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The Ubyssey Oct 25, 1945

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 NOTICE
•   The following students arc
asked  to  cull  at  the  Registrar's office:
Gnr. I. M. Forrest, Pvt. A. C.
James, Gnr. W. J. Moresby, Pvt.
P. Stark, Pvt. J. O. Fritt, Pvt.
J. W. Wellburn, B. J. M. Griffin
TtoWfotm
Vol. XXVIII
VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1945
No. 13
UNDERGRADS EXTEND "HAND
ACROSS THE CAMPUS" TO
HOME-COMERS SATURDAY
•    SATURDAY WILL be the biggest day in the University of British Columbia's history,
for this year's Homecoming features one of the fullest programs ever conceived by the
Alumni Association and the Alma Mater Society.
The program will begin at ono
o'clock with a luncheon in th?
Brock lounge for all winners of
Big Block letters. Everyone )-■
urged to wear their sweaters, no
matter how moth eaten they may
be.
Chancellor E, W. Hamber will
set things into full swing at th-s
stadium. Al 2:30 he will "kick off."
beginning the annual rugby gam?
between the evenly matched teams
of the Varsity Veterans and tho
Varsity Thunderbirds.
ALUMS GATHER
Following the rugby game, all
alumni will gather in the Mildred
Brock room at 4:30 for the annual
meeting of the UBC Alumni Association, with President Ted Baynes
in the chair. The meeting will consist of the election of new officers,
and of a general discussion oi
policy. '
At 5:30 the Alumni banquet will
be held in the main lounge of tho
Brock. Dean G. F. Curtis, head
■ of the newly formed faculty of
law, will give the address, whib
head table guests will be facutly
members and student council
representatives.
At 7:30 undergrads and grad*
alike will mingle in the auditorium for the potlatch, a minstrel
show boosted by the Mussoc in
conjunction with the Glee Club.
Dave Holman. Glee Club manager,
is director of the show, besides
being part of the swjng quartet
and a featured soloist.
Arthur Delamont's band will
supply the accompaniment for the
chorus. Joy MacDonald is the
interlocutor, Bob Nichols a soloist,
while Burton Kurth, Jack Church,
and Gordon Wild complete the
quartet.
, Homecoming day will reach its
climax at nine when the dance will
begin in the Armouries, to the
music of the new Varsity danco
orchestra and the songs of the
freshly apppinted vocalists. Ticket
are being sold in the AMS offlco
for one dollar per couple and all
undergrad students are urged to
attend.
Patrons will include Chancellor
and Mrs. E. W. Hamber, and President and Mrs. I?. A, M. MacKenzie, as well as deans of all faculties.
STUDENTS MUST
HAVE RETAKE
ON TOTEM PIX
• BECAUSE OF certain technical difficulties, and In order to
maintain a uniformity in the clas:s
section of the yearbook, Totem pic.
tures taken last ryear will not be
used in the 1946 Totem.
The pictures taken this year by
Mr. Walberer will be such that
they will be good for use in th?
Totem as long as the student remains at the university. Thia
means that a student needs only
to get his picture taken in his first
year. It will then appear in th?
yearbook every year until he
graduates.
PIX ON FILE
The pictures will also be filed
at Russell's studio down town so
that any time within the next
dozen years if another picture is
desired thc student will bo able
to order it by stating his nam':
and faculty and the year in which
the picture was taken.
HOMECOMING TIMETABLE
1.00 p.m.—BIG BLOCK LUNCHEON—Winners of Big Block
Letters will meet in the main lounge of the Brock.
2.30 p.m.—HOMECOMING RUGBY GAME—Varsity Veterans will take on Varsity thunderbirds at the stadium.
Chancellor E. W. Hamber will kick off.
4.30 p.m.—ANNUAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION MEETING
Mildred Brock Room. Election of officers, President G.
E, Baynes in the chair.
5.30 p.m.—ALUMNI BANQUET—Main lounge of the Brock.
Dean G. F. Curtis, head of the faculty of law, will be the
guest speaker.
7.30 p.m.—POTLATCH—To be held in the auditorium. Minstrel show produced by the Mussocs and the Glee Club.
9.00 p.m.—DANCE—In the Armories with the Varsity Dance
Orchestra   and vocalist contest-winners.  $1 per couple.
PreMed Delegates
To Interview Hart
• PLANS for a delegation of
pre-med students from UBC to
visit Premier John Hart and discuss plans for a medical faculty
at the University next year were
announced to a meeting of ex-service medical students in Arts 204
Wednesday by Barry Hodgins,
chairman of the pre-med section
of the campus Canadian Legion
Branch.
The delegation, composed of B,
Murphy, J. Hartley, and B. Hodgins, is being sent to Victoria by
the Pre-Medical Society in the
hope that the BC government will
aid in their campaign for establishment of a medical school on
the campus by 1946. The school
hoped for would train between
50 and 60 students.
Hodgins also announced that
letters had been sent to Minister
of Veteran.s' Affairs. Hon. Ian MacKenzie, and to his deputies.
The pre-med society's Medical
School campaign Is based on the
fact that while there will be over
120 UBC students fully qualified to
enter medical school in 1946, all the
medical schools in Canada together will accept only a total of 25
men from British Columbia.
• ANNABELL EDWARDS, pictured above, three times winner at B.C. Music Festivals, who
is presented at the LSE Par,.-, Feature recital today at 12:30 in thc
Auditorium. The west coast soprano has recently returned from
studies in New York with Fran/
Rupp, accompanist of the noted
Negro singer, Marian Anderson.
Deep River Boys
Tea Dance Fri.
• THE DEEP RIVER BOYS, assisted by the university danc^
orchestra will be featured at the
Homecoming Pep Meet Fridi.v
noon in the auditorium.
Thc D.cp River Boys, the internationally pjpular quartet currently plaving at the Palomar won
wide acclaim when they sing at
the university last year, under the
sponsorship of the Jazz Society.
"This is the first big Pep Meet of
of the year," said Jack Cohen,
committee member, "and it is designed to put everyone in th.»
spirit of Homecoming."
On the agenda Is the choosing of
the vocalists for the new Varsity
Dance orchestra. Leader Dave McLelland will present the Ave contestants to the students, who will
choose thc future vocalists for the
band.
The 15-piccc band lias promised
to present special arrangements of
the newest pieces in its debut.
A tea dance programmed for
tiie Brock lounge from 3:30 to 5".:W
will follow the Pep Meet.
A chorus of Gay Ninety Gal.;,
consisting of members of the UWA
executive, under the guidance of
Nancy Pitman, prexy, will provide entertainment. The university dance orchestra with the vocalist winners will provide musi:
and students will provide a mer? ,
ten   cent  admission  charge.
PIX DEADLINE
FOR FROSH
OCTOBER 27
• DUE  TO  THE large   number
of Freshman   pictures   to   be
taken, the deadline for Frosh Totem photos will be extended to
Saturday, October 27th, the editor
announced   Wednesday.
All first year pictures for tho
Totem must be taken by that dati.
Lists for appointment with the
photographer are in the quad.
Beginning Monday, October 29th,
the rest of the Arts faculty will
be taken.
Says It's Over
• RAWLINS,   Wyo.    (UP)-The
Republican-Bulletin, in a story
recently, declared that war was
over definitely, because a reporter,
after finishing a meal at a local
restaurant, was thanked and asked
to come back again by the cashier
Jokers Give UBC Varga Rebecca
• WHO IS Rebecca? You don't
know? Well, you must be on-"
of those sleepy people who never
know what's going on around the
campus.
You probably didn't even know
win) tho Jokers were until last
Saturday,
Rebecca is the Varsity Varga girl.
She is tiie most beautiful, the most
lavishing, I lie most seductive, the
most exciting co-ed on the campus.
Volt probably think it's been rain-
inii lately, but you're wrong. The
weather man is looking at Rebecca,
and drooling.
