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The Ubyssey Nov 2, 1944

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 Arts Combines
Executive Duty
•   COMBINED Arts executives for third and fourth years
will be set up during a special election meeting Friday
noon.
ThsM^m
vol. xxvir
VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1944
No. 18
The  executive  will  be  formed
from both years.
DOUBLE SOLUTION
The combined executive is., seen
by Council as a double solution
to the Arts administration problem and the low registration in
third and fourth year Arts.
...President Les Raphael will take
charge of the election meeting,
which will take place In Arts 100.
The elections have been scheduled as a result of complaints made
to Raphael by members of third
year Arts to the effect that in the
past Arts elections have had virtually no duties to fulfil and after
elections were relegated merely to
"sitting on their hands."
Raphael has promised  to  find
work for the  Artsmen.    A task
will be participation in arrangements for the Autumn Formal,
PRAISE COOPERATION
"It is a fine thing to see Arts-
men cooperating among themselves," stated Dick Bibbs, president of the Alma Mater Society.
A similar working arrangement
of combined executives in the
Sciencemen's Undergraduate Society haa been cited aa a good
working pattern for the Artsmen's
Undergraduate Society.
L.S.E. Requests
Club Statements
• GORDON   BERTRAM,   LSE
president, has issued the following statement for all clubs.
1. To all clubs who have not
handed in their budgets:
"Budgets of all clubs must be
Ken Creighton immediately.
In   question   wishes   funds  from
AMS, the club treasurer must tee
Ken creighton immediately.
2. Semi-annual reports of all
clubs must be handed in to the
LSE president by November 27th.
The following information is to be
included in the report:
(a) Club executive: President,
Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer.
(b) Number of members.
(c) Number of meetings per
month.
(d) Activities: (i) completed up
to November 27th
(11) Plans
(e) Affiliation with outside
bodies, If any.
(f) General remarks.
The preceding information is to
be handed in by the secretary of
each club.
(DOS Dreamgirlt
Plan Hi-Jinx
• "Hoohum.   I guess I'll put my
hair up in curlers, whip into
my pyjamas and bedroom slippers
and park my insomnia at Hi-Jinx
on Thursday, November, 9" coeds
are saying all over the campus.
Wideawake WUS members are
planning skits, yells and songs to
keep WUS-ters awake if the coffee won't. The evening's entertainment is free but ten cents will
be charged for refreshments.
If coeds wish to murder sleep at
the 'And so to bed" Hi Jinx Party WUS requests that they sign
their names on the WUS notice
board in the cafeteria as soon as
possible.
Raphael Revive....    NEW QUEST      Who Do Yoa See
FOR LABOR
FOR BROCK
... Arts Elections
• STUDENTS In need of part-
time Jobs are requested to register aa soon as possible at the University Employment Bureau to alleviate the Brock Hall labor
shortage problem.
Last year the Brock was threatened with a closing scare due to
lack of student help In cleaning
up the building.
The situation Is much Improved
this year but students are still urgently needed to help in Janitorial
work after special functions.
As Miss UBC?
Commandos, Army, And Navy
Smash Enemy On Three Fronts
As United Nations Speed Up War
South Pacific Front
• • ALLIED Headquarters in thc
Pacific, November 2-(BUP)-
Despite fierce Japanese resistance
on Leyte Island in the Philippines,
American troops today smashed
two miles up the Leyte Valley.
These forces are now within six
miles of Carigara, where the Japanese are attempting to hold open
an escape route to Ormoc.
General Douglas MacArthur reported that the Japanese apparently have continued to reinforce
their Ormoc garrison under cover
of darkness.
Meanwhile, Admiral Chester Nimitz reported that several United
States naval vessels that participated in last week's battle of the
Philippines were damaged. He did
not identify them nor disclose the
extent of damage.
By HENRY SHAPIRO
Eastern European Front
• MOSCOW, November 2-CBUP)
—Russian troops today liberated the entire Petsamo area ot
northern Finland, where valuable
nickel mines are located.
Premier Josef Stalin made the
success known in an order of the
day which said that infantry troops
supported by warships of the Red
Navy had swept the last of tho
German invaders from the region.
In the campaign into East Prussia, Russian forces were reported
today to be massing for a gigantic
assault on the Nazi fortress of In-
^terburg, which lies 40 miles inside
the East Prussian border.
In Hungary the battle for the
capital city of Budapest has reached a crucial stage. Red Army
forces are converging on the city
from south, east and northeast. Its
capitulation is expected within a
few days.
By VIRGIL PINKLEY
Western European Front
• ALLIED Supreme Headquarters, Paris, November 2—(BUP)
—British troops today swarmed
over Walcheren island, the key to
Belgium's great port of Antwerp.
British amphibious forces created
two large bridgeheads at the western tip of the island and seized
most of the city of Flushing on
the south coast. The landings occurred shortly before dawn and
took the Germans completely by
surprise.
Northeast of Walcheren British,
forces are closing in on the last
Germans fleeing to the Meuse
River.
In the air war some 550 American
heavy bombers and fighters raided
a synthetic oil plant and hit rail
targets in Hamm and Coblenz.
Greene Plans
Hi-Jinx
'No Atheists During Robot
Raids on England': Green
• IF MANY so-called Christians
wish to become true Christians
they must get off the fence, according to Rev. Bryan Green who
addressed a student meeting Wednesday.
Rev. Green's speech was presented under the auspices of the
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. He is chaplain to the headquarters of the Anti-Aircraft Defenses   of   London,   England.
"In England," says Rev. Green,
"there are many who called themselves atheists. But I have yet to
see a person who has been an atheist under a flying bomb attack.
"Too many of us have this attitude in our relations towards
God. We like to use Him only
when we have no other alternative."
We must get off the fence—we
must be either true Christians ond
accept God or become agnostic,
was his opinion.
He suggested we use Christ as
a standard for our own personal
life, as He was both human and
divine.
Use of Violet Rays
Discussed Today
• APPLICATIONS of violet rays
will he the topic to be discussed
at a special meeting of the Physics Society today at 4.30 in Science  200.
