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The Ubyssey Nov 7, 1941

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 Vandals
Destroy
Lockers
O VANDALISM haa rendered at
least twenty students locklesa
or In possession of broken or damaged locks. The Arta lookera were
the acene of consternation aad km*
vectlve yesterday afternoon when
atudenta returning from the Tea
Dance ln Brook Hall found their
lockers opened and locks mlaslng.
The missing locks were found In
a wash basin tn the Common
Room, many broken and moat of
them ueeleee.
Diaoovery of the damage waa
made after 8:30 by studenta going
to their lockers for books and
coata.
The damage waa confined almost
entirely to one make of combination look whloh is evidently unable to withstand the kicking or
whatever other method Is used to
remove them.
The destruction must have been
carried out while the Common
Room waa empty which la seldom
for long, yet it muat have taken
even the moat energetic and skilful moron aeveral mlnutea of hard
work to remove auch a number of
locks.
The grand scale upon which yesterday's damage was carried out
ia the culmination of almost a
month's practice for frequently
studenta during the paat month
have found their lockers forced
open, sometimes aa often as twice
a day, through the mallcloua effort of "peraon or persona unknown".
The utter purposelessness of the
depredation ls exemplified by the
fact that to date the reports of
loss have been confined to that
of an Economics text several weeks
ago.
Lamb Beams
On Students
Over System
O "WE ARE VERY pleased with
the way the atudenta have
ttsed tho new library reserve system," Dr. Kaye Lamb, Librarian,
told  the  Ubyssey  Thursday.
When asked If there was anything that he would Uke to have
corrected, Dr. Lamb said that the
staff did not lntnd to change the
setup in the least. "Apart from
the first few days when we had
to stop a few students from using
the wrong doors I have only
caught one student going out the
way he  came in," he said.
"The system has been a help
both to students and staff ln that
a great deal of useless bookkeeping and delay has been eliminated,"   he  explained.
Culbertson
Fans Banished
By Underhiil
O EAGLE-EYED caf waitresses
and Frank Underhiil, caf mogul, have become the blight of
the life of bridge fiends since they
have begun to clamp down on the
rule forbidding bridge playing In
the cafeteria.
"The caf ls the caf," says Mr.
Underhiil, In a stroke of genius,
"and Is not to be used as a bridge
club."
Waitresses have been Instructed
to stop all card players Immediately. If the culprits do not stop
they will be reported to the Discipline Committee who will undertake   drastic   measures.
ftfc&«W
PUBLISHED TWICE WEEKLY BY THE PUBLICATIONS BOARD OF THE UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
VOL. XXIV
VANCOUVER, B. C, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1941
No. 14
"Join the  Totimmortals
>9
First Year Artsman Wins
Yearbook Slogan Contest
•    "JOIN THE TOTIMMORTALS" was the slogan chosen
by the Totem staff for the sales campaign of the AU-
Amerlcan  year  book  this  year,   announced  Editor  Lionel
Salt at the Totem Pep Meet yesterday.
***m,^******.******************mmmmmmmmm The   briUlant   youth   who   sub-
« mighty little moppet
...NOTICE — The deadline for
freshmen Totem class photos Is
set for Monday, November 10.
After thla date, no guarantee of
pictures being published wlU be
made.
Hyiu-Ows
Organize
On Campus
O THE HYIU-OWS, now men's
association on this campus,
held its first meeting Tuesday In
Brock   Hall.
Purpose of the Hylu-Ows Is to
foster friendship, social, and recreational activities among male
students. These activities wlU take
the form of smokers, dances, and
other entertainments during the
year. In addition, the Hylu-Ows
wiU combine numerous War Service Drives with social functions.
The name "Hylu-Ows" Is lndlon
for "Many brothers." Membership
Is open to all men on the campus
fraternity   or   non-fraternity.
Membership fee will be $3.00 a
year, with $2.00 Initiation fee. A
pin is being designed and will
make Its appearance on the campus aoon. Professor W. H. Oage
wlU assist the new organization
to  get started.
NOTICE—All students who are
anxious to see the Directory on
the campus by the end of next
week are urged to come to the
Pub office and lend their services
for proof reading any afternoon
except Saturday. Even amateurs
wiU receive  a hearty  welcome."
WIU all students whose telephone numbers were changed In
the new City Directory please
hand ln their full name and new
telephone number to the Pub office Immediately.
'twas noisy but peppy
I "NO^~w'
• fc, t«y> »_/_'
«
<£>a/0
Boom-Boom
Features
Film Show
O STUDENTS WITH a yearning
for the primitive are advised
by the Film Society that Episode
2 of "The Indlna are Coming" or,
"Pals In Buckskin" will be shown
next Wednesday noon In the auditorium.
Hailed with uproarious applause
at last week's showing, the serial
will pick itself up where it fell
on Its face at the conclusion of
the first chapter and go on from
there.
Atlantic convoy work will be
depicted in the main feature on
the program, "Bringing it Home"
a documentary film on the problem of food supplies for embattled Britain.
A one-hour program of recent
recordings, available by courtesy
of the J. W. Kelly Music Co., will
precede the film show, starting at
11:30  a.m. e
Directory
WUl Soon
Aid Beaux
O MEN WHO have been longing
for a date with that gorgeous
blonde will find half tholr troubles
over when the Directory makea
Its appearance on the campus the
end  of next week.
To the directory editor and assistants, publication of the booklet wlU be even more of an occasion for rejoicing than it will
bo for the men of the campus. For
the past month work on the directory has meant lecture-skipping,
lunch-_ktpplng and headaches to
tne four people who have worked
steadily   on   this   publication.
The main source of trouble haa
been the large number of students
who still have not handed ln their
Vancouver addreasea and phone
number. Any student listed below
must report to the pub immediately If he wishes to be Included
In  the  Directory  list.
