time with camera equipment. So naturally Applied Science was deserted, too, and right in
the middle of the afternoon!
In the end we ambushed a dozen
freshmen and other ranks, stacked
them around a corner of the empty Bl. lab., and immortalized them
as a group of overcrowded biology
students. A crowded classroom
effect was achieved1 by having the
people in the back seats of an English class stand up around the walls
and look tired.
"Confidentially, Just between you
and me," said the cameraman as
he prepared to depart, "Where do
you keep these hordes of overcrowded students. I suppose they
are kept pretty busy these dayn
overcrowding   the   Library?"
We suppose they are, but we
wouldn't know.
** * *
ETC. DEPT.
A NUMBER of wiseacres of the
■^ local mualcal world were surprised to learn in the Victoria
"Colonist" that Galli-Curci ts still
veddy, veddy splendid indeed. . . .
Why not abolish snake parades by
making them compulsory. . . . Believe it or not the Sports staff have
Music   Tryouts
Completed
Tryouts for new members in the
Musical Society were completed this
week. For the successful, a reception Is being planned for the Peter
Pan Ballroom, October 14.
New members are:
Sopranos and altos: Yuki Wa-
natahe, Ardis Mitchell, Phyllis
Bartlett, Audrey Jost, Marjorie
Usher, Joyce Ralph, Marjorie Johnston, Barbara Griffin, June Gerow,
Irene Wright, Joyce Carter, Ger-
aldine Armstrong, Betty Pearson,
Alice McCallum, Kathleen Harris,
Mary Schofleld, Dorothy Phllpott,
Molly Field, Ruth Hutchinson, i
Grace Bunnell, Joan Bruce, Eileen
Burke and  Irene Jenkins.
Tenors and basses: Basil Robinson, Angus McPhee, P. B. Pullinger,
M. C. Laturnel, Chas. Knox, Lawrence Hill, Alfred Shephard, Gordon Neal, Pat Henderson, H. R.
McArthur, Archie Bain, John Guthrie, Jack Diether, Frank Thornloe,
Jack Rattenbury, Harold Fargey,
Fred Mlddleton, Adam Reid, Owen
Sheffield and Nell Primrose.
Orchestra: D. Edmonds, Alan
Inglis, Barbara King, E. Hughes-
Gaines, A. Goddard, V. Griffith, W.
Ashford, A. Grace, F. Billings, M,
English, J. Allan, S. Purvis and D.
Burns.
Technical: J. Bingham, F. Hardy,
H. Vincent, A. Mather, W. Williams, J. McKee, R. Scott, J. McKellar, N. Speirs, M. Jones, E. Sadler, D. Pepper, I. Willis, V. Warden,
B. Ball, C. Parker, K. Buckley, E.
M. Sparkes, W, JoJhnson, S. Gibbs,
R. LeBlanc and A. Westlake.
"I don't tee you at many fashion show* . . ."
'I'd go to more — If they'd past around Sweet Capsl'
SWEET CAPORAL CIGARETTES
"The pure*! form In which tobacco can b* *mok*d."—-j£gnc*t
t
BE IMMORTAL
IN THE TOTEM
The Totem atlll needs pictures.
Pictures of things and people and
events and clouds and fog and
everything. When you get a perfectly super shot don't Just shove
lt away ln an album—bring lt In
and get It Immoratllzed In the Totem.
SIGNS AND  ETC.
Try class rooms, the cloud effects on the mountains, people falling down the auditorium building
stairs, signs on the notice board,
books in the stacks, studeats in the
library, loafers in the library,
track stars practicing, the floodlights on the soccer field, the boys
in   the   beer  parlor.
Photograph everything and make
it good and then let the pictures
make good for you In the Totem.
Aggies Roll Cans
and Eat Apples at
Annual Field Day
Commencing the can-rolling and
ending with a ploughing competition, 36 loyal Aggies celebrated
their twenty-third annual field day
at the University farm on Wednesday afternoon.
Judging of milk, pouutry, garden, vegetables, dairy cattle and
wheat tilled out the program, organized hy the Aggie executive
under the supervision of professors
and  graduate  students.
Prises for all  contests  will   be
presented formally at the annual
banquet   of   the   faculty   at   the
Commodore  on   October   14.
A   giant   pumpkin   and   a   box   of
apples   were   added   attractions   ln
the  Horticulture  Building;   the latter   for   the   satisfaction   of   Aggie
gastronomes, the former for weight
guessing purposes.
Council Will Try to
Get Student Discount
Possibility that Students' Council
may arrange for special consideration for students patronizing Ubyssey advertisers was forecast in the
statement of Council policy given
at  the  A.M.S.  meeting  Wednesday.
It was stated that some arrangement may be made in order that
students buying from Ubyssey advertisers can get a discount on their
purchases.
gone dewey-eyed over a course in
Victorian poetry by Professor Dilworth. . . . "Pick-up-Sticks" is big
stuff at the Zete table theae days.
