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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 5, 1944

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No. 8
Mackenzie. Crumb Talk Today
Mock Parliament
Discusses Post-War
• PRESIDENT NORMAN A. MacKenzie, sponsoring the
government's policy and Dr. J. A. Crumb, representing
the opposition, will be the principal speakers at the opening
meeting of the Parliamentary Forum today in Arts 100.
The subject of the firsf bill to be presented to the house is,
"Be it resolved that a league granting equal representation
to all powers would be a better guarantee than an alliance
of the great powers for world peace."
This debate if expected to bring      , ==,     .   ..   ..—4^-_
out the main points ot the recent
Dumbarton Oaks Conference. The
purpose of this conference was to
prepare data on the possible creation of a world organization to
preserve peace.
The American plan ls to form
a Council which can call into action all armed forces available to
the world organization to suppress
aggression. The Big Four, with
the later addition of France are
to be permanent members of this
Council. Representatives of six
other nations are to be elected and
will outnumber the great powers.
Tho fact that decisions need not
be unanimous but by majority vote
is the main difference between this
proposed Council and the League
of Nations.
It was also suggested that there
should be no International Police
Force, but that each power should
be required to police only its own
region of influence.
The problem arising from this is
whether the Americans are prepare to pledge the USA to use
force at the orders of an international group without the signed
declaration of war by Congress.
Russia on the other hand advocates virtually absolute rule by the
Big Four as well as an international air corps to be controlled by
these same powers.
What the final outcome of the
Dumbarton Oaks conference will
no( be known, but today's debate
between President MacKenzie and
Dr. Crumb should help to make
the subject clearer to the students
on this campus.
Students are urged to participate
in the discussion which will follow
the debate.
Mock Parliament will be held
during the evening of Wednesday,
October 18 in the main lounge of
Brock Hall under the auspices of
Parliamentary Forum. Party cau-
suses will be held Tuesday, October 10 at 12:30.
Labour party will meet in Arts
102, Progressive - Conservative in
Arts 106, Labour Progressive in
Arts 108, and National Independent
in Arts 204.
Coeds Elect Third
Year Executive
year Arts were elected at a
meeting last Friday. Glenna Lee,
president of third year Arts, who
was elected last term, presided
over thc meeting.
Jane Borden was elected Vice-
President and Betty Jane Matheson was named Treasurer.
There will be an Arts organization meeting soon. Watch for the
notice  in the Ubyssey.
It Is the responsibility of every
student to see that his registration
curd in the Registrar's Office lists
correctly the courses which he Is
taking. No student may attend
classes in or receive credit for a
" course for which he Is not registered. As Monday, October 2nd was
the last day for change of course,
all corrections In registration arc
now overdue and must be attended
Ubyssey Plays
Hard to Get
Starting Today
• COPIES of The Ubyssey will
be "rationed" beginning today
in order that more students will
be assured of receiving a copy of
the paper for which they pay.
Although there has been an increase of several hundred in registration, Students' Council believes that a corresponding Increase in circulation does not
warrant the expense because of
the waste of papers evident about
the campus.
Some students have complained
of not being able to get copies
and therefore the Publications
Board will attempt to distribute
copies about the campus more
Only 2400 copies of the paper are
delivered to the campus every
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
Students will receive only one
copy per person from the Quad
Box office, distribution point to
the Caf, where there is the greatest waste. The number of papers
for the Caf will be decreased.
The large complimentary copy
list to administration officers will
be cut. Students must remember
that if they want a copy to take
home they must save the copy
they receive when papers are distributed.
A few papers will be saved In
the Pub for those unable to receive copies when they are distributed.
Register for
Totem Pictures
• INDIVIDUAL pictures for the
class section of the Totem will
be taken on the campus starting
Tuesday afternoon.
Students will sign the lists in
the quad for the time they wish
to have their pictures taken and
will then pay $1.50 at the AMS
office starting Tuesday from 12:00
to 2:00. They will receive a receipt
in two parts, the first part of
which is given to the photographer, the other half the student
Pictures will be taken in the
room outside the darkroom at the
far end of the south basement of
the Brock. Students can get their
pictures taken only at the time
signed for, and only pictures taken
by the official photographer will
be put in the annual.
Those who can are asked to register for times other than 12:30-
1:30 so that people with heavy
courses who can not come at other
times can be accommodated. If
necessary some pictures may be
taken in the evening.
Pictures will be taken for only
two weeks, so don't wait. If you
don't come in as soon as possible
your picture may not appear.
