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The Ubyssey Dec 1, 1939

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Full Text

 EXAMS
WILL COMMENCE
NEXT WEEK
Published Twice Weekly by The Publications Board of The University of British Columbia
YOU OAN
STILL SIGN
YOUR WAIVER
VANCOUVER. B.O., FRIDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1939
1,11        BSBBB—BaBmSaBBSaBBSBmmlmtm^Ba^^aeBaaeaaSSSl    ' ,       _
vol. xxn.
No. 19
CLUBS MAY SEND UNOFFICIAL
DELEGATES TO C.S.A. PARLEY
Conference Committee to Select
Delegation from Representative Group
Any campiis organization has the privilege of sending a dole-
gate to the National Conference of Canadian University Students,
C.S.A. officials announced this week. Delegates selected in this
manner, however, will not come under the special cut rate obtained
for C.S.A. official delegates.
■CLUB DELEGATES
Cost to olub delegates will be slaty'
THE  CANADIAN
CAMPUS
A Oanadlan University Press
Feature
By
RBUVEN FRANK
CERAMICS
MoMaater haa aoqulred a new collection of vases (pronunciation alternative, even optional). Professor
Homer Thompson of tho Royal Ontario Mualum ploked up the anolent
knioknaoks during a recent trip to
Athens and adjacent are^s. Tho pulr
little things were bathed^ In hydro-
ohlorio aoid to wash off tho oaloium,
then were moved Into a glass oaae
whloh had formerly housed athletlo
trophies, oups for Jiujitsu and football, and similar trophies emblematic of man'a brutal, fun-loving
nature.
The eldest of the twelve vaaes Is
an unguent reoeptaola dating from
1400 B.O. The report does not stats
whether there waa any unguent left
In the reoeptaola, or, If thero was
any left, was It tried on the rugby
players, or, If it waa, did it work
after thirty-three centuries.
ARTS YELL
For years and years and years, In
faot, aa long as mortal man oan remember, there has been bitter rivalry and unrelenting hatred between
the scientist and the soholar, between the engineer and the Arts-
man. "What oan you do with philosophy?" shouts the engineer. "Can
you eat it?" To which the student
of the liberal (and conservative)
arts  replies,  "My  dear  ohap  ..."
And so the hate goea on. The
rough, tough and virile men of the
engineering schools have grown
beards and drowned them in ale;
they have restricted woman's function to that of a week-end companion; they have taught their freshmen to be gnarled creatures of nature, which knowa no law but the
law of the Jungle and Bernoullli's
theorem. Finally, it was too much,
and the Artsmen of the Unlveralty
of British Columbia formulated a
yell:
"We are the men of Culture,
Of Intellect supreme.
From men like us the coach has
formed
The backbone of the  team.
To hell with all the Science foela
Their record's smeared with sin.
While they demolish  40 beers
We'll quaff down 50 gin."
CONFERENCE FEVER
Christmas    has    many    meanings.
(Continued on Page S)
See CAMPUS
dollars, whloh oan be raised partly
by the delegate, partly by the olub.
C.S.A. exeoutive members urge that
all students and all olubs interested
in the conference, and in sending a
delegation, should purchass a conference outline. These oan be obtained from any member of the
C.S.A. exeoutive for ten oents.
At least four students will go to
the oonferenoo from U.B.C. as offlolal O.8.A. delegates. If negotiations
now under way with eastern officials
reaeh suooessful completion, the delegation will be raised to seven.
The delegation will be chosen by
a Central Conferenoe Committee
representative of the Faoulty, Student Counoil, and all Campus organisations.
CENTRAL COMMITTEE
The 19 members of the Committee
are.aa follows:
Dr. W. O. Blaok, Professor F. H.
Soward, Darrell Braldwood, Shellah
Hutchinson, Val BJarnaon, Bob Bonner, Ruth Wilson, Sandy Nash, Theodora Combolos, Len Zink, Emily Fraser, Russel Palmar, Arohle Rain, Bill
McLellan, Charlie Nash, Doris Pratt,
Pierre Berton, Basil Robinson and
Jobn Oarrett.
Cost to C.S.A. delegates will be 36
dollars. If tbe delegation is raised to
seven, the cost will be SB dollars.
C.S.A. officials voiced trie hope
that part of the delegates' expenses
would be defrayed by the Students'
Council. The offlelal C.S.A. delegation will be announoed early next
week.
<E
TRAVELLING DEBATERS
STOP PRESS
C.S.A. And N.F.C.U.S.
To Exchange Delegates
TORONTO, Nov. 80 (CUP)—The
National Exeoutive of the Canadian
Student Assembly announced in
Kingston the acceptance of the Invitation of the National Federation of
Canadian University Students to
send two delegates to the N.F.C.U.S.
National Conferenoe. They will send
one Frenoh speaking delegate and
one English delegate.
A brief la now being prepared on
methoda of oo-operatlon between the
two conferenoea. There waa a possibility that the C.S.A. might invite
the N.F.C.U.S. to hold their conference at St. Anne de Bellevue, Quebec, where the 3rd National Conference of Canadian University Studenta is being held. This would enable an exchange of delegates between the two conferences.
Student Red Cross Campaign
800 Students Lend Support
To Red Cross War Drive
Additional Waivers
Being Distributed
This Week
More than 800 caution money
waivers have been filed at the Student Council offices, Council officials
revealed yesterday. Thia means that
1600 dollars has been tentatively
placed towards the Alma Mater objective of 2500 dollars for donation
to   the   Red   Cross   War  Chest   Fund.
WAIVERS   DISTRIDUTKD
THIS WEEK
Hundreds of waivers are being distributed this week in the cafeteria,
Common's Rooms, and other student
feathering places.
Tho Campaign Committee is composed of Darrel Braldwood, Todd
Tremblay and Biddy McNeill, of the
Students' Council, Doris Pratt of the
Panhellenic Council, Bill McLellan
of the Inter-Fraternity Council, Bet
ty Thomas  of Phrateres and  Arthur
Rae and Russel Palmer of the Mam-
mookB.
CONTRIBUTIONS   VOLUNTARY
"One point must be emphasized,"
Braldwood told the Ubyaaey. "The
students' contributions are purely
voluntary. No atudent la to feel that
he ls being compelled to aign a waiver."
He also stressed the fact that 2500
dollars had been aet aa the objective for the atudent contribution,
which Is to be made only to the Red
Cross. He voiced the hope that atudent generosity would make the successful achievement of the objective
possible.
Waivers can be obtained in the
Cafeteria at the Mn.mir.cok table or
at any Fraternity or Sorority table.
Students who contemplate making a
contribution are requested to act
immediately. Waivers should be filed
at either the Student Council or
Publications offices.
ALF CAHLSEN
DON.   MOOILL
McGoun Cup Debates
Scheduled for January
Debaters to Discuss
European Peace
Darrell Braldwood and Bernard Reed, Donald McOill and
Alfred Carlsen will represent
the University of British Columbia in the McOoun Cup debates,
Parliamentary Porum officials
announced Wednesday.
The McOoun Cup debates will be
held simultaneously In Vanoouver,
Edmonton, Saskatoon and Winnipeg
on Friday, January 19.
In Vanoouver, Braldwood and Reed
wUl uphold the affirmative of the
reaolution "That a United States of
Europe at the conclusion of this war
would be conducive to European
peace," against a team from the Unlveralty of Manitoba.
McOlll and Carlaen will travel to
Saskatoon where they -will oppose
the resolution against the University of Saskatchewan.
The McOoun Cup, symbolic of
Western Canada Inter - Collegiate
championship ls currently held by
the Unlveralty of Saakatchewan who
won It from the University of British  Columbia last year.
