UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Nov 23, 1943

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 • 'round the
Prickly pear
Form Co-ed Honor Sorority
• FRANKLY,   have   you
got religion? Well, if you
haven't you're not much different from the majority of
students on this campus.
Why does the varsity man shun
the church, stand aloof from religion?
By religion we mean "a specific
system of belief In God with doctrines concerning Him and formal
rites to be observed in Worship
of Him." This definition represents the church as it ls known
to most students.
In the opinion of the writer there
are several reasons why this attitude has been adopted by the
large portion of modern college
youth. First, it may be said that
the association with the rational
thought and scientific knowledge
of the university tends to break
down any religious sentiment that
had been built around childhood
When a child U young It is
necessary to explain religion to
him by means of dogmatic myths
and doctrine. Consequently upon
reaching the age of high school
graduation, his opinions on religion
are still based on the necessarily
dogmatic indoctrination of childhood.
Thus, his outlook towards the
ehorch and religion la as unformed and adolescent as his opinions
are on most things. If he had been
allowed to continue thinking by
himself he would probably have
moulded these myths of childhood
Into a proper basis for an Intelligent religious belief.
But he is not allowed to do this.
On his entrance Into University he
contacts rationalism and scientific
method with the result that his
childhood myths, on which his conceptions of religions were based,
are shaken and then shattered by
the explosion of his indoctrinated
For example, at home his particular creed was portrayed as being the only road to heaven, but
in the lecture room it is made apparent to him that there are other
cults and creeds equally Insuring
of salvation as his. And so the
University student, with his religious frame of reference broken,
adopts the apathetic attitude of
the sceptic.
A second reason and logical outcome of his scepticism, indeed of
any temporal education, is the
tendency to measure the value of
all things by their ability to produce material wealth. As a result
any doctrine which does not contribute to this end or stands as
a barrier to the attainment of these
ends is discarded as being an Impediment in the highly competitive world. Religion is relegated
to a position where it does not
pffect his personal decisions.
• ONE of the appeals of religion
to  many  church-goers  is  the
opportunity it offers them to associate themselves with a group
and to become an active member
or a petty office holder. This appeal of the church is largely lost
on University students who are
constantly being offered many opportunities of this kind. They prefer to sing in the chorus of the
Mus. Soc. rather than in the church
choir for instance.
Suppose the student does go to
church. What dc*3 he hear? Very
often he is subjected to economics
from an amateur economist, history hopelessly biased. He hears
an interpretation of current events
from an armchair strategist; he
hears politics by a man who is
not supposed to be a politician.
How can he help but contrast
the sermon, delivered by the well-
meaning but unspecialized minister with lectures delivered nt the
University by men who are experts
in these subjects? His suspicions
that the pulpit is fallible are confirmed.
The church has attempted to
bold the Interest of Its attenders
by entering fields In which It
thinks thc interests of its members
lie. In most cases the effort has
been entirely lost on the student.
Religion has been discarded by
the masses as the road to paradise
and other routes have been chosen.
Men today have faith in the power of the state to legislate them into that illusive land of "Plenty for
All;" political creeds and cults,
complete with dogma, doctrines,
! rejud'ees catchwords and, one
(Continued on Page Threo)
No. 18
Arts-Aggie Pow Wow Thursday
Bare-backed Maidens Play
At Pep Meet Today, Noon
•   SIX SLEEK brown-skinned maidens will beat out,torrid
rhythms today at the Arts-Aggie pep meet in the Auditorium at 12:30. These bare-backed beauties, led by Minnie
Ha Ha Moxon, will stage a true tribal war dance to the music
of an all tom-tom band.
The costumes are actual reproductions of those worn by the
now extinct Susque-woo-woo tribe
of Lower Basin Street They have
been reproduced at great cost and
due to the scarcity of materials
may prove to be a bit scant.
It has been rumored that tho
set decorations were purloined
away from the Pub as Totie has
been missing since Thursday and
loyal Pubsters have searched for
him in vain.
The Arts-Aggie pep meet will,
serve as a mere introduction to
the fun and hilarity coming this
Thursday night, November 25,
when the two faculties combine In
their annual formal. Teepees and
tom-toms will decorate the Commodore In true Indian motif.
Tickets will be on sale today
and may be purchased from the
Mamooks at the box office In the
Quad for S3.00 per couple.
Dinner will be served at the
dance and fantastic favors have
been promised by Dave Housser,
director. The orchestra has not
yet been announced.
President and Mrs. Klinck will
sponsor the formal, aided by Dean
and Mrs. D. Buchanan, Dean
Dorothy Mawdsley, and Dean F.
N. Clement.
The formal will begin at 9 p.m.
i.nd will last until 1.
Here Dec. 6
• DYSON  CARTER,  author of Russia's Secret
Weapon" and prominent
speaker over the CBC network will address university
students in an LSE pass presentation on Monday, December 6.
Mr. Carter, who has done a
great deal to popularize science Ln
Canada is coming to Vancouver to
address the Boilermaker's Union.
New Chair
Suggestion of
• ENGLISH    Neurologist
Count   di   Valvasone
should be credited with a-
rousing the interest in British Columbia's Physical
Medicine which resulted in
Sir Victor Sassoon's donation
of $25,000 to establish a
chair of physical' medicine
here, according to Dr. Arthur
Paskins, city naturopathist.
Dr. Paskins suggests ' that the
value of the proposed chair would
be in the possibility for re-establishment in civil life of many war-
injured who would otherwise be
left to suffer or become a pub'ic
Physical medicine instruction,
which would make this University a pioneer on the continent,
involves the treatment of disease
by non-medical means such as
heat treatments, massage, hydrotherapy, exercise, and radiation
Dale Brown,
Of ISS, Here
Canadian  secretary  o f
the European Student Relief
fund and acting representative of the Canadian Committee of International Student Servise, visited the
:ampus on Monday.
Mr. Brown came to the campus
ln order to meet students and student groups. He presented a picture of, the work the ISS Is doing
In the world and assisted the War
Aid In the organization of their
finance drive, probably to be held
on the campus some time in February.
In brief, the ISS is a world wide
organization which functions for
the purpose of relieving suffering
amonfl students across the world.
The program was as follows:
Monday, 12:30, in the double committee room, a joint meeting of
Pan Hell and Inter-Frat Council.
Monday. 5:30, Supper in tho caf
for ISS committee, War Aid Council and Council members, to be
followed by a Council meeting.
