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The Ubyssey Oct 13, 1939

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 "THE  COVERED
WAGON"
TODAY, 11.30 AM
AUDITORIUM
Mbuasru
Published Twice Weekly by The Publications Board of The University of British Columbia
HANCOCK ENSEMBLE
MONDAY NOON and
NIOHT
AUDITORIUM
NO CHARGE
vol. xxn.
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1930
Mo. 6
Fuehrer And
^X/agner Are
Compared
Impressing a capacity audience
with the similarity between Hitler
and Wagner, great Oerman composer,
Sir Ernest MacMillan opened another series of Vancouver Institute
lectures In the Auditorium Saturday
night.
"Thero Is a strange faculty for
self-hypnosis Illustrated In Hitler
and Wagner," Sir Ernest explained.
"Theirs Is a not uncommon typo of
German philosophy whloh tends
toward self-examination and subjectivity."
The Fuehrer, the speaker continued, was enthralled with the composer's muslo from the flrst time he
heard "Lohengrin" at the age bf
twelve.
SIEGFRIED
Sir Ernest expressed the opinion
that. Hitler constantly identifies himself with many Wagnerian heroes.
For example, he said, the dictator
probably regards the present European condition as hts "Ooetterdam-
merung" with the whole continent a
funeral pyre—for Adolf Hitler.
doth men are victims of their egoism. Both men are untruthful beyond scruples. Both have written Inaccurate autobiographies. And both
hold antl-Semltlc views, though with
Wagner thla attitude was subordinate, Sir Ernest pointed out.
"Wagner was essentially a musician," he continued, "and as such he
will be remembered. As poet and philosopher, however, he was Inferior.
"Hitler   recently   stated   that   he
regards   himself   primarily   aa   an
artist. But one must remember that
the soul of an artist also lived In
the Emperor Nero!"
The strictly pro-Oerman outlook of
these men, and  that of all Oerman
philosophers was explained. "Suoh an
attitude,"  he continued, "makes one
compassionate to see a Christian nation degenerating Into a chosen people.
THRILLING WILD WEST
FILM SHOWING TODAY
IN AUDITORIUM
To those who seek enhghtment, to
those who seek entertainment, or to
those who merely wish to pass an
interesting noon hour, the Film Society offers you the best means for
the smallest sum.
Tlokets are now on sale at one
dollar per year or fifty cents per
term. Oet yours today at noon ln the
quad and take advantage of this noon
hour's show now ln progress ln the
auditorium.
There that old thriller the "Covered Wagon" will take you baok to
the days when the west was woolly
and the men were wild, villainous
or handsome but not Indifferent.
Thrill to the brave wagon trek
across the uncharted plains of the
Middle Weat and watch the plot
unfold as weight and counterweight are thrust Into the scales
of Justice.
Set to an inspiring symphonic arrangement your emotions will be
brought Into full play as you hear
and see the great panorama of life
in its early pioneering stages unfold
before your smug complacency.
Aa ever, In continuance with Its
polloy of well-rounded programs,
the Sooiety will augment the feature with selected ahorta. '
Showing will be continuous from
11.30 a.m. to 2.30 p.m.
[
VICTOR AND SECONDER
Todd Tremblay, the smiling lad on the left, receives the congratulations of his seconder, Jim Campbell, for his success on
being elected to the position of Junior Member.
Music Program,
Marine Films
Here Monday
Captain Allan Hancock will present
his Musical Ensemble together with
motion pictures of marine exploration aboard the ship Velero III., ln
the Auditorium Monday at 8:15. This
entertainment is being sponsored by
the Department of University Extension.
The Allan Hancock Ensemble has
won International recognition by its
interpretation of the compositions of
the world's greatest masters. It has
played before audiences totalling
500,000 people and has broadcast over
nation-wide and foreign networks.
Captain Hancock, a Californlan, has
long been interested ln classic music.
He established the Allan Hancock
Foundation for Scientific Research at
the University of Southern California
with a shrine of music. The purpose
of the Foundation ls to be a west-
coast centre for the advancement of
zoology,  botany  and  allied   sciencea.
The Velero III was presented to
the University by Captain Hancock.
Launched In 1031, as a floating scientific laboratory, she is a steel-hulled
cruiser of the destroyer type.
Her explorations Include areas of
the eastern Pacific ocean extending
trom the San Francisco Bay region to
the Chilean ooast of South America,
the Galapagos Archipelago and the
Caribbean sea east to Tobago and
Trinidad.
There Is no admission charge to
this program.
Co-eds Sell Apples
To Swell Brock
Memorial Fund
Now is the time for all good co-eds
to come to the aid of their Alma
Mater. For tomorrow ls Apple Day,
the day on which Josephine College
is expected to rally round the U.B.C.
standard and distribute apples to the
general public for a nickel or more.
Proceeds will help swell the Brock
Memorial Fund.
Oirls for street sales are to report
to 839 West Hastings at 8.00 a.m. or
12.00 p.m.
Oirls for office building sales are
to report at 817 West Hastings at
8.30 a.m.
Oirls for golf club sales are to report at 817 West Hastings at 11.30
a.m.
Headquarters telephone ls SEymour
3231.
Oirls wishing to aid ln the Cause
should sign up Immediately with
Janet Fleck, Pauline Scott, Allx McPhail or Biddy McNeill. Remember
lassies, Varsity expects every co-ed
to do her duty!
SENATE  DELEG'TES
ARE RE-ELECTED
Three members of the Board of
Governors were re-elected as its representatives on the Senate, at a special meeting Thursday, October 3.
Those elected were: Col. Sherwood
Lett. M.C, B.A.; Miss A. B. Jamieson, B.A., and Mrs. Evelyn F. Farrls,
M.A., LL.D.
MUSIC PRESENTATION
AS PASS FEATURE
The second Pass Feature of this
term will be the presentation of the
Hancock Musical Ensemble, Monday
noon ln the Auditorium. All students
who have not yet called tor their
passes are aaked to obtain them In
the Students' Council office before
Monday.
Those students whose passes have
not been printed will be admitted
to the recital on the presentation
of their registration receipts.
Captain Hancock will repeat his
program on Monday evening at 8.IS,
admission to this performance will
be free.
MUSIC CLUBBERS
SWING AT FORMAL
"Dancing on the wings of song,"
last night, the Musical Society showed that lt really has rhythm, at the
Annual Fall Formal ln the Peter Pan
Ballroom.
Receiving the guests at the door
were Phyllis Bartlett, vice-president
and convenor of the Ball; Derek Mc-
Dermott, President; Honor Vincent,
Joan Bruce, Douglas Ford and Fred
Mlddleton.
Patrons and Patronesses were Dean
nd Mrs. Daniel Buchanan, Dr. and
rs. Kanla, Mr. and Mrs. Haydn
Williams, Dr. and Mrs. MacDonald,
Miss Vera RadclifT, Miss Alice Rowe,
Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Allen.
Ln
REGISTRATION
SHOWS INCREASE
IN EVERY FACULTY
One hundred and sixty students
more than last year are registered at
the University, aooording to the figures presented to the Senate Friday,
October 6.
Registration for this year to date
totals 2,438 and shows an Increase In
every faculty. In the Faculty of Arts
and Science there are 1,714 (1,632 In
1938-30), In Faculty of Applied Science, 428 (388).
