UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Nov 14, 1946

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 Buck Spices
With Jokes
More than 2,000 students jammed
the Auditorium Tuesday noon to
hear Tlm Buck, executive secretary ef the Labor Progressive
Party, speak on the attitude of
tho LPP towards post-war problems.
And, until the last 15 minutes,
the speech they heard was just
about as inflammatory as an Economics 1 lecture.
He described the White Paper
on national income and employment brought out by the Liberal
government before the war as
having "promised full maintenance
of employment in the post-war
period and continuing investment
and development of national resources—and government interference if necessary."
"However, none of these policies
have been carried out," Buck declared. "The present boom is at
its peak and will come to a sharp
recession within a year; there has
already been a heavy decline in
investment of new capital."
Calling for " a new budget, based
on the needs of the people," he
said capitalism "could work under
such a system, provided the operations oi 'big business' were restricted."
Referring to Winston Churchill's "Iron Curtain-, Bug*
said, -Its all right with melt meant big American and
British business can't get In
Buck seasoned his Economics
with anecdotes. Describing prosperity, he likened it to a cocktail,
''mixed by somebody who's very
mysterious about the very ordinary ingrediants that go into It, and
then, just when you think he's
going tq offer it to you, drinks it
up himself."
In the flnal 15-minute question
period, students jeered replies
made by the speaker to questions
concerning Russia.
He said he was "quite pre-
parser te Join forces with
Capitalism for the time being
Hi fetiierlng such progressive
policies, rather than "sit on the
Busk refused to answer directly
a question from the floor asking
which side the LPP party would
support in the event of a war between Russia and Canada.
"If war were declared against
f.ny country under the same conditions as it was in 1939 though, I
would fight against it, and not go
into hiding as I did before."
Hi-Jinx Features
Hobo Costumes
Annual coed Hi-Jinx    will   be
held in the Gym tonight from 5:30
to 8:30. Twenty-five cent admis
sion will be collected at the door
All coeds are to come dresseo
ia hobo garb. Skits will be presented by the Nurses under Betty
Scones, Aggies, under Bodle Baxter, Home Economics, under Joan
Park, and Commerce, under Bette
Relays and contests, arranged by
Diane Priestly, will be played in
faculty  teams.  Prizes will  be  a-
warded to the team with the hlgh-
' est points.
Hamburgers,    cokes    and    ice-
'     cream   are   guaranteed,    through
the efforts of Pat Mayne and Nora
Patrons for the event include:
Mrs. N. A. M. MacKenzie, Dean
Dorothy Mawdsley, Dr. Isabei
Madnnes, Mrs. John Creightois
_ Dr. Joyce Hallamore, Dr. Dorothy
Blakey-Smith and Miss Isabe
Education Feature
Of Institute Meet
Panel discussion on "Workers
Education" will be conducted at
the meeting of the Vancouver Institute in Arts 100 November 16.
Chairman of the panel will be
Mrs.  Laura E.  Jamieson.
Speakers taking part in the discussion are: Mr. Claude Donald,
Secretary of the Workers' Iiau-
cction Association, B.C. Branch;
Mr. C. K. Morrison, superintendent of libraries, B.C. Library Com.
mission; Dr. G. M. Shrum director
of the Department of University
Extension; and Mr. Watson Thorn
son. Writer and Commentator.
—■Vancouver Daily Province photo by Claude Detloff
Freshette Marion and Junior Tina for UBC
UBC Beauties Chosen
Blonde, Brunette Team
EntersjContest Friday
/Brunette Marion Albert, a freshette, and blonde Tina
(jHoward, third year Commerce, will carry the colors for
University of B.C. in the final contest Saturday evening to
decide who is the loveliest coed west of Winnipeg.
Four thousand students jammed
the Armory Tuesday at noon to
look over the candidates from
UBC. Master of Ceremonies Buzz
Walker announced the names of
the entrants as they paraded before
the judges to music by Frank
Nightingale's orchestra and comments and applause from students
After much deliberation by the
judges, thirty-two, then eight and
finally two coeds were selected
frcm the beauty parade.
Semlflnaltsts    were    Marion
Albert, Heather Blundell, Marion Bruce, Nora Clarke, Sylvia
Dyson, Rose Frew, Tina Howard and Shirley Sparks.
Miss Howard, selected last year
by   the  Ubyssey  for  "Beauty  on
the Spot",  confessed her feelings
on being chosen to represent UBC
in the contest dwarfed completely
her   reception   of   the  news  that
she would be required to write a
cclumn.   Last year she donned a
p<'ir of nylons for the delectation
o.' the highest bidder at a Joker
Coming to UBC from Prince of
Wales High, Miss Albert never
imagined that she would be selec-
ti d as a finalist in the contest.
"I'm still too surprised to realize
what has happened," she told the
The    girls'    busy    schedule
.started this morning with the
arrival of thc prairie queens.
UBCs beauties will meet the
prairie girls at Hotel Vancouver and then appear on the
campus at the Pep Rally. After
meeting Dean Mawdsley they
are scheduled for photographs.
In the afternoon they will tour
the city with Mr. Leo Sweeney.
They will be dinner guests of the
Tourist Association at the Terminal
City Club and later make a personal appearance on the Orpheum
stage with the Glee Club.
Friday morning gowns for the
final contest will be fitted at David
Spencer's Ltd. UBC's contestants
will receive their gowns as a gift
from Spencer's.
Following fittings they will
proceed to thc City Hall where
they will meet Mayor Cornett.
In the afternoon they will be
fitted by Woodwards Ltd. for
dinner gowns to be worn when
they are guests of the Alumni
Association at dinner and
Kuesls of the Vancouver Dally
Province at the Alpha Gamma
Saturday afternoon the queens
v: 11 attend the rugby game and
Saturday evening is the final contest.
Escort Queens
After a great deal of controve*
sy the committee in charge of thi
Queen's Ball has finally decided
that the visiting beauties be escorted to the dance by its Instigators, the 7 Regina students whe
started things with their unflattering letters to a home town
The committee has been beselged from all sides by volunteer:
clamouring for the honor • of escorting the visiting queens. A pet
ition demanding that the escorts
bt; B.C. boys has been circulated
since the visitors are guests in the
However it has been decided
that the Regina students have thc
most logical claim and so they
will accompany the prairie beauties to the ball on Saturday night
The lucky males are Dick
Crump, Harry Lidster, Gray Gii-
U-spie. Roy Olson, Rob Hill, Alar
Elythe and F. W. D.ikin.
The only note of discord in tht
arrangements is the fact that thi
prospective escorts number seven
while there will only be six
queens. The gentlemen are going
to decide among themselves whe
will go and six of them will appear at the appointed timg.
The first term will end with
the last day of lectures,
December 7.
Exams will end December
21. and the second term will
begin January 6.
