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The Ubyssey Sep 30, 1944

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 MR
I
0
Overcrowding Seen
For Post-War U.'s
• HOPELESSLY overcrowded post-war universities are a
denite possibility in the opinion of Dr. N. A. MacKenzie.
In an address to the UBC Social Problems Club Thursday, Dr. MacKenzie pointed out that the number of returned
men entering UBC after the war would be considerable.
The president expressed the hope that "every returned
man who wants to come back to university will be guaranteed
the opportunity.
TfaWtfitm
Vol. XXVII
VANCOUVER, B.C., SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1944
No. 6
Problem's Solved
■mi,
M&,
■•*-'Ar
"Everyone should get all the education they are competent to acquire." Dr. MacKenzie said. He
pointed out, however, that this
doesn't mean everyone should attend the University.
The University has become specialized by its pre-requisites—the
ability to pass examinations and
the problem of finance. He hopes
that the latter will be overcome
In the future and that no one who
is capable will be denied the opportunity.
"The more education for the
more people, the better," he said.
Dr. MacKenzie maintained
that living is basic and the ideals
of our present society are power,
opportunity, and wealth.
He stated that these advantages
are obtained best at university in
the opinion of most people. "In
other words," he said, "it has become almost exclusively in function and purpose, vocational."
Although the guest speaker for
the S.P.C didn't object to this
or- criticize It, he was pleased
that many people are, having such
good training. But he believed
that that alone is not enough in
respect to education.
He pointed out that competing
with the old methods of education,
the home, church, and school, we
now havt radio, films, comic strips,
graphic arts, cheap current literature, and to a certain extent the
ordinary orthodox press. In other
words, Dr. MacKenzie believed
in this respect, that "Education
logins with birth."
** dd tha Weaker, "We have been
ibly l^liMsful   in  dealing
the   phyatoal
been ineredtb*
- -•';- '■■■ -t ■■'
common virtues.
He had no illusions about the
enduring influence of university
or. a student's character. He mentioned this in connection with his
statement that when people come
to university they tend to be developed along a certain pattern.
Dr. fllackenzie
Guest of urns
• DR. and MRS. Norman MacKenzie met the governing bodied of the various campus organizations at a banquet held in the
Brock last Thursday.
Among the guests were the presidents of all clubs on the campus,
members of the students' council,
Larry Wragg, exchange student
from McMaster University, Bob
Whyte, past president of the Alma Mater Society, Barry Sleigh,
president of last year's graduating class,
Dr. MacKenzie showed particular Interest ln the Returned Men's
Association, and told the assembly
that he had been president of a
similar club after the last war,
called the "Has Been" club. Both
Dr. and Mrs. MacKenzie were Interested in the Skiing Club.
In turn, all the guests gave their
name and the name of the club
which they represented. Longest
speech of the evening was made
by Ken Creighton who said that
he was Treasurer ot the AMS and
that he "tried to find out where
the money went, Just like everyone else."
"Rather an acute seating shortage, isn't there?"
"The University should be active in the field of achieving
breadth of outlook, flexibility of
mind, tolerance and discrimination."
The president didn't think these
Pictures Taken
for Totem Soon
• A PHOTOGRAPHER will
soon be on the campus to
take pictures for the Totem. The
pictures In question are the small
individual shots put in the class
section of the annual.
The Totem cannot afford to get
these pictures taken free, so each
student who wants his picture to
appear In the class section of the
annual must pay $1.50. For this
you get, besides your picture for
the Totem, a large print In a folder.
Since all cuts in the book must
be uniform, your picture must
be taken by our photographer.
We will let you know when
and where you can have your
photo taken. If you don't comply
with our regulations your picture
won't appear.
Also don't Torget to volunteer
to sell Totems, but soon.
S
Pastes Lying In
AMS Office
• STUDENTS! PAY your fees!
Remember that after October
2 there will be a late fee of 12,00
extra. Also don't /forget to. go to
the AMS office and get your student passes when you have received your sesional fee receipt.
Only one third of the passes
have been called for, as yet.
ensive at
Auditorium Day Starts
Cleanup Campaign Mon.
•    "LITTER-LOUT activities must stop," is the latest word
from Allan Ainsworth, head of the UBC campus clean-up
committee.
These frivolous few, besides littering up the grounds
with papers and bottle tops, are making extra work for the
grounds staff, work which is entirely unnecessary.
When, walking U the Brock, in-        _____________^_—_
Tarter Pass in Carpathians
By HENRY SHAPIRO
• MOSCOW, Sept. 29—(BUP)—Forces of the mighty Red
Army today extended their front along the Polish-Czecho-
slovakian border to 170 miles and opened a new offensive
aimed' at the famous Tatar Pass across the Carpathian
Mountains.
latere is no  new  word on  the
progress   of   other   Soviet   troops
^______________________       which    yesterday    plunged    four
miles into Czechoslovakia. However, Slovak partisans are preparing the way for them. They have
wiped out a force of 800 Germans
in eastern Slovakia to the last man
and are battling the enemy in the
coal regions of central Slovakia.
Moscow maintained silence on
the Russian offensive into Hungary
but German reports indicated the
Red Army won control of Szeged,
Hungary's second city, only to lose
it again to enemy troops.
The Germans continued to issue
reports of a Russian offensive inside Yugoslavia. Berlin said Russian troops had crossed the Danube
River in great strength some 35
miles south of the famed Iron Gate.
A Turkish report said early today that Marshal Tito's troops had
captured Belgrade, capital of Yugoslavia, but a broadcast from Belgrade denied the story. Marshal
Tito has charged that Chetnik
troops recently routed southwest
of Belgrade were under the personal command of General Mik-
hailovich, the dismissed Yugoslav
war minister.
Coats, Ink, Food
Banned in Brock
• STRINGENT rules for the behaviour of students in the
Brock Building have been announced by Mr. Mitchell, Proctor
of the building. They are to be
used as a measure of protection
for the furniture.
No top-coats may be worn. They
must be put in the Cloakrooms
in the Basement.
No writing with ink can be allowed in the Main Lounge.
