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The Ubyssey Nov 15, 1940

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 Quiz Program
Monday Noon
®tj? HbysB^tr
Pub Meeting
Tuesday Noon
No. 16
Compulsory Military Training
McGiil Senate Suspends
Conscientious  Objector
Montreal, P.Q. (C.U.P.)—November 15, 1940 — After a
special meeting of the University Senate on Saturday, McGiil
University suspended its sole conscientious objector to compulsory military training, Gordon Stewart, second year Arts
student, until he is ready to abide by the rules of the college.
Stewart refused to take the compulsory military training on the
grounds that'it was against his religious principles.
The case was considered by a special committee composed of university and military representatives and
referred to t th-e Senate for final
action. Since Stewart Is 19 years of
age his case Is a purely university
affair and was not referred to the
Government as would have been tho
case  were  he  of   military   age.
The action of the Senate is based
upon a regulation of long standing
which empowers the coll-ege authorities to suspend any student who
refuses to participate ln the physical
training program of the university.
University authorities have tak-en
the stand that Stewart's refusal to
take the compulsory military training
is akin to refusal' to take physical
Stewart is a prominent member of
the Debating Union and ls president
of the Arts Undergraduate Debating
Society. He Is also a reporter on the
staff  of the  McGiil  Dally.
Gottum Slogan?
Enter Contest-
Win Big Totem
Gottum   Slogan?
That's what the Totem staff want
to know. Response to their Slogan
Contest has been slow indeed, and
the Staff are racking their brains
trying to stimulate interest among
the undergrads in this chance for a
free   1941   Totem.
Commerce    students    who   boast
of their  executive ability,  flippant
Arta students with nothing else lo
do,   frustrated  Sclencemen   with  a
natural gift, all are eligible to submit   a   slogan,   a   "catch   line"   the
Totem  can  use,  as an  advertising
stunt to sell the Book.
Last   year's   winner,   Ernie   Alexander,    got   a   free    1940   Totem,    voted
Canada's best,  with  "Gottum Totem."
This  year   Its   anybody's  contest.
Drop your brain children in the
Pub Office in Brock Hall, and at
the same lime, lay a buck on the
counter to ensure your getting this
year's greater than ever Year Book,
guaranteed to be "the pictorial Homer  of   human  nature."
The winner of the slogan will have
his  dollar  refunded.
Wear Old Rags
To Hard Times
Mixer Saturday
The second Arts Mixer, scheduled
for Saturday night in Brock Hall
will take tho form of a Herd Times
Old clothes will be the height of
fashion as students dance to old-
time tunes. Any kind of apparel except   hob   nail   boots   will   be   allowed.
Tag dances will be a feature of the
eveniny's entertainment, and square
dances will al.'.o be Included on tho
program. Art:; President Sandy Nash,
in charge of the Mixer, announces
that the executive i.s offering prizes
i'or   games.
Admission will be 25c, the money
going to aid the Red Cross, and to
raise funds for a radio for Brock
Dancing will be from 9 to 12. For
a small additional sum, Underhiil will
supply refreshments. Sid Poulton's
orchestra will again provide the
Tickets for the Hard Times celebration are now on sale at the
A.M.S.   office.
KINGSTON, Ont., Nov. 4 (C.U.P.)
—Queen's University students aro
faced with a peculiar yet serious
problem as a result of the war. What
with development of the Empire Ait-
Training Scheme, R.M.C. and naval
school, thousands of men from His
Majesty's Forces are quartered in
In addition, workers and their families for the new aeroplane plant and
for the Locomotive works and shipyard, are coming to town in great
numbers. The trouble comes when
they  look   for   board  and   rooms.
Queens has no men's residences.
All the men and some of the girl3
live in boarding houses. The University has always issued a list of
boarding houses near the University,
with   rates   and   accomodation.
Rents havo gone up slightly, and
homes which never took in roomers
L-efore  are  now  taking one  or two.
The girls do not have to face the
same problem, for there is a residence
for them which holds the greater part
of the co-eds, and the Dean of Women arranges to reserve accomodation
for   tho  remainder.
As regards meals, students don't
have to worry. The Student's Union
Cafeteria has kept its prices the same
despite the rise in cost, and has kept
other boarding houses and restaurants   in   line.
Queens hopes to have a men's residence in tho near future and the
reasonable profits from the Cafeteria
are being placed in a fund to realize
this   dream.
Student Director
John Glen, versatile member of the
Playern' Club, who ls directing the
play "In Cold Blood" for the Christmas productions, starting on November 20. He has played leading roles
in tho Spring plays for the last three
years, and Is on the executive of the
Tho "Dies Committee" will be debated by tho Parliamentary Forum
on  Wednesday noon In Arts 103.
Forum speakers will take part ln a
Vancouver City League debate to be
held on Friday. Tho subject will be
"A  Provincial  Highway  Commission."
Student Savants
In Brain Clash
With Quiz King
First   quiz   on   Campus!     The   quiz
sponsored by the C.S.A.D.C. on Monday, November 18, in the Auditorium.
"It's   much   more   than   stupendous.     It's   epoch    making!"    said
Professor   A.   F.   B.   Clark,  genial
master     of     cercmonlcs-to-be     or
Colonel    Query   as   he   Is   to   be
known   In   the  Quiz,   when  Interviewed  by the  Ubyssey.
Taking part in the Battle of Intellect on one side of the fence are:
Ruth Wilson, president of Women's
Athletics; Janet Walker, Friday Editor of the Ubyssey; Ruth Heyer,
president of the Players' Club, and
Elspeth Munro , president of the
Worn-en's  Public   Speaking   Club.
On the other side are: Jim Harmer,
president of Men's Athletics; Pierre
Berton, editor of Tuesday's Ubyssey;
Tom Robinson, president of tho Musical Society, and Arthur Fouks, president  of  the   Parliamentary   Forum.
The individual scores will be announced aa well as the group scores.
Theodora Combolos stated that a cow
bell might be used Instead of a gong.
(Creating a bit of Aggie atmosphere?)
Whatever the outcome, tho Quiz itself will provide interesting entertainment for all who turn  out.
Oriental Opulence
Featured Thursday
Western Culture will give place to the mystic splendour
of the East next Thursday evening when Artsmen and Aggies
assemble at the Commodore  for their great joint ball.
In   evidence   will   be   all   the   trap-'
pings   of   a   gorgeous   oriental   palace.
Student Directors
Art   Building
LONDON, Ont., Nov 14 (C.U.P.) —
The University of Western Ontario
is about to obtain an art gallery, Mrs.