No. 22
Did you ever bag a deer,
without a weapon of any sort?
Well, 'Chuck' McDougall did,
with a little help, of course.
'Chuck' was returning Sunday night, from a skiing trip
on Mount Baker, with seven
other UBC students. Near
Fry's Corner on the Trans-
Canada Highway at 9:30 a.m.,
a car coming from the opposite
direction struck Uie deer and
knocked it onto their car,
killing lt Instantly.
'Chuck', a veteran hunter,
tagged and hoisted the 225
pound buck on top of the car
and took It home.
Magazine Sale
Aids Gym Drive
Sale of magazine subscriptions in
aid of the Oym Fund will begin
on the campus this week. Subscriptions to all Canadian and
American magazines may be ob-
taned at the Legion office and at
two other centrally located points
to be announced later.
Many ot the magazines on sale
art being offered at special reduced
rates for the Christmas season.
The three ex-airforce men with
whom the idea originated prefer to
remain anonymous but they stated
that they hoped students, besides
buying their own subscriptions
from them, would induce their
friends to do the same.
These students who are agents
for various Canadian and American
publications are donating 100% of
their profit to the War Memorial
Gym Fund.
Students Active
In World Relief
Each Canadian University student will be asked to contribute
$1.00 to the 150,000 Canadian share
in the World Student Relief Fund,
sponsored by International Student
In view of the fact that UNRRA
vill discontinue help at Christmas,
the international objective to help
in the relief and rehabilitation of
university students throughout the
world will be $2,125,000.
Poland, Hungary, Austria, Yugoslavia and Greece will receive the
most help in Europe which will
include food, clothing shelter,
books and laboratory equipment.
One-third of the money will go
to China where inflation and the
return of universities to pre-in-
vasion sites has rendered 90, students homeless and penniless.
Legion Desires
Spring Session
Canadian Legion Branch officials at the University of British
Columbia are preparing to approach the administration for the
continuation of the special spring
session this year.
A decision to this effect was
made at a meeting Monday night,
and at present, veterans interested
in the plan are signing a list at
the Legion Office indicating their
.preferences as to courses.
It was decided at the meeting
that the administration will be approached if enough veterans want
the  Session.
Cheques Issued
In Brock Hall
DVA cheques will be issued in
the main lounge of Brock Hall dn
Friday, November 15, only, fot
veterans whose surnames rangi
from A to L, according to Majoi
J F. McLean, head of the DVA
Grants will be given out from
0:30 to 4:30 p.m. in Brock Hall on
that day only.
Remaining cheques may be plci,.
uii in the Armory on Saturday
morning, November 16, or Monda.\
November 18.
Students Hold Rally
On Library Lawn
For Memorial Drive
The success of today's canvass will largely determine
whether the War Memorial Gym is a practical possibility or
not, according to Penn McLeod, Executive Manager ef the
"We are very confident that
when we get over the $200,000
mark we will be able to go ahead
with plans for the Gym," said
McLeod. "We realize that this is
the largest project ever attempted
a: UBC but it is also the largest
student body."
"The grads downtown are very
enthusiastic about the students
efforts and they feel sure that the
present student body will maintain the University's reputation oi
going out and getting what they
Lectures from 11:30 on are
definitely cancelled to permit students to attend a rally on the
lawn in front of the Library. The
rally will be "short and sweet'
and will take up as little of the
students' time as possible.
McLeod is confident that ha will
be able to introduce the eastern
beauty contestants. Frank Nightingale's orchestra will be on hand.
It is expected that this will be
the largest rally ever held in an)
university in Canada.
A public address system truck
will be roaming around the campus to make sure that every student attends the rally.
Instructions snd pledge cardi
are to be distributed ln the 9:30
lectures. In case anyone did not
receive the instructions they arc
reprinted here.
1. Completed cards to be turned
in together with the donations to
the War Memorial Office, Brock
Hall, as soon as possible.
2. Canvass ONLY your family,
your friends, your neighbour
Out of town students may send
their pledge cards home if they
3.DO NOT canvass in the downtown area bounded by Pacific St.
on the South and the Water front
on the North, Burrard St. on the
West and Main St. on the East.
4. Special canvassers are those
who already have pledge cards
and firms or areas assigned to
them. The special canvassers may
continue the canvassing of their
allotted firms or area. If they find
the additional pledge cards too
much work for them they may
turn their new cards into the War
Memorial Office.
5. We will accept any size of a
donation but since we have to
incur clerical expenses please try
to obtain donations in excess oi
one dollar.
6. Additional cards may be obtained at the War Memorial Office.
7. Be   sure   you   complete   tht •
cards as indicated and sign youi
name  on  the  back of the card
Leave  the   interim  receipt   with
the subscriber.
Public address system for thc
rally will be supplied by Russ
Baggen free of cnarge.
—Courtesy Dally Province
Albert Steinberg
Leads City
The Vancouver Symphony Society will entertain students foi
two hours, tomorrow noon, m the
Toronto born Albert Steinberg,
one of Canada's foremost violinists, is known to radio Ustsosrs as
the concertmaster of the Toronto
Promenade Concerts. He recently
concluded a summer engagement
as conductor of the Buffalo Summer Symphony. Mr. Steinberg will
lead the orchestra Friday.
Featured at the piano, Jan
Cherniavsky will play Plane Concerto in A Major by Moaart.
All 11:30 lectures have net been
as previously announced cancelled
There is seating accomodation
for two thousand in the Armor j-
Admission is by ticket; any seat
in the Armory can be bed foi
twenty-five cents. Tickets are now
on sale at the AMS office, Quad
and Caf and if any are len, they
v/ill (be sold before Che concert
at the Armory.
A varied program is in store
for music lovers. Mr. Steinberg
will conduct the Orchestra In Hs
performance of: The Overture u.
Russia and Ludmilla, by Glinka;
Swan of Tuonela, by Sibelius
Harry Janos Suite, by Kodaly;
Piano Concerto in A Major, by
Mozart; and Symphony Numbei
4 in D Minor, by, Schumann.
The special events committee oi
the Literary and Scientific Executive is presenting the program
Both Mr. Steinberg and Mr
Cherniavsky are donating theii
services to UBC.
Tickets For 'Henry V
Sell Here Next Week
Special tickets for Henry V will go on sale in the AMS
office and the Quad Box early next week, for the opening
November 28 for students and staff, according to Penn
The tickets will sell at $1.88.
with 38 cents from each ticket
going toward the Gym Fund.
Penn advises that interestec.
persons had better get their tick-
its as soon as they go on sait
There are already quite a num
her spoken for and UBC is onl\
being allocated 680.
Time magazine's three page
plus review of this production say:
"Seldom during the two hours it
i uns docs it fudge or fall short
of the best that its author gave
There will not be any additional
shorts, according to Mr. Sutherland, manager of the Park Theat-
tre, through whose courtesy this
contribution to the Gym Fund
v ill be made possible.
