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The Ubyssey Oct 2, 1945

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 //
B.C.   BREEDS   PREJUDICE
TfoWt&m
Vol. xxvra
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1945
No, 4
• EVERYONE has their problems these days — and those
of June Wilson, pretty third year Home Economics
student seem to consist of "to put or not to put." After all
with so many people having to move about all the time,
perhaps it would be safer to leave a few things in the
suitcase.
It is wonderful what force of habit can do for a man.  Russ
Cross, first year pre-dental student does an excellent job of
making his own bed — and no sergeant lurking around to
see that it is done properly.
Here is a perfect study of a young man reading his favorite
newspaper. Bill James, returned from three and a half years
service in the RCAF and now a pre-med student seems to be
thoroughly  enjoying  himself.
STUDENTS LIVING IN HUTMENTS Compulsory PT
PROMISED NEW CONDITIONS     For Freshmen
•   THE  BROWN c urly-headed fellow across  the  room
jumped suddenly.  He threw his towel over his shoulder
and shouted to a group of friends, "I'm going to wash.
Anybody coming?"
A couple  of his  friends  grabbed  their  towels  and
accompanied him.
They walked quickly across the
muddy square and along a long,       »*«";hMted   ^   ™«"   hu*
mud sidewalk. They came eventu-       ProJid« «£"*• ro°™ ** "cb
ally to their central washroom. **«*   "-J "e "jj ** ^
vate.   In each is a 1*d, bureau,
When they had  finished   there       ^ jmd teble    And a radiatOTi
they  returned to their  hut and At ^ end of ^ hut i, a wash.
then proceeded to supper. room containlng all ^ essentials
ON TO SUPPER of a washroom.
It was Ave o'clock and for some in a few days these people will
reason or other they decided to p^ up tneir mattress, four blan-
hurry. They took the short-cut. Kes> two sheets, pillow and pillow-
Around the corner ot the hut case and trek to the new huts,
they went, skirting a pile of lum- DINING BOOM SOON
ber on the left and ducking under And before long too, one of the
a fully loaded clothesline which buildings will be converted into a
was strung from one hut to an- dining room. All meals will be
other. eaten there.
Long grass pulled at their legs Perhaps  the   most  conspicuous
as they walked along the narrow &&* »b°ut the camp is the water
path.   This would be wet after a tewar in the centre of It.  Perched
rainfall. UP on a **ty *oot hlgh trestle"
work, is supplies the whole of the
university area.
It is incessantly dripping.   And
there is no tap to shut it off.
NOTICE,
As Monday, October 8th is
Thanksgiving Day, the university will be closed from Saturday, October 6th to Monday
October 8th Inclusive.
N. A. M. MacKenrie.
President
Down a small dip and into a
grove of trees and they were
walking on a soft cushion of evergreen needles. A couple of minutes took them through this and
onto a little-used paved road. This,
in turn, brought them out near tha
old camouflage school on University boulevard.
To the Caf they were headed.
And for supper.
ThesD are the students from the
Acadia Road hutment.
These are the students who live
in the hutments, eat their meals
in the Caf and pay 40 dollars c>
month.
The students down at the Fort
hutment live under the same arrangement.
LIFE UNSETTLED
Back at Acadia the life is unsettled. At present all of the men,
about 100 strong, are undei the
same roof, in the same open room.
Djwn the centre of the room
are two rows of hospital cots
placed end to end. Along each
wall there is another row.
Beside almost every bed thero
is a small desk and chair.
There are three stoves heating
the room. Beside each of these Is
u small coal bucket. Therj is a
pile of coal outside.
With th? heat from these and
the aid of four army blankets, Inmates keep at a liveable temperature.
This state of affairs is only temporary. This building is later to
be turned into a recreation hall.
The men livi.ig in it now will
move to buildings known as the
officers' quarters and tin sergeants' quarters. These buildings
are now inhabited by women.
STEAM HEAT
The women will move to new
Registrar Denies
Students Leaving
Overcrowded UBC
• RUMORS THAT 300 students
had left the university were
officially denied by the registrar's
office Saturday.
With over 5000 attending the fall
term conditions are in a hectic
state throughout the various faculties. Freshmen and ex-servicemen are having a hard time getting used to such, and rumors
have grown in size concerning
those leaving university environs.
KEEP STANDARD
Faculty heads maintain that thc
former high standard at Christmas
will not be dropped so that a
slackening of registration may be
expected.
However reports irom other
sources reveal that more that 1000
discharged servicemen will be
lack after Christmas so that students will indeed be bursting the
walls if facilities are not increased.
AMS Asks For
University Texts
• THE ALMA MATER society
office anounces a proposal to
apeal to the people of Vancouver
for books which students of the
university need badly. Appeals
will be made in the newspapers
and over the radio for the people
who can find these hoods to notify the AMS office at ALma 1230.
The office will make a list of the
books and their owners and give
these lists to the manager of the
Book Exchange, Bob Morris. H«
in turn will give these names to
the students who need various
boks.
However, the office announces
that the system win not work unless the students let the Book
Exchange know whether the
books the person had to offer
were the ones they nede.
The office also announces that
the AMS Housing Registry has
been moved back to the administration after 100 single boarders
were  satisfactorily placed.
AndSophmores
• FIRST and second year students of the University of British
Columbia, with the exception of
ex-service personnel, will be required to take two periods of
physical education per week or a
satisfactory equivalent according
to an announcement by university
officials Saturday.
Half the requirements may be
satisfied by active participation in
sports, with seven out of a necessary 40 credits being given for each
Intra mural sport, and credits for
any extramural sport. Students
may take one hour a week of
golf, square of ball-room dancing,
or badminton, in place of one hour
of PT.
Students who do not obtain the
required credits will be reported
to the administration at the end ot
the year.
Physical education classes start
the week of October 1.
NOTICE
Since the Thanksgiving holiday falls on Saturday, October
6th, all students who signed up
for their Totem Class photos on
that date have had their appointments postponed until the
following Saturday, October 13.