Rebecca is the Jokers candidate
for Queen of the Fall Ball. Th .-
fact that everyone else is looking
for a king doesn't matter to them,
They've already got a queen.
ALL 15 OF THEM
Your chance to see Rebecca will
come on Tuesday, November G,
when the Jokers put on their football pep-meet in support of the
Hardy cup game on thc seventh.
She'll be there along with the
Varsity Dance Band, the Mamook
Cheer Lea:! r.-. and the footl); il
team itself. The team wasn't invited,  'hey just  can't stop follow
ing Rebecca.
She will star in the title role of
one of the two skits to be presented. The other will be an interpretation of the early years of "tiie
flicks."
The Jokers also plan a return to
old-time varsity procedure with
a car parade before the game.
The SUiclents Council has given
its permission, so it rests only
with the city council to give the
go ahead for the first ear parade
Varsity and the city have seen in
years.
• REUNION IN ILLINOIS—Casual comfort in coed clothes
is the keynote above as Mary Quan and Jo-ann Price,
two UBC graduates, meet at Northwestern University where
Jo-ann is studying.  See story page 3.
ACE JOKER HURT;
BLAMES OWN IDEA
• MISFORTUNE STRUCK at opening efforts of the Jokers
on the campus Monday, when Dave Hayward, organizer of
the group, sustained severe cuts to his foot as he emerged
from the lily pond north of the library following his inaugural ducking as "Ace Joker."
Hay-ward's mother told Tha
Ubyssey late Monday that he had
been operated on for cut tendon-
at Shaughnessy Military Hospiia'
following first-aid treatment at
university health services office:;.
A former RCAF man, he is entitled to service health benefits for
a year following discharge.
OWN REQUEST
"Dav; wants it made clear that
the ducking was his own idea.''
Mr3, Hayward said. "The accidei t
was not the fault of the Jokers,
and he went into the pond at his
own request."
Jokers, and an interested crowJ
of spectators, thronged borders of
the lily pond at noon Monday as
Hayward took his oath of office
over a pack of cards, ]ust prior rto
his ducking.
They saw him remove his shoes
before he was thrown Into the
water to complete the inauguration. No one appeared to see that
his foot was injured as he climbed
out of the p,»nd.
TOURNIQUET APPLIED
The injury was first noticed as
Hayward took a shower in the
gymnasium. Students carried him
to the health service offices, wh?r;-
a tourniquet was applied. He was
rushed to the military hospital by
car, and operated on immediately.
Student council treasurer Garry
Miller said Tuesday that the accident was "unfortunate" but wis
in violation of Administration
policy on the campus.
"If the Jokers had been formally
constituted as a club, tho Administration would have enarged t'n^
AMS with allowing «-. campus 01-
pmizatkm to trample shrubberv
around  the pend." he added.
"I am sorry this lias Happened."
he said. "I cannot say whether 1'
will prejudice permission already
granted for the Joker:; to organi/.o
as a club under th? A'iiT-1 const1-
tution."
Mummers Hold
Play Reading
• MEMBERS OF the Player.
Club are hav; ig a play readme
Sunday, October 28. It wil! take
place ;.! the home of N il Wilsoe,
"'.'!''.">   Quilcli'-na   Civ. cent.
The "We. ehed Put" will he piv-
:   nted.
BC VETS OF
ANY AGE MAY
CAST BALLOTS
• WHETHER an ex-serviceman or woman ls of age or
not, he may vote today in the
provincial election If he lived
in British Columbia for six
months before enlistment and
in a particular electoral district
for one month before enlistment.
This Information was given
The Ubyssey yesterday by election officials. They added that
ex-servicemen or ex-service-
women who did not get their
names on the provincial voters'
list may vote today at any polling station If they:
1. Produce discharge papers.
2. Swear an affidavit that
they lived in British Columbia
and ln an electoral district for
thc required periods.
Those still In uniform may
vote under the same regulations.
There Is no polling station at
the University or British Columbia. Nearest polling stations
are at University Hill School
and 1S72 Western Parkway.
Six Kings .Due
For Fall Ball
• SIX CANDIDATES only wi'i
vie for the coveted crown o'
King at the November 19 Fall Bail.
Tho six undergraduate' societies
may each put up a man—Art-',
Aggi:. Science, Commerce Pre-
Med and Law.
At an Undergraduate S.icietks
Committee meeting this week,
Tommy Fisher, president of ll. >
Law Society was named head of
entertainment in connection with
thc Fall Ball.
Added facts on the -Ball include
Urn   price -$.'!.50:   the   number-,in.)
couples;    the    date November    19;
and the ttress—formal  for  wnme.i
aiul   '"optional"   formal    u,r   ream.
Speeches Over;
Province Goes
Voting Today
• ENFRANCHISED STUDENTS will be voting today in
their respective districts as the British Columbia election
gets under way. For the first time in the history of the university, students this year heard political platforms and
speeches on the campus as the election campaign progressed.
Speakers representing the four major parties concerned in
the poll appeared in the auditorium to air their views.
Representatives of the Coalition
and the CCF parties address: 1
UBC's first political rally in the
auditorium  noon  Monday.
According to Leon Ladner, K.C,
the Coalition party maintains that
this critical period of transition
from war to peace is not the time
for experiment with untried theories under untried men.
In reply, Mrs. Grace Mclnnis
asserted that the CCF party believes that Hitler-run nations are
produced by people running tho
country and not knowing enough.
Ladner pointed out that thi:
election is a straight issue between
free enterprise and state socialism
He declared that the CCF platform of stats socialism could never
be carried out in a five year period because of the very limited
powers assigned to the province;'
under the B.N.A. Act.
"The old free enterprise is
dead," said Mrs. Mclnnis. "Even
Mr, Ladner knows and admits u
needs controlling to stop getting
out of hand."
Politics-minded students
half filled the Auditorium at
noon Tuesday to hear Social Credit
and Labor Progressive candidates
outline party plans for the B.C.
legislature.
Peer Paynter, provincial leader
of Social Credit and a candidate
in Vancouver-Buirard riding, declared his party's interest in power
to be only for a means of giving
people the things they wanted.
The state should serve individuals,
and not vice-versa.
Speaking as leader of the Labor
Progressive party, Nigel Morgan,
Vancouver Centre candidate, stated
a three-plank platform of jobs,
housing, and improved social and
labor legislation.
"Labor cannot win divided,"'
Morgan said. "And the CCF cannot win alone."
Calling for the defeat of a "Tory
dominated government" in B.C.,
the Labor-Progressive leader said
his party was willing at any time
to discuss unity with the CCF
and labor unions.
SACRED END
Mr. Paynter stated that Social
Credit monetary policy was a
means to an end. "Economics professors do not always agree with
us," he said.
"Our theories are such that they
will give the individual a complct?
freedom," he said. "We are living
today under a dictatorship of finance."
Social Credit would see that the
amount of money in the hands
of the people was equal to the
value of goods available. It did
not consider public ownership of
industry necessary.
WARNS CCF
Criticism of CCF policy, and
warning that the Commonwealth
party would have cause for reflection after October 25 were
voiced by Morgan.
"The flght for labor unity will
be ten times as necessary after
the election results are announced," he told his hearers, as h-3
charged the CCF with illogical
state'ments concerning Liberal
domination in the LPP and alleged
statements of  "Moscow control."
uRed Cross Ball
May Vanish"
Says IF&
• A "Victory Ball" may replace
Red Cross Ball, according to
murmurlngs from the Inter-Fraternity Council.
liitcr-Frntemity Council and Pan
Hellenic will meet November 14
when a chairman for the ball will
be appointed.
The chairman will investigate
the following suggestions: "Will
the spring ball be a Victory Ball?
Will this hall replace the tradl-
tiona Red Cross Bal? Will the
funds 'go to the Community Chest,
or will they be split with the Red
Cross?"
