UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Jan 13, 1939

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Published Twice Weekly by The Publications Board of The University of British Columbia
Vol. XXI.
No. 23
FOR   U.B.C.'S
This year's "Open House," which will be held on Saturday,
February 11, will be in charge of Bill Bacon of the University
Engineering Society.
Bacon, who helped with last year's Open Day, will work in
conjunction with W.U.S. and M.U.S. in handling a committee,
which will co-operate with the Faculty in making all necessary
Thoae appointed to tbe above oommittee are: Carson McOulre, Jaok Davis, Bill Baoon, Darrell Braldwood, Len Zinok
and L. Oarvie.
Despite the faot that there have
been different opinion on the oampua as to whether or not "Open
House"' should be held this year,
thoae in charge feel that they will
be successful in promoting the
venture in this, its second successive
Dean Buchanan is ln favor of the
Open Day, and believes that ths
committee will be able to And the
required funds. Dean Finlayson is
also In favor. The Faoulty is, however, divided in opinion.
The Students' Council has diclded
that "Open House" will in future
be held every seoond year.
There are   two  reasons  why  It
should be considerably better this
year than in the past.   Firstly, the
Artsmen will  be taking part   for
their second year, and will benefit by the experience whloh   tbey
have gained, and secondly, because
tt Is hoped to have a number of
the campus cluba taking part.
In 1938 the University was not open
during the morning of "Open House"
day.    It ls expected  that this year's
"At Home" will  be  an  all-day  feature.
A great deal of help will be needed
ln the preparation of "Open House,"
end the committee ln charge will be
glad to enlist the services of any
Winnipeg, Jan. 13  (Cup):  Explod
Ing propane gas practically wrecked
the sclenoe building of the University of Manitoba here at eight twenty
Thursday morning.
Originating apparently in the third
floor botany laboratories the blast
blew out all the windows on that
floor, hurled down partitioning walls,
and destroyed part of the ceiling.
Two workmen present ln the
building are ln the Victoria Hospital
They were badly burned and will
not be recovered for three weeks.
The damage to the building ls estimated  at  upwards  from  $08,000.
Fire breaking out after the blast
was controlled and extinguished before further damage  was  done.
The larger part of the Botany
museum -was destroyed, and all experiments in the building -were ruined by the fierce blasts of air which
rushed through the building leaving
a trail of wreckage.
Walls on the second floor were
shaken and cracked -wherever gas
pipes ran throughout the building.
Walls were blow out and the plumbing  wrecked.
The debris hurled through the
windows Included the tops and drawers of a table, window frames, and
botanical specimens. The hat of one
of the Injured men was found in
the football field one hundred yards
from   the  building.
The beautiful stained glass windows and marble tiling of the faculty
and  common   rooms  were  destroyed.
The cause of the explosion is unexplained. Propane gas Is an odorless
gas, but it la understood tbat It ls
mixed In the university plant with
materials giving it a detectable
The force of the explosion may be
■withered from the fact that the first
floor doors, locked at the time, were
blown open, and locks and hingon
The building is closed to everyone
at present, and an Investigation is
pending. |
Canada's half-million dollar national scholarship campaign, backed
by the Oanadlan Student Assembly,
gets under way this week on the
U.B.O. campus with the official .approval of Students' Council.
At the regular Monday evening
meeting Counoil gave Its approval
to the national scholarships campaign under the chairmanship of
Clarence Idyll.
»_©0 EACH.
The   C.S.A.   scholarship   campaign,
at present being carried out  on all
campuses   of   Canadian   universities,
has as Its objective the securing of
a federal grant ln March of $500,000
to be divided Into one thousand WOO
awards for  brilliant but needy  students in each of the nine provinces.
From    present    plans    such    awards
would be made by provincial boards
ln  such  numbers  as population  and
financial,   as   well   as   scholastic   requirements     made     necessary.     The
means by which this objective will be
gained is by securing the support of
citizens   ln   communities   throughout
Canada   to   apply   pressure   to   their
local members in Ottawa, and meetings, radio programs, and methods of
personal contact have been arranged.
A resolution for a bill to provide
for national scholarships was Introduced In Parliament In 1937 by Paul
Martin, liberal M.P. from Ontario,
and, although It was supported by
several   members,   It  was   defeated
through lack of support.
The   U.B.O.   campaign   committee,
under  Clarence  Idyll,  has  held two
meetings   ln   the   laat   few   days,   at
which primary organisation work has
been carried out in co-operation with
the   national   executive   in   Eastern
Sub-committees on campus endorsement, statistics for the carrying
on of the campaign in Vancouver
and Provincial High Schools, ln the
lesser towns throughout the province,
and ln service clubs, have been arranged for and the preliminary
groundwork for ways and means laid
by  the local executive.
(Continued on Page •)
See C.S.A.
Frosh! Come one, come all—even
If you come feet first!
Elections for the president  and
exeoutive of Arts '*» will be held
Tuesday, January  IT, nominations
aro  now   In  order,  and  will  close
January IS.
This will be the. flrst election under
the  new  ruling   requiring  notice   in
advance, and a list of ten names on
the nomination sheet.
Only one nomination is in to date,
that of Bob MacFarlane,. for president. Nominees for all offices are
expected to register shortly. Counoil,
acting through Davis and apRoberts,
is of course in charge.
Oreenies are taking their usual
lethargic interest in the whole thing.
Your raving reporter unoovered the
A sweet young freshette* "What
A fraternity rusheei "I'm Just so
excited  .  .  .   t"
A frosh humorist t "Sure I voted,
Pitman got In."
A pusiled frosh i "Election night i
Oh, Boy!"
This is not good enough, say Councillors. Arts '43 has got to ring the
bell, and ring it hard. By hook or
crook, the vote muat be the largest
ever. No crook will be allowed, so
frosh are urged to hook all their
friends in to the polls.
Frosh 1       Apple    expects    every
Greenle to do his Duty! Vote!
Three    to    four    hundred    excited
Varsity students, accompanied by the
Varsity Band, will wake up the sleepy
town of Victoria on February 4,  the
occasion  being   the  annual  Invasion.
Evan apRoberts, Junior Member,
In    charge   of   the    arrangements,
promises  It  to be the greatest yet
—and tbe price la only $3.00 for the
trip.   The   boat  will  leave  here  at
$.00 a.m.  and  will arrive home at
1.30 a.m.