Directory Out Oct. 20 If Editor
Gets Much Needed Assistance
•    CAN YOU imagine a "little black book" containing no
less than fifty-five hundred names?   If you cannot don't
worry because you won't have to just imagine it, you're going
to have one for your very own and soon, too.
NOTICE
Important! To all members
of the Publications Board: Bill
Bell, city editor of the Vancouver News-Herald will address
members of the Pub on the
essentials of news-writing Tuesday at 3:30 p.m. in the Pub.
Your presence is urgently required.
It will be the answer to the
many fervent prayers of the most
ardent and ambitious younp wolf
and a very handy, practically in-
dispensible reference for all.
There will be no more of this
coaxing, pleading and pietty-
pleasing to get the reluctant fair
one' number, you'll have thorn all.
Whether she is shy, coy, or just
not interested won't matter. Just
turn the page and there you are,
name, number, address, as pretty
as you please. Or maybe it's the
other way around these days, perhaps the girls chase the men. You
wont begrudge a poor lonely male
his little pipe dream.
READY SOON
the man in charge, is doing a fine
job and despite the unexpectedly
large number of students (perhaps
you've noticed there are quite a
few this year) expects to have this
wonderful little book ready by
October 20.
To do this he needs help and
certainly deserves it. If a couple
of you wolves would lend a hand
it would be much appreciated.
Just scrap that hopelessly incomplete list you've gathered, by dint
of much neck craning and eye
straining, from the backs of this
new flock of sweet young things
and be in on the making of a real
list.
Barrier Of Intolerance Divides BC
From Canada Claims Manitoban
• CHARGES that "the true spirit of democracy and world
co-operation is a little late in coming to British Columbia"
are laid in an editorial published in The Manitoban,
University of Manitoba's student newspaper, of Tuesday,
September 25.
The editorial, entitled "West
Coast Folly," begins: "A strange
tribe of people dwells on the far
side of the Rocky mountains.
Numbered among British Columbia's great are arch-conservanves,
'dangerous' radicals, distinguished
journalists, and eccentric ssntors.
Queer rellgons, novel inventons,
and new political parties all flourish there to the amusement and
bewilderment of the rest of Canada.
"Also in British Columbia can
be found one of the most fierce
end undying racial hatreds in tho
world.    Riding  on the  crest  of
Japan's  defeat, a  well-organized       .. ,, ,. ,
campaign to oust from the coartal   .  J*""-™-** "* ■»*} I—
 1„~ m ^ i„        <*«*■ °f economic fallacy."
"So while we tell ourselves that
there must never be another great
depression, people In B.C. ask for
policies that helped bring ruin ln
the thirties. While we dream
about our 'One World,' isolationism lives on at the Pacific coast.
While we work for a life free from
the hate of race for race, tho west
coast's anti-Oriental campaign
shifts into high gear.
"The true spirit of democracy
and world co-operation is a little
late In coming to British Columbia, it seems. We nope tne province's fair-minded people will
soon give the heave-ho to the pro-
provinces every person of Japan
ese ancestry ls just now reaching
its climax."
CHINESE HAVE "RESPITE*
Following   claims   that   B.C.'s
Chinese   are   merely enjoying a
"brief respite from this barrage of
racial    prejudice"    because
China's great part ln the
war, the editorial continues
"But the  war's over now;    it
won't be long before the 'patriots'
once   more   start   screaming for
measures against the Chinese."
SPLITS DOMINION
According to The Manitoban'*
editorial, British Columbia's "Intolerance" marches side by side
with "isolationism."
"Man has conquered the Rocky
mountains," it says, "but he has
never pierced the barrier that exists in the minds of many British
Columbians. The mental barrier
forever splits B.C. and the Dominion into two separate enUtles.
"While experts continue to
chronicle the disastrous effects of
economic Isolationism on the prewar world, many of British Columbia's leading businessmen call
for just such a policy in their own
province. 'Let's make as much as
possible of what we need right
here in B.C.,' they say."
ISOLATIONISM LIVES
ON COAST
Claiming that British Columbia
has not yet learned that no part of
the world can solve Its employment and business problems all by
itself, the editorial concludes:
Mamooks Appeal
For Poster Artists
».>£ And Cheer Leaders
• THE FIRST MEETING of the
Mamook club will be held at
noon on Friday, October 5, in the
Rainbow room, south basement of
the Brock building. Aaro Aho,
president of the club will be on
hand to welcome you.
This club, which is in charge of
all poster work, cheer-lending,
dance arrangements and decora-
tlons for campus programs offers
you ample opportunity to develop
you talent* while at tho same time
taking part ln many extra-curricular activities.
EMCEES NEEDED
Artists are badly needed. It you
can paint or make poster* we need
you. If you are interested ln
cheer-leading ox becoming a master of ceremonies, here is your
opportunity.
The Hospital Carnival, this year,
will probably consist of a pep-
meet and dance, and will require
many new helpers.
Membership in the Mamooks la
open to all students.
Applications must be made at
the LSE registration bureau in the
quad, which will be open at noon
hours until October 6, IMS.
COLLEGES IN EAST
CROWDED AS WELL
• THE UNIVERSITY of British Columbia cannot claim
overcrowding as a unique special feature. Universities
across Canada are labouring under much the same difficulties
as their western partner. Overflowing residences, classrooms,
labs, and gymnasiums have become a country-wide feature
of college life.