Dr. Warren to Discuss
Science and Religion
At S.C.M. Supper
Dr. H. V. Warren of the Department of Oeology, will speak on
"Science and Religion" at an S.C.M.
supper meeting to be held In the
Faculty Room of the Caf, today
from  0:30  to 7:18  p.m.
Thla meeting will be the first of a
series on the theme "Science and
Religion," Inaugurated for the purpose of clarifying perplexing problems.
All students and members of the
Faculty are invited to attend. The
price of the  supper will be 35c.
HOLIDAY   FARES
The Canadian Railway Passenger Association reduced fare certificates for the Christmas holidays may now be obtained from
the Registrar's Office. Thia means
that on presentation of this certificate to the ticket agent, atudenta may obtain a return railway ticket at the rate of one
normal fare and a quarter.
Vancouver Institute
Mr. Charlea H. Scott, Director of
the Vancouver School of Art, will
apeak on "Etcher* and Etchings" at
the Vancouver Institute Saturday
evening at 8:15 in Arts 100. The lecture will be illustrated by plates In
process, and by lantern slides. Mr.
Justice Manson, president of the Institute, will preside.
NOTICE
The laat Ubyssey this term
will be printed next Friday to allow the editorial
and reportorlal staff time to
atudy for the Christmas exams.
Students Acclaim
New Varsity
Dance Orchestra
Before a packed auditorium of enthusiastic students. Oil Clark, his
saxophone and his newly formed
Varsity dance orohestra made their
successful debut at a pre-exam pep
meet yesterday noon.
Studenta voiced their approval of
the orchestra's smooth rhythms and
of the three vocalists Rosemary Col-
llna, Jim Collyer and Sidney Poulton.
Darrell Braldwood in asking the
atudent body what they thought of
the orchestra, received a wave of
thunderous applause aa sufficient
proof that the orchestra ia here to
atay.
The atudenta who form the orchestra in addition to Oil Clark are as
follows: Johnnie Fletcher, Byron
Straight, Leo Foster, Bob Murray,
Jamea McCulloch, Sidney Poulton,
Dennla Leong, Leonard Koraoh,
Rosemary Collins, Ruth WUaon, Valerie Oardlner, Jim Collyer, and Wallace Clark,
Democracy Has
Stood The Test
Says Irving
"The future of democracy ia not
hopeless, but on the contrary very
promising," Profeaaor J. A. Irving
of the Department of Philoaophy
and Paychology, told membera of the
Canadian Student Assembly at a
noon hour meeting in Applied Science   100  last  Tuesday.
Claiming that where democracy
had survived, it was far from safe,
and that democracy had atood the
greatest test after the laat World
War, he traced the decline and
growth of democracy In post-war
countries.
"But democracy  has  not  gone  under" he told his listeners. "Driven to
ita   laat  defenses,   it  has   rallied   and
reformed  its  lines."
EDUCATED  LEADERS   NEEDED
The apeaker stressed the need for
educated leadera to guide the fortunes of democracy in the future
and urged his listeners to study the
social sciences very carefully with a
view to discovering future changes
in democracy. He gave it aa hla
opinion that college studenta should
view democracy in an educated
rather than an emotional manner.
Stating that it is unknown aa yet
whether the capacity for democracy
(Continued on Pace 2)
See DEMOCRACY
TOTEM
If   you
graph   In
must    be
FHOTOORAPHS
want your photo-
the 1040 Totem It
taken    at    Artona
Studios by Dec. 10. Photos
taken after thin date will not
be included. For appointment   phone   Seymour   5737.
Braidwood To Abolish
Inactive L.S.E. Clubs
8 Must File Statement of Status by Dec. 15
Otherwise Constitutions Will Be Revoked
Following a motion adopted by the Major Executive of the
L.S.E., inactive clubs will be abolished and their constitution
revoked unless they can show reasons for continued operation,
announced Darrell Braidwood, L.S.E. president yesterday.
CLURS AFFECTED ■ ——
The cluba affected are: Olee Club,
Radio Operatora' Club, Arts Club,
Navigations Club, Modern Muslo Appreciation Club, Political Discussions
Club, Oerman Club and Forestry
Club.
These clubs must file a written
statement to the president of the
L.S.E. by Deoember 15 containing
(1) Names of aotlve executive; (3)
Club lists of members; (S) Activities
carried on this term; (4) Plans for
next term. If this is not done their
constitutions will be revoked.
"Inactive olubs should not exist
as there Is too muoh duplication In
the present set up," said Braldwood.
"Under existing oondltlons L.S.B. ia
a diverse and unwieldy body embracing 48 olubs. Consolidation
would permit more efficiency."
REVISION OF CONSTITUTION
With a view to a revision of the
L.S.E. constitution so as to render
more power to the president and the
executive, a committee haa been set
up comprising Darrell Braldwood,
L.S.S.. presldsnt; Bsrnard Reed,
president of the Parliamentary Forum; and RIehard Jarvis, president
of the Film Sooiety.
HONORARY AWARDS
Honorary L.S.B. awarda will be
decided in January it waa announced.. Pictures ot honorary L.S.E.
membera will be Included In this
year's Totem along with those of
the Big Blook Club and  Athletes.
Two U.B.C. Professors
Prepare Booklet on
Essay Requirements
Are you bothered by the delicate
details of essay writing? If so, stop,
look and listen! If not, stop, look,
and listen, anyway.
For those studenta who are oppressed with eaaays at this time,
Miss Dorothy Blake, Asaiatant Profeaaor of Engliah, and Mr. A. C.
Cooke, Aaaociate Profeaaor of History, have prepared an 18 page booklet entitled "The Preparation of
Term Eaaaya," which haa consolidated the essay requirements of all
departments.
Almoat a dosen departmenta were
conaulted prior to the preparation of
the booklet which took two montha
to compile.
The work waa undertaken  on  the
(Continued on Page 8)
See   BOOKLET
PLAYERS CLUB
ALUMNI GIVE
TONS OF MONEY
Following the aotlve Flayers' Olub
production of their Christmaa playa,
members of the Alumni Players'
Club will produoo "Tons of Money"
in the Auditorium on Deoember T
and 8.
Under the direotion of Sidney Risk
who also direoted the Spring Play
"The Curtain Rises," the play wtll
include in its oast Bios Clegg Caple,
Beatrloe Fordham • Johnson Wood,
Avis and Iris Pumphrey, Daoro Bar-
rett-Lennard, Arthur Sager, Frank
Pumphrey, Dr. Harry Warren, Chris
Taylor, and Lacy Fisher.
Patrons for tho produotlon inoludo
Dr. L. S. Kllnok, Mr. and Mn.
F. O. C. Wood, Senator and Mra.
J. W. deB. Farrls, Dr. and Mrs. R. B).
MoKeohnle, and Mr. and Mra. W. O.
Woodward. Tba general oonvener
Miss Dorothy MoDonald, will be assisted by Miss Norah Olbson
Miss Flora Musgrave
Three Nurses
Win Graduate
Scholarships
Three University of B. C. girl graduates are winners of nursing and
health scholarships totalling $5,250,
it was announced Monday evening
by the University board of governors.
Miss Heather Kilpatrlck has been
awarded the $2000 Rockefeller Foundation fellowship by the Interna-
tlon Health Division. The fellowship,
tenable at the University of Toronto,
will give Miss Kilpatrlck the opportunity to do speolal postgraduate
work in public health nursing, with
provision for subsequent travel to
other centres.
Miss Mary Henderson haa been
awarded the $1260 Florence Nightingale Memorial scholarship by the
Memorial Scholarship committee of
the Canadian Nurses' Aasoelatlon.
The award, which ia normally tenable at Bedford College, University
of London, for postgraduate work in
(Continued on Page 8)
See THREE  NURSES
U.B.C. Summer Session Staff
Famed Hawaiian Psychologist
Summer School Appointee
Governors Choose 21
Profs, for 1940 Staff
World famous professors from universities In Hawaii, Oreat Britain,
the United States and Canada are
amongst the 21 appointments to the
staff of the 1940 U.B.C. Summer Session made by the Board of Governors
this week.
