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The Ubyssey Dec 1, 1945

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 MEDS BRING OUT SKELETONS FROM CLOSET
REDSHIRTS SABOTAGE WEAK
MURMUR OF ART FACULTY
By BRUCE LOWTHER
•   IT DIDN'T WORK - - BUT IT SHOULD  HAVE.
The well-conceived Science plan for bigger and better
Arts executives failed to jell in Arts 100 Thursday noon.
The rowdy group was called out
of order by one fifth year Engineer and graduating Class president,
Tom Scott, and a well-meaning
Arts group consisting of Daphne
Laird and several others.
All this started when the Undergraduate Societies Committee decided that a meeting should be
held to elect an Arts executive. A
committee, wih Daphne Laird as
chairman, was appointed to run the
job and it seemed things might
come off all right.
BOGEY OF DISINTEREST
But the committee overlooked
one thing. That was the ever-
present lack of Arts spirit.
And something else came on the
scene. The Engineers, particularly
those in, second year, decided that
they would storm the meeting 200
strong and elect an Arts executive
consisting of Sciencemen.
So came the time of thc meeting,
Thc 200 second year Sciencemen
were there, along with fifteen Arts
men and women.
BLITZKREIG
As soon as the meeting had been
called to order, the Engineers be-
gan their blitzkreig. Before thc
chairwoman could say "BAC," the
boys ehcted a president from
fourth year and a vice-president
from second year science. They
even named Artsmen as opponents.
Then the fun started. Then came
Tom Scott.
Scott, president of the Graduating Class and also president of
fifth year mechanicals, tried to tell
the youthful mob that the meeting
was not for them.
LET ARTS Dm
"Engineers have enough to do
without also having to cope with
a useless, spiritless Arts faculty.
We and the other groups of student organizations can do the job
without them, but the absence of
Artsmen only mokes it more difficult. Your exhibition of pointless
humor is out of place here. It
should be turned to more useful
channels. Let the Arts faculty die
by itself. We will do it no good
by such acts as yours." Thus spake
Tom^Scott to the erring Engineers.
So the meeting was ruled out of
order and nothing came of the
whole thing.
After the meeting, rumors were
heard that the USC would attempt
to elect an Arts executive in the
new year.
Would Mar telle
Like UBC Men?
• NEW ORLEANS, La. (UP)-
Don't smoke on a dance
floor. Don't draw caricatures
on thc tablecloth.
Don't whistle or wave a knife
at the waiter. Don't write
phone numbers on the powder
room wall.
Don't do any of that if you
want to be Maurice Martelle's
"ideal restaurant customer."
Martclle, a local headwaitcr,
has been knocking around the
world as caterer and maltre
d'hotel for years. And now he
has pigeoned neatly in a little
black notebook his experiences,
impressions, do's and don'ts for
diners.
"You'd be surprised if you
knew what the waiter knows
about you by the time you've
finished your demi-tasse," said
Martelle.
MOTHER OF HAMMY GRAY, VC,
SENDS LETTER TO STUDENTS
• • MOTHER   of   Hampton   Gray,   University   of   British
Columbia's only Victoria  Cross winner, has sent the
following letter to the Editor-in-Chief of the UBYSSEY.   She
wishes it to serve as a message to all students.
815 Baker St..
Nelson, B.C.,
November 25, 1945
Dear Madam:
Thc honour shown to our son,
Hampton Gray, is very much appreciated by his parents and we
would like to express thanks to
nil the donors of the very kind
remarks - and their sympathy
shown to us In your paper.
The honour of the "Victoria
Cross" award is seldom won and
speaks highly of his bravery. Wc
Just can't conceive how nnd wc
arc humbled • saddened and highly
honoured too.
Llcut.-Comm. Wait, RCNVR, remarked to mc "You must now
share him with the world." We
fell   \\v could share no further -
the life has gone. Canada - The
Empire shares the honour but
might there be another way?
Perhaps his faith may reach
farther and I am sure it was this
that made him so brave. May I
quote from two of his many letters.
"I have heard in a new way -
For God so loved the world that
He gave His only son that whosoever believeth In Him should not
perish, but have everlasting Life -
I believe, I'm saved nnd I'm
happy."
"The Lord is my light and my
salvation. Of whom shall I be
nfrold?"
I am sure now he would be glad
to release this to thc world nnd it
is our comfort.
Sincerely,
Hampton Grny's Mother,
Wilhclmina Gray.
'Sheaf Extra
Protests Bill
15 Procedure
• SASKATOON, Dec. l-(CUP)
—Protesting violation of majority rights, University of Saskatchewan's student newspaper,
the "Sheaf," issued an extra
Thursday.
Regina and Saskatoon were
flooded with 27 thousand copies.
The usual printing of the Sheaf is
3000.
The Issue protested against the
threatened violation of minority
rights if Bill 15 passes the third
reading in the House of Commons.
This bill gives Governor-in-
Council power to authorize entry
into Canada, to exclude and to
deport from Canada, and to revoke nationality .
The FREE PRESS was lashed by
the Sheaf for "laxity in informing
Canadians of implications of revocation bill."
D.U.'s Top '45
Exam List Results
• DELTA UPSILON led the
campus fraternities in scholastic standing for the year 1944-45
according to a release from Dr.
J. Allen Harris, faculty representative on tho IFC.
The DU's will be presented with
the cup which is awarded annually
to the fraternity holding the highest average.
The average for all fraternities,
62.77 per cent, is somewhat lower
than the figure for the preceding
year, 1943-44.
The standings of each individual
fraternity aro tabulated below:
Fraternity
1944-45
1943-44
Delta Upsilon
65.73%
68.83%
Beta Thetn PI
65.47
71.60
Phi Gamma Delta
64.07
58.50
Psi Upsilon
63.43
68.81
Kappa Sigma
63.31
66.03
Sigma Phi Delta
63.16
71.06
Phi Kappa Sigma
62.96
67.01
Zeta Beta Tau
62.64
64.07
Alpha Delta Phi
61.11
59.38
Phi Kappa Pi
60.82
66.68
Phi Delta Theta
60.37
62.64
Zeta Psi
60.24
62.55
Average
62.77%
65.58%
Students Anxious
For Directories
• ONLY 150 Student Directories
are left from this year's crop,
Editor Bruce Lowther announced
Friday.
Remaining copies went on sale
Friday noon and will continue to
be sold until all are gone.
Editor Lowther apologizes for
any mistakes and attributes them
to the unusually large number of
names in this year's directory.
TOTEM PIX
• ALL Agriculture pictures
will be taken Dec. 3-4 and
5, inclusive,
All Arts graduating class pictures will be taken Thurs, Dec.
(i.
All second and third Arts pictures will be taken Fri. and
Sat.. Dec. 7 nnd 8.
TfoWutm
Vol. XXVIII
VANCOUVER, B.C. SATURDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1945
No. 28
UBC PREPS FOR NEW VET INFLUX
Photos by Gordie Young.
•UBC'S PRE-MED students held their first Meds Ball
Thursday night. See them (left) dancing unconcernedly
amid all those gruesome skeletons, the motif of the party.
Above you see scenes from the skit arranged by Phil Carter,
featuring Murray Sager and Nurse Nonie Rendell. That's
"Doc" Sager conducting a strenuous throat examination. (P.S.
They're not arguing about chlorination).
NO MARKS FROM REGISTRAR
• RESULTS OF CHRISTMAS Examinations will be posted by
the Departments at the opening of the Second Term. Marks
will NOT be given out by«he Registrar's Office. Students are
requested not to telephone for marks and not to call at the
Registrar's Office, except In cases requiring adjustment.
Attention to this will greatly assist the staff of the Registrar's
Office and enable them to handle the registration for the Special
Winter Session for Ex-Service Personnel without unnecessary
delay.
It is the responsibility of each student to make sure that
his course Is accurately recorded on the Registrar's card, and to
report all changes of course promptly. Credit may be claimed
only for courses for which the student is properly registered. If
in doubt, please call at the office and check your registration.
