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The Ubyssey Oct 17, 1944

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fireworks Expected When
Independents Ask Revision
fit iTlock Parliament
•   MOCK PARLIAMENT, with Professor F. G. C. Wood,
honorary president of the Parliamentary Forum, reading
the speech from the Throne, will go into session at 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, October 18, in the Main Lounge of Brock Hall.
"Prime Minister" Wilson is ex-       —————-—--—-———-———
pected to bring forward three bills
for consideration.
The most important of these ,1s
a bill aiming at the revision or
amendment of the British North
America Act.
Anyone may obtain the bill in
its precise form on application to
the "Prime Minister."
One of the other two bills deals
with alterations in election regulations. The other concerns education.
Wilson's party does not control
enough seat* in the House to effectively carry out its policy, but,
in part at least the Progressive
Conservative Party has agreed to
support the government.
Six ont of the 45 seats In the
House are still being disputed, but
It Is believed that these will go-to
the Conservative Party. If this Is
the cms, the government may
count on 25 Mate.
Harold Daykin aa leader of the
opposition will then be supported
by 11 seats controlled by his own
party—CCF, and by 9 controlled
by the Liberals if, as is expected,
they continue in opposition.
Neither Daykin no Stuart Porteous, leader of the Liberal Party,
were available for comment.
At a late hour Sunday night,
Wilson had not yet concluded the
formation of his cabinet. It is believed, however, that Les Canty
who leads the Progressive Con-
ervatives will become Minister of
Finance while Wilson is expected
to assume the added responsibility of National Defense.
"' ' A" gentlemSfi "fSMMny - jnviiiln»
ent in Liberal circles but who has
recently shown signs of disaffection toward that party may be
asked to take the office of External Affairs.
For the last several years, the
Liberal Party on this campus has
been led by Les Raphael. There
are two points of view concerning
his altered status.
One darkly hints that his downfall can be directly attributed to
his recently acquired practice of
drinking tea with individuals considered unsympathetic to the Liberal cause.
The other states that his retirement is due to Mr. Raphael's dissatisfaction with fellow Liberals.
Dick Bibbs will act as Speaker
of the House.
The public at large and particularly students and their friends
are invited to attend the first session of the 1944-45 Mock Parliament. The legislation to be presented Is designed to provoke interesting and lively debates. Special bus services will be provided.
McGill Governor
Gives Scholarships
• MONTREAL, Oct. 17,-(CUP)
—Dr. F. Cyril James, Principal of McGill University, announces the creation of twelve scholarships by Mr. J. W. McConnell,
a McGill Governor, to be awarded as a memorial to students from
McGill University lost on Canadian active service.
Jim Wilson . . .
... Heads Gov't
new monTH
• FASHION-minded co-eds interested in modelling will have
a chance to appear in the WUS
fashion show which will be held
this year November 15.
An organizational meeting of all
girls interested in clothes, spotlights, and glamour will be held
in the Brock Stage room tomorrow, Wednesday noon.    ^
Lorna '&Weio's^Bj^1oiln*al^ui-'
ted as committee head of the fashion show.   The  proceeds will  go
to the university Red Cross Fund.
Gain 4 Seats
• FOUR OUT of the six seats in
the Mock Parliament formerly
under contention nave been ceded
to the Progerssive Conservative
party. This leaves the .National
Independents with 16 seats, the
CCF with 12, the Liberals with
ten, the Conservatives seven.
A lukewarm coalition has been
achieved between the Pro.-Cons.
and the National Independents.
The policy of Wilson's Government is somewhat contused and
spokesmen for the Progressive
Conservative party stated that
their support of the Government
would depend on the manner in
which the government presented
its bills.
Williams To Direct
Mussoc Shows
• MR.   C.   H.   WILLIAMS,   for
several  years Director of the
Mussoc, will return again to hold
this position, it is believed.
Through his efforts and patience,
Mussoc members say, he has done
much to make the Musical Society
successful and popular.
No. 11
AMS Abolishes Arts Executive
Pianist to Play
for Students
kit UBC Today
• GERTRUDE Hunt ley
Green, internationally
known pianist, will present
a program of classical selections in the Auditorium at
noon today. There will be no
charge for students or faculty.
Miss Oreen, who is a native of
Victoria, played Sunday with the
Vancouver Symphony.
The program will be as follows:
Chorale, Mortify Us by Thy Grace-
Bach Rummel; Pastorale, Mozart;
Scherzo from Sonata ln F Minor,
Brahms; Nocturne F sharp major;
Study E minor, Chopin; Study F
minor; Study C minor; By the
Beautiful Blue Danube (by request) ; Themes by Johann Strauss,
arr. by Schulz-Evler.
Special Showing
Friday Of UBC
Victory Short   ?r\ _
• "TOMORROW John Jones", a
movies short starring Spencer
Tracy and filmed with a UBC
background will be shown to students Friday, October 20, at 12:50
In the Varsity Theatre.
Transportation will be provided
by University buses and Air Force
station wagons, which will leave
tho university depot between 12:20
and 12:40. Return transportation
will be provided In time to reach
1:30 lectures.
Sorority Rushees
Must Keep Silence
9:30-12:30—Go to Dean Mawdsley's
office to mark your preference:
(1st 2nd or 3rd).
9:30—Letters will  be  in the  Arts
Letter Rack—these letters will
be of three kinds:
a.—A sorority you are interested in, is interested in you.
b.—A sorority you have not
chosen is interested in you.
c—You have not received a
In the case of (b) and (c) it is
advisable for you to call in and
see Dean Mawdsley.
Before 10:30-12:30—You are to call
at Dean Mawdsley's office and
receive your bid.
Silence will not be broken until
Groundsmen Find Litter 'Apalling'
• "ABSOLUTELY appalling" is
thc way the groundsmen describe the conditions of the campus
in general. With the wonderful
cooperation they get from the executive of the university, they
cannot understand the apathy on
the part of the students.
All the men agreed that they
have no pet hates, that there is
nothinR in particular that thc students do that gets their backs up,
but that it is "sheer carelessness"
all along the way.
"Kids will he kids," one of thc
keepers said, "but you might think
they would try to be a bit more
particular with the appearance of
their campus."
bottles, broken and whole, litter
the place continually.