Blley, John Patrick; Blake Donald H.i Blanchett, David J. H.;
Book, Fred D.; Bremner, Donald
J.-, Bruce, Norman C; Campbell,
Mary Y.j Marshall, Henry J.; Mathews, George C; Metcalfe, Stanley W.; Mohr, Frank K.; Mulr,
Ronald C; Newberry, Oordon E.|
Nicholls, John W.; Perry, Lome
G.; Phillips, Alexander J.; Plercy,
Mary J.; Pulllnger, Percy B.; Rav-
vln, Albert; Scott, Andrew; Scott,
Roy  C;  Smith,  H.  Paul.
To Form
Advisory
Council
O AN ADVISORY COUNCIL, to
assist the present Students'
Council will be farmed of the five
past presidents, Students' Council decided in a meeting last Tuesday.
The president in office and the
A.M.S. accountant will sit In on
the twlce-a-term meetings. The
five ex-presidents are Carson McGulre, John Pearson, Jay Oould,
Dave Carey, and Harry Lumsden,
who   will   chair   the   group.
Ted McBride, president, stated
that the council Is being formed
for the purpose of "continuity ln
Councils." There will be one
meeting this term before Christmas.
Ch
eese
Calo
Bus Driver Likes Varsity
Students for Passengers
BY   BILL  MYHILL-JONES
e     SIX TIMES around the world, with   -it ever leaving Vancouver, is the odd record of Harley Thornton, bus driver
and dispatcher on the'University run.
Harley   Thornton,   noted   for   his ,_^__.__._^____^__._.__a__>_a_»___
good-natured grin, has been on
this run for five years. He has
driven, in round numbers, 165,000
miles in that time or about 33,000
miles  per year.
Answering the question, "What
do you think of the students?" he
said, "I have wo.-ked on many
lines in the city and have never
worked with a finer lot of people."
Concerning overcrowding In the
morning,  "I  am  especially  pleased
with the way the students have
taken the over-loading of the buses
in the morning," he stated.
"Equipment is almost impossible
to get," said Mr. Thornton. "It is
because of this lack of equipment
that there are so few buses in the
mornings."
Then he started oft" to the University on another world-trip Instalment.
—Photo by AUan Coe.
e CO-EDS ARE FINDING the Motor Mechanics Course
useful on the campus. Shown above is Nancy Grieve
cranking the U.B.C. gardener's truck, while Joan Fischer
knits and Thelma Koffman drives. Yesterday the Motor
Mechanics class held its third  meeting at the Ford Plant,
mitted the winning effort waa C.
J. Bennett, a flrat year Artsman,
and for his work he will get a
free  Totem.
The two gala who reached the
finals in the try-outs for the vocalist spot with Poulton's band
eacK gave a sample of their art.
Jean Foulkhard.maklng her flrat
appearance with the band, sang
"You and I" while Connie Diem-
son sang "Let me off up-town."
Doug Watt and Phll Nlmmons
contributed a piano duet of their
own composition. "12:30 In the
Cafe" a musical Impression of the
Caf  during  the noon  hour  rush.
"The Mystery Trio", three lasses
who sang on the Dal Richards
Friday night show recently, gave
out with the "Hawalln War
chant."
Poulton cut loose with "From
Taps 'til Reveille" to complete the
musical   entertainment.
i-weekly
Shows by
Radio Soc.
O A NEW SHOW of the V. S. C.
Radio Society was Inaugurated
Wednesday evening, when Al Miller and Don MacMillan of the
local Radio Club staff appeared
as guest ar^sts on Ross Mortimer's
regular Sports Review, from CJOR. Connie Dlerson, Varlslty's
cheer-leader and newly-appointed
coxswain of the Blue-and-Gold
Rowing Crew, was interviewed
during the  program.
The Radio Club's "Varsity
Sports Reel" will be heard each
Thursday at 6:15, starting next
week. Last Wednesday's guest appearance served as an Introduction
to  listeners of  CJOR.
The Rad Soc's other weekly
show "University Radio Newsroom," -which opened last week
over CKCX, will be heard Saturday evenings at the same time,
615 The "Newsroom" Is a new
style presentation, strictly Informal  and in  varsity style.
Lou Monasch, the Club's chief
technician, and an assistant In the
Electrical Engineering Dept., has
been walntlng for four years to
get a chance to prove his worth
as an announcer, and his big
moment arrived during last Saturday's show when one of the
Club's regular announcers failed
to show up In time for the broadcast. Lou did so weU that he has
been slated for a regular weekly
spot  In  the  show.
Donors
GetArmy
O AN ADDITIONAL Incentive
for men to donate their blood
to the Red Croas Blood Donation
Campaign has been announoed by
Councillors.
At the Instigation of' Student
Council, Dr. O. M. Shrum, has
agreed to give blood donora credit
for one military parade.
Bob Morris, original proponent
of the scheme, warns that thla
doea not mean that parades may
be skipped. Studenta muat, while
at the hospital for the transfusion,
make certain that the hospital
authorities get their regimental
numbers and initials. Then, upon
application at the Orderly Room,
official leave wUl be granted for
abaence from parade.
AMS Office
Explains Fee
Distribution
O WHERE DOBS aU our money
go? Every year, when fee paying tlmo rolls around, thla question
seems to bother each student on
the campus. There la a tendency
for the student body to look upon
the thirteen dollars paid Into the
A.M.S.  with  great suspicion.
The following report gives an
approximate idea of how the money is spent. First, three dollars ls
turned over to the Toronto Oeneral Trust Co. toward retiring the
bonds on Brock Hall. Another sum
of three dollars goes Into the pass
system. Of the remaining seven
dollars, about $2.77 per peraon
goes into administration. This includes office salaries, maintenance
oi' the complicated telephone system, legal and audit feea and many
other expenditures.
On the basis of laat year's report,
$1.10 of the remaining $4.23 went
Into the men'a athletics. The women's athletics spent 21 cents.
Men's baaketbaU took up 2? eenta
per person laat year.
The Publications Board uaed
about $1.60 and the reat of the
thirteen dollars went Into grants
to other societies and incidental
expenditures.
Bookworms
Blitzkreig
Library
O BOOKWORMS have forced the
Library to hang out the "Standing Room Only" at one o'clock,
lt was learned yesterday from library officials.
An attendant of the library admitted the evident fact that there
ls a phenomenal overcrowding.
