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The Ubyssey Nov 5, 1937

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 Vol. XX
Published Twice Weekly by the Publications Board of the University of British Columbia
__________________________________________________
VANCOUVER, B. C, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1937
**********m*vgssaBs^bssxss^^=s=aBm**ss^B3sssssss=sssasss==
No. 12
OZZY DURKIN
ORGANIZES
SWING BAND
Glee Singers
Wanted
Under the guiding hand of Ossy
Durkin a new organisation has
come into being on the campus.
For the flrst time at U.B.C. there
is an opportunity for those students who go in for average and
popular musio to display their talents. And Ossy Durkln's College
Band and Olee Olub provide the
chance.
Although there haa alwaya bean
plenty of fine classical muslo on
ths oampus, there la a need for
something mors oolleglats, say
many.
Formerly, downtown orchestras
have provided the ewlng for verelty denoee end pep meets, (vent-ally It Is hoped U.B.O.'s own
bend will officiate.
■»«►»  BAND
"The Pep Club yells go a long way
towarda giving the boys the necessary "umph" at the gamea over in
the stadium, but how much more
couldn't a band do," said a pepater
the other day.
So far as the Olee Club is concerned there have been many demands for it. At present, Mr. Durkin plana on doing harmonising
with a possibility of choir work it
the necessary material presents itself.
VACANCIES
There are still vacancies in the
orchestra and everyone turning out
will be given a chance. There ls
also room for students wbo understand orchestrating. Practices are
held every Wednesday at 12 noon
in  the Auditorium.
Dont Gawk At
The Camera
A film is being shot in your
mtdst. If you Bee a number of
people gathered about a camera,
which la in action and ahootlng
like triad, keep this well ln mind;
the whole thing ls a project of
the Film Society to publicise the
campus and illustrate its activity, and for Cripes aake —
DON'T GAWK AT THK CAM-
BRA.
People who stare at the camera never look aa intelligent and
interesting as they do in repose;
also they detract from the continuity of the scene. Consequently, the student body is reminded
not to start, or stare, or even
blush, if they notice a camera
lens trained upon them, but to
carry it off with aplomb and to
remain magnificently self-possessed.
Once again—don't gawk at the
camera.
ASSISTING
. Dr W. L. Ma-Donald, honorary
president of the U.B.C. Musical
Society, who is active these days
in getting preparations under
way for the society's spring production, 'Yeomen of the Guard.'
SCIENCEMEN
WIN REVENGE
The calm serenity of a typically
peaceful Thuraday noon waa rudely
shattered yesterday when a Science pep meeting received the full
force of an unusual phenomenon—
a hailstorm.
The pertlolss were large In
slse, and on eloae obaeratlon appeared to conalat mainly of assorted farm produoe.
Applying scientific methods to an
analysis of the disturbance, the
Redshirts soon collared the group
of Artsmen believed responsible,
and ln no time at all fisticuffs were
being handed out right and left.
ARTSMAN   RAVAGED
The scene of battle was carried
to the Arts common room by a
crimson tidal wave, which swept
the defenders in retreat to the
sanctity of refuge. Undaunted,
however, the insulted men of Science ravaged the sanctum of their
enemies, and although they were
prevented from rasing the building, managed to take prisoner a
certain Rex Merrltt, who was kidnapped and depanted with despatch.
Having bsen deprived of hie
proud garment, the unfortunate
viotlm of revenge waa aot looae
to roam the oampue In humility.
He waa later observed leaping
gracefully over a privet hedge,
but appeared later In the Caf
with pride and pants restored—
blushing  modestly.
Apparently the Sclencemen felt
their lares et penates had been
avenged, for the battle gradually
expired amidst a few sporadic
shouts, diminishing in enthusiasm,
from both  parties.
ALBERTA WOMEN  UNITE
TO PREVENT "MUGGING"
EDMONTON, Alta., N.ov. 6. (WI
PU)—Rumorn are afloat on the Uni-
ersity of Alberta campus that an
"Antl - Muggers Club" is being
formed in Pembina, the women's
residence. "Mugging" has not been
denned, but according to information available to the Gateway, the
club has more than 50 members
and a tentative list of rules has been
drawn up,    These are:
1. No deviation from the main
entranee to Pembina when returning home at night accompanied   by a   man.
2. No holding of hands or pressing of knees In the theatres.
3. No wandering in the wooda
around the campua in the oompany of a member of the male
sex.
4.  No    strolling    down    to    ths
grid after dark.
• Men on the campus received the
news with various comments.
"It's an excellent Idea. Now we
shall know whom to avoid," was
the  comment of one.
"I know exactly the type of girl
to whom the club will appeal. A
more honest name for lt would be
the 'Sour Grapes Club'."
NOTHING  ELSE TO  DO
But the other side was also expressed. "I'm all in favor of it because I hate mugging, but since
must co-eds are too stupid to keep
up a conversation, lt seems to be
the only thing to do to pass the
time away. Now perhaps members
of the new club will read a few
books or even glance at a newspaper occasionally."
POPULARITY
MOTIF FOR
ARTS-AGGIE
Popularity, the aim of every
"sweet young thing," and every "big
bold hero" on the campus, ia the
theme song of the executive in
charge of the plans for the approaching   Arts-Aggie   ball.
They desire, not an enthusiastic
reception   for   themselves,   but   an
overwhelming seal, on the part of
the students, to attend the ball.
BRAINWAVE*
Every glittering brainwave that
thla tireless body could muster has
been mobilised for purposes of this
annual celebration. Each idea re-
olves about the central keynote of
the Ball—democratic fun, frolic and
frivolity.
The  poputer executive  Is  proposing eomplste, utter end carefree  abandon  and  whoopee, for,
by, with, and through tha people;
In   thla   oaae,   ell   msrry-msklng
Artsmen and Aggies.
Popular place, the  Cryatal Ballroom; popular music, Mart Kenney;
popular atyle, cabaret; popular date,
November 18th; popular price, $2.75
a couple, are all on thla year'a Democrat ticket.
EXTENSION
CROWDED
The problem of overcrowding haa
reached the precincts of the Unlveralty Extension department.
At a recent meting of the B. C.
Teachers' Federation University
Branch, called to discuss the adult
education project, Dr. O. M. Shrum
announced that, due to the large
registration, it would be impossible
to send more than one lecturer to
each community Interested ln the
study groups. Had it not been for
this condition, special classes
might have been arranged for teachers  missing  lectures.
SMALL. GROUPS
Small  groups,  not  exceeding   30
members, are to be formed in the
city  and  throughout the  province,
to discuss a wide range of topics.
A   tentative   survey   of  these   subjects  Include:   Economics,  politics,
popular science, and current events.
Lecturers   are   to   be   aent   to
meetings   within   the   elty,   but
heavy   travailing   expenaes   and
crowding at U. B. C. restrict the
rsdlus  of  personal  oontaot.     Dr.
Shrum euggsstsd, aa mn alternative, that pamphlets and notss bs
ssnt to outside  groups, and leotures be oondueted from the University radio atatlon.
The   co-operation   of   the   P.T.A.
has been assured in tbls work, and,
at   the   suggestion   of   that   body,
Child Psychology ls to be dropped
from  the debate  list.
Everyone connected with this
worked Is asked to attend the meeting ln Arts 204, next Tuesday, at
noon.
Book Exchange To
Call In Student
Vouchers Tuesday
"When does the Book Exchange
pay out?" has been the question of
hard • pressed students since the
term began.
Next week the financial strain
will be somewhat relieved as the
Book Exchange pays out several
hundred dollars in exchange for
student vouchers.
Starting next Tuesday, November
9, the Exchange will pay out from
12.00 to 1.00 every day for one week
only. Vouchers will not be accepted   at  any  other  time.
COMING EVENTS
Friday—
International   Relations   Club,
Arts 104.
Outdoor   Club,   12.00,   Ap.   Sc.
237.
Saturday-
Film   Society,   12.00,   Auditorium.