Tuesday, 12:30, in the double
committee room, meeting of representatives of the various clubs
on the campus.
Dance In
• ALUMS and undergrads will
"trip the light fantastic" December 26th at the Alumni Association's annual reunion dance at
the Commodore.
Mary Fallls, Arts '32, Ted Baynes,
Sc. '32, and Peailey Brissender,
Arts'31 are in charge of the a-
rrangements and the tickets. The
price of the tickets is H00 a couple.
Miss Fallis, alumni social convener, has extended a cordial invitation to all students who are
interested in going.
Bid Again
• OPEN bidding for sororities will commence the
first week in January, Sylvia
Anderson, president of the
Panhellenic Association announced Monday.
All girls who have 15 units are
eligible for registration. The fee
is $1.00. The bidding will take
place some time in January. There
will be no teas or rushing parties.
This bidding is for the girls who
are from out of town and did not
want to join until they knew the
girls better and for those who
withdrew their registration in October. Further announcements will
be made in the next issue of the
Plim Honor Group  XmaS WOrk
Ends Thur.
•   CHRISTMAS work registration   will   end   on
Thursday, November 25.
Because of slowness of students
in registering at the University
Employment Bureau, the time for
registering has been extended. Up
to Monday noon, there had been
I 500 students registered as opposed
j to the Bureau's goal of twelve
hundred students.
Last week the downtown newspapers announced that the system
of obtaining permits for part-time
work had been done away with,
but this does not apply to Vancouver. Local National Selective
Service officials are continuing
this system in co-operation with
the Post Office and the department stores.
That means that students wishing
to get part-time Christmas work
will do best to register with the
University Employment Bureau as
they have direct contact with the
Selective Service offices downtown.
Students are urged to read the
regulations in the Brock and the
Quad. Information that they should
also know is the time that they
are available for work. (Last examination day is December 18).
And whether they wish to work
from December 27 to 31.
Employment Bureau hours are
12:30 to 1:30 and 3:30 to 4:30.
• MARY MULVIN, above, last
year's president of the Women's
Undergraduate Society, who is at
the head, of plans for a women's
honorary sorority at UBC.
Urged For
"RC" Ball
• THIS year students will
have a greater voice in
the plans for the Red Cross
Ball, Les Raphael, representative for IFC, announced
Monday. Every major student activity will appoint a
representative to form an executive to help with plaas
for the Ball.
"This year we hope to have
greater campus participation in the
Red Cross Ball," said Raphael "and
we think that these clubs can
sound out student opinion.
"The Red Cross Ball, is a charitable organization, it should have
the fullest possible support."
The executive committee of the
Red Cross Ball, will hold a meeting Wednesday, 12:30 in Arts 204.
Admit Only
400 Jews
To Canada
• LESS than 400 Jewish
refugees able to escape
from Nazi Germany were
admitted into Canada by
1939 in comparison to 15,000
taken into the city of Shanghai alone Mrs. Laura Jamieson, CCF, MLA, revealed at
an International Service Day
speech addressed to the Cosmopolitan Club on November 17.
Mrs. Jamieson, who is a member of the Canadian Refugee C6m-
mittee, added that several million
refugees had fled to the Soviet
Union, where they enjoyed the
rights and privileges of Soviet citizens.
"Concerning refugees af all nationalities, Palestine has accepted
280,000, the United States 268,000,
and Canada 15,000, stated Mrs.
Racial prejudice was the topic
of the latter half of the speech.
Mrs. Jamieson spoke of the plight
of student refugees and prisone d
of the Gestapo.
Dr. Klinck
To Inspect
Klinck has accepted the
invitation to inspect the
UATC on the Corps' first
public appearance to be held
in the stadium at 3:00 p.m.
Saturday, November 27.
The Inspection party will also
include high ranking Air Force
officers, accompanied by the commanding officers of the two other
military units on the campus.
The ceremony will consist of a
modified Air Force ceremonial.
After a brief reception the party
will Inspect the unit, followed by
a wing march past. The ceremony
will be concluded by a general
New Pen
For UBC's
• THE STADIUM sheep have a
new  pen.    It  was  completed
last week on the site of the old one
in order to arrest further killing
of the sheep by prowling dogs .Altogether six sheep have been killed.
The new pen has barbed wire
protection for the three remaining
sheep, and vermin poison has been
set clown outside it.
The sheep, joint property of the
Department of Bacteriology, the
Connaught Laboratories, and thc
Provincial Health Laboratory, are
used as sources of blood cells for
bacteriological tests.
• AT an inaugural meeting
held at the home of Dean
D. M. Mawdsley Sunday
evening, plans were laid for
the formation of an honorary women's fraternity, as a
counterpart of Sigma Tau
Chi, men's honorary fraternity on the campus.
Male representatives on Student
Council during the summer proposed the idea of starting such a
group and Mary Mulvin, last year's
president of WUS, now doing postgrad work, was appointed to investigate similar organizations and
the feasability of inaugurating one
at UBC.
As yet, the number of girls sleeted to join the organization Is incomplete, but fourteen women attended the first meeting. Qualifications upon which election will be
based are scholarship, leadership,
and service to the university.
A second class average is necessary, and proof of leadership ability must be available, such as
election to various executive positions on the campus.
Pres. L. S. Klinck was approached by Mary Mulvin, and Dean
Mawdsley, and gave his approval
of the plans to date.
A committee was appointed by
Mary to draw up a constitution
and decide upon a name and formal purpose for the organization,
and future meetings will decide
upon the suggestions.
It* is expected that after the
necessary period of time, the group
will affiliate with the Mortarboard,
international honorary sorority for
women displaying outstanding
scholarship and leadership ability.
When a definite plan of aims
and purposes has been drawn up,
it will be submitted to Student
Council far approval.
Honorary faculty members who
have been elected to the group
and who will act In an advisory
capacity ln election of new members and In the general conduct
of business are Dean D. M. Mawdsley, Dr. Isabel Machines, and Dr.
Joyce Hallamore.
Selection of the women eligible
for membership was done by Mary
Mulvin and Dean Mawdsley. The
list of girls invited to join, while
not yet complete, include Phyllis
Bishop, Evaline Morton, Joan
Fischer, Bernice Williams, Barbara
Greene, Lulla Ireland, Barbara
Macpherson, Sylvia Anderson, Lois
Reld, Margaret Reid, Wilma Smith,
Brenda Goddard, and Helen Welch.
