UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Nov 21, 1946

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 Sully Mason
Heads Noon
Pep Meeting
Sully Msson, formerly of Kay
Kyser's program, and Rhonda Kelly, "Miss Australia of 1945", will
head a variety program at the pepmeet tomorrow noon in the Armoury. There will be no admission
When approached by members
of the Zeta Beta Tau fraternity,
Mr. Mason and his 15-piece band
Immediately offered to donate their
services in the interests of the
UBC Gym Drive.
Rhonda Kelly, the twenty-year
old bright-yellow haired Australian Beauty Queen, arrived in Vancouver Monday night This accomplished singer and dancer who
was chosen for her beauty and personality from 1,000 candidates will
contribute to the musical program
for the entertainment of UBC students.
Marion Albert, UBC's own triumphant beauty queen, will also
The program for this fun-meet
is as follows:
Sully Mason and his band—"Blue
Skies"; "Beating Around the Mulberry Bush".
Martha Chad-wick, Vocalist for
the band-"I Don't Know Why";
"Stormy Weather".
Bud Bell, feature violinlst-
•'CEardJs"} "Tea for Two"; "I
Found a New Baby".
Russ Hines, boy vocalist-various
popular pieces.
Jack Trosele-"Nlght and Day".
The selections will be interspersed with the famous antics of
the inimitable Sully Mason.
After the meet, performers will
attend a luncheon being given in
their honor ln the Brock by the
ZBT fraternity.
AMS Forbids
Campus Drunks
A discipline commlttse composed of AMS council members is
being organised to cope with the
"unseemly conduct" of some few
students at university functions,
"Every student must realise that
the actions of one or two students
might bring adverse criticism upon the university" said Don McRae, AMS treasurer.
Article X of the AMS codo
states: "Drinking of intoxicating
liquors on the University campus
or at any University function u
prohibited and any person appearing on the University campus or
at any University function while
showing any evidence of having
consumed ltoxicating liquor shall
be subject to penalty."
Panhellenlc Cup
Averages Listed
Panhellenlc scholarship cup, it-
warded every year to the sorority
with the highest scholastic average, has been won by the Alpha
Omlcora Pi's. Their average was 73
The averages of the other sororities are as folows: Delta Gama
70 percent, Alpha Delta Pi 69.4
peipent, Alpha Gama Delta 68 percent, Alpha Phi 67.4 percent,
Gamma Phi 67 percent, Kappa
Alpha Theta 66.5 percent Delta Phi
Epsilon 66.1 percent, Kappa Kappu
Gama 67.4 percent.
The wup will be awarded at a
Panhellenlc banquet next term.
Vets' Wives Plan
Rummage Sale
A rummage sale will be sponsor
ed by the Women's Auxiliary to
the University Branch of the Legion on Saturday, December 14, in
the Arcadian Hall.
Proceeds from the sale will be
used to buy Christmas comforts
for the veterans in the Tranquille
"Men on the campus will be
able to solve the problem of what
to do with those ghastly ti« they
received last Christmas, or even
thc Christmas before,' Mrs. Pamela Chambers, president of the
Aux'liary  commented.
"We also need perfumes, bath
salts, and junk jewelry," shf. continued. "Rags and clothes of every
description will also be weiome."
All students who have any goods
to contribute to the rwnmagi\ sale
are asked by the auxiliary to leave
them in tho Legion office hut.
The regular monthly meeting of
the Auxiliary will be held on
Thursday, November 21, at 8.00
p.m. in the Mildred Brock Roam.
Exam Schedule
Posted Friday
Temporary time-tables for the
Christmas examinations will be
posted tomorrow. Students are
asked by Registrar C. B. Wood to
report all clashes at once to the
Registrar's office.
Students having three examinations any one day should also
report their names and the subjects concerned. A revised timetable indicating rooms in which
examinations are to be written
will be posted as soon as possible
A complete list of all students
and examinations arranged alphabetically by faculties and year
will be posted before the last da>
of lectures.
Papers of first and second year
students will be marked during
the Christmas vacation and results
will be mailed to their homes before the second term. Out of town
students remaining in the city arc
asked to leave their names in the
Registrar's office not later than
December 14. Their statement*
will be held and may be called for
on or after January 6.
Marks of students in other years
will not be available until the latter part of January. Notice of tha
exact date will be given after the
opening of the term.
Veterans Discuss
Health Insurance
After a study of several group
health insurance plans, UBC
Branch 72, Canadian Legion has
chosen one whioh offers "adequate
coverage at rates within the reach
of a student's budget," according
to information received from
Legion officials Wednesday.
A representative, of the North
Pacific Health and Accident Association has been asked to present
a plan to a meeting of Interested
students, Tuesday, November 26 at
12:90 in Ap. Sci. 204.
Judges Eliminate
Twenty Debaters
Prel'minery McGoun Cup tryouts were weathered by eight successful candidates out cf a field of
28 prospective speakers.
Judges were Dr. J. Crumb; Tony
Scott, Dave Williams, the latter two
being members of last year's Cup
team. They selected the following
speakers; J. Sutherland, Cliff Greer,
Gordon Reed, Michael Creel, Stewart Chambers, Jack Graham, Ken
Wardroper and Rosemary Hodgins.
Final tryouts will be held in Arts
100 on Thursday, November 28 at
12:30. Each debater will present a
four minute talk given in the form
of two complete debates before the
regular Parliamentary Forum audience.
Four more speakers must be
eliminated, as each university
enters a home and a travelling
team consisting of two members
The annual debate will be held
simultaneously at each of the
Western Universities, ln Vancouver, Edmonton, Saskatoon, and
Winnipeg on January 17.
...Present holder of the McGoun
Cup, emblematic of victory in the
debates sponsored by the Western
Universities Debating League, is
the University of Manitoba.
Pharmacists Hold
Organization Meet
The Pharmaceutical Society of
the University of British Columbia, recently held an organization
meeting, at which an executive
was selected.
These officers include: Ray
Mann, President; Chet Millo,
vice-president; Leanore Smith,
secretary; Allan McArthur, trees,
urer; and Catherine Brown, publicity menager; with Dsan E. J.
Woods, honorary president; and
Prof. Phyliss Brewer, honorary
All students taking first ypnr
Arts preparatory to entering the
College of Pharmacy are invited
by President Mann to join the
Tenor Melchlor Sings With Orchestra
Met Wagnerian Melchior
Sings In Armory Tonight
Another great star will come to the campus to-night
when Lauritz Melchior, leading tenor of the Metropolitan
Opera Association appears with his 40-piece orchestra in the
University Armory.
Hailed aa the greatest Wagnerian
tenor to sing in the Met, Mr.
Melchior has sung over 500 leading
roles In the past 20 years.