J. G. Mcintosh 1-eft the university
$50,000 for the construction of an art
gallery and auditorium, as well as
a collection of paintings by Gainsborough and other painters. Construction of the building will begin
in  less than  a  month.
The building will be 30 feet by
100 feet, and will be built in Gothic
style of Credit Valley sandstone. In
order to obtain the maximum display
space, the gallery will likely be limited to two stories in h-eight, with as
much wall space as possible. There
will be relatively few windows, most
of the illumination to be provided by
University ofifcials hope that the
collection left to the university will
be a nucleus for an outstanding collection   of -art   treasures.
Tho   program   of   today's   concert   in
tho Brock   Hall  will   include:
"On   Hearing   tlie  First   Cuckoo
In   Spring."    Deli us
"Rio   Graiido" Constance   Lambert
"Con:nation   Fanfare",
Arthur Bliss  and  others
Sadie Hawkins
MONTREAL. Que.. Nov. 10 (C.U.P.)
—Sadie Hawkins week, the "turnabout" in the lives of university men
and women will be celebrated the
last week In January, McGiil worn-en
representatives   decided   recently.
During the Dogpatch gal's visit,
special activities include a Spinsters'
spree and a premier of a Li'l Abner
cartoon at a Montreal Uieatre to celebrate Sadie's arrival at McGiil. The
co-eds also plan a Buffet Dinner and
a campaign *o sell War Savings
Tuesday, Nov. 19, noon, In
Pub   office.
All those who are Interested
In remaining on the Ubyssey
staff, either editors or reporters,
must come to this meeting.
Very important. No excuses
accepted. Look and see If your
name  Is on  the masthead.
*g«>«l»<.^■W<l^_»<l-«^o^»>>^_» >^_»<>-^_»<<-^i»ii-^».>«^»<»4«
First nighters are getting set
for the return of the drama to
the campus next week when
the annual one-act Christmas
plays will be presented by the
Players' Club in the Auditorium, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights, November 20th to 23rd.
As usual, four short .sketches of
widely cliff-, rent characters will bo
presented to a student audience on
Wednesday and Thursday nights and
to the general public on the succeeding   two -evenings.
Two student directors will muke
their debuts this year In the persons    of    Archie   Bain    and    John
Glen,  both  veterans in  ilrama.
Under the supervision of Mr. Sydney Risk, Archie Bain is directing
the production of "The Nativity Play
of the Shearmen and Tailors" that
dates from th-e fourteenth century,
and will mark a new field of endeavour   for  the   Players'   Club.
John Glen is also working under
the supervision of Mr. Sydney Rlsk
In producing a modern scene centering around a novelist of the present
day. It is called "In Cold Blood"
ond it-i suspense is expected to
catch the  fancy  of  tho  student body.
The other two plays to bo presented are "Edward About to Marry"
under tho direction of Walter H.
Gage, ana "Far. Far Away" with Dr.
Dorothy   Mawdsley   as   director.
Most of the casts in those plays
are from tho lower years and their
p-erformance will largely determine
tho cast to be chosen for the spring
A Corsage Hex
On Female Sex
At Arts-Aggie
"You can't come in here"
will be the word given to coeds who come to the Arts-
Aggie Ball hidden behind a
corsage, for no corsages of any
kind are to be worn this year.
The ldua of selling small corsages
at the door and giving proceeds to
the Red Cross has been scrapped by
the Executive. Sandy Nash, President
A.M.U.S., told the Ubyssey. Instead,
blue and gold ribbons will be sold
at the door for 50c each, and no
couple will bo allowed in without
buying   one.
Girls will positively not be allowed Into the dance If they are
wearing a corsage. If they have
ono already they will have to give
lt up at the door.
As with the former idea, the profit
from the sale of the ribbons will
help to swell the University's Red
Croas fund.
Students will sit at tables wreathed
in fragrant incense manocuvering
chopsticks. A troupe of oriental
dancing girls will oppoar as on. of
the most striking features of the
evening. To enhance still further
this Eastern setting, a slave gong
will resound at the end of each
Even the Artsmen and Aggies attending will help to further tho
exotic atmosphere by wearing splendid sashes—brilliant blue ones for
th_ Artsmen, gold for the Aggies.
These sashes may be procured at the
A.M.S. Office next week at ten cents
Very appropriately, the two Illustrious persons who have kindly offered to lend their patronage for tho
evening are Confucius and Chang
Suey. These two will assume the
task of initiating students into the
ways of  oriental  night life.
A gigantic Arts-Aggie pep meet
will take placo on November 20, tho
clay preceding the Arts-Aggie Ball.
Tickets for the latter will be on sale
next week at both the A.M.S. Otric-e
-ind the Quad box office. The price
is $3.00 a couple.
Most students feel the same way
about the Arts-Aggie Ball as does
Confucius,    when   Confucius   say:
"Lovely lady and gv.nt.eman at Ball
is  velly   nice
No matter what the H— the price."
Swiss and outdoor skiing clothes
will be a feature of the Phrat-eres
Alpine party to be held on. Monday,
November 18. Four of the subchapters, Beta, Gamma, Delta and
Zeta are sponsoring this nowl co-ed
to bo held  in the Peter Pan Ballroom.
Dancing will be from nine to one,
and skiing or .swiss clothes are to bs-
worn. Tickets for the affair are 23-.-
a couple for mvmbers of these chapters and 3."ic a couple for other
Any day now the notorious
Arts Sweaters will become a
reality on the Campus. They
are expected to be ready for release at the end of this week.
It is stated that the Sciencemen will
turn absolutely green at th-e sight of
these blue and gold tokens of the Arts-
men's spirit, which despite rumour
to the contrary, is not quite dead
yet, according to releases by Canadian  Press.
The demand has been increasing
steadily. Both Joes and Josephines
are ordering them; the main reason
given is to show the Sciencemen just
where  they   stand   and  sit.
These sweaters may be ordered
through the Alma Mater Society
efflce. The price is still the same
reasonable   one   .  .   .  $4.35.
Washington Vs.
U.B.C. Debaters
In Symposisum
"Entering the war will mean
disaster to the U.S.A.," said
Warren Kilpatrick and Dan
Blom of the University of
Washington in Wednesday's
symposium in Arts 100. Elspeth Munro and Austin Delany
of the Parliamentary Forum
represented U.B.C.
Kilpatrlck discussed the external
menace of ripening dictatorships in
South America where totalitarian Argentine Is already dynamically opposed to the U.S.A. He stated that
th-e most serious Internal threat is
the lack of national morale In the
Elspeth Munro branded the recent
exchange of 50 wornout American
destroyers for strategic British military bases as unfair, for the U.S.A.
made an economic gain without participating in the war. She ended by
saying, "America should be In the
war  and  should   be   in  immediately."