Transportation will be supplied to
the McKechnie Cup Game, when the
Varsity team plays Victoria Reps. We
still have a chance to wm the cup,
ln spite of the fact that the Victoria
men defeated U.B.C. on their recent
visit here.
Then the luxurious Empress Hotel will be the setting for the tea
danoe being arranged by the Victoria students for U.B.C. The oost
of this exciting affair Is only 80c,
for tea alone, 30c.
Any one of Victoria's famed tea
rooms may be chosen for dinner.
A monster basketball game between
Victoria   Dominoes   and   the   Varsity
(Continued on Page 3)
"College Night" at Forum;
Pep Meet at Noon Today
Thunderbirds on skates ore the centrol attraction of'a monster
College Night featured ot the Hastings Pork Porum tonight at
eight when the Vnrsity Ico Hockey team plays the Air Force squad
in the second gome of a double header in the Senior League.
Tho league-leading New Westminster Clubs engage tho
Dumont outfit in the opening game, and nn exhibition of fancy
skating will' bo held in tho intermission between the two games.
This Is the "first time in hockeyr
history that Varsity has ever given
their knlghta of the ice any real
support, and with the band out in
full force to "Hall U.B.C." the blue
and gold squad to victory, the men
who wield the hickory for the honor
and glory of their Alma Mater are
odd-on favorites to repeat their
former decisive win over the airmen.
Those lucky students who pick
up   special   reserve   seats   at   tho
quad box office today on showing
their student passes will not only
see two of the, best hookey games
scheduled by tbe Vanoouver Senior
League, but will also have a chance
to aee four of the finest exhibitions
of fancy skating ln western Canada.
The Lambeth Walk on skates highlights this part of the program, with
Mary and Joan Taylor tripping the
light fantastlcs of the English danoe
on their shining blades. The Woods
girls combine In a clever duet that
Is well known all up and down the
Pacific coaat for Its grace and
Mary Taylor then renders a solo
number, and Four Scotch Otrls do
o modified version of the Htghlang
fling as the grand finale to the fancy
skaters'  part of the  program.
No less than iiOO of Hts Majesty's
Airmen are turning out en masse to
give vocal and moral support to their
heroes of the hockey rink, and the
flyers claim to have mustered a
cheering section that will drown out
not only the Varsity band, but the
student supporters as wel).
So If you have a good voice and
like a good old fashioned knock-'em-
down and drag-'em-out hockey brawl
that puts Shakespeare and Poe to
shame for sheer drama and suspense,
get your reserve ticket right now
and be at the Forum at 9 p.m. Friday night.
Stan Patton and his hockey-mad
orchestra appear ln the auditorium
today noon to stir up interest ln the
game and if you enjoy his musio, -we
guarantee you will enjoy the hockey
liame ten times more. It Is even
reported that one of our more enlightened fraternities ls using the
game as a rushing function.
Remember the Thunderbirds are
gunning for the title this year, they
need   your   support,   the   game   Is
free,  and  the  band   will   be  there.
We'll be seeing you too!
I never Saw a Purple Cowl
I never Hope to See one;
But I oan Tell you, Anyhow,
I'd rather See than Be one.
And above you see the original—
the one and only—Purple Cow. lis
being whispered about that "Purple,"
as she Is oalled by those who know
her well, Is rapidly displacing our
famous Rosalind ln popularity
among our local bovine fanciers.
Professor King of the Animal Husbandry Department is her owner,
nnd, we have It on best authority
that La Cow will be another of the
features   of   the   1D30   super-Totem.
So if you haven't ordered yours yet
(Totem not Cow)  do so immediately.
—Photo by  Ted  Underbill
Free Hockey
Games Tonight;
Noon Pep Meet
A snappy Pep Meet, designed to
entertain you as well as stir up your
flghtin' blood for the hockey games
tonight, will be staged ln the Auditorium  today  at  12.30.
Providing    the    music    wlU    be
Stan.   Patton   and   his   orchestra,
currently  featured   at   the   Alma
Academy, and vocalist Betty Ann
will sing your favorite tunes as you
like 'em sung.
In   addition   to   music,   sweet   and
swung,   you  -will  enjoy,  at  no  additional    cost,    an    exclusive    preview
glimpse of the Varsity Hockey team
who  will  be  presented  to you  from
the stage.
And  remember, kiddles,  the  entertainment   at   the   Forum   Isn't
costing you a penny!   Just present
.your student pass at the Quad box-,
office today at noon and you'll receive   (for  nothing)   a   ticket   admitting you  to  "College  Night."
Between   the   two   games   of   fast,
hard hockey you'll be diverted by an
exhibition   of   fancy   skating   which
will  provide  a  considerable  contrast
to the Ice antics of the hickory wielders.
Music  for  "College  Night" will  be
supplied  by the Varsity Band. •
Juat so you won't miss anything, well rc-mlnd you again: Pep
Meet at 13.80, and Hockey at 8
o'clock at the Forum.
Saturday morning at 10.85 in the
Auditorium the Film Society will
again reproduce the opera from the
This Is to be a trial presentation
and  only  If  it  meets  with  success
will the policy be continued.
This presentation of "Don Giovanni"   by   Mozart   will   come   by   leased
wire   direct   to   the   University   from
the stage of  the Metropolitan Opera
House ln New York City. It ls reproduced   here   by   RCA   High   Fidelity
equipment,    used    through    the   courtesy    of    the    Extension    Department
and  CBR.
Richard Crooks, tenor, and Elizabeth Rethberg, soprano, will be featured ln the loading roles, appearing
as   don   Ottavlo    and    Donna    Anna.
The date of the Junior Prom at the
Spanish Orill comes closer and closer
—to be exact January 26, Just 13
days away, and excitement grows
apace as plans are dlsolosed for a
gayer Prom than has ever been mean.
Before the great day, however,
there are plans to be made, queens
to be nominated, and tlokets to be
sold. Nominations for Prom queen
must be in to the A.M.S. offloe by
January 16 at the latest, eaoh accompanied by at least eight signatures.
There Is not muoh tlmo left so
those who want thetr favorite to
,  be In the running must hurry and
send   In  the   nomination  properly
filled out.
Tickets   will   definitely   be   limited
to 300, Including those issued to olass
Class  tlokets may be  obtained  at
the Quad box office, Thursday, Fri-'
day, Saturday and Monday noon  of
next  week,  also  on  Tuesday  afternoon  following the  Pep meet until
0 o'clock. The tlokets will be Issued
on receipt of passes, but both pass
and ticket must be presented at the
door when  entering  the dance.
