UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 15, 1941

Item Metadata


JSON: ubysseynews-1.0125459.json
JSON-LD: ubysseynews-1.0125459-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): ubysseynews-1.0125459-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: ubysseynews-1.0125459-rdf.json
Turtle: ubysseynews-1.0125459-turtle.txt
N-Triples: ubysseynews-1.0125459-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: ubysseynews-1.0125459-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

No. 7
Totems Go On Sale Today
Yearbook Staff Launches
Extensive Sales Campaign;
Dollar Down Week Oct. 15-22
• RE TOTEMi The Business Staff of the 1942 Totem  takes  pleasure  In  proclalnmlng  the
week of October 15-22 as Dollar Down Week. During theae eight days, students will
have the opportunity of securlnf: a copy of the Totem by depositing a dollar at one of the
following stations!
1. Publicationa Board — In Brock Hall — open all day.
2. Players' Club and Mualcal Society, Fraternities and Sororities—-for the benefit of Greeks
and club membera, repreaentatlvea from each group will take in dollars, dole out receipts.
3. Quad Box Office — watch the Ubyssey and notice boards for dates.
• WITH THE GLADSOME tidings of last  year's success
still echoing, the Totem business staff girds its loins for
the annual battle against Joe "Missouri" College.
Joe is the little guy that doesn't want to buy a Totem
until he sees what they look like — the "I'm from Missouri ..." line — and he gets stuck every year.
There were a  lot of Joe. (and ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Joaephlnea)    around    th.   campua e-____________________a________________»
laat year who refused to take advantage of "Dollar Down Week",
but who rushed over to th. AMS
office In May. They had seen the
"AU-Amerlcan" Totem and they
wanted  to  buy.
Well . . . they didn't get a
You see, this Dollar Down business was created especially for
the students. It was found to be
the most convenient, and economical methyl of selling Totems,
and the plan was inaugurated at
student  request.
Briefly, It enables the purchaser
to guarantee himself a copy of the
Totem early In the year by depositing one dollar during Dollar
Down Week. The purchaser then
docs not pay his other two dollars
(full price of wartime Totem:
$3.00) until he receives his copy
of  the book  In  April.
The education of the university
student, however, ls laborious Indeed.
Here Is the perfect set-up. Jn
universities all across the continent, yearbooks sell for five dollars
(or more), with purchase In many
Instances compulsory, and on a
strictly   all-at-once   basis.
Last year, exactly 962 University
of British Columbia students purchased a copy of the historic, All-
American Totem. A poor percentage for an enrollment of over
2600. /
Several hundred more copies
could have been sold to those who,
 guards  budget
after seeing the book in April,
stormed the AMS office looking
for 'extra' prints.
Again and again lt was explained: The Totem prints only the
number of copies sold through the
Dollar Down campaign. No Dollar
Down—no   Totem.
Once again, then, the Publications Board explains the machinery of its Totem, and cautions
students to take fxill advantage of
Dollar   Down Week.
You will want a 1942 Totem. Go,
then, to one of the stations, and
deposit your dollar, get your receipt,  and be assured of a copy.
Totem Adds
Varsity To
Many Maps
• LAST SPRING, the University of British Columbia was added to a lot of
maps throughout Canada
because of the publicity accorded its Dominion Champion   basketball   team.
This Fall, another herald
of U. B. C. is trumpeting
through the land—this time
throughout the entire continent. For the 1941 All-Am-
erican Totem is destined to
carry British Columbia into
the homes of university students from coast to coast and
border to border.
Part of the profeaslonal services offered by National Scholastic Press Association is a Loan
Bureau which sends the superior
publications, All - Americans, to
yearbook editors in colleges everywhere.
Most highly complimented section of the 1941 Totem was that
devoted to portraying the University's drive toward Preparedness
through military training, raising
of monies for war charities.
The Totem is going to carry that
message of Preparedness into colleges and universities across the
line, and put the University of
British Columbia on a lot more
N. S. P. A. Valued Critics
• N.S.P.A. -NATIONAL Scholastic Prof's Association—as sage
a group of judges as the Supreme
Court, and with the power of life
arid death, sits in solemn conclave,
while thousands of year book staff
members anxiously await their
It is the annual judgment. To
their offices in the Department of
Journalism. University of Minnesota, have come yearbooks from .
colleges and universities throughout Canada and the United States.
Lithographed, engraved, duplicated, black-and-white or guady
vvitii colour, the annuals pour into Minneapolis,-—are read, marked,
and the resulting decision sent on
to    i ho   waiting   editors.
An organization of some twenty
years standing, N.S.P.A. has cst-
hlishcd  itself  as thc  foremost  crit
ic   of   student   journalism   in    the
Formed under the guidance of
Fred L. Kildow, professor of
Journalism at Minnesota, It has
steadily grown until now it sets
the pace for students and professionals  alike.
Tho awards come in the form
oi! a "Yearbook Scorebook", and
run from All-American at the top,
through First, Second, and Third
to   Fourth    Class.
The Ycarhook Is divided Into
sections, unil criticised or praised
from every angle. Thus succeeding
editors   and   staffs   have    nt   their
Put   your   dollar   down    on    1942
Totem    now—in   Pub.    Office.
fingertips, valuable suggestions for
for improving the format of their
For example, the 10-11 Totem was
highly praised for Its ''theme'' —
that of the University in wartime
—and for the writing which in
tlio opinion of the judge was
"realistic, colorful, without being
freakish or even undignified," yet
was severely taken to task for
pages where many small pictures
wero crammed on ono page as a
•'Totem', moans the judge,"are-
nt you over going to learn that
one good and big picture beats
throe or four good little dinky
There will be no "dinky" shots
in the 1942 1942 book. And therein
lies   in   the  value  of  N.S.P.A.
 worked feverlahly
Elizabeth Quick
Makes Meteoric
Rise To Fortune
editor of Canada's finest year book ls the story of
Elizabeth Eleanor Quick's
first two years on the campus of U.B.C.
A meteoric rise—the hard
way — accomplished within
the span of two short years,
topped with the amazing
success of Editor Quick's
1941 Totem.
Two years ago, in the September of 1939, when she first stepped
the campus grass, a freshette,
fresh from Fresno State College,
"Quickie" started moving up.
That year she served as Activities   Editor.
And that year the Totem was
awarded   "First   Class"    honours.
The foUowing year, 1940-41, she
became editor of the Totem, when
Hampton Oray, slated for office,
joined the Navy. The appointment did not come through until
late September — four summer
months of potential planning lost
—but Elizabeth Quick accepted
the responsibility, became Editor
Quick,   worked   feverishly.