Angus Speaks
On Commission
Study Tuesday
The findings of the Rowell-Sirols
Commission on the problems of
French Canada will be discussed by
Professor Henry F. Angus at a meeting of Le Cercle Francais, Tuesday,
November 19 at 8:00 p.m. in Arts 204.
The meeting is open to the general
public, .and all Interested are invited
to attend.
Professor Angus was B. C.'s
representative on the Commission
that probed all aspects of Canadian life, and will deal with Impressions received by the Commission In Quebec, where briefs
wero presented on the problem of
our French-speaking population.
Members of the Inner Cercle will
meet after the lecture at the home
of Professor H. V. Warren, 1816 West
ern Parkway for informal discussion
and   refeshments.
Dean's Letters
Shock Slow
This week many students are regretting the fact that they didn't
work harder for the mid-term exams.
The question of th-e day is this—"Did
you  get   a   letter  from the   Dean?
The Dean's billet doux has a lot
of reading to it, but boiled down it
sounds   like   this—"Either     do    some
work   or   get   the       out   of  this
hyar   University."
When he was asked how he happened to get one of the dainty epistles, the Sciencemen, Oscillation Q.
Erg was heard to remark "I woke
up one morning and dere it was."
With much prqfanity and superhuman manipulation of a C.I.F. slide-
rule scale, he reached the conclusion
that the only cure was more El
Stuffo. As far as can be ascertained
he is still hibernating in Chem locker
No.  423.
A comprehensive survey of Arts
women showed that the majority of
them were only too, too, thrilled at
the prospect of a confidential chat
with the Dean. Your reporter spent
a good deal of time convincing the
said women that the Dean doesn't
take them on his knee and let them
cry  on  his  shoulder.
After   a   long   search,    one    Aggie
was     discovered     hiding     behind     a
broken  blackboard  clutching  his  billet    doux.      When   he   was   asked   if
, there   were   any   more   like   him   he
Dan  Blom  responded  that  the  U.S. . on-y   gave   out   a   genti.-.   MOOooo.
A. can combat th-e  threat from wlth-
Little Totie's so proud of that medal
ho won earlier in the year for being
the best year book in all Canada
that he  still  wears  it  on  his chest.
Totie urges all you undergrads to
rush right down to tho Publications
Board with your dollars to make sure
you insure possession of the 1941 book.
out when she is unified. He maintained that Hitler's victory would not
be an economic threat to America
because her foreign trade n-ever exceeded 10 per cent, but that there
was a serious economic problem of
feeding the starving people in tho
"Conditions," he said, "such as unemployment, national disunity, the
formation of fifth columnist groups
and Communist societies, which give
rise to totalitarianism, are potent in
the   States  today."
In replying to the American speakers. Austin Delany argued that soon
America will be in the war for better or for worse. He declared that
in all terms and facts the U.S.A. is
an ally of Britain now, and asserted
that democracy must take second
place If tho States continues on Its
present   basis.
Tho Dominion Bureau of Satisfies
has written to the registrar, advising
that students do not need to notify
thin bureau unless they change their
permanent home residence during, oi
a' tho otid of, the school year. In case
such a change, students must notify
tho   Dominion   Statistician   at   once.
Breaking down after a Ubyssey 3rd
degree he confessed that the only reason he had failed was because a certain cow kept kicking over the test-
lube he was trying to fill with milk.
Consequently he couldn't write a
constructive essay on "the percentage
of butterfat, lactic acid, and chocolate   flavor   In   pure  Jersey   milk."
New   Editors
For   Tuesday's
A.M.U.S. Issue
Next Tuesday's edition will see a
radical departure from the traditional
policy of the Ubyssey, for it's the
Arts-Aggie   issue.
This will give all the Artsmen
and Aggies, who have been telling
tho Editors how to write the Ubyssey, a chance to prove their
Columns, news stories and features
will bo written by a new .staff, under
the leadership of Sandy Nash, president of tlie A.M.U.S. and Jock Byers,
president   of   the   Aggie   Undergrads. Page Two	
XJ\A)t HhyaB^y
Issued twice weekly by the Students' Publication Board
of the Alma Mater Society of the University  of British
Office: Brock Memorial Building    —    Phone Alma 1624
Campus  Subscriptions—$1.50
Mail Subscriptions—$2.00
Jack Margeson
Tuesday Friday
Pierre Berton Janet Walker
Archie Paton
Jack McKinlay
Edna Wlnram Orme Dier
Pub Secretary  Barbara Moe
Circulation Manager  Bob Menchlons
Assistant Editor  Barbara Newman
Feature Editor  Cornelia Burke
C. U. P Editor Arvid Backman
Exchange Editor Lloyd Williams
Doris Filmer-Bennett, Helga Jarvl, Margaret Reid, Gilbert Baal, Ken Wardroper, Marlon MacDonald, Sylvia
Anderson, Adam Waldie, Lucy Berton, Dan Tatroff, Bob
Morris, David Robinson, Bernice Williams, Allison Mc-
Baln, Bill Dawe, Doug Christie, Ida Francis, Frances
Jackson, Bill Hutchinson, Dave Housser, Jonathan Clark.
Amy Hackney Helen Matheson Jack Ferry
Chuck Claridge
For Advertising
Standard Publishing Company Ltd.
2182 West  list Avenue   —    Phone KErr. 1811
Friday, November 15th, 1940
Totem time is here again, and time for
a dollar down. All who want a beautiful and
lasting record of their college year should make
sure at once that they will have a, Totem next
spring by reserving one now. It is impossible
to get one by any1 other means.
The Totem this year promises to be quite
different from last year's so that those who
do not want to buy a duplicate need have no
doubts about ordering one. There is every
reason to believe that it will be better than
last year's book which won the award for Canada. A great many interesting and novel pictures have been taken already, and more will
be taken of any events that come up during
the rest of the year.
The years spent at college are among the
most interesting and the most enjoyable of
anyone's life, but very few people have any
permanent record of those years, either in
pictures or in writing. Those who keep their
Ubysseys have a kind of record, but by no
means a pictorial one; those who come here
from out of town have the letters they write
home to read over, if the letters are not destroyed; but for the great majority of students,
the Totem is the only record.
Besides the photographs of all the students, the Totem pictures the big social events
of the year, some of the classic sports events,
club activities, and any outstanding happenings on the campus. This year, the War is
bound to play a part in any record of student
life because of its effect on every student. This
year, far more than last year, will be remembered as a war year. Who can say what next
year will be?