WINNIPEG, October 2  (CUP)-        ■—-
Crowded conditions at the Univer- TORONTO, October 2  (CUP)-
sity of Manitoba make It necessary ^"^nces a» the University of
to hold some classes outside the Toronto were booked "^ a
college. The residence has been month before the" unlvers"y °P«n-
full since July, and every effort ed 0ne »■»*«"» ™* Installed
is being made to accommodate M double deck army cots- «*
homeless students. single r00ms have bwn converted
Due to the number of ex-ser-       to double and triPle rooma-
vicemen now beginning university Furniture shortage is acute. The
courses, registration of first and required number of desks wil1 *
second year Arts and Science, and       unavailable until mid-term.
first year Engineering Is more than
The university has obtained 70
Just drop around to the Ubyssey
In   any  case  there   will   be   no        office any time and volunteer your
argument as to the desirability of        services.    Who  knows,  that   way
this year's bigger and better stu-        you  might even  be   the   first  to
dent   directory.    Bruce   Lowther,        ring one of our choisest numbers.
double that of last year. thousand square feet of floor space
Official   registration  figures,   far from the **** defense Plant ™*
from flnal, show a registration of buildln* haa *»** leased to house
freshmen   which  is  nearing 1600. and  train  ftrrt year  students  ta
Total  registration  is expected to Applled Science and Entering,
swell   the   student  body  to   4000. P°«tMy *°me chemistry and phy-
Last year's total was 2832. .sics courses will be offered there.
Greatest number of ex-service- Conversion  of  the plant  to  labs
men are entering science and en- and classrooms will be completed
glneerlng courses. b* Ja™**y-
FREDERICTON,      October      2,
LONDON,   October   2,   (CUP)- (CUP)-Double bunks have been
Registration   of  freshmen   at  the placed  in the Lady Beavevbrook
University   of   Western   Ontario, residence    of   the    University of
numbering  approximately   800,   is New   Brunswick   and   in   all  the
larger than the  total number  of available space In the gymnasium
students in the entire Arts >'ollege to help accommodate the new stu-
last year. dents.
The majority of the new stu- Lectures   started  September   25
dents are servicemen returning to with  a record enrollment of 314
civilian life, and the courses most new   students,   of  which   202  are
popular   with  these  veterans  are veterans.    More   than   100   other
medicine,   journalism,   and   busi- veterans have returned to contln-
"ess. ue their studemes.
Among the servicemen returning All  extra  room in  buildings is
to Western are 150 former Western being used for lecture rooms or
students   who   left   to   join   the offices. A total of 16 new men have
services before   completing   their been added   to   the   professional
courses. staff. A "Homey" Touch
One of the nicest things about the University of British Columbia is that although it
is now one of the largest Canadian universities it has retained some of the more
"homey" traditions it developed when still
a small institution. Homecoming, "open
house" is soon to be revived, we hope, and
Club Week sponsored by the Literary and
Scientific Executive are three of these
traditions which give the university an "Our
Town" touch.
The purpose behind club week is sound.
As the president of the Literary and Scientific Executive has said, "Clubs provide relaxation, fun, and the feeling of belonging
to a group. They give a new circle of
friends, some with similar outlooks, others
with different outlooks."
Club week serves to publicise the totally
different ways and means of providing fun
and relaxation offered by all campus groups,
It also causes new students to realize that
meeting a circle of fellow students with
similar interests immediately is a natural
and easy fete to accomplish here.
The factj that an exceedingly small number
of University of British Columbia graduates
have gone through their four or five years
of studies without joining a club is a silent
tribute to the Literary and Scientific Executive, which has at present under its financial
and administrative wing 45 clubs which
present to the university a richly varied bill
of extra curricular fare.
Another Deadline
Just like time and tide, Totem deadlines
wait for no man, and then there are 5,000
university students who must all register to
have their pictures taken this year. Photc
schedules are quickly becoming the most
outstanding difficulty in publishing a yearbook.
Class photograph sections must all be
snapped early and the freshmen, who are
the largest single class group on the campus
must ALL sign their names on the Totem
class pictures posted in the quad right now.
If they fail to do so their picture won't appear
in the university annual this year.
. . . A PAGE OF OPINION . . .
Offices Brock Hall
Phone ALma 1624
For Advertising
Campus Subscriptions—$1.50
Mall 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
MARION DUNDAS
Tuesday Editor .... Bruce Bewell
Associate Sports Editor
Laurie Dyer
And since the Literary and Scientific
Executive is flourishing nicely the loss must
be that of the non-joiner, who will have
discovered by this time that an education
supplemented with a record of whole-hearted
participation in a campus group is of more
value than a diploma representing brain-
cell activity alone. They have had to wait
until graduation before learning how to work
with people and develop outside interest to
broaden out their daily routine.
Although a small number of professors
may not agree, campus life is valueless without club activity. Man is » social animal
and when an organization gives him friendships as well as establishing useful contacts
and experiences in fields of employment and
culture in which he is interested, he puts
his education to work as soon as he gets it.
What could be more natural than that a
medical student should join the Pre-med
club, a budding announcer joining the Radio
Society, or a future history teacher taking
an active part in the International Relations
Club?
Campus clubs as brisk in activity as those
at UBC are in themselves an almost complete"
denial of the oft-stated criticism that universities offer much ivory theory but little
actual bread-and-butter experience.
And so, the almost unnecessary advice to
eampus newcomers this week is this, "Join
a club which suits your interests, and if you
can't find one on the campus which does,
get busy and organize it."
Upperclassmen will also be requested by
the Totem staff to sign the appointment
sheets within the next six weeks. If there
are few signatures either the Totem will be
late this year and will cost the student body
more money, or there will be big blank
spaces in the class section.
The Totem staff will be working overtime
this term, the least of the work, which merely
involves a short walk to the quad to sign
appointment sheets, slightly longer journey
to the gymnasium where the pictures are
being taken, and an expenditure of $1.50,
is up to the student body.
#   StreSSeS    and    Strains     .... by Bruce Bewell
• OF ALL the minor rackets in existance
at the University of British Columbia,
the one roping in the highest percentage of
suckers is the standard method of getting
dates for little sisters for the Frosh
Reception.
The reason for this high batting average
is fairly easy to figure out. In the first
place, the big sister usually picks as her
victim one of her closer friends, realizing
that the unfortunate young man will do
anything within reason to keep his friendship intact. Secondly, tiie little sister is
kept out of sight until the contract is signed.
Year after year the same scene occurs.
A smooth soph will cruise up to a table
hanger in Underbill's Underground Food
Emporium and open the conversation by
borrowing a match. After some inconsequential chatter during which the victim is
carefully drawn into line the glamour girl
casually inquires, "By the way, Handsome,
how would you like to go to the Frosh?"