Campus Directory
Now Best Seller
Stutent directories are now on
side in the AMS office in thc
Brock Hall, and at the foot of the
effeteria stairs.
Although many students have
sheady paid and will be issued
directories on presentation of thc
white receipt slips, booklets may
l>e obtained without them upon
Besides mentioning names and
addresses of students now atfed-
ing the University of British Columbia, the booklet also includes
phone numbers of various campus
clubs  and services. THE UBYSSEY, Thursday, November 14,1948. Page 2.
President and Secretary, Canadian University Press.
Authorized as Second Class Mall, Post Office Dept., Ottawa.  Mall Subscription • $2.M per year.
Published every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday during the university year by the Student Publications Board
of the Alma Mater Society of the University of British Columbia.
•   •*•••
Cditoriat opinions expressed are those 0/ the Editorial Board of the Ubyssey and not nec«l*arity those of ths
Alma Mater Society or of the University.
Offices in Brock Hall.   Phone ALma 1624. For Advertising - Phone KErr. 1811.
GENERAL STAFF:   News Editor - Nancy Macdonald; CUP Editor • Bob Mungall; Sports Editor • Laurie Dyer;
Features Editor, Norm Klenman.  and Photography Director - Tommy Hatcher.
SWAPF IMS ISSUE: Senior Editor—Don Stainsby; Associate  Editors—Joan Grimmett,  Tommy  Hazlitt,  and
Howie Wolfe.
On The Wagon
Ed. Nets—Sometimes newspapers reprint editorials
fcosa ether papers. That Is the case with the one
belew, which appeared in the Creston Review on
October 31st.    When newspapers reprint editorials
they usually agree with them. That is definitely not
the case with this one. The Ubyssey hastens to
record  Its disagreement with the Creston Review.
Higher Education In Our Schools
According to word reaching the Review
there are at present registered at the University of British Columbia, some twenty-one
Creston Valley students. It is not known
how many local students are attending other
universities, but altogether there must be a
congiderable number of students taking
higher education. This is a very creditable
showing and indicates the benefits to be derived from a consolidated school, such as we
have here in Creston. But sometimes we
wonder if the effort made on the part of
students in winning a degree, particularly
if it happens to be an academic one, is worth
while. The cultural aspect rather than preparing students to make a Ming seems to
be the aim of institutions of higher learning,
which in our humble opinion is altogether
wrong. Unless a student is taking a professional course, such as medicine or engineering, he or she should think twice about going
to university. In the business worfcl a person with a full high school education meets,
very well with what is required of him, educationally speaking.
The Wassail Bowl
Varsity's campus Tuesday noon vibrated
with the sort of thing that arouses one's
deepest passions. For on the one hand
there would be presented a parade of dream
girls, and on the other, the fiery leader of
Canadian Communism.
At the the thought of the one, lust pounded in our breast; at the thought of the other,
our reactionary prejudices screamed to be
cooled in the wind of radicalism. But the
lust lost, and we crowded into the autitor-
ium to hear Mr. Buck.
Before we begin to discuss Mr. Buck,
please be assured that at present the Bowl
wears no particular party label. Our past,
however, is most checkered; we admit to
being a turncoat.
As a child, the Bowl was a tory (because
of father, who voted Conservative for forty
years); in middle teens, a Liberal (having
worked as a bicycle messenger at Gerry
McGeer's campaign headquarters); and in
serious-minded early twenties, a banner-
waving red. However, we always voted for
Roosevelt, and have recently swung over to
W. R. Smith's party.
Mr. Buck was, naturally enough, the object of our considered interest. Here was
the man who, according to legend, could
make men howl, and women cry. Here was
the man who led strikers during the depression, who hid during the war, 'who supplied
Communists to the British intelligence for
underground liasion in Europe. Here was
the man who re-wrote Logan and Inman.
What a speech! In the first'thirty minutes, Mr. Buck could have been elected
president of the Young Liberals Association
or the C.C.F., so moderate were his demands. At another part of his talk, his
biting criticism of Mr. King could have rallied even Progressive-Conservatives to his
banner.  Never has a man repeated so many
platitudes, but so skilfully did he repeat
them, and so idealistically did we receive
them, that for a whole minute the Bowl
turned Communigt.
We pictured ourselves standing on a white
marble parapet, clad only in a flowing milk-
white toga, reaching high and gracefully into
the air to catch the flaming red torch which
Mr. Buck go magnanimously deigned to
throw our way. So help us, at that moment
we would have faced a row of Coatian
swordsmen, with bared chest, to get those
pensions for those poor old pensioners!
And then the questions started. A man
who has parried verbal stabs for thirty-five
years is no easy match for a crowd of the
politically inexperienced. Some questions
he met head on, cushioning their shock, then
skillfully turning their force to his support.
Some questions, hurled from the floor with
the force of a Mexican fighting bull, he sidestepped with the grace of a matador.
So fast did the questions fl£, and with such
vigour, that at times we could not help reflecting that university students show no
more courtesy to the speaker than do their
fathers at political meetings.
But all told, we had his number. He
never answered the question about why the
Communists were pacifists until Russia
came into the war. It was only after difficulty and repeated "Answer the Question"
shouts that he admitted he was a pacifist.
Some of us, too, who've studied only orthodox economics, had some difficulty tinder-
standing his versions.
The final score of the match, UBC vs. Tim
Buck, has not yet been decided; the judges
haven't yet counted the bodies in the balcony. '
Personally, Mr. Buck, well file your
speech; and when W. R. Smith retires, we'll
give your party all due consideration.
Letters To The Editor
Dear Sir:
It was not surprising to those
discerning people who have seen
a cross-section of Canada's young
women, to read in Saturday'*
Ubyssey, that the University of
Saskatchewan has withdrawn from
the "Battle of Beauty." The charge
that "proper consideration had
not been given to member universities by those who inagurated
the idea" is not convincing. It can
be little more than a poor excuse
foi the lack of anything beautiful
in the way of coeds at Saskatchewan.
On seeking Information for this
paper I consulted an acquaintance
of mine who ls a statistician. He
assured me that his findings were
in complete harmony with those
wul known beauty experts inasmuch as he has compiled a direct
correlation between the decline of
bountiful  wheat   crops  and  the
decline of beautiful girls in Saskatchewan, Having examined his findings myself I shudder to think how
appaling the decline in wheat crops
has been in the last decade.
Owing to the geographical position of Saskatchewan, the species
who exist there are subject to some
of the severest climatic conditions
known to man. Only the inhabitants of Lower Slobbovia, not unlike the inhabitants of Saskatchewan, are cursed with so intemperate a climate. It is my belief that atmospheric conditions in
Saskatchewan preclude the development of Canadian beauty and
strangely warp the minds of the
Witness the notorious statement
of a group of males from Regina
who have recently had the good
fortune to move to the coast but
who still are plagued with a perverted sense of beauty. Let ua hope
in the interests of humanity, that
with time we can adjust these
mdadjusted beings to fit into
normal human society.