The Totem ts something then that few students can. really do without. Reserve a Totem
now, and you will yet a pleasant surprise when
the book comes out. Then someday, you can
show it to your grandchildren.
British MmsIc
By Dan Tatroff
Modern British music, in its expression of
the national spirit and in the great number of
its world-famous composers, excels all other
contemporary music. In no other land are
there so many composers who have freed
themselves from the traditions of form and
harmony laid down by German masters. With
the firm basis of folk music, our writers have
now created forms and harmonies that are both
modern and national.
In the opinion of many, however, Britain's
greatest musical genius lived 250 years ago.
It was fifteen years before Handel's arrival in
1710 that Purcell died prematurely. It is idle
to speculate what he would have done if he
had lived longer. In his single opera, "Dido
and Aeneas", he achieved perfection; though
an energetic writer for the stage, he never
wrote another true opera. He was too busy
with anthefhs, catches, chamber pieces, organ
voluntaries, and the other occasional music demanded by the needs of his numerous official
He had no apparent ancestors; more, no
heirs claimed his rich musical estate, though
Handel borrowed what he pleased* of it. Indeed, Handel's "Englishness" is exactly that
borrowing, and is betrayed in his mighty choral
effects, his widely spaced harmonies, and the
pungent utterances of his woodwinds and
brasses. The overwhelming choruses conceived
by the German invader, and sung at vast tribal festivals these past two hundred years, have
served to blot out Purcell's fame. Yet he was
a very great composer, far ahead of the resources of his age, speaking in a voice that
was at once unmistakably his own and that of
Restoration England. No one has less deserved
Student Opinion
'     Will   all   out-of-town   students   who
, have   not   given   the   Registrar's   office
' their   Vancouver   addresses,   please   do
1   so  at once.
To   the   Ubyssey.
Dear  Sirs:
The time has come for a reckoning.
For many weeks thc Ubyssey has
libelled our University—its freshmen
.smokers, its "mixer" drinks, and its
illustrious Council bnskelb-ill team—
but at Inst It has gone too far! The
glory of the Anglican Coll-ege l-..-._
been challenged, and the challenge
shall not stand! Here I append the
true story of the three o'clock Fire
All was dark in the land of Ang.
The steam valves hissed and groaned,
and the heat was terrific. We of
A.T.C. are not seasoning ours-elves for
for any particularly hot place, but we
slept on. It was Chang Suey who
found it too hot. and snarling, beset eff the fire alarm—even after the
Pub office this was more than h':
could   stand.
In a iiiunieiit the College was in an
uproar! The three resident Sciencc-
nv. n   snored   on.
"Ccme, liosiiy," murmuivd Ole Alfalfa, the Anglican Aggie, while Ted
Scott, tlie dashing divine, made a
spectacular ti ip around tho corridor;
in 10:5'a seconds flat. Quickly tlie
■'rally" sounded from Doug Fcrd's
'■ilver-longu-d bugl-e. and the busy
little Theologs silenced the alarm
bells with eu.-.tumary efficiency, two
socks, i nd an antependiiim (commercial   plu«   for   tlie   Players'   Club).
And   still   tlio   Sciencemen   snored.
'Ihen came s lence. One particular
Artsman, too lull'.; for his bed, heaved
.' slightly—it was Custard's last stand,
S and he subsided like a jelly. Thoughtful Theologs phoned a warm protest
to the University steam plant regarding the unreasonable heat; and after
opening all thc windows, settled down
to work with their usual industry,
leaving mere Varsity men to wallow
in the slime of tardiness, following,
the example of the Cross-Country
That, sirs of the Pub, Is the true
(or as Keats says), tho bashful story
of the other night. Let it be a lesson   to   you.
Yours  severely,
Nilnisl  bonum.
Why did Handel go to England? Probably just because of restlessness and curiosity
—a desire for new worlds to conquer. England was wearing her gloomiest autumnal aspect when he landed on her shores. Everything was against him. He did not know a
word of English. In Queen Anne's England,
music was in a state of coma brought about by
a chain-of lamentable circumstances and a lack
of national talent. The structure of English
music, founded so admirably by John Dunstable, developed magnificently by Orlando
Gibbons and William Byrd, and perfected by
Henry Purcell, had suddenly collapsed. ,      ...
I   admit  that  I   am  a   drunkard  but
But   the   distinctly   British   forms'  of   music   * think it is an outrage that the Uni-
were never entirely lost. English vocal music
can never wane while the English language
with its infinite capacity for a measured beauty
of expression remains. Thus, at this time we
have Thomas Arne (1710-1778) setting Shakespeare's lyrics to music. And if one suddenly
came upon "I heard a brooklet gushing," by
Edward Loder, one might imagine that he was
a British Schubert.
en to drink by editorials such as the
one on "drinking", an editorial that
would nauseate even the cleanest
'iving  p-.rson.
Let's have no more nonsensical
-editorials like the one I have mentioned, a* they are entirely unappreciated. Also said editorials lead to
lengthy discussion, which the Uby--
ssey has no space to print. Thus
I have ccme to the conclusion, along
with many others, that the whole
business was unfair on the grounds
I have just mentioned.
Yours   by   the   Grace   of   Allah,
Squire   Bcetbohm   Tree
(the   drunkard).
Dear   Sir:
Many co-eds are wondering what
to do to help the war effort. Now
a golden opportunity presents itself
for them to do their little bit, how-
aver   ."mul!.
It is rumoured that uniforms and
army boots will be presented to the
U.li.C. shortly. These boots however
are    not    equipped    with    socks. It
would be a notable g-.sture on the
part of the co-eds if each one made
it a point to knit a pair of woolen
'ock.s fur each of tho boys, who are
rivir.^ their time and energy to th-e
You don't want the boys to get
.-old   feet,   do   you?
Yours  hopefully,
Carnegie Record Recital—1:30 Monday in tlie Men's Smoking Room of
Brock   Hall.
Iff a .mart watch,
but at the tame time...
It's areliable Timekeeper
Dear Editor:
I was quite amazed and distressed,
about the -editorial "drinking", that
appeared in last week's Ubyssey.
This epistle was entirely unnecessary as the public, in general, will
form th-e opinion that the students
of our noble institution arc a crowd
of  drunkards.
The second Mixer wiM be held Saturday
night. The first one was such a huge success
that there is bound to be an even larger crowd
at this one. For once at a University social
event, everyone was well mixed up and there
were no small groups and separate parties.
All expenses -were paid, and there was a small
profit. The orchestra was good, the program
varied, the atmosphere informal and friendly,
and everyone enjoyed himself.
Mixers are exactly what this University
needs to develop college spirit and a more
friendly atmosphere.