Faculty of Applied Science Nursing
show 69 (66), Faculty of Agriculture
136 (113), and students who have
not yet filled ln details In the registration booklet number 93  (46).
Class Elections
Will Be Held
Wednesday
Nominations For
Executives Must
Be In Tomorrow
'Class Elections Day," a mammoth
gathering for the purpose of electing
executive officers for the coming
year, will be staged next Wednesday,
October 18.
j Classrooms ln each building will be
ir) use as the whole campus catches
election fever, and aspiring presidents, vice-presidents, secretary-
tieasurers and athletic representatives go before the electorate.
! Nomination sheets for the positions
of president and secretary-treasurer,
With  accompanying signatures of  20
students registered ln the same year
afe the nominee, must be handed ln to
tfie A. M. S. office by noon tomorrow.
!   These positions will be contested
by secret ballot, while the remaining placea on the Exeoutive will be
decided by  a show of hands after
nominations have been taken from
the floor.
Every   class   except  the  Frosh   will
decide   on    its   officers    Wednesday.
Frosh elections will take place early
In February.
The elections committee consists of
Basil Robinson, Darrell Braldwood,
and Biddy McNeill.
In charge of Faculty of Arts ls Osborne Durkin, president of Arts Mens'
Undergraduate Society; Faculty of
Science ls Charles Lighthall, president of Sclencemens' Undergraduate
Sooiety; and Faculty of Agriculture
is Len Zink. president of Agriculture
Mens' Undergraduate Society.
Radio Club May
Be Suspended
"The Radio Club may have to suspend , operations for an Indefinite
period," was the statement made at
Friday's meeting by Jack Thwaltes,
president of the club. When the war
broke out, the Government immediately suspended all amateur operators' licenses, and as a result of this
there is now little to keep the club
together.
It waa suggested that the "hams"
study the military technique of operating,   but   this   suggestion   was
discarded    mm   Impractical,    for    It
would   be   very  difficult  to  find   a
person qualified to teach this.
The suspension of the club, which
last   year   handled   a   great   deal   of
news   for   the   Oanadlan   University
Preaa, would be a distinct loss to the
University.
Canadian Students Help
In National Emergency
Scholars Urged to Remain at College
But Co-Operate in Every Way Possible
By Canadian University Press
KINGSTON, Ont., Oct. 12.—Though students in all parts of
the country have been urged by the Dominion Government to remain at the University despite the present situation, and though
most students are replying with the request, the vast enrollment
in the various Officers' Training Corps and other units which are
being organized for national service throughout the country would
seem to indicate that Canadian students appreciate the allowance
being made them by the government and further that they are
fully aware of the gravity of the situation and are desirous of
ploying their part as best they may.
■ UJB.C.
"~—-—-————~~-—~r~7~~~|       From   the   University   of   British
OFF TO ENGLAND
Jack Dnvis, U.B.C. Rhodes
Scholar is enroute to Oxford to
do research work in Chemical
Engineering, specializing in
munitions.
During the vacations, Jack
expects to obtain practical
knowledge and experience in
munitions and other wartime
factories.
Anthropologist Describes
Studies of the Esquimaux
Arctic Life Pictured
By French Scientist
Romantic legends of life In the Arctic were dispelled for many a naive
British Columbian when the Vlacount
etc Ponclns spoke Wednesday noon
before a capacity audience of psychology   students.
The Viscount, eminent Frenoh
anthropologist and life member of
the Frenoh Geographical Society,
has just returned from the Arctic
after spending sixteen month*
amongat a group of completely unsophisticated natives on King William's Island.
He originally Intended to make
Coppermine his centre of operation,
but on his arrival there wtth the
"Bishop of the Wind", an air-minded
theologian, he discovered the Esquimaux tn that region had lost all value
for anthropological surveys through
their contact with clvlllatlon.
In pursuing his topic, "the Psychology of the Eaqulmaux", the
speaker dwelt on the child-like yet
dignified attitude of the natives,
who are, as regarda culture, aa op
posed to us as Is possible In two
groups of contemporary humanity.
Man's Insignificance and the terrific odds against him ln his struggle
for existence in such an environment
nre the things that Impress a stranger most, aald the Viscount.
The monotony and utter lack of
other forms of life make one wonder
if the whole phenomena of the civilized world ls not only a dream.
The   Eaqulmaux  aeem   to  be  the
perfect   exponents   of   communism.
The extreme rigour of life at fifty
below makea aharlng and oo-operatlon absolutely essential to survival.
Igloo dwelling  has  resulted ln  deformity, especially in the women, who
remain tor the most part inside the
low-roofed   snow    houses,   preparing
elementary   essentials  such   as   meat
and   skins.     The   women   are   valued
for   their    usefulness    and    strength
rather  than  their  beauty.
Viscount de Ponclns averred that
the happy temperament ls not nearly
so much a matter of climate as is
commonly believed. The Esquimaux,
in spite of their environment, are a
cheerful, uncomplaining race, accepting their hard lot with equanimity.
University Women
Registering For
War Service
University women ln all parts of
the Dominion are registering for war
service in accordance with a Domln-
ion-wide movement to obtain a survey of the capabilities of Canadian
women and to list those who wish to
secure specialized  training.
In British Columbia the week of
October 16th has been set aside for
tne Voluntary Registration of Canadian Women. By this plan the woman-power of Canada will be organized for national emergency.
All women between the ages of 16
and 68, of any race, may register
provided they are Oanadlan citizens.
Booths will be set up ln all electoral
districts and questionnaires provided.
All women students on the campus
are asked to All In one of the forms
which will be distributed from a table
at the entrance to the Women's
Common Room on the flrst floor of
the Arts Building on the mornings
of Monday and Tuesday, the 16th
and 17th of October. These registration forms are to be turned ln at
the Dean of Women's office on Wednesday, October 18th.
Those responsible for the compilation of the record wish it to be
clearly understood that a registration ia not a promlae of servloe. It
does not necessarily commit the
volunteer to a definite future oourae
of action, and registration doea not
olaah with memberahip in any other
organisation.
The sole aim of this voluntary census ls to discover what the women of
Canada are able and willing to do.
It comprises a free-will offering from
Canadian women to share their
country's responsibility ln the present
war.
Columbia comes word that tho offlolal war polloy provides for the
mobilisation of all the resouroes of
the University In the cause of wart
the complete facilities of the University have been offered to tbe Canadian Government without reservation and special ooursss InthaChem-
iatry of Munitlona and In Phyalos
have been instituted; recruiting In
the C.O.T.C, haa reached the BOO
mark, almoat six tlmea the customary peace time enrollment. The women of the Unlveralty have already
started a drive for war relief funda
and many are taking apecial mining and ambulance courses ln downtown hospitals.
ALBERTA
Out ln Edmonton at the University of Alberta, enrollment in the Officers' Training Corps haa paaaed BOO
and training la already underway.
In Saakatoon 400 are expeoted to
take advantage of training opportunities and plans are being made to
give students participating credits
toward a degree. The same Is true In
Winnipeg where the C.O.T.C. - Is the
largest in hiatory. „. .
ONTARIO IT.