... A freshette with a Gertrude
Nlesen voice thinks McPliee is cute
but Is not at all impressed by
Carey. . . . The Caf may have a
Wurlitzer any  morning  now.
| H. Jessie How, B.A. J
PUBLIC STENOGRAPHER
Popular Library
7   4451 W. 10th AVENUE      P. G. 67   J
Begin Right...
MR. FRATERNITY AND MISS SORORITY
Consult the Specialist in creating and producing new ideas for your
Social and Organization Functions
Dane* Programmes,'Menus, At Horn* Cards and Invitations
Special Designed Christmas Cards
GEHRKE'8
566 Seymour Street Phone: Trinity 1311
*M*M#**_*-M*MA****_***_I'»-*»M*M
CO-EDS—"Life Begins in College"
Dress in Gowns with Personality from .
Dresses     ^^""	
887 Granville   JOa^L*t**d   TtJ^^tZT Op* Orpheum
Street
Coat***
Theatre
Union Building
Bugaboo Finds
Carey Prepared
Carey had "rather expeoted
that."
So whsn someone at ths A.M.
•. msetnlg Wednesday rose and
asked the presldsnt about "tha
prsssnt stats of ths Union Building," Carsy was prsparsd to re-
plywlth the same answsr ussd
by oounoil regarding this matter
all  last year.
Only new feature In the official reply was the statement that
the "downtown committee" was
working In an attempt to get government aid for the projeot.
Only to frosh were the other
Items In Carey's statement new.
He said that a total of 941,000
cash Is In hand, that the going is
slow, and that students can expect to have the $160,000 structure reasonably soon.
PSYCHOLOGY CLUB
Dr. Morsh will speak on the
"Modern View of Race Prejudice"
at a postponed open meeting of the
Psychology Club to be held ln
Aggie 100, on Friday, October 8, at
12.15. Everyone is welcome and
prospective members are particularly Invited to be present.
OUTDOOR CLUB
The Fall Trip will leave the Harbor Commissioner's Wharf, False
Creek, Saturday at 1.30 p.m. sharp.
See map on Quad, notice board.
Bring own sleeping equipment and
eating utensils.
LOST
Left In a car the night of snake
parade, one light grey coat, double-
breasted. Apply R. O. Bell, Arts
Letter Rack.    The nights are oold.
CAR  FOR  SALE
1927 Ford Coupe for sale. As ls,
$20.00. Willingdon Service, 41st
and  Oranvllle.
The Nearest
The Canadi
Bank of
Commerce
Tenth and Sasamat Branch
A   general   banking   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
WANTED
Transportation for two from near
Broadway    Jersey    Farms.    Apply
Hasel   Wright,   Arts  Letter  Rack.
FOR SALE
1629 McOlll Road
University Hill
Thrse large, one small bed-
rooms; largs bathroom, Pern-
brook bath, pedestal basin,
built-in showsr, tile floor.
Large light living room, dining room, wash room, dsn,
cabinet kltehsn, Including
new rsfrlgsrator and slsetrlo
stovs, with laundry adjoining. Hardwood floors, mahogany trim. Large bassmsnt
with gas heating systsm. Oarage. Large garden. Also
furniture, Including Vlotorlan
and. modern Burr, Walnut
and Mahogany, and all furnishings of ths houss togeth-
or separate.    Pt. Orey. 689-L.
UNIVERSITY
BOOK   STORE
HOURS, 9 am. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays 9 am.  to l   p.m.
LOOSE-LEAF     NOTE     BOOKS,      EXERCISE     BOOKS     AND     SCRIBBLERS
AT REDUCED PRICES all your
Graphic   Engineering   Paper,    Biology    Paper,    Loose.leaf BOOK  SUPPLIES
Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink, and Drawing Instruments. SOLD   HERE Friday, October 8, 1937
THE      UBYSSEY
Native of India
Misses Political
Unrest on Campus
By JACK   BINGHAM
"I am appalled by the lack of political movements amongst the
Canadian youth. They are far behind the youths of other countries
ln this respect."
This was the startling statement made on Wednesday by Dashan
Singh, one of several students from other lands attending U.B.C. this
year.
Just two months ago Darshan
landed ln Canada, completing a
long trip from his home in Langerl,
ln the province of Punjab, India.
For almost an hour Wednesday he
entertained a Ubyssey reporter
with a description of his own province and an account of conditions
in India today.
DBNSE   POPULATION
"It's difficult for people ln Canada to realize the dense population
of India, even on the plains," declared Darshan. "Cillages of 200
to 500 families are one to two
miles apart; towns the size of
Chllllwaek between eight and ten."
"The villagers are all farmers,
and as meat ls extremely expensive, live almost on what they
grow—wheat and sugar-cane. They
have no farm machinery; tilling
is done with crude plows drawn
by   bullocks.
"India la not free," he continued. "Here In Canada you
have suoh freedom—freedom of
speeoh, freedom of assembly,
frssdom of ths prsss. In India,
If ens says a word against ths
British Oovernment, hs finds
hlmeslf In Jail. Nswspspers are
osnsorsd, and If a paper writes
• word criticising ths government, ths editor Is Jelled.