'1 can't understand it," a
groundsman said. He compared
the grounds to the Totem. He figured if the students were so proud
of this yearbook which represents
the university, why weren't they
as proud of the appearance of the
grounds, which represents the
character of the students.
They all seemed to think that
idea, if it is backed by the students. Allan Ainsworth shared
their opinion that the campaign
was not supported enough. The
keepers said that while some students tried to help, the majority
didn't, or pise the thought left
their minds completely after a
few days.
To the students it is just a natural and daily thing to see the litter around and they do not notice
it. To a visitor it is a shocking
Trash cans at the entrance to
every building, and along the
sides of the walks get very little
use. At the bus stop the groundsmen say the litter is at its worst.
They sweep out this building and
adjoining area three and four
times a day, but there is always a
lot of hot dog wrappers, pop
straws, cigarette cartons and tho
l:ke  lying  around.
The parking lot is n companion
to thc bus stop. It takes these men
an hour every day to clean up
what should never be there. Lunch
papers, c'garcttc cartons, and pop
• THE ARTS executives were abolished by the Students'
Council at the regular meeting last night. •
This move was taken because of the complete lack of
interest and support evidenced by Artsmen this year, as in
former years.
Results wlU be that there will be no Arts Class Party,
and no Arts-Aggie. .
The Freshman and Grad classes are not included.
"Artsmen for political purposes are defunct on the
campus", stated Les Raphael, MUS president, who has been
in charge of the elections.
Special Events Committee
Plans LSE Pass Features
October 17—Gertrude Huntley Oreen, pianist
November, ted week—University String Orchestra
December, 1st week—John Haddad, tenor (tentative)
January 23—Frances James, soprano
February 16-Adolf Koldofsky, violinist
March, 1st week—Reah Sadowsky, pianist
* A LARGE AND interesting series of varied concerts has
,   been proposed by the Special Events Committee as pass
features for 1944-45. The complete calendar is printed above.
Oertrude Huntley Oreen, of Vic-      -———-——————-■——■——-—■-——•
toria, is internationally known and
recognized as an exceptionally
brilliant pianist. Frances James is
one of Canada's most versatile
artists. A distinguished soprano,
she has several notable performances to her credit.
Also a pianist, Reah Sadowsky
appeared on our campus several
years ago, and is returning this
year after a winter season In New
YorkVlfewh Half.
Adolf Koldolfsky and John Haddad are both well known in .Vancouver's music circles. Mr. Haddad, a dramatic tenor, is a resident of Seattle. Mr. Koldolfsky is
the newly engaged concert master of the Vancouver Symphony
A new organization on the campus, the University String Orchestra Is under the leadership of
Gregory Millar.
The Special Events Committee
will welcome any suggestions and
comments pertaining to their programmes. This year's committee
is composed of:
Gordon Bertram, Doug Clark,
Elinor Haggart, Rosemary Stewart,
Burton Kurth, Greg Millar, Peter
WUS to meet
Thursday noon
• A GENERAL organization
meeting of WUS will be held
on Thursday noon in the Auditorium. It is imperative that all
women turn out to this business
meeting. •
Plans will be made for the WUS
Tea dance which will be held on
October 24 in the Brock. Eight
hundred tickets are being printed
and will be sold for 25 cents each.
This dance will constitute the W
US Red Cross fund drive for October instead of self-denial tag
days as was formerly reported.
Thelma Behnson will be in
charge of ticket sales and there
will be sales competition between
the years.
Women will sit in their faculty groups at the meeting.
McGill U. Opens
Geography Dept.
—McGill University announces the appointment of Lieutenant
Commander George H. Kimble as
head of the newly-formed Geography Department.
The formation of this faculty
answers the need for the understanding of the manner in which
geographic factors affect the economic and social life of a race
and the relationship of nations.
US Co-eds fill
Science Sweaters
• UNITED STATES girls are going to university in record-
breaking numbers.
This situation was sumrhioTUP
by one university dean thus: "The
Government has the boys. Families have college money for the
At one university the girls in
the freshman class outnumber
their opposite sex 9-1.
Some universities in the Eastern
States have admitted the largest
freshman class In their histories;
others have refused up to 1000 applicants.
The sciencemen's sweaters, also,
are now being filled by girls.
The U. S. Government does not
handle the men as Canada has as
far as universities are concerned.
All men were inducted into the
Until a few months ago the U.S.
Army had what was called the
Army Specialized Training Program, under which inductees were
given classification examinations
and the most promising of them
sent to designated colleges for
specialized training. This program
has now been cancelled, resulting
in some criticism from university
Some male civilians at university have been quite fortunate in
that they have found themselves
alone in a class—alone with the
Head of the Department too!
Tropic medicine
Course 'Unique'
Axnew course in tropical medicine, unique in that it combines
study at the university with clinical work in the tropics, has recently been inaugurated -it McGill
University, reports the Queen's
Principal F. Cyril James said
that it is the first time in the history of medcine that a diploma
in tropical medicine has been instituted which requires clinical
training on the spot, and no other
university in the British Commonwealth or the United States is
known to be offering a course .ȣ
similar nature.
Because of increased cultural
and social relations between Canada and the British West Indies
due to development in trade and
■iir transportation facilities in th.^
rost-war period, the possibility of
tropical   diseases   becoming   more
important   has   greatly   increaser1.
Double Pics
To Graduates
• GRADUATING students of
1944-45 will receive two finished photos for the single price of
$1.50 and may have their choice
for Totem publication, Annual
officials announced today. All
others will receive only one finished photo which will be included
in the 1045 Totem.
Officials, claiming that only
one-fifth of the student body have
had pictures taken, urge all to
sign up in the Quad immediately
and emphasize that photos must
be paid for at time of sitting.
To acquaint students with the
style of photo being used, eight
by ten enlargements of some of
the first pictures taken are hung
today In the south Brock basement. Orders for additional prints
should be. made through the office of the photographer.
Uew Compound
Aids Hangovers
by British United Press
Society has annouced laboratory production-' ef~a powerful
natural substance that can clot
blood almost instantly. It is expected to be a great new life-
saver for peacetime surgery, as
well as being valuable in the
treatment of war wounds.
The process duplicates nature's
own blood-clotting mechanism. It
takes the two main materials from
animal blood and from meat
juices, making unlimited production of the life-saver possible.
