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The Ubyssey Oct 22, 1943

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 Brock Hall May Be Closed
Ttte'ttfym
Vol XXVI
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 22,1M3
No. 9
Labour Shortage Threatens Brock
Sifci«*<»s'-»;K«„
Greeks Welcome
130 Pledges Wed.
•   "MORE THAN 130 rushees
year," announced Barry Sleigh,
"In all, the rushing was quite
satisfactory," said Sleigh, "although
there were several infractions of
the rushing regulations."
He further stated that he felt
offending fraternities should be
brought before a committee, in
order to uphold the constitution.
There were 159 men registered
this year, as compared to 154 registered last year.
UST
Below are complete lists of men
joining each fraternity.
Delta Upsilon: A Pettet, T. Smith,
R. Nllan, D. Smith, J. Wheeler,
C. Phllley, R. Penn, R. Peacock,
N. Denkman, R. Hill, J. McCullock,
K. Armstrong, K. Broe, A. Smith,
R. Bell, E. Oreene,
Phi Kappa Pi: J. Burgess, A.
Curie, A. Sully, M. Glover, H. Curran, V. Ewart, C. Coady, D. Ortf-
fltha, Y. Menzisj, J. Olliver, A.
Beguin.
Phi Delta Theta: R. Burney, P.
Ashmore, A. Jones, B. McCarter,
B. McBride, J. Carmichael.
Beta Theta Pi: A. Bluechel, T.
English, R. Bertrand, A. Younger,
D. Hajlewood, A. Roper, J. Wood-
croft, E. Bircy, B. Burnett, L.
Canty, N. Maxwell, I. Miller, O.
Ainsworth, P. Olsen.
Sigma Phi Delta: A. E. Harrison,
B. Bewell, Al Nearns, H. Howie, J.
Cochrane, A. McGinn, W. Bateman,
L. Wills, V. Nicholson, J. Bird, F.
Rutquist, C. Moore, Bud Huff.
Phi Gamma Delta: Bill Murphy,
Ken Pedlow, Ken Islaub, N. Black,
W. HiU, K. Lindsay, D. Wales, R.
McNeil. T. Fisher, C. Lockhart.
Kappa Sigma: C. Pederson, R.
Cottingham, J. Kelly, M. A. Stilwell, G. Sykes, S. W. Porteous,
J. G. Haywood, G. Manson, H.
Smith, T. Williams, M. Moyls, J.
Breant, J. H. Climie, A. Rekston,
E. Gregory, E. E. George, C. War-
render, J. W. Short, 0. Batton.
Zeta Psi: N. Manzer, D. Atherton,
L. Mitten, A. Carrothers, C. Mc-
Feely, J. Powell, J. Graham, N.
McDonald, D, T. McLeod, N. Hay.
Alpha Delta PI: A. Grover, G.
Gilley, J. Minty, C. McKenzie, B.
Wright, J. Milligan, P. Ward.
Zeta Beta Tau: M. Rothstein, D.
Zack.
Phi Kappa Sigma: J, Still, M.
Rose, R. Johnston, A. Peers, G.
Crawley, M. MacKenzie, Z. Davies,
accepted fraternity bids this
president of the IFC.
V. Schneidmiller, G. Gramble, M.
Marten, P. Pudney, L. Herberts,
B. Ostle, C. Hillier, D. Chutter, P.
Campbell.
Psi Upsilon: D. Payne, L. Pearson, D. Caldecott, J. Hanna, N.
Reimer, W. Hacking, J. Tufteland,
R. Johnson, H. Parrott.
Swanson to
Speak At
Graduation
* THE seventeenth autumn
congregation for the conferring of degrees will be
held in the Auditorium at
2:45 p.m. on Wednesday, October 27, when about seventy
s.t u d e n t s will graduate
Speaker will be the Very
Reverend Cecil Swanson, D.
D., rector of Christ Church
Cathedral.
Students in any faculty who are
standing for degrees next spring
may obtain invitation by calling at
the Registrar's office.
Other members of the student
body are welcome, without invitations, to seats in the gallery, or
just before opening time on the
main floor.
No lectures will be held after
2:25 p.m. on the day of the
congregation.
Tchaikowsky's Sth
Symphony Featured
On Noon Program
• TIM Dauphlnee, president of
the Music Appreciation group,
has announced that the first program of recordings will be held
Thursday noon in the Men's smoking room in the Brock.
Tchaikowsky's Fifth Symphony
will be played as well as some
lighter classics, time permitting.
The records come from the Library Record Album and any requests from this collection should
be given to Tim several days in advance. There Is no charge and the
student body is cordially invited.
>Wr
^USPNM^'   V:     	
V^kWz.
• BROCK HALL, student rendezvous and home of the
AMS office. Book Exchange, Employment Bureau, Red
Cross Rooms and last but not least, Publications Board, may
have to be shut down temporarily if student co-operation
does not relieve the serious labour problem.
Bloody Battle Looms As
Council Challenges Pub
By DENIS BLUNDEN
• MINCING INTO the Pub in a series of dainty whirls, lit
up with a large red neon sign flashing "LSE" "LSE"
from his chest, a bleary-eyed council member recently challenged the Pub to a game,of basketball.       <
Produced below is the complete       ——————————
text of the challenge, cleaned and
washed    and rigorously censored
as all Council quotes must be for
publication in a family journal.
CHALLENGE
"We, the Council, alias the Dirty
Nine (hie) hereby challenge (glug)
that sterling organization, the Pub
to a good old fashioned (glug)
game of basketball to be held any
old time (whoopeeet) ln the future.
We, the council, will wipe the Pub
off the face of the earth!"
With a loud hallelujah and a
final flash of neon the council
member pirouetted out the door,,
and collided with a member of
the Employment Bureau sweeping
up the floor.   (God wot rot).
The challenge has been accepted
with alacrity (whatever that Is).
All members of the Pub have begun to girdle up their loins for
the battle and those who are short
on loins are girdling anyway.
All this is hot off the girdle, of
Homecoming
Pep Meet
October 28
• ARRANGEMENTS are
being completed to stage
a fast-action Homecoming
Pep Meet Thursday, October
28, at 12:30 in the auditorium.
Under the direction of the Mamooks the pep meet will feature a
dance orchestra, cheer leaders, and
a delegation of sciencemen.
The sciencemen are close lipped
about their contribution, labelling
It "secret," but It is understood to
be a continuation of "famous
impressions."
Cheer leaders will include Paul
Harris, Dot Moxon, Yvette Morris.
corset. The game will be played
in the gymnasium at some time
to be announced. All arrangements
are being made by Council so the
great event will probably not be
arranged finally until 1953.