Special student rates will again
be offered. University students are
allowed fifty cents plus tax reduction on the regular tickets. These
tickets will be sold only upon presentation of an AMS pass and if
there is any suspicion that students
are trying to "beat the game", this
privilege will be Immediately withdrawn. Tickets are on sale at
Kelly's on Seymour Street,
Mr. Melchior will sing a well-
rounded program of operatic, light
operatic and classical numbers on
Thursday night and will include
several songs from his motion pictures, "Thrill of a Romance" and
"Ths Time for Keeps', which will
be released in January.
Dr, J, A. Pearce, Director of
the Dominion Astrophysics!
Observatory at Victoria will
speak on the "Exploration of
the Enrth's Atmosphere" at the
Vancouver Institute meeting on
Saturday, ln Arte 100 at 8.00
New Registration
Planned For Meds
Complete Pre-Medlcal .student
registration will be received from
Monday, November 25 until Friday, November 29 inclusive, in the
Students Service Hut, M7.
All UBC students, planning a
medical career either at UBC or
any other university, are requested to fill in the required forms
not later than November 29 between the nours of 9 a.m. and 4
Bob Wilson,  president    of   the
Pre-Med   Undergraduate   Society,
emphasizes that this is an entire
ly   new   registration   and   present
members of PUS must re-register.
"This registration does not imply that any decision has been
reached regarding the establishment cf a medical school at UBC
The rurpose of the registration i-
to provide advice and direction to
those students intending to study
niec'i- ine and to pid th^ni in ns-
s*s?ing their llkelyhood of admission to a rrrdi"r>1 c^tI " fvi-
mented Prof. S. N. F. Chant, head
of the Psychology Dept.
IRC Conference
Discusses Peace
"Does ths United Nations Organl-
zatlon have the Meana-ec Keeping
the Peace?" was the tope discussed
by the delegates at the IRC Northwest Regional Conference last
week. The conference was held at
Marylhurst College Portland, Oregon, November 15 and 16.
Students from UBC took an
active part in the proceedings,
with Irene Grayston reading a
paper on "The Bretton Woods Proposals for Economic Organization",
/Ulan McGill giving a paper on
"Ihe International Refugee Organization" and Dacre Cole leading
the discussion group on pol'tical
problems of the United Nations
Tho guest speaker was Dr. Frank
Munk of Reed College, Portland,
a Czechoalovakian by birth, who
played an important part in setting
up UNRRA and in 1945 was appointed United Nations Chief Economic Adviser for Austria and
His subject was "The United
Nations from the Inside".
At the general assembly of representatives held to hear the reports
from separate dle.uesion groups,
delegates voted unanimously to
accept the invitation of the UBC
delegation to come to Vancouver
for the next conference in November 1947.
Advisory Team
Visiting Campus
Three teams of defence and research personnel will spend the
following three weeks visiting uni-
versit'es throughout Canada assessing the potential technical and
professional ability available for
Canda's future defense needs and
informing students of the qualifications required for service ln the
ect've and reserve forces or In
defence research.
Members of the team, university-
trained men, will be able to advise
sludents w'shing to adjust their
cra^res to e'eftwe requirements
and at the same time will be available to outline defence needs and
state conditions of serv'ce. Although they will not be directly
ong-ged in recruiting, they will
inform interested students where
to apply for service in the active
or reserve forces.
No. 25
Has anyone seen a stray orchestra stand floating around
the eampus? Several cf them
have mysteriously disappeared
from the Brock Hall equipment
closet, and members of the
Varsity Band ar anxiously hoping fo rthelr erturn. Mean-
hue, it Is rumored that the
clarinet player Is finding It
none too comfortable sitting on
an Inverted* tuba.
Arts Elections
Due Tuesday
Members of the USC have approved the Idea of having Art's
elections on Tuesday, November
•26, in Arts 100, since the absence
of Art's representatives on USC has
hampered the committee's operations.
The Art's executive st the present time is almost non-exlstant,
since two of its members have resigned,
to the work of USC.
The meeting stressed the fact
that since Arts Is the largest faculty on the campus it is important that lt be fully represented on
such an important body as USC.
The committee, to facilitate the
elections has drawn up the following procedure which they advise any one wishing to nominate
persons for the executive to use.
1. Oet ten names to second the
2. Write out his qualifications
and why he should be elected.
1 Submit the information to
the AMS Office addressed to USC
Chairman any time before 12:30
p.m. November tS.
Also at their Monday meeting
the committee decided to promote
all types of interfaculty competition, especially ln the field of
sports. It was announced that Nell
McKinnon, Aggie President, has
offered to donate a cup to the win.
ner of the inter-faculty soccer
league which is,in the process of
Med School Topic
Of Discussion
Dr. Raymond B. Allen, president
of the University of Washington
visited the campus Monday. While
in Vancouver he studied the possibility of the establishment of a
medical school at UBC.
After touring the campus and
meeting Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie,
Dr. Allen attended a meeting of
the UBC senate committee on
medical education.
UBC officials have no comment
on when the report of a commission of experts who recently made
a servey regarding the advisability
of establishing a medical school
at UBC will be made public.
Film Soc Staws
'Seventh Veil'
Film Society will show "The
Seventh Veil," one performance
only, In the Auditorium Tuesday
at 7:30 p.m.
The film has been acclaimed
by the severest critics and features the music of the London
Symphony Orchestra playing Cho"
pin, Beethoven and Brahms. The
cast includes Jamea Mason and
Ann Todd.
UBC Legion Initiates
Members Tomorrow
AU Legionaires who have joined Branch 72 of the Canadian Legion since January 28, 1946, are to be Initiated at a
mass initiation ceremony to be held tomorrow in the Auditorium at 12:30.
Grant Livingstone, president of the University Branch,
points out that the ceremony Is an essential part in becoming
a full member of the Legion, and asks all new members to
Dr. N. A. M, MacKenzie, honorary president of the branch, will
preside over the meeting, as neither Grant Livingstone nor Ray
Dewar, executive member have
been initiated, as they were working at th desk of the then newly
opened Old Hotel Vancouver, during last year's ceremony,
Due to the large enrollment in
what is now the largest Legion
branch in B.C., the mass initiation
has been deemed a necessary feature, precluding the customary
practice of individual initiation.
Ray Dewer has organized the
proceedings along the lines of traditional initiation of new names.
It includes an oath of allegiance
to King and Country, and an oath
to abide by the principles, pur-
pdses, and by-laws of the Canadian Legion.
Speakers will be Dr. N. A. M.
MacKensle, provincial president Jack Henderson, and honorary vice-president Professor
S. N. F. Chant, .Also present
will be provincial secretary
Bob MacNicol and honorary
vice-presidents Lt.-Col. Q. M.
Shrum and Professor W. Gage.
Only business to be^conducted
at the meeting will be the election
of three members to represent ex-
service students on the Building
Planning Committee of the War
Memorial Gymnasium.