And that year the Totem was
awarded "_*U - American" honours!
It was more than just a hobby,
an "extra-curricular" activity,
this editorship; for seven months
it became meat and drink, the
centre around which everything
.spun in a hazy circumference. Result: the production of thc finest
year book ever published ln Canada.
To Elizabeth Eleanor Quick goes
the praise of her 25 predecessors;
to those faresighted enough to
purchase a copy of the 1941 Totem
a share in the history that was
made   by   her   last   year.
Wesbrook Rites
Held Oct.  20;
to thc university's first president.
Dr, F. F. Wesbrook. will be held
Oet. 20 at Mountain View Cemetery.
Members of the Students' Council preside its of the Men's and
Women's Undergraduate Societies,
and el;..-is presidents ivill journey
to the cemetery where Dr. Wt ;_
brook wa.s buried in 19,')8 to lav
a   wreath   in   memoriam.
First Canadian
Annual to Win
NSPA Award
The highest honours awarded to a yearbook came to the
University of British Columbia this week with the announcement from the National Scholastic Press Association that
the 1941 Totem had been given an "All American" rating.
By winning such an award, the 1941 Totem makes yearbook history, being the first,collegiate annual in Canada ever
to be accorded such singular praise.
Competing with books entered from- colleges and universities throughout the length and breadth of the continent,
the Totem was one of seven accorded "All-American" hon
Much of the credit for producing last year's prize-winning Totem muat, of eourae, go to ita editor, Betty Quick, who Uved and
breathed nothing but Totem for
a year ln an effort to give U.B.C.
students the finest poaaible record
of their academic year.
In speaking ot the Totem, the
N.S.P.A. judge saldi "My congratulations, and my deep reepeot, to
a unlveralty which made the record whieh la here put Into print.
Sometime, I earnestly hope, I ahall
vlalt the campua, aee for myself."
The Totem flrat graduated from
tlie class of being nothing more
than a "group of claaa photos" Into a lasting record of the Unlveralty year ln 1938 under the editorship of  David Crawley.
In 1939, led by John Oarrett, It
took Ita Initial atop forward ln
presentation, using colour for the
flrat time.
The foUowing year, Editor Oa-
borne Durkin produced auch a
fine Totem that the N.S.P.A. a-
warded it 'Tlrst Class Honoura",
the first international recognition
that a U.B.C. Totem had ever received.
Last year, with this as IncenUve,
Editor Quick moulded the Totem
Into on* of the beet on the North
American continent—no Idle feat,
since the onua of the war, and
compulsory mlUtary training ajet-
ed as distinct handlcape U* pubtt-
Along vHth Editor Quick muat
stand thoae other membera of the
1941 staff who deserve high praiae
for collaboration on such a magnificent triumph; Buatneaa Manager Tommy Meredith (now at
the O.T.C. camp at Oordon Head);
Advertialng Manager Keith Porter; Aaaoclte Editors Lionel Salt,
Pierre Berton, Honoree Young,
and Maureen Evans; Photograph
Edltora B1U Orand, Dave Waddell,
and Budd Devlin, and the host ot
othera who assisted in the book's
Special note muat be made
theae flrma whoae Intereat in
book went beyond the merely
mechanical, Cleland - Kent Engraving, and Ward and Phillips
A apecial diploma, awarded far
winning "All-American" honours
is on its way to the PubUcatlons
Board, where It wiU be framed
and  hung in the Totem offices.
No Increase In Price
Of Totem Announces
Salt As Work Begins
work in an effort to better last year's historic yearbook, the Totem staff thia
year is comprised of:
Editor:   Lionel  Salt
Business Manager:   Bill  Ollmour
Advertising   Manager:   Doug   Maloney
Photography Editor:   Allen Coe.
Circulation Manager:  Charlie Cotter al.
All those interested ln working
on the Totem this year are asked
to leave their names at the Publications Board Office, Brock Hall.
Contracts have been let to Clel-
and-Kent Engraving, and Ward
and   Phillips  Printing.
Film Society
Noon Program
Features War
• FIRST   PROGRAM   of   the   Film
Society for the fall season will
be   presented  today.
Two film:; will bo shown, the
tlv.-t .-tar: in^ at 12:30. Entitled
"The Fi- lit for Liberty." the first
film i-i a roview of the 2nd year
of the war in fast nowsreel style —
air activity and night bombing
over England, including; glimpses
of Willkie, Hitler, Mussolini, Gen-
em! Wavell, Haiie Selassie, and
ether.-;. We a tern Hemisphere defences, campaigns in Lybia, Abyssinia, and Syria.. German-Russo
battle scenes in tlie Ukraine aro
also   featured.
Tlie second is "London Can Take
It", describing the life of the average citizen of London during tho
he.Avy seigo of night bombings —
work of air wardens and civilians
—■ nn outstanding war film with,
excellent dialogue . by Quentin
Reynolds.   Both   are  sound   films.
• DESPITE SOARING wartime prices, the 1942
Totem will sell for the same
price as in previous years:
Engraving and cover costs
have risen 10 percent, printing charges are up five percent, and there is a general
increase all along the line.
"Because we are keeping the
price down, lt ls essential that
more students purchase a book,
this year", stated Editor Lionel
Suit. "The more copies we sell, the
better chance we stand of breaking  even."
^l view of the fact that most
Canadian universities sell their
yearbooks for five dollars, and
that the price of tie book is added to their Alma Mater fee, U.
B.C. students are urged to take
advantage of Dollar Down Week,
October 15-22, and secure their
copy of the 1942 Issue,
Students Crotvd
Brock Hall For
Initial Mixer
Close to 400 Varsity students
crowded     into     Brock     Hall     last
Saturday   nit-lit   to   attend thc   fir.st
mixer   ot'   the   current   season.
Held to belie the "rich man's
club" attitude towards traditional
University formals, tlie .success of
the initial "two-bitter" lead AMU'-i
executives to believe that fortnightly mixers could be scheduled   throughout   the   year.
Orchestra assign menls ;e;am this
year have been given to Sid Poulton   and   his   Poulcats. Page Two
Wednesday, October 15, 1941
•  From  The  Editor's  Pen  »  »  »
The Unemployment Bureau
The recent action of Dean Mawdsley in
investigating thoroughly the problem of
both part-time and summer employment for
women atudenta ia highly commendable.
Her efforts have at last brought thla campus to recognize the importance of assisting certain students to find work during
and after sessions.
