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The Ubyssey Jan 27, 1945

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 LSE Declares
MajorityReport
'Political Move'
• FIFTEEN members of the Literary and Scientific Executive went on record yesterday as unanimously declaring the majority report of the Student Representation
Committee adopted by Student Council to be both inadequate
and rushed.  —————
Spokesmen for the group stated
that they felt that neither plan
met the needs of student government and abhored the rushed nature in which the plans had been
presented for student consideration. Opinions that the move was
a deliberate political move "to
ride into power" were heard from
many members.
VOTE AT AMS MEETING
Students will vote on the majority report of the Representation
Committee and a minority report
at a general AMS meeting Tuesday.
The majority report, backed by
President Dick Bibbs, Ken Creighton, Les Raphael, George Rush
and Helen Morgan, calls for a 13-
r.an council comprised of the present members with the exception of
the MUS president and Junior
Member and with the addition of
four faculty representatives and
two members at large.
The two members at large would
be elected by the general student
body from sophomore and junior
years. Faculty representatives
would be from Arts, Agriculture,
Science, and Commerce.
COUNCIL OP 40
The minority report, backed by
Gordon Bertram, Allan Ainsworth
and Barbara Greene calls for an
advisory council of 40 drawn from
major LSE clubs, Pan Hellenic,
Inter-Fraternity Council, Senior
Editors of the Ubyssey, undergraduate class presidents, Fnraterep
and future faculties now considered as clubs.
Four members would be included in the "future faculties" clause,
one each from Nurses, Home Economics, Forestry and Pre-Med.
The advisory council would have
the power of approving or censuring Student Council, which body
would not be materially changed.
Student Council under the minority report plan would be comprised of 12 members, and would
contain no MUS member but four
faculty representatives.
The two reports have been mailed to former student officers,
alumni and faculty members for
suggestions and criticisms.
ELECTION NOTICE
• ALL CANDIDATES for offices on the Students' Council are reminded that their
platforms will be published In
The Ubyssey IF they are typewritten, double - spaced and
handed ln BEFORE noon of
the day preceding the closing
of nominations. This will be a
Tuesday noon for all candidates. Platforms handed In
after that date will NOT be
published. Candidates are also
reminded that they are allowed
more words than was previously announced. Candidates for
president and treasurer will be
allowed 150 words. All other
candidates may have 100.
Aggies Rurify
White Rose Hall
For Barn Dance
• GORDON   BELL   was
elected president of the
third year Aggie Undergraduate Society at the Aggie
pep meet Thursday and
Margaret McKay was elected president of second year.
Annual hayfoot hop — The
Aggie Barn Dance—will be held
. February 1 at the White Rose
Ballroom, following plans completed at the pep meet.
Joe Banana and his Bunch will
provide the music, both old time
and modern, for the dance. Dancing and other allied entertainments will officially be Held from
9 to 1, and will most likely be continued unofflcilaly until later.
Peggie Burton is in charge of
poizes for the best costumes attending with people In them.
Dr. H. Barry, animal husbandry,
will officiate at the dance. Wassy
Stewart, president of the fourth
year Aggie class, is in charge of
arrangements.
All those Intending to go rural
at the White Rose for the evening can get tickets at $1.50 from
John Farrow, or Wassy Stewart.
Sciencemen who come in Science sweaters will be asked to
strip.
Union College Vets
Invited to Dances
Pep Meets, Sports
• FIRST offlicial  action following a Ubyssey article revealing
boredom and Idleness among veterans convalescing at Union College came this week with Student
Council action throwing all AMS
sponsored features open to the
veterans.
A letter has been forwarded to
the YMCA director at the hospital
informing him that all sports
events, pep meets and dances
sponsored by the AMS are open
free of charge to the men convalescing at Union and Anglican *
Theological Colleges.
Many of the men interviewed
last week expressed desire to witness sports events and see the facilities of the University. Some
have been using the Brock but
Council's action has now opened
all student activities to them.
"Joe Boys" of Campus
Send Out Plea for Aid
• THE MAMOOKS have a dirty
job. They do many and varied
jobs which are essential to the
functioning of campus activities
but which at the same time are
thankless. They make the many
posters, they supply the hat-check
people at dances, and at pep-meets
like the one the Red Cross had
Tuesday the Mamooks supply the
men to take the money at the
doors.
However, Mamooks' president,
Ron Grantham, says that other
clubs are not cooperating. Thsy
send in their orders for posters on
slips of paper "the size of a postage stamp." They phone at 11:30
thc night before a pep-meet and
ask for a number of people to aid
in the program.
This, when there is no time.
To alleviate the rush caused by
clubs ordering signs too late to
give Mamooks time to prepare
proper ones, Grantham has had
forms printed which the clubs are
to fill in, giving particulars as to
the sign, the date wanted, and
other such data as is pertinent.
Orders for large posters should
be placed with the Mamooks at
least a week iry advance, for small
placards at least three days In advance.
Because of dissatisfaction expressed by many clubs as to the
position in which the Mamooks
placed the signs when they put
them up, they have stopped doing
this.
It is now up to the clubs themselves to call for their, signs and
distribute them. Many times clubs
have obviously thought it was the
Mamooks' duty to put the signs up
for they have been left in the
club-room unusad. This wastes
paper and paints, both of which
are hard to obtain.
When signs are once ordered, it
is up to organization ordering them
to call for them and get them up.
Mamooks right now are suffering a shortage of experienced poster-makers. Anyone interested
should truck on down to the Mamooks' club room any Thursday
during the noon-hour. Your membership will  be appreciated.
TfoWittm
VOL. XXVII
VANCOUVER, B.C., SATURDAY, JANUARY 27, 1945
—Photo by Art Jones
• GIVES FOR HIS COUNTRY—This student not only went to the Red Cross Ball, he not
only signed his pledge, hut also he kept it. While UBC's quota is still far from filled,
several hundred students have signed up and are waiting for the appointment card.*;. It is
not enough just to keep your appointment, you must also keep your diet. Wrong diets cloud
the blood and make it unfit for use. To quote a song in reference to these donations, "Do it
now.
ii
BIBBS REMINDS STUDENTS
OF CODE VIOLATIONS
•   ALL STUDENTS and executives of student organizations are reminded by Dick Bibbs of the following articles in the code of the Alma Mater Society.