Led this year by a dauntless
red-haired Joan of Arc, all pubsters are rallying behind the great
Pub marching song "The depths
of Auld Brock Hall" and are holding scrimmages and jiu-jitsu practices nightly to get In condition
for the expected Council warfare.
Hobbies As
Subjects Of
Display
•   JUNE HEWITSON, decorator   of   the   library
window showcase, wishes to
use various student hobbies
as subjects of a hobby window series which will commence ip the near future.
The library showcase is giving
all students with special pastimes
a chance to show how really interesting   their   hobbies   are.    June
would like any students interested
to contact her.
It doesn't matter what is the
form of the hobby; June is eager
to. hea> from all hobbyists, and
suggestions will be welcome.
June assembles these show cases
through Miss Smith of the library
extension department. Each week
a new display is in the window,
and this week the window has
featured scientific Instruments
used ln engineering. The display
was provided by Mr. Morrison and
Mr. Peebles.
All clubs who wish to put In a
window display are asked to contact June as soon as possible.
Labour Situation
Critical; Student
Action Necessary
•   "UNLESS students relieve UBC's critical labour shortage, the Brock lounge will be unavailable for long periods
after every function," Employment Bureau personnel announced Wednesday.
Blood Clinic
Asks For
Donations
• BROTHER,   can   you
spare a pint of blood?
The Red Cross Blood Donor's Clinic has issued an urgent appeal for more donors.
Women, as well as men, are now
eligible to donate blood, the only
qualifications being that they are
at least eighteen years old and in
good health. With improved facilities, the Clinic can now handle
over 2000 donations per month as
compared with only 400 donations
for a similar period two years ago.
Students may register at the.
Clinic by writing to 623 West Hastings Street, or by phoning Marine
40 48. They will be called when
their services are required.
GROUP DONATIONS
Any group of students, such as
a sorority, fraternity, or club,
which wants to go down ln a
body need only notify the Clinic
and they will be sent for together.
In this way a UBC enterprise may
be made out of it.
Students will be notified Monday.
Tuesday, or Wednesday evenings
approximately once every four
months. There is no sacrifice required since the process is painless,
'ens rnly an h->ir and wli no:
h I. iupt studies.
Lv. C.E. Dolm»i, hov.i ol tne
iJwirriology Devtlinvtr., stutcs
"Z\»•••; is still r-\ urs/ut neoJ for
ir.Pio donors on tht list since
some of the former volunteers have
left town, while others have failed
to meet their original commitments. The next few months wili
call for all the blood which W3
can supply."
Progress
In Plans
For Show
• IF YOU happen to see a
beautiful co-ed walking
down the halls with her head
in the clouds, she's not in
love, she's learning to walk
like a blase Fifth Avenue
model in Preparation for the
forthcoming Fashion Show.
These fifty famous females will
strut their stuff on November 3rd
in the Brock Lounge for the benefit of the Red Cross.
Tickets are now on sale here on
the campus and may be purchased
from Daphne Ryan, Bernice Williams, and Lulla Ireland. They
will also be sold at the door.
Stores lending their smooth outfits for the Fashion Show include
Mary Burn's, Lydia Laurence,
The Petite Shop, New York Fur,
Willard's the Bay, Dorothy Fletcher, Irene's, Betty's, Traei & Dickey,
Wilson's, and George Straith's.
New Amateur Hour
Scheduled for Nov.
Announces Murdo
• MURDO MacKenzie, president
of LSE, announces that a variety show, modelled on the Major
Bowes hour, Is being scheduled by
LSE officials for presentation
sometime in November.
Plans for the show are still In
the formative stage, but the performers will be all-varsity talent.
Several prospective participants
who have been approached about
the idea were very enthusiastic,
and it is hoped that there will be
a wide variety of student genius.
Due to the Impossibility of replacing janatorial vacancies, student help is essential at this time
and Ed Frlesen, director of the
Bureau calls upon every university
man to help in the emergency.
"Students in other colleges, both
here and ln the States, have faced
similar labour crises," he said,
"and have managed to overcome
them through co-operation ln part-
time work."
The Bureau will place Brock
workers in shifts, arranged so as
to coincide with spare periods. To
facilitate this scheme, all able-
bodied undergrads are urged to
register for at least one hour's
work a week, and are asked to
leave copies of their timetables
with Bureau officials.
DINING ROOM
Another aspect of the Brock
problem is the question of whether
or not to open the dining room.
If some student organization will
launch a campaign In favour of
re-opening the dining room, tho
Bureau will undertake to supply
the necessary labour. In fact, three
enterprising co-eds have already
registered for work as waitresses.
Selective Service officials have
given the Bureau authority to contact downtown firms and to solicit
employment through phoning, circularizing and advertising. Registration for Christmas work will
also be handled at Varsity, and
will take place during the second
and third weeks of November.
Candle Light
Ceremonyfor
Phrateres
• TRUE to tradition,
Phrateres initiation will
take place in the glow of
candlelight. Date set for the
affair  is  Ostober 28,  at  8
o'clock in Brock Hall.
This year, because of difficulty
in obtaining help, there will be
no banquet. However, freshettes
will take the oath and receive
their pins in formal dress,
MEET PRESIDENT
In a special candlelight ceremony new sub-chapter presidents
will take over from the retiring
presidents. Afterwards, new members will meet the president of
Phrateres, Joan Fisher.
Nancy Pitman.is chairman of the
Initiation programme, aided by
sub - chapter presidents ' Thelma
Behnson, Jackie Vance, Sheila
Klrkpatrlck, Sheila Carlisle, Dorothy Payson, Doreen Parks, Ivy
Pronger, and Mary Chapman.
Com'dant
Addresses
UBC Corps
• MRS. BARSTONE Tudball, National Commandant of the Canadian Red
Cross Corps, addressed thc
University Red Cross Corps
on Tuesday. She was introduced by Mrs. de Satge,
Provincial Commandant.