No lunches may be eaten in the
building except for the meals
served in the Dining room.
stead of dropping that cigarette
carton on the walk just off the
Mall, carry it a few feet to the
waste can. Not only on this road,
but all over the campus and In
every building there are plenty
of waste catchers.   Use them.
In a special appeal to the freshmen Ainsworth reminds them all
that while they have to attend the
elections in the Auditorium on
Monday, they should remember
that Monday is Auditorium Day.
This means that on Monday especially everyone in the Auditorium should   make  sure  that  they
carry their lunch papers and pop
bottles out with them after the e-
lections. The pop bottles should
be returned to the proper vendor,
and the lunch papers placed In the
proper receptacles.
Monday, October 2, is an important date on the campus. Not
only is it Frosh election day, but
it is also the opening day for the
Clean-up Campaign, and it Is
Auditorium Day.
All week, and all year, DON'T
BE A UTTER-LOUT, KEEP
YOUR CAMPUS CLEAN ! !
Armories Sabotaged
• DESTRUCTION took place In
the COTC Armouries during
the summer months while holidays
were in progress.
A large class known to botanists
as Class Pteridophyta took the
pleasure of breaking the cement
floor in the armouries Into holes
and cracks.
Bo It known to all that this class
is one of superhuman strength and
has been known to push up
through Ave ton of similar construction as that of which the
armouries floor Is composed.
A note to all non-botanists—the
common ordinary plant known as
the fern was the cause of thc
trouble and resulted In several
large patches of new cement to be
laid on the, floor, covering the
damages done by these sori-producing plants.
SCfll Delegates
Present Brief To
national Council
• THE NATIONAL Council of the SCM of Canada,
held at Lake Couchiching,
Ontario, September 13-18,
was a notable success according to UBC delegates, Kay
Halpin and Bruce Yorke,
j»rho^ returned fron*Toronto
last week.
The UBC brief was the main
topic of the conference, and stimulated other units across Canada
to re-examine their policies. Thc
units have decided to circulate
briefs with the hopes that next
year there will be a conference
to discuss the basic aims of the
movement.
CAMP PROGRAMS
The delegates discussed study
and camp programs, missions on
the campus, I.S.S. week, and World
Student Christian Federation. The
delegates also decided that each
university should have the opportunity to issue one edition of the
S.C.M. monthly paper, "The Canadian Student."
In addition to UBC, the following universities were represented:
Alberta, Saskatchewan, Manitoba,
Toronto, Ontario Agricultural College, McGill, Dalhousie, Acadia,
Mt. Allison, Queen's, and Sir
George William.
Institute Heart
Fisheries Engineer
• THE    ENGINEERING    Institute   of   Canada,    Vancouver
Branch, will hold a meeting Wednesday, October 4, at 8:15 p.m.
in the Medical Dental Building
Auditorium, 925 W. Georgia St.
Mr. Milo Bell, Chief Engineer of
the International Pacific Salmon
Fisheries Commission, Fraser River Project, will speak on "Hell's
Gate Fish Ladders."
Mr. Bell is a graduate of the U-
niversity of Washington and has
for many years been engaged in
the design and construction of
Fish Ladders and other fish conservation structures in the Pacific Northwest.
While Consulting Engineer to
the Federal Bureau of Fisheries,
Mr. Bell designed the Fish Ladders at Bonneville Dam, Mud
Mountain Dam and Clearwater
Dam, Idaho.
Varsity Dance Band
Meets Mon. Noon
• ALL MEMBERS of the Varsity   Dance   band   will'   meet
Monday, October 2 at 12:30 in
Arts 204. Doug Parker, the leader, announced that this will be
a  very important meeting.
Trombone players are especially needed to fill out the  band.
UBC's Piano Returns To
Campus In Near Future
•   MUSICAL GUEST stars, who have appeared on the
campus in past years will in the future have at their
disposal Varsity's own Steinway grand piano.     ,
Unknown to many students, our own instrument has
been lying idle, and for each guest appearance of musical
stars Kelly's had sent out a piano, at the cost of $50 per
rental.
Service Units
Parade Today
• UNTD   WILL   PARADE   on
the   West  Mall   opposite   the
Applied Science Building at 1300
hours today. All UNTD new entries are to watch the UNTD notice board in the armouries to
see the results of the medical examination. All new entries accepted will go to HMCS Discovery as indicated on the notice
board, for attestation and kit issue.
Parades for the COTC will be
as follows: Today at 1310 hours
for those who are taking three
hour parade on Saturday. The
Saturday parade will fall in on
the parade ground East of the
Armories.
All members of the UAS and
' all applicants for enlistment will
parade Saturday at 1300 hours in
Arts 100 for organizational purposes. Future parades will be
held Wednesday afternoon or
Thursday evening and Saturday
afternoons. An additional hour
during the week will also be required.
Library Shows
musical Work
• LIBRARY    DISPLAY    Windows next  week  will feature
the works of Rimsky-Korsakoff,
famous   Russian   composer.
These windows which are under the stairs in the main hall
display different subjects each
week. Ai*dath Wallace, a Sophomore Home Economics student
is undertaking to give an outline
of Nicolas Andreievitch Rimsky-
Korsakoff's life and most famous
compositions.
For those interested there are
books and records in the Library
collection including his autobiography, "My Musical Life," and
records which may be taken
home, Dubinushka, and the
"Russian  Easter   Overture."
Displays are always subjects
of wide interest and are well
worth  looking at each week.
KEENE, N. H. (U.P.)-The pet
Scotch terrier of Cpl. Lawrence
G. Stanton was sent home to spend
the summer with the aid of the
Red Cross, which arranged air and
rail passage from Panama.
Naturally, our finance-conscious
council began to do some simple
mathematical deductions and
eventually came to the conclusion
that our long dormant piano should
be rejuvenated, repaired and reconditioned in the interests of
better music and a substantial
monetary saving.
The Steinway originally cost the
University some 12000 but was not
sold during the intervening years
because of its high price. Repairs
on the Instrument will run around
$400 and although this may appear
to be a rather large sum It Is felt
that a saving will be effected.
The long-needed move came as a
result of energetic campaigning by
Allan Ainsworth and Gordon Bertram, who headed the committee
agitating for the return of the
Steinway.