"From time to time students or
groups of students have failed to
follow the provisions of the code,
particularly those quoted.
"Violation of the code and rules
of the society automatically renders the offender liable to fine or
other penalty," Bibbs said.
Printed below are those sections
of the code which Bibbs referred
to:
ARTICLE Vlll-Sectlon 2:-
All organizations under the jur-
isdiction of the Society desiring to
hold a social function shall first
secure permission by resolution of
the Students' Council.
ARTICLE Xll-Section 3:-
Every student or group of students whether individual or as
members of an organization under
the Society or any other group of
students using the University name
and crest, or representing the University in any way shall be responsible to the Students' Council
for the conduct of the individual,
organization or group in any way
in which it may be held directly
or indirectly to affect the University.
ARTICLE XlV-Publications
No publications or advertisements whatsoever shall be carried
on or distributed and no member
shall sell or attempt to sell or dispose of any publications or advertisements on the University
Campus without first having secured permission by resolution of the
Students' Council.
ARTICLE XV-Spcakers
If any subsidiary organization of
the Society desires to invite a
speaker other than a member of
the Society to address University
students it shall first apply in writing to the Students' Council for
permission so to do, and the Stu-
e'ents' Council shall have absolute
Honorary Sorority
Elects 11 Members
• ELEVEN outstanding women
students, new members of the
honor sorority, Delta Sigma Pi, for
1944-5, will be received by Dean
Mawdsley, Miss Hallamore and
Miss MacGinnis.
This reception will take place
in Dean Mawdsley's room in
Brock Hall on Tuesday, January
30, at 3.30 p.m.
New members of the sorority
are Helen Morgan, Maxine Johnston. Elinor Haggart, Erika Nalos.
Mary Qunn, Rosemary Stewart,
and Ada McLaren.
discretion  as to fhe granting  or
refusing of such permission.
ARTICLE XX-
All student organizations or
groups of students who propose
to organize or conduct any function in tiie name of the University
outside the precincts of the University shall secure permission by
resolution of the Students' Council
before organizing or conducting
such function.
Gondoliers Smell
At Rehearsal
• MUSICAL SOCIETY members
deny emphatically that their
rehearsals for the "Gondoliers"
have anything to do with it.
They are indignant, however, at
the penetrating odor of putaric
acid that permeates the Auditorium and stifles the hard-working
cast at work. The smell became
apparent after Tuesday's Snowball
pep meet and has lingered to
plague the sensitive noses of the
Mussocers ever since.
It Is of the same type as the
odor that filled the Arts Common
Room last year.
Players Club
Sells Tickets
• EXCHANGE tickets for
"The Taming of the
Shrew" are now being sold
by members of the Players
Club. The actual admittance
tickets will be distributed
after February 19 by the
members.
Those who buy tickets by
means of exchange will get
the best seats. Exchange
tickets will not be accepted
at the performance.
$1.05, 80, and 60 cent tickets'
will be sold at the Auditorium box
office between February 19 and
March 1. Between March 1 and
March 17 tickets will be on sale at
Kelly's downtown.
250 students will be allowed to
come free each night as a student
pass feature, states Ted English.
A list of committees and managers follows:
Producer and production manager, Ted English; Director, Mrs.
A. G. Graham; set designer, Clifford Robinson; assistant manager,
Heather Blundell; stage manager,
Fred Lipsett; assistant stage manager, Allen Fletcher; properties,
Mary Fagan; business and tickets,
Jack Duffus; advertising assistant,
Caroline Johnson,
No. 41
Committee Sets
Regulations For
Electioneering
• REGULATIONS to be followed by all presidential candidates have ben released by Barbara Greene, chairman of the election committee. All those who are
planing to run for the presidency
must follow these rules:
1. All candidates must inquire re
their eligibility ot the AMS office
before commencing their official
campaigning.
2. Candidates may conduct their
campaign between 8:30 a.m. Thursday, February 1, and 4:00 p.m. on
Tuesday, February 6, in accordance with regulations on election
campaigning.
3. All candidates are required to
submit to The Ubyssey not later
than noon, Tuesday, January 30, a
letter stating their proposed platform and qualifications, which
shall not exceed ISO words.
4. The presidential election speeches shall be delivered by the
candidates for that office .n the
Auditorium at 12:30 p.mv Monday, February S. Candidates will
speak in alphabetical order and
will be allowed five minute* each.
Candidate's seconders shall be allowed two minutes.
5. Election day shall be from
10:00 a.m. until 4:00 pan. Wednesday, February 7.
6. It is in the best interests of
the Alma Mater Society that candidates should endeavour to get
the students out and make the
largest poll in the history of the
university.
Chicken Squawks
During Bus Trip
• STUDENTS aboard one of the
university  busses leaving the
campus about 3:00 p.m. Thursday
suffered an acute attack of 'delirium wonderums'. s
One of the many standing near
the front moved his foot a few
inches, and in the process kicked
a gunny sack which was lying
on the floor.
Immediately a series of loud
squawks rent the air inside the
has. At the first raucous sound
everyone in the vehicle turned a
surprised face in the general direction of the sound. At the second
and third occurences the truth
dawned upon them and peals of
laughter drowned out unseemly
noise.
Yes, that's right. The sack contained a chicken, 'on the hoof
end very easily hurt.
Today on the World's Battlcfronts
THE EASTERN FRONT
• RUSSIAN troops have driven
to within eight miles of thc
East Prussian capita* of Konigs-
berg.
The fall of the German fortress
is believed imminent. The Soviets
already have pushed to the Bay
of Danzig in a thrust that has
cut the entire province of East
Prussia off from Central Germany,
Some 200,000 Nazi troops are believed trapped in the province.
Some Red Army spearheads are
reported to be only 26 miles from
the former free city of Danzig-
vest of encircled East Prussia.
And thc Danzig radio has gone
oft" the ;>ir.