Prominent   amongst   the   visiting
professors   will   be   Dr.   Stanley   D.
Porteus,   from   Hawaii,   the  originator of the celebrated Porteus Maae
Tests.   Dr,   Porteua   la  profeaaor  of
clinical  psychology  and director of
the   psychological   institute   at   the
University of Hawaii.
From the University of Indiana, at
Bloomington, comes Dr. S. S. Vlsher,
professor    of   geography.    Dr.   Lionel
Stevenson, assistant professor of Bnglish   language   and   literature   at   the
University    of    Southern    California
will teach in the department of English.
Dr. P. Ourrey, senior tutor and
head of the division of teaching English at the University of London institute of education is appointed to
the   department    of   education    with
Dr. C. E. Phillips of the Ontario College of Bducation at the University
of Toronto. Also appointed tn this
department are Frederick T. Tyler
of the University of B.C. staff, and
A A. Lord, principal of the Vancouver Normal School.
Appointed to the department of
botany are Reginald Hammond, Viotorla High School, and Dr. A. H.
Hutchinson, John Davidson and Dr.
John Allardyce, all of the University
of  B.C.  staff.
Appointed to the department of
economics, political science and sociology Is Dr. C. W. Topping, U.B.C,
while in the department of English
will be Dr. O. O. Sedgewick, Dr. W.
L. Macdonald, and Professor Thor-
lief Larsen.
Dr. Gordon Davis will teach In tho
department of geology and geography
and Dr. H. T. J. Coif man ln the department of philosophy and psychology. In the department of physics
appointees are Dr. Harold Smith and
Dr.   Kenneth  Mann.
Miss Muriel B. Carruthers, librarian of Magee High School, will be in
charwe of library work. Physical education will be under Maurice van
Vliet. Two
THB    UBYSSEY
Friday, December 1, 1939
THE   UBYSSEY
Issued twice weekly by the Students' Publication Board of the Alma Mater
Society of the University of British Columbia
ll   SM   Auditorium   Building        ...
Oampua Subscriptions, $1.00
EDITOR IN-OHIEP
John Garrett
SENIOR EDITORS
Tuesday
Arvld   Baokman
Phone   Alma   1684
Mall Subscriptions, 98.00
Friday
Jaok   Margeson
Joan Thompson
SPORTS
Lionel Salt
ASSOCIATE EDITORS
Janet Walker Ann Jeremy
ASSISTANT EDITORS
Mlml Schofleld Pat Keatley
ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITORS
Austin Frith Oerry Armstrong
O. U. P. KDITOR
Joyce Cooper
Editorials
NEW INVINOIBLBS
The Canadian Football season came to a climactic close Inst
Saturday as the Thunderbirds vanquished the Victoria Reveller's
team. The question of Varsity's ability to maintain an unblemished
record throughout the entire season had been answered once and
for all.
An undefeated team is not a common sight on tho West Coast,
and that Varsity should be the first Canadian Football team to
set such a record is something to make this Campus justly proud.
All through the season the players, the manager, and his assistants worked hard for the glory of their University, and succeeded
in impressive manner in reaching their mark of 100%.
No small share of the honours must be given to Maury Van
Vliet, coach of the football squad. His patient efforts, and technical
skill and brilliance produced the invincible team. The University
is fortunate in having such an able Director of Athletics.
The subsidiary organizations whose labours went to make the
various games successful have earned the praise of the student
body, the Mamooks, the Varsity Band, the Trainers' Club, and so
on ad infinitum.
In brief, the Seaforth's Trophy, the Lipton Cup, and the
Hardy Cup are in the hands of the University of B.C. No other
team was able to defeat the Thunderbirds in mortal combat during
the tournament of 1939.
This is definitely a good thing!
DIRTY TRADITION
The student body of this University has frequently been criticized for its apathetic attitude towards the various functions and
meetings sponsored by the Alma Mater Society, and in addition
for its slovenly treatment of the buildings and campus in general.
It would appear that at the root of this quaint behaviour there
must be a serious lack of responsibility on the part of the averoge
student. There is none of that feeling which typifies so many
universities in their activity, and which produced the Point Grey
Campus for this institution.
Many have suggested that the average mental age of the university students of today must have decreased during the
last few years. Perhnps this assertion is true but nt the same
time n mon or woman who has passed through the various years
of High Sohool, and who has finally arrived at a university should
have attained a more profound and matured conception of democracy—if that word is not too hackneyed—than is exhibited by the
average on the campus.
What student returns in the evening of his or her parents'
dwelling and there distributes garbage in as liberal quantities as
in the Caf? What student would freely discard sheets of wax-
paper, or dirty lunch bags on the front lawn of his house? What
student would leave soda-pop bottles throughout the house?
The nnswors to these questions are comparatively obvious, yet
the student's personality apparently alters radically from the time
that he or she leaves home and arrives on the campus.
Members of the Faculty of this University hnve voiced objections to the condition of the Cafeteria at lunch hours, and have
been nmossed at the disgusting treatment of the campus itself. But
they do not wish to speak to the student body in the same manner
«s to a group of school children. They cannot dock a university
man marks for being untidy and irresponsible. Tn short they con-
not lie wet-nurses tf) the members of the Alma Mater Society.
But on the other hand it appears to faculty member and outsider alike that the students are in dire need of wet nurses, governesses,  mo'rons or some other similar guardian.
The .Minn Mater Society has gained for its members a name
which carries some prestige, sonic dignity. Next term will see the
opening of another 'student-built' structure. Tint what will the
students do to that  building?
It is loo discouraging to dwell long upon the thought that the
Brock Memorial Building will hove to suft'er the some treatment
■it the hands of the students as has the Caf, or some of the common-
j'ooms,
'" "adit ions govern behaviour in most of these celebrated
haunts, and it seems to be a custom of some age to keep the Caf
in as filthy a condition as is humanly possible. This tradition must
go, and in its place built another, a desire to care for our buildings
with the attention of an owner.
Let a new sense of pride nnd responsibility be the tradition
of this campus! T.et every student take to himself the task of
keeping this University of ours in perfect shape! Bet a little mature wisdom govern our actions in the future, thot the Brock Memorial Building may escape the injuries done elsewhere!
BOOKLET
(Continued   from  Page   I)
suggestion of Dean Buchanan and
Librarian Miss Smith, both of whom
felt that a standardization of essay
requirements  was   necessary.
Collection of material, bibliography, footnotes, and final draft of
osaay, besides special problems are
nil considered in this booklet which
can be obtained at the bookstore for
.15  cents.
DEMOCRACY
(Continued from Page 1)
la inborne or acquired through social
experience, Professor Irving noted
the fact that some people have displayed a marked aptitude for democracy   while   othera   have   not.
"It is possible," he stated, "to
make a very persuasive argument in
favor of the theory of acquired political  aptitudes."
Diamonds, Watches, Personal Gifts
FIRBANK and LANGE
VSF,   OUR   P.UnilKT   PLAN
Sevmour  nt   Diinstuuir
1
1
CHILDE LOWLAND'S ENDS
Chapter I.
Belching erotioly, Chang wriggled
out of the putrid slime of the Library oess-pool. Clutching a ooat
hangar he drew himself out of the
foul oavern and stood erect In the
men's cloak-room and softly breathed a curse. Waiting until his stealthy
cohorts were marshalled behind him,
he turned to scan the dismal reaches
of the room and suddenly spied Lowland Running, Chief Keeper of the
Prlvvy Cage, crouching in wait for
saboteurs.