C. B. WOOD, Registrar.
SYLVAN STRING QUARTET
IN BROCK HALL TONIGHT
•   THE Symphonic Club will present its final pre-Christmas
concert in the main lounge of the Brock,  Saturday,
December 1, at 8:00 p.m.
The concert will feature selections from Haydn and Mozart
played by the Sylvan String Quartet, talented pupils of Mr. Gregory Garbovitsky. Beethoven's
Ninth Symphony will also be
presented.
This is th^ first evening concert
of the fledgling Symphonic Club.
Started by students interested in
classical music, this organization
has grown till it is now the third
largest club on the campus, Concerts are held every Monday, Wednesday and Friday at noon in thc
Double Committee room of the
Brock and consist of music requested by the members.
The evening concert will be free (
of charge and is open to all students and their friends.
Staff Increased
To Meet Influx
•   A NEW LIST of appointments
for    laboratory    and    lecture
assistants has been received from
the  president's office.
Among these, several of which
are, UBC graduates and senior students, is Prof. H. M. Wright, Eng.
Dept., prominent consulting metallurgist of Vancouver.
Wright, who obtained his M.A.
.at UBC, has been representing
north-western USA and western
Canada at the Denver Equipment
Company during the past ten
yjars. He will lecture on mineral
dressing, relieving Professor G. A.
Gillies, who has recently retired.
APPOINTED ALSO
The others on the appointment
list are:
Department of Mining and Metallurgy: Mr. F. R. Jones and Mr.
R. J. Manning.
Department of Botany and
Biobgy: A. J. Nash, B.A.  (UBC).
Department o t Commerce:
Patricia Cunningham, B.Comm.,
(UBC), Mrs. O. K. Swallow, S.
Herring, and M. P^ck.
Department of Mathematics:
Miss Margaret George, B.A..
(UBC), Mr. Ernest Errico, B.A,
(UBC).
Department of Physics: D. M,
Roberts.  B.Sc.   (Alta).
Directed Reading Course: Miss
Rosamund   Russell,   B.A.,   (UBC).
REGISTRATIONS  CONTINUE
AT RATE OF 10 PER DAY
By VAL SEARS
•   PLANS are rapidly being completed for the Special
Winter   and   Special   Spring   sessions   for   ex-service
personnel.
Downtown DVA officials expect from 1000 to 1500 applications. So far 212 applications have been received by the
Veteran's Affairs Caunsel at the university and they are
coming in at a rate of 10 a day.   Of this number about 50%
are starting university for the first time.
UBC was the first university in       —-———————-——--—-——--—^—-—
Campus Thefts
Worry Discips
• STEALING on this campus, in
some cases beyond the bounds
of petty theft, has reached such
proportions that the Discipline
Committee formed by the USC has
decided that something must ne
done about it.
With the complaints in tnlnd* of
many students that scarce texts
and near-priceless notes have been
lifted from their rightful owners,
the committee/ met Thursday noon
to look into the possibility of •
drafting plans for action.
Committee members wish to remind all students that anyone
caught stealing is subject to expulsion from this university and
would very likely be refused admittance to any other college In
Canada.
They further warned all students
that with the approach of Christmas exams each year the complaints about stolen books and
notes always show a great increase,
crease.
Register Now For
Post Office Jobs
• HELEN DUNCAN, manager of
the Employment Bureau, requests that all students desiring
Christmas employment register aa
soon as possible. Those who are
tlv? first to regist.T will get the
tivst openings.
About 275 men and 75 women
■have registered to date. They will
probably obtain jobs in the post
office, which has offered th? only
chances of work to date.
There is a crying need for girls
to check coats at campus functions.
Helen points out that the pay is
liberal and that the girls can study
during the course of the function.
Anyone who is interested in this
chance for part-time woik is aslted
to apply at the Emr*')yment Office.
Canada to start these special
courses for veterans when it started the special courses in January,
1945.
Feature of the 1946 special
sessions I* that veterans will be
able to complete a full year's work
before the opening of the regular
session in September.
The courses provided allow for
students to complete first or second
year Arts in the Winter and Spring
Sessions, or to complete the full
second year in Applied Science by
attendance in the Winter, Spring
and the regular Summer Sessions.
Courses are also provided for students in Agriculture.
27 COURSES
The special Winter Session opens
on January 7 and offers 27 separate courses in Applied Science,
Arts and Agriculture. There are
two courses in Agriculture, Ave
in sciences, Ave in Commerce and
Economics, four in English, four
In Modern Languages, two in History, three in Mathematics, one in
Phyohology and one in Civil Engineering. A total of nine units
may be taken by any one student.
The Special Spring Session opens
on May 6 and offers 20 separate
courses: nine in Sciences, two in
Commerce and Economics, two In
English, two in languages, one in
History, three in Mathematics ,one
in Psychology.
A total of six units is allowed
during this session. Fee for the
course is $65. Spring Sessions
end on June 28.
These sessions are open to ex-
service personnel only.
Dr. G. M. Shrum, who is in
charge of the lecture room accommodation, stated that facilities will
be adequate. Twenty-four new
huts are being mad? ready. Eleven
of the.se' will be labs for geography,
geology, zoology, physics, chemistry and dairy work.
READING ROOMS
Also included will be two reading rooms behind the Applied
Science building. These rooms
will be equipped with washroom
facilities and will be available to
all students of the university.
White the accommodation offers
no great problem, the arranging
of the vets timetables is a headache for the Administration. Already overcrowded laboratories
will have to absorb many new
students. Dr. MacKenzie, the
president, previously stated that
labs may have to be continued
until 12:15 a.m. This would mean
a very long day if the newcomers
were required to attend 8:10
lectures,
Snack Bar Named
'Campus Cupboard'
• "CAMPUS CUPBOARD" has
been chosen as the name for
the snack bar operated by the
Institute for the Blind in Hut 7.
Winning name was suggested by
Dora K. Mcnzies, third year Arts,
who receives, as her prize, two
boxes of chocolates.
Manager Bill Irwin had difficulty
choosing th? most suitable title
for his coffee shop, and wishes to
thank all students who submitted
suggestions. Said Irwin, "They
were all good.
LEGION
MEETING
• GENERAL MEETING of
the UBC Branch No. 72,
Canadian Legion, is to be held
Monday, December 3 in Arts 100
at 1930 hours. Many vital topics
including coming National Conference of University Veterans
and the housing and unemployment situations will be discussed. IMPORTANT MEETING,
ALL MEMBERS ARE ASKED
TO ATTEND AS THIS IS THE
LAST GENERAL MEETING
BEFORE CHRISTMAS.
Plan For Vets
Apartments Fails
•   NEGOTIATIONS for an apartment building to house forty
to fifty married veterans without
children fell through Friday.
Accommodation which the Legion
has been trying to acquire is the
Blind School near Jericho Beach.
This building was taken over by
the RCAF during the war and
used to house the RCAF (WD).
MARRIED STUDENTS
Approximately forty percent of
the expected four thousand total of
veterans here next January will
be married. Of these, an expected
seven hundred will be affected by
the acute housing shortage.
President MacKenzie, Colonel
Shrum and the Legion are now
working on other plans to take
care of those in distressing circumstances as soon as possible.
Further information regarding
the Legion's housing of married
vets will be published in the
UBYSSEY as soon as accommodation is acquired.
POST-EXAM
BALL DEC. 20
• TICKETS for 450 couples for
the   L;gion   sponsored   dance
will go on sale Monday at the Le-
gijn and AMS offices. David Rose,
chairman of the entertainment
committee of the UBC branch
Canadian Legion, announced yesterday.
The dance, semi-formal, open to
all non-Legion students, will be
on December 20, last day of Christmas Exams, at the Commodore,
9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Tickets will be
$3.50 a couple, Rose said.