Admission to the meeting will
be by membership card, by dues
receipt, or by the member's personal affirmation of membership.
President MacKensle
UBC Chemists
Honored Here
Among five chemical engineers
honored with fellowships in the
Chemical Institute of Canada, are
three members of the faculty of
University of B. C, and a graduate of the university.
Cited as having contributed outstanding work in the field of scientific research, are Dr. M. J. Mar.
shall, professor of chemistry; Dr.
O. Howell Harris, professor of
horticulture; and Ben Farrar, research analyst, S. C. Research
Council and member of the Class
of '27. Frank Chrenley, chief chemist at the canned salmon inspection laboratory.
President Norman MacKenzie
was speaker at the banquet held
In Hotel Vancouver.
Socialists Hear
Fabian History
A short history of England's
Fabian Society was the topic at
the Inaugural meeting of the, UBC
Student Socialist Club on Tuesday.
According to Cliff Greer, the
president, topics for iaier meetings will include European political thought during the last two
centuries as well as the socialist movements ln New Zealand,
Australia, Scandinavia and Canada. "We will not affiliate with
any party," he said.
The other officers of the Soc-
ia'ist Club are: Jack Magulre,
vice-president; Phyllis Webb, secretary; with Bert Brockhouse and
Murray Bryce also on the executive.
Council Builds
Ticket Office
Both sides of the Quad notlct
board will be replaced by ticket
offices if AMS plans materialize.
Tentative plans would enlarge
the present structure by building
ticket offices the full length ot
either side. Notice boards could
then be placed on the outside
walls between the wickets. '
Tickets of all kinds would be on
sale here. It Is expected that the
lost and found departments would
also be located in the Quad, thus
alllevating the congestion in tht
AMS office.
Mr. John D. Lee, building superintendent will be approached
for an estimate of the cost of the
proposed building. Application
will then be made to the admlnle-
tration to cover the expense incurred by the project, AMS president Ted Kirkpatrick announced
Wednesday. Klrkpatrlck pointed
out that the application may be
declined due to the comprehensive construction program already
in progress. In this event the AMS
will bear the expense, he added.
Meeting Plans
Political Board
Representatives from five political groups will meet tomorrow
noon to decide on the proposed
board to regulate political questions on the campus.
The board will be organized if
the mctlon is passed. Otherwise
the present system will be usea.
Two delegates from each of th*
five grous will be present'at the
meeting. These groups include the
Parliamentary Fcrum, International Relations Club, Social Problems Club, Student Christian
Movement and the University
Socirlist Forum. The latter was
orgainized recently.
Art Group Meets
Tomorrow Noon
Students Interested in Joining
the UBC Art and Cultural Centre
are invited to attend a meeting
In Arts 104 at 12:30 tomorrow.
Th Art and Cultural Centre, organized this year under the honorary sponsorship of Dr. and Mrs.
N. A. M. MacKenzie and honorary
chairmanship of Dr. G. M. Shrum,
commenred its program of regular Sunday afternoon meetings at
the "Gables" on University Boulevard last Sunday.
Norwegian Student Tours UBC
Aasmund Dale, a student of the
University of Oslo, Norway, waa
on the campus yosterday as a part
of his plan to see some of the
world before he concludes his education.
Den McRae, treasurer AMS,
showed Mr, Dale the campus,
which he said is very large and
spacious as contrasted with that of
He is in the history-philosophy
faculty and has completed his first
year of study. His trip began
about three months ago in a ship
bound for Vancouver to be repaired.
"Ships can be repnired in other
ports," Ihe explained, "but you
have to wait a year for them."
Thus, it was much quicker for
them to sail through the Panama to
Vancouver. Mr, Dale is working
has passage at a "job in the ship's
In simple, direct and clear English, Mr. Dale said that the problems of students in Norway are
similar to those found here. Before the war the University of
Oslo had about four thousand students, and there are now about
seven thousand crowded into the
limited space.
In speaking of Uie economic conditions of Norway today, he expressed the belief that Norway ls
getting over the war period. He
mentioned that in one of his last
letters i'rom heme, lie was told
that they could now get meat without coupons.
''I belinve," he said, "that Norway is one of the best situated of
tho occupied countries."
Ho then went on to explain that
tho bombers did mest of their
work on the harbours rather than
, n the adjacent towns. THE UBYSSEY, Thursday, November 21, 1946.  Page 2.
President and Secretary, Canadian University Press.
Authorized as Second Class Mall, Post Office Dept, Ottawa. Mall Subscription • 12.00 per year.
Published every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday during the university year by the Student Publications Board
of the Alma Mater Society of the University of British Columbia.
gditoriol opinions expressed are those of the Editorial Board of the Ubyssey and not necessarily those of the
Alma Mater Society or of thc University.
Offices in Brock Hall.   Phone ALma 1624. For Advertising - Phone KErr. 1811.
OENERAL STAFF:   News Editor • Nancy Macdonald; CUP Editor • Bob Mungall; Sports Editor - Laurie Dyer;
Features Editor. Norm Klenman.   and Photography Director • Tommy Hatcher.
STAFF THIS ISSUE: Senior Editor—Don Stainsby; Associate Editors-Joan Orimmett, Tommy Hailltt, and
Howie Wolfe.
The conclusion of the current phase of
the War Memorial Gymnasium drive will
surely be cause for relief, not only for the
students but also for the general public.
The people who have been carrying on
the campaign need a rest from their efforts,
and the others require a respite from the
carryings on.
' For month after month, "Gym Drive}" has
been dinned into the organs of sense up to
the point where they have lost their sensibility.
Now, the members of the Alma Mater
Society must pause and see what has been
the result of all this effort. For one thing,
11 is quite apparent that the venture has
fallen far short of its financial mark. For
•nother, It ls quite obvious that the drive as
constituted doeg not meet with the approval
of every student, or of even the great majority of students.
While the laat receipts are being counted
and the last bills paid, it will remain for the
people who are directing the campaign to
ponder over the situation. One very healthy
sign has come from their direction in the
past week—the willingness to bring out into
the open for the first time some of thu
basic reasons for student apathy towards
the drive. Now that those powers-that-be
are willing to face reality, instead of beating
their chests and imploring all to fall in step,
something may be salvaged from the apparent wreckage. j
Also to be commended is the determination
to ensure that the Memorial aspect of the |
campaign is not neglected, with the parallel
intention of squashing any interests which
would turn the effort into a mere excuse to
build a larger gymnasium at any cost.
Meanwhile, the general student body can
save a lot of time and bother by being content to wait for the final reports to be made
to them in January.
The Wassail Bowl
U, 6. ORDERS O, N. R.