The speaker will be Mr. E
Langton.
SCfTI missionary
Secretary Here
• The Reverend R. Malcom Ransom,   B.A.,   B.Th.,   Missionary
Secretary for S.C.M. will visit the
campus from October third to October ninth.
A general meeting will be held
in the S. C. M. room 312, Auditorium at 12:30 on Friday to give the
students an opportunity to meet
Mr. Ransom.
Mr. Ransom is a graduate of McGill University, and studied at thc
Princeton Theological Seminary.
He Is now under appointment to
China by the General Board of
Missions of the Presbyterian
Church.
The purpose of Mr. Ransom's
visit is to create interest among
the students and present the challenge of Christian Vocation. It
is hoped that many of the students
will take advantage of this opportunity to meet Rev. Ransom during the coming week.
UBC Orchestra
Performs Soon
• UNIVERSITY Concert Orchestra composed of talented UBC
students will present a full programme of classical music on Wednesday, November 15.
Tho concert orchestra will be
led by Gregory Millar, well known
Vancouver UBC radio star. The
orchestra plans to present two
performances during the year and
admission will be by the pass system.
Books, Money, Must
Be Claimed Today
Unclaimed books and money at
the Book Exchange which are
not picked up at noon today will
become the property of the Alma
Mater  Society.
TS
ansom
Visits .
UBC Soon
Filipino Woman
Leads Guerillas
• ONCE SHE was a school teacher who taught quietly on the
peaceful island of Leyte in the
Philippines. But war came to her
people and this middle-aged Filipino woman turned from her books
and her school house to guns and
warfare in the woods.
This feminine guerilla leader is
known to her fighters as Captain
Jane Brown. But her real name is
Nieves Fernandez. You would
never know to look at her that she
had the courage and will to command over 100 Philippine male
guerillas. She i.s a plain-looking
woman dressed in a simple black
dresy, but her eyes are cold, her
look is forceful.
For years Captain Fernandez and
her band harassed the Japs with
only three American rifles and
home-made guns crudely fashioned
from pipes. The undaunted guerillas also made their own grenades.
And with these home-made weapon;" they claim to have killed 200
Japanese during their nightly foray;- and ambushes.
Pep Meeting Preludes
Selection of Miss UBC
• A GAY BIT of sparkling entertainment will be in store
for those who truck on down to the Auditorium Tuesday
November 21 to take in the Autumn Formal Pep Meet. Les
Raphael says, "This formal is the biggest thing of the year—
don't miss it."
___^___________________ Admission price   to  the   ball
has been dropped to $3.00 from the
Sf III     KfiDfiflfS A meetin* of *• committee for
•^■■"     ■■V|PVMMP       the Autumn Formal will be held
in   the   Council   Room   at   12:30
_\     m _# Thursday.
Hiiiuntil Cflimi   The Aggies'Nurse8, Home Ec'*'
■■■■ !•■■■■■■  %HIII|P        Commercemen,  and each  of the
four years in Arts will chose thenar ■ 44 candidates for Miss  UBC,  queen
llAlf AlHliAkT     11 ot the Autumn formal at meet-
IIWvlHlfVl        I I ings  12:30  Thursday   in  the  fol
lowing rooms:
• THE     STUDENT     Christian 1st year Arts Aggie 1M
Movement moves into the sec- 2nd year Arts Arts 2M
ond phase of its  activities   next 3rd year Arts   Arts 2M
week with the holding of its sec- 4th year Arts   Arts 2M
ond fall camp at Ocean Park, No- Aggies  Aggie 111
vember 11 and 12.   The topic  of Nurses   Science 4M
discussion for the camp will   be Home Ec's „ Arts IN
"Canadian  Unity,"  and the  discussion leader will be Frank MacKenzie,   former  SCM'er   and   at J A   Uaasj   Alflft
present provincial secretary of the IV   TvQl    "lilt)
CCF.
Besides the Intellectual discus- Tftflflll   III   IIC A
sion there is plenty of  time  for lOflUII   Ill   UJ II
social gatherings and games at the _   m~-    «..™,.^.«.     , ,
camp.   For further paTularsre- #   ™°   AMERICAN   girls   are
_    ..       .   .,,.,       .           . ., teaching nursery school in a
garding   facilities,   transportation, .    .         . ,,    . *       ....
.          „   . suburban neighborhood of Mlnnea-
camp program,   etc.,   call   In   at ,.    ...               _,          ,.
-       ««T   ,v    a jii   i      n ii P°li8- Minnesota.  This would not
Room 312 in the Auditorium Bull- f                   ,          . .     A.     .
..          ,     .   ..     -        , „ be so unusual except for the fact
ding and ask the General Secre- ..   .   .,     .     ,        .         .
. that  the teachers have, to  go  to
twv
''                                    ,. school themselves.   You see, they
The regular noon nour discus- m only M         oW
sum on Psychology will continue The    ^^ terg   „,
Z   T6, T\ S°,r ?"       Pat* Ann To*y ««d Veryl Reier-
Elda Undenfeld  Viennese psychl-       gon    ^ gpring ^ ^  end ^
atrist, leading the group. schooi   ^ wanted to do ^^
thing to help win the war.  They
I   CC    ALTERS 'ried   the   WACS'   WAVES   and
■■»«■*»    r%I» I 1st l\*# 0ther organizations, but they were
just a little too young.
C\   MR    RULFS So Patty Ann and Veryl decided
Vi"WD    IWbVb«*P it might be patriotic—even if less
.    A CHANGE in ,ha LSE       ?]__*%, £\^U™X
constitution is under con-        conducting a nursery school each
sideration  by   a  committee      Monday.
selected from the LSE. ^he mothers were so enthusiastic
The change will affect the that,Ty "TT!!? a IT each
_          .  ,                    ,    , week for each child and the en-
hnancial set-up  of the con. rollment soon soared to 21.
Stitution which is said to be But this nursery was not a proflt-
out-dated.   Certain standing making  organization.   Patty   Ann
committees will be estab- and Very! sPent their dimes on
,. ,    j supplies and held back enough for
an end-of-summer party.