Tickets for 250 couples will be
teserved until Thursday noon for
student-veterans at the Legion
office, Hut 1. Any unsold there
at Thursday noon will be added
to those on sale at the AMS office.
DANCING GIRLS
Rose said he was negotiating for
a dance team to provide a floor
show. Music will be by Ole
Olsen's Orchestra,
Aim of the dance, he said, was
to make the existence of the Legion
branch more widely known in the
university and to help make non-
Legion students known to the
Legion.
Patrons of the dance will include:
Hon. E. W. Hamber, UBC Chancellor; President N. A. M. MacKenzie and Mrs. MacKenzie; Dean
M. Dorothy Mawdsley; Col. G. M.
Shrum; Professor Walter Gage,
Major J. F. McLean, Veterans'
Counselling officer, and Jack Hen-
dersan, president, provincial command, Canadian Legion.   '
Veteran's Bureau
Explains Status
• VETERANS'   Counsel   Bureau
wishes   to   make   clear   to   all
persons concerned that it is NOT
the Department of Veterans'
Affairs.
VCB is responsible only to the
president of the university, and is
in no way connected with the
downtown office of DVA. Many
veterans come into the VCB office
to enquire as to non-arrival of
subsistance cheques. They do not
understand that Veterans' Counsel
Bureal has nothing to do with the
making of grants—they distribute
tlvem.
VCB's only reason for contact
with DVA is when acting as liason
between the vets here and th?
downtown office of DVA. THE UBYSSEY, Saturday, December 1, 1945, Page 2
On The Fence
There is one topic of national importance
on which every layman has an opinion,—
the Japanese repatriation versus assimilation
problem at present facing the government.
The opinions of the man on the street and in
the armchair vary in flavor from the extremely irrational to the coolly logical, the
amount of emotion, involved usually inversely proportionate to the amount of understanding the individual has of the situation.
On the University of British Columbia
campus, as in downtown Vancouver and
throughout the province, there are bitter
exponents of the anti-Japanese view, among
them ex-servicemen who have been prisoners of war at the hands of the Japanese. Just
as bitter on the other side of the irremovable
wall of deep personal opinion are the humanitarians, who paint the proposed expulsion
of the Japanese as Naziism, a death blow to
democratic principles for which so many
servicemen fought.
Campus opinion as far as we can gather
is neatly split, half and half, and we feel that
this year, more than any year, university
opinion reflects British Columbia opinion.
Nearly every day an irate student either
writes a letter* marches in to the office, or
approaches a staff editor, demanding that
the Ubyssey take an editorial stand on the
Japanese question instead of sitting silently
on the fence. Frankly, we have not felt that
in attempting to be a fairly representative
newspaper we can take a strong editorial
bias on the problem, since student newspapers seem to be watched very carefully
and our editorial opinion might be represented as a cross section view.
Exactly half of these excited students are
anti-Japanese, motivated either by frank
racial prejudice, or distrust of past post-war
tolerance which has verged in, the past into
"turn the other cheek" pacifism.
Other arguments used are the Japanese
war and prison camp atrocities, and the "almost impossible" cultural, economic, and
social assimilation of this race. They speak
of "business interests" which want the
Japanese back on the low-wage labor market
and anticipate unemployment and the resultant drop in the standard of living if such
a move were effected. They also claim that
easterners and prairie people have seen few
Japanese and fail to recognize that there is
a Japanese problem other than one existing
in the minds of the British Columbia popu-
EDITORIAL PAGE
lation.
The pro-Japanese base their arguments on
humanitarian principles, arguing for the
right minority groups and civil rights, and
claiming that discrimination against the
Japanese is undemocratic and illogical especially when Italians and Germans are not
being so threatened with deportation. They
compare the BC Allocation Centres to Jewish ghettos. War time atrocities are attributed to the Japanese, not the Japanese-
Canadians.
They also claim that the Japanese war
presented an excuse for British Columbians
in the fishing and farming industries to allow
racial prejudice to strengthen economic prejudice already existent in their minds.
Both these sides of the question have their
merits and demerits, their half-truths and
untruths, and exponents of these opposite
views here will probably never come to an
agreement. The reason for this is that the
majority of British Columbians have formed
their views on the Japanese from personal
contact and not along political * lines or
through inter-provincial bias as in other
provinces.   •
It is unfortunate that politics has entered
into the problem to such a great extent.
Humanitarians, and there are no more
racial prejudiced people in British Columbia
than Ontario, for instance, are probably
right in insisting that Japanese who still wish
to remain in Canada after past war conditions, would make peaceful citizens.
And the totally practical are also right in
stating that the Japanese-Canadians will find
assimilation a tough uphill struggle if they
ultimately congregate again in large communities on the British Columbia coast. The
racial prejudice which does exist in British
Columbia and future disputes because of
the labor population trend to British Columbia are bound to be insurmountable obstacles
for large numbers of Japanese.
British Columbia cannot be accused of
turning a deaf ear to the Japanese problem.
Every citizen has a vital interest in it.
But many British Columbians, pro and
con Japanese, feel that the whole of Canada
must take the solution of the Japanese deportation or assimilation problem as its responsibility. The Japanese problem should
not cause a split in Canadian unity, regardless of prejudice, creed, or economic theory.
PEEPER'S   PAPERS
BY PEEPER
• I WAS FORTUNATE enough to have
been accompanied in my morning's
walk through the Botanical Gardens by
Michael Flint, lately retired from the Army
of the Nile. As we made our way along
the many pleasant paths and surveyed the
flora laid out in classic precision before our
eyes, Flint kept up a pleasant commentary
and - what pleased me more - required no
response. I am ever at my ease with Flint
for this very reason.
Felicitous About Crafts
He spoke at length about Miss Felicity
Spindle, a young lady in whom I am extremely interested. She has devoted her life
to the encouragement of the household crafts,
and declares she will not rest until she has
seen a spinning wheel placed in every
parlour in British Columbia. The excellent
display in the Library this week can be taken
as evidence that her campaign is in ascendancy.
I am sensible that many of the women of
the university will laugh such a commendable effort to scorn. So much the, worse for
them, I declare, for it is a sign of their
degeneracy - an indication of the decline of
the graces! It is indeed lamentable that
so many young ladies embark upon an
education only to find at the end of it that
they can neither prepare a dumpling nor a
pastie, much less darn a sock.
I do discover I have fallen under Flint's
influence to no inconsiderable degree. Indeed thrice within the past fortnight I have
caught myself clicking my heels when I
arise from a table, or as I turn to indicate to
some gentleman his place in the Alcove.
Such actions are unseemly in one of such
small stature and sullen demeanour as myself, and I have resolved to rid my conduct
of such superfluous display.
Moreover I have taken to smoking a pipe,
despite the fact that for many years I used
only imported cigarettes and clear Havana
cigars which I obtained from an old friend
of my father's - a planter in Jamaica to be
more precise.
I can already boast of considerable skill
in the art of pipe smoking, although I cannot
yet walk about with my pipe in my mouth,
by reason of the fact that I collide with
stationary objects and damage my teeth.
Yesterday, after I had stood for many min
utes in a great press waiting for a tram, I
made to ascend the steps when of a sudden
the trolley doors closed upon my pipe and
the trolley moved off, carrying away my
very finest brier.
Flint - No Reformer He
Percival Westmoreland, related to me
some weeks ago the life history of the Flints.
They are come of the English gentry. Sir
Bernard Flint left England in a great rage
when the Lords acquiesced in the passage
of the First Reform Bill. He arose in the
Lords' Chamber after the fateful decision
had been made, wished, a pox upon them all,
and immediately took ship, bound for Upper
Canada.
After the Family Compact was abolished,"
he arrived in due course in British Columbia, took up residence at Saanich but len
for the mainland in a huff when his speech,
delivered in Victoria on horseback at the
very spot where the Legislative buildings
now stand - a speech in which he proposed
a monarchy for Vancouver Island - failed
in its purpose.
At a later date he purchased ten thousand
acres in the Valley, and built a fine country
house which is to this day the seat of the
Flint family.