It is expected that other members
will be invited within the next
week when scholarship averages
have been checked.
To Debate
• LAST meeting in 1943 of
the Parliamentary Forum will be held at 12:30,
Thursday, November 25 in
Arts 100.
The question to be debated is
"Resolve that upon the successful
conclusion of the war, the European nations be integrated into a
United States of Europe, and that
the constitutional government of
the United European countries be
modeled after the government of
the United States of America.
Jim Wilson, vice-president of the
Forum, suggested two points of
departure for any student who may
wish to debate at Thursday's meeting.
Pro: An intefrated continent
would do much to further the
economic expansion of Europe.
Con: A United States of Europe
would Infringe on the sovereign
rights of the individual nations
The principle speakers will be
Brian Burke and Jim Wilson. Page Two-
■Tuesday, November 23, 1943
•    From The Editor's Pen » »
Faculty Or University Spirit
A statement which seemed to confound
members of Students' Council when it was
uttered by a member of the executive of one
of the undergraduate faculty organizations,
but which invites campus consideration, concerned that bedraggled subject of student
While we do not believe in harrying a   ,
subject   continually,   we   do   believe   that
certain remarks which were made should be
presented to the students in order to discover their opinions on the matter.
In the past, it has been the belief that
if we can strengthen the spirit in the individual faculties, we shall have a working
basis upon which to build interest in the
university as a whole.
The aforementioned student, however,
disagreed with this view. He maintained
that students became imbued with the pride
of belonging to the Arts Faculty, or the
Science Faculty, and the fact that primarily
he was a member of the University of British .
Columbia was apt to be ignored.
In support of his argument, he stated
that, at pep meets for instance, students
eagerly participated in their faculty yells,
but when the university yells are proposed
they fall flat because of lack of interest and
""* He also called attention to the fact that
certain of the faculty sweaters bear no indication of the fact that the faculty is at the
University of B.C. They are red and white,
or blue and white—they do not even have
the university colours or emblem.
Here, he says, is proof of the fact that
faculty loyalty seems to be placed above
university loyalty.
Division of the university students into
faculties is inevitable. It is also valuable as
a means of finer organization of the students.
But the segregation of students and the promotion of interest in that segment should
not be considered an end in itself. Rather,
it should be a means to the end of enriching
the university with the wholehearted, unified support of all sections.
The cry is forever being raised, "What's
the matter with the students? They have no
spirit" They DO have spirit, but this student claims that the spirit has been misdirected.
Inter-faculty co-operation is not nonexistent. We do not wish to convey that
impression. The Mile of Pennies is an example of brilliant co-operation. But there
certainly is room for improvement.
Fundamentally, according to this student, the primary question to be answered
is not whether you are a member of the
Arts or Science Faculties, but whether you
are a member of the University of British
Whieh do you think is more important?
Dale Brown
Mr. Dale Brown, Canadian Secretary
of the International Student Service committee arrived on the campus yesterday to
bring to UBC the news of the work of the
committee and the causes for which the
Service was established.
The UBYSSEY wishes to express its
apologies to Mr. Brown and to the students
on the campus committee for the fact that
the publicity arranged for the occasion was
not published in the last issue. Because the
date of his arrival was indefinite, the story
was held until late, and difficulties arising
at the press office prevented its being
ISS is one of the most worthy respons
ibilities undertaken by students. It is not
merely the responsibility of students on this
campus, but that of students at universities
ail over the world. Support of tKis cause
is essential to relieve the suffering of fellow students in the oppressed countries.
ihe number of stories of the hardships
which those students have courageously endured is infinite. We must realize the sacrifices which they have been called upon to
make, and our extreme good fortune in
escaping similar trials.
Mr. Brown is speaking to all organizations on the campus. Let us assure him of
our heartiest co-operation and support in the
valuable work which he represents.
• The Graduates1 Corner
...by Christy McDevitt
•    DEATH   IS   ALWAYS    attended   by
The morning I went out to Oakalla
Prison to watch a man die, the dawn spewed
forth in a welter of forbidding mist.
A chill wind blustered across the lowlands and the mass of gray buildings housing those who carried out their own desires
without regard for law, resembled ghost
castles squatted in the gloom.
The guard at the outer gate examined
my pass and grunted me through. My pass
was a small black-bordered card which informed those wishing to know such things
that I was invited to witness the execution of
At the door of the prison another guard
looked over my credentials. He was a cheerful ruffian.
"In time for the party, eh reporter," he
I smiled wanly and passed through. Two
fellow-reporters joined me inside. We chatted a moment and then repaired to the little
room where a group of city detectives sat.
In here we talked shop. There was an
atmosphere of tension in the room. It pervaded the whole building. You felt a cold
chill chasing through your blood and occasionally your heart skipped a beat and
brought a slight gasp in your throat.
With the two other reporters I went out
to the men's room. Here we produced our
whiskey and, in an effort to ease our nervousness, drank heartily.
The light changed from a slate gray to
a pale yellow. Distinctly, from a distance, I
heard a dog bark. I thought of warm firesides, soft breathing, morning dew on the
grass, violin music —.
We went back to the little room. We
all were uneasy. In a few moments a guard
poked his head through the open doorway.
"Alright, boys," he muttered. "Let's go
We followed him out. Through another
iron-barred door and we relinquished our
austere cards to a hawk-eyed watcher.
Silently, for the whole building was still
as a tomb, we walked after our guide. In
a moment we were in a little room where
death waited patiently in the gruesome
I felt strangely calm. I knew that in a
very short time I was going to stand there
and watch a man die. I tried to think of
something else but always my mind jerked
me back to that one stark, bitter, horrible
The room was small. A strong white
light burned from the ceiling. Beside it hung
a bright yellow' rope, a loop at the end
thrown over a lever which arose from the
floor. I noted the crack in the boards which
was the trapdoor and then I took my position beside the police and my fellow reporters about ten feet from the tawny rope.
A long minute passed. We were silent.
Then, from the stone corridor, came the soft
flick-flick of slippered feet shuffling toward
death. The noise was muted even in the face
of what was to happen and I wanted terribly
to shout some mad expression to break the
spell of stillness.
Then the procession entered the room.
The victim, a slender Negro, was in the
centre of a little group. He appeared to be
the calmest man in the room.