Mrs. Tudball told the University
girls of the overseas work of the
Red Cross Corps. She made mention of corps members in the Maple Clubs and B.C. canteens, and
praised the work of the V.A.D.'s
In London recreational centres,
Mrs. Tudball announced that
after the war the Red Cross Corps
will continue as a reserve regiment
and will, in her personal opinion,
do a great deal in rehabilitation
work. Page Two :  THE   UBYSSEY,	
•    From The Editor's Pen » » » ™T£X£*
^mmm ^^^mmmmmm^mm^mwmmm Issued twice weekly by the Students'   Publication  Board  of  the
^-V                      •             \    t%1               t    T\.                              y^il •       • Alma Mater Society of the Uni-
Organized Blood Donors Clinic v",^BS^kc^rb"
Phone ALma 1614
A well integrated, year-long plan for        900 of their 1,700 students gave their blood, For Advertising
the purpose of raising money to donate to        and this year their quota to be reached has standard Publishing Co., Ltd.
the University Red Cross Fund has been       been raised-to 1,000, notwithstanding the 2i«w. 4lst            KErr. Mil
drawn up by members of the War Aid Coun-        fact that their enrollment has fallen to 1,400 Campus Subscriptions—$1.50
cil already. This action is to be commended,        students. Mail Subscriptions—82.00
as has already been done in this space in              A similar arrangement to that which is editor-in-chief
previous issues, but why should their efforts        used in recruitlng workers for the various MARGARET REID
ceaseat money raising schemes?                        campus drives, such as the Mile of Pennies, senior Editors
There are many other activities which        where every student club> team) 0r organ- Tuesday Editor .... John Tom Scott
they could assist in which would benefit the        Nation of any kind, is pledged to give all Friday Editor .... Virginia Hammltt
war effort of Canada, and Canadian Uni-        ^ ^1^^ possible for the number of sP°rk Editor Chuck ciaridge
versities, besides the mere raising of money       ^j, mem\)0rai would provide the means of News Manager      Marlon Dundas
for the Red Cross.                  ,,_„,„        opproaching every person on the campus. Photographer Art Jones
Not the least of these is the Blood              _       7                    ,    „^„      ,, dhwmwm
Donors Clinic.   Last year many students,              ™*** * *> MM™ ^ ^ v?U4 ?0t Or.ham.^»onBruce Bew
through various organLions to which they        ^S^l ^VvKmele^ol £ -ft^SlTi^ij
belonged on the campus, signed their names        this campaign^. Many of the members of the ton   Marlan m> John  Qtmi
as blood donors. How many of these actually        faculty already wear the blood donors but- Velva Blue  Hden Wwth   ^^
donated their blood has not been ascertained.        ton;  Lets make it a campus-wide affair, Ferguson, Olenna McLeish, Ken
Why could there not be a drive for        with e<lual co-operation from the students Weaver,   Dorothy   Moxon,   Bob
blood donors, to include every student, such        M from *• Acuity. Weber, Nancy Macdonald, Anne,
as the one conducted by the students at the              It is a matter to be inquired into. It's JJjTjJJJrZ ^E^af"1
University of Saskatchewan last year, and        painless; it's free; and it's a project deserving JJ CaI ^teheal Ruth Flekl
which has been re-organized again this year?        of all the support which we can muster. mWi Bob Armstrong, Pat Dor-
ranee, Elizabeth Evans, Harry Cai-
.                   __ t              # tilllon, Joyce Anderson, Edith Mary
Arts Elections **Ssrj£i.
Arts class elections were to be held on        executives of some of the clubs. Luke Moyta> Donna Meldrum,
Wednesday noon. Artsmen remained excit-              But the minor organizations are not P**IBr Wilklnwn' JUn Schatz'
edly in the Caf to see the results of the        wholly at fault for the failure of the elec- ■M-Haan__MMHH
fraternity bidding, and to hear the hoarse        tions to induce a quorum to appear to elect
shouts and songs of the happy group.  So        representatives for each class.  The organ- [          I             	
no elections were held.                                        ization was poor in that the. meeting was #    y   f\ IX/llfW
In addition to the bid results which        scheduled for the day when bid results were %WIJMIII
drew a great majority of the student body to        given out, even though they were not sup- „.     .   .
the noisy confines of the cafeteria, many        posed to be released until after the elections , , , By      V«|,»?,IMfl
minor clubs held meetings at the same time,        were to be held. *                   Hammitt
and so prevented their members from at- A   .. . , .,      1   ., .„      	
tendina elections                                                                   ls arran8e« now» tne elections will ^smhmmhmmhh
A few days ago, the Ubyssey carried a        £ ?!" T* WKednesday>  *" b°°kingf.for •   IN LAST Friday's issue
complete schedule of days on which elections        th*  'im* £?ve bee,n. ******* no. ™*tl*& of your favorite UBC paper,
and    general    meetings    of    that    kind        will be held according to order of the Su- y                             ^
«.*»«♦«   u«   u*\a    n«4   ♦*,«   ««,«^4         dents' Council.  This will ensure each stu- JW "-°"cu uy1"9 DJUUUe"
were, to   be   held,   and   the   import- wrote   an   article   running
ance of the observance of these days by        ** of being free to attend the elections. ^ wQmen ^ ^^
the clubs on the campus was emphasized.        There wiU be no excuse for lack of student There shouid have been an edi.
This has obviously gone unheeded by the        interest if again, no quorum appears. tor's note proceeding that article,
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ stating, "The opinions expressed in
this  column   are  not   necessarily
P those of the editorial staff of ihLs
^.  j—   ^g_ m          aa^s* s^hm   ass, paper," or words to that effect, be-
aiaQrammd     ...By Ed Brown      1 r 7 "f «dltorial *■* ir *?n
%sr i.eseiged   by   angry   co-eds   who
■Mni^B^i^^M^iiMBBiMiBs^BH^HiiHBi^n^B^^B^^B claim that the columnist was prejudiced,    ridiculous,   wrong,    and
• ONE FEATURE of Canada's attempt to         Japan as nationals of that country, but that wholly mistaken-
maintain amicable relations with Japan        Japanese in Canada acquiesce in this. Every l ^uite e&ee with them- l wil1
before the war was to allow Japanese im-         Japanese born in Canada is registered in rdmit ^ l do smoke' but ! wiU
migration to this country.                                      Japan. not admit 1hat l or any other wo'
The inevitable result of this policy was               Space does not permit the dfscussion of riJT^ l* U? *!S" f^1*3
to create a minorty group in Canada. Now        the social discord between the Japanese in y       Blunden<
that we have this minority, what are we        Canada and Canadians, caused in part by *  ^^ are *!"*\ *ings' ln
2oing to do about it?                                           Japanese loyalty to Japan, in part by the ^^^£jTZ
To answer this question, it is necessary,        use of the Japanese language among that finrt of these is the evident sin-
however briefly, to look at one aspect of        people, in part by competitive enterprise. cerity. almost passion, with which
Japanese outlook.                                               MINORITY PROBLEM ** treate his ,ubiect- Wunden has
One Characteristic of Shintoism, the Jap-                 Tn1»wMU»» <• o mB<mirWn+ ♦!,«„«    u..* w always been, to my knowledge, a
«•• »*-d >***, 1. -m worAip.   can KSS3 t.*ffnX22Ji^ ■*'-*-" rr- wl\,n
Ancestral worship among the Japanese        )_.„,. ,„.. r-__jiB          «»h«»c»c v.«u»ui ocoaaional idea of his own but
is based on a belief that the emperor of              « ™ L !^f /!f^        .nu  t never a startlin«' one'
Japan is directly descended from a sun god-       *rJLZJl Si «     £*     S JapST «• •* ln answer t0 many lnd1*-
deJs, and that all Japanese are descended       ^^efZs^el^^ 7    T\     a nant queries' not a woman'hater'
from the ancestors of the present emperor.         ^^^y^xr^ °f if /ocial «nd «'»»-• » surprise, me, therefore.