In Toronto the training contingent ia experiencing activity typical
of 20 yeara ago and numbers more
than 1,600 including a large body of
grada. The campua literally swarms
with trainees for in addition to the
University units several city unlta
are training there as well. More than
00% of the male registration of
Queens have signified their intention of taking the military training
and the women of the university are
being organised into groups for work
in St. John Ambulance and Homo
Nursing.
qUKB-EC
At MoOill the War Servloe Advisory Board is making every effort to
direct students into that branoh of
the servloe In which they will be of
most use and already many studenta
who have had valuable experience
are fully prepared to work Immediately aa translators, code decipherers, pressmen, specific work in ohem-
latry or on economic boarda controlling prices of distribution. Numbers In the C.O.T.C. are already far
ln excess of reoent years.
MARITIMKS
In the Marltlmes similar preparation* are alao going on. The facilities and aervioea of the Extension
Department of St. John Francis Xavier University have been placed at
the disposal of the Dominion Oovernment; and the students have expressed their wllllngneaa and eagerness to co-operate ln national service plans In every possible way. At
the University of New Brunswick tho
situation Is the same and plana for
military training are now in operation.
Throughout the country training
haa   been   standardised   to    great
extent and aa far as possible oncers'  certificates  whloh  could  not
previously be secured In less than
two years have now been combined and oan be written at the end
of one.    In many cases allowances
In   credits   are   being    granted   to
thoae   participating   as   the  added
work makes a oomplete time table
too    onerous.      Advisory    wartime
committees   have   been   formed  at
nearly   every  oollege   In   the  country and In most cases are made up
of   representatives   of   the   governing bodies, the alumni, the faoulty
and the  studenta themselves.
All  In  all   the  Canadian  student  ls
reorganizing the  usual course of hla
university   routine   in    an    effort   to
serve.     And  on  tho  face  of  it,  Canada's youth, when the time cornea for
it    to    play    its    part,    will    not    be
unprepared. Two
THB    UBYSSEY
Friday, October 13, 1939
THE   UBYSSEY
Zasued twloe weekly by the Students' Publication Board of the Alma Mater
Sooiety of the University of British Columbia
Offlooi   806  Auditorium  Building        ....        Phone   Alma   1684
Campus Subscriptions, 81.80 Mall Subscriptions', 82.00
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
John Garrett
NRWS MANAGES
Irene Eedy
SENIOR EDITORS
Tuesday
James Macfarlane
Friday
Lester Pronger
SPORTS
Lionel Salt
Advertising Offloe
Standard Publlahlng Co., 1087 Weat Pender Street, Vanoouver, B.C.
Telephone: SEymour 4484
All advertialng handled exclusively by Standard Publishing Co.
Editorials
FRATERNITIES PRESENT ....
News of some value came floating into the office of the Publications Board the other day. It concerned a happy enterprise
entered upon by the fraternities of the campus.
The novel undertaking is a smoker for men, with the date sot
for October 24. Since it is hoped that homecoming celebrations
will be staged during the same week-end, the smoker will be a
homecoming attraction for the grads and undergrads together.
Freshmen,however, will not be admitted.
The mere faet that the fraternities are taking it upon themselves to arrange a function for men of the university is most commendable, but the present scheme of turning the profits over to the
Brock Building is almost unbelievably delightful. The fraternities
are certainly to be congratulated.
The funds for the Brock Building ond the furnishings nre not
exactly unlimited, ond any possibility of increasing tho qunntity
of gold in the Brock Building coffers is welcomed by those in control. What is more important is that such organizations ns fraternities have long been looked to as possible sources of such revenue, for it is obvious that fraternities aro well suited to raising
money in many different ways. Their feminine counterparts have
proved that!   Here, then, is the answer of fraternities.
But to return to the Smoker, we, the male students of the campus, must see that the project is well supported. It is unlikely
that it will be a failure if the attractive programme is considered.
Smoker "attractions" of the conventional type will be presented
midst roars of applause, with the charming young ladies, presumably clothed in moonbeam and imagination, gambolling nimbly
around the hazy Palomar. Doubtless, too, refreshments of an appropriate character will be served—similarly amid roars of applause, and .... etc.
The fraternities have shown initiative in proposing such an admirable function for a homecoming festivity, and have displayed
more than normal zeal in undertaking to sponsor the entire smoker.
Grads and students, give the smoker your attention, and your
attendance.
UNIFORM BEHAVIOUR
Military circles on the Campus have been quite perturbed
over a certain lack of respect on the part of the students for
officers of the Canadian Officers' Training Corps. Uniformed
students, it appears, have been ridiculed by civilian scholars in
the Caf.
Total absence of manners has long been an unfortunate
characteristic of tho students of this Campus, particularly when
under the influence of the relaxing Cafe atmosphere. There is
still no reason, however, for the adolescent behaviour of jesting
about a man in a military uniform.
[Were it exhibitionism that prompted the students in the
CO.T.C. to wear their uniforms during the day, there might be
some cause to make light of their appearance, but it is comparatively obvious, even to tho youngest of students, that uniforms
are worn to lectures by those students who do not have time to
return to their homes after lectures or labs in order to change
into the dress required for evening parades.
There is, however, one objection whieh must be voiced. Any
officer, or embryo officer, should realize that a hat is not intended
to be worn in a dining room—not even in the University Caf.
If the student officers pay a little more attention to their own
appearance and general behaviour, the students will soon learn
to tolerate them, and perhaps to admire them.
NOTIOB
Notices from all the clubs, societies, athletic teams, classes,
spinsters, landladies, and eligible bachelors of the campus pour
into the office of the Ubyssey every day, and more particularly on
Press Days, to wit, Mondays and Thursdays.
Little do the ingratiating people bearing notices realize the
amount of work whieh has to be done to a notice before it ultimately appears in the columns of tho papor.
If a notice is scrawled illegibly across a scrap of paper, which
is itself microscopic, there is no doubt that the notice will be printed incorrectly. If the notice is merely scrawled illegibly, the possibility of error in printing is very great. If the notice, in addition
to those calamities, is handed in some two hours after the deadlines, there is every chance of nothing finding its way into the
paper.
The clubs blame the Ubyssey for any apparent lack of co-operation, and claim that the activity concerned is being stifled because
the staff of the campus newspaper is prejudiced. The truth regarding notices has just been given.
Hand in club notices—or any other notices—by 10.30 a.m. on
Press days, with tho 'copy' typed out on a visible piece of paper,
and the Ubyssey will do the rest.
MAMOOK
REGULATIONS
-Notice of any arrangements to be
made by Mamooks must be -given
them a week ln advance and posters
must be requested two days beforehand. The Mamooks plan to have a
member at their table In the oafe,
every noon from 12.30 till 1.00, to
attend to arrangements for games
and functions.
B.C.T.F. ORGANIZES
An organization meeting of the
University Branch of the British Columbia Teachers' Federation will be
held on Tuesday, Oct6ber 17, at 12.30
p.m. ln Arts 204. An Executive will
be appointed and plans will be made
for the coming year. Mr. J. H. Sutherland, President of 'the B. C. T. F.,
will be the speaker. All students who
have been teachers and all members
of the Education Class are asked to
makn an effort to be present.
Reserve
  	
  —
SALISBURY
CAFE
BANQUETS
AFTERNOON
TEAS
LUNCHES
DINNERS
Crackling
of Thorns
By D. KAHMA
BLITZMALERBI
At present 108 water colors, drawings and canvaaes by Mr. J. L, Shad-
bolt tastefully decorate two upper
rooma of the Art Gallery. These are
the work of one lightning year.
