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The Ubyssey Dec 5, 1946

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 Vet's Child
Requires
Transfusion
A chUd of a student veteran at
the University of Birtiah Columbia
lies dangerously ill In the Infant's
Hospital.
Unable to digest Us food, the
baby Is desperately In need of
litood transfusions, and the father
raanet pay the price out of his
allowance.
The blood can only be obtained
if it is replaced in the Blood Bank,
so tha father appeals to all persons whe are willing to donate
their blood to save his child's life.
The General Hospital will not
accept UBC students during the
Christmas examinations, but will
gladly take them any time during
the holidays.
All those who will donate their
blood fer this cause are asked to
leave their names in the Canadian
Legion office.
Air Force Hanger
Will Become Gym
An RCAF hangar will soon V
ussd as a gym on the campus ot
the University of British Columbia.
Once used as a recreation hall
at RCAF Station, Toflno. the
hangar will be assembled on the
north end of the stadium field,
adjdaaw two huts, which will be
ussd Ms arsawng rooms.
TktWsyM*!
VOL. XXK
VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1946
No. 30
Caf Card Playing  Ubyssey Staff Attends  Yets May Cancel
Toronto CUP Conference SeParate Meet
Now Forbidden
The asphalt floor, 100 by li*
feet, wttl be used for indoor ten-
nte aad cricket, badminton, archery, grass hockey practices and
football workouts. The twenty
foot selling clearance will allow
for the box lacrosse intra-murals
which Bob Osborne is planning
for next year.
Ihe parte of the new field house
arrived en the campus in October
and lie tresses are now being assembled. The roof will be on before Ae sad of February, allowing
partial ase, but the building will
aot he ftmlly completed until
June, when •»* power will be in-
ntaBe4
SPEAKERS
Twe speakers for the Civic
Elections will address students in
the Awttorlum today at 12:30 p.m.
John Turner, Civic Reform and
Sam Cromle, Non-partisan. SPC
wlM ssensor Uie meeting.
Card playing in the Cafeteria
will be definitely banned after
Christmas, declared Bill McKay,
chairman of the Undergraduate
Societites Committee. According to
the present AMS law the Brock is
the only approved place for pla>
ing cards.
McKay intends preparing numerous revisions for Section 12 (dis.
cipline) of the AMS code over tht
holidays which will be incorporated January. These will include
the enforcing of the card-playing
rule and the forming of a discipline court.
McKay believes the new rules
will make the Discipline Committee more effective in the prevention of obnoxious conduct about
the campus.
New Thunderbird
Sells On Campus
Winter edition of the University
of British Columbia's "Thunderbird" went on sale Tuesday.
This edition is larger than the
Fall Issue, comprising 26 pages of
articles, poems and short stories.
Familiar campus authors are Included with some who are not so
widely known. All contributions
are from students and faculty
members of the university.
Remaining copies of The
Thunderbird are now on sale
in the AMS office, Brock Hall.
Mario Prisek, Canadian artist
and student at UBC, is author of
a "Guide to the "Isms," and "culture" is discussed by Dr. A. F. B.
Clark and Ernest Perrault.
Jabez relates his experiences on
a trip to New York, and a dis-
sertion on Kilroy occupies a column. Poetry for every taste Is Included as well as a discussion of
the poem "In Desolation" which
appeared in the previous Thunder-
bh-d.
Alumni Players Present
Two Plays In Brock Hall
The UBC  Alumni Players will present a  work-shop
performance of one aot plays In the Main Lounge of Brock
HaM an Saturday, December 7 at 8:00 p.m.
The two plays to be presented
ore Kenyon Nicholson's comedy
"Meet the Missus" and the satirically flavored comedy by Noel
Coward "Fumed Oak".
"Meet the Missus" will be directed by Archie Bevln, who has
been prominent as an actor in the
undergraduate and graduate clubs.
The cast includes Jean Christie,
Bud Cummlngs and Olive Head-
rick.
Itanuny Lea.  well known stage
manager, will direct "Fumed Oak".
The cast will include Don Wilson.
Shirley Yeo, Betty Byng-Hall and
SaUy Phillips.
Attendance at these plays is
lestricted to Alumni members and
their friends. Refreshments will
be served after the performance.
Members wishing to attend have
been requested to contact Mrs.
Mildred Caple (KErr. 4089-R) or
Mr. Dudley Darling (AL 2829-M).
MCLEOD PLANNING SALE
OF RECORDED UBC SONGS
Campaign plans for selling records  of the university
soags, "Hail UBC", and "My Gal is a Hullabaloo", in aid of
the War Memorial Gymnasium drive are now in progress.
"RCA Victor 'have informed us
that it will be impossible to produce the records before March
1947," states Penn McLeod, head
of the War Memorial committee.
The preleeds will go to the
gymnasium drive. Although nothing is definite yet as to the nature
of fdture campaigns for raising
the balance of the money required
to build the gym, every opportunity will be used.
'Hail UBC" was written and
composed in 1932 by a university
student, Harold King, a teacher
nt Magee High School. He assigned the copyright of this song
to the Alma Mater Society in 1932.
"My Gal is a Hullabaloo" is of
clotlfotfi.il origin.    McLeod  believes
the lyrics and words came from an
American university. However, the
lyrics were changed considerably
from the official UBC version and
made more adaptable for recording purposes.
f"aid McLeod, "We have received
many compliments from the students and general public about the
songs and the way they are pre-
.•sented by the Harmony House Vocalists. We have had offers from
many firms to sell these transcriptions and we have also had many
offers to buy the records from all
ever the city, the interior, and
Vancouver Island.
Many people feel that the university has needed suitable re-
t<<rdings of her famous songs.
A Ubyssey delegation will attend the annual Canadian
University Press conference to be held at the University of
Toronto, December 21, 22 and 23.
Jack Ferry, editor-in-chief of the Ubyssey and Bob
Mungall, CUP editor, go as UBC representatives of the
Canadian University Press with Laurie Dyer, sports editor,
acting as the Ubyssey delegate.
""""*"""*""~—~—""~~"""■""■ At the conference last year the
Ubyssey was made president and
secretary of the CUP, which positions they will fill this year.
Business to be discussed at the
Christmas conference will constitute re-organization of wire ex-
dianges between universities and
the presentation of the Bracken
trophy to the best overall university paper.
The trophy will be presented by
Mr. Gillis Purcell, general manager of Canadian Press and honorary
president of the CUP, on the third
and flnal night of the conference.
Other judges of the university
publications include Mr. Oeorge V.
Ferguson, executive editor of the
Montreal Star; Mr. R. A. Farquar-
eon, managing editor of the Toronto
Globe and Mail, and Mr. Sydney
Scott, executive editor of the Vancouver Dally Province.
Other delegations from 16 Canadian universities will also attend
the conference. Transportation costs
have been spread out by pooling
fares, the Eastern universities con.
tributing by (sharing with thc
expenses.
Editor And USC
Reach Agreement
Complete understanding was
reached at Monday's special meeting of USC when Jack Ferry, representing the Publications Board,
replied to certain complaints about
Totem pictures and Ubyssey coverage.
Engineers had c o m p 1 a ined
through their representative that
they were not receiving the proofs
from their Totem pictures. Complaints had- also been received
from the EUS about Ubyssey co*
erage of student affairs.
Regarding the Totem pictures,
Ferry told the meeting that early
in the summer it had been decided not to send out proofs. A
survey had shown that most of
the students did not want them
badly enough to pay the extra
fee and that last year many had
not bothered to return them on
the date requested.
Concerning the Ubyssey, Ferry
explained how it had been handicapped by extra work through the
Gym Drive and the much en-^
lorged student body. He said that
those who had complained about
the coverage should remember
that they were dealing with college students, not paid employees,
and that if any reporter failed to
cover a certain assignment properly that the editors had no comeback. He asked those at the meeting to watch for the Ubyssey after
Christmas and promised them a
great deal of improvement.
Agriculturists
Visit Point Grey
A British Commission of six
British agriculturists who have just
completed a tour of the United
States visited the university yesterday.
Their North American tour, arranged by the Minister of Agriculture in the British Government
and the Secretary of State for
Scotland, was for the purpose of
investigating progress in the development of the poultry industry
in the United States and Canada
during recent years. They will examine in particular the stock improvement scheme in both countries.
Those visiting the university
were Dr. R. Coles, Dr. A. W.