*
McGoun Gup Debaters
Will Orate in Prelims
• TRYOUTS FOR places on the McGoun Cup debate teams
will be held in the near future, according to Jim Wilson,
Parliamentary Forum president. All students interested in
representing UBC at the debate next January are asked to
sign the designated form on the Parliamentary Forum. Applications must be tendered before 12:30, Saturday, November 4.
The traditional McGoun Cup de-        ~"~"~—~~~—~—mmm~————
bates are the only inter-university Candidates may take either the
oratorical competitions in Western        affirmative or the negative.
Canada,   and  in the  past  a  high At    the    Preliminary    tryouts.
standard of performance has been sPeeches wil1 be >ud*ed b* Pro-
maintained. Two teams of two men tessor F- G' C' Wood- Professor
each will be chosen; one team will W" N' Sa«e- md Professor J. A.
meet the visiting team in Van- Crumbl Eight candidates will be
couver and the other will travel to selected to aPPear in the flnal »-
Edmonton if the University of Al- lectlon' The ei«ht candidates will
berta does enter the competition, divide into four *»'"*< each °f
otherwise it will meet the Univers- whlch wiH formally debate a toP*
ity of Manitoba at Winnipeg. to be chosen' The four victors wil1
PRELIMINARIES represent  UBC   in   the  flnal   Cup
A meeting of all applicants for        debates,
tho teams will be held next Wed-        itJWfc'e     I   IV     A*    II
nesday, November 8 in Arts 104 at lllllCll 3fillS
12:30.    At   this   meeting   the   time ■■■HVII ssHHIV
and place of the preliminary try-        ..a ■% J
outs will  be decided VlCIOFV    BOIHIS
At the initial tryouts, each can- ■■w»ws J     ■rviieew
didate will deliver a speech for a «   "MITCH"   MITCHELL, attend-
period not longer than five minutes ant at Brock Hall   is now sell.
on one of the following topics: ing victory Bonds.
"Resolved    that    education    in Mitch ,g in charge of canvassing
Canada be nationalized." the t,.ade staff but gtateg that he
"Resolved   that   Canadian   unity wiu ^ glad to accommodate any
will   be   achieved   more    rapidly studem who would ^ {Q buy a
under a strong central government Bon(J Rnd thug boost the uniyer_
than under a system of provincial ...   auota
autonomy." Tho   unlvcrsity   quota   Ls   set  nt
"Resolved that a league granting %m ^^    M]tch reportg thflt
equal representation to all powers b%. -^           (he Ma] ^ a,
would   he   a  better  guarantee   of
world   peace   than   nn   alliance   of amounted    to   14.000   dollars   and
the great powers." sales were still  going strong. Page Two
THE   UBYSSEY
Thursday, November 2, 1944
* from the editor's pen » » »
For the Record
Tkt -ffdfridW  Forestry Faculty Seen as
Check to B.C Deforestation
Anyone who mentions student "apathy"
around these offices is likely to meet with
a cool reception. Either that or he- is immediately surrounded by everybody and
several lengthy papers are read on the subject. Because we know all about it.
Once every year we beat our heads
against this stone wall, write volumes of
editorials and finally retire to our little
corner—completely defeated. You just can't
win with it against you.
We don't know how the situation is at
other universities, but we do know that at
UBC the one drag on student enterprise
is that characteristic attitude which is best
expressed with the old favorite "They just
don't give a damn".
Take for example the campaign which
ends today for Totem pictures. Only 60
percent of the student body has taken the
trouble to come to the Brock and have their
pictures taken.
The Publications Board, Student Council and various other student organizations
did their best to get students to have their
pictures taken. We wanted a picture of
every student in this year's Totem. But 40
percent are not interested, and so another
student enterprise is 40 percent short of
success.
We use this example because it is one
we know best, but there are hundreds of
others which occur every day of the week.
UBC students of today lack that quality
which is necessary for a successful student
year—a year which they could look back
on with pleasure in the future.
It cannot be claimed that pressure of
studies prevents students from entering completely into student affairs. One of the most
active of the types of students here is the
scienceman, who is probably saddled with
more work than any other student.
Then why is it that a good many people
on this campus want things done, but never
want to help even in a small way?
Each student who reads the above para
graph can answer it for himself.
Here we have the picture of that privileged character of World War II; gloriously
proclaimed as the future leader of civilization: We give you, The UBC Student. You
can have him.
We are ashamed of over half of the
people walking about this campus today.
We wonder what they will be like when
they emerge to take over their leadership
role. We wonder whx they are wasting our
time, cluttering up our records, messing up
our affairs in their attempt to be more than
they are,
We wonder if it is true after all that
UBC students these days are only "draft
dodgers", a claim we have stoutly denied
since the war began. They do not seem to
be interested in anything to do with education or the word "student". Can we seriously
assert that we are not attempting to escape
the war?
One student leader on this campus
maintains that the UBC student body is
"dead". Decidedly so, we say, and it died
long ago, leaving only a dead shell to mock
a reputation in which everyone here should
take pride.
This year our registration has reached
2900, the highest in our history. We have
the raw material for successful student
enterprise.
Every student should recognize that this
state of affairs exists. Why cannot we resolve right now to do all we can to make
1944-45 and the years to follow lively and
successful? It is for ourselves that we would
work. It would be advantageous to nobody
else.  It's not much to ask.
We can make those who call us "the
gut-less wonders of the war" eat those unsavory words. Unless something is done by
this student body to make it worthy of the
name it carries, this newspaper goes on
record as accepting that epithet as characteristic of both itself and the students of
this university.
•       the  last WOrd • • • by Mardee Dundas
• OH TO BE very young
again! Hallowe'en with
its coterie of witches, hobgoblins, black cats,, and children having a wonderful time
being children, has always
provided plenty of nostalgic
and tear-drenched sighs for
people who wish they could
do more than just look back
into their youthful past.