LONCHANEYIN"Mile of Nickels"
FILM SOCIETY To Be Completed In
EXHIBITION
''Hunchback of
Notre Dame"
One of the greatest pictures
made by an actor whose name la
established ln cinema history
comes to the campus for a Saturday showing tomorrow noon.
Lon Chaney, whose fantastic
genius ln make-up was partly responsible for his early death, is the
star.and the famous "Hunchbacik of
Notre   Dame"  the  feature   picture.
CHANEY AS QUASIMODO
Chaney, whose make-up aeoreta
went with him in death, Buffered
and achieved more in this characterisation of the hunchback Quasimodo than in any other.
The picture, made a decade ago
by Universal, includes others of the
cinema great who have not been
aeen ln aeveral yeara.
The story, Victor Hugo's highly-
colored narrative of fifteenth century Paria, is steeped in romanticism and soaked in gore.
VIVID   EPISODES
Turbulent, vivid, lurid ln its episodes of torture and passion, it provides rich material for the grandiose film treatment that characterised Hollywood in the twenties.
The famoua eourt of Mlraelea,
tha    storming    of ' Notre    Dame
cathedral  by night, earnlval  and
warfare  in  the  atreeta of  Paris,
sre   eome   of   the   ssqusnoss   of
great pletorlal  Interest.
Characters ln the story are on a
par   with   the   quality   of   the   settings:  they Include the stern priest
whose   love   for   the   gypsy   dancer
drives him to madness;  the hunchback; the gypsy Esmeralda; the captain  of  Infantry,  who  trifles  with
her love and is murdered; the poet-
philosopher  Grlngolre,  one  ot   Hugo's  best  comic   creations;   and  a
crowd of minor characters.
The picture begins at 12.16 Saturday. Membership tickets ln the
Film Society are on sale today ln
the Quad box offlce.
Press  Man  To
Start Series
Robert Keyserllng, who for eight
years has lived the precarious lite
ot a United Press correspondent
in a Europe seething with clasa conflicts, harsh radicalism and war,
will present his views on "The
Status of Democracy' as the first of
the National Conference series of
lectures.
This meeting will be held Wednesday,  at   12.15,  In   Arts   100.
Mingling with high government
officials, interviewing ambassadors
and munition manufacturers, rubbing shoulders with the masses ln
all parts of the continent; probing
for causes and perceiving future
trends, Mr. Keyserllng has got inside Europe and glimpsed the forces  that work behind  the scenes.
Applications For
N.C.U.S. Delegates
To Be Received
Appllcatlona for delegates to
the National Conference of Unlveralty Students, to be held In
Winnipeg from December 27 to
December 31, will now be reoeived.
Persons who are vitally Interested In the study of modern
problems and are prepared to
give their time and energy, are
requested to fill In the application
form, Included In this Issue, before November 12.
The N.C.U.S. Delegation Committee will select the 18 student
delegates on the baala of distribution In regard to sex, race, religion, faculty, and organisations
participated  In.
Twenty-Five Years
I        HEADS DRIVE       |l
Peggy Fox, W. U. S. president,
whose "mile of nickels" project
is now well under way on the
campus. Peggy and her crew
are on the first lap of a drive
for five cent pieces that will not
be over for a quarter of a century, at the present rate of collection.
NOTED NEGRO
TALKS TODAY
IN   ARTS   100
Martin Harvey, distinguished
American Negro scholar, and
president of the Christian Youth
Council of America, will address
a meeting of students ln Arts 100
at 12.15 today, under the auspices
of the S.  C.  M.
Mr. Harvey is at present making a speaking tour of the continent under the sponsorship of the
Federated Council of Churches of
North America.
FIRST OF SERIES
He will speak today on, "Christianity in Relation to the Community.'
Tbe meeting today ia the flrst
of a aeries that have been planned by the 8. C. M., when outside speakers of national and international repute will be heard.
Dr. T. Z. Koo, of China, ls expected to be among the prominent
visitors.
Campus Politics
Subject of Debate
Conservatives, Liberals, Socialists, Socreda, or whatever your color may be, get ready to aupport
your desire for politics on the campus. For next Friday noon the Parliamentary Forum are holding a debate on the question of whether
or not politics should be tolerated
at U. B. C. See Tuesday's Ubyssey for details of time, place and
participants.
Peggy Fox's
Idea
Their aim "A Mile of Nickels,"
co-eds on the campua are sponsoring a drive to obtain money for
their fund toward furnishing the
proposed Union Building.
Committees established under women's organisations on the campua,
such aa sororities and Phrateres,
are devoting this week to collecting
nickels on strips of adhesive, tbe
object being to obtain approximately 200 feet of nickels this year.
Each foot holds 16 nickels and it
la hoped 1160 will be collected this
year.
FIRST  NIOKBL
This is the flrst time that a campaign of such a sort has been undertaken by any organisation on
this campus.
Due to a brainwave of W.U.S.
president, Peggy Fox, at 11 o'clock
one evening thla idea waa brought
to  U.  B.  C.
Dr. Shrum waa the flrat willing
contributor and atarted the ball
rolling for the boys on the campua
to do their dutiea.
Competition is very high among
the women, and Lyle Vine. However, from good authority it is stated that Lyall ia winning for he waa
seen running around the campua
yesterday with a "foot of silver dollars.'
TWENTY-FIVB  YEARS
The drive will last for a week,
terminating next Wednesday and if
the idea proves successful lt is expected to be carried on by women's
undergraduate executives in following years.
Thus, with 200 feet per year, In
about 26 yeara the mile will be
reaehed and about S4224 will have
been collected In all.
Studenta are aaked to co-operate In thla drive and contribute
their nlekela and silver dollars aa
aoon aa possible. Those women
who would I.Ike strips may apply
for them to the W. U. S. oommittee.
Vancouver Institute
To Hear Dr. Burnett
On Mining Industry
"The Mining Industry in British
Columbia"   will   be   the  subject  of
the lecture to be given on Saturday
evening next, in Room  100 ot the
Arts   Building,   the   University   of
British   Columbia,   under   the   auspices  of the Vancouver Institute.
The spsaker will be Dr. W. B.
Burnett, and the address will be
Illustrated     by     lantern     alldea,
showing operations and  developments of some  of the  more  Important   mlnea  of the   provlnee.
The   meeting   will   commence  at
8.16.     The   B.   C.   Electric  Railway
provides  buses  at  Sasamat  Street,
which   go   directly   to   the   University and wait there until the close
of   the   lecture.     All   Institute   lectures are free to the public.
CAST OF  "YEOMEN"   WILL
STUDY   OPERA   RECORDINGS
Musical Society
Plan Excellent
Performance
" 'Robin Hood' was good; 'The
Yeomen of the Guard' must be even
better!"
That was the conclusion reached
recently by the executive of the
Musical Society. It decided to assure the fulfillment of this high
ideal by buying recordings of the
entire  operetta.
It 1b hoped that in this way members of the cast will be able to perfect their work by listening to the
operetta as lt Bhould be played, rehearsing it, and then listening
again.
STUDIED BY ACT
Each act will be studied carefully
by means of the transcriptions and
polished off before another is considered. A new idea, this method
should help materially to improve
the standard of the annual spring
production, say members of the
club.
It ls the intention of the executive to donate the recordings, which
are paid for out of the club fees,
to the Carnegie Recordings Comit-
tee when the Society has finished
with   them   next  year.
NO BROADCAST
When questioned about the possibility of holding a public hearing of
the recordings in the Auditorium
over the loudspeaker system, Frank
Patch, president of the Society,
said, "It would be a foolish move
for us to make. It is quite possible,
however, that we may broadcast
the transcription next year after
the  operetta  has  been   presented." Two
THE      UBYSSEY
THE   UBYSSEY
Issued twice weekly by the Students' Publications Board of tha Alms Meter Society
of the University of British CdlUmble.