Greenwood, R. F. Gordon, C. Heo-
derwick, J. Sutton and G. Sykes.
They were entertained at a luncheon In Brock HaU by President
N. A. M. MacKenzie, Dean F. M.
Clement of the Agricultural Faculty, Professor E. A. Lloyd, Head
o^ the Poultry Husbandry Department and other members of the
faculty.
McGill Students
Rink Drive
Stage
MONTREAL, Dec. 4, (CUP)-
University of McGlll's winter
campaign for its 1670,000 War
Memorial rink-auditorium got
under way Thursday night at a
mass rally in the McGill Union
Ballroom.
Immediate objective is $10,000.
Highlighting the entertainment
was a jam session featuring pianist Oscar Peterson. The campaign
slogan is "If UBC can do it, Montreal can too."
Students say they regret they
have no Jokers Club to liven up
things, but report that enthusiasm is "much higher" than In pre.
Grads Plan Party
For Boxing Day
UBC graduates will meet, lor
their second post-war reunion at
a Boxing Day party at the Commodore  on  Thursday,    December
26.
Sponsoring the event are jHls
Honor, the Lieutenant Governor
and Mr. C. A. Banks, Dr. and Mrs.
N. A. M. MacKenzie and Chancellor
and Mrs. E. W. Hamber.
Special guests will include Dean
and Mrs. Daniel Buchanan. Dean
nnd Mrs. J. N. Finlayson. Dean
and Mrs. G. F. Curtis, Dean F. M.
Clement and Dean M. Dorothy
Mawdsley.
Committee in charge of iirranac-
ments inculdes Miss Margaret Has-
pel; Chairman. Miss Betty Buck-
land, Miss Meryl Campbell, Jack
Stevensen and Jack 'Hetherington.
Tickets at |5.00 a couple may be
obtained from any member of thi.
committee or graduates on the
campus; from Frank Turner, Secretary-Manager of the Alumni
Association, Brock Hall, graduates
downtown and Cart Collard.
Room 315, 543 Grehcille, between
12:00 noon and 2:00 pm.
Housing Shceme
Well UnderWay
The Little Mountain housing
.scheme is progressing ver favorably, says Dr. Gordon M. Shrum,
head of the Extension Department,
nnd is expected to go a long way
towards meeting the urgent necv-
of married students.
A', present, there are forty student famlies living in the unfinished .buildings at Little Mountain. However, Dr. Shrum stited.
thirty-two suites are nearly completed and some forty more are
expected to be available by th"
beginning of next term.
Thirty-one huts of varying sizes
have been taken over by the university, including the former officers' mess, the CWAC quarters
.-nd the sergeants' mess and quarters.
It is the iiim of thc extension
department to keep the administration costs down as low as pos
s'.ble in order to keep the rental
down. '"This is a non-profit
scheme" said Dr. Shrum. "and
the rents which now range from
$20 to |25 per month may be lowered after a time." It is essvntial
however, that the scheme carry
it? own operating costs, he added
J
After consultation with AMS
executives, the UBC branch of th:?
Canadian Legion has decided to
recommend to the other Canadian
universities, that, instead of holding a separate veterans' conference
the NFCUS be broadened to include student -  veteran affairs.
Legion executives feel that such
a conference would, among other
things, promote harmonious relations between veteran and non-
veteran students by working together.
Although the Legion branch on
the campus has been asked to participate in the National Conference of Student Veterans, they
feel that while much could be accomplished at such a meeting, it
would not be enough to warrant
the cost and difficulty of holding
another conference.
lt is hoped that other universities and their veterans' organizations will subscribe to the proposal, but as yet the only reply
has come from McGill who favor a separate conference.
Maguire Stresses
Need For Unity
Paul Maguire, noted Australian
author and war correspondent, in
his talk in Arts 100 Tuesday, said
he believed the British Commonwealth was facing a critical sHu-
atlon.
"It works well now but it should
work better." he stated.
His belief was that a new conception of tht system is possible
in which it could be called, no.
the British Commonwealth, but
•The Commonwealth."
When questioned on the anna
ment policy of such a common
wealth, Maguire said that it would
have to submit to the same international control as other countries.
Maguire, who is a noted author-
ity on the Pacific area told his interested audience that there is .>
great future for intelligent writing about this area. He said that
there is practically no Pacific literature and that publishing houses
are on the lookout for authors
who are interested in the Pacific.
Maguire's talk was sponsored by
the Parliamentary Forurr.
Legion Proposes
Alternate Plan
The Legion hae a plan for stud-ants who will suffer from a decision to discontinue the special
Spring session in 1947 The Plan is
now in faculty hands, and if it
is adopted, all prospective students
will be Interviewed by the campus
Veterans' Advisor, prior to their
taking the course.
In a recent survey, the names
of those wishing to attend a special session were passed to President N. A. M. MacKenzie. Fran,
the results of this survey, it was
definitely decided to rule the
Spring session out.
But if the Legion plan is recommended by faculty heads, it
will cere for those who would
normally have suffered from thc
no-Spring session ruling.
Expert Foresees
New Goldfields
The possibility of discovering
new and valuable deposits of gold
in British Columbia and the Yukon was revealed in a recent research carried out by Dr. Hairy
V. Warren, professor of Mineralogy and Petrography at UBC.
Research during the past five
years has been done almost entirely by the UBC staff, students
and graduates. Besides Dr. Warren
end his assistant. Mr. R. M. Thorn
pson. others who have worked on
the research are Phil Davis, William White, (now Dr. White of
the B. C. Department of Mines). J
M. Cummihg, John Fyles, J. De-
Leen. J. W. Hoadley, F. Jones. A
Allen and A. Shepherd.
Student Executives
Join NFCUS Meet
Three members of student executives—Ted Kirkpatrick,
president, and Don MacRae, treasurer, of the Student Council, and Grant Livingstone, president of the student branch
of the Canadian Legion — will represent University ol
British Columbia at the National Federation of Canadian
University Students, December 27 to 30.
———————————— Fjrst   st0p   is   to  be   Winnipeg
DON MACRAE
. dual representative
Rotary Foundation
Offers Fellowship
Qualifications for the Rotary
Foundation Fellowships for Advanced Study were announced
today by Professor Walter Gage,
Chairman of the Committee on
Scholarships,  Prizes and  Awards.
Under the terms of the fellowship, a student is given the opportunity of one yesr's advanced
study at a university in a country
other than his own. The average
grant is 12000 although the amount
will vary according to the basic
requirements in each instance.
No arbitrary limitation is placed
on the field of study.
Application forms and further
information may be obtained
from Professor Gage in the Arts
btiildirig.   ~
UBC Scientist
Gains New Post
Novo Scotia's gain is the Uni-
\ersity of British Columbia's loss
in the case of Dr. Harold D. Smith,
whose appointment as director of
the Nova Scotia Research Council
was announced Wednesday.
Dr. Smith, one of the most outstanding men in this university's
Department of Physics, has been a
member of the staff since 1938. In
; ddition to his regular duties, he
has been carrying on research
for the past two years in connection with molecular study of synthetic rubber.
A winner of the Governor-General's gold medal when he graduated from UBC in 1927, Dr. Smith
went on to win the national Research scholarship three times during his postgraduate career.
where a regional conference wiftk
Western universities will be heM
December 23 and 24. From Winnipeg the delegation will proceed
by air to Toronto.
At all discussions Kirkpatrick
und MacRae will deliver an outline of student activities at UBC
MacRae and Grant Livinptooe,
boih ex-servicemen, will give gar
views of the large veteran faetios
on pertinent topics.
AGENDA
Housing and employment, problems such as the promotion of un.
derstanding through exchange of
students and the granting of
scholarships is also on the agenda.
Restitution of student travel
rates, a study of student government and education techniques
will be discussed.
The second post-war massing ef
the NFCUB-excluding an organ*
i national conference two years ssjt
—this year most Canadian universities are expected to be represented.
*
Vets' Cheques
Available In Huts
"The DVA cheques for December will be distributed In three
huts next to the Veteran's Burean,
instead of in the Armory,*' an*
nounced Major J. F. McLean es.
Monday.
Veterans whose initials are A*
M should collect their cheques
Monday, December 16, from ties
am to 4:30 pm in Ruts MS, MS,
and M4. Cheques, McJP will be
distributed the following day. December 17, at the same thne and
place.
The Bank of Montreal will
the cheques in Hut Ml.