EXPERIENCE-HARDENED
Even university students who are fledglings, comparatively speaking, feel old, blase,
and experience-hardened at traditional
times like Hallowe'en and Christmas when
they suddenly discover that there are others
extracting more fun out of life than they
are themselves.
Imagination, simplicity, and a trust in
human nature are the attributes which most
adults lack.
NO SANTA CLAUS
Just imagine being able to wake up on
Christmas morning again with a firm belief
in the travelling ability of six reindeer and
the toy-production power pf several little
gnomes in a North Pole toy shop—instead of
having the customary "Benefits Received"
adding machine attitude.
And wouldn't it be refreshing to be able
to spend an evening of Hallowe'en fun defying witches and black cats, enjoying yourself
thoroughly—without benefit of liquor ration,
cigarettes, money, or members of the op*
posite sex. It can and is done, believe it
or not.
THE OLD FAVOURITES
Then think of the joys of reading Robinson Crusoe, Black Beauty, and the Wizard
of Oz again for the first time.
And will you ever again recapture that
half-frightened, half-exalted "bold but rather
baffled" crusader feeling you had on the
first day of school.
The only thing puzzling us about the
Homecoming game is the reason why all
the Mamooks were sitting up in the top
right corner of the stadium.
What first class can ever give you the
thrill and feeling of accomplishment that
you got in former days when you found the
nickel in a birthday cake, got the most gold
stars in grade one, were chosen captain of
a team, wore your first pair of long trousers,
or bought your first present with money
you saved up yourself?
WINTER WONDERLAND
And then no full-length movie feature
from Hollywood can ever compare with the
blissful joys irradiated from sledding down
a deliciously sloping hill, and erecting the
biggest snowman in the block.
The great question is: When do human
beings automatically stop getting fun out of
life?
Perhaps it all begins when an unsympathetic older child sneers, "There's no
Santa Claus".
ENTER STRIFE
But it really goes back to the time when
people automatically stop getting fun out of
life and begin striving to achieve it.
It is too bad that children can't emerge
into adulthood with no radical change of
outlook, no impairment of imaginative
powers, or change of values.
But imagination and pure enjoyment of
plain living are inconsistent with Twentieth
Century attitudes. He who deals best with
realities is the most successful. Marvellously
lucky is the individual who actually retained
his imagination.
POTS OF GOLD?
If you can vision castles in mountains,
houses in trees, pots of gold at the end of
rainbows, you don't have to worry about the
material matters or whether or not you are
getting any fun out of life. Your problems
are settled.
Ah, me! I think I shall creep into a
corner and weep for departed youth—and
imagination.
Seems the Varsity Dance Orchestra
couldn't find a place to practise so they
didn't play. At least, that's what they told
us.
Member
British United Press
Canadian  University  Press
Offices Brock Hall
Phone ALma 1624
For Advertising
Standard Publishing Co. Ltd.
2182 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.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
JOHN TOM SCOTT
Thursday Editor
Senior Editor—Marion Dundas
Associate Editors
Bruce Bewell, Marion Ball
Helen Worth
Assistant Editors
Edith Angove, Don Stainsby
Reporters
Flo Johnson, Keith Cutler, Hilda
Halpin, Fred Maurer, Beverly
Cormiir, Alice Tourtellats, Rod
Fearn, Nonl Calquhoun, PhU Shier,
Phil Tindle, Phyllis Coullng, Win
McLeod, Tom Preston, Patricia
Rogers, Frank Weldo, Rae Woodman, Marcella Hosklns, Kay McLaughlin, Robin Little, Betty Gray,
CUP Editor
Marian Ball
Pub Secretary
Betty Anderson
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, Ruas McBride
Sports Photographer
Fred Orover
Homesick GT
Find Chinese
//
Foster" Home
By   (BUP)-NOVEMBER  1
• There is a stone covered courtyard in Kunming, China,
which has seen the passage of
many American soldiers, from
Gl's to generals. It is the courtyard of Mrs. Chiang, the wife of
one of China's best-known college professors. She is the woman
who started a volunteer service
for American soldiers.
Mrs. Chiang and her group of
Chinese ladies help out the sunburned, homesick Gl's. They
plan boat rides, shopping tours,
parties and answer all sorts of
questions in their polished college
English.
The power behind this friendly
work is Mrs. Chiang. She is a
tiny woman who dresses very
simply in a plain Chinese gown
and a cardigan sweater. When you
go to visit her, she apologizes for
her English, which is halting, and
asks you to sit on one of the
built-in benches which line two
walls of the bare room.
Mrs. Chiang smiles and explains, "ou/ war-time furniture.
I* was made from packing cases."
The rest of the room also shows
the ravages of war. The windows
are covered yvith ornate woodwork, But there are no glass
panes, only thin white paper. You
see, the window panes were
bombed out and glass is too expensive to replace.
But these things do not bother
Mrs. Chiang. She is too busy.
She loves to talk about the work
she and other Chinese women are
doing for the American soldiers.
She says, "the boys like to visit
in Chinese homes, especially
where there are children. We always bring our children out for
them."
So every Sunday afternoon, a
group of American boys ride into
town in a jeep or truck for an
afternoon of Chinese home life.
Peggy and the smiles of Gl'i
aie ail the rewards Mrs. Chiang
asks.
By HENRY
Forestry, still a young profession, in reality ranks with
the older, long-established
professions of engineering,
medicine and law but because it is still a young profession, it is a growing one.
Our neighbours, the Americans,
are much farther ahead of us in
training men for this new professional field. The College of Forestry was established at the University of Washington in 1907 with
only two instructors and ten major students.
Since then it has grown to become an institution with eight instructors teaching full time, several part time assistants and an
enrollment of approximately two
hundred and fifty students. However, because of the present war
this enrollment has fallen off a
great deal.
The CoUege occupies two buildings, has two school forests and
well equipped laboratories for Instruction and research.
Timber and forest products are
of vital importance to British Columbia. Thousands of men are employed In our timber industries.