Slavering with rage, Chang ominously cackled and drew his gleaming
wing-Jing from a slit in his chest,
and rallying his gang, set off with
bloody cries In mad pursuit. Emitting a dolorous shriek, Sir Lowland
Running (Bart.) scampered up the
stairs and took pitiful refuge in the
stacks. But hla flight was ln vain.
Suey's cohorts .completing a smart
outflanking movement (Manual of
Field Manoeuvres Chap. XVII Section 328), bore down upon their dribbling prey. The foremost of the ruffians prepared to Impale him at
onoe, but Chang appearing from the
rear, halted them with an impressive gesture.
INQUISITION
"Art thou not the snivelling knave
that questions our unalienable right
to thieve and plunder, art thou not
the linen-cheeked scullion that
sneaks about these halls spying on
innocent bystanders, and polluting
the Library with thy infectious presence? Out with thy tongue, my lily-
livered wretch!—Take thy face
hence!"
"... To work, my skunks! There
ls much booty here! Pillage and pilfer with all your cunning!"
Chang's followers were not slow
ln obeying his commands. The stacks
echoed and re-echoed to the gang*a
hoarse and frenzied screams of
vicious delight. But Chang soon
grew Impatient, and muttering obscenely, slank off alone.
Chapter II.
THE  RED  PERIL
Slithering past the reference desk,
Chang snatched up a copy of the
Ubyssey and quickly skimming its
headlines noted an announcement
proclaiming freedom for the oppressed and declaring an extraordinary meeting of the S.U.C. Ripping
the notice out of the paper, he slid
lt into a recess of his sweaty cloak,
and hastened with pent-up emotions
to the Kampus Kremlin.
* * *
Silence reigned in the massive
room. High on his dais of worm-
eaten wood sat Ervynm M. Sadiv.
Peoples' Commissar for Social Amelioration and Advancement, Chief
of the Protocol of the Commissariat-
General for Arty and Literary Affairs, Director of the Academic
Workers Komlntorn, General Repre-
scnative of the Commission for Proletarian Political Philosophy, Member of the International Committeo
of Student Soviets, Liquidator-ln-
Chlef  of nil  World   Conflicts.
Lifting himself ponderously. Sadiv
raised his clenched fist on high, and
stood Imposing before the great
blood-red canopy embroidered with
the hammer and sickle by tho Female Executive of the Committee for
Perpetrating the Five Year Plan of
the Society for the Prevention of
Demagogic Propaganda.
Facing the sea of strained and
eager faces, Sadiv exhorted them
vigorously. Down crashed the massive fist. "Students," he exclaimed,
as the reverberations of his down
descending paw thundered through
the room, "Students of the World,
Unite."
Tho door swung open silently and
Chang peered into the room. Sadiv
swung to face him. As the Commissar pointed hiB finger accusingly at
the Intruder, his voice trembled with
passion and he exploded in fury:
"Hah! A wrecker! A saboteur!—
Seize him, comrades, liquidate him,
down with the tyrant! All power to
the Soviets!" Field Marshall Talc-
enuff sprang up and, giving the Fascist salute, goose-stepped with his
band of cossacks in pursuit of
Chang. But Suey did not tremble.
Fearlessly confronting his attackers,
he tinned in anger to the dais, exclaiming: "For how much longer,
O Sadiv, wilt thou abuse our
pntience!"
Tho    Invincible    wing-Jing    swirlod
BELOW
THIS
HEAD
By NEMO
OENERAL OBSERVATIONS
Judging from recent events, notably the Indignant and righteous wrath
of those persons criticised in the
columns of this paper, I am foroed
to conclude that where the shoe fits
tightest the soul rebels loudest.
In attempting to show why they
should not be 'panned' these Innocent people defend themselves and
their organisations on the grounds
that they have accomplished something.
They have accomplished . . . something.
Is one to assume, then, that any
Individual, any organisation should
not be criticised, solely beoause he
or lt has accomplished something?
Is one to assume that any Individual, any organisation ls justified In
sitting back ln retrospective glory
and smugly saying: "We have accomplished something; therefore, we
aro unimpeachable; therefore, we
are good."
Evidently certain persona on this
campus would have us believe so.
It is good :.r the vanity to rest
on one's laurels. Obviously, however,
It Is better to forget the laurels
earned; It la better to seek other
methods of service, other methods
of achievement and contribution.
A football star may be a star for
a 'season. To the papers and the
sports writers he may be good
'copy'; but unless he relies on his
own abilities the next season he will
not be THE star. He will be just
another football player—in some
cases an ex-star.
In this competitive world It ls
foolish and suicidal for any individual or organisation to rest on his- or
Its record. It ls about time that certain olubs on this campua and their
presidents realised this.
WHAT IS A COLUMNIST'S JOB?
Certain students on this campus
have almost oonvinced me that a
columnist should amuse and entertain. They would have me believe
that he should utter nebulous half-
truths ; soul-rendering platitudes and
commendable lies rather than blunt,
frank criticisms.
Is it possible that these individuals
fear criticism? Is it possible that
they fear the results of criticism?
Over in Germany a gentleman
named Adolf Hitler 'liquidates' his
critics because! it is said) he fears
the probable results. Perhaps certain
students on this campus would like
to liquidate their critics for the same
reason.
These same students would be justified, I believe, ln discounting the
usefulness of any columnist who
wrote merely to amuse. On the other
hand they would not be justified in
discounting the usefulness or sincerity of either myself or The Mortar Board who have raised their
wrath  by  our  frank  comments.
A columnist, I claim, should convey his impressions of campus life,
campus activities, and all events pertaining to universities or university
life. In a broader sense he should
discuss those phases of life definitely appealing to his audience.
But in no case should he cater to
this audience. If he does  so then  he
through the air. Shrieking with dismay, the bolshevik horde fled. Chang
neatly scalped throe hundred as they
.'.ar.ed out. Then turning on Sadiv,
he slew the dictator with one mighty
thrust. The corpse crumpled at his
feet, and Chang, cackling exuberantly,  strode  off  in  triumph.
The rising tide of bolshovlsm had
been stemmed! Academic freedom
was ensured! And Chang, his work
done, slid with a stealthy chuckle,
back Into his dark and loathesome
sewer.
L
"How would I look on a Chrlitma* tree?"
"Almo-t at attractive a* 100 Sweet Cap.."
SWEET CAPORAL CIGARETTES
"The purest form in which tobacco can be smoked."
t
UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE
Hrs.i 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.} Saturdays 0 a,m. to noon
LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS, EXERCISE  BOOKS AND
SCRIBBLERS
AT REDUCED PRICES
Graphic Engineering Paper, Biology Paper,
Loose Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink
and Drawing Instruments.
XMAS CARDS
NOW   ON
SALE
Stop! Look! Snap!
Camera Club
Announces
Contest
The Camera Club announces «thls
week the beginning of a competition
for the best photos taken by university students during December and
the flrst half of January.
All entries will be plaoed on exhibition at a Salon to be held In the
Faoulty Room of the Library on
January 32. A first prise given by
the Totem Staff as well as second
and third prises will be awarded.
The following rules for the competition are:
1. All entries must be in by January IS.
2. Color transparency only is barred; otherwise, pictures may be colored, tinted, etc. No preference will
be shown the colored prints over the
usual black and white variety.
3. Actual printing of the photos
may be done by students or by a professional  photo-finisher.
4. Photos must measure five
inches by seven Inches, and must be
printed on matte or semi-matte
paper and mounted on white or
cream board.
Judges for the contest will be Dr.
O. O. Sedgewick, Prof. F. Brand and
a  third official to  be named.
YOU CAN'T TAKE IT WITH YOU
Money is an article which may be
used as a universal passport to
everywhere except Heaven; and as
a universal provider of all but happiness.—Wall Street Journal.
»      *      -
You probably would not worry
what people think of you, if you
realized that they very seldom do.
cannot,   at all   times,  convey  his   sincere   thoughts   and   impressions.