...."There ls great discontent in India. Unemployment figures are
tremendous and there are no great
industries to absorb the men.
There are many cotton mills but
not enough to make any substantial difference."
JAIL   POR   DBBT
To illustrate his point, Mr. Singh
told of a story, printed in a government paper of a man who couldn't pay a 60c tax to the government and was thrown in Jail. The
officials confiscated his one possession, an $8.00 bullock, as the price
of  his  freedom.
"Even educated men cannot get
Jobs    In    India,'    ssld    Darshan.
"Thsrs    sre    now   thousands    of
men  with  B.A.'s and  M.A.'s who
cannot get employment.     I  know
of cases when they  have  had to
sit on boxes in the street shining
sho,ss."
"Many   of   them    become   street-
cleaners   and   consider   themselves
comparatively  fortunate.     There  is
no government relief and few charities.     Many   graduates   of   Indian,
Buropean   and   American   universities    commit    suicide   rather    than
starve."
INTEREST   IN   POLITICS
As a result of these conditions,
interest ln political affairs Is at
a very high pitch. Ohandhi's famous Democratic Party is declining
in power and influence. In the
recent   elections   for   the   All-India
Dr. C. M. Whitworth
Dentist
Telephone Elliot 1766
Hours: 9 to 5
Saturday: 9 to 1
Cor.   10th  and  Sasamat  St.
There It none Better than the "Bess'tt"
««
bess'tt   B.y
Jteauty -3rVv*ff
VARSITY
SERVICE STATION
"AT  THE  GATES"
"Our Service Means Happy Motoring"
Ruined on the Campus . . .
RESTORED AT THE
BAY  CLEANERS,
DYERS & TAILORS
SUITS  MADE  TO  MEASURE
ALTERATIONS   AND   REPAIRS
2594  SASAMAT,  Corner   10th  Ave.
BUS and CAR TERMINUS
Opposite   Vancouver   Drug
PHONE:    PT.   GREY   118
We  Call and  Deliver
Congress the new Congress Party
under O. L. Nehru, participating
ln its first elections, obtained a
majority ln seven of 11 provinces.
This party ls now extremely powerful, as It has the support of both
the educated classes and the mass
ot the people.
Indian aehools are badly crowded. Ths British Government
maintains vsry fsw schools,
which ars not frss or compulsory. Forty esnts a month Is
charged up to ths slghth grads,
after that full fsss mrm charged.
Darahan himself was educated
at Khalsa High Sohool, Mshll
Pur.
INDIA   A   DOMINION
When questioned considering the
future, Darshan Bald that, although
he could only express his own opinion, he felt confident some compromise arrangement with the
British Oovernment might be made
soon, whereby India would obtain
a status similar to a dominion.
Speaking of his own plans, Darshan aald he hoped to obtain his
B.A. and possibly his M.A. at V.
B.C. His father has owned a fruit
farm near Kelowna for many years
and Darshan hopes to visit him
there. He also wants to see more
of Canada ln the next four years
before  he  returns  to  India.
U. of Saskatchewan
Freshmen Finish
Campus Stadium
UNIVERSITY OF SASKATCHEWAN, Oct. 8 (W.I.P.U.)—In the
annual Freshman Work Day held
here on Friday, 400 new students
put the finishing touches to Griffiths Stadium in preparation for
the forthcoming rugby battles with
the University of Alberta and the
University of British Columbia and
the  Inter-Varsity  Track   Meet.
With equipment loaned by the
City of Saskatoon, approaches to
the Stadium were levelled, weeds
and shrubbery cleaned off, parking
space for cars marked out, and the
track   levelled,  rolled  and  limed.
FROSH   WASH   CARS
In adjunct to their efforts at the
Stadium, the Freshmen gave the
cars of the faculty their annual
wash and polish, and diligently polished the shoes of a multitude of
seniors, while several recalcitrants
were employed heaving coal in the
powerhouse.
Following a tradition that has
been built up during the University
years, the program was in charge
of the second year students of the
College of Engineering.
OPEN   HOUSE
• THIS_YEAR
Charlie Campbell, football playing prexy of the U.E.S., was appointed by Council Monday night
chairman of a committee to form
plans for an open House for the
entire University this year. Last
year this function was not held,
and in previous years it had been
confined to the faculty of Applied
Science.
However, encouraged by a promise of financial support from the
Board of Governors, Campbell
hopes to include every faculty in
an Open House that will really
demonstrate all phases of activity.
Literary Forum
Begin Club Year
Initial business meeting ot the
Literary Forum was held in Arts
203 at noon on Thursday, with Kay
Armstrong   presiding.
During the meeting, club finance
was considered. Definite decision
about fees, and tho appropriation
to be asked from tho council wns
postponed, until the effect of the
Pass system upon the Forum budget can be ascertained. Plans for
a tea to be held at an early date
were   also   discussed.
Tlie meeting closed with a short
address   by   Dean   Bollert.
Griffin   Heads
'39 Executive
On a platform of fostering and
furthering Intramural sports Phil
Griffin was elected to the post of
president ot Arts '39 at the class
meeting held  Tuesday.