In addition to lumber, and pulp
and paper,—rayon, plastics, plywood, airplane veneers, linoleum,
cellophane, celluloid, cardboard,
dyes, wool of some sorta, varnishes, binding agents, turpentine,
resins, maple sugar, and medicines such as cascara, are but a
few products included as forest
derivatives.
According to cruises and forest
surveys made during the past 20
years there is left in British Cot-
CASTILLOU
umbia approximately 254 billion
board feet. Of this 154 billion is
accessible. Our industries are
cutting approximately three billion feet a year, which leaves but
50 years of accessible timber left.
Allowing our present system of
logging scope for change to take
in al^ inaccessible timber there is
less than 100 years of old growth
merchantable timber left.
Trained foresters are a necessary
part of our future policy in timber
growth.
The Timber Commission, under
Chief Justice Sloan is now invest-
• igating all phases of forestry in
B.C. If it is decided that sustained yield must be instituted in our
province where will the foresters
come from to carry this policy
out? It must be realized that our
present outflow of graduates from
UBC will not be nearly enough to
carry out the required changes in
our forest policy.
A Faculty of Forestry would go
a long way to provide for future
demands for forestry graduates
because an interest would be
aroused in the student body, much
as an interest is aroused in Engineering and Agriculture. More
facilities for the complete training of foresters would be on hand,
facilities which cannot now be offered by our Department of Forestry.
Expansion of our university facilities will be a key-note in post-
. war construction. It is only fitting
that our greatest Industry be represented in strength in our government's future plana for developing professional educational facilities.
"We've got the ring, tho license, the house, the
furniture - all we need to get married Is the coal."
SWEET CAPORAL CIGARETTES
"Ths purest form In which tobacco can be smoked"
DINING   CCCM
Afternoon Teat 35c
Light Lunches alto served
Special Catering for University
Functions On Request
Full Course Luncheon 50c
A. MacLUCAS,
Bursar.
PF3
NOW   SHOWING
/FAMOUS PLAYERS
fl DOWNTOWN   THEATRES
Special student rate on presentation
of your student's pass.
CAPITOL
"DRAGON SEED"
with Katharine Hepburn
Walter Huston, Aline
MacMahon, Akim
Tamiroff, Turhan Bey
STRAND
Paul Lukas in
"ADDRESS UNKNOWN"
plus Jean Arthur, Lee
Bowman in
"Impatient Years"
ORPHEUM
Fibber McGee and Molly
in
"HEAVENLY DAYS"
plus George Sanders in
"Action In Arabia"
DOMINION
Bette Davis in Warners
Sensational
"MR. SKEFFINGTON"
plus
Added Extras Thursday, November 2, 1944
Science Institute
Honors Bibbs
With Award
• DICK BIBBS, president of the
Alma Mater Society, will be
presented with a twenty-five dollar award by Engineering Institute
of Canada in a special meeting
Friday noon in Arts 100.
The award, which is one of eleven offered each year to Canadian
university students, is given to
students of the fourth year of
Applied Science who have obtained high academic standing and
who have been active in students'
engineering organizations.
Mr. de Gaspe Beaudrien, president of the Engineering Institute
of Canada, will make the presentation.
McNaughton
Preient At
Congregation
• KINGSTON, Ont., October 30
-(CUP)-Oen. A. G. McNaughton, who addressed himself
particularly to the undergraduates in the audience, said that after the war tolerance will need to
be exercised in considering various solutions of inevitable new
problems. On those features of
the solutions which commend
themselves to all, we should take
action; on those which do not, we
should agree to disagree. "Compulsion is ruled out," he said; "we
proceed by agreement, or for a
time we rest content to not proceed at all."
THE   UBYSSEY
Bibbs Wins
. . . Science Award
Engineers Act
Informal Dov. 17
• ENGINEERS' Informal, an event eagerly looked forward to
by all red blooded sciencemen—
and others—will take place on
Thursday November 17, in the
Brock from nine to one o'clock.
Music will be provided by one
of Vancouver's top rating bands.
Just which band to honour with
their patronage the committee
hasn't yet decided. They have,
however, made definite plana to
break down the so-called stiffness
of atmosphere in the Brock building.
The food will, as usual, be
handled by Mr. Underhill.
Admission will be 11.25.
The Engineers have reported
themselves to be broad-minded
about the presence of Artsmen,,
Commercemen and Aggies at the
Informal.
Shopping  with Mary Ann
• High, low, open heel, open toe,
—all types of shoes are being
shown at Rae-Son's Clever Floor,
608 Granville. New and clever
shoes on Clever Floor are being
introduced constantly for the appraisal of co-eds who have recognized the million dollar style value in Clever's $5.95 and $6.95 shoes
—A Senior Alpha Phi, besides recognizing million dollar style value  at  Rae-Son's,   recognizes the
•
• TEA ROSE and white padded
housecoats from B. M. Clarke's
are sleepy-time garb which any
coed can be proud of at the WUS
Hi-Jinx "And So To Bed" party
on Thursday, November 9—For
any of the four housecoat prices—
$8.50, $10.95, $12.95, and $14.95 coeds
can get into the spirit of Hi-Jinx
and afterwards be fashionable on
winter evenings — The brunette
Theta pledge probably wished that
• Ordinarily we feel like exterminating those insipidly good people who prattle about Christmas
coming twice a year and Christmas shopping done early is Christmas shopping done well; but Kals
Photography Studio, 933 West
Georgia, has such a simple and
painless solution to the Christmas
gift problem that it's well worth
mentioning. Why not send Kals-
styled photographs of yourself to
all  your  acquaintances?
value of understatement. Journeying out to Varsity on Congregation day she met a friend of
the family who asked her if she
were graduating this year. She,
thinking he meant in April, bashfully replied "Yes." The next
day she arrived home to discover
a dozen beautiful red roses addressed "To the happy graduate"—
Don't  forget   that   million   dollar
tyle value at Rae's Clever.
*   *
she had had a B. M. Clarke housecoat handy when she discovered
when she was flitting about scantily clad from room to room in the
middle of a medical that a bewildered and innocently Intruding
freshman was staring at her in
fascinated horror—After all, if
you want to look like a dream
girl what better way to do it than
in a B. M. Clarke housecoat?