SMART WORKER
Our caf hound by this time is so absorbed
in conversation that he immediately agrees
without thinking. At this point the soph
beckons to the little sister who has been
waiting on the other side of a convenient
pillar, performs the necessary introductions,
butts her cigarette, and then departs to
borrow another match and incidentally dispose of another one of her half dozen
charges.
Assuming that the big sister is not harbouring a secret grudge against our hero
the freshette will be not too bad looking,
being in possession of all standard equipment which includes one body, one head,
two arms, and two legs, but there is always
some catch in an otherwise agreeable set-up.
Either her landlady has imposed a twelve
o'clock curfew or she lives three blocks past
the end of the Hastings street extension.
BIG NIGHT
When the big night arrives the young
gentleman meets the freshette at Tenth and
Sasamat and together they fight their way
into the bus.   In due course of events they
arrive at the university right on the dot of
nine p.m.
After congratulating each other on safely
completing a perilous trip they make their
way towards the armouries where they take
their place in the reception line which by
this time has made three circuits of the
building and is rapidly extending down the
West Mali.
Much later in the evening the lucky
couple approach the receiving dignitaries.
This is one place where a person who does
not like his name can get it changed so
quickly that it will make his head swim.
It is bad enough when the name is a common
one, but by the time a Featherstonhaugh or
Chomondeley gets to the end he has to be
introduced to himself.
HOPES DASHED
After successfully negotiating all hazards
and arriving inside intact, our hero is quite
pleased to find a bevy of young beauties
around the floor. His hopes for an interesting evening of free-lance number collecting are dashed when his partner produces a
dance card neatly filled out with the exception of the first six dances which were
missed in the receiving line anyway.
When he steps out to dance he quickly
gets accustomed to the borax covered
asphalt, and would probably be able to
execute some really snappy jive steps if
only he did not keep getting tripped up by
the tractor tracks across the floor. Thus he
never does find out whether his partner can
dance or not.
MISSES CAR
At the end of the evening our friend takes
the girl home and somehow manages to miss
the last car for West Point Grey. As he
wends his weary way homeward he pauses
under a street light to console himself by
looking at the note he has made during the
evening of the name, address and phone
number of a beautiful little blonde he happened to meet.
And then as a sort of coup de grace it
dawns upon him.
The blonde lives four stations outside the
city limits on the Burnaby Lake line.
• Shopping
with Mary Ann
• AS CRISP as autumn winds
as warm   as   chrysanthemum
colors are the fall style ensembles
previewed for us today by Lydia
Margaret Lawrence, Arts and
Crafts studio, 576 Seymour. Miss
Lawrence predicts' in a knowing
way that the wardrobe emphasis
Is to be on "good" color contrasts
with tango browns, golden ambers,
and a year-old favorite, cerise, the
dominating themes. . . Obviously
not Impressed with the facts of
life was the very young freshman
who wandered in accidentally on
an all-girl course in marriage. He
refused to move during the first
half of the lecture until finally it
became too much for him. "AU
this ls very well," he sniffed as
he prepared to leave, "but where
la my bacteriology lecture?" , . .
"Better late than never" ls by no
means the motto of Miss Lawrence. Co-eds who wish dross-
designing appointments had better
make them early.
• "HEEL, TOE, and   away   we
go" on another survey of foot
fashions at Rae-Son's Clever Floor
department, 608 OranviUe, and the
pedl-wear selections which come
to our attention first are black calf
and gabardiife d'orsay pumps featuring leg-flattering nigh heels.
There ls nothing quite so gratifying to the co-»d heart as smart
shoes at sensible prices, and the
Clever Floor, which is "feet"-ur-
ing pumps at $5.95 fills the biU. . .
Maybe it's a new trend but there's
nothing coy about the announcement of a campus pin-planting in
this week's issue of the Oregon
Emerald. The notice blares, "Th*
school of law, student body is
happy to announce the pin-planting of Harry A. Skerry, junior,
Phi Kappa Psi to Joanne Holstad,
Kappa Alpha Theta.''  Rmmmm.
• THE SMARTEST way to get
out of the right side of your
bed in the morning is to get into
it the right way at night.   And tho
easiest way to step into a B. M.
Clarke padded housecoat an hour
or so before retiring.   Plain tea-
rose and blue styles are priced at
$8.95 and the floral patterns range
around 110.95.  . . Much weeping
and walling and gnashing of teeth
is a feature of the first week at
UBC when big sisters are busy
rounding up dates for their freshette sisters.   Sad indeed was the
plight   of   the   enthusiastic commerce junior   who   sprained his
ankle lete Saturday afternoon and
anounced he was unable to attend
the great celebration. . , Fingertip
floral pattern   hostess   jackets at
$10.95 are another outstanding fashion note at B. M. Clarke's this
week.
ISS Sees Students
As Europe's Hope
• DR. A. J. COLEMAN, member
of the Canadian committee of
International Student Service and
chairman of the Canadian committee of World Student Relief, will
visit this university November 1
and 5.
He is travelling through the
universities of Canada, meeting
with the Student Councils, Faculties and graduates who are
Interested in the salvage and
rehabUitation of students of war-
torn countries.
ISS is convinced that students
in Europe represent the most
hopeful element, in the present
dis-organization, for transcending
the narrow rivalries and making
for post-war co-operation between
the nations.
OUR RESPONSIBILITY
Particular responsibility for this
redemption tests on fellow students ln more fortunate countries.
ISS is asking them to come to the
rescue as it tr'es to neip the less
fortunate to survive shortages or
food, clothing, housing and university facilities this winter.
College Provides
Faculty Housing
CHICAGO (UP) - A $1,000,000
housing program, to provide 75
homes for purchase by members
of the faculty and staff of Northwestern University, has been announced by Harry L. Wells, vice-
president and businass manager of
the university.
The homes, which will range In
sales price from $11,750 to $15,000,
are scheduled for construction as
soon as materials can be obtained.
NOTICE
The Varsity Band will hold its
first general meeting Friday, Oct.