It ls regrettable, however, that a muoh
less positive attitude ls being assumed by
the authorities toward the subject of male
employment. We all know that a so-oalled
"Employment Bureau" does exist oa the
oampus, but it was only alter a Ubyssey
reporter was sent to got a story concerning
this Bureau that we found there was no
There wero also no proud faote and
figures pertaining to employment, hor waa
there any attempt made to justify this lack
of Interest in so necessary a part of student
welfare. Apparently, little or no attempt is
mad* to contact down-town employers and
to familiarise them with the desire oi many
studenta for extra-curricular work.
Admittedly and unabashed then, U.B.C.
surely straggles behind a great number of
other North Ameroian universities.  Upon
examining certain facts of syllabus, it waa
found that such colleges as the University
of Washington, Oregon, Cornell, California,
Harvard, Columbia, and various others
have extremely well advanced methods of
employment acquisition.
The following are but a few examples.
The University of Washington states that
it plaoes most of its women applicants ln
jobs. Harvard publishes a detailed booklet
whloh deals with the problems of an average university budget.
California keeps records of annual and
summertime employers, and Indiana,
through the National Youth Administration
Aot, distributes part-time jobs right on the
While these progressive organizations
will not guarantee appointments to own and
women students, they are, nevertheless, aotlve in their work, striving continually to
help all deserving applicants.
Let us therefore oall for a moro vigorous polloy, on the part of tho proper authorities, in finding for those men who require
it, the means to a swifter and easier passage through this university
3ftj? llbijaanj
Issued twice weekly  by  the Studenta   Publication   Board   of   the
Alma Mater Society of the Unlveralty of Britiah Columbia.
Offlcet   Brock  Memorial  Building
Phone ALma IW
Campua   Subscription—f 1.50*
Mail Subacrlptlona—$2.00
Tuaaday „..X.ea Bewley
Prlday  - Jaek McMillan
■porta Bdltor  Jaok Perry
News Manager Andy Sneddon
Staff Photographer  -Allan Cm
Exohaaga Editor  . _-J3o*if
Peb. Sac.   Tat Whelm
Congratulations, Totem!
Congratulations to the staff of the 1941
Totem! Under the guidance of petite editor
Betty Quick, they produoed a year book of
exceptional merit and have brought international recognition to U.B.C.
It Is pleasant for them to bask in the
sunshine reflecting from the Ail-American
Award Certificate whloh they have reoeived.
It is also satisfying for them to hear the
acclaims of fellow-students who rejoice with
them in their success. Last year they climaxed the steady advancement whloh Totem
workers have made for over twenty years.
But these people who regard the Totem
as their baby, who begin planning its pages
before the term begins, toll long hours taking pictures and composing forms, and then
survey  the  finished   product   with   critical
eye, are never satisfied, lite year-book
germ seems to get into their blood.
Already they have been industriously
planning to make the 1942 Totem a book
which will surpass the AU-Amerlcan annual
of 1941. This despite the obstacles of rising
prices and shortage of materials caused by
the war.
Lionel Salt, editor of the Totem this
term, realizes the task In front of him and
his staff. But at present his staff is ln a
very embryonic state. In faot, he is almost
alone in that resplendent Totem office.
Therefore, an offer goes out to all students who are interested ln working on the
year-book which is destined to uphold the
AU-Amerlcan standing it has attained. It
is an offer to come to the Publications Board
office and join the Totem staff.
Fifty-Eight Co-eds Pledged
As Sorority Rushing Ends
•    IN SECRET CEREMONIES last night, climaxing   two   weeks   of   extensive   rushing,
fifty-eight  girls  pledged  their  favorite  sorority. 	
^^^^^^^^^^^_^^^__^^^^_ They   "went"  aa followa: _______■_______________________________■
Luey Barton, Margaret Raid
Ollbart Baal, Oraham Battle,
Jean BeverldgaJohn Boyd, Eleanor
Bryant, Harold Burks. Hugh
Cooke, lee Oldney, Betty Ham,
Sheila Hieka, Jaek Kingrton, Basil
McDonald. Marjorie Saunders,
John Scott, Moira Sweeney, Vivian Temple, Latltla Tlerney, Bote
BUI Oalt, Jack Smedley, Tarry
Taylor, Sherry Wlllcocka, and
Harry Franklin.
Music Lectures
To Commence
Next Tuesday
COURSE of aixteen weekly
talka will commence tonight when
Or. Ida Halpern, formerly of Vienna Unlveralty wlU give the flrat
of her aeries of lecturea.
Theae lecturea are open to the
public at a nominal aum; aa a
Paaa feature, atudenta will be admitted free on presentation of
their paaa. In order thnt enough
aeata may be reserved for the
atudenta, thoae Interested are aakad to register at the A.M.S. office
this afternoon.
Lecturea will be held Tuesday
NOTICE—Engineering Institute
of Canada meeting, Thuraday, October 18, 8:00 p.m. ln the Medical-
Dental  Building Auditorium.
Speaker: E. F. (Jack) Crlbb.
Subject: Some Marine Salvage Experiences of the Pacific Coast.
• U.B. Seeing
• WEEK   ENDING:    Obie   Farina
bowling Saturday night on a
rushing party . . . Vernon Barlow
exercising ln tho Pro-Rec gym on
another frat function, . . Athletic,
these Greeks . . S. C. M. trippers
scouring Vancouver late Monday
for George Bishop's shoe ... A
smell of gas filled the car George
Awmack rode in, as he burped
after swallowing siphoned gas .
V.O.C. hikers bulging out of a
Point Grey street car, soaked to
the  skin  two  days  in  the rain.
• MUS.     SOC.     FORMAL:     Con
Ferguson pivoting in his usual exuberance . . . The chairs
hidden behind the refreshment
room table for no reason . . . Bob
Morris selling candy for the management as a lark . . . Persistent
devil, too . . , The orchestra was
unique. In 1930 they must havo
been good . . . Science Banquet:
Rod Morris fopawlng "Our distinguished dean. Daniel Buchanan."
• Why did they put .such silly
little handles on the Brock entrance doors . . . Somebody should
take those pitiful boxes of aluminum away from the back of the
auditorium . . . June Hewltson
stuns campus with red Tyrolean
socks . . . Tuesday a huge spotted
retriever lay In the lower Arts
hall ond everyone obligingly stepped over him . . . Look allkes:
Ruth   Freeman   and   Joan   Morris.
Dorothy Parker: "When you
embrace each other and swear
that you would die If separated,
thot your love will be endless,
remember dear, one of you Is lying."
Mary Foster, Margaret Abernethy,, Louise Falrnle, Anne
Beddome, Muriel Whlmster,
Margaret Duncan.
