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The Ubyssey Nov 4, 1941

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 ftS&MkW
PUBLISHED TWICE WEEKLY BY THE PUBLICATIONS BOARD OF THE UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
VOI.. XXIV
VANCOUVER, B. C, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1941
No. 13
Totem Pep Meet Thursday
Poulcats, Singers
To Assist Contest
•    ALL STOPS ARE OUT for the Totem Pep Meet.
The day: Thursday; the time: noon hour; the band: Sid
Poulton's.
No use being cryptic—its the biggest rally to hit the
campus since Mart Kenney came out three years ago.
Your AU-Amerlcan Totem, picked by candid, skilled
observers as the best yearbook produced at a Canadian University, is all set to show the students just what can be done
with University talent.
Too   often,   the   Totem  feels,  is        ____________________-_-_-------■--_---■-
emphasis placed on off-the-cam-
pua entertainment. Too little attention la paid to campus talent,
juat as too little attention ls paid
to student effort, such aa the Tat-
Thus, Thursday's pep meet.
Coincident with thia pep meet,
the Totem Is staging K sales slogan contest. Aa In, farmer years, a
free copy of the 1942 Totem wtll be
offered to the student, dr club,
entering a winning slogan.
The deadline for the contest **
aat at Wednesday- neon, aad the
winner wtll be announoed at the
pep meet.
Along With the Varaity orchestra, the staff Is lining up the
band's charming vocalists, Connie Dier»cn and Jean Foulkard,
and Is angling for the services of
the mystery trio who recently
sang with  Dal  Richards.
In line with the policy of playing
up University talent, plans are
alao being made to introduce to
the students their own 1942 basketball  team.
Last year's hoop squad, which
won the Dominion championship,
has been shorn of many familiar
faces — the team that played last
Saturday   were  strangers   to  most.
The Totem plans to introduce
you  to  your team.
The Totem also plans to introduce   you   to   your   yearbook.
And incidentally, without being
in the least subtle, the Totem
hopes to sell you a copy of this
year's book.
Thursday, then, Is Totem Pep
Meet Day, Wednesday ls Totem
Slogan Day. Any day Is Totem
Day—you can buy one In the Pub.
New Radio
Show Starts
This Week
The Radio Society will present
a new sports program over CJOR
at 6:30 Wednesday, thc time formerly occupied by ace commentator,
Leo   Nicholson.
Taking part In Friday's production will be Albert Miller and Don
McMillan. Sports news and features will highlight the program.
A novel newsroom show entitled
"University News Room," made Its
Initial appearance on CKWX Saturday, at 6:15. Both programs will
be weekly features. Taking part In
the Saturday show were Albert
Miller, Don McMillan, Lou Mon-
asch, Sheila McKay, Bill Webber,
and Phyllss NeMetz, Radio Society
director.
Scripts were handled by Bill
Wilbur and Peggy Reid.
Chicagoites
Rush to Pay
Totem Fees
• FAME MOVES — but quick.
Just   as   Totem   salesmen   were
expanding chests, expounding to
dubious studenta on the merits of
buying a copy of the AU-Amerlcan
Totem, came a letter.
From Chicago, Illinois.
It waa from the Jahn and Oilier
Engraving Company ot Chicago
(nationally famous In the trade)
who were desirous of purchasing a
copy (they wanted to pay |3.00)
of laat year'a prlie-wlnnlng Totem.
From Chicago.
That guy, Totie, really travels.
New Army
Letter Style
Seen Here
• COLONEL SHRUM has receiv
ed his first airgraph letter.
Bill English, who Is now doing
special submarine and aircraft detection work aboard the H.M.S.
Ajax, sent it to him from somewhere ln the Middle East.
English was an honours student
Tn physics at this unlveralty and
enlisted while studying for his Ph.
D. at the University of California.
As explained by Dr. Shrum, the
men on Active Service write their
letters on an ordinary letter form
and this ls then photographed with
a special film called microfilm.
Two or three hundred letters are
contained  ln  one  film.
The microfilm, enclosed in a
small tin, Is flown to Britain, enlarged on a special Airgraph form,
and forwarded to the person to
whom It is addressed.
Committee
Gives Up;
No Advice
• FURTHER EVIDENCE of declining student spirit at U.B.C.
is revealed In the two successive
failures of the meetings called by
the committee investigating elections.
The meetings, called for last
Thursday and Monday, were both
called off because of Insufficient
support from the student body.
Bloodhounds Called Off;
Kidnapped Palm Home
•     "THE MYSTERY of the Potted Plant" was solved Monday to the satisfaction of all  persons  intrigued  by the
recent   kidnapping  of   the  plant. from   the   D.U.   table   last
week.
The Dirty Nine Undone
. . by Pubster Lancelots
Above is shown a bit of fast action in a previous
Publications-Council battle. Usually taking the form of a
basketball ganie, these historic annual scenes of strife may—
and usually do—end up in a catch-as-catch-can conflict. This
season's struggle will be held next Friday noon.
Pubsters Promise
Council's Defeat
•    THE GREATEST athletic event of the year—the pub-
councll basketball game, threatens to turn into another
classic rout for the mighty men of the publications board next
Friday at noon.
Pub Fighters
Early Monday the plant was
found sitting placidly on the table
with a note from the Alph Delta
around the stalk. "Plant for sale
—   $100"   It   read.
Dave Robinson, pledge who
brought    the    allcdgedly    valuable
Item from his home, Is relieved
to have it back safe and sound.
This affair has not discouraged
the boys however, who plan to
bring a Christmas tree during
December.
. . of Yesteryear
SPC'ers Mix
Worlds Grief
Dances Songs
SONG, DANCING, PLAY and
Incidentally som-' discussion on
social problems ma-ked the week
end camp of the Social Problems
Club. The camp, overlooking the
waters of Horseshoe Bay, was
visited by twenty-five club members.
Students arrived at different
times during the afternoon and
night of Saturday. After supper
clubbers threw themselves into a
wild dance; at midnight, all -were
forced to retire to hastily-constructed  beds.
Real purpose of the camp came
to the fore when a discussion of
current problems tok place. Under
the chairmanship of Frank Bertram four members outlined problems. Archie Bain talked on "Events leading to the War," Harold
Burks on "The Position of Canada
in the War," Elspeth Munroe on
"Soviet Union" and Gordon Bertram on "Post War Reconstruction."