The thematic variety whioh Is obviously the keynote of the exhibition has some difficulty In overcoming the effect of the uniformity In
treatment, whloh, though not Immediately apparent, dominates a
good many of the compositions.
Aa a summary of Mr. Shadbolt's
latest developments, the exhibition
shows a vigor which tends to run
rather lush. When the artlat haa
suppressed this tendency he has
managed to soore some rather agreeable technical successes, chleflly in
his drawings, where the medium has
not favored his urge to luxuriate.
Some of his mutations are not
quite as felicitous. Two of the nudes
convey a suggestion of partially arrested meltlshneaa, (one of them la
ao oleaglnoua that we feel we could
pour her on popcorn), but thla effect
of disintegration la not characteristic of hla other compoaltlona.
Many of the landscapes on display
ahow aome considerable improvement over much of hia earlier work.
He haa made quite aome progreas in
technique; the beat of hia landacapea
aeem to be thoae in which he doea
not attempt florldlty at the expenae
of depth. The vivid and florid touch
la obvioualy intended to Inoreaae the
vitality of the painting, but efforta
to expreaa potency while confining lt
to two dimensions are unlikely to
succeed.
In this exhibition Mr. Shadbolt
has generally well maintained, and
In quite a few Instances Improved
upon the technical standards one
aaaoclatea with his earlier work. An
over-striving for vitality and profusion, brio, elan, etc., a aort of
kraft-duroh-freud, troublea the effect of many of the pleturea and
aeema to be hla chief fault. Varloua
technical merits counter it, but not
quite enough.
When the showing In the Art Gallery Is over, the display will be moved to the Faculty Room In the Library, when lt will doubtless awaken Interest and admiration on the
campus.
Music a Necessity
Despite World
Conditions
"Oood music is a cultural and
spiritual Inheritance which we cannot afford to forsake at this time,"
Dr. L. S. Kllnck told pupils, parents,
and teachers of the Toronto Conservatory of Music, Wednesday evening
In the University Auditorium.
In a brief introductory address,
prior to presentation of diplomas and
certificates, Dr. Kllnck, chairman of
the meeting, urged his listeners to
continue their study of music despite
existing world oondltlons. The speaker saw In good music a great force to
strengthen and maintain the morale
of the Canadian people. "By all
meana continue your study of music,
if that lie within your power," he
concluded.
Certificates and diplomas were presented to candidates by the Principal
of the Conservatory, Sir Ernest MacMillan. A short musical program of
violin, piano, and vocal selections by
pupils ot the Conservatory followed
the ceremony.
Wanted immediately, good trumpet
player. O. Olark, Arts Letter Rack.
BANISH
TIMETABLE TERRORS
with a
CHALLENGER
WATCH
Smart in appearance
Accurate in performance
A Challenger is always
correct everywhere
PRICED  FROM
$25.00
VANCOUVER
Letters To The Editor
Saskatoon, Sask.,
Oct. 8, 1989.
The Editor, Ubyssey,
Vanoouver.
Dear Sir,
Having Juat read the flrst Item ln
the Mary Ann column of the September 22nd Issue of the Ubyssey,
and having a shrewd suspicion that
the "old-time Romeo" referred to la
a gentleman of our acquaintance, we,
three students of the University of
Saskatchewan, wish to affirm our
faith In our fellow Saskatchewanite.
We will treat the ten to one odds
with the contempt they so richly deserve, and suggest they be replaced
with a really sporting proposition. If
U.B.O. wins the flrst game of the
forthcoming series with the Huskies,
this blrdman can have the gal and
whatever claim our man has to the
dress shoppe ln question. However,
if our Huskies win, we will expeot
your budding member of His Majesty's fighting forces to step magnanimously aside and leave our heartsick compatriot to his Just deserts.
Any replies may be addressed to
WILBUR In care of the Sheaf office.
Please state the terms on which you
accept or reject our overly generous
offer.
Yours expectantly,
WILBUR,   SALLY  and   MOOLIER.
R5JV-
!!».«""»
Salisbury Lodge,
University Hill,
October 8, 1939.
Edltor-ln-Ohtef.
The Ubyssey,
Oampus.
Dear Sir:
We, the undersigned, wish to apologize publicly through the medium
of your paper, for the mean and unnecessary attack on two Union College residents.
The whole affair started as a gag
and we certainly did not plan that
such damage would be done, either to
the two students or to the University reputation.
Although six students took part In
the "attack," we the two ringleaders
have accepted full responsibility. We
would be very grateful to you, as
Editor, If you would find space ln the
Ubyssey to print this letter.
Yours truly,
(Names given.)
Yes, Sir! It's true and wo
oan prove It. For quality,
for wear, for smartness,
for careful workmanship
—Copp'a City Club Shoe*
are aa good aa most
r \oem selling at 8.50—and
don't be surprised If you
find them a whole lot
better!
COPP
THE  SHOE  MAN
389 WEST HASTINGS
^a^**********************^^^^^
Nsxt to Dick's
CERCLE FRANCAIS
INVITES MEMBERS
Students interested ln conversational French are Invited to become
members of Le Cercle Franoala. The
club Is open to any students who
have had one year of University
French. Meetings are held every
other Tuesday night at the homes of
club members.
Applications for membership may
be made to Alisen MoOallem through
the Women's Letter Rack in the Arta
Building.
DIRECTORY
The Student Directory will go
to press Monday. All changes In
address and phone number should
be handed In to the Pub office,
Auditorium Building, not later
than S o'clock tonight.
COSMOPOLITAN OLUB
"Culture and Personality" Is the
toplo to be dlsoussed by Prof. Irving
at the Cosmopolitan Club masting
on Sunday, Ootober IB.
The meeting will be held at 2867
W. Thirty-seventh Ave., at 4 p.m.
THE  QUESTIONNAIRE
fT IS not expected that every woman registering will be able to answer all the questions set forth
1   In the form. The expectation is that those registering will answer as many questions as they can.
This la a aample queatlonnaire:
(Surname)
2.   Permanent Addreaa
(Given Name)
(Home)
(Huaband'a name)
3. Telephone Number 	
(Home)
4. Are You a Britiah Subjeot? Place of Birth
8.   Married, Single or Widow? Age Group
(Buatneaa)
(Buaineaa)
0. Occupation  	
7. Religion    	
8. If Unemployed, How Long?
9. Where   Educated ?   	
(16-18; 18-28; 28-40; 40-80; 80-68)
(Publio Sohool; High School; Technloal Sohool; University)
10.   If any children, how many under the age of sixteen years?   	
11.   Could you take children or adults Into your home temporarily? Now, or In an emergency?.
How Many?    Free or for payment?  	
12.
18.
14.
IB.
18.
17.
18.
(State preferred sex, raoe and religion)
Are you willing to have your home Inapsoted and visited for this purpose?
If so, by whom ?  	
Is your eyesight normal? (1) With glasses? (2)  Without  glasses?.
(b) Is your hearing normal?  	
(o) Can you be aotlve on your feet six hours dally?   	
(a) Have you been occupied In buslnesa? (b) In organisatlona? Olve partloulara .
What experlenoe or training have you had—In managing or organising holiday or other camps,
recreational groups or public institutions?	