Those fortunate enough to hear the CBC
Stage 47 play Sunday evening last must
oetrainly have been impressed with the timeliness of Henrik Ibsen's "An Enemy of the
People" It bears a remerkable parallel to the
controversy over chlorination, which last
summer occupied the attention of press and
pulpit The weight of competent medical
advice was countered by "public opinion",
and chlorination of Vancouver's water supply, forced through aa a war measure, was
Whatever the indignant citizens who like
"pure" water think, the U.S. Public Health
Service feels that olir water is really "unfit
for human consumption." To make the viewpoint one of apparent authority, the deputy
minister of health at Ottawa, G. W. Cameron, also believes that Vancouver water is
"almost continually contaminated."
Despite the favourable judgment passed
on Vancouver's water supply by the imported experts last summer, suxicient doubt now
aeems to exist to warrant re-opening the
case. Should this occur, it will be interesting
to watch the outcome of the struggle between public and expert opinion. The score
at present is l-to-0 in favor of the public.
stiff by a blizzard over the same week-end,
couldn't have thought the above item very
Since the threat of more heavy snowfalls
(perhaps an additional half an inch) exists,
the Bowl would like to complete the weather
story.       - #
"City Council today passed a two-million
dollar bylaw designed to provide all Vancouver citizens with snow ghoes, bear rugs,
and beaver oapa.
"B.C. Electric, panic-stricken by the threat
of further blizzards, wired Toronto for sleds
to replace street-car wheels, and wired
Nome, Alaska, for 5000 shaggy dogs. Patrons
are warned to please not listen to any stories
the dogs might wish to tell."
* *
a a
* a
* *
* *
* *.
From The Province, November 18, 1946:
(News item):
"Vancouver . . . woke up this morning to a
heavy snowfall which covered streets to the depth
of almost an inch."
Ten to one The Province had its tongue
In its cheek Monday, but the prairies, frozen
"Connie Co-ed" in The Sun deserves a
triple rap on the nuckles. In her Monday
evening column:
(1) "MC Buzz Walker couldn t resist a
remark about Nora Clarke. 'Isn't she sweet?'
he boomed over the mike." (It was all in
fun, Mrs. W.; honest it was.)
(2) "(At the WUS Hi-Jinx party last
Thursday) ... doors and windows were
sealed and Treasurer Nancy Macdonald was
on guard to discourage gate-crashing men."
(And if anyone can discourage 'em, Nancy
(3) Recapturing the excitement of the
beauty contest, Connie Co-ed produced this
"In the midst of calls: 'Where's your green
sweater, Stella?' 'I'll take two!* 'Not so fasti'
'What's the score, Ted?' and 'Yen, Sparky!"*
* *
* *
* *
This has been one hectic week for the
press, and things just got a little too much
for Connie, that's all.
Letters To The Editor
Dear Sir:
In a recent editorial in the
Ubyssey the statement was made:
"llie time has come for UBC's
students to face the truth about
the War Memorial Oymnaslum
Drive." I agree. But let's not deceive ourselves about the Issue.
Why shouud a public institution
De built from the proceeds of
raffles, rummage sales and beauty
sontests? If the gymnasium ls
ergently needed at this time, it
Should be bu'lt from public funds
and not from charity. If the gymnasium is not urgently needed,
then it should not be built at all.
Where did the idea for this scheme
originate? A ballot vote of student
opinion was never taken. Why not?
There are better ways of honour-
lag the dead than by the erection
of a bulding which will benefit
less than one per cent of the province's population. Spending half a
million dollars on the luxury of a
gymnasium is a vulgarity at this
time when veterans families are
forced to live in attics, cellars, and
chicken coops.
Effle Smallwood
Dear Sir:
I am wondering if the fact was
made clear to the other universities, that poise and personality
count higher than actual beauty
in last week's contest. Marlon
Albert had them all beaten on
poise and personality, but I got the
impression that all the other campuses sent out their best women
with an eye on facial beauty and
figure, which in my opinion were
superior to the cheseu queen. In
future- to avoid any misinterprets t on of beauty standards, a list of
the percentages allotted for each
point of so called beauty should
be forwarded to each competing
university before they choose their
contestants  and thus clear up the
shadow of doubt which exists in
many minds other than my own.
I am terribly sorry that Mr. Gait
had to make such an Ignoble display of his Ignorance In last week's
Ubyssey. This batttle of the beauties has been up to now, kept on
a high cultural level, with all
parties displaying good sportsmanship. Mr. Gait probably thought
that he was kicking the seven
Regina lads while they were down.
He is sadly In error, for despite
the U. of S. refusal to enter the
contest, the boys procured an entry
from Regina College and not only
that, they have devoted their own
precious time and even money to
make this contest the success it
was. Would that there could be a
few more aggressive people to Instigate such publicized endeavour,
instead of such critical, satirical
and stagment Individuals as Mr.
R. M. Goodmurphy
On The Wagon
. . .with DON STAINSBY
The Passing
Not so very long ago, the Keeper
of the Wassail Bowl renounced all
seasons but Autumn. It is now with
a considerable feeling of joy that
.the Wagon takes off its wheels,
exchanges them for runners, and
becomes a sled.
Sunday last the Wagon's driver
was Informed that Vancouver was
having snow. Due to a weekend
trip, the Wagon knew nothing
about it. Sunday night on its return, the Wagon found that its
wheels were the only logical means-
oi motion.
Monday morning, however, and
much to its chagrin, the Wagon
found that its wheels were a rather
ridiculous appendage. Leaving the
Wagcn behind, then, this particular
Tote climbed into a car and came
to the campus by way of Marine
Drive and Spanish Banks.
Of A Year
Even Mr. Klenman's exuberant
description of the beauties of
Spring failed to make an impression. What, Mr. Norman Q. Wassail
Bowl, can compare with the beauties of a drive along the sea shore
in November, when the trees lining
the impressive Spanish Banks cliffs
are denuded of their leaves and
are fondly coated with dazzling
white snow? And what, in the
name of contrasts, can compare to
the paradox of an erstwhile bathing beach trying vainly to protrude
through a blanket of the white
crystals, which had taken advantage
of a low tide to find a resting
place? Or what can equal the beauties of the distant North Chore
mountains, when they too, pleasing
every sklier's heart, are putting on
their winter clothing?
Yuletide And New Year's
The coming of the snow, not by
rny means an annual event In Vancouver, symbolizes the coming ot
winter; the coming of winter;
brings to natives of the Interior
and tne East a warming memory of
the days gone by when they could
don the'r skates on the river's
bank, and skate practically without
limit ln any direction that happened to fit their fancy.
The coming of winter also brings
thought  of  the Holiday  Season.
Whether think'ng in terms of the
great Christian meaning of the holiday, or just thinking in terms of
Ray Milland, everyone begins to
glow inside and to make prepare
tlons—preparations that are incomplete to many minds if they do not
include snow and frosty breath.
New Year's too, comes to mind
hand in hand with snow and lea
and cold on the outside and
warmth on the inside.