The absence of dormitories is the chief
reason for this lack of college spirit, and the
various social functions and games throughout the year do not do a great deal to make
up this lack. But at an informal party where
money, clothes, and sophistication mean nothing
at all and everyone enjoys himself, there is a
real opportunity to develop this queer evasive
substance known as college spirit.
The Varsity Dance Orchestra is proving
itself well worthy of its name, too. It is improving with every dance, and many students
say that they would rather dance to its music
th-.n to any other. So at the Mixer, everybody
dances with everybody to ihe music of out-
own orchestra in our own hall. What more
i.-ould  we want?
Another composer of this transitional
period was William Boyce, who was writing
stately church music. Neither Boyce nor
Arne, however, were strong enough to overcome the memory of Handel, who was held in
-.;teat reverence long after his death. There
was a general feeling that there never could
bo another composer to stand beside him; one
hall! of the public headed by George III. were
admiring everything whieh at all reflected
Handel's style; the other half were simply
waiting for any new sensation from the continent.
An anecdote will help to show the condition in which musical London was at this time.
Dr. Johnson had been taken against his will
to a concert of string music. His companion
tried to excuse the musicians' mediocre performance on the ground that the music was
difficult. "Difficult?" growled Johnson. "Would
lo God it had been impossible !"
(To be continued)
*     *     *     *
The BBC recently started a series of programs designed to bring music to the factories,
with the object of increasing war production.
It Is not merely that music diverts the factory
worker's thought from a wearisome routine.
The routine acquires a pattern and hence a
significance that leaves the pattern no longer
a meaningless repetition.
Naturally, some workers will not profit
by this experiment for even the thunders of a
Mahler symphony would be lost in the earth-
shaking chorus of an irpn foundry.
vcrsity as a whole, should be judged
on the actions of several scoundrels
like  myself.
My only explanation of this stupid
articlv is: that the editor is a teetotaler who has re-formed, or he is
the type of chap who takes a drink,
then another one, but is scared to
take a third because he might be
discovered by some member of tho
drinking clan which he himaelf is
pel's: cut ng. 1 am inclined to thin..
llve letter explanation i.s the more
plausible </f the Uvo expiana tions I
have   i fforcd.     However,   maybe   he   is
tho   t
IO      U'S
,   have   nev. r   felt
the     1
thi".  i
a    <!   :
iv <:
i   I
ly    t.
ia'   ( a
■e.   t   i
an !
fire     water.      If
,!•.-:.-■-•   hitn   to   t.y
s.a'tl,       it      i;     V   l'V
a', i
11' a
'o s
■   -a lu>
"can't   '.raid   thei.
.■(.i....blo   csalailss
i.'ii   I
l ,
n       a
'    1   .    t.
,   ,   lli'.s.v   .ue  i'i iv-
Campus Togs In  ...  .
FROM   $40.00
"Always the Finest In Quality"
-. *> Special Student Rate at - •
By Presentation Of Your Student Pass
Charles -Latujhton
Carole Lombard
and Lupe Velez
Ronald Colman -
Ginger Rogers
Joel MacRae
and Wayne Morris
Don't get discouraged—get BRYLCREEM
Ladles alwaya prefer men with well-groomed hair. And.
nowadays, It's so easy to have It I    BRYLCREEM—
• Kaapa atubbo.n hair aofi, in pittas • Checks annoying dandruff
ail day, but nevax ' oiooay". and (ailing haiig avoids
O Ravltaliaaa tha aoalp, i-iloioi trakanaumeni
lustra  and   ahaan   lo   dry,   llfalasa # Fighta off baldnaaaj a.-oou_af-«a
hair.                                              ^ luxuriant hai* growth.
Brylcreem ia the Empire's first choice hair dressing tonic j over
18,000,000 tubes and jars aold yearly. Oet the new 23a size tub*
from yeu* dealer today. For extra economy buy the big 80a tube
or jar.    Money-back guarantee.
^Sthi pirpict hair drissino tonic
mm*mW No Alcohol—No Qvm—No Starch—Ne Soap
If he  would  only  comb his hair
And get his Ph. D.
How very  like some profs wo know
This   big   baboon   would   be!
—quoting an Ec professor. Friday, November 15th, 1940
Page Three
LOST—Blue polka dot scarf; green
Waterman's fountain pen, in Science
Building. Finder please return to
Lost and Found  in Brock Hall.
FOUND—Man's  Signet  Ring.   Apply
A.M.S.  Office.
LOST—Chem. 1 Text Book outside
Chem Labs on Tuesday, Nov. 5th.
Finder please return to A.M.S. office
or to J. W. Golding.
A. S. M. E.
Meeting of A.S.M.E. Saturday, November 16th, in Mechanical 111 at
11:45. Garth Wade will speak on
"Dwelling Insulation". All members
please  come  on  time.
A. I. E. E.
Meeting of A.I.E.E. on Wednesday,
Nov. 23, at 2:30 p.m., in Mech. 208.
Speakers will be C. B. H. Anderson
on "Television", and Hugh Davie on
"Gyroscopes ".
V. c. u.
The Varsity Christian Union will
held a meeting in Arts 205 today at
12:45. Rev. H. C. Phlllpps of Ruth
Morten Baptist Church will be the
speaker.     All  students welcome.
The V.C.U. will hold a fireside
meeting on Sunday, Nov. 17 at 2771
West 32nd Ave. at 3:15. Special
music, speakers and refreshm-ents
will bo followed by the semi-annual
V.C.U. Church service at Hastings
East    Baptist    Church   at   7:30.
WANTED—Coach for Chem. 1. Phone
Bill at ALma 0957R, evenings, if you
want  to  do a  good  deed.
S.  C.  M.
S.C.M. Vesper Service, Friday at
3:30 in Anglican College. All students  welcome. ,
LOST   —   Anatole   France.     Finder
please leave at the A.M.S. Office.
LOST—Green Fountain Pen. Allan
Workman. Please return to A.M.S.
"How old do you think I am?" asked the Sweet Young Thing of her
Flame. "Why, eighteen," was the
reply. "No, that's the age of my
older  sister.     Guess   again."
'Why, that's easy," answers the
flame. "Seventeen years and three
Dress Your Feet,
Young Man!