Position of vice-president will be
filled by Marion Vance, and she will
be supported by the new secretary
for the coming year, Janet Seldon.
Bob McDougall was elected treasurer, and the Athletic Representatives are Pegy McLeod and Dave
Morrow, with Peggy Thompson the
new Literary and Scientific Representative.
New Bookkeeper For
Council Office Needed
The Alma Mater Sooiety offloe
will soon be graced by ths prea-
elce of a new blonde If Junior
Member John Brynelssn has his
way.
Monday night ths counoil passed    a    motion    authorising    Mr.
Horn to secure the servloeo of a
girl   to   take   care   of   the   extra
bookkeeping required by the Psss
Systerrf,      Brynelsen • refused   to
vote   unless   the   nsw   appointee
would   be  young  and   a   blonde.
The new bookkeeper will be employed  from  October to April and
will    be   paid    sixty-five   dollars   a
month,—a   total   cost  for  the  year
of four hundred  and  fifty-five dollars.
Art Club to Sponsor
Photography' Contest
In the Near Future
Art Olub executives announosd
yesterday that a photography
oontsst sponsored by thslr organisation will take plaes on ths
campus In the nsar futurs. Thsrs
will bs, If eouncll approval Is
galnsd, s smsll entry fee, and
cash prises.
Two elassss will bs rscognlssd
for sntrles. Class I. will bs for
ownsrs of Leloa, Contsx, Rollel-
oord, and other more expensive
makes of earners. Class II. will
rscslvs sntrlss from ownsrs of
cameras with slowor Isnsss snd
fewer gadgets.
Judging will bs dons by a
eommlttes of studsnts and downtown experts, and personnel of
this committee will be announosd
when entries are deelared opsn.
All sntrles must be mounted, snd
st least six by nlns  Inohss.
ASTRONOMICAL   SOCIBTV
All students astronomically inclined are especially invited to attend a lecture on "Exploding Stars"
by Dr. W. K. Harper, director of
the Dominion Astrophyslcal Observatory at Victoria, to be given ln
Sc. 200 at 8.00 p.m., Tuesday, Oct.
12, under the auspices of the Vancouver Branch of the Royal Astronomical Society ot Canada. Mr. C.
A. McDonald will also give a paper
on the "Evolution of the Solar System."
Due to a mistake it was announced that the DOLPHIN was open early
in the morning The Dolphin opens at eleven o'clock in the morning and
serves a special  lunch for students at 35 cents
These cold foggy days there's no place more homey and inviting than a
tea table in front of one of the Dolphin's fireplaces. And as for popularity,
you'll find everyone you know either chatting in the lounge or talking over
hot biscuits and honey in the tea room.
It's the best place to go if you want to talk to any of your professors
outside of classes. The faculty have found it a most convenient place to slip
off  to between  lectures and for  lunch,
4*        *        *
A Sophomore romance of a year's .landing was almost broken up in the
caf. last week. He slammed his books on fhe fable and she burst info tears.
But  they've made up and everything is happy again.
* *        *
People have probably gotten used to you around the campus looking the
same as you did last year and the year before. Why don't you make an.
appointment at RUSSIAN DUCHESS to have their complimentary make-up
analysis and trial facial. They can bring out some new aspect of your personality
or change you in several ways so you will be a far more interesting looking
person.
While ou are in fhe salon you can have fhem fell you about their French
oil permanents which can be converted into so many clever styles of hairdress.
In the numbers of new styles they will show you you will find ever so many
to suit your own personality. And best, even if you did spend a lot of money
on books, the generous discount that Russian Duchess gives to University
students brings a new permanent well within your budget. Phone Trinity 4727
for an appointment so as to be sure they can take you when you go downtown.
•*      4»      ■*
Have you seen the new oiled silk sport jackets being shown by FRED
HOLMES, men's furnishings shop, at 2845 Granville Street? They're so light
you'd never know you had one on and yet they keep out rain, wind, grease
and almost anything. They must have been specially designed for Varsity
wear during the early rainy weather because nothing could be more convenient
and keep your shoulders dry when dashing from one lecture to another.
Almost the same thing, called a golf jacket, comes in Grenfell Cloth, and
is shower and windproof. And, by the way, although Fred Holmes is called
a men's shop, its the grandest place for a co-ed to get tailored scarfs and
jackets like fhe men's.
■¥        *        ■¥
One of the Alpha Gamins wasn't the least bit embarrassed when a new
professor asked her if she knew how fo bath babies.
DEL RAINE, 718 Robaon Strsst, has a few new wool suits featuring the
smart boat neck. With plaid skirts and plain sweaters, they follow the college-
popular tartan, but are ever so much prettier. And best of all, the shop
carries a complete line of suede hats in every shape you could imagine, so
that you can match your suit with a hat right there.
-X        -*        *
Have you always wanted an outfit for studying which would be warm and
still not look too much like a kimono? The LINGIRY SHOP on South Granvilla
have the newest styles of "house coats" in wool with full length zippers You
can slip them on over pajamas or whatever you have on and look completely
dressed.