The whole group took part in
these discussions and many
brought forward problems of their
own. Work was resumed after
lunch.
For twenty-flve years now the
pub has convincingly trounced the
dirty nine. Last year Jack Margeson lead the fourth estate to a
29-12 victory, a tremendous triumph when you consider that the
pub team was only on the floor
for one period. They retired from
the game when lt became evident
that the puny councillors were
faced with a terrible white-washing.
The council, with the aid of atep
ladders and janitors were able to
amass only 12 points in the remaining   three   periods.
This year the pub chief, Archie
Paton, predicts another great victory for tlie pub.
"It's In the bag" he stated Monday, "we have a great team this
year. We expect to meet with dirty
tactics, as council will be desperate tn their attempts to stop our
"well-oiled" machine-, but wei"!!
molder dem bums."
NOTICE—There will be a meeting of all reporters In the Pub
office at 12:30 today.   Everyone out.
Teams Paired
In Forumites'
Word War
• WITH THE PUBLICATION of
the draw ln the debating contest held by the Parliamentary
Forum, lt Is announced that a
regular Forum meeting will be
bo held tomorrow, Wednesday, In
Arts 100 at noon.
Following are the list of entrants ln the trophy competition
to date:
John Cowan and David Williams
vs. Harris McLean and Elliott
Montador; Peter McGeer and Les
Carbert vs. Wilma Smith and Viva
Freeman; John Anderson and Eric
Brown v3. Grant Livingstone and
Carson Manzer; Chuck McNeely
and Harvey Edwards vs. Mike
Voung and Hugh Hall; Leslie
Raphael and Anthony Scott vs.
J. Currle and Leslie Drayton;
Frank Bertram and Ted Scott vs.
Ted  Speers and Foster  Isherwood.
Those who are requested to
secure partners Immediately are:
Byron Estey, Morris Berson, Hope
Hewitt  and Harold Burks.
AMS Office Charges
Council Accepts
McKim Resignation
• FOLLOWING a thorough Investigation into the administration of the Alma Mater office by Student Council, that
body accepted the resignation of Accountant Arthur McKim
at a special meeting Saturday.
Council To
Fete   AeMeSe
Secretary
• STUDENT COUNCIL will en
tertain Miss Hilda Fox, A.M.S.
secretary who leaves the campus
for a new position thla month, at
a dinner tonight ln the Dolphin
Tea-Rooms before the regular
weekly   meeting.
Miss Tess Rader, at present a
stenographer in the A.M.S. office,
will assume the duties of the popular secretary.
Meantime, she Is coaching Miss
Betty Clugston, newly appointed
stenographer, in the .office routine. Betty waa a student here last
year, and la therefore familiar
with the undergraduate aotlvities.
Tea Dance
Wednesday
In Brock
• WEDNESDAY    AFTERNOON
from 3:30 to 6, the Women's
War Work Committee will sponsor
an Informal tea-dance in Brock
Hall.
Admission will be Uo for men
and 10c for Women. Everyone la
urged to come "Dutch", and to
mix "In a more friendly manner
than at the previous affair."
The convenor, Brenda Phillips,
declares that there will be very
little expense and pointa out that
practically all the proceeda will be
available for donation to the Red
Cross.
Book Market
Pays Up Today
In A.M. Office
• WELCOME NEWS to all holders   of   Book   Exchange   credit
slips ls that today is pay-off day.
From 2 p.m. on, the A.M.S. office
will be prepared to meet the Influx  of creditors.
It will be necessary to present
all credit carda before payment
can be made.
At present It ls believed that
Tueaday la the only day to obtain
payment, but there is a possibility
that the time limit will be extended.
Mayhew Essay
Prize Contest
Held Nov, 8
• ATTENTION   is   called   to   the
Mayhew  Prize Essay Contest. The
subject of the essay will be POST
WAR RECONSTRUCTION POLICIES IN THE DOMINION OF
CANADA. Contestants will write
their essays under examination
conditions on Saturday, November 8. All those intending to enter
this contest should leave their
names ln the Registrar's Office not
later than Thursday, November 6.
Mr. McKlm was appointed to
the position by last year'a Council after Sutherland Home had retired from the offloe last February.
DISSENTION
Since that time Council haa
noted that affairs ln the A.M.S.
office have not been running aa
smoothly as in previous years. The
trouble was brought to a head
last week when Miss Hilda Fox,
A.M.S. secretary since 1936, resigned to take a position with n
shipping firm downtown. Investigation showed that the co-operation vital to the smoo^l functioning of the office was lacking.
Council today inserted an advertisement ln downtown papers asking for applications fr the vacated
position. There ls a atrong possibility that S. Home, who la at
present living in Vancouver, wtll
answer the application, although
no confirmation of thla was immediately available.
Council Statement
After studying conditions in the
Alma Mater Society office, the
Council haa decided that aome reorganisation la definitely necessary.
For aome time now, the efficiency and co-operation Which Is so
necessary for the proper administration of student affaire has been
lacking.
Since our flrat responsibility lies
with the Student Body, the Council felt obligated to take Immediate
atepS to remedy the situation.
TED McBRIDE,
A.M.S. President.
COTC Men
Will March
Nov. 11th
• SELECTION OF 100 MEN between the heights of 5 feet 11
Inches and six feet one Inch to
represent the Basic and COTC at
tbe Armistice Day Observance,
November 11, will make the unit
one of the smartest In the parade.
The representative Unit will be
lander command of Mr. Hutchinson with Mr. Fraser Jamieson 2
I. C. and will include two N.C.
O.'s, Sergeant D. Mitten and C.Q.
M.S. W. T. Mann.
The Air Force Training Plan got
under way last week with It's
first lecture Until Christmas men
taking the Air Force Training
course will continue then* military
training on Saturdays with the
Basic group, while taking their
Air Force lectures during the
week.
Misdeamours of COTC men will
in future if of a serious nature or
such that the men thereby display
their lack of interest, be punished
by reversion to the Basic group.
Already some men have returned
to the Basic, a few of their own
request and others aa a result of
skipping lectures or showing their
disinterestedness.
L7.B.C. Woman Composer
Of "All I Do ls Dream"
•    WEDNESDAY NIGHT at 9:00 p.m., a fourth year Arts
student is going to have the thrill of hearing her first
published composition played over CBR.
