UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 28, 1944

Item Metadata

Download

Media
ubysseynews-1.0123590.pdf
Metadata
JSON: ubysseynews-1.0123590.json
JSON-LD: ubysseynews-1.0123590-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): ubysseynews-1.0123590-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: ubysseynews-1.0123590-rdf.json
Turtle: ubysseynews-1.0123590-turtle.txt
N-Triples: ubysseynews-1.0123590-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: ubysseynews-1.0123590-source.json
Full Text
ubysseynews-1.0123590-fulltext.txt
Citation
ubysseynews-1.0123590.ris

Full Text

 Tfaltfotm
VOL. XXVII
VANCOUVER, B.C., SATURDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1944
No. 16
ght
Potlatch Features Can-Can Chorus Toni
Present Sports,
Banquet, Brama,
music, Dancing,
• LADIES and gentlemen,
your attention, pulle-e-ze!
Come to the gala UBC Homecoming ceremonies this afternoon
and you will see sparkling McKechnie Cup English Rugby, eleven dancing beauties from that
dark mysterious land of the Barbery Coast, twisting and revolving
In that famous dance, the "Can-
Can," a sizzling relay, and all the
other events rounding out the colorful Homecoming ceremonies today.
A Big Block luncheon ln the
Brock will start out the program.
The Men's luncheon will be in
the Brock dining room and the
women's luncheon in the Brock
Men's smoking room.
Chancellor E. W. Hamber will
start the Homecoming game featuring Vancouver All-Stars versus Varsity Thunderbirds with the
kick-off at 2:30 p.m. At intermission, the army under Keith Ketchen, the Navy under Earl Woods,
and the Airforce, led by Ken McPherson, will run off a relay race.
Competition is keen, as the COTC
hope to take first place again this
year.
For the students, both the Potlatch and the game will be pass
features. Students attending the
game will be admitted through
the gate nearest tne Brock.
All graduates are expected to
attend the Alumni Association
meeting in the Brock, at 5:00 p.m.
Dr. Norman McKenzie will provide the final link between the old
and the new when he addresses
the Alumni Association Banquet
in the Brock at 6:00 p.m.
Featured in the "Old Music Hall
Potlatch," commencing ot 8:00 p.
m. in the university auditorium,
will be eleven gorgeous "Can-
Can" girls, soloist Isobel McKenzie, a barber shop quintette, aided and abetted by a song team
from the manicurist college in old
Brooklyn.
The Players' Club will present
"He Ain't Done Right by Our
Nell," a stirring mellerdramer.
Jack Duffus will MC the program.
A Homecoming Dance, commencing at 9:00, ln the Brock will
conclude the welcoming festivities.
The orchestra of Rhys Thomas,
instead of Rhys Williams, as was
previously reported, will play at
the dance.
• THE TWO sizzling beauties above form but a part of the gigantic entertainment program that the Potlatch offers tonight. The chorus girls, who include Isobel McKenzie
(left) and Joan Anderson, will present their version of a SENSATIONAL Can-Can. Silvery
throated Isobel will also trill a number of old time tunes that were popular 'way back when
Pop was a-courtin' Ma.
West, Ontario Coed
Will Meet Powers
• LONDON, Ont., October 27-
(CUP)—Hollywood is entering
the contest to select a cover girl
from the University of Western
Ontario who will make a New
York trip and meet the famous
John Powers of the Powers Model
Agency.
Alexander Knox, a former Western student, acclaimed for his
fine performance in the title role
in "Woodrow Wilson," and Hume
Cromyn of "Lifeboat" fame, have
been asked to judge the contest
for Western's most beautiful girl.
SAMAR CAPITAL TAKEN
Phillipine Land Victory
Equals One On Sea
•   THE GROUND BATTLE in the Philippines is moving at
a pace equal to the smashing naval triumph of United
States forces.
A late communique from General MacArthur details the
progress in the first week of fighting on Leyte and Samar
Commercemen
Hold First Class
Party Nov. 10th
•   COMMERCE Undergraduate Society comes into its own
a week from Friday when it has its first AMS-financed
class party.
The scene of the event will be
the Stanley Park Pavilion, n§ar
the Malkin Bowl, and music will
come hot from Joe Micelli's swingsters. The party, free to Commercemen, will set outsiders back
$1.00. The exact date is November
10.
Entertainment is being arranged
for; refreshments are definite.
Sponsoring the dance will be Professor Ellis H. Morrow, head of
the Department of Commerce, Dr.
Archibald Currie, Dr. Joseph
Crumb, and Professor G. F. Drummond.
All Commercemen feel that the
dance Is a great event. Instead of
having to spilt up among the different Arts classes and go anonymously as Artsmen to the various
Arts parties, they can now go in
a group to their own 'informal.'
This, they think, will promote
Commerce Interests and give them
recognition as a competent and
worthwhile group.
To show their interest in general student affairs, they are cooperating with the freshmen and
Aggies In planning the Fall Ball
and4 its pepmeet. They are planning on nominating a candidate
for Miss UBC, and feel confident
that they will walk off from the
ball with this honour in their
midst.
CUS has also arranged for a
meeting with Mr. O. O. McGeer
Sleepy UJUS-ites
To Hold Hi-jinx
• NIGHTMARES, somnambulists and Freudian psychology
will run riot at Hi-Jlnx "And So
To Bed" party dreamed up by W
US president Barbara Greene and
committee.
Sleepy-time co-eds will prance
around in the Hi-Jinx dream
world in the university Gym on
Thursday, November 9, from 6:00
p.m. to 9:00 p.m,
A skit competition will be the
highlight of the evening. Entrants will be accepted from the
years of the various faculties.