He was dressed in a denim shirt, open
at the throat; a pair of denim trousers and
on his feet were dark felt slippers. He took
his place, guided by the hangman, and stood
directly over the trapdoor. I didn't want to
look at him but he glanced at us as we stood
there and then he spoke.
"How many of you," he asked in his soft,
musical voice, "will promise to meet me in
the land where I am now going?"
We remained silent. He started to ask
us individually, nodding from one to another
along the row.s The hangman meanwhile
was busy. He strapped the victim's legs.
The arms already were tied behind his back.
I started to scribble hastily on a wad of
paper. I didn't want to meet his eyes. When
I heard his voice muffled I looked up. The
black cloth that had been resting on the
lever was draped over the man's head. He
was still mutterirfg something. He started
gently to pray and I saw the hangman drop
the noose deftly over his head and around
his neck.
The muffled voice grew weaker. I
watched the knees of the hooded figure, for
it is always the knees which give out first
when the mind fully realizes that death is
His legs were firm. His face was raised
toward the ceiling. He prayed fervently but
with a sincerity that was touching.
The hangman stepped back, took a
quick glance at the motionless figure, pulled
swiftly on the lever and the body plummeted from sight. The rope swayed back and
forth.  We filed out.
The rest is silence.
efeweJ wVevefrewe*^
Issued twice weekly by the Students'   Publication  Board  of  the
Alma Mater Society of the University of British Columbia.
Offices Brock Hall
Phone ALma 1624
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Campus Subscriptions—11.50
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Senior Editors
News Editor   Marion Dundas
Tuesday Editor .... John Tom Scott
Friday Editor .... Virginia Hammltt
Sports Editor   Chuck Claridge
Photo Editor    Art Jones
Grahame Thompson, Bruce Bew-
ell, Nancy Pittman, Diana Bamp-
ton, Marian Ball, John Green,
Velva Blue, Helen Worth, Don
Ferguson, Glenna McLeish, Ken
Weaver, Dorothy Moxon, Bob
Weber, Nancy Macdonald, Anne,
Dewdney, Jenny Rodenchuck, Bill
Stuart, Betty Stacey, Ethel Shepherd, Cal Whitehead, Ruth Fleishman, Bob Armstrong, Pat Dorrance, Elizabeth Evans, Harry Cas-
tillion, Joyce Anderson, Edith Mary
de Pencier, Mary Wilson, and
Denis Blunden.
• on the
• .SIR VICTOR Sassoon's $25,000
gift to the University ls a philanthropic gesture which should
not be passed over lightly. The
Senate has been considering the
matter for the last four months,
but it is only recently that students
heard of the proposed physical
medicine chair.
Undoubtedly there are many advantages in favor of establishing
physical medicine here. The
science has great possibilities for
the civil life rehabilitation of the
Civilians would also benefit from
the scheme. Sassoon, it is reported,
i.s ready to invent millions in spas
for this province. The tourist business would be increased.
Considering the matter from the
point of view of this University,
however, it is my opinion that addition of a chair of physical medicine would make UBC a lop-sided
We need so many other departments, faculties, chairs, that
addition of physical medicine
would present the curious picture
of an unbalanced university.
We need Law. We need Medicine. We need other faculties too
numerous to mention. We need to
build up the few departments we
have now.
The $25,000, the adminstration
says, will not be sufficient to establish physical medicine perm-
enantly, but will merely give it a
good start.
The government will be paying
money into physical medicine when
i*. is needed elsewhere. Expenditures were reduced in many cle-
•partments this year.
If physical medicine is as necessary as everyone seems to think
it is, let Sassoon give his money
to a more wealthy university than
UBC. Let him give his money to
a university which is already established. Or let him give enough
to support physical medicine here
I hope that the B. C. government
does not sacrifice its university
for monetary reasons.
There is no other university on
this continent or in the British
Empire that has a chair of physical
medicine.  Why pick on UBC?
Make Grad Issue
Appointments Now
• ALL  members   of   graduating
classes this year are asked to
sign as soon as possible for Grad
Issue, photos in the Pub now.
Forms will be posted on the notice
Photo will be taken by Artona
studios during January, but appointments mus< «e made this term
The cost will be $1.25, with each
student receiving a mounted picture.
Join the Picobac Fraternity. It means
pleasant hours in every day—hours of mild,
cool sweet converse with a pipe—that companion which enlivens company and en*
riches solitude.
Hrs.: 9 ajn. to 5 pjn.; Saturdays • ajn. to noon
Graphic Engineering Paper, Biology Paper
Loose Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink
and Drawing Instruments
Special student rate on presentation
of your student's pass.
Roddy McDowall
"the city that
^Topped hitler"
"Adventures of a Rookie"
John Garfield and
Maureen O'Hara
Mary Martin, Dick
Powell, Franchot Tone,
Victor Moore in
Plus "Spitfire"
80 > flavor*
Covered with
Neilson's smooth
French-style Chocolate
SJcllsDrf51 Tuesday, November 23, 1943 •
• Return of One
Man's Opinion
EDITOR'S NOTE: The following
is written by last year's editor-in-
chief, Andy Snaddon, who Is visiting the coast on sick leave from
the army.
O IN MY HAPPY days as a campus scribe there was one thing
which I swore I would never do
and that was that if I ever returned
to the campus I positively would
not write a guest column. So when
Madam Editor kindly (and probably just to be polite, or are we
underset again?) asked me to perform the time-honored chore, I
started out to play coy.
It became apparent that she
would not insist so I quickly gave
In to no persuasion at all and
found myself once again staring
at a typewriter with the blank
expression and hopeless feeling of
one who knows there is a deadline
to make and nothing to say. Having nothing to say and saying it
In five folios' is nothing new to
me, as most of last year's student
council will testify.
Qne of the first things I ever
wrote for the Ubyssey was a feature story on term essays, now,
three years later I find that the
campus is still afflicted with thesa
Impositions and it has occured to
me that it would do no harm to
write on them again, Insofar as
three years of experience might
well be passed on to those who are
faced with them for the first time.
Term essays, may be easily divided into two types. First, the
straight book review, and secondly,
the essay based on research
through many books and articles
on an assigned topic.
Dealing with the book review, I
can safely say that it holds no
terrors for the initiated. I can
recommend no better system than
that employed by my playmate
MacMillan, one-time scion of the
Radio Society. I think it is safe
to say that MacMillan never read
a book. In fact some people went
so far as to doubt that MacMillan
could read at all. I would like to
deny this as I have frequently
seen him perusing racing forms
and copies of "Salacious Stories".