Klenman Makes A Point
To college students, snow means
winter and winter means Christ-
Imas, but alas| Christmas also means
exams. Norm, my rather effusive
dent of the Autumn, you could
have scored a point for your fsded
/section of the year if you had Just
thought a bt about your subject—
I a thing which you unfortunately
j neglected to do.
:' Even if you had capitalised on
your seeming advantage, Mr. Klenman, of the Fall being the time
when school has Just started and
exams are far away, your plot
would have been nevertheless
The Wagon is wholeheartedly be
hind Winter, when lt can become
a sleigh; included in winter, as
heretofore mentioned, is the Holiday Season; included in the holiday season is New Year's. Just
cf ter New Year's, with hearts still
aglow with pleasant memories and
exams just as far ln the distant
future as they are in the Fall,
Toties flock back to the campus.
Is there ever such a time, once
the Wassll Bowl has been emptied,
that peoples are so much in love
with people? The snow is not cold,
Mr. Klenman; lt is just the all-
important setting in the happiest,
most remembered chapter in the
novel of the Undergraduate Year.
" Legionettes
A mass initiation ceremony will
be held in the Auditorium tomorrow at 12:30. All members not
yet initiated Into the Canadian
Legion are urged to attend. Pending confirmation, the ceremony
will be directed by President N.
A. M. MacKenzie. Among those
to be initiated are the recently
appointed Hcnorary members, Dr
Shrum, Prof. Chant, and Prot.
Gage, as well as branch President
Grant Livinjstone.
Following the initiat'on ceremony a brbf address will ba given by Jack Henderson, President
of Provincial Command. Highlight
of the program will be a discussion by Prof. Chant oh his recent
trip to Ottawa during which he
blended a meeting of the University Advisory Committee.
Members to be initiated will ba
ushered to the front cf the Auditorium by the Sgt.-at-Arms, and
will particlpcte in a special foreshortened ceremony which ha*
been drawn up by Ray Dewar,
Legion Executive member.
»    •    «
Following a meeting held Tuesday, November 12, the Housing
Committee has announced that
work on Little Mountain Housing
Scheme is progressing very satisfactorily. Twenty-three families
are now in immediate quarters,
and lt ls expected that fifty suites
will be ready for occupation by
Priority of applicants will be
determined on a preliminary basis
by the forms filled out; final priority will ba determined by personal interview.
The University Employment
Bureau, Hut M7, has information
on two positions open to student-
veteran's wives awho are seeking
employment. Applicants must be
accurate typists. Further detail*
may be obtained from Miss Campbell, Veteran's Bureau.
«    •    *
The possibility of providing
Group Health Insurance for University students has been investigated by Branch 72. The need foi
this type of insurance Is apparent
when it is realized that one serious
accident or slskness could wipe
out savings which had been earmarked for living expenses. Thl
type of insurance Is especially
ft eded by merried stude ts under
DVA grants and single students
who are working their way
thrcugh university.
The North Pacific Health and
Accident Association offers s
group plan to all university students which covers accident, sickness, surgery, maternity, etc. at
rates within the reach of every
student's budget.
A representative of this association will present the details o>
this plan at a meeting Tuesday,
November 26, in Applied Science
204, at 12:30. Every student, ex-
service or not, who is interested,
is invited to attend.
*    •    •
"The Best Cup of Coffee on the
Campus" will be the slogan of
the Legion canteen now rapidly
nearing completion. Wafh for the
grand opening.
Man's white s'lk scarf Tuesday
monring in Auditorium. Phone
ALma 2892-L, or return to AMS
In Men's Washroom, Ap. Sc. building, man's Balco wrist watch.
Name on back. M, Painter at
FAir. 2687-Y.
Blue-white diamond stone from an
engagement r'ng, Sunday, Nov.
10, at the Harry Adask'n concert in Brock HaU. Thought to
have fallen from the ring at
the North end of Brock Hall.
Phone Mrs. Broughton, HAst
One pair dnrk sunglasses with corrected lenses  and  heavy  shell
frames. Finder please return to
AMS office of Bob Randall.
Maroon Waterman's pen containing red ink. On campus. Reward
at the AMS office.
Lady's wr'st watch, Wertfield Btole
strap bearing initials M.H.D. Return to AMS office. Reward.
Lost in M'ning Building Polyphase
Duplex slide rule number 164361.
Finder please phone FRaser 4193.
AU students who still have Gym
Drive pledge cards and donations are asked to turn them in
to the Memorial office in Brock
Symphonic Club wiU meet 12:30
Friday, Nov. 22, in the Double
Committee Room. The program
will consist of selections by
Scarlatti, Bach, and others.
Mrs. W. S. Kals, Viennese psychologist, wiU address a SPC
meeting on "Changing Patterns
of Family Life," in Arts 105 today at 12:30.
Christian Science Organization bimonthly meeting will be held
tomorrow (Friday) noon in Arts
103. AU members and other interested students are invited to
Thursday, 12:30, Arts 106. Mrs. W.
S. Kals "Changing Pattern of
Family Life." Talk*and discussion.
The next meeting of the ParUa-
mentary Forum will be on
Thursday, November 21, at 12:30
in Arts 100. The topic is "Should
Canadians   of   Japanese   Origin
Be Re-admitted to UBC."
Staff and students of the University are cordially invited to attend a recital to be g.ven this
Sunday, November 24 at 8:30
p.m. in the main lounge of
Brock Hall by Harry Adaskin,
violinist, and Frances Marr,
pianist. These recitals are not
open to the general public. Wievs
and husbands of staff members
and students are Included in the
Informnl French conversation
group Friday, November 22, at
3:30 p.m. Brock Snack Bar.
Mrs W. S. Kals, Viennese psychologist, V.-.11 speak today at 12:30
in A106 on "Changing Patterns
of Family Life." SCM Is sponsor.
For your
Stationery Supplies
Fountain Pens
Slide Rules
Scales, etc.,
for the present term
Clarke & Stuart "KILROY"
by John McCaughterty
THE UBYSSEY, Thursday, November 21, 1946.   Page 3
yes - "rue mcmorial
• MOW  MfrVO A
Mrs. L. Harris,  Frances Marr,  Mrs. V. Brooke, Harry Adaskin and Reporter, Chat
Maestro Adaskin 'Eager'
A distinguished artist, raconteur, humorist and.teacher
lg on the campus Instilling his own eagerness and genuine
understanding of music into the lives of a culture-hungry
Harry Adaskin is no ordinary violin player. He is alive
to the responsibility of his craft to stimulate and perpetuate
the great surge of artistic interest arising after six yearg of
enervating strife.
My first introduction to Harry
Adaskin was when I listened to
Glee Club Sings
Of HMS Pinafore
A modern musical program,
featuring songs from the Musical
Society Opera, "HMS Pinafore,"
will be presented in a noon-hour
concert in the Auditorium by the
newly reorganized Glee Gub on
n date tentatively set as November
29, announces Club president Bill
There will be instrumental and
vocal solos by some of the 73
Glee Club members under the direction of C. Hadyn Williams.