The  student,   Dorothy Hamilton, ____________-_______-___-------_---■--_•
ls well known to many of tho stu-
dnts. Interviewed regarding the
composition, Dorothy said thot she
has been composing since the age
of twelve, but had never bothered
to write any of her tunes down,
being content to store them in her
head. However, some friends
heard this last one and urged her
to write it down. Phyliss Dilworth,
niece of our former English professor,  and a former  Varsity stu
dent, composed words for the
piece and together they called It
"All  I  Do Is Dream."
"It wa3 a great surprise to me,"
recalls Dorothy, "when I heard
that arrangements had been made
to   broadcast  It."
Dorothy has been studying piano
and voice for a great many years.
She Intends, after this year, to go
down to Boston to continue he-"
studles. Page Two
THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, November 4, 1941
•  From  The  Editor's  Pen  »  *>  *
H^^_^Mii^_B_H_^_a_aa_H_M_a_a_M_i_MaM_^_i_MaB_i_HB_H_H_^_aB_aMaa
A Prodigal Returns
(EDITOR'S NOTE: Ws take great pleasure today In presenting an editorial by ope
who used to grace these columns every issue
two years back. He Is none other than John
Oarrett- now Second-Lieutenant Oarrett of
the P.P.C.L.I., who was ths "great god" of
tits Pub during the 1630-40 term.
He Is renewing acquaintances en the
campua thla week prior to leaving tor
his unit In the East.)
Oueat editorials are rather Uke after
dinner speeches but the unfortunate part
about them ls they are not preceded by a
reasonably satisfying repast. After all, one
can always produce an appropriate remark
or so, provided that the dinner haa been of
an inspirational or, at the very least, of a
stimur-Sing character! In consequence, I
commence these few lines with no adequate
fortification, either material or spiritual/and
my one sincere hope is that some will voluntarily read to the end, rather than doing so
from an exaggerated sense of duty.
,a
To exclaim at the outset that everything
appears to have changed slnoe I last was
here would be sacrlllgeous falsification of
the true state of affairs; ih faot, I personally
detest 'alums' who delight in auoh misrepresentation of the facta. Those features of
our Csmpus which hsvs remained upper*
most in my mind during the psat ysar ahd
a half have not bean buried by the dust of
eighteen months- and I do not feel lilts aft
outsider, nor an old man!
My feelings, on the contrary, ware mors
like an offspring returning to roost. Without becoming submerged in sentimentality,
I might Mention that the sight of the Cam
pus in Autumn raiment, harassed students
changing lecture rooms, of the Caf with
wire chairs and coffee tipplers, of the gracious Brock Hall Lounge and of the seething
Publications Office filled me with slightly
nostalgic ecstasy.
But let it not be judged from the fort-
going that I failed to notloe an embryonic
structure on our, parking lot of 'old' or that
I accepted the new 'professionalism' in student administration with but- a shrug of my
shoulders. I offer congratulations to those
responsible for each of the 'innovations'—
if a building oan bs so termed!
It is now quite apparent that I have
written enough if not too muoh, and I intend without more ado to conclude, but, aa
is well known, leave-taking oan be extraordinarily difficult. To close with apt quotations from the literary masters is formality
itself, and merely to cease writing is 'poor
composition'. There ls but one alternative
and that, I think, to wish all the vary best
of luck as we each proceed along our respective paths.
And one more word . . . never forget to
blow about the University of B.C.
Irrespective of what locality you may
ba in, there Lt the inevitable grad. from
Point Orey; thsrs is always aoms poor soul
who will gladly drink to ths health of tit*
Thunderbird. In the short time I have been
'In life' I have repeatedly run •aoroas the
products of theae halls In every part of
Canada.
University life and Campus memories
seen to live on end prosper as tints toddles
merrily by, constantly nourishing the desire
to return to books and faces left behind.
The Mummery   -^ j**..
e I HAD ALWAYS thought of the Library
as a sort of sanctuary, a place to win
friends and infuriate librarians. If you were
in a whimsical mood, you could even try to
study there.
The other day, however, it was the
scene for the first of a series of ugly episodes
that reduced me to slinking furtively about
the campus like a refugee from a Vancouver
Liberal Committee.
I was no sooner through the revolving
doors than I had a feeling that all was not
right. Then, peering into the semi-gloom, I
made out a figure standing grimly at the
bottom of the left stair-case. It was a woman.
She had a tin-can in her hand, and a belligerent glint in her eye. Instinctively I felt
that here was an enemy.
So, humming quietly as I admired my
fingernails, I sidled over towards the other
stairs. For a moment I thought I was going
to make it, but then I heard that deadly
rattle behind me, and the next instant she
was blocking my path, with her chin stuck
out about an inch from my eyes (she was
bigger than I).
"Self-denial!" she barked, shoving the
can into my stomach.
"I've already denied myself in four different buildings!" I protested, backing away.
"Well, deny yourself here," she snapped
sarcastically, "and make it a nickel even."
I didn't like the way her right hand
bulged in her coat pocket, and I had a quick
vision of sinking to the floor, riddled with
lead. I fumbled nervously with my purse,
mentally judging my chances of making a
dash for it.
"Take your time, playboy," snarled the
fiend. "We wouldn't want you to do anything you might regret."
Taking a deep breath, I babbled:
"I have some tokens here if you would
care to take them down to the Foreign Exchange Board ..."
She shook her head slowly, from side to
side, at the same time rattling the tin, to
give the effect of a copperhead about to
strike.
"If you've got any Roman money in
there, you can forget about that, too," she
said.
I finally found a coin and dropped it
into the can with a cheap chink.
"You'd better go and rest somewhere
now," advised the extortionist, and, catching
me by the arm, added in a hoarse whisper:
"Promise you won't write Ilsley about this?"
I was still fuming when I went down
to the Caf for lunch, only to be stopped at
the door by another female, every bit as
rugged and uninhibited as the first.
"I want your blood," she stated quite
simply.
"You must be thinking of three other
chaps," I laughed. "I've never even seen
you before."
"Oh there's nothing personal in it," she
retorted.
"Theres nothing personal in YOU wanting MY blood?" I demanded incredulously.
"Sister, I'd hate to see you get intimate!"
I tried to get through the door again,
but a beefy arm shot out to catch me just
under the Adam's apple.