Upon having been assigned a
book review Mac would carefully
draw a ring upon some convenient
calendar, around the date it was
due. Thus having it firmly fixed
in his mind, he would hike up
Io the library and draw the book,
which ho left in the Radio studios
and promptly forgot about.
The day before the task had to
be handed in, MacMillan would
again head into Miss Lanning'^
fortress and would avail himself
of large volumes of book reviews.
Perhaps some of you younger campus folk have not discovered these.
Yet in our own library, free to
ell, are professional criticisms of
the books which have been written
since the turn of the century. Why
should you sweat and worry when
someone else has already done the
Therein MacMillan would get the
gist of the book in question, criticisms (well-written) and some of
the personal history of the author.
Then returning to the Radio
rooms he would pick up the book
and drop it on the floor, so that
it would land opened out. He
would then pick up the volume
and select a quote from the page
which was opened out. Repeating
the performance several times and
noting the page his work was done.
From here on MacMillan wa^ only
interested in putting the material
together in such a manner as to
ensure continuity. Thus was a
book review completed.
The second type, or research essay, is more of a problem. Professors will invariably suggest a
long line of books to read forgetting the fact that students have
a social life and extra-mural life
which would be interfered wit.i
it they were to spend much time
reading books.
Now there are two things which
we must consider. The first is just
a strong suspicion on my part, that
professors haven't read half the
books they suggest that students
should battle through. The second
is that professors are intensely
human souls and they like their
own opinions very much.
Therefore, my seekers after higher knowledge, it is a simple matter to obtain all the books suggested and a few extra of your own
choosing and to select from each a
quote or two. Quotes are always
impressive, so if you cannot find
Page Three
New Hat
Badges For
• THE brightly polished
COTC hat badge has been
replaced by a newer issue.
The new hat badge is of a
brownish metal material
with the insignia "Canadian
Officers' Training Corps" imprinted on it.
These must not be polished. Nine
months ago, orders from Ottawa
made this issue permanent for the
duration of the war.
The new hat badge, which can
be drawn immediately, is standard
equipment for all Canadian University units.
RQMS Gillete, in charge of stores
will be issuing web equipment
next week. This will consist of a
large haversack in which complete
web equipment is pjaced. A small
haversack for schoolbooks will be
Nlcoll, continental and provincial secretaries, respectively, of
the varsity christian fellowship will
be on the campus this week.
An Invitation to the "Fellowship
Guest Tea," November 28th, at 1690
Mathews Avenue, at 4:30 p.m., is
given to all students. Members
of the faculty and staff are cordially Invited to attend.
Special noon activities this week
which are open to every student
1. Tuesday—Miss Cathie Nicoll—
Arts 206.
2. Wednesday—Sing Song—Mildred Brock Rm.
3. Thursday—Bible Study—Arts
4. Friday—Stacey Woods — Arts
UBC Friday
• THIRD in the political
discussion series, sponsored by the Social Problems
Club, will be held in Arts
100 this Friday, 12:30, when
the speaker will be Howard
Green, member of federal
parliament for Vancouver
South, representing the Progressive-Conservative party.
Green has a nation-wide reputa-'
tion as a dynamic and forceful
speaker. He is one of the chtef
figures of the new party.
He will speak on the platform
of the progressive conservative
party in the coming federal
e THE SOCIAL Problems Club
wishes to apologize for the
postponment of last Friday's meeting. The speaker, Mrs. Minerva
Cooper of the Labor-Progressive
party was ill. They are attempting to have her here December 3.
one just say "as Winston Churchill once said" and then write something that sounds as if Churchill
should have said and forgot to.
No professor will admit that he
cannot recognize a Churchill quot.3
so he will not question it.
The next thing to do is to understand the prof's feeling on the
subject and to write your essay
from his point of view. If possible
just repeat in your own words
what he has told you in class. This
will class you in his estimation
as a real thinker, as a serious student with sound ideas (why not?
They are his ideas).
Finally, he will probably have
the assistant mark the damn thing
anyhow and the assistant will give
you your marks, or subtract them,
depending on how his digestion
has been treating him and there
ia nothing you can do about it.
Many an essay which got a first
class in 1939 will get a low second
when little brother turns it in in
However, always avoid reading
the assigned books, they will only
confuse you with the ideas advanced in them.
Shopping  with Mary Ann
• e IF YOU ARE looking for the
latest in afternoon shoes, why
don't you drop in at 608 Granville
and see the smart models Rae-
Son's have in stock. One lovely
new arrival Is a black gabardine,
cuban heeled pump with peep toe
and an extravagant frilly bow. Or
maybe you would rather wear a
tailored model in black suede
with peep toe and buttoned bow
of patent and gabardine both are
priced at $7.95 an attractive
social work student was on the
spot the other night when she got
clown to the midnight boat and
found her ticket was in the handbag she had forgotten in a cafe.
When she beetled back to the cafe
she found her boyfriend had remembered it and taken it home for
safe keeping until she got back.
No ticket, no money, no wish to
walk six miles home prompted her
to ask three alrforcemen for seven
cents for streetcar fare. They refused to give it to her unless she
went to Chinatown for chop suey
with them so she went, had a
wonderful time, and they brought
her home in a taxi Rae-
Son's extensive collection of sports
oxfords in black and brown make
608 Granville a treasure house for
any fastidious co-ed.
O GOOD FORM Is essential to
the co-ed who wants to look
her best, and the best way to be
sure Is to look at the smart lines
of brassieres at B.M. Clarke's,
2517 Granville Street South. In
batiste, satin, and satin and lace,
the price range will suit any budget because they start at 79c and
go to $3.50 . . . they organized an
impromptu search party in the caf
the other morning when a little
dog took a lunch from the sill of
an open window and ran down the
quad with it. Frantic students
scrambled out the window and
dashed out the door In hot pursuit
but the criminal got away. Beef
sandwiches we heard, too . . . B.M.
Clarice's is well worth visiting
when you are Interested in cor-
setry or lingerie or lovely night-
wear. There Is a clever white
corselet at $2.25 that shows promise of smooth lines to come. There
is very definitely a future for any
co-ed who stops at 2517 Granville,
just off Broadway,
e WHENEVER we go out Mary-
Anning we always get a thrill
upon entering the luxurious atmosphere of the New York Fur-
Company, 797 West Georgia. Lovely soft carpets and long mirrors
provide a background for the soft,
beautiful furs we see around . . .
the members of the expedition to
Grad Elections
November 24
e GRADUATION Class elections
will be held Wednesday, Nov.