"Any students," suggested Major McLean, "living out ef town,
and who will be leaving before
December 17, may leave a note
with the Veteran's Bureau requesting their cheque to be mailed to them."
MANITOBA PLAN
BUILDING DRIVE
WINNIPEG, Dec. 3, (CUPV-
Services of "hundreds of student
volunteer canvassers and pobHcny
workers" are to be enlisted fa*
University of Manitoba's 9Mc,HI
Building Drive starting early in
January.
Plans call for construction of a
Student Union buildta* athletic
centre and stadium.
NO KILTS
The Canadian Legion
Band Is not expected to i
a full-kilted
next year.
Members  ef the
holding regular practices,
although the money is
to pay for the
tartan material Is at
unobtainable.
"Pt
■t la
unMoraae, Ihe
Vet Speedup Scheme
May Be Considered
"Student veterans who in May, 1947, will lack tune units
for completion of their degree course and who desire, il
possible, to complete this course by August or September
1947, should see me at the Veterans' Bureau at their earliest
convenience and also fill out the questionnaire," announced
Dr. William G. Black, Advisor, Veterans' Bureau.
————————————- "jt may i^ possible to arrangr
Alumni Officials
Fly To Victoria
Darrell Braidwood, President of
the UBC Alumni Association and
Frank Turner, Stacretary-Manager,
flew to Victoria to attend the annual meeting of the Victorh
group of the UBC Alumni.
Purpose of the meeting was thi
• lection of officers for thc coming
Problem - affecting the current
expansion at UBC were discussed.
Guest speaker was Dr. J. F.
Walgar, Victoria member of the
UBC Senate.
one directed reading courje carrying three units of credit for each
of these students, provided tfhat he
h1 so takes two three-unit summer
school courses.
"Also there is a possibility that
a limited number of students ia
the lower years who have had
long service may he coiusdnrNl
under this scheme.
"The scheme will be limited to
students in Arts, Commerce, and
Agriculture.
''It is desired that the interviews for those who arc interested
be   completed   before   Christina*."
r>..   B'iick   staled. THE UBYSSEY, Thursday, December 5, 194b.   Page 2
TkefflifiHeMf
President and Secretary, Canadian University .Press.
Authorised as Second Class Mail, Pest Office Dept., Ottawa.  MaU Subscription • |2.M per year.
Published every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday during the university year by the Student Publications Board
of the Alma Mater Society of the University of British Columbia.
On The Wagon
.with DON STAINSBY
Washing Some Dirty Linen
fditorlal opinions expressed are those of the Editorial Board of the Ubyssey and not necessarily those of the
Alma Mater Society or of the University.
* s   s   s   s   s   s
Offices in Brock HaU.   Phone ALma 1624. For Advertising
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF   JACK FEBRY
Phone KErr. 18U.
GENERAL STAFF:   News Editor - Nancy Macdonald; CUP Editor - Bob Mungall; Sports Editor - Laurie Dyer;
Features Editor, Norm Klenman.  and Photography Director - Tommy Hatcher.
STAFF THIS ISSUE: Senior Editor—Harry Castillou;.Associate   Editors-Hal  Pinchin,    Laura   Haahti,    and
Bette Whiteoross.
CHRISTMAS EARLY
Christmas for most university students
is not entirely a matter for rejoicing, because
that old devil exams, usually competes with
St. Nick for top billing.
In some parts of the country, students
write exams and then go home to try to
enjoy Christmas while they worry about the
results. In other parts, the students go home
for Christmas and worry about the approaching exams. In a few remote sections
there just aren't any Christmas exams. Depending on your point of viev/, those colleges are either enlightened or defatist.
Here at UBC, the exams-before-Christmas
routine does little good but provide more
people with an excuse to put off shopping
until the last minute. It's simply amazing
how many aunts and uncles run second to
calculus and irregular verbs.
One of lite serious disadvantages in the
situation is always felt most keenly by The
Ubyssey, for it becomes necessary for us to
extend the appropriate season's greetings at
nn inappropriate time when most students
h*ve very few moments or little opportunity
tc receive them with due decorum.
That, however, is something which we
must all accept as unavoidable. In that light,
The Ubyssey asks all students to join with
the paper in observing Christmas early.
First, to all of our undergraduate readers,
let us wish you a Merry Christmas and a
Happy New Year.
In equal measure those sincere greetings
go. to the Administration, Faculty, and Staff
of the University, with our warmest greetings of all being despatched earnestly to
those professors and assistants who will be
marking the exams. To them we say
"Here's to a saner and safer Christmas, and
another year."
Not so long ago the Parliamentary Forum passed unanimously a
lesolution favoring the return of
Japanese to UBC. The fact that the
Forum was unanimous does not
mean that the student body as a
whole is in agreement with the
resolution—witness a letter to the
editor from D. C. Young.
This is a matter that needs careful consideration, for, If we are
to allow one portion of them back,
how are we to prevent the return
of all Japanese to the coast?
Charges of panic, war emergency,
persecution, misunderstanding, misrepresentation and prejudice have
flown around every argument that
has ever taken place concerning
the Japanese question.
There was no panic, when, in
1942, the Japanese were relocated.
Any nation—yes, even a democracy
—has the right to defend itself.
The removal of the Japanese was
undertaken in the darkest hour of
t ur War Emergency. The people of
this province and their leaders saw
that the only means of being assured that the "bad Japs" were out
of harm's way was the removal of
all Japs. The problem was solved
after much worry, but hardly any
panic.
Persecution never entered into
the question. The problem revolved
mound whether cr not a nation
has the power to defend itself, and
the answer reached was "Yess."
There Are Japs, and Japs
The Children's Hour       * "»BEWU!¥
PROPAGANDA EXTRAVAGANZA
"From an economic point of view, the
most interesting fact about the students of
the University of British Columbia is that
most of them earn all or part of their expenses while obtaining their degrees. In a
survey conducted in 1941, 894 out of 1020
students queried applied their summer
earnings toward their fees. Thus nearly 90'.
of the students work their way through
college. ... It is obvious from the figures
above quoted that the University. . .
(From: "Facts and Figures for Organizers,
Speakers and Canvassers for the UBC War
Memorial Gymnasium Campaign).
COM ZE RAVOLUSHION
Scene: The Student Council Chamber,
Brock Hall. The costly tapestries and luxurious rugs which once enriched the
Chamber have been removed and splendid
trappings of this legislative hall are nowhere   in   evidence.   A   few   hard-backed
chairs and a scarred kitchen table are the
only furnishings in the room. Upon the table
is a cheap enamelled jug, flanked by three
earthenware mugs. The jug is filled with
plain, brackish, undolmanated water. The
general atmosphere is one of respectable
poverty, soapy, scrubbed and completely
cheerless. The only note of colour is a red-
and-white banner stretched across the room,
on which is inscribed the slogan: "FROM
EACH ACCORDING TO HIS ABILITY,
TO EACH ACCORDING TO HIS NEEDS".
Enter: Eleven men and women in heavy
boots. The men are dressed in dyed battle-
dress tops and blue jean trousers with
rivetted pockets. The women are attired in
black crepe afternoon frocks, studded with
sequins, and topped by Cold Waves. Their
whole appearance and deliberate mien plain
ly indicate that they are Sons and Daughters
of Toil. All slump wearily into the sagging
(continued on page 6)
Most certainly we had fear—the
Jeps were in Kiska, and shelled
Estevan — remember? Hie people
of B.C. who were associated with
the Japanese had seen too many
of the young "Japanese-Canadians"
return to the land of their fathers
for the express purpose of taking
military training, and the people
of B.C. had seen too many of these
fine young men come.back with
their outlook completely altered
to be able to rest easily with Jap
enigma in their midst.
The misunderstanding that is
claimed to be a .jart of our supposed prejudice is quite probably
the fault of no one—the Japanese
ore more than another race, they
are another civilization, and as
such it is too much to ask us to
understand them completely.
The Japanese have never been
misrepresented to people of a discerning mind. We knew that
among the Japanese on this coast
there were many good Japanese—
we hope a majority. We also knew,
however, that there were quite a
number  of  "bad"   Japanese.  The
problem of telling which was which
was far too difficult and would
have taken far too long to solve-
even Japanese families were split
it- their ideologies.
