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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 7, 1941

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 Council   Prepared To  Defend  Policy At A. M. S. Meeting
41 Student Council broke
a three day period of
silence regarding the charges made in Tuesday's Ubyssey and the rumours prevalent on the campus intimating Council inefficiency, at
5:15 last evening with a bulletin to the Ubyssey.
Council limited itself to answering only the charges made ln tho
editorials and claims that the reasons for Mr. Horn's resignation
are purely a matter between Mr.
Horn   and   itself.
Refusing to answer any further
charges, Council claimed that no
further direct charges had been
made. It would, It stated, bs prepared to defend Its policy at tho
Alma Mater Society meeting next
Wednesday,      and      answer      any
.  .  defends  Council.
charges directed  at it from members of the  A.M.S.
Meanwhile Evan ap Roberts, ex-
councillor who was one of those
responsible or circulating the petition calling for an A.M.S. meeting, said that the charges were
being formulated but would not
be pi-esented till the A.M.S. meeting.
Included with the bulletin was a
copy of a resolution passed at an
extraordinary Council m e e ting
held Tuesday, February 6, which
called for the "appointment of a
committee consisting of three
undergraduates, namely Arthur
Fouks, Owen Sheffield, and John
Brynelsen; and three members of
the Alumni of the A.M.S., namely
Jay Gould, John Pearson and Jack
Stevenson, together with the president of Student ouncll (ex-offlclo);
and that lt be empowered to investigate   the  powers,  organizalon,
and administration of student government of the University of Brit-
ishlsh Columbia, and that the findings of that comittee be submitted
to  the Student  Council."
Full text of the bulletin submitted by Council appears below:
"In criticism of the editorial attack upon the Students' Council
contained in Tuesday's issue of
the Ubyssey, three points must
b.  noted:
"The first la that the attack was
made wlhout the knowledge of
Council  or Mr.   Horn.
"Secondly, criticism of the action directed toward the Council
for placing the advertlsenvent for
Acountant in downtown papers is
unjustified by reason of the fact
that this advertisement was Inserted   with   the   complete   know-
.   .   .   leads  attack.
ledge   of   Mr.   Horn   and  after  his
express   recommendation.
"Thirdly, that the Students'
Council concur with Mr. Horn's
opinion that his reasons for leaving are purely a matter between
Students'   Council  and  Mr.  Horn.
"This statement has been offered
with th-3 complete knowledge of
Mr. Horn and with his full agreement."
A late addition to Council'-
bulletin stated that "Mr. Horn has
had the same authority this year
as he has had in previous years.
It isn't a question of granting
authority for he automatically assumes it from year to yoar. The
authority of Mr. Horn's position
could only be detracted from by
specific action of Council. There
has been no such action."
Q The last Issue of the Ubyssey presented the wave of resentment and disappointment that swept across the
campus after the news of the resignation of Mr. Horn. A
number of charges were brought against the Student Council
by various individuals, notably graduates. The Student
Council has an opportunity to examine these charges, and
In today's issue, we present their reactions and also the reactions of a wider cross-section of student opinion than was
possible for the last issue between the breaking of the news
and the press deadline.
A group ol students have petitioned for an Alma Mater
meeting next Wednesday noon, to discuss Council policy during the past few months. From all accounts, they are taking
issue with the Council over matters of Brock Hall administration and over other matters that have been brought up from
time to time. There is talk also of a vote of confidence in
the Council at this meeting.
But before suh a motion is passed, students should
consider several Important points. First they must consider
what students would be eligible for office, and more important, what students could do a better job in office than
the present Council are doing. Then they must consider the
dangers of electing a new and -wholly inexperienced Council
at this time of year for a very hard job. There is also the
difficult .question of who would look after student government between the vote of a lack of confidence and the new
elections as well as the question of 'who would look after the
elections themselves. Only if these difficulties are overcome
and the weight of evidence is sufficient will such action be
Now is the time for a little sanity and sound judgement.
The issues should not be obscured by a mass of personal
animosity and argument for the sake of argument. It will be
a good thing for the campus if all the excess steam is let off
at this meeting so that the rest of the year may be comparatively untroubled.
VOL. XXffl.
No 30
Jean Clugston Wins
Prom Queen Contest
Ci Posing with glamorous Gardenia against the background of her home
on the University Farm are two other Aggies, Phyllis Mitchell, secretary
of the Aggie Undergrad, and Tom Anstey, president of tho Agricultural
Discussion Club.
The three are planning to attend the annual Barn Dance at which
Gardenia will stooge for the famous Rosalind, who being now seventeen
is too old for night life.
Of Dances
At Mixer
^ An exhibition of square
dances will be given at
the forthcoming Mixer by
members of the Rural Training School, who have their
own fiddler for the occasion.
Members of this school will
be guests of the U.B.C. students at this Mixer.
Everyone will be wearing a
name-tag to facilitate the 'mixing.'
As previously announced, one of
each couple must produce a pass
and admission wll be 35c for gents
and   15c   for   ladies.
The new admission rate is an
attempt on the part of the Arts
Executive to solve the stag problem.
Four Months
Won't Affect
^    The new rule providing
ing will not, as far as ls
ates who are members of the
This is the belief of Col. G. M.
Shrum, who stated yesterday
morning that he has not yet had
any official word about the new
order In its application to university  men.
"The new regulation does not
affect reserve army units," he
said, "and as the C.O.T.C. is a reserve regiment its members will
continue as usual. Graduates who
continue training wilh the CO.
T.C. will not be called out for
the  four  months  camp."
Colonel Shrum indicated that he
must wait and hear from Ottawa
for   a   final   ruling   on   the   matter.
Student Petition
Calls AMS Meeting
Q     In answer to a demand presented in the form of a petition signed by 132 students, a special Alma Mater Society meeting will be held next Wednesday, February 12, in
the Auditorium.
The petition, organized by Evan
apRoberts, former treasurer of
Student Council, stated that the
purpose cf tlie meeting would bo
to "discuss thc policy of the 1940-
41 Student Council and to move
any motions that may result from
the  discussion."
Amongst the names appearing
cn 1he petition were those of Student Councillors Todd Tremblay
and   Charlie  Nash.
Students question' d by the
Ubyssey on Wednesday regarding
the Council situation generally
stated that there was an urgent
ne'sd for more information before
nny conclusions could bo reached.
At tho si-me time thoy felt that
some   cvi' icism   was   certainly   due
to Council for allowing the present situation  to arise.