What   experience   or  training  have  you   had—in   catering,   buying  or   cooking   food   in   large
quantities?   	
What qualifications or technical training have you?   	
What languagea other than (a) Speak (b) (o) Write
19. Can you knit  or crochet? Sew?       Tailor?   	
20. Have you regiatered with any other organization  for aervice  in  the  event  of an  emergency?
„.      (Oive particulars)
21. What training and experience have you had
(a) In commercial  preparation  of food?	
(b) In operating farm machinery, what kind?	
(o) Farming, general, truck, fruit, poultry,  dairy?  	
(d) Shearing aheep?   	
(e) Wool proceaalng?   	
(f) Commercial flatting?   	
(g) Curing, canning, marketing, inspecting, flah,  eto. ?   	
22. What training and experience have you had  In manufacturing or Inapecttng hospital aupplles,
clothing or munitions or In factory work ?	
(Give partloulara)
28.   What training and experience have  you  had  in fitting ahoea?
24.   Can you drive a oar?   Kind of lioenae   	
20,
_                                         ...                                                                       (Chauffeur or private driving)
Do you own a oar and would you be willing to uae it ln an emergency?   7.,
Do your oircumatancea permit you to live away from home?
In  Canada?    Abroad?    	
26.   Have you ever served ln an active or reaerve capacity in naval, military or air services?.
Olve   partloulara   	
„-    -,-..    .. (Service, Rank, Unit, etc.)
27.   Would you like to aecure training for any national emergency?
For example:  Motor mechanics;  emergency first-aid work; map reading;  radio, telegraphy and
signalling; commlasariat duties; sanitation work;   service  electrical   work;   antl-gaa   instruction;
intelligence work or censorship;  etc.
Specify •	
28.   Do your circumstances permit you to give regular   full-time   services   with   or  without   remuneration ?   	
Do NOT All In thla questionnaire now. Walt until the registration booth In your locality Is opened.
It will simplify compilation. Friday, October 13, 1939
THE    UBYSSEY
Three
Players Take
New Members
Into Fold
New members of the Players' Olub
as a result of recent try-outs are finally announoed.
The casts for the Christmas plays
will be chosen from these new members. Technical members, both men
and women, are on probation untU
Christmas, when they will be put out
of tholr misery, one way or the other.
Successful applicants Include Rae
Adamson, Mlnta Bulgin, Nancy Bruce,
Ruth Des Brlsay, Enid Fahrni, Josephine Kennedy, Nora Lyall, Allison
Mann, Shirley MacDonald, Bernlce
Maolntyre Mary McLorg, Barbara
McQueen, Barbara Nation. Nonl Ritchie, Velma Thurber.
Alison Cummings, John Enwrlght,
John Halqrow, Bob Haywood, Bill
Knox, Bob Menehlons, Bob McWilliams, Doug Milaom, John Seyer, Lister Sinclair, and Barry Sleigh.
The technical probationers are:
Kay Holland, Audrey Robertson,
Jackie Bills, Elizabeth Balfour, Margaret Cunningham, Kay Darling,
June Armour, Stella Davidson, Elizabeth Boultbee, and Maureen Bell.
Bill Orand's stage crew constats of
Arthur Chubb, Bill Hooson, Ken
Keefe, Ralph Loffmark, Bill Oul-
mette, and Dave Kemper.
POLITICAL DISCUSSION
CLUB RE-ORGANIZES
A reorganisation meeting of the
Political Discussions Club will be held
today ln Aggie 100 at 12.48 with
Frank Wiggs in the chair.
The party with the greatest recorded membership will automatically
form the Government, with the runner-up becoming His Majesty's Loyal
Opposition. Party lists are to be
handed to the seoretary, Robert Bonner, before 12.18.
Present Indications on the Campus
aro that only the Liberal Party under
Bernard Reed will carry on from last
year. Both the Conservatives headed
by Don McGUl and the Progressives
under BUI Backman have disbanded
with no apparent sign of coming
back to life.
Out of the Conservative and Independent Parties McOlll is attempting
to form a new group to be known as
the Oreat Democracy League. According to Backman the Progressives
will unite with this Democratic group
when lt ls established.
As yet plans of the Socialist leader
Bryan have not been disclosed. However, there ,1s a possibility that the
SoclaUatb as well as the Imperialists
will be represented.
President Klinck
Opens  Aquarium
Wednesday afternoon, under the
auspices of tho Vanoouver Parka
Board, President L. 8. Kunok declared Vancouver's new aquarium officially open.
"Tho people of Vanoouver aro to
be congratulated on establishing
suoh a worthy Institution," stated
the president. "Hero In Vanoouver
we aro fortunate In having a wide
range of aquatic life, aa a result of
the temperate coastal waters, whloh
will serve aa a basis for an Invaluable educational and tourist attraction."
He stated that although we have
no department of fisheries at the
university, we enjoy a cloae association with the Dominion Biological
Board, and mentioned that Professor
O. M. Fraser, of the Department of
Zoology, has been recognised by the
Emperor of Japan for his work on
hydrolds. "Perhaps local fishermen,
after a atudy of this exhibit, wUl
know which species of flsh to keep,
and which to discard," the speaker
said, as he recalled his bewilderment
ln this respect whUe fishing ln the
east this summer.
Norwood to Speak
On The Empire
"The British Empire Confronts
Destiny" will be Dr. F. W. Norwood's
subject when he speaks at the Vancouver Institute in the Auditorium
on Saturday at 8.18 p.m.
An Australian by birth, Dr. Norwood lived tn Australia until the
Oreat War, when he Joined the army.
After the war he preached at the
City Temple In London, the largest
and oldest non-conformist church In
England. He remained at this churoh
until 1936.
Although his home waa In London,
Dr. Norwood haa lectured and
preached In virtually every country
In the British Empire spending considerable time In New Zealand, South
Africa and India.
Dr. Norwood has held at various
times important positions such as
chairman of the Congregational Union of England and Wales and President of the National Free Church
Council.
He has Just returned from a three
month's engagement ln New York.
St. Andrews-Wesley United is hlfl
church ln this city.
PRE-MEDS
There will ue a meeting of the
Monro Pre-Med club on Friday In
Arts 204 at 12:80.
DEPARTMENT OF NATIONAL DEFENCE
Headquartera, Vancouver Area
828 Federal Building
Vancouver, B.C.
File 6-6
7th Ootober, 1939.
The Prealdent,
Unlveralty of B.C.,
Vanoouver, B.C.
Dear Sir:
It haa been drawn to our attention that aeveral Inatanoea have
occurred recently of treapaaslng by University studenta within tbe
area of the Point Orey Defenoea.
In order to prevent any misunderstanding and to avoid any
untoward instances, it Is suggested that all studenta attending the
Unlveralty of B.C, be definitely informed that no treapaaslng on
the property In queation be allowed.
The "Defence of Canada Regulations," Paragraph 8 (1) (o),
reada aa followa: -
"6.  (1) No peraon ahall—
(o) trespaaa on premlaea in the vicinity of any protected
place; and If any peraona are found trespassing on
any premlaea in contravention of thla paragraph, or
If found on any vehicle, veaael or aircraft on any
occasion on which he haa entered or boarded It ln
contravention of thla paragraph, then, without prejudice to any proceedlnga whloh may be taken againat
hint, he may be removed by the appropriate peraon
from the premises or from the vehicle, vessel or aircraft,   as  the  case  may  be."