Mosco wannounces that the five
mighty Russian armies have killed
pearly 300,000 German soldiers,
and captured 8(5,000 more in their
lfi-day-old winter offensive. Thc
Russians have also destroyed 442
German planes, and 2100 German
tanks.
In Poland, Marshal Zhukov's
First White Russian Army has bypassed the bulwark city of Poznan
on the direct road to Berlin. German reports say Russian tank
spearheads have pushed west to
the border of Brandenburg, Berlin's home province. This would
put the Russians only 93 miles
from Berlin.
In Silesia, Soviet assault units
huve#captured the industrial city
of Hindenburg. And they have
closed in on the Provincial capital
of Bleslau (Bress-Low) from the
south and northwest. The FCC
reports that the BVselau radio has
gone off the air.
THE PACIFIC FRONT
•   VICTORY-FLUSHED    American  troops were running into
their   first   serious   opposition   on
Luzon in the Philippines today.
General   MacArthur   repo r t e d
that the Yanks pushing toward
Manila from captured Clark Field,
40 odd miles away, were meeting
increasing resistance south o fthe
Bamban River, and that Japanese
artillery had been brought up and
was shelling the Clark Field area.
The late communique made no
mention   of  further   progress   to-
It was reported that on the left
flank American forces had secured high ground northeast of Ros-
ario. About ten miles to the south,
American infantrymen push i n g
through the town of San Manuel
against stubborn resistance, destroyed 10 enemy tanks in the
stiffest fighting reported. The job
here is to seal the routes by which
the Japs could sally from thc
north Luzon hills in an effort to
disrupt American deployment
across the central plains.
Meanwhile enemy shore defenses
and barracks areas in Subic Bay
and on Bataan have been attacked
by medium and heavy bombers. EDITORIAL PAGE . . . .
. . . . THEUBYSSEY . . . .
. . . . JANUARY 27, 194S
Mud in the Brock
There's mud on the floors of the Brock.
It's everywhere, in the AMS office, the
lounge, upstairs. It's caked even more on
the worn floors of the Pub. This is no reflection on Ted and Mitch, who look after
the Brock Memorial Building, but a little
testimonial to the fact that there is no sidewalk from the Brock to the Caf. And when
it rains it brings mud everywhere.
Countless numbers of students making
the trek from Caf to Brock cannot avoid
the muddy road, unless they take the ns-
phalt way by the Gym. One of the University's most beautiful buildings is slowly being
ruined by the endless drops of mud from
student shoes.
This year's graduating class took up
the question when they were deriding what
donation to give to the University. They
Were in favor of putting in a cement sidewalk. They ran into difficulties, however,
when they learned that the university architect was not quite ready for a sidewalk.
It seems that UBC's master plan calls
for the road to the Brock being several feet
higher. They cannot put the road in now.
If the sidewalk was built now it would have
to be broken up when UBC becomes itself.
The graduating class', quite sensibly, did not
want to have their memorial broken up, and
so decided to forget about the matter of a
sidewalk.
But it still rains in B.C., and there is
still no sidewalk.
The only other solution open now is the
one applied to save the floors of the Gym
from destruction, an asphalt sidewalk. The
present walk from the Gym to the center of
UBC has proven very satisfactory and worth
every dollar put down for it. The cost is
about $150.
We hear that Students' Council will
send a letter to the administration very soon,
requesting that the Brock get its asphalt.
We hope that the letter brings us asphalt
quick. The Pub is slowly disappearing under a growing layer of good old B.C. mud.
Good News For UBC
Mr. H. R. MacMillan's gift of $47,500 is
good news for this University. We hope it
is the first of a long line of gifts for the improvement and advancement of UBC.
We suspect that the letters of the Forestry Club to Mr. MacMillan and their
briefs presented to the Sloan Commission
had a g*ood deal to do with the gift. We do
not knov? for sure, but at any rate we can
say the forestry students didn't do any harm
to their cause.
Mr. McMillan's donation is to be split
three ways. Seven thousand, five hundred
dollars is to be used for three years work
in forestry and $7,500 per year for three
years'-work in fisheries. Another $2500 is
to be used to establish a revolving loan fund
at UBC for students in forestry who are
in financial difficulties.
As Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie said, forestry and* fisheries "are two of the most
important basic industries in the province
and our future prosperity will in large incisure depend upon our ability to maintain
an annual return from each of them and to
process and market the products efficiently."
Here is UBC serving its province in the
way it was meant to serve since its establishment. The province is a last realizing the
asset it has practically ignored for many
years. But we have not reached the end.
Endless roads to vital research for British
Columbia begin here on our campus. We
should begin our way up them very soon.
Successful Red Cross Ball
We doubt if they could have squeezed
one more person into the Commodore last
Thursday night. We wonder that they were
able to squeeze in as many as they did. For
this champion squeeze play of the .year WT
offer our congratulations to our hard-working Red Cross Ball committee. Special mention must go to Mary Frances Trumbull,
Chairman, and her obstreperous assistant
chairman, Donald Newson.
But we mustn't forget the other members of the many committees who helped
to make the ball such a success. We haven't
the space to mention them all, but they are
to be congratulated for their clever and untiring efforts.
To the chorus, also, for that wonderful
kicking routine we extend our sympathy
and compliments. We understand it takes
get back to normal.
When the final figures for the ball are
compiled, 1945's "Snow Frolic" should prove
to be one of the biggest money-makers* of
them all.
We should take note that Leslie
Raphael, who seems destined to acquire the doubtful honor of becoming our last president of the Men's
Undergraduate Society, has joined the CCF
party. Mr. Raphael, former members of
UBC's mock parliament will remember,
used to be a Liberal. He gives as his reasons
the fact that "now is the time to get on the
band wagon" and that he wishes to avoid
"mental constipation". Mr. Raphael hasn't
been reading right,
Council Revision Plan 3
•   THE INQUIRY Research Action Council, a body of students, was formed last
year for the purpose of analyzing student
and University problems.
Since there has been considerable controversy regarding the two plans put forth
by the Revision Committee of the Students'
Council, the members of the IRAC felt it
Was time that their findings were brought to
the surface.