Entertainment will be free but
ten cents will be requested from
dreamgirls who wish to return
from the spirit world and partake
of refreshments.
Other "spirited" presentations
on the program will be a fashion
show, songs and yells.
Wide-awake co-eds who wish
to attend Hi-Jinx are requested
to sign their names on the WUS
notice board in the cafeteria.
"Methinks I heard avoice cry
sleep no more." WUS doth murder sleep at the Hi-Jinx co-ed all
on November 9.
as guest speaker. It will take
place in the next two weeks, and
the problem to be discussed is Industrial and business development
in B. C. after the war. Mr McGeer is considered an authority
on the subject.
SPECIAL
NOTICE
1. All NCO's and men registered
for Instructors parades, will parade
in UNIFORM on Monday, 30th October, from 1815 to 2045 hours.
2. Anyone who Is unable to attend the above parade must obtain
leave from the Orderly Room.
3. All regular instructors parades
scheduled for Monday, October 30th
and Tuesday, October 31st are cancelled.
LT.-COL. G. M. SHRUM.
Extend Totem
Pics Deadline
• BECAUSE the many students still desiring Totem
photographs cannot be accommodated by today's official dead - line, Steffens-
Colmer have consented to
come to the campus Wednesday, John Green, Totem Editor, announced today.
Green emphasized that the photographers can take pictures next
week only if lists posted in the
Quad Monday are completely
filled, but said some might possibly be taken Thursday.
Although Steffens-Colmer have
kindly consented to the extension
of time, "many of the 1300 students who have not yet had pictures taken will be disappointed
unless they sign up immediately,"
he said.
Because of the extension of
time, drawing for the free eight
by ten enlargements Is to be held
at the Phrateres Waltz Time
Thursday evening.
Urging all grads to have pictures taken at onec, Green said the
Totem planned a complete graduation section.
Dean Sherman, Totem sales
manager, announces that Totem
subscriptions are to be sold from
the Quad box office during lunch-
hour. To date, the Totem's eighteen salesmen have sold 700 copies
of the UBC year-book.
To stimulate sales, Sherman
said, he planned to appoint salesmen ln each campus club, organization, fraternity and sorority.
Phrateres have already organized
under this system.
Islands.
Males Grow Frantic As
Phrateres Formal Nears
by JEAN MacFARLANE
•   DESPERATE MALES, wall-flower variety, are growing
frantic as the date for the Phrateres Waltz Time
Formal draws near.
The dance will be held in the       _____^_^___—___________
Brock Main Lounge next Thursday
night from 9 till 1 a.m. That only
leaves five more days for the men
on the campus to get themslves
dates.
Thus it would appear that now
is the time for action. Subtle hints
and such shilly shallying are being put aside by all men who
wish to retain their social pride.
Every man on the campus realizes the necessity of getting a bid
for this important coed affair. If
there was no other reason Don
Williamson's music would be incentive enough.
But on top of this is the challenge  to one's masculine appeal.
The question narrows down to
"Hiis she been going out with mc
because she wanted to or because
she had to'.'" This problem is always perplexing but it a time Uke
this,   it  is downright vital..
Of course those now n the so-
called state of "going steady" can
relax and laugh at the proverbial
lone wolves, some of whom are
feeling very lonely, right now.
There are more women than
men (alas) on the campus which
should make the men's situation
secure. However, the women are
not being hasty in the important
choice of who to take. Consequently, many men aie Deginning
to feel like the little man who
won't be there.
Those gentlemen who have already been invited, having to
have something to worry about,
now wonder if and what their
corsage will be. Needless to sny.
they are all voting for something
colorful,   picturesqo  and   edible.
MacArthur says in all areas on
Leyte are showing signs of complete disorganization and disintegration, Backing up his report is
the casualty toll ef the Japanese—
fourteen thousand four hundred
and Ave enemy soldiers have been
killed. The communique says
practically half the Japanese force
has been wiped out in the .campaign to date.
The ground victory has been
achieved with a remarkably low
cost to the American invaders.
Only 518 Yanks have been killed,
with 139 missing and 1503 wounded.
That's a total of but two thousand
one hundred and sixty. The ratio
of enemy dead to American is
more than 29 to 1!
On Leyte, the Americans have
extended their control of the East
Coast to at least 54 miles. Seventh
Division troops now are moving
south in pursuit of the enemy.
At the same time, it's revealed
that Allied fighter planes now are
operating from captured airdromes
on Leyte.
Meanwhile, dismounted cavalrymen on nearby Samar, to the
ncrth, have seized Catbalogan, the
capital of Samar province, as well
as: the important town of Santa
Rita on the main West Coast highway. In all, the Yanks have pushed nine miles farther south of
Catbalogan to place practically the
entire Isbnd under Allied domination. General MacArthur says
civil government on Samar will be
organized shortly.
Speaking Courses 'Necessary'
•   PUBLIC SPEAKING courses are just as nnecessary as the writing of English paragraphs by freshmen, said Professor F. G. C. Wood, department of English, in addressing
the Parliamentary Forum Thursday.
Faults   in   public   speaking,   he
said, were due to nervousness and
lack of emphasis.
Discussing the recent Mock Parliament, Prof. Wood congratulated the students on a "very successful undertaking."
He congratulated its member for
the thoughtful preparation of their
"hearty deliberations." He commended those who exhibited a
touch of humour, and felt that
"very serious, solemn, sententious
debates" were not In keeping with
the "borderline frivolity" of a
Mock Parliament.