Ruth Boyd, Florence Mercer,
Dorrie Hunter, Allison McBain,
Annabel Sandlson.
Sylvia Anderson, Joan Thlcke,
Mary Drury, Mildred Nalrne,
Lucy  Berton.
Virginia Hammitt, Norma Fleming, Dorla Lees, Helen Welch.
Penny Runkle, Elinor Wyness,
Elizabeth Quick, Bernlce Booth,
Mary Finlay, Meryl Shielda,
Margaret Croft,. Phyllis Biahop,
Mabel Robson, Jean Talt, June
Valerie Robinson, Margaret Bul-
ler, Mary McTavlsh, Doris
Thompson, Elizabeth Ann Scott,
Phyllis Rawlings, Lorraine Large,
Phyllis Mllllgan, Joan Straith,
Barbara Gillies, Dorothy Hebb,
Betty Dickie, Mary Twiss, Mary
Margaret Goyer.
Margaret Boyes, Daphne Ryan,
Mary Gordon Hazelwood, Elaine
Murray Margaret Reid, June
Weaver, Phyllis Sanderson, June
Williams, Eva Johnson, Elizabeth
Conkey, Pat Ball, Evallne
Put   your   dollar   down   on   1942
Totem   now—In   Pub.   Office.
• CAUGHT BY UBYSSEY'S photographer in a typical
pose, the above scienceman (anonymous by request) exemplified the carnival spirit which characterized the Science
Banquet, held last Thursday at the Commodore Cabaret.
Free cigarettes and wine flowed freely as sciencemen forsook their traditional " forty beers" for more bourgeoise
Exchange Pays Off;
$ 1,000 For Texts
will be handed out to atudenta who have aold text-books
through the university book exchange thia year according to
word received from Stu Maddln,
manager  of  the  exchange.
In paat yeara It haa been the
policy of book exchange to make
payments at the beginning of the
aecond term, but managar Maddln,
who haa felt the pinch of October
poverty hlmaelf, haa changed tha
policy and all payments which
can be mad* will be paid after
Monday, Ootober 30.
Studenta concerned by thla announcement ahould tak* their re-
celpta to tha Alma Mater office,
on or after that data where they
will reoolve vouchera whieh will
ba oonvertod Into caah whan preaented at the book axohange.
They are reminded that without tha vouoher from tha AM.S.
thoro will ba no pay-off.
Thar* are aome booka which
wero turned In toe lata and an at
tempt will bo made to sell theae,
if tho atudenta deaire It, by Christ-
maa and payment for them will
be made in January.
Voucher numbera which will be
paid off next week are thoae SSI
to 680. Thoae from $81 to TOO.will
not bo paid until January.
174 Nominees
Qualify For
Lieut. Papers
H»e C.O.T.C. Orderly Room announced today that certlflcatea cf
qualification havo been granted
174 Unlveralty mm-, for tho rank
of Second  Lieutenant Reaerve.
Thoae certlflcatea are Issued to
those who havo paaaed their three
exams: Common, Special to Arms,
and Practical.
Well over 900 men wrote all
three exama although many more
qualified ln one or both Common
and Practical. Thoae qualified Include 14 Artillery; 4 Signals; 33
Englneera; 38 R.C.A.S.C. and 97
Frosh Feet,
Health, Bad;
2/3 Miss "A"
600 Freshmen  reveal  that  ap- f
proximately 800 are A  class,  75 E
class,  and  the remainder Cl,  C2,
and  Bl.
Health officials are quick to
point out that these figures are
misleading and should not be interpreted as meaning that student
health Is below par. Reason for
this explanation Is that many
trainees may be recategorized
under the new army health regulations.
Military     authorities,     however,
are not so optimistic and consider j
that   a   greater   percentage  ahould >
be of A category. I
SeC.Mo Gay;
Fish Ditty
cuaalon, sing-songs, and folk-
danolng enlivened the flrat S.C.M.
camp of tho year, hold thla weekend at Lake Hatzlc.
Favorite now aong of the 48
campera waa "11m On* Fiah Ball",
borrowed from Viotorla College.
Mualo waa supplied by Mack
Bworne (violin), and John Soro-
ehan  (mouth organ).
The general theme, "Chrlatlan
Reeponaiblllty In the World TMay"
waa the aubjeot choeen by Dr. J.
W. Melvln of United Church. Jim
Melvln gave a report on the national movement.
Frank Bertram, Archie Bain, Jo*
Awmack, Beryl Math-ton, and Bd
Wybourne participated in ■» panel
dissuasion, and Bob Morris lad a
dlacuaalon group Monday morning.
Hie afternona ware fro* for recreation, Including boating and
fishing, aa far aa tha rainy weather permitted.
Average OK
Says Lois Of
of the aeaaon will ba hold today at noon. Funda will be devoted to tho purchase of woollen and
flannelette for Britiah civilian relief.
Tina will bo found ln tha usual
places around the oampua.
Queatloned aa to the success ot
the flrat collection Lola Nicholson, W.U.S. prealdent hazarded:
"It'a a good average, If wo can
keep lt up."
NOTICE—Flrat meeting of Lo
Cercle Francals will be held Tueaday, October 14, 8 p.m., at tha
home of Dr. A. F. B. Clark, 5037
Maple   Street.
Studenta from Second, Third,
and Fourth Years are eligible for
membership, and applications
should be addressed to the secretary, Mary Westwood, care Arts
Letter Rack.
Hrs.: 9 a.m. to 3 pjn.; Saturdays 9 a.m. to noon
Graphic  Engineering Paper,  Biology  Paper
Loose Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink
and Drawing Instruments
- - Special Student Rate at * -
By Presentation Of Your Student Pass
-Tyrone Power—Betty
Grable in
Joan  Crawford,  Robert
Taylor in
with Greer Garson and
Herbert Marshall
Dennis Morgan - Jane
Wyman - Wayne Morris •
Arthur Kennedy In
"Bad Men of Missouri"
Clark Gable,  Rosalind
Russell  in
"They Met in Bombay"
"Adam Had Four Sons"
DOMINION Wednesday, October 15, 1041
■ Page Three
• SURE WAS FUN at the Mixer
on Saturday nite. Josle waa going to vlalt aome cousins ln the
country for the week-end, ao I
took a beautiful little freshette.