She attributed this not to studying for mid-terms but believed
that the students have finally adjusted themselves to a world at
war. She thought that last year
when the Library was not used
extensively at this time of year
that the students were worrying
more about the -war to the neglect   of   their  studies.
Lack of campus residences make
It imperative that students go
somewhere, but this official expressed surprise that Brock HaU
has not taken care of more students who go to the library to
keep  out  of  the rain.
Pin Sales Improved-
Better Varsity Spirit
BY MARJORIE  SAUNDERS
e SALE OF U.B.C. pins and pennants so far this year is
showing considerable improvement over the same period last year, giving the lie to the assumed lack of Varsity
spirit. Last year at this time 71 pins and 3 pennants had
been sold. This year 81 pins and 7 pennants have been demanded.
But there are still many persons *mm**m**^****w**********.^^^^^^^***^
on the campus who shake their
heads blankly when asked If they
have pins, as Ida Francis, a Kappa
Alpha Theta, who exclaimed, "I
don't know. Why, should I be
wearing one? I never thought a-
bout it."
Jean Beveridge, cautious freshette, told the Ubyssey she -wants
one, but is going to wait tlU she
knows if she's bounced at Christmas or not, before she risks her
money.
Ed Gross, Vice-president, of the
Psychology Club, hasn't bought
one, mainly because, in the three
years he's been attending Varsity,
he hasn't found out where they
■were sold. He voices the well-
justifled complaint that they aren't
publicized enough on the campus.
The pins and pennant.- are on
sale at the A.M.S. office, In the
Brock. Pins are SOc and pennants
are $2.00. Page Two
THB    U
-V.-..'J" *...!.. J*     .',
•  From The Editor*! Pen *> » »
<K~-~----m
U. S. College at War
Today we are re-printing an editorial
which appeared Thursday, October 80> 1941,
in the University of Washington D*Uy supporting the university's Defense CMgt campaign. We are printing thla editorial for
two reasons—primarily to show the attitude
of students in a country not at war in the
present conflict, and secondarily, to show
how that attitude has changed in the last
two years.
In the fall of 1939 students at Washington very definitely expressed their stftnd a-
gainst America's entry into the war in a
campus-wide poll. The Ubyssey ran a banner story explaining in detail the points upon which the American students had taken
their position of isolation.
Now we feel that U.B.C. can take the
University of Washington's war effort as an
example of how to really go all-out for the
war, besides keeping football games and
other university traditions as a part of its
program.
WE PLAY A PART TOO
The war, so far away from moat
of us, comes closer today. It comes
so close, ln fact, that It'a right on
the campus. This ls the day we
go "all out" for the Greater Seattle
Defense Chest.
If this doesn't bring our part In
the war closer to us, nothing wlU.
It should be brought forcefully before us that while we are peacefully studying, our friends drlU in
the ranks, and the smoke of every
factory tells a story of the defense
effort behind It.
We hate war and everything
connected with lt. But ln a troubled world lt ls true there may be
Uttle choice, and our future may
be determined by what we find
In our hearts and minds to do
now. , ,,,
Thla la where we come in. We
can and muat do our part In the
Defenae Cheat drive.   No one can
criticize the aima of the drive. It
is only the lethargy, that lackadaisical feeling about it that we
must fight.
Let us remember that our government and our people are inescapably on the road to war. We
know it is a dangeroua road, for
down that road we keep stumbling
over the stragglers who refuse to
keep pace with the rest. If that
were not ao, the road would not
be so dangeroua.
Co-operation ls the only answer,
and we must part with some of
our individual desires else wc
compromise the effort ot our
country as a whole. You wlU be
asked to do your part today and
tomorrow, and thereafter until we
face a happier world.
Until then we must aU do our
part. We start with the Cheat
Drive.
FaCUlty      Fpriim    •  * By Dr. Joyce Hallamore
BYSSEY	
(Hi* Hhg«0*y
(MBMBBB C.VJP.)
laaued twice weekly by the Stu-
denta   PubUoation   Board   of   the
Alma Mater Society of the Unlveralty of British Columbia.
Office)   Brock Memorial  Building
Phone ALma 1*24
Campua   Subscription—$1.80
Mall  Subserlpt!one-92.00
For Advertialng
Standard   Publishing   Co.   Ltd.
2182 W. 41st KErr.  1811.
.   EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
ARCHIE PATON
Senior Edltora
Tueaday Lea Bewlay
Friday   Jack McMlUan
Sporta Edltora Jack MoKlnlay
and Jack Ferry
Aaalatant Sporta Edltora  Chuok
Claridge and Jack Mathleaon.
News Manager  Andy Sneddon
Staff Photographer AUan Coe
Exchange Editor  .... -Doris
Filmer-Bennett
Pub. Secretary  .Pat Whelan
Associate  Bdltora
Lucy Berton, Margaret Reid
REPORTORIAL STAFF
Ollbert Baal, Oraham BallUe,
Jean BeverldgeJohn Boyd, Eleanor
Bryant, Harold Burks, Hugh
Cooke, Lee Qldney, Betty Hern,
Sheila Hicks, Jack Kingston, Baall
McDonald, Marjorie Saunders,
John Scott, Molra Sweeney, Vivian Temple, Letltla THerney, Bob
Wallace, Vivian Vincent, Charles
Johanson, Francea Faulkea, BUI
MyhlU-Jonea, Roy Buahfleld, John
Oummow.
SPORTS REPORTERS
Bill Oalt, Terry Taylor, Sherry
WlUcocks, Harry Franklin and
Oerry Spencer.
CIBCULATION
Bob Msnchlons, Joyce Smith,
Hubert McKensle.
Friday, November 7, 1941
Seeing Ourselves
Today there is to be found in the equipment of British Boys sent to the United
States for flight training a little book issued
by the British Government, entitled ''Notes
for Your Guidance." The book presents .in
concise form an analysis of the American
way of life, with emphasis on those qualities
which are in such marked contrast to customs and thought in the Old World. Its
purpose is to dispel any prejudice which the
visitors might feel toward a country so like
and yet so different to their own and to establish an impartial basis of comparison and
exchange.