24th at 12:45 in the auditorium.
A complete slate of officers, similar to that of last year will be
elected, including president, vice-
president, treasurer, secretary,
valedictorian, prophet, class will
All members of the Graduating
Class are urged to turn out and
elect their executive.
(Continued From Page 1)
might say, deities, have arisen.
The fanatic Nazi inspired by absolute faith in the doctrine of racial superiority and the equally
resolute Communist fired by thc
sacred doctrine of the rights of the
1,- boring masses are thus members
of the only two truly living religions being actually practised in
the western world today.
e THE CHALLENGE that formal
religion faces is:- can it offer
anything to compete with these
two mililant forces at work today.
The church to recover, must scrupulously avoid entering fields where
it is no longer a necessity.
More particularly, if It Is to appeal to thc university man, It must
suit Its doctrines and activities to
his needs rather than his needs to
that of religion.
It must realize today that religion is an intensely personal matter and must be exploited to "oil
the cogs between one group of
men «"nd another, between one-
man and his neighbor," or to give
the spiritual satisfaction desired
in an acceptable form,
LOST: One Waterman's blue
fountain pen. Return to Pub, i.e.,
Mrs. Harold Stuart Dewdney, or
Chuck Claridge, or Virg'nia
Woodfibre.had a hard time keeping
up to the AMS and WUS presidents who suddenly decided to go
exploring when tiie boat stopped at
Eritannia, and they disappeared
into a deserted mine shaft. A
crowd dived right In after them
though to make sure they didn't
miss the boat. . . there is still time
to have a fin- coat laid away for
Christmas and not the least part
of the gorgeous present Santa will
bring you is the New tfork Fur
Company label on the lining. That
Is their guarantee of quality and
behind it stands years of satisfactory service, so give your first
thought to New York Fur Com-
puny furs and we can promise it
will stay as your final thought for
quality furs.
O WHEN YOU see the port and
starboard lights blinking in the
Ship Shape Inn, you'll know it's
time for griddle cakes and coffee,
and while you're consuming this
delectable repast you can follow
Gallano's chart of the West Coast
and Vancouver harbour . . . fraternity initiation has put the broth,
ers in some rather awkward spots
lately. For instance the Phi Kappa
Sig who spent half an hour shadow boxing attired In boxing shorts
outside an eatery. And the Psi U
who gave a speech in the streetcar about what the signs along the
way had done for him. Another
Pal U stood on a down town street
corner disguised as the female of
the species, holding a candle burning at both ends ... the handy
location of the Ship Shape Inn at
1519 West Broadway means you
can drop in almost anytime and
get'a snack that will pick you up
for hours afterwards.
'Black And White9 Animal
Found Exploring Science
*   A SMALL black and white animal,  genus  Mephitis
Mephitica, was found exploring a trash basket in the
Applied Science building last week.
At first there were attempts to
prove that the rodent was either
a rat or a guinea-pig, but exponents of this point of view were
soon silenced by a nauseating
Several vindictive Artsmen have
advanced the opinion that the little
stranger was merely a small
scienceman who had forgotten his
sweater. They explained that he
was in the waste basket trying to
find himself some lunch,
Science spokesmen scoff at this
suggestion. They point out that
one can easily tell a scienceman
from a skunk, since skunks as a
rule are rather cute looking
They suggest, in turn, that the
animal was undoubtedly an average sized artsman, sent to search
through the science lunch papers
to find out what it is that gives
sciencemen their great strength.
The sciencemen, who would not
Insult artsmen for worlds, are
careful to make clear that the visitor did not look like an artsman,
but they feel that they have sufficient other evidence.
Further discussion has been postponed whether or not the unknown
can handle a slide-rule,
e ARTS '46 executive officers
were chosen at the elections
held Wednesday, November 17th, in
Arts 100.
Phil Ashmore, President; Edith
Bryer, Vice President; Sidney
Flavelle, Secretary; Audrey Buchanan, Treasurer.
Ban P.A.
• "USE OF the P.A. System by unauthorized persons must stop," Bill Stewart, President of the Mamooks, warned today.
"In recent weeks persons not
authorized to broadcast have been
operating the system. The Discipline Committee will have to
take action unless a stop is put to
this," he said.
Persons authorized to use the
system are: BUI Stewart, Donald
Alderdyce, Sidpey Flavelle, Verne
Turner, Paul Harris, Casey King,
LJ3.E. President Murdo MacKenzie, and Employment Bureau Director Ed Frlesen.
Fraternity and Sorority
Printing and Engraving
our Specialty
M6 Seymour St.
Should you worry about a Uttle rain
when you arc outfitted with one of these
dandy coats? In fact, it's rather fun
being In thc rain If you are dressed for
It! Two styles . . . loose cut with sladh
pockets and full lining . . . fitted belted
type with half lining. Both of waterproofed gabardine in light and dark
14.95 and 25.00
Coats, Spencer's, Fashion Floor
LIMITED Page Four-
•Tuesday, November 23, 1943
Victoria Invasion Repulsed
Victoria Leads In
McKechnie Cup
e VICTORIA'S CRIMSON TIDE took the Varsity Thunderbirds in the third McKechnie Cup rugby game of the
season last Saturday afternoon at Victoria's MacDonald Park,
29-3. The University fifteen was out-played throughout the
fixture, but saved themselves from a shut-out when Doug
Reid kicked a field goal in the dying minutes of the rugged
The scoring started within the
first two minutes of play, when
Victoria's Doug Bray went over for
a try on a fast break around the
students. Bray and Jeffrey both
crashed over the Varsity Une for
two tries. The other two were
scored by Cornell and Chipman.
Peden topped the individual scoring by booting four conversions
and a penalty goal.
Doug Reid and Oeorge Rush
were standouts for the Varsity
squad. Reid accounted for their
lone score, and earUer ln the game,
he kicked a penalty goal but the
score was nullified when referee
KiU of the RAF called the Thunderbirds offside.
Oeorge Rush, at fullback, played
a safe,heady game on the students'
last Une of defence.