A cartoon that appeared during
the war showed the situation very
aptly: A Japanese was shown standing, dressed in morning clothes and
carrying a cane, beside another
identical Japanese. The second one,
however, was wearing a uniform
and carried a sword. The caption
asked: "Who can tell a Jap from a
Jap?"
If these immigrants would renounce their dual citizenship, stop
raising doubt as to their loyalty—
i-s some did, and others were happily prevented from doing so by
their removal, and refused and forbidden to accept wages less than
the Canadian standard for the jobs
they are doing, then let them come
back to British Columbia.
Yes every nation, including a
democratic one, has the right to
protect the majority—If necessary,
at   the   expense   of   a   minority.
Week-end  Review
And Preview
BY LEE GIDNEY
The "New Yorker'' seems to be
feeling full of years these days
This strikes one particularly at this
time of year because it is their
pleasant custom to bring us collected versions of the many excellences of their magazine. The best
of their previous years' efforts
were to my way of thinking Mary
Petty's collected covers and other
drawings,   and   the   marvellously
Give the Gift that Keeps on Giving . :: BCAVlCTOR RECORDS
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Starling Hollo way, Narrator with Orchtitra
SET Y-323-Prlco 44.SO
el HE     WORLD'S     GREATEST     A.RTISTS     ARt     ON
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vulgar people of Mr. Sbeig presented by him in various stages
of physical and emotional undress.
This year it Ls rather their
writers who are being thus collected and preserved for what we
hope will be an appreciative posterity. The fact that the things
they had to say, while having had
special import on first publication,
are still timely and really worth
re-reading, shows the stature of
the Nlew Yorker as well as any
laureate's tribute could.
•      *      *
The news of these books may
be interesting particularly to some
of you beset with the problem of
Christmas book-buying.
They will suit all tastes, including as they do such variables as:
Arthur Kober's stories about 'Benny
Greenspan', the "word-mangling"
Hollywood agent to whom the
linguistically improbable keeps on
happening, published by Random
House as "That Man Is Here
Again". This is Mr. Kober's first,
new book since his Bronx saga,
in my Dear Bella".
John Hersey's justly republished
Hiroshima".
Phyllis McGlnley's first book of
poems in five years, containing
some of her lightening comments
on the ridiculous, in "Stones From
A Glass House", published by the
Viking Press.
'•The Iron Chain" containing 21
of Edward Newhouse's short stories
of the war.
H. L. Mencken's "Christmas
Story", according to the New
Yorker itself, "a malty memoir of
a Baltimore Yuletide . . . when
the bums had all they wanted to
drink", brought out in its present
form by Knopf.
James Thunderblrd's delightful
fairy tales for childlike adults "The
White Deer"; and the stars of the
collection this time, Wolcott Gibbs'
"Season In the Sun, and other
pleasures", and "The Wild Flag"
of E. B. White.
One last note about collections
. . . Professor Klttredge has issued
one containing his 16 annotated
texts of Shakespeare's plays, and
publish for the benedictions of
English 9, Ginn.
NOTICE
The next concert to be given by
Harry Adaskin and his wife,
Frances Marr, will be in the
main lounge of the Brack, on
Sunday, December 22, at 8:30.
NOTICE
Bill MacDonald, president of tho
Glee Club, has announced that ell
members of the club are to turn
in all their music, both printed
and mimeographed sheets, to Aud.
207. Musk is the property of
the Musical Society and must he
turned  in  before  December 7.
WANTED
To rent, 2 single sleeping bags, and
2 pairs ski boots, women's, sizes
7 and 9, for over the New Year
weekend. Please phone Graham
Thomson, KErr. 2451.
CLASSIFIED
FOR SALE
Portable Radio in A-l shape, 1945
model, new batteries, price new
$40. Snap sale for $M. buiuire
at Graduate  Managers' office in
gym.
Eighty-five dollar suit of prewar
tails, new condition, $4S. See
Ron Haggart in Hut LI.
FOUND
Diamond sock, almost completed
BAy. 2149 L.
Reid's 7th An iversary
New Merchandise
For Giving and Personal Use
MEN'S WOOLEN UNDERWEAR-Shirts and drawers, from
Morleys, England, long sleeves, ankle length, shirts are fleece-
lined, and the quality is characteristic of Morleys.
Per Garment $3.00.   Per Suit $5.75
MEN'S WOOL VESTS with zipper front and two pockets, colors
of grey and beige, size, small, medium and large.
An ideal Gift $4.50
MEN'S GLOVES — Cream and Tan lined Capeskin, sizes 7Mi to
IO1/.. — excellent value.
Per Pair $2.95
MEN'S  WHITE  RAYON  SCARVES  -  Good size,  beautifully
woven in close or mesh effects, for day or evening wear.
Priced $1.50 and $1.75
MEN'S NEW SPUN RAYON SCARVES - These are the nicest
colored scarves we have yet received. The patterns are lovely,
mostly Paisley; the cloth is double and—
The Price is $2.95
MEN'S SLEEVELESS WOOL PULLOVERS -In gold, wine, Wue
and white; nice cable weave; sizes, small, medium and large.
Priced $6.50
Similar garments in long sleeves $7.50
WOMEN'S CARDIGANS — Of pure wool in assorted coleriags-
specially  suitable  for   larger  figures  or   elderly   women,    /wet
arrived.
Priced $6.95
IMPORTED SNUGGIES - Beautifully knit and carefully foisted;
normal and large sizes.
Priced 79c and $1.25 — Vests to match, $1.25
Thrve are new Aprons at $1.75, Bed Jackets at I3.59, Head
Kerchiefs (Whimseys) at 59c, and a wealth of Gloves lined,
unlmed and fur-lined; Handkerchiefs galore; lovely Blouses,
bcnutil'ul wool and .silk Scarves, and — a comprehensive array ef
fine House Coats and Negligees, new Skirts and Raincoats.
REID'S SMART WEAR
4516 West 10th Ave.
ALma 1594
How about your own little
"sbhere of influence?"
lltgt'g Ate region containing your shirt, collar, tie,
aad handkerchief. Your minor will show hem ttmtk
k influences jovr entire appearance.
To make mat inner circle a winner, do thin
Wear an Arrow Shirt It haa a collar mat se:s eed
elopes perfectly. "
Wear aa Arrow Tie. It knots wooderrollr, thanks
•» a special lining.
Wear an Atiow Handkerchief. It matches, aad has
the quality of staying fresh.
At your Arrow dealer's.
grave Sf JWsW iwflsf IMflMr SmSfwe ew$ Smt JWsV WMemt erf ssweW mJMReS
ARROW SHIRTS ond TIES
UNMftWIAft e HANOKtRCHltff • tPOtTf MWlfS
Everything the  Skier  Needs !
SPECIAL PURCHASE U.S.A. SKI SLACKS
Tailored in Canada for us of U.S. surplus ski trooper gabardine.
These are the most water-repellent slacks available at any prise.
A well-fitting slack of excellent appearance, and much superior
to any other slack we have seen this year. Fully guaranteed.
A good selection of leg lengths and sizes now. Choose a
pair today   _    £12.99
UBYSSEY SPECIALS
Metal Ski Poles |3J»      Ski Mitts ..
Steel Edges attached to skis, edges included ..
Water-Repellent Caps  91.95      Swiss Wax
SKIS
Hickory,  Maple,
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$5.50  to  922.M
Buy NOW
Before shortages develop.
Opposite the
Metropolitan Store AMERICAN CAMPUS NEWS  Bookstore Lists     Book Thefts       Christmas Shakes
SCOTCH HI-BALL PLANNED  New Additions     Bring Action       Not Exam Excuse
THE UBYSSEY, Thursday, December 5, 1946.   Page 3
College campil from coast to
coast on both sides of the international boundary are interested
in much the same things, and face
much the same problems. But now
and then, according to American
exchange papers received by The
Ubyssey, they are met with original
solutions.
How about an original idea for
college dances? Stanford has one;
The Stanford Dally reports "McPherson*, MacTavishes, McAllisters
et al. will don their whackiest
plaids and highland fling to the
bag-pipe musk ot the MacMelo-
dy Matters at the "Scotch Hi-
Ball" January 10.
To keep students from becoming
overly complacent, The Stanford
Dally also carries stories on the
John L. Lewis-UMW strike, the
United Nations meeting at Lake
Success, and the Cairo riots.