The general opinion was well
expressed by Ted Nichols, president of the S.C.M., "Certainly
there is criticism due Council for
ailving in such a situation. But I
should have greatly appreciated
both sides of the story, and n
chance to hear what council members have to say about thc mat-
F. Dean Kemper, president of
the Munro Pre-Med Club said, "I
think Lumsden was ill the wrong
in accepting Horn's resignation
when It was going to have such
far-r. -nchlng eoiisvquencos, especially without coiv.uUins Council."     Kemper  also   nolec,   the  lack
Army Camp
for four months military train-
now known, affect undergradu-
C.O.T.C. or basic groups.
Bonner Urges
L.S.E. Award
• Today at a meeting of the
Awards Committee, Bob Bonner, President of the L.S.E., will
Introduce a recomme ndation
which, If adopted, will be the most
radical thing done by L.S.E. this
At pr- sent, the .i*A..u-ds may i*_
offered t two Taculfy in'embcrs
and a dozen undergraduates. The
recomcndalion if referred to the
L.S.E., will tak-.- the form oi: an
amendment to tho constitution, to
the effect that the sccpe of tho
awards should be extended to Include all those who have contributed to the literary life on thc
Campus, not necessarily connected
with   club   work.
If tho recommendation is accepted, it will possibly delay the a-
wards business a week. Boiireer
advocates thai the now t>words be
restricted to two, but the Awards
Committee may even restrict it to
one. Tlie total number of awards
will remain the same, but the
award will be much more valuable
if   the   scope   is   extended.
cf student   interest   in  Courci.   affairs till thc  time a  crista  arises
Bob Parkinson, of Inter-Fraternity Council expr.se-' a hope that
students would make sure of all
the facts before ictinc- and be
sensible in tbo course they should
adopt since "'especially in war
time any rash action on the part
of students would be the object of
severe censure both from the
Board of Governors and outside
Hold Hop
Feb. 21
^    Now that the Prom is
over, the next big date
on your social calendar is the
Aggie Barn Dance.
The hay seeds will gath.r at
the Kerrisdale Legion Hall on
February 21 and cavort to the
strains of  By Straight's orchesU-a.
Novelties will be provided and
prlz-es given for the most original
Tickets are $1.25 per couple.
Dancing will be from 9 till the
roosters crow and refreshm-ents
will   be   served.
Speaking to the Ubyssey, Cam
Gilmour, head of the committee
in charge of the event, stressed
the fact that the Barn Dance Is
the one occasion in the year when
the Aggies really have a chance to
Q Vivacious dark eyes
sparkled with excitement as Jean Clugston, in
a bright crimson gown, was
crowned Queen of the Junior Prom amid Crowds of
chearing undergrads at the
Commodore Wednesday evening.
Beverley Matthew, runner-up
in the contest, acted as Jean's
Maid of Honour, and the two girls,
both in red, were -escorted in a
grand march around the ballroom
by Dr. A. W. Cui-rie and Jack
Turner, while the orchestra played the Delta Gama theme song
and  "Hall  U.B.C."
Ola Olson and his eleven
s\vingstcrs proved the popularity
of the Viennese waltzes by playing
requests for them over and over
again, besides his novelty arrangements of Varsity songs, and a repeat of his Tuesday presentation
of this novelty specialty "The Gal
with  the   Hole   in   her  Stockln!"
Seated at the head table were
Patrons Dr. and Mrs. A. W. Currle, President L. S. Klinck, Dean
Mary L. Bollert, Dean and Mrs. D.
Buchanan, and members of the
Junior Class Executive, Archie
Paton, Pat Carey, Ted McBride,
and  Phyllis   l-llls.
Deems Taylor
Suite Added
To Collection
• Deems Taylor's suite "Through
the Looking Glass", Inspired by
the popular story of Alice in
Wonderland, is this week's addition to the Carnegie Library of
It is the intention of Dr. Lamb
to continue purchasing a set of
records every week throughout
the term.
spread themselves and that they
are most anxious to have all tho
other faculties turn up and see
what   a  real   good   time   can be.
Navy Night Preview
For 'H.M.S. Pinafore'
^    The   blue   uniforms   of   the   British   Navy   will   appear
amongst the audience as well as on the stage when the
Musical Society presents the first showing of "H.M.S. Pinafore" on Thursday, February 20.
In   keeping   with    the    spirit   oi
the operetta, the Musical Society
is making its opening night a Navy
Night, and has therefore invited
Comander B. L. Johnson and a
party of naval staff officers to
the   performance.
Last Wednesday's rehearsal was
an exciting one for Musical Society members for it was their
first rehearsal in the stage settings,
Two outsiders have been added
to the cast since it was officially
announced In live Ubyssey. Tho
new members. Archie Runeie, and
Gordon Heron, who will sing the
stately "For he is an Englishman"
are   both   experienced   singers.
Pub*Forum Tilt
Postponed Week
For AMS Meet
• The forthcoming Pub - Forum
debate, scheduled for next
Wednesday, February 12, will be
held the following week, it was
announced  here   today.
As most students will be attending the special Alma Mater Society
meeting, to be held on that date,
Forum officials state that the much
publicized struggle will be postponed.
,  .  Queen  for  a  night.
On Campus
^ Following close on the
heels of similar tactics
at the University of Toronto,
the outlawed. Young Communist League this week distributed anti-British, anti-
American, and anti-every-
thing pamphlets to studenta
of this university.
Mimeographed on the cheapest of
paper, the notices contained attacks on everything non-Communistic and were full of numerous
Attacking the continued participation of Canada in "this imperialist war" and urging young Canadians to sever their ties with
"imperialistic and capitalistic America," the diatribes found their
way by mall and secret delivery to
homes  of   undergraduates.
The messages were sent to
freshmen and seniors, men and
women, representing all sides of
campus activity.
Most students treated the "advice" as a joke and some refused
to  read it through.
T)id Clugston
Cull Congrats
Through P.S.C.?
• Maylie all tho girls tried it,
maybo only Jean Clugston did,
but It still remains that beside all
tho massive and magnificent signs
at the foot of the Caf stairs portraying the beauties and graces
of the six girls running for Prom
Queen there was a smaller sign,
insignificant beside the others,
urging: "You too can be a spellbinder! Attend the Public Speaking  Class."
Does the P.S.C. train girls "how
to be prom queen in one easy
lesson?" Is this where Jean gets;
all her charm? Is this the reason
why the others lost out? Ask the
Public Speaking Club for further
information. Page Two
-Friday, February 7th,  1941
* From   The  Editor's  Pen  »  »  »
Student Buildings
^    An issue which has  been obscure  too
long might well be brought into the
open now. It is the question of the administration   of   student   buildings.