*
Indeed phlegmatic and praiseworthy are* the souls who knit
little blue garments for the Red
Cross. One blond Aggie student
boarded a streetcar with her blue-
garment knitting In her hand and
a sympathetic man eyeing the
knitting, immediately jumped up
and gave her a seat on the streetcar. She was embarassed—Kals
the photographer specializes in
glamour photos in both tinted and
natural finish.
UBC Wolvesand Wolverines
Soon Will Hold Field Day
• NAMES! Names! Names! It'3
full of them! And phone numbers too!
What is it? Why the Student
Directory of course!
This handy little 80-page booklet, essential to the social life of
all undergraduates will be out
soon, according to Nancy MacDonald, Editor of the Directory.
The reason for the delay in publication has been the labour
shortage at the printers.
Not only will the Directory contain tho name, address and phone
number (if every undergrad on the
campus, it will also have listed the
names and  phone  numbers of all
club, fraternity, and sorority executives.
This gem of a reference book
was first published last year. It
started as a publication to help
out-of-town students contact each
other, but it soon became the
campus' unofficial* date book.
The Directory will cost ten
cents, considered by the publishers a small price to«pay for the
valuable information it contains.
Bound in a distinctive yellow and
blue jacket, its appearance on the
campus is expected to be a decided asset to Varsity students in
their studies.
UBC REGISTERS 2900
• UBC'S FINAL registration figures show total enrollment
this year of 2905, an increase of 363 students over last
year's total. Of this figure the faculty of Arts and Science
accounts for 279, the faculty of Applied Science for 43, and
the faculty of Agriculture for 23.
This year's Arts courses have enrollments as follows:
first year 758, second year 535, third year 325, fourth year
257, post-graduate students 236.
Men in Applied Science number 183 in second year, 130
in third year, 121 in fourth year, 104 in fifth year and seven
in post-graduate work. Women in Nursing number 112.
First year Agriculture has 46 students, second year 29,
third year 20, fourth year 23, and post-graduate and occupational courses 17.
Queens Institutes
Shortened Med. Course
• KINGSTON, November 1—(CUP)—A new course in
Medicine has been instituted at Queen's University. Five
intramural years and one clinical year will lead to a degree
in Medicine under the plan of training which is now in effect
in the present freshman class.
~~"~~——^——————. jn yje new cour8ei aij pre-clin-
ical work will be completed In the
first three years.
Organic chemistry is shifted
from the second to the first year,
thus making it possible to take
bio-chemistry in the second year
and pharmacology ln the third.
The plans for all years except the
first are still tentative; but it is
hoped that under this scheme all
laboratory work will be completed
by the end of the third year, so
that more time will be available
for clinical subjects in the fourth
and fifth years.
Diesels Circle
World 10 Timet
• SCHENECTADY, November 1
—Working   in   pairs   during
three years of heavy traffic on the
New York, New Haven and Hartford Railroad, 10 Alco-GE 2000-hp
diesel electrics, part of the road's
fleet, hauled 16-car passenger
trains by day and 4,500-ton freight
trains by night over approximately 10 million motor-miles, before
receiving classified motor repairs.
(Average mileage since delivery
time in 1941 is 282,487 miles.)
To assure continuance of this
outstanding wartime record, the
New Haven has a planned maintenance program which calls for
a complete overhauling of motors
after they have gone 250,000 to
300,000 miles. As of March 1 of
this year, the 120 motors on the
railroad's fleet of 30 American
Locomotive-General Electric road
locomotives had accumulated more
than 21 million motor-miles—and
only four had required more than
routine attention before reaching
the 250,000-mile overhaul point.
Hollywood Stars
Skinless Wonder
• HOLLYWOOD, November 1-
(BUP)-AU the boys ln the Mm
capital are singing the praises of
a new glamour star, "Little Elira."
They aren't content to sing of her
starry eyes, her long black hair
and her pretty face. Her beauty
is not just skin deep. They proclaimed that her Jugular fossa Is
one of the best, and her brachial
plexus would pass any test. Also
that her digital veins are as cute
as can be, and her thoracic aorta
ls something to see.
Miss "Little Ellze" will be seen
soon In the new Paramount picture "The Golden Years", the story
of a medical school boarding house.
"Little Ellze" is painted full-length
on the bathroom celling. Flayed
from her pretty neck to the tips
of her toes, she displays her veins
and vital organs so that any med
student soaking In the bathtub below may He there and study his
DAME FASHION
PARADES NOV. 15
• FASHION'S latest whims will
be displayed by sixty campus
lovelies In the WUS Fashion
Show to be held in the Brock
Lounge Wednesday, November 15,
at 3:00 p.m.
The program will feature latest
styles in afternoon and evening
dresses, campus and sportswear,
and coats and furs, which have
been obtained from leading Vancouver stores. These will be modelled by sixty co-eds who are
being trained by Lorna Shields.
The price of admission will be
25c, and the proceeds will go to
the University Red Cross Fund.
Tickets will be on sale at a
future date.
FOUND
On the campus—a Parker pencil. Owner can have same by
identifying it at the  AMS office.
 Page Three
Munro Club Announces
Medical School Survey
• RESULTS  OF a survey made by  the  University of
British Columbia Munro Pre-Med Club on the possible
admission of B.C. students to Canadian Medical schools will
be announced at a special meeting of all Pre-Med students
on Friday noon, November 3, in Science 200.
——————_____ Allan Macfarlane,   president of
f jljih ml final it lutein       ihe Munro   Pre-med   Club,   will
9600009/1110110111        present statistics he has compiled
• "       * •        after  writing to  medical schools
DvAUIAUf    l)Alf     0 throughout   Canada   and   making
I IVwlvW    IIOwsj   V surveys of the number of Cana
dian students who will be seeking
• SECOND in a series of   pre-       entrance    to   Canadian    medical
views of the concerts of  the       schools in the next two years.