ROBBERY, LARCENY
Although making careful note
that audi crimes seldom if ever
occur on its eampus, The Oregon
(Daily) Emerald reprints the discipline cade, which provides expulsion from university for wanton
destruction of property, drunkenness, robbery, larceny, theft, immorality, gross indecency, and
misbehaviour punishable under the
State of Oregon Criminal Code.
By way of contrast, this same
issue contains their own Beauty
on the Spot; the idea was borrowed,
with acknowledgment, from The
Ubyssey.
MORE HONOUR SYSTEM
The Honour System, a popular
topic across Ihe line, comes in for
a share in Mills CoUege Weekly
(Oakland, Calif.) spotlight this
week. Miss Billie Wallace ssks
"How is your honour these days?",
then provides a series of interesting
questions to test the Mills Collegians' honour quotient.
Samples: "Once you have voted
to support a drive, do you do so
ungrudgingly?" "When you sign
up to work on a committee ... can
you be depended upon to fulfil
your obligations?" "Are you on
time for all appointments — including classes?"
Legion Sponsors
Post-Exam Ball
Two hundred couples are expected
at the Canadian Legion Annual
Christmas Ball In the Veterans'
Memorial Centre, December 19,
according to Legion officials.
Beginning at 8 p.m., the dance
will continue until 1 a.m., interrupted by supper at 11:30 p.m.
Music for dancing will be supplied
by Lance Harrison's orchestra.
"For the information of the few
who might be interested, a permit
officially sanctioning the holiday
spirit has been obtained," announced the committee. Grant
Livingstone has promised a floor
show with a ''Scottish motif'.
Tickets may be obtained at the
Legion office, said the committee,
and the supply is limited. Table
reservations should be made at the
same time. Tickets are 34.00 per
couple.
CONCERT
Sibelius Concerto and Bach's
Sonata will be featured ln an
end-of-the-year concert by
Harry Adaskin and Frances
Marr in Brock Hall lounge
December 22 at 8:30 pjn.
The'concert will be open to
faculty members and students
only,
The joke of the week, however,
comes off the editorial page of The
Whitman College Pioneer:
Little girl: 'You tant turn in,
Tommy."
Little boy: "Why tant I?"
Little girl: '"' 'Cause I'm in my
nightie gown and nurse says Uttle
boys mustn't see little girls in their
nightie gowns."
After an astonished and reflective
silence on Tommy's side of the
door, the mlnature Eve announced
triumphantly:
"You tan turn in now, Tommy,
I took it off."
A few of the recent arrivals at
The University Book Store are:
Money and Banking, Crumb;
Outline of Geology, Longwell; A-
merican Government, Ray; Abnormal Psychology, Darcus; Child
Psychology, Brocks; Gymnastics.
Christensens; Mineral Dressings,
Taggart; Qualitative Analysis,
Swift; Heat Transmission, Me Adam;
and Main Currents in" American
Thought, Parkington.
In most cases these books have
been hard to obtain, owing to the
strikes in Canada. Most of the
texts have to be ordered from the
U. S. More books are expected in
before Christmas.
X
Students Prefer Honor
System To Invigilators
BY LAURA HAAHTI
"Thou shalt not cheat during examination^', could well
be the eleventh commandment so far as students on the
University of British Columbia campus are concerned.
By a slim majority, they prefer signing an "on your
honor" agreement to having a supervisor during examinations—if the opinion of 75 coeds and men, whose names were
picked at random from the Student Directory, is typical,
other   hand,   faculty
On    the
members who were questioned on
the matter nearly all stuck up for
the proctor system, probably on
the basis of hoary-headed experience.
Undergraduates who were questioned, however, were able to give
an unprejudiced opinion, aa they
have had little exposure to the
system. Beyond a light rash of
editorial comment that had broken
out In the past, The Ubyssey back-
flies failed to reveal much of interest on the matter.
STANFORD
At Stanford University, one of
its most famous strong-holds, the
honor code was the crux of a
bitter 30-year flght waged between
student representatives and an
over-bearing faculty committee,
which believed neither in the hon*
or of the undergraduates nor in
their ability to govern themselves.
A series of four articles recently
published in the Stanford Daily
points out that 1) cheating at Stanford has become practically impossible, and 2) after 25 years of
use the system is still popular.
Their code requires each student
to sign a contract which reads, "No
unpermitted aid given or received
during examination." Actually this
means not only not looking at anyone else's paper, but also not
letting anyone else get away with
it.
Rejoiner of UBC students who
were asked to explain their preference for the honor system varied
irom a forthright objection to Invigilators pacing the aisles, to an
idealistic, we - can - look-after-our-
selves attitude.
OPINIONS
Emerson' Gennis, 3rd year Commerce, felt the code would work
satisfactorily here et the present
time because of the high percentage of ex-service students on the
campus who ''were of a higher
caliber than the former, or coon-
skin coUege type."
Contrarily, navy veteran Bill
Hipwell, tod year Arts, preferred
the proctor system because there
aren't many students who would
tell on a fellow student and the
student body is far from 100 percent honest.
Representatives of coeds who
were queried was Beverly Roberts,
2nd year Arts. "Even if the student
did not feel like cheating, I think
a supervisor has a good psychological effect on them," she declared.
A completely original note was
struck by Engineer and veteran
Art Hobson, who felt that not only
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should UBCs proctor system be
changed, but also that the examination papers themselves shoula be
revlseo to make explanations of
their procedure unnecessary.
IACUL1Y
Contrarily, the more mature
faculty, who spoke from experience
A3 both students and as invigilators,
believed almost to a man that the
honor code sounded good, but was
apt to put an innocent bystander
"on the spot"
Very few of the valuable books
missing from the library have been
returned to date, states Miss
Lanning of the Library staff, and
severe action may have to be taken
in order to avoid further trouble
of this type.
According to Dr. Lamb, many
of the books are expected to turn
up after the Christmas exams, but
during that time many students are
going to have to go without many
necessary text and reference books.
SELFISH PRACTICE
"It's too bad," said the library
head, "that these students should
be hampered by the selfish, unsocial practices of a few students
who consider their needs greater
than those of all others in the
university."
Dr. Lambe stated that if appeals
to the higher senses of the defaulters fail to gain any response,
the library may have to cut down
on such student privileges as the
use of stacks. "This is an unfortunate action to have to take," said
Dr. Lamb, "but something will
have to be done."
RED SWEATERS
SELL IN AMS
Science Sweaters, those articles
of apparel usually associated with
fishponds and freshmen, went on
sale at the AMS office Monday
morning.
One hundred and ten of them,
each for the incredibly small sum
of .... the ridlciously low prite
of . . . four ninety-five. Come one,
come all, and buy these delectable
objects, symbol of a freshman's
dread.
Students feeling ill during examinations must telephone the Student Health Service, according to
university regulations. Officials
;jtatc that "Christmas shakes" don't
count.
To date, over one thousand students have been medically examined at the Health centre, where
Doctors Kitchen and Hudson, assisted by downtown doctors, a
staff of three nurses, and a clerical
staff of two, keep university students healthy.
NOTICE
Red cross knitters are asked by
Nora Clarke to bring khaki wool
and sweaters, finished or unfinished, to the sewing room before 2:30
p.m. today.
Blue wool to finish the sweaters
i. an be obtained at the same time.
NOTICE
AMS treasurer Don McRae
has announced that the deadline
for payment of club dues is*
December 7. After that date,
club budgets and standings will
be revised accordingly.
it,
Care Will Save Your Car"
The Big Imperial Garage at 10th and Alma
BAyview 8449
COCA-COLA LTD. •   VANCOUVER
(ci ,<<\
College
IMft/m
V.
^tatsftl^t! dompuno.
INCORPORATED   2"»  MAY 1670 RUGGER, HOOPLA SLATED FOR HOLIDAYS
Vikings, Pacific Lutherans To Invade
For Double Bill With 'Bird Hoopsters
Just to finish of! the period of exams, the Thunderbird hoopla artists are extending
a formal invitation to all the tired and worn students of UBC to attend a couple of casaba
tilts on the maples of the Varsity gym on Dec. 20 and 21. They will meet Western Washington
in a return battle and the next night, they take on the new entry from Pacific Lutheran.
But when the 'Birdmen take to the courts next, they will at least do so without one wing
tied behind their backs.
Thursday, December 5, 1946.
Page 4
* >T*
A
Short oa Shortening?
Here's a recipe that requires a very minimum of
shortening. It's a good one, too—tested aad
approved by our Home Service Department.