Many of the observations regarding
custom, temperament and cultural values
might apply equally well to Canadian life.
One statement, however, struck me particularly forcibly. "In America, culture is left
mainly to the women." I imagine that we
would have to admit the truth of this statement for Canada also. Certainly we are
still labouring against the prejudice which
draws a sharp line of distinction between,
on the one hand, the successful business
man and the rugby hero and, on the other,
the slightly strange male Interested in the
Arts. This prejudice is, no doubt, a legacy
of daring pioneer days. Today, under normal conditions, there is little scope left for
the "where men are men" way of living and
thd adventure of breadwinning can scarcely
be regarded as a satisfying substitute.
There is no denying, however, that we
Canadians are gradually waking up to our
need for cultural things. Unfortunately we
are not neary insistent enough and we patiently endure the discord of tawdriness
which pours upon us from all sides. We are
a generation of violent extremes. We swing
with the agility of trapeze artist from Flag-
stad to Dot Lamour, from Charlie Chaplin
to Charlie McCarthy, from the Ballet Russe
to the violence of the jitterbug. We are
deafened by a "juke box" in every coffee
shop and our neighbours let pour the sultry moanings of radio singers into cur gardens. Perhaps there is a place for caviar
and coke in life but can our values stand up
to the constant bombardment to which they
are being subjected, ?
That we are beginning to sense our need
is evidenced by a growing demand for values
that will stand the test. We have only to
look about us in Vancouver to realize this.
Yet it is still left to the enterprise and support of a small minority to keep these things
alive. If we look closer to home—to our
campus life—we see a parallel situation.
Here a number of groups are doing great
things in promoting these worthwhile things.
I wonder sometimes whether we appreciate
sufficiently their potential influence on Campus life. Students in recent years have been
far too easily satisfied by cheap entertainment. By giving all cultural ventures undertaken on the Campus willing and intelligent support the students today are helping
to create an atmosphere of refinement which
should be the mark of maturity.
It seems to me in considering the cultural activities of the students that they are
perhaps too closely bounded by the geographical limits of the campus. There appears
to be little exchange in these things between the City and the student body. One
is conscious of few students at the Symphony
Concerts or other major attractions. I very
much doubt wether more than a small proportion of students have seen anything more
of the Art Gallery beyond the two busts at
the entrance. All this seems to me a pity.
Perhaps it is not entirely the fault of the
student. Perhaps the tickets for many concerts are priced too high for the purse of the
average student. Rush seats seem to be
coming scarcer. Yet University " students
should not be missing these things. I have
often wondered whether local cultural organizations could not lend the student more
support in this respect by providing a very
small number of tickets at strictly "student
rates" to be sold on presentation of a student pass. Perhaps it is a financial impossibility in these times. Perhaps, however, it
would be a good investment for the future.
In the meantime any effort that can be
made to bring together groups—whether
campus or City—with this common aim is
to be welcomed. As a people we are growing up. It is time wo put aside childish
things.
CO-ED—O come all ye faithless!
The Co-ed is just around the corner 30 hang on to your Phrateres.
Phrateres—Co-ed  Dance:
Time: 9-1, Thursday, Nov. 13.
Place:  Brock HaU.
Music:  Poulton's Polecats.
Admission:   One  dollar   per  couple
—same wampum that will assure
you  a  Totem for this year,   (plug)
COSMOPOLITAN CLUB MEETING—.Sunday, November 9, at 2:30
p.m. At the home of Mrs. R. W.
Neil, 1537 Wesbrook Crescent. Kenneth Spencer, Negro Baritone, wiU
be the guest.
•    •    •    •
LOST — An Evans Cigarette
lighter. Finder call BAy. 8687. $1.00
reward.
NOTICE—The annual Informal
reception of the S.C.M. wiU be
held Monday evening, November
10, at 8:00 p.m. in Christ Church
Cathedral.
*    *    *     #
LOST — A Trlg'ollte cigarette
lighter has been lost November 4,
on Campus. Finder please return
to   A.M.S.   office,   reward.
The
Gatepost
BY LIONEL SALT
• IT WAS NEARLY three years
ago when a group of Canadian
University students met In Eastern Canada to dlacuss problems of
university   students.
That was the Ul-fated Canadian
Stv.dent Assembly conference that
was branded "subversive' by college  editors from  coast to coast.
C.S.A. was suspended that year
—and along with it several rathe-
good suggestion.! for improving
university   courses.
Ono that appealed to me at the
time, and In the light of four year3
of lectures, still does, centred
around their criticism of the lecture  system.
Of the situation In Applied
Science, and ln Agriculture 1 know
little — but with regards to Arts,
I should say without reserve, that
the system stinks.
There ls no earthly reason why
anyone.freahman or senior, should
be compelled to sit in a lecture
room and scrlble for solid hours
at a time, while a professor literally  dictates  from  his  own notes.
Especially, when it Is so evident
that nothing Is to be lost by skipping these lectures. Borrowing
notes ls common practice; "getting
though" is as far as most undergraduate minds want to travel.
There Is almost no attempt to
make the student think for himself, ancl, more Important, to havo
hltn try his opinions out on fellow   students.
Last year, I took a course, advertised by the department in
question, as the most aggressive,
thought-provoking course on record.
But   how   was   it   handled?
You, yourself, can fill In this
blank. Two lectures a week, tho
professor dictated — it was actual
dictation — his notes to us. He
came into the room, wrote the
subject head on the board, and
launched into his dictation. He
told us when to paragraph, when
to underline,  and when to a, b, c.
You scribbled hard for fifty
minutes, and at the lecture's end
knew not   what   you  had   written.
It was, actually, one of the most
enjoyable courses I have taken,
not however, because of the lectures, but rather because several
of us In the Pub. were taking it
together.
Sitting around the office, we
constantly    argued    and    discussed
(Please   turn   to   Page   3)
• AYcirAgoa.