New College
• CASPER. Wyo. iUP)--The
first junior college to be starte 1
in the stale of Wyoming op.'iied
officially here recently with 56
Mt! 'e,.l ; e Hod. The college
we- stahli h d under an enabling
act messed by the 1945 Wyoming
legisl: t'aie.
Student Poll
Picks Hart To
Win Election
• COALITION    government   'of
Premier John Hart will carry
today's election, according to opinion of 65.1 per cent of the student
body queried in a Ubyssey poll
taken this week. Favoring the CCF
party were 30.9 per cent of students; four per cent were for other
parties.
Of 450 students queried at random, 220 were voters. The fact
that only a few said they were
unable to state an opinion indicated a wide interest in provincial
politics. Those with a vote were
asked which party they intended
to vote for, and non-voters were
asked which they would favor if
they had a vote.
The poll revealed that a larger
percentage of men than women
favored the CCF; that students a-
bove second year had a larger
percentage of Coalition supporters,
and that men with military service
were more pro-CCF than those
who had not.
The differences In each of the
three classifications, however, were
not striking.
Figures were: 64.7 per cent of
men and 66.1 per cent of women
for Coalition; 32.2 per cent of men
and 27.4 per cent of women for
CCF; three per cent of men and
6.4 per cent of women for other
parties (LPP or Social Credit).
Questioned were 326 men and 124
women. Actual ratio of nun to
women on the campus may be
higher.
Of students in first and second
year, 63.8 per cent favored the
Coalition, 31.2 per cent the CCF
and 4.6 per cent, others. Those in
upper years were 68.2 per cent for
the Coalition, 28.3 per cent for CCF
and 3.4 per cent for others.
VETS FOR COALITION
Ex-servicemen were 63.9 per cent
for the Coalition, 32.4 per cent for
the CCF and 3.5 per cent for others.
Men without military service were
66.4 per cent for Coalition, 30.4 per
cent for CCF and 3.1 per cent for
others. Women were not so classified.
Students with the vote were almost six peT cent more in favor
of the CCF than were those without the vote. Figures were: Voters
—Coalition 63.3 per cent, CCF 33
per cent, others 3.6 per cent. Non-
voters—Coalition 68.2 per cent,
CCF 27.3 per cent, others 4.4 per
cent.
Nearly all those who opposed
both Coalition and CCF favored
the LPP.
Of the few not willing to express
an opinion, most were men. Some
men said they had not been back
in British Columbia long enough
to know the election issues.
More than twice as many women as men favored "other
parties."
Of the men questioned, 197 were
ex-servicemen o rstill in uniform
and 129 had not seen service. Students of the lower years questioned totaled 280 and those of upper
years 170.
"Pure" Students
To Check Degrees
• ELECTION OF Jim Buchanan
as chairman of a committee to
determine what constitutes requirements for a B Sc. degree, wr-3
revealed following meetmgs of
students of Pure Arts and Pure
Science on the cami us Wednesday
noon.
The committee will iiicluci. Hire?
Arts members and four Scieno •
member'. Norah Clark., and Dej.i
McLeod will represent .Vis, with
one more name to be determined.
Science members ar Jane Richards, Charlie Bullen, Lou. Hen -
di rson   and   Jim  mlcha.uin
Chairman of the Sri.nce groua
meeting in Sc. 200 Wedi e.sday w;r;
USC President Hugh MrLeo.-l.
Forty .stu huts were prevvt. USC
Vice-President John Wi !ton directed the Aits m.-etki •. at wilier,
eight   students  were  ;■■- "mil d THE UBYSSEY, Thursday, October 25, 1945, Page 2
A Touch Of Heartbreak
.   .   .   EDITORIAL PAGE   .   .   .
Like Walter Winchell and society columnists, we're in the mood for handing out
orchids this week. The recipients are members of the Jokers Club, who are calling up
before our tired old eyes a spectre of the
old varsity spirit which we've heard about
but never seen.
Council will have a great deal of difficulty in passing the constitution of the Jokers Club, which can be recognized behind
all the folderol and razzle dazzle of spectacular publicity as a heroic attempt to rekindle student interest, long dead, in the
University of British Columbia. This aim
of the club is impossible to define exactly
on black and white AMS paper.
It is unfortunate that a small group of
students, including a great majority of returned men, have had to organize in order
to make students sit up and take notice of
other students, athletes in particular. But
they have done this, and although there is
The Best Yet
To many of us, extending hands across
the campus to older brethren has become an automatic gesture with the mass
return this term of many students who
would otherwise have been in the ranks of
UBC alumni many years ago.
But Mamooks aren't exaggerating when
they print in their publicity posters this
year, "It'll be the best Homecoming ever."
The large-scale return of UBC graduates and undergraduates home from the
wars will provide the first opportunity in
six years for nearly all persons with UBC
no good reason why they should not be officially recognized as a campus club in spite
of the unfortunate lily pond incident Tuesday, it is to be hoped that in a few years
we won't need a small club to prod spirit
into undergraduates.
In regard to the Hayward accident, although "hazing" is in direct violation of the
code and constitution of the Alma Mater
Society, the president of the Jokers Club
was a volunteer "casualty". The tragedy is
that the direct consequences of the lily pond
plunge were more serious than anticipated,
and indirect disciplinary results are inevitable in some form or other.
We would recommend to the Discipline
Committee that, if action is taken, it be
taken speedily and lightly, and the incident
dropped as quickly as possible. The Joker's
club has already had its share of bad luck
and should be patted on its collective back
for what it is attempting to bring about.
affiliations now in British Columbia to come
back and relive a little bit of the past.
Homecoming is not entirely a graduate
affair by any means. Although graduates
waving pennants and bright chyrsanthe-
mums will probably pack the stadium and
armouries Saturday, there will be plenty
of room for undergraduates to come and
meet the students of the legendary pre-war
university days of sparkling football, cheering crowds, and general exuberance.
Homecoming tradition is a wholesome
one.
The Wassail Bowl
by Yak Scribe
• THE GREAT DIFFICULTY which has
assailed students' attempts to purchase
the prescribed university text this year has
brought to the front a serious problem. We
believe that the policy of the bookstore, the
mortopoly it appears to hold, and the seemingly too-frequent changes of the required
texts deserves to be reviewed and possibly
revised.
It seems strange that the eventuality of a
huge enrollment this term, and the increased
number of texts therefore necessary, was not
forseen by the bookstore. We realize that
there has been a serious shortage in this
field, but perhaps earlier action would have
assisted considerably. No doubt arrangements were made when the registration became too large to be ignored, but the books
that came were too late and too few.
We might also add that, cramped for space
as the university is, part of the Brock or
even the gymnasium could have been allot-
ed to the bookstore.' One room, with an 18-
odd-foot counter, has proved to be entirely inadequate to serve nearly 6000 students.
One month has elapsed since opening day,
yet many students are seriously handicapped for want of the proper texts.
A REVOLUTION?
The fault, of course, does not lie with
those who may have failed to foresee the
huge inrush as much as with a system that
permits one bookstore to operate with a virtual monopoly. After being unable to get
even as far as the door of our shop for two
weeks, we made several trips to the department stores and to independent book- dealers. All of them explained that they did not
handle university books. One saleslady, (on
Spencer's main floor) told us that they did
not carry our texts because the university
would not release the list in advance. We
did not check her story however, and will
not use this as a charge.   But we certainly
wonder aloud, as a greaf many students on
the campus do, why the Varsity Bookstore
is the only place in the city that sells the
required texts.
We also innocently ask why the prescribed
texts for certain subjects are changed so
regularly. Books that seemed quite adequate for our English 1 course a few short
years ago, for instance, have been replaced
by others, newer but very little different.
The same situation has appeared in many
other courses.
What happens to the old books? A student buys a book for a course, uses it carefully, plans on re-selling it to some other
student next year. When the next year
comes, however, there is a good possibility
that the book will no longer be on the lists.