Remember  that  passes  are  not
transferable! They will be scrutinized at the door, and any showing
discrepancies  will   be  Investigated
and aotlon taken by the discipline
Attendance   at   the   Prom   la   not
neoessary to have a vote in the eleotion of the queen. Every member of
Arts '40 may vote merely by having
bis   pass   initialed   and   giving   his
name when voting.
Tickets to outsiders at $8.60 per
couple or $1.76 per person are now on
sale, and will be until sales reaoh
100. They will then be held over until
cessation of class sales when they
will be reopened until the limit of
300 is reached. After this point no
further tickets will be sold.
Mart Kenny and his ever popular orchestra will conduct the purely musical pep meet on Tuesday,
January 33, as well as playing at
the   danoe   Itself.   The   prospective
queens  will  be   Introduced  at  the
Pep meet where presentations may
be made to them.
Patrons at  the  Prom  will  include
Dr. and Mrs. L. S. Kllnck, Dean and
Mrs. Daniel Buchanan, Dr. and Mrs.
W. Ure, and Dean M. L. Bollert.
The second ln the new series of
symphony programs being presented
by the Department of University Extension will be heard as usual next
Sunday at 6 o'clock over CBR.
This program, like the first, will
be   devoted   to  the  works  of  J.   S.
Bach and will Indicate the variety
of  the  compositions of this classic
master.   Professor Dilworth will in"
traduce   each   selection   with   brief
The   broadcast   will   Include   a   Gavotte   played   by   Landowska   on   the
harpsichord,    "Courantes"   played   by
Segovia   on   the  guitar,   a  Sarabande
played   by  Mcmihin   a.s  a   violin   solo,
a  concerto  for  two  violins  by  Enesco
and   Menuhln   as    well    as    excerpts
from  the mighty  Mass in B Minor.
The program will close with the
celebrated Toccata and Fugue In I)
Minor. Two
Issued twice weekly by the Students' Publication Board of the Alma Mater
Society of the University of British Columbia.
Offloe: 206 Auditorium Building ... Phone Point Orey 206
Oampus Subscriptions, $1 50 Mail Subscriptions, 82.00
Dorothy Cummings
Friday, January 13, 1939
Irene Eedy
Jack Mair
Rosemary Collins
Lester Pronger
Ozzy Durkin
James Macfarlane
Van Perry                         Ann Jeremy
Joyce Cooper
PUB. SECRETARY                                   CIRCULATION MOR.
Virginia Galloway                                       Harry Campbell
Advertising Office
Standard Publishing Co., 1037 Pender Street West, Vancouver, B.C.
Telephone: SEYMOUR 4484
All advertising handled exclusively by Standard Publishing Oo.
In only a little over five weeks, o February 11, the university
will put before the publio another "Open House" demonstration
of the work done ot the university. The oommittee in charge
probably does-not realize the quantity of work involved in the
preparation of the exhibits. Even though many of the departments have anticipated the event and have preliminary preparations, Ave weeks hardly seems sufficient to execute such a tremendous undertaking.
Although the groups working on demonstrations will benefit
greatly from their experience of last year it will take the earnest
work of every student if "Open Huose" is to be successful. We
sincerely hope that a sufficiently large group of workers will assist
the director, Bill Bacon, in order that he will not have to neglect
his academic work entirely.
O c tenet? >Sall. /
POEMS . . .
Dear Editor:
Last night about 1:30 my girl Chlorophyll reminded me I had to write
a column for you today. Oosh, Ed, I
forgot clean about it but realized you
hadda have something for the space,
I am sending the above pitcher.
This gentleman personifies the
spirit of Science—dauntless. He's got
no car—no girl—and he's only half
there himself—but still he's going to
the Science  Brail.    And  no  wonder.
The Science Ball, to be held this year
February 16, ls going to be super
swell. Tickets are only $3.00 a couple
and will be sold only to Sciencemen.
It will be preceded by a monster Pep
meet to which Artsmen can come but
the Jokes will be over their heads!
His Mark.
Diamonds, Watches, Personal Gifts
Seymour and Dunsmuir
Opp. the Bus Depot
It's an amazing thing, when you
come to think of lt, how many people believe
ON CHEWINO OUM. what they see
in print. It's
not quite so astounding, however, to
discover that most of the people who
believe what they read are those who
have learned very little more than
just how to read.
The latter statement may be verified, I think, by a quick glance
around at those whose literary recreation is taken in the fields of pulp-
magazines, bill-boards, and oomlc-
strip ads for Orape-nuts, yeast cakes,
dentifrices—and chewing gum.
It's a fact. The gum-chewlngest
people In the world today are the
shop-girls, taxi-pilots, telephone operators, etc. Even a low salary will
buy a nlqkel magaslne. And such
publications fairly scream oral hygiene from every page. Mary Smith
lands the big Job because of a beautiful smile enhanoed by gleaming
teeth; Jane Doe gets her man because her teeth are pearly; and although Pepsodent does a certain
amount of this good work, Mr. Wrig-
ley would have us believe that he Is
Cupid, prettily done* up ln garnish
wrappers, Ave In a bundle for a
By this time, you're probably
thinking that I'm a crank about
gum-chewing. That I think It's
cheap, vulgar, and corny. Nothing Is
farther from the truth. But let's go
Very few students at U.B.O., I
hope, read Liberty or such magazines.
But I know some read Esquire and
other fifty-centers. And even these
"top" mags advertise gum. But
whether studes read the ads or not,
some of them chew gum. Not very
many, I'll admit, but a few. A bit of
research shows that between 160 and
300 packets are sold every week In
the Caf.
Now I'm not going to Insult our
campus gum-chewers by suggesting
that they believe the ads. I'm post
tive that anybody with a trained
mind wouldn't chew gum because he
thinks it la good for the teeth and
So there must be another reason.
And. ao far as I'm concerned, there
can be only one. If university people
aren't susceptible to modern American high-pressure advertising, they
must chew gum of their own free
will. They ohew gum because they
like to chew gum. Just as I do.
What the lower gum-chewing
classes don't understand, and what
we of the university do, ls that gum
chewing, in many cases, is a means
of overcoming inhibitions, of defeating an inferiority oomplex, of sublimating nervous energy. In this capacity, gum has a definite value, and
fulfills a definite demand in the life
of modern, high-strung youth.
Well, this problem might have been
approached from a different angle.