Josie picked her out for me, and
I didn't expect auch a hum-dlnger
—Wow—ehe'a a darn good dancer
too — ahe was wearing a pair of
ahoaa from Rae-son's, 608 Oranvllle St., ao maybe that'a why aha
danced ao well. Raa'a Clever shoes
really do thlnga for a girl'a fact,
both aport and dressy shoes. By-
the-way what attraction has tho
AMA. office got for council prea-
idente during dances? It couldnt
bs that tho mualo sounds bettor
there.eould It? Bounded alright
to mo on tha dance floor. Raa'a
Clever ahoas havo everything —
atyle, comfort, low price, snd
• ME'N JOSIB WENT to th* Mus.
Soc. Formal last Inursday, so
Jests got s new formal dross, from
the Ross Marie Dreaa Shoppo,
HSS Wast 41st Ave. It's ens of
those tartan skirted droasM thst
thst ar* so popular this y*ar, and
has a black velvet bodice, and
thr**-quarter alcevee. Joai* tell*
tarn that all th* evening draa***
hav*  sleevss  of  som*  aort  this
She reads all that faahlon mega-
sin* stuff so I gueaa ah* knows.
Speaking of th* Mus. Soc. formal,
1 got a not* In th* mall boot telling me that on* of th* Mus. Soc-
cereaaaa, a brunette, went to th*
danc* with on* Anglican th*olog
and went horn* with another. Th*
note waa signed "Love and Stuff."
If you want to find out mor*
abut Boa* Marl*, phon* Kerrisdale 8874.
Forum Prealdent haa divulged
that there ia a new love In hla Hi*.
It's a Pub girl, but Ita a eecret
who,  he  juat  wouldn't  talk.
That freahette I waa tailing you
about waa wearing on* of those
cloae fitting dresses tho other
night, and ahe tells me that ahe
wean a new kind of slip under it
so that it won't ahow wrinkles
through. It'a got an elastic back,
so lt fits real close, and ahe gets
them at B. M. Clarke's, 3317 Oranville St. The Satin ones are 13.00
and come ln white, and the crepe
onea aro only 82.00 and come In
white, tearose and black. They
have other slips at various prices,
parents to go with me to see
some of the men's wear at George
Straith's Ltd., 903 Georgia St. Pa
and Ma were really thrilled with
the loose fitting sport jackets and
the cashmere and Shetland sweaters. Pa's just come back from the
cast, and says that they're just
like what all the university guys
wear back there, so he got me a
new jacket and I wore it to the
Mixer. Gee, Josle was mad that
she couldn't go with me. She said
I actually looked handsome In it.
The Mus. Soc. seems to have been
making news — when the social
coi.vei.or got up lo say what to
wear at the formal she told tho
meeting that the girls were to
came formal, and the men to wear
evening clothes if they had any,
but otherwise they need not dress.
I guess it was alright tho', 'cos
everyone had their clothes on
when I saw them.
NOTICE—The Newman '"Hub Alumni Association invites all undergraduate members of the
Newman Club to attend on Informal reception to be held at
Killarney, 2890 Point Grey Road,
on Wednesday, October 15, at
8:30   p.m.
To Come
• TUB UBYSSEY takes grsat
pleasure In announcing a new
feature "Th* Faculty Forum"
whieh will run In each Friday
edition commencing next Friday,
October 17.
Membera of th* faoulty will be
aaked to contribute articles on
aome matter of current Interest In
their particular field.
By this column th* Ubyasey
hop** to gat *n exchange of Ideas
between th* various faculties and
to present th* students with a
guage cf expert comment by
which to Judge th* currant eventa
of th* day. ,
Not all theae columns however,
will be conducted In thla manner.
It la hoped that some membera
of th* faculty will preaent faculty
views on th* problems of the atudent body and even on the student body Itself.
Dr. Crumb of the Economics
department will open "The Faculty Forum" ln Frlday'a Issue of
Vancouver's moat progressive paper.
Called Off;
No Artsmen
many a pointed gibe—sank to
a new low Friday last, when
Junior and Sophomore elections,
scheduled for that date, were called  off In face  of poor  atendance.
Sole spectator at one meeting
was a Ubyssey reporter, assigned
to  cover the election.
Deferred elections, It la stated
will be held at noon today.
Pass Feature
Revision On
L.S.E. Docket
An organization meeting of the
Literary and Scientific Executive
will be held this Thursday, October 16, at 3:30 in the Double Committee  Room  in  Brock  Hall.
The main business on the agenda will be an extension of the pass
features. The executive is composed of five permanent members
and five elected annually. Tho
Musical Society, Players' Club,
Student Christian Movement,
Mamooks and Parliamentary Forum  hold  the  permanent  positions.
The five non-permanent members elected for this year wero
the C.S.H.D.C, the G.M. Dawson
Club, the Historical Society, the
American Society of Mechanical
Engineers, and the Social Problems  Club
• GA_U_XJB88N_C88~-in_-B is a typical seen* in fhe parking
lot after students have finished eating their lunches in
ears. Last week broken glass in the oentre ol the lot caused
trouble to authorities and this privilege may bo eanoelled
if this negligence in common politeness continues. All empty
pop bottles ghould be returned to the oaf.
On Tke
Newa aaapad out from th* Impkt*
laet weak that certain "key m*n'
at U.B.C. war* in future to b*
paid for tholr services to th* Alma Mater.
Backed by an Inaccurate editorial ln the Ubyaaey paaaad by th*
Alma Mater Society in full aeaalon,
thia action haa brought grave
frowns to th* faces of thos* on
th* Out-id*.
Last spring when th* matter waa
brought up (In th* preaence of a
quorum—Ubyaaey to th* contrary)
It was tabled until Fall because
th* majority of atudenta than
war* NOT ln favor of th* move.
Added Incentive?
Personally I don't believe any
atudent executive should be paid
far service* rendered to hla Alma
Mater any more than I believa
he ahould be paid for attending
To dangle the prize of free tuition In the faces of studenta aa an
incentive to editing a newspaper
or serving on student council, is
to take away all the spirit of free
and voluntary enterprise that ha.
made U. B. C. great during her
growing   years.
Student executive work, or atudent journalistic work la as much
of an education as any lecture
course given on the campus. Yo i
get out of It what you put Into It.
Students should pay for the privilege of working for the University — not get paid for It.
That Is the moral aspect of tha
case. There ls another aspect as
well. .    fj^
The Alma Mater Society has set
a dangerous precedent as the experience of other Universities will
show. There are oHher students besides the council president and
treasurer and Ubyssey editor who
also work hard in student activities.
In years to come there are going
to be more requests for payment
of fees, more resolutions brought
up on the floor of an Almo Mater
meeting. Club presidents and
treasurers, business managers,
publicity chairmen, senior Ubyssey editors all work hard in campus  activities.
Other Universities who pay
council president, treasurer and
student editor, also find It necessary to pay a host of smaller salaries.  The  snowball  can roll.