WE WANT PROGRESS
We are all for progress and improvement
in education. Indeed, we realize that some
books, particularly in the sciences, become
outdated very quickly. But there seems to
be some question as to how a Mathematics
or a modern Language text can be so outmoded'as to make it a poor reference for
the course, a bare few years later.
We have heard irresponsible persons on
this very campus claim that frequent changes
of books are the result of "a racket to make
money for the publishers." Naturally, we
dismiss such baseless charges without a second thought. But had the required texts
been changed even a little less frequently
during the past few years, we would doubtless have considerably less trouble equipping ourselves with used editions.
The problems of the bookstore's apparent
monopoly, its inadequate facilities for sales,
and the speed with which many texts become obsolete, are therefore live issues today.
The students respectfully desire to be enlightened.
UBC Scientists
Unveil Wartime
Secrets Today
• SCIENTIFIC ADVANCES behind the wartime scenes are to
be revealed by three associate
Physics piufessors at the University of British Columbia, who will
commence a series of ten publi •
lectures on "Recent Applications
of Modern Physics." Tiie first lecture is scheduled to begin ties
afternoon at   1 p.m.  in Arts 100.
The three si'ieniist.s. Dr. Georg'
Volkoff, Dr. A. M. Crooker, and
K. C. Maun, have recently beci
engaged on secret war project-,
and in their lectures will be restricted enly by requirements oL'
national security.
Dr. Crooker is a graduate of
McMaster university and did postgraduate work at the University
of Toronto and the University of
Louden. In 1941 he joined tiv
.stall' of Research Enterprises as
chief physicist in charge -<f optica!
design.
Dr. Mann was on loan to the
National Research Council from
1941  to 1945, as research  physicist
Advises Football
To Build Courage
• CINCINNATI, (UP)-Football,
• says Dr. Raymond Walters,
president of the University of Cincinnati, is a valuable part of education.
Walters said the sport will be
"especially valuable in the postwar  era."
He said it "will keep courage
and sternness in the characters of
our young men and it will guard
against any tendency to softness
and  indolence in our nation."
in the radio branch. lie supervised
the development and production
of several radar projects for the
Canadian and British navies, l.i
1943 he was sent with a smuiJ
group to England for trials of a
Canadian radar set built for th'
British  Admiralty.
Dr. George Volkoff. .since February 1943, ha.s been on leave of
absence fiom the university as
theoretical physicist with the Canadian and British unit working on
the development of atomic energy.
Recently he has been directing lie,
theoretical and mathematical work
at the Montreal laboratories of the
National Research Council.
BC Beauty Tops
On Ont. Campus
• CONTINUING   its   policy   of
last  year,  the   University    of
Western Ontario's Gazette is running more front page, pictures of
their  campus  beauties.
In their issue of October 12, they
feature a lovlly lady named Jean
Hardie. Jean, it appears, hails
from Vancouver's Magee high
.school.
We all know our local crop is
good looking, How about Western
showing us some of their beauties
so that we can look at them and
gloat at bow lucky we are.
Toronto Students
Dodge the 8-Ball;
• TORONTO, October 23, (CUP)
— Students of Uie University of
Toronto arc at last out from behind  the  8-ball.
The decision that there was no
room for pool in thu Hart Hoiis'
billiard room was followed by thicket of changing the room into an
auxiliary Tuck Shop, with facilities for about 800 students.
When conditions permit, po.il
will return to the University of
Toronto.
Nika
Turn-Turn
by Hum Opoots
OF INDIGNATION . . .
Dear Editor:
Winter has come. Wednesday I
saw* a snowflake drifting right
down in fron&of my nose. I have
a witness to this, and what are
you going to do about it?
The milk will freeze on the back
porch tomorrow, nnd little Johnny
will swipe the frozen cream sticking out of the bottle. My furnace
will begin to smoke, and when I
get it fixed, the coal .supply will
run out.
As a reader of your paper since
1936, I want to know why you
don't take some action regarding
these thiivs. Concerted action by
the people will gain for us definite
legislative results to prevent wirt-
ter from coming.
It is up to you to lead us in our
demands. Please arrange to put n
stop to winter at once—it is a
capitalist institution designed to
fe ce the prolcta:«iU into purchase;
of useless items which our friends
have to flive away secretly.
Besides, my husband wi'l have
to give up his job, if winter comes.
lie is an ice-cream vendor at the
race-track.
Indignantly.
Mother of Seven.
*    *    *
OF EARMUFFS . . .
Yes, already we can hear the
j in rjlintj skighbells coming down
Chancellor Boulevard. Autumnal
mists aro giving way to the crisp-
ness of approaching November.
One student on the campus has
already produced bright red oar-
muffs.
The reason approaches when
Dick the shepherd blows his nail,
and bus-drivers skid recklessly in
circles, their gypons all bismoter-
ed with the perspiration dripping through their habergeouns.
In back gardens and botanical
gardens, y\.ung love wul be having
a chilly reception. Young love will
probably go to a movie instead.
• *   *   «
OF FEATHERS . . .
We recklessly made a tour of
the gymnasium the other day, with
the fresh blood coursing through
our vein (we have one unslashed
by indignant editors) after a
snappy crawl from the Caf. Doubtless under the influence of coffee,
we watched athletic individuals
slamming little white feather tufts
brrck and forth aeross a length of
fish net.
We failed to understand. Cats
have been known to chase little
bundles of feathers, for strictly
utilitarian purposes. But people!
Is our civilization reverting to ;
pre-evohitiunary   condition'.'   If   so
we'd like to be an oyster, please.
* *   *    *
AND OF US ALL . . .
A dear old medieval custom approaches—the festival of All Hallows Eve. In the hiatus betwee i
the end of October and the beginning of November, witches and
hobgoblins will be with us, and
our fates will be decided.
Damsels will be peering into
mirrors at midnight, holding lighted tapers to identify the face of
true love. Swains in false noses
will be attempting to force many
an innocent chamber door.
"Kissing games will run riot in
many a Victorian parlor, and the
loose tooth will leap from Us socket
with a squelching sound at the
wistful Invitation of the taffy on
the apple. As usual, in our gastronomic manner, we will celebrate  with stickiness.
Oh for the days when the Eve
was a fierce and unbridled hour
for the ungodly, a period of fear
for the sanctimonious! The introduction of a little Hell into our
cultured existence spices our hopos
of living with a delicate touch of
agony.
The pricks of the dcmonaic
pitchforks deflate the communal
ego, explode the fantastic dignity
of well-padded life. A little touch
of reality is what we are voting
for: if Beelzebub were running
for the legislature, we'd have registered,   So there. .
Forum To Debate
On Broadcasting
• WOULD RADIO stations bo
more beneficial to the nation under government control or private control? This question will
be the topic under discussion at
Hie noon debate today of the Parliamentary  Forum  in Arts 100.
Phil Ashton as Prime Minister
and Bob Harwood as Leader of
the Opposition will carry on tho
main debate after which the members may speak to tho question
with the portYiision Lf the Speaker,
Alan  Roeher.
THIS IS
TOO MUCH
By G. W.
• ONE OF THE worst features
of attending university during
thc war was the lack of what is
usually called Varsity spirit. Fearful of *do\vntown" opinion, which
has always disapproved of student
volatility, and themselves feelin;;
that frivolous activities were out
of place on a campus where many
were able to attend only because
of deferments from the armed
services, students crevoted themselves more and more to their
studies.
Even if they had wished to continue with a peacetime attitude
on a wartime campus, military
training and war work consume!
much of the time which woulj
have been spent on extra-curricular activities.
Added problems of overcrowding, lack of equipment, staff
shortages, and government restrictions contributed to making
life at UBC a business proposition*
NEGATIVE  ADVANTAGES
This state of affairs may have
k:en desirable in wartime, but
only in a negative way, in that it
gave those who opposed the continuance of university training
nothing to criticize.
It also gave the students nothing
—period.
We find ourselves well into the
first peacetime term in rather v.
sorry state. Real c-nthuiiasm—real
/est for Varsity life is non-exis-
tant on the campus.