Jelly Roll. . •
1 eup sugar
M tebtMpoon milk
1 Uhl—noan raeltad bnttet
or anortaatag.
1 cup rifted pastry
){ taaipoon (alt
1 taaapoon baking I
1 teaspoon vanilla.
Beat esse Hll thick* add ausar gradually, then the milk and
sifted dry ingredients. Add flavoring and melted butter. Turn
into JeUy roll tin lined on bottom with greased paper (do not
grease sides of Un)t bake at ST5 degrees F. for IS to 14 minutes.
Torn ont on wax paper sprinkled with Icing sugar, on a clean,
daasp towel. Spread with beaten jelly. Roll and substitute
dry towel for wet towel to bold cake In shape.
This is one of a score of recipes that are "Short
on Shortening," given in our Home Service Bulletin
for September. Call for a copy at our Granville
Street Store.
CW7-4S
LAURIE DYER, Sports Editor
ASSISTANT EDTrOBr-Cnlck Tumor
Reporters This Issue:
Hal  Tennant,   Ron  Freudiger,   Nev Tompkins.'
VARSITY RUGGER SQUAD
PLAYS BOXING DAY TILT
One of the big problems around Christmas time has to
do with that terrific supper, and what to do about it after-
wards. In fact, it is very often none too easy to get up the
next day if there is nothing very special to do when you do
get up. In order to give sport fans something to do on that
particular day, the Rugby Union has planned another thirteen
man battle between Varsity and Vancouver.
This is indeed something to see.
In the last tussle, the Vancouver
squad   defeated   Varsity   on   a
Thanksgiving Day card, and so the
Blue and Oold rugger kids are out
for revenge .
The gala battle will aee two more
stars in action with the team, as
Don Nesbit and Doug Raid turn
from American grid career back io
the rugger field. The rest of the
dependable* that have taken Varsity to the top of the MiUor Cup race
in the regular schedule will also
be ln there fighting for UBC.
NEW RULES
The fracas is to be played according to the new rules which
were inaugurated at the Thanksgiving tlH. There wul be only
thirteen men in action instead of
the regular fifteen, and the teams
are allowed substitutions. This
helps to give added speed to a
game which is already one of the
fastest outdoor games of today.
Besides the fact that fifty percent of the proceeds will go to the
Gym Fund, the spectators themselves will get a chance to share
the wealth. Prizes will be awarded
to lucky ticket holders by way of
a raffle to be held at the game.
Prizes will include a refrigerator
valued at, $350 as well as 25 prizes
in the form of nylons. Although
they may he a little late for
Christmas presents, they will undoubtedly be very acceptable to
anyone who is lucky enough to
have their number drawn.
RITCHIE NICHOL
. . A Big Boy Now
cLucite
WITH NYLON IKISTLII
Here is a fine Christmas
Gift for a man.
Men's Hair Brushes in
t crystal clear lucite with
nylon bristles. Standard
military brushes in pairs
at 8.50 and 15.00. Popular short-handled club
brushes at 10.00.
Birrs
Hockey Squad
Drops Contest
Varsity's grass hockey men did
credit to themselves when eight of
the campus stick-wielders came
to Brockton, saw the full-strength
Vancouver team, and conquered by
a 3-2 margin on Saturday afternoon.
Until the last few minutes of the
game, both teams were deadlocked
with a tie-up of two goals each.
And not until immediately before
the flnal whistle did the balance
tip in favor of the short-handed
students.
The UBC grass hockey team
fought through an equally close
contest with the North Shore crew,
but finally bowed out when the
northerners netted the only goal
of the game.
This loss, however, has not
ousted the UBC eleven from top
spot in the league standings. Their
Varsity brethern are close on their
heels in the second slot, and show
position at present is held by the
Vancouver Club.
Frosh Ruggerkids
ln*Tough Contest
Plenty of speed and a spirited
second half rally were the chief
faqtars that gave UBC's Frosh
rugger fifteen a 8-3 win over a
heavier Meraloma crew at Douglas
Park on Saturady afternoon.
The freshmen had trouble coping
with the aggressive 'Lomas in the
opening stanza, and consequently
found themselves entering the
second half with three points
against them.
But the campusmen came through
with a couple of old college trys,
one by Dick Kopatic and another
by Ray Adams. Captain Don
Codville did one point's worth of
boot honors, and the first year
men were definitely In the win
column.
TRAILER CAMP
Students are warned by the
Extension Department that the
JEWELLERS
VANCOUVER
three trailer camps at Acadia
are now full and that there la
no further space available.
They suggest thut anyone contemplating buying or renting a
trailer should make arrangements for a parking space first.
7
Last Friday and Saturday nights,
a rangy crew of Webfoots overran
the UBC casaba boys by embarrassing scores ol88-41 and 73-37.
But Harry Kermode and Nev
Munro—two good arguments for
Itiundexbird potency—received last
minute cancellations of plane passage and their teammates had to
face the foe without the two capable artists.
TWO GAMES
However, the 'Birdmen should
have a full-strength roster to
throw into battle when the Western
Washington Vikings and the Pacific
Lutherans arrive for preseason
tilts on December 20 and 21' respectively.
These two pre-yule forays should
go far In conditioning the mellow
melonmen for their playing tour
scheduled to start on December 27.
On that date the Thunderers will
arrive at Parkland for two more
matches with the Pacific Lutheran
five, thence to Portland for two
contests scheduled for December
30 and 31.
CONFERENCE OPENS
On January 3 and 4, the UBC
boys make their debute into the
1947 Pacific Northwest Conference,
playing the Lewis and Clark maple
maniacs who are entering the loop
for the first time since pre-war
days.
Pacific University, at Forest
Grove, Oregon, comes next on the
list with a pair ot games, slated
for January 7 and 8.
Linfleld'* Wildcats play hosts for
the two flnal affairs of the 'Bird
circuit when the Canadiana do
battle at McMlnnville, on January
10 and 11.
mflKinG HAIRS SHOPPIAG
A PLEASURE
Being located for your convenience, we suggest you pay us an
early visit to make your gift selection. By so doing you will
secure the best choice.
We have dozens of interesting items, at attractive prices—
• Handbags,   Evening  Bags,   Children's  Bags,
,• Housecoats,   Lounging Pyjamas,   Gowns,
• Lovely hand-made Panties In Satin & Nylon.
• Blouses,   Tailored Shirts, etc.
• Gloves and Mitts, in Leathers, Fur & Wool.
• Slippers ln Women's and Children's Sizes.
• Handkerchiefs from Ireland and Switzerland.
• Wool Sweaters hi Pullover & Cardigan styles.
Avoid the  rush  of  Downtown  Vancouver
by  shopping  at
dlony Hosiery & Lingerie
4573 W. 10th (Just west ot Safeway) PHONE: ALma 2807
The paper YOU read is here
HHnR
Because READERS are LISTENERS too
mm seasiMo) wI%nw sefveg iieigtMve hi tite§e
THtSC  MMM  OONtltTOlTLY  DISPLAY  STOftltt
AND ADVIRTISIMINTS ASOUT CKNW FEATUMS.
IMn IEMUAlY to
YHflEWIIIWIWtUtUi
Wlilln
DIAL 1230
▼-»
BANK CREDIT BRIDGES THE FINANCIAL GAP
Every day, business firms make use of bank loans to keep men working,
machines running, goods flowing. This bank credit may be used to meet
continuing expenses while Aooda are being processed; to build up stocks
raw materials; to purchase component parts. As finished goods reach
>rthe market and payment is received, the loan is repaid.
ElttSrprifing formers/ fishermen, merchants—all make similar use ol
bank credit to meet their shogt-term financial needs. Thus your bank helps
Canadians maintain steady operations—to take advantage of market opportunities both at home and abroad—to grow. And this, in turn means more
work, more goods, a higher standard of living for you and for every Canadian.
/he
Thi*    Advertisement    it    Sponsored    by
your    Bonk ,11-'
call- em
By LAURIE DYER
EXAMS TRIUMPH
The tune has come for all good
men te do something about
thing or other to do with
It was while yours truly wu In
such aa attitude of hitting the
books that he found himself totting very, as the boys say, '"brown-
ed off. There was only one thing
to do. And so here we aro again,
happily sitting at the faithful old
typewriter boating out another
epic.  Okay, so that's a joke!