NOTICE: All those interested in
Totem circulation work meet in the
Pub at 12:45 today. Everyone who
is interested please turn out, as
many more are needed than have
already signed up.
This Is A Koofisooker
KoofisooKEfi   Tieer/cus
Council's Brainchild
AMS Imports Koofisookers
• THE ALMA Mater Society has recently accepted- three Koofisookers, which
will be shipped from Tibet
as a gift to UBC as soon as
the exchange rate on the
piaster has been brought into
line with the rouble.
The Koofisooker, or translated,
Campus Scavenger, is a garbageif-
erous marsupial, and in this respect it was ideally evolved for
the job as its spacious pouch
makes a handy receptacle for pop
bottles, slide-rules, golf balls and
other revenue - producing odd -
ments which will contribute to
the coffers of the Society.
This animal is the result of a
misalliance between a Yak and
a Yumph, a goatlike quadruped
which ranges between the upper
reaches of the Boopdong and the
Hindu Kush. News of its existence first reached the outside
world from travellers who saw the
animal feeding among the monastery middens of Shangri-La.
Costing  absolutely nothing  for
upkeep, in fact swelling the A.M.S.
exchequer, these useful animals
quickly adapt themselves to campus life, and itjs understood that
they are very docile with freshettes.
While the Koofisooker could not
be termed a fussy eater, he does
go for some things in a big way,
showing a marked partiality for
lunch papers, old text-books, broken coke bottles, and candy wrappers, with a fair amount of
worked-out chewing gum, which
adds viscosity to the roughage.
As a very special treat, if he can
be given three lipstick butts for
local colour, one is rewarded by
his peculiar whinneying purr of
But until the exchange rate between the piaster and the rouble
can be straightened out to permit
the shipment of our three Koofisookers, Allan Ainsworth pleads
that the stuff be not allowed to
stack up.
Give the Koofisookers an even
break. All students must keep the
Campus clear of litter.
Give Percy H. Elliott
• TO HONOR the memory of Percy H. Elliott, late principal of Victoria College, former associates and students
of the widely-known and beloved educator have formed a
committee to found the Percy H. Elliott Memorial Scholarship
or Loan.
It is estimated that one $150 or
even two $100 scholarships could
be established on a contribution of
two dollars from every former student of Professor Elliott's classes
at both Victoria College and the
High School before Victoria College commenced operations,
''The value of his work and personal influence as head of that
fine1 institution cannot be measured
in ajiy form of words nor can it
be recorded in any monument that
is adequate; but it has passed into
the lives of many men and women
of whom this University is justly
proud." Thus ran part of the tribute of the University Senate to
a former member.
Professor Elliott came to Victoria
College in 1907 when that institution, housed then in the Junior
High School, was affiliated with
McGill, his alma mater. He transferred in 1916 to UBC where he instructed in physics and chemistry,
then returned to Victoria when the
College was re-organized as an affiliate.
He succeeded Dr. E. B, Paul as
Principal of Victoria College at the
latter's death in 1927. He raised
Victoria College from its struggling
years as McGill's under-privileged
littlo brother to the point where
two years ago it won special recognition from an investigating group
of the Carnegie Foundation.
A well-known sportsman, he was
Interested In boxing and crosscountry running on this campus.
At McGill he held the position of
Captain of Harriers and achieved
prominence as a light - weight
Students Move
Brock Furniture
is at present working on a new
system for moving furniture in
the Brock lounge after student
Last year students signed up for
certain hours to cope with the situation and were assigned duty in
Money Status
Has Priority
In Insurance
•   IN ONE OF THE SOBEREST student meetings held for
years, the report of the Insurance Committee recommending that the AMS set up a fund to provide accident
insurance for students was passed unanimously Wednesday
at the general AMS meeting.
• ALL SCIENCE students who
have not done so in previous
sessions must call at the Regis
trar's Office at once' to fill out
Science Student's Declarations required under National Selective
Service regulations. This applies
to men students only.
The following are affected:
All Applied Science students.
All men students in Agriculture.
All men students in Arts and
Science in first and second year
taking two sciences or in third
and fourth year taking honors or
majors in Mathematics or Science.
Those taking Pre-Medlcal or
Pre-Dental courses are not required to fill out \his declaration,
Chambers Plans
War Hid Council
Drives This Vear
• FOUR energetic drives
will be featured by the
War Aid Council this year
under the direction of Ted
Chambers, newly-appointed
president. The Council will
follow the lead of last year's
organizations in abolishing
tag days on the campus.