Gad Sir - Whipping Old Posts!
Toward the end of his life, (he died in his
hundred and seventh year of a fever), he
proclaimed himself the Marquis of Dewdney
and Chiliiwack and required every manservant in his household to wear the livery
which adorned his servants in the splendid
days when he ruled over the rotten borough
of Whipping Old Posts.
Sir Barnaby Flint, 'tis said, died in a
delirium, and the last sound he uttered was
a snatch of that gallant old air he used so
fondly to sing:
"When George in pudding times came o'er
And moderate men looked big, Sir."
When Westmoreland arrived at this point
in the tale, I blinked hard to keep a tear
from my eye and now that I have reflected
upon this story of a bitter life I admit openly
I was justified. My only hope is that I can
sufficiently forget the pathos of it before
many days pass me by, for I have been
invited to spend the Yuletide at the Flint
country seat and would feign to be in fine
spirits.
• Beauty-On-The-Sp+t
•   PAGES have been written about the Power behind the
.    Throne and stories told of the Man behind the Gun, so
why not a short epistle about the Brains behind the Beauty.
"Beauty is as Beauty does." How
true! How true, especially, if
Beauty dovs as H. Rubenstem, E.
Arden and other great cosmetic
Brains advise. What wisdom these.'
astute  Brains  possess!    No  brow
FRANCES MATTHEW
too high or too low, no nose too
long or too short, but what a clever Brain can remedy Nature's
error.
Tricks, perhaps, but how conceived without the help of a
mighty Think-Tank? tiyes that
are dull can be made to sparkle
behind long, black, alluring lashes;
thin, pale lips take on a full and
luscious glow; while a wan, white
cheek will faintly bloom under
the guiding hand of a great Brain.
Hair-do's up, hair-do's down;
Brains work overtime to make
Beauty the most glamorous girl
in town.
STRAIGHT AND NARROW
They lead her to the straight
and narrow way of a fascinating
diet that gives her for breakfast
the whiff of an orange; for lunch,
a toasted crumb; and for dinner,
four sardines,' well drained of oil,
on a crisp piece of lettuce. We
have not seen a sardine since before the war, but a crisp leaf of
lettuce is always nice.
Ice-packs, mud-packs, knapsacks
pardon—that belongs to the Man
behind the Gun—massage, spank,
slap, pat—far into the night Beauty does the will of Brains. The
great Minds go on and on contriving ways and means to further
Beauty's case. Flaming torches
held high for her enlightenment.
But Hold! What if these mighty
atomterrifflc Brains overglow and
burn themselves out? Ah, then,
I am afraid that you will find
Beauty on the Spot.
—Frances  Matthew.
• NEXT Beauty-on-the-Spot will
be presented in the Saturday
edition on January 12, 1946. She
is Pat Drope. Her article will
be due in the Pub Office by one
o'clock, Thursday, January 10.
• LETTERS To The Editor
Dear Madam:
»"An open meeting to protest the
expulsion of Japanese-Canadians,
sponsored by the SCM, SPC, and
IRC!"
Would that these noble organizations had seized upon a worthier cause to champion and extol as fervently. Heaven knows
we have many of them equally as
humanitarian and pressing in our
midst. What of employment for
returning servicemen or do our
humanitarian principles not apply
to our own kindred?
Our Indian Brothers,, let it not
be forgotten fought valiantly under Tecumseh and saved Canada
from national oblivvion! Why do
not these same organizations, advancing not "probable" but "proven" loyalty, demand that this
people (who surely have a truer
claim than oriental immigrants) be
given citizenship and a voice in
Canadian affairs?
Does not the shameful fact their
aged people are forced to exist
on a monthly stipend of food
(valued at $4.00) call for immediate redress? Try to imagine the
feelings of a Canadian soldier of
Indian birth returning after five
years of faithful service to find Us
leaning over backwards to give
humane treatment to the nationals (naturalized or otherwise) of
a nation who but months ago
tvas inflicting on our prisoners
such dastardly and inhumane tortures, while the rights of his
people which he has fought to preserve have been neglected.
Dr. Sedgewick wisely admitted
that racial prejudice did exist and
could not be easily removed. Surely it would not be more humane
to break up their families by scattering them over Canada and leaving them exposed to this prejudice? The coercion cry so often
prated about was recently investigated by an International Red
Cross Committee and found to be
without truth! Could there perhaps have been instead, ccerclon
in the thought that it would look
better when Japan invaded Canada if they had expressed their
patriotism to her earlier?
I know none of us could be so
naive as to fail to see why so
many, when they saw that Japan
was not going to be the victor
expressed a desire to rewrte their
decision to return to Japan (with
whose people, of course, they had
nothing in common?) especially
after V-J Day when so many more
of them changed their minds. Why
if they are such good Canadians
have they not come out and denounced any connection with
Japan, her aggressions and her
ambitions?
MacArthur says that he is ready
to take them, and if we do not deport the disloyal Japanese, (which
the government has the power to
do) yes, along with any other nationals who have been disloyal,
Canada will not long remain a
country that anyone will bother
to flght for again,
D.  P.  COLE.
Dear Madam:
While I very much enjoyed Miss
Ann Lew's informative and well
written article on Chinese immigration, I can hardly believe that
Miss Lew is fully aware of the
nature of race relations as they
really are. In the first place, I
should like to disabuse her of the
idea that restriction of oriental
immigration necessarily implies a
theory of white supremacy. The
government is simply acting in
what it considers to be the best
interests of the country.
By the same token, the Chinese
government is fully entitled to enforce similar limitations on the
presence and activity of whites in
China. (In fact, she is even now
preparing to do just that.) I do
not see that such • reciprocal policy
is inconsistent with the notion of
racial equality. •
Nor do I quite see from Miss
Lew's article, why Canada should
be expected to adopt a policy which
is bound to be Detrimental to our
national welfare, purely as a nebulous contribution to a nebulous
"international good-will and understanding".
I should suggest that the government's policy is based, not on a
conviction that the Oriental is in
any way inferior, but simply on
the recognition of two deplorable
but nevertheless undeniable facts:
1. Orientals are ultimately in-
assimilable.
?.. Race problems Increase greatly
In proportion to the relative
size of the inasslmilable minority.
In support of my latter contention I would cite the case of the
Jews in eastern Canada. In Vancouver, the small Jewish population
probably meets with relatively
little intolerance. But in Toronto
and Montreal, where Jews comprise
a larger percentage of the populations, the Jew finds far more discrimination exercised against him.
This produces, in some cases, a
rather unpleasant form of reaction
behavior, which Gentiles imagine
justifies the discrimination which
produced it.
And so the vicious circle of racial
intolerance expands. Even discounting the present fanatical attitude towards Japanese-Canadians
purely as a post-war phenomenon,
I certainly would not suggest that
BC is a heaven of racial tolerance,
but I am convinced that racial
problems here are smaller than
they might be, only insofar as our
oriental population is relatively
small.
If it becomes much larger, .1
dread a state of affairs in Vancouver, similar to the highly explosive situation existing at present
in Detroit between whites and
Negroes. It is conceivable that race
relations would deteriorate to such
an extent that people like Miss
Liw would unfortunately be denied
the opportunity of expressing their
views in tho UBYSSEY.
Ed. Note - !!!!!
To me, the most surprising aspect
of this very complex problem lies
in the fact that the most ardent
agitation for relaxing our immigration laws comes from Oriental-
Canadians, precisely the people
who would suffer most from any
increment to our oriental minority.
- N. L. WILSON
*7/te  fylybiey
Offices Brock Hall    -    -    Phone ALma 1624
For Advertising
Campus Subscriptions—$1,50
Mail Subscriptions—$2.00
KErrisd ale 1811
Issued every Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday by the Students'
Publication Board of the Alma Mater Society of the
University of British Columbia
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF   MARDEE DUNDAS
GENERAL STAFF
News Editor Ron Haggart
Associate News Editor Harry Allen
Features Editor .... Peter Duval
CUP Editor Don Stainsby
Business Manager .... Bob Estey
Photography Editor ... Pat Worth-
ington.