Sale of
Wool Socks
—by Monarch
All Colors — All  Sises —
SOc Values
3 Pairs $1.00
4516 West 10th Avenue
(At  the  Bus  Terminal)
H__-.:_..-.- Only Guaranteed
osiery q.,.,'.UicS
—    Gloves   —
French Kid, New Fabrics
'Tho biggest little shop in town
oebe s
713 Dunsmuir St.
Stationers and Printers
*     *    WITH   m^
This nippy weather can really make you enthusiastic about the
adorable selection of fine wool sweaters at Plant's Ltd., 564 Granville
Street . . . there are new ones with suede fronts . . . they come
in a galaxy of shades and styles, especially designed for campus
wear . . . one prominent Players' Club executive has been often
mistaken for a prof . . . tlie last time was In the stacks . . . we haven't
heard whether lt was a really tender scene, like the ones you hear
about In the stacks or not ... a new sweater from Plant's will put
you in a better mood after essays—and postin-of-time-table-blues . . .
Hi, -ft »N *
Alaska sable, otherwise skunk, is one ot the most popular furs
for campus wear . . . It's the long-haired variety and very hard-
wearing . . . these co-eds certainly are fast workers . . . one particular singer while in a popular down-town meeting place, cheerfully
introduced herself to some unknowns and walked out with them . . .
Black is the most popular color for dress wear now, and the
Alaska Sable carries out this theme . . . it's really flattering for you,
no matter what your type, because they come in all lengths.
* »H *H **
A sleek smooth line from head to foot is the ambition of every
co-ed, and Wilson's are ready to help you keep warm without looking all bunched up with a red flannelly appearance . . . these snug-
gies are only 59c, too, so don't suffer for the sake of vanity in these
cold days ... at the Science Class Party we hear that one of the
D.U. councillors was utilizing an executive room . . . we can understand, of course, it was awfully crowded on the floor . . . and he
wanted to be alone . . . Wilson's Glove and Hosiery Shop, 575 Granville Street, have a few soft wool knee socks left in shades of red,
green and beige .  . . they're only 89c, too.
* * * *
Already, we're thinking of Christmas, remember the time-tables
have been posted — so you'd better do your shopping before you
have to study . . . Suzette, 880 Howe Street, has gifts specially
wrapped in celluloid cylinders ... or silver boxes . . . love has hit
the pub again . . . one cherubic looking C.O.T.C. pubster really gets
around ... he has about two feminine scribes hot on his heels, and
he doesn't run, either . . . not to mention another who invited him
to dinner before the mixer, but he up and ditches her to take someone else ... It must be wonderful to be so popular . . . notice his
beautiful complexion, sometime ... go down to Suzette's -while
you still have the choice . . . they have gifts specially for college students . . . from 50c to $1.00 . . . and they're all so smart and exclusive . . . the things all your girl friends and feminine relations will
just adore . . .
* * * *
Corsages are really going glamorous now, and Ritchie's, 840 Granville Street, are featuring corsages both to fit your pocket book, and
to make your girl friend feel really special . . . orchids, gardenias
and roses, of course, are still the most popular corsage . . . girls,
here's the chance you've been looking for . . . one innocent English
boy from Shanghai is looking for his ideal woman . . . he's fussy,
too, so lt really makes a standard to live up to . . . apparently the
primary requisite Is to be able to understand his complex personality,
and she must be a "nice girl", too, of course ... to quote him, "I've
taken out dozens of girls since I've come here" (that was only two
months ago, too) but in all of those he doesn't seem to have found
his "girl o' my dreams" . . . Ritchie's corsages aren't just a bunch of
flowers, either, they're so artistically arranged . . . you wouldn't
believe  the low price . . .
* * * *
A new shipment of campus shoes has just arrived at Rae-Son's,
608 Granville Street ... a new antique calf saddle oxford, with a
red rubber sole ... or any other kind of campus sport shoes . . .
they're all at Rae-Son's, where you get tho selection and the trained
salesman to make sure that your shoes fit you especially . , . one
P. C. freshette gave a little talk on morals to the Green Roomers
tho other clay, and practically had them convinced of the error of
their ways, when who should walk in but one of tho downtown
reporters. Says the freshette to the reporter: "Have you the time?"
Says, he, doubtfully: "Yes, if you have the nerve." . . . Dress shoes
for all occasions are a specialty with Rac-Son.s, with emphasis on elas-
ticized styles  that  really   fit   . .  .
Immediately Relieves
Painful   injuries   (athletic   and   others'*   —   sprains   —   bruises   —   sore
muscles —■ cuts —■ charley horses.
Athlete's   Foot   —   boils   —   burns   —   carbuncles   —■   eczema   —   skin
disorders — shingles —■  ulcers —  varicose ulcers.
Lumbago —  neuritis —• rheumatic pains — sciatica
RAYVITE  is excellent  as a  SKIN CONDITIONER  and beneficial  in
clearing up: blackheads — pimples — skin eruptions
Telephone SEymour 3401
SYNOPSIS; In the Bookstore at
midnight Oscar Scrlbblewell, reporter on the Dirty Rag, saw the
stupendously wicked Chang Suey
and the Tin Goddess Dottle Listen
stuffing a corpse into the cash
register. The next morning the
grimy mess was gone, but Oscar,
Instead of minding his own business and drinking his chocolate
milk like a good boy, snooped
around the campus and eventually
stumbled into the clutches of the
oriental sourpuss. Chang S.
sneered an evil sneer and plunked
Oscar In his torture chamber.
Now read on: (or don't If you don't
want to, we don't care).
Their wits numbed by the clamour
i.f Chang Suey's fi-endish invention,
the Eternal Military Lecturer, tho
two oriental guards failed to see the
shadowy figure in the corner of the
torture   chamber.
But Oscar Seribbleweil, one eighth
conscious though he was. saw the
gleam of a red sweater as Chas.
(Smutty Smus) Barker, boss of the
engineers, whirl'.d a pair of slide
rules  through the  air.
With faint plops the weapons
smashed on the flimsy sculls of the
guards, dropping them like a pair of
ripe eggplants. Tlie chi-ef of the engineers shot from his shadowy cornet',
untied the cringing Seribbleweil who
was almost as much afraid of Science-
men tis he was of the 'evil C. Suey,
tucked tho terrified reporter under
one arm and the corpse from the
Bookstore floor und-er the other,
kicked open a secret panel and
trotted out to a passageway beyond
the  torture  chamber.
Through a winding tunnel Infested with swooping hordes of
waivers the red shirt waddled,
grasping the two precious bundles
firmly. The trembling Oscar
Seribbleweil had heard of Science-
men snatching babes from under
tables in the Georgia and cutting
them Into pieces to throw from
the balcony at Arts pep meets,
and he expected no mercy from the
head  of  the engineers  either  for
himself or for the corpse.
Snatching a pencil and a looselcaf
containing Loafing 3 and Caf 9 not-es
from his pocket the reporter endeavoured to make a will as Barker
carried   him   along.