"The Red Cross needs your blood —
now," insisted this vampire in ankle sox.
"Shall I pull into a pit, or will you drain
me here?" I roared furiously.
"What's your name, please?" she enquired calmly. "I'll put you down for a pint."
"A pint!" I  screeched.   "Why  I've  got
red  corpuscles that have  never even seen
other   red   corpuscles!   I've   got   veins   I've
never even used.   I have to give two weeks'
notice before I can blush! My hemoglobin . .
i-
"Name, please?"
"Look, sister," I pleaded softly, "I don't
want to set the world on fire, all I want is
a piece of pie and a cup of coffee. Surely
that's not too much to ask?"
There was a low, ominous murmur behind me, and I realized that a crowd had
gathered. There were cries of "Gwan, give
her your blood!", and I thought I heard
somebody mention lynching, or it might have
been leeching.
Faced with the prospect of losing my
blood the hard way, I was now obliged to
beat a hasty retreat, pushing out through
a hostile mob, and even in the quad I had
a feeling people were pointing at me and
whispering:
"He's the guy who wouldn't give his
blood.   Let's hiss!"
I've been eating my lunch in the U.B.C.
Forest lately.   Me and the other rats.
(MEMBER C.U.P.)
Issued twice weekly by the Students  Publication   Board   of   the
Alma Mater Society of the University of British Columbia.
Offlcet  Brock  Memorial  Building
Phone ALma 111.
Campus  Subscription—fl.TO
Mall Subscription--—«2.00
For Advertising
Standard   Publishing  Co.   Ltd.
81M W. 41st KErr. 1811.
EDITOR-Hf-CHttF
ARCHIE PATON
Senior Bdltors
Tueaday — —J_es Bewley
Friday   Jack McMillan
•ports Editors Jaek MeKlnlay
and Jack Ferry
Assistant Sports Editors  Chuek
Claridge and Jack Mathleasn.
News Managar ...—Andy Sneddon
Staff Phetagrapher -Allan Coe
Exchange Bdltor  . Doris
Fllmer-Bennett
Pub. Secretary  _?at Whelan
Aasociate Bdltors
Lucy Berton, Margaret Raid
REFORTOMAL STAFF
Ollbert Baal, Oraham
Joan BevertdgeJohn Boyd, Eleanor
Bryant, Harold Burks, Hugh
Cooke, Lee Qidney, Betty Hern,
Sheila Hides. Jack Klngaton. Basil
McDonald, Marjorie Saunders,
John Boon, Molra Sweeney, Vivian Temple, Letltla Ttemey, Bob
Wallaoe, Vivian Vlnesnt, Charles
Jehanaon, trances raulbos, BUI
MyhlU-Jonso, Boy BuahSeld, Jofcn
Oummow.
Bill Oalt, Terry Taylor, Sherry
WlUcooh*. Harry Franklin and
Oerry Spencer.
cmcv>_A_noM
Bob Manehleha, Jcgroe Smith,
Hubert MoKensie.
On TKe
OUTSIDE
BY PIERRE BERTON
It is always dangerous to write
a column about fraternities because
the Greeks are a touchy bunch
who are so used to having cracks
hurled at them that when anybody
writes anything at all about them
they think he ls being nasty.
Two Types
This is a column about two types
of people:
S 1. The guy who goes to Varsity
for a couple of years or more,
pans fraternities right and left,
then suddenly gets rushed by one,
joins lt, and becomes a dyed-in-
the-wool fraternity man.
S 2. The guy who gets rushed by
a fraternity, joins it, then goes
around telling non-Greeks how
lousy fraternities are.
I have met both these types and
I classify them under the general
title of Hypocrite.
Specimen No. 1 only kicked a-
bout fraternities ln hla pre-Oreek
yeara because he wasn't ln one
himself. It was a case of sour
grapes and once he had the little
gold badge firmly embedded on
hla vest (or his girl friend's) he
became strictly a clam as far aa
the antl-frat feeling Is concerned.
Specimen No. 2 felt he has to be
a jolly good fellow with the boys
who hated fraternities so in their
company he became a fraternity
hater too. He was something of
a hero—the black sheep of the
Slgna Fi Foo's for example.
On The Outside
Well, you meet these fellows on
the   Outside,   too.
Here's a rabid Socialist who hates
the Capitalistic System with a
burning hate. He has no dough,
this socialist, and he spends most
of his time In stuffy Uttle halls
yelling about Big Business or in
an equally stuffy Uttle attic writing left-wing  pamphlets.
One day this miniature Trotsky
tears off a 300 page novel—all about
tho Little Guy getting stepped on
by the Big Guy—full of the sordid details that the public eats up.
Before he knows It, our seedy
friend Is rolling In royalties and
being feted aa the Find of the
Literary Year. Presto! Desperate
Ambrose becomes a pillar of society, joins the Rotary Club and
votes Conservative at the next election.
Little Rollo
Here's another earnest young fellow. He's a scion of a wealthy
capitalist but he's turned his well-
WEAR A POPPY
Help Our Needy Veterans
Remembrance Day,
November 11th.
"Knew where I'm taking yew?"
*Te have e Sweet Cop - I hoeol"
•WKET CAPORAL CIGARETTES
»-nM#arw*/M» h* which tmhsec* cm* h» tm*h**i."
.
•   LETTERS  TO
THE EDITOR
Dear Sir:
I happened to aee an article In
the Vancouver Dally Province
concerning free tuition and subsistence allowances to be given to
those students who have entered
Active Service upon their demob-
UaaUon.
Following  the  establishment  of
peace there ia bound to be a per-.
iod ot adjustment and unrest. Thl* i
assistance  will   be   juat   what  ia
needed for those trying to get a j
new start in civil life.
I am sure that all thoso now In
the three aervloea or contemplating
entering tho aervloea will Join me
In expressing their appreciation.
Youra very truly,
Cadet W. K. WARDROPER.
BD. NOTBi Cadet Wardroper was
aa undergraduate at UJS.C. who
left laat year to Join the ansa*. He
la at  present at  O.T.C.
JAPANESE STUDENTS' CLUB—
Oeneral Meeting in Arts 307, Wednesday, November 5, at 12:30. All
out.
•   •   •   •
MUNRO PRE-MED. SOCIETY
SUPPER MEET-NO—Friday, November 7, at 6:20 p.m. In the Brook
Dining Room.   Speaker and Alms.