In a review of public speaking
technique, he outlined eight guides
to good speaking:
FIRM FOUNDATION
1. Correct posture gives one a
"firm foundation" and strengthens one's morale. Stand with the
left foot 3 to 6 inches ahead of the
right so that a line may be drawn
which will pass from the toe to
the heel of the left to the heel of
the right,
2. Disconnected utterances are
thc definite signs of Inexperience.
He did not expect a university student to have thc same polish as a
professional platform speaker, "but
we do expect you so to phrase
your material so th§t It breaks Into
the logical parts of the sentence."
3. Emphasis on the right word.
4. If none of the ideas are particularly stressed, people will soon
be lulled to sleep. "There must be
something in each of your mental paragraphs that you want to
stand out," said the professor.
5. Lack of variation in sentence construction breeds inattention. "There is such a thing as
variety" and the rhetorical question.
PIVOTAL WORDS
A little more practice in parallel will net profitable results.
It is a good way to make an anticlimax of the other side's material.
7. No pause at all is worse
than too long a pause. Occasionally, say a sentence very slowly
for it plays on one's sense of suspense.
A pause now and then "before
the pivotal words" of a sentence
is very effective.
8. Some people have no sense of
gesture. They use the "hand-me-
out" movement which is monotonous.
"It makes one think of the stump
politician and the clergyman who
tells us we are going to hell next
Sunday."
Since nervousness is a trial both
to the speaker and to the audience, Professor Wood advised the
speaker to be sure of the first few
sentences. This will bolster his
morale and "break tht ice."
CONSERVATIVES DROP
After this talk, Jim Wilson, vice-
president of the Parliamentary
Forun\ told of a letter received
from John Cowan, Progressive
Conservative vice-president of the
club last year, now in the army.
In it he mentioned that he was
dismayed at learning from a copy
of the "UBYSSEY" of the considerable drop in the number of
Progressive Conservatives in the
Mock   Parliament.
Brian Burke, head of the public
speaking class, has been added
to the executive. The class meets
every Tuesday at 12:30 and every
Friday at 4:30 in the Double Committee Room in the Brock. Personal supervision, criticism, judgment and help will be given by
Mr. Burke to all who attend. Page Two
THE   UBYSSEY
Saturday, October 28, 1944
• from the editor's pen » » »
Fall Congregation
There was something about Fall Congregation this year that gave everybody
present a feeling of pride for their university.
From the opening procession, with its visiting dignitaries in their colorful gowns, to
the final words of the Chancellor at the
Congregation Banquet the graduation ceremonies and installation were probably the
most impressive of all the many functions
of this university.
The ceremonies seemed to give a certain
air to UBC which heretofore has been lacking. The presence of their excellencies, the
ambassadors, the premier and all the other
influential people of the province, and the
granting of honorary degrees, gave this
campus an international and important air
which befits the beginning of a new era of
expansion.
The addresses of the President and the
Chancellor showed that the administration
of this university is actively engaged in plans
for the building of UBC. Students, alumni
and faculty wish them all the success possible as they begin a difficult task. The words
of Premier Hart at the Congregation Banquet, however, have a hint that the provincial government is ready, willing and
able to expand the facilities of this university.
The battle of wits which took place between the Premier, the Mayor, the President
and the Chancellor-in regard to the financing
of this expansion reminded us of the sly
cracks which students make in the direction
of AMS Treasurer Ken Creighton. With
sly humor, the President and Chancellor
intimated that they knew who signed the
checks in this province, and the Premier
responded subtlely that he knew fully well
also. The Mayor put the pressure on the
Premier for us, too.
Dr. MacKenzie probably earned a nickname for himself at the banquet. He was
referred to frequently as the "shadow" after
the Premier made a remark about him being
a "great shadow that has fallen across the
university," whose influence UBC will soon
feel. We like this term because so far we
have liked the effect of that shadow.
Congregation Day was a success from
beginning to end, which we think heralds a
new note in the history of this university.
The Ubyssey owes an apology to the Congregation Committee and to the man who
was most responsible for such a memorable
day. Our editors were under the impression
that Dr. 0. J. Todd was in charge of all arrangements. We learned the day after Congregation that it is Dean Daniel Buchanan
who deserves the thanks of the university.
Dean Buchanan was appointed by the senate
to handle the arrangements for the ceremonies, and we think he did a very fine
job. We offer our apologies to Dr. Todd and
Dean Buchanan for the misrepresentation.
• one artsman to another   • • * Don Stainaby
• IT HAS BEEN said that the Arts faculty
is dead, defunct, and generally out of the
running. It has been said that it was a good
thing that the Arts executives were abolished. All this has been said by Aggies,
Sciencemen, and Commercemen. It has been
said that the Arts faculty still has lots of
spirit. It has been said that the Arts faculty
hasn't had a good deal, that it has been
given the run around. All this has been said
by Artsmen.
Since I am an Artsman, (and proud of
it), I am taking my pen in hand to write
the rebuttal to end all rebuttals in this
debate.
Exhibit A. The Frosh elections. Never
was there a more rowdy nor more interested
crowd present at an election. These men,
the new blood of the university, all of them
Artsmen this year, and a good portion of
them future Artsmen, showed a spirit that
was second to none. After witnessing this,
can it be said that the Arts faculty, though
admittedly weak at present, need necessarily
die?
Exhibit B. The sophomore elections. A
spirited campaign to announce the elections
lasted a mere two hours, and resulted in a
quorum of one hundred and fifty enthusiastic
Artsmen. This response would take some
equalling, even in the supposedly terrific
history of the engineers.
Exhibit C. The Arts-Aggie Ball. I was
at the meeting of the Aggie and Arts representatives discussing this. The fault of it's
falling through was not Arts'. Through lack
of co-operation in other years the Aggies
felt that they were wrong to try again. This
year's Arts group which offered to help with
the Arts-Aggie was a very spirited group—
the founders of the campaign that resulted in
the election of the second year Arts executive. What reason was there for the Aggies
to withdraw in the face of enterprise like .
this?