The plan is simple in reality (it gives
the elected class representatives something
to do).
It has been designed to meet the needs
of the students in an expanding University.
The following main principles have
been stressed in the plan—
1. Decentralization of responsibility
and authority into five functions.
2. Continuity.
3. Greater   contact   with   student
body.
4. Checks and balances in the form
of a policy 'Council'.
The responsibility and authority for
decisions regarding the Alma Mater Society
shall be divided into the following main
divisions—I. Men's Sports, II. Women's
Sports, III. Literary and Scientific, IV. Social Activities, V. Disciplinary, Governmental, and Promotional (men and women).
Each of those boards, as they shall be called,
shall have a president elected annually by
the student body. Similarly a secretary-
treasurer shall be elected whose duty it will
be to keep minutes and record the expenditures, the latter to be forwarded to the
Main Treasurer for recording. Finances will
be allocated, in the beginning, on the basis
By BRUCE YORKE
of the average expenditures on these activities during the past five years.
The governing body of these boards will
consist as follows. Literary and Scientific,
the same as at present; Men's and Women's
Sports, senior managers of the major sports,
the sports editors, and faculty representatives as they see fit; Social Activities, and
the Disciplinary, Governmental, and Promotional Boards v/ill be composed of one
member per faculty per year as elected by
those faculties in their regular class elections.
The five bodies shall meet separately
once a week to discuss business and pass
legislation pertaining to their particular
fields. In order that a check may be had
on their activities it will be necessary to
provide an over-all policy 'Council' composed as follows—
A President, Secretary, and Treasurer
elected annually as is the case now; the 5
presidents of the boards; and the presidents
of the four major faculties for each year,
plus the#editor-in-chief of the Ubyssey.
It would be the function of this Council,
also meeting once a week to direct student
policy relating to the Administration, the
public, other Universities, and generally to
review the activities of the five major
boards. In matters concerning the University as a whole it shall be the supreme
authority.
An executive will be formed from the
policy 'Council', consisting of the President,
Secretary, Treasurer, and one other member
elected by the Council. This executive
would carry on the routine business necessary in the Alma Mater Society office.
Reviewing
the Debates
By UBYSSEY STAFF REPORTER
• SINCE UBC waa victorious in
the Frosh Debates both in
Vancouver and Victoria, one could
blame it either on the decision of
the judges or on the presence of
two girls on the UBC team aj opposed to only one on the Victoria
team.
In any case, "it was a hard Aght,
ma, but we won" proposition.
UBC gained first win in the series
by a very narrow margin.
In Vancouver, Alan Roeher,
leader of the affirmative, presented his arguments in a forthright
maner, thus setting the pace for
e very even debate. lie pleaded
• for a happy medium between "an
impractical Socrates fan and a
slide-rule devotee of the joke-
jerk type." He poked fun at the
professors by saying that "after
all, deficiencies ot college education were the fault of the professors."
A tall, gaunt Artsman from Victoria College then proceeded in a
very pleasant manner to tear
down Roeher's arguments. Another roving critic believes that
Ron Shepherd shows great promise of developing into an excellent
debator judging by his adept manipulation of his material and his
agreeable voice. He regretted the
absence of a rebuttal since he took
slight offense at the term given
him by Roeher, "armchair philosopher."
Second affirmative speaker,
Rosemary Hodgins, showed the
possession of an analytical mind
with a love of too mucn material
foi the allotted time, or so the
speed of her delivery indicated.
Peter Castran, Victoria College
pre-dental student, not only "got
every ounce out of every available point" but also used a squint
for added emphasis.
In the opinion of the judges,
Prof. W. N. Sage, Prof. J. A.
Crumb and Dean D. Mawdsley,
UB€ -won because ot their better
arguments although Victoria College had the better delivery.
According to tha UBC ravelling team of Harriet Hochman and
Bob Harwood, the outstanding
feature of their visit to Victoria
was the warm hospitality shown
them by their chief hosts, Dr. and
Mrs. Olsen, parents of the Victoria debater, Peter Olsen.
The rumours have it that the
Victoria debate was a, much more
riotous air than the learned dis-
cusion heard in Arts 100 here. '>ne
such by-play was aroused by
Gloria Kendall's condemnation of
students who are mere "sponges,"
to use her term. To this remark,
Bob Harwood wondered "if that
implied that professors were all
wet or if they were just plain
drips."
Two judges gave the decision to
UBC's negative team in preference
to the affirmative as presented by
Gloria Kendall and Peter Olsen.
LOST
One pair of large white fur mitts,
one large head scarf of a heavy
material. Also at the beginning of
the term, one log table text book,
Please return to the "Green Room"
or phone ALma 1764 R.
JAZZ SOCIETY REVIEWS
BENNY GOODMAN'S MUSIC
By BRUCE LOWTHER
•   BENNY GOODMAN'S amazing technique on the clarinet highlighted the first official record meeting of the
Jazz Society for this year Thursday noon in the Brock Stage
dy Wilson, Gene Krupa, Harry
James, and Hymie Schertzer, all
of whom Goodman brought into
national prominence.
The Jazz Society announced that
the same program will be followed for most of the other record
meetings of this term, that is, both
the life and musical history of the
artist will be covered durng the
meeting.
Goodman's entire history, both
actual and musical, was covered
in the two hour program. A story
of his life was given at the beginning of the meeting by MC John
Short, publicity director of the
society. The story was composed
of excerpts taken from the Goodman book, The Kingdom Of
Swing.'
The remainder of the program
consisted of records by the various
Goodman bands, beginning with
his orchestra of 1934, and by the
various small combinations Goodman has formed for recording purposes.
The program opened with 'Let's
Dance,' the Goodman theme.
'Sing, Sing,' 'King Porter Stomp,'
and 'Farewell Blues' were included among records by Goodman orchestras. Small combo records
included 'Where Or When,' "Flying Home,' "The World Is Waiting
For the Sunrise,' and 'The Air
Mall Special.'