The important job of the Council is to co-ordinate the various
war-drives on the campus. The
events this year will be a tag
dance in October, ISS week scheduled for February, and the Red
Cross Ball. Other sources of revenue will be the waiving of caution money, a War Stamp drive
sponsored by Mamooks with the
objective of raising $750, and mixers the first week of every month
to enlarge the ISS fund.
A meeting will be held of all
War Aid Council members in the
double committee room in the
Brock at 12:30 p.m. Friday, October 5.
forestry faculty
Sought for UBC
• APPROVAL   of   a   proposed
motion to establish a Faculty
of Forestry at the University of
British Columbia was given Monday by the university Forestry
The club has set up a committee
under the chairmanship of club
president Robert Knowles to investigate the possibilities of such
a faculty at UBC and present a
An editorial written by members
of the club in support of their
plan is on the editorial page of
today's Ubyssey.
flsk UBC Help
In Bond Drive
• THE university has been
asked    to   support   the
Seventh Victory Loan which
starts in late October, according to a letter received
from the Loan Committee by
AMS president Dick Bibbs.
No plans have been completed
for promoting the sale of bonds
on the campus. As in the past
large campus' organizations such
as fraternities and sororities, as
well as individual students, are
expected to be urged to give their
full support.
The   Alma   Mater   Society   will
not   buy   any   bonds   during   the
campaign   since    their   purchases
Jwith surplus funds.   A bond  for
Pare made at the end of each year
llOOO dollars was bought at the end
of the 1943-44 session.
Recommending that a fund not
to exceed $1000 be put aside to
pay for accidents suffered by students, the original report was a-
mended so that the students' financial status receives top priority
in grant* and the president of the
Women's Athletic Association is
included in the committee handling the fund.
Debate on the Insurance committee's report did not reach the
usual high pitch of student oratory,
but aided by the efforts of treasurer Ken Creighton, the student!
were distracted enough to forget
the time-tested debate on a
Creighton Lays ...
... Down Law
Importance of basing the grants
en the financial status of applicants was advanced by Les Raphael. MUS president. During Raphael's speech. Creighton paced the
floor and finally retired from the
debate by resting on a sofa placed
at the back of the stage.
Creighton came back from retirement to reply to Pete McGeer, who
questioned the advisability of discontinuing last year's insurance
policy on the grounds that it was
a "long term policy" and would
pay dividends in peace time when
Increased athletic activities would
mean Increased accidents.
Creighton explained that when
peace comes and claims increase
then the policy would be renewed.
Until then the* society would save
money by not paying the premium
of $.50 per student. Benefits received last year totalled $150 while
payments were over $1100.
Allan Ainsworth, Junior Member, suggested the Administration
contribute to the insurance
scheme since many accidents occured in laboratories and lectures.
He cited the example of the
School Board, which paid for
school children who were injured
in school activities.
Pre-Med Meeting
Held Friday
• A GENERAL meeting of
the Muriro Pre-Medical
Club will be held tomorrow
noon in Science 300. A membership and registration fee
of 50c will be collected.
A survey of admission requirements to the eight Canadian medical schools was made this summer,
and a recommended three-year
Pre-Medical course forwarded to
them for approval. In most cases
the recommended course was approved as meeting the requirements  for   admission.
A copy of the recommended
course has been forwarded to the
Dean of the University, and the
Executive of the Provincial Medical Association for final approval.
NOTICE: Members and all interested persons are invited to attend
a meeting of the Social Problems
Club in Arts 204 on Friday, October 6, when the functions and
program of the SPC will take place. Page Two
Thursday, October 5, 1944
• from the editor's pen » » »
Forestry Proposal
Following is an editorial written by
members of the Forestry Club in support of
their request for a Forestry Faculty at the
University of British Columbia. In publish*
ing it, The Ubyssey heartily endorses the
request, the good points of which are evident
to all who are thinking of both the future
of the province and the university.
As we well know, our fosests in British
Columbia are our most important natural
resource. This is proven by the fact that
three-fifths ef our land in B.C. is fit only
for growing timber and will therefore be
of no use to agriculture. Also that .40 out of
every dollar of revenue to the government
comes from some form of forestry industry.
We now realize that in order to insure ourselves against future depletion we myst
introduce some form of sustained yield for
our timber and we must also realize that
in order to do this we will need to have
tiie necessary number of scientifically trained personnel to manage our vast timber
holdings and to carry on forest research in
both wood utilization and silvicultural
methods. Even today only scientifically
trained men holding a forestry degree can
hold an executive position in our provincial
forest branch.