Exhibit D. The Arts-Aggie Brawl. A
few ambitious and disillusioned Aggies
thought that the Arts faculty was so weak
that they wouldn't contend the possession
of a few common room chairs. Those of you
who know, know that the Aggies are now
standing in their common room clad in
shorts. So much for Arts' spirit.
Exhibit E. The Petitions. Third and
fourth year Artsmen have originated petitions to Council for reinstatement of their
executives, and have been successful in that
Council has promised them their executives
if the petitions are filled. By the way, the
petitions are filling fast.
A concentrated campaign of posters and
chalked signs such as was the prelude to
the sophomore elections would have made
these petitions unnecessary. It cannot be
denied that this method brought the required
and desired results, and it cannot be denied
that no such program was instituted for the
third and fourth y6ar elections.
It is rather discouraging to Artsmen to
see the redshirts and yellowshirts running
around the campus clad in their faculty
sweaters. A congregation of Artsmen is
without any label of honour. No group can
band together unless they have some apparel
that is common to all and rouses their spirit.
Now, as one Artsman to another we
have a lot of grievances. These can all be
patched up and healed over. Right now,
how about learning the Arts yells, and doing
something more than booing when the engineers start "we are, we are."? If you don't
think there are enough Arts yells, write
some new appropriate ones and get Council's
sanction.
And, as one Artsman to engineers and
Aggies and Commercemen, just hold your
shirts. Look to your laurels, fellows, this
thing is coming to a head, and it isn't Arts
that is crying for mercy. All we want is our
executive, then watch Arts go.
• S
ignboard
MONDAY, OCTOBER 30-
12:30—Parliamentary Forum meeting.
12:30—Totem Sales meeting, Men's
Executive Room—Brock Hall.
12:30—French Club—Arts 208.
6:00-9:00 p.m. — University Hill
Men's Forum.
7:30-10:00 p.m.—Jim Dawson Club
(geological)—Men's Smoking
Room.
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 31-
12:30—Parliamentary Forum Public
Speaking Class — Double
Committee Room—Brock Hall
12:30—C.S.T.A. Agriculture moving
picture—Aggie 100.
3:30-5:00 p.m.—Historical Society-
Men's Smoking Room.
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 1-
5:00-12:0O-S.C.M. President's Reception—Brock Lounge
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2—
12:30—French Club—Arts 208
12:30—Chemical Society — Science
413
9:00-1:00 a.m.—Phrateres Formal-
Brock Lounge
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3-
12:30-Monro Pre-Med Club-
Science 200
12:30—Social Problems Club—Arts
204
12:30—Rugby Club—Arts 104
12:30—Totem Sales Meeting—Men's
Executive Room—Brock Hall
3:30-5:30 p.m.—German Club—Men's
Smoking  Room—Brock  Hall
4:30-5:30 p.m. — Parliamentary
Forum Public Speaking
Class — Double Committee
Room
NOTICE
Lost, on thc campus, a black
leather wallet, containing U.B.C.
passes and Ubyssey press card.
Urgently needed. Finder please
return  to  A.M.S,  office;  Reward.
NOTICE
Dean Mawdsley will entertain
the out-of-town second year women at tea in the Lower Common
Room of the Arts building next
Tuesday.
Scienceman:   (phoning Salvation
Army  Headquarters):   "Hello,  do
you save bad little girls?"
Salvation Army Officer: "Yes"
Scienceman:   "Well,  save   me  a
couple  for  Saturday  night."
Member
British United Press
Canadian University  Press
Offices Brock Hall
Phone ALma 1624
For Advertising
Standard Publishing Co. Ltd.
2182 W. 41st KErr. 1811
Campus Subscriptions—$1.50
Mail Subscriptions—12.00
Issued every Tuesday, Thursday,
and Saturday by the Students'
Publication Board of the Alma
Mater Society of the University of
British Columbia.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
JOHN TOM SCOTT
SATURDAY ISSUE
Senldr Editor-Cal Whitehead
Associate Editors
Nancy Macdonald, Bill Stewart
Assistant Editors
Rosemary Hodgins, Jean MacFarlane, Harry CastiUoux
Reporters
Frank Walden, Doreen Peacock,
' Yvonne Paul, Jessie MacCarthy,
Shirley-Ruth Steadman, Art Alexander, Peggy Aveling, Joanne Ferguson, Emma Pearson, Frances
Turnbull, Jean MacFarlane, Mary
McAlpine, Lois Yuill, Jean Auld,
Jack McCreedy, Nancy Lewis,
George Baldwin, Ron Haggart,
Beverly Darling, Flora Norris,
Jerry Walls, Ann Vlag.
CUP Editor
Marian Ball
Pub Secretary
Betty Anderson
Sports Editor
Luke Moyls
Sports Reporters
Donna Meldrum, Laurie Dyer,
Bruce Lowther, Dave Robinson,
Fred Cromble.
Photography Director
Art Jones.
Staff Photographers
Brian Jackson, Bert Levy, Don
Cameron, Jack Leshgold, Russ McBride
Sports Photographer
Fred Grover
NOTICE
A showing of motion pictures
will be held under the auspices
of the Psychology Club in Arts
100 on Monday, at 12:30. All psychology or philosophy students
are urged to attend. Other students who are interested may attend also.
Silk Specialists
622-628 Granville
Phone PAc. 5661
CORDUROY
SLICKS...