But at last we come to,the big point.
I can understand why gum-chewing ls not permitted in public and
high school classes. In the flrst place,
those poor kids haven't yet learned
to think for themselves. They have
to be told that they're displaying
definite mob characteristics when
they chew gum. And besides, discipline has to be taught in some way—
and gum affords the opportunity.
,B_t here, when we are dealing with
grown-ups who have learned to think
for themselves, and when we are presented with definite psychological
proof as to the value of chewing
gum, the high sohool attitude seems
to be a bit superfluous. We've all been
through that, or we wouldn't be here.
And now that we're here, and on
our own, so to speak, lt seems hardly
necessary to point out that we should
be given credit for enough intelligence to form our own decisions as
to whether or not we wish to chew
I would like to go on record as
having wondered what parliamentary
right a professor has to insult a student in front of all his—or her—
classmates, for doing a bit of innocuous gum-chewing. And I'm warning
all professors, here and now, that the
first one who speaks to me about
chewing gum in class will receive a
carton  of Wrigley's,  by  return mall.
My parents told me not to smoke:
I don't;
Or* listen to a naughty Joke:
I don't;
They make lt clear I must not wink
At pretty girls, or even think
About intoxicating drink:
I don't.
To dance or flirt is very wrong:
I don't;
Wild  youths   like  women,   wine  and
I don't;
I kiss no girls, not even one,
I do not know how lt is done:
Vou   wouldn't  think   I'd  have  much
fun— *
I don't.
* *     *
And  here   ls   what   my  fan mail
(Ood bless her I) brought me in reply
to my poem of last Tuesday:
Oh if you were a kangaroo
With all his funny stances,
Vou'd never get a girl, Dear Lew,
Who'd go with you to dances!
* *     *
Thought of the week: Many a
rural romance starts with a little
corn and  ends up with a full crib.
V-'e  %^e -c\*t
(Continued from Page 1)
Students at Victoria College, under tbe guidance of Prof. Farr,
Department of Economics, are
working on plans for tho Victoria
campaign, and It Is expected that
U.B.C. and tbe Victoria group will
work In co-operation ©.. provincial
Sohool Board members, Mayors
and Councillors will be approached,
while high school students will be
asked by U.B.O. speakers, who will
visit the local schools, to carry the
campaign Into their own homes and
to the parents, who will be asked, ln
their turn, to signify to their local
M.P.'s their support of the matter.
Subjeot to further agreement by
student leaders, there will be a radio
broadcast ln support of the campaign
on "Varsity Time" in the near future.
The    Parent-Teachers    Federation
the   B.C.   Teachers   Federation,   the
Trades and Labor Council, and service   clubs,   Including   such   organizations as the Canadian Club and Vet
erans' organizations will be approached by prominent student speakers.
It Is expeoted  that active Initial
oampus    campaigning    will    begin
within the next week, and following   the   consolidation   of   oampus
support, the circle will be widened
to Include the civic and provincial
On January 30th at the University
Theatre Varsity Debators, Morris
Belkin and Struan Robertson will
strive to retain the McOoun Oup,
won last year by U.B.O.
The subject under discussion will
be "Oermany should have her Colon
les returned to her". The debators
on the campus will uphold the afflr
matlve. Later, ln Winnipeg, MoDon
aid and Rome will support the nega
S. C. In.
Today, noon, marks the inauguration of a new S.C.M. study-group to
et tempt to determine the modern
value of the Old Testament. The
meeting will be held ln Arts 108 at
Tuesday, the flrst chapel servcle
of the year will be held at Union
College from 4.40 p.m. until 6.10. Rev.
H. Burkholder, outstanding minister
from Eastern Canada will be the
speaker. Everyone is welcome to attend.
There will be a meeting extraordinary of all Bandsmen—including
dance musicians—in Arts 108, Friday, January IS, at 12.30 noon. All
members, past, present, and future,
are aaked to be present. Plans for
the Viotorla Invasion will be discussed, and only those -who take an
active Interest ln the Band will be
able to make  the  trip.
Would the person who borrowed
my brand new zlppered loose-leaf
note book from the caf table please
return to Oeorge Kamoff-Nlcolsky,
care  of Mr.  Home's office.
with the compliments of Proxy. And
if the professor doesn't know what to
do with it, I'll be only too glad to
Include instructions.
"The pureit fotm
In which tobacco
can be tmoked."
Commodore Cabaret
MS Granville Street
Seymour 41 for Reservations
Holders of Totem pre-sale booklets
. . . heed this warning I In order to
speed up sales of the traditionally
bigger and better Totem of 1839, the
Powers-that-be have decreed that no
booklets can be returned except In a
ticket-empty and dollar-full condition.
All members of olubs, fraternities
or sororities who have the booklets
ln their possession are requested to
complete their sales as soon as possible, and to turn ln the empty books
and the money to Council Office immediately.
And It should be easy to sell the
tlokets, because It Is absolutely
guaranteed that this year's annual
Is tbe Best Vet, replete with everything Collegiate from candid snaps
to solemn photographs, from sophomore doggerel to senior epics, not
to mention reports of club activities
and plans, and other really informative articles.
The University Ski Olub will hold
a meeting today at 13.45, ln App. Sc.
237. All skiers, who are members of
the A. M. S. are members of this
club, and should attend this important meeting.
In his tuxedo. We measured him
for it from top to toe. We fitted
him with our usual care and accuracy. As always, we aimed at
perfection . . . and apparently got
It! (Elmer's ears don't show much
at night. That helps of oourse.)
-V»    ml
I A I 1   I   M  «-   *■
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The University
of British
Last day for payment of Second
Term Fees is
January 16th, 1939
AU cheques must be certified and
made payable to The University of
British Columbia.
Mailing- certified cheques to the
Bursar is recommended.
For regulations governing Fees
—see pagres 34-38 inclusive.
OF  BRITISH   COLUMBIA Friday, January 13, 1939
In case any of U.B.C.'s lethargic
campus occupants should wake up
long enough to wonder what use a
campus paper is, we thought it a
good Idea if we were to offer a little
enlightenment on the subject.
Many people have some kind of a
sour idea, no doubt based on their
own thoughts and habits, that the
Ubyssey, and other such publications,
are centers of unemployment activity
existing so that a few crackbrained
people can have their verbal fling.