Allow me to propose a conditioning treatment whereby the humanitarian shall attempt to effect a
cure. Let him begin the treatment
by showing an actual photograph
of Miss U of S and then display
each day a less grotesque object.
I submit that if this cure is carefully carried out the patient should
develop all the normal healthy
appetlties of a British Columbian
after treatment not exceeding 7
I must profess, in the sincerity
of my heart, that I have not the
least personal dismay with the
University of Saskatchewan's decline to enter the contest, for I
h?vt always wished that the inhabitants of Saskatchewan would
merely send us the wheat and
leave the chaff at home.
Doug Gelt
The Princess and the Coat-Checker
Anyone attending a dance at thc
university is almost sure to be
struck by the ridiculous system of
coat-checking prevelant on this
campus. Toties by the hundred
struggle up to Brock Hall, pay their
admission, couples separate and of
necessity Mr. Totie goes one way
and Miss Totie the other.
Fighting his way down the stair,
Totie finds two, or at the most,
three, fellow Tribesmen behind a
It's No
He hauls out the depths of one
.of his apparently enormous pockets a roll of "theatre tickets;
from another overgrown pocket he
pulls another, differently colored,
roll of "amusement tickets." These
two rolls laid down in front ot
him, Totie pulls from a triird pocket a large pencil and begins to
He writes on one roll a rather
amazing story: "1—2-^—4—5—"
and so on; on the other, differently coloured roll, he wj-ites its
startling sequel: "1-2-3-4," and
so on, neither story ending until
it has reached Chapter 307 or
Next, in comes a customer; Totie
sells him a ticket from one rob,
say number 1, looks around for
the other roll, tears off a ticket
counter hauling in dimes and
passing out — of all things — cardboard tickets.
For the Coat-checking Totie behind the counter the whole thin*
is pitiful. Getting to the Hall early
in the evening he has to start out
by removing the hangers from
their storage place. This condition is not open to censure, however, but the next step in his ungodly routine is.
Joke, Son
number 1 from it, and PINS it
to the coat. .
Now we ask you!
This ill-formed baby belongs
right on Council's doorstep. According to Mamook officials, they
supply only the Coat-checking
Toties. Everything else is supplied
— or overlooked — by Council.
Wouldn't it be a good idea foi
Council to invest a small fraction
of its hard-won gatns into a proper set of tags that could be left
on the hangers—two to a hanger,
that is, one to be removed and
given coat-owner when his ooat
Li checked—or would it be too
much to ask Council to remove
some of the medieval unpleasantness snd sore thumbs from a
rather obnoxious job?
Tale of Two Lineups
Another thing noted around the
campus dances by the dance-going
Toties, Is the equally ridiculous
"system" used in the Armory.
Totie and girl go in there, take
off their coats, and then find that
each one hss to get In a separata
lineup to cheek them.
Two cloakrooms is undoubtedly
a good thing; it speeds up service
without question. But who on
earth is responsible for the asln-
lo arrangement of splitting it up
into men and women? Su«.u an
arrangement as prevails av pres
ent doesn't spsed things up ens
whit: Mr. Totie checks his coat,
then Mr. Totie checks his lady's
coat. Twice ths time, twice the
bother, ten times as much confusion and many lost partners.
Would lt be too much to ask
Princess Council to come down
from its Wsstern-Csnada-Beauty
lined ivory tower to do something
towards the elimination of a Dark
• Ages hangover, perhaps in time
for the Beauty Contest ball, so
that our fair neighbors from the
east won't laugh in our silly faces?
" Legionettes"
Responsibility for the success of
the War Memorial Gymnasium
Drive has now been placed in the
hands of the students of UBC.
Under the direction of Ray Dewar,
Legion Executive member, pledge
curds have been distributed to all
students. Unless every student
makes use of these cards in canvassing his home), friends, and
neighbourhood, the Gym Drive will
ff il. It is seldom that the student-
body is called upon to make such
an all-out effort; it is their duty
to see that the effort does not fail.
Legion members have, in the past,
given a great deal of support to
the drive. By lending their assistance to this personal canvass they
will have even more reason to be
proud of their contribution towards
the building of a living memorial
to their comrades who have lost
their Uvea.
•  »  *
Nearly four hundred persons
took part ln Monday's Armistice
Day Ceremony held on the site of
the War Memorial Gymnasium.
Following the placing of wreaths
In the Brock Hall by the Presidents of the 180th Battalion and
Branch 72, Canadian Legion, veterans of both war, and their families, stood at attention while a Sea
Cadet bugler played 'Last Post' and
'Reveille'. Headed by the Legion
Pipe Band, the parade then moved
to the Gym site, where the remainder of the ceremony took
place. Addresses were given by
Colin C. Feme and Dr. H. J.
McLeod. The University Band,
scheduled to take part in thh
service, was unable to attend.
All members not yet initiated
into the Canadian Legion will take
part in a colourful mass initiation
ceremony to be held 12:30, Friday,
November 22, in the Auditorium.
A guest speaker will be present
Full details will be nisased at a
later date.
Closing thought: The only trouble
with freedom of speech is that not
enough people known when to
keep their mouths shut.
Re TUpETABLES: Will all assistants who have not already done
so, please send in their timetables
to the President's office immedi-
WIU whoever proposed to take six
members of the Fish and Game
Club on a hunting trip please
contact Ralph Shaw AL 2606 M.
New date for the Commerce Cabaret has been set for Tuesday,
January 14. This is your ball, so
keep this date open.
Newman Gub Hard times party
dance, Cartier Hall Friday Nov.
15 at 8 p.m. Admission at door—
10c with membership card, 25c
without. Dress—old clothes.
Will person who took my raincoat,
silk-lined, Tip Top Tailors label,
from Brock Hall last week please
meet me Friday noon in front of
the AMS office.
Attention Clubs and fraternities:
Solid small combination eampus
dance band open for engage,
ments! Sweet and Swing. Inquire
BAy. 0271R.
Will Owner of partially knitted
diamond sock please claim same
at AMS office.
Will Person who took my airfonce
raincoat from Brock Hall last
Wednesday and left theirs in
exchange, please contact me at
BAy. MS2M.
On University Blvd. Woman's gold
'Ryrie" wrist watch, black cord
strap. Reward. ALma 0387-L.
Brown Parken Pen lost Tuesday,
November 12. Finder please
phone KErr. 0911-M. Reward.
Tan Trench coat in Brock Hall
Nov. 7. Silk lined. Tip Top Tailors label. Reward. Phone BAy.