Jack Sim also fought hard for
his Alma Mammy. Just befort>
half time, he blocked a kick Ave
yards from the Victoria Une and
just missed scoring a try. John
Hicks made a break-away near the
end of the contest, but lost the baU
on the Crimson Tide's Une.
Doug Bray was the star of the
Capital City club, but a dark Uttle
New Zealander named Kereama
was sensational in their forward
line. The Victoria XV have a smart
three-quarter line and a snappy
scrum line. They played a great
game of kicking both in play and
in conversions. •
In the initial fixture, the UBC
fifteen swamped the Victoria College outfit, 15-0. Pearson, McKenzie, McCusker, Genge and
Eakony were respectively responsible for the five tries for the Varsity 'B' team. None of the conversions were good. Ed Bakony
fought hard for the students
throughout this fixture, and topped
off his showing with the final try.
Bill Narod, brother of UBC's Al
Narod, played well for the Victoria College fifteen.
A year ago, the Varsity Thunderbirds suffered an even worse defeat than this at the hands of the
Vancouver Reps. The score of the
swamping was 44-0, a shut-out.
Here are the line-ups that played
in Saturday's game:
VARSITY: Rush, Hicks, Reid,
Morrison, Sim, McKercher, Wheeler, Jones, Cooke, Layard, Lockhart, MacDonald, Waters, Pegues
and Wallace.
VICTORIA: Chipman, Cullin,
Peden, Smith, Jeffrey, Wood, Gillespie, Sparks, Bray, Van Druten,
Gornall, Woods, Doswell, Kereama
and Greenhalgh.
Co-Ed   Sports
O FIRST and Third Year Arts,
the two top teams in Intramural volleyball met with a bang
in the gym at noon yesterday. Play
was fast and fierce throughout the
game, and scores were relatively
even UU the Freshettes got rattled near the finish, and gave their
opponents a chance to chalk up the
winning points. The final score
was First Year 21, Third Year 25.
The Fourth Year arts team laid
clown on the job for the second
consecutive tlnme Monday. Their
volleyball game went to Second
Year Arts by default.
Intramural badminton for today
should be good with the promising
First Year Arts team taking the
floor for the first time. They wUl
meet the Aggies, who handed Commerce a hard blow not so long ago.
Today's ping pong features Second and Fourth Year Arts. Thi
Second Year team boasts some
snappy players, so unless the Seniors have improved since their defeat by the nurses, it wUl be n
close batUe.
Jericho To
Play Soccer
Here Wed.
e AN AIR FORCE team of soccerites from Jericho Beach will
meet a soccer team from the campus here this Wednesday at 1:00.
The team of fliers will be a station
team and the team that will oppose
them will be either the 'A' team,
*B' team, or an amalgamation of
both. Final varsity arrangements
are not very definite.
In the feature game at Callister
Park this Saturday the powerful
Army soccer team eked out a
narrow 2 te 1 win over Varsity
in the 'A' division.
This was a very close game. The
balance of the play was evenly dls- *
trlbuted between the two teams
during the entire game. Starry
work on the part of both goallss
kept the score down the bare minimum. Herb Smith, for Varsity,
is always outstanding between the
posts, but he was exceptional last
Saturday afternoon on many very
difficult shots.
Les Morgan scored the Varsity
goal on a pass from Clem Philley.
The team seemed to revolve a-
round the centrehalf, Don Petrie.
Near the end of the game when
the, team was tiring to the man
Don was the stock of the moral
that kept the players together and
still playing.
Runners Move
To Spokane
• SIX HEALTHY and well conditioned men will leave
this campus tonight for the green pastures of Spokane
on the Great Northern train. The team of racers numbers
only six instead of the hoped-for seven but they are still very
hopeful of winning the Inter collegiate Championship race
next Thursday.
The selection to be played on the
recorded music hour on Tuesday
noon is Tchaikovski's number six
in "B" minor the "Pathetique."
Everyone is welcome.
The Newman Club will hold its
next meeting at the home of Bill
O'Brien, 4453 West 11th at 8:00 p.m.
on Wednesday, November 24th.
A Reporter's
Travels in
e IN SPITE of the fact that Varsity won only one ot the three
games ln Victoria on Saturday, the
trip was very successful. The
Senior 'B' rugger squad now realizes that their power is tops in
their circles, but the ragged play
Indicated that they need more, organization. The two Thunderbird
teams ran up against championship
opposition, and now know where
they stand in their respective
One old rugger fan told me a-
bout the last time a Thunderbird
crew won a McKachnie Cup game
in Victoria. The students were so
overjoyed that they tore off the
goalposts and marched with them
12 blocks, down to the C.P.R. dock.
MacDonald Park was filled with
a capacity crowd of over a thousand on Saturday. The Esqulmalt
Fortress Band pepped up the atmosphere a great deal.
Before the tip-off at the basket -
ball game, coach Maury Van Vli.'t
lined up the Thunderbirds and
introduced them one by one to the
400 odd (?) Victorians who crowded into the small gym. Don Wood-
house, the lone Thunderbird hailing from Victoria, received a big
hand from the local fans.
Norm Baker was as good as ever.
He coached the Pat Bay Senior
B's against Victoria's K.V.'s in the
preliminary. The K.V.'s won 33-27.
Victoria is a rea sport town
for its size. On Saturday there
were   no  less   than   eight   major
Aw Ful Of Thought
•   LAST WEDNESDAY NIGHT there was a basketball
game scheduled for the Varsity gym. But it was cancelled. The reason was that Lauries could not put a complete
team on the floor for the game. Well, you cannot blame a
team for running out of players once in awhile but the
situation is not very clear.
It appears that Stacies and Shores have player trouble
too. There is a movement afoot to amalgamate the three
teams downtown into one good team and form a new league
with Varsity, the new team, and Pat Bay Fliers.
This move would suit Pat Bay best because they have
a very formidable team over there (see elsewhere on this
However, they have not a league to play in and are, consequently, only able to play the odd practice game. The move
would not harm Varsity any because we have a good team
and it could stand a little more competition such as they received over the week-end.
The teams of Shores and Stacies are supposed to be
behind the idea because there is a danger of them really
folding up. The trouble lies with Lauries, the team that could
not turn out Wednesday night. Obviously they are the first
to have felt the man-power shortage. But Laurie Liddle does
not want to lose his franchise to someone else. The reason
that he puts forth is that the players who have stuck by him
deserve a chance to play the game.