Vancouver Symphony Society will The society will present the evl-
bo presented in the Men's Smok- dence to the B.C. CoUege of Phys-
Ing Room of the Brock November lclani and Surgeons and to UBC
9 at 12:30. president Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie.
The   lecturer   will   be Dr. Ida Petitions  urging the  establish-
Halpern who is   well   known to ment of a Medical Faculty may be
students of the university for pre- circulated on the campus by the
vlous lectures on musical appre- Society,
elation.
Dr. Halpern will discuss and 11- NOTICE
lustrate with recordings, the fol- E8Sayj  tyDed:   Phoi»  BAyview
lowing pieces: 5951R'
Cockaigne Overture    Elgar *   *   *   •
Symphonic LOST
Fantasy    Russell-Bennett A gray tweed overcoat on Fri-
Excerpts from Porgy day from 'Science Building.   Any-
and Bess   Gershwin body knowing anything about lt
Symphony No. 5 Dvorak please phone MA. 3610.
THERES NO SPEAKING
TO N/M S/NCE NE'S
BEEN SAV/NG UP TO
BUY
VICTORY BONDS
Suzettt
SpertwMr
Qualify
m PURE MOM
Lovable
SCARVES
GLOVES and
MITTS ...
They're pure Angora so Come
Sleet!     Come Frost!
All Colors
$1 25 „, $5.75
Snugable . . . .
VALUE *h
QUALITY
mSTYLE
%j
Sportwear Shop
•S9 NOWI IT. **• uoe* MPMM Of «OM» Page Four
THE   UBYSSEY
Thursday, November 2, 1944
the gospel.
according to LUKE MOYLS
Before You Make
Up Your Christmas
Gift List	
BUY
MORE
and
MORE
JEWELLERS
University Divoters
Undaunted By Rain
LUKE MOYLS, Sports Editor
SPORT AIN'T DEAD YET
• TIME WAS when I thought that sport was practically
dead on this campus, but now I am tempted to change
my altitude, especially after the good show put on by four
Varsity teams last Saturday as each of them rolled on to
victory to set some kind of a record for Homecoming Day.
Mind you, I am not easily tempted into rescinding former
opinions. But in this case, it all happened so suddenly. It
hit me square between the eyes when a scraggly bunch of
university characters shoved like Trojans to push an even
scragglier-looking bunch of heavy All-Stars back over their
own line.
Of course, the fact that there were only a few seconds
left in the game at the time of the sensational scoring had
quite a bit to do with it. An incident like that causes quite a
bit of excitement. And although I am not easily excited, I
must admit my emotions got the better of me, but only for
a moment.
However, the thrilling episode was enough to make anyone excited. It's not every day you see a pack of blue-shirted
students giving their last ounce of energy in a final, payoff-
seeking endeavour.
Rugger's Too Rough For Me
There's only one reason why rugger is so thrilling, as
far as I can see. This game called rugger is a heck of a game
for anyone in his right mind to play. In fact it is murderous.
They tell me my face was white when I watched them carry
off Andy Carmichael with a big lump on his shoulder. But
I told them my face is just naturally like that.
They threw water in my face to revive me after someone
told me the poor guy had broken his collarbone. But that's
life, I guess. Personal, I don't know what it's like to break
a collarbone. In fact, I don't even know what it's like to
break a bone. You see, I've never broken a bone in my body.
But I know lots of characters who would give anything just
to break every bone in my body.
Well, the basketball games were just about as thrilling
and exciting as the rugger tilt. The first one was tighter
than a Scotchman's purse, the lead changing with almost
every basket potted. Orchids are due to Bruce Yorke for
moulding such a team in so short a time.
The Senior A Thunderbirds were off the beam considerably, but managed to salvage the contest on smart individual
play by Ole Bakken and Ron Weber. The Pie-Rates have now
dropped in rating due to the loss of Harry Kermode and
Jack Pomfret who have been posted east.
Senior B's Are Rough, Too
Meanwhile, the Varsity minor hoopers are enjoying a
week's holiday from the King Edward maple courts. With
no games slated this week, the Inter B's and Senior B's have
been taking things easy, but there is one problem which
is bothering them during this period of inactivity.
It is only natural for people (even basketball players)
to think too much when they are in a state of physical inactivity. So now the cagers are worrying about names for
their respective teams. This is easy to understand. The
Senior A's are called "Thunderbirds", so the other squads
are looking for similarly suitable monikers.
Already the Senior B's have come up with a bright tag
for their outfit. Just call them the "Thunderbees" from
henceforth. Now all we have to do is find something to call
the new Inter B's, and the Inter A Frosh, who are no longer
Inter A nor Frosh.
Speaking of the "Thunderbees", they have a fine outfit
this year, and should make a fine showing in the King Ed
loop. The only thing they have to worry about is the rough
style of basketball they play in that division. Manager Bob
Estey will be busier than that little St. John's Ambulance
man at Saturday's rugger match when the league and fists
get into full swing.
Senior B basketball is every bit as rough as rugger.
But getting back on the subject of rugger, this is one form
of sport in which I never wish to participate. The way I
see it, rugger is a game in which one side of the stadium
wants to see fifteen men killed and the other side of the
stadium wants to see fifteen men killed.
Better I should get back to my game of tiddlywinks.
fllaury Van Vliet
At PT Conference
• MAURY VAN VLIET, the director of physical education
at UBC, has left the coast—but he
will be back next Wednesday. He
has gone to the National Convention of Physical Education at Winnipeg for the next week. Mr. Van
Vliet left Vancouver on the Monday evening train and expects to
be back on the job us soon as he
gets back to UBC.
This National Convention is
held annually at a specified city
in Canada. Representatives from
the different universities of Canada are sent to the meeting to discuss sports topics in general.
This is the first year that UBC
has sent a delegate to the Convention but it is expected that someone will journey east every year
from this yean on.
In the near future, the convention may be held here In Vancouver, since they have been held at
almost very big eastern city in
Canada.
Mr. Van Vliet will definitely be
back at the university in plenty
of time to finish the training of the
UBC cross country team that will
be taken down to Spokane to enter the annual Pacific Cross Country Meet.