"To my clearly beloved Aspidcstra
Haycutter," he jotted, "I bequeath
my box of poker chips, the golcl filling from my left upper second molar,
and my Bl I lab book, for which I
got a third class in the spring of '29.
To my pal the Totem photographer
Billy tho Flash I leave the blonde
in the second row In English 19.
Chas. (Smutty Smus) Barker had
climbed a long flight of stairs, entered a well lit (like the occupants)
room, and dumped Oscar and the
corpse on the floor. Hastily swallow-
in-; a box of Dr. Base's Nerve Food
(advt.) which he carried with him
for weukness of the knees, tho reporter raised his h-ead and looked
He was in a lab on the top floor
of Science. Beside him was the gruesome corpse from the Bookstore
floor, and for the first time Oscar
saw  the   face   of   the  gory  object.
"Holy    Klinck!"    he    shrieked,    "It
can't  be!     He's  been  gone  a  year!"
"Oh. but it Is," countered Chas.
Barker, who was deft at repartee,
"and     we     have     to     fix     hint
up   today.     There's   a   pep   meet
coming  off,  and  unless he's there
It'll flop like a Mamook-yell.   No,
I'm  not   going  to  hurt  you,"   the
king  of  the  sllpstlck  added,  seeing Oscar trembling like an orange
Jello, "this Is self-denial day. You
can scram now."
But,    grasping   his   courage   firmly
between the thumb and forefinger of
his left hand. Oscar waited, for he
didn't see how even a scienceman
could bring life to that gooey m-ess
cf blood and bone which the evil
Chang   Suey had   mangled.
Feverishly the engineer worked,
his grey cells popping audibly as he
concentrated on the problem before
him. He integrated, he disintegrated,
he condensed, he diluted, then finally he wiped -his hands on his long
gold-en beard and stood back from his
What had once been the corpse
rose to its feet, lighted its corn cob
plpa, and gurgled "HI, boys!" It was
the sciencemen's sweetheart ond the
artsmen's ally, that glamour boy of
the long tables, Professor Walter
Aitch Rage
With a cheery wave of Its hand
the ex-corpse strode from the room,
whistling "Alouette" through its Incisors.
"Gad!'' shrieked Scrlbblewell,
"doesn't the man realize he's just
been dead? And do you know what
really did happen to him, Chas.
"Y-ep," responded Smutty Smus
with a scientific leer, "but I can't
talk until you've greased my gullet
with  a   forty   beer   or two."
(Is the mystery going to bo solved at last? Can Oscar raise the
money to bribe Barker? Watch
for tho exciting conclusion the
week after the week after next.)
H. Jessie How,
4451 West 10th Avenue
Essays and Theses Typed
INCORPORATED    »*••   MAY   l«70
Parties Ahead!
There are nights made for dancing
. . . nights when he will take you
to the "Roof" or the "Commodore"
. . . nights when you'll want to look
your loveliest. Now is the time to
plan your evening wardrobe.
The Bay has just received a new
shipment of exciting evenir-j dresses
. . . frothy nets, fragile as your
dreams . . . dramatic satins, taffetas
and velvets . . . and gleaming lames.
Some have smart little jackets . . .
others feature the new "covered up"
Formal accessories are important,
too ! See our dainty evening sandals
in black or white satin and silver
kid . . . choose a small glittering
bag ... an exquisite piece of costume jewelry . . . and as a final
touch an especially exciting perfume.
Let us help make you glamorous and
quite ready for all the parties ahead.
Dress Shop,  Fashion  Centre  Third Floor
Women's  Shoes,  Jewelry  and
Toiletries,   Main  Floor
We Cater
Exlusively To
U.B.C. Co-Eds
They like us and we like them.
Drop In anytime and view our
wide selections of hosiery, lingerie and sports wear.
Varsity Style
4435 West 10th Ave.
1 Page Four
Friday, November 15th, 1940
Thunderbirds Down Leafs in Overtime Contest
Tookes vs. 'Birds
V.A.C. Gym
Sat. Night 7:45
Ice Hockey Game
Forum Tonight
Varsity vs. Army
Pro Rec Held Even
By Young's Counter
Woodsonians Push Four Past Luckless Bees
In Campus Struggle, A's In 1 - 1 Draw
Pro-Rec's dreams of moving Into a first place tie with City
Police in the newly formed Wednesday soccer loop were sadly
shattered Wednesday when the Provincial boys could only just
squeeze out a close 1—1 tie with a fighting band of Varsity
Th. men of the Blue and Q. played<$	
storllng    ball,    having   clicked    on    a
winning combination the week before
when   they   chalked   up   their   initial
points, and at all times threatened to
topple  the strong  Kee contingent.
The Varsity "B" squad, the sure-
let's-keep-lt-even-far - this - game
but - give • us-your-all-star team,
took another on the chin from a
wobbly   (not to be confused with
Doa Pnssos' wobblles) Woodsonlan
eleven  who punched  heme  three
quick tallies In the first half be-
.   fore  the  Intellects  could  lace  up
their boots.
They rallied sharply after the
breather, holding the Storemen to a
lone counter, but were blanked by
the Bargain Basementmen's sparkling net minder, who bounc-ed out
spheroids like tho credit department's
dally assortment of cheques.
In the Con Jones tiff betwe-en Pro
Rees, and the "A" aggregation, there
was evidence of fifth-column activities as the Recreational's lone marl-
was chalked up by last year's Rhode.-!
Scholar Basil Robinson (spell his
name   wrong,   the   dirty  rat).
Baz pushed a long, driving shot
into   the  corner  of  the hemp  to  send
—starting on cold days—packed
with "plus" miles of sure performance—HOME OAS Is First
Choice   of    thousands    of    B.C.
Cagers Win
51-44; Catch
Loop Lead
V.A.C,  SATURDAY  7:45
stopped  Bardsley
motorists.    Buy
Remember  . . .
Home Oil Distributors
The Independent 100%
B.C. Company
his   team   mates   into   a   half-time  1-0
In the Interim, Doc Todd slipped
the collegians "mlckled" lemons,
and thc student drive took on new
Initiative as blue and g. sweaters
sifted through Pro Rec Jerseys like
vi razorback hog through a field
of turnips.
Laurie Young, snappy centre forward, got the equalizer, about half
way through  the second portion.
Suffice to say that all divots were
replaced on Johnny Owen's Upper
Field after the Woodsonlan-"B" episode. The Bees should be complimented for their fine showing despite
adequate player material (first lesson from gee whiz journalism
Tonight all roundballers feed faces
in Brock Hall as sourpuss-ed Frank
Underhiil throws last year's Thanksgiving   prairie   wolves   before   them.