It will be interesting to watch
the progress of next spring's election and see how the added incentive of free tuition fees affect-
the  progress  of  student  politics.
WANTED: — Three passengers
for 8:30 lectures to fill up space
in jallopy from West End. Phone
MA0304  after  6 p.m.
315 Arts and Crafts Bldg.
PAc. 1028
7yg%naUonps Plcobac tprsad aueh a sh-wm abov him*
Thet even stone must oome alive to love him.
• ihe is wise who plans her "Galatea" to a msn
whosaokss Picobec He Is sore to be contented.
Vor the aide of Canada's Burley crop Is alwaya
 * ■^ -■-•-     *   J eeoaookktlt
"No wot
u fact, to amend It L. Stevenson,
smoke.  Xnd ecoac
who doc. aot
MAMKT t_*L*MHT MUCH   .   lie
tt-Li. "LOK--TO*" TIN   •  SN
^^-^      site pecked In Pocket Tint
h DOES Utt* good In a plp« I
FRESMMBWi Handbooks ars new
available at ths AMI. otfte*. If
net ptok*d upk ths remaining
cop!** will b* sold te other studsnts.
Ass't. Prof.
•   BACK HOME after a daring 8-month long flight from Nazi-occupied France is Miss
Ethyl Harris,  assltant French professor  in the Department of Modern Languages.
Miaa    Harris,    B.A.,    Columbia, -_a_B_______________B___________________________________________________B____________s
Flees France;
Escape Revealed
M.A., Toronto, D.Utt., Paris, la
tha author of two boles on th*
French poet ___martln*. Th* flrat,
"Lamartlne et lea Peuplee", and
th* aecond "L'Etat Preaent dee
Etudea-Lamartlnlennea", for which
ah* reoeived "Mention tree Honorable" from th* Sorbonne.
Teaching at th* Normal school
of Frontenay-aux-Rosaa near Parts, which la connected with the
Sorbonne. Miaa Harrla waa unable
to leave her post until a few days
before the occupation of the
French capital.
Fled on Baggage Car
From Frontenay-aux-Rosea Dr.
Harris managed to get room on a
baggage car to travel to a small
town In central France where she
stayed  with  friends.
From this town ahe left for Bordeaux but was forestalled by the
German occupation of that city.
Back she went to her refuge ln central France, again German troops
were there ahead of her. Despite
a flat ordering all foreigners not
to move, Miss Harris left for Marseilles; fortunately obtaining visas
allowing her to  leave for  Lisbon.
Although 111, and unable to get
proper food she arrived at Lisbon
and was able to book passage for
New York on an American ship.
To quote Miss Harris, "I was
very sorry to leave but I am delighted to be back."
Frolic At
• FINERY AND FUN were the
key - notes . of the Musical
Society Formal, held at Brock
Hall last Thursday. Oct. 9. Setting the pace for future autumn
formal events, this dance was arranged for the purpose of making
or renewing acquaintances among
old  and  new  club  members.
Partners were assigned by draw
and, upon their arrival at the
dance, were given a card containing a complete program. By this
scheme, wall-flowers waltzed, pirouetted   and shagged.
Many a discriminating eyebrow
was raised, however, when tho
band swung a Tchalkowsky piano
concerto. Although this "sin-unforgivable," threatened to imperil the
band's continued existence at the
function,  the  evening  was  a sue-
Council to Fete
- Tues. Dinner
Exchange atudenta on the campua will be entertained by th*
Students' Council at a dinner, on
Tuesday, Oct. 81. Invltatlona are
extended mm a gesture of frtendll-
neaa and welcome to thoae who
have come here trom the other
. universities acres Canada. Some
of theae atudenta now visiting on
the campus are: Leslie E. Gray-
ton, Edward A. Speers from Brandon College, University of Manitoba, and John Sorochan frm Alberta.
Aggies Plow
| Roll Cans
SOCIETY      ls  holding  a   Fall
Field   Day   this  afternoon  from   1
to   4:30  p.m.
In view of the fact that last
in face of army competition, tho
event is considered to be of especial interest to the campus this
Competition th.3 year consists
of grain judging, stock judging,
Identification o f horticultural
crops, poultry judging, plowing,
and  a  can-rolling  contest.
Prizes will be distributed at tho
Aggie's annual fall banquet, scheduled  for Thursday,  October 30.
• Sign Board
NOTICE—Tn* Social Problems
Club dlsousslon, "Building a United Canada", Inoludlng a factual
survey of currant Canadian problems, will be held ln Arts 104 on
Friday, Oot. 16. at 13:80. New
members will be welcome.
to Join a car chain from 48th and
Adera? Juat phon* Mary McLorg
at KErr. 3.02L.
Put your dollar down on 1942
Totem  now—in   Pub.   Office.
NOTICE—Meeting for Mamooks
on Tuaaday, October 31. All Out!!
There la still room for some probationers. 12:30 South end of Brock
NOTICE—Transportation wanted:
Vicinity of 39th and Vine. Call
KErr. 3200Y.
NOTICE—Al Dean requests that
all men and women Interested ln
cheer-leading hand in their names
immediately at Mamooks club-
rooms, Brock Hall,
Put your dollar down on 1942
Totem   now—in   Pub.   Office.
Editor,  The  Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
As a puzzled student, I would
like to know the reason why "The
University Yell is not given after
each of the social functions?" t
would much appreciate an ansi"':_
to  this  question.    Yours  truly,
ED. NOTE: Dear P. S., maybe
one of the Mamooks will come
forward with an answer to that
Fraternity and Sorority
Printing and Engraving
Our Speclatly
S66 Seymour St.
NOTICE—-Audrey    de    Pencier    la
asked  to  call   at   the   Book   Exchange   for   an   English    2   text
that ahe paid for.
Also   the   unknown   Joe   College
who paid  no  less than  $1.00 for  a
Psych.   A  text kindly call  around
at   the   same  spot  to  pick   up  his
or her prize.
$275.00 Offer
Foto - Nite
at the
Wednesday, October 15, 1941
Convivus Scribit
All Veddy Chummy
As We Play Ex-Byng
•    UNDISMAYED btjt Somewhat dampened by old  Jupe
Pluvlus, English Rugby returned to the Stadium  Saturday when Ex-Byng defeated Varsity in a friendly match
by a score of 9-3.
The principal artists in this stirring melodrama of the
cleats were Varsity our heroes, and Ex-Byng, a group Of
U.B.C. men masquerading in the colours of their old school
The   fact   that   the   Scarlet   and a_____-----__---___---____________---__-i
Grey outfit ran across the Blue
and Gold iln* three times to a
single retaliation by the Collegians ls perhapa Incidental, for
both teama agreed that they had
a  marvelous tlm*.