5 at 12:30 in the Brock stage room.
AU interested please turn out.
£. Stanley Jones
To Speak Today
• DR. E. Stanley Jones, Internationally known speaker, wUl
speak today at 12:30 in the Mildred Brock room on "Christianity
and the Choice Before Us—After
the Fascist Offensive."
Hilker Attractions Present
STRUM - WED. - October 24
Prima Donna Soprano
Metropolitan Optra
"Her Audience had the privilege of listening
to the finest voice to be heard In this
country". New York' Times
"A voice unparalled ln the world today".
¥ »• Tripp Family JSE5L
"No concert can touch tho Trappe* tor that combination of dignity,
friendliness, informality and magnificent music. _   •
Washington (D.C.) News
ORPHEUM   •   THURSDAY   •   OCTOBER 25
THE ORIGINAL
DON COSSACK
CHORUS AND DANCERS
tsrgt Jsroff,  Olrtotor
SPECTACULAR   NEW   MOORAM
A GREAT ORGAN OF
32 RUSSIAN VOICES!
TICKETS NOW FOR ALL EVENTS
at Kelly*i Music Centre
$3.12, $2J0, $1.87, $1.25 ind. taxes 	
THE CRRADIflR OFFICERS
TRRininG CORPS
UNIVERSITY OF B. C.
The first parade of the Corps will be held on
Tuesday, 2nd October, 1945, at 6:30 p.m. (1830 hrs.),
in the Armoury.
All new students who have signified their
intentions of joining the Unit are expected to be
present.
Students who were at the University last year
and who are still on the strength of the Unit will
be required to turn out for this parade.
Those students who do not wish to continue
COTC Training must report to the Orderly Room
immediately and make arrangements for turning
in their clothing and equipment.
G. M. SHRUM, MM, Lt.CoL,
Commanding Officer
UBC Contingent, COTC The UBYSSEY, October 2, 1945, Page 3
Zoologist's Seal Goes Way
Of All Dissected Flesh
LETTERS To The Editor
• THERE WAS only part of him
left by the time a Ubyssey re.
porter happened to arrive. He had
been decapitated. Only his skull
remained on the slab.
To the little knot of spectators
looking through the open window
it appeared only as an under-sized
squashed-in football, which had
fallen in a bucket of vivid red
paint.
To the tall blond student slicing
off small strips of the remaining
flesh it was all in the days' work.
Nothing appeared inconsistent
with campus life to him as he
manipulated a large carving knife
on the skull.
MAY I CUT IN?
He looked up and smUed as one
of the on-lookers asked him if he
had taken out the brain. Then he
Inserted his finger into an aperture
in the side of the head and pulled
out some material which looked
very much Uke cottage cheese.
"No, it is still there," he said.
"It would taste fishy" he replied
In answer to a querle about the
edibility of the animal's Uver
which was lying in a pUe in a
basin on the floor.
His hands were a vivid scarlet
up to the wrists. Absently he
wiped them on a piece of papar
toweUlng. 1 guess wall havt to
boll it," ht said.
EarUer in tha day on that same
Carnival Proceeds
Go To Shaughnessy
• PROCEEDS from last year's
Hospital  carnival havt been
donated to tht Shaughnessy MiU-
tary Hospital. Mamooks, under tht
chairmanship of Bob Armstrong,
sponsored tht show which made
a ntt profit of colas to 300 doUars.
Tht money is to bt psent on
comforts for tht returned veterans.
Among tht articles purchased wiU
bt magazines, games, and cigarettes.
New Group Pledged
Internationally
• SIGMA  IOTA  PI,  tht  local
sorority   established   on   tht
campus last year, went International in an Impressive formal
ceremony in the Georgia Hotel on
Tuesday, September 18, when they
became the Delta Phi pledge chapter of the Delta Phi Upsilon Sorority.
Miss Caroline Freedman of Winnipeg, Manitoba, the Western Regional President of Delta Phi Upsilon, pledged the chapter.
The following girls were pledged
by Miss Freedman: Lillian Archek,
Renee Baker, Florence Brady, Eva
Chernov, Doreen Davids, Rita Diamond, Rochelle Epstein, Harriet
Hackman, Nicky Horen, Edith
Katznelson, Peggy Upson, Rat
Pastensky, and Dorothy Nagtr.
NOTICE
THE UBC FILM society will
hold a meeting on Friday, October
5, at 12:30 in Arts 204, for new
members. Anyone interested ln
films, projectors, or movie cameras
is welcome.
LOST
Delta Upsilon fraternity pin,
between Caf and Aggie building.
Finder please return to AMS
office.
FOR RENT
Wanted: Girl student to share
large room and board. Twin double bed.   Telephone KE 0599R.
LOST
One brown, leather wallet, property of Eric Orme. Contains valuable papers. Reward, Finder
please phone AL 0953R. <
LOST
Black Elizabeth Arden make-up
kit, conaining door key and Chen-
Yu Up stick. Please phone BAy.
1371M.
WANTED
A ride from 14th and Pine for
8'30's.   Please phone B. 7226L.
LOST
Black zipper wallet, containing
jndentiflcation card, pictures, bus
pass, and some cash. Finder please
turn in to AMS office or phone AL
1289Y, Betty Purvis.
LOST
Man's watch. Has dark brown
strap, round silver case, and luminous dial. Finder please return to
AMS office.   Reward.
LOST
Plastic rim glasses in leather
case on Wednesday, Sept. 26.
Phone AL 2442.
dissecting table in the Applied
Science building there laid the
body of the entire seal of which
the skull was just a part. It had
gone the way of all dissected animals.
After the final day of his treatment, his skull, and possibly other
parts of his anatomy, wiU bt
doomed to exist as an exhibit of
the structure of a seal's skull.
He will rest for years in the
midst of the eternal battle for
learning ln the department of Zoology.
Sleep Most
Popular Extra
Hour Pastime
"Ask anyone you meet what he
did with his extra hour on Sat.
night," bawled tht senior editor.