The blood-clotting substance Is
Prothrombin, which Is found in human blood. After six years of effort it has been isolated ln pure
form. Activated Prothrombin Is so
powerful that an amount the sire
of an aspirin tablet can clot a pint
of blood solid In a few seconds.	
Prothrombin Is a very complex
molecule composed of protein and
a small amount of carbonhydrate.
Are you bothered with hangovers? Well, here's good news for
Two chemical compounds which
delay fatigue, speed up intelec-
tual processes and provide an ex-
celent hangover aid have been revealed.
The compounds are Amphetamine and Desoxydpherdrlne, of the
sympathomimetic amines. Both
soon will be used in the treatment
of Psychoses patients and may be
in general used as stimulants in
the near future.
Research in other compounds of
the Amine group concern their
use in relaying the Bronchi to relieve asthmatic patients and may
lead to the development of compounds for use In nose drops to
relieve hay fever sufferers.
For several years typhoid fever
and other water-borne diseases
have been taken out of water. But
it was chlorine which was used
to disinfect the water supplies.
However, although it makes water safe, it usually does not remove tastes and odors. In fact,
sometimes  it   intensifies  them.
Officials recognize the import-
mice of pnlatnblllty in water supplies and In recent yeaSB have affected a great improvement in this
respect. The treatment recently
adopted is the use of active carbon,
a product originally developed to
protect soldiers aganlst war gases.
A method of applying active carbon is quite simple—just add a
sufficient amount to remove all
tastes and odors.
So   in the   future   your   water
should taste good, smell good and
be pure. Page Two
.Tuesday, October 17, 1944
• from the editor's pen » » »
UBC Fraternities, 1944
Tk$m»*t   •folderol
eroi   »y
Today at noon the bids of the twelve
fraternities on this campus will be back in
the hands of the Greeks and another season
of wartime rushing will have passed into the
historical records of the Inter-Frateunity
At this time, when fraternity men and
their new pledges are singing the songs of
a system devoted to international brotherhood, we would like to ask them all to pause
and consider for a moment their method of
acquiring membership and its long-range implications. We have avoided discussing this
topic in the editorial columns of The Ubyssey
during rushing because of the close association of fraternities to the editorial staff of
the student paper. No matter how fair we
would attempt to be there would always be
people to take it the wrong way.
We do not want to start a quarrel between fraternities. Rather, we want all
fraternities to look at their system of rushing
impartially and consider its value to themselves, their university and their rushees.
The great advantage of the Inter-Fraternity Council's constitution has always
been said to be its strength. It is said that
the rules and regulations make fraternities
strong on this campus, and to change them
would only weaken Greeks at UBC.
The Ubyssey takes the directly opposite
view. The IFC constitution breeds weak
fraternities and weak fraternities are the
greatest opponents to the system of Greek
fellowship. Greeks do not have to fear the
so-called independents. There is no one in
this world who can prove a case against a
strong fraternity, whose ideals and institutions are held with respect and honor by the
members of that fraternity. But the existence of fraternities loosely held together by
their own members and supported on the
campus by only a constitution which other
fraternities have sworn to respect can result
in the complete subjugation of the Greek
world of brotherhood and co-operation to
those who do not hold these ideals.
The IFC constitution makes weak
fraternities and this is why:
Many of its rushing laws are illogical
and contrary to the normal social relationships of man. Law makers have discovered
since time began that it is useless to formu
late laws which are against the customs of
society—simply because people will not
carry them out. Classic example of this in
modern society is prohibition laws which
promote bootlegging and other "illegal"
operations and serve in the end only to
degrade all men.
In much the same way our IFC constitution serves only to degrade fraternities.
Fraternity men become deceitful liars under
the IFC constitution, willing to do anything
to escape from illegal rushing, which in most
cases is not morally illegal but only the
natural desires of man in society. Fraternity
men become artists at blackmail under the
IFC constitution to force a "guilty" fraternity to comply with their wishes when they
"catch" the group in "shady" actions.
Fraternity men lose respect for justice
under the IFC constitution because they
know that to enforce justice will result in
their rushees and other fraternities considering them prudish tattle-tales. To bring a
fraternity to IFC justice hurts both the
accuser and the guilty.
The system often hurts not only the
two fraternities, but also the innocent rushee,
who is often bewildered by the flurry of
rules and regulations and even greater
flurry of infractions. Sometimes the system
results in fraternities being at the mercy of
the rushees, which indicates a basic fault
in our constitution.
Such is the picture of fraternity men
at this university in 1944. It is not a pretty
one, and all fraternity men who want
Greeks to carry respect wherever they go
must re-paint this picture soon. We should
do it soon, but without hurry. We must
have a new picture ready by war's end or
fraternity structure will collapse on this
campus during the first peace time rushing
season. There are many aspects of the constitution which must be carried on in wartime, ^and there are many which must be
continued in peace. These must be sorted
out and re-arranged into a logical pattern
and new rules made.
But they must be rules which fraternity
men can follow without going against normal
social relationships—rules designed to build
strong fraternities, not to promote weak
•    the last word
by Mardee Dundas
•   THE CURSE of present-day university
education is that students have too much
to do and not enough time to think thoroughly about what they are doing.
The average student
carrying fifteen units per
year if he is a well-adjusted
soul and indulges in a mild
whirl of social and extra-curricular activities hasn't the
time to sit down and read a
good book when he feels like
doing so, or at the other extreme hasn't the time to
spend on methodical preparation for his lectures in order
to get the most out of them.
Science students are especially unfortunate in that their courses swallow up so
much time that in order to pass them they
become either social or cultural recluses and
sometimes both.
And then, many people, perhaps who
have struggled hard for the necessary finances to attend varsity let their consciences
rule—afraid that if they don't they might
let someone down—and become academic
squirrels in a revolving study cage wary of
looking either left or right. In a way they
are ultimately letting themselves down.
Certainly the great majority of them
will not be working with thoughts and ideas
and people but instead with things, but a
university degree should not only symbolize
technical training but also social training.
Some honors students might claim that
they have no difficulty whatsoever in budgeting their time and doing what they want
to do in a twenty-four hour day. But the
great question is, are they .going to be well-
adjusted citizens and also are they getting-
any fun out of life? Too many of the more
diligent students smother themselves so
much in work that they loose the human
touch—without which they are likely to find
their adjustment to post-university life a
little more difficult than they anticipate.