It seeans that one of the best
ways to drown one's sorrows Is to
toddle down to the Pub. Now
don't #et me wrong. I mean the
PubbcatUma Board. Naturally,
some people prefer to drown their
sorrows In another type of Pub,
as do many of the Pubsters for
that matter, but that isn't what I
started to say.
SPOUT GOES ON
A glance at the sportlight for
the following few weeks provides
a great deal of interesting material
for the sports fan. So while the
rest of us struggle through the
gloom, Sport goes merrily onwards.
just for instance, there's the
rugger fracas coming off on Boxing Day. It is to be a follow-up of
the game playod on the Thanksgiving weekend when the rurfby
moguls decided to try out their
latest brain-child - the thirteen
man team. Remember? It turned
out to be one of the fastest tilts
that we have seen in a goodly
time.
PRIZES YET
And on top of all the action
that iwill be thrown at the tans
who manage to struggle out of
bed, the epic will be topped
oft with a galaxy of prises. What
better place could any guy find
to show off his new tie, scarf or
handkercheit or what-have-you.
Out the mon of hoopla also'have
an offering to make to us. Maybe
the 'Birds won't have Ritchie Nichol but just tho same, we've still
got a team. The local darlings
meet Western Washington in a
return game on Dec. 20. Pacific
Lutheran, the team that haa just
returned to the Conference after
dropping out during the war period, will be the opposition for ths
Saturday night tilt
SOCCERITES BUSY
The soccer boys will be busy
during the holidays too. These
Mainland Cup Ties really mean
a lot to the roundball artists. It
seems they really have a chance
with the talent running rampant
around the eampus.
But, chilluns, space and time are
running out. But we have managed to forget those hours to
come for a while. Besides, Santa
Claus is nearly ready to leave. 'TU
time to rejoice! And so kids, the
guys on the Sport Desk snd myself wish you all a Merry Christmas and the best of New Years.
See you next year I
OFFICIAL
U.  B. C.
Christmas Cards
ON   SALE   NOW
AT  THE  UNIVERSITY  BOOK  STORE
Special   Fraternity  Christmas   Card
Designed and  Produced Te  Order
GEHRKE'S Ltd.
5W Seymour Street
PAciflc 0171
s^^s^^rS*se^swt s^^e? ^^^eewwe^s^s^s ^^\ JSy^
"Next year, no fooling, I'm going
to study during the term."
And, while you're at it, why not add
'Money Management' to your curriculum
by opening a bank account and seeing
•how it works' ? You can open an account
with a dollar at the B of M, where your
account will be very welcome.
Bank of Montreal
- eirkifir,   wifh   Conadions   i"  every   walk   of   life   wmr   IH>/
West WeM Geey Sr-eh: _* and *Mh-E. ,. nta* M^na*
GRAD MANAGER
SELLS TICKETS
FOR HOLIDAYS
Tickets for University exhibition
and Conference basketball games
and for the Boxing Day nigger
match at Capilano Stadium will
be sold this week and during the
exams at the office of Graduate
Manager Luke Moyls ln the south
end of the gym.
At the rugger affair the new Innovation, the thlrteen-man side,
will be featured. Varsity hopes to
gain their revenge for, on Remembrance Day, Vancouver defeated
tho Unlvertlty lads.
On the hoop slate, Western
Washington Vikings are slated to
battle the 'Birds on Friday, December 20, and on the Saturday night
Vanity will tackle Pacific Lutheran on the gym floor.
Feature attraction ef the Doom-
ber M rugger match is the raflttng
ef a |M0 1MT refrigerator as well
as 28 pane of nylons.
Chiefs Meet
Stacey Squad
Saturday night won't be the
loneliest night in the week for the
UBC Chiefs because on that evening thoy will tackle the Stacey
basketball squad at the university
in iwhat promises to be a hot battle.
Again this year the Shoemen
have a good crop of sharpshooters
which promises to show the University squad a tough time as they'
did last year when they crept
into the district finals.
In a post-exam tilt the UBC
Oym on Saturday, December 21,
Adanacs will engage the Chiefs in
the sharing of an evening bill with
a Thunderbird-Paclflc Lutheran
tussle.
Sandy Robertson, laat year's
captain of the Thunderbird squad
and winner of the News-Herald,
award "Sportsman of the Year"
will lead his Meraloma squad on
to the UBC floor to tackle the
Chiefs on Saturday, January 4.
Conference Card
Lists Hoop Tilts
Twenty games have been lined
up for the UBC Thunderbirds,
defending basketball champions of
the Pacific Northwest. Conference.
The schedule was drawn up at
a meeting of coaches, graduate
managers and athletic managers
in Portland, Oregon, last Saturday.
Jan. 3-4—Lewis and Clark College at Portland.
Jan. 6-7—Pacific University at
Forest Grove, Oregon.
Jan. 10-11—Linfleld College at
UBC.
Jan. 17-18—Open.
Jan. 24-25-Seattle College at
UBC.
Feb. 4-5—College of Idaho at
Caldwell, Idaho.
Feb. 7-S—Whitman College at
Walla Walla, Wash.
Ftb. 14-15—Willamette College at
UBC.
Feb. 21-22—Portland University
at UBC.
Feb. 28-Maroh 1—College of Puget Sound at UBC.
Volleyball Title
At Stake Friday .
Climaxing   a   term   of   intra-    \
mural   volley   ball   activity,   five    I
teams are battling for the title ay
University champs on Wednesday,
Thursday and Friday. /
The five squads that will be
gunning lor the top position are:
Alpha DelL. Pi, KappA Sigma,
Mu Phi B, Phi Deity. .-Theta. and
Beta Theta Pi.    ,./
Wednesday pcoon saw Phi Delta
Theta battle/ Mu Phi B and Beta
Theta Pi take on Kappa Sigma
while th/B7 Alpha Delta Phi squad
had a h/ye.
Semi-finals will take place
Thursday noon on the gym floor
an^l the finals Friday noon.
.'These   five   teams   were   tops
Among 38 that battled in noon-
•lour contests during the term.
ft ^
FOR SALE
TUXEDO - SIZE 36.
Phone:
KERRISDALE 5224 M
COACHING
Qualified coaching in Commerce
by B.Com.,  intermediate chartered accountant student.
ALma 1315 L,  or enquire
1425 West 15th.
Roundball Kids To Meet
United Crew In Cup Tie
THE UBYSSEY, Thursday, December 5, 1946.   Page 5.
A VERY MERRY CHRISTMAS
FROM THE UBYSSEY SPORTS STAFF
The V and D soccer league
moves into the first round proper
of the Mainland Cup Ties this
codling Saturday with two of the
District league clubs being matched against powerful representatives of the Coast League, However, the first division Varsity
team will have to wait at least
another week for their supreme
test against the big leaguers of
coast soccer.
But in an endeavor to keep the
victory lamp burning the Blue and
Gold Bombers will play a cup tie
with the powerful and unpredictable Vancouver United crew at
Larwill Park at 2:30 pjn.
On the strength of last Saturday's 0-0 rout of Grandview Legion
both the Vancouver United and
Coast league teams will have to
step fast and often to stem the
campus onslaught.
GOLD NETS FIVE
Paced by Jimmy Gold, ex of
Nanaimo, the Varsity aggregation
scored almost at will with Gold
personally accounting for 5 markers. On the upper stadium* field
the second division UBC squad was
unable to get organized as they
went down to their second defeat
at the hands of Norquay by a
score of 6-1. UBC's only tally
came from the boot of Bill McKay
on one of the team's few organized attacks. This loss eliminated
UBC from further cup competition,
allowing some of the boys to move
up to the Varsity squad to
strengthen It in its remaining cup
games.
*M
'Boy eh boy j . am I ever ready for a Sweet Caf»l"
SWEET CAPORAL CIQAMTTTEt
fg ^P^a ^_^_^_hA M_^_^ •• ^_S_^_L ^_^_^_^_. ua ^_h ^^g^^^g^^Ve
RT SPGnCER'S
Tst Tailored (lassie
Nice going . . . pretty co-ed ... in your
brand new gabardine "Tom Boy"! This is
the dress for you . . . from the first buzz
of the alarm clock until your last goodnight.