Your pet fabric gets right
on the beam with these
new cheeky slacks. Made
up in colours that say,
"The gaudier the better',
In sizes 12 to 20,
$9.75
Stairway to Style
To Fashions—2nd Floor
Lazy Loafer Jackets
Smarten up for a Life
of Active Campus Wear
Up to the minute in fashion and
popularity is the loafer jacket. Of course
you'll find them at the Bay in plain-
coloured wool with plaid or checked
sleeves and in plain corduroy. Beige with
brown and tan, green with green checks,
red with black and white.
Forever Young Shop—Third Floor.
^tttei>t#T&a£ (tsmssns,.
IMCORPOKATSO   *— MAY l«70 Saturday, October 28, 1944
THE   UBYSSEY
Shopping fT°^8try Fi!jd fide For
with Mary Ann
• WE  JUST keep  saying  that
winter's coming on and so is
all the nasty cold that accompanies it. We're quite sure that you
are very aware of that fact.but do
you fully realize what terrific furs
the New York Fur Co. carry? If
you would just take a peek at
their super selection then we
know that you'd see what we
mean when we urge you to buy
your furs there .... I wish we
knew what was meant by the Alpha Phi pin currently being sported by a lordly Zete. No doubt
about it, thoses Zetes are really
terrific! .... Fashion can be started by a dress straight from Vogue,
but is completed by a coat from
the New York Fur Co., 797 West
Georgia.
*   •   »   »
• TAKE a look at the social
calendar for this season, then
go down to the Ldyla Margaret
Lawrence Studto for consultation
about fall fashions. Miss Lawrence is always glad to help you
style that new special date dress,
and will give you a hearty welcome .... Now you see lt, now
you don't. We mean that Kappa
sweetheart pin on the tall blonde
Psi U—he's hers in the daytime,
and another's at night.... drapes,
short formals and a myriad of
bright colors are the fashion notes
for this season, so slip down to
the Lydia Margaret Lawrence Studio in the Arts and Crafts Building, 576 Seymour, and brighten
on your ideas and styles.
t IF YOU want to be introduced to pleasing pedi-wears,
we suggest you hop down to Rae-
Son's shoe store and take a gander at their grand botftery. Rae-
Son's have three floors full of
beautiful shoes and each floor has
a specialty. The Mezzanine features shoes for all times at $7.95,
then on the Main Floor is where
shoe styles are first introduced
and where quality really counts
.... We heard a D G telling 'an
Alpha Phi pledge that her marriage to the handsome Alpha Delt
was practically sewn up . .■ , r
The Clever Floor downstairs is
where campus co-eds should go
to purchase campus boots at $5.95
and 6.95.
• FOR the girl who looks well
to    finger    fashion,    Wilson's
Glove and Hosiery offers the answer to her every prayer. The
glove of the week is Dent's famous English black capeskin. It
is a utility glove which is value-
full at $3.00. This beauty will
stand up to almost any beating a
coed gives her gloves .... Why
does a wee Gamma Phi have .to
stay at home while an equally
small sorority sister waxes merry? There is nothing physically
or mentally wrong with the wee
doll but if she lacks men she might
visit Dippie's Dillie Date Bureau
.... Equal in quality, style and
loveliness to the Dent's glove is
the hand sewn English chamois
glove by Horace Fleet. This unique value is shown by Wilson's
Glove and Hosiery, 575 Granville,
at $3.50. About Horace Fleet, he
certainly was not sleeping when
he dreamed up this finger fashion.
Training Hours Cut
To 60 At Toronto
• TORONTO,   October   27-(CU
P)—A new government ruling
is responsible for the cut in training hours on the University of Toronto campus according to Lt.-Col.
H. H. Madill, head of the COTC
at that university.
Training periods will be carried
on as at present until a total of
60 hours has been completed. This
will cut the amount of work covered but will not affect the status of the student when he goes
active.
Students in an already accelerated course such as Medicine are
not  affected.
Students who have completed
220 hours of training plus attendance at two summer camps are
eligible to apply for reduction of
military training to 60 hours a
year.
NOTICE
All Foresters are urged to turn
cut for the closed meeting to be
held Monday. October 30th, at 12:30
p.m. in Applied Science 235. Talks
on summer work will be given by
senior members of the club.
University Graduates
• FORESTRY in British Columbia is a little known profession,
Too few of us realze the diversified fields offered to a scientific
forester. One avenue of approach,
the government forest service, absorbs many of our trained foresters. Here there are two separate
branches, Protection and Economics. Under Protection comes the
management of parks, suppression
of fire and enforcement of fire
regulations.
The least known and still comparatively young branch of our
forest service is the Economics.
Here trained foresters are required extensively in reforestation
cruising, planting, soil research,
forest surveys, mosaic airplane
mapping, Insect and fungi research
and research in any of the following: slash disposal, growth and
yield plots, seed tree and silvicultural methods. These are but a
few of the assignments carried out
in forestry by university graduates.
Another field in forestry, pri
vate industry, absorbs a great
number of our foresters. In the
logging camps engineers In forestry are needed for mapping, surveying, building cat-roads, truck
roads, bridges, and railways, cruising standing timber and setting
out camp policy.
Still another branch is offered
In our mills where many men are
absorbed in the administration
and sales end. Here log brokers,
superintendents, mill managers
and sales managers, are all helped
greatly by a university forestry
course.
But. the future field, the sustained yield of our forests, will
create a need for forestry graduates which must be fulfilled. Only
trained foresters holding scientific degrees can manage our timber
holdings and insure continued
supplies of timber and timber
products. Some of these products
include rayon, pulp, veneers and
dyes. Recreation and preservation
of fish and game to a specialized
extent wih also be one of the main
attributes of our future forests.