Fraternities, sororities, discussion
groups, and campus organizations are the
solution for the majority of students but
whether' these organizations defeat the indirect purpose for which they were introduced on the campus, to develop student
character, citizenship, and ability—because
the time they involve detracts from studying
time, is a moot point.
This is no reflection on campus organizations—but the average student who enters
these organizations in order to learn how
to live better and takes more than a passive
interest in his organization has to stretch his
time budget to the distortion point.
Rare is the active student who can
budget his time perfectly and few are the
students who step out of their unit weekly
lecture; lab, and study schedule for extracurricular activities who can admit with a
clear conscience that they feel they are getting the greatest amount possible out of their
However, the fault is not with the students who want to do more than study: nor
is it the fault of campus organizations which
lure first class students into becoming
second class students. Can you visualize
UBC without the Players Club, without an
organized Alma Mater Society, without a
Parliamentary Forum—without a campus
I am of the opinion that from the standpoint of citizenship, it is better to budget
more time for the extra-curriculra than for
the academic but that is hardly a practical
solution even if youth must have its fling.
One solution, and here any professor
who should happen to be reading this, would
throw up his hands in horror—one solution
would be less units required for one term's
credit. Another is more seminar courses.
, After all, education is for the student,
and if an education is so hard to digest completely at one time that the student can't
occasionally release an appropriate number
of inhibitions and also keep well-informed
of life outside of his textbook pale there
should be some reorganization.
And from the educational standpoint
less unit requirements for a term's credit
balanced by an extra year for a degree
would be more feasable. An education
shouldn't be a hurry hurry and "facts-only"
business but a slow methodical accumulation
of facts with a chance for practical application of these facts. How common is the
expression in all fields that university degree-holders know a lot in theory but nothing in practise.
Also a student can do more justice to
fewer courses in a term and get more out
of them and also out of campus life with
a more lax time budget.
University years add the finishing
touches to a character. Therefore why
should students either have to go to extremes or else spend most of their university
career worrying about what they most want
British United Press
Canadian University Press
Offices Brock Hail
Phone ALma 1624
For Advertising
Standard Publishing Co. Ltd.
2U2 W. 41st KErr. 1811
Campus Subscriptions—|1.50
Mail Subscriptions—$2.00
Issued every Tuesday, Thursday,
and Saturday, by the Students'
Publication Board of the Alma
Mater Society of the University of
British Columbia.
Tuesday Edition
Senior Editor Denis Blunden
Associate Editor John Oreen
Assistant Editors
Anna White, John McBride,
A. M. Brockman
Pub Secretary
Betty Anderson
CUP Editor
Marian Ball
Beverly Cormier, John MacBride,
Harriet Hochman, Freddie Beck,
Mac Brockman, Charlotte Schroe-
der, Jerry Walls, Tom Malllnson,
Rosemary Hodgins, Martha Bloom,
Duncan Gray, Harry Allen, Ban
Hayes, R. J. Perrault, Art Alexander, Marguerite Weir, Cash
Sports Editor
Luke Moyls
Sports Reporters
Donna Meldrum, Laurie Dyer,
Bruce Lowther, Dave Robinson,
Fred Crombie.
Photography Director
Art Jones.
Staff Photographers
Brian Jackson, Bert Levy, Don
Cameron, Jack Leshgold, Russ McBride, Fred Grover.
war commentary
•   THE FINAL phase of the Pacific war   Is   about to begin.
The battle lines are being hammered Into position, and on Moro-
tai—250 miles to the south of Mindanao.
The battle plans—the Anal plans,
presumably—have been completed
in the conference rooms of the
ancient citadel overlooking Quebec's Plains of Abraham. The
commanders have been chosen.
The final push is all ready to get
In operation with the fall of Germany, if not before.
The world has dxpected President Roosevelt and Prime Minister
Churchill to name an "Elsenhower"
of the Pacific at their Quebec meet-
ting—an overall commander to
direct all Allied forces boring in
for the kill on the Japanese
But there is to be none. One
man, they point out, hardly could
manage a war being fought in
such a vast theatre as the Pacific.
Actually, such a job would be a
tougher one than one man, say
General Eisenhower, commanding
not only the Allied armies in the
west but the Russian armies in
the east.
In a way, the analogy holds
startingly true for the Pacific.
In the Pacific, just as In Europe, there will be two major campaigns with offshooting fingers
darting out much like the Allied
armies along the eastern and
western fronts on  the  continent.
The major power—or the Red
army of the Pacific if you wish to
carry along the analogy—will be
the United' States navy and the
United States army.
America—like the Russians— will
strike from the East. Possibly
through the Philippines, the Bon-
Ins, on to the China Coast and
finally to the Japanese homeland,
If It ever needs actually to be
Invaded. America will be the
Britain will act as the wall. That
doesn't mean that the British
army and the more powerful British navy will stand still. Prime
Minister Churchill makes that
clear. British and some American
forces in the Far East will close
in on Japan from the west.
Perhaps first on the docket in
the Far East will be a major campaign against Burma. Or, perhaps, Burma will be by-passed
with a landing in the Malay States
in a drive aimed at re-capturing
• MAYBE you've heard of the
BC electric. Most students
have—It's one of those things that
just seems to get around without
anybody going out of their way
to do anything about it.
I know darn well you can take
that two ways, go ahead, I don't
The BC Electric has the job cf
getting the students of this fair
university out to their lectures.
It also has to take them home a-
It doesn't say
anything in the
contract (In fact
there isn't any
contract, or
maybe there is,
how would I
know) about
getting students
to lectures on
time. That
would be too
much for anyone to try to do
so early ln the
The B.C. Electee has several
principles by which It governs Its
movement. These I will enumerate!
1. Never have more than three or
four students in a bus at one time,
unless there is a lecture coming up
in about five minutes. In that
case wait ten minutes until the
next street car arrives, and then
pack ln three or four hundred.
2. Never allow students to
board more than one bus at a
time. This might cause confusion,
and might even result In students
getting home sooner.
3. Never wait for anyone unless
he has run like mad for at least
four blocks. In that case wait at
least half an hour so that he can
get his breath back.
4. Do not under any circumstances allow anything to Interfere with drivers getting coffee in
the bus stand.