In the large American universities such
as the University of Idaho, the University of*
Washington, the University of California,
Yale University, our Toronto University and
many other institutions in both the USA
and Canada forestry is a very definite part
of their educational facilities just as agriculture at our university enjoys a place as
one of the main sciences.
In these institutions there is a straight
course in forestry with a degree of B.Sc.F.
offered and a graduate course with degrees
of M.Sc.F. and Ph.D. in Forestry.
In the past there has not been the
demand for technically trained foresters in
British Columbia and therefore there were
few students interested in forestry. A small
faculty was all that was justified in view
of the number of students; consequently instruction was bound to be restricted in its
scope as one cannot expect a professor to
be an expert in all fields of his profession.
The American colleges have large student
enrollments, therefore large faculties are required, more funds are available so that high
calibre men are attracted. With the awakening interest in forest management in British
Columbia, there is a demand for technical
foresters which cannot be supplied by our
present restricted conditions at the University of British Columbia.
The following are some of the points
with regard to Forest Education that were
presented to the Royal Commission On
Forestry in 1944 by the Canadian Society
of Forestry Engineers, a group of professional foresters, not necessarily engineers but
men holding forestry degrees. The Society
has 98 members in British Columbia, of
whom 53 are in Government service or on
the University staff, 33* in the forest industries and 12 consultants or retired.
Silvicultural rranagement of forests
cannot be successfully undertaken by remote control nor by persons without scientific forestry training. In B.C. the number
of professional foresters locally responsible
for the management of definite forest areas
is grossly inadequate. This applies both to
the Government and private forest land
owners and operators.
The present curriculum and number of
instructors at the University of B.C. are inadequate to maintain the high standard of
qualification in the science of forestry which
is appropriate to praduation in the University of a province whose most important
natural resource is the forest. The forestry
curriculum appears to be inadequate as
follows: The student is unable to take a
straight forestry course but must take forestry in combination with some other
science, i.e., with engineering in the Faculty
of Applied Science, or with botany or commerce in the Faculty of Arts and Science.
Too small a proportion of the student's time
is spent on forestry subjects. The student
receives little actual forestry instruction
before his fourth year and too little time is
given to field practice.
The Society recommends that only one
bachelor's degree, B.Sc.F. be granted to
forestry students following satisfactory completion of five years of work in technical
forestry, but that the student be encouraged
in his senior years to specialize in accordance with his ability and inclination in subjects which will qualify him for the particular field in forestry in which he is most
interested. That more field instruction and
practical forestry exercises be provided and
that at least one term of the student's work'
be undertaken at the university forest near
Pitt Lake. That adequate buildings and
facilities be provided to meet the requirements of an expanding forestry program
both on the University campus and at the
Pitt Lake University Forest. That, in the
organization of the proposed Forest Research
Institute by co-operative action of both
Governments, Industry and the University,
arrangements be made for the scientific personnel of the Institute to assist in undergraduate instruction, and for University instructors and senior students to have full
use of the Institute research facilities.
Because the province's forestry policy is
in a state of flux and because the public
education is a necessary fundamental of
forestry, we, the Forestry Club of the University of British Columbia will attempt to
bring before you this year a number of
technically trained foresters from both government and industry to explain some of
the forestry problems in our province.
the last word
. . . by Mardee Dundas
• THERE is perhaps nothing quite so frustrating
in the wide range of everyday experiences as the sudden, shocking discovery of
an unmailed letter.
Being a confirmed unmailed letter-finder, I can
knowingly say that the sensation of finding a little
letter, once brought benevolently and optimistically into
the world only to die in some
musty corner, is somewhere between the
sensation of stepping up when there isn't
a step and the feeling one has when they
discover they haven't enough money to pay
a restaurant bill.
Why is it, that when you hunch—perhaps for hours—over a writing pad—pen
scrambling frantically—in a frank outpouring of self—, after you tuck the letter lovingly in an envelope,— even go so far as to
press a stamp in considerate fashion on this
envelope, why is it that you find the letter
three weeks later staring pallidly at you in
a dead, disappointed fashion? ,
Many people claim there are Postal
Pixies, little sprites who snatch your letters
out of listless hands and spirit them away
to Postal Pixie hiding places—letchen ledges,
writing desks, overcoat pockets, women's
handbags and other pixie-like places.
But you can't murmur "Postal Pixies"
to irate and unwritten-to friends, and few
are the long-distance friendships which can
thrive on a letterless existence.