Section leaders are: Alto, Jean
Sutherland; Tenor, Ian Morrison;
Soprano, Kay Holmes; and Bass,
Bob Hill.
Among the songs to be featured
are "Dear Land of Home" and
"Going Home."
Although there is an immediate
need for more sopranos, all students interested in the activities
of the Glee Club are Invited tc
turn out at he noon-hour practices on Tuesday and Thursday In
Hut Ml.
Experienced coach in Maths 100
(Maths 1). For further information please phone BAy. 0580-Y.
Engineers, Aggies
Face Pix Deadline
Sciencemen and Aggie students
have only one week in which to
have their Totem pix taken. The
faculties of Law, Eocial Studies,
Nursing and Teacher Training will
bo photographed In the week beginning November 26.
"No late pictures'! was the
verdict of Totem editors Wednesday. All students who wish their
pictures to appear in the yearbook
must have them taken by the
Totem photographer not later than
November 30. No pictures will be
accepted after that date.
Students who belong to sororities
and fraternities are reminded that
their Totem pictures appear not
only in the class sections but also
on the pages devoted to sororities
snd fraternities.
One hundred dollars for • college
song will be paid by University
Glee Club in New York.
Words and lyrics—to be submitted before February 10, 1047-must
be original and unpublished.
Report Stresses
Need For Relief
Weekly reports from ISS representatives in all parts of Europe
emphasize the urgent need for relief for students In all European
Gerard Pelletler, ISS secretary
from Italy reports, "In the Universities of Rome and Naples almost two-thirds of the students
come from neighboring province*.
40,000 students must find soma
shelter ln those already overcrowded towns.
From Howard Reed in Athen*,
Greece comes the report, "Athens
is swarming with a population
double its 1939 size. Students find
their acccmodation in railroad
stations or on the counter of a
store. At present the canteen of
the University Club feeds 3,000."
Edmond Ferenczi In Budapest
states that "The university sltu-
ction in Hungary is the most serious in Eastern Europe. More than
15,000 university students are little better than beggars, possessing
only one suit or dress. The University may shut down this wlntft
from lack of fuel and lectures e>-
often cancelled on rainy days because of the great rents in the
From Yenan comes reports of a
university housed in ten floors of
caves. A Berlin arts student is required to labor for ISO hours at
reconstruction, and in Warsaw 75
per cent of the 15,000 students examined by the Central Medical
Commission required medical attention.
Next week's Beauty en the
Spot win be Barbara Leclde.
She must have her column la
at the Pub office by 12:30 Saturday. Her copy must be typewritten, and double spaced.
lost' Writers
Have Troubles
"Lost in the . . . "; "Will the
person who took . . . "; "Reward
for the return of my . . . ". These
and other familiar heads may be
read in the classified section of The
Ubyssey, any edition. The people
who write such advertisements
usually do so under the strain of
First a concentrated effort to
remember the prevailing circumstances of their loss, then an often
futile trip to the Lost and Found.
From the hundreds of requests for
the return of misplaced articles it
seems an obvious question to ask
how many students are now the
proud possessors of their returned
A quick survey seems to Indicate
a ten-to-one chance for the return
of paraphernalia left on the campus
and in lectures rooms. This would
imply that temptation proves
too much for some who frequent
UBC. On the other hand, your pen
may have rolled into a spacious
crack In the floor, your book may
have been dropped Into a "Magazines for Hospital" bin, and your
raincoat may be hanging on a coat-
hook in Brock basement
"Present Tense" belonging to John
E. Bradshaw.   Call BAy. 0727.
3969 West Uth Ave.
Learn Popular Piano Music
Essy Method
Inquiries Invited
PHONE:  ALma 1510 R
Gentleman's Tuxedo, she SS,
silk vest, dress shirt, collar and
tie. As new. $35.00
BAy. 6843 B
the In-between speaker for the
CBC exchange on the Sunday New
York Philharmonic program. They
were the first lectures on music I
ever understood.
This self-made man learned his
background   on   the  men   whose
work he plays the hard but profitable way. While other men in
the orchestra which he conducted
for a stock company whiled away
the   time   between   Intermissions
with a poker game, Harry Adaskin sweated out the French language, by h'mself.   For two years
he didn't read a word of Fngllsh.
Thus, when he came to study In
Paris, he was able to understand
bis masters, Challey, Thlbaud and
Enesco, under whom he studied.
A lecture by Adask'n Is a
promise tn anticipate with eagerness. It Is a pleasure to attend
and a lesson for meditation. His
Introduction   often   goes   like
"We've been going through Hell
th's morning—we've been practising Mozart."
Then he goes on to explain that
Mozart may be played according
to the notes written on the page,
but that the player is really at
fault If the music just sounds
His vivacious and charming dark-
haired wife, who is known professionally as pianist Frances Marr,
accompanies her violinist husband
with the Ane undertsandlng, tonal
and harmonic perception which
only a fine artist can execute.
In speaking of his marriage to
Frances Marr, Mr. Adaskin confides openly:
"We met on a professional engagement."
His usual accompanist was unable to show up for a concert
at wh*ch he was playing. The
substitute accompanist  played
the music so well by sight that
he thought It would be a good
idea to make it permanent.
Mr. Adaskin's whole life has been
devoted to music. But under the
heading of music, he Includes a
thorough knowledge of the entire
culture and life of the times In
which   his   composer   hved   and
wrote. Thus, he has the capacity to
spenk, with first-hand knowledge,
on  the  men  who made  the life
and the manners of a composer's
time. It is this capacity of student
ir   his   art   which   makes   Harry
Adaskin so proficient as a teacher.
i     As he  poured  the  last  of his
\ afternoon cup of tea, he explained
hlg study of history. If a man is
to understand the impulse) and
atmosphere which go Into the
creation of a great work of art,
then he must study the history
of the times. If a man understands
these things, he is better sble to
perform a piece of music In something of its spirit of composition.
"A musician," he said, "who
can only play the music is only
half a musician."
He then added that although
the   occasional   genius   might
br'dge t'e gap, the ord'nary
man could never hope to do so.
He firmly established an international reputation for himself as
second violinist with the Hart
House String quartet, a fifteen
year partnership. This group began in 1923 with Adaskin,' de Kresz,
Blackstone and Hambourg, and
played string quartets "lor fun''.
A year later the group wa* financially supported by the Vincent
Masseys and the Massey Foundation. '
His experience covers all manner of musical work. He has
played his Guadagnlnl violin
throughout almost the whole numerical range from symphony to
soloist, and numberless combinations of instruments. In 1928 he
played in the Ravel work for harp,
string quartet, flute and clarinet,
under the composer's baton. He has
conducted, commentated and performed through an amazingly varied sequence of musical enterprise.