Featured artists with the Goodman orchestras were Lionel Hampton, Jess Stacy. Mel Powell, Ted-
To write poetry . . .
one must . . .
be born . . .
a poet . . .
to write prose one . . .
requires . . .
a certain amount of . .
intelligence . . .
but to write . . .
this damn stuff . . .
all . . .
one needs is a . . .
typewriter . . .
FOR RENT-
Room to rent for university returned man. Convenient to street
car. Has study accommodation.
Phone Lucy A. Brock at BA 6M2R
or call at 3668 Dunbar.
Offices: *\_L__ 9_\i____S_4_%_%ii Phone:
Brock Hall       fffm   wU9WHeW^f      ALma 1624
Member British United Press, Canadiasj University Press
Issued every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday by the Publications
Board of the Alma Mater Society of the University of British Columbia.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF JOHN TOM SCOTT
Thursday Staff General Staff
SATURDAY STAFF News Editor   Marian Ball
Senior Editor Cal Whitehead        cup Editor   Ron Haggart
Associate Editors Photography Director .... Art Jones
Nancy  Macdonald,   Ron   Haggart,        Pub Secretary Betty Anderson
Bill Stewart. Stafl Cartoonist Buzz Walker
Assistant Editors Sports Editor
Rosemary  Hodgins,  Jean Luke Moyls
MacFarlane, Harry Castilloux. Associate Sports Editor
Reporters Laurie Dyer
Joan Mitchell,, Doreen Peacock, Sports   Reporters — S h e 1 a g h
Jessie McCarthey, Peggy Aveling,        Wheeler,  Fred Crombie, Cy Ap-
Shirley-Ruth    Stead/nan,    Joanne       pleby, Fred Morrow.
Ferguson,   Art   Alexander,   Frank Sports    Photographers:    Fred
Walden, Bunny Stef. Grover, Brian Jackson.
For Advertising: Standard Publishing Co. Ltd., 2182 West 41st Ave.,
KErrisdale 1811.
NOW   SHOWING
./FAMOUS PLAYERS
fl DOWNTOWN   THEATRES
Special student rate on presentation
of your student's pass.
CAPITOL
Alan Ladd, Loretta
Young in
"AND NOW
TOMORROW"
plus Added Extras
STRAND
Joan Davis in
"KANSAS CITY
KITTY"
plus
"Swing in the Saddle"
ORPHEUM
Gail Russel, Diana Lynn
in
"OUR HEARTS WERE
YOUNG AND GAY"
plus Selected Featurettes
DOMINION
The Goldwyn Girls, Betty
Grable, Paillette
Goddard in
"THE KID FROM
SPAIN"
Have a "Coke"= On with the dance
.. or keeping the younger set happy at home
Hot records and cold "Coke" ■. - and the gang is happy. Your
icebox at home is just the place for frosty bottles of "Coke".
Your family and all their friends will welcome it. At home
and away from home, Coca-Cola stands for the pause that r#-
freshes--has become a symbol of gracious hospitality.
Ths Coca .Cola Company of Canada Llmlttd—Vanoouvtr, S.C.
llll'   t'loh.il
MCoke,,siCoca.Cola
i It'i nature! for popular name*
I co acquire friendly abbrevia-
'tk>n». That's why you bear
Coca-Cola called''Coke",   gap THE UBYSSEY, JANUARY 27, 1945 — Page Three
Phrateres Elect    'Gondoliers* Consult Ouija Board
*45-'4 6Executive
• ELECTIONS   for   the   All-
Phrateres executive were held
yesterday from 19:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m.
in the women's lower common
room. The election results will not
bo known until next week.
The new officers will serve an
apprenticeship period of three
months. It is believed that such
an action will enable the next
year's work of Phrateres to function more smoothly than otherwise.
The elected officers will take over
their new duties in April
Phrateres will initiate more than
225 pledges at a special candlelight
ceremony on Thursday, February
1st
Quests at the formal ceremony
will include two members of the
Seattle chapter of Phrateres, along
with Mrs. N. A. M. MacKenzie,
Miss Mary Mulvin, and Miss Bernice Williams. The initiation will
be held in the main lounge of the
Brock at 7:00 p.m.
• Shopping
with Mary Ann
• STEP INTO Spring by choosing your next pair of shoes
from 698 Granville where Rae-
son's are showing shoes for every
occasion. Flatter your legs in a
slendering d'orsie pump, or give
yourself complete comfort in a
cuban heeled Oxford .... we
thought it was dramatic . . . that
rather significant situation at one
of the chorus rehearsals the other
day. It all happened during thc
kicking routine when that centre
pink-frocked freshette was in the
process of losing her costume, and
you must admit that wouldn't be
hard, when told to step off the
floor to adjust her strap she replied "the show must go on" . . .
for that bobby sock effect you'll
want the moccassln type of flattie,
or perhap a brogue wlh coloured
ties.
• FOR THE finished effect you'll
be desiring with your new
spring ensemble drop into
Maison Henri to see the brilliant
display of costume jewelry. A
sparkling pin on your lapel will
add to the distinction of any suit,
A dazzling brooch on that simplicity lined gown or a splash clip
for your hair band are also to be
found . . . the blood donors clinic
was a three ring circus on Tuesday
when the waiting room lqoked like
the Caf (with arrowroot bickies).
Some 100 students made with the
corpuscles In a most gratifying response to the recent blood drive.
. . . Leading In fashions, Maison
Henri are featuring the chic gypsy
earrings in both gold and silver
serviceable outfit.
• DON'T FORGET the new shipment of hosiery and lingerie
that B. M. Clarke's Hosiery store
are getting in this spring. Be sure
you get there early to have your
choice of slips, dainty negligees
and sleek hose that will be showing on their counters ... We
wonder if the dashing Christmas
bouncee who said of his dancing
debutante's Red Cross Ball costume "I don't know how so little
can cover so much" realized the
ambiguity of his statement? . . .
we do . . . remember for that new
exciting housecoat you have been
dreaming of that B. M. Clarke's
Hosiery Store will be at your service to suit your taste to a "T".