Rhone Foist Orey IQ6
Msll Subscriptions, $2.00
Off les: 206 A-_lterlem ■ulldlng
Campus Subscriptions, $1.50
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
Ksmp Idmonds
NIWS MANAOIR
Dorwin Bsird
SENIOR IDITORS
TUESDAY: Frank Perry FRIDAY: Dorothy Cummings
PIATURI IDITOR SPORTS IDITOR
James Beveridge Frank Turner
ASSOCIATI IDITORS
Monty Fotheringhem Bill Sibley
ASSOCIATI SPORTS IDITOR IXCHANOI IDITOR
Jack Mair Jsmes Macfsrlane
ASSISTANT SPORTS IDITORS
Hugh Shirreff, Van Perry, By Straight, Myrne Nevison, Ron Andrews, Ed McGougan
ASSISTANT IDITORS
Rosemary Collins Irene Eedy Beverley McCorkell Robert King
CIRCULATION MANAOIR
Norman Depoe
RIPORTIRS
Jack   Bingham,   Joyce  Copper,   Joan   Haslam,   Ann   Jeremy,   Ozzy   Durkin,   Barbara
McDougal,    Jack    Merc.r,    J.    C.    Penney,    John    Garrett,    Keith    Allen.    Victor
Freeman, Verna McKenzie, Ed. McGougan, Virginia Galloway, Katherlne McKay, R
Ker, Eiko Henmi, Lester Pronger, Doug Bastin, Helen Hann, Molly Davis.
SPORTS RIPORTIRS
Orme Dier, Norm Renwick, Basil Robinson, Frank Thornloe, Archie Byers, Bob Melville
Advertising Office
Pacific Publishers, Limited, 303-A PenderStreet West, Vsncouvsr, B. C.
Telephone: TRINITY 1002
All sdvsrtising handled exclusively by Pacific Publishers, Limited
"CLASS" PARTY
More than 2S0 members of the Senior Class have paid
for student pass books.
Yet only 87 attended the Senior Class Party by means of
the pass.
Something is drastically wrong either with class parties
or with the pass systsm.
The rest of the Senior Class, who incidentally helped
pay for the party, must have had good reasons for not attending.
One of these reasons is that ths formal cabaret type of
party is too expensive. Even with the aid of a pass, the cost
of corsages, stiff shirts, transportation and other necessities
is too great to justify the enjoyment obtained by the average
student.
Another reason is that the male members of the class
bring girls who are not members, and therefore the co-eds
of the class, because they cannot go "stag" must spend their
evenings consoling themselves in the neighborhood theatre.
The campus social set have a right to hold cabarets, but
class parties, especially now that they are financed by the
pass system, should be more democratic and have a wider
appeal.
Correction must come, either by eliminating these affairs
from the pass system, or by reorganizing the class parties to
make them live up to the proper sense of their name.
A LINE OF ACTION
The Ubyssey's present series of articles on so-called
"minor clubs" within the L.S.E. is drawing a considerable
amount of interest. For the flrst time, the campus as a whole
is realizing that student activity at U. B. C. is both varied and
far-reaching.
We have here, among 2200 students, more than a score
of organizations whose work is important, although little
publicity is given to it. One of the biggest handicaps under
which small clubs are forced to operate is the necessity of
staging all meetings at the homes of members.
Such important student activity should not be driven
from the campus. It is in the interest of all that every campus group have the right and the facilities for carrying on its
work in the logical surroundings, those of the university
itself.
The proposed wing of the Brock Memorial Union Building contains ample room for club headquarters of at least a
dozen organizations.
Of course there are several fairly strong arguments
against the construction of this wing at the present time.
But those who were responsible for the collection of 941,000
now on hand should have the privilege of deciding what should
be done with it. Should our student councillors sit back in
their self-imagined glory and be content to let the matter
slide?
In its next issue the Ubyssey intends to print as
complete as possible a survey of the pros and cons of the
matter, and to lay the facts impartially before the students. Comments of all kinds are invited, and, if at all
pertinent, will be given space.
The question has been allowed to rest long enough.
APPLICATION FORM
National Conference University Students
Name \ . . .   Phone Number	
Sex    Organizations	
Race	
Religion    Faculty	
(Place in box by telephone booth ln Arts building, by November 12.)
"Fraternity Jewellery a Specialty"
FIRBANK & LANGE
Seymour at
Dunsmuir
SEY.  2088
PERSONAL JEWELLERS TO EVERY MEMBER OF THE FAMILY
Random Ramblings
THI 8TUDENT   PRINOB
JUST aa the "Dolphin" is the to-
cussing point for October, and
the Library lawn for May, ao Victory Square la the esenoe of all
thlnga Novemberlah. The cold
granite, the disappointed grass, the
greasy bare branohea glistening in
the vague sunlight, and the dismal
army of shabby, waiting men alwaya put ua in the mood for a Maxwell Anderaon play or a De Maupassant abort atory or one of the
more morbid works of Bitot.
The only note of friendliness
comes from the pigeons swaggering
about on the walka demanding
crumbs, and the cheeky sparrows
flirting water from the drinking
fountain.
PEASANT STOCK
tWs. were Just getting nioely de-
presed the other morning whan
we saw Mike striding along in a
new ready-made auit. a new dollar
hat pulled aquarety down over hla
ears, and hia arms full of parcels.
Mike la a "hunky" logger wa met
laat summer.
"Hello, kid." he beamed. "Vou
look different all slicked up in your
Haatlnga Street clothes."
Mike ls typical of moat "hunkles"
ln the woods. Born somewhere in
central Europe, he waa a boy during the world war. Mlke'a father
had the beat farm house in the district, and the two of them stuck to
It with peaaant doggedneas when
the rest of tbe countryside fled. The
rest of the family went with the
refugeea and were never heard
from again.
Mlke'a earliest memories are of
carrying hay for the horses and
wine for the officers who used his
home tor headquarters. When they
retreated the Germans moved in,
and Mike's duties went on as before. Finally the place was blown
up ln 1918, and Mike escaped to
Vienna.
PRSSH START
DY thla time America looked
pretty Inviting, and as soon as
the war waa finished Mike went to
Northern Saskatchewan to join a
farming settlement of his countrymen. He came to B. C. five years
ago and became a logger.
"I come to town yesterday to get
married," Mike grinned. "That girl
ln the bakery near Jackson Avenue.
She's a good girl, won't even let
me drink beer, and she makea me
save my money. She wants we
should send our kinds to school In
town so they don't have to be loggers."
Woodward's chimes boomed 12
o'clock, and Mike bundled up his
parcela.
"Gotta meet Rosie,' he announced,
and hurried off with one hasty
bone-crushing   handshake.
Watching his new dollar hat bobbing purposefully through the drab
crowd, you realised that T. S. Elliot
and De Maupassant and the rest
were all wet about life.
• • • •
THE Hit Parade sleuths are hard
at work trying to figure out how
many of the 63 votes for "Josephine" in the ballot box are phonies.
All of which reminds us we heard
a certain blonde freshette remark,
"If 'Josephine' doesn't win this
week, something ls screwy."
Our choice for winner is the little
number introduced by the Fijls at
the Georgia Saturday night during
the Homecoming festivities. The
tune ls the one Chico Marx piano
soloed in" A Day at the Races,"
and the words (we copied them
down on a coaster and they're a
bit blurred) are roughly:
"Last  night  we  had  a  party down
at Newport;
There was Mary, there was Carey,
there was  Grace,
And  the only thing that happened
CHEMISTRY
OF WOMAN
■y H. OHARTOCK, B.So.
The element called Woman is a
member of the human family and
haa been assigned the chemical
symbol Wo. The accepted atomic
weight is 120, although a number
of isitopes have been identified,
having a number of weights ranging from  96 to 400.
OCCURRING!
It is abundant in nature and
found both free and combined, usually associated with Man. That
found in one'a own locality la preferred.
PHYSICAL   PROPERTIES
A number of allotropic forma
have been observed, their density,
transparency, hardneas, color, boll-
lng-polnta varying within wide limits. The color exhibited by many
specimens is a surface phenomenon, and ia usually due to a closely
adhering powder. It haa been found
that an unpolished specimen tends
to turn green in the presence ot a
highly polished one. The boiling
point for some varletiea ia quite
low, while othera are likely to
freeae at any moment. All varletiea melt under proper treatment.
The taste varies from aweet to vary
bitter, depending upon environment and treatment.