Freshman or senior, you'll go for the smooth
shoulder lines ... the sharp new pocket
detail ... the swanky leather belt Cotton
gabardine in seven wonderful colors: Salmon
red, Pine green, gold, rust, gray, king blue
or beige. I4.M
Dresses.  Speneer's fashion, Fleer
Saddle Shoes
Inseparable team . . , found wherever there's a campus . . . lightfooted college girls wearing light-
hearted saddle shoes!   Spencer's has this newest version . . . slick of line . . . hard to wear out . . .
restful as your favorit slipper!   Tan and white with rubber soles. 7«M
Shoes.   Spencer's   Fashion   Floor
DAVID SPENCER
LIMITED ▼
Thursday, December 5, 1946.
THE CHILDREN'S HOUR
(continued
chairs and the men fall noisily to work with
horny thumbnails  upon the callouses  on
their pahns.
COMMISSARS* MEETING
' The Student-Worker Council of the University of B.C. is now in session. A ball-
peen hammer sounds sharply, twice, upon
the table.
(Secretary replaces the top on his thermos bottle, wipes his mustache with a filthy
red handkerchief, and pulls a folded scribbler from his hip pocket. He reads, making
a frightful muck of the four-syllable words.)
PRESIDENT: "Any-alterations-amendments-minutes-approved-as-read." (Signs
copybook) "We will now deal with the
charges made against the working newspapermen in this plant in regard 'to their
sabotage of Worker's Clubs and Cultural
Institutions. Shop Steward Steamboat will
report. Mr. Steamboat."
STEAMBOAT (Awakening): "Babble,
babble." (Sleeps).
SEVERAL MEMBERS: Cries of
'Shame!"
MEMBER: "Donald Gordon is a liar. The
cost-of-living index is a liar. The Spanish
government and the foreign minister! ol
Britain, America and the Powers That Be
are liars. All liars: Tiie Veterans Land Act
is-".
PRESIDENT: "Order! (Lashes out with
bell-peon hammer). "I'm a worker, you're
Page 6
from page 2)
workers, we're all workers. In unity,
strength. We've comt up the Hard Way. No
one calls this a Rich Men's Club. Not any
more, they don't. (Glares wildly around
before continuing).
VIEW OF THE COMINTERN
"Sweat got us here. Sweat keeps us here.
Born in Sweat and die in Sweat, by God.
(Cheers) Ninety-nine and nine-tenths of the
workers here got here by Sweat. (Pauses,
glares and points to back of room where a
bored young man, splendidly attired in a
$40 doeskin jacket and $12 flannels, is being
held by two burly members of the Discipline
Committee. (Sneers) "Except him." (Advances on prisoner) "Sweatless I ask you
before all the Worker's Representatives assembled—you have an allowance?"
SWEATLESS (grinning): "$2000 a
month, all fees paid."
SEVERAL MEMBERS: Cries of
"Shame!"
PRESIDENT: "Sweatless, if the folks
downtown hear — have you anything to say
before you leave Worker's University?"
SWEATLESS: "I'll buy you a new gym".
Pandemonium. Secretary appears in a
white collar and beats desk with his thermos
bottle. As if by magic, the tapestries reappear on the walls, the enamelled jug turns to
gold!, and the male workers are garbed in
doeskin jackets and flannels. The women
are beautiful in Sloppy Joes. (All embrace).
Lttttri To Thc Editor
Dear Sir:
The enclosed cutting from the
Overseas and Transatlantic Mail,
November 9-16, may interest you
apropos your  own endeavour to
collect for the War Memorial Oym.
(The clipping reads: "Bristol
University launched aa appeal
tor   630MM   to   build   two
"Churchill halls of residence"
In honour of Mr. Churchill, the
University  Chancellor.' Within
an hour £136,400 was received.-)
This apparently is how the people of Britain who are over-taxed,
underfed, and war weary to a degree, have responded to the appeal
for funds. What is wrong with
British Columbia?
The £ is worth, as far as I
know, approximately $4.10.
J Strellet
MATH  SOCIETY
FORMS AT  UBC
The Department of Mathematics
at the University of British Columbia has become an institutional„
member of the American Mathematical Society, it was announced
Monday.
Four other Canadian universities
aro Institutional members of this
organization which has Its headquarters In New York.
Author Approves
Forum's Stand
In a letter to Student Council
Mrs. Nellie McClung wrote, "It
warms my heart — to see that
young people are moving in the
direction of world brotherhood
slicing off some of the bitter stupidities of the past, and one of the
worst of these is racial hatred"
Mrs. McClung was commenting
on the results of a recent Parliamentary Forum when students approved a suggestion that Japanese
Canadians be admitted to UBC.
The noted Canadian author continued: "If the youth will stand
firm, and you are making a good
showing, we will have a civilized
world that van be in this generation."
MEETINGS
Friday, December 6, the Social
Problems Club will present the
following mayorality candidates
in the Vancouver civic elections:
Kalford Wilson, Independent;
A. T. Alsbury, CCF; in the Uni-
veristy Auditorium.
The Symphonic Club will aseet on
Friday, December 6, at 13:3s, in
the Double Committee Room.
The program will consist ef selections from Handel's "Msaiinh'.
Anyone Interested in sin-eag at
Reveltsoke, Dec. tt • Jan. 5,
should come to a meetfag in Ap
Sc. 208, 12:30. Friday, Dec. «
\
UBC SERVICE STATION
Complete Automotive Repairs
We   Cater   to   UBC -Students
ROY HAND, PROPRIETOR
2186 Allison Road
ALma 0524
YOUR NEAREST SERVICE STATION
Just Off University Boulevard
Peter |S. Mathewson
803 Royal Bank Building
VANCOUVER, B.C.
Telephone
PA 5321 BAY 7M8R
SUNfrlFEEOFi CANADA!
Viola Davies, RN
Joins Med Staff
The appointment recently approved by the Board of Governors, of Miss Viola Davits, RN..
BAJc to the UBC Health Ser.
vice will make an extension in
the field work of tho service possible.
Bar appointment will enable the
University Health Service to expand Its field services now carried out by Miss Dorothy M. Ladner, Public Health Nurse.
This service will include more
homo visiting, supervisory and
educational work for residents in
the university area, students in
hoarding houses, and faculty and
students  in  the  university's hut
Art Loan Pix
Due At Ubrary
Pictures borrowed In November
from the Art Loan Collection
must bo returned by today.
Twenty-eight now paintings
have boon loaned by B.C. artists
for tomorrow.
Mrs. Elisabeth Amess, whose
watercolors wore on display recently, will be in the periodical
room during tho afternoon. Mrs.
C. B. Dolman and Mrs. Norman
A. M. MacKenzie will be in charge
of the loan.
Miss Davies, a Public Health
Nurse and UBC graduate of 1940,
has boon employed by the Provincial Health Service and was for
M months with the R.C.A.M.C
SWANK
II they are at all available,
carpets will be bought for the
lobby outside the main lounge
af the Brock, It was announced
by president Ted Kirkpatrick.
The carpets will be used only
fer dances and other special
occasions, In an attempt to
keep the Main Lounge as free
from unnecessary dost aad dirt
as   possible   during   these
For your
PRINTING
or
ENGRAVING
Stationery Supplies
Fountain Pens
Slide Rules
Scales, etc.,
for the present term
Clarke & Stuart
CO. LTD.
550 Seymour St.
Vancouver, B.C.
Phono PAciflc 7311
THOUSANDS OF PEOPLE in the Cannes, Grasse
and Nice regions of France earn their living
in the growing and processing of orange flowers,
jasmine, roses and other flowers for perfumes.
Thousands of people in Canada earn thtir living
directly or indirectly in the production of nickel.
A large part of the perfume produced in France
is exported to other lands. Less than three per
cent of the Nickel produced in Canada is consumed in Canada. The rest is exported, and the
money received helps to pay for French perfumes
and other products necessary to good living in
A
•Canada.H'anada cannot keep on importing from
other lanas unless Canadian goods are exported.
Each increase in the export of Canadian Nickel
means more workers employed in the Canadian
Nickel industm.. It also means jobs for the other
thousands of Canadians who produce the power,
steel, lumber, explosives, machinery and supplies used by tha Canadian Nickel industry.
By constantly expanding the use of Nickel
at home and abroad, the Canadian Nickel industry brings additional benefits to Canada and
Canadians.
"It* lt§mmtu of
JV&M"a tO-umt
tot/Mly mm-
mmAwdbttm
fit « NfMM ti
TNE    INTERNATIONAL    NICKEL    COMPANY   OF   CANADA,   LIMIT
25   KING   ST.   WEST,    TORONTO

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