Veterans
In Education
WASHINGTON (UP) - The recently enacted "G.I. Bill of Rights"
will enable nearly 1,000,000 veterans of World War II to attend any
accredited schools or coUegea they
choose, the Office of War Information said in a report on education opportunities provided under
the bill. ,
Under the act, OWI said, a veteran may obtain educational benefits and a disability pension simultaneously. Any person who
served In the Army, Navy, Marine
Corps or Coast Guard for at least
three months between Sept. 16,
1940, and the end of the war is
eligible for these benefits.
Persons who were discharged
after less than 90 days' active service because of an Injury incurred
in line of duty, or who were honorably discharged for any other
reason, also are eligible to receive
this financial assistance for educational purposes.
To take advantage of these facilities, the report said, the veteran
must enter school not more than
two years after the end of the war,
whichever is later. But under no
conditions, it was emphasized, will
these benefits be granted beyond
seven years after the close of the
war.
Frosh Vote Monday
• ELECTION of the Frosh Executive will take place in the
Auditorium Monday noon. President, vice-president, and secretary-
treasurer will be elected.
Allan Ainsworth urges all freshmen to take this, their first, chance
to participate In one of the best
student governments in Canada.
Seminar Courses
Given In Commerce
•   STARTING NEXT week Professor Ellis H. Morrow, head
of the Department of Commerce, is offering a new commerce course.
This course, a combination of Commerce 3, cost accounting, and Commerce 13, foreign trade commerce, wiil be open
to six only fourth year commerce students, and will be on
a seminar basis.
The time of the course, though -   	
not yet definite, will probably be
two hours Monday mornings.
In connection with the Commerce
3 part of the course there will be
u lot of practical work in business
houses downtown, and in both
parts of the course the students
will be required to make major
reports.
Also of interest to the 142 commerce students are the arrangements  under  way  to  change  the
Commerce Club to the Commerce
Undergraduate Society. (CUS).
Tho CUS will continue the luncheons of the Commerce Club, and
also sponsor the annual spring
banquet.
These luncheons enable commerce students to make contact
with downtown businessmen before
leaving college, thus bettering their
opportunities for obtaining work. Page Two
THE   UBYSSEY
.Saturday, September 30, 1944
From Ike Editor's Pen
» » »
The Bright Future
The bright future, which to varsity
students seemed so near in those first two
weeks before this session began, does not
now seem so close. The military experts
then were predicting the end of the war
with Germany this year, finish for Japan
sometime in 1945. Prime Minister Churchill
puts V-Day over Germany on his calendar
for the Spring of '45. While some people
still maintain that their servicemen relatives
will be home for Christmas and Walter
Winchell loses money on fantastic bets, it
is our opinipn that the bright future is still
some time away. So far, in fact, that the
undergraduates of today will be graduates
at its realization.
Some of us have been deceived with
this apparent close proximity of the bright
future so that our efforts toward it have
slackened. Some of ua have not even done
much to contribute to it. But whatever our
attitude, everyone of us believes in it. It
is the future, and the future must be bright.
Our ideas as to just what it is are hazy,
but it is a golden dream in which the highest
form of civilization will reign in the interests
of man.
Peeple say that an international brotherhood of men will arise from the ruins of
totalitarianism, that true freedom will be
for every man, that work, food, and security
will never be wanting. They say that there
will be no wars. Advancement of mankind
will be the prime motive of the world's
initiative. The people are generally agreed
on these ends, but differ in their means of
attaining these ends.
The means, some developed recently,
others in existence for some time, are the
great bone of contention of today. No
matter which side you are on, however, in
the great struggle of the means, one important factor remains to be decided before
any of the means can be applied successfully.
This we call the inability of the human race
to live compatibly. Whether it be as nations,
national groups or individuals people have
never been able to live in complete peace.
They cannot "get along" together. Always
there are quarrels, petty jealousies, minor
disagreements. Some people are proud,
conceited, scornful, sarcastic and selfish.
Until the world applies "to do unto
others" all its schemes for promoting the
welfare of man will come to naught. This,
like charity, begins at home. It must start
with individuals and grow in scope until
nations can live like friendly neighbors.
Otherwise, the world will always need
policemen, just as cities need their police
forces and their courts to catch criminals
and prosecute offences against the peace.
A change in human nature must take place
or that bright future will remain only a
golden dream of idealists such as we.
At It Again
Among the most pleasant recollections
of varsity life which students carry with
them into the world outside are the various
productions of the student art societies.
Music and drama at this university have
always been conducted on a high standard
and student appreciation for this has never
been lacking. Perhaps only in The Ubyssey
has any adverse criticism appeared, which,
although meant to be frank and constructive,
has never been seconded by the majority
of students. Our Players Club and Musical
Society have succeeded in providing enter-
' tainment, which after all is their purpose.
But this old kill-joy, the student paper,
cannot hold its peace. We would tear the
world down and build it up again if we
could. Forgive us then, if we offer a suggestion to the Musical Society, covered as
usual with our cloak of ignorance and suit
of impudence.
For as many years as we can remember,
students have enjoyed the Musical Society's
Gilbert and Sullivan operettas. Students
like Gilbert and Sullivan, we like Gilbert
and Sullivan, everybody does. Nobody can
say  that  Gilbert  and  Sullivan have  not
produced some very fine music. But just
like we get tired of T-Bone steaks for dinner
every night, we are getting tired of Gilbert
and Sullivan. This then ia our suggestion.
Let us leave the music masters for a year
and try any one of the number of light
operas which have appeared on the musical
comedy stage in the last century.
Anyone who has attended the Vancouver Parks Board's "Theatre Under the
Stars" can testify to the entertainment value
of their productions, culled from the works
of composers all over the world. They are
filled with music that has thrilled audiences
for years and packed with drama, adventure
and romance which could not prove boring
to university students. We do not think
that^these light operas are any more difficult
for student amateurs than Gilbert and
Sullivan. Nor should they be more
expensive.
We hope we are not poking our editorial
nose into what'some one considers none of
our business, but we would like consideration of this suggestion. We think it's worth
discussion.
There seems to be more fact than fable
in the tradition of two-gun-toting Texans.