Sports Editor Luke Moyls
Associate Don McClean
Reporters . . Fred Crombie, Dave
Barker, Chuck Bryant, Dave
Comparelli, Pat Gardiner, Jo
Castillou.
US Forestry Assn.
Plots Conservation
• WASHINGTON    (UP) - The
American Forestry Association
has announced the formation of
an American Forestry Congress to
formulate a postwar conservation
program for the nation's 630,000,000
acres of forest land.
The congress will be held here
upon completion of a nation-wide
survey now being made by the
association to determine the effects
of war drains on the forest resources of the United States.
This survey, expected to be completed early in 1946, will reveal the
amount of timber in each state, its
location, character and composition.
Library Asks Art
Loan Returns Now
• STUDENTS   who   retain   Library art loan pictures beyond
December 5 will be indulging in
aesthetic appreciation on borrowed
time.
The Library has sent out a fervent plea to students reminding
them that all loan pictures must
be returned on this date.
• A    COURSE    especially    for
wool, growers will  be   given
in January, 1946 ,at the University
of Wyoming.
• LOST: Valuable signet ring
with crest, keep sake, substantial
reward. Terry Tuck, BA0874 or
AMS office.
SATURDAY STAFF
Senior Editor  :.. Jack Ferry
Associate Editors:  Don Ferguson,
Harry     Castillou,     R o s m a r y
Hodgins.
Assistant Editors: Bruce Lowther,
Betty Motherwell.
REPORTERS
Howie Wolfe, Val Sears, Ken
Gordon, Phyllis Reld, Priscllla
Scott, Mary Reynolds, Gerry Foote,
Bob Mungall, Grant Livingstone,
Phil Ashton, Jim Aitkin, Peggy
Wilkinson, Joan Grimmett, Ken
Bell, Beverly Cormier, Charlotte
Schroeder, Marjorie Burden, and
Marion Shore.
• NOTICE: There is a registered
letter for Victor Heath at the
Registrar's Office. Will he please
call.
• NOTICE: A room to share with
two beds; and a kitchenette. To
qualify the applicant must be male,
pseudo-conscious of academic work,
and a good joe. Phone Mac Brockman, MA2970.
• MEETING: Last meeting this
term of Film Society will be
held Monday noon ln Arts 102.
Important that all members attend.
For your
PRINTING
or
ENGRAVING
Stationery Supplier
Fountain Pens
Slide Rules
Scales, etc.,
for the present terra
SEE
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Phone PAciflc 7311
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Hrs.: 9 ajn. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays 9 ajn. to noon
LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS, EXERCISE BOOKS AND
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Loose Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink
and Drawing Instruments
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Head Office
UNIVERSITY PEOPLE—students and
faculty alike—will find a friendly, helpful banking service at Canada's Oldest
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working with Canadians ln
every   walk   of   life   since
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ESSfffifWl
7%£ QtioJjjty 6/tcrtudaJti THE UBYSSEY, Saturday, December 1,1945, Page 3
•Week-end  Review
And Preview by lee gidney
• THIS   WEEK   practically   disappeared on Monday when the
Examination Schedules were post-
ed. Since then there has been a
certain mist, visible to the naked
eye, inhabiting the interestices of
the cranial structure of most students. The Library has become a
wild place with people, convinced
by the atomic wonders of the age
they live in, surging around trying to stretch inelastic time to
cover in two weeks what they
have been avoiding for the last
two months.
* *
• IF YOU WANT to get some
Christmas Shopping done before the accumulating rush of the
next few weeks begins, we advise
you to go to the Art Gallery this
coming week where a sale will be
held featuring the products of
various arts and crafts. This is
one of the few occasions in modern life when people are resigned
to spending of money and there
is no reason why Christmas presents need be monstrosities made
solely to sell to a gullible public,
at a profit of course. This would
be   an   excellent   chance   to   see
* *
• NEXT WEEK two former mq-
vies will And themselves transplanted from this shadowy existence to the living stage. Phoebe
Smith of the Little Theatre is directing their version of "Guest in,
the House," which is described in'
their publicity-release as a "taut;
drama of a strange young woman
and the tragedy and scandal her
sex-crazed mind brings into the
lives of the people who befriended
her." This is obviously the place
for the student of the Greek Phil,
osophy who has beer, complaining
* *
• A PARTING WORD for tho
upright who do believe that
Christmas Examinations will pass
and Christmas Holidays will come
(they probably eat the Breakfast
food so eloquently described by
Jabez last week): to these souls
I would like to give the following
generous advice, to wit, that they
should go to the Library and take
out for their Christmas reading as
• LAST MINUTE NOTE: There
seems to be an impression current that God's real name is Affleck; his to commend, his to condemn. HoweVer it's not serious
since the delusion in its really
manic form is confined exclusively
Also some sturdy and serious-
minded citizens gathered this
week at the Boilermakers' Hall to
discuss a certain iniquitous Bill
No. 15, now before Parliament,
which gives the Governor-in-
Council the right to abrogate the
civil liberties of designated groups
of citizens. The meeting, held under the auspices of the Civil Liberties Union, was presided over
by UBC's Dr. W. L. MacDonald,
and Elmore Philpott, Dorothy
Steeves, Canon Cooper, and others
took part.
what is available, and for sale, in
the Held of the arts, and made
rather for the sake of creating
beauty. Remember, Canada's artists have to eat, and if they can't
do it with any regularity here
they'll go where they can. There
is a nationally advertised brand of
milk which comes from allegedly
contented cows. It is difficult to
imagine a discontented cow, unless you've heard one in action,
but the discontent of our artists,
and it's a reasonable discontent,
is much discussed. Your interest can help to keep them contented.
In my ear of a certain lack of sex-
interest in the works of the bright
and eminent Greeks. It will be
presented the nights of December
3 to 7 at the York Theatre.
The other stage production will
take place in the UBC Auditorium
when the Players' Club Alumni
will do "Here Comes Mr. Jordan,"
on December 6, 7, and 8. The
leading roles of "Joe Pendleton"
and Mr. Jordan" will be played
by Arthur Sager and Jack Nash
respectively, both former Players*
Club luminaries.
* *
a reward any of the books on the
Pay Collection Shelves. There are
two very funny things, one by the
Thurber, and one by a brace of
Papashvllls. The more serious
might like Lillian Smith's "Strange
Fruit," John Stelnback's "Cannery
Row" or a collected edition of
Alexander Woolcotte's Letters.
There are even some murder
stories and the charge is moderate.
* *
to E. L. Affleck. As a certain local
character called Smith, the perennial Democratic candidate, votes in
lonely grandeur for Smith, so, we
privately think, does Mr. E. L.
Affleck beam fondly at the pro-
and-contra literary mots of Mr.
E. L. Affleck.
• Out of
the PAST
—From 1920 UBC Annual.
"The second affair was a Leap
Year party, held In North Vancouver. Space forbids us to relate
the joys of that memorable event.
What chiefly remained in our
minds were the expressions of some
of the girls as they requested the'
pleasure of dances with rather
' embarrassed-looking   gentlemen.
"Before the party a 'lottery' was
held where the girls had the inestimable privilege of drawing for
their escorts. (Smelling salts were
provided and proved most useful.)
It then became the duty of each
maiden to write a little note of
invitation to her victim.
"Most of these letters were truly
remarkable. (We speak whereof
we know, for we all read them.)
Even more remarkable were some
of the letters of acceptance. New
Westminster, Burnaby and Central
Park were given as places of residence, and the girls were requested
to call for their escorts.
"It is not too much to say that
Jbr a week the whole College was
demoralized as the result of the
Arts '20 voluminous correspondence. The girls proved ideal escorts. They sent their gentlemen
valentines and bouquets on the
proper occasions with due devotion.