The other day after a happy
little session with the Navy I was
standing in line with several hundred other unfortunates gazing
wistfully up towards the head of
the line, whenever the mist cleared
long enough, when a bus pulled
up beside me.
The driver, poor fellow, was obviously new to his Job. He Just
didn't seem to know what to do.
His first mistake was to open
the door. Several of noticed this
strange procedure, but at first
no one said anything. We just
stared interestedly, waiting for
him to realize his error and close
the door again.
began to worry a little. Perhaps
the boy wasn't feeling well. If he
didn't close that door soon he
would probably lose his job.
Something should be done.
Just then he broke the silence.
"Get in," he said.
We continued to gaze at him,
our interest perking up.
"Some hick from Victoria, no
doubt," I heard someone remark,
"doesn't know the score yet, too
"Yeh," another agreed. "Too
bad. He'll learn though. Just
think what would happen if Harley were here."
The driver interrupted. "Get
In," he said.
Some bright boy began to see
the possibilities of the setup. He
made a dash for the door. In a
more or less orderly line we followed. Next thing we knew we
were at Tenth and Sasamat.
Poor fellow, his body was found
the other day in the bushes by the
road. He had been hit by a bus.
I didn't sleep all that night. I
was worried. What wm the BCER
coming to. Next morning as I
walked to the bus It was still
worrying me.
When I was about half a block
away a bus pulled in. I strolled
unconcernedly on. One or two
people got on the bus. There
weren't more than three or four
at the most on board.
I walked up to the bus. I raised
my foot to step in. The inspector
dashed madly between me and the
door. He spread his arms ln front
of me, and told the driver to close
the door. The doors closed and
the bus drove off.
I looked at the Inspector in mild
surprise, with what I hoped waa
a questioning look on my face.
He glowered at me ferociously.
He sneered.
"If you wants catch a university
bus you gotta run!"
I was happy again. My world
was back on its axis. The BCER
was back to normal.
He didn't close the door.
Fraternity and Sorority
Printing and Engraving
Our Specialty
566 Seymour St.
Afternoon Teat 35c
Light Lunches alto served
Special Catering for University
Functions On Request
Full Course Luncheon 50c
Special student rate on presentation
of your student's pass.
with Joyce Reynolds,
Robert Hutton, Edward
Arnold, Ann Harding,
Robert Benchley
Lucille Ball, Dick Powell
"The Canterville Ghost"
Cary Grant in
Bugs Bunny in
"Buckaroo Bugs"
Gary Cooper, Jean
Arthur in
"Pennies From Heaven" Tuesday, October 17, 1944
Page Three
Reporter Has Medical, Janitors Pilfer
Stays for Vaccination     Unparked Bikes
•   DOUBTFULLY I peeked in at the door of the Medical
Health office, feeling like a condemned prisoner on his
way to the electric chair,
True, the sign on the door read
"Health Office," and a slip of paper had informed me that today
was my Medical Exam, but personally, I knew this to be a torture chamber, equal to any in the
Spanish Inquisition, and the wild
rumours that had reached my
ears from previous victims did
nothing to quiet my fears.
A nurse bustled forward, full
of efficiency and a smile, which
seemed positively gloating.
"Please bend forward and touch
your toes ten times," she ordered.
Outraged, I began waving my
arms vaguely in the general direction of my toes. Was this a
period of Physical jerks or a Physical Exam, I wondered; Gosh!
Five more times to reach for those
far distant toes. Finally, having
reached the ninth time, I skipped
the tenth and with pounding heart
and head almost bursting, I staggered toward a chair and col*
lapsed.on it, ready for a hot bath
and a good rest in bed.
"Now, your wrist, please," came
the next relentless order from the
nurse, and wearily, I poked it at
her. At her look of alarm and concern, I sat up suddenly.
"Your pulse," she murmured,
"It's much faster than it should
Triumphantly I grinned at her.
Now, perhaps she would realize
that exercise could ruin a perfectly healthy physique.
Then, apparently through with
me, she handed me over to the
tender mercies of the doctor.
Almost Instantly, he let forth
with a barrage of questions. Had I
had any operations? Did I Worry?
Had I any hobbles? What sports
did 1 like?
"Well," I thought, "if he wants
my personal history, he's going
to get it," and encouraged by such
a rare and attentive audience, I
plunged into an account of my
first tooth, our old dog Sambo,
and the time I fell out of a tree.
No doubt to avenge himself for
this waste of his time, or else
merely to amuse himself, the doctor then began a series of knocks
and thumps on my anatomy.
Then, for a rest, he treated me
to a history of vaccination, which
I listened to eagerly, having decided that even a health lesson
was a diversion from being
thumped and pounded. But alas,
he had a sly purpose behind his
words, and under the influence
of his gentle voice, I soon found
myself saying "All right, you1 may
vaccinate me."
Half an hour later, I marched
out through the door marked
"Medical Health Office," past the
row of trembling new victims,
swollen with pride, because I
could see, hear, didn't have T.B.,
or in other words, was Just plain
four freedoms
Basis ofjPeace
• MANY NATIONS are afraid
that  Russia   will   become  an
aggressor nation, Don McGill told
students at Friday's meeting of
the Social Problems Club.
McGill and Dr. G. B. Switzer,
professor of Church History and
Christian Education at Union College, were the principal speakers
at the meeting.
The four freedoms are to be the
basis for all planning of the world
of to-morrow, believes McGill. He
told the audience that Teheran is
the most significant of all the
meetings between Churchill and
"It ia true that the Dumbarton
Oaks conference is similar to the
League of Nations in that it is determined to arrest by force a possible aggression," stated McGill.
"Russia la afraid that this organization will be weak!"
Although there is considerable
pessimism about the League, there
is a "hopeful sign" showing that
people are not as overly optimistic
of the League's success as *they
were in 1919, aaid Dr. Switzer,
past president of the Vancouver
League of Nations Society.
fllussoo fflay Bo
'The Gondoliers'
• "MUSIC   HATH   chasms   to
soothe the savage breast," and
students will certainly be charmed
when they hear what the Musical
Society haa lined up for them under tht capable leadership ofEll-
nor Haggart.
The Initial step was the holding
of try-outs. Much good talent was
found among the applicants but
as there is still a shortage of male
vocalists how about all aspiring
songsters applying at Auditorium
207 to display their talent.