At present the gymnasium and the stadium are administered by the Athletic Directorates, which consists of students and
faculty representatives. The revenues
from them go into trust funds under the
Bursar. Brock Hall itself ls administered
by a student-faculty committee, the Committee for the Administration of Brock
Memorial Building, and its' revenues also
go into a  trust  fund  under the  Bursar.
Why do these student buildings have to
be managed in this way? As these buildings
are for student use, it would seem that the
Council could administer them more efficiently and more practically than can committees consisting partly of faculty representatives. Surely student government has
advanced far enough that it can assume
such responsibilities as these.
The financial arrangements also are not
very satisfactory. If additional expenses
come up or if certain improvements are
needed, nothing will be done when the trust
fund runs out. Should the expenses be
absolutely necessary and the Alma Mater
Society put up the money, then the bookkeeping of the Alma Mater offices and of
the Administration offices becomes mixed
The sore point, however, is Brock Hall.
As the administration of the building is in
the hands of a student-faculty committee,
applications for the use of the building or of
a part of it go, not to the Student Council,
but to this committee. In a building that is
almost wholly for student use, the adminis
tration should be entirely in the hands of
the Student Council if student government
is to mean anything. At the beginning of
the year, revenues from the building went
into a trust fund administered by the Alma
Mater Society. The fund was to be used
for furniture and depreciation. Now the
revenues are to go into a trust fund under
the Burser, but to save trouble, the Council
has adopted the policy of charging no rent
for the building above expenses so that
there is no revenue.
So far, there have been very few complaints, if any, about the way Brock Hall
is being looked after. The opening of it in
the evenings and on Saturday afternoons
is a triumph for Student Council, particularly as the extra expenses are being borne
by the Board of Governors. It would be
worth the extra expense, however, to have
the building in student hands for the mere
principle of student government.
Control of the building was lost during
the fall term. The Council should have
called Alma Mater meeting to discuss the
matter and to support Council in a fight for
possession of the building. The Board of
Governors conceivably might have listened
to the whole story of students even if they
paid no atention to the Student Council.
Doubtless a full explanation of the matter will be available from the Council at
the special Alma Mater meeting next week.
Any obscure points or questions that remain in anyone's mind shoud be cleared up
It might be wise to plan some course
of action at the meeting if possible. If the
matter is dropped this year, it may be too
late ever to  regain control.
New Needles in Old Grooves Byj.c.
& I suppose the average audience can see
"Henry IV" without being torn by
prejudice for one aspect or another of the
Percys' rebellion; the battles are so long
ago that it has ceased to care. But the average audience at Robert Sherwood's "There
Shall Be No Night" cares very much, and
has probably made up its mind, consciously
or unconsciously, on the issue of the play
long before it entered the theatre. For this
issue is the Russo-Finnish war of last year
(or as Mr. Sherwood would probably say,
the Nazi-via Moscow-Finnish war).
On this sizzling question, Tuesday evening's audience seemed to divide itself into
two parts, if you will allow my rough-and-
ready generalization. One part unquestionably accepted Mr. Sherwood's thesis that the
Soviet bear lumbered, into Finland just because the animal trainer in theWilhelm-
strasse cracked his whip; the other, canny
products of the scientific method like myself, had react Pritt and Coates and the
"Labour Monthly" for the negative, and, for
the affirmative, the Victoria "Daily Colonist" (this latter, I might explain for the
benefit of dwellers on the continent, is the
oracle of Vancouver Island Toryism, a
species which finds the Gulf of Georgia complete insulation from the outside world);
and, having achieved this feat of impartiality, formed a suspended judgement (the
intellectual's name for a prejudice) to last
until some of the fumes of propaganda clear
Tears, Idle Tears
And so divided, the audience greeted
"There Shall Be No Night". The majority
applauded vigorously, sniffled into handkerchiefs, and gave a restrained hiss or two.
The minority, probably of one, just looked
on glumly.
What else could it do? In case you
didn't waste your money, listen a moment
to what Miranda Valkonen .played by Lynn
Fontanne) had to put up with. Her son goes
north to fight with the Finnish ski troops
and dies of wounds. Her husband, a neurologist, is serving as an army doctor and is
killed during the attack on Viipudi. Her
daughter-in-law is wrenched away from her
home, and sent to have her baby amid the
cold comforts of relatives in New Bedford,
Mass., Miranda's ancestral seat. Miranda
herself has prepared to set fire to the house
rather than submit to the invaders; moreover, she and Uncle Waldemar have equipped themselves with rifles to resist the Russian troops as they close ln. Or are they
Nazis, Mr. Sherwood? At any rate, they
weren't called up in the U.S. draft).
Not such a high score, you say, as
tragedies go? But this is no real tragedy.
It is heavy gloom by the shovel-full, timed
to smother the real genius for comedy of Mr.
Lunt and Miss Fontanne. The melancholy
lies heavy on the spirit, like a sodden pudding on the stomach. And no catharsis in
any of the three acts. "There Shall Be No
Night" won't even move you to buy a war
savings stamp.
In Old Hochelaga
a C.U.P. Feature
S^ Every Sunday with monotonous regularity Montreal has a murder. It adds
spice to this turbulent ant-hill. If you
haven't any friends you can always talk
about the  last  murder.
Just recently a butcher, on • Sunday,
some derogatory banal and puerile things
about the army. A cripple frowned at him
and wagged a threatening digit. He got
They don't have man hunts or red headlines. The police just cruise up and un-
dramatically put  the  fiend  away.
Montrealers don't go to church on Sunday. They stay at home and murder their
I   can   hardly   wait  till   Sunday.
Montreal has always been drummed up
as a pretty large and expensive little town.
Not only do outsiders cuddle the impression,
but even Montreal residents. Indeed even
the   census  taker.
Pioneering in such an attitude was difficult. I spoke of Saskatoon, but even after
spelling   it   they   couldn't   pronounce   it.
My greatest faux pas was in asking
where "The Bay" was. At home, the Bay
was where you got off the street car. Here
it  is  where  you  get  off  the  ship.
But in spite of their idiosyncrasies, Montrealers are the friendliest people in the
world, If you esk a person ■where some
place is, instead of digiting, as is done in
the West, they take you there. And they
talk  to  you  without  being  introduced.
Issued  twice  weekly   by   the   Students'   Publication   Board   of   the
Alma Mater Society of the University  of British Columbia.