If he camouflfigres these thoughts
just to escape their wrath and disapproval then his usefulness, I believe, to the student body and to the
University is ended.
He then would be a flt recruit for
T.   S.   Eliot's   "Hollow   Men."
For   amusement   the   students   still
have  the comic strips.
MINOR   NOTE
No more panning till after Christmas.
WINGS
ARE HEl
PACKAGES-   10c W 25c
Canada's Finest
VIRGINIA
CIGARETTE
Daring Adventure,
Thrilling Romano.
In the Greatest
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Ever Filmed I
NOW   SHOWING
CAPITOL
PARTIES
. . . are more successful
for you, if your lady
friend is decked out in a
corsage from Brown Bros.
Joo  Brown   (Arts '23),  Mgr.
Ft.OWl.KFONE   SEy.  1484
ROS.
& CO. LTD.
605 Granville Street
REALLY PERSONAL
CHRISTMAS
CARDS
"Whether you prof or smart,
tailored-looking; enrols, engraved with yom' sorority
or fraternity crest, lovely
works of art by famous
painters and dehors, or
eheery traditional motifs,
yiiu will find at Dirks a
(Mill to meet your every
ic(|iii foment.
BIRKS
VANCOUVER Friday, December 1, 1939
THE    UBYSSEY
Three
CO.T.C
ORDERS
No. 88.
PART ONE
NOVEMBER 89. 1989.
VANCOUVER, B.C.
1.    DUTIES
Duties for the week ending December 9, 19891
Orderly Officer, and Lt. O. F. Plokell.
Orderly Sergeant, Bgt. Goodwin, W. H.
The above will also be on duty on
Saturday,   December 16,   during the
examination period.
3.   PARADES
Parades will commence on Monday,
January 8, 1940.
3. EXAMINATIONS
The examination will be held on
Saturday, December 16, 1939 at 1400
hours.
Oandldates will report to the CO.
T.C. Orderly Room at 1340 hours.
4. LECTURES
Noon lectures will commence on
Monday, January 8, 1940 at 1360
hours.
(W. H. Barton) 2nd Lt.
A-Adjutant, C.O.T.C.
■ U.B.O. Contingent.
NOTICE
The Corps dinner will be h-ld on
December 16, at the Hotel Vancouver,
as announced. Tickets may be ordered at the Orderly Room or obtained
on the afternoon of the examination.
Announcement of the time of the
dinner will be made later. All men
with uniforms wUl wear them.
36 November, 1939
No. 18 Vancouver, B.C.
FART 8
1.   APPOINTMENTS.
To    be    Orderly-Room    Sergeant
(Sergeant):   Regt'l   No.   006,   Sdt.
Bridge, T,
8.   DETAILED FOR DUTY.
a/Lteut. W. H. Barton ts detailed
for duty as Acting Adjutant vies
Lieut.   A.   P.   Morley,   with   effect
10/10/89.
8.   EXTRACTS.
District Order No. S8T
The    following    oertlfloates    are
granted: *
3/Lleut. F. B. Jones, Univ. of B.C.
Contgt.   C.O.T.C,   No.   91869   CO.
T.C. Inf. (rifle) B 11/0/89.
a/Lieut.  R.F.S.  Robertson, U.B.C.
C.O.T.C. No. 91070 "A" Wing, C.&
.- A.8. pass-86/8/89. 	
T/2/Lleut. O. F. Plokell, U.B.C.
C.O.T.C. No. 91071 Stga. W./T.
pass 12/8/30.
District Order No. 888
A.   P.   A   R.  B.C  University  CO.
T.C.
To be Lieut. 2/Lieut. (sup'y) A. E.
Look  2/11/39.
To be Lieut, (sup'y), 2/Lieut.
(sup'y) R. F. S. Robertaon
3/11/39.
To    be    2/Lieut.     (aup'y),    Owen
Fraaer  Pickell  26/9-39.
4.   ATTACHMENTS.
The undermentioned officer ia attached for duty, temporarily,
under provision of para. 27, Instructions for C.O.T.C, 1936, aa
stated:
B.C. University C.O.T.C. 2/Lleut.
R. D. Schultz, 10th A.A. Bty., 1st
A.A. Regt., R.C.A., with effect
6/10/39.
— Authority   Mil.   Order    No.   384,
District  Order No.  382.
B.   STRUCK   OFF   STRENGTH.
'.'[   GET VALUE
IN PRINTING
IWWJWWM?
for tlio activities
of your--
SORORITIES
FRATERNITIES
SOOIAL
and
CLUB FUNCTIONS
THE
CLARKE & STUART
CO. LIMITED
Stationers and Printers
050  SEYMOUR  STREET
VANCOUVER, B.C.
Student Passes
Will the following students plok
up their passes at A.M.S. office:
Barton, Edgar Charles; Brown,
Viotorla; Carson, John; Christis,
W. D.; Cleveland, B. M. Don.; Cochran, John; Finch, Marguerite; Hay,
Mary; Xlassen, Wilfrid; Johnston,
Andrew K.; Lookhart, Ruth; Mao-
Donald, Margaret A.; MoLeod, Robert Angus; McKay, Katherlne;
Moore, William; Robinson, James A.;
Spring, Harry C; Steele, Margaret
H.; Taylor, Margaret L.; Wyard,
Jack.
1
Behind the
MIKE
John Pearson, president of the
Alma Mater Sooiety win bo Interviewed by Murdoch McClachlan thla
evening on Varsity Time.
The news programs will be as usual
—Pierre Berton will broadcast "Campus News Gleanings", and Bill Gardiner will report on the sports.
Varsity Time ls broadcast at 7:40
every Friday over OJOR.
This wlU be the final program of
the term.
THREE NURSES
(Continued from Page 1)
publio health nursing, has been
made tenable at the University of
Toronto Sohool of Nursing beoause
of the war.
Miss Beverley Wilson, B.A. Sc,
1989 graduate, Is the winner of the
$2000 Kellogg Foundation fellowship
In publio health nursing. She will
receive speolal training in nursing
at the foundation in Mlohigan.
ERSATZ LEBEN
A Oerman oitlsen, feeling aome-
what depreased, deolded to commit
suicide.
He tried to hang himself, but the
rope was "ersatz" (synthetic) and it
broke. He then tried to poison himself, but the poison likewise was
ersats, and had no effect. Desperate,
he then attempted to shoot hlmaelf,
but the cartridges were ersats and
would not Are,
Thinking that perhaps he was destined to live he decided to try life
again. He went Into a hotel to overcome his misery by having a really
good feed. Unfortunately the food
waa eraatz and—he died.
—Reynolds News, London
One of the Eighth Avenue Subway
boys was staring at the girl next to
him rather hard. Irritated, she
coughed  sharply.
"Oh, I'm sorry," he apologized,
"but you  look like Helen  Brown,"
"I know, but I look worse in
white."
Glory, like Love, is but ephemeral.
No.  650 Cdt.   Pyle,   D.  with   effect
17/11/39.
No.  520 Cdt.  Douglas,  O.  C.  with
effect 20/11/39.
8.    AMENDMENTS.
Part II. Order No. 9, dated 6 Oct.
1939.
For  No.  548  Cdt. Harrower,  J.  A.
read—No. 452 Cdt.  Harrower, J. A.
For   No.    557   Celt.    Garrett,    J.    S.
read -No.  485 Celt.  Garrett,  J.  S.
(W.  H.  Barton)   2/Lieut.
A/Adjutant,
U.B.C.   Contgt.,   C.O.T.C.
November  28,   1939,
No.  14 Vancouver,  B.C.
FART  3
1.    STRENGTH   DECREASE.
No.   482   Celt.   Gordon,   M.   J.   with
effect   from   12/4/39.