According to the Post Office in Dallas,
Texas, a Texan doesn't feel at home without
his six-gun strapped on—especially when
he's overseas in heavy fighting.
The Dallas Post Office has been flooded
with G-I requests for old-fashioned Texas
shootin' irons. The doughboys write that the
weapons issued by the War Department are
not good enough for shooting varmints.
But the Texans will have to fire as well
as they can with the guns they have. There's
a law against mailing fire-arms—even to kill'
Japs or Germans.
In 1941, J. E. Martin left Fort Worth,
Texas, to take a construction job in the
British West Indies.
While sailing about 300 miles off the
coast of Virginia, Martin threw a bottle overboard which contained his wife's name and
address.
Sure enough, his wife recently received
a letter from a woman in Ireland, explaining
that she'd found the bottle on a beach, with
the note intact.
It took four years to prove Martin's test.
But he's satisfied. He'll believe such things
now when he reads them in books.
• people and things      by cai whitehead
•   A FAMILY OF Racoons once lived in
a large, comfortable home in the middle
of a large forest.
There were Father Coon, Mother Coon
and twenty-one baby coons; thirteen who
resembled their father and eight who resembled their mother.
Father and Mother Coon were powerfully built animals that stood just so far off
the ground. Their long greyish-brown fur
gave them a distinction from all the other
ordinary animals in the forest.
They had sharp, pointed, sensitive noses
and wide-alert ears. They had big, dark
circles around their eyes. This gave them
the appearance of being old and tired, but
it was really very natural. They needed
the circles for protection. And besides that,
they had all inherited them so there was
nothing they could do about them even if
they wanted to.
Their front feet were more like hands
than ordinary paws with a short thumb and
four long flexible fingers for grasping. On
the ends of these fingers were exceedingly
long claws which were very formidable
weapons.
The baby coons, when not sleeping, were
very playful and mischievous, in fact, they
resembled twenty-one little kittens.
Father Coon spent most of the daytime
asleep in the boughs of a big, tall tree. He
had rolled himself into a ball and wrapped
his tail around himself in such a way as to
make it difficult to distinguish him from the
shadows of the foliage.
When night came on, Father and Mother
Coon came down from the tree to find some
food for themselves and their young ones.
During the summer they had lived
mostly on mice, trout, birds' eggs and juicy
little snakes, but they had for some time,
been keeping their eyes on Farmer Brown's
corn patch which was nearby.
They had also been keeping their eyes
on Farmer Brown's excellent crop of young
roosters.
By and by when they felt that they
could no longer wait, they decided that it
was time for a real Thanksgiving dinner. So
it was agreed among them that Mother Coon
should visit the corn patch and take all the
biggest, fattest, juiciest ears of corn. And
while she was doing this, it was Father
Coon's duty to go quietly to the chicken
roost and get all the fattest young roosters
he could carry.
That was a very happy occasion for all
the Coon family and so they all lived happily
ever after.
fk$m*lM^t   • Shopping   with Mary Ann
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.S0
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
Senior Editors
Tuesday Editor Denis Blunden
Thursday Editor .... Marlon Dundas
Saturday Editor .... Cal Whitehead
Sports Editor
Luke Moyls
Associate Editors
Marian Ball, Nancy Macdonald,
Diana Bampton, Helen Worth, John
Oreen, Bruce Bewell.
Assistant Editor*
Harry Castlllou, Ann* White,
Edith Angrove, Nancy tmttman,
Peggy Wilkinson.
Pub Secretarj
Betty Anderaos '
CUFEdhor
Marian Ball
• THIS WEEK, next week and
every week, Rae-son's Clever
floor, 608 Granville, are featuring
all sorts of Intriguing shoes, tops
in quality and style. This super
selection of pediwears will satisfy
the desires of every co-ed. Rae's
Clever floor carry sturdy flatties
for campus comfort, and dreamy
sandals for evening "do's." ....
shuffling around In the usual Inquisitive manner we discovered an
Interesting mixed group of third
year students at Hood Point last
weekend. These scholars (?) were
under the able guidance of an R.N.
.... For all-round comfort and
practicability gals, visit Rae-Son's
Clever floor for your footwear.
Prices  range from $5.95 to $6.95.
*   •   *   »
Ron Henderson, Peggy Aveline,
Jessie MacCarthy, Don Stalnsby,
Jack Macready, Anna Laubach,
Naomi Allesbrook, Helen Walsh,
Phyllis Coullng, Janet Kerr, Claire
Dunton, Harry Boyle, Kathleen
Pamplin, Flora Norrls, Nancy Wal-
lick, Rosemary Hodgins, Robert
Steiner, Flo Johnston, Keith Cutler, Yvonne Paul, Harriet Hoch-
man, Freddie Beck, Win MacLeod,
Hilda Halpln, Frances Turnbull,
Fred Maurer, Beverly Cormier,
Mary McAlplne, Audrey Dunlop,
Nancy Lewis, Lois , Yulll, Joan
Mitchell, John MacBri*, Alice
Tourtellalts, Charlotte Sehroeder,
Rod Fearn, Margaret Slseoe, Jean
MacFarlane, Shirley-Ruth Sted-
murt, Mury Oreen, Shirley Austin,
Beverley Darling, Oeorge Baldwin, Harvey Nackend, Robin Little, Joan Bayne, Tom Mallinaon,
Jerry Walls, Harry Aqua, Martha
Bloom, Daisle Sayard, Mary Klett,
Ray Perra,ult, Harry Allan, Fern
Anderson, Edith Gaspard, Art
Alexander, Noni Calquhoun, Marguerite Weir, Phil Shier, Phil Tindle.
SPORTS REPORTERS
Donna Meldrum, Laurie Dyer,
Bruce Lowther, Dave Robinson,
Fred Cromble.
PHOTOGRAPHY DIRECTOR
Art Jones.
STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS
Brian Jackson, Bert Levy, Don
Cameron, Jack Leshgold, Ruas McBride, Fred Orover.
Letter To
The Editor
The Editor,
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir,
Space in your edition of September 23 devoted to the organization of ex-servicemen on the
campus was greatly appreciated
and will, lt Is hoped, be Instrumental in acquainting the student
body with the purpose of such a
club. Although we are organized
as a group, we are by no means
attempting to segregate ourselves
from the rest of the University.