•   •   •   •
NOTICE — V.C.U. Thursday,  a
discussion,     "Will     Christ     coma
again."      Friday, a guest speaker
on "Christ In Social Service.'
DINE
AND DANCE
AT
HOTEL VANCOUVER
tailored back on the class that
nurtured him. Little Rollo'a decided to be a Communist and he's
getting a hell of a bang out of
hob-nobbing with what he stUl
terms   the  riff-raff.
WeU, our 20th century Young
Prince Hal goes out on tears with
the Falstaffs and Pistols of the day.
marches proudly In the workers'
parades, bleats about the revolution In the family circle, shocks
His family and awes his left-wing
friends.
Then Papa takes him aside on
his 21st birthday and says now listen son do you or don't you want
that vice-president's Job down at
the plant, because if you do x&u
better stop sowing those wild oats.
Whereupon Sonny Boy answers a
dutiful yes and the game Is over.
There's one In every fraternity.
Fraternity snd Sorority
Our Spseistly
DANCE PROGRAMMES
INVITATIOHS,  'AT ROMV
HiT-TBHBADS aad
CHRISTMAS CARDS
GEHRKE
M6 Seymour Sc
Ofin
'    AA    A
?zw*$ii
UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE
Hrs.: • a.m. to S pjn.i Saturdays 9 a.m. to noon
LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS, EXERCISE BOOKS  AND
SCRIBBLERS
AT REDUCED PRICES
Oraphlc Engineering Paper,  Biology Paper
Loose Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink
and Drawing Instruments
COLLEGE CLOTHES OF DISTINCTION
u     , jL**"**
315 Arts and Crafts Rldg.
PAc. 1028
*     0
Special Student Rate at - -
CAPITOL   -   ORPHEUM   -   STRAND   -   DOMINION
By Presentation Of Your Student Pass
Bette Davis,  Herbert
Marshall in
"THE   LITTLE   FOXES"
also
"Information Please"
CAPITOL   .
Henry Fonda, Joan
Bennett in
"Wild Geese Calling"
also "Moon Over Miami
with Betty Grable
STRAND
"Target For Tonight"
starring the R.A.F.
also
Ann  Sheridan in
"Navy Blues"
ORPHEUM
Mickey Rooney, Judy
Garland in
"Life Begins for Andy
Hardy"
also "Bullets for O'Hara'
DOMINION Tuesday, November 4, 1941
Joseph
Joseph
S JOSIE WAS In the hospital
last week having her tonsils
out — the big baby — so 1 thought
It would be kinda nice to take her
something. After racking my
brains for about an hour I finaUy
decided on a bed jacket from B.
M. Clarke's, 2517 Oranvllle Street.
Ita a rose satin one — eiderdown
type — Josle was really thrilled,
In fact ahe waa going to give me
a big kiss for it, only the nurse
kept beetling around. But I'll collect when Joaie'a better. I'm glad
that tonsils don't laat long. Dear
Dirty Don: Thanka for the Information about the handsome New-
manlte Scienceman who waa told
by a prominent Varaity boxer to
"leave off" his Kappa girl friend,
but next time pleaae leave me
namea. Love, Joseph Joseph.
Clarke's have snuggle-gown bed
Jackets too, and aoft fluffy bed
socks, but Josie already haa somo
of them.
•   •   •   •
S DID YOU EVER see a dream
. walking? Well I did — two ot
them in fact, one blonde and one
brunette. The blonde waa woarlng
a white crepe evening dress, long
sleeves, with gold embroidery on
the belt, and the brunette was
wearing a taffeta one ln varied
shades of rose — the skirt waa
made In panels varying from deep
wine to pink. It wa* really something different. And they both
oame from the ftoae Marie Dreas
Steppe MM West 41st Ave. Boy,
what a couple of honeys I A dark
Gamma Phi pledge isn't wearing
her FIJI pin any more — It seems
he went to a Co-ed with aome
other girl and ahe got mad — he
was at Ma pledge party with a
ahort dark freshette from Magee
. . . Rose Mart* haa lota of really
anaasy evening dresses. Just phono
Kerrisdale __74.
•   •   •   •
S THESE TALL OIRLS who
wear spike-heeled shoes ahould
not be allowed out with a medium-tall guy like me. I was awful
mad at a girl I took out on Saturday — she's really quite nice —
but she's on the tall side, and sho
wore high heels. I told her that
if she ever wanted to go out with
mo agt.in, she'd better get a pair
of Rae-son's low-heeled circs?
shoes, from Rao's Clever floor, d_3
Granville St. They really nre won-
deiful. Black suede is especially
pc pular, wilh different sorts of
ornament on the toes — and only
$4.95 ancl $.1.9ei. A cute, Screw-
baili-ili Phi Kap Sig wa:» having a
wonderful time at the pledge
party on Saturday. In fact he was
having such a wonderful time that
he doesn't remember spending a
good part of the evening ln someone else's car. When the car was
cleaned     out    the     next     morning
THE    UBYSSEY
Page Three
U.B.C. Student Survives Atlantic Wreck
Ship Sinks Under Artsman;
—But Still Loves the Sea
e TWENTY HOURS in an open boat tossing about on the
gale-swept waters of the North Atlantic, six hundred
miles from land, was the harrowing experience of Oeorge
Schuthe, fourth year Arts student, whose ship went down
on the way to England last November.
Oeorge shipped out of Vancouver on the boat as chief
wireless officer. He had previously been to tea aeveral times
to pay his way through college.
The ship had been With * eon- aMMMM^^MM^M^^MMa__aaBI
voy, which broke up off the Newfoundland coast. Just one week
previously the now famous Jervl-
Bay convoy had been attacked and
the tense atmosphere of an Atlantic crossing had been Increased
by  the news  of that attack.
A day after saving the convoy
the boat ran Into very heavy seas,
and the following night lt began
to leak badly. Then began an all-
night  vigil at the  pumps.
It proved to be a losing struggle
When the water reached the cargo
of paper, the pumpa were render
had been with the convoy came
to the soene and rescued tha survivors. They were taken back to
Canada and many of them were
taken to the hospital. Oeorge returned  to  Vancouver.
Disgusted with the aea? No.
Oeorge was on the coast boats all
summer and ls Just waiting a ca'l
from the navy so that he can return.