O FAVORITE SPORT for the
week ending November 8, ,1940,
was "Passing The BUck on the
Garbage Can Issue." Successively
thrown from Council, to Administration Office, to President's Office, the Issue ended up with the
same lack of garbage cans at the
week's end . . . The football team
finished Its four game season
bowing out 7-0 to Victoria Revellers . . .Annual Pub-CouncU game
brought a "29-12 victory" for the\
men of Thoth against disciples of
tho Oreat Ood Quorum ... At a
well attehded A.M.S. meeting, students unanimously passed a motion to waive their caution money
refunds   to   the   Red   Cross   .   .   .
For your
PRINTING
or
ENGRAVING
Stationery Supplies
Fountain Pens
Slide Rules
Scales, etc.,
for the present term
SEE
The Clarke & Stuart
CO. LIMITED
550 Seymour St.
Vancouver, B. C.
Phone PAcLflc 7311
The Dominion
Champions
Royal Portable
Typewriters
Four Smart  Models
Two Basket Shift Models!
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The Mercury   $39.50
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•TYLf • ACCURACY  AAD VALUE
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CAPITOL   •   ORPHEUM   •   STRAND   -   DOMINION
By Presentation Of Your Student Paas
Claudette Colbert, Ray
Milland, Brian Aherne in
"SKYLARK"
Clarke Oable, Lena
Turner in
"HONKY TONK"
Canada Carries On—
"A Tale of Two Cities"
CAPITOL
Robert Preston, Ellen
Drew In
"The Night of January 16"
plus
"Aloma of the South Seas"
STRAND
plus
"Among the Living"
ORPHEUM
Mickey Rooney, Judy
Garland in
"Life Begins for Andy
Hardy"
also "Bullets for O'Hara'
DOMINION
A little minute is long
enough for a big rest when
you drink an ice-cold
bottle of "Coca-Colo". So
when you pause throughout the day, make it the
pause that refreshes with
ice-cold "Coca-Cola".
YOU TASTE ITS QUALITY
THE COCA-COLA COMPANY OF CANADA, LIMITED
Vancouver, B. C.
-61 Friday, November 7, 1941
THE   UBYSSEY
First Forum
To Discuss
Russia Aid
O SHOULD THE ALLIES prepare
for an immediate Invasion of
the Continent, or should they "sit
tight" and wait for a later opportunity?
This wlU be the subject of debate today ln Arts 100 when the
first round of the Parliamentary
Forum trophy contest features the
topic: "Resolved that the AUlod
Command Should Prepare for an
Immediate Invasion of the Continent In order to relieve pressure
on Russia."
Drawn to inaugurate the contest series, the entrants taking
part in today's debate are: John
Cowan and David ■Williams versus
Harris McLean and Elliot Mont-
ador.
Reds Canvass'
U* of Toronto
Students
O TORONTO, ONT. (C.U.P.) Recent pamphlets Issued by the
Communist party of Canada havo
roused the Ire of students at the
University of Toronto, according
to an editorial In The Varsity.
"The fact that we are supporting a Russia which haa reversed
its policy does not mean we must
reverse our policy toward a party
within our own country which has
reversed Its policy," this editorial
states. "A year ago, thla party waa
doing ita utmoat to defeat our purposes and to bring about Canada's
downfall."
The article pointa out that, although the position of the Canadian government ia nn embarass-
lng one and the ta.dc before it
very great, nevertheless "the fight
will have to get a lot tougher before we really need the support ot
a body which thought nothing,
leas than a year ago, of spreading
dissension,  strife,  and  unrest."
Pub Doesn't
Supply Cards
For Sharks
O    THE PUB ls being beselged by
card sharks who try to borrow
a deck of cards.
Yesterday a student from Brock
HaU came Into the office wanting
to get some cards, ln vain. Shortly after ho returned with a co-ed
who said she would have to study
if they could not secure a deck
of  cards.
They offered to put a down payment on a pack of cards but were
told again that the Pub did not
handle them. Studenta cannot get
carda In the Pub.  Catch?
Panaroma Roof
Patrons Hear
Co-ed To-night
O DAL RICHARDS has garnered
an experienced hand as tonight's co-ed chorister in Liz Hebb,
star of last year's Red Cross Benefit  Floor  Show,
Liz proved such a success In the
sultry rhythm of the rhumba that
she has consented to do a repeat
performance for Panorama Roof
patrons tonight. She will feature
the same song, "Down Argentine
Way" in addition to other popular
ballads of the  day.
Following the custom instigated
by her predecessors, Liz will turn
her fee over to the Red Cross.
H. Jessie How, b.a.
PUBLIC   STENOGRAPHER
4451 West 10th Avenue
Essays and Theses Typed
DINE
AND DANCE
AT
HOTEL VANCOUVER
King of thc Library
pleated with hit subjects
•   Shopping * • •  With Mary Ann
O RELAX COMPLETELY In a
comfortable housecoat from
Plant's, 564 Oranvllle St . . . bengal Ine with briUlant flowera or
polka dota splashed aU over It . .
fluffy ohenUle In soft colors . . .
luxurious quilted aatin and crepe
... a taU, dark, al«nder Kappa
chased a taU bespectacled Alpha
Delt all over the frat house at
the pledge party laat week with
*    *
O FOR COLD WINTRY DAYS
a bright tartan scarf gives a
very warm touch to your costume
. . . they're authentic at Wilson's
Olove and Hosiery Shop, 57S Qran
so if you have a bit of old Scot-
vllle St . . . blues, reds, mm greens,
land ln your veins, or If you have
not, these tartan scarves ahould
go on your "must list" ... a Phi
Kap   Pi  educationist  really   got   a
m m
O OABARDINE SHOES ln blue
and black are awfully sleek
looking . . . Rae-son's Mezzanine
floor, 008 Oranvllle St., have them
in some very smart styles . . .
one pair I noticed In black with
white stitching trim . . . handsome
Zete pledge had to borrow some
money to get Into the tea dance
so he could meet a freshette who
didn't  turn  up  .   .  .  alligator-skin
a rolling pin, and they sprinkled
flour all over the place . . . and
they're not even married . . . zipper or button typea of housecoats
are both claasy . . . Dutch Boy
pockets are different and handy
at the aame time . . . housecoats
are really awfully comfy for
lounging around or for studying
In . . .