LETTER TO
THE EDITOR
The Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir,
In regard to your article in
the October 24th issue of the Ubyssey concerning the Arts-Aggie
Formal, we, as members of the
Agricultural Undergraduate Society, wish to Inform you that the
reason for the abolishment of the
Arts-Aggie BaU is not a matter
of relative sizes of the faculties.
It is entirely due to the lack of
co-operation on the part of the
Artsmen in arranging for this Ball
in the past years. This year we
find it Impossible to work with
an entirely unorganized Arts Undergraduate Executive. The cancellation of the Arts Aggie is Slot
a matter of size of faculties but
on entire lack of co-operation
'from the Artsmen.
Yours Sincerely,
Agriculture  Undergraduate
Society.
 —-— Page Three
Modern Chinese Artist
Shows Work in Brock
•   MODERN Chinese art painting,, work of simplicity and
beauty, was exhibited on the campus last Thursday by
one of the leading exponents of the modern Chinese school.
Chang   Shu-Chi,   Professor   of       ———_-_____________
Fine Arts at the National Central University at Chungking, China, who is generally accepted as
being the foremost artist of the
school, spoke and demonstrated
his painting style in the Mildred
Brock Room in the Brock.
Mr. Chang started painting as
a small boy in the lonely hill studio of his uncle. After finishing
his education, he taught Fine Arts
in the University where he claims
he acquired much knowledge
from his students. In his extensive travels he also learned a
great deal.
Professor Chang's form of painting is very different from European art. His strokes are quick
and simple, sometimes only three
for an entire figure. The Chinese
script on each work is an essential part of the painting. He often uses as many as five colors
on a single brush, using the me
dia of tempore and water-color.
His keen sense of humor broke
the seriousness of the lecture several times by particularly witty
remarks.
The professor was accompanied by two of his associates who
at times interpreted his work.
These associates have accompanied him in his travels all through
America and Canada.
While In Washington, D.C., Professor Chang had a lengthy article
written about him in the March
15, 1943 edition of the magazine
'LIFE.' This article was profusely
illustrated with reproductions of
his paintings and photographs of
him while at work. This magazine may be found in the Library.
Professor Chang is having a
one-man exhibit at the Vancouver Art Gallery at present. He
is showing some of the most famous of his works.
LMl
ofrtS*
»%•
l53^'
r<&
f^rf
*rA
!&
/■:
W
•#>
[V/.i
«i#j
%&
Z'>"21
WW-
%
'&?'*
9"S'
sS&
J
^<3
»<
m
.'.•ni&fS
v. .-.•••'" "•••.•£
:■',•>..
.*?-:,%;2f/';V.|
!4as£
*?&-
'^i^ia&kirSf
\~jr
rzm
m
m
FJfefcX!
jV-^J
&.W
.«%'• '*.':
Z<f\s
£*$&*& i
.-AtMs^0
:&c
1814
S«SaKO
What they achieved...we must hold
mm
They had endured poverty in Scotland.
Many had died of typhus during long
weeks at sea. All through the winter at
Churchill on Hudson Bay they suffered
from cold and hunger. In April they
trudged 150 miles across the snow to York
Factory -*- thence up the Nelson River,
Lake Winnipeg and the lied River to the
Selkirk Settlement where Winnipeg now
stands.
It was a whole year's journey for this
little band of Selkirk Settlers — a year of
constant hardships. But these hardy
pioneers were willing to undergo any
hardships   to   reach  a land where their
effort and initiative could earn its reward,
and where they could carve out a happy
future for themselves and their children.
That is the heritage they have handed
down to us. That is what we are defending
in this second World War.
Victory Bonds are the means by which
each  Canadian can share in the war
effort of his own free will.   That is
why   Canadians   have   given   their
wholehearted   support   to   each
Victory  Loan.   That  is   why   we
will support the Seventh Victory
Loan to the limit of our ability.
l&:
&f<~
BKife.
&>•
iittSSi
"•tlgrii
<*4^UPS
^
'+-M*
Vs-'fMZ
Invest in
Victory...
BUY VICTORY BONDS
THE INTERNATIONAL NICKEL COMPANY OF CANADA,  LIMITED, 25 King Street West, TORONTO Page four
THE   UBYSSEY
Saturday, October 28, 1944
RUGBY AND HOOP TILTS FOR HOMECOMING
Varsity Fifteen Tangles
With Vancouver Reps
•   THE ALL-MIGHTY Thunderbirds from UBC meet the
well-balanced Vancouver All-Stars in the yearly Homecoming fracas this afternoon in the University Stadium.
On Thursday night, the 'Birds went through a strenuous
workout under the lights on the soccer field before the
watchful eyes of coach Dan Doswell. At the meeting in the
clubhouse, which preceded the practice, all difficulties were
ironed out for the big game. Although they aren't in top
sMape as yet, they are expected to easily dispose of the ancient
Stars.
On the other side of this preview picture, there also
happen to be a few bright spots. Namely the experience
of the veterans and the outstanding kicking ability of their
great young fullback, Bill Kinder.
The foregoing adds up to a thrilling contest which should
give the spectators plenty of fast action.
On Wednesday, Varsity's Frosh fifteen smeared St.
George's senior team by a score of 17-0. The Frosh had a
fine turnout of players and if it were not for the fact that
the fellows cannot get off their Saturday parade, Varsity
would be able to enter three full teams in the Vancouver
Rugby Football Union. There are about sixty rugger players
now on the campus.
With only one practice under their belts and not one
game of any kind, the Freshmen conducted themselves extremely well against their much lighter opponents. Jack
Armour scored the first try as the'UBC scrum took the ball
over the goal line. Hec Rossetti and Armour again, scored
quick tries to round out the first half.