We are much amused by the way
ln which some people came roaring
into the office the day Varsity opened
after the Christmas holidays and
demanded a Ubyssey. This seems to
be significant that some people are
sufficiently awake to want to And
out what ls going on around our fair
Further, evidence of this part
which the Ubyssey plays In oampua
life is the fact that when the Ubyssey
ceases publication late in the spring
term so that the staff can prepare
for examinations, we, and our confreres are continually being approached by all and sundry with the
questions "What's going on," and
"what happened at suoh and suoh
an affair."
From thla we would say that, in Its
essence your oampua newspaper
playa the part of co-ordinating university student affairs, and of giving
students the possibility of getting
together with their friends in the
activities they And most congenial
with the protracted and involved, to
say nothing of inaccurate and inadequate system of the grape-vine.
And there is, aside from this, the
matter of student opinion, thrqugh
which all things' worthy of a progressive student body are done. This
you may also find consolidated and
disseminated in your Ubyssey editorial columns.
However, be thia as it may, we
really started out to ramble hither
and yon, in an attempt to locate
some of our lost brethren. For It is
from the records of these men that
we And another reason for the existence of campua Journalism.
From the university papers
throughout Canada present day edl-
eors of dally newspapers pick their
staff. This fact Is becoming established as a veritable rule, and most
journals demand university men in
their organizations.
Outstanding on Vancouver papers
are suoh men as Alan Morley and
Kenny Orant of the Vanoouver Daily
Sun, Norman Hacking, Edgar Brown,
and Himie Koshevoy of the Provlnoe.
Himle was originally with the Mews
Herald before he moved over to the
Provlnoe this year. Another News
Herald man Is Dorwln Baird, recognised by Vanoouver editors as one
of the most up and coming young
newsmen in Vancouver. Dorwln is
now with radio station CJOR and is
making really great time. Many
here know -Darby of old, and many
more of Vancouver's oitlaens know
his voice as it oomes over Texaoo
news, Signal Oil, This Week in History, and many other features.
Outstanding amongst Vancouver's
young newsmen from the University
of B.C. ls John Dauphinee, day editor of the Canadian Press. Johnny
was senior editor of the Ubyssey in
in 1038, which was our flrst yea**
here, and, at the same time, he was
the Varsity correspondent for the
Dally Province, as well aa regular
Another young fellow whom many
know is last year's senior editor,
Frank Perry, now an editor of the
Prince Oeorge Citizen.
Your present campus correspondents are: News—Frank "Van" Perry,
for the Sun, Ormle Dier for the Pro-
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Tickets for the Film Society will be
on sale all this week and next in the
quad box offloe. Students who are
not already members should avail
themselves of the advantages of being a member of this society.
Five    shows    at    least    will    be
brought   to  tbe  oampus  this  term
and at the small price of fifty cents
tbls Is an exceptional bargain.
First among these will be the official  pictures  of  the construction of
the Lions Gate bridge showing each
stage of tho construction in detail as
the   bridge   advanced   to  completion.
These will be shown Monday, January 23, at  12.40 ln  the  Auditorium.
Following this, on Friday, January
27 at 8.18 "The Wedding ot Palo"
will be brought to the campus. This
was obtained after great difficulty
and will be one of the most enjoyable pictures to be seen this year.
Ita quiet simplicity and moving story
combine to make an Interesting picture. The film was photographed ln
Lapland and authentically portrays
the traditions and ouatoms of that
At the general meeting to be held
today in Arts 100 the polloy of the
coming months will be decided and
full details on the film under production by the society will be given.
It Is the duty of every member to
attend. AU those who are not members but who are Interested in any
aotlvities of the society are welcome.
(Continued from Page 1)
Senior A's will feature the evening.
U.B.O.  Rowing  Club will  compete'
the James Bay Athletlo  Association
ln a thrilling rowing match.
The   UB.O.   girls'   Grass   Hockey
team  will  play   the  Viotorla  ladies,
sometime during the day.
On the way homo an orchestra
will provide "syncopated syncopation" for dancing under tbe moon
—If tbere Is one. (Arrangements for
tbls and other matters have not
yet been completed.)
The flrst program of the spring
term will go on the air Friday, January 20, at 8.30 p.m., over CJOR. Last
tali's staff, and any who are interested ln taking part in the program
during the Spring Term, are hereby
notified that the Studio, Room O,
Aggie Bldg., will be the soene of
much activity commencing Tuesday,
January 17, at 12.30 noon.
vince, James Macfarlane for the
News Herald. Social—Dorothy Cummings for the Sun, Joan HaBlam for
the News-Herald, and Cicely Holmes
for the Provlnoe. Sport—Frank Turner for the News-Herald. Special—>
Irene Eedy for the Kitsilano Times.
By way of this investigation we
also noted in our Canadian University Press detail that Larry Alexander, of the Alberta Oateway, who
worked with us so well for several
years on the 'Western Intercollegiate
Press Union, and last year on Canadian University Press, now owns his
own paper in Yellowknife, N.W.T.,
where he, with his former Oateway
associate Chuck Perkins, has started up the "Yellowknife Prospector,"
a bi-weekly sheet of some six pages
published with the aid of a oouple of
typewriters and a mimeographing
The paper has a circulation of
some 800, almost the entire population of the town and carries mining
as -well as local and outside news,
together with advertising shipped
in from Edmonton.
Yellowknife is a small mining
town in the North West Territories,
which has sprung up with the discovery of gold deposits. It has grown
in a few short years from a group
of tents to a thriving town with
stores, an up-to-date hotel, numerous
cafes and drug stores, a fully equipped theatre, and many other features
of Interest.
We -wish to congratulate Larry on
his achievement ln pioneering in
one of the moat difficult professions
which he could have picked for suoh
a task . . . the task of developing
new territory.
This, in a small way, ia just a brief
Indication of what the Ubyssey, and
any other campus newspaper, means
in university life. It Is, just as much
as lectures and labs, an education
for future life.
BE COLLEGIATE—Smoke a Pipe  . . .
Peterson's Reg. 82.00—-SPECIAL $1.79
Across from the Commodore
Only thirteen weeks till April exams we are reminded . . . and
many students will spend an extra hour studying each evening. Comfort and studying can go hand in hand. Jvlrs. Paton's Lingerie Shop,
2793 Granville Street, has flannel robes which are included in their
special January sales. A particularly attractive robe is of soft green
with white corduroy velvet trim and large capacious pockets ....