Priced from $4.95 to $16.50, they have styles, smartly tailored with the
zipper and trim in a contrasting color, and the shorter wrap-around coat
trimmed with corduroy velvet in nautical motif. The LINGERY SHOP is lust
a  few steps  north of Twelfth Avenue,  on  South  Granville Street,
*>-♦*-♦.
There is the publicity conscious Phi Delt who proudly informed Mary Ann
that he was carrying off two Zete pledglings to a yatching trip on bidding
afternoon,
41        *        *
You don't have to take a trip down to Seattle to get American shoes at
a price you can pay. RAE-SONS BUDGET SHOP, on the mezzanine floor of
fhe regular store at 644 Granville Street, carries the same styles you will find
across   the border,   priced between  $6.95  and  $7.50.
Their "Dale," in suede and patent, has six tiny buttons up the side of
a perky flap. "Lovely," a sophisticated model with braided trim, and "Belfrey,"
gored to make its smart perforated pattern fit suavely across the instep, come
in the black suede which is leading all shades and leathers for late fall.
These styles are just the thing to wear with your informal gowns, and yet are
appropriate  for afternoon  teas.
4*        -fc        *
Who was the failing fraternity man that phoned sixteen people for a
date  one  Saturday   night?
* * +
Did you wish you owned red flannels like grandma used to wear when
it began to get chilly at the game last Saturday? WILSON'S GLOVE AND
HOSIERY SHOP, at 575 Granville Street, have tiny red wool panties that you
can carry in your purse and slip on iust before the game. Because of the
color no one would ever suspect what you were carrying.
■*-*-»*
BEWARE! You can't carelessly phone anywhere when ordering "her"
corsage for the fraternity informal this year Fall fashions say that the shade
of flowers to be worn with a pink dress is not the usual deep rose, but a
bright yellow, flowers are being worn at the waistline of a gown or as wristlets
when   the dress  is  styled with  no place  for a corsage
These are only a few of the innovations for Ihe winter season, so unless
you are an ardent follower of women's styles the safest thing you can do is
phone BROWN BROS.—Seymour 1484—and have one of their experts design
a corsage  to suit  the  gown  which  your partner will   be wearing
Three
LOOKING BACKWARD
Oct. 4, 1933.—Council today issued final regulations for the Frosh
bonfire, part of the initiation ceremony. The Are will be built by
Frosh in a designated spot, and
guarded by them until 2 a.m. tomorrow morning. After that hour,
Sophs can not attempt to touch oft*
the pile until 5 p.m. tomorrow,
when raids will be in order until
9 p.m.
Librarian John Ridington in an
interview today stated that readers' accommodation in the Library Is 30 At less than it should
be, with total space only for 400.
Chosen to succeed Sidney Risk
as director of the Players' Club
spring play, Miss Dorothy Somerset is a former member of the
Department of French. She is a
graduate of Harvard and ot the
Glner-Mawer Drama School, London.
Oct. 4, 1934.—Prof. Ira Dilworth
has been appointed as associate
professor of English, taking the
place of Dr. F. C. Walker, who
recently died. Prof. Dilworth has
been connected with Victoria High
School for the last 19 years and
has been principal for the past
eight years.
Twenty Innocent, bright-eyed
Frosh were ducked in the Lily
Pond by brutal Sophs at noon
today for not attending an M. A.
A. meeting.
Oct. 4, 1935.—Initiation hazing
was banned by the Senate at their
last meeting when they passed the
Statute of Prohibition.
Registration up to September 30
is placed at 1,767, as compared with
1,812 for last year, and 1,468 for
the year before.
Alan Morley, the Campus Crab,
has been elected as president of
the Artsmen's Undergrad, in an
attempt to revive, that body and to
make it one of the most active and
efficient organisations on the
campus.
Senior Class Spirit
Lags, Elections Put Off
A chairman and a handful of
Arts '38 spectators enthused with
the possibility of becoming gowned
met In Aggie 100, Thursday noon
tor elections.
Malcolm Brown, past president,
conducted the elections, but only
two executive members were selected, both athletic representatives,
Dorothy Yelland and Bob McLellan.
Further elections and all business were postponed till the next
meeting in Aggie 100 Wednesday
noon.
MUSICAL SOCIETY
There will be an important meeting for all members Friday noon in
Ap. Sc. 100. Music will be distributed.
MART KENNEY
Returns to the
SPANISH GRILL
OCTOBER  13th
Daughters of Empire
Donate New Bursary
In order to perpetuate the memory of those who gave their lives
In the Great War, the Imperial Order of Daughters of the Empire
have established a war memorial including Bursaries in Canadian universities. Post-graduate scholarships and the placing of Historical
Pictures in schools.
Candidates   for   post-graduate
work are chosen from unmarried
British subjects, live years' residence   in   Canada,   between   the
ages of  1  and 27,  must hold a
degree from a Canadian University and must have done or be doing    post-graduate    work.    Academic attainments, personal character   and   physical   fitness   are
considered in the selection.