That is a very sound argument and sympathetic with the
players, but why should the entire league be made to remain
at a low standard because of a few personal fancies? A
better league with better returns would be in the offing if
the amalgamation movement is carried forward. The chances
are now that the idea is merely an idea that sounded good.
Yours for better sport in Vancouver.
The race is a four mile route
over the Spokane golf course.
Competition wUl be stiff and it Is
believed that the runners wiU have
to put out every last bit of effort
to come away with the prized
The alx who are making the
trek south are: Kenny McPherson,
who is making a repeat performance in Spokane, Cam Coady, Ace
WiUlams, Bud McLeod, H. Themp-
son and Ernie Roy.
Unfortunately the seventh man
will not be able to go to Spokane
with the rest of the team. Des
Turner, is forced to remain at
home because of sickness in his
The sextet Is scheduled to*return to Vancouver the day following the race, that is, next Friday. It might be a good Idea to
be ready to welcome home a
championship team when they
games played, plus a first class
diving show in the Chrystal Gardens. The sports Included English
Rugby, Soccer, Ice Hockey, and
I found the report about Victoria
rolling up its sidewalks at 9:30 p.m.
quite true. The streetcars are like
toonerville trolleys which bounce
around like bucking broncos. It is
also true that you can get lost after walking two blocks. Lou Checov, senior basketball manager, was
so mixed up that he couldn't find
his way from the parliament buildings to the Empress Hotel.
Incidentally, there's more to being a pub rep on a trip than just
writing stories. They grabbed me
for chief putter-to-bed of the
players on the midnight boat.
Then, at the rugby game they
shoved me on the sldeUnes and
called me a linesman.
But I must say that Victoria is
a really hospitable town. The
U.B.C. rugger squad was taken up
to Victoria CoUege for tea after
the big afternoon game. And during the games, there were a good
many Victoria people who rooter
for our teams.
Let's show Victoria that we are
just as hospitable when their
teams come over here.
FOUND: Saturday morning on
Chancellor Boulevard, lady's mottled green and gold Waterman pen.
Apply Helen Manning, Extension
Department, Auditorium Building.
*   *   •   •
LOST: Large light blue Economics 4 manual "Money and Banking". Finder please return to
Gloria Murphy, Room 207 in
»   *   *   •
LOST: Slide Rule, K. and E.
Elect, (small), Monday morning.
Ken Islaub. Ap. Sc. '47. Science
Letter Rack or Phi Gamma Delta
Everyone Is urged to turn out
to a basketball game in Ihe gym
this Wednesday night. Stacies,
fresh from a narrow win over
Lauries, are featured in a game
with the Thunderbirds at 9 o'clock.
Frosh meet C.Y.O. tonight at
King Edward gym and Gregory
Price in the gym tomorrow night
as the preliminary to the Senior A
Champions Down
Student Cagers
• VARSITY students may get a chance to see the Canadian
Champion Pat Bay Fliers in action in a basketball game
with the Thunderbirds at our gym next Monday at noon. The
contest is not definite as yet, but Varsity's coach Maury Van
Vliet is making arrangements for the return engagement.
The RCAF crew defeated our Senior A's to the tune of
67-54 at Victoria High School gym last Saturday night. This
was their first encounter since these two clubs met in the
B.C. basketball finals last season.
The Thunderbirds took the first
basket of the tilt. Sandy Robertson grabbed the ball from the tip-
off and went in for a smooth setup.- But the FUers came back with
two quick baskets, and from there
on, they held the lead. Nevertheless, Varsity kept close on the
heels of the RCAF squad.
At quarter time, they were only
one basket behind, 17-15. During
the second quarter, the airmen out-
scored the students 15-10, stretching their lead to 7 points. During
the last half, Norm Baker potted
17 points before he went to the
showers by the four-foul route,
three minutes before the final
whistle. He was hot on the short,
one-handed shots, and put in some
astounding back shots, setting them
up without looking at the hoop.
He gathered a total of 30 points
for the at Bay squad.
Don Woodhouse came through
with his best showing of the season and topped the Varsity scoring
dropping In six baskets. Pop Pay
was second best man for the airmen with 13 points. Jack Edmundson, newcomer to the Pat Bay
line-up, was a great asset to the
Fliers. He was a good play-maker
and got 9 points on the side.
The contest was a rugged, high-
scoring affair, a la Vancouver Island style, but the referees handled the game well. Both teams were
handed 14 fouls, Franklin, Robertson, and Baker going out of the
tilt on personals.
Air Force spectators were surprised by the speed and organization of the Varsity Thunderbirds.
One fellow commented on their
smoothness, saying he had never
seen such a smooth-working team
before. Only the superb shooting
of Norm Baker won the game for
the RCAF.
For the last three minutes of
play, the Pat Bay outfit played
only four men after Baker got the
nod. During this period the score
shot from 63-42 to 67-54, the students outscoring Ihe Fliers 12-4.
This will give you some idea of
the value of Baker to the Air
Force team.
The scores were:
VARSITY: Franklin 7, Robertson
5, Stilwell 4, Sykes 5, Bakken 6,
Woodhouse 12, Weber 2, McGeer
2, Johnson 6, Yorke 5. Total 54.
PAT BAY: Baker 30, Pay 13, Stout
2, McKeachie 4, Parent 2, Edmondson 9, Lee 7. Total 67.
UBC Girls
Split Grass
team overwhelmed Pro-Recs
on Saturday with a 9-0 victory.
The student team, playing short-
handed with only ten players,
eiisily beat the unorganised but
full strength team of Pro-Rec girls.
All Varsity players were at some
time or the other during the game
in a position to tore and even a
fullback, Irene Pierce, scored her
share of the tallies. The play was
in our hands during the entire
length of the game.
Others who added points were;
Jean Handling, 4; Marge Watts, 2;
Barby Greene; and Marge Rogers.
Varsity bowed to Normal in the
second game 3 to 2. This team of
freshman, in the most part, lacked
.scoring punch. Practices and experience will probably iron out any
of these weak spots in the team
before long, however.
Sykes .. .
... for Height
Stilwell . . .
. . . for Steadiness
Franklin . . .
. .. for Points
For your
Stationery Eupplies
Fountain Pens
Slide Rules
Scales, etc.,
for the present term
Clarke ftStuar!
550 Seymour St.
Vancouver, B.C.
Phone PAciflc 7311


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