It was certainly fitting that Arts
'20 should wind up their career
with such an original festivity."
Foruni Officers
i
Will Get Letter
• PARLIAMENTARY Forum
member.-; will receive a letter
feom Student Council concerning
tho reevnt "pamphlet incident," it
was  learned  today.
The letter is not Intended as a
reprimand to Forum officers, but
i.s designed to give them assistance
in managing tho organ'uations as
a club.
Reminder that Parliamentary
Forum activities arc club activities wil be embodied in the letter,
with a request that the organization conduct itself accordingly,
• LETTERS To
The Editor
Dear Madam:
If ever there was a disgusting
lack of spirit in the Arts Faculty
it was on Thursday noon when
there was an attempt to elect
their general executive. Amidst
the yelling, cursing engineers the
odd frightened Artsmen could be
spied chewing his fingernails and
looking for the quickest way out.
The whole business procedure
was a disgrace but the blight now
on that faculty tan only be blamed on the Artsmen themselves.
Eighty percent of the students at
the meeting were sciencemen and
true to their more baser instincts
they raised general- hell and disorder.
Because of those "don't give a
damn" Artsmen not present the
"lowly reds" took over the meeting
and proceeded to elect themselves
into the Art's executive. What was
the matter with all those bright
boys and girls screaming down in
the cafe or sleeping over In the
Brock. Either wake up and show
some class enthusiasm or get out,
we don't want you!
There will probably be another
attempt and this time campus cops
will bs parading around and waving their umbrellas and canes at
those "bad boys" from across the
road. It wouldn't matter if we got
the Vancouver police force we
.still need every Artsman to put it
over so either leave your coffee
and cins and heart throbs alone
next time and vote or else give
your good talent to .some other
faculty.
Walter  Winter.
LETTER FROM THE EDITOR-
If the man, a lormor prisoner of
the Japanese, who wrote the letter
to the editor about the Japanese
question, will come in and tell us
his name we will gladly print
his letter. It can still appear in
print signed "Veteran" but we
must have his real name on our
flies.
Ah Sciencel-Lobster
Tan A Thing Of Past
• SCHENECTADY, N.Y. — Totalux, a General Electric
device designed to correlate light intensity and time in
making exposures for photo engravings, never was intended
to win the graces of a beautiful blonde, but it did just that
last summer by providing scientific sun bathing for Mrs.
Marian Dozois, comely secretary in G-E's Special Products
division.
There's A Story With This/
AND SHE'S CHECKING HER EXPOSUREI
Mrs. Dozois, whose fair skin always winds up with the inevitable
lobster tan in any joust with 014
Sol, was studying the function of
Totalux on-a day when she hit
upon the brilliant idea. "Totalux
automatically Axes time in relation to amount of light,' 'she reasoned. "Why can't it prevent me
from getting a sunburn?"
By dint of previous, painful experience, she had learned she
could remain no longer than 20
minutes in bright sun light. But
it was those hazy days, those in-
between cloudy and bright days
that always fooled her. "On sucn
a day, maybe Totalux can space
out the equivalent time to 20
minutes of bright sunlight," she
thought.
EVEN SLEPT
With the aid of sympathetic fellow workers, Totalux accompanied
Mrs. Dozios on her next trip to
the beach. Mrs. Dozios frolicked,
swam, even slept on the sand while
Totalux kept the vigil and measured out the time. On that particular day, Totalux found' a measure of 20 minutes of bright sunlight in one hour and 10 minutes.
When time was up, Mrs. Dozios
was awakened by a bell attachment. Result: beginning of a good
tan Instead of a tomato red the
next day.
Totalux- worked for Mrs. Dozios'
sun bathing identically the way It
operates for photo engravers,
lithographers, and blueprint makers. In either printing or sun
bathing, it takes into account
fluctuations of light intensity and
then proportions time of exposure
in accordance with these fluctuations, thus eliminating trial and
error.
THIS IS HOW
In operation, an ultra violet
sensitive photo tube attached to
the Totalux set is so placed that
it receives light from any light
source being used for the exposure. The Indicator on the Totalux
dial is moved to the desired duration of time in terms of exposure
(in Mrs. Dozios' case 20 minutes),
and a switch is turned on.
The photo tube passed current
proportional to the intensity of the
light received to the Totalux device, such action causing the indicator on the dial to move accordingly back to zero. When the
dial registers zero, the desired
amount of light time (has been ob.
tabled, and either a bell attachment rings or a light attachment
flashes a warning.
BODY EXPOSURE
Although Mrs. Dozois found a
new use for G-E's Totalux, the
cost and precision sensitivity of
the device will probably hold its
widest use to that of controlling
lithographic rather than body exposures.
CORN SUPPLANTS LOGIC IN
DEBATE WHILE EXAMS NEAR
By ROSEMARY HODGINS
•   IN an hour "riddled with a lively amount of corn," said
one observer, Sciencemen were found to be better citizens
than Commercemen.
The Parliamentary Forum debate of last Wednesday resulted in
Leader of the Opposition Bob Keller, a' Scienceman, winning his
case despite the efforts of Commerce Prime Minister, Harry Bell-
Irving. Th* topic was: "Moved
that this House recognize that
Commerce graduates are better
fitted to take their place In society
than Science graduates."
A small blond second-year Arts-
woman, one of a pair of identical
twins, put the final and "only"
logical touch to the debate. Joan
Christian showed an oversight by
the Forum executive, the speakers,
and the House when they did not
realize that "Science Graduates"
could include Commercemen since
they study the social science, Ec-
onomicfr She pointed out that
"Science graduates" should have
been changed to "Engineering
graduates."
EFFICIENCY
Harry Bell-Irving started off
with "a man's efficiency is usually
measured by the number of women he has around him. This
shows that Commercemen are
more efficient since there are an
abundance of women in the Commerce faculty compared to the
several in Applied Science."
Bob Keller stated that while
Commercemen learn to make money and run small businesses,
Sciencemen learn to devise objects that are useful and beneficial
to man.
He continued with the argument
that though more jobs are available to Commercemen, they Include th elegant positions of office-
boys and bookkeepers, jobs which
are far beneath the superior intellect of Sciencemen,
NO SHIRTS
Bell-Irving declared there is a
dangerous Invasion on this campus,
that of "Finlayson's Red Shirts."
He emphasized that though Black-
shirs, Brownshirts and Nelson's
"no-shirts" are dangerous, "our
Red Shirts should be expelled to
Siberia.
Stu Chambers, new McGoun
Cup debater, said that he, like
UBC's notable debater Don McGill used to do, sits in the middle
of the House for this question be-
Found - A Room
Wanted - A House
• PETER DYKE, campus barber
shop operator, has finally ended
Ids search for housing of some
sort,
At thc present time, his accommodation consists of a single room,
secured liy n student who received
the offered twenty-five dollnr reward,
However, Pete Is still looking for
a house and would appreciate any
Information which would help him
find one.
cause he maintains that neither a
Scienceman or a Commerceman
fits Society as a lawyer does. "For
where controversy and confusion
are, there lawyers reign."
McGoun Debaters
Judged AtTryouts
• TONY SCOTT, Stu Chambers,
Morris Berson and Dave Williams were chosen as this year's
McGoun Cup debaters at the tryouts Wednesday afternoon.
Judged by Professors F. G. G.
Wood, Joseph Crumb and Edmund
Morrison, the four were among
ten that tried out. The others were
Don McRae, Bob Prittie, Hugh
McLeod, Neil Cook, Alan Roeher
and  Rosemary  Hodgins.
Known as tahe "Valhalla" of
Forumites, the McGoun Cup debates are the annual feature of
the Western Universities' Debating
League. This is the only league
of its kind in western Canada and
includes Universities of Manitoba,
Saskatchewan, Alberta and British
Columbia. Head-quarters are in
Winnipeg where Leslie Arr-Row-
land is the perennial secretary.