Falling to comply with the above regulations, tbe trespasser lays
himself open to serious penalties.
It will, therefore, be much appreciated if you will kindly have
this information circulated throughout tbe University and a suggestion ia made that the area ln question be definitely placed out of
bounds.
H. A. FRANCIS Major,
Brigade Major,
Vancouver Area.
VARSITY DAIRY LUNCH
Trimble at Tenth
GREETINGS! GALS AND BOYS OF FALL SESSION!
"OO  OET   'EM  VARSITV"
The tramp of marching feet resounds on the campus several
evenings * week ... a good hot meal or an addition to lunches brought
from home is available at the Dolphin Tea House on Marine Drive five
minutes walk from the campus . . . strollers taking advantage of the
fine autumn days will find afternoon menus at the Dolphin appetizing
and satisfying ... a charming well-known thespian on the campus
has fallen for a veteran of the Players' Club ... so hard in fact that
she had to see him off on the Great Northern . . . another tip to those
who are attending evening lectures on the campus or are studying in
the library . . . tasty sandwiches, coffee or tea will make a pleasant
refreshing interlude between lectures and study . . .
at at at
The rocker last is the newest thing in crepe-soled sport shoes for
the campus lass . . . every walk through the woods and between the
buildings is enjoyable in these arch-comfortable beige shoes ... at
Rae-Sons Mezzanine Floor . . . 608 Granville Street . . . then there
is the blucher cut oxford at $6.95 in browns, blues and black . . .
square toe alligator shoes in brown and black are dressy walking shoes
. . . also the antique leather brogue . . . one Union College lad has
decided to spend his leisure moments reading ads . . . five girls turned
him down for one party . . . just a reminder for those who are going
to the Players' Club formal next Thursday ■ . . black and white satin
evening slippers . . . for afternoon a definitely Parisian note is reflected
in the black lastex calf and corded patent pumps . . . but we will tell
you more about this next week . . .
at at at
There is a grand lady, who hails from London . . . but who has
lived in Vancouver many years ... Ma Crosfield, the foster mother
of the Air Force, has family parties on Monday, Thursday and Saturday nights and Wednesday is special U.B.C. night . . . having kept
you in suspense so long, you would like to know what it is all about
. . . Locarno Park Pavilion, 439 $ N.W. Marine Drive . . . where light
lunches, teas and grilled steak dinners are served ... a university lands
residence became'acquainted (only slightly) with the provincial authorities ... it appears that their conversational tones could be heard
several blocks away . . . back to the Pavilion . . . and COTC'ers after
parade can stop on their Spanish Banks route home and become acquainted with their brither man ....
at at at
To be in atyle . . . here are the latest flashes . . . colors are burnt
sugar, moss green, Elizabeth blue, and a vivacious new ruby tone . . .
black is again the sophisticate of colors . . . Lora Lee Dress Shop, 2814
Granville Street, has an array of dresses which arrived this week . . .
and we noticed that the crepe dresses are non-crushable . . . for $_.9J
a smart frock suitable for many occasions is the moss green model
with the puritan effect in the starched white collar and green-studded
cult's . . . this short-sleeved afternoon dress has inch pleats in the
bodice, narrow green belt and the skirt fullness in intra pleats ....
when two people come from the same place, they would at least like
to become acquainted ... at least he thinks so ... so if the girl from
Honolulu will come forward ... a lad from Honolulu would like to
meet her ... if he hasn't already . . . knitted suits will be both smart
and warm . . . especially for draughty football games . . . and colors
are poudre blue and Spanish tile . ... so visit 2814 Granville ....
TM**?**"
MUSEUM RECEIVES
ARCHAEOLOGICAL
COLLECTION
The Vanoouver Natural History society is to present the University
Museum 1th a collection of archaeological specimens collected by its
members.
The specimens are given tn memory of the late Robert Cummlngs,
who was a prominent figure In the
field ot natural history.
Presentation of the collection will
be made Monday at a dinner to be
given by the Society ln the University Cafeteria.
The value of this latest addition to
the Museum ls held to be very high
and lt ls estimated that it will afford
a highly effective medium of teaching as well as being of wide Interest
to the general public.
Engineers   Honour
Institute Head
The Vancouver Branoh of the Engineering Institute of Canada ls holding a dinner on Thuraday, October
19 In the York Room of the Hotel
Georgia In honour ot H. W. McKlel,
B.A., B.Sc, Dean of the Faoulty ot
Applied Soience, Mount Allison University, Sackvule, N.B., and President
of the Engineering Institute of Canada.
Executives announce the showing
of a colour travelogue in motion picture of the B.C.-Alaska Highway by
Mr. Walter Gilbert, Pacific Ooast
Superintendent of Canadian Airways.
Members may bring guests and are
requested to notify the Secretary of
Intention to attend not later then
S   p.m.  Wednesday, October  18.
'Are there any local regulations I should observe?"
"Yes, smoke your own Sweet Caps."
SWEET CAPORAL CIGARETTES
"The purest form in which tobacco can b* smoked."
J
i,^tdjtt>tty'Btte (JdtiqHitttt:
THCOKPORATfiO    8*-»   MAY   IO**Ok
Bis D«t«i Arc More Fun Whtn
you're Groomed For Th«ml
With the type of permanent we're offering you
In our wonderful "College Speolal" you oan easily
transform your pet campua hair-do Into a shining
glamour-coiffure for "important nights." This
PERMANENT WAVES SPECIAL Is Just for oollege
women and one on which you'll save substantially. The same prices prevail in our Hotel Vancouver Beauty Salon.
Phone SEy. 2181 for an appointment
Beauty Salon, First Mezzanine Floor,
Hotel Vancouver
Beauty Salon,  Sixth Floor at  THE  BAY
PHOTOGRAPHING
SENIORS BEGINS
Artona will start photographing
the graduating class on Ootober 16
In the studio In the Oymnaalum
Building. All expecting to graduate
this year are requested to make appointments as soon aa possible.
For 81.26 eaoh member of Arts '40
or Soience '40 will have a picture
In the Totem besides receiving a
oopy for himself.
Hood and gown will be supplied
by Artona.
V. o. c.
The V.O.C. will hold an emergency
meeting  on   Friday,   October   18,   In
Ap.Sc. 287 at 12:80.
Tremblay Elected
Junior Member
•
Todd Tremblay, successful oandldate in last Friday's by-election for
Junior Council Member, polled a majority of 91 votes over hla closest opponent, Art Rae.
A total of 788 votes waa cast
throughout the day ln the A.M-8.
office. Polling as follows: Tremblay,
324;  Rae, 238; Lumsden, 228.
An unfortunate feature of the eleotion was the large number of spoilt
ballots.
TAILORED   to   MEASURE
TIP   TOP   CLOTHES
JDo *Trveln (Pant to TMake -l^ou
.Cook ctyom. (Pant!
MORI THAN SOO
PATTIRNt TO
CH0088    PROM
26
95
HAND-CUT ANO   INDtVIDUAUY
TAIlOltlD TO VOUR  PIHSONAl
MIASURIMINT8
CaarfaaMa "Ojualky-CenfrellW Rayon Lining* are an
eatro value feasor* la Tip Top Clashes.