Hal Rhodes, Vancouver's foremost exponpnt on the golf
swing, who has achieved International recognition as a golf
teacher, will be guest speaker
at next Wednesday's weekly
meeting of the Varsity divot
Mr. Rhodes will present a
moving picture featuring most
of golf's present day "greats",
including U.S. Open Champ
Lawson Little, Ralph Gutdahl,
two time U.S. Open tltllst and
several shots of Bobby Jones,
golf's Immortal master.
After the pictures, Rhodes
will give a half hour lecture
word-Illustrating the factors
that go to make up the famous
swings pictured on the screen.
Tho lecture takes place at
12:30 In the Auditorium.
"Potential Dominion Champions."
That the way Coach Maury
Van Vliet saw his Thunderbird
basketball men at the beginning of the season, and that's
the way his cage crew is shaping up.
Last night, before almost
empty stands at the Exhibition
Gardens, the Thunderbirds
came from away behind to catch
the defending league champions
/at full time, and then went on
j ahead to cop the contest in
overtime 51—44.
Behind all the way in what was
tho most ragged game of tho current
season, Varsity pulled up with sur-
I prising alacrity, to knot the score
43—43 as tho ftjll time whistle blew,
after trailing tho polished Leaf quintette 36—27 at three-quarter time.
Barton was the hero of tile
Collegians amazing victory as the
lanky southpaw went wild, sifting
through the panting Leaflets for
five quick markers In the overtime session, to bring his evening's  total io 14.
Diminutive     Jo-Jo     Ryan     also
gathered a fair share of the laurels
as    he    checked    Jlmmle    "Bugs"
Bardsley     In    a    standstill,     while
picking up eight points himself.
Other   top  scorers  for  the   Vlietmen
were   Pat   Flynn   with   nine   and   Jim
Scott,   who   saw   no   action   in   overtime,   with  fourteen.
Jubilant over their victory, the
Collegians clustered about their
coach Maury Van Vllet, who had
bitten through four C.O.T.C. handbooks while watching his cagers
cavort crazlly In the dying moments of the gome, to receive his
Maple Leafs were only shadows of
their former greatness, and proved
that tho experts were right In forecasting tlie champions' lack of condition. Lacking cohesions, with their
set-plays falling apart at tho seams,
they produced no single star In the
contest, although Willoughby and
Ross picked off a fair share of points.
Pucksters   Parade
Tonight;   Play   Army
The Grand Opening of the King Crest Hockey League
takes place tonite when the Thunderbird team makes its loop
debut against the Army sextette at the Forum, 8 o'clock sharp.
With two exhibition victories already chalked up, the Blue
and Gold team are top favorites to come through with the initial win in the five team set-up. Other teams in the league
are Plywoods, Kirks and Models.
The Cumpus Squad will feature
wide open hockey as coach "Cyclone"
Taylor   will   use   three  powerful  lines
i for  a continued attack on tho enemy
, net.
It Is rumoured that if these tactics do not work, "Cyc" Taylor
will toko to the Ice himself to build
up a comfortable lead.
Th-e   starting   lineup   is   being   kept
dark   secret,   but   senior   manager
.... and then th-ere was the cub
reporter who was found pouring Plls-
/ net- down the . . uh . . drain, following thp editor's drinking editorial.
"I'm tired of being a middle-man,"
he   explained   moodily.
Topcoats      - $22.50 to $45.00
Suits      -      -      -      -      $25.00 to $35.00
Commodore Building
There will be a meeting of the
Biological Discussions Club at the
home of Dr. W. A. Cl-emens, 4598 W.
4th Ave., Nov. 18 at 8:15. The speaker
for the evening will be  Dr.  Clemena.
Thunderbird blademan
Hughio (Handsome) Livingstone will
have the following men in uniform,
providing he can get them to wear
those   new   red   pants:
Ed    (Shut-up)   Benson   In   goal,
defensemen: Jack Moxon, Sid Mc-
Bee Gage Crew
Lose By Nose
Varsity's Senior B basketball crew
are finding the road to another
Lower Mainland crown tougher than
they expected at tho beginning of
the year. Competition In this year's
Community Loop has zoomed to new
heights, as the collegians found when
they wore nosed out 28-27 by a fast-
breaking Arta Club quintette, .in a
Tuesday   night   feature   game.
Bob Davis and Vic Plnchln shone
for the local lads with 10 and 6
points respectively.
The score: Davie 10, Gunn, Izcn,
Robinson, Pinchln 6, Harry 3, Young
4,   Claridge   4.   —27.
Leod, Murray, Shllabeer and Belt.
Forwards: Jim Harmer, Ted Stevenson, Al Bonutto, Horry Home,
Austin Frith, Ed Taylor, Jack McArthur, Jim Goodman and Norm
Both the Varsity and Army bands
will be ln attendance. The Varsity
girl cheer leaders will provide the
pep for the Blue and Gold followers.
A number of complimentary tickets ore still available at the A.M.S.
office. If you ar_ too late, just bring
a nickel  along with  a student pass.
C C - _E_D
The intermediate A team went
down to defeat In their first hoop
js.an-o of the season. Munro Furs
cam. from behind to win 21-19. Out-
-.lunding for U.B.C. were Helen
Muthcscn with nine points and Buddy Long with seven. The next game
is  slated   for  Friday   at  eight.
Senior B girls will make their
start against a Senior tcam, the
Westerns after the Intermediate
game. Girls to be Included on the
line-up are Ruby Palmer, Ruth
Wilson, Jean Thompson, Norma
Frith, Joyce Orchard, Brenda Phillips, Mary Bradley and Grace
Wednesday afternoon, the grass
hockey team played a practice game
against Kits. Jean Handling starred,
coming through with the only goal
of the game giving Varsity a victory
of  1-0.
*W_f freeje
be comfy with a "plug-in"
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mornings . . . start warming your tootsies
while you're still half asleep! No matter how
eold tt sets, you oan dress In comfort with a
modern and easily portable, it gives radiant or
circulated heat, plugs In wherever It's needed.
The newest thing in beaters ...... $11.95.
buy it on eamy terme.
Now showing—a complete and exhaustive
range of over 500 British woolens—every
new style idea for campus and spectator
sports wear
Over 500
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A.   P.   GLEN—47th   Ave.   and   Fraser   St. F.   A.   ELLIOTT-ltS78   Commercial  Drive
F.   SALTER- Nanaimo,   B.C. C.   WILSON--2-lGfi E.  Hastings  St.
J.   McMASTER—Chilliwack,   B.C. REX COX-M ssi, n Citv,  B.C.


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