(Editor's Note: Rest of Part 2 orders
will be printed next week.)
Palo uni air
DANCE  FRI.  AND   SAT.
From 9-1
VERN McINNIS
His Trumpet and His Orohestra
Pat Oldney, Vocalist
Friday:  Ladles 28c, Oents 40c
Saturday: Ladles 35c, Oents SOo
Enquire   now   regarding   rental
of    ballroom   for   club   dances.
You'U meet friends.
UNIVERSITY PEOPLE . . . students
and faculty alike . . . will find a friendly, helpful banking service at Canada's
Oldest Bank.
HR.\r> OF FTC 15
MONTHUAt
BANK OP MONTREAL
XSTA.-BI.XSX-BD   1817
"A Bank where small Accounts are welcome."
West rolnt Qrey  Branch:   SASAMAT AND  TENTH
A bright new shiny Neon sign will toon grace the Roselawn, 724
Granville Street . . . which is just opposite the former Hotel Vancouver . . . and thinking about their gorgeous display of 'mums reminds
us of exams and Christmas . . . have you a host of relatives that
you haven't visited yet? . . . and now you haven't time ... a little
tip . . . Roselawn arranges roses, carnations, violets, etc., in beautiful,
original designs ... a delightful oral picture when dear Aunt Maisie,
Uncle John, and Cousins Alicia, Prlcilla, etc. open the box of blossoms,
they will completely forget the negligence of their college nephew or
niece . . . five requests nave come in, to have an item concerning a
certain boy (they can't agree just who it is) in connection with his
attempts to get a partner for the senior class party and the number
of girls who refused, having heard about his conduct at a recent all-
masculine affair . . . but we've been bribed so we won't say a word. . . .
By phoning SEy. 7746 you can secure an attractive plant for the
lovers of growing flowers . . .and we would recommend the cyclamen
... an all year reminder for the lady who looks after your welfare in
your city lodgings. . . .
fi fi fi
En route home . . . and a pair of Rae's Clever lounging slippers
for the favorite member of your family ... a useful and smart Christmas gift . . . and these boudoir slippers are priced from $1.95 to $4.9J
... in all varieties, styles and color arrangements . . . and for travelling you, yourself will require a.ohic pair of everyday-wear shoes . . .
with an extra pair of walking shoes , , , when you visit your favorite
haunts , . , and these smart shoes which appeal to the younger woman
are $4.9 J and $5.95 . . . a former P.C. stage manager has a broken
linger . . . says he fell upstairs . . . well . . . that's a new way of describing a tangle with a Musical Society member . . . with the Yule
gift season so close at hand a visit to 608 Granville Street will save
you many steps . . . some suggestions for presents . . . hosiery, handbags and novelty rubbers. ... .
fi f) fi
Gay colors and comfortable robes will make the studying hours
more attractive. . . . The Lingerie Shop, 2793 Granville Street, offers a
vast selection of flannel, poplin and chenille models ... in many rich
wine tones, deep cerise, Victorian mauve, grape tones, and exotic blues
such as midnight, turquoise, minuet, ocean; while the candy stripes
with its cheerful multicolor scheme is proving one of the season's most
popular ... a golf-playing D.U. host was so entranced by an attractive
Alpha Gam pledge at a dinner and dance party recently ... so the rest
of the group were left host-less ... to be really smart vour robe must
echo the Victorian styles . . . with the shoulder breadth, and attached
shirred pockets giving width and fullness to the skirt . . . comfortable
wrap-around (raspberry, shell pink, powder blue or white) chenille
house robes with wide shoulders . . . quilted light weight, brocaded
satin ... all these types are smart in appearance and induce relaxation,
for the tired student. . . .
fi fi fi
Prices of hosiery will be soaring . . . but right now Lora Lee Dress
Shop, 2814 Granville Street, havt the latest priced at 75c and $1.00.
. . . another pre-ChristmsTs sale of extraordinary value . . . woollen
dresses at two prices, $5.95 and $8.95 . . . perhaps you have a late lab.
and haven't had an opportunity to .get that new frock . . . Lora Lee is
open every night except "Wednesday, 'till six and on Saturdays 'til 9.
. . . Frocks are accentuating the hip line and skirts are becoming longer
moss green a becoming shade for all types in silk crepe . . . features
frills . . . from neck to hemline at the back and all round the hem . . .
bustle, puffed sleeves, while the front plainness is relieved by gold
ornaments ... a dear mother phoned the Salisbury and wanted to arrange a few dates for her daughter . . . didn't think her daughter was
going out enough! that wouldn't be you, would it? ... so remember
the address 2 814 Granville Street and happy landings during exams. . .
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
STRAND W 6
It's Mad!   It's Musical!   It's Grand Fun!
PLUS
"BAD LITTLE ANGEL"
VIRGINIA WEIDLER . OENE REYNOLDS - IAN HUNTER
Extra I   -   "X0B CUTTERS''
Featuring MoOlU Unlveralty Hookey Champa
Uie Your Student's Pasi For Speolal Rate!
IIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIlhllllHIIIIII
— Classified—
$1 REWARD for oopy of "Hamlet"
belonging to Ruth Hutchinson.
Please return to AM.S. Office,
* •      •
Orange fountain pen ln Women'a
Lower Common Room. Return to
Allison McCallem, Arts Letter Rack.
* •  ,     *
Chem. 9A text. Finder please leave
in Pub Offloe for O. P. Parish.
* •        *
Oreen and blaok streamlined fountain pen. Finder pleaae return to
Barbara Moe, Pub Office.
• •      •
Shaeffor Lifetime pen. Mottled grey
and red, platinum nib. Return to
Joyce Harvey, Arta Letter Raok.
Oold   and   silver   signet   ring,   Inset
with ten-pointed E, last week In the
men's v.. 'hroom. Return to the
A.M.S. office.
On Wednesday, 'green and blaok
striped Sohaeffer pen with Honoree
Young's name stamped on lt. Return
to A.M.S. Office. Reward.
The Camera Club meets ln Arts 100
on Tuesday, Deo. 0, at 12:30. Every
member must bring 0 prints for
criticism.
Rev. Walter Ellis will address the
V.C.U. ln Arts 303 at 13.40 today.
Everybody welcome.
The Thursday lecture in English 19
has been postponed to Saturday at
10.30. The lecture will be an Important one on T. 8. Bitot.
70**?**"*
CAMPUS
(Continued from Page  1)
The thoughtful man reminds himself
of peace on earth, towards men
goodwill: the housewife wonders
how to stuff the turkey: the Uttle
child thinks of toy soldiers and a
new   bicycle:   the   student   thinks   of
(1) N.F.C.U.S.  conference  in  Ottawa
(2) C.S.A. conference at Sto. Anne
de Eellevue (3) S.C.M. conference in
Toronto. Thirty official students'
councils will send their representatives to argue various problems. Two
hundred delegates will try to fuse
faction interests.
All North American students who
treat religion as something more
than a casual legacy will consider
through their five hundred delegates,
"The World Mission of Christianity." There will be no bayonets in
the back, no concentration camps,
no orders from above. Everyone will
sit and discuss and argue and compare  notes. It's amazing.
Poppy Day Proceeds
The sale of popples on the campui
this year brought in thirty-four dollars and thirty-nine cents.
The sale was under the auspices of
the Canadian Legion, whose committee on the campus was headed by
Biddy McNeill, president of the Women's Undergraduate Society, and
included Janet Fleck, Ray Adnmson,
Pauline  Scott,  and  Dorothy  Hlrd.
LOST: A MacMillan Handbook of
English. Please return to Elizabeth
Uglow.
Lost: A brown umbrella and a
pair of lady's brown rubbers in Arts
201 at noon Thursday, November 16.
Will the finder return these to the
A.M.S.  office.