109 W. Hasting* Street 637 Oranvllle Street
Alao 711 Columbia St., New Westminster
II P   TO I
IAILORS
J l++l4<i'<.V ENGLISH RUOBY
VARSITY vs. EX-BRITANNIANS
UBEEOEES vs. MERALOMAS
SOOOER
VARSITY vs. LEGION
JUNIORS vs. PRO-REOS
Pour
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday, October 13, 1939
Soccermen Flash
Great Form For
Initial Win
"Roll out the barrel," yelp the
Soccermen thia week, and not without aome Justification. For laat Saturday they had West Van on the
run to the tune of a 8-1 win and this
coming week-end they hope to repeat
the prooess at the expenae of Kerrisdale Legion.
For those of you who are interested in witnessing the oontlnuation of
having opposing teams on the run,
we might point out that the neat
instalment will take place at Cambie
Street at 8:00 p.m.
Vlaltlng Amblealde over the
Thanksgiving wsekend, the Blue
and Gold Insteppers Isft no doubt
as to thslr. superiority In the minds
of ths local fandom. Although there
was no soore In the flrst half of tho
contest, the collegians were pressing
almost throughout and seldom was
their goal In danger. Outstanding ln
this canto was Jaok Rush, who ran
the West Van oentre forward to a
frassle, and rookie fullback Stew
Roach, who was carting them far
and hard all afternoon.
The orosaover saw Varsity finally
take command, and tt was no surprise when PhU Temoln, former
Western Monarch atar, craahed a
alzzler at the Merchant'a citadel
which the enemy goalie Just failed
to hold. The score followed a con-
atant bombardment and was the Immediate reault of aome amart work
by left-halt Fred Saaakl.
A few minutes later Temoln again
made good on a paaa from the left
to put the campuamen two up and
well on the way to their flrat victory. A anap goal from a scrimmage
by Basil Robinson with IS minutes
to go put the Issue beyond doubt and
the disputed penalty goal registered
by one Angelo Perrl waa merely a
dying flicker.
Toe Kicks . . , Thia year the Ubyaaey ia able to state a definite conviction that the Thunderbird soccermen will be heard from ln no uncertain manner before many weeka.
They have a competent goalie in
Leong, and though their full-back
poaltlona are aa yet unaettled, there
ia oceans of material for Coach
Hltchens to wade through ln his
search for an impenetrable defense.
—ROBINSON.
CINDER POUNDERS
PREP FOR MEETS
•
A gang of cinder pounders has
been burning around the Varsity
oval every noon hour of late. These
spike-shod warriors are getting In
great shape, but the oft repeated
question on the Campus aeema to be
"when and where la the competition?"
The anawer ia brief but all Important aa far aa interclaaa competition la concerned. One of the eaal-
eat waya to gather pointa for your
olaaa thia year ia to participate In
the many long distance and oroaa
country racea that wtll be held thla
term.
Aa a matter of fact the flrat Important cross-country race haa been
aet for Ootober 27. Every U.B.C. Btudent la eligible and can collect a
point for hia claaa aimply by flniah-
ing the race.
The question of a track meet with
the Moacow, Idaho, aquad ia indefinite aa yet, but it ia expeoted to be
held in the spring. Then the Hill
Military invitation event wtth Portland  ia alwaya a feature  event.
—FRITH.
***++*++*++++**++-!--|-+4'+-M-+
'•'> H.   JESSIE   HOW,   B.A.
< • Public   Stenographer
■** 44S1  Waat  10th Ava.
4* Basays  and   -Otssaa  Typ«d
++4**4'4,4,++4'+*4,4'4>*4'4'4'4*++-M>+
Carey Coached Squad Victory
Paralleled by Gridmen
^X^ho W'm Twice
English Rugby
ROWERS FINISH FAILS
VARSITY WINS 8-5
By DOUG WATT
When the Mainland Rugby League
opened on Saturday at the Brookton
Oval, Varaity upset the dope by getting an 8-6 oall over Vanoouver
Rowing Club In a olose oontest.
Right winger Chapman's big boot
spelled the difference between victory and defeat as he contributed
Ave points with a long penalty kick
from thirty-flve yards out, and the
conversion of Ted MoPhee's try.
MoPHEE STARS
McPhee's try, Incidentally, oame as
the result of the best three-quarter
run of the day. It started from about
forty yarda out, and after aome
amooth paaalng and a flashy break
by Richarda, MoPhee carried it over
for the acore.
The threes, however, had little
chanoe to make much distance, aa
the acrum couldn't seem to get the
ball out, especially In the flrat half.
They were clearly outweighed, which
handicap even their edge ln apeed.
couldn't overcome.
WEAKNESSES
Both forwarda and threea lacked
that acoring punch. Time and again
they were "knocking at the RoWer'a
door" but they Juat couldn't aeem to
puah the ball over. The extra weight
of the Rowera waa felt in the aecond
half, and after Covernton aoored
on a aeventy yard run, the atudenta
had a hard time protecting their
lead.
Coach Carey promises aome stiff
workouts this week ln preparation
for tomorrow's game with Ex-Britannia. It should see an Improved
team, with the new men settling
down to a ateady game now that
they have a game under their belts.
COMBINATION
The three lines will be revamped
for the game, bringing together
three ex Lord Byng stars, Carl
Chapman, Ormle Hall, and Ted MoPhee. All three boys have plenty of
apeed, and having played together
before, should make things hot for
the Ex-Britannia lads.
The starting line-up will  be:
Sorum i Evan Davies, Tom Mo-
laohan, Allen Wallace, Fred Billings,
Alec Urquhart, Tommy Robaon,
Craig MaePhee, Buck MoKlnnon.
Sorum Half! Sandy Lang.
Five Elghtha: Jerry Wood.
Three-quarters! Carl Chapman,
Ted MoPhee, Ormle Hall, Alec Prioe.
Fullback! Bert Hosklns.
RUOOER RAMBLINOS
Orohlds to Robson for a great
game. A hustler on the offence and
sure tackier on defence, he gave the
Rowera plenty of trouble. Ditto to
Chapman for awell kicking and
anappy offenatve play, and to Hosklns for sure defence work,
Oerry Mason is baok on the Campua, which ia making Coach Carey
amile, for the light acrum can certainly uae him. Alao reported returning ia Askew, at present on Ex-Britannia. His brilliant play tbere ensures him a berth on the three line.
UBEECEES
STRENGTH
INCREASES
Although Jimmy Stinaon'a U.B.C.
fifteen will have a tougher aaalgn-
ment than their league opener
againat North Shore laat Saturday,
they will have a greatly strengthened team to cope -with the auperlor
atrength of the Meralomaa whom
they meet in the flrat game of a
double bill at the Brockton Oval on
Saturday afternoon.
LINE-UP
The Ubeecee lineup will be composed of Jack Bingham, Oordon
Pyle, Bob Shannon, Jack Moore, Jim
Malnguy, Teddy Stevenson, John
Clementa and Oeorge Lane in the
acrum and Tommy Nlahio aa receiving half, Jack Roas aa five-eighths,
John Hicka, Dave Morrow, Ian Richarda, and King Neil aa the three-
quarters and Doug Wilson aa fullback.