The students' council haj given
up hope of ever getting a quorum
—only one third of fhe students—
at an AMS meeting. Student activities, debates, elections, discussion -meeting, arc almost unattended.
NO   PEP'
Teams representing the university, play largely before empty
seats. There is no organized rooting section pulling for tliein even
in  championship  games.
As a more concrete, and perhaps
a significant, example, the Mamook
Club, which has Varsity spirit as
its special province, has degenerated into an association of sign
painters, with a few frustrated
cheer leaders hanging on, but out
of work.
At last, however, help for this
situation is coming, if from an
unexpected quarter.
The Jokers Club, which only
two weeks a#o was merely a club
for intramural sports, has taken
upon itself the work of rejuvenating a tired university.
NOT LETHARGIC
Mostly returned men who have
never acquired the peculiar lethargy of UBC's recent years, or
senior students who have deplored
the lack of support for campiu
activities during their stay here,
they have already begun to make
varsity  life  more lively.
Besides causing the university to
sit up and take notice of their
own club with an unequalled
campaign of studied, if spontaneous, lunacy, they have takei
over football publicity and entered
into all intramural sports.
They had a group of Jokers at
the station Monday night to five
the Canadian football team a send
off. There were only twenty of
them, but it was a start towards
what UBC really needs.
They will probably break a lot
rules doing it, and they can't do
it alone, but they are on the way
toward making life at university
a fuller and more satisfying experience for all of us.
*7/te IfttyUey
Offices Brock Hall     -     -     Phone ALma 1624
For Advertising
KErrisd ale 1K11
Campus Subscriptions—$1.50
Mail Subscriptions—$2.00
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 MARDEE DUNDAS
News Editor - - - Ron Haggart
Features Editor - - Peter Duval
CUP Editor - - - Don Stainsby
Business Manager - - Bob Estey
Sports Editor   -   -   -   Luke Moyls
THURSDAY  STAFF
Senior  Editor Marian  Ball
Associate  Editor Van" Perry
Th,
>t
BILLFOLD
C_^o carry your necessary identification
cards, tickets, money and, perhaps, a
valued photograph.
The  illustrated billfold  is  made of
genuine grained calfskin. Black only.
3.15
(AMfifo
IIWIlllll
Let's raid the icebox. •. Have a Coca-Cola
... a way to make a party an added success
Have a Coke are words that make the kitchen the centre of attraction for
the teen-age set. For Coca-Cola never loses the freshness of its appeal,
nor its unfailing refreshment. No wonder Coca-Cola stands for the
pause thut refreshes from Halifax to Vancouver—has become a symbol
of happy, refreshing times together everywhere.
m&&
Coca-Cola ami itsahhreviation "Gike"
are registered trade-marks which
identity the product of The Coca-Cola
Company of Canada, Limited. 702 FRATS SING.fOUT IN CAF
AS IFC NAMES PLEDGES
•    HUNDREDS OF fraternity men, pledges, and sorority
girls sang, shouted and congratulated each other Tuesday
noon in the Caf when Ken Broe, IFC president, announced
170 pledges to the 11 frats on the campus.
The list of pledges Ls as follows:
ALPHA DELTA PHI
J. Ross Kerr, Robb Filberg, G.
A. Freeze, Bruce McTavlsh, John
Bayfield, Bob Deither, Peter How-
sam, George McKeen, Malcolm
King, J. McDougall, D. C. Blair,
Ken Dean, S. McLauchlin, F.
Smitton, A. Jeffery, Don Cameron,
Bill Muir, Geo. Gould, J. D. Frazee, Jim McNab, Geo. Baldwin,
Jim Byrn, Earl Clement, John
Mllroy.
BETA THETA PI
Fred Bell, Tom John, Terry McLean, Don Richardson. Russ Guest,
Don Ferguson, Jaek Borthwick,
W. H. Wallace, Bill Lister, D. McGregor, Dave Wilson, Bill Rush,
W. Hirtle, Kay Collins, Ron
Thomson, Jerry Stevenson, Keith
Lockhart, Gordon Noel, Dave Rea,
Doug Barlow, Cal Whitehead.
DELTA UPSILON
Gordon Murray, Bob Lister, Cam
Layord, Jack Varcoe, Bill Fenn,
Bill Bentley, Len Cuthill, P. Tin-
die, C. Henderson, Laurie Dyer,
L. Sutherland, Let Woods, Bill
Paulin, Gordon Ritchie, Bill McKay, D. Gait.
KAPPA SIGMA
H. Castillou, John McPherson,
Don McDonald, Les Galloway,
John Mee, John Moore, Georfs
Morrison. Ken Gregory. Jack Armour, Jim Evans, Ross Stewart,
Gordon Harris, T. Klinekhammev.
PHI DELTA THETA
Bob Haas, Pat McGeer, Pat
Frith, Fred Boscombe, Al MacDonald, Don Anderson, Doug Fraser, Dudley McGeer, Herb Capozzi, Charles Russel, Bill Sauder,
Roy Aspinall, V i c Grimson,
Graeme Scott, Bev Seale, Don
Alexander, J. . Nochol, N. Sawres,
Jim Stewart, Don Carmichael, M.
McBride, H. Carter, Ted Prati,
Don Sutton.
PHI GAMMA DELTA
R. P. Anderson, Edward Pre-
vost, John Rudolf, James Eakin.-.
Bob Thomson, Phil Shier, R.
Hetherington, Donald King, William Chambers, Brian Jackson,
W. E. Redpath, Jack McPherson,
Stan Mason, Charles Wills, Peter
Graham, Bob Selkirk.
PHI KAPPA PI
Joe   Peques,    Thomas    Hacket,
Harry Monk,    George   Anderson,
Francis Perry, J. McDonough, Ross
Stroud, Roy Jolly.
PHI KAPPA SIGMA
R. Ii. Fieldhouse, E. F. Howard,
Jack Aird, J. C. Slingsby, Bi'l
Watts, A. H. Saba, N. W. Rodin,
C. W. Barrass, H. M. Matson, P. J.
Maloney, George Garton.
PSI UPSILON
Phil Guman, Doug Booth, C.
Johnson, John Gummosv, Jim Pa-
pajohn, George Wilson, Ron Haggart, G. M. Greer, Charles Bryant,
Norman McLeod,
First with the Latest
and the Best:
Classical,
Standard,
Popular
R.C.A. Victor Recordings
ENGLISH GRAMOPHONE
SHOP
548 Howe St. MAr. 0749
SIGMA PHI DELTA
Bob Mills, Jack Hayes, Wall;/
Winter, Edgar Paulik, Les Edge-
worth, Dave Rose, R. J. Charles,
R. Davies, Bob Johnson, A. DeBon,
Jack Morrison, Ken Warner, Joe
Piercy, B, Armstrong, Al Thorson.
ZETA BETA TAU
Leonard Narod, E. Frademan, L.
Hymen, Norman Klenman.
ZETA PSI
Stan Jenkins, George Lee, Stuart
Wallace, Ted Dakin, Pat Ballen-
tine, Elliot Emerson, J. M, Hanna,
Bob Corbett.
Lawyers Challenge
Forum Debaters
• CHALLENGING THE Supremacy of the top speakers of the
Parliamentary Forum, officials of
thc newly formed Law Society
Tuesday announced their intention
of entering the UBC debating
field.
Officers of the club are Dean
G. F. Curtis, honorary president"
Tom Fisher, president; Tom Marshal, vice-president; David Housser, secretary; and Ormy Hall;
treasurer.
Memb;rsip of the society is now
8.'.
Permanent members of the UBC
law faculty are Dean G. F. Curtis, formerly of Dalhousie University, and Professor Frederick Rsed,
from Manitoba University.
Vancouver lawyers who are lecturing to the law school are: Mr.
Justice Coady and Mr. Justic;
Wilson, Senator J. W. de B. Farrls, H. R. Bray, K.C, C. E. Brazier,
Alec Fisher, J. S. Maguire, S. J.