TOPIC INDEFINITE
The topic for the debates has not
yet been finally worded but its
core will be like that used in the
try-outs, that the government
should accept the responsibility for
full employment.
Scheduled for January 19, the
debates will take place simultaneously in Winnipeg, Saskatoon,
Edmonton and Vancouver so that
each university must have a travelling and a home team. This year,
UBC's travelling arguers will go
to Saskatoon.
Due to reservations of all large
rooms downtown, the debate ln
Vancouver will tentatively be held
in the Brock Hall which will mean
that only outsiders will pay admission.
Since the organization of the
league in 1931, UBC has won the
big cup twice. But with the help
of Williams, Chambers and Berson, all former McGown Cup debaters, the Forum executive feel
that UBC should come out victor
this year.
Marking of Class
Trees Completed
• EVERY CLASS tree on the
campus is now designated by
a granite marker, F. E. Buck,
associate professor of horticulture,
announced  yesterday.
This work was completed Friday
when trees planted betcwen 1919
and 1926 received their rightful
identity blocks.
The project was financed by a
small grant from university funds
supplemented by unspent graduation class balances.
—G.E. News Service.
• THE UBYSSEY prints this G-E picture in the interests
of science. And also perhaps a little wistfully. After
all, we haven't seen anything like this for quite some time.
No sir, it's been raining too much, we guess. Incidentally,
Engineers, note the scientific apparatus in the bottom left
hand corner.
 RoTOE	
• NEXT Tuesday'! UBYSSEY
will be the last issue before
Christinas. Club executives and
other interested venom an
urged to act accordingly.
Fraternity and Sorority
Printing and Engraving
Our Specialty
INVITATIONS, 'AT HOME*
LETTERHEADS and
CHRISTMAS CARDS
GEHRKE'S
5M Seymour St
Dueck Chevrolet Oldsmobile
LTD.
USED CARS COMPLETE
COLLISION REPAIRS LUBRICATION
TIRES SERVICE
CARS FOR HIRE BUDGET SERVICE
Everything For Your Car
1305 W. Broadway BAy. 4661 CHIEFS SEEK TOP SLOT TONIGHT
Thunderbird Cagers Seek
Win To End Losing Streak
the gospel...
according to Luke Moyls
THOSE RUDDY CANUCKS!
• ACCORDING TO the sports editor of Portland's family
journal, there's a fair-sized college just north of tiie 49th
parallel that's got nothing but sports, and yet it hasn't even
got a department of Physical Education.
"Greg" Gregory, boss of the sports desk of Portland's
popular "Oregonian", was the astonished scribe.
There's nothing like reading about one's home-town college,
so I lapped up the story on UBC with avid interest.
Expressing amazement, Greg noted that this Canadian
university not only provides its athletes with opportunities to
participate in all the sports common to the American institutions, but it also offers such sports as English rugby, soccer,
cricket, skiing and fencing.
Nothing But Sport Here
Noting that UBC had just joined the Pacific Northwest
Inter-Collegiate Athletic Conference, he revealed that the
basketball coaches of the other schools in this loop are looking
forward to tackling the Thunderbirds.
Ever since the Thunderbirds scared the Oregon Webfoots
in a two-game series a year ago, the coast hoop mentors have
been keeping their eyes on the Canadian quintet.
In spite of the two losses the 'Birds received at the hands
of the Ducks again this year, the Americans are still looking
forward to big things from this year's Blue and Gold
aggregation.
Greg also mentioned the fact that the Thunderbird cross
country team has made them sit up and take notice. It was
quite in order for UBC to take the inter-collegiate road race
title for two straight years, but when they came back to
Spokane and snatched it again a few weeks ago, that was
too much.
Lots Of Athletes, Too
D
It's now a recognized fact down there that the Canadians
have the team to beat when it comes to cross country competition.
As for American football, they're not so sure about that.
Most of them were under the impression that Canadians
don't know the first thing about the US grid game. They
confused Canadian football with rugger and soccer, not
realizing that American and Canadian grid are based on the
same fundamentals.
At any rate, they feel that they'll just have to wait and
see what happens when the Thunderbird football squad opens
its initial conference season next fall.
Then there's track and field, and tennis, too. Canada has
always been well represented in these sports, so the Northwest colleges are expecting some keen competition from the
Canucks in the dual track and tennis meets.
Cleaning Off The Cuff
There are plenty of good hoop prospects coming along in
the Intermediate B ranks . . . Gordy Selman led the young
Varsity melon-tossers with 10 points as they came from behind
to defeat the Knights of Pythias, 30-27, at King Edward Gym
Thursday night ... It was their seventh straight win without
a single loss this season . . . UBC Chiefs will hit the top of the
Senior Intercity League standings tonight if they beat the
Adanacs . . . Art Johnson, coach of the Braves, plans a tour
of the Okanagan for his club this Christmas . . . They hope
to play Vernon, Penticton, Summerland and Kamloops . . .
The Thunderbirds will have their hands full at the turn of
the year, too . . . They'll have to play four straight games,
starting against Oregon's Webfoots on January 2 and 3, and
continuing in Salem against Willamette on January 4 and 5
... MAD prexy Ole Bakken is still running around in circles
trying to find out the score on the Canadian football deal . . .
A New Year's classic would be a great feature, but there is
nobody with time to make the necessary preparations what
with exams coming on . . . Could I trouble you for another
cup of black coffee, please, ma.
Bill's Haircutting Shop
3759 West 10th Ave.
Ladles and Gents Haircutting
Schick, Remington, Sunbeam
Electric Shavers For Sale
NOTICE
•   UBC's ROWING Club executive  requests all  members  to
be on hand for Tuesday's meeting
at 12:30 in Arts 204.
•   VARSITY'S SENIOR A CHIEFS will aim for top spot in
the Inter-city Basketball League standings tonight when
they take on New Westminster's Adanacs in the opening
game of tonight's double bill in the UBC Gym.
Fresh from a second victory over the highly-touted Stacy
quintet, Art Johnson's basketballing Braves hope to take
over sole possession of first place by defeating the Royal
 City A's.
George Siborne was the only
man that worried the Chiefs as
they rolled up a 36-28 triumph
over the Shoemen on the Varsity
maple courts Wednesday night.
Playing his first game in civvies
for many seasons, the ex-RCAF
eager led Stacys in a last half attack that narrowed the margin to
six points at one time.
INEFFECTIVE ZONE
Paced by  the fast-moving Bob
•   FRESHMAN PUNTER - Don
Nesbitt, former rugger star with
last year's shield-winning Byng
squad, will be fighting some of his
pals today when Varsity .meets
UBC in a campus rugger tilt.
Nesbitt plays five-eights for the
Varsity fifteen.
Two UBC XV's
Matched Today
• MILLER   CUP   rugby   takes
over again this week-end after
a two-week intermission, and all
three of the university fifteens will
see action this afternoon.
Campus fans will get a chance
to seen an intra-varsity English
rugger affair when Varsity clashed
with UBC on the Stadium Upper
Field starting at 1 o'clock.
Varsity, who will have Don Nesbitt at the five-eighths position,
are slight favorites to take the
UBC outfit which will have Maury
Moyls playing five-eights.
VETS AT BROCKTON
Meanwhile the Varsity Vets take
on the weak Ex-Britannia fifteen
in the first game at Brockton Oval.
Game time is 2 o'clock.
Varsity and the Vets are currently tied for top spot in the
Miller Cup race, so both clubs will
be out for wins.
Former Varsity
Cager Returns
• BRUD MATHESON. one of
UBC's basketball greeds, returned to Vancouver Thursday for
Christmas leave after serving
more than three years with the
Army overseas.
Naw the youngest major in the
Canadian army, Brud rose to famo
in the 1941 Dominion basketball
playoffs, starring as guard on the
Canadian Championship Thunderbird quintet.
Brud also made a name for himself in lacrosse circles as one of
the sparks on the Adanacs Doxla
squad, and he intends to get back
into sports right away.
He has already promised Col. F.