Rather, It is an attempt to become
a part of life on the University
campus.
The Incidents which you mentioned as having taken place In
Universities in the United States
are, to say the least, regrettable,
and are the very things we are
trying to avoid at this University.
The only way to do this Is through
an organization which will servo
as a link between service and civilian life. This step is not easy to
a person who has spent the past
few years in a uniform, and it Is
hoped that the fellows will fit into
University life much more readily.
It should be pointed out that the
CURMA is in no way connected
with any other organization of returned men, that it is purely a
University club.
Yours Truly
C. F. Barrows
Sec'y-Treasurer
C.U.R.M.A.   (U.B.C.)
• WILSON'S GLOVE and Hosiery, 575 Granville, give happy
tidings to co-eds who want slip-
on gloves for every occasion. For
day-time and varsity wear they
suggest their four-button length
gloves of English suede In black
and brown. For teas, mixers and
socials Wilson's five-button suedes
in Kelly green and navy are Just
the thing .... A blonde freshette
• SEPTEMBER'S nearly o'er and
winter is coming on in leapa
and bounds. Keep yourselves cozy
this season girls in a quality fur
coat selected from the New York
Fur Co.'s large and varied stock
.... Many freshmen were dis-
» heartened and disillusioned when
their women didn't turn up after
the Froth reception. We don't
know how the gals got home, but
• FOR WOOLY warm intimates
and perfect fitting foundations
wend your way, co-eda, to one of
B. M. Clarke's many stores. Cold*
er days are on their way and
you'll want to be snug from the
ground floor out ... . With wedding bells ringing all around us
we wonder how many loves will
is found to be knitting sweaters
for her navy man while a brunette
soph is wearing the navy crest of
said two-timing mariner ....
You don't have to worry about
gloves for those night functions
because Wilson's Glove and Hosiery have sixteen button Milo
suede dreams in white, black,
purple, moss green and red.
the numerous lonely freshies sallied forth on their return home
quite alone .... At those many
formal and informal parties coming up this semester, we recommend that you choose a dyed
squirrel from the New York Fur
Co., 797 West Georgia-and—for
cold campus days muakrat is both
warm and practical.
grow from the Frosrr escapade.
One hopeful case ia that of a
freahle couplet who went there
on a semi-blind date. The female
of thi* twosome la the cute sister
of a third year Aggie lad ... .
Those dainty garments of the outdoor and flimsy type will be found
at all B. M. Clarke's shops.
portable electron microscope
• THE NEW portable electron
microscope, developed in General Electric's Electronics Laboratory at Schenectady, answers the
need for a small, compact and easily operated electron microscope
for widespread use by doctors and
research men. It ls suitcase size
and weighs 78 pounds. A vacuum
pump, weighing 55 pounds, comprises a second unit. The weight
of the microscope itself can be reduced still further when steel and
other heavy metals now used in
it are replaced by lightweight alloys.
The new model is ten times more
powerful than the ordinary light
microscope, sufficient to cover the
majority of present-day applications. Therefore it ia able to hold
its own beside the big, covention-
al electron microscope. Here the
comparison Is astonishing, for the
latter ranges in height from seven
to 12 feet, weighs one and a half
tons or more, and has a multitude
of dials and special Installation*.
Compare this with the new suitcase model, which has only two
knobs, can be plugged into any
ordinary electrical outlet, and can
be picked up and carried from one
place to another.
L
Dining Room
This Dining Room it Now Open for
Business
Serving Luncheons and Afternoon
Teas.
Full Course Luncheon 50c
Afternoon Teas * 35c
Light Lunches also served
Special Catering for University
Functions On.Request
A. MacLUCAS,
Bursar. THE   UBYSSEY
Saturday, September 30, 1944	
Book Store        Medical Faculty At UBC  UBC Concert
Business Booms Upheld By Association    Orchestra Holds
first Rehearsal
Page Three
Student Directory
Issued In Three Weeks
• BUSINESS at the University
Bookstore haa increased by
leaps and bounds this year. Long
lines of patient and impatient students are mute evidence of this
faet. This Increase Is due ln the
main to the increase in registration.
Many students have felt that the
prices of books at the store are
much too high. However, the
manager would like them to know
that, compared to prices at other
Universities, UBC books are comparatively cheap. He mentioned
the fact that he is supplying a student in an eastern university for
this very reason.
Despite the great demand the
staff has been able to supply most
of the required books. Orders may
be left at the book store for copies
of those books whose supply haa
now been exhausted by student
demand.
The figures for this year's sales
are not yet available, but it is certain that they will surpass last
year's sales by a large margin.
Fraternity and Sorority
Printing and Engraving
Our Specialty
INVITATIONS, 'AT HOME'
LETTERHEADS and
CHRISTMAS CARDS
•
GEHRKE'S
5M Seymour St.
• FURTHER support for the
founding of a medical faculty
at the University of British Columbia has come from Dr. Harrb
McPhedran, president of the Canadian Medical Association and assistant professor of Medicine at
the University of Toronto.
"Why should your young men
have to go away to study medicine," he asked the annual convention of the B.C. Medical Association. "You have the men and
materials here for a faculty of
medicine and I hope to hear one
is started shortly."
FACULTY AT UBC
The medical association discussed establishment of a medical
faculty at UBC, all' agreeing this
Is necessary.
Methods of financing such a faculty were discussed, private endowment and the Rockefeller
Foundation being mentioned.
B.C. is one of the few provinces
without a medical faculty, Dr. M-
Phedran said he understands Saskatchewan Is planning one fop Its
university.
Dr. K. D. Panton, chairman of
the educational committee, informed the meeting that Dr. C.
E. Dolman haa conducted an intensive survey and had submitted
a brief to the senate of the University of British Columbia. The
Board of Governors had also nominated a- committee to act with the
B.C. association and approach the
government for financial aid.
TWO BUILDINGS NEEDED
The joint committee reported
that a school large enough to
graduate 50 students annually and
operating at a cost of 1150,000 to
1200,000 would be required, Dr.