And then again, the loss is just as much
yours as anyone elses. No one likes to leave
pieces of their personality lying around
where they can't be appreciated—or replied
to. Who knows what little pearls of wisdom,
and gems of wit were written to sparkle
How many times has the path of true
love been detoured? How many times have
birthday's gone un-Happy Birthdayed? How
many Thank You notes have never gone
beyond the enveloping stage. Who knows!
Who knows? This is the whole bitter
point of this column. No one ever knows
or ever will know about your flashes of wit,
considerate nature, sage wisdom, or undying
devotion, but yourself.
There seems to be no practical solution
either. One perhaps could mail all his or her
unmailed letters after one has untombed
them or one could limit one's circle of friendship to a radius of flat rate telephone call
districts. All of which would lead to mental
But the most frustrating thought of all
is this.   Have you ever thought of all the
letters you might have received but didn't?
7_t__f _U£_______u_f
fefkW we^^ewsre^
British United Press
Canadian University Press
Offices Brock Hall
Phone ALma 1624
For Advertising
Standard Publishing Co. Ltd.
2182 W. 41st KErr. 1811
Campus Subscriptions— $1.50
Mail Subscriptions-82.00
Issued every Tuesday, Thursday,
and   Saturday   by   the  Students'
Publication   Board  of  the  Alma
Mater Society of the University of
British Columbia.
Senior Editor
Marion Dundas
Associate Editor
Bruce Bewell, Marion Ball
Helen Worth
Assistant Editors
Edith Angove, Don Stainsby
Flo Johnson, Keith Cutler, Hilda
Halpln, Fred Maurer, Beverly
Cormier, Alice Tourtellats, Rod
Fearn, Noni Calquhoun, Phil Shier,
Phil Tindle, Phyllis Coullng, Win
McLeod, Tom Preston, Patricia
Rogers, Frank Weldo, Rae Woodman, Marcella Hoskins, Kay McLaughlin, Robin Little, Betty Gray.
Donna Meldrum, Laurie Dyer,
Bruce Lowther, Dave Robinson,
Fred Cromble.
Art Jones.
Brian Jackson, Bert Levy, Don
Cameron, Jack Leshgold, Ruas McBride, Fred Grover.
• A MEETING will be held on
Friday, October 6, in Aggie
100 at 12:30 p.m. of fourth year
Artswomen to have elections .for
the offices of vice-president and
secretary-treasurer. The meeting
will be held under the direction
of Lulla Ireland. All fourth year
Artswomen are urged to attend.
■No, HosWns, with the Government asking m fo save
hod, we cent afford fo put cheese In the mouse traps".
KThi purest fern in which toeacce eon he emeked"
Silk Specialist»
622-628 GranvUle
Phone PAc. 5561
Styles that get a-
round you with persuasive pleats and
flares. Made of fine,
pure wools in black,
brown, navy and
lighter costume
shades. Sizes 12 to
S.M to 16.M
Stairway to Style
To Foshions—2nd Floor
College Classics in
In That Frank Sinatra
Two-tone Effects
These are "TOPS" with the college set
. . . Cardigan suits in fine corduroy . . .
two-tone effects .. . backs and sleeves of
one shade, and front of another . . . they
are Pert, Peppy and Casual. Absolute
favorite on the campus.
All Around Pleated
Silk Skirts
Just arrived a new shipment of
all-around pleated skirts in r;oncl
quality silk crepe . . . vhiu]c; of
navy and brown ... A r.viw:■■',
liable   style   yo I   r".n   vr-<:
sports or dresry cc'caslo:1.;;.
Georgia Style Shop
693 GranviUe St. Thursday, October 5, 1944
Booking System
Established for
• ROOM SHEETS for the
student booking system
are located on a table in the
AMS office. These sheets are
for the convenience of members of the various societies
wishing to hold meetings in
the different available rooms.
The organization desiring to occupy a room on a certain date
and time should submit their request on the sheet two days before the required day. These
sheets are then collected and forwarded to the office of Mr. Lee,
where they are checked and approved. They are then returned
to the AMS office.
The candidate should check its
Item on the Request Approved Column of the Room Sheets in order to ascertain if the room is a-
This system was adopted to a-
void clashes and ensuing disorder
and disappointments among the
various organizations on the campus.