Office: Brock Memorial Building
Phone ALma 1624
Campus Subscriptions—$1.50
Mall Subscriptions—$2.00
News Manager  Janet Walker
Senior Editors
Tuesday  Pierre Berton
Friday      F.dna   Wlnram
Sports Editor -Archie Paton
Asst. Sports Editor. Jack McKlnley
Staff Photographer  Bill Grand
C.U.P.   Editor Arvid  Backman
Pub SeeretaJw
Helga   Jarvi.
Associate Editors
Dorla Filmer-Bennett, Bob Morris
Assistant Editors
Jack  McMillan,   Jack  Ferry,   Margaret Reid, Marian McDonald, Lucy
Ken    Wardroper,    Andy    Snaddon,
Adam Waldie.
Sports Reporters
Chuck   Claridge,   Jack   Mathleson,
Helen    Matheson,    Jean    Eckhardt.
Revelations of
The Writers
£) As fantastic to his readers as his own pixy
creations such as Miss Funga
Klaxon and Dr. Elf Moonglow, is Isaac Ben Solomon
Ben Isaac Ben Joseph Ha-
Doresh Jabez.
The usual counter to tho question of "Who is Jabez?" is "What
is Jabez?" Then you're stumped.
Once he was called "An Overtime
Draw With Nature" (Proceeds to
Red Cross), but that was only
partly right.
The name has no special meaning.. Jabez chose the nom-de
plume by opening a book of
names, coming to the Js, and taking the first one. Actually it is of
Jewish origin and has varied interpretations. Strangely enough
one refers to "families of scribes".
Another is "more honorable than
his brethren". The name (Correctly pronounced Ya-bez but taken
at U.B.C. as Jay-bez) is derived
from the saying of the mother of
the original Jabez—"I bare him
with  sorrow".
Hearing that Jabez was to be
revealed, one girl asked about his
eyes. The left one is green and
the right veers in practice toward blonds and in colour to deep
purple. That ls the latest report.
He may have switched them a-
gain  by   tomorrow.
In reality Jabez is a handsome,
modest fourth year .rtsman. In
his conversation he is just like
one of his columns, perhaps more
He did not work for the paper
during his first year. Like all
well-behaved freshmen he read
the Ubyssey faithfully and was
especially intrigued by Chang
Suey. The following summer he
set out to write a Chang of his
own. After presenting samples
to the editor he wound up writing Suey in his second year. Last
year he had a rest and then returned this September with his
original "The Mummery". He refers to his sophomore and senior
years   as   his   "Crime   years".
One might think he specializes
in psychology, but that isn't the
case. He did take Psych 1, that's
all. Nevertheless we believe he
has a secret passion for the psychology department and such men
as   Dr.   Elf  Moonglow.
Asked what he'll be doing next
year, he replied, "I hope to bo
living,   primarily.     If   I   don't   get
Ne<u> Radio
At Mixer
^ Brock Hall's console-
model radio - gramophone arrived on the Campus Wednesday. It will be
presented to the Alma Mater
Society at the Saturday nipht
Mixer by Sandy Nash,
Arts President. A. M. S.
President Harry Lumsden
will officially accept this gift
of the Artsmen's Undergraduate Society, designed
for student use in Brock
This combination radio-gramophone is equipped with a built-
in aerial and built-in record
changer and, according to the
Arts' Executive who tried it out,
has an excellent .tone. All dials
are   enclosed   in   the   cabinet.
The radio will be available for
students at all times in Brock Hall,
and it is hoped that arrangements
can be made to permit playing of
private records, possibly in the
evening. It will probably be installed In Brock Hall on Monday
The sot is to be paid for from
proceeds of the Saturday night
Mixers, and according to Don
Buckland, Secretary of the Arts-
men's Undergraduate Society,
should be paid for before the
end of th-e year. It ls also hoped
that there will be sufficient surplus to give a sizeable donation
to   tho   Red Cross.
Carnegie Recital
The following recordings will be
played Monday at 12:10:—
1. Palestrina—Offertorlum—
Super Flumlng
(Slstlne Chapel Choir)
2. Mozart—Quartet In F major
(oboe,  violin,  viola,  'cello)
3. Mozart—Sonata  In  A major
(pianoforte,  Jose Iturbe)
German Lieder
To Be Feature
OF Recital
a)    Dr. Joyce Hallamore, of
Department of Modern
Languages, will conduct a
recorded program of "lieder" in Brock Hall at noon,
Wednesday. Songs by Schumann, Brahms, Wolfe, and
Schubert will be played.
"The most poetic of oil musicians," is what Liszt said of
Schubert. Schubert composted well
over s|x hundred songs during his
short life. He looked at any poem,
good and mediocre alike, and instantly a melody came into his
head. He was actually so indiscriminate that he might have said
with Rossini, "Give me a laundry
list,  and  I   will   set  It  to  music."
The great "lieder" composers—
from Schuman to Hugo Wolf at
least, nave all been deeply influenced by Schubert's songs and
have by no means rejected all
Schubcrlian touches, Brahms and
Wolf 'each composed over two
hundred songs. They differ, fundi.mentally, in that Wolf was a
disciple of Wagner. In fact, Wolf
felt such a reverence for the
lyrics and their poetic m-eter that
at times he sacrificed the purity
cf ills melody. The names of
lrichendorff, Moericke. and Goethe
tipi.-.i-.r raosl frequently on Wolf'a
an offer from something like the
New Yorker for say $5,000 a week,
then I'll be back".
Even many pubsters don't know
Jabez. Most newcomers find out
by accident. Some never have an
accident. He seldom visits the
Pub and always brings his column
in  at  quiet  times.
That's   Jabez.      If   you   see   him
around   some   day,   say   hello,   and
then prepare to be psychoanalysed.
•   Next week: Chapter 3—The Life
and Loves of Pierre Berton.
Wt a mart watch,
bat at Hia iaa_a Haa...
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Jane   Wyman
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Margaret Lockwood—Rex
also "Lucky Partner"
DOMINION Friday, February 7th, 1941
Page Three
♦ ♦ ♦  Prom Queens ♦ * . -
• The University of Alberta celebrated New Year's Eve with a
Faculty Dance. The lofty attitude of
the learned was forsaken In deference to the possible feeling of
inferiority among the twelve students present. Without thought of
the dignified manner befitting a
professor of English or Math, the
frolicsome lads gaily tripped the
light fantastic. Why some daring
prof even whistled to his stamping of the Heel and Toe Polka!
"What is this intelligensla coming
to?"   sigh   the   babes   of   Intellect.
* •   •   •
The Manltobans enjoyed a big
A.B.C. Varsity Jamboree lately.