St. George's put up a stiffer defence in the second half
but Rossetti plunged across to make the count 12-0.
Doug Knott finished off the scoring for the afternoon
with a smart try with five minutes to go. Scott Kerr converted on the last score.
LINE-UPS FOR HOMECOMING GAME
VARSITY
BACKFIELD
VANCOUVER
John Wheeler
Fullback
Bill Kinder
Tom McCusker
Right Wing
Art Hicks
Len Mitten
Inside three-quarter
Lloyd Williams
Bob Croll
»     >»     »>
Grofe Murdock
Don Ralston
Left Wing
Eldon Matthews
Jack McKercher
Five-eighths
Frank Askew
Gerry Jenvey
Receiving Half
Jimmy Morris
Bill Wallace
Third Row
Bob McGuigan
Gerry Lockhart
Second Row
Barney Kurby
Keith MacDonald
>>          >)
Toy Rowan
Harry Kabush
>)          >i
C. Potter
John Hicks
ii          >i
FORWARDS
Andy Carmichael
Alex Jones
First Row
Ray Cormack
Norm Cooke
n           ii
Al Thomas
Bob Lawson
ii          n
SUBSTITUTES
Dave Moon
Maury Moyls
Ed Bakony
Joe Pegues
W. Huck
Dave Morgan
Dan Doswell
Coach
Art Dodd
Geoff Hill
Manager
RELAYS
Jack Waters
x   Referee Andy Fariss
Navy Captain — Earle Woods
Air Force Captain — Ken McPherson
Army Captain — Keith Ketchen
Inter 'B's* In First Loss
Senior Bees Take First
Game From North Shore
• YOU CAN never tell what's
going to happen in the Inter
'B' hoop circles these days. On
Thursday night the Varsity quintet
went onto the floor with everything but the flash and show they
had in their first games and to
come to the point, lost their game
to McKenzie-Frasers 48-44. The
game was indeed a close one and
a hard one to lose.
In the night cap Varsity's Senior
Bees camt through with a win in
the first game of that loop this
year. North Van was the victim,
37-29 was the score. Jimmy Spencer had 10 points'for the North
Shore squad and Pete McGeer's 8
points was high for the students.
Coasting along on a rather nice
bulge at the half way mark, the
lead gradually began to dwindle
until at the breather, the speedy
Royal City crew had overtaken the
Varsity boys. The main cause of
this sudden reverse was a young
hoopstcr by the name of Jack
Northrup who broke away for ten
points in this quarter. Dick Kennedy was positively torrid, piling
up a neat 20 points for the winners.
Actually this was the finest game
of thc year and it was only through
hard luck that Varsity didn't end
up on top. Bill McLeod worked
hard to And the hoop for 12 points.
Doug Davidson played another nice
game, netting eight points.
In the other Intel1 'B' fixture,
Tookes were toppled by last year's
champion Heather Cubs 34-21.
Leading all the way, the Cubs
actually had little trouble with the
shirtmen who up till that game had
not lost a match. Manning with 12
points and the old reliable Harvey
Cook with eight were the big guns
for the winners. Cam McLeod with
eight points was high for Tookes.
LOST
Lost: One black leather zipper
notebook, urgently needed. In rather decrepit condition and of no
use to anyone but owner, Please
return to Victor M. Young or to
the Aggie Common Room.
LUKE MOYLS, Sports Editor
SPIRIT
—Photo by FRED GROVER.
• HERE ARE the road racers all lined up for Thursday's Cross Country.  That's Harry
Thompson (No. 10) in the second lane, and Ken McPherson, the winner in the fourth
lane. Bud McLeod, who finished fourth is in the centre, and second placer Cam Coady is
on the left of Ron Weber (No. 120). You can pick out the rest of the fellows for yourselves.
They're all in there.
Ken McPherson Captures Cross Country
By BRUCE LOWTHER
• KEN McPHERSON, king of the Varsity runners, took his second annual crown in
UBC's Cross Country Meet Thursday as he broke the record of 14:13 with a terrific
mark of 13 minutes, 30.8 seconds.  He completed the regulation course of 2.6 miles at least
30 yards in front of the next man.
Following McPherson was Cam .
Coady who also broke last year's
record with a time of 13 minutes,
48 seconds flat. Behind the first
two were Harry Thompson, Bud
McLeod, Bill Wood, Charlie McKenzie, By Straight, Dave Rea,
Doug Ross, Archie Young, and
Harry Marks.
UBC's director of physical education, M. L. Van VUet, got the 77
runners off to a perfect start. The
boys broke together and stayed
dote for the first tew yards. Then
Harry* Thompson and McPherson
took over the lead as the runners
left the Stadium.
McPherson took the lead just
outside the Stadium and held it
for the rest of the run, winning in
a driving finish with not another
runner in sight.
The first winners, and a few
others, will begin training immediately for the Annual Pacific Cross
Country Meet that is to be held
at Spokane November 26th. Last
year's Spokane meet was taken by
UB'C, the only Canadian entry,
with an all-time low mark of 20
points. The Varsity boys are up
against teams from such colleges
as Stanford, Washington State,
Washington, Oregon, Idaho, and
Whitman.
The only remaining members of
last year's championship team who
will, participate In the 1944 meet
are Ken McPherson, Bud McLeod,
Cam Coady, and Harry Thompson.
In 1943's meet, McPherson placed
second behind an Independent
runner. His time was 21 minutes,
57 seconds.
Last year's intramural winners,
the Kappa Sigmas, took the cross
country title with low score of 83
points. They were closely followed
by the Delta Upsilon fraternity
who grossed 99 points. Last year's
winners of the cross country title,
the Engineers, came third with 104
points.