Applicatoin   should   be   made  by
October   16,   1937,   to   the   I.O.D.E.
Provincial    Educational   Secretary,
room   613,   Metropolitan    Building,
837 W. Hastings, Vancouver.   Further  particulars   may   be   obtained
from the registrar's offlce.
QLOVKS LOST
A pair of brown hand-stltched
fabric gloves at busstand or vicinity, Wednesday, at B p.m. Return
Hasel Dunbar, via Arts Letter
Rack.
Mme. Chiang
writes for
the Sun
THE Vancouver Sun's lesdsrthlp
In the publication ef authoritative Interpretation ef world affair* I* sxtandsd by tha exclusive
cables en the present war in the
Par last from China's most notable
woman. No writer possesses a
knowledge of China's crisis comparable to that of Mme. Chiang,
and her dispatches are a source of
dally enlightenment to readers of
the Sun.
VANCOUVER
SUN
PHONE TRINITY 4111 FOR
DELIVERY . . . 60c • Month
ONE  OF 3750
FRIENDLY
EMPLOYEES
The B. C. Electric employee, you may
meet today, is always "at your service." He or she will be glad to assist
you in any way they can, so that your
use of B. C. Electric service will be
more convenient, more pleasant or
more profitable. They will consider it
a favor to be allowed to help you.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC
RAILWAY COMPANY SPORT CARD
Socoer:    Sra.  — Varsity   vs.    Service
Taxi, Cambie Street Grounds, 3.30.
Jrs.—Varsity vs. Prov. Recreations,
McBride   Park,   at   2.30.
SPORT CARD
English    Rugby:    1st   Team   vs     New
Westminster at Brockton  Point, at
3.30.
2nd  Team  vs.  West Vanoouver, at
Douglas   East   Park.
Jr. Can. Football:  Juniors vs. Cougara
on   upper  oval   at   2  o'clock.
Four
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, October 8, 1937
HITCHINS'   SOCCERMEN   PLAY   SATURDAY
CO-ED
SPORTS
By MYRNE  NEVISON
The day of the mathematician
has come at last and with lt, a new
pastime tor sports-minded co-eds.
Fascinating hours will be spent
over this new game. The name?
"How many points have I?"
PRECIOUS POINTS
As the new Awards system was
passed Monday by Council, every
one must figure out how many precious points they  have  earned.
Memories will be overworked
with auch question, aa "Did I or
did I not play that game on Peb.
12, 1936?" "How many praotlaea
did I attend?" "Did my Intramural teama ever win er Juat
what did thay do?" . . . Oh, for a
diary/
Another little game will follow—
"Say now, If I play volleyball this
term — and go in for archery — I
wonder if I can stretch lt up to
200?"
COMMITTEE WORRY
Each woman's findings will have
to be tabulated and handed ln to
some committee to see if their
claims are justified.
•      •      •
Another problem confronting the
committee will be the awarding of
pointa to the new Senior B entry
ln basketball. Also, will a bonus
be awarded to championship teams?
SUCCESS  SEMESTER
All the co-ed teams are looking
forward to a very successful year.
A good number of volleyball enthusiasts turned out on Monday, while
many more are expected to be on
hand at exactly 12.15 next Tuesday.
Plans are under way for a Pltra-
teres' tournament.
"Doc"    Montgomery   amlles    In
anticipation   as   he   watchea   hla
girls    go    through    their    atunta.
Helping him coach are Bert Cooper  and  Oeorge   Pringle.
Not being left behind ln the race
for sports honors are the "hit and
run"   co-eds   who   are   fielding   two
strong teams In the inter-city league.
Their games start tomorrow.
Jr.   Footballers
Show Sat.
Varsity's junior Canadian footballers' swing into action for the
first time this season when they
tackle the strong Cougar squad at
2.30 Saturday afternoon on Upper
Brockton   turf.
A   strong   band   of   plgaklnnera
Include Byera, Maaon, Syd Clarke,
Stevenaon,    Flelaohman,    Parkln-
aon,   and    Renwlck,   aa   well    aa
many   other   former   Senior   grid-
Iron atara.
Although they've had little signal
practice, the  Collegiate juniors  are
all   set   to   tree   the   Cougars   this
week-end,    after   severely   crossing
up  the  Animal wires.
Senior Eleven Opposes
Service Taxi at Cambie
Juniors to Play Provincial
Recreations at McBride
WORLD SERIES DOPE
Joe McCarthy sat back with a
contented sigh yesterday morning as his bulgeonlng Yanks
zoomed to a 2-up lead in the current World Series with another
8-1 triumph over Bill Terry's
failing Giants.
Today's game, with lumbering
Monte Pearson on the Yankee
hill, and Hal Schumacher doing
the Giant heaving duties, should
be a wide open, run-bwrraging
affair.
GIANT
THANKSGIVING
DANCE
9 till  1
MONDAY,  OCTOBHR   11th
Direct trom the lips of Charlie
Hitchins, experienced Varsity round-
ball mentor, comes the team that
he and Captain Dan Quayle have
selected to oppose Service Taxi at
Cambie Street on Saturday.