Toronto Students
Auction'Frankie Y
Tie in ISS Drive
• TORONTO, Jan. 27-(CUP) -
A bow-tie that once graced
the throat of Frank Sinatra will
be one of tiie articles garnered
from the closets of famous Americans to be auctioned off in conjunction with the University of
Toronto's International Student
Service drive.
The campaign to raise $5,566 to
assist students in Europe and Asia
opened witk a "Mile of Pennies,"
traversing  the  entire  campus.
International Student Service
was founded a number of years
ago with the aim of helping students in need and of fostering a
closer spirit of co-operation among
all universities.
By JEAN MacFARLANE
• TWELVE MIDNIGHT slowly
tolled from the church tower.
In a secluded cavern, in the depth
of the Auditorium, thirteen tense
faces circled a table.
Thirteen tense bodies, attached
to the tense faces, also circled the
table.
Twenty-six hands, attached to
the bodies, gripped the table, with
a grim determination.
That last statement is not quite
accurate.
By count, only twenty-two
hands grasped the table. Tiie other four hands grasped a small
strangely glowing object which lay
in the centre of the table.
This object was difficult to describe. In fact, too difficult so I
shall not bother. Suffice to say
that it was a ouija board that
glowed.
Thirteen people stared in anticipation at it. Thirteen hearts, filled
with apprehension and anguish,
beat in unison—one-four time.
Only the fellow thirteenth from
the end was off the beat
Any fool could plainly see that
this was a meeting of the Musical Society.
But why are they here, and at
this time of night? And what was
the ouija board for? And why
was it glowing? And why was it
so important?
Perhaps time would tell. But
perhaps it wouldn't, so I will.
Suddenly, from the depths of
the ouija board (has a ouija board
got depth) came a deep sonorous
voice.
"I am coming, Musical Society",
and from the board rose a white
nebulous cloud which hovered in
the air above the table.
"I have come from my grave to
tell you," and here it paused, "that
your production of the 'Gondoliers' will be an unprecedented
success."
And with this, the cloud slowly
dispersed, while humming snatches of Gilbert and Sullivan.
Why do people (and spirits) always sing 'Snatches'? Why not
'Swanee River' or 'Don't Fence
Me In' or some such, just to
break the monotony.
However, I digress. It was now
obvious that the Mussoc had
just performed the annual rites of
the ouija board that tells whether' and that the Gondallers
would be a big success.
It appears that the spirit was an
ex-member of the Mussoc now
deceased. It has been rumoured
that the misguided fellow disappeared after rashly suggesting
that the Mussoc try something
other than Gilbert and Sullivan.
But this no doubt is just an ugly
rumour.
No-one seems to know why the
ouija board glows.
He: Some moon.
She: Some moon.
*he: Some stars.
She: Some stars.
He: Soma night.
She: Some night.
He:  Some park.
She:  Some park,
He: Some bench.
She: Some bench.
He: Some grass.
She: Some grass.
He: Some dew.
She: Some don't.
Sign Board
MONDAY, JANUARY 28-
12:30-1:30— Musical   Society,    App.
Sc. 100
—Grad Class Meeting, Arts 100
—Players   Club,   Stage   Room,
Brock
6:00-8:00 P.M. - SCM, Auditorium
312 '
9:00-12:00 P.M. - Phrateres Party,
Men's Smoking Room, Brock
TUESDAY, JANUARY 30-
U:30-l:3O-AMS Meeting, Auditorium
12:30-1:30 - Players   Club,   Stage
Room, Brock
—Engineer's Undergraduate Society, App. Sc. 100
3:30-5:30 — Home   Nursing,   Stage
Room
6:00-10:00 P.M. - Musical Society,
Auditorium
9:00-1:00—Home  Ec  Club  Dance,
Main Lounge, Brock
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 31-
12:30-1:30 — Players   Club,   Stage
Room
—Musical Society, App. Sc. 100
12:30-3:45-Muslcal Club, Auditorium
3:00-5:30 — Home   Nursing,   Stage
Room
5:45-10:00 P.M. - Vegetable Grow-
era'   Course,   Men's   Smoking
Room, Brock
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 1-
12:30—Parliamentary Forum, Arts
100
12:30-1:30-Players Club, Auditor-
ium
—Engineers Undergraduate Society, App. Sc. 100
12:30-3:30 — Jazz Society, Stage
Room
1:30-5:30 P.M. - Musical Society,
Auditorium
6:00-8:00 P.M.—SCM, Auditorium
6:00-10:00 P.M. - Phrateres Initiation Banquet, Main Lounge,
Brock
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 2-
12:30-1:30 — Monro Pre-Med, App.
Sc. 100
-Players Club, Arts 1M.
NOTICE
All those students wo are interested in the classics should meander down to the Mens Smoking
Room in the Brock on Monday.
The program will include the New
World Symphony by Dvorak.
Aqe took tke UniVfei*e apart
Euclid, brilliant Greek mathematician,
explored new realms of science, and analyzed the universe into points, lines, angles,
curves, surfaces and solids. His Elements of
Geometry, has been in use, practically unchanged, through 2000 years. New worlds of
knowledge were opened through Euclid's
research.
RESEARCH still goes forward. Twenty-
four years ago industrial research with
Nickel was greatly intensified. The
Nickel laboratories in Canada, the United
States and Great Britain have since
discovered hundreds of new ways in
which Nickel and its alloys can be used
to make better products. This research
has been a valuable aid in the great
expansion of Canada's Nickel industry.
When the war is won, these laboratories
will again direct their efforts toward new
peacetime uses for Canadian Nickel.
They will be aided by the great store of
knowledge gained during the war.
Canadian engineers and metallurgists,
who are constantly seeking better materials with which to make better products,
are invited to make use of this store of
information obtained through the years
of Nickel research.
Thus will science and industry, working
together, broaden the use of Nickel, ana
so help keep the Canadian Nickel mines
and plants operating and men employed.