Forth went tht leporter with the
feeling of being between tht dtvU
and a sea of troubles, or the senior
editor, tht deadline, and her ntxt
lecture.
Not being tht Holywood typt of
reporter and not quite tht HoUy-
wood typt lt was not tasy to
breeze up, saying with tht casual
air, "What art you doing on Sat.
night, tr ah, that ls I mean what
did you do, with your extra
hour?"
"What do you mean?", said tht
psychology prof, whtn approach-
ed.
A returned airman sparkltd,
"wolfed on borrowed time."
Others queried just cocked an
eyobrow, with a look which
cringed tht reporter's Anglo-Saxon
reticence.
Thinking that librarians usuaUy
have an answer ready, tht question was posed to ont.
"Not on hand at the moment,"
she replied.
"Yes, but what did you do with
it," asked the reporter, trying not
to be Impatient.
"What are you talking about?"
sighed tht Ubrarian.
"Your extra hour," we snapped.
"Oh, slept of course, I think we
al did after last week, next
please."
"Dorcus It Schaffer, abnormal
psychology, if you please, ma'm."
After a double cross survey of
the campus (from Brock to Arts
and back again), the conclusion
reached ls that homo sapiens,
genus campus are of two types,
those who prefer to spend an extra hour catching up on sleep,
and those who like to make love
while the moon shines.
VCF BECOMES
OF AGE AT UBC
• THE VARSITY Christian Fellowship has grown steadily
with tho university and is now a
major club, entering on its twenty-first ytar, with chapters in arts
and engineering,
This group is affiliated throughout tht world with slmUar groups
under National Fellowship organ-
laztions.
The feUowshlp movement, begun in Cambridge university in
1877, is composed of students who,
knowing Jesus Christ as a personal Savior and Lord, desire to witness for Him and to prove Christianity significant and vital.
The motto "To Know Christ—
To Make Him Known," summarizes the purpose and activities of
the fellowship. Personal faith in
Jesus Christ, provides release from
self, the source of abundant life
and assurance of eternal life. Examination of the Christian faith
reveals great scope for Intelligent
discusion and explanation in all
fields of knowledge.
We desire to make known tho
necessity of a personal decision
concerning Christ, based on the
study of His life, death and resurrection.
Our program consists of devo-
tionals, Bible studies, discussion
groups, socal events and inter-
varsity conferences. We sponsor
speakers of interest.
We welcome everyone, especially new students. Watch the VCF
notice boards in tht Arts and Applied Science buUdings for particulars of meetings  and events.
First meeting will be on Saturday, October 6, 1945, at i550 west
Thirty-fourth, at 8 p.m. It will bo
an informal fireside.
Editor,
The Ubyssey.
Dear Madam;
, It is obvious that the author of
the editorial "Greeks Versus
Overcrowding," appearing in the
Saturday edition of the Ubyssey,
is unaware of the steps that have
been taken to solve the probltm.
Wt conferred with Mr. UndtrhlU
last Monday and immediately caUed meetings of our respective organizations. AU members agreed
to abide by Mr. Underbill's decision that they should take their
chances along with everyone else
at obtaining eating accommodation
in the cafeteria.
The author stated that no one
objected when groups of friends
ate together In the cafeteria. This
is aU the fraternities and sororities have been doing. No ont need
regard the presence of lunches on
the table as an indication that the
table is reserved.
The  Greeks do not claim the
tables as their own and anyone is
at liberty to sit where there is a
vacant seat.
Co-operatively  yours,
Ken Broe (Pres. IFC)
Phyllis Grant (Pres. Pan-
The Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Madam:
After some cold deliberation I
feel it my painful duty to teU you
that your writing on Ken Dock
Yip, UBC graduate, stating him to
be the first Chinese caUed to tht
bar Is Incorrect.
I have nothing to do but to tell
you that my brother Charles William Sing, BA, LLB, was caUed to
the bar in 1739 after graduating in
law at the University of Manitoba.
He also took Arts in the University
of Manitoba, graduating in 1934.
I have no further information to
Menorah Society
• THE MENORAH Society, an
organization for students of the
Jewish faith, welcomes new members.
Meetings will be held bi-monthly, and promise to be of an interesting nature, including cultural
and social programs.
The first meeting will take place
on October 3, at 8 p.m., at the
Jewish Community Centre, corner
of Eleventh and Oak. Art Gold-
burg wUl preside.
prove that he is the first Chinese
in Canada to be called to the bar
but I know he is the first Chinese
to graduate from the University of
Manitoba, and of course since he
was called to the bar in 1939 he
preceded Mr. Yip.
Edward Sing,
Science 49
ED. NOTE—Our Information came
from tha Toronto Telegram.
Our apologies to the brothers
Sing, we art truly repentant.
UNTD Continues
On Strictly
Voluntary Basis
• AT A MEETING OF UNTD
ratings on Monday, it was announced that training will continue on a voluntary basis. Although the program is not definite
as yet, it will probably include one
three-hour period a week, spring
training, short trips during the
year and for those that wish, a
four month cruise during tne summer.
For those wishing discharge, a
letter addressed to Commander
McRae, Commanding Officee, H.-
M.C.S Discovery, should be in at
the ship's office, UBC by Wednesday, October 3.
•t d
CAMEL HAIR
AND WOOL
Exciting, dramatic, the Important look for Fall and
Winter.  Captured In these ityleg are
the new aleeve, pleated shoulder lines, ■mart slash
pockets, and buttoning to the neck.
They will hold the new coat-fashion limeUght.,,
Handsome, lovely shades of green
dragon, tile, vineyard rose, powder blue, cocoa brown.
Sizes 12-20.
25.00
—Coots, Spencer's, Fashion Floor
SHAGS
Coats (hat portray rich meUo tones
of Autumn , . . Many beautiful
shades of rust, festive pink, pUot
grey, purple, parma violet, brown, aqua,
tUe, black, manchu fuchsia,
Mexican oUve, dauntless blue ■ ■ . A
success model for this season,
designed in straight lines with pleated
shoulder, flowing into soft pleat
at centre back, rounded revers and
neatly interlined for the colder
days .,. Sizes 12-20.