What   most   students   need   is   an
intelligence   reat.   (Gad!   what   irony)
Fraternity  and  Sorority
Printing and Engraving
Our Specialty
DANCE PROGRAMMES
INVITATIONS,   'AT   HOME,'
LETTERHEADS   and
CHRISTMAS CARDS
GEHRKE'S
566 Seymour St.
Engineering Institute
J. R. Bain, District Manager of
the Dominion Sound Equipment,
Ltd., will speak on "Architectural
Acoustics" at. a joint meeting of the
Engineering Institute of Canada and
the local section of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers to be
held in the Medical Dental Building,
Monday, Dec. 4, at 6.45 p.m. The address will be illustrated by sound
films and slides.
EXCITEMENT
EX BYNG DANOE
The Lord Byng Alumni Reunion
and Dance will be held tonight at
the Alma Academy. Dancing from
9 till 1. Supper will be served, Tickets are obtainable at the door.
PORTRAITS
Complimentary portraits are now
waiting at Artona for all students
who have handed in their Totem
proofs. Pick yours up on your next
trip  to  town.
FOR GALA EVENINGS!
There Is nn exciting; season nhoad for yon—n
season of gav soeial affairs when you simply
must look your best! That's where THE BAY
steps in and helps you with n whole glorious
collection of glamorous new evening; fashions
to make your look slim ns n stem .... stiff
velvets in picturesque styles . . . rich satins nnd
cropes in sophisticated dinner gowns -—or —
adorable jeune fllle fashions.
Visit THK BAY'S Third Floor Dress Department nnd choose a new formal to make
YOlTTl Holiday  season  a  thrilling' success !
$12.95 to $19.50
Dresses,  Third Floor at  THE  BAY
.tso mr* may tero- McKEOHNIE OUP OAME
VARSITY ye. VICTORIA
STADIUM, 2.30 P.M.
SOOOER OAME
VARSITY va. POLICE
UPPER FIELD
Four
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday, December 1, 1939
Smarting from the effects of being
held to a tie by the lowly South Burnaby eleven last week, Varsity round-
ballers will be in fighting mood this
Saturday when they entertain Olty
Folice on the campus at 3.16.
Tho Coppers are a tough team to
beat at any time and last time the
two squads met at Powell St., the
result was a 1-1 tie. The collegians
are hoping that they won't repeat the
form ahown last Saturday on the Upper oampus field when they almost
lost to the South Burnaby entry.
TEMOIN  SCORES
Oolng Into an early lead by virtue
of Stew Roach's goal on a beautiful
PhU Temoln oross after a right wing
movement, tho Hitchensmen found
themselves down 3-1 within another
IB minutes. Temoln, however, got that
ono baok when ho blasted in a rebound to put the teams on even terms,
only to aee the play range to the
other end where Barwlse put the
visitor ahead with a first-timer.
Half-time saw the soore 8-8, aad
It waan't until 5 minutes before the
flnlah the Temoln laid another pass
across the goalmouth and Basil
Robinson walked It Into the net.
UBEECEES
In aU probabUity the same line-up
will oppose the Policemen tomorrow.
Temoln and Roblnaon backed up by
Doug Todd form a powerful combination on the right, while the left wing
only needs a Uttle more shaking down
to beoome a threat.
The usually atrong defense waa Incredibly dlthery laat week, but lt may
have been the effect of playing on an
unfamUlar ground.
The UB.C. team will oppose Co-
lumblas at Powell Street at 2.1S and
hope to break Into the win column.
They will have their best line-up out,
aa Swelnson ls no longer under the
weather, and Manager Eldrldge figures he really has an effective combination.
Soccer team    1 back to English
Play police
On campus
First father—"What ia the tactful
way for a girl's father to let her boy
friend know it's time to leave?"
Seoond ditto—"He may casually
pass through the room with a* box
of breakfast food."
THB NEAREST BANK IS
The Canadian
BANK OF
COMMERCE
Tenth and Sasamat Branoh
"A general bank buslneis
ls transacted and aooounts
of the faoulty and studenta
of the University of British
Columbia  are  weloomed.''
BANKERS  TO  THE
ALMA MATER
SOCIETY
O. R. Myers, Manager
Baok from the Canadian game
cornea Alan Oardlner who wUl
help plug the gap In Coaoh Carey's
aorum when the ruggermen meet
Viotorla, Saturday, In the seoond
MoKeohnle Cup game. Oardlner
deserted the handling code this
fall In favour of tho Canadian
football game. Now that the season la over he haa returned to hla
first love.
Beet charge
Senior squad
Are slackers
(•++**++-i*+*++*++-i-+++++*+*+
H.   JESSIE   HOW,   H.A. '<'>
Public  Stenographer < >
44S1 West lot*. Ava. I!
  * i
_ - ■
"Daisys and Theses Typed
%♦♦»»♦♦»♦♦»♦»♦♦»♦»»»»».>•»■-!'
Have Your Shoes
DYED
In the New Fall Fashion
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(The following la a letter handed
to the Editor-in-chief of tho Ubyssey, who turned it over to the
Sporta department. Heoauae we
feel that there might be some
grounds for the protest and resultant ohaUenge, we herewith submit
it to the readers.
—The Sports Editor)
Editor-in-Chief, the Ubyssey,
University of British Columbia.
Dear Sir:
In spite of Maury Van Vliet's
efforts to make at least a fighting
club, If not a winning one, the Senior
"A* basketball team has stubbornly
refused to follow his Instructions
and have no idea of teamwork.
Apparently, the team feels lt contains an aggregation of ten shooting
(?) stars.
It Is rumored that the senior "A"
team is this year's Senior "B" farm
team, but after Wednesday night's
disgraceful exhibition of so-called
basketball, the Senior "B" team refuses to aooept them as a farm
team.
The Senior "B" Team demands a
showdown. It challenges the Senior
"A" team to a sudden death game to
decide the supremacy of Its basketball team on this campus, for the
right to represent the University ln
the Intercity games.
Moreover, any team whioh has
been touted, at the beginning of the
season, as the team to beat in the
League and then bogs down disgustingly in its games should never be
allowed to go on the annual trip in
January. If the Senior B team wins
from the Senior A team, it will naturally take this trip and also take
the place on the campus of this ao-
laughlngly-called a "team."
We dare them to accept this challenge,  and  If they do,  let  them  contact   me   for   a   playoff  date,   preferably next Wedneaday noon.
Yours  truly,
STEWART  McMORRAN,
Manager, Senior "B"
Baaketball Team.
P.S.—Thla   la   the   flrat   year   that   a
U.B.C.     baaketball     team     haa     laid
down during a game.—S.McM.
OOTTUM  TOTEM
FRESHMAN
NOTICE
In   case   of   failure   finish   your
year at  SHURPASS
BAy.   9407
AFTER  THE  SHOW  .   .   .
Visit  Vancouver's Most Beautiful Cafe
CHRIS'S ORILL
BELOW THE COMMODORE
After-Theatre Teas Fascinating Teacup Reading
Victoria here
For second
McKechnie game
For the flrat time this season Ooach
Carey's Job of picking the "A" team
was a very enjoyable one. Material
from three Varsity Squads, former
Wonder Team stars, and several ex-
grldders all turned out for practice
this week, from which excellent group
of players Carey has chosen twenty-
one men as possible participants In
tomorrow's game against the Victoria
aggregation at the Stadium.
CONVERTS BACK
Jim Harmer and Hank stradlottl
will discard their football raiment for
the more ancient pastime, although
Ranjl Mattu who was to have figured
in the pack, will be out with a pulled
tendon. Last year's captain, strat
Leggat, although back on the oampua,
Is as yet undecided whether to play
or not.
The campusmen definitely need a
win In this their eeeond MoKeohnle
tilt of the season, for a loss would
put them ln a very bad position
with very little ehanee to capture
the cup. So they will be putting
their beet foot forward to defeat
the powerful group from across the
water.