CHEMICAL PROPERTIES
Wo abaorbs, without dissolving
in, a number of liquids, the activity
being greatly Increaaed by alcohol.
Seemingly unlimited qnantlties of
expensive food oan alao be absorbed. Some varletiea catalyse this
food Into fat in accordance with the
formula PV-RT. Many naturally
occurring varletiea are highly magnetic. In general, the magnetism
varlea inveraely with the cube of
the age. Some varletiea tend to
form Anne-ions, other Cat-ions.
Their ionlo migrations vary widely.
All varletiea exhibit great affinity
for Ag, Au and Pt, and tor precloua
stones, both ln chain and ring structures. The valenoe towards theae
substancea ls high and its study is
complicated by the fact that the
residual valence is never satisfied.
Many atable and unstable unions
have been described, the latter in
thedaily press. Some varieties being
highly explosive, are exceedingly
dangeroua ln inexperienced hands.
In general, they tend to explode
spontaneously when left alone by
men. The application of pressure
to different specimens of Wo produce such a variety ot reaulta as
to defy the principles ot Le Cha-
teller.
USSS
Highly ornamental, wide application in the arts and domestic sciences. Acts aa a positive or negative catalyst, aa the case may be.
Useful aa a tonic in the alleviation
of Buffering, sickness, low spirits,
etcetera. Efficient aa a cleaning
agent, to equalise the distribution
ot wealth. Ia probably the moat
powerful (Income) reducing agent
known.
—From the "Bachelor."
Friday, November 5, 1937
"I must hurry I   My husband's walling for me."
"Why?   Have you ihe family's Sweet Caps?"
SWEET CAPORAL CIOARETTES
"T«_ pureit form In which tobacco can be tmoked."—*Qanctt
!
down  at Newport
Was we had  to  carry  Carey from
the place.
We had to oarry Carey to the ferry,
We had to carry Carey to the shore,
And the reason that we had to carry
Carey
Was that Carey couldn't carry any
more."
•      •      •
TjrTBIRD story of the week: Ronnie Roberts tells of returning
to town after a long absence, during which one of his friends had
died unknown to him. Waiting for
a street car late one night soon
after his return, Roberts happened
to glance In a monument maker's
show window and read his flrst
news of his friend's death on a
newly finished tombstone.
Professor C. McLean Fraser of
the Zoology department, corresponds regularly with Emperor Hir-
ohlto lit ot Japan, a keen student
of the subject. They met ln Japan
some years ago, and the Emperor
now addresses Prof. Fraser as "My
dear Fraser," and signs himself
simply   "Hirohito."
One poor little rich boy on the
campus has been given a new '37
Ford, because papa is going away
on a trip and doesn't want his son
to drive faster than 30 during his
absence.
Te CO-IDS: Wo offer . . .
!•    lOft-VJcbUNT off sll rsgulsr priced merchandise.
2.   A CO-ID IUDOIT plsn te fit year parse.
UA-MIS' WEAR
887 Grsnvllls $fr**» Opposite Orpheum Thestre
CORRESPONDENCE
FAINT  PRAISE
Editor ot tha Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
Why muat the Players' Club al*
waya be damned with faint praise T
The Beggar Btudent doea not mince
worda, but you, air, are far more
insidious with your retrogressive
propaganda aa exemplified in the
review of Homecoming Theatre
Night which appeared on the front
page of laat Tuesday'a issue.
At leaat tour membera of the
Players' Club tolled for ten daya to
produce the f 1 n i a h e d playlet,
"Sham,"which waa one of the high-
llghta of the program.
Granting you, air, that the films
ware of great interest, you must
realise that the motion picture did
not represent any ouatandlng creative endeavor on tha part ot students of the university.
It is my Arm belief that without
regard tor pride or prejudice, such
progressively creative efforts as
were exemplified by the cast of
"Sham" ahould be given encouragement to a greater extent than was
shown by the otherwise satisfactory
review of the program.
I   remain,  sir,
yours very truly,
THESPIAN.
Brynelsen Wants
Room and Date
Reservations Early
John Brynelsen, Junior Member
ber of the Students' Council, wishes
to Impress upon all campua cluba
the Importance of giving notice at
least three daya in advance when
requiring a room for meeting purposes.
There are approximately 60 organisations on the oampus. In view
ot the tact that applications must
go through two offices, Brynelsen
declares: "The fact that some clubs
do not make application until aa
lateaa the day of the meeting causes considerable trouble and confusion.
"To avoid thla ws are oompelled
to  make  It a  standing  rule that
all   applications  for   rooms   must
be  msde  three  daya  before  the
date of the meeting.
"Any failure to comply with thla
ruling,   unless   a   good   reason   is
forthcoming, will result ln the application   being  disregarded.'
Application forms may be obtained ln the offlce of the Students' Council and should be handed
to Brynelsen personally.
PSEUDONYM
The Editor, Ubyssey.
Sir:
Your correspondent, "The Beggar
Student,' in your paper for Tuesday, November 2nd, offers a hasty
rebuke to some "big sissy" beoause
he "did not have the nerve to aign
his name," etc.
Are your readers to undsrstand
that you actually command the services of a writer whose nam* is
The Bsggsr Student (or By The
Beggar Student T) because it that
ls not his true name, I smell incongruity. I mean I really do. Definitely.
(Signed)
Mother of Sevan.
(This Is not my real name, but it
is what all the girla oall me.)
U.B.C. To Take Part
In World Affairs
Institute Convention
LOS ANOBLBS, Nov. S.—The
Unlveralty of British Columbia la
Included among 21 leading Institutions of the west to aealat In
ths 16th annual Institute of World
Affaire, aehaduled for December
12 to 17 In  Beverly Hills.
Dr. L. S. Kllnok Is a member
of the Institute board of advisors.
Several hundred outstanding
eduoators, government officials,
and bualness exeeutlves will take
part In tha six-day eonalave, according to Dr. R. B. von Klelnmld,
Unlveralty of California president
and chancellor of tho  I net I tuts.
Seniors — Totem Pictures
Book Exchang*
DONT GAWK AT THE
CAMERA
THE  HOTEL VANCOUVER
presents
Mart Kenney's Music
with Elesner Bartell O Art H.llm.n
Begin Right...
MR. FRATERNITY AND MISS SORORITY
Consult the Specialist in creating and producing new ideas for your
Social and Organization Functions
Dance Programmes, Menus, At Home Cards and Invitations
Special Designed Christmas Cards
GEH R KE'S
566 Seymour Street
Phone: Trinity 1311 Friday, November 5, 1937
THE      UBYSSEY
Three
Lend Me Your Ears
Hand That Wield, a Hammer
Can Rule This World
In Peace
By  BOB BOUCHETTE
For three daya, beginning next
Friday, the peace propagandists
shall hold forth. The conference
for Peace and Democracy opens with
a bumper meeting at the Audtorium.
Speakers include
Howard Costlgan,
who has been fairly successful In
uniting various
shades of progressive thought Tn th
sive thought in the
State of washing
ton,   end    Major
Frederick L. Lord
Major Lord's
peaceful persuasions ere indicated by the fact
that   ne   person- _____
ally brought down Bob  Bouchette
28 Heinle 'planes
in the last war to end all wars, and
more recently he knocked off 18 Fascist 'planes in the defense of Madrid.
I'm not being satirical about the
Major. He found out what war
meant between 1914 and 1918, end
anyone who takes • hand in breaking tip the Franco-Hitler-Mussolini
racket haa my compliments.
I'm just mentioning Major Lord's
record tat the endeavor to point that
nobody realises the blsssfngs of piping peace better than an old fighting man. I'm sure that many a
Sunch-drunk box fighter wishes he
ad taken up tennis.
•    •    •
BACKGROUND
This League for Peace and Democracy wae founded by Henri Bar-
busse. the French radical and writer, whose "Under Fire" is one of
the most potent and shocking of the
war-baiting books. He did not dip
hie pen in the golden glory of romantic heroism. He smeared his
pagee with the muck and Alth of
war.