Brown Waterman's Pen Thursday
morning, November 7. Probably
in HG 4. Leave at AMS office
Brown Wallet containing sum of
money. Urgently needed. Finder please return to AMS office.
Gordon W. Elder.
Six-inch Post Slide Rule, name on
back J. M. Kinghorn. Finder
please return to AMS office.
On Tuesday evening in Chem. 225
lab. (Black leather wallet, 2 locker   keys,   papers,   tickets,   etc.
Please return to AMS. Reward.
A pair of very large gloves that nobody else could want. Pale, putrid green; cigarette buns in right
index finger. Please return to
AMS office.
One pair of nylons at Fall Ball
(Hmmmmmm!) Will finder (Don
Newaon?) please return to Men's
Physical Ed. office.
Presbyterian Young People are invited to a Fireside 3:30 to 5:30
p.m. Sunday, November 17 at the
home of Rev. J. Hyde, 8464 Adera
Street. TTiere will be a special
speaker, a musical program, and
Le Cercle Francais will meet Friday November 15 at 4664 West
8th Ave., at 8 p.m.
Discussion Group on'Human Relations, "Changing Family Life",
Mrs. W. S. Kals, Arts 201, Thursday, 12:30 p.m.
SCM Study Group Mrs. Fahrni:
"Life of Jesus", Friday, 3:30 pjn.,
Newman Club — General meeting
O.L.P.H. parish, Crown and tenth
after 9 a.m. mass Sunday Nov.
Regular intramural meeting will
be held in Hut G 3 on Friday,
Nov. 15 at 12:30 p.m. Please make
a determined effort to attend .
Meeting of all last year students
wishing to join the Architectural
Club. 12:30 Fri. Nov. 15 Ap. Sc.
1st year member of the executive
will be chosen, at this meeting.
Queen of Sheba needs a soft seat
Anyone who would be willing to
provide a silk or satin cushion it
asked to contact Betty at AL
0825 R. The cushions are to be
used ln "Solomon's Folly", one of
the Player's Club Fall Play* Nov.
20 to 23 inclusive.
Ride wanted from vicinity of 70th
Ave. and Granville St. for 8:30
lectures every day but Tuesday.
Phone KE 5718 W ask for "BIU."
Double breasted tuxedo. AL 1458R.
Detrola 400 camera. Lenae speed-
F3.5;   shutter   speed-1   sec.-l 115
sec; built in range finder; X% mn.
film-complete   with   case   plus
filter kit. KE 0729 Y.
Harley   Davidson   Motorcycle,   61
O.H.V. good running order. AL
1466 L.
Wine and gold coloured Waterman's fountain pen. Initials W. E.
M:M. If found please tuski into
A.M.S. office.
Everyman edition of Descartes, in
Arts 201, Thursday. Finder please
return to AMS Office.
Red Waterman's Eversharp Pencil
initials C.J.K. on band. Brock
vicinity. Please return te AM.8.
In Arts 100, textbook, "Economic
History of Europe" — Heaton.
Contains name "William J.
Wright" on flyleaf of book. Return to A.M.S. Thanks.
Blue Parker pen with loose dip
near HM2. Please leave at A.M.S.
office or contact H. Caifiyle 2nd
year Ap. Sc. Reward.
For your
Stationery Supplies
Fountain Pens
Slide Rules
Scales, etc.,
for the present term
Clarke & Stuart
550 Seymour St.
Vancouver, B.C.
Phone PAciflc 7311
,.. the friendly way
to remember those neat
end dear to you. Te
best express your
your thoughtrulnestf
^choose distinctive
i£*fdSjr cards. Come
io and see our Urge
%    y
We've just the skirts you love . . . perfect team-mates lor
your jackets, belts, blouses and sweaters — so well tailored — so
perfectly flitted at the waist. Come in now and choose from
our collection of popular styles — in smart checks, plaids, solids
and Alpines 2.M   to   U.9I
In our selection of belts we have the latest in colorful plasties
plastic leather, plain and studded, also genuine leathers.
Tt to S.M
ffloray Hosiery & Lingerie
4873 W. 10th (lust west et Safeway) PHONE: ALma 2807 "BEEZIE"
8 30 SO AS TO -
by Stan Burke
Seat Fob a better view of the -
The new soda fountain in Brock
Hall Snack Bar will be the first of
its kind on the campus.
Sundaes, shakes and sodas will
nil be available as soon as dishes
and counter girls are available.
The total capacity will be about
one hundred, including eleven
stools at the bar Itself.
THE UBYSSEY, Thursday, November 14,1946.  Page 3
Toronto Veterans
Wealthy For Day
TORONTO, Nov. 12, - (CUP)-
Student veterans at the University
ot Toronto collected more, than
1000,000 a month from the Department of Veterans' Affairs.
Over nine thousand veterans pick
up their cheques on the first of
each month.
The Department of Veterans'
Affairs has announced that since
the commencement of the university program for veterans in October, 1942, 42,442 ex-servicemen
and women have registered at
Canadian unlversties for training
under DVA assistance.
d   AtM T"*y
Art Hill Stars
In Radio Drama
Arthur Hill, the Peter Standish
of last year's major Players' Club
production, Berkeley Square, will
star In the leading role of the CBC
adaption of the authentic old
Chinese legend "The Dream of the
South Branch."
The story has been altered for
radio by scriptwriter Margaret
Lang, and entitled "No Re-Becoming." The play will be can-led on
a nation wide hookup by the CBC's
Trans-Canada network on Thursday November 21 at 8:00 pjn.
The leading role of Prince Chun
Yu Fen, a mandarin of Tung Ping,
has beta awarded to the ex-RCAF
veteran and former 'Oreen Roomer'.
Art Hill also appeared In such
Players Club offerings as 'Candida',
and 'The Rivals'. *
, Producer Doug Nixon plans to
call on the Vancouver Chinese
oowunulty to aid in the production
with the loan of temple gongs and
prayer bells.
John Avison will be in charge
of the musical ensemble.
—Courtesy Vancouver Daily Province
SOLOIST JAN CHERNIAVSKY-Ruggian-born pianist
who wijl play the Concerto Number 4 in D Minor with the
Vancouver Symphony here tomorrow noon.
'Henry V Opens Tonight
Laurence Olivier's production of
Shakespeare's "Henry V", which
opens tonight for a two or these
week run, was shown Sunday
night, Nov. 10, to special preview
audience at the Park Theatre. Foi
two hours and fourteen minutes
we shared the magnificent language
oi', Shakespeare, in all its original
From its opening scenes irTthe
Elizabethan playhouse the film
shows Its director's sure knowledge
f-df, and consideration for Shakespeare's text, preserving it alive
even when he cut or changed the
sequence of certain scenes. The
same sureness of handling could
be seen in Olivier's two battle
speeches — "Once more unto the
breach, dear friends, one more" at
Htrfleur, and again before Agin-
couri. ...