Panton explained. There would be
two buildings to house that school,
one adjoining the institute of preventive medicine to be constructed
on the campus of the university
Oeneral Hospital to house final
clinical courses, the committee
reported.
American Gait
looking Crave'
• CHICAGO (UP)—"Too
much make-up, too much
jewelry, too many furs, and
those huge flowers they
wear. Some of them look
like a well-kept grave," is
the way Henri de Chattillon,
Parisian fashion designer,
described American women,
as he stopped here en route
to Mexico City.
Phrateres Inaugurate
Recruiting Campaign
•   PHRATERES, largest club on
the campus, ia now recruiting
members from the women of the
campus.   The all-women club is
NOW   SHOWING
/FAMOUS PLAYERS
/ DOWNTOWN    THEATRES
Special
of
student rate on presentation
your student's pass.
CAPITOL
A Veritable Wave of Stars
of Fun! ... of Rhythm!
In
"TWO GIRLS AND A
SAILOR"
STRAND
Fred MacMurray,
Barbara Stanwyck,
Edward G. Robinson in
"DOUBLE INDEMNITY"
plus "Gamblers Choke"
ORPHEUM
Jean Arthur, Lee
Bowman in
"THE IMPATIENT
YEARS"
plus "Sailor's Holiday"
DOMINION
"GOING MY WAY"
with Bing Crosby, Barry
Fitzgerald
plus
Selected Short Features
NOTICE TO
STUDENTS
re Sessional Fees
1944-45
Last day for payment of First Term
is October 2nd, 1944.
All cheques must be certified and
made payable to The University of
British Columbia.
For regulations governing Fees,
consult your Calendar, pages 37-40
inclusive. Late Fee will be strictly
enforced after due date.
Bursar,
The University of British Columbia
designed mainly to acquaint first
year students with the ways of the
campus, but upperclaaawomen are
needed to help initiate and welcome new members.
All girls interested in promoting
friendliness, meeting people, and
enjoying themselves are asked to
join right now. There is a meeting,of all Phrateres Monday noon
in Arts 100. A more detailed account of the activities of the club
will be given then.
Among other things, the club
features a fall formal, a spring
dance, a service dance and the
riotous Phrateres camp after
Spring exams. This year, under
^the guidance of Julie Van Gorder,
many other affairs are In the offing for members.
Those who attended last year's
camp at Gambier Island held a
camp reunion last night at the
home of Ivy Pronger. The girls
spent the evening reminiscing and
exchanging snap-shots. From the
sound of the memories which were
revived, the camp should be even
more popular this year.
Council Hi
Vouth Committee
e DURING THE summer the
Students' Council sent the
Canadian Youth Commission a
contribution of 120 to help carry
on its work.
This youth service was formed
in Canada to aid young men and
women in solving the problems
which will confront the post war
' world. It was set up under the
auspices of the Y.M.C.A. several
years ago in order to encourage
the discussion of problems among
young people.
The, commission was started up
ln Vancouver at the beginning of
this year, and the members of A
MS were invited to attend meetings. It is not a permanent organization and hopes to complete its
work by April 1, 1945. Composed
of private citizens, the organization is financed voluntarily by
Vancouver firms.
LOST
On Tuesday, September 26, a
brown leather zipper wallet. Pictures are irreplacable. Phone KErr.
'0230 R.
*   *   »   *
On Wednesday, September 26, a
black leather zipper wallet, containing money. Phone KErr. 2808 Y.
COLUMBIA, Mo. (UP)-The Columbia fire department, the police
department and the city dog catcher all turned out here recently
to rescue an alley cat reported
hanging by her hind legs from
some telephone wires at an intersection. Before the rescue party
could arrive, however, someone
climbed the telephone pole and
carried the crying and frightened
animal  to safety.
• THE FIRST rehearsal of the
newly formed UBC concert orchestra will be held Monday evening at the home of John Cherniav-
sky, personnel manager. All members who have not been contacted
and other string instrumentalists
interested should contact M r.
Cherniavsky at BAy. 8300. Auditions for new members will be
held soon.
Arrangements for two noon-hour
concerts in the very near future
are being made. The program will
consist ot well known selections
especially chosen for the orchestra.
CBC artist, Gregory Miller, will
be the regular orchestra conductor.
Membership in the orchestra will
be conferred only at the discretion
of the executive.
CUP Civet Inter
Varsity newt
• OCCASIONALLY newa appears in the Ubyssey proceeded
by the initials CUP. Here it a
short summary of the explanation
of this news service for those who
are not familiar with it.
The Canadian University Press
service was founded in 1938 u an
orgaization to cover all major
campuses ln Canada and arrange
for the transmission of news items
to and from all the University papers which would be interested.
There is no central organization
but is composed solely of the member newspapers, each of which has
an editor to represent CUP.
There Is, however, a central executive, consisting of an annually-elected president, three regional vice-presidents and a secretary-
treasurer. Membership is actually
vested in the member papers
themselves, but the editors-in-
chief usually represent their respective publications.
The fundamental aim of the C.
U.P. lies deeper that the mere
swapping of news stories of universal interest to Canadian students. With the co-operation and
active support of every member
publication it should be possible
to knit together all the campuses
across the Dominion, widely separated though they are by special
and environmental factors, in a
concerted body of student opinion.
O   FOR THE satisfaction of all
males, the Directory should be
out in approximately three weeks.
Work started on this indispensable little manual last Thursday,
after some delay due to the slowness in receiving registration cards
from the students.
The Directory cannot be pub-'
lished until all cards are in the
hands of the editors, and at present there are a few cards still in
circulation.
If any student has some spare
time to devote to typing the Directory, all offers of assistance will
be gratefully received. As a result of the increase to three issues of the Ubyssey weekly, the
Directory is a little shorthanded
at times for typists.
It won't be long now until all
men in wolves' clothing will be
able to get the exchange of any
slick little chick on the campus.
EMPLOYMENT BUREAU
e THE UNIVERSITY Employment Bureau is open for student part-time work registration
on Monday, Wednesday, and Friday at 12:30 announced Helen Duncan, acting Director of the Bureau.
Miss Duncan has taken over
during the absence of Brian Burke,
Director, who is expected back
on October 1.