The scope of the organisation Is
world-wide. It has been accused of
being a papier-mache front for the
Reds, but I thing that's only reactionary eyewash.
Quito naturally,   any   pro-peace
Goup ie bound to ba leftist. The
ift stands for the underdog and
the underdog is the animal who gets
its tail cut when wara start.
But in addition to those of ruddier
political hue, it has pink, pale pinks,
salmon pinks. It has ministers of
the gospel—who oan hardly be rated aa defenders of the Stalinist
faith—it has Liberals, progressives,
people who like action and people
who just like to talk. It ia a "demo-
cratic" organisation, using that
term in ita broad sense.
It also has A. M. Stephen, the
Canadian poet, idealist and radical.
He is president of the British Columbia section. Recently. Stephen
was read out of the C.C.F. for not
doing what the teacher said. He
wanted a united front of all radical
grouns and the C.C.F. head men
would have no truck with a bunch
of dirty Bolsheviks.
»    •    *
CONTEST
They are going about the promotion of this conference in up-to-date
atyle, uaing a device which la increasingly popular with commercial
sponsors on the radio.
You know when the announcer
aays: "And now, folks, for our big
surprise. Every week, absolutely
free, we are giving away 20 pogo
atlcka to those who send us the 26
best answers to this question, "Why
are Jimson's Jelly Beans the most
toothsome of all Jelly beans?" Just
send your reply in care of the station to which you are now listening
and next week you may have a b
new, glistening, pogo stick."
Well, the Peace Conference
have arranged for a vot #
have already, I unde
100,000 ballots th •
You are aake
the followin •
of, the
Secu
Vancouver Sun doean't always
agree with Bob Bouchett's policies, but moat Sun readers are
convinced that hia social philosophy Is pretty sound and his
column intelligent and interesting. To keep track of Bouchette, phone Trinity 4111 and
have the Sun delivered regularly, at a cost of 60c per month.
CAMPUS STUDIO COMPLETED
The new radio studio ln the Aggie
Building is now completely soundproofed and a series of programs
under the direction of the department of extension will be presented
soon. It is expected that Varsity
Time, student program over CJOR,
will be presented from the campus
studio  occasionally.
W.P.A.8.    DEPT.
Beth Gillanders: "I copy my essays   from   only  the   best  books."
Cecllie Holmes: "John Garrett
and I are old friends. Once he even
pushed me off a cliff with a rope
around  my  neck."
Seniors — Totem Pictures
Book Exchange
Canadian Papers
Comment On The
N.S.C.Conlerence
All Students Can
Turn Out For
Lectures
A majority of the universities in
Canada are now preparing to participate in the National Student Conference at Winnipeg in December.
U.B.C. ia no exception, and as has
been already outlined in the Ubyssey, a definite program ia being car
rled on in the hope that delegates
may go to Winnipeg prepared to
discuss various problems in all of
their aspects.
■ach student en the oampus
oan participate In this netlon-
wide drive for unity of opinion by
turning out for leeturee and do-
betee, eendlng in suggestions to
the eemmlfelen (to Jman Meredith, Bcoretery) and by Joining
In olub discussions ef N.C.U.S.
toples.
OOMMINT
The following statements taken
from recent editions of university
publications show that interest in
the Conferenoe is nation-Wide:
"The Argosy Weekly," Mount Al.
llson, N.B.: "The Cdnferenoe will
be the culmination of student
thought across Canada."
"MoOill Dally": "Probably the
oustandlng event of Canadian Unlveralty life thla year."
"Queen's University Journal":
"It ia hoped to create a wide intereat on the campua."
"The Manltoban Oreat enthu-
slasm for the Conferenoe ls being
shown.'
"Tbe Sheaf," Saskatchewan: "It
we had a strong Dominion-wide university student organisation lt
would form a powerful influence for
progress. The etudente must join
foroes and act. They have the opportunity at hand  NOW."
"The Gateway," Alberta: "It
seme highly probable that thla convention will be an oustandlng event
of the term."
Alberta Pass System
Not Being Supported
By FRED PRITCHARD
EDMONTON, Alta., Nov. B (W.I.
P.U.)—Only forty-seven per cent,
of the students of the University of
Alberta are supporting the Campus
"A" cards. Of the many privileges
offered by the card the majority are
yet to come. Such features aa the
rink, the plays, hockey, swimming,
boxing, etc., are but a part.
Although the support of the cards
seems to show that it is being received in an unfavorable light, over
the 86% of last year the new figure
shows a considerable gain. Oames
so far have been receiving much
better support than last year and
for this reason it ia felt that all
organisationa will benefit.
MEETING ROWING CLUB
At 18.19 today, Applied Selenee,
102. It Is Important that all aotlve
msmbers of tho olub aro present as
faoulty orowo will be organlaod. We
have obtained the uao of two V.
R. C. four's, and orewa will he
formed In preparation for a coming
regatta.
Activities of Minor Clubs
DONT GAWK AT THE
CAMERA
Literary  Forum   Teaches
Women   Public   Speaking
"I know what I want to aay, but
I don't know how to express it."
No longer is there any excuae for
these words from women studenta.
Tbe Literary Forum was organised
for just the purpose of giving women practice ln expreaaing their
ideas, whether in a amall group or
a largo meeting.
SPEAKING  PRACTICE
With the purpose of offering to
women practice in publio apeaklng
and debating, the Literary Forum
waa organised about eight yeara
ago. Last year, they were victorious in a debate with the University
of Waahlngton, and alao debated
with the Parliamentary Forum, although no decision was given in
this case.
In January df next year, they will
meet debatera from the Unlveralty
of California and alao hope to match
words again with the 'men of the
Parliamentary Forum. In addition,
the Society will aponsor a series
of voloe production lessons given
by Mrs. J. W. Morgan for women
oh the oampus.
LIMITED  MEMBERSHIP
Impromptu speeches, formal
speeches, debates and talka by
authorities on public speaking constitute the bl-montbly meetings. Although membership is limited, there
are atlll two or three vaoanoles.
Dean Bollert Is honorary president, and Dr. Thrupp, critic and advisor. The exeoutive for this year
consists of Kay Armstrong, president; Margot MoDlermott, vice-
president; Margaret Findlay, secretary; Mary Rendell, treaaurer, and
Clymene Dickie, publicity manager.
PHATEREAN
INITIATION
One hundred women will be officially weloomed into Phrateres
when that organisation holda ita
fourth annual initiation ceremony
on Friday, November IS, at the
Georgian Club.
The program this year has been
enlarged to include a danoe after
the traditional banquet and initiation ceremony. Commencing at six,
one hundred old and new members,
alumni and speolal gueeta will alt
down to supper.
VISITORS
Asked up tor the oooaalon are
two women from tbe University of
Washington, who will bring greetings from the Beta Chapter of Phrateres there.
Dlnnsr Is to be followed by the
eetuel eersmeny of Initiation and
will be over by nine e'eleek. By
thle time, boy friends atart te arrive, and danolng will eentlnue In
the gelly deeerated bedroom.
Johnny Matthews and his orchestra will awing it until 1.00. In
chargo of arrangements for the affair are: Norah Sibley, Biddy McNeill, Helen Hann, Mary Bradahaw,
Jean MacFayden and Rosemary
Collins.
Increased Strength
Reported By S.C.M.
National Secretary
General Increase in the strength
of the S.C.M. across Canada was
reported by Philip Beattie, one
of the National Secretaries, during his visit to the oampua thia
week. Mr. Beattie apoke to atudent groups at a fireside Sunday
and on the campus Monday noon.
Study groups are meeting every
day at noon in the S.C.M. room,
with approximately 140 students
registered for the eight groups.
This week the annual student
finance campaign ls being conducted, under the direction of
Robert McLellan, treasurer, and
Bernard Bnnals, committee chairman. Tentative objective for the
campaign has been set at »27B.
Tin-Gods Trounced
- - Thoth Triumphant
By  DAVE CAREY
A hopelessly outplayed Studenta'
Council, muscle-weary and sore,
trudged slowly from the floor of the
gymnasium at 1.30 on Wednesday.