*    *
kick out of answering the roll call
the other day . . . lt seems that
the education clasa haa numbers
Instead of names (all aame penitentiary) and when lt came a-
round to his he caUed "bingo" . .
lisle stockings at Wilson's look just
like silk ones, and they wear much
better, as weU as helping the war
effort.
*
ghlllles are smart for campus or
off-campus wear ... a Varsity
Orchestra try-out singer broke a
date for the tea dance with a dark
D. U. pledge In favour of an Interview ln the caf with a Radio
Socletylte . . . Rae-son's have just
oodles of dressy shoes on the Mezzanine flor . . . 96.95, $7.50 and
$7.93.
Council Backs Out
Game Postponed
O THE WORST FEARS of Pubsters were realized _t a late
hour yesterday when Council reneged their basketball engagement
with the paper otaff. The dirty
nine backed down, postponing the
game   Indefinitely.
The Pub In the gallant manner
which has Vulded Its policy in regard to Council throughout the
years, refused to claim victory by
default. "The game" insist Pubsters,   "must   go   on."
Ted McBride, instigator of CouncU policy, is blamed for the jaundiced attitude o'* his group. Master
politicians to the core, Council was
not without an excuse for their
postponement. They claim that the
gym Is being used Friday noon
by another group. The result of
a prearrangement of the most odious sort, this subterfuge Is typical  of  past  evasions.
Ignominious defeat, the inevitable lot of the Councilmen will
be deferred but not foregone.
Council's vigorous athletic program has failed to put them ln
shape for the proposed  battle.
Unwilling to admit defeat or
fear. Council preferred postponement to the ignominy of cancelling the historic event which as
is universally known can end in
no way except  in  their  defeat.
FIRBANKS LTD.:
JEWELERS  —  SILVERSMITHS  —  OPTICIANS
Corner Seymour and Dunsmuir Opp. Bus Terminal
THE GATEPOST
(Continued from page 2)
the material of the course. Over a
glasa of beer In the Oeorgla, the
conversation would Inevitably lead
around  to  this  course.
The professor's contribution
(and this is not a personal attack
—it Includes nearly all Arts professors) was a set of notes, a set
of notes that could well have been
mimeographed and passed out at
the  beginning  of  the  year.
Discussions, debates, digressions,
explanations could have resulted
from a study of a set of mimeographed   notes.
Make the student voice an opinion — lt doesn't have to be mature, judicious, and learned—ju&t
on opinion. Instead of writer's
cramp,   and   a   sheepskin.
One, original opinion Is worth
more than any number of Initials
after   one's  name.
And as for our professorial staff
—I wonder what would happen if
they made each professor stop
giving his favorite course (the
one he's been giving for the past
ten years — and from the same
set of notes) and initiate a new
course, say, every third year. It
would be an interesting sight to
see our learned staff men, swott-
Itlng up  new courses.
And lt might stop them from
from delivering lecturea to the
Vancouver    Institute.
Book Mart
Won't Pay
After This
O TODAY   la   positively   the   last
day  the   Book   Exchange   will
pay-off to the atudenta from 12:30
to   3   o'clock   this   afternoon. |
Originally Intended to be only
Tuesday, the time limit was ex- ,
tended to Friday. Students wiU be
able to get their money at the
A.M.S. office on the presentation
of their credit cards.
Tea Dance
Success;
Will Repeat
O OVER $20 was netted by the
tea dance held last Wednesday
In Brock HaU under the sponsorship of the Women's War Work
Committee.
Attended by nearly 200 dance
fans,' who kept clamoring for more
"hot" numbers, the affair was
termed successful, and similar
dances will be held In the future.
Only oddity was the unusually
large stag line which extended so
far out at times that It Interfered
with  the   dancing.
Brenda PhiUlps, Marlon Murphy,
and Pat McKenzie arranged the
dance and Hugh Hall and Oordon
Blum handled the door. Proceeds
will go to the Red Cross.
McGiil Co-eds
Kiss and Tell
For Good Cause
O MONTREAL, QUEBEC, (C.U.
P.) McOlU girls sold kisses at
29 eenta each ln aid of the "Wings
for Britain" fund at the annual
Hayrlde-Barndance. Oirls who
took part were acknowledged to
do ao solely for the good of their
country,
McOlU atudenta are organizing
a Student War Council on a purely voluntary basis aa an aid to a
maximum war effort and a means
toward the achievement of a college unity. Included ln the program are discussions on post-war
reconstruction and ushering by
girls' clubs at charity benefits.
LOST—Folding Oold Bracelet
(18k.). Keepsake. Finder kindly
return to A.M.S. office.—Mary,
Frank and Atkin.
INTERNATIONAL   RELATIONS
CLUB—Club members W.JJ1 hear a
talk on "Labour and tlie-War" tar
R. T. McKensle, Assistant* Vir*c4
tor of the Extension Department,
Wedneaday evening at 8:00 p.m.
at the home of Shirley Johnston,
2693 W. 49th Ave.   '''■ »•> •>...."
1 Page Three
LOST—A grey mottled Waterman's fountain pen haa been loat
The Initials A. D. K. are on lt.
Finder return to Dave King or te
the A.M.S. office.
WANTED—'Three male boarders.
Oood board. Close to U.B.C. bus.
Phone ALma 1307.
' CXSOn searched the world to find that herb of peace
Which we call "Picobac" but they catted "Qolden Fleece".
• What but Picobac could have sustained the
Argonauts upon their tortuous voyaging? And
what but Picobac can console the tedium of
retracing their mythical wanderings? To secure
a supply of Plcobac — that mlld7 cool, sweet
smoke — no journey would J>e too long. But
you, fortunately, can procure it for a most
modest outlay at the corner store.
HANDY UAL.TIOHT POUCH   •   19c
H-UB. "LOK-TOP" TIN  -  65c
^^^^. also peeked In Pocket Tint
ricob&c
"It DOES ts»tt good In e pipe I"
Your   Vanity
tjtlea You  to
Paaa   Ba-
Rate   atthe   Following
._. TJieatree
(Except Saturdays and Holidays)
',.»• •■ A v "SUNDOWN
wtth Gene Tlerney, Bruce
Cabot
plus "Niagara Falls"
VOOUB
•«r5Srt_#fc
,™'&.•■**»
,g  Gleason-  —
PABAPlt*
|nn*1M,h   Hussey,   Melvyn
Douglas and Ellen Drewli.