•                                  r                   r                    economic unit than they were before.   Can- that he has never mentioned be-
PATRIOTIC LOYALTY                                     ada can ill afford an aggravation of its min- fore a topic about which he ob-
Makato, a coined Japanese word, ex-        ority problem. vtbusly feels so strongly,
presses the feeling of loyalty to the emperor               To separate the Japanese from each The second thing which amazes
and to the nation as a whole of an individual        other,   distributing   them   across   Canada, me is that he told me himself, just
Japanese resulting from this belief.                      would meet with the objection of the Japan- the other day, that his opinion of
Japanese born in this country are ese themselves and, what is more important, the "Manitoban" is beneath ex-
brought up with this conception of their would meet with the objection of Canadians Pres8i°n' Y«>t in his column he
origin. Even when Christianized, the ele- affected by the move. quotes an art!cle Publi*ed recent-
ment of loyalty to the native land persists.                  It would seem, therefore, the only solu- ly,in 1ha! paPer' alon* the same
In this atmosphere, it is impossible for a        tion to the question is repatriation of all T-w ^^^10'' Tnd
Japanese to become a true Canadian citizen.        Japanese in Canada back to Japan. goea onyto report ^ ^^J
This is evidenced by the fact that not               (For much information on this question, toban' said a mouthful "
only are the Japanese in Canada  whether        I am indebted to the industry of Mr. James His attitude does not seem very
born  in Japan or Canada, considered in        R. Wilson.) logical to me
 — —_-_____________^_ •   THE   third    and   last   thing
^—«■_«—___          NOTICE: An SCM Fireside will       ——>__M.^__^_ which I find hard to swallow
Aw                A                          be held at the home of Betty Scott,                    rTWft<»    T^ in his article Is that Blunden seems
7eAr    y\flO                2416 W> 5th Ave" Sunday, October                 LETTERS    TO to take for Sranted that the bad
*                  8W,M        24,   from   3   to  5  p.m.   Rev.   W.       W     XLIC     CIMT/SB habits he describes are confined to
^^^mm^mmmmm^mm^^mmmmm,       Howard,   noted   negro   leader   of                  I Mt     bUllV^K smokers of the fair sex.   This as-
• 447 of the COTC marched as a        boys organizations, will speak.               _______ sumption is utterly ridiculous.
unit   in   the   Peoples   Victory                              ....                              EDIT0R  ^j, UBYSSEY) ^i"* ,T ^ J*™** °™  **
Pnrnrln              T-Tolon   Mnrtnn    nrnmin.                                                                                                                        »»           „. 0ne>   'ne   first   Statement   he   mBKeS
Parade . . . Helen Morton, pronun-           NOTICE: The Cosmopolitan Club        Dear Sir: ,   .... ,,_      ... .   ...   .     ...
ent Canadian Soprano, sang in the           ,„ .   tJ                .   .,      ,         ,               In a  ««>nt ITRY«?«;FY vm,  « '              g              h famlhar
Auditorium in a special pass fea-        wiU h°ld an organizational meeting            " ■  ~* UBYSSEY you re- end nauseflting        In onp hflnd of
,nre ... New   OTC   Bugle   Band       on Tuesday, October 26,  at  12:30       ^    ° p   ^  ^ ^  a« a co-ed is a bottle of coke, a straw
j      s.v  oc                    j                 in Arts 102   The Club's aim la to             „ stuck in it with one end covered
formed with 25 experienced men       ln Arts ««•   ine ^1UDS alm ls t0       cording to the rules of the.Latl? .th .,, m ,.     . „„„ ,.
„-„„»„ „ .^i.u »* »_!._jii  u_         .                                              • with hall an Inch 01 excess Up-
volunteering their services ... Job       create a sPirit of friendliness be-       language,   masculine   and   plural. Mck   In ^ other hand is a nice
Bureau proving successful and an       tween the different racial groups       In today's copy she appears as an ^ite cigarette."
...-™* „„n *„-      _j i. 1                       on the campus and offers an od-       alumnus, which is masculine and .             .,.                 ....
urgent call for co-ed help was ex-             ",,; t»,"iJUO "»u U»1CI" "» vv                                                  ■ I see nothing nauseating about
tended by Elliot Montador, pres-       ^ *> its members to dis-       ««£    ^l tTe"onTo ^  J - — *" ^ id-
ident . . . Mamooks begged for a       cuas Ae  customs and culture ot       name  her  again,   that  you  could UfieS ** SCene with *** SOr0rity
revival of the old style pep-meets.       the countriM of the world'   A11       perhaps get the word right? si5terS' instead °f fraternity broth-
«wv   «f   mil.™   ^„c    ™««„       students interested please come to          -m^   nro   an   manv   „,„„„„„ ers- excePt the Up**"*-   Blunden
plenty   of   college   songs,   pretty                                       "                                There   are   so   many   outrages would ^ the last to ^ women
cheerleaders and the Varsity Band       ,he me«tin« on Tu«««lay.                      which can be  committed  against t0 ^ wearlng lipsticki and any.
. . . Science Banquet, under auspi- En*Uah *ra™mar and ***** that wy ^ obJections were to gn^.
ces of the Engineer's Under grad-       new  student  council  policy  and       " «*ms a bit ghoulish to inflict lng   not wearing make.u^
«i.» ,,~ *k. ni«n«.^   t„mu. .v.^1       these   enormities   on   a   dead ..                              „._
uate Society was held at the Com-       sivf UP ^ planned Junlor and      ian*ua„ *» *<** on to "*   Who hasn T'
^vlnr urfth  iOA •n.rin^r. »nrf  on.          ^^    Pr°m*     WhiCh     ^V101"1^                   V.rL'*«,1v ««.« l,ad *•»» ^^r "P0"^ by W^h-
modor with MO engineers and one       .   . l.     *___„i       tv. <-■«..—v. ..».            Very truly yours, ;          *
« .   u     -.       had been formal... Dr.Cnimb was               fw*r.v b *Mrf-h,,,-», ln«  *•   awkward  poses  women
woman   present ... Majority   of       elected   honorary    present   of               Geoffrey B. Riddehough. ^^ ^  ^^^   ,  haven.f
student body agreed to uphold the       L.S.E. . . .                                              EDITOR'S NOTE: Well try! ManK people—men and  women- '
Friday, October 22, 1943
"Room for (wo in there?"
" Yei-me end a Sweet Cap."