There are tailored models coo ... in all the latest color tones and chic
black with white polak dot trim . . .of all the egotists we have ever
known, Chang Suey takes the cake ... he wanders around among his
unsuspecting friends and asks them how. they liked Chang Suey this
week . . . and they poor souls, not knowing the identity of C. S., unwittingly venture to express their real opinions. A friend of ours who
was on the bus, remarked to us the other day that Chang "must be a
genius to be so dumb!" . . . other flattering robes are in dirndl style
of rose, navy, russet; zippered full-length up the front with tassled
zipper catch. Sophistication is in every line of the bonnington robe
of black with thread-thin stripe of red, and the suave trouser-leg
f) fi fi
We have been wondering if there was going to be a milk shake
marathon. A dark-haired lad from the Union college is in fine fettle
for such a test. He has reached the stage that he can quaff in succession six sweet full-sized milk shakes . . . even the dairy manager
is interested and by drinking one more to his total on each visit, the
management throws in another one free . . . and the student never
mixes his flavors . . . always chocolate.
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Ladies take a bowl Riding habits made to measure are a speciality of Fred Holmes, 2845 Granville Street. There are also some
ready to wear English jodphura in very fine bedford cord with leather
knee reinforcements and straps . . . colors for these range from beige
to British tan. Tiny riding vests to match or harmonize in shades
may be obtained also. ,
Two-piece tweed suits imported from London  are popular, for
campus wear.    Houndstooth check in cinnamon brown, tiel blue with
rust, brown with green, are some of the many color combinations.
ft fi fi
In a confidential interview an ardent senior in social service remarked   that  he wished  some  of  the  good-looking  freshettes  would
"come down to earth"  .  .  . he's dying to meet some and one  little
blonde in particular . .... .
fi fi fi
When one buys a dress, one often wonders what the men will
think about it. So we decided to ask Chang Suey's advice concerning
frocks and gowns for coeds. At Lora Lee's Dress Shop, 2814 Granville Street, he picked out an array of gorgeous dresses in blue, his
favorite color. One was a charming afternoon dress with' black skirt
and top of robin's egg blue with silver thread stripes. This is one that
is included in the gala dress sale and priced at $10.95. Another model
that took his fancy was the double-collared silk crepe frock. One
collar is white and underneath it is a collar of the same material as
the dress. Tiny pleated edgings go from neck to pleat tip in front
while  the tucked  short sleeves are shirred  -\i  the shoulder  line.
For evening, pastel blue chiffon gown with tiny bolero jacket,
which when removed gives a formal effect. The bodice of the gown is
whaleboned  and  narrow  straps of  blue  are detachable.
Thank you C.S. A freshette has upset the dignity of the pepster
males by appearing at their table at the most inconvenient times . . .
they are a masculine organization and wish to remain so . . . any ladies
present are accidental.
P fi .   f-
Junior coeds and Sciencemen's lights should visit Rae-son's Mezzanine Floor, 644 Granville Street for their evening slippers. AH shoes
are priced at $3.95 and $4.95, which were formerly $7.50 and over.
Slippers tinted to match the favorite gown are smart and are a
feature of the Mezzanine Floor.
Dainty sandals in satin and velvet with open toe and heel. The
specialized platform sole gives comfort as well as added attraction to
evening  dancing.
Campus shoes of every variety and every height of heel may be
purchased at these unusually reasonable prices. Ties and straps as well
as the youthful favorite zippered footwear of Raeson's is ever popular
among discerning campus inhabitants . . . just imagine the surprise
of a sophomore musical society member ... he took the girl-friend for
a drive, and on returning to his car after saying goodnight in the
doorway of her home, found that her twin sisters had been hidden
in the back of  the car the whole evening.
Frank Patoh, president of the
Musical Society, has suggested to the
Students' Council that if the Council
wished to use "Serenade" for purposes of student publicity, and If
Council would be willing to handle
Incidental arrangements, that tbe
Musical Society would be willing to
produce the operetta ln aome downtown theatre, after Its campus showing.
There has been absolutely no official action taken on the above proposal   as   yet.   One   difficulty  whloh
Public Stenographer
4481 West lOtb Ave.
A general meeting of the Law
Society will be held ln Arts 206, Friday at 12:40. All members please be
on hand.
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Will  Work  In   Conjunction
With  Open House  and
The  Film  Society
This spring the student radio
program, Varsity Time, will present several major broadcasts of
a type never before attempted
by students on this campus.
Osborne Durkin, director of
the Program, announced yesterday that a change in policy
made   the   new   set-up   possible.
staff will present a half-hour radio
drama between the Alms, through
co-operation with the Film Society
und Dick Jarvls, president.
During Open House Varsity Time
will come to the fore wtth a one-
hour program originating ln their
studio In the Aggie building. A
new Innovation on the Campus will
be a travelling mike, describing the
various activities and sights of the
Later on the Players' Club and
Musical Society will feature excerpts
would have to be coped with is the
fact that the Players Club will put
on a performance shortly after the
campus showing of "Serenade."
Exclusive Camera PORTRAITS
At Popular Prices
The flrst program will be delayed a week, he added, while
certain necessary changes in the
staff are being made.
The lose of Owen Sheffield as
Musical Director, and Jack Randle,
makea lt necessary to All these positions immediately. Rod Polason continues in his capacity as dramatic
The flrst of the new special pro-
grama will be presented from the
Auditorium stage on .Friday, January 27, at 8.80 p.m. The Varsity Time
from their productions ln half-hour
programs. These will not, however,
Interfere with the activities of Bob
Thompson, who will continue in his
present capacity of script writer.
It ls through the efforts of Ossy
Durkin, initiator and director of the
program, that theae new departures
have been made. He hopes, by cooperation with Campua olubs and
societies, to put Varsity Time In a
stronger position than lt has heretofore held. The prospects are good
for a successful season of diversified
and interesting programs.
A girl sits at the piano ln the
Auditorium, playing a quiet, beautiful piece from "Serenade." Two
stagehands are at work, preparing
the stage for the operetta. There
is so little noise or activity that it
is hard to believe that "Serenade"
will be ready for production ln six
short weeks.
But an hour later the same atage
ls the oentre of a veritable cyolone
of activity. The chorus Is in position on stage; stage hands, "extras,"
and "understudys," throng every bit
of spaoe behind the set; the directors
are literally everywhere at once.
"Serenade" is in rehearsal!
This is the atmosphere whioh pervades the auditorium aa the production date for the Musical Society's
operetta draws near.
Various committees are always at
work  off   the   stage,    handling    the
business    end    of    the    production.