S Phant
622-628 Oranvtth
Phone PAc. 5581
DRESSES
To Click
with the
Stag Line
When you're ia the mood
... the right drew does the
rest! Prepare for party days
with a dress that has a flash
of sequin trim, come-hither
lines, a nice low neck. In
fact .... see THESE!
15.00 to
29.50
TIE M
"SHORTIT
FOR YOU
CAMPUS SMARTIES
"Take the long view of things
and buy yourself a "shortie".
They're new, swish and within
a co-ed's budget. Toss one on
over your suit or skirt 'n'
sweater. They're fashioned of
lush wool fabric in tawny
greens, browns, golds and many
other fall shades.
—Coats and Suits, 3rd Floor.
•■..-..'.*
'fyttanfrl^fig (Eotnpang.
•NCOAPORATBO  Iff MAY 1*70. Page Four
THE   UBYSSEY
.Saturday, September 30, 1944
FROSH AND VARSITY PREPARED TO START
      ^______     Minor Hoop Leagues
the gospel.
according to LUKE MOYLS
WHAT A MAN IS JUPITER!
• TIME WAS when I thought I was pretty important. But
lately, I figure there's at least one character who has it
all over me. It's hard to admit, but he's got me beat.
Now this certain character'is not exactly popular, nor
is he unpopular. But somehow he always manages to keep
in the news. In fact, he's the one character that everyone
will talk about at the slightest provocation.
He goes by the name of Jupiter Q. Pluvius. You know
him. He's the character that turns on the sprinkler system
when you don't need it.
Well, it was on Thursday night that I came to respect
this character Jupe. On that night it started to pour, and
I do mean the rain. And it was all Jupe's fault.
However, it was not the fact that slight precipitation in
the upper atmosphere was going on all over Vancouver that
night which peeved me, or rather instilled me with respect
for this Pluvius character.
Jupe Stops The Big Leagues
No, it wasn't that, for there is so much rain around this
town that an extra inch doesn't impress me much.
The thing which did impress me, though, struck me right
between the eyes as I walked into the News Herald on that
terrible night. There it was, coming over the teletype, and
dealing me a thought-shattering blow.
"The heavens wept in St. Louis Thursday, washing out'
the opening of the important four-game series between the
New York Yankees and Jhe Browns", I read with sorrowful
eyes. What a thing to happen. And it was all Jupe's fault.
It was then that I began to think what an important
character this man Pluvius really is. After all, it isn't
everybody who can hold up the big leagues, let alone my
New York Yankees.
Carl and Jupe, What A Pair!
And speaking of my Yanks, Joe McCarthy, their manager, still is hopeful of landing his club on the top shelf, in
spite of the fact that they are trailing the league-leading
Detroit Tigers by quite a margin.
Personal, I am not so hopeful, for I am still inclined
to think the Tigers will take the American League Pennant.
And I see by Vancouver's favorite morning newspaper
that Carlos Q. Robertson, another sports editor, thinks along
similar lines.
But what I cannot understand is why this man Robertson
thinks the Bengals will be tough to beat in the World Series.
And he is a St. Louis Cardinal man himself. What a big
fnumph! Why, he is practically denying himself. Can't he
make up his mind?
Come to think of it, maybe Carlos and Jupiter should
get together. There are millions of times when this character
Jupe can't seem to make up his mind either.
rs
.*%?
■>&
**ipi
\
£*v3
HELP!
The humunitariuu agencies of Greater
Vancouver which devote their loving
kindness to the many in need of guidance and assistance these turbulent
days appeal for your financial help.
Won't you give and give generously to
the Combined Community Chest appeal
now in progress? No amount too small.
•
Contributed to tha
COMBINED COMMUNITY CHEST
by the
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY CO.
Open On October 17
• AT LEAST Varsity's Inter A and Senior B basketball
outfits will have a league to play in, for the Vancouver
and District Minor Basketball Leagues swung into action
Thursday night as they held their first meeting of the 1944-45
season.
Wilf Moffat was unanimously elected to take over Ted
Milton's job as Commissioner for the minor loop. Winnie
Stevenson and Bert Edwards were also voted onto the executive unanimously. Winnie was returned to the office of
secretary-treasurer, while Bert was elected executive
member.
• LAST YEAR'S SENIOR BEES will form 'the
backbone of this season's Varsity outfit. In the
back row are Ingie Edwards, Dave King, Jack Hetherington and Jack Climie. Kneeling are Luke Moyls
(how did he get in there?), Doug Reid and Paddy
Wescott. The latter two are the only ones not available
for this year's outfit.
LUKE MOYLS, Sports Editor
Senators Jolt Tigers' Pennant Hopes
Browns And Tigers Tied Again
e ST. LOUIS-(BUP)-St. Louis
Browns and Detroit Tigers
again are tied for first In the red-
hot American League pennant race.
Nelson Potter is the man ot the
hour In St. Louis, setting down the
New York Yankees 1-0 ln the
second half of their doubleheader
to bring the Brownies back on top.
- The Browns took the opener 4-1
while the Detroit club split their
twin bill with Washington Senators. The Tigers took the first
tilt, 5-2, but the Senators came
back with a decisive 9-2 victory
in the nightcap.
The Tigers couldn't get past Stan
Spence and Milt Haefner In the
surprise upset. Big Milt kept the
Bengals' attack under control while
UBC Rowers Use
Training Barges
• VARSITY'S ROWIN(J Club
promises to be every bit aa
good as usual this year In spite of
the fact that there is a lack of
experienced scullers among this
year's group. To make up for
this deficit, the club has plans for
a stiff period of training for its
members.
In order to do so, contact with
the Vancouver Rowing Club has
been established, and arrangements have been made for Varsity rowers to use the training barges this season.
All those Interested in rowing
are urged to attend a general meeting of the Varsity Rowing Club to
be held next Tuesday at noon ln
Arts 204. No previous experience
Is required of prospective members
since coaches and training equipment will be supplied by the club.
If a good crew can be turned
out, there will probably be lots
of stiff competition, and it is
hoped that in the spring the UBC
outfit will again hold vheir annual
race against the powerful University of Washington ciffff.
Spence got three fat blows in five
times at bat.