Victoria mmmttx* to be following
much the same principle as the students, featuring many of the Revellers in the line-up. The Island men
will also be Itching for a win to start
them off well in the raoe for the
MoKeohnle silverware, and so should
put up a stiff battle againat the
Careymen.
The students wUl line up In the
following manner: Fullback, Bert
Hosklnsi threes, Carl Chapman, Jim
Wood, Ian Richards, Union Day
Smith and Howie MePhee; halves,
Johnson and Lang; forwards, Mae
Buok, Jim Malnguy, Tom Robson,
Jim Pyle, Hank Stradlottl, Jerry Mason, Craig MoPhee, Evan Davies and
Jim Harmer.
Co*Ed Sports
—By Oerry Armstrong
Flash! Contrary to an 8-year tradition, our Senior "A" Basketballers
are on top of their league I Having
won six successive tilts, they arc tied
with Westerns for first place.
THEY'RE  TOPS
Wednesday saw the Blue and Oold
quintette defeat Excelsiors 30-30.
Contributing markers were: Betty
Bell 11, Ruth Wilson 7, Adie Collins
P, Jean Thompson 0, Lois Harris 1
Tonight the girls play I.X.L., their
only undefeated opponent.
Hockey players trying out for the
All Star Team are announced to be:
Pauline Scott, defense.
Elisabeth Norle, defense.
Myrne Nevlson, forward.
Oerry Armstrong, forward.
Hortenae Warne, defenae.
Last week-end Miss Moore's badminton and volleyball proteges completely overwhelmed the comely athletes from Western Washington College of Education. The visitors were
welcomed at a luncheon given by the
Athletic Directorate.
MURALS
The Arta '41 volleyball team haa
fought its way into the flnala in the
interclaaa tourney and the sudden
death play-off for the ohampionahip
ia scheduled for next Wedneaday.
Today ln the gym the Education
upstarts are fighting it out for a
final birth with Sc. '40. The Agglea
have already reached the aemi-flnala
and will play the winning team for
the right to meet the Junior Arta-
men.
Adanacs win
From varsity
Ih overtime
Former Varsity basketball stars
turned In their graves last night
causing a minor tremor that was
picked up by the University seismograph, when the Collegiate Oagemen,
edition 1939, lost their fifth game of
the season to the New Westminster
Adanacs 30-27 in an overtime tilt.
The Yellowshlrte, thla year's Lacrosse Champions of Canada, left
their crosses at home on Wednesday
night, aa they waltzed through the
tilt with their Student partners, Incidental mualo being supplied by the
fVoanlng Varsity coaching staff and
intelligence corps.
FIFTH LOSS
The victory, which was won only
after five minutes of overtime play,
was the Adanacs' first triumph of
the current season and wae the fifth
defeat in seven starts for Varsity
quintet.
Surprisingly enough, four of those
losses have taken plaoe on their home
floor.
Wednesday night, with what they
thought to be an easy wm In their
hands, the Students Jumped into a
first quarter lead 12-9 with Flynn,
Livingstone, and Pedlow making the
plays. Meehan was sparking the
Adanaos.
Then the Intenecte went Into a
dlsay tailapln, and found the door
to the YeUowshlrt basket slammed
shut in their faeea. They went the
entire seoond quarter without netting a point.
Adanacs continued their spoUlng
ways, and lt was only the cool-headed
Doug Alexander that kept Varsity in
the flght when with seconds to go he
stepped up to the free throw line, and
calmly dumped ln two tosses to tie
the score at 23-all.
This forced the game Into overtime, and   with   a meagre   crowd
tense  on   the  edge  of  their  seats,
Adanaos  olnohed  the  victory  with
Meehan sinking two lovely baskets,
and   Varsity   fouls   accounting   for
the other three polnt-i.
Joe   Pringle   sunk    two   desperate
long  heaves but the game was  lost,
the   final    score    reading    30-27   for
Adanacs.
S^sSE
MINOR CAGINGS
Both the minor basketball teams
on the campus are advancing to the
leadership  of  their  leagues.
Art Wllloughby'a team is at the
top of the Senior "B" league and
will attempt to go still farther ahead
when they meet the New 'Westminster Royala at the Queen's Park
Arena tonight.
It ls the dead-eyes of Ted  Pallas,
Harvey   Reea   and   Art   Barton   who
will lead the aquad to the Royal City
tonight.
FROSH
The froah team advanced from 4th
to a tie with the Arta Club for aecond place in the Intermediate "A"
league as they raced to an eaay 43-21
over the Nlppons at the Y.W.CA. on
Tuesday  night.
The     "Ayes"    will     have    their
toughest game on Tuesday aa they
play   the   Arts   Club   for   second
place   ln   the   standing.   Although
the Pro Rees are topping the loop
they are not the best team. They
are   on   top   of  the  pack   because
they   have  played  aU  the  Weaker
teams in the loop.
Bobby    Davey    was    the    standout
for the Varsity team as he countered
13   markers.   Norm   Armstrong   was
right behind with 11 pointa.
EXAMS ARE COMING
V_VWWWVWMrV-WM-VWy\
MART KENNEY and His Western
Oentlemen . . . available for private
engagements.
HOTEL
VANCOUVER
*J   •♦♦♦♦♦♦♦'(•♦♦♦♦♦♦^ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦* J
VARSITY SERVICE        $
STATION
"AT TKE GATES"
"Our  Service  Meana Happy      * <
Motoring"
Tenth  and  Blanca
jj.«|»,f**l*"!**l*"l**!"!'4*«|*'!*.}*"l'"i*4f*4*«|'.$'4*,l**i**9**!*<i»
Reserve
SALISBURY
CAFE
BANQUETS
AFTERNOON
TEAS
LUNCHES
DINNERS
eilsanfa
THI  BIST miLK  CHOCOLATE RlftD!
Hockey moguls
Hem and haw
There la atlll plenty ot hemming
and hawing being done by the local
Amateur league but they won't announce whether Varsity Is in or out
of this year's Senior Hockey set up.
With four teama definitely In the
loop, opening game schedules have
been posted with the flrst Intercity
clash at the Forum Dec. 8.
NO PRACTICE
Badly handicapped by lack of practice, the Varsity squad wUl have to
do some hard skating to keep up with
such teams as Irvine's Bruins and
the Air Force squad, but the Royal
city teams are reported as being none
too powerful.
Aooording to latest reports, the
league fathers are prepared to aooept the Varaity bid for a franchise
but are waiting to see the calibre
of hookey displayed In the opening
game.
However, If the College boys are
definitely ruled out, the- Blue and
Gold team Intends to continue their
efforts In getting Toronto University
to play them here during their Western Tour. The game has been tentatively Aet for December 19.
This Intercollegiate battle would be
the highlight of the season, and
should certainly pack the Forum.
Toronto   alums,   would   support   this
move to bring the olass of the east,
the famous Toronto Bluee, out west
to the ooast, and the Joint would
really Jump.
TIME TABLE
At the end of the term It's generally the students who studied
faithfully aooording to a specially prepared time table, who
come out with flying oolors.
There's a special time table, too,
that governs the gradeof Home
petroleum products made available to the public for each season of the year. That's why
you get top performance from
your car—summer or winter—
when you Insist on
HOME GAS
"You Can Buy No Better"
CHOOSE your Chrlttms* gift tamps now
from our An* collection—newly arrived!
For only a small down payment the lamp*
you ••tact will be gifl-wrapped and stored
carefully away until you want them at
Christmas. Tha beautiful 3-candle Indirect
IrilMa shown Is $9.93. II Is only ona of
tha danllng display ol bridge lamps, labia
lamps, and trllites. Make your choice now
while Ihe selection Is al lis bast.
( (ftCmGUtltU)
STORES

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