Tears ran down their cheeks, and
the pink shirts that had seemed ao
fresh and gay only three-quurters
of an hour before were rumpled and
forlorn.
HAPPY EDITORS
The triumphant collection of
sportsmen from the pub, who
hardly seemed to have exerted
themselves at all, stepped off the
floor with a spring in their walk
and a smile on their lips, amid the
plaudits of the thouaands who
packed the gym.
LOGGING TACTICS
The game, which seemed to be a
mixture of rugby, soccer, volley
ball, and a bit of good old-fashioned
logging camp rough and tumbles—
almost anything but basketball—
was complicated by the fact that
they were at least fourteen men on
the floor at any given moment in
the game. Council's team consisted
of the male councillors and Pringle.
AFRICAN
The pub was a stellar aggregation of sportsmen from America
and Europe, augmented by "Tar-
_an" McGougan, freah from the
jungles of Africa.
In spite of the apparent fouls
committed by the Council team
about four times a minute, the pubsters played on. Pringle, for the
sum of twenty-five cents and a fifteen-cent fruit sundae in the Caf,
ignored Council's tactics, and even
called half the Pub's well-earned
scores no basket. This probably
makes Joe a professional, and the
Pub are going to communicate with
the  C.A.B.A. immediately.
Council didn't have a chance.
The acore. if anyone cares, was
15-13 for the Men of Thoth.
LOG   TABLES   LOST
Two six-place log tables (McGraw
and Hill); one brand new, the other
with owner's name in it. Please
apply through Sciencemen's Letter
Rack to B. Angley and I. Brown.
Indian Women
Increasingly
Important
(Bv N.r.e.u.a. sbrviob)
Varying tn preaent importance,
but growing with extraordinary
rapidity la the poaltlon of women
ln the universities ot India, England, France, Holland, Austria and
Denmark, according to the February issue of the International Student Servloe Bulletin.
Salient facta developed In the aix
artiolsa point to the Increasing significance of women in the academic
and educational Uvea of theae countries.
The importance of women in Indian univeraitles in diminishing
caste-consolousness and in aiding
women to take thetr part during the
great period of national transition
is brought out clearly.
In England, the poaltlon of women In the universities ia far more
secure in the newer Institutions
than in the anolent schools of Oxford and Cambridge, where ihe restrictions, both sooial and academic, are great.
Reluctance haa been ahown to
giving graduatea teaching positions
of Importance. The proportion of
women to men tn Bnglish universities ranges from one-twelfth at
Cambridge to four-ninths at London University. Oxford has some
720 women,  4,160 men.
In France, on the other hand, approximately one-third of the students receiving university degrees
from one faculty or another were
women. "The woman graduate can
become a lawyer (but not a Judge),
a pastor (but only In the Lutheran
church), or an attache In the diplomatic aervice (but not in a post
abroad). Aa engineer or doctor she
holds a position of absolute equality with her masculine colleagues."
McCorkindale Will
Give Impressions
Of Coronation Year
'Boms Impressions In England
During Coronation Year" Is the
subjset of en address to bo given
by Mr. H. N. MoOerklndele, Superintendent of Schools, Prlday,
November 10.
Bach year, Mr. MeOorklndale
oomes to the University to ad-
dross the Bdueatlon Claaa. Thla
yoar, beoauaa the subjeot Is one
of speolal Intereat, and because
the leeturer la known to many
atudenta, It hae been decided that
all atudenta ahould have an opportunity to attend.
Colored lantern slides of the
Coronation and of Engllah aehoola
will Illustrate Mr. MeCorklndalo'a
tour.
RADIO  EXECUTIVE
Varsity Time executive will meet
today in Students' Council offlce, at
high noon.
When making purchases—be nonchalant—say you saw lt in THE
UBYSSEY!
University  Hill  School  Dance
Friday, November 26
Tickets 50c       Dancing 9 to 1
"WE ARE YOUR DELIVERY SERVICE
B. C. DISTRICT TEL. and DELIVERY CO. LTD.
RCARl   BIB WIST  HASTINGS BT. SKVMOUft  S1BB
AfTKH   •    F>.M..    ALSO    SUNDAYS   ANO    HOLIDAYS.    S_Y.    6184 K
Ha ad Offics.  Marine Buh-cinq
TRUCKS,    MOTORCYCLII   AND   BIKK    MnSINQINS
AVAILABU-   AT  ALL. TIM BO
Smooth buttery toffee
in delicious milk
chocolate /
££__!**
a treat
to eat—
try it today I
C.»flt
THI      Bmi     r H 11 I  fl L fi T F     M H D t
People have probsbly gotten used to you sround the campus looking ths
ssme as you did last yesr and tha yesr before. Why don't you make an
appointment st RUSSIAN DUCHESS to hsvs their complimentary make-up
analysis and trial facial? They can bring out some new aspect of your personality
or change you in several ways so you will be a far more interesting looking
person.
While you ar* in the salon you can have thorn tell you about their French
oil permanents which can be converged info so many clever styles of hairdress.
In the numbers of new styles they will show you you will find ever so many
to suit your own personality. And best, oven if you did spend s lot of money
on books, the generous discount that Russian Duchess gives to University
students brings a new permanent well within your budget. Phono Trinity 4727
for an appointment so as to be sure they can take you when you go downtown.
A Phi Delt breezed into the advertising agent's office yesterday snd asked
Mary Ann to send out a general feeler to find out what Scienceman had his
Theta girl friend out on Friday night.
* *      -k
Sweaters are the word for this chilly weather snd drafty library tables.
And sweaters from OIL MINI are the last word in style. Del Raine is situated lust ono-half block wstt ef Orsnvllls St. on Rebsen. If you want a sweater
or wool suit in a hurry you'll be sure of getting what you want at Del Raine's
and can get a sports hat to ensemble with it.
When fhe Zetes saw that a certain Phi Kappa Sigma was wearing his pin
again they were glad. But when they saw that he'd merely replaced it with
a sweetheart pin  they were sad again.
+        •*        *
McKechnie Cup games are the most important rugby events at U.B.C.
And a chrysanthemum from Brown Bros, is the most important detail you
must arrange before taking the girl friend to the game and Theta tea dance
this afternoon.
■a      -k     *
What can the younger generatoin be coming to? A freshette was seen
sitting on the edge of the pond in the Botanical Gardens with the head of a
Scienceman in her lap.
•k      -k      *
FRED HOLMES' display window in his store on South Orsnvllls is showing
smartly tailored dressing gowns. An Imported Scotch tweed in a smart plaid
pattern would be )ust the thing to put away for Dad's Christmas present. If
you put a small deposit on it now you will be able to pay for it between
now and December  (which, by the way,  isn't so very far off).
No matter what your wardrobe needs—scarfs, dress shirts, studs, handkerchiefs or dress clothes—you can be sure of getting what you want at Fred
Holmes. And remember, Christmas shopping is imminent, so why not start
putting gifts away at Fred Holmes and save the last-minute rush.
* -fc        •*"
One of the French Post Grads is not going to get his M.A. degree at the
rate he is working. He went down to the Dolphin for tea between lectures the
other day and didn't get home in time for dinner.
-X      -k      -h
The newest style of blouses are featuring a very high neck in the back
and low in the front. If you haven't seen the particular style yet, drop in
at the LINGERIE SHOP on South Oranvllle, just south of Twelfth Avenue, snd
see how becoming they are to you.
The Lingerie Shop always has a large selection -of every style of blouse,
tailored, feminine, simple or elaborate. They are at present carrying all the
new shades and particularly featuring a sophisticated black in satin to complete
a suave tailored suit.
*k      -k      •*
The neighbors who live across the way from the DU. house are beginning
to complain.   They say that the boys have the wildest parties.
-a      -h     *
WILSON'S GLOVE AND HOSIERY at Granvilla St., has recently obtained
a line of stock to interest the co-ed who is watching her budget as well as
her appearance. Burnt Sugar, a warm shade to wear with browns and oranges;
Silhouette, as cool and clear as a moonlight night, and the ever popular lipstick
shade come in three-thread chiffon at $1.00 a pair.