'    , "OUR Wipg.. "" ,n
also "Badlands of Dakota"
PLAZA
Varsity colors fly high these Saturday afternoons
.... but if you look beneath the banners, to the
bearers, you'll And colors that do their job cf cheering every bit as effectively! Bright hues, blended
shades, that run the gamut of the spectrum. Why,
even the most casual coat is color-punctuated. Viz-
above, this camels-halr-and-wool is the perfect foil
for football colors. Oyster-complexioned, it keeps
tone with any tint. Be the gal who owns one and
see.   Priced within-your->>udget at
Coats, Third Floor.
%)uh*on$T$&% <£ostt)mft%.
"►■COHPORATSO    »**•   MAV   I870 Page Four
THE    UBYSSEY
• Friday, November 7, 1941
Soccermen Still Tied For First Place
• TYING Pro-Recs 1-1
after carrying the play
all the game, the Varaity soccer squad regained its first
place tie with City Police
but lost its "unscored upon"
record in a Wedneaday
League fixture last Wednesday afternoon at Cambie
grounds.
Although the only Pro-Bee goal
was acored on a penalty ahot a-
warded for alleged roughing by
the Varaity team early In the flrat
half, the downtownera had tho
edge all through the battle. Tho
Thunderbirds fell down badly from
their previous form.
SASAKI SCORES
Fred Sasaki, acoring a goal from
a scuffle late ln the second half,
evened the score, and there it
stayed.
The U.B.C. eleven atlU haa Ita
flrat plaoe tie with the Coppers,
who alao drew with Woodaonlaa in
the other league game. Woodwards
are only one point behind the two
leaders.
Coach CharUe Hltchens U a Uttle
happier now, for he expects one
of laat year's stars, Denny "Leong,
to be out next week.
The Lineup: Goal — Don McLean, Backa — Stu Roach, Laurie
Young, Eric Jones, and Mel Ought-
on i Halves — Doug Todd, Stu Todd,
and Dave Thompson) Forwards —
Bob Shewen, Jim Morton, Fred
Sasaki, Norm Tupper, Gordy Johnson,  and  George North.
'Birds Play Tuesday
In McKechnie Rugby
•    PLAYINO THE FIRST McKechnie Cup game of the
1941-42 season on Tuesday, the Varsity ruggers will engage the Vancouver Reps as an Armistice Day feature at
Brockton Point at 3:15. '
The .
WHITE DOVE
ALma  1688
"If we win the McKechnie Cup,
and Varaity lasts for 1000 years,
future historians wlU look back
and say, 'this was our greateat
hour'", quoth Chuck Cottrell, the
rugby team manager.
All the boya are really keen—
just raring to go, Chuck claims,
and its really a hard job to pick a
team, as we have ao much good
material.
SCRUM DOWN
Those ln the know state that the
scrum needs more co-ordination,
but expect aU roughnesses to be
smoothed out by Tuesday. It la
thought that aU the team needs
now Is a little support from the
stands for this pass feature.
POOR LAST YEAR
At any rate, campus fans are
hoping for a better record in Cup
ttOM^
«?3________
30% LOST!
At 32 degrees F. a battery Is
only 70% efficient. Don't Invite
battery failure this winter. Your
battery needs frequent and expert service . . . drive In to
your Friendly Home Oas Dealer
today and let him check It for
you.
Horn* Oil Distributors
LIMITED
The   Independent   100%
B.C.   Company
rugby than the Thunderbirda rolled up laat year under the handicap of Uttle time for practice left
after the men's mlUtary timetables.
In the corresponding Armistice
Day feature last year, Vancouver
Reps won 17-6 In an exciting game
played ln freezing weather.
In January, Varsity travelled to
Victoria, only to be roUed over
26-3 by the Capital city's Crimson
Tide. The following month, Victoria travelled to the Mainland to
take a closer tilt from U.B.C. 9-5.
TTHs left Varsity without a victory
Ih the three game MaKechnle Cup
series.
Here Is a tentative Uneup of the
team:
Scrum: Evann Davies, Mack
Buck, Al McLaughlan, Al Narod,
J. Brown, Ous Carmlchael, O.
Brown, BUI Orr.
Three line: Bud Spiers, Al Gillespie, Ormle HaU, Jack Tucker,
Don Ralston.
Receiving Half: Gordy Sutherland.
FuUback: Oeorge Rush.
• Co-Ed Sports
BY SHERRY TERRY
O EVERYTHING ls serene on the
hockey front again since Jean
EspUn scored a goal that tied the
game last Wednesday with Magee
1-1. Hockeyltes are very happy to
have that "twist of the wrist girl"
Jean HandUng In there smashing
once  more.
It Is rumoured that this trickiest
of the tricky centre-forwards, born
with a real flair for hockey, chases
the ball like an eagle after a rabbit. Wtth this unexpected-but-
much-prayed-for arrival on the
Blue and Oold team, we aro expecting big things in tha future.
Upon aaking manager and goalie Helen Matheson how she la
playing this year, ahe repUed,
"very spotty." Contrary to thla
however, we know Helen to be
one of the steadiest players on
the  team.
O JOE COLLEGE whispered In
our. ear other day when questioned aa to the prospects of the
rowing crew this year, that enthusiasm will be running high
with the addition of two feminine
coxswains barking out the orders
for the crew. The two co-eds who
have sacrificed tCheitr Sunday
sleep are Ruth Wilson and Connie
Diersson. These girls are reaUy
in there shouting and they certainly make the oarsmen toe the
oars.
O THE "ACCENT ON YOUTH"
movement Is continuing theae
days with the Frosh stiU leading
the badminton Intramurals. Incidentally, we forgot to teU you
before that Lois Reid as weU aa
being Junior Tennis Champion,
also adds to her list ot titles Junior Badminton Champion. Led*
plays Froah badminton for Varsity.