Points this year were determined
on the basis of 5 men to each fraternity team. The positions of tho
first five men were added up and
the lowest score won.
lURfl Organizes
Bowling League
• W.A.A.'s monthly activity for
November will be a% mammoth
bowling tournament organized on
an Intramural basis.
Chapman's, at 1312 West Broadway, will be headquarters for the
meet, and arrangements are being
made for Varsity teams to compete one day each week.
Expenses for the tournament will
be assumed by the Women's Athletic Directorate.
Intramural Managers are responsible for the organization of teams,
so all loyal bowlers are urged to
sup'port their year and contact
their representatives immediately.
Games wdl commence next week.
Look for further information concerning the meet in the Ubyssey.
by ANNA WHITE
•   READY, AIM, FIRE, the sports page is underset again.
Here I am expressing my views of spirit and until the
time comes that every co-ed on the campus fully realizes the
fact that physical education is a major part of university
curriculum I will rave on about the lack of women's spirit
in sports.
On the campus this year we have a more athletic-minded
group of co-eds than I have have seen since I began having
any connection with UBC, yet it could be improved and
improved immensely.
One thousand girls are now registered as undergrads
at the university and only one fifth of those attending this
institute of knowledge accept intramurals as important
enough to forfeit an hour of their time to turn out for the
greatest women's sports activity on the campus today.
Yes, I realize that all you girls put in one hour of compulsory war work physical ed. but the day victory is announced are these 600 co-eds in question going to drop all
physical recreation because it is not compulsory? Perhaps
by V. Day we may have a few improvements and perhaps
our hopes will be realized and we will have a department,
or am I dreaming?
Perhaps we are without necessary equipment to participate in certain sports but have we enough gumption to get
together and fight for some of the equipment we need? If
the support of every woman on this campus was brought
together neither heaven nor earth could refuse our desires.
A Physical Education Department is lacking in this University, yet our Canadian sister universities have departments. UBC is the youngest Canadian University, yet it is
the third largest in enrollment.
Is it due to the lack of spirit of the co-eds that we have
no department? For once I say no, you are not entirely at
fault, but UBC co-eds could help to establish a department
if the support was strong enough.
Well co-eds, you are, in my mind, not as energetic nor
vivacious nor courageous as you should be. To make it
short, you still lack SPIRIT.
Both UBC Squads
Play in Senior A
Contests Tonight
• VARSITY'S Thunderbirds and
Frosh swing into action to open the current season for Senior
'A' basketball as they take on
Lauries Pie-Rates and Higbies respectively in a double-header
"first-nighter" in the UBC gym
to-night. The Freshmen start the
evening off at 7:30 and the Thunderbirds play at 8:30.
It's all part of the Homecoming
program and it looks like it will
be a good night for basketball.
Both contests are fairly evenly
matched according to hoop for-
casters. t
Varsity's Inter 'A' Frosh team
who have been shoved around
from Inter <B' to Senior 'B' and
now to Senior 'A' will be out in
their first performance since their
early game against the sophs.
They have been under the watchful eye of Bruce Yorke for the
past few weeks and are a much
improved team. They will be play,
ing the only other Inter 'A' entry
in the league, Higbies, who they
will play for the Inter 'A' cup.
The 'Birds will be out for a
win too with a real strong team
on tap. Varsity has high hopes
of making this strictly a UBC
year in all hoop circles. Besides
the seven men left from last year's
squad, the three freshmen representatives on the team will be on
hand to put In their two cent's
worth.
Lauries on the other hand
don't exactly want the Students
to win. This all adds up to the
fact that four fighting teams will
be on the floor to-night. You'll
be glad you came, Don't forget—
game time is 7:30.
Varsity And UBC
Soccer Teams In
Two Tough Tilts
• VARSITY'S   two   terrific   elevens are playing two crucial
rugger games today. The Varsity
team will tackle the Pro-Rec players at 2:30 on the Upper Field of
the Stadium and the new UBC
team will tangle the Collingwood
eleven at Collingwood at 3:00.
•
The Pro Rec-Varsity game
promises to be one of the wildest
tussles ever seen in soccer circles.
Buck Bennie.one of Varsity's most
famous players, is leaving the university soon and plans to make
today's game his last. He intends
to make a definite impression on
the Pro-Rec boys—one or two ambulances will be standing by to
pick up the bodies.
Two new players will make their
debut with the Varsity team. They
are Holger Nygard and the famous
hardballer, Sandy Robertson.
With all this new strength, the
Varsity boys can't help but swamp
the Pro-Recs.
Before the Varsity-Pro Rec
game, there will be a scientific
exhibition of the game of Fitba
on the Upper Grounds. All
Scotchmen are especially welcome.
The Collingwood-UBC game also promises to be a struggle. Both
teams have great backing and
have been touted as the two most
promising teams in the league.
NOTICE
For rent to refined and permanent tenants, a self-contained,
modern suite. Has three large
rooms with Kitchenette and bath,
fireplace, view. Convenient to U-
niversity. Reasonable. Call 208
Pacific  Bldg.  for   interview.
LOST
Man's wrist watch, curved, oblong in shape, with broken wrist
strap. Will finder please contact
A. Zivot. FAir. 0547-M.
Will girl who got the wrong pair
of brown overshoes in Brock hall
basement Monday, Oct. 23, please
phone KErr. 0850-L and exchange
them.
DININ6   CCCM
Afternoon Teas 35c
Light Lunches also served
Special Catering for University
Functions On Request
Full Course Luncheon 50c
A. MacLUCAS,
Bursar.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.ubysseynews.1-0123590/manifest

Comment

Related Items