In this spirit of cameraderie the
scorers wish to remain anonymous.
And tar be lt from us to reveal
their secret when we don't eve .
know ourselves.
While the game in Itself had
nothing at stake it did give us a
chance to look over what Varsity
haa tn the way of rugby material
and, dear reader, all ia not lost!
• STARDUST—Mack Buck played hia uaual energetic gamo
. . . both teams played short-
handed . . . footballers Zoblnskl,
Carmlchael, Frith, and Morrltt
came out for a Uttle relaxation
after finishing a stiff workout at
the grid game . . . Some of laat
year'a stars failed to put ln an
appearance but the freshies Impressed . . . Chuck Cotterall handled the whistle . . . Lineup included Buck, T. Johnson, Zabln-
ski, Eckman, Brandon, Morrltt,
Sutherland, Frith, Plommer, Stevenson,   and   Hicks.
• Co-Ed Sports
• THE PING PONG schedule,
aided and abetted by the advice to beginners appearing on
this page, started yesterday noon
when Education played Commerce.
The Badminton playoffs also began Tuesday when First Year
Arts beat Second Year Arts in
three  sets.
Nancy Fleck and Joan Frost of
first year, June Lake and Nancy
Greer of second year, wero the
teams on which the result depended. The first set second year
won 15-6, and ln the second the
first year team surprised everyone by winning 15-3. At the beginning of the third set. both
teams showed signs of fatigue,
although the second year toam
didn't have the stamina that
first   year   possessed.
Although loth Fleck and Frost
were slightly weak on short shots,
both were good in individual play,
with Nancy Flock taking the honours; for tho host form. June Luke,
well known tennis, player, seemed lacking in her usual vitality,
hut recovered surprisingly toward
the  end   and  it was a   close   finish,
Fleck's smashing drives saved
tlio, day for first year who won
the   game   13-8.
Tho SophotiL.ro players were
Marguerite Neil. Mary Alice Wood.
June Lake. Paulino Green. Allison Mi'Eiiin, and Dorothy Ilebb.
The Freshette c;roup included
Nancy Fleck, Joan Frost, Marjorie
Lane. Lois; Reid, Joan Nieolls,
and   D'llic   Farrell.
Mies Moore warns that "Girls, it
behooves yon to be out in time.
1 e.uuso fifty points is tiie forfo't
for any team being five niinulei
A bonus of ono hundred points
wi'.l be eiven to every team that
plays   every   gsmc   of   tho   series.
Tlie games are played for thu
best two out of three and are run
off   in   doubles.
Last Saturday s grass hockcv
game was defaulted lo the Gold
and Blue giving Varsity their win
of   the  season.
game definitely set for
Homecoming weekend, the
Thunderbird Canadian football team staged their first
earnest workout on Monday
in a practice game.
Despite driving rain, the holiday practice had a good turnout
and two teams were picked at
random for a three-quarters ot
an hour practice game with Johnny Farina playing quarterback for
one team and Austin Frith ditto
for the other.
In the practice game, duitng
which scores were made by flashy
playing on the part of Messrs.
Frith and Ray Gorman, Gus Carmlchael suffered a badly cut eye
and two chipped teeth. Hans
Swinton also shows signs of the
battle    (unconfirmed).
Starring ln the backfleld wero
Johnny Farina, Bud Spiers, and
Ray Gorman. Currle fought a good
battle at centre, and Carmlchael
and McGhee were outstanding In
the   guard   positions.
There will be a practice every
night    this   week.
For  Men   Only
Agriculture,   sneezed   a   double
year, win over Science '44 in Intramural volleyball play last Friday
In Gymnasium. The scores were
21-12,   21-8.
While their brudder "reds" were
losing their respective "shirts",
Science '45 likewise felt the axe
from  Arts '44, 8-15,  12-15.
In the initial fray Jim Scott for
the Engineers played all over tho
floor, whilst his adversary Sandy
Hay, "Seed" star, kept chopping
'em down for Aggies.
Thus, the victors Agriculture and
Arts '44 square off in the second
round championship flight. The
two Science squads hook up in
consolation   battle.
Today at noon on the maplewood, Arts '42 meet tholr younger
kind Aits '45 in the opener. All
team reps should watch the gym
bulletin board for the other game,
according to Van Vllet, Director
in  chargo  of  Intramurals.
• PERHAPS    the    readers    have
been   reading  much  ado   about
military training and sports et-
cetra and so on, but if you've not
tired of the subject, here's a new
Robert W. Edwards, Assistant
Direct, r of Athletics at University of Illinois is of tho opinion that
"if we are to improve the nation's
de.e.it-e of physical fitness during
those times, wo must turn to more
vigorous type of activity—weight
lifting,   for   instance."
Mr. Edwards presented the startling fact that 50'". of army volun-
tci":: and 90'; of air corps applicants in tho United States forces
wero rejected because of physical
'• MEN'S INTRAMURALS, dormant since 1939-40, opened
up again for business last Friday noon when energetic
males ripped off the lid with volleyball (as above) in the
Gym and English rugby-In the stadium. While the Aggies
and Arts '44 were clashing with Science '44 and Science '45
at the net game indoors, the Frosh fifteen was trouncing
Aggies at rugby in the rain. All this went on as M. L. Van
Vliet, rabid proponent of inter-class sport, stood happily on
the sidelines.
Men's Intramurals
Aggies beat Sc. '44 — 21-12, 21-8
Arts '44 beat Sc. '45 — 15-8, 15-12
English Rugby:—
Frosh 9 — Aggies 0.
Arts '42 vs. Arts '45.
Them's hard words stranger, but
doggone it, their true.
Thus, the question arises, assuming that a comparable figure
would refer to Canada, what can
the  university do about it?
Our answer Is that U.B.C. can
and Is offering physical classes to
Improve our military efficiency.
For men only, among other things,
weight  lifting  is offered.
To quote Mr. Edwards again,
"Weight lifting Increases the individual's muscle tone, develops
body resistance, and gives one an
organic vigour that he Is unlikely
to  possess  otherwise."
If you doubt this, try it sometime.   And  we  do   mean   "try  it."
Underneath our football stands
Varsity behemoths may vvork out
with the barbell equipment at all
houra. Student Instructors ore always willing to demonstrate weight
lifting  technique.