35.00
—Coals, Spencer's, Fashion Flo
DAVID SPENCEF
LIMITED FRESHMEN TACKLE   SOPH  HOOPSTERS  TODAY
S* the gospel...
according to Luke Moyls
THE 'FRISCO KID REPORTS
San Francisco,
Friday
Laurie,
Sorry I didn't get that column off to you in time for tiie
first edish, but I've got better things to do in this wild town.
I'm having enough trouble getting stories off to the three
dailies.
The little two-fisted player is running these American
kids into the tennis courts, and by the looks of things, he
may have better luck here titan he had in L.A.
St. Mary's football squad is playing at Kezar Stadium here
on Sunday, so I hope to get a look at our boy Ed Ryan.
Take it easy on the new reporters and hold onto them till I
get there.
Luke
They All Love Me In The Pub
Vancouver,
Saturday
Lucifer,
Here I sit in peace and bliss, up to my ears in Ubyssey
sports copy. (Well, I can dream can't I) At least I managed
to plow through three editions, so I guess I'll retire if and
when you get back to these hallowed halls.
There's nothing but good news for you here, seeing as we
now have a flock of new sports scribes—17 by actual count—
and half of them are gals.
Mardee says she's glad you're not here to scare off all her
new reporters, and Morris Belkin told me to wire you to
tell you to stay in California at all costs.
But we need you back Luke, so don't listen to Mardee and
Morris. Think of poor little me slaving behind this sports
desk. Tear yourself away from those southern gals at your
earliest convenience.
Laurie
It's Too Hot For Me Here
San Francisco,
Sunday
Laurie,
Well, it's all over. And you know what that means for
me. It's back to books, basketball and blondes. I wonder
if we could arrange another couple of weeks holiday so I can
recuperate from this one.
The kid came through with flying colors this morning
when he blasted the California champ off the courts in
straight sets. The local BTO's made a big fuss over the kid,
crowning him the new Pacific Coast boys' champion and
tossing a few trophies his way.
So the trip turned out to be a great success in spite of all
my bungling. .I'll be glad to get back to Vancouver, though.
The heat here is getting me down.  No, I mean the weather.
If you're lucky, I'll be in on tonight's plane; if not, I'll
extend my holiday a couple of weeks, it takes that long to
get another reservation.
Gang way, freshmen. We'll go all out and raise that student
enrollment to 5001.
Grid Outfits Need Managers
• WITH THE return of Canadian football to the campus
this year, there is once again a
need for managers to take on the
organizing of the teams for competition, not only In the Hardy
cup series but also for certain exhibition games.
This business of being a manager has its good moments too, for
he is granted the privilege of
traveling with the team. Can you
think of a nicer way of seeing the
country?
Of course, there is another side
to the story too. It seems that
this manager must do the odd bit
of work. He is responsible for
organizing games for the team and
must look after such things as the
expenses and transportation for tht
team. In other words, he simply
looks after the business end of the
deal.
Besides these few things, there
are little matters like getting the
fellows out to practices and making sure that the team gets its
share of publicity.
It aU adds up to a rather smooth
rocket. If you're Interested, drop
in at the Ama Mater office and see
Ole Bakken. The Une will form
to the right.
NOTICE
ALL THOSE interested ln chasing a little white ball around a
large green pasture (this pastime
is commonly called golf) are reminded that there is a meeting at
12:30 Wedensday in Arts 204.
ALL SOCCER enthusiasts are
asked to turn out to a practice at
3:30 Wednesday afternoon on the
upper field of the stadium. Any
new-comers will be welcome.
UniVERSITV BOOK STORE
Hrs.: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays 9 a.m. to noon
LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS, EXERCISE BOOKS AND
SCRIBBLERS
AT REDUCED PRICES
Graphic Engineering Paper, Biology Paper
Loose Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink
and Drawing Instruments
OWNED AND OPERATED BY THE UNIVERSITY OF B.C.
Frosh Build Team Around Burton
In Classic Hoopla Contest Today
•   IT'S FIGHTING spirit versus experience in the grudge
game of the year between the Frosh and the Sophs today
at 12:30 in the Gym.
The fighting spirit is provided by the Frosh five who are
out to emulate the performance of last year's beginners who
trampled the second year men 22-15.
The experience is on the side of
The UBYSSEY, October 2,1945, Page 4
LUKE MOYLS, Sports Editor
tht sophs who, Incidentally, are
the same rude fellows who maltreated last semester's second year
outfit. Th e sophomores starting
lineup is enough to set any fresh
young freshman back on his heels.
It Includes many big names in the
local basketball world, incldlng
those of Pat McOeer and Reg
Clarkson, stars of last season's
Thunderbird squad which swept
to the city championship.
To fill out the lineup, Soph
Coach Ron Webber has Herb Capozzi, Fred Bossons, Bob Haas and
Gerry Stevenson, nucleus of last
year's UBC Chiefs Intermediate A
squad.
MtanwhUt, tht only well known
star that tho lowly frosh can boast
Is Ralph Burton, former Adanac
baskttttr and SalmonbtUy la-
crosseman. But Coach Harry Kermode has buUt a young fast aggregation around Burton, that wiU
give tht oldtlmtrs a real battle.
The starting lineup just released
by Kermode wiU feature Dal
Towne, smooth pivot man, at centre. Ralph Burton and Dava
Campbell, Tooke star, will handle
the guarding chores when the first
whistle blows. The forward positions will be held down by Johnny Anderson and the Mystery
Man of Port Alberni—name unknown. For relief chores, Kermode haa Don McKay, Cam McLeod, Lennlt Latham, Gord Hogarth and Ken McKinnon.
About this Mystery Man. Ht is
a long, loan, blond boy who bandits himself Uke a veteran. Ht
wtars a white unrtrwear top, a
pair of bright rod satin shorts and
two (2) white and black running
shoes about size nine. Ht disappears from view immediately after
practice, and is not seen until the
next practice, and knows nobody
on the team. And nobody knows
him. Anybody finding same please
report the fact to the Ubyssey
sports desk.