From all reports It lived up to Its
name. Included In the evening's
entertainment was roller skating,
professional entertainment, Band
reveille, the snake dance, and ballroom dancing. How some students
from coast to coast envied them
their snake dance! In fact, so great
was this noble emotion that some
of the enthusiasts on th-a campus
tried to round up a charming coed to perform the mystic contortions of the dance. When It came
to roller skating was there, perchance, a little boops-a-dalsylng
with   a   hard  wood  floor?
* •   .   •
Sacred ls the cause Involving aid
to the Red Cross. Thus runs
the motto from coast to
coast. An example of this Is the
Blankets for Britain campaign
launched by Saskatchewan co-eda
with the fruits of their labor adding to those of the Red Cross..
Not to be outdone is that enterprising U.B.C. So great was their
fervor that they held a Dutch
Treat Ball ln aid of the Red Cross.
For once pert co-.ds fluttered the
eye-lash in vain. They paid out
this time and they couldn't fasten
the blame on Sadie Hawkins either.
* * . •   •
Full of New Year's resolutions
are the students of the University
of Toronto returning tor the second
term. A few examples will I hope,
give you an example of the high
character of the Canadian student.
Here they are folks: Whitney Hall
girls have given up chocolates — I
wonder why? One girl has resolved not to get married until
she finishes her ymmr — another
question mark arises. An unln-
dentlfled horde of students enroute
to the card room stated that they
were not going to play so much
bridge this year, and yet another,
"I'm going to cut out cuttln-up ln
tho anatomy class." The majority
favored the dispensing of resolutions during war time, but one
supporter of the old custom protested "I've resolved not to phone
Falcone   House.     Either  the   line's
busy or she is."
* *   *   *
The Manltobans forecast the
opening of their operetta, the
Mikado, on February 12. The Varsity Glee Club expects to present
one of its best shows ln years.
With it goes a sincere wish for
success from the other varsities.
* *   *   *
Such an event as the following
must be a source of comfort to
th. belabored professors. At the
University   of   Toronto   the   third
U _ _ •._.„ Only Guaranteed
Hosiery Qualities
—   Gloves   —
French Kid, New Fabrics
"The biggest little shop In town"
713 Dunsmuir St.
Stationers  and  Printers
candidates for Prom Queen smile at the camera. They are, from left to right, Bunny Finch,
Wlsmer, Jenn Clugston (chosen queen), Beverley Matthews (mald-of-honour), Elizabeth
Louise  Skinner.
Science Has
Not Saint
0    Superman    c om e s    to
to Earth with Science as
the Redshirts adopt the popular comic strip hero for
their motif at the twenty-
second annual Ball to be
held in the Commodore on
Thursday night, February 13.
Superman has replaced the original Valentine motif announced
in a previous issue of the Ubyssey.
As Valentine was a Saint he would
ba inappropriate for a Science
' Ball motif, according to Lanky
Mack Buck, president of Science
Ole Olscn and his orchestra
who will play at the Ball again
this year, will come out to the
campus on Tuesday for the annual Science Pep Meet. A skit,
created by Macklnnin Buck und
put on by the third year Science-
men,  will   advertise  the  ball.
In order to swell the University
Red Cross fund'an admission price
of five cents (one nickel) will be
charged. Corsages are definitely
banned ot tho ball. In their place
Red Cross Ribbons, to be sold at
fifty cents, must be worn by each
At th-.- st-me time as the Pep
Meet the annual Science Issue,
written and edited by engineers
about enginc-rs, will appear on
the  stands.
and fourth year history classes
defended a History professor in a
petition to the president. The
gradual-, d class also upheld the
high integrity and sense of duty
which had caused him at all times
to put forward the highest Ideals
of democracy. It Is remarkable
when a student body upholds the
character  of   the   professor.
Foster Hewitt ln all his glori-
ied eloquence would find stiff
competition were he to come into
contact with the Saskatchewan
Varsity students. Once fnore they
have won in a branch of the McGoun Cup Debate, defeating the
Alberta team Friday, January 17,
at Sask.
•   •   •    •
Great was the rejoicing of the
Saskatchewan Dramatic Directorate when they secured the services of Chester De M.-.lstre. Under his direction they are presenting the play "Bus to Nowhere''
over  CFQC.
We Cater
Exclusively To
U.B.C. Co-Eds
They like us and we like them.
Drop In  anytime and  view our
wide  selections  of  hosiery,  lingerie and sports wear.
Varsity Style
4435 West 10th Ave.
• The Signboard
TONIGHT—6:30 p.m., Monro Pre-
Med. Society will meet In the Stage
Room of Brock Hall. W. Barclay
will speak on "The Chemistry of
FRIDAY—The Newman Club Informal Dance Is being held this
Friday in Brock Hall from 9 till 1.
All students as well as outsiders
are invited. Refreshments and
Sid Poulton's orchestra. $1.50 a
TUESDAY, February 11 — Le
Cercle Francals will hold an open
meeting at 8 p.m. ln Arts 100.
Speakers will be Professor Soward,
whose subject ls "The Fall of
Franco".    All  those Interested  are
invited. After the lecture, members of Le Cercle will meet In
the Women's Common Room. They
aro requested to bring SOc, fees for
this   term.
•    •    »    *
SATURDAY — Professor Walter
Gage of the Department of Mathematics will speak on "Mathematics,
Queen of the Sciences" at the Vancouver Institute, Saturday, at 8:13
TUESDAY — La Canadienne will
meet on February 11 at the home
of Miss Joan Bruce, 4463 W. 16
Ave. Mi-. MacDonald, former professor of French at the University
of   Saskatchewan,   will   speak.
WEDNESDAY — A.I.E.E. meeting, February 12, at 2:30 ln M. E.
208. Speakers are Jack McDonald on "Armature Winding" and
John Collins on "Radio Direction
Totem Staff Indignant;
Gives Sales Ultimatum
Q    Something ls definitely
wrong    with    the    students!"
That's the general consensus of
opinion of th-e Totem staff regarding the apparent lack of interest
cn the part of the student body
towards their own  year book.
The publishing of the Totem
represents one of the biggest Investments of the Alma Mater Society, and If students are not Interested enough to buy a copy,
then they, themselves must pay
the   price.
One   way   or   another,   they   pay.
Last week the Totem staff staged
a Sales week in which they offered the students a chance to deposit  a  dollar  down  on  the  three
dollar book. This means days
longer in accounting and bookkeeping, but was done to help the
students meet the price of the
The response to the sales week
was so poor, however, that the
circulation department have had
to continue sales this week ln the
Caf and ln the Pub office.