Remnant, F, A. Sheppard and
Alfred  Watts,  secretary.
There are to be a number of
lecturers added later, and
from time to time there will bo
special lectures given by members of the judiciary and the bar.
Loan Paintings
To Be Taken Home
• FINE PAINTINGS will shortly
be in the same class as books,
to be loaned to students for a six-
week period from the university
library.
An art loan collection under the
direction of Mrs. C. V. Brooke will
probably be in operation by next
Wednesday, library officials said.
The collection is made up of pictures loaned by the Federation of
Canadian Artists, the Labor Arts
Guild, and by individual BC
painters.
Students must make application,
and pay a fee of $1.00 before they
will be eligible to take pictures
home under the plan. Size of paintings will be convenient to transport. Student Interest will determine the number of paintings in
the collection.
A "First come—first served" principle will be operated in loaning
the pictures to students. Mrs.
Brooke will be at the Library once
a month to supervise the loans.
Victor Showpiece Album presents Dinah Shore
in Gershwin Show Hits  $1.75
Gershwin's "Rhapsody in Blue"
Oscar Levant with Philadelphia Symphony
Orchestra   $2.75
And many other Gershwin selections
Columbia Radio & Electrio Ltd.
4508 W. 10th at Sasamat ALma 2544
Victor, Bluebird and Columbia Records
NOW  SHOWING
FAMOUS PLAYERS
DOWNTOWN THEATRES
Special student rate on presentation
of your student's pass.
CAPITOL
George Gershwin's
"RHAPSODY IN BLUE"
starring Joan Leslie and
Robert Alva
ORPHEUM
'ONE THOUSAND AND*
ONE SIGV TS"
in Technicolor
Starring Evelyn Kcycs and
Phil Silvers
STRAND DOMINION
"COUNTER ATTACK"
Starring Paul Muni
Also
"Rockin' in the Rockies"
Starts Monday
"PILLOW TO POST"
witli   Ida   Lupin\  .'Sidney
Greenstrcet and V.'ili im Pri.i.v
Also "Where Do We Go
From Here"
• DR. JOIIN KAREFA-SMART,
pictured above, will speak at
an open meeting in Union College
chapel Friday at 12:30. He is a
graduate of McGill, where he
specialized in tropical medicines.
A native of Sierra Leone, he hopes
to return there before Christmas
to institute an extensive medical
program.
Totem Salesmen
Play "Hard to Gee9
• TOTEM  SALESMEN   are  ur-
gently    needed    by    harassed
sales   executive   members   of   th?-
annual staff.    All applicants who
will bo welcomed with open arms,
should   see   Deanne   Sherman   at,
the publications office immediately.
Japanese Film
Showing Friday
• THE SOCIAL and cultural
growth of Japan from the pre-
Admiral Perry days to the invasion of Macarthur will be featured
in a United States army educational film, "Know Your Enemy.
Japan," Friday night in the Auditorium.
The film, presented under tho
auspices of the National War Finance committee, has been used in
the U.S, Army educational program.
A Vancouver-produced film,
"Valiant Company" which contains shots taken around the UBC
campus,  will also be presented.
The show is open to the public.
Lost and Found
LOST
A RED AND TAN wallet con-
' taining registration card,  receipts,
locker key. Owner, Beverly North
Please return to AMS office.
BLACK WALLET on campus by
Robert Urquhart Saturday a.m.
Return to AMS office.   Reward.
WOULD PERSON who took
RCAF officer's raincoat from Caf
by mistake please return to same
place. J. Hazell.
A BROWN Waterman's "Sky-
ritcr" pen between the Arts building nnd the Brock. Reward. Bob
Fitzpatrick, ALma 0051.
Sign Board
THURSDAY
12:30 — Arts 100 — Parliamentary
Forum debate
12:30—Auditorium—LSE — Anna-
bell "VI. Edwards, singer
12:30—Brock Stage Room — Jazz.
Society
12:30-Ap. Sc. 101—Amateur Radio
Operators Association
12:30-Ap Sc. 100-Glee Club
12:30-Arts 101, 103 - Phrateres
exams
12:30—Ap. Sc. 202 — Thunderbird
Glider and Soaring Club
12:30—Double Committee Room—
Phrateres exams
3:30—Mildred Brock Room—
Phrateres
FRIDAY
12:30—Auditorium — Homecoming
Pep-meet
12:30—Arts 100 — Social Problems
Club
12:30—Ap Sc. 100—Munro Pre-Med
Meeting
12:30—Arts 101, 103 — Phrateres
exams
12:30— Double Committee Room-
University Symphonic program.
President Speaks
To Meds Friday
•   PRESIDENT N.  A.  M.  MacKenzie  will   address all  Pre-
Medlcal students at their weekly
meeting Friday.
It is expected that Dr. MacKenzie will have news on the likelihood of establishing a Medical
faculty here next fall.
THE UBYSSEY, Thursday, October 25,1945, Page 3
Mary, Jo-ann,BC Grads
Meet At Northwestern
•    A SCHOOL in China and a newspaper in the United
States are the respective future destinations  of Mary
Quan and Jo-ann Price, brilliant ex-UBC students who met
recently at Northwestern University, Illinois.
The two girls, good friends since
high school days, are studying in
the U.S.—Mary at Columbia and
Jo-ann at Northwestern. Jo-ann
worked on the Ubyssey when siie
was here, while busy Mary was
president of the Chinese Students
Association, secretary of the Letters Club, and vice-president of
the honorary sorority, of Delta
Sigma Pi.
WE MEET AGAIN
The meeting at Northwestern
occurred when Mary, enroute to
Columbia to study comparative
English literature, dropped off at
the Evanston, Illinois, campus on
the way,
Jo-ann will receive her Maslc/
of Science in Journalism this December. She has won numerous
prizes and scholarships, including
the Sigma Delta Chi Certificate of
Award, nnd Is holding an assistant-
ship in photography. After graduation she plans to work on one of
the larger U.S. dailies.
Mary, of the scholarship-winning Quan family—they've won
seven—will graduate next year,
and hopes to teach English litera-
tur; in China. While at UBC she
won a graduate scholarship.
In 1935 Mary went to Union
high school in Canton with her
brothers, Dick and Ben Quan. She
thinks the two years of strict
study routine in China gave thorn
all good study habits. Dick and
Ben ate attending UBC in 4th and
2nd year respectively, Applied
Science. Their parents are Mr.
and Mrs. Gow Quan.
Jo-ann is the daughter of tho
late J. F. Price and Elizabeth
Bailey Price, both of whom were
well-known Canadian newspaper
writers. Mrs. Price was the ghost
writer of "My Seventy Years," tho
autobiography of Mrs. George
Black, former MP for Yukon. Her
brother is Frampton B. Price,
PhD., now at Berkeley, California, as a psychologist with the
U.S. Navy.
NOTICE
ALL ACTIVITIES scheduled in
the Gymnasium (with the exception of the golf classes on Monday,
October 29, at 7:30 and 8:30 p.m.)
will be cancelled from Monday,
October 29 to Thursday November
1st, inclusive.
fOR THE  Oil. VOV VSS V09MPMW
The old-time "wildcatter" who pretended to find oil with
his divining rod has long since given way to highly trained
oil scientists. Today, for example, working in teams,
Imperial Oil scientists use many delicate and ingenious instruments to
locate the ancient seabeds underlying more than one-half of Canada's land
area. For oil, geologists know, was first formed from plant and marine
life that flourished millions of years ago on pre-historic ocean fiooHJ.
now the team works
First comes the geologist, to examine soil and rock
outcroppings. Then the aerial photographer maps
a bird's-eye picture of the territory. The geophysicist
investigates the structure of the earth beneath the
surface. The mathematician interprets the data
recorded by the physicist. The chemist analyzes
the water in the district and the sand, clay and rocks
brought up by exploring drills.