Their  task   ls   to   provide   publicity,
plans for sets, oostumes, and a host
of the other essentials  that all culminate in a successful showing.
The   rehearsals  are   now   beginning to take a definite form.    On
Wedneaday the ohorus,  and  some
of   the   principals   rehearsed    the
first   aot.    It   Is  expeoted   that  In
another week or so the orchestra
will   begin   to   work   In   with   the
For twenty dollars per month,
male student may board in private
home. This Includes two meals per
day and single room, comfortably
furnished. Call 3888 West Fourteenth or phone Bay. 1214-Y for
further Information.
Subject of the debate held by the
Womens Public Speaking Club yesterday was "Resolved that the Oovernment should have control of public utilities."
Stella Bridgman, taking the affirmative side stated "Utilities are necessities and therefore could well be
taken over by the government". She
said that under government control
distribution and consumption oould
be Increased, as a result of lowered
prices, especially in rural distriota.
Amy Hackney of the opposing side
said that the government haa no
place in industry because "Oovernment control ls contrary to the polloy
of individual Initiative". In reply,
Stella Bridgman stated that governments supplied laboratories for tho
improvement of products.
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Licensed Sanitone Dry Cleaner
Friday, January 13, 1939
Tonight, at the Forum, our rapidly
Improving hockey team will match
its speed and skill against the heavier Air Force sextette, game starting
at 9 o'clock.
Having upset the league-leading
flew Westminster Cubs 4-3 last Friday, the boys are eager to defeat the
Airmen tonight to Insure themselves
of a play-off spot.
Lanky goalkeeper, Ed Benson, is
one of Varsity's biggest hopes and If
he continues his outstanding work
between the pipes, the Students can
look for a convincing victory.
Newly-appointed Coach Frith has
developed ' a scoring combination
which utilises the fast breaking and
sure passing of Jim Harmer and the
Oulguet brothers, Charles and Marcel.
On the second line Jaok McArthur,
Orme Dier, and Jim Ussher work
smoothly together and excel in back-
checking which plays havoc with
their opponent's offensive.
The "kid line" composed of freshmen Frith, Kapak, and OUI, gain experience by relieving the flrst two
lines. Much Is expected from this
young trio which has already shown
its scoring ability.
The defense positions are shared
by Jack Moxon, Angi Provenzano,
and Maury Lambert.
The games which provide an exciting brand of hockey should rate a
better attendance than they have so
far—so let's give our ice-squad more
support ln this game tomorrow nite.
For the flrst time In history our Intrepid cameraman Invaded the sacred
haunts of the hookey heroes, and lo and'behold) he emerged triumphant.
The pleased fellow to the left ls scrappy Jaok MacArthur who patrols
light wing for the Thunderbird forward line, while on the right, coy Ed.
Benson of Klmberley guards his goal like Shylook guards his gold.
There seems to be a certain amount of doubt concerning the validity
of the hockey tlokets being sold on
the campus and which are labelled
Dec. 33. The Ubyssey sports staff in
general and the hockey club in particular hereby assures those concerned that everything is on the up
and up and nobody is being chiselled.
Mad as hatters beoause of the
postponement of their Chllllwaek
jaunt Wednesday, Varsity soccermen will be just aching to tear into
St. Regis by the time Saturday comes
and the ball ls centred off at Cambie
St.  at 2.30.
The hotelmen are one of the surprises of the league so far this season and the campusmen are sure to
have a tough battle on their handa.
Weeks of practice and efforts to get
ln shape leave Charlie Hutchens'
boys Just oozing optimism from
every  pore.
As we have said about three times
before, the soccermen are now virtually devoid of injuries. The forward line will be much more deadly
with McMillan back to put more
punch into  the  attack.
The defense is fairly dependable
with Croll and Mizuhara, and the
bruising John Affleck ls ready to
take over at left back ahould Mizuhara be moved  up to the half line.
-Oennia Leong, a renovated half
hack, has been turning in a series
of sparkling performances in the
student net and no apprehension is
felt   on   that   score.
Fred Sasaki and Jack Rush are a
pair of steady half-backs vho can
always bo depended on to get
through a lot of work, Rush being an
excellent perfornier In the third-
back stylo of game, while Sasaki ia
the   more   constructive   player.
HAL.!.,    DAVIES    MOVE    UP
We aren't promising anything, but
should the elements refrain from
swamping the various plots o( encounter this -week-end, Varsity's
rugby team plays host to West Van's
galloping horde, otherwise known as
the  Barbarians,
So much rain has fallen since the
Thunderbirds have found themselves
oval-chasing of a Saturday afternoon
that worthy members of the Vancouver Rugby Union are to be seen
every afternoon In deep consultation, putting the finishing touches
to our latest addition ln sports rugger-polo.
Well    apyhow,    Juat    supposing
there la a game, It takes place at
the  STADIUM, Saturday, 3.80.
Once again the line-up goes
through the juggling process. This
time we have another excuse to add
lo injuries and exams, namely retirement. About two things are certain, one, that Captain Strat Leggat
will be playing, two, that the injured
Vic Moore -will not be on the Anally
picked'fifteen. Forwards will be Robson, Jenkins, Davies, Mason, Oardlner, Harrison, Mattu, and Harmer.
Backfleld slots will be exclusively
occupied by Bird, fullback, Leggat
and Tremblay, wings, Lumsden, Hall
and Ted McPhee insides. Half position for this week held by Sandy
Varsity's touring Anthony Edens
will continue their relationship with
neighbouring American colleges
throughout the spring schedule. The
schedule, released today, has many
Northwestern oollege teams coming
to the Varsity gym for return engagements. Also on the list, are the
touring Harlem Olobe Trotters, and
ten tamales from the University of
The  following  ls  the  schedule  for
the rest of the season:
Jan. 14—8.00 p.m.—Varsity vs. Tookes
at V.A.C. gym.
Jan. 16—noon—Varsity   vs.  Washington  College  at  Varsity.
Jan. 18—9.00 p.m.—Varsity vs. Stacy's
at Varsity.
Jan. 30—noon—Varsity vs. Harlem at
Jan. 31—noon—Varsity      vs.      Pacific
Lutheren  at   Varsity.
Jan. 35—0.00   p.m.—Varsity   vs.   Munro Fur  at Varsity.
Jan. 37—8.30  p.m.—Varsity  vs.   Adanacs  at  New Westminster.