Two arm curl, deep knee bend,
prono press and abdominal raise
aro suggested exercises for all-
round development, the Director
In the stadium gym, there are
weights ranging from 2'/a to 50
pounds', heavy and not-so-heavy
bars, and all necessary auxiliary
equipment. All, like the highway
pedestrian,   enjoy   a   good   lift.
It might be a good way in
which to reduce that bulging waist
line. You know fellows, or is that
too   personal?
•    MEMORY   BOX:
Voluntary physical activity is
scheduled at the following hours:
Golf — Tuesday, Friday 12:30 Stadium; Boxing — Monday, Thursday 4:30, Stadium; Tumbling —
Thursday 12:30, Gym; Basketball —
Monday, Wednesday 2:30, Gym;
and Badminton — Thursday 1:30,
Squash players! See M. L, Van
Vliet  in  office.
Put   your   dollar   down   on   1912
Totem   now—in   Pub.   Office.
League Ruling
Helps Varsity
Soccer Team
the Varsity Soccer team
is a new ruling, passed at a
Wednesday League executive meeting held last Friday
night, that states that no
Coast League players may
be used by the Wednesday
loop squads  this  year.
Last season the midweek outfits wero allowed to use three
roundballers from the senior
leagxie. This was of use to all the
teams but tho Blue and Gold.
Other members of the weekday
league will bo Pro-Roes, Woodwards, and City Police. First
games will be played a week Wednesday,   October   22.
Coach Charlie Hitchings has
called a Thunderbird soccer practice for 3.15 today on tho upper
playing fiold. In case of rain, a
meeting will be held In tho stadium.
SKI CLUB—At a recent meeting of
tlie Varsity Ski Club the following executive was elected: President: lii'tiio Mason, Vice-President, Charles Woodward; Sec-
relarv, Stanley Burke; Treasurer,   Doug  Taylor.
CLUH—-"The Fine Art of Propaganda" will be the topic delivered
by Dr. D. H. Russell of the Department of Education at the Initial meeting of the club, to be held
at the home of Professor F. H.
Soward. 1820 Allison Road at K
o'clock tonight. Upperclassmen are
9 I SUPPOSE that my career In
sport could really be said to have
started when my Auntie Ether
gave me a pair of running shoes
for   my   twenty-first  birthday.
Everyone agreed that thla was
an unusual display of affection on
the part of Auntie Ether, who
had never before given me anything, except the mumps when I
was six. Nevertheless, I recognized the shoe* Immediately aa that
type which Woodward'* throws
ln free with the purohaae of a
pall of lard, and I made repeated
attempts to dispose of them without a trace, only to be foiled by
fate   and   a   persistent   plumber.
Fearing that we might atlll be
excluded from Auntie Ether'a will,
th* family severely criticised thia
abortive attempt to liquidate her
gift, urging m* to wear the ghastly  running  shoes.
"Run around," aald the family,
"or else."
In a apecial meeting, lt was deolded that it would be necessary
to have the tread worn off th*
shoes before New Year's day,
when Auntie would be coming
around to tak* back her Christmas  card.
"You might try playing Badminton," auggeated someone.
"What's badminton?" I snapped
"It's a sort of Indoor aport, \
"Like post-office?" I demanded.
"Or do I have to use both lungs?"
A  guilty  silence settled  on th*
group.  I looked wildly  from face
to face, blanching at what I «aw
written   there.
"You don't mean," I -choked,
"you don't mean it'a exercise?"
Some bowed their heads silently, while othera turned away
shame-faced. For a minute th*
world seemed to spin around eras-
liy, but I somehow managed to
get a grip on myself.
"IU do lt," I whispered, blowing
my nose sibllantly.
"I'll do lt for the family!"
The next evening I was formally dressed for the sacrifice. Grandpa had disinterred a mouldy pair
of long, khaki shorts with the legend "Shuswap Scouts, Troop 5"
blazoned across the shank, and
these hung limply to below the
knees. Another member furnished the raquet, while a third supplied the strings.
"Shouldn't he take a shuttle?"
someone   asked.
"Naw. They'll give him the bird
as soon  as  he starts playing."
I shook hands all around, slipping an envelope into Grandpa's
hand, in case I should fall to come
back, and a few minutes later was
slinking  into the  gymnasium.
There I was somewhat startled
to see a large number of larger
women lying on their backs with
their feet in the air. It looked like
the symptons of mass ptomaine
poisoning, but, supposing it to be
part of the game of badminton,
I assumed the proper position and
started   kicking   phlegmatlcally.
Then,i abruptly, a behemoth off
to starboard shrieked, and reared
up on her haunches, pointing a
fat forefinger at me. Immediately
the rest heaved off the floor with
shrill cries, huddling together and
staring at me.
"Well, I guess I'm 'if!" I laughed  nervously.
At this, a beefy amazon, evidently onm ot the ringleaders, stepped up to me, glaring belligerently.
"Are you a woman?" she snarled.
"Don't let these aborts fool you,
madam," I aaid stiffly. "I ahar*
"Then how dare you sneak in
with us girls' Pro-Rec class?" ahe
shouted, as the others growled
"I came to play badminton," I
"The badminton club met last
night," she returned hotly. "HUnk
again,  brother!"
They were closing ln on me now,
like a herd of elephant* who all
have their eye on the aame young
sapling, so that I had a sudden
desire to travel. In fact, "Shuswap
Scouts, Troop 5" rapidly becam*
an illegible blur as I aped out ot
range of their hoarse crlea.
That   evening ended my  career
. ln aport. Auntie Ether  died soon
after, leaving everything to a pet
We burled the running shoe*
with her.
• A Year Ago. •
18, 1940, was a happy one tor
U.B.C. and especially the Pub.,
for newa came that Ozzie Durkln's
1940 Totem had been awarded
first claaa honours . . . Thla
was one more thing to celebrate when Ubyaaey edltora feted
"The Great Ood Thoth" at their
annual brawl ... A hundred
students Invaded Victoria on
Thanksgiving Day to see Thunderbird footballers beaten 23-12 by
the Revellers . . . Mr. M. L. Van
Vllet warned that students must
not lead his dog "Varsity" into
erring ways or he would be forced to shoot that canine campua
Institution . . . Col. G. M. Shrum
ousted Ubyssey and downtown reporters from a meeting called to
clear up difficulties of Science-
men's schedules caused by military training . . . Al Wallace -was
declared victorious in that notorious contest when he named the
Caf kitten "Blackout" . . . Most
Reverend A. U. de Pencier. D.D.,
received Doctor of Laws honoris
causa, highest honour accorded by
the University, at the Autumn
Put   your   dollar   down   on   1942
Totem   now—in  Pub.   Office.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items