Owing to this delay, the Totem
will probably be held up, and
will appear on the. campus later
than   Intended.
If you are Interested ln procuring a copy of the 1941 Totem, they
will be on sale Friday and Saturday at th-e special table ln the
Caf. and over in the Pub Office,
Brock   Hall.
Alpha Delts*
• What t*-»'--ni-holy reflections
drove an anonymous campus
pcet to put his sorrow upon a Caf
table yesterday? That is the question which disturbs Alpha Delta
who un.aithed—almost pie-crumb
covered— the blurred sorrow of
some   Campus   Robbie   Burns.
Always alert to discover and
further genuine talent, the Ubyssey publishes the work in full:
Thoughts on First Looking Into thc
Inner   Recesses  of   an   Empty
"A slow ecstacy mounts and joy.i
Fill   my   wasted   frame
As Inner flames are fanned within.
As   feast   I   mine   eyes
Upon   that   wondrous   scene;
Sheer   bliss   that   knows   no   other
Sphere    transcends    all    else.
O   Bacchus!     Call   I   on   thee
As   suppllcnt?    to   deity.
Mete   now   unto   me   my   promised
Ah!   sw.et   memories   of   that   dear
Departed    scene;    haven    of    sweet
That   no   troubles   know."
• Open Forum
H. Jessie How,
4451 West 10th Avenue
Essays and Theses Typed
•   Dear Ubyssey:
Llk-e dissention, I'm rearing
my ugly head to protest against
the electing of the Prom Queen.
I put on a spirited campaign, but
as everyone knows by now, I was
beaten by a nose (two eyes, a
cute pair of ears and a heavenly
Maybe I am only the .second
prettiest pill on the campus, but
although I am. only a gearshlftei's
daughter, I still think I outstripped
them  all!
Yours    lovingly,    kid,
(Sigivd)    BRENDA   BLOTZ.
Phrateres Girls
Attend Banquet
At Washington
C Beta Chapter of Phrateres at
the University of Washington
has extended invitations to two of
the members of the local chapter,
Nancy Carr and Mary Mulvin, to
attend their annual Initiation
Banquet,   held   today.
Thc girls will leave this morning and return Sunday. While In
Seattle, they will discuss plans for
the International Conference which
will be held there In the spring.
Universities of British Columbia
and Washington will act as co-
hostesses to the representatives of
the  16  chapters from  the   States.
• Sh
With Mary Ann
0 This Is your last chance to get shes from Rae-Son's, at greatly reduced prices ... in Rae's Clever Department, turn to your righ^ and
go downstairs, as you go ln the door on 608 Granville, there are prices
you wouldn't believe possible, combined with Rae-Son's traditional quality . . . new spring shoes are arriving daily and although they are not
officially on display yet, I had a preview glimpse of some of the grand
new styles . . . there are completely elestlcized gabardine pumps . . .
classically simple . . . but, oh, so smart, and for every occasion, too . . .
one Phi Kap Slg and his girl friend apparently aren't used to mountain
climbing . . . while climbing down to the beach for an afternoon stroll
. . . and it isn't even spring yet . . . they both fell headlong, and went
tumbling to the bottom . . . they certainly must have been engrossed in
eath other . . . luckily it wasn't raining, or they would have looked like
the mud pies that Dr, Morsh advocates for children . . ,
• Did you notice all the beautiful orchids at the Junior prom? a good
percentage of them came from Ritchie's, 840 Granville, phone MArlne
2824   they still have that marvelous special on orchids for this weekend . . . special for varsity students . . . and think of the thrills . . .
your girl friend will feel just lika the queen ... at least like your queen,
anyway . . . with all the sorority formals coming up, many of you may
like to know what the girl friend's sorority flower is . . . and if they're
not in season . . . you can get something similar . . . but don't forget
to find out the colour of her dress . . . she may have planned some
particular ensemble, and your corsage throws it all out . . . there seems
to be something in the air about the private life of a certain business
manager of a musical club on the campus . . . his friends are divided
into two groups . , . one side wants to tell Mary Ann about lt, and the
other has been threatened or pledged to secrecy . . . but it was something that happened in a Varsity eating rendezvous . . . that's all we
know, but we hope that everyone will set their imaginations to work
on the problem . . . the Alpha Phi flower is the forget-me-not and lilies
of the valley; Alpha Gam, red and buff roses, Alpha Delta Pi, purple
violets; Gamma Phi, pink carnations . . . Alpha O., Jacqueminot rose . . .
D.G. cream coloured rose . . . Theta, black and gold pansy . . . Kappa,
white rose ... so it's a nice compliment to her If you choose the sorority
flower . . . and get it from Ritchie's, where the corsage are all royal for
your queen ...
• In tho spring, when everyone's thoughts turn to love ... if you're
noticing things on  the  campus  . . . you'll  love  the adorable  new spring
styles arriving every day at Plant's,  564 Granville    there are casual
campus clothes . . . date dresses that really are glamourlzers, and oh,
any number of different models to revive your flagging Intereat for
spring . . . the red-headed Mus soccer seems to be getting complicated
In things . . . the dark sleek psych major ls making headway . . . great
thing competition . . . with other business executives of the same society
. . . Plant's have accessories and millinery, too, so now is the time to
get a new jacket . . . the styles are getting longer and longer, and mors
mannish . . .
• Here's good news for the future . . . Mr. Hyams, of the New York
Fur Company is leaving for New York tomorrow to bring back exciting
new styles from that centre of the style world . . . and furs from tho
New York Fur Company, 797 West Georgia Street, are the best quality
obtainable . . . with surprisingly low prices . . . the joke at the pep meet,
about a certain senior editor, and the phone booth, is making the rounds
. . . meeting a friend In the Air Force that he hadn't seen for four years,
he was questioned abqut it . . . the only difficulty is that the senior ed
in question can't figure out which girl the M.C. found out about . . .
there have been, well several incidents . . .
Mary  Ann
New Yell King
Draws Cheers
• "HIT those letters, HIT them!"
And the crowd did hit them,
too. Al Dean, Mamook, gesticulating, bouncing, and generally
throwing himself about in the manner of a contortionist, screamed
and bellowed at a crowded auditorium and for th-a first time this
session   really   squeezed  out   some
lusty  yells.