But with all his modern knowledge and instruments,
the scientist cannot yet say to the driller with
certainty, "Drill here and you will find oil". Many
times, the drills miss the underground oil deposits
by a few hundred feet. Often, too, a well drilled
at great cost turns out to be a failure.
A two-fold purpose
Yet year in and year out, Imperial Oil scientists
continue their search for Canadian oil with a twofold purpose ... to provide Canadians with more
than 500 useful petroleum products . . . and to help
Canada achieve ever greater oil independence
by development of her own petroleum resources.
Imperial'* search for Canadian oil has gone forward
consistently since 1919.
In the ten-year period/
1935-1944, the total footage of exploratory and
producing wells drilled in
Canada by Imperial Oil
was 1,258,876 feet. , .
238  underground miles I
274,332
p*My
iupehim on.
BESSS^'1?'.'1 5E33K£2;
This message is the third of a series;
the next advertisement nil I describe
"Howan Oil Well Works."
LIMITED ill-1
call- em
By LAURIE DYER
• ALL YEAR AND every year,
poor innocent readers are exposed to raging columnists who
are hot under the collar because
of the size of the Varsity cheering
section.
And the unfortunate thing is
that although the reader knows
darn well himself that he wasn't
at the game, an excuse, and usually a good one comes to mind and
we wiggle free from these bombastic remarks.
There is one day however, that
nobody wiggles out of without a
simply terrific reason. It's a day
that everyone at Varsity looks
forward to. Of course we refer
to Homecoming.
A GREAT DAY
Yes, Homecoming is a must in
the lives of most of UBC's students, starting with the tea dance
tomorrow afternoon and going all
the way with the rest of the gang
on Saturday.
The place where everyone con«
gregates however is the football
game Saturday afternoon when all
the present students and those that
are coming back to Varsity to
spend the day with friends they
met at dear old UBC, get togethe'
to take in the latest in good rugger.
It's positively amazing who you
don't see at these affairs. I didn't
realize so many of my old teachers
(old in the sense that I had them
in the past, in case any of them
are reading this) called UBC their
Alma Mammy.
GOOD RUGBY
Of course, while you're at it you
will see some darn good rugge,*
out on the field when the Vets
take on the as yet undefeated
Varsity Thunderbirds.
It's also good for   your   UBC
spirit to get out there and yeil
your lungs out and sing the son$s
of the Blue and Gold. You haven't
lived until you've heard the Engineers give vent to their yell an 1
some of the Freshmen might b»
able to give the Arts yeU right back
at them.
That's what we like to see at a
football game as long, of course,
as everyone has their main effort?
concentrated on making sure that
they're cheering Varsity on to
victory.
We'll see you ALL at the Stadium Saturday 2:30, won't we?
UBC TRACKMEN BEGIN TRAINING IFOR ROAD RACE
Divitors Hold
Golf Tourney
Next Sunday
• THE UNIVERSITY golf tournament will be held this Sunday.
October 28, at 12:45 p.m. at the
university golf course.
This tournament will be lestric-
ted to paid up members of the
Varsity Golf Club, and handicaps
have been adjusted since the last.
tournament.
The run-offs will be as follows:
Sunday's play will constitute tne
qualifying round based on medal
play. On these figures, the championship flight will be formed from
the 16 low gross scores, the second
flight from the next eight low gros~,
scores, the third flight from tin
next eight low gross scores, and
so forth.
In the playdown, the championship flight members are paired off
and compete in match play, no
handicap is allowed. The losen
then form the first flight and the
other eight the real championship
flight.
The rest of the playdown is
match play, % difference of handicaps allowed, with the exception
of the championship flight, which
has no handicap allowance.
The actual draw of players after
the qualifying round will be posted
on the quad bulletin board and
members will be expected to arrange their own games within the
deadline noted in the draw.
When the semi-finals are reached the tournament will be supervised by the Varsity Golf Club.
Note the first mentioned on the
schedule is to contact his opponent. Failure to do this wil! result
in his being defaulted.
If you are at all Interested in th*
tournament sign the list on the
quad notice board right now.
Sports Scribes
All sports scribes who are slill
interested in writing sports for the
Ubyssey are asked to drop in at
the Pub every day at noon for^
minute just to see if there is anything to cover.
Thursday, October 25, 1945
Page 4
LUKE MOYLS, Sports Editor
FOLK DANCING SHOWS UP
INDIAN BLOOD IN CO-EDS
By JO CASTILLOU
War-whoop to centre and war-whoop back,
Swing your little squaw till all her ribs crack,
And promenade  like you had feathers down your back.
Meandering over to the gym in search of a basketball
schedule, I peered through the door to look for the Indian
that had let out this maniacal scream a few minutes before.
To my surprise I not only saw one savage but thousands with
their squaws bobbing around them in a mad frenzy to please
their big chiefs.
__________________ One of the smaller squaws at
tired in her white ceremonial
dress was talking into a piece of
metal from which "the voice'
hides behind and issues forth on
a larger scale all over the room.
"Swing your partner round and
round, throw her up and slam
her down," yells the little feather
flittering accross the room.
"Oh, to be young and gay," gurgles a plumpish girl who looks like
she has not only been eating rye
crisp to get thin, but has been eating the boxes also.
PLENTY OF GRACE
One of the attentive braves in
the tribe introduces himself wi*h
a graceful sweep pulling out his
handkerchief to polish his moccasins at the same time, while his
blusing maiden bows to her master
In worshipping "Allah, Allah''
style.
"One foot up and one foot down.
Make that big foot jar the ground,"
sings a bashful bear foot brave.
"But how can I when you are
standing on both of them," squeals
his corny mate as she clutches at
her managled foot.
Now tho little white number,
who has an irrjun hidden in the
piano pops out with him in tlw
middle of the floor and shows her
tribe the easiest way to scalp your
man and still have him to dance
with.
With the first attempt unsuccess-
full, she looks around ior another
victim, and as I simply love the
feel of hair standing on my herd
I slammed the door and ran to
bury myself—in my studies and
was satisfied to wait for a simple
and ladylike game of basketball,
where agility and physical endurance play no part.
•   NEW BIG CHIEF-When the
Blue and Gold hoopla team
goes out onto the floor in the first
game of the Senior A series, they
will have a new coach on the
bench in the person of Art Johnson. Art played two years ago for
the Thunderbirds but coached the
UBC Chiefs last year in the Inter
A loop.
JOHN HART
PREMIER OF BRITISH COLUMBIA and
MINISTER OF FINANCE
The Coalition Government has maintained high standards of Provincial administration and laid the foundation for a better tomorrow. The present $5,000,000 expansion programme for the University of British Columbia are the results of progressive planning.   •
Return These Coalition Candidates
Vancouver-Centre:
WISMER, Gordon S, K.C.
McDonnell, Allan j.
Vancouver-Point Grey:
ROLSTON, Tillie J.
MAITLAND, R. L., K.C.
PATON, J. Alex.
Vancouver-Burrard:
BROWN, Donald C.
WEIR, George M.
Vancouver-East:
EDWARDS, Henry
HUME, Fred J.
New Westminster:
JOHNSON, Byron
North Vancouver:
CATES, John Henry
Burnaby:
LEWIS, Vernon J.
Polls Open 8:00 a.m.
Polls Close 8:00 p.m
Note: Active Service Electors
shall  be  entitled  to  vote,   (notwith
standing that the name if NOT on the   VOTE
Voters List) at any polling place in thc
Province. Simply apply to the Deputy
Returning Officer at the polling place
for thc appropriate form.
EARLY!
Vote COALITION
Published by Point-Grey Coalition Organization   	
D. U. Takes Two
In Intramural Tilts
• THE VCF's beat the ATC's decisively at volleyball Tuesday
night, on a 2-0 score. The Aggies
also downed Lambda with a 2-0
score. The Sciencemen beat UCL
best two out of three. The score.:
were 15-4, 10-15, 15-4. Sigma Phi
Delta went down at the hands of
DU, after winning the first game.