SWEET CAPORAL CIGARETTES
"The purest fern In which tobacco eon be smoked"
t
whom I asked recently, haven't.
If Blunden has, I would advise
him to eat by himself in future.
He complains of the way the cigarette Is continually tapped to
shake off the ashes. Does he suppose that this habit is restricted
to women? It is something which
has annoyed me frequently, too,
but I have found that more men
than women are guilty of It.
• HE himself defeats the next
point he makes. He states,
"The cigarette will drool from the
lips in Imitation of Sam the Chinaman," admitting that women who
smoke in this fashion are merely
copying men. It is a point he
should never have brought up, for
It Is a known fact that smoking
that way is an almost exclusively
mole characteristic.
In the next paragraph Blunden
remarks, "Inhaling Ls something
that women just don't do." I disagree, I inhale. Nine tenths of the
women of this campus who smoke,
inhale. I have no statistics to prove
it, but I donU think I am wrong
when I say that the percentage of
women smokers who don't Inhale
Ls no greater than the percentage
of men smokers who don't Inhale.
He also seems to find objection-
rble the practise of sending the
smoke upwards. Where else woul 1
he advise? Forwards, into the face
of the person sitting across from
us, or sideways, into the face of
the person sitting next to us?
In conclusion, Blunden states,
"More people have left university
lately because of this smoking act
than from 'natural causes'."
I defy him to prove it.
Active, Busy Men
and Women
Wear
Challenger
Watches
9^    FOR 3
^DEPENDABILITY
32.50 to 75.00
The Values
Challenge
Comparison.
U
y
fU0&^t^1
• •
.You can spot it
every time
IN SPORT or anything else, you can
always spot the fellow who has
the edge. Just to drink ice-cold
Coca<Cola Is to understand why
It It the best-liked soft drink on
earth.
Youth rates Coca-Cola high in
Its schedule of recreation. Pure,
wholesome, taste-good  refresh'
ment, Its the Just-right companion
for games and social gatherings.
Ice-cold Coke makes any rest-pause, the
pause that refreshes. Enjoy it whenever
you can.
!>! ink
Ow(*(a
No ne«d to tighten
up over itudle*. A
pa imc nowand then
for Ice-cold Coke
relaxei the tension
—bring! you back
to the task refreshed
The best
always the better buy!
THE COCA-COLA COMPANY OF CANADA, LIMITED
VANCOUVER, B.C.
*H Friday, October 22, 1943
THE   UBYSSEY
Page Three
Shopping «*m«,a» Clean- Up Drive Sweeps University
• SHORT formals—mention these
two simple words to any four
friends and you will have started
a first argument. But there
really needn't be any argument
about them because formal gowns
in the new short length, when becomingly designed, can be very
beautiful. No need to look to New
York or Hollywood for your Inspiration—there is a real Canadian designer with as much Imagination
• AN exciting oriental flavour
lends the All-Baba toudh to the
quaint Persian Arts and Crafts
Shop, 507 Granville. Exotic jewelry to glamourize those basic
black dresses fill the showcases of
this store, and the pendants, earrings, rings, and brooches fashioned by expert craftsmen, are
guaranteed to Cinderella-ize a
plain dress into an eye-appealing
one . . . Sciencemen are getting a-
round these days,  a  fifth  year
• TOPS ln stylish value is the
new selection of black pumps
with low cuban heels especially
designed for tall stately co-eds by
Rae-Son's Mezzanine, 608 Granville.
Not too elevating for fraternity
dances and just the right fashion
footnote for a smart outfit, these
stylish pumps in suede, gabardine
and patent are priced at the Mezzanine's standard 17.95 ... a
Flight-Sgt. with the airforce on the
• WILSON'S Glove and Hosiery,
575 Granville, has a smart
stock of gloves that will delight
the hearts of fashion minded coeds. They are Moreley's English
washable gloves and come in black,
navy, and neutral, trimmed in
white—or they can be purchased
in solid brown or beige . . . pin-
planting is getting to be a habit a-
round the campus, this time il'sa
and ingenuity right in Vancouver
in the Arts and Crafts building,
576 Semour St. She is Lydia Margaret Lawrence ... . the Varsity
Ski Club up Grouse Mountain is
having a little trouble. A Dean has
recommended that the Discipline
Committee look into the question
of sleeping accomodations . . . it's
a very thin partition that separates the sexes.
chem engineer and Mus Soccer
has a glamorous off-the-campus
girl wearing an equally glamorous
diamond . . . while ln this store
you can't help noticing the antique
urns and coffee pots displayed.
Fringed Persian lamps and scented
Persian oil melt into the atmosphere of the Arabian Nights . . .
a tall blond fourth year mechanical
engineer had his science pin
thrown back at him by a dark
AOPi.
campus was heard bitterly complaining ln the Mus. Soc. room tho
other day that he waa a sorority
widower ... his girl friend won't
even leave her sorority table long
enough to say 'hello' to him . . .
handbags with genuine fashion
value can be found at Rae's Mezzanine. Prices range from $3.95 to
$1.95 . . . and then when the caf
closes all she does is go to rushing parties.
*    *
Phi Delt from Manitoba who has
parted with his to an off-the-campus girl . . . gay and rustly crepe
taffeta and satin slips in black,
navy, tearose, and white are also
featured at Wilson's. Priced nt
$1.95, they come ln half sizes from
3m to 371/i . , . what was the sophmore male who was wildly beckoning through the door of the Women's Lower Common Room trying to achieve?
Piranis To
Play Noon
Today
• UNDER the LSE pass
system, students will today, at noon, see and hear
Max and Leila Pirani.
The Piranis, who have been
called great by critics and music
lovers the world over, now present
for the enjoyment of UBC students a program of their music.
The noon hour concert will include piano solos and violin solos
by such masters as Rachmaninoff,
Pugnani-Krelsler, Vieuxtempe, and
other modern composers.
Graduation Gowns,
Caps Obtainable
Now For Students
• AN   announcement   has   been
made that the Graduating Caps
and Gowns are now available for
the students of the Fall Congre-
£ation.
The graduating caps can be purchased at the Bursar's office, at a
cost of $3.00. of which $2.75 will be
refunded on the return of the cap.
The gowns are obtainable at the
A.M.S. office for a fee of $5.00, and
$-1.00 will be returned after the
gown has been turned in.
All prospective Grads are asked
t<> purchase their caps and gowns
as soon as possible.
• Signboard
SCIENCE STUDENTS
REGULATIONS
• ALL "Science" students, who
did not do so last session, must
call at the Registrar's Office as
soon as possible to All out the
Science Students' Declaration required under Mobilization Regulations. This applies to men students
only.