Arrayed In white and assisted
by two redheaded girl ch-ser leaders, Al yelled himself hoarse ln
a successful effort to make reticent students verify the name
"Pep Meet". Introducing some
new cheers and discarding the P.A.
system, he showed an enthusiasm
that Imparted itself to the crowd
and made the Auditorium resound
with cheers. The Mamooks say
they have a cheer leader with an
engaging personality at last.
iNCO-IMHATI.   *~ MAV I.70
Formals for the /Science/
A bid to the "Science!!'
... So she has to have
a  lovely  formal  .   .   .
She chose a glamorous
new gown from the collection that has just arrived at The BAY . . .
and she knows she'll be
tho belle of the Red-
Shirt Jamboree. . . . Here
are frothy chiffons, fluid
jerseys, taffetas and nets
in dozens of flattering
youthful   styles   .   .   .
And the low BAY price
just suits her mid-term
$12.95, $14.95 and $16.95
Dress  Shop,  Third  Floor
>*l.v?/ u /' n lit
•r'""" fc* j / > *'   L v . '      .-\ ,mt*t Sport   Quiz  Winners  Catch Cases Coke
_     What d'y« know, Joe?
Oh, ya think y're smart, eh? Well, puzzle your grey-
matter over these interrogations, clip your answers, and place
them in our well-used entry box ln the Pub before next
Tuesday noon.
If ol' Doc Quiz, judges your entry tops, two cases of
Coke, donated by Frank "Caf" Underhiil, awaits you In the
Pub office. The winner and the answers will be published
on next Friday's Sport Page.
(No Pubsters may enter this contest.)
All entries must have their name at the bottom of the
quiz sheet.
1.   Who coaches this year's Senior "A" teams?
(a) Basketball    	
(b) Ice Hockey 	
(c) Soccer   	
(d) English Rugby	
(e) Cricket   	
2. Canadian Football and English Rugby coaoh before Maury Van Vliet
came here wa... „ .'	
3. 'What year did Maury'Van Vllet come here? 	
4. V^hat are the full real names of these nick-named basketball players?
They have played with Varsity within the last six years.
(a) '"Pony"   	
(b) "Hooker"    	
(c) "Bugs"   	
(d) "flunk"	
(e) "Surp"   	
(f) "Ducfty-Wucky"   	
(g) "Jo-Jo" (and it ain't Joe Ross)  ,.	
(h) "Joe"  	
(1) "Lefty"   	
9.    Who ls this year's Men's Athletic Director? 	
6. What year was it that Johnny Owen came here as stadium manager,
and what did he do in sports before taking this job?	
7. What last year stars, of the following sports are now on active service?
(a) Boxing   	
(b) Canadian Football 	
(c) English Rugby 	
0.   What former Rhodes Scholar and English Rugby star is now Deputy
Secretary of State In Canada?  „
0.    Who  were  the  "the  Musketeers"   of  a  former  Senior  A   basketball
team?   •.	
10. Did a University basketball team ever visit Europe and if so
11. Name   the   last  four   Rhodes   Scholars   and   the   sports   they   starred
.     in?  	
12. tn the year 1934 the world's title holder of the hundred yard dash
was a coach for the Varsity Track team.   His name was	
13. Strangest nick-name for a basketball player, who played on the University Canadian championship team of 1935, was "Mona". What
was the name of the player? 	
14. Did a University Archery team ever win .the North West Pacific
Shoot -while down In California? 	
13.    Who Is the youngest player on the Senior "A" basketball team?	
Victoria Reps. Roll
In For Cup Tilt
e The Victoria Crimson Tide rolls into the stadium this
Saturday at 3:00 to play the return match of the Victoria-Varsity McKechnie Cup series. Last time the two
teams tangled, the Island Reps, defeated the Gold and Blue
24—3 in a one-sided battle at Victoria.
The contest this Saturday will
have no bearing on the ownership
of the McKechnie Cup, as the
Victoria team have already cinched possession of the coveted prize.
Both Vancouver Reps, and Varsity have been beaten by the
Islanders, Vancouver twice, Varsity once.
If the University fifteen come
up with a win this week-end, and
man ythlnk they will, they will
be tied with Vancouver Reps.,
both having two losses and one
Varsity and Vancouver still have
a game to play sometime ln tho
near future and it's likely the
battle will be for the second slot
in   the   loop   standing.
Biggest rut the game officials
have   struck   Is   the   fact   that   he
Army     timetable doesn't     agree
with   that   of   the ruggers'.      The
double-header  that was scheduled
had   to    be    called for    just    this
The gam. starts at 3:00, but if
you're in the Army you won't
be  there.
Lineup as Issued by senior manager Tom Meredith: Evan Davies,
Jim Mainguy, Allan Wallace, Jack
Bingham, Mack Buck, Al Nanrod,
Alf Bingham, Fraser Shepherd,
Jack Rose, Todd Tremblay, Ian
Richards, Ernie Teagle, Bud Fairgrieves, Don Ralston, Jack Tucker
and George Rush.
. . . leader and captain of tha
visiting Victoria rugby team here
Saturday,  3:00.
# Biggest upset of the Pacific
Coast and B. C. Badminton
championships was turned ln by
two stars of the Varsity badminton
team, Stew Burris and Ken McBride, when they defeated Johnny
Samis and Stu Barnard, seeded
slickers of the Vancouver club.
The Varsity pair were taken to
three games ln wining the match
and trlumped in the final set 18-15.
Other Blue and Gold shuttle
chasers In the big tourney are Jean
Eckhardt, Joan Morris, Dave Waddell, Kennedy Mn.Dor.a1d and
Frank Pldgeon.
Varsity's "B" team tied the Hill
outfit last Monday, thus leaving
the winners in possession of top
spot of thc 1-eague, ahead of Varsity  by   one  point.
All members of the Big Block
aro requested to turn out for their
pictures today noon. If you can't
mako It today then get In touch
with Grant Doncganl as soon as
m     *     *     *
Here's   to   these   who'd   love   us,
If   we   only   cared.
Here's   to   those   we'd   love,
If   we   only   dared.
*    *    *    *
Doc: "All you need Is a little
sun  and  air."
She:    "But   I'm   not   married!"
Inter College
Ski Contest
This Weekend
e A eight man ski team
from the College of
Puget'Sound arrives on the
campus this week-end to
compete with the Varsity
team in a meet to be held on
Grouse Mountain.
The plankers from Tacoma have
been coming here for the last five
years with th-a result that this
meet has developed Into one of
tho biggest international college
contest   of   Its   kind.
Three races are planned for the
battle, tho cross-country, the downhill, and tho salom. Thc downhill will bo run from the peak of
tho Dam to Whistler's Pass.