Canadian Nickel
THE   INTERNATIONAL   NICKEL   COMPANY   OF   CANADA,   LIMITED,   25   KINO   STREET   WEST,  TORONTO VARSITY XV PLAYS McKECHNIE MATCH TODAY
the gospel
according to
LUKE MOYLS
•   OH  TO  BE IN Oregon,  now
that the Webfoots are leading
the Conference. There were shouts
of joy, and exhilarating celebrations such as are seldom seen these
days. Indeed, even the basketballs
got up and bounced with glee.
For, on Wednesday night,
the University
of Washington
Huskies dropped an important game to the
Oregon State
Beavers. The
loss dropped
them into second place and
left the highflying Webfeet
on top of the Pacific Coast Conference.
The Oregon Emerald came out
with a sports page such as we have
not seen the like of for many
a moon. In fact, they even had a
sport signature, which is rather a
rare thing with the Emerald.
(For the uninitiated, the
sport signature Is the cut which
•ays "sport" and is found on
•very Ubyssey sports page, in
spite of the fact that many of
the other colleges do not believe ln carrying it. In fact,
several of the other universities don't believe in carrying a
sports page.)
But to get back to the Oregon
Emerald. They really have trouble
getting a sports editor for their
sheet, although Anne Craven does
a great job as editor-in-chief. You
see, the University of Oregon paper
is a daily.
The Ubyssey, as you know, is a
tri-weekly (published thrice weekly),   and   requires   a   separate
editor for each day. However, the
sports department has to get along
with but one editor for the three
Issues each and every week.
Chuck  Claridge,  last  year's
sports editor, had a comparatively easy job with but two
sports pages a week, and a full
staff to assist him.
Although we have been understaffed  throughout  this year,   we
have managed to bring you most
of the sports news on the campus.
But we're not patting ourselves on
the back, because we aren't satisfied.   We want more sports writers so  that  we can  cover  ALL
campus sports.
Down in Eugene, they put out
a fabulous sports page when thc
Webfoots take over top spot in
the Coast Conference, but we're
going to keep putting out fabulous
sports pages every issue (It says
here). But to do this, we need
sports scribes.   How about it Joe?
LOST
Gold identification bracelet;
name engraved; keepsake, Finder
pleasa phone Anne Baxter, BA.
6440-L.
•   CELLULOID SPHERE SWATTER — Here is
Tom Keenlyside, champion of the table tennis
stars on UBC's campus for the past three years,
who will meet Jim Bennie, a freshman expert in
the singles final of the Intramural Tourney at noon
next Wednesday in the University Gym. Tom has
a mean, left-handed drive which he demonstrates in
the above photo.
MU PHIS, DU'S TAKE
TABLE TENNIS MEET
• INTRAMURAL TABLE TENNIS stars went through a
gala night of ping pong at the University Gym Wednes-s
day night, Mu Phis and DU's coming out with the major
share of ^he honors. The Delta Upsilon crew beat out Mu
Phi in the doubles, but the Freshmen took singles honors
as Jim Bennie came from the losers' side of the tourney to
place in the finals.
■ Beta   Tom   Keenlyside,   UBC
a |*|   | f singles champ for the past three
urfioon Wfibioots years-aiso piaced ta *h»"flB,»,i *°
wivgvu     "vvivvw     keep ^^ Thg^ pj ta tk9 upper
fVl66t UW   HUSkl6S Keenlyside   meets   the   young
freshman expert, Jim Bennie,  in
hp        •   I    s*t     • the best-of-three flnal next Wed-
LfUCIdl    b6fl6S nesday in the gym.
The Mu Phi win was great
• EUGENE, Ore., Jan. 27-(BUP) enough te p„t the ftvtomm
-Out to avenge four defeat* on |op of „,, talfi>wl»j ,^4.
at the hands of the Huskies last tag„ ^fl, „ MtA of m p0fart->
year,   the   University   of   Oregon whUe ^ DVt k9pi ^ ^.
Webfeet will meet the University nmj ^y, jjfl
of Washington in McArthur Court Kappa Sigm^ pereniai winners
here  in  a  two-game series  this of ^ intramuraj Championship,
weekend- dropped into third place with 495,
Oregon-at present leader of the whUe the Engineers kept In the
Northern Division race-will have flght by placlng flfth to bring ^eir
U, win at leeat one of the games count   to   m    Fijis   who  pIaced
to keep its first place position. third|  Me currently m nfth spot
The Huskies have had plenty of ,n the total standings with 390.
warning about the basket-making ,t was a great night for ^ cel.
abilities of forward Dick Wilkins MM sphere ,wattergi with many
of Oregon and they probably will close  and  exciting  batties staged
build their defense around plans ,n   the  douWe  ^j^t   tourna.
to stop him. ment
On   the  Huskies'   side,   forward Here   are   ^   ^   ping   pong
Carnovale   and   guard   Jorgensen standings:
are the main threats, since both Team                                       Pts
are excellent defensively and are j^ju pj^                                      >fg
also scoring threats. DeUa Upsibn  II''''' II'I'''' 65
BASKETBALL SCORES ™ ^T" J?6"8  3
Beta Theta Pi  60
South   Carolina   61—Newberry   26.       Phi Delta Theta  55
McCloskey  Hospital  46—Texas  A       Engineers 45
and M 33. Psi Upsilon  - 45
Albright 39—Detroit 33. Sigma Phi Delta  40
Lovel Hospital 65—Harvard 38. Alpha Delta  40
Brooklyn  Navy  45—Staten  Island        Phi Kappa Sigma   30
Navy 43. Kappa  Sigma  25
L0ST Zeta Beta Tau 25
Phi Kappa Pi   15
Silver compact at Red Cross Ball.        Lambda   15
Finder please leave at AMS office        Zeta Psi   10
or phone ALma 0333 L.   Reward. Epsilon  10
Both Soccer Clubs
In Action Today
• VARSITY'S two soccer teams
swing into action this afternoon
as Varsity tangles with Norvans at
Callister park at 3 o'clock, while
UE'C meet Collingwood on the
campus at 2:30.
A practice has been called for
the Varsity team for next Tuesday at 4:30. All players are urged
to turn out.