Stan started it in the second
frame with a hit, went to second
on a fielder's choice and then came
home on Mike Ouerra's single to
give Washington a 1-0 lead.
With two on in the third stanza,
Stan came up again. He unwound
on a fast one and lined it into the
upper right-field grand stand. The
Senators were out in front 4-0.
What happened later mattered
little. To make the setback even
more serious, Detroit's righthanded
star—Dizzy Trout—was the loser.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
New York 1, 0, St. Louis 4, 1
Washington 2, 9, Detroit 5, 2
Philadelphia 4, 1, Cleveland 2, 1
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Pittsburgh 0, Philadelphia 3
Chicago  1,  Boston 5
St. Louis 2, New York 3
Cincinnati 10, Brooklyn 2
The 32 representatives at the
meeting chose October 17 for the
opening date of the league. On
this date, the first scheduled games
will be played at King Edward
Gym.
PAT BAY INTERESTED
A total of 17 teams were represented at the conference, and the
two UBC squads, represented by
Bud McLeod and Luke Moyls, were
UBC Frosh (Inter A) and Varsity
(Senior B).
Several Interesting Items were
discussed on the side, which included Senior League topics since
President Lloyd Purdy and Joe
Policy were present.
According to Polley, who represented the BCABA, Pat Bay RCAF
are interested in playing in the
V and D Senior League, which
means that there are now three
prospects for a senior loop. Varsity
Thunderbirds, Vancouver RCAF
and Pat Bay RCAF.
The Senior League expects to get
down to business next Tuesday
when there will be a general meeting of the V and D League in the
YMCA at 8 o'clock.
LOTS OF FRESHIES
Full organization of the minor
loop is slated for their next conference on Thursday, also at the
"Y" at 8 o'clock. At this meeting,
all prospective clubs will present
applications and entry fees, and
new teams will be voted in by the
squads returning from last year.
Lined up for the Frosh outfit are
Pat McGeer, Reg Clarkson, Ed
Ryan, Gerry Stevenson, Freddie
Bossons, Herb Capozzi, Dave Blair,
Bob Haas, Don Kler, Bo Hender-
• son, Bill McLeod, Scott Kerr and
Chuck Wright. A coach has not
yet been lined up for the team,
but Laurie Dyer will look after the
managerial duties.
The Senior E' club is all lined up
with Vic Pinchon coaching and
Bob Estey managing. The team is
made up mainly of second and
third year men, with those returning from last year's squad as the
nucleus.
Campus Girls
meet ex-Hits
•   THE GIRLS' grass hockey season opened Wednesday with a
practice   on   the   campus   hockey
field.
ExKits will battle with a campus
team this afternoon at Connaught
Park. The game will be a praotice
and a good turnout is anticipated.
All male members of the campus
are welcome to appear on the sidelines and hold a cheering section
for the girls.
Welcomed back from former
campus hockey teams are: Marge
Watt, Freshette Award winner and
centre forward of last year's Varsity team; Barbara Greene, WUS
Prexy and right inner; Doreen
Parks, right wing; Jeanie Rodenchuck, left halfback; and Margaret
Hodgson who is managing the
Varsity team.
Amazing is the fact that two
girls have signed up to play the
position of goalie. In post years
the teams have run Into difficulty
of obtaining goalies and Helen has
not as yet recovered from the
shock of the two signatures appearing on the grass hockey signup sheet.
Two teams are being organized
for entrance in the Vancouver and
District Women's League. Teams
will be Varsity and UB'C under
the capable coaching of Helen
Matheson.
Victoria May Play at Homecoming
Rugger Squads Play Today
• VARSITY STUDENTS will get their first glimpse of
the boys who will represent the Blue and Gold in rugger
this year today. Varsity's two entries in the Vancouver
Rugby Union tangle in a practice match in the University
Stadium at 1 o'clock this, afternoon.
On Friday, Manager Hill stated
that a coach would be lined up
early next week. Until that time,
the players will have to be satis-
fled with conditioning exercises
and light scrimmages.
For Homecoming it is hoped that
a contest can be arranged with the
Victoria Reps. This Is still very
much in doubt due mainly to
transportation difficulties. Last
year, Varsity homecoming students
watched the UBC fifteen down the
Vancouver Reps 16-6.
The Thunderbird moguls are also
attempting to arrange a game with
a College team from the Northwest District of the United States.
LOST
Brown wallet, last Tuesday, containing sum of money, car tickets,
Registration card, etc. Urgently
needed.   Please  return to A.M.S.
office or Marguerite Davies.
•   «   ♦   *
Brown leather zipper purse containing money, and keys. Please
return keys and purse to AMS
office.
THAT WiU
/itVE*LST
in
the co-ed corner
• THIS YEAR'S first intramurals, scheduled for 12:00 Monday, in the gym, promise some fast
volleyball. Second year Arts, and
fourth year Arts, who came in
second last season, will battle it
out with the Nurses.
Managers for the different years
tive players are asked to contact
their representative immediately:
Aggies. Margaret Kay; Home Ec.
Doreen Parks; Commerce, Dorothy
Payson; Nursing, Waverlie Watson; 1st Year Arts, Kay Deas; 2nd
year Arts, Yvette Morris; 3rd year
Arts, Biddy White; 4th year Arts,
Myrtle Jones.
114-44
have been appointed, and prospec-
Women's Intramurals for Next Week
MONDAY, OCTOBER 2—
VOLLEYBALL—2nd Year Arts vs. 3rd Year Arts
4th Year Arts vs. Nursing
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 3—
BADMINTON—Agriculture vs. Home Economics
TABLE TENNIS—Commerce vs. 1st Year Arts
For your
PRINTING
or
ENGRAVING
Stationery Supplies
Fountain Pens
Slide Rules
Scales, etc.,
for the present term
SEE
Clirok&Stuirt
CO. LIMITED
550 Seymour St.
Vancouver, B.C.
Phone PAciflc 7311
%    - *
• For smoother,
faster work from
points that never
break, try these
three college
favorites:
DRAWING    PINCH
BUVAU 3
FROM   YOUR
fawute       (
gSCHOOL   SUPPLY   DEAl^lR
/

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