A business girls' special at 89 cents a pair comes in a large variety of
shades, the most popular being Rio, Avenue, Smoketown and Moondust.
-a      -k      -k
Send her a corsage that she can wear on top of a blind date hat for your
class party.   Brown Bros, flowers will please her most.   Phone Sey. 1484, or
call at 665 Granville St.
-a     -a     *
She wasn't the least bit embarrassed, although she was a freshette, at the
alumni dinner, and distinctively formally dressed.
+      -k      *
Have you heard that the production manager of the film that the Film
Society is taking out on the campus is planning a shot of student life at the
DOLPHIN? He has ideas of a setting sun through square panes, two heads
pondering over teacups and antique glassware silhouetted against the sky, with
smoke of cigarettes curling up. He is thinking of crackling open fires and
soft light.
The cameras will be in action there almost any day now, so if you wait
to make the movies, are just interested in photography, or if you are fond of
a homey atmosphere,  try  the  Dolphin on  Marino Drive at  lunch or tea-time.
-k       -k       +
RAE-SONS BUDGET SHOP is showing just everything in evening slippers.
At $7.50 they have black or white satin for a suave velvet or frilly pastel net.
There are gold or silver kid if you want a versatile type of shoe.
The Budget Shop has the most wonderful array of evening slippers in
the city, but the most exciting of the lot are the Paisley patterns which are
taking the fashion lead this fall. Including several shades in their pattern they
will set off any color of dress you may have or may choose  in the future. Four
INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL
FRIDAY
Sc. '40 vs. Sc. '38:  12:10
Arts '41 vs. Sc. 39: 12:50
ENGLISH RUGBY
VARSITY vs. ROWING CLUB
Brockton Point, Sat., 3.15 p.m.
BASKETBALL
VARSITY vs. RYERSON
V. A. C. Gym., Sat., 9:00 p.m.
Friday, November 5, 1937
VARSITY HOOPERS WIN BASKETBALL OPENER
CO-ED
SPORTS
By MYRNE NEVISON
Going to pieces ln tha last quarter, the Senior A cagettes lost their
flrst game ot the season to Cunninghams 29-20 Monday, at V. A. C.
Oym.'
In the flrat three quartere both
aquads battlsd neck end neok,
with Cunninghams having a one*
point margin at the third breath-
ar. In the remaining time, the
winners, forcing ths play, rattled
the Inexperienced Varaity playera
and aeored et will.
ZONE   DEFENSE
The co-eds' sone system worked
beautifully, but when man to man
defence was needed, they couldn't
change over. They also spoiled
many chances by taking long
heaves at the basket Instead ot
working in.
Oood performances were turned
ln by all the Blue and Oold team,
while chief scoring honors go to
Bna Clarke and Lois McBwen, with
6 and 4 points each.
GRASS   HOOKEY
Onoe again co-eds played againat
co-eds ln an official league game
when U. B. C. downed Varaity 8-0
Wednesday at the Unlveralty field
to make It two wins in aa many
triea for the league-leading U. B. C.
eleven.
Highlights   ef  the   games   two
greet  goele  for the  wlnnere   by
Ellen  Boving.    Oood  runa  made
by the forwerde In eplte of the
neerly   ankle   high   grassl   com-
mente  end   eraeka from  all  the
players.
Tomorow   the  U.B.C.   team   goes
after   further   laurels   when   they
take, on Recreations, while Varsity
tangles   with   North   Vancouver   at
Memorial Park.    Both games start
at 2.15.
An   important   practice   will   be
held  this afternoon.    All out.
HOOPETTES
Our new entry in the Senior B
league played their first game of
the season Wednesday night as a
preliminary to the boy's game. As
luck would have it, they had to go
against the best team ln the league,
Telephones, on their flrst try. The
acore,   84-6—not  in  our  favor.
Our extremely Inexperienced players by sticking In every second of
the game and getting in the big
Telephone girls' way, held the acore
down quite well (no snickers,
please, it could have been much
worse). They certainly deserve a
lot of credit tor the flght they put
up when they knew they were hopelessly overwhelmed.
In the opening Intramural games,
the Seniors came to life and broke
with tradition by actually winning
a game. The Juniors were the victims  and  the  score,  21-18.
'>AI__«_^AJIt
DANCING -very WED., FRI. & SAT.
COLLEGIATE &  NOVELTY DANCES
every Frldsy till 1 a.m.
SPECIAL COLLEGIATE  DANCE
Friday, November 12
Exhibition of "THE BIG APPLE," the
dance erase that's sweeping the country
ARMISTICE BALL AND FROLIC
Thurtday, Nov. 11, till 1 a.m.
i H. Jessie How. B.A. 5
S PUBLIC STENOGRAPHER 4
S •_.
$ Popular Library £
%\   4451 W. 10th AVENUE      P. G. 67 J
* *
Ruined em tbe Camp*** , , .
RESTORED AT THE
BAY CLEANERS,
DYERS & TAILORS
SUITS MADE TO MEASURE
ALTERATIONS  AND  REPAIRS
2S94 SASAMAT, Corner  10th Avs.
BUS and CAR TERMINUS
Opposite   Vancouvar   Drug
PHONE:    PT.  GREY   118
We Call and Deliver
Varsity Sr.Cagers Down
Munro In Hoop Thriller
By Straight Scores Last-minute Basket to Give
Thnderbirds A One-point Margin
Trailing Munros all the way, Varsity's senior hoopers
staged a brilliant last-minute drive that brought the student supporters to their feet to down the fighting Furmen
86-85 in their seasonal debut at the campus gym, Wednesday
night.
MUNRO  HAVE EDGE
Although   ths   Purrlsrs   had   a
dsolded    edge    throughout    the
geme, the eollegletee' traditional
fight pulled thorn  up  In  oloslng
minutes to eut the visitors' leed
to two merkers.    With Isss than
thrss mlnutee to go By Straight
made e field  beeket and  a free
throw to give the etudents their
one-point margin.
In the opening minutes the Thunderbirds took the lead, tallying Ave
times   before   Munro   could   count,
but the Furmen quickly retaliated, r
running  the  count  to  13-7.    From
then   on   the   Munro   quintet   held
their   advantage,   ending   the   half
31-16.
UPHILL  BATTLB
In ths seoond frame ths Studsnts eontlnusd thslr uphill bettle
but   wers   still   trailing   87-34   In
ths third quarter.    At thla point
baekete by Turner, Straight and
Matthison   out  the   leed   to  two
polnte,    with    Strelght    earning
through   In   ths   oloslng   minutes
to put the game en  loe for the
'Birds.
"Joe" Pringle and  Rann  Matthison turned in stellar performances,
the latter leading the acorlng with
11 points, with By Straight and Bud
Matheson  standouts  for  the  rookies. Helem and Marsh of last year's
Adanacs  and  Forsts  kept  the   ball
rolling for the visitors.
SCORES:
Varsity: Straight 7, Matthison 11,
Turner   2,   Matheson   4,   Wright   6,
Pallas   2,   Pringle   4,   Flynn,   Lucas,
Miller.    Total 86.
Munro: McDenagh 4, McLachltn
9, Helem 7, Basely, Marsh 9, Fennel, Ryan 2, Garland, McKenzie,
Lee 4,  Hicks.    Total  36.
U. HOOPERS
TO TACKLE
CHURCHMEN
The fastest moving living thing
is the deer fly which can travel 818
miles per hour, or just twise as fast
as the fastest airplane.
This  year's  edition ot Blue and
Oold Senior A hoopers make their
second  appearance  this  season on
Saturday night at 8 o'clock in the
V.A.C.  gym,   tackling  Frayne   Gordon's  revamped   Ryerson   quintet.
Although   the   Collegians  shod
out a ''thriller" victory 36-38 over
Munro    Pura    on    Wednssday,
Coaeh Ven Vllet haa been wasting no time or effort to mould hla
protogss   Into  a  faater  breaking,
better  conditioned   aquad.     He'e
even celled en extra praotlos for
this afternoon.