The following are affected:
All Applied Science students;
All men students ln Agriculture;
All men students in Arts and
Science in the First and Second
Years taking two sciences, or in
the Third and Fourth Years taking Honours or Majors in Mathematics or Science.
Those taking Pre-Medlcal or Pre-
Dental courses are NOT required
to All out the declaration.
IMPORTANT WUS MEETING:
All women students are urged to
attend the second WUS meeting of
the year, Monday, October 25, 1943
in Arts 100 at 12.00.   Phyl Bishop
will preside over the meeting and
plans for the forthcoming WUS
functions will be discussed. Tell
your friends about this meeting
and let's have every woman student at Varsity behind the WUS.
»   »   »   *
RADIO SOCIETY NOTICE: All
members of the Radio Society are
requested to turn out on Monday,
October 25, for a meeting in the
Radio' studio, Room G, Aggie
Building.
TCNITE
AND EVER* FUDAY
DANCE
with
DON WILLIAMSON
And His
Orchestra
ALMA ACADEMY     9 Till 12
Insurance
Policy So
Far Unused
• BOB WHYTE, president
of Students' Council, reports that as yet no students
have filed claims against the
new Accident Insurance policy of the university.
Students are advised that It is
their Individual responsibility to
report any injury to themselves
that should occur during any university activity.
Athletic leaders have been reminded of the Insurance scheme
but it is still up to the student
himself to file a claim.
All such claims must be made
at the AMS office within ninety
days after the day of the accident.
Canteen
Shortages
Remedied
• LATEST  WORD  from
the Red Cross Canteen
states that the material
shortages of last Saturday
will be remedied this week
end.
All ln all, the men consumed
twelve cases of coke, twenty dozen
doughnuts and one large carton of
cookies.
Three times as much food and
liquid could have been imbibed by
the weary forces but, alas, the
nourishment gave out loo soon and
many a foot-sore member of H.M.
Forces had to go home hungry
and thirsty.
However, this Saturday, more
food and liquid will be provided,
but no pie or coffee can be added
to the menu before next Saturday
at the very earliest.
The canteen made about $11.08
clear profit as the overhead was
exceedingly high. It is hoped
more money will be made for the
Red Cross this week, and hereafter, since the initial outlay will
be less.
Sorority
Rushing to
End Mon.
• ENDING   a   whirlwind
week of social functions,
the period of silence for Sorority rushees began last
night at midnight.
Nervous tension will reach its
peak tomorrow morning at 10:30
when bidding will commence. The
first, second and third choices of
rushees were placed ln the Dean
of Women's office this morning.
Rushees will be kept in suspense
until 9:30 tomorrow morning when
prospective sorority members will
receive letters through the Arts
Letter Rack notifying them whether or nol they have received bids.
Upon notification, rushees will
receive their bids from 10:30 to
12:30 from the Dean of Women's
office.
The period of silence has been
extended to Monday evening due
to the fact that Saturday night is
inconvenient for pledging, with the
exception of Ms an hour, 12:30 to
1:00 on Saturday afternoon, when
the girls may speak with sorority
members. Pledging ceremonies
will take place on Monday night.
NOTICE: H. C. Phillips will be
the guest speaker at the noon meeting of the Varsity Christian Fellowship. Every student is invited.
Arts 206, TODAY. Bring your own
lunch.  Hear this speaker.
e   e   e   e
NOTICE: The first meeting of the
Junior Canadian Society of Technical Agriculture will be held Sunday, October 24 at 7:30 p.m., at
the home of Bob Hill, 1312 Acadia
Rd, Refreshments will be served.
A talk on "Marketing of Tea" will
be given.   All members are urged
to attend.
•   e   •   •
FOUND: One long, white, slightly bent knitting needle ideal for
cleaning pipes, In Arts 100 several
days ago. I found it but I lost it
again right away so I guess it
really doesn't matter.
—Denis   Blunden.
Arts-Aggie
Ball to Have
Indian Motif
• TEEPEES and campfires
will be set up in the
Commodore on November
25, for the annual Arts-<Ag-
gie Ball.
Whether pr not the guests will
have to eat pemmican, or prance
around the floor to the beat of
Indian tom-toms, remains to be
decided by the various committees.
PEP MEET
The Publicity Committee, under
Doug Haggart and Dorothy Moxon,
is planning a pep-meet In the near
future to reveal further plans.
The decorations committee consists of Ruth Killam, Bill Lane,
Gerry McManus and Johnny Robinson. Tickets may be obtained
from Harry Pitts. Peggy Burton
and Doris Thompson have charge
of the patron committee. Arrangements are in full swing under the
leadership of Dave Housser, Arts,
and Norm Wright, Aggie.
Victory
Loan Pep
Meet Tues.
• NORTH Van Shipyard
workers will treat Varsity gals and boys to some
tasty jive at the Victory
Loan pep meet scheduled for
next Tuesday.
Sponsored by Mr. H. McLaughlin, West Point Grey Victory Loan
headquarters, the pep meet is
guaranteed to send students bond-
buying by the hundreds.
"Pinkie" Stuart of the advertising Sales Bureau of the Board of
Trade will tell students about
Victory Loan requirements and will
stress the importance of "giving
till it hurts."
Ia addition to music in the shipyards style, students will swing to
the scintillating rhythms of the
Bond Band Wagon.
LOST: In Arts building, textbook
"Production for the People." Return to AMS office immediately.
Committee Cracks
Down on Offenders
•   ACCORDING to the latest reports, the Varsity Clean-up
campaign is sweeping the campus. Fraternity and sorority members may be found daily pushing the rubbish around
the Caf with surprising results.
The Discipline Committee, how
ever, is planning to take Arm steps
immediately. Students who have
been littering the campus have already been brought up before the
Committee and have been dealt
with severely.
Garbage cans have been placed at
the entrance to every building;
there is one In the bus terminal
and several on the long walks. If
any student feels that more are
necessary he should make a request to the Students' Council and
one will be placed In the desired
location.
BOTTLES
In regard to pop bottles and the
parking lot, clean up officials state
Students Aeked To
Give Blood to Red
Cross at U. of Saek.
• ONE thousand blood donors
are being sought among the
1.400 students at the University of
Saskatchewan to give their blood
to the Red Cross.
Clinics will be held every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, commencing Oct. 26 at the College of
Engineering. The clinic is expected to handle 40 students per day.
Last year the drive for blood began at the end of November, continuing to spring examination tune,
and 900 students donated. The
drive will pause momentarily In
December for the Christmas
exams.
NOTICE: Social Problems Club
will meet today at 12:30 In Arts 204,
to discuss Elmore Philpott's speech
last week on Anglo-Soviet-American relations. The talk will first
be reviewed by a speaker, then
discussed by the members. At the
end of the meeting the three vacancies on the executive will be
filled. All students, particularly
first year, are welcome. Come and
air your opinions on today's great
international problems.
that a few people make a habit of
throwing bottles around, apparently in ignorance of the effect broken glass has on rubber.