Members of the Gold and Blue
team that will run against the
Americans are: Peter Glen, Fred
Root, Sam Parnum , I. McCuaig,
Mason. Stiles, Rhodes and Bar-
Last week's Inter-Faculty meet
between the skiers of th-e University   club   was   cancelled.
Pro-Recs Beat
Senior Bees
• The first game of the Senior
B playoffs ended disastrously
for Varsity, when they dropped a
38—26 dall to the Pro-Recs on
Tuesday night at King Ed Gym.
Varsily started off with an 8—2
lead but here they wilted and
Pro-Recs ran tlie score up to 24—
11 at half time. Senior A referee
Basil Sands was the best of the
Provincial boys with 11 points,
whllo Norm Armstrong ran up 9
for   the  students.
;e Four
Friday, February frth, 1941
'Birds Play Leafs
• The Thunderbirds take~on the
Maple Leafs again this Saturday night for the feature game In
the V.A.C. gym at 8:15. Bolstered
by the addition of last year's star
Don Livingston the Varsity cagers
need a win to cinch the playoff
Tho Leafs will be using "Hunk"
Henderson when game time rolls
around Saturday night. Henderson Is on furlough from the Airforce and will be able to play In
this one game only.
Cagers Honor Howard McPhee
Oreek Ruggers
Run Riot As
Student Shuttlers Surprise
Senior Seeded Stars
Centralia Here Noon Today
For Return Engagement
O When the Centralia College hoop machine rolls on to
the campus today noon for a return engagement with
our cagey collegians, the Thunderbirds will be out for a win
for two major reasons. They will seek revenge for a three-
point loss to the Washington team at Christmas and they will
be pulling for a record crowd to swell the fund for a memorial plaque for Howie McPhee.
The grudge motive, however, will      ■s»s«___________________________________i
give first place to the fact that the
tilt Is a "remembrance game", ln
memory of the beloved Varsity
track and rugger star who passed
away two months ago.
A charge of ten cents will be
levied on all spectators in order to
buy the memorial plaque to keep
tho spirit of sportsmanship that
Howie epitomized alive on the
campus, The bronze tribute will
be placed in the Stadium, scene of
many of his glorious triumphs.
Only other Varsity athlete to be
honored In this manner was Bobby
Gaul, also a track and rugby star.
In memory of Bobby's feats a
Memorial Trophy was presented, to
be awarded annually to the athlete
who most resembled the qualities
o( leadership and sportsmanship
exemplified In his life.
Howie McPhee won that Trophy
In 1040.
The game with Centralia will be
a slzzler, as the 'Birds are still
smarting from the beating Centralia pasted on them on their
Washington  tour.
To bolster up his falling charges,
Van Vllet has secured rangy Don
Livingston, the lad who has been
neglecting the net game for studies
this year. lnter-clty league officials have given an okay to Livingston's entry for Saturday's game
against the Leafs, so Don will be
out with his mates today.
In past performances, the Centralia quintettes have displayed
rugged-styled basketball, working
well under the hoop, and featuring a fast-passing attack. According to the Thunderbirds who met
them at Christmas, the Washing-
tonians have a stronger team than
Game time is 12:30 today in the
gym. Turn out if you can, and if
you can't, send your dime wUh
simeone  else.
Pugilistic Pusie
Polices Puckmen
6 Jean Puslc. the wild and wooly
Frenchman of the Vancouver
Lions, will referee the Kingcrcst
hockey games tomorrow night in
the Forvim. Varsity plays Kirks
In the 9:00 struggle, with the Models and Plywoods meting In thc
Fighting for the playoffs are
Varsity and the Army. As tlie
soldier squad is idle this week,
Varsity will have a chance to
creep up and improve their
chances of ending up in the ough-
Copped 2-0
By Police
O The Law caught up with
the Varsity soccer team
Wednesday. Completely dominating the game the Coppers won easily 2—0 in the
Cambie Street contest.
Stu Roach, sturdy Varsity
forward was hurt in the first
few minutes of the game and
had to leave. Without his
aid the roundballers seemed
to fall apart before the pavement pounding police.
Scoring on'.- goal in each half
the Police had no difficulty in
extending their league lead. Varsity was helpless in the last few
minutes of the game as the Cops
took turns at shooting at the
campus goalie, Leong. Leong, by
the way, played brilliantly for
the University  eleven.
It was the collegians' forwards
that were again the weakest department of the team. Time afer
time they failed to click or even
work together before the Police
goal. The loss of Roach added to
their   already   weak   forward   play.
The proceeds of the basketball
game today, noon, will be used to
obtain a Plaque In memory ot
Howard McPhee. The Memorial
Plliqtie will be set up ln the
Biggest surprise of the entire
game was the large crowd that was
on hand to see the battle. Several
hundred spectators witnessed the
Jimmy Robertson and Jim Morton were the shining lights for the
Gold and Blue roundballers. Wallace was the best man on defense.
• Delta Upsilon Fraternity's team
packed too much power for the
Alpha Delta Phi entry In the annual Inter-Frat. rugby tournament, which began last Wednesday, and completely smothered
th-em In the opening contest of
the turney by a 9 to 0 score. The
game was fast and exciting with
a fairly large crowd of spectators
on  hand  to   watch   the  slaughter.
Led by galloping Jack Turner,
the D. U.'s controlled most of the
play and seldom did their opponents threaten. The Alpha Delt's
scrum were getting the ball out,
but their threes couldn't break
away   from   the   D.   V.   tacklers.
Capable refereeing was turned
In by Jack Rose of the senior
team. Next gam. will be played
on Sunday with the Zeta Psl'3
meeting the Sigma Phi. Delta Fraternity. Another Sunday contest
will see the Phi Delt's tangling
with   the   Phi   Kappa   Phi's.
• •    •    •
"You say he only kissed you once
last night. What was the matter?"
"No   one   interrupted   us."
• •   •   •
While every man has his wife,
only the Ice-man has his pick.
Scores—Armstrong 9, Menzlcs 5,
Burnett 4, Hunter 2, Scott 2, Yoting
_!, Claridge, Shewan, Harry, Pinchln 1,   Gunn.
Another  Way  To  Save
War Savings
HO M E    GAS    and   HOME
EASTERN    MOTOR     OIL    together assure you lower  operating   costs   foi   your   car.
Home Oil Distributors
The Independent 100%
B.C. Company
SPLITTING. HEADACHES take a severe toll in
nervous tension—usually indicate eyestrain.
Have you checked your lighting lately?
Adequate, correct lighting, especially for reading, -will eliminate headaches caused by eyestrain. Good-bye headaches, with BETTER


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