Delta Sif ma Pi
fttks nomination
• AMY WOMEN'S organization
may   now   submit   to   Delta
Sigma PI, the Honour Society for
Women, names of women selected for membership with the following objective qualifications in
(a) at least a second clan standing throughout university career
in scholarship
(b) leadership and consistent
service in some organization and
co-operative participation in general campus activities
(c) women to be in fourth year
All names must be sent to Joan
Fischer c|o AMS office before
October 18.
Key ring containing 6 or 7 keys
-1 Yale—in the Arts or Applied
Science buildings. It Is extremely
urgent that these be returned to
the owner, Dr. Dolman, ln the
Science building.
Brown leather wallet lost in
Quarter-Master's stores in the Armories. Will the finder please return the wallet and the valuable
papers it contained to the AMS
Page Three
This /«...
Umphabar Sett Example
/ \
. .. An Umphabar
WUS Plant Tea
Danee In Oot.
t WUS WILL hold a tea dance
in the Brock lounge during
the last week of October in order
to raise money for the WUS Red
Cross Society. It is hoped that a
Varsity orchestra will supply the
This year a« the Saturday afternoon Canteen has been discontinued WUS will endeavour to raise
funds far the Red Cross by such
activities as the tea dance. WUS
also hopes to sell refreshments at
• the annual Homecoming celebration, the proceeds of which will go
to this cause.
Chess Tournament
Held This Fall
• A CHESS tournament will definitely be held before Christmas, according to Morton Roth-
stein, president of the Chess Club.
Plans for the forthcoming year
were made at a meeting held
This year's membership is expected to be as large as last
year's, when the club had 35 members.
NOTICE: All members of the
Newman Club are invited to the
CYO Panel Discussion, Thursday,
October 5th at 8 p.m. in the main
auditorium at 650 Richards Street.
Come along and bring a friend—all
welcome—admission free.
*  *  *  *.
LOST: Off the running board of
a car between Varsity and Alma
Road, a satchel containing books
belonging to D. McGeer and loose
leaf and composition book belonging to Bill Taylor. Please leave
at AMS office or phone ALma
2137 L.
e Whether you examine them for
beauty, for fine writing performance,
lor ink capacity, or all round excellence, Parker Pens will always pass
with honors.
The Parker Pencil to match makes
a writing set that you'll be proud to
have both in school and in later life.
Get the folks to see them at any good
pen counter. Pen prices from $3.50
to $16.50, Pencils to match $1.50 to
t'sc Quoit —
uuiiains Solv x
~ cleans ymu
pen .11 if writes.
♦ Peru marked with the blue Diamond are
guaranteed (or life against everything except
loss or intentional damage subject only to u charge
of   35if   (or   postage,   insurance   and   handling,
provided coniple'e  r^n  ii returned  for '-e'vi's
• AFTER long controversy it has
been established that the prehistoric creation found last winter
In the Savary Island midden Is an
Umphabar Erectus. Our staff artist
reproduces it here for all those
Interested in archaeology.
The statistician whom we Interviewed states that the grooved
skull, sloping to prehensile eyebrows, together with the elongated,
lobeless  receiving sets,  Incontro-
vertlbly label htm as being pre-
Folsom, unquestionably pre-Mar-
pollan, and possibly preposterous.
One remarkable fact emerged
about friend Umphabar: he was not
a Utter-lout. So here we are, talking shop again. Let us follow old
Umphy's example of personal
daintiness, and, as Allan Auutworth
says: "The campus ls yours, girls
and fellahs, keep it spotless!"
Shopping   with Mary Ann
• GORGEOUS    tearose,    white
gabardine housecoats are
a B. M. Clarke "must" . . .
Just a trifle embarrassed was a
brunette Junior who entered a
street-car, settled herself on a
side seat and upon looking up demurely found to her horror a sea
of chortling faces turned her way.
Puzzled but determined she remained until the chortles grew
into laughter. Only when she got
•   •   •   *
• ITS   'rIME   to   send   those
Christmas    parcels    overseas.
The perfect gift for a lonely father, brother or sweetheart who has
not seen the girl he left behind^
for a long time is a photograph
from Kals. Kals creative photography gives you glamour while at
the same time retaining your own
distinctive personality so precious
to that main overseas .... With
rushing season reaching a fast
and furious pace one frat man
discovers offering clgarttes to
rushees becomes an automatic
gesture. He is afraid his Beta
•   •   •   •
• THANKSGIVING    week-end
parties will be a success for
you if you visit Rae-Son's Clever
Floor for your party shoes. The
Clever Floor has received a new
shipment of glamorous wedgies in
black and brows suede with the
new perforated heel and toe they
are the last word in smart styling
.... One little Freshman is afraