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The Ubyssey Nov 25, 1944

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Next Week To Be
Navy Week at UBC
• NAVY WEEK will be held on the campus from Monday
to Friday of next week, according to Allan Ainsworth,
Junior Member of AMS. Everyone is expected to give full
support to this program which will help to obtain funds to
give comfort to sailors of the Navy and Merchant Marine.
Lt.-Cmdr. H. M. Mcllroy,  (SB),       	
commanding officer of the UNTD,
says he will give full support to
Navy Week. He urges students
to give their full cooperation.
Roy Morton, president of EUS,
and Gordon Campbell, president
of the Artsmen's Undergraduate
executive, are both anxious to see
their own faculty contribute more
than ever before.
The Navy League of Canada
has sent a thousand offering envelopes, which will be distributed
by 21 members of the UNTD in
the various common and Club
These   envelopes   may   also   be
found   in   the   Caf,   Library,   and
The Navy League is dependant
on the school children to obtain
most of its funds but is anxious
to see a large contribution from
UBC. The funds obtained from
these envelopes help to provide
accommodation, clothing, and
medical assistance for shipwrecked
sailors as well as maintaining 23
Navy Hostels.
35 copies of the booklet, "Ships
Mean Life," will be distributed
throughout the campus -for those
students interested. The booklet gives facts of interest on Navy
and   Merchant   Marine   life.
The collection of the contribution envelopes will probably take
place on Wednesday.
Mud-Slinging Highlights
Arts-Science Debate
•   MUD WAS slung in unprecedented quantities at the
Arts-Science debates last Thursday when the two faculties
held a fiery debate on the question of the superiority of the
faculties' training for citizenship.
Jim   Wilson,    Speaker    of   the        ________________________
House, handed clown a flat declaration of a tie between the Prime
Minister, Jack Hetherington, anrl
the leader of the opposition, Don
"Resolved that an Engineer'-;
training is a better preparation "or
modern citizenship than an ordinary liberal Arts education" had
many enthused members from the
floor to uphold each view.
Noticeable was t h e booing
and hi-sing of the Arts party as
contrasted to the cheering of the
Science section when the most
notable supporter, Arlsman president of MUS, Les Raphael, spoke
on the Science behalf.
"Spiritual Scienceman" Raphael
asserted that after four years in
the Arts faculty, he is in a state
of "complete intellectual confusion." After calling the Artsmen
'•intellectual fops and idiots," he
stated that this world badly needs
a   basis  of  practicallity.
"Sponges under a dripping faucet (the professor)" is Jack He-
thcrington's opinion of Artsmen.
In reply. Don McGill stated that
unlike the bearcoat of the bear
who said that "only Gorl knew
v. here the buttons were," he knew
where the buttons were on the
ereument.-,  of   the  Prime  Minister.
"The "I'titlemcn in red," main-
' :.'(' 'I.Gill, have brought about
, ' i i: v- n of knobs and lev-
. , : "speed dominates
: r. ' :. I -' '■(•■, replace test-cases."
'■.:-. for the government,
L ' h';ii W"«! insisted that most
ui    tne   leaders   of   tin'   war   effort
are Arts graduates and also, "Can
you measure citizenship with a
.' lide-rule?"
Etna Zany said that "it is the
Faculty of Science which' is fighting the G. rmans." and that "Arts-
men make their contribution only
through the goodwill of the Sci-
Rosemary Stewart condoned the
materialistic    philosophy    of    the
Sciencemen and concluded With;
"Look where it has brought us!"
After Les Raphael had spoken,
Hal Daykin stated that "it takes
the Artsmen to buy the machines
thj Sciencemen build" and " it
is not Science which will get rid
of the depression, for Arts will."
took down a fire hose and
started other students in playing It upon undergraduates n
week ago, wore given a suspended fine of S.'i at a Discipline Committee meeting Friday.
Voting unanimously, the committee declared that such "irresponsible" action must stop, ■
regardless of thc causes of the
incidents. The fine will remain,
suspended as long as the students commit no other offense
against student discipline.
Players Seek Play
Over Face of Globe
•     PLAYERS CLUB executive is workiiv.', h-u'd tg procure
ihe best lor UBC's sprint; production and to this end are
C'litactin:;  by   wire  and  cable drama groups  in  Hollywood,
Xew York and London,
.'..: . Som rset ot the a<lvi*'orv
i . -i I ,, pi'i'son.il friend of Sir
i '. or' 11.n d" irk, wired him in
:',•!! .  ', ,„ i, j        IV     hi ....     Ihe     act in ;
i     ' '      of   on      play    ., -,     not    eon -
e:   I '   ::,. a    it   i .   ii .pod   that
■.   !...   '. 11    lid    nt
'   :, •' l   - ilh-1 I  T,     e.e I       wil!
I 1
l.'o.u d ha'.e sot a time limit of one
.a el. on t!u ir inquiries, because
U-'.    lit-,   lor   tin   Spri.'.e,   Plays   IUU--I
1   -      oyer    |,    f ..',      Cb.n   till Is.
T c, ,]■   loo      !)•■   : lemhe'-.,   of   the
'   '    I'm,!     i I   •    '.   ,   t   o.i-   ,i   sub.tee'
'     ■      ,i,    ■   I!   ,  se||    .,!     •;-,,      ]'!   ,;...,■'  ,    fill'.
. -    I m      laid    '.    I    l    i i.i.i
\'l   ., I       ;'■    e'.', d '        Mil'       ll'i.-l'1 111
,   ■   I   ;.i   \      !>o.   |i e"     '!',' '.
crowding on the UB'C campus
has carried over to the Library. It
has recently become obvious because quite a few of the students
have listened to an idle rumour
about Christmas exams starting
soon. Scenes such as the above are
seen sometimes in the library, but
il must be remembered that this is
the "before" of the "before and
after" couple. The big fellow
shown here was lynched soon after
this "picture was taken.
• COPIES of the tentative timetable for the Christmas Examinations in all faculties have been
posted In the Arts, Applied Science,
Agriculture and Mining Buildings.
Any clashes should be reported
AT ONCE to the Registrar's Office.
No changes can be made after
Monday, November 27th.
Nisei 'Canadian as Any
Canadian Premier-Black
• A PERSON'S racial origin
should not determine his value as a citizen, stated Dr. Norman Black, head of thc Vancouver
Co-operative Consultative Council, in a discussion of the Japanese  problem  yesterday.
The speaker declared that he
personally knew Canadian residents of Japanese stock who are
as unmistakably Canadian as the
premier in any province in this
The Canadian of Japanese stock,
if lie is growing up in a Canadian
nvironment. plays with Canadian
ehildr.'ii. is educated by, and in
eon,]> n.v with. Canadian and otherwise mingles freely in society.
'ih'Tefore lie will mo-;t certainly
company with. Canadians and oth-
habits if race mongers do not
thwart his normal devclopement,
the speaker added.
Each feneration, he continued,
starts from scratch since no one
is born with ideas, habits, beliefs
and social institutions which determine one's desirability as a citizen. Therefore it is disgraceful
to be prejudiced against anyone
because of the shape of his skull,
(he character of his hair, or the
structure of his eyelids.
Thc present outburst of racial
prejudice illustrates now easily,
in war time cspcciaffy. men may
tidopt tho ideology of the people
they are fighting.
Th? speaker pointed out that
there   L   a   general   agreement,   a-
• STUDENTS' copies of Totem
photos will be given out Monday or Tuesday in tho basement of
the iJrock whore the pictures were
I, ken announced Pat Worthington,
1 holography editor.
They will he distributed immediately they arrive on the campus.
Difinil" tiui's will be announced
over   tiie   PA   \vstem.   he   stated.
All graduating students and oth-
i r students who had two pictures
taken will be required to choose
latv.acn  them right on  Ihe spot.
«.•     I'AllllV    IIUlX'.INs.    -.i-idiiat"
f ire  I. r   from L'I'.i '.   w ill   return
,;   "■■ -I ....   to  .. el.---   1..     Kor-
!i ■     ('!.,l..      I':, ■    -.'.   -tin i    .   :ll   be
l , !■'   ii    v o.i.- i   -;■•' .: ■     ':.'■
I"1 !1H
" ,i.i   '   .il, O.' -"ill    I      I   e-e    -
■-.       '',.   ■;„      Mi,I.-    -.'.hi      |,e.
, ■'■      . .,,       I'    -     I.--,    h.   In-ln
mong ethnologists that all mankind had a common origin. But
classification based chiefly upon
color, language and nationality
segregated people into divisions
called races. Since race is purely
a matter of characteristics then,
it should have none or little bearing on those differences which are
a matter of social inheritance.
Dr. Black advocated that the
Japanese be distributed in a better fashion, both geographically
and occupationally. They should
be subject to military requirements and enjoy the same lights
as anyone else, ho feels.
Japanese-Luting  in   British Columbia is es.ent.ally the Seine tiling
tas  Jew-baiting   in   Nazi  Germany,
he  concluded.
• SPECIAL investigation of the
Discipline Committee on the
; i tribution of illegal leaflets on
the campus three weeks ago has
been suspended for the time being,
according to a committee announcement Friday.
The committee's investigator reported that it will be impossible
at the present time to .secure complete evidence. He said that the
1 i Lit shop where the leaflets were
printed had been located, but the
1 ( rson.s responsible could not be
positively   identified  now.
Tin- leailets, which appeared on
the campus November 10, were
mu oiiiplinicntary to a UBC professor and were distributed without the lonscnt of the Alma Mater
The commitf"e toTci ffic Ubyssey
that   there   i.s   likelihood   that   the
ievi stigation   will   be   resumed   if
i*   is deemed  necessarv.
Dean Buchanan
Represents UBC
Special to The Ubyssey
•   DEAN DANIEL BUCHANAN returned this week from
Washington State College, where he attended the first
Pacific Northwest Conference on the Arts and Sciences.
Representatives of faculties from the 33 universities and
colleges of B.C., Idaho, Montana, Oregon and Washington
unanimously voted to inaugurate, with the conference as a
foudation, a permanent regional organization.
Science and Humanities Discussed
The conference concerned itself
with certain shortcomings in liberal arts education and the claim
that while the sciences do well
by their major students they have
failed in their duty to the student
in his basic education.
The conference was divided into
several groups to deal vrtth the
curriculum generally, the amount
of science required in a university, and the amount of the humanities required.
Representatives of science faculties proposed to require a minimum amount of science, and stated thsir preference for introductory courses in each science rather than general survey courses.
Several changes in common educational procedures are being recommended in resolutions of the
conference which expanded the
keynote of broadening of education's base as recommended by the
ten college presidents who drew
up the resolutions that set the
pace of the sessions.
Plans were laid for a considerable increase in adult education
work, without sacrifice of the
campus work.
They  agreed  that  colleges  will
be jammed to absolute capacity
in the immediate post-war yean
and that their responsibility in rehabilitation work will be considerable. But, as the resolution a-
dopted expresses it "with help of
local leaders and organizations in
all communities, colleges hope to
lay more stress on adult education with institutes, forums, lecture and study-courses, film service, loan of books, plays and other visual aids."
Labor institutes and field courses in occupational and vocational
rehabilitation are urged.
Dean Buchanan presented a report to the committee considering
education in the community on the
work of the Extension Department /
at UBC. This was received with
much interest and favorable comment.
All conferees agreed on the essential unity of sciences, social
sciences and humanities, with the
importance of the scientific spirit,
humanistic values and social purposes present in all education.
The second meeting of the organization will take place a year from
December at Reed College, Oregon.
Dean Buchanan was a member
of the executive for the conference.
Holt Elected Queen
At Fall Ball Thursday
•    PEGGY HOLT, representin gthe Commerce faculty, was
crowned Miss UBC at the Fall Ball by Dean D. Buchanan
Thursday night.
She wiis crowned with a wreath
of flowers in a special coronation
Caricatures of Miss UBC and the
other contestants drawn By Buzz
Walker were featured in the deco-
Peggy Holt . . .
. . . Ball Queen
rations. The bandstand was trimmed with blue and gold with a
large "Hail UBC emblazoned a-
ci-oss (lie middle. The music was
provided by Barney Olson and his
The Fall Ball is expected to become a regular campus affair every autumn. It is hoped that, ln
future years, it will be held earlier in the term so that it will not
conflict  with  exams.
Those who helped to make the
Fall Ball such a success include
Ted Chambers, Harry Pitts, Bill
Clark. Les Wong, Stu Porteous,
rVdwin. Herb Capozzi, Norah
George Hamilton, Maxine John-
Lorna Shields, John Farrow, Sally
Panton, Ruth Parnum, and Les
son, Roy Morton. Barbara Greene,
Coeds Go To N.Y.
0 MADEMOISELLE, the fashion
and news magazine, has offered a McGill co-ed with a flair
for writing, photography, and illustration, an opportunity to spend
a month in New York as one of
the guest editors of their annual
eo'lege i.sue next AuRu.it.
Today On The World's Battlefronts
thi; eastern front
•    MOSCOW.    November    25-
iBUFi    The   last    German    in- y>>  timci.  according to  reports  r
\ader   has   been   driven   from   the cei\od   today.
! land o: Saate. in Ihe Gulf of
] . ,;. and : h, t Bailie poi 1 is opened
!o 11: ■ ■ Red Fleet. Moscow announced   today.
Tin Ilea I of the Polish govern-
1..1 al m exile. IVonner Miknl-
. .■ i■. > I.. r.' ifined lode.v. What this
v |l   ee vi   in   I :,e   imp. rtant   liege-
•'    '      as   l„  |v.. .  e   !',,!,,ud   ,uul   KUssia
: .,     eel   11s-1c 1.■  elcr.
wine!:   bh.-lcd   the   capital   city   in iiiomy  envoy   dying to  bring  re-
a da •mi; r.i, I Thursday noon <Tok- inforcements    to    the    beleagured
H i\d.
ia■ >n;uii.e .nu e    planes    which •     ALLIED   Headquarter.*.    Pans,
November    2.">--iBUP>--Amci 1-
ea ii   eris have reached the Rhine
e\v nvir the e. pital several hours
"|e|.    t|u.   i aider;,   1 * - f t    it.    reported
i i!   I:ii(4'  tires  were  still   burning I'iv-t.   it   was  reported   today,   and
i, r,   i'.u is i(   i i;um
»      .VAe.i MN< 1 1 I 'a,      '. . a,0
;.   !'i    il.   •, ,
u;   the  h   art   of Tokyo.
America!, losses were reported
to be iee,:. ell hut two o: the B-2IV.S
la. .a i ( ,iua: -I to their base ,it
'aipan, the is! aid v liich American
\!.o it s and soldioi- tool: awy
I'm a lie Jee.cn ■ lie, ,. I \\
a i   .   . ed v   a   lev,    wo, k.    ear
MaeVlhoe     n
n deiee; so, in con.iunctam with
I ':■ in Il f, 1 ccs. eh tlially liberated
ill' i mb ittled Fi eiieh fi a" m -s of
Tie'     Germans,     however,     were
isi' I ,p .;  ui  ■ ; rung  resistance  n> re-
.;,.    ' p...-   sal,.,      ef      the     hi alge.
In.    ■     1.  ed     ,.e   ...  .     ill.'     Kb   :'. ■      lllln
I" ■     l'"o,   i   S',,t m   Tlm  !   Army
„ d     ...e    .■',, ,.■    j; iv- r    :'.e •!■„,. EDITORIAL PAGE
NOVEMBER 25,1944
Our Responsibility
Students on this campus have been
noted in recent years for their lack of a
sense of responsibility. We have never
learned to grow up on assuming the status
of universitv students. Most of us are just
high school students at heart.
This irresponsibility is present in varying degrees. Its maximum height was reached when some happy-go-lucky "pupil" distributed leaflets on the campus-which mocked a professor. Still another example was
the case of two senior students who took
down a fire hose and led junior students in
playing it on other students.
The incident of the fire hose can be
easily handled by the Discipline Committee.
The matter of the leaflets posed an entirely
different problem. What student executives
did was no credit to the student body, but
it was the only course they could have taken.
A detective was engaged. Students did
not have the time to conduct the investigation. The detective located the shop where
the leaflets were printed. He then discover-
ted that the person who ordered the leaflets
was a friend of the printer who took the
It seems, therefore, that this particular
childish element on the campus is free to
continue on its merry way. They are probably laughing to themselves now, rubbing
their hands in glee. We wish them luck in
their future life here and in the outside
world. We wish them luck because we pity
them, and because they are going to need
all the luck they can muster.
To the responsible students on the
campus we put this question: What will happen to us if we lose the discipline, self-reliance and responsibility of past UBC students? The answer is easy. The administration will have to cease treating us as university students. They will have to treat
us as high school students. We will lose the
right to discipline ourselves.
Think this over. Our responsibilities
and our freedom may be hard to maintain,
but their value in the long run is much
greater than the irresponsible servitude of
A Mass Blood Donation
That engineer who organized the mass
donation of blood has a pretty good idea.
We think its good enough to be considered
by the War Aid Council.
With official student backing and a
steady campaign we think that students
could put on a mass donation to rival anything ever seen around here. We could give
the Red Cross our blood as well as our
It might be a scheme which would appeal more to those students who try to dodge
the money campaigns. They could give
something to the Red Cross and save their
consciences from eternal damnation without
depriving themselves of their little luxuries.
We suggest a mass blood donation campaign for all students. We don't do much
around here that requires a lot of blood all
the time. Perhaps around exam time we
put our blood to good use. But during the
winter and spring lull our blood might do
more good in the hands of the Red Cross
than through veins of lethargic bodies.
• people and things
•   IHE PROCESS of donating your blood
to the Red Cross is extremely simple.
If you donate it through the university
or some other large group, your appointments are made through an executive elected by you. If you donate your much-needed
plasma independently, all you have to do
is to phone MArine 4048 and you will be
informed when to go.
I will assume now you have arrived at
the clinic in time for your appointment. Having conformed to the correct diet rules, you
will have a slight appetite.
You inform the nurse, who will be walking around in the hall, that you, Joe Blotz,
have arrived. You then sit in a comfortable waiting room where you read magazines, drink tea or coffee and talk to your
fellow donors.
Suddenly, you hear "Joe Blotz" called
out. You march up to the head nurse who
asks you a couple of questions and issues
you a number.
Then you are taken into a little room
. . . by Cal Whitehead
where a doctor puts a little gadget to your
ear with the purpose of extracting a tiny
droplet of blood in order that the nurse attending can tentatively type your blood.
From the feeling of this little gadget you
would think that someone was giving your
ear a playful tick with his forefinger.
When your blood is typed you are taken
into a room which is full of plain cots. You
are directed to one of these and a nurse is
assigAed to you. She stays with you throughout the whole procedure.
A doctor comes along and gives an injection of something or other and sticks a
needle into the vein on your arm. (There is
surprisingly little pain attached to this part
of it.) The needle is fixed to a tube which*
is attached to a bottle.
In a few minutes your pint of blood is
donated and you are taken to a room where
you are given coffee, tea or coke and cookies.
Then you go to a show or a dance or home
to study.
• Canadian campus sports     ....bycup
•   ALTHOUGH   Inter - Collegiate   sports
events have been curtailed due to wartime restrictions on travel, all universities
across Canada are doing their utmost-to have
complete student participation in either Inter-Class or Intra-Mural local sport league.
Canadian University Press presents a
cross-section of sports representation across
the Dominion.
ST. Francis Xavier University
Antigonish, October 25. — (CUP)—
Through the St. F. X. Amateur Athletic Association the sporting scene, although modified somewhat by wartime conditions, is
probably second to none in Eastern Canada.
Every effort is made to have complete
student participation in Athletics. This is
accomplished by having Inter-Class as well
as Intra-Mural competitions in Football,
Baseball, Basketball, Hockey, and Track.
At the present time St. F. X. is also well
represented in the Maritime Inter-Collegiate
field, holding the Maritime Football and
Boxing Championships. War-time conditions
have prevented any Maritime Hockey playoffs since 1942, but St. F. X. has held the
Nova Scotian Inter-Collegiate title since that
time. The chances of a Maritime Inter-Collegiate Hockey play-off would seem to be a
little brighter this year and if ihcre is one
S. F. X. will be well represented.
I'nivcrsity of Albert;«
Edmonton, October 2.5.~-(CUP)--Intcr-
coilciiate football i-; being played in Western
Canada where the U. of A. ('-olden Boars
wciv hosts to the University of Saskatchewan Huskies on October 21. Tiie University
o! Ahvi'la will return to Saskatchewan on
(V<, >'■»:)■ 2S.
Plans are oeing formulated for various
Inter-Varsity sports events between these
two Western universities, where basketball
and swimming are the main sports on the
Sir George Williams CoUege
Montreal, October 25.—(CUP)—For the
first time in the history of this college, there
will be two teams entered in the Montreal
Basketball League. Last year's Seniors, who
went down to defeat to the veteran Oilers
in the finals after defeating McGill in the
semi-finals, will be playing along with an
Intermediate team. Basketball, always the
main sport, will also have teams entered in
the YMCA House League and the "Y" Centennial League.
Inter-faculty leagues in baseball, basketball and volleyball will exist as usual. Skiing
this year has received added impetus from
the Georgian Winter Carnival which is an
annual event sponsored by this paper and
last year was the most popular activity.
McGill University
Montreal. October 25.—(CUP)—McGill
i.s one of the few universities in Canada with
an undergraduate representative body in the
college athletics organization. It is headed
by the Senate with the Committee on Physical Education acting as a sub-committee.
Below this, is the Advisory Athletics Board
led by Dr. F. C. James, ihe Principal. There
are four representative students on this
Board. The Students Athletic Council is the
undergraduates' own body, to which the
hnal organization, the Intramural Athletics
Council is responsible. It i.s throne', the
S.A.C that the opinions of ihe students obtain an official hearing.
• PHOTOGRAPHIC technique so sensitive it could
presumably take a picture of
a ghost, if there are such
things, has been developed
by two General Electric engineers, Norman F. Barnes
and S. Lawrence Bellinger.
This amazing process, recorded
by means of a flashlight with an
exposure of less than one-millionth of a second, photographs
things which are Invisible, such
as taking the finest details of air
disturbances even to the extent of .
making an image of a heat wave
rising from the palm of one's
At present, the development is .
being used for important war projects which cannot be revealed
for security reasons. However, Q-
E engineers feel it has an almost
unlimited number of peacetime
applications where air and gas
flow problems are encountered.
When photographs of very rapidly changing conditions are made,
an extremely brief duration of
exposure is necessary to show detail. In this technique such a limitation is overcome by use of a
newly developed electronic device
which not only supplies the illuminating flash at the right instant,
but also gives an exposure duration so brief that light from the
flash has time* to travel only a
thousand feet,
According to the G-E engineers
who developed the ultra-high
speed equipment, two types of apparatus may be used, the Scnlier-
on method and the Shadowgraph
Shadowgraphs are made by using nothing more than a film holder, the disturbance to be studied
and a spark light source with extremely sensitive controls.
In the Schlieren method, photographs are made with a highly
specialized type of optical system
which requires infinitely fine adjustment and manipulation.
Shadowgraphlc pictures show
only the boundary conditions between regions of sharp variations
in density or pressure, such as
the air encased in a toy balloon
and the air when it is escaping.
In the Schlieren technique, however, where the sensitivity is many times greater, gradual variations can be better recorded as
they occur throughout the region
being investigated. Thus if disturbances of a minor nature are
to be recorded, such as that of
breath coming from the nostrils,
Schlieren apparatus is used.
Either system may be employed
to photograph sound waves or
shock waves, provided a sufficiently short photographic exposure
can be obtained. If strong disturbances, such as shock conditions
in a high-velocity air jet, are to
be studied, then Shadowgraphic
technique is generally adequate.
Developed by the pair of young
General Electric engineers working in partnership for more than
two years, the ultra-high spee
phtographic equipment necessita
ted the invention of special electronic devices and a great deal of
refinement of existing optical
techniques. By enabling more
precise analysis of conditions invisible to the naked eye, these developments promise to make a
major contribution to the world
of  tomorrow.
• THE second "UBC and Canada" show will be heard on C
BR tenight at 8:00 p.m. The half-
hour transcribed URS show features this week the adventures of
Harold Lindsay, veteran of this
war wiio is at present social chairman  and  member of   CtTTlMA.
The program ends with an interview with Lindsay appearing
in person. Radio .society members
leconled the show last Sunday
down   at   the   local   studios.
Tiie   third    in   the   series   which
i .   I)' ina;   prepared   by   .script   man
Kvilh    (.'oiler   went    inei   produe-
!''■ i   e.ii da.'. .    This   may   be   tlvA
■ a ri!S I res( nl d i ui prior to th •
.   Ii; i   In,,...    aiini'dv   of   errors.
Afternoon Teas 35c
Light Lunches also served
Special Catering for University
Functions On Request
Full Course Luncheon 50c
coiNT eccr taxi
BAy. 9165
Silk SpeeialUU
622-628 Granvtlli
Phone PAc. 8561
(UH IE.I Ilk
Cute and cuddly . . . the
very thing you need for
late "Jam sessions" with
your pals or to slip on,
In the chilly winter
dawns. In wrap-around
styles with scroll edges
or with colored trim. All
5.95 and 6.95
Stairway to Style
To Fashions— 2nd Floor
A new honor has been conferred on the B.C.
Electric—the highest award for Nutrition
Advertising among Pacific Coast Electric and
Gas Companies, some of them the greatest
on the continent. Included in this region are
Washington, Oregon, California, Nevada,
Idaho and British Columbia.
The award, by the Public Utilities Advertising
Association, was in recognition of the vision
and service provided by the B.C. Electric in
teaching wartime thrift and economy} how
to use substitutes; how to build strength
and stamina of workers.
D 26-14
Brock HaU
ALma   1624
Member British United Press. Canadian University Press
Issued every Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday by the Publications
Board of the Alma Mater Society of tho University of British Columbia.
Senior Editor Cal Whitehead
Associate Editors
Nancy Mardonald, Uill Stewart
Assistant Editors: Rosemary Hocl-
t!ins. Jean MacFarlane. Marry
Kcpoilrrs: Frank Walden, Doreen
Peacock. Yvonne Paul. Jessie
MaeOirthy, Shirley-Ruth Stead-
in. in, Art Alexander, Peiliiy Avel-
ing, Joanne Ferguson. France
Ttii'iibull, Mary McAlpine. Lies
Yuill, Jean A'lM. Nancy Lewis,
(les. ,.y    R. Mean.    Ren    Hajari,
General Staff
Sports Editor Luke  Moyls
CUP Editor ..    Marian Ball
Photography Director       Art Jones
Pah Seiiilary nelly Anderson
Staff Car'.onm-'. Bu/? Walker
Sports Reporters: Donna Meldrum,
Laurie Dyer, Bruce Lowther,
Dave Rnhiii.soii. Vvt-A Croinbio.
Sl.dV Plintnsrraplicrs: IVi ian J.ick-
. en. ia r: 1 ,ev\ . Den Caniereii.
,1 ek Le.h.uold. !!il s MeRri le,
1'eeil (irever THE UBYSSEY, NOVEMBER 25,1944 — Page Three
• Shoppins  Mischievous Students    • signboard  Xmas Jobs Stm Q
_    - —^. •——- —. m, - —mm _ *
with Mary Ann' Destroy
ic Signs
• FOR TIP-TOP pediwear I can
tell you where to go. Just follow the rest of the girls down to
Rae-Son's Mezzanine Floor at 608
Granville. There you will find
beautiful and comfortable black
suede perforated sandals with high
heels just waiting for you to step
In and start walking .... You
will have to be careful the next
time you go down to the basement
of the Brock. If you are accosted
by an individual who asks what
you did with her knitting, play
dumb or you are liable to be picking glass splinters out of your
hair the next minute .... In addition to those perforated high-
heeled sandals, you can get high-
heeled perforated sling pumps.
You will have no trouble getting
a perfect fit for your foot and
pocket book. These attractive
shoes will fit your tarsi and metatarsi to a *T" and at only |7.95.
Remember the address of that one
and only store, Rae-Son's at 608
• CHRISTMAS   exams  are   almost here and so is Christmas,
you know what that means. You'll
have to get busy, both exams and
Christmas shopping to do you
know. You are already terrifically
busy? Well, you are the type of
Christmas shopper who can't be
pleased anywhere else than at
Wilson's Glove and Hosiersy at 575
Granville. It will take them only
a very few moments, with their
efficient sales methods, to outfit
>ou with a complete all-round
stock of Christmas presents, such
as you would love to keep yourself .... I am certainly no one
to call those Aggie women vampires, but when two of them in
Aggie sweaters crashed the Science Informal the other night an
unfortunate redshirt got in their
way so they promtly drew blood-
real blood .... keep 875 Granville
and Wilson's Glove and Hosiery in
your mind when you hint to your
friends what you would like for
a# Christmas present.
*   *   *   •
• DON'T TAKE your troubles to
your friends when it is so close
to Christmas; they certainly have
enough of their own. Besides, you
can't ask them what they want foi
Christmas, so your best bet would
be to toddle down to the Lydia
Lawrence Studio in the Arts and
Crafts Building, 576 Seymour, and
you will be delighted with her
suggestions .... a dark, handsome, English Rugby playing Kappa Sig recently bemoaned the fact
that he had never made Mary Ann,
so I decided to do something about
it .... if you can't think of brilliant thoughts for Christmas presents, take your troubles to Miss
Lawrence and she will.
• IT'S "FUR" enough along in
the winter to notice those chilly winds and frosty nights, so you
had better be a little "furmer" in
your demands for a new fur coat.
The New York Fur Co. is the only
logical place in, let us be reasonable, a radius of a million miles,
to supply you with fur-ware ....
It is being rumored around that
a certain male pubster is going
k try to crash into the field of
writing Mary Ann. He says that
he would change the name to Patsy Ann .... the New York Fur
Co. at 797 West Georgia is the only
place to get fur coats which will
add to the beauty of your figure.
Figure it out for yourself and go
down to buy your fur coat there.
Students Leave
Mail in AMS Office
• MAIL has been left unclaimed
in the letter boxes of the Alma
Mater Society office announced
Dick   Bibbs,  president.
The following organizations and
i'.rsnn- have unclaimed mail at
•M<   offk. :
>iui Phi Delta. Delia Gamma,
K ';. ?:. ..lenald, Phrateres, W.
'»'.     \  ia D, Ha   Up.iloii.    Alpha
'; ' i A' i , Ouiicioii Pi Alpha
i : :." 1 I. lia. Ah ii , Th .(.! Pi,
".■  ,',   :     .   l.'luh.   • 'a ic -i el ■'   ' V.oper-
' i , . ■ i'    ill s    l.'nuee. 1    Sel ie-
'     .      ' '.',,!     CI   el   le  ■      l-><   l\ .      \'.'e
•    e   In    S;.' ekllll:   CI  li>    PI.,;, -
e      K   up.      Alpha    Tiiet .,
,,, in        -. 'ink     Ski    I'luie    f"iaiii'ii,
•   MISCHIEVOUS students have removed three highway-
signs from the corner of the Main Mall and University
Boulevard, Constable E. M. Malins, head of the University
detachment of Provincial Police, told the Ubyssey Friday.
"Under the provisions of the
Provincial Highway Act," said
Constable Malins, "those responsible are subject to fines up to 300
"Highway signs are Crown property and are not owned by the
The signs removed, a 30 mile-
per-hour warning sign, a stop
sign and a courtesy directional
sign, were torn from their bases
and thrown to the ground.
Constable Malins stressed that
the removal of the signs endangered the lives of all those using
the highway, who are chiefly the
culprits' fellow students.
"Students responsible," he said,
"obviously had a perverted sense
of humor."
• REPRODUCTIONS of the mural maps painted by the talented Mexican, Miguel Covarrub-
ias for Pacific House, at the San
Francisco World Fair, will be
featured in next week's Library
These maps, exhibited through
the courtesy of Dr. I. M. Oowan,
department of Zoology, picture the
cultural contribution of the peoples of the Pacific area, presenting them in their own light and
environment, rather than as backward races needing our brand of
cujture. Books on the Pacific area
will be available at the Reference
12:3fr-VCF Meeting, Arts 206
12:30—Mussoc Meeting, App.Sc. 100
12:30—French Club Meeting, Arts
2:30-4:30-Dr. Weir, Stage Room,
S:00-8:0O-SCM Meeting, Men's
Smoking Room, Brock
5:30-7:00-VCF Meeting, Men's Executive
6:30-10:00—American Society for
Metals, Dining Room, Brock
12:30-VCF Meeting, Arts 206
12:30—Mussoc Meeting, App.Sc. 100
12:30—Parliamentary Forum Meeting, Double Committee Room
12:30—Engineers Undergraduate Society Meeting, App.Sc 100
12:30-3:30—Economic Honour's Seminar, Men's Executive, Brock
3:30-5:30—Home  Nursing Meeting,
Stage Room, Brock
12:30—Mussoc Meeting, App.Sc. 100
12:30-VCF Meeting, Arts 206
12:30—Totem Sales Meeting, Men's
Executive, Brock
12:30—Faculty Association Luncheon, Dining Room, Brock.
12:30—Engineering Institute of Canada, App.Sc. 237
3:30-5:30—Hone   Nursing,   Stage
Room, Brock
Work Bureau Reports
• MORE than 435 students have
registered at the University
Employment Bureau for Christmas work, Brian Burke, director,
told the Ubyssey at press time
Friday. Figures for final registration yesterday are not yet a-
Students who have not signed
for vacation employment and who
desire to assist in the emergency
may still register at the offices of
National Selective Service, 734
West Hastings.
"The Bureau, by enabling students to sign up on the campus,
has saved them the expense and
time of going downtown to register," Burke said.
The Bureau advises those who
have registered at the university
to await receipt of an employment
post-card which NSS will send to
their home addresses. Students
should then follow the instructions on the card, taking their registration card and unemployment
insurance book with them when
applying to. NSS. While commenting on this year's registration,
Burke recalled that 800 students
registered last year.
12:30—Mu&oc Meeting, App.Sc. 100
12:30—Engineers Undergraduate Society Meeting, App.Sc. 100
12:30—French Club Meeting, Arts
12:30—Parliamentary Forum Meeting-Arts 100.
8:00-11:00—Student   Badminton,
6:00—SCM Meeting, 312 Auditorium
12:30-Monro   Pre-Medical   Club
Meeting, Sc. 200
12:30—Mussoc Meeting, App.Sc. 100
12:30-VCF Meeting, Arts 206
12:30-CURMA   Meeting,   Stage
Room, Brock
12:30-SPC Meeting, Arts 104
12:30—Totem Sales Meeting, Men's
Executive, Brock
12:30—Final McOoun Tryouts, Auditorium
3:30-5:30—German   Club   Meeting,
Men's Smoking Room, Brock
4:20-5:30—Parliamentary    Forum
Meeting, Double Committee
Room, Brock
About 1926 an era of great expansion began
in the aviation industry on this continent.
During the following eight years, networks of
airlines spread over North and South America.
Nickel  Steels,   because  of
their superior strength and
toughness, were used for
crankshafts,   connecting
rods, propeller   shafts,
gears   and    oilier    vital
parts   of   the   new   airplane   engines.    Other
Nickel allovs were used
to give longer service
life at high temperatures when exposed to
corrosive exhaust fumes.
The Canadian Nickel industry through its
research laboratories and rolling mills, gave
every possible assistance to the aviation industry. Thus another new market was developed
to help take the place of war markets wiped
out in 1918.
Today Canadian Nickel is again diverted to war
purposes, and again the industry looks 3o the
future with confidence. Plans arc rea<U Io develop
and expand old and new peacetime markets, so
thai (he Nickel industry may continm jits-imoli
its own initiative and enterprise, !o .ua! - till
greater contributions to Canada's m-llarc.
THE UBYSSEY, NOVEMBER 25, 1944 — Page Four
McPherson Leads UBC Team
Tn'hoop fray To Second Pacific Coast Title
LUKE MOYLS, Sports Editor
Thunderbird Punters Meet
Victoria In Cup Tilt Today
into action against Victoria this
afternoon as Major General O. R.
Pearkes, V.C., makes the kickoff
to start the McKechnie Cup game
in the Stadium at 3 o'clock.
Varsity is rated highly and
should come out on top when the
contest with the Crimson Tide of
Victoria is over. They have been
practicing hard under the watchful eyes of coach Dan Doswell and
the' team is in the best of condition
for the important struggle.
•'Victoria has held the trophy
for the past six years," says
Doswell, "and that Is six years
to long."   Although the Thunderbirds' lineup has been considerably weakened, it Is felt
that their superior conditioning and  brilliant scrum play
will pull them through.
The game has been widely publicised and should be a real drawing card.   The downtown  papers
have given it a great deal of prominence.   There are only  two McKechnie Cup games held each year
in the Stadium and therefore rugger moguls hope students will give
the rugby players their fullest support and co-operation.
A pep meet was held Friday in
the Auditorium and Jack McKercher, captain of this year's Blue and
Gold squad plainly stated that the
boys are out to win and will bring
the cup back to their Alma
This Is Varsity's first game
in a series of four and It Is
important   that   the   Thunder-
Old Lady: "Why you bad boy;
throw  thai  cigarette  away."
Little Boy: ''Lady, are you in
the   habit   of   speaking   to  Strang:
—Qunt'ii's  Journal
*    *    *    *
Frosh: 'Why do rabbits have
shiny noses?"
Biologist (wisely): Because their
powder puffs are on tiie other
—The  Sheaf
birds get the Jump on both the
Vancouver and Victoria Reps.
A few years ago the students of
UBC turned out in hordes to cheer
their heroes in McKechnie Cup
contests, and there is no reason
why the students this year cannot
do the same. Students will be admitted without charge on presentation of their student passes.
• STUDENT hoopla enthusiasts will get a chance to
see both their teams In action
at ihe UBC Gym tonight when
the Thunderbirds tangle with
the Chiefs In a league battle at
The Thunderbirds are still
undefeated with a clear string
of Ave victories while the UBC
outfit holds down second place
with but one loss, that one to
the 'Birds at their last meeting.
But Bruce Yorke's Chiefs are
hot on the victory wagon after
their triumph over Lauries on
Wednesday night at King Ed
Gym, and although nobody believes them, they stIU maintain
they will give the Thunderbirds the same treatment tonight.
Higbies meet Stacys ln a
Senior B tilt slated for 7:30.
• UBC'S TWO cagette entries
had another bad night at Pro-Rec
Gym Wednesday night 83 they
lost out to their opponents, West
Van and Ryersons. Varsity's Inter A girls came out on the bottom end of a 23-11 counj to the
Crrurchgals, while their big sisters, the Senior B's lost out to the
Kinettes, 24-16.
The opener found the Varsity
squad no match for the strong
Ryerson quintette. They were
topped by eight points in the first
frame, then smothered by sixteen
tallies  in  the  third.
The Senior B's fared better in
tiie feature, .starting off with an
11-5 lead at the breather. However, they faded altogether in th«-
last half under a withering barrage from the West Van gals.
Air Force pin on Thursday. Will
tinder please phone KErr. 1358.
Chiefs Go On Warpath
In Senior Hoop League
• THERE is a bunch of young hoop-crazy kids out at Varsity this
year with more spirit and go in them than you'll see in many a moon. For
the most part they're "just freshmen" but the boys have got together
and worked out a hoop team and for want of a better name called
themselves the UBC Chiefs.
The first set-back came to the boys when they were told that there
were only two entries in their Inter A division and there was no future
in forming a league. At first, il looked as if they would have' to play
Inter B ball during the season and then play Higbies, the other Inter A
team in the finals. In the meantime Higbies vsere to play in Ihe "big-time
Then through a little trouble with the RCAF team, the boys
were given a chance to play in the senior league.   Of course, they
•didn't have much of a chance of winning very many". They were
so young and inexperienced.   But thanks to Varsity Jioop moguls,
the Chiefs were to get their foot in the door of thc top division.
Right   now,   these   same   Chiefs   are   sitting   very   solidly   in   second
place  right  behind  their   big  brothers,   the Thunderbird i.    Yes,  they   had
fight,   spirit   and   the   idea   that   they   could   win   if  they   went   out   there
and fought  with  all  they  had.
L;.st Wednesday, tho Chiefs took a "surprise" win  from the highly-
touted Lauries Pie-Rates.   They came up with a lil-27 win.   As the score
indicates,  it   was close.   This  was  their  third  win  of  the  year  as  against
one defeat   which  they  dropped  Io  tin1  'Bird'..'   For  weeks,  the team  had
been saying, "We'll beat Lauries too", and with that spirit, they won.
Much of the credit goes to Bruce Yorke, the hard-working
coach of the squad.   Bruce was playing for the Thunderbirds. but
now   he's  giving  his  full   attention   to  his  younger  proteges.    His
job is made even  harder since he  is playing as well  as coaching.
Ileali/ing  how   tough   il   really   was,   Bruce   asked   By  Straight   to
give him a hand by coaching+from the bench during Ihe games. *
Ol' course  liiat   spin!  hasc't  come eve;   these boys all  at  once.   Many
of   them   le w   p'aved    m   gimtps   all    their    lives.
Stevenson,   and   C'eli   ina-   1; ivi     been    p],iy,ne,    io
learned  about   the  game.    I',,'   McCiiir   is  nr.otner  i
Pal   has   gene    'bh'.-t.aie"   end   is
Fi ed   Bess 'lis.   Gerry
igether   since   tiu v    fust
o;'  ihe sane'  bunch,   nut
name   for   lem-elf   a     a
ratie.r out ,|, inline,  irishman   Imopsler  under cover  ol'  a  'Bird  unil'oim.
I'.vei'V'ne   lils  into  the   new  system.   The  s<|iiad   is   fortunate
in   having   a   reliable   sonne   ol   guards.   Cnaih   Itrucc   \oi!.e,   Pre,I
Bo .•.sons,   and   ,\l   Mat Donald   all   licad.v   men   who  can   set   up   Ihe
pli.\s.    As   pi\.ii   men    Don   lvi< r.   ilerh   'apo//.i,   Oavc   Blair,   and
occasiiinallv  Bob Haas fill (he bill.    The I'orwirds arc (ierrv Slrvcn-
Bill  I'ciiii. Lome Swanson  ami  Boh  Haas.
th,      hie    |,e
Beat Gibsons, 27-21
'Bugs Cop Top Spot
• THUNDERBUGS tumbled out onto the King Ed maple
courts Thursday night to snatch their fifth triumph of
the Intermediate B season from the West Vancouver Gibsons,
27-21. The triumph placed the Varsity quintet on top of
"Y" Division in the Inter B loop with 10 points, the same
score as that of Heather Cubs, undefeated leaders of "X"
_____^_^__^__—^— The Blue and Gold hoopers led
from the first toot out of Gummy
Leach's whistle, in spite of a desperate   last-quarter  retaliation  on
the part of the Gibson cagers.
The three-quarter mark found
Pete McGeer's squad well ahead
with a 22-11 count, but the West
Van outfit came back with a heavy
shooting barrage in the final 10
minutes, outscoring the Students
10-5 to finish just three baskets
short of the winners.
Thundcrbug Cliff Henderson
topped all the scorers for the
evening with 15 tallies. Sinking
seven of his 11 gift throws,
Cllft showed his teammates
how to win a tilt on the foul
Tne opener found Duke of Con-
raughfs young basket-hangers upsetting Tookes with a six-point
vicb ry. Tiie New Westminster ag-
giegation trimmed Tookes to the
tune of 30-24 as they led all the
w;.y over t h e favored e i t y
However. Doug Mclntyre's quintet was in no mood to be trounced,
and they kept in the fight for the
full forty minutes of play.
"Hooker" Wright, former
Varsity hoop stnr, sent his yellow shirted Inter B's Into the
fray with promise of postponement of a science test If they
upset their foes. Consequently,
thc D.C. squad started right in,
outscoring Tookes 9-7 In the
first stanza.
The Royal City lads extended the
margin by another marker in the
second canto. The third period
dragged as both outfits slowed up
with a muximum of bodily contact. Each tlub scored but four
counters. But the Duke squad
found their shooting eyes again in
the last canto, swishing basket
after In ket through the hoop to '
win by a comfortable margin.
The nightcap between Higbies
and Norih**c;hoie Senior B's ended
in a close battle although the Higbiemen showed twice as much
ci:.s in general floor play.
Bert, Edwards' quintet took 9-8
decisions in each of the first two
periods for a margin of two points
at the breather, Then thc Higbie
outfit forged ahead in the third
stanza, scoring eight markers while
holding the Reds scoreless. But
North Shore replied in the last.
quarter by outscoring the green-
shirls 8-2 lor a final count of 28-21
VARSITY - Pue 1. Lade 3. Griffiths. Wright, Henderson la. Hougei
2. McLeod 1. Welsh 2, Davidson Ii.
Total 27.
GIBSONS - no.squet 1, Clarke
■1. White 1. Mutdowan 4, Macualey
2, Wall 2. Sis.so,is I, Mitchell 2,
Gibson,  P,,amide 4.   Total  21.
Thi, Il ipp in d to a couple ol'
I'.V.'D's thi- • a,inner. At sc < the'
'.'.a re.   .i   11   ell   .ool'.oiit.
".-'. ■', ."   cried   one     "what    is   tha'
'    nu,   ','. : ".',..un ,   on   I he   hori/onV
Ai'le1'    i   .refill    i seminal ion      ihe
lh.ee   si   led    ' Well,    i<    inn. I    be    ,.
I .    l'i fai .    V.'l'eeh
Thr   Sli ■(.■!'
Special To The Ubyssey
•   SPOKANE—Ken McPherson, sensational long distance runner from the University of
British Columbia, paced the Blue and Gold team to its second straight victory in the
Pacific Coast Cross Country Championships here Thursday by repeating his performance of
last year, finishing in second place.
The UBC team of seven road racers walked away with the third annual meet which
was sponsored by the Spokane Athletic Round Table, by netting a low score of 27 points.
The collegiate contest was copped
Ken McPherson . . .
. . . Does It Again
Byng Rugger Squad
Downs UBC Outfit
• VARSITY'S Frosh rugger
squad had a little trouble with
a strong Byng team at a game
played on the campus Thursday
when they lost 16-3 to the Byng-
Bruce McEachren, Lou Vo/.za,
; nd Al Piain scored tries while
P.ob NeUon stored a penalty kick
and  one  convert.
Varsity's lone score came when
Ma.sie White picked up a loose
ball  and  crossed  the  line.
A comely coloured lass had just
been baptized'in the river. As she
came to the surface, she cried:
'Piers me Lawd, I'se saved. Last
ni;.ht I was in de ahms of de Deb-
bil. but toni.L'ht I'm in de ahms of
■,'■■   Lawd."
"Si tab," came a baritone voice
from the shore. "Mow i., you all
fixed   for   tomorrow  cbening?"
by defending champion Bob Lynn
of Eastern Washington State
Teachers' College. Lynn finished
the gruelling four-mile course in
21 minutes 26 seconds—only six
seconds off the record.
McPherson came up close behind,
well ahead of the next three runners who were from Washington
State and University of Washing,
ton teams.
The Blue and Gold racers followed in a solid block, the same
tactics they used in last year's affair. Cam Coady led this group,
crossing the line In sixth spot. Bud
McLeod was close on his heels In
seventh, followed by Bill Wood,
Marry Thompson and Con McKenzie in eighth, ninth and tenth
Someone   managed  to  sneak   in
ahead of Gil B'lair, but Gil kept
the team score low with the twefth
Washington teams managed to
snap up the other prizes. Washington State College's "A" team came
second in the team standings with
58 points, while the "B'' squad
turned in a 101 for fourth place.
University of Washington's Huskies got their share of the meet by
squeezing Into thc third spot with
79 counters. The two university of
Idaho teanw finished fifth and sixth
with 103 and 179 respectively.
The second straight triumph for
UBC, only Canadian entry in the
annual meet, ranks them as the
cream of cross country talent in
tiie Pacific Northwest. The victory
was the crowning achievement
after much hard work and training
on the part of both the runners and
the coach. Maury Van Vliet.
In a second race, held exclusively for servicemen, Ray Sears of
!he an Diego Marine Base- ran
awa.v with first place by cutting
■11 seconds off thc previous record.
He von the Armed Services cross
country race in 23 minutes 17
?' eond.s. ^
la.\ nm  II
■1   appro
I'.    T.'.i
mi. \im iiitiN
A fluff of bright hanky for her pocket . . .
a ilash of brilliant color for her lapel . .
... a daiiily vanity for her purse . . . or
even the poire. These are ihe things that
friend or best <£.\\ will like for Christina.-.
. , , and vou'll find them all at I lie BAY.
T)nh$m< $nn (famjttttti.
•*' * * t a    u- "**   ♦-**¥   <r 7 v.*.


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