VOC Takes
Turkey
On  Grouse
O THIRTY-THREE members of
the Outdoors Club enjoyed almost a pound of Turkey each on
Saturday evening at the Club's
annual Hallowe'en dinner held ln
the cabin on Grouse Mountain.
Dinner, cooked by co-ed members of the V.O.C., wa3 served
shortly after 10:30 p.m. whe the
last of the men had arriVeT- after
their military training. After the
meal, the more ambitious hikers
went up to thc Chalet, where they
lighted  firecrackers  ancl  rockets.
VARSITY  SERVICE
STATION
AT THE GATES
'Our Service Means
Happy   Motoring"
Cagemen
Drop Second
Game 31-19
• IT WAS a battle of two
young teams on Wednesday night at the Varsity
Oym but the Stacy crew
proved to be the better and
they breezed in with a 31-19
triumph to hand the students
their second straight loss.
The Shoemen, sparked by Sonny
Samson and Ken Lawn, took over
the contest ln the aecond quarter
and were never headed throughout the remainder of the contest.
Previous to that the Birds had taken a 7-4 lead at the flrst breather
and appeared to have the game in
hand.
GOOD START
The two Arts, Barton and Johnson, sparked this flrst period drive
that took them Into a 7-2 lead before Harvey Reese sunk one just
before the beU making the count
7-4. The Blue and Oold were clicking at the start and lt looked aa
if they might roU up their flrat
victory of the season.
Varsity's shooting waa considerably off ln the aecond quarter and
a steadying up of the Stacy at-'
tack proved to be the turning
point, aa Staeys drew Into the lead
14-9
In the third quarter the Oreen
and White picked up 7 pointa with
the Blue and Oold boya garnering
4. The game was becoming ragged
and a bit rough with 8 fouls being
called.
The final canto was just a repeat
of the third with the students being outscored 10-6. Eight fouls
were  again   caUed   ln   this  period.
Art Barton was top Thunderbird
for the night, gathering 11 of his
team's 19 points and playing a
good game on the defense.
The shooting of the remainder
of the team was very poor. Again
the lack of practice showed up in
their play as they failed to gain
the proper co-ordination on the
attack.
SCORES:
Varsltyt Barton 11, Hay 2, Sully,
Johnaon 2, Kermode 2, Dean,
Jullen, Yorke, Franklin 1, Ryan,
Mottishaw 1.—19.
Staeys: Samson S, Wescott 4,
Lucas 6, Lawn 4, Anderson 2, Freeman 4, Wilson 2, Jardlne, Reeae 4.
—31.
Ski Club
Purchases
Schuss Inn
O FROM DOUG TAYLOR, treasurer of the Varsity Ski Club,
comes the news that the club has
reoeived a grant from thc Student
Council to purchase the Schus3
Inn on Grouse mountain. Tlie club
ha_ been negotiating for several
years to obtain a cabin and a $350
grant has now made this long
cherished   d.veam possible.
The Schuss Inn cabin ia a well
known fixture on Grouse having
been owned formerly by the old
Kerrisdale club. It has accommodation for about twenty at present,
but the executive soon hopes to
have sleeping quarters for nearly
thirty.
A meeting is scheduled In Aits
102 at noon today to discuss future
meets and the cabin. All interested  should  turn  out.
NOTICE
O    CANADIAN   FOOTBALL—All
players  are  requested   to  turn
in  their strip Immediately.
O INTER-FRATERNITY sports
committee, Wednesday, November 12th at 3:30 In Van Vliet's
office. Each frat ahould have one
representative   at   the   meeting.
Convivus Scribit
BY BOB LANTZ
Director of Athletic Publicity, San Diego
State College
•    I AM JUST A TRIFLE "afraid" of this assignment.
The idea of guest columning for an audience 1500
miles removed frightens me. The "Inspiration" waan't a
personal one. Honours for that go to Harry Franklin, regular conductor of "For Men Only" and a good friend from
high school days. When he asked me, who was I to turn
him down?
* *   *    *
SIMILARITY
Harry sent me several copies of your paper to give
me just an inkling of what might be appropps, for which I
am grateful, but it didn't take me long to realize that the
athletic situation in Vancouver and in this area ia surprisingly
similar.
Here our war effort is still that of a giant racing ear
being primed for a gruelling run. We have just begun to
feel the pinch. Let no one be fooled into believing however
that the national defense of the country hasn't affected our
athletic programs all over the nation.
* *    *    *
WHEN?.
Intercollegiate athletic competition is still with us,
but a few crises and the lights of hundreds of sport stadia
would be snuffed out in the same way that threatens Canadian colleges at present.
The decision to abandon intercollegiate sports in the
U. S. would without a doubt be a last resort action as it haa
been in Canada. I would favor their retention until circumstances are such that a continuance of the program would
prove a definite handicap to the national preparedness picture.  We haven't come to that yet.
* *    *    *
To get away from the effect of war on intercollegiate
sports in Canada and the U. S., I was truly surprised at the
interest evidenced in our World's Series of several weeks
ago by your students. The campus down here followed the
Series with great interest, radios being set up in the patio
(lunch-eating Mecca), men's gym, publications' shack and a
number of other spots. Sentiment favored the underdog
Brooklyn team to the last.
mm..
Varsity football, of course, now ls the dominant interest among the sports minded members of our student body.
National defense work and the "draft" have reduced the
squad to its smallest number in college history but the team
has a fine spirit and looks forward to a winning season. On
the same theme I can report that the college cross-country
squad may be disbanded because of lack of material, once
again caused by lack of men students. Enrollment here is
down about 300 from last spring, and totals about 1500 as
against a normal attendance of 2000.
The last point I want to make is the genuine and
sincere interest exhibited in Canada's War Effort by State
College students. The school has sent a number of boys into
C.A.S.F. service, and with the national defense effort current
in this area we do have an appreciation of the work Canada
is doing. With a population that has increased 50 per cent
in little over a year—mainly army and defense -personnel—
we certainly can appreciate that "V" is more than the alphabet's 22nd letter in the mind of Canada.

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