In February, Mr. and Mrs. Adaskin will go to New York on a
concert tour. Meanwhile, Mr. Adaskin is waiting for the publishers
to end consideration on his book
end, preferably, to publish it. He
wiU call it, "Musically Speaking."
All feos for' clubs under
Literary and Scientific Executive must be paid to AMS office
before December 7, warns Jerry
MacDona'd, president
Fees unpuld will be deducted
from club budgets.
Change of flame from Socialist
Discussion Glub to Un versity
Socialist Fonim—as suggested by
Cliff Gneeav president—was approved at Asjcdnesday afternoon's
Major ClubaJ meeting of Literary
nnd Scientifll Executive.
Also discuiksed, a proposed revision of Ahe University Radio
Society constitution. URS is the
newest Ma jor Club on the campus.
Piercy Finishes Second   Canadian aau  »
AAi n.   I      C J    WANT OSBORNE     J
s Usborne ricks bquad for coa post
Thursday, November 21,, 1946.
Page 4
Pacing himself perfectly over the four mile route, volatile
Pat Minchin established himself as lead-off man on the Varsity Cross Country squad, yesterday afternoon, as he romped
over the finish in the terrific time of 22:08 to nose out Bob
Piercy in the sprint by 10 seconds. Minchin and Piercy led
the 15 candidates for the team throughout the gruelling grind,
and as they drew wjthin 500 yards of the finish, Minchin
lengthened his stride over a slight down-grade and roared
through the crisp winter air with a reserve that proved a
Uttle too much for the flaxen-topped ex-Byng runner.
Doug Knott displayed plenty of
condition to stride screes the finish
some 50 yards behind Piercy to
nail down third place on the squad,
while Pete de Vooght outlasted Al
Bain to end up fourth.
Behind Bain, In the sixth position, was Gil Blai.r a member of
the 1944 squad, who crossed the
line in easy fashion, a minute behind the winner. Ken McPherson
completed the roster of the 1940
edition of the road racing representative that Is slated to compete
in Seattle on American Thanksgiving Day, November 28, and thus
reached the UBC team for the
fourth time in his university career.
Jokers Capture
Waterpolo Tilt
Pointing towards a water pole
league after Christmas under the
sponsorship of Ivor Wynn's Intramural Council, an exhibition gamt
was staged at the Crystal Pool
Monday afternoon, when a Joker
sextette turned back Beta Theta
Pi 4-1.
The Jokers served sharp notice
to their intramural rivals that they
would be powerful athletically ln
•very sport, adding the swimming
realm to their dominance of the
track world,
Dick Ellis opened the scoring
for the Joker natators early in the
initial canto whan he blasted a
shot past Dune McGregor ln goal.
Minutes later, Jim Hawthorns
made it 2-0 for the clowns as he
espped a pretty setup play down
the length of ths pool.
nils notched his second marker
In the second quarter to sat'up a
sizeable Joker advantage at this
point, 3-0. However, the Beta'i
stormed back, and Gordie Knowles rifled the rubber from centre-
pool on s bounce shot to narrow
the count to 3-L
A third quarter rally sparked
by Gerry Thomas cinched the contest for the Jokers, since the scheduled fourth session was cancelled because of a lack of leased
The two intramural clubs are
slated to stage a rematch ln the
same Crystal Pool, next Monday
afternoon. The game wu refer-
ted by Coach Doug Whittle, wily
mentor of the swim club.
Pat Mlnch'n
Bob P'ercy                 j
Doug Knott
Pete de Vooght
Al Bain
Oil Blatr
Ken McPherson
Coach Bob Osborne will bring this
potent squsd down to the University of Washington campus next
Thursday, in de'ence of the annual
Pacific Coast Intercolleglste Championship Cross Country title. The
meet at Seattle is replacing the
usual Spokane Roundtable Tournament that previously invited the
seme competition to the eastern
Washington metropolis, and will be
run around a one mile, one third
track bordering on Oreen Lake.
A bumper Thanksgiving crowd
is expected to witness the endurance classic which will bring the
cream of the striding crop from
Oregon, Oregon State, Washington
State, Idaho, and of course the
home squad, the University of
"Care Will Save Your Car"
The Big Imperial Garage at 10th nnd ,
BAyview 8449
Bob Osborne, UBC's director ot
physical education, this week has
accepted with reluctance the nomination of tie Canadian Amateur
Athletic Union to succeed John
Muter as B.C. representative of
the Canadian Olympic Association.
The recommendation will be dealt
with when the A.A.U. meets on
November 29 In Montreal.
Muter has held the post almost
continuously since 1927, but the
A.A.U. pertiure group contends
that his term of office should expire with this year's general meet-
Grass Hockey Men
Cop Pair of Tilts
Saturday's games at Brockton
Point and on the campus netted
the Varsity Hockey players two
more wins In the current city
league. Star player over the weekend was Bruce Benham, fast playing centre for Varsity,
Benham took four of the team's
six goals against the Indian Grass
Hockey Club. Dave Pudney and
Walt Swing both scored one to
make the final score six to the
Indians no score.
Playing down at Brocton Point
grounds, UBC handed the Vancouver Club a 3-1 defeat after
an even tustle both halves, UBC'i
goals were msde in the last 30
minutes when Las Bullen took
the game to Vancouver's net in
lightning attacks.
Varsity Pucksters
To Visit Nanaimo
UBC Thunderbirds face their
sternest test of the season on Saturday night, when they Invade Nanaimo for a Pacific Coast Junior
, Hockey league game with the Nanaimo Clippers. The last time they
visited Nanaimo the UBC pucksters
hung a stinging 12-6 defeat on the
defending champion Clippers, a notoriously tough club to beat on
their own ice. Saturday the Clippers will be out to redeem themselves in the eyes of the home
town fans while the Blue and
Gold will be gunning for proof
that their victory was no mistake.
LAURIE DYER, Sports Editor
Assistant Sports Editor—Chick Turner.
Staff Reporters This Issue—Hal Tennant, Hal Murphy, Ron Freudiger
The new feathers of the latest group of Thunderbird hoop men will be waving gaily before the home
fans tomorrow night when the hpys from Central
Washington invade the local maple courts.
This will not be the first, game of the season for
the 'Birdmen by any means. They have already chalked
up wins against Chiliiwack and Port Alberni. Saturday
night, they meet the Vikings from Westeran Washing*,
ton at Bellingham.
When the men of Osborne take to the aging
maples of UBC's gym next month, they will be defending the title which they won last season. Every game
that they can win before then will help to give the
boys the polish that they will need against competition
that has improved since last year.
—Ubyssey Photo by Danny Andrews.