A successful Banquet was held
in early October to get socially
organized. The annual Formal is
taking place next Saturday at the
Brock. After this function the glee
club members work on an entertainment for Homecoming, and
Director of Musical Appreciation,
Dave Holman, seeks talent In any
musical field for the Thursday
night radio broadcasts at 10:15 p.m.
over CJ.O.R.
Work begins for the annual
Opera which Is unofficially announced by C. Haydn Williams, director, to be Gilbert and Sulllvans'
"The Gondoliers".
# THERE Is no parking of bicycles allowed around the campus except In the bicycle racks
built back of the bus atop. Last
week one of the girls working in
administration office left her bike
parked by the side of the mall.
Following orders a janitor confiscated it and put it away. After
a search lasting some hours he
was asked if he had it. He did,
and the bicycle was returned.
This Instance Is an Illustration of
what happens If you leave your
bicycle anywhere but ln the racks.
The janitors have received orders
to confiscate and hold any bikes
they find parked around the
The same applies to cars. While
they won't be confiscated there is
ample parking room and parking
on the road-ways is taboo.
Huff High man
Bt Aggie Party
• THE ANNUAL Agriculture
Faculty bowling party, Saturday, October 14, held at Chapman's Bowling Alley at 8:30 announced H. Huff as the highest
single game scorer of 2SS and Tom
Wallace as the highest average
bowler of the three games with
Sixty per cent of the faculty
turned out to make the party a
success. First year Aggie students
predominated with almost perfect
Aggies will hold their Annual
Field Day Friday, October 20,
weather permitting, commencing at
1:30. Prizes will be awarded at
the Aggie Banquet for winners of
the Field Day contests.
fflussoo formal
In Brook Sat.
• THE FALL formal of the Musical Society is to be held Sat-
urday in the Brock Lounge from
8 to 12. This function is free to all
In order that all may become
acquainted, a program dance has
been arranged.
Results of the draw will be posted on the Mussoc notice board in
Arts 100. Boys are requested to
get in touch with their girls Immediately following these results.
The dress is formal for the girls
and optional for the boys.
Refreshments will be served.
The A.M.S. office has four white
sweater, crew neck, for sale at
$3.75; FOUR ONLY.
One Parker fountain pen. The
pocket clip is missing. Please return to T. C. Assaly, Room 122A,
Science Building.
Coolies, Honey, Drawers, Lure Flies
Happy Jack's fly Catcher Puzzles Yanks
United Press Staff Correspondent
CALCUTTA, India (U.P.)-In
India, the man who made a better
fly trap than his neighbor beat a
pathway to the U.S. Army's door,
where he was met by Americans
who took a look at his machine
and a grip on themselves and
asked him please to go away.
For a look at the 'Happy Jacks
Fly Catcher," recently submitted
by an Indian manufacturer to Army quartermaster officials in Calcutta, is enough to convince even
an objective observer that the international state of mind is rapidly
approaching the paper doll stage.
Just recently the American Army in the China-Burma-India
theater decided that it had use
for some fly traps, a declaration
which probably confused the Indians in the first place, flies being
allowed comparative freedom
here, and Maj. William G. Stoddard of Howell, Mich., in conformance with Army procedure, submitted a request to the Indian
government for fly traps.
The Indian government, in turn,
still in accordance with set procedure, relayed the Army request
to various Indian contract manu
facturers possibly acquainted with
the mechanics of capturing flies,
and these contractors then submitted samples of their work. This
took some time, but finally the Indian government sent what it considered the best example of fly
traps back to Capt. Stanley R.
Ferris of (126 Maple St.) Kearny,
N. J„ the American warehouse officer at Calcutta.
T-3 Paul H. Shannon of Carlson, Min., chief clerk of the quartermaster section at Calcutta, Was
the first American to lay eyes on
the Happy Jack. Rumour is that he
still wakes up screaming.
He got rid of the thing, passed It
on to the chief warehouseman,
Master Sgt. Thomas J. Murray, Jr.
of (36 Sperling St.) Hartford, Conn.
Murray passed It on to Capt. Ferris
as quickly as possible and then
decided It would probably be best
not to think about It any more.
Then the device was sent to 2nd
Lt. Irwin I. Bellman of (2200.Scott-
wood) Toledo, O., property officer at the quartermaster general
depot, who, with shaking hands,
signed an order turning down the
contractor's offer to build 25
Happy Jacks Fly Catchers per
The Happy Jack is now usually
kept hidden from the general public, but is brought out from time to
time to frighten people who wander In and out of the office of Lt.
Lester Geiss of Forest Hills, N.Y.,
public relations officer.
The Happy Jack is a wooden box
about 25 inches square with a wire
mesh top end equipped with sundry rollers, flaps, cranks, pulleys,
and strings, plus a sliding drawer
in the rear through which the
flies are removed after they are
caught. Generally, it looks like
Eli Whitney's first cotton gin, or,
rather, like something Whitney
would have made after drinking
Directions for operating the machine came along with it, neatly
typed and pasted on the front:
* Instructions *
"1. Place honey on wooden revolving block..
"2. Have coolie turn handle
twice a day, flies become enthused
with there (sic) eating and are
caught as block turns over.
"3. To remove days catch, pull
out drawer on back of machine."
The thoughtful inventor had
added at the bottom of the instructions, apparently as an afterthought:
"Pat. Pending 1M5."
jjl     MArine7ll2
2 Piece Suits
from the
Co-ed Shop
Every dress and suit in the lot is versatile enough for Classroom or
for that informal date. Tailored or dressy in a great variety of styles.
Fall's vibrant shades . . . blues, greens, beige, coco, gold, brown, red,
grey or rose. Sizes 11,13,15 and 17.
9.95 to 16.95
Co-Ed Shop, Spencer's, Fashion Tloor.
Shortie Coats
Matching Skirts
e's a tremendous vogue for
>fer coats this Fall . . . and
it Is exactly what this costume
;ves  you.    The  shoirtee  coat
Fives you that ravishing "above
the knee" 1—:th and the matching skirt c    pletes your outfit.
Coats  are  in  Chesterfield  and
belted styles.   Skirts are neat-
ly   tailored   with   centre   front
pleat.   Colors . . . green,  red,
brown, black, purple and blue.
Sizes 12 to 20.