FIORILLO IN  NETS
Guarding the Blue and Gold nets
will be Fiorlllo, last year's Junior
custodian, although ln answer to
Charlie Hitchins prayer at least
four other aspirants to the position
appeared at the practice on Tuesday.
Holding down starting fullbaok
poaltlon* will ba Mlauhara and
Croll, while th* hard working
halfback* will be Rush, Quayle
•nd J. Roblnaon."Chapman, Basil
Roblnaon, Todd and Sager have
been aeleoted for th* firing Una,
and aeoordlng to Charlie he ha*
. high hop** of thl* midget combination. Ready to go In a* aub-
•tltutes will be Strongetharm
and  Howataon.
HOPE FOR WIN
There is no doubt that the "U."
soccer boys will not be sparing the
horses when they meet the Taltnen
on Saturday. They make no secret
of the fact that they're aiming at
a game or two ln the Stadium this
season and a win against the
strong Service outfit would Just
nicely flt Into their calendar of
sweet dreams. The game is the
second half of a double-header and
is slated to begin at approximately
3.30.
The Juniors, who have their last
year's reputation to uphold will oppose Provincial Recreations at McBride Park at 2.30.
|   COACH HITCHINS   |
CAREY SPEAKS
SATURDAY
CBR's dally- Gymnasium
of ths Air marks a nsw departure this Saturday
morning whsn Davs Carsy,
popular prsxy of ths student body and captain of
last year's Miller Cup
champions, speaks at 8.45.
Other big names in the
Rugby Union will also be
present to put ths program
aoross.
The following Saturday
will see Maury Van Vliet,
Varsity Athletic Director
and super basketball coach
speak on the same program. Howie McPhee is
slated to speak the next
week on the traok and
field situation. Eric Martin, ace Department of
Education announcer, will
handle the mike for all
these broadcasts.
Just Lookin'
by
"Van" Perry
Saw	
Lea Steele playing with a tie ou.
It never looked the same, so we
sugest he wear It for the Initiation
period. And Hugh Shlrrlff without
running shoes; went Into a flying
skid every time he stopped, occasionally ending In a gentle recline
Freshman Hugh Davie
perched hewitchingly on a pile of
brand new hurdles, helping several
other greeuies look on with awe
and faint yearning. . . . Don't be
scared boys, get right tn there and
play marbles.
Here's genial Charley Hitchins,
veteran coac hof Varsity Soccerites. Charley has high hopes
of master-minding his smart
proteges to win against Service
Taxi in Saturday's league opener.
Grass Hockeyists
Play Cricketers
Men's Grass Hockey Team is
rapidly rounding into shape, and
promises to be the best ever to
sport the Varsity colors.
Although the bent stick artists
lost their first encounter due to
lack of practise, they prlmlso to do
or die on Saturday against the Cricketers. The game is to be played
at Connaught Park, commencing at
2:30 sharp.
DOBBIEMEN
IN OVAL ON
SATURDAY
Play Royal City
Outfit
When the Blue and Gold English
Ruggers trot on to the Brockton
Point oval this Saturday at 3.30,
they'll face an unknown quantity
ln the fifteen stripped gladiators
from the "Salmonbelly" town —
New   Westmnlster.
Th* Royal City outfit I* th* on*
whieh for th* paat few year*
eleaned up th* **oond division
with no trouble at all, and war*
praotleally foroed Into th* upper
•trata thl* aeaaon by th* rugby
mogul*. Th* powers figured thay
war* Just too good for minor melees.
STILL   MINUS   HOWIE
And so, with a slightly weakened
team—minus flashy Howie McPhee
on the three line, and having a
questionable scrum — the Dobble-
men will make more or less a back-
to-the-wall   stand.
Led by the scintillating playing
of Johnny Bird In the fullblack
alot, and th* expert veraatlllty of
their halfbaok eaptaln, Dave Carey, the U. fifteen will be giving
no quarter in the week-end tilt.
Leggatt, Tremblay, College, True-
sell and Ted McPhee will ahow
aa attacking atrateglata, while
Robertaon, Andrewa, Wallace,
Taylor, Tupper, McPhee, Robaon
and Mattu have been picked for
heaving dutlea  In  the  front  line.
NOTICE   TO   GOLFERS
First practice under Harry Winder will be held this Friday at 4.30
over at the gym. All those who
Intend to turn out should give their
names to Maury Van Vliet, as the
classes will be limited. No golfer
will be admitted to the class until
he or she has obtained a membership card from the Students Council  office.
And here's a Hat* of the 2nd
division playera who'll oppoae
West Vancouver at Douglas Park
on the aame afternoon: Teagle,
Robertaon, MoCrae, Maokle, Carrothers, Robertaon, Hamaon, vine,
Billings, Knox, Madeley, Pyle
*nd   Wllaon.
—F. J. T.
INTRAMURAL   NOTICE
Due to the holiday, the interclass
volleyball    scheduled    for    Monday
will   be   played   Tuesday  noon.