DESTINATION SEATTLE—Pictured above as he completed the Intramural Cross Country race two weeks ago, is
stocky Al Bain, a product of the track tradition of Lord Byng
High School. Bain, who garnered a Freshman Award for his
prowess on the cinder paths last year will be one of the seven
man team travelling to Seattle next Thursday to compete in
the annual Pacific Coast Conference Cross Country Championships.
Minor Casabamen Triumph
In Tuesday Hoop Contests
Varsity Inter A's played their
way to a win Tuesday night at
King Ed. Gym, On a slippery floor,
the students downed West Vancouver Qu'appeles 32-26.
The students attempted their fast
roll st the beginning of the game,
hut were forced to resort to a
slower method of play because of
the slippery floor.
The West Vsn quintet rolled up
the lesd In the first quarter, but
relinquished lt to the Varsity crew
regained it High man for Vars'ty
was tall centre Don Swenson, who
garnered 10 points for the team.
The Inter B's also fsred well on
the maple courts. Roaring into
high gear early in the contest,
Varsity   ran   roughshod   over   a
in the second quarter( and never
a walloping 43-19 win,
Fleming Hardware five to register
Pacing the Collegiate attack were
"Slim" Gray with IS po'nts and
Forward with* 11, while Captain
Rod Ell'ott, Mike Pulach and
"Chris'' Christopher were also main
cogs ln the bounding "B" machine.
Cue was the only Hardwareman to
hit double figures, notching 12
Just to make it a perfect evening for the Blue and Gold, the
Senior B squad also won their tilt.
Victims of the fast moving crew
were Dowl'ngs who went down
before fhe Varsity quintet by a
score of 37-32. Mike O'Brian led
the attack for the Students
A new score clock that is almost human is the newest addition to the UBC gymnasium.
For tommorow night, at the Thunderbird's fi rst home conference affair, the clock, installed
on Tuesday, will officially become the time and score recorder   in the Varsity gym.
Arrangements are under way for
an unveiling* ceremony by Tom
Scott, president of the 1946 graduates, whose class purchased the
robot sccrekeeper as a graduat'on
gift—such jrlfts having become almost traditional in the past few
Varsity's broadcasting booth ln
the stadium an dthe stadium public address system are both gifts
from other graduating classes.
The new score clock hss all the
features of the Little Giant potato
peeler ("Even a child can operate
it!") and then some. The face of
the time-keeper portion of the apparatus 4s some two feet ln dlame-
rer, and Is straddled by two blocks
of lights which are capable of
getting all lit up at a second's
notice to indicate the score held by
each team.
Below the face of the time apparatus is a quartette of tiny red
lights which indicate the period
in progress at the given moment.
One interesting feature of the new
3a>A device is that the entire face of
evil  ...I the clock turns a brilliant scarlet
during the last minute of play in
each quarter. However this does
not necessarily indicate that the
home team Is taking a beating—the
clock isn't endowed with the partial
viewpoint of most fans.
Operation of the scoreboard Is
entirely electric. A set of buttons
at the scorekeper's table ls so
constructed to keep the fan informed of what is happening in
terms of melons and minutes—
almost before it happens, Sound
effects are included in the form
of a horn wh'ch announces times
out and ends of periods.
The entire mechanism—a postwar product of Medart in St. Louis
—arrived last Spring, but installation was postponed unt'l an appropriate time such as Friday's first
home event for the number one
Blue and Gold jasaba artists.
New gilt metal compacts,
attractively decorated in a
variety of designs, with
beautifully enamelled covers
... all flapjack size . . .
four inches in diameter.
Choose one for yourself,
and several to use as Christmas gifts.
Monday, Nov, 25—
12:40 p.m-Kats vs, Mu Phi B
-V. C. F. vs. Zeta Psi
—Engineers vs. Britskies
-Sigma Phi Delta vs. Union College
—Phi Kappa Pi vs. Pre-Med
—Sciencemen vs. Phi Gamma Delta •
Wednesday, Nov. 27—
12:40 par..—Phys, Ed, vs. Alpha Delta Phi
—Commerce A vs. Kappa Sigma
Thursday, Nov. 28—
12:40 pjn —Beta Theta Pi vs. Phi Gamma Delta
—Phi Kappa Sigma vs. Alpha Delta Phi
Monday, Nov. 25—
—Commerce A vs. Phi Gamma Delta — East
—Zeta Beta Tau vs. Phi Delta Theta — Couth 1
—Alpha Delta Phi vs. Engineers — South 2
Tuesday, Nov. 26-
—Sciencemen vs. Delta Upsilon — East
—Phi Kappa S'gma vs. Mu Phi — South 1
-V. C, F. vs. Zeta Psi - Stadium
Wednesday, Nov. 27—
—Engineers vs. Jokers A — East
-Kats vs. Beta Theta Pi - South 1
-Psi Upsilon vs. Pre-Med -South 2
Thursday, Nov 28—
—Kaippa Sigma vs. Agriculture — Pouth 1
 —Sigma Phi Delta vs. Phi Kappa Pi — Stadium	
Badminton volleyball
His «B" league will play bad-      0R0Up , W0M ^
mlnton In the gym tonight at MQ.      Kappa Cigma    g 0
Two other courts will be available      Commerce A   4 1
at this time for other club mem-       Engineers    2 S
bers who are not on the team. M Upsilon    1 t
Brtskies    1 I
Mad Hatters  ; 1 S
Coed   Hoop Lambda   1 4
Coed hoop teams will go Into ac-       GROUP 2 WON  UWT
,   "      . „ .. , Phi Delta Theta   6 9
tion tonight and Friday evening.       ^ Upgilon   g %
Intermediate   girls    will    meet Agriculture _.. 2 2
West   Van   at   the   John   Oliver phi Kappa PI   2 2
gym on Thursday, and Seniors will Pre-Med __ 1 2
meet the Nut House team at the Sigma Phi Delta  t 4
King Edward gym on Friday night. Union CoUe«e  ° 8
Gam. time both nights is 7:30 p.m.       OR0^ 3 W°N  ">"
Beta Theta Pi   2 0
Phi Gamma Delta  2 0
Jokers   2 I
Sciencemen _  1 1
«^     ■*<    _     ^-^       Commerce B -._ 1 2
W    XT £   \    Wl       Forest Club A  0 3
GROUP 4                  WON LOST
Alpha Delta Phi  2 0
Phi Kappa Sigma   2 1
Mu Phi A  2 1
Phys. Ed   2 2
1st Yr. Science  1 9
«whbs|bsbsbsbsb|        Forest Club B  1 9
lM*l^»\^esssssssssW        GROUP 5                 WON LOST
Phi Delta Theta B ... 4 1
Mu Phi B  S 9
V.   C.   F ....„ 3 2
Kats „  I 1
Zeta Psi    1 1
Zeta Beta Tau   1 8
Jokers C „_ I 4
Coca-Cola Ltd


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