Jan. 30—0.00   p.m.—Varsity   vs.   U.   of
Mexico  at   Varsity.
Feb.    4—8.00  p.m.—Varsity  vs.  Westerns  at  V.A.C  gym.
The U.B.C. rugby team, variously
known as the Thunderbird Fledglings
and the Oas-House Gang, will travel
to Brockton Point on Saturday to
take on the lowly Orads ln the flrst
half of a Miller Cup doubleheader
The Grads have yet to win a
game so far In the competition, and
though we're not guaranteeing
anything terrific, It seems fairly
safe to say that the students have
a good chunce ot coming out on
top In their flrst fixture of the New
Rumors of Ineligibility remain
rumors and tt ls difficult to say who
will be wearing the Varsity colours
Saturday. Fraser Shepherd ls one
stalwart scrum man who -will be
hearkening to the call of the Dean's
Instructions while Alec Urquhart and
Fred Billings may not be In the lineup for similar reasons.
The rest of the team will not be
known until Saturday, but it la almost certain that Bob (Smith 'will
lead the same high-flying baokfleld
Into action that has struck fear into
the hearts of every team in the
league in games ao tar this season.
On Monday, January 16, the
"Mixed Murals" get underway, with
two games of volley-ball In play. On
one court members, of Science '40
and the nurses' class will combine
lo battle with the Sophs of both
sexes; while the farmers and farmerettes will defend the honour of their
faculty against a team of perspective school - marma and Anglican
These games should provide plenty
of colour and amusement, with good
play thrown in. Just be ln the gym
on Monday at 12:30, gals and men
concerned, and Miss Moore and
Maury will swoop you up for a position on your respective team.
Don't be bashful!  Coo!
The   co-ed   basketball   players  just
7—noon—Varsity   vs.   St.   Martins College at Varsity.
8—0.00 p.m.—Varsity vs. Stacy's
at Varsity.
Feb. 10—9.00   p.m.—Varsity  vs.   Seattle College at Varsity.
Feb. 11—9.00 p.m.—Varsity vs. Todke's
at VA..C. gym.
Feb. IS—9.00 p.m.—Varsity vs. Adanacs at Varsity.
Varsity's majors of the maple
court won the dlpsy-doodle crown
last Wednesday when they beat the
Dominion champs, Westerns 43-43 by
the offlolal score, tied them 43-43 bv
the Varsity score, and lost 41-44 by
the score board.
Such was the mess that greeted
league official Mert Oordon right
after the game whloh saw the Varsity rookies outspeed and outhustle
the Dominion champs. Led by Rann
Matthison, and By Straight, and
sparked throughout by the pivot-
playing of Lucas, the Blue and Oold
upset the dopecart that had them
labeled for the scrap heap and carried the game to the Westerns.
From your reporters angle behind
a post in the west section. Varsity
were the winners—by the simple
process of Just sinking one too many
baskets. When this commentator
arrived at the game half way
through the third section Varsity
were sinking them right and left and
at the end ot the stansa were ahead
8 points, 38-87.
Westerns were a soared bunoh of
hoopers at this stage of the evening's
entertainment and  couldn't seem to
do anything right.
However, paradoxically they started to click early In the last quarter
as soon as their start point getter,
Art Willoughby was benched for
four personals. Perhaps Joe the
butcher boy, who was sitting behind
me, explained the whole thing when
he said "Now somebody else on that
team besides Bardsley and Willoughby will get their hands on the ball."
Anyhow they pulled a couple of
smooth plays that sent the Varsity
youngsters Into a spin and soon they
were ahead—according to the unofficial score board. Tough luck for
them for they didn't rate the same
way with the official scorer and with
the score 43-41 in their favour with
a minute to go they stalled instead
of picking up the point that they
were actually behind.
Tracksters are reminded that the
first meeting of the current season
is to be held ln the gym next Tuesday, Jan. 17, at 12.30. All aspirants
to positions on the track team are
reminded to be present at this organisation get-together in order to
become acquainted with the set-up.
       t :
don't deem to be able to win another
game after their epoch-making victory over Cunninghams last fall for
again on Monday at V.A.C. they
dropped anohter tilt with the same
Behind the plucky work of Ruth
Wilson and Faye Burnham, the blue
and gold team played themselves out
and even managed to hold the rampaging winners to 9-8 at the breather, but could not beat their sure,
confident, playing in the second half.
A large factor ln the blue and gold
defeat was the astounding ability of
our girls to miss free shots—in all
the collegians sank but three of the
twenty  awarded  them.
Team—Wilson, 6; McEwen, 1; Collins, 1; Burnham, 6; Martin, 2; Harris;   Asselstlne;   Kjos,   2.
A large crowd of college rooters
were out to encourage the co-eds,
but evidently even this Inspiration
wasn't  sufficient.
Varsity plays Douglas Park In the
flrst round of the Black Cup series
nt   the  University,  3.30  Saturday.
Students wanted to keep their eyes open, and watch for their
free catalogue of "College Helps." Make sure you get yours.
Write  for a copy now—it's  free.
"Canada's   Book-Clearing-  House"
370  Bloor   St.   W.,   Toronto,   Ontario
Just about the most successful
opening of the Intramural basketball
season ln history last Wednesday in
the gym saw a bunch of inspired
Aggies march over the Anglicans to
a 26-3 oount, while the classy Arts
'41 class humbled the Arts '40 boys
by a 19-10 score.
Campbell, Tremblay and Taylor led
the Farmers to victory, while Rees
and Oross did a lot of scoring for the
victorious sophomores.
The treat In store for the faithful
follower of the baaket potting pastime today noon Is the meeting of
So. '41 and So. '42 In the flrst of a
double  header,   and   Arts   '39  with
So. '40 lu tbe second.
Keep    up    ln    Maury's  Murals  by
turning up on Wednesday or Friday
noons to play or pray for your class.
We'll be seeing you.
R. H. Marlow, society photographer, for fine portraits, phone Trin.
Corsages and other flowers from
Brown  Bros,  have  it,  yet you
don't pay any more for them.
Joe  Brown   (Arts  'SS)   Mgr.
60S Oranvllle Street
PONY &4/&tt
Have your home lighting eheeked with
a light meter. One of oar Home Lighting advisers will be glad to assist you
in planning lighting for the greatest
eye oomfort, safety and attractiveness.
Phone for the Girl tilth the Sight-Saving
Kit. B.C. Electric* Seymour 5151.
L, a, ps-«


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