Skirt ■ - 7.95
Coat • 29.50
A three piece suit...
what could be better
for Vancouver girls
and women? The
strictly tailored suit
takes you well-dressed
to almost every occasion. Then topped
with the tailored coat
you have a cosy,
warm outfit suitable
for our every type of
weather. Choose from
Interesting tweeds,
monotones and high
tones of green, blue,
red, purple, brown
and gold. Sizes 12 to
Suit - 35.00
to 39.10
to 39.50
DAY! Page Four,
Tuesday, October 17, 1944
Meet Higbie* Hooper* ln Feature At King Ed Gym
UBC's New Inter B Squad Starts Tonight
•   VARSITY'S NEW ENTRY in the minor divisions of the Vancouver and District Basketball League will be the first of the UBC hoopsters to take to the maple courts as they
battle Higbies Ihter B's in the feature contest at King Edward gym tonight. Game time is
9 o'clock
Pete McGeer's young Intermediate B charges will have a tough fight on their hands,
judging from the performance of Ted Milton's outfit last year, but the new Varsity team
s hichlv rated by minor hoop circles since the club has some of last seasons Dunbar squad
io m_iuy  !«»».«  ~j *- _       Vnralfv nn lnnffer  has anv-
as a nucleus.
the gospel...
according to LUKE MOYLS
•   WHILE QUEUING up to go to Varsity with the rest of
the characters Saturday morning, who should I see at
the head of the line awaiting the bus but my old friend Louie
"The Lump" Checov.
Now this character Louie the Lump was always known
as the biggest character on the Campus until he graduated
from this institution this Spring. He was the biggest character in more ways than one. His poundage would make
any butcher drool copiously.
But on Saturday morning he was looking exceedingly
sharp, and later he guaranteed his prime condition stating
that the Army had taken 20 pounds off him, and he was
feeling like a million.
Now Louie's figure wasn't the only thing which made
him famous here. Louie was also Senior Manager of basketball last year, and did a fine job in keeing hoop alive at
UBC And this is no easy job these days.
Hoop Doesn't Droop Here
This year, in spite of the degraded condition of the once-
thriving Senior A League, Varsity has gone ahead in hoop
circles and now has four squads entered for organized competition during the 1944-45 season.
The new entry, an Intermediate B team, will be the
first to see action, going to battle against Higbies in the
feature contest at the opening of the minor divisions at King
Edward gym tonight.
Frosh and Varsity ,Inter A and Senior B representatives
of UBC in the minor loops, will be operating within a week,
and the Senior A Thunderbirds hit the maple courts Saturday, October 28, if everything keeps to schedule.
The Senior A set-up seems to be under control now,
with Varsity, Higbies, Lauries and Air Force lined up for
competition. Higbies, which is made up entirely of Inter
A players, had a practice at ProRec gym Sunday, and looked
pretty smooth for such a young outfit.
So basketball is here at last.
XV's and XI's Look Good
The rugger enthusiasts beat the hoopsters to the gun.
English rugby is already here. And the Varsity squads made
a splendid showing in the opening games at Brockton Point
Saturday. It looks as if they're going to have a fine rugger
loop this year, for all four teams are quite evenly balanced.
Then there's soccer. The Varsity roundballers have a
fine squad this year, and although they took a beating from
the Navy on Saturday, they should develop into a top-notch
club before the season ends. After all, Navy is considerably
favored in that loop, yet they only beat the students by a
single tally, 2-1.
And then there's the Cross Country. I almost forgot that.
Hand me down my spikes, ma. I've got to pace Ken McPherson around that course on the 28th, so I'll have to try for
four minutes flat. On second thought, ma, maybe you should
get my bicycle out of hock instead.
Hrs.: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays 9 a.m. to noon
Graphic  Engineering  Paper,  Biology  Paper
Loose Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens end Ink
and Drawing Instruments
But Varsity no longer has anything over Higbies. They also have
four squads entered in the various divisions of the V. and D.
League this year. Higbies have
token over last season's West Van
outfit which walked off with the
Senior B title.
Higbies Inter A's have moved up
into Senior A company, but will
stUl be eligible to meet UBC Frosh
for the Inter A crown since all
their players are of Inter A age.
The other two Higbie quintets
will compete with Varsity's new
entry in the Intermediate B Division.
The Frosh team will have to
operate against three Senior B
clubs, Higbies, Varsity, and a new
quintet from North Van.
Tonight's card at King Edward
gym starts at 7 o'clock with Higbies Westerns meeting McOavins
in the first tilt of the season.
McKenzie • Erasers and Tookes
take over for the 8 o'clock contest, and Varsity and Higbies take
top billing In the finale at 0.
who was once a steady
pivot man with the Varsity
Thunderbirds is devoting all
his time these days to get his
Air Force team in shape. The
smart quintet of hoopsters,
which hails from No. 9 CMU
in the city, has been working
out regularly three times a
week since the last week in
August. So the gang should
be in pretty fair condition by
this time.
• HERE IS Pete McGeer who was in charge of
Intramurals last year and who played for UBC's
Thunderbirds. This year Pete is taking over the coaching duties of Varsity's new Inter 'B' Entry which
swings into action at 9 o'clock tonight against Higbies
at King Ed gym.
notice        Rivy Tars Down
..ill   ko   on   Tntap   "A"   Vina- *
There will be an Inter "A" bas
ketball practice today at 4:40 in
the Gym. All available players
shoul'd  be out with their strip.
Any players unable to make the
practice should report to the gym
Purse at Frosh Tea Dance containing large sum of money. Owner please contact Aline Roulston.
Arts Letter Rack.
A good room available at 4576
W. 7th Ave., phone ALma 2454.
Three meals a day. $38.50 a month.
For your
Stationery Supplies
Fountain Pens
Slide Rules
Scales, etc.,
for the present term
r Clarke & StuirI
550 Seymour St.
Vancouver, B.C.
Phone PAciflc 7311
Varsity Club, 2-1
the Varsity soccer team 2-1 at
Callister Park on Saturday. The
play was fast on both sides but
was marred *by "first-game jitters."
Many good chances were missed
by over-anxious forwards and the
Navy forwards were constantly
Alex Turkington opened the
scoring for the Tars with an offside header 20 minutes after the
tussle started. Don Petrie retaliated for Varsity on a penalty kick
against the sailors' Ed Cowan for
hands. The teams entered thc
second half all even, but 15 minutes after the break Les Coombes
of the Navy put a hard shot by
Smith to put the game on ice.