Outdoor Clubsters
Gain New Cabin
• ALL THOSE who have a yen
for tht great out of doors wiU
undoubtedly be interested in one
particular club at UBC. Yes, winter Is on Its way again and with
winter comes thoughts of "the
mountain," with the odd bit of
skiing and the odd bit of sitting
around.
The mountain activities are aU
co-ordinated by the Varsity Outdoor club. The club operates two
cabins on Grouse mountain, where
the members have a home away
from home on the week-ends.
Three climbing trips are held
during the winter session, two in
the fall and one in the spring.
Other trips are made in the summer by those still in town. A
trip to Garibaldi Park is now an
annual event taking place in September.
A club ski tournment is held in
the early part of February to determine the members of tha
Thunderbird ski team. The team
last Easter defeated a University
of Washington team on their home
grounds at Martin Pass in .he first
inter-collegiate meet since the war
began. Such a meet, plus one
with Oregon, will probably be repeated this year.
Accommodation at the cabins is
limited by the bulging walls
caused by previous crowded seasons, so that until cabin space is
increased, sleeping in the snow
can be expected.
The first general meeting takes
place In eighteen inches of fresh
powder snow in Arts 100 on Wednesday, October 3, at 12:30. Bring
your skis.
NOTICE
WOMEN'S Big Block Club -
meeting Wednesday, 12:30 in Arts
203.
• PERT PREXY—Here is
Mary Ann Norton who
is the President of the Women's Athletic Directorate this
year. Working with Mrs.
Sleightholme, she has worked out an interesting program for the girls sportslight
both in intramurals and outside athletics.
VARSITY GALS
PREP FOR NET
TOURNAMENT
• THE TENNIS courts will hum
with   excitement   this   week
whtn tht girls' tennis torunamant
gate undtr way. There art seven
doubles, and about twenty singles
entries, so In both bracketa there
art  sun  to  bt   tome   exciting
Contestants will play girls of all
years, and ont glance at the
schedules foretells soma stiff competition between tht exceUent
players tutoring this tvtnt.
Those tennis enthusiasts who are
disappointed to havt missed tht
tennis tournament should keep In
mind tht sports events scheduled
for tht very near future. A golf
tournament foUows tht tennis, and
later on ln the season, there is to
bt an Intramural Badminton evtnt.
NOTICE
LARGER PROGRAM SLATED
FOR WOMEN'S ATHLETICS
Special Release
By MRS. J. SLEIGHTHOLME
AIMS:
To provide the opportunity for all women students;
1. to participate in competitive sports without having the
necessary skills and experience required by extramural
teams.
2. to relieve the academic mind by providing pleasant
relaxation and recreation through physical activity.
3. to win, through accumulative points, recognition of
athletic endeavour without "starring".
POLICY:
The Intramural Program is designed to encourage all
women students to participate in some type of organized
physical activity.
ORGANIZATION:
Intramural sports for women at UBC are organized by
the Director of Physical Education (Women's) and the
Women's Athletic Directorate.
The following committee is chiefly responsible for the
organization and supervision of the program:
The Director of P. E. (Women's)
Presidents of Women's Athletics
Intramural Manager
Managers of Faculties and Year Groups Arts I, II,
III, IV, Aggie, Commerce, Education, Home Ec.,
Nursing.
APPLICATION FOR MEMBERSHIP:
Application for membership should be made to the year
or faculty Managers.
ELIGIBILITY:
Every women student who is a member of the AMS is
entitled to play in one team sport, but she may also enter'the
monthly tournaments and take part in the Splash Parties.
ANNUAL CALENDAR:
Special Monthly Events Include:
OCTOBER: Tennis, Golf
NOVEMBER: Bowling, Swimming
DECEMBER: Splash Party
JANUARY: Dodgeball,'Archery
FEBRUARY: Indoor track, Fastball
MARCH: Track
Played throughout the year: Volleyball, Basketball,
Table Tennis, Badminton
There wU be a matting of aU
first ytar men interested in forming intra-mural groups on Wed.,
October 3, at 12:30 in the stadium.
All applications for membership
should be handed in to the phys.
ed. office by Wed., October 3.
NOTICE
Practices (Basketball):
Intermediate A  (non frosh Monday 8:00.   Inedmedlate A (frosh),
Tuesday    6:00     Intermediate    B,
Wednesday 12:30.
U.B.C. CONTINGENT, C.O.T.C.
Canadian Officers Training Corps
• Canada is one of the wealthiest and most highly
industrialized of the United Nations. As a contribution towards world peace, Canadians should not
only provide for their own defence, but also furnish
men .and equipment for the world Police Force. The
most effective and economical way of doing this is to
provide an adequate reserve of trained officers.
The COTC offers students an opportunity to qualify
for commissioned rank in the Army.
If an Air Force Squadron is not established on the
campus the COTC may, as it did during the war, offer
some special training in this branch of the service.
Any undergraduate who would like more information regarding the COTC should consult one of the
officers of the unit. The following members of the
university staff are officers in the COTC:
LOST
Black waUet In telephone booth
of library, Saturday. Finder please
return urgently needed money to
lost and found, Alma Mater office,
or phone FA 000SR.
7^.-'I'rjhtoWJrir'
^-"I'M!1
G. M. Shrum
C. W. Topping
B. G. Riddehough
F. Field
S. A. Jennings
D. C. Murdoch
L. E. Ranta
R. F. Osborne
A special invitation is extended to ex-service personnel.
...Reserve officers may either transfer or be attached
to the COTC while they are in attendance at the
university.
First parade Tuesday, 2nd October, at 6:30 p.m.
Uniforms not required. Times for future parades will
be arranged.
The same qualities that
make Turquoise the
matchless drawing pencil
also make it the smoothest, strongest and most
durable writing pendl
for personal and office
use that money can buy.
Treat yourself to the
World's best Pencil value.
IOC   SACK
till   IN  QUANTITIIS
MADE IN CANADA
EAGLE

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