The scores were 15-13, 0--15, 3-13
In the field, UCL's beat Mu Phi
at Touch by default and DU beat
ZBT 14-0 in touch football, with
two converted touchdowns. Ford-
yce made it on a nice pass, and
McGeer followed through with an
end run.
SPORT CARD
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 27
Soccer
2:45—Varsity   vs.   Collingwood   at
Stadium (upper field).
2-.45-UBC vs. Pro-Rec Maple Leafs
at McBride Park.
N.B.—Please note change of game
time from 3:00 to 2:45.
English Rugby
2:30—Varsity  vs.  Vets at Stadium
NOTICE
TOTEM SALESMEN are urgently needed to sell the publication en the campus. Will all thee
interested see Dean Sherman at
the Pub.
NOTICE
EMERGENCY meeting of th:
Jokers Club in AgRio 100, nt I:'o0
today.    All Jokers  turn out.
NOTICE
PHRATERES exams will be held
i.u Thursday and Friday of this
week.
Varsity Drops
Opening Tilts
In Hoopla Loop
i
• BOTH UBC hoop teams went
down to defeat last night at
King Edward gym. The Inter A's
lost a hard-fought game to Farinas 43-37,'and the Senior B's loot
to Gibsons,  of West Van.,  36-27.
The Inter A boys played a very-
fast ball game all the way through,
but the experience on the Farina's
side counted for a lot.
Anderson was high scorer for
the UBC squad with 9 points. Mitchell and McDonald were next in
line with 8 points apiece.
On the opposition, Chennette,
with 13, and Holden with 14, were
really clicking. Both of these boy,*
got some snappy breakaways that
paid off The score at half was
23-12 for the Frinas.
The Farina club was originally
organized as the CYO, but changed their name at the last minute.
SMOOTH PLAY
At the begining of the second
• half, Mitchel and Blake combined
for one of the nicest plays of th.'
evening with a breakaway that
paid, with Blake plunking tiie
lemon home.
UEC played a very fast game
and put up a tough fight, but the
experience of the Farina team
was the prime factor. With a litt!.;
more practice the boys ought to
be able to show Farinas a better
time.
The B game was a little slower,
but the play was good, except for
a few bad passes in the first half.
Minions was the spark of thc
Gibson's club with a total of 13
points. Art Johnson playing centre
for Varsity ran up 10 points, an!
contributed to many more.
The score was fairly steady
throughout the game, with both
teams countering baskets. Durini?
the last five minutes of the last
quarter, Gibsons let fly and took
the lead with a vengeance.
Twigg scored a couple of beauties from the side, and Lynn mad?
a clean breakaway.
The Gibsons boys were playing
good ball that paid off in a final
score of 36-27.
Cross Country To Be Held 0ct.3l
As Runners Try For Spokane Trip
• BIGGEST SEASON of outdoor track in UBC's history
is foreseen this week as entries for the Cross-Country
Race continue to pour in. At least 120 runners, individuals as
well as fraternity and club teams, will take to the cinder
paths for the two and three-quarter mile grind Wednesday
noon, Oct. 31st.
———————--——— Phi Gamma Delta Ken McPher
son, who set a new record of 13:36
Intramural Mail
Boxes Arranged
For Girl's Sport
• TO INCREASE efficiency in
the management of Women's
Intramurals, a new notification
system (similar to men's) has
been devised.
Mrs. Sleightholme has offered
Intramurals the use of the outer
gym office notice board for notifying managers and captains of
game times and rules.
MANAGERS NOTE:
A labelled box has been supplied
for each team. Managers are asked
to call at the office for all Intro-
mural information.
Tliis new system has been designed to increase efficiency in
contacting team managers by
eliminating unnecessary telephoning.
INTRAMURAL TEAM
STANDING ,
Arts 1-A     10 points
Education     10 points
Arts 3       8 points
Arts 4       8 points
Home Ec    8 points
Nurses     8 points
Arts IB       3 points
Aggie      3 points
Commerce     3 points
Hockey Meeting
ALL MEMBERS of the Varsity
hockey team are asked to attend a
meeting on Friday at 12:30 in Arts
206. Please make an effort to attend,
and 8'10 in the event last year, is
back training again. He'll have
lots of dangerous running mates,
particularly in Jack Carlisle, Al
Perce, Al Bain, and Pat Minchen.
1942's winner, Doug Lee, may also
take a shot at the cup.
Winners of this event will be
asked to participate in the annual
Spokane Round Table Pacific
Coast Cross-Country championship
tit Spokane, November 22. UBC
entries have won the shield two
years in a row against such big
outfits as Washington, Washington
State, Ongon, and Idaho universities.
Athletic IVdector boo Osborne
urges all prospective entrants to
register in the gym office no later
than Friday. And get yourself in
shape—it's a rougher grind than a
ride on the bus.
-KLENMAN
► INTRAMURAL
SCHEDULE
VOLLEYBALL   /
Thurs., Oct. 25 at 12:36-Smelter
City vs. Alpha Delta Phi; Jokers vs. Psi Upsilon.
TOUCH FOOTBALL
Frl„   Oct.   26   at   12:30-Smelter
City vs. Psi Upsilon; Phi Kappa
Sig vs. VCF.
Mon. Oct. 29 at 12:30 - Alpha
Delta   Phi   vs.   Lambda;   Phi
Gamma Delta vs. UCL.
Tues., Oct. 30 at 12:30—Science-
men s vs. Jokers; Phi Kappa Pi
vs. DU.
Intramural Meeting
THERE WILL be a meeting of
all intramural representatives in
the training room of the gym at
12:30 Friday.
In
War
and
The Labor-
Progressive Party
Serves B.C. Well    .
THE LPPS FIGHT FOR PROGRESS, AND AGAINST reaction
and fascism, does not begin and
end with elections. Before the war
LPP members led the anti-fascist
movement, organized picket lines
against shipment of scrap-iron to
Japan. Hundreds of Its members
served in thc Spanish Loyalist armies In thc opening battle against
European fascism.
DURING THE WAR, THE LPP
SERVED the interests of the men
overseas by rallying thc trade unions for all-out production and the
"no strike" pledge. The LPP was
the first to advance and help with
the Increase In veterans' clothing
allowances. It was the first to propose a $20 monthly Increase In the
veterans' vocational training and
UBC grants, and Is now urging
payment of two months mustering-
out pay to all servicemen.
NOW THAT PEACE HAS COME
AGAIN, the LPP fights to win the
fruits of that peace—jobs, homes
and security. Thc Hart-Mnltland
coalition, dominated by thc Tories
and controlled by Big Business,
opposes these things. The LPP has
cnlled for defeat of the Tory-Liberal coalition, mid the election of
candidates pledged to flght for a
united working class movement,
the basis of progressive government.
REMEMBER THIS! THE INTERESTS OF THE VETERANS are inseparable from the interests of the
people as n whole. On October 2.")
cast your vote for the uLbor-Pro-
grcsslvo Party, tighter for labor
imilv and labor-veteran unity.
Let these Veteran Candidates
Fight for You at Victoria
* MAURICE RUSH—Canadian Scottish Regiment, ex-
POW, LPP candidate, Vancouver Centre.
* GORDON MARTIN—Four years RCAF, now UBC
student, LPP candidate, Vancouver-Point Grey.
* SIDNEY ZLOTNIK —Overseas with RAC survey
regiment, now UBC student, LPP candidate in Burrard.
* LAC CHARLES STEWART—Serving with RCAF,
LPP candidate in New Westminster.
* AUSTIN E. DELANY — Paratrooper lieutenant,
wounded at Rhine, LPP candidate, North Vancouver.
The war was won by teamwork—war front and home front
pulling together.
The peace can be won by continued teamwork—by uil-
shakeable unity between labor and the veterans.
For the Fruits of Military Victory
For Jobs, Homes and
Security
Vote
Labor
Progressive

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