Varsity roundballers slipped and
slid to an easy 3-1 victory over
UBC on the upper field • last
Wednesday noon. The Varsity
eleven were superior to the UBC
team in every department except
goal-tending where Gil Blair shone
for UBC.
College Football
May Get Boost
• PULLMAN, Wash., Jan. 27-
-(BUP)-The finals of Washington's first statewide high school
boxing tournament will be held at
Washington State College here
March 23-24, Fred Bohlcr, athletic
director, said today.
Regional eliminations will be
held in all nine districts of the
State High School Athletic Association and each district will send
it's 10 best boxers to the finals
at WSC.
Powerful Squad
Ready to Tackle
Vancouver Reps
By FRED CROMBIE
• THERE'LL BE plenty of flashy
rugger exhibited down at the
Brockton Point Oval this afternoon
as the Varsity Thunderbirds take
on the rushing Vancouver Rep
crew in their second McKechnie
Cup match of the season. Game
time is 2:45.
The Blue and Gold punters have
gone through an intense training
period during the past two weeks
in preparation for today's struggle,
for the otucome of this game may
decide the series Tor the 'Birds.
Except for Len Mitten, the
Thunderbirds   are   at   full
strength with nary a weak spot
throughout their entire lineup.
But, the Reps, chosen from Ex-
Britannia, Ex-Byng and Rowing Club, have a long list of
stars who will endeavour to
stem the Varsity drive for •
second victory.
Many of the Vancouver players
performed with the championship
Lord Byng fifteen in the Inter-
High rugger league last fall, so
Art Dodd's squad have plenty of
grounds on which to base their
hopes of triumph.
Here are the line-ups for today's
tilt:
VARSITY - Jim Hughes, fullback; Don Ralston, Tom McCusker,
wing three-quarters; Jack McKercher, Bob Croll, Inside three-quarter; Maury Moyls, five-eighths;
Gerry Jenvey, scrum half; Bill
Wallace, Gerry Lockhart, Keith
MacDonald, Harry Kabush, Joe
Pegues, Bob Lawson, Dave Morgan
and Al Jones, forwards; John
Wheeler and Earl Butterworth, reserves.
VANCOUVER - Bill Kinder,
fullback; Grofe Murdock, Art
Hicks, wing three-quarter; Marco
Orandossi, Bob Orr, inside three-
quarter; Don Nesbitt, five-eighths;.
Dave Menzles, scrum half; Bob
Kirby, Louis Vozza, Toy Rowan,
Ray Cormack, Hart Crosby, Bob
Blondhelm, Al Thomas, Nick
Caros, forwards; Bill Huck, Ed
Bakony, Gordy Sutherland, Jack
Patterson, reserves.
LOST
Celluloid folder containing registration card, bus card and tickets,
snaps and various other papers.
Please leave In Arts letter rack
for Norma Zink
THE UBYSSEY, JANUARY 27, 1945 — Page Four
LUKE MOYLS, Sports Editor
Trounce Shoemen 40-19
THUNDERBEES IN FINALS
• VARSITY'S Senior B Thunderbees took the measure of
Stacys in two straight games in their best-of-three semifinal series when the trounced the Shoemen 40-19 Thursday
night at King Ed. The 'Bees will now meet Higbies who
were awarded a bye after finishing the regular schedule on
top of the heap.
Varsity was really hot
throughout the forty minutes
of play. Checking was fast and
persistent—so persistent that Eddie
Zielski, mainstay of the Stacy
quintet, was held to a single
counter and due to their faultless
checking the Shoemen never
threatened.
The whole Varsity squad shared
the scoring honors. For the opposition, Jimmy Lancaster netted
eight cbuntera and Wally Zeilski,
six for the Stacy team.
In an Inter B contest, Higbies
took the second straight game
from Doug Maclntyre's Tookes by
a 30-25 margin.
Here are the scores of the Varsity tUt:
VARSITY: Huyck 4, Nelson,
Pederton 5, Climle 1, Bryant 2,
McGeer 7, King 6, Edwards 6,
Hooson 3, Vaughan 6. Total 40.
STACYS: O'Brady 1, W. Zeilski
6, Lancaster 8, E. Zeilski L Duncan 2, Straight 1, Bosquet, Morton.   Total, 19.
t   BIRDMAN THREAT-Here is
Sandy Robertson, starry sharpshooter of the mighty 'Birds. Sandy
scored 17 points against Ted Milton's Higbies in Wednesday night's
tilt which the Thunderbirds won
by a 41-36 margin. The 'Birds
meet Higbies again tonight at 8
o'clock at the Varsity Oym.
THUNDERBIRDS
PLAY HIGBIES
HERE TONIGHT
O CAQETTE teams take over the
spotlight in tonight's basketball stand at the UBC Oym. Two
Seattle teams, Bremerton Navy
nnd Seattle Boeings battle two
local girls' teams. But the senior
loop still holds the feature spot
with Varsity Thunderbirds taking
on Higbies at 8 o'clock.
Judging from the performance of
the Milton men against Varsity
Wednesday night at King Edward
Gym, when they lost by only five
points, 41-36, Higbies will put up
another stiff flght for the Thunderbirds. Lauries Pie-Rates knotted
up second place with UBC Chiefs
Wednesday as they beat the Chiefs
with a 47-39 count.
Boxing Tournament
To Finish At WSC
• NEW YORK, Jan. 27-(BUP)-
College football, which had to
depend on freshmen and 4-F's for
most of its manpower last year,
will get a major boost from students in Reserve Naval Officer
training courses next season, if
bills now pending In Congress are
passed, the Eastern Intercollegiate
Athlete Association was advised
Friday.
The legislation is designed to
supplant the Navy V-12 program,
which has been in effect In many
colleges for the past two years
and which has provided the top
athletic manpower.
Colors run riot in
Flower Garden Prints
That Bring Spring Close
It's high time you calculating coeds
visited the Bay's Fashion Floor to
discover the gaiety and reckless
color of the new print frocks.
The styles are both simple and dressy
. . . but all are in the latest
trends.   One of these garden-prints
means an early spring for you.
Dresses, Third Floor
T^mVony'Batjr damjttng.
an seAv 141701

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