The discipline committee has
plans for these culprits. Also, unless there is an improvement, the
Students' Council will not permit
pop bottles to leave the cafeteria.
Students are still seen crossing
the mall by way ot the grass, or
pouring in a steady stream over
the square in front of (he Arts,
Aggie and Administration build*
ings. "This," says President Bob
Whyte, "must stop."
Now Willie
has a little dog
that loves to go out walking.
He says the cutest
things, my dear,
without resort to talking.
Upon her
Willards coat he lays
his leash, then looks so silly.
This says "here goes
to hear the Joes say
whoops,   I'll   bet   that's
Willie".
WHEE WHEEOO!
Willie
from
Willards
611 Granville
P
ET
CU!SK_
er cI-eds"
ACROSS
THE
CONTINENT!
'fytfrotft^atl &*****.•
o en may i«ro.
■OTBJBJ Page Four
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday, October 22, 1943
Higbies Take Varsity Inter A's 36-20
Off The Cuff
By CHUCK CLARIDGE
•   AT LAST THE rushing season is over and our Greek
Letter groups can settle down to a year's serious business.
And a mighty important item on the program is the Intramural schedule which so far has been neglected.
For example, the Intramural meetings which Maury Van
Vliet has attempted to hold in the training room two weeks
in a row and to which only six of the eighteen teams were
represented. Last Monday things took a turn for the better,
though, and the full list of representatives were on hand.
These meetings will be held every week on Monday at
noon in the training room which is in the North-East corner
of the gym.
NOTE POINT CHANGES
Part of the discussed business so far is the changing of
points in the golf, badminton and table tennis section of the
Scoring Chart.
Previously for golf, badminton and table tennis, the entrance points were 50, additional points 100, making the
winners total 150. It was felt that with these three sports,
because only two and three men competed in the events
which were run off in a one-day tournament, the points
awarded were too high in comparison to the other team
games such as volleyball and softball.
In the latter two games the winners' points are 300 and
200 respectively which compares favourably with the new
points awarded for these other sports.
NO ARGUING ABOUT IT NOW
This new move, I think, brings the scoring system to a
better level and should eliminate all the post-season arguing
which marred the league last year. If all teams are agreed
now on the Scoring Chart then the winner can be declared
at the end of the season and that will be final. No special
meetings or such to decide whether the scoring throughout
the year's play has been consistent or fair.
A lot of credit for this should go to Pete McGeer, Art
Johnson and several other students along with Maury Van
Vliet who have spent a great deal of their spare time in
working out the Intramural program.
So, it should now be up to every student who is a member
of one or the other of the eighteen teams to turn out to the
games when scheduled and if not playing to lend a bit of
support to their side. A bit s>i a cheering section as some of
the games, maybe even by a few of the co-eds, would make
the games much more enjoyable.
STUFF FROM THE CUFF: This has been the first
opportunity to write since I made that famous prediction
about the World Series. You will remember that I picked
the Yanks to win the event four games to one. Well, they
did didn't they? Of course I did slip a bit on what game and
the score but nevertheless I contend that my prediction wa3
stupendous. And then remember I predicted the Salmonbellies to trounce the Pat Bay Fliers. Well, again I came
through and the Fishmen went on to win the Canadian
Lacrosse Championship. Some stuff, picking two winners.
The two Intermediate A Basketball teams open up their
season's play this week and next at the King Edward Gym
and if anyone likes the hoop game they should be sure and
take in, a few of these contests.
A really good brand of basketball is dished up on occasion and a bit of a crowd to cheer the boys along would
make the games much more interesting for everyone
concerned.
• Intramural Schedule
INTRAMURAL SCHEDULE
VOLLEYBALL—BLUE LEAGUE—
October 26— 7:00 Engineers vs Mu Phi
8:00 Zeta Beta Tau vs. Beta Theta Pi
9:00 Phi Kappa Pi vs. Phi Gamma Delta.
October 27—12:30 Sigma Phi Delta vs. Lambda.
October 29—12:30 Phi Kappa Pi vs. Kappa Sigma.
VOLLEYBALL—GOLD LEAGUE—
October 26— 7:00 Nu Sigma vs. Phi Delta Theta.
8:00 Xi Omega vs. Gamma.
9:00 Delta Upsilon vs. Phi Kappa Sigma,
October 27—12:30 Psi Upsilon vs. Alpha Delta Phi.
October 29—12:30 Phi Kappa Sigma vs. Zeta Psi.
GIRLS INTRAMURAL SCHEDULE
Volleyball—Monday, October 25—
2nd Year vs. Nursing
3rd Year vs. Commerce
Badminton—Tuesday, October 26—
Aggies vs. Commerce
Ping Pong—Tuesday, October 26—
4th Year vs. Nursing.
NOTICE: Lovely room in good
home for 2 women students of
good   character.    Board   optional.
Mrs. Williams, ALma 0587M.
• *   »   •
LOST: One light tan raincoat in
Mechanical Engineering Building.
Return to R. G. Moore, AMS office.
* •   *   *
NOTICE: Third year Science has
elected Donn Wales as president
for 1943-1944. Charles Moore is the
secretary-treasurer and Sandy Robertson is the Athletic Rep.
NOTICE* A black wallet containing driver's license, registration
card, and a little money was lost
in the Caf on Wednesday. Will
the finder please return to Peggy
Wilkinson at the Pub as soon as
possible as it is quite important.
Wescott Top Scorer
As Hoopers Drop
The Season Opener
• BASKETBALL is here! Last night, the Varsity Intermediate A team opened this year's season for UBC by tackling the powerful Higbie outfit.
Next game concerning the university takes place next
Tuesday night at King Ed gym. This time, the Frosh will
take to the* maple courts for their initial contest. Last night,
coach Bruce Yorke organized the first year hoopsters for
next week's game.
Here are some of the prospective
Frosh players: Ernie Renouf, Don
Brown, Bob Hetherington, Pidge
McBride, Al Macdonald, Don
Charleston, Hubert Oabrielse, Tom
Abbott, Ernest Roy, and Jack*
Turner. These fellows have been
practising hard during the last
few weeks.
Under Yorke's guidance, this
club should present strong com*
petition for any other team in the
Inter A loop. In practices to date,
this freshman team has appeared
to have a faster play than the other
Varsity squad.
This year's Frosh club will have
to be pretty good to hold up the
standard of play set by last year's.
That team placed third in the
Inter A League, and in the playoffs, it was barely nosed out by
the Higbie crew which went on to
win the city championship. Two
members of last season's Inter A
Frosh are back in the same league
with this year's "Varsity" entry,
namely Jack Climie and Marty
Martin.