VARSITV OUT TO  WIN
And when Varaltys cagers line
up for the tipoff on Saturday, It'a
a pretty safe bet they'll be out
to wipe up Bob Brown's floor with
the Churchmen. U.'s rook line of
Pallas, Straight, and Bud Matheson
will probably start again in forward slots, with Pringle, and Rann
Matthison at guards. Hooker
Wright and Turner will see plenty
of action, while Flynn, Lucas and
Millar will be ready to be shot into
the fray at a moment's notice.
Senior B Hoopers
Lose to Conservs.
Varsity's Senior B cagers dropped a heartbreaker to a fighting
bunch of Young Conservatives by a
28-27 count last Tuesday night in
the  Y.  W.  gym.
Although Mlniohlello, Taylor,
and Miller, playing guard, oentre,
and guard respectively, turned In
atollar performanoea, 'twas not In
the books for a Blue and Gold
triumph.
Jim Robinson
Will Play For
Round Bailers
With visions of their second win
in successive starts Varaity senior
roundballera   are   sharpening   their
collective claws ln preparation for
a   tussle   against   their   traditional
rivals, Kerrisdale, on Saturday.
The Inclusion of Jim Robinson,
who haa been out of the laat two
tussles   with   a   leg   Injury,   will
atrengthsn   the   students'   lineup
and there  Is a atrong possibility
of ons or t.wo promising Juniors
being promoted to Senior ranka.
EVEN CHANOE
With the forward line working
more smoothly each time out, and
the backs strengthened by the inclusion ot Robinson, pre-game predictions give the campus men an
even chance to atop the Kerrles.
Oame time is set for 2.46 p.m.
and the place ls Kerrisdale Park,
corner 41st and Blm.
FflCULIY BUILDI1.GS
UNIVERSITY   OF   MONTREAL
I hs saw bulldlnf i now natrlnf cent-
Iplstlen en tho •authorit ilepot el
Mount Royal will hs unique among**
Canadian Unlvtrtlllat. Por o mora off),
slant admlnlrtratlen, all faaullla* aro te
bs heutad In a •Infla unil ef -iMlnaMve,
moolarn arshlteslural dstlf n.
British   Consols
Ruggers  Meet
Rowers Sat.
Climaxing a brilliant aeries of upsets, Varslty'a Thunderbirda meet
the rugged Rowers ln a battle that
should settle the old pussle ot what
happens when the irresistible force
hits' the immoveable object.
VARSITV CONPIDENT
The rowers hsve every Intention of keeping their plaoe In the
league and, ao 'tls whispered, Intend to atop the Varaity vletora
In an exceptionally deeialva manner. Varaity, however, entora the
fray complete with laat weok'e
lineup and a fund of confidence
that would have ovokod only loud
guffawa two waeks ago.
This game will probably be the
game ot the season, bo your scribe
warns all and sundry, students and
otherwise, to be on hand at Brockton  Oval,  Saturday.
Lineup: Bird, Tremblay, College,
Lumsden, H. McPhee, Leggatt, Carey, Mattu, Upward, Vine, Taylor,
O. McPhee, Andrews, Harrison and
Robson.
—THORNELOE.
Varsity Defeats Schools
In Annual Track Contest
Crowd of Sixty Sees Howie McPhee Win
Hundred in 10:3; McComber Takes 220
By HUGH SHIRREFF
Amid a chilling wind and huge
banka of fog Varsity again smashed
through the combined effbrte of the
Vancouver High Schoola in the annual Varsity-High track meet, Wednesday afternoon. Led by two of U.
B.C.'a old reliables, Jim McCammon
and Howie McPhee and a comparative .newcomer,  Vance  McComber,
the local lads romped home to a 56-
40 victory over the schoolboys.
McPHEE TAKES 100 YARDS
A roaring crowd of sixty people cheered McPhee to a win in
the feature race of the meet—
the 100-yard dash, in 10.8 aeconda.
Considering   both   weather   and
track   conditions,   the   time   was
very   good.   In   the   broad   jump
Howie sailed for over 19 feet to
take the event by a foot. McCammon heaved  himself  to two triumphs in the discus and ahotput.
Vance McComber, the slimmest
power-pint   seen   on    the    campus,
romped away with the 220-dash, an
event  supposedly  out  of his  cate
gory.  Vance is definitely headed for
the top  in  track,  having won the
half-mile also on Wednesday,  and
blasted the hopes  of inter-collegiate milera and half-milers back in
Saskatoon just a few weeka ago.
Ward DeBeck, the promlaing junior, came through to take the two-
THE ROUTE OF THE CROSS-COUNTRY RACE
INTER-CLAS*
CROSS COUNTRY       *
P*e>tiCetti**e%
O
Br*t»h
3A4moiisre-9f.fi    V__E__E*_sVe__--=—T__)<
■ »      mour*T
-►-   ttourr iMoeeiNirs
..'•*•   rente*
*■■' eoo*.   ormxuSM.
?*wi:
fie let
3
START PRACTICING, BOYS
The biggest battle on the Intramural Front la aeheduled to take
place on Tuaaday, November 16, when the annual road raoe will be
run. The tough grind la the same route aa laat year and all runners
are urged by Maury Van Vllet to atart getting In shape for the big
event.
Pointa will be awarded to all finishers of the run to oount In the
final eheek-upa of the Intramural totals. The winner will haul down
40 markera, aecond plaoe will net 35 and third man In geta 30 pointa
to his oredit. The next ten will be awarded pointa In order of placing with the thirteenth marathoner geetlng 16. All the lada oomlng
home before the cows oome In get 6 markers apiece. Each elass la
allowed a team of five msn to enter, so tho competition should be
keen.
Vlckers to Meet Balderston
The long, drawn-out University
Oolf Championship has reached tTTe
last stage, with Pete Vlckers slated
to meet Wilf Balderston ln the 36-
hole final. VickerB advanced over
Stan Durkin one up in the seminal match.
Thoro is none Bettor than tha "Bom'M"
44
-Bess'tt
.Beauty
8559
T
W
T?-*
PHI DELTS WIN
Ph 1 Delta Theta defeated Phi
Kappa Sigma in English Rugby in
the Stadium Thursday noon. The
Phi Kapps led 6 to 3 up till the
closing minutes ot the game, when
a try by Phi Delt Jones was converted to give victory to his team,
8-6.
"THB  U.  B.  C.   OF  DANCING"—
Freshmen or post-sraduates will find our courses easy to learn, with
a quickness that amuses. Special rates September and October to
Varsity   students.
BAIXROOM
HA_,1__T
TAP
LILAS MOORE
Recosnlsed Authority on Dancln*
70S  Weat  Georsla Btre-t
Trinity  1710
Jack Ross Stars As
Sc.'40 Beats Arts'41
Intra-mural baaketball on Wednesday aaw Science '40 take the
measure of Arts '41 by the scoro
of 10-18. Jack Ross played a
atandout same for the Science
aquad, scoring IS of the markera
and turning in a fine defensive
battle to boot. This boy looks
like real Senior "A" company,
as the competition in that league
ia more of hts type.
Our little neighbor boy wants to
know why Noah took all those animals on the ark when a stork
would have done Just as well.
And then there was the lady that
had the quadruplets and called
them Elnny, Melny, Minnie and
Thomas.    She didn't 'want any Mo.
mile race in a thrilling sprint finish
with Wilf Pendray. He also defeated Pendray in the mile. Ward unit doubtedly due for' a fine record
this year.
For the high schools Allen and
Rutledge, of Tech., were outstanding. The latter really gave an exhibition of pole-vaulting as U.B.C.'s
entrants were nil.
«
1
ns_*
*88 **
[Can tou read thia Mns ef type without "I
•quintlns—at ordinary readlns dUtaneer J
If not, you probably
need more light•
It takes three times as muoh light
to read gray newsprint with the
same oomfort as a well-printed book.
Why strain your eyes when you oan
have plenty of light at suoh small
expense. A 60-watt lamp ooats only
a quarter of a oent more for
eleciwioity than a 40-watt for an
entire evening.
BETTER LIGHT...BETTER SIGHT
Hill USI!   (Ol UMHIA
IRK.'    RAILWAY   CO     LTD

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