Varsity was trying until the final
whistle to equalize but couldn't
quite make the grade.
Herb Smith. Varsity goalie, was
the outstanding player of the day,
ind the Varsity freshmen also
played a good, clean game. Under
Ihe guidance of Laurie Baker,
Varsity is still hopeful of taking
the District Soccer League Cup.
To nil piT'pnt anrl prospective
playerst for the UBC Soccer team!
There will be a meeting on Tuesday,  October  17th  in  Arts  108  at
V:W   far   further   oi-vni.'ation   of
the   team.
LOST: Solar watch in Men's
Library Wash Room, Monday. Return to AMS office.
MacDonald Stars in First
Victory For UBC Punters
• RUGGER opened its 1944-45
season on Saturday in a highly
successful manner, with a double-
header at Brockton Point. In the
opener, UBC toppled the highly-
touted Ex-Britannia XV to the
tune of 8-3, while the more experienced Varsity squad was being
held to a 3-3 draw by the strong
Rowing Club entry.
In the first match, the Ex-Brits,
breaking very fast, caught the
Thunderbirds by surprise to score
a very neat touch. The veteran
Frank Askew, who played an inspiring game for Ex-Britannia,
gave the pigskin to Roy Blake near
the Ave yard line and he went over
for their only points.
Immediately, UBC marched down
the field with Keith MacDonald
sprinting 25 yards to tie the score.
Harry Kabush missed the convert.
After many sparkling runs by the
Blue arid Gold three line, their
second and final score was set up.
Don Ralston, after being tackled,
recovered and passed to MacDonald, who again went over, this
time from the fifteen yard stripe.
Little Gerry Jenvey split the uprights with a fine boot on the convert. That was all the scoring for
the first half and for the whole
garni em a matter of fact. The Ex-
Brits tried hard ln the second ses
sion to come within striking distance but were hopelessly outclassed.
The feature started cautiously
and for the first half neither team
could dent the other's backline.
Varsity incessantly put on the
pressure but numerous penalties
cost them many chances to score.
Shortly after the kickoff to start
the second half, Varsity received
a penalty for picking the ball out
of the scrum and Rowing Club's
great place-kicker, Jack Wright,
made It good.
Time after time the Blue and
Gold came within a few yards of
a touchdown only to lose the ball
because of an infraction of the
rules. Toy Rowan was a thorn in
the side of the Thunderbirds with
his 50 yard punts.
With ten minutes to go the 'Birds
got their first real break and Ted
Taylor capitalized on it. John
Wheeler, who missed a drop kick
by bare inches earlier in the half,
muffed on the convert.
Varsity was twice penalized in
their own territory late in the contest' but the aging Wright missed
both to the elation of the Varsity
Varsity's rugger enthusiasts were
honored by the presence of President MacKenzie, who also cheered
them on to victory.
LUKE MOYLS, Sports Editor
e co
• VARSITY GIRLS' Grass Hockey team downed Ex-Kits with the
score 1-0 in the first league game of the season, Saturday at Connaught
Park. Marge Watt, Varsity's speedy centre forward scored the only goal
of the game. Marge is an Ex-Kits herself and found herself hunting on
very familiar ground.
Intramural results for last week are as follows:
BADMINTON—Home Ec crew downed Aggies.
TABLE TENNIS—Commerce and 1st Year Arts tied.
TABLE TENNIS—Nurses beat 4th Year Arts.
BADMINTON—Commerce beat 1st Year Arts.
Captains for the Intramural teams were announced:
Commerce: B'adminton—Margaret Scott; Table Tennis—Pat Cunningham; Volleyball—Helen Duncan.
Agriculture: Volleyball—Margaret MacKay; Badminton—Hal. Webb;
Table Tennis—L. J. Stephenson.
Third Year Arts: Table Tennis—Yvonne Bartholomew; Volleyball—
Audrey McKim.
Have you co-eds read the latest list on the gym bulletin board?
It reads—"all those Interested in playing hockey sign below." Below is
signed "Jackie Cohen", but the question arises as to whether there are
two Jackie Cohens on the campus or are the girls to be honored with
a member of the male species playing hockey on the forward line.
Girls interested in learning to play basketball will meet Friday
evenings in the Gym for practices under coach Marge Watt. Those
interested in trying out for the Senior team are invited to practise Monday
nights in the gym.
• (or men only
• WE SEE BY the paper, this paper surprisingly enough, that Mr.
Van Vliet has announced that Intramurals can't be a success unless
the men turn out for their games. There are grains of truth hidden deep
in that remark and we should all take note of them. From what I've seen
of the situation I think a little of the blame could be placed elsewhere.
I'm not condoning any of the teams, fraternity or otherwise, who haven't
turned out for their games: they're so low—(and to save myself from being
trite I'll let you finish that.)
My point is this, it takes more than two teams to make a game.
It takes men to figure out a good schedule and officials to run the game.
To be blunt about it, the men running the program haven't been pulling
their weight yet either. For instance were you there the first night of
the volleyball? No? Well, neither were any referees. Someone appeared,
threw two volleyballs on the floor and faded away. The teams that
turned out went ahead and played the games, but that's a tribute to
them and not to the officials.
Then about the schedules. Perhaps we shouldn't give the teams a
break, but those aren't my sentiments. More than one game has been
postponed because one of the teams had a rushing function, time could
have been saved and more games played if some allowance had been
made for this when the schedule was drawn up.
Evidentally, no allowance was made for this at all. Perenially there
is the case of one or two fraternities on the campus who haven't enough
men until after rushing to turn out satisfactory teams. They are interested
but they are the victims of circumstances. Why didn't they get a break
this year?
Ti f'v.ish this blast, what h this rumour that is circulating about
a touch football tournament on Saturday? If you ask the assistant, he
refers you to the director and the latter hasn't even heard of it. If too
many people take that article from Saturday seriously there will be
; ni- I; sh v.s a |a k of forethought. Maybe COTC parades h„ve been
cancelled but there aie two other services on the campus.
Henceforth and hereafter I'd like to see all you men turning oirf
for your games. Then if the league does fold, and it won't under those
circumstances, I hope, we can lay the blame right on the officials, anti
that's where it will belong.


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