''We would not die in that man's
That fears his fellowship to die
with us.
This day ls call'd Uie feast of
Us that outlives this day, and
comes safe home,
WUl stand a tip-toe when this
day is named,
And rouse hime at the name of
Here Laurence Olivier, great
actor that he la, releases in this
marvellous dramatic poetry the full
living pageantry of patriotism, embodied at that time in the person
of the king.
Matched against this magnificence by Shakespeare's clear vision
is the doubt of the private, "Michael
Williams," who said "I am afsared
there are few die well that die in
Much of the success Mr. Olivier's
achievement of re-creation is due
to practically perfect casting. Leslie
Banks, as the "Chorus", with his
opening speeches ties the five acti
together into one coherent whole:
pacing the action toward waf. . . .
"Now all the youth of England
are on fire,
And silken dalliance in the wardrobe lies . . ,
carrying the scene to France . . .
'"Thus with imagined wing our
swift scene flies In motion of no
less celerity Than that of though
. . ; or with full colour of language
underlining the mood before Agin-
court.. "Now entertain conjecture
of a time
When creeping murmur and the
poring dark
Fills   the   wide   vessel   of   the
We might greet Robert Newton's
"Pistol" in FlueUla'a words . . .
"God pleas you Aunchient Pistol!
you scurvy lousy knave, God pises
you." Or we may congratulate the
French herald, "Mountjoy", played
by a Mr. Truman, with King
Harry's praise . . . 4<T*ou dost
they office fairly". Or salute Leo
Glenn's pointed performance as
"Charles Delabreth, high Constable
of France" whose wit sets off the
braggart manner of the Duphln at
Agincourt... "I think he will eat
all he kills." Or, Uke the king, you
may fall in love with the delicately
stylized beauty of Renee Asherson's
"Princess Kotharine".
But even their excellence serves
only as emphasis for the two start
of the evening . . William Shakespeare, poet, and Laurence Olivier,
This particular pair have been
teamed once before, in the filming
of "As You Like It", in which
Olivier played "Orlando" to Elizabeth Bergner's "Rosalind".
I think part of the effectiveness of
"As You Like It" was lost In Miss
's effectiveness was lost ln Miss
Bergner's then heavily accented
English, but it would be a real
service if the Film Survey Group
could show it and let us compare
this earlier production with the full
flowering of "Henry V".
When interviewed after the show,
Dr. Segewick added his commendations to the "Msgniflcient", "Work
of genius". "Absorbing", "Exciting"
which could be heard on all sides
in the lobby. His opinion, tempered
by an intimate knowledge of
Shakespeare and the period, was
that "If s a very lively and interesting film. The Technique is clever,
esplcally Is the transition from the
"Globe Theatre" to the film well-
done, and the interior views of the
"Globe" itself are excellent."
U of A Students   today only
Oppose Council
EDMONTON, Nov. 12 ,- (CUP)
—University of Alberta's $10,000
War Memorial Scholarship Drive
has run Into student opposition.
The Students' Council, without
obtaining student opinion on the
matter, voted the use of caution
money for the Memorial Scholarship Fund.
An independent member of the
student body contested its right to
take such an action. As a result it
was decided that students may request refund of their caution
Adaskin Concert
Held Next Week
Concert by Harry Adaskin will
not take place this Sunday, Nov. 17.
His next performance will be on
Nov. 24 in Brock Hall.
The programme will be comprised of Motzart'a Concerto in G
Major and a Concerto by Deliua.
Shorter numbers will also be presented.
The Book Exchange has a
Over 200 unsold text books
have not been called for by
their owners. Since the Exchange must close immediately,
because the Men's Club Room
is required for other purposes,
the owners of these books will
have great difficulty in obtaining them unless they do so
sometime today.
Club Registration
Only Preliminary
Pre-Med students are reminded
that club registration in NOT being compiled in the Administration
building as erroneously reported
Saturday. \
Up to date, no definite word hu
been received when complete registration will be received for the
Selection Boards decision.
However, preliminary registration forms may be filled out in the
AMS office. This serves only as s
guide for the Pre-Med Undergraduate Society and Is in no way
Science, Aggie
Pix Deadline Set
All Aggie and Engineers must
have their pictures taken by November 26, warns Jean MacFarlane
Totem Editor. Miss MacFarlane
also urges student co-operation
with Totem editors in their endeavour to get Totem'47 off the
presses on time. The photography
deadline must be met, and students can assist by making their
appointments early and keeping
them promptly.
November 26 the Totem photographer will begin accepting appointments from students enrolled in Law, Social Studies, Nursing and Teacher Training.
The constitution of the Student
Socialism Club wss passed all but
the name at « recent meeting of
the Students Council on Tuesday
November 12.
The club expects to register a*
the Socialism Disousslon Club.
Naval Unit
Back East
With the formation of a new
University Naval Training Division at University of New Brunswick, there are now 17 such divisions in the universities and
larger colleges of Canada, it wai
announced recently at Naval Service Headquarters.
Establishment of ths new division at the University of New
Brunswick was arranged during
a visit to universities in Quebec
and the Maritimes by Commander
(SB) C. R. Little, R.C.N. (Tt
Staff Officer University Training
It will be under HLM.C.S. "Brass-
wicker." naval division at Saint
John and the students will havt
access to the naval training facilities at Saint John.
Reports have not been received
from all universities but indications art that enrolment In UNTD
across Canada will total about lOOt
this year, an increase of about 400
over last year's total.
The UNTD are designed to give
basic navel training to university
students with a view to qualifying
them for commissions In the Royal
Canadian Navy.
Heralding Our Seventh Anniversary & Expansion Sale
West Point Grey is a growing Community — Raid's ls a growing concern.  This store has wen
the popularity It enjoys by two things only — Service and Value.
The spirit ot friendliness has always been characteristic of lt and we are jnow endeavoring to extend these services on a bttoader scale.
To make ready for remodelling, and merging the two stores, we must liquidate the
major portion of our present stocks before the end of the year and to ensure this we propose
to present our customers with a great buying opportunity at a season when, purchasing fee
gifts and peiwonal needs is at its zenith.
We have selected two groups of smart Dresses
from our stocks as an opening special.
One lot comprises smart Crepes and Spuns
in various colorinp which were formerly priced
from |6.9S to |9.95.   The sizes range from 12
to 18.
m    •• wees    •"
We are clearing out stocks of Women's fine
Satin-finished and heavy English Gabardine
Colors of Beige, Royal, Black, Brown and
Green, self or wool plaid lining.   Sites tt to
40. Regular $19.50. <f £ Al
Finest English Gabardines of Egyptian Yams
in colons of Beige and Egg-shell, fully lined,
fully guaranteed.  Sizes 34 to 46.    f II AA
If you cannot find a shirt, you can at least
make an old one look infinitely better with a
smart new Tie. Here is an immense choice of
the smartest and best you will find anywhere.