A. Clift of Nanaimo that he will
play for th» army cagers stationed
there. Following his Christmas
leave here, Brud will report to Nanaimo on January 3.
Slightly heavier, and looking
older with a smart moustache,
Brud wiU be remembered for his
exploits in directing the attack on
and the capture of the German
city of Oldenburg last April.
Prize Offered For
Canadian Play
• LITERARY competition for
the best play submitted suit-
abl: for radio presentation is being sponsored by the Women's
Canadian Club of Toronto.
A prire of one hundred dollars
will be given in its entirety or
divided among two or three contestants at the discretion of the
judges and the executive of tho
Women's Canadian Club. The play
must d'oal with an event in Canadian History, or some definite
phase of Canadian life.
Further information may be obtained at the Registrar's Office.
Haas   and   Jerry Stevenson,   the
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STANDINGS
P    W    L   Pts.
UBC Chiefs 4      3      16
Lauries   3     3      0     6
Stacys   4      13      2
Adanacs   3     0     3     0
Chiefs built up a 20-13 lead in the
first 20 minutes as they broke
through Stacys ineffective zone
defence. •
They just played smart ball for
the rest of the contest, keeping
well to the fore ln spite of rough
handling at the hands of the
veterans.
Meanwhile, the Thunderbird outfit wil be out to break their unlucky losing streak tonight when
they play Victoria Dominoes in
the return match of their home-
and-home series.
PEDEN RETURNS
The Dominoes will have Doug
Peden, valuable rebound man,
added to their powerhouse line-up
when they invade the Point Grey
court.
But the Thunderbirds will have
Captain Sandy Robertson, high
scorer of the city league last season, back in strip when they try
for a badly-needed triumph over
the Islanders.
From there, the Blue and Gold
cagers prepare for a colorful two-
night stand against University of
Washington's Huskies here next
Friday and Saturday nights.
Game times for tonight are:
Adanacs vs Chiefs at 7:30, and
Dominoes vs Thunderbirds at 8:45.
CHIEFS—Capozzi 2, Letham 8,
Bossons 6, Campbell 7, Ryan 1,
Stevenson 4, McGeer, Mylera.
Total 36.
STACYS-Hollingsworth 4, Pay
2, Stout 5, Alexander 4, Siborne 11,
McLurc. Broadhead 2, Britton.
Total  28.
SPORT CARD
ENGLISH RUGBY
1:00-Varsity vs UBC, - Stadium
Upper Field.
2:00—Varsity   Vets   vs   Ex-Britannia — Brockton Point Oval.
SOCCER
2:30—Varsity  vs Norvans — Lar-
wil    Park     (Cambie    Street
Grounds).
2:30-UBC vs Pro-Rec Maple Leafs
— Stadium Upper Field.
BASKETBALL
7:30-UBC Chiefs   vs   Adanacs -
UBC Gym.
8:30-Varsity     Thunderbirds     vs
Victoria   Dominoes — UBC
Gym.
CANADIAN FOOTBALL
High School Finals
2:00—Magee vs Kitsilano — Varsity
Stadium.
SUNDAY
HOCKEY
9:30—UBC   vs   Pacific   Veneer —
Queen's Park Arena.
—Photo by Art Jones.
• ACE THUNDERBIRD CAGER — Sandy Robertson, captain of the Thunderbird basketball aggregation again this year, will be back in action tonight when the Blue and Gold
hoopers tackle Victoria Dominoes again in the second feature of tonight's doubleheader at
UBC Gym. Robertson, troubled by an injured stomach muscle, missed last week's game in
Victoria, but will be'out to lead the 'Birds to a revenge victory over the powerful Island
squad tonight.
Saturday, December 1, 1945
Page 4
LUKE MOYLS, Sports Editor
Inter B Hoopers Stop Knights
For Seventh Straight Victory
•   VARSITY'S    Intermediate    B
entry in the Minor Basketball
Divisions managed to uphold their
unbeaten record as they came from
behind to defeat the Knights of
Pythias, 30-27. for their seventh
straight victory in their hoop feature at King Ed Gym Thursday
night.
Overconfident as they started
against tiie Knights, thc Blue and
Gold youngstii.s were on the low
end" of a 17-15 count at the halfway  mark.
Coach Pete McGeer raked tha
boys over the coals during the
intermission,    but    thc    Students
UBC FENCERS
HOLD CLASSES
• DAYS of gallant knights
have returned. UBC's Fencing Club Is turning out modern
D'Artagnans by the score. But
they want to turn out plenty
more.
Regular practices arc held in
the Armoury on Tuesdays from
12:30 to 1:30 and on Wednesdays
from 3:30 to 5:30 with all equipment supplied by the Coach
and Maltre D'Armes, Hale Atkenson.
AU members and prospective
members ate requested to drop
around and try their hand.
didn't show any fire until the"flnal
quarter.
Fighting hard all the way, the
Knights of Pythias managed to
maintain their lead through thu
third stanza, and were still on top
«". tin first few minutes of the final
frame.
SELMAN TORRID
Sparked by Gjrdon Selman, who
paced the Varsity sharpshooters
with 10 counters, the Campus
cagers staged a last quarter drive
which netted them 10 points to the.'
Knight's  five.
Dave Boyes with seven, and Les
Matthews with six, shared the
shooting duties with Selman. Scoring was more evenly distributed
among the fighting Pythias squad,
every player netting at least one
basket. —BRAY.
ED RYAN NAMED
ALL-STAR END
ON U.P. TEAM
• ED RYAN received one of the
top honors ln Pacific Coast
football circles Thursday when he
was named first string right end
on The United Press' selected all-
star American grid team.
Herman Wedemeyer, an All-
American, and Charlie Cordelro,
both Hawalians and team-mates of
Ryan on St. Mary's Galloping
Gaels, were also named for first
string positions.
These three gridders will see
action in the Sugar Bowl at New
Orleans on New Year's Day when
thc Gaels meet Oklahoma Aggies.
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Plenty Of Varsity Skiers
Ready For Gala Season
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■*sa
• UBC HAS ONE of the greatest
potential ski teams ever produced in this part of the continent
this season, and the local side-hill
experts are expecting big things
from ths boys of "book larnin'
bluff."
With such stars as Arne Teas-
dale, Gerry Lockhart, Fred Roots,
John Frazee .Sandy Martin, Gordy
Cowan, Don Anderson, Doug
Fraser, Don iearnside, Bill Howard, Walter Roots, Paul Stockstad
and Gordie Hall, the Varsity Ski
Club plans to bring in a lot of
silverware for the old alma mammy this winter,
With so many top-notch plank
artists out on the campus this year
it wiLl be a tough job to pick out
a team of four or five men to
compote in the inter-collegiate
meets.
To salve this problem, the Varsity ski moguls will hold an elimination tournament consisting of
three races, on January 13, on
Grousj Mountain.
Fred Roots, prexy of thc Ski
Club, reports that the outfit has
already sent invitations to the Universities of Washington and Idaho
tJ hold dual ski tourneys early in
February.
It looks like a boom ycar for
the campus skiers.
NOTICE
• WELCOME! - Phi Kappa Pi
frat:rnity is holding open
house this New Year's. All students are invited to visit th.'
fraternity house at 1951 Cedar
Ci'.: scent.
The B.C. Electric is operated and managed by
citizens of British Columbia. More than 5,000
men and women make up the II.C. Electric
organization.  There arc more  thnn  30,000
investors  who  have  their  savings  in   the
B.C..  Electric,  a large number of them
living in British Columbia.
With its welfare no Interlocked with the
welfare of the districts it serve!), it has
always been the policy of the B.C.
Eleetric   to   develop   this   part   of
British Columbia to the fullest
possible extent. It lias brought
tens of millions of new capital
to   B.C.   and   by   providing
power has influenced many
millions more to be invested   by  other  industries.
The policy of the B.C..
Electric    has    alwavs
been the best possible
service at thc lowest  possible  cost.
sestet
R-48-45

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