Staey Hoopsters
Downed By Cubs
• WHILE Hallowe'en's cats and
witches prowled around outside, lots of classy basketball was
going on, on the floor at King Ed
gym Tuesday nignt. Heather Cubs
are probably one of the happiest
teams in the league right now for
as yet no one has managed to defeat the Heatherites this year. They
seem to have the idea that they
want to take the championship two
years straight. Tuesday, the Cubs
came from behind to down a fighting bunch of Stacy men, 38-31.
Thc Shoemen upstarts surprised
by sticking right with the highflying Cubs up to the half way
mark. 'Long John' Forsythe dropped in a beauty just before thc
half to put Stacys up 17-16. In the
third quarter Cece McKensle's boys
came through with 13 points without a reply and just held their
lead from there on. Harvey Cook
had a big night netting 12 points
for the winners.
Lack of experience and strong
opposition stopped the Vancouver
College boys in the opener. The
opposition was in the form of the
Gibsons squad from West Van and
they took the Collegiates to the
tune of 34-25. White with 10 points
was high man for the Gibson team.
In the 8 o'clock feature, Mac-
Kenzie-Fraser came from behind
in the last quarter to win their
contest with St. Andrews-Wesley,
41-36.
Following is the schedule for the
next two weeks:
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2—
7:00—Higbies Westerns vs. Tookes
8:00—Higbies vs. Van. College.
9:00—Stacys vs. Higbies (Sr. B)
TUESDAY-NOVEMBER 7-
7:00—Duke of Con. vs. Stacys
8:00—Varsity vs, Gibsons
9:00—Heather Cubs vs. McGavins
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9-
7:00—St. Andrews vs. Van.
College
8:00—Varsity vs. Stacys (Sr. B)
9:00—McK-Frasers  vs,  Gibsons
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 14-
7:00—Higbies West. vs.  H.  Cubs
8:00—Tookes vs. Stacys
9:00—Higbies vs, St. Andrews
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 16-
7:00—Van. College vs. Varsity
8:00—McGavins vs. Duke of Con.
9:00—Gibsons vs, St. Andrews
NOTICE
All Inter 'B' players and prospective players please take note.
Coach Pete McGeer announces
two more practices; the first at
6.15 Thursday and the second at
5.50 Friday. The next game is
against Stacys on Tuesday, November 7. Everyone must be out
for these two practices.
UBC Coach . . .
. . . At Confab
LOST
On campsw—Black looseleaf and
Trigonometry text book. Finder
please return t!b Stu Wallace, BAy.
4723 or leave at AMS office.
By PETE PUDNEY
• WHAT PROMISED to be one
of the largest and finest golf
tournaments ever put on by the
Varsity Golf Club was marred
slightly by the fact that, shortly
after the first foursome teed off,
the proverbial rains came.
Undaunted by the downpour,
the university divoters managed
to complete nine holes, with some
brave souls persevering to the ltfth
hole.
In spite of the rain, the scores
were commendable, with Ted
Huyck and Dr. Swanson showing
the way In the Student and Faculty divisions respectively. Ted
Chambers, champion of the club
finals last year, will And plenty of
stiff competition from newcomers
Len Cuthlll, Howard Fry and Ted
Huyck.
Following are the scores taken
for the best nine holes:
Dr. Turnbull—Ed. Snyder, 33
Dr. Jennings—Ches Pedersen, 34
Dr. Hutchinson—Ted Huyck, 34
Pres,  MacKenzie—Pete  Pudney,
35
Dr. Harns—Don Smith, 35
Dr.  Swanson—John Moran,  36
Dr. MacDonald—Jack Collum, 37
Mr.  Field—Jim  Henderson,   38
Dr. Clemens—Wally Baker, 39
BarkWilklnson—Bob Vernon, 41
Student Low Gross:
Ted Huyck, 41
Student Low Net:
Ted Huyck, 31
Faculty Low Gross:
Dr. Swanson, 44
Faculty Low Net:
Dr. Harris, 35.
The following were either rained out, or failed to turn in their
score cards Dr. Gunning, Mr. Van
Vliet, Dave Northrop, Roy Dougan, Bill Watts, Gordon Smetanuk,
Ted Chambers, Howard Fry, Len
Cuthlll.
President N. A. M. MacKenzie,
playing for the first time on the
University Course, seemed to have
no difficulty in shooting several
pars, although he found that the
turf on the Pacific Coast is much
softer than that on the Maritime
golf courses.
Swimmers Meet
At Crystal Pool
• MEMBERS of the Swimming
Club are reminded that there
will be a meeting at the Crystal
Pool on Thursday evening, November 2. The coach will be
there at 5.00 p.m. since the manager of the pool has restricted the
time from then until 7.00 p.m.
This means that those who are
ambitious can get down for a
swim and still get home to do
some work.
"'wmmw^
Varsity To Tackle Ex-Brits
In Saturday Rugger Game
• VARSITY will be out to improve their position at the
top of the Vancouver Rugby Football Union, when they
face Ex-Britannia at 2 p.m. on Saturday, at Brockton Point.
The dashing UBC squad will meet the cellar dwellers, the
Vancouver Rowing Club at 3:30.
Now that Homecoming is over, the two student fifteens
will concentrate on retaining the Miller Cup, which they won
last year. It is likely that the squads will have the same
lineups that they had at the start of the season.
There will be no playoff for the Miller Cup as there
has been in former years, but the team finishing the schedule
with the most points will be named possessor of the Cup
for the following year.
There will be a practice at 12:30 today for the Frosh
rugger XV in the Stadium. All players who can't get off
on Saturday afternoons are urged to turn out.
Rugger wars between outstanding High School senior
fifteens and Frosh will try to be arranged in the near future
With a few strenuous workouts, the freshmen should be
able to give High School teams like Lord Byng, the Inter-
High champions for the past six years, and Kitsilano, a very
good battle.
It is also hoped that it wiil be possible to engage merchant seamen teams on leave, in some tussles.
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