Engineering
Film Show
To-morrow
In former daya, promoters used
to drill for oil and trust to luck,
but today with the advance of
scientific technique, the petroleum
engineer can accurately determine
the location of oil bonansas.
In a speolal showing of engineering films tomorrow noon ln
the Auditorium the Unlveralty Engineering Sooiety and the Film
Society bring for the flrat all-un-
iverslty ahowing the story of oil
in a three-reel sound film entitled
"Petroleum   Geology."
Oeneral non-technical principles
underlying television, the new
science which will replace radio
and bring the world to the living
room are depicted ln a*one reel
film "Television."
•  The North American Campus
CuUed from publicationa which
arrive dally In our office from Universities all ovur the Continent,
the Ubyssey reprints the following Items, whloh may. Intereat the
atudent body aa a whole.
SEATTLE, WASH) Unlveralty of
Washington fraternity men are cooperating with the campus Defenae
Chest drive by donating the money
uauaUy apent on orchids for coeda
attending their formals to this
drive, lite girls, therefore, will be
presented instead with red feathers, emblems of Defenae Cheat
donation*
TUSCALOOSA, ALA. Unlveralty
of Alabama atudenta recently had
the pleasure of hearing Gladys
Swarthout, flrat guest of their Artist-Lecture aeries. A novel idea
instituted by one of the fraternities was to charge two packs of
cigarettes aa admission fee to their
recent informal. These cigarettea
will be sent to former students now
ln the army.
TORONTO, ONT. C.U.P. Queen's
University are including coeda in
their blood donation drive.
MONTREAL, P.Q., C.U.P. Studenta at McGiU University have
started a campaign for a mile of
pennies to go to the purchase of
Bren Ouns. Red ribbons will be
awarded studenta contributing
thirty pennies or more.
MUSIC APPRECIATION—Tueaday noon Dr. Sedgwick will be the
commentator at the Carnegie recording hour. He will Illustrate
hia talk on Elizabethan music from
the Carnegie collection.
Put  your  dollar  down   on  1942
Totem  now—ln  Pub.   Office.
ed useless and the ship slowly
filled  with  water.
At 7 a.m. the next morning lt
Waa evident that the struggle was
becoming useless and George aat
down at his key to aand out ths
dread call of shipping, S.O.S.
By I a.m. the situation waa dea-
perate. and the order to abandon
ship waa given. Than tha tea)
battle with the aea commenced.
The amall faoata yrmr* Uttle protection from tha raging aaaa, shipping water rapidly. The men wero
soaked. For twenty hours the battle with the cold and wet went
oh; and ao acute waa fhe suffering that two men In George's boat
died.
Finally   a  Norwegian  boat  that
there were seven hairpins in the
back seat. Gee, Josle never wears
hair pins.
e   e   e   e
S YOU KNOW. I was figuring lt
out on the calendar last night,
and discovered that there's only
43 more shopping days to Christmas. So I've been looking around,
and I discovered that Oeorge S.
Straith's Ltd., 905 Geargla St., have
some awfully nice things, ancl not
enly for Christinas — for example
Liberty silk scarves, handwoven
belts and slippers, hunting antl
ski-ing outfits for men. purses,
gloves hankies — just simply everything for smart "men and women. A red-haired Phi Kap Sigma
locked a dark V. G. pledge in the
back seat of his car one day, and
went tooting all over town, called
for a dark curly haired Theta,
stayed and talked to her for about
half an hour, and then took her
for a drive, with the D. O. still
locked   In  the back seat.
U.B.C  Grad Eastern Air Head
Shown on tour of duty is Flight-Lieut. Howard C.
Cotterell (right) accompanying H.R.H. the Duke of Kent,
inspecting airmen at Halifax. Flt.-Lt. Cotterell is a graduate
of this university. Now second in command at an eastern
station, he was a member of the first R.C.A.F. squadron to
go to England.
U|o*
^.°1S>
Elected by popular demand because they fit so perfectly
into your scheme of living! Crisply tailored, yet softly
feminine—of whitest of white Southwind fabric that washes
like a hankie. The beauty of these shirts too, is that they
.are so reasonably priced you can afford several. Long and
short sleeves, banded or tuck-in.  Sizes 14 to 20.
Jerkins
2.98 »"d S.98
A new member of the "Classic Combine", so smart and
colorful you'U find yourself wearing it day in and day out.
In fact, no college girl should be without at least one. Bright
scarlet should be your choice, in soft, warm flannel, slickly
buttoned up the front, with pockets for compact and sundry.
Green, brown, blue and Turf tan are all equally perfect.
Sizes 14 to 20.
3,98
Sportsuieor,  Spencer's,  Fashion Floor
Country Club
Loafer Tie
Put your feet in these and forget about them! They're
comfort plus—and right smart looking, too. Made of tan
calf with light tan moccasin trim—walled toe for plenty of
room and low heel for campus tramping. All sizes and
fittings from AAA to B.
5.75
Shoes,   Spencer's,   Fashion   Floor
DAVID  SPENCER
LIMITED Page Four
THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, November- 4',, _3F__.
9Birds Lose; Play Staeys Here Wednesday
Shores Lick UBC
47-35 In Opener
*    *    *     *
First Came: Shores 47, Varsity 38.
Next Came: Varsity ve. Staeys,
Wednesday, in U.B.C. Gym.
m    *    *    e
•    AFTER DROPPING their first game of the season last
Saturday night, 47-35 to a powerful Shore's team, Varsity's national cage champs tackle Staeys Wednesday night
for the first game on the campus.
In the game Saturday night, Shores took the lead from
the opening whistle and were never headed, in fact they
maintained a Comfortable margin throughout the game except in the third quarter when the Blue and Gold came
within four points.
In spite of the bad showing
made by Varaity in their opening
contest, it was quite obvious to an
observer that one of their real
faults waa lack of practice.
FRANKLIN OOOD
Harry Franklin showed up aa
the best student player on the
floor, potting a total of 7 pointa
to make him second high Varaity
man for the evening. Barton waa
tops  with  10.
The game started fast with Shores
taking an 8-polnt lead before Varsity countered. At quarter time
the Birds were oa the short end of
a 14-1 count and llkewiae at the
half -S-18.
Art Johnaon ecored hla flrat baaket Just after the half but Joe
Roaa aoon got lt back. Joe Ryan
then potted two free ahots and
field baskets by Art Barton and
Sandy Hay brought the Thunder
birds up to 30-26. The game picked up a bit and Varsity was making a definite bid to tie the acore.