FOOTBALLERS, TRACKSTERS
LEAVE ON PRAIRIE TOUR
Henderson     eligible, Matthison Hurt, Will Not
Play. Track Stars to Meet Saskatchewen.
By VAN  PERRY
The 7:15 train last night was a "Sport Special" ln every sense of
the word, as lt puffed out of the station carrying a powerful Varsity
football team, and the four top men in campus track activities back
to the prairies to show the Farmer-lads how things are done out West.
ELIGIBLE , "glate Track Meet with Saskatche-
wan   on   October   11.
Lucaa reporta he "will only be
water boy for the football team,
and  you  can  quote  me  on that."
But   Maury   haa   other   Ideaa   for
the   "Seagull,"   and   haa  arrangements   made   for   a   fluld-fllnger
already.
The  football   schedule   is   a   little
heavy  for a tour,  and  reads as follows:   Varsity vs. Saskatchewan on
Oct.   9th   at   Saskatoon;   one   day's
travel    to    Edmonton;    Varsity   vs.
Alberta on  Oct.  11th at  Edmonton.
Tlie    tracksters,    meanwhile,    do
their   stuff   on   the   11th,   then   join
the    behemoths    at    Edmonton    for
the return trip, which will probably
be one of celebration and jubilation
no   end.
HENDERSON
Art Bellis, powerful back —
fielder, and Rann Matthison, speedy
backer-upper, are not accompanying   the   team.
Rami's having a bad
ankle to look after. Other than
this, the team will he just about as
it lined up for the game last Sat-
day, with the inclusion of Barney
Boe at blocking half. Both Maury
Van Vllet and "Doc" Burke will
take the pralre jaunt to keep the
boys in order and condition for
their   games.
The track team, conalatlng of
Alec Lucas, ace leaper; Howie
McPhee, Olympic threat; Vance
McComber, half-mile expert; and
Wilt Pendray, mller, will take
part   In   the    Western    Intercolle-
Need A Handicap ?   „. „„„.,	
need on*—whan you play golfl It't quit* simple to play with your friends
•nd make par . . . or better still, to be under part
We   hope   you   don't
Put this on your "must"
list. Learn "the reasons
why" from this well-
known golf teacher and
author.
Hal Rhodes' Golf Lecture
Hotel Vancouver
OCTOBER 12th, 8 p.m.
HAL RHODES' GOLF SCHOOL
1155 West Pender
Seymour 2533
SCIENCE '41
CHALLENGES
SCIENCE  '40
It'a alwaya left to the fiery Sclencemen to atart aomethlng
around the oampua, at leaat in
the way of aport.
Thla time, the new '41 elaaa of
red-topped would-be engineer*
have hurled a defiant challenge
to their third year buddies, Science '40. Baaketball la the medium chosen to aettle aupremacy
between the two, and the time
and place haa been named by the
deflera.
Saturday noon at 12.16 la to rfe
the atart of thla Science acrap,
If the third year man accept the
challenge match.
* * *
Intramural basketball got away
on Wednesday noon when the Agriculture lads won a thriller 16-15,
from Education, and Science '38
claimed victory by default from the
absent  Arts   '3S.
Despite   the   flrst   game   being   a
humdinger and a snappy display of
SPORT NOTICE
There are still a few vacancies in managerial positions in
each of the majo rsports; so,
Freshies, grab 'em!
Remember, when you're a
senior manager, you catch a
Big Block sweater ... all out!
TEAM  PACTICES
Art Clarke, aenlor manager of
baaketball, apouted forth the
aohedule of team tryouta for tha
three hoop qulnteta on the oampua thla year, yeatarday afternoon.
While peering through coffee-
cup haae, Clarke atated the Senior A'a practice Monday, Wedneaday and Friday at 4.30, while
the Int. A'a and Senior B'a
aweat on the aame days at 8
a.m. daylight dawn time.
hoop talent to boot, the lackadaisa-
cal attitude of the Arts class '38
put a damper on the opening of the
intramural schedule, ov their lack
of spirit, the Arts seniors should
be blacklisted around the su>ort
campus.
"THE   U.   B.   C.   OF   DANCINO"—
Freshmen or post-graduates will find our courses easy to learn, with
a quickness that amazes. Special rates September and Octolier to
Varsity   students.
BALLROOM BALLET TAP
LILAS MOORE
Reco.niaed Authority on Dancing
700  West  Georirta Street
Trinity   1710
BADMINTON
Rackets
, Presses
, Covers,
Shuttles, etc.
Expert Restringing
by
Trinity
1639
BEV
.RHODES
726 Seymour
Street
The Tennis
and  Badminton
Specialist
"WE ARE YOUR DELIVERY SERVICE
B. C. DISTRICT TEL. and DELIVERY CO. LTD.
Rear
AFTER
81 e West Hastings St.
Seymour 8185
M.,    At-SO    SUNDAYS    AND    HOLIDAYS.    Sey,    91B4   K
HEAD   OFFICE:     MARINE   BUILDING
TRUCKS.     MOTORCYCLES    AND    BIKE    MESSENGERS
AVAILABLE   AT   ALL  TIMES

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