SKIPPER   MePHEEJ
Shown above Is likeable Ted McPhee, skipper of Varsity's English
Rugby team who piloted the aquad
to Its first victory of the season
against Rowing Club. Ted scored
the try that proved to be the winning  edge.
Co*Ed Sports
—By Oerry Armstrong
OPENER
First co-ed teama to aee action on
the aporta front thla season will be
the graas hockey elevena. Connaught
Park will form the aetting for
U.B.C.'s claah with ex-Burnaby thia
Saturday afternoon. Ex - Burnaby
waa a newcomer to the league laat
year and In spite of losing heavily
to U.B.C, provided plenty of opposition. If you're not down town selling applea, come prepared for a
rousing game!
The Varaity, or aecond team, la
scheduled to meet ex-KltsUano at
Memorial South Park. Some say
that at the beginning of the season
one team haa about aa good a
chance as any other. Who knows
but Varsity may start out with a
win to Ita oredit.
ARCHERY
The big moment in the lives of
our arch archers is fast approaching. The inter-collegiate telegraph
competition is to be held October
16-22. Miss Moore reveals the best
shots to be Emily Fraser, Hortense
Warne, Hilda McLean, Jean Pratt,
Lillian Johanaen, and Phyllla Mitchell. Theae and aeveral more will complete the U.B.C. team. Notably ab-
aent among competltora ia the Margaret Eaton Sohool of Toronto, last
year'a ohamplone, who defeated our
girls by a narrow margin.
Oood Omens; Betty Bell and Jean
Eokhardt turning out for basketball. Jean ls baok at the game after
being away from it for a time. Betty
has previously played for Weaterna
and ia noted for her high-acoring.
For the benefit of unknowing onea,
rubber-aoled shoes are required on
the gym floor—even for ping pong!
Notice
The Rowing Club will hold an
organisation meeting tn Ap Soience
100 on Friday, October 13. Discussion will oentre around the ataglng
of a Fall Regatta.
SURREALISM
Sleepy people
In a steeple.
People In  a  heap;
Steepy  ateeple.
Weepy people,
Scared to make a leap;
Steeply  weople,
Peeply  leaple.
—Manltoban.
Laat week in North Vanoouver the
Ubeecees fell before the force of the
newly amalgamated Weat Vancouver Barbarians and the North Shore
All-Blacks 8-6 ln a contest where
Old Lady Luck aided with the North
Shore Barbarians and Old Joe Tough
Break pounced  on the Varaity crew.
Although    the    atudenta    had    the
play well In hand it waa but a freak
kick by Vic Black of the Barbs that
nullified Oeorge Lane'a pair of tries.
—MacTAVISH.
Canadian Football
DOUBLE WIN PLAGES
BIRDS ON TOP
Perched on the top of the Big
Four League, Varaity'a terrific Thun
derblrda will take the week off come
next Saturday and alt In the atanda
while North Shore and Knights of
Columbus flght It out for the honour
ot opposing Varaity'a Lipton Cup
dreams.
Climbing to first place by dint of
week-end victories over Victoria and
the hapleaa Kayceea, the Collegians
completed their first circuit of the
league, and proved themaelvea to be
of championship calibre.
After smashing a green Victoria
aquad 19-0 last Saturday, the Stu
dents powered their way to a great
win over the Kayceea 20-1.
K.C.'s FOLD
The Knlghta were rated by ex
perts as the team to beat in the
league, but wilted under the charge
of a dynamite-laden Varsity forward
wall.
The Kaycees thoroughly baffled
Varsity in the opening minutes of
play with long sweeping end runs
from a quick snap and shift. Coming
out of the huddle the Knights shifted to one aide wtth only one man on
the weak side of the line.
Unfortunately, the Kayceea had no
other play other than thia end run,
and were unable to mix up their
thrusts. Conaequently, the Varaity
board of strategy was able to play
the front line wide, and shift It with
the snap.
BLESSED  REST
Now at the top of the league
atandlnga, the Thunderbirds can
pauae to reat for their forthcoming
Jaunt across the aea to Viotorla
where they will tackle the Revellera
at home on Ootober 28.
Main intereat of the grlddera at
preaent ia the aeriea being played
at Saakatoon where the Unlveralty(
of Saakatohewan haa gone two up
on Alberta in a oonteat to determine
whioh team -will repreaent the Pral-
rlea ln the Hardy Cup gamea.
The Huskies have won the flrst
two by scores of 0-0 and 18-11,
DELICIOUS
g   APPETIZING
3feilsori's
THE    BE5T    CHOCOLATE   MADE
MURAL MESS
What's the matter with Intramurals this year? There Is
one and one thing only that
can be attributed to the faot
that interclaaa competition ia
not going In full awing—the
class reps, have not been following the notice board, and
their claaaea have not been Informed  of  gamea.
Thla la an urgent request for
all class reps, to be ln Maury's
office next Monday noon, Ootober 16. If there Is no representative  then send anybody 1
The volleyball schedule for
next week: Wednesday, Cm. 40
vs. Sc. 42; Sc. 40 va. Arta 41.
One week from today, So. 41
playa Arta 42 and So. 43 takes
on Arta 43.
Paul; "Why doea Sing-Sing football team want to play Army?"
Moll.: "They want to prove that
old aaylng, 'The pen is mightier than
the aword." —Oateway.
HOSPITALITY
Exuding that rare charm that earmarks a genial spirit, Billy Buxton,
manager of tho St. Regis Hotel, has
announced that hereafter Varsity
soooermen wtll be allowed to have
showers In the St. Regis, following
a game. Hospitable BUly la allowing the soccerites the uae of a changing room and showers, because
auoh faollltlea are missing at Cambie
grounds.
UNDEFEATED!
Speed and smoothness of
ploy are the qualities that
hnve put the "Thunderbirds" on top. The fast
action nnd smooth performance of Home Gas are
qualities that have made
this 100% B.C. Gas a favorite all over this province.
You'll stay in front if you
ask for
HOME GAS
'You Can Buy No Better"
Melon Tossers
Plan To Use
Twenty Men
Latest information from the basketball front is that twenty men will
be carried on the roster until auch
time aa the League forcea them to
chooae a team of ten.
Choosing thla method over the alternative of entering two teama ln
the Senior set-up, Van Vllet will aign
up ten men for a game, Are them,
and aign another ten for the next
one.
In thia way, the Thunderbirda will
have twenty men from -which to select a championship aquad, all with
seasoning and trained to a fine edge.
MANY  ANSWER
So great -was the response to the
oall for basketball recruits thla year
that Van Vliet waa seriously considering the entry of another team
in the League, similar to the set-up
in Engliah rugby.
After much  thought,  and  perhapa
with choice common aenae, the proposal   -waa   acrapped    aa    being    too
ooatly    and    too    bothersome.      Alao
conaidered   waa   the    poor    drawing
card  that the two  teams would  provide when forced to play each other.
Stand-outs  this  year,   In  a  field
of much material, are By Straight,
Ted   Pallas,  Don   Livingstone,   Pat
Flynn and rookie stars Doug Pedlow and Jim Scott,
Height   seems   to   be   the    biggest
acquisition      to     the      Thunderbird
forces.    Tall  men  include the aforementioned   Livingstone,   Pedlow   and
Scott,  all  of whom  tower  above  alx
feet.
fi. C.£ CectUc
GBR
aw i»->->g

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