In the last quarter the greater
experience ot the Shores team
told aa they again drew away
from the Blue and Gold winding
up with a IS point lead of 47-38.
Harry Kermode waa the only
player aent off on personals, leaving the floor in the fourth quarter.
Tne lack ot height waa another
pronounced mark that went a-
galnat the Birds. With Kermode
and Hay the only two over alx
feet, the atudenta were missing a
lot of rebounds that went to aome
of tha Shore giants.
SCORES! Hay 8, Barton IS, Kermode 3, Ryan 8, Sully, Johnaon 1,
Dean, Yorke 3, Franklin 7, Julian,
Mottlahaw 2.
Basket  Bull
BY CHUCK CLARIDGE
* HERE'S the lowdown on
the rest of our Thunderbird hoopers. All of these
are new to the squad this
year.
HARRY FRANKLIN—5'0", 1S5
lbs., guard. Harry comes from San
Diego State College. Harry's play
In workouts will Ukely gain him
a place in the starting Uneup. He
Is fast and hardworking, playing
good   steady   basketball.
ART JOHNSON—6', ISO lbs., for-
ward. This ls the first year of
Senior A for Art after playing for
the Frosh last season. Previous to
that Art played baU for the King
Ed High School and Chalmers
where he got hla start. Now he
la aiding othera at the church,
coaching a Junior and Int. B
aquad.
AL DEAN—S'll", 148 lbs., guard.
Better known on the campus for
his peppery cheer leading, Al
makes his debut lifio Senior company after a season with the Froah.
Previous to that Al played for
Ryerson  and Magee High  School.
HENRY ..MOTTISHAW — 5'11",
150 lbs., forward. "Hank", aa he
Is better known was a team mate
of Pat Flynn three season's ago at
Fort Albernl. Orig-nfdly from
Duncan, Hank played for the Victoria Dominoes for a while, now
starting for Varsity In his freshman year.
WALT JULIAN—S'll", 185 lbs.,
forward. Walt ia a New Westminster product playing ln the top
bracket   for   the   first   time.     Last
year he waa with Ex-Tech where
he established aome sort of a acoring record, chalking up 34 points
In one game. He la noted for hla
deadly one-handed ahot.
....
BRUCE YORKE—5*10", 186 lbs.,
center. Bruce Is a local boy, from
Lord Byng High School, playing
his first, Senior season. A spirited
player he was one of the mainstays
of CYO ln the Community League
last year,
* •    •    .
e,The Senior City League paid a
fitting tribute to "Hunk" Henderson, former Varsity Basketball
star i ,i>qw Interned ln Germany,
when his father tossed up the first
ball to officially open the season.
» . . .
S The Shores team came out with
a hew warmup drill that looked good. Then they carried tlds out
with a bunch of new plays that
they kept calling by numbers. It
got to a stage where the crowd
was  shouting  signals  for   them.
* *   •   .
• The Thunderbirds looked natty
Ut their nice new gold uniforms with blue trimmings. Last
year the players traded their outfits with the Toronto Orads after
the final game at the Forum ln
April.
....
S Varaity'a cheer leadera were in
attendance  led by  Bill  Norton
with   assistance   from  Eileen   Mc-
KUlop,     Connie    Dierason,     Terry
Taylor  and   Sherry  Wlllcocks.
....
• THEItE IS an  opening for two
basketball managers, preferably a Freshman and a Sophomore,
with managerial and basketball
experience. Anyone Interested Is
asked to phone ALma 1086Y after
six o'clock and ask for Mathleson.
___jmmT A* Your   Van
10f**9W^ Rate    at    i
Varsity   Pass   En-
to   a   Special
the   Following
Theatre-
(Except  Saturdays and Holidays)
VOGUE
Barbara Stanwyck, Henry
Fonda In 	
•YOU BELONG TO ME",
with Edgar'Buchanan
plus
Selected  Short  Features
«r«nt   llona Massey
0eOraBnCdBBa»»  """fa
International  Lady,,
"l«te,2Va* us" a M»»°""
.        »««»>   Hussey,   Melvyn
1 Douglas aad Ellen  Drew in
"OUR WIFE- *"* ,n
also "Badlands of Dakota"
pUVZA
PARADISE
Soccermen   Meet   Winless   Pro*\Rec$*
Ruggers Play Vanm Reps
In McKechnie Tilt Nov. 11
BY BILL OALT
•    WITH THE FIRST McKechnie Cup tilt set for Armistice
Day, against Vancouver Reps, only a week off, the largest rugger turnout in yeara is being whipped into shape by
Coach Tom Stewart.
Now that football is definitely a closed Issue, the same
fighting spirit characterized in it, la being shown in the thrice
weekly rugger turnouts of about fifty men.
___________________________________»■« xhe $ugby Club composed of a
goodly portion of high aehool stars
and seasoned by a sprinkling ot
aggressive veterans, aa well aa a
few converted football players, la
rapidly shaping up with the three
line looking exceptionally promising.
"We believe that In aplto et our
lack of time, with a Uttle mote
polish, the team'a lighting spirit
ahould give ua a good chance of
taking u_e cup this year," said
Chuck CotteraU, the team'a manager. "It really looks like a damn
Carlile
Confident
For Hockey
S OPENING TKE WINTER
aporta aeaaon for all enthusiasts of the more frigid pastimes,
hockey men of the campua gathered Sunday night at the Forum
to don the bladea and bash each
other with abandon.
With moat of laat year'a team
back In uniform and four hot, but
unnamed, prospects to make up for
the lose of Jim Harmer, manager
Jack Carlile ia confident of a highly successful season—provided some
competition can be dreamed up.
So far no league has been made
available to the Thunderbirds of
tho super-cooled aqua but If optimism Is any guide then the N.H.L.
will probably get the nod over any
local picayune opposition.
Talk of a game with the powerful Nanaimo outfit is at present
keeping most of the saner student
bladesters awake at night, and an
exhibition go with New Westminster.
Last-year men noticed out with
the coachless crowd Sunday Include former captain Ed Benson,
along with Harry Home, Jack
Moxon, Norm Oill, Alf Bonutto,
Ted Stevenson, Ted Taylor and
Jack Shlllabeer.