Birds Face Ex-Brittania
At Brockton Tomorrow
• ENGLISH RUGGER will again feature Saturday afternoon in Varsity sports. The Thunderbirds face the powerful ExBritannia team in the main attraction at 3:30 in
Brockton Oval. This is the third game for each team in the
Millar Cup race.
Ex-Brltania is leading the league
at the moment with two wins, and
Varsity follows with one win and
one tie. Rowing Club and Air
Force (Sea Island) open the afternoon at 2:30.
Varsity will take a rest next
week from the Millar Cup play
when they take on the Victoria
Rep team during the Homecoming celebrations.
It is now too late to enter the
second rugger team in the Millar
Cup but a second division might
be formed with the ultimate deject! ve at the end of the season
of the Province Cup, Three other
teams   have   to   be   organized   In
Vancouver to complete this second
division. The team that was formed last week will be Varsity's representative in the four-team
league.
The winners of this league will
play off with the winners of the
Victoria second division for the
Province Cup at the end of the
season.
It seems that the Varsity teams
will have the class of all th#
leagues in which it is entered this
year. The first team formed has
certainly shown its ability in the
last few weeks and as much should
be expected from the second team.
Femmes nab
Gym Wed.
For 1 Hour
• Women, your tune has come,
It was announced this week
that the gym will be open from
3:30 to 4:30 every Wednesday for
the express use of the women students.
Badminton took the floor this
week under the able direction of
Mrs.' Dauphin. Ping Pong and
volleyball will be started ln the
near future.
Here is your opportunity for an
hour of fun es well as a chance to
improve your game. Beginners
have as much opportunity as experts and all girls interested are
eagerly requested to come out.
Mary has a little swing,
It Isn't hard to find;
Everywhere that Mary goes
The swing is right behind.
Help Wanted: Female
Ow-ooooooo
To coincide with the Homecoming day, the traditional Cairn ceremony for all freshmen will be held
at 12:30, October 29, at the Cairn in
front of the Science building.
The Cairn was erected to commemorate the campaign for the
present site of UBC and since its
erection in 1928 has come to be
the best known of UBC traditions'.
Members of the council will assemble at the Cairn at noon, and
President Bob Whyte will read to
the freshmen the events leading'
to the building of the Calm and
the Ideals it stands for.
SPEED the VICTORY
VICTORY LOAN
Archers Hold
Tournament
Oct. 25 to 30
• THE Archery Tournament has
been set to open on Oct. 29,
and will last until Oct 30. The
Tournament will consist of the
following sessions:
30 arrows at 40 yds.
30 arrows at 30 yds.
30 arrows at 20 yds.
Teams consisting of six archers
will participate. An official score-
keeper must be on hand to check
the points. Everyone is Invited to
attend and support the archers.
Final Plans
Being Made For
Homecoming
• HOMECOMING this year will
be a big thing for the University Rugby team as they will tackle
the Victoria All-Stars In the first
McKedhnie Cup battle of the year
at the Stadium on Saturday afternoon, October 30.
It is hoped that the military
parades will be shortened so that
students will have the opportunity
of witnessing this battle.
At half time of the big game, the
Army, Navy and Air Force will
stage a relay event with the winner being awarded a plaque.
Previous to the rugby tilt there
will be a display presented by the
three services on the Campus, all
as; part of the large Homecoming
program planned by the committee.
Love may be sacred,
Love may be profane.
Whichever it Is,
I'd like it again.
NOTICE: There will be a WAA
meeting on Wednesday, October
27, in Arts 204 at 12:30. All girls
are urged to turn out.
NOTICE: English rugby players
will hold a meeting at noon today
in Arts 104.
Two Soccer Games
Again on Saturday
• AS THE days go by the university soccer teams seem to
grow stronger and stronger with new players and playing
methods. Proof of their new power will be on show this
Saturday when UBC goes over to North Vancouver to the
home grounds of Stewart's Sheet Metal Co., and Varsity
stays at home to entertain a team of Boilermakers. Both
game times are 3:00.
This is the second week of play
in the V and D league. The university teams copped all honours
last Saturday when they took both
games from Pro-Recs and East Indians. The scores were 2 to 1 and
6 to 1 respectively.
NEW PLAYERS
Even greater scores are expected
tins week. New players have been
added to the line-up of 1he UBC
squad to make the team about the
strongest in both leagues. Oeorge
Willson ls playing left half this
week.   He   Is  one  of  the  most
promising players, having played
with last year's stars, Petrie,
Campbell and Gamble, when they
all were at John Oliver High
School.
Bill King has taken over the
managerial duties of Varsity to
allow both Alex Cowie and Dave
Stone to manage and play for
UBC. '
Clem Phllley will not be able to
turn out for this Saturday because
of a minor injury.
Co-Ed  Sports
• INTRAMURAL play featured
some fast volleyball Monday,
when Third Year Arts downed
Nursing in a rather uneven game.
The nurses, who were somewhat
out of practise, put up a stiff fight,
but finally bowed to the Arts team
captained by Marg Hodgson.
The Second and First Year Arts
teams went Into a close tangle from
which the freshettes emerged second best. Kay Deas is the captain
of the Second Year Arts team,
which seems to be leading the
volleyball field to date.
The Nurses made up for Monday's humiliating volleyball defeat
the next day, Tuesday, when they
trounced the Education team on
the badminton court. Captain Corn
May Stafford did a lot to further
the interest of the nurses in
this game.
Considering Intramurals as a
whole, It appears that Third Year
Arts, so far undefeated, will bear
watching In the future. The First
Year  Arts  badminton  team,  al
though its players have not yet
been seen In action together, also
promises to yield good performance.
SPEEDBALL
Speedball, the modern basketball-soccer combination, has been
added to the selection of sports
available at UBC. Over 70 women
have signed up to learn this sport,
which has enjoyed great popularity
in the U.S., and should become an
important game on the campus.
Mrs. Dauphin will give instruction
in speedball Wednesdays and
Thursdays at 1:30, and all prospective players should turn out for
Instruction as they must understand the essentials of the game
before actual play begins.
RECREATION HOUR
Women on the campus will be
glad to hear that a weekly recreation hour has been obtained for
them, and all faculties are Invited
to come to the gym Wednesdays at
3:30 to spend an hour at any game
they wish.
SPUD me VICTORY
VICTORY LOAN
SKIRTS
.   .   .   in   soft   woollen
fabrics,  and  in  a  wide
range   of   brightly   gay
colors.   All Sizes.
SEE THEM TODAY
*)f NOWI IT.    "»l»  »nX»  »#OBTN 0» GlOaOM
639 HOWE STREET

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