M*   1.40   1.00   S.SOtof.00
The other group is made up of better
garments including Jerseys, Crepes and some
Wools.  Assorted colors and blacks, in a goodly
size  assortment. IA AA
Special Discount on all Reedy-to-Wears
1.50 2.50 8.50
A beautiful array of the season's choicest
scarves, classy knit whites from England, colored Wools, printed Rayons — the newest things
the markets afford.
1.2S   1.10   ITS  S.2S  SJO
PRICED     85C and leVV
Raids Smart Wear
MEN'S    •    •    •
4516 West 10th Ave.
ALma 1504
r j^v.-"
i W&liwk^-^-^-^-mSkt  <K»
__^_^_^_^_^_mB9*W§L ** ^ f V
call - 'em
The wings of the mighty Thunderbird have been severely
ruffled during the {past six weeks. During this time, the
American grid version of the Thunderbird team has been
ohastised time and again by invading crews from down south.
Just about now, the average reader is quite likely to say,
"This, he calls news!!"
No, it could heardly be said that we aren't aware of the
fact that we've taken the odd licking. Yet, each time the team
has come in from a game with their heads hanging, they have
gone out for the next game with heads high and still filled
with fighting spirit. It could never be said that our boys
lacked fight.
But football is nearly over now and although the boys
may not have brought forth the victories, they have gained
a lot of valuable experience in the American grid field. Leave
us not forget that the boys from Vancouver College took five
years to get where they are now.
Hoop It Here, Varsity Hat It
Basketball is coming into the limelight now however,
and Varsity ig looking to the men of hoopla to gmooth out
tha ruffled Thunderbird feathers.
The 'Birds opened their casaba season laat Saturday
whtn they made the jaunt to Chiliiwack to help the folks
out Valley way to build up their sport centra. This Saturday,
tha boyg drag out the war canoes to make the trip to Port
After that escapade, the team starts to come up against
American competition. The debut aa far ag the home fang are
concerned cornea next Wedneaday whtn the quintet meets
Western Washington on tht home court.
Tht Vikings from Western Washington U. art supposed
to havt a much Improved crew over tht squad that went
down to dtftat before the Blue and Gold casaba addicts
last season.
A Two-Night Stand, Yet
The following weekend sets a double bill as the Central
Washington squad invades the campus Friday and Saturday
night. All of which provides a great deal of action for the
Uirds and a bit of hoop for the impatient basketball fan.
Another hoop team opens before the local fans a week
Saturday. The Senior A Chiefs will be in there for the Blue
and Gold, at that time and although they have been kept
somewhat in the dark up to this time, we can be sure that
they will have a lot of stuff on the ball.
The game is due to take place at the Exhibition Garden.
This is the first time for many a year that Varsity hoop teams
have had to cross from one side of the city to the other to
play basketball, but it will probably give them more time
to get mad enough to go out and win.
Actually, if the turnout for practices is anything to go by,
the Chiefs should be in for a good year in the hoop circles.
Muny of those lads have plenty on the ball and so the
Blue and Gold fans will be looking to the little brothers of
the 'Birdmen for plenty of victories.
"Care Will Save Your Car"
The Big Imperial Garage at 10th and Alma
BAyview 8449
Varsity's strongest athletic representative in Pacific Conference athletic circles for the
past three years has been a squad that is class ified in the books as a so-called minor sport; it
is the Cross Country team. The Blue and Gold endurance men have completely dominated
the middle distance picture in the Northwest by virtue of three successive championships in
the annual Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Champ ionship Cross Country run, sponsored by the
Athletic Roundtable at Spokane, Washington.
The current edition of the race
will be held on November 28, but
har. switched its scenery to the
campus of the University of Washington, and instead of the hilly and
gruelling four mile course over
the Downriver Oolf Course at Spokane, the roadracers will perform
over a flat one mile one-third
course along Green Lake in Seattle.
The circuit will constitute but one
lap of the three lap, four mile
course, but should provide for a
fester and less dogged version of
the classic.
The Point Grey pathflndens inaugurated their pace-setting tradition in 1943, when Ken McPherson
led the Canadian entry to victory
against the toughest competition
on the West Coast Varsity continued to dominate the grind for the
next two years.
This year Coach Bob Osborne
has another powerhouse to meet
the current post-war competition
stocked In abundance at the American institutions. His first tsem
is left practkally intact With thc
exception of Jack Carlile, No. 2
man on the squad in last year's victory jaunt, who has left the eampus, the entire seven nun team
has returned to the portals of Point
Again certain to don the strip
for Osborne, are returning letter-
men. Ken McPherson and Al Bain,
and first team stalwarts, Fat Minchin, Doug Knott, Pete de Vooght,
and Al Piero*. The potential
stiength of the team was Increased
Immeasurably in the Intramural
Cross Country extravaganza, when
freshman Bob Piercy, who holds
thc inter-high school record for
the mile, gallopped around the two
mile seven-tenths course ahead of
the pack ln the near-record time
of 13:44:8.
However, this year, UBC's road-
racers will have to vie with the
wind for added speed. Competition
is looming for the Blue snd Gold
distance perfectionists, and among
the leading contenders to threaten
Canadian supremacy on the path is
the University of Washington.
The Seattle institution has two
young Vancouver boys on Its roster, products of the athletic scholarship system: Bill Parnell and
Jack Bumey. Parnell a keen rival
of Piercy throughout their high-
school track careers, romped to a
new record in the interhigh 880
last spring, slashing his own record and bringing the time under
two minutes in 1:59:3. Burney, essentially a sprinter, and Individual
champion of the high school track
realm for the past two years, has
developed Into a good middle distance prospect under Huskie colors
and will be another home-grown
thorn in the sides of the Varsity
Thursday, November 14, 1946.
Page 4
—Ubyssey Photo by Danny Andrews.
CROSS COUNTRY THREAT—Seen aa he romped with
his perfect stride towards the stadium within 500 yards of his
terrific victory in the Annual Intramural Cross Country
classic, is sinewy cinderman Bob Piercy. Piercy should greatly' atrengthtn the Vanity entry in tht Pacific Coast Cross
Country run, to bt held around Green Lake on November
28, American Thanksgiving Day.
'Bird Puckmen Meet Cubs
In Coming Hockey Battle
Although they occupy at present the fourth and last
position in the Pacific Coast junior hockey league, UBC's
puckmen will be eager for another encounter with the New
Westminster Cubs, in the hopes of squaring things with the
Royal City icemen at 1:30 next Sunday afternoon.        ;'
Minor Hoopsters
Suffer Two Losses
Tuesday night at King Edward
Gym was definitely not Varsity s
night. Three UBC hoop teams
came off on the short end of the
score. The Inter B's absorbed their
defeat from Ryerson's, to the tune
ot 35 29. In the Inter A setup, the
Frosh dropped their tilt with Ad-
vanx 22-21. The Inter A Sophs
were swamped by Arrows 45-20.