Although the final lineup has
yet to be selected, the three lino
ls fairly well established, and they
are expected to be the deciding
factor In the final fate of the
team.
STEWART HAPPY
Coach Tom Stewart and Evann
Davies, both veterans of many
rugger campaigns, predict good
results from the team ln Its first
showing against Vancouver Rep
team on the eleventh at Brockton
Point.
Among the team's better known
players are Evann _ Davies, veteran scrum man; Gordy Sutherland, reputed to be the city's best
receiving half; Bud Spiers, all
round athlete who starred recently In the Homecoming football
contest; George Rush, rangy, kicking fuUback of last year's team;
Al Gillespie, powerhouse from
Brentwood; Jack Tucker, one of
the hardest working players on
the team; and. Don Ralston, noted
particularly for  his fleet  feet.
For Men Only
BY HARRY FRANKLIN
S AT THIS MOMENT M. L. Van-
VUet Is busier than a Stanley
Park squirrel In November, but
take It from us, mentor Maury Is
all smiles over this week's happenings.
A little footbaU, some basketball,
oh yes, not to mention army physical and regular athletic programmes have kept him hustling every
minute, but In-between-tlmes
Maury has been working on his
pet peeve.
"It'a really swell to see thla athletic aouncll functioning once a-
gain. With the turnout for the
past two Wedneaday meetings
nearly 100 per cent, we ought to
start booming now."
Thus, with these words, M. L.
Van Vliet admits his pet to
be intramural sports and announced names of class athletic reps in
all faculties.
They- are: Agriculture, Paul
Buck; Anglican, Frank Calder;
Arts '45, Don Mann; Arts '44, Al
Dean; Arts '43, Ken MacGowan;
Arts '42, Stu Maddln; Science '45,
Bud Fairgrleve; Science '44, Jim
Scott; Science '43, C. Williams;
Science   '42,   Earl   Johnson.
....
e NEXT on the sports front Is a
soccer game. Arts '45 vs. Anglican,   Tuesday   noon   hour.     Play
will comprise two 20 minute halves.
Next  \yeek   a   revised   volleyball
schedule will be released, allowing once defeated teams to stay
in the running for the championship. Van Vllet plans to make It
a double elimination tournament.
Also, next Friday at Stadium
grid iron Varsity pass sllngers wiU
compete in football throwing contest. Three-men teams from ten
Intramural squads wlU test their
flippers for total accumulative
yardage. Points In this competition
go towards the final score for the
Governor's Cup, emblematic of intramural   champions.
In speedy fashion the sports
committee has laid out their future
plans for  the current season.
(1) BASKETBALL—next Indoor
sport after volleyball has completed Its schedule. Big block men
and senior A cagers are ineligible.
(2) GOLF—four man golf team
on handicap basis. First 8 men on
Varsity golf team are ineligible
for play. Starting within three
weeks.
(3) CROSS COUNTRY — five
men teams, course five miles long,
Big Blockers in track ruled out.
Points on 50 for first, down to
one point for last place (if fift^
men enter). Run off 3rd week in
January.
(4) BADMINTON — when armoury Is available, every noon hour
each day of  the  week.
(5) TRACK— softball and ping
pong later ln spring.
• Co-Ed Sports
BY SHERRY TERRY
e THE GAME TURNED IN BY
VARSITY on Saturday against
Britannia Orads, wasn't the best
there ls ln town by any means,
but It had all the virtues of a
good game — cloae competition,
over abundance of spirit and
fight, with some fine passing towards  both  goala.
has nabbed
aspirants—
centre foe-
doing a bit
at the goat.
for Brltan-
acorlng the
Varaity  on
Duck hunting
one of Varaity'a newest
Beth  Cooking, flaahy
ward, who has bean
of -hooting— aad not
Barrie   Gluts,   centre
nla did a nice Job of
final  goal  which  put
the hooka 3-01     •
Nevertheless, Varaity aren't likely to fold under the pressure, and
we are expecting a bang-up game
on Wedneaday when the Blue and
Gold  ahould  meet  Fairview.
e e e e
S Lack of enthusiasm haa caused
the withdrawal of U.B.C. from
the Inter-colleglate Archery meet.
It seems that a few of the entrants
were Just giving the class the miss,
although they had left their names
on  the lists.
Miss Moore expresses extreme
disappointment and hopes "Maybe
next  year."
e  Democracy  Is  a  device  for  diminishing as  much  as possible
the    Interference   of   governments
with liberty.—Bertrand Russell.
S UNDEFEATED and unscored
upon, Varsity's, soccer eleven
playa the basement Pco-Reca at
3:30 on. Wednesday at Cambie St.
ground-, with every chance that
Varsity wUl head, the league b*/
taps that day.
With hla boya playing the Pro*
Rees, who havn't won a game yet,
Cbach Charlie Hltchens announces
that he is planning to try out aomo
of the new players ln this week's
tilt.
Tlie Varsity soccer squad are at
present tied for top place with the
Police, and should the Police leae
their struggle againat the rapidly
Improving Woodaonlas, as may wall
happen, the Thunderbirds should
have little trouble overpowering
the weaker Pro-Rec eleven to take
league supremacy.
With good turnouts, and lots of
fresh material, the Varsity team
has established some sort of a record for University teams: they
have yet to be scored on. In previous yeara it has become almost
a tradition for us to lose the first
game. Will thia be a good omen?
lesAii
Over Now
• IT Is Canadian FootbaU.
And with the Grluliea
broken up sad Saskatchewan Unlvanlty unw-Ulng to
come to ths Coaat, tho Thunderbirds are not going to
play   any   moro   of  It   this
So to Coach Maury Van
Vllet, to those atudent ofU-
clals who early this aeaalon
fought to gain pennlsalon to
maintain the football aeaaon,
to Manager Gordy Macfar-
lane and hia assistants, to
thoae men who turned out to
evening practices, and to the
team who played at Homecoming, we offer our sincere
congratulations for keeping
the sport on the campus and
for showing our Grads that
today's students still have
the spirit for which our University's student body Is
famous.
$100.00 Offer
THURSDAY NIGHT IS
Foto - Nite
at the
DUNBAR and
VARSITY THEATRES
8 easily separated cubes
eff   fine  french-style  chocolate
each filled with liquid golden
vanilla butter creme
.i\#**^
Buy some
today
sons

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