The Inter B's led the Ryerson
quintee throughout most of the
game, but slumped towards the
end, giving Ryerson Just the lead
they needed to win the game.
The thriller of the night, w*>
the Frosh Advanx game, which
almost proved a winner for the
emerged from their firs,
victory of the season last Sunday
when they left Vancouver White
Spots on the short end of a 4-»
count. Splitting four goals with
the Spots in the first period, Varsity proceeded to net one on each
of the succeeding stanzas, while
Thunderbird goal tender Murray
Wiggins held the Whitemen scoreless.
Thus a second win in five starts
will be the object of the student
pucksters in the New Westmlnstea
affair, for the 'Bird icemen were
frozen out of their first three appearances by the White Spot*
New Westminster and Nanaimo.
Having lost their first game tc
the Spots, the Varsity quintette
tasted sweet revenge in thir battle of the past weekend. The skate
shod stickmen have high hopes o.
upsetting the Cubs in a similar
maimer in the coming contests,
thus making it even-steven in
wins and losses with the Royal
City crew as well.
3969 West Uth Ave.
Learn Popular Piano Music
Easy Method
Inquiries Invited
PHONE:  ALma  1810 R
LAURIE DYER, Sports Editor
Assistant Sports Editor:   Chick Turner;
Reporters on tlhs Issue: Hal Tennant, Staff Reporter; Ron Freudiger.
Like so many Arabs, UBC's
Thunderbird gridmen will fold
their duffle bags and steal away,
come nightfall. But their journey
tonight will not be the nomadic
wandering of the Arab, but a definite southward trek to Forest
Grove, Oregon, where they are
slated to do battle with the Pacific University Badgers under the
Arc lights tomorow evening.
Tomorrow night will be their
last chance to pull a win out of
the Pacific Northwest Conference
fire, for they have been badly
burned in six other attempts thi*
Switching to the American code
of football has been costly to a
team that reigned supreme in last
year's Canadian-coded Hardy Cup
Opening match of this season
saw them going down to Willamette Bearcats, now the top clue
in the '« PNC3CC grid setup, but
the inexperienced 'Blrdaea staek-
ed two touchdowns and a convert
against the Salemltes before bowing out to a 26-13 count.
Western Washington, a aen
league member knocked she BBC
crew for a 25-0 spin, but R tuo»
a spirited rally on the part of the
Whitman eleven the following
week before they snuffed the
Thunderbird win hopes by a 19-7
Idaho put in their twe touchdown's worth in the 'Birds fourth
encounter, emerging with a 13-7
victory, and the Blue and Gold
travelled to Taooma the following
weekend to take their went drubbing to date, a S44 slaughter,
from the College of Puget Sound
Last week saw them sueeumbing
to their firstblanklng from a Conference, team when the linfleld
Wildcats took a 114
. Name
Place Taken
(1,    2.    9, 19, 34)
(4,    S.  If,  31,  39)
Beta Theta PI
(13,  19,  34,  39,  36)
Phi Oamma Delta (purple)
( 3,  16,  31, If, 68)
( 6,    7,  19, 43,193)
Delta Unstlon
(14, 43, IL m, 73)
Bafta HgBM
(17, IL 33, 93, 76)
(1, XT, 4t, 9L 93)
(39,  41,  17, 56,  71)
(33,  38,  a *  M)
Mu Phi
(11,  13,  84,  99,  99)
(26,  45,  56,  83,  88)
Phi Kappa Pi
(25,  54,  74 §7, •})
Alpha Delta Phi
(49,  49,  17,  75,193)
Phi Delta Theta
(37,  66, 94 89,113)
Phi Gamma Delti
i (whites)
(64,  74 74 14 95)
(60,  81,  93,  94, 97)
Zeta Beta Tau
(54 74 94 Ml, 110)
Zeta Psi
(64 99,194 H4 Ml)
Monday, Nov. 18
12:40 p.m.—Engineers vs. Mad Hatters.
12:40 p.m.—Lambda vs. Kappa Sigma.
7:00 p.m.-V.C.F. vs. Mu Phi B.
.7:00 p.m.—Phi Delta Theta A vs. Union College.
7:45 p.m.—Delta Upsilon vs. Pre Med.
7:45 p.m.-Zeta Beta Tau vs. Phi Delta Theta B.
8:30 p;m.—Beta Theta Pi vs. Commerce B.
8:30 p.m.—Jokers A vs. Forest Club A.
9:15 p.m.—Phys. Ed. vs. Mu Phi A.
9:15 p.m —Phi Kappa Sigma vs, 1st Year Science.
Wednesday, Nov. 20
12:40 p.m.—Agriculture vs. Pre Med.
12:40 p.m —Alpha Delta Phi vs. 1st Year Science.
Thursday, Nov. 21
12:40 p.m.—Mu Phi A vs. Jokers B.
12:40 p m.—Lambda vs. Psi Upsilon.
Monday, Nov. 18
Commerce A vs. Phi Gamma Delta — East.
Jokers B vs. Phi Delta Theta — South 1.
Alpha Delta Phi vs. Pre Med — South 2.
Tuesday, Nov. 19.
Engineers vs. Jokers A — East.
Kats vs. Beta Theta Pi — South 1.
Psi Upsllpn vs. Pre Med — Stadium.
Wednesday, Nov. 20.
Sciencemen vs. Delta Upsilon — East.
Phi Kappa Sigma vs. Mu Phi — South 1.
V.C.F. vs. Zeta Psi — South 2.
Thursday, Nov. 21
Kappa Sigma vs. Agriculture — South 1.
Sigma Phi Delta vs. Phi Kappa Pi — Stadium.
Owing to the fact that Hi-Jln>
is scheduled .in the gym tonight
the Badminton club meeting wiii
be delayed one half hour, taking
place at 8:30 p.m.
All intramural golf teams havi
scores submitted to Ivor Wynn-
in Phys. Ed. office by Saturday
November 16 so that the final
standings may be computed.
Perry  Como,  with the Sathjiers and Russ
Case and His Orchestra
Perry  Como, with the Satisjiers and  Ruts
Case and His Orchestra
BLUE SKIES (by Irving Berlin)
Perry Como with Russ Cast and His Orchestra
Perry Como with Russ Case and His Of
P#rry Como, with the Salisfiers and Sstss
Case and His Ortbestns
Perry Como with Russ Cast end His Or
The   worlds
4508 West 10th
ALma 2544
Columbia Radio and Electric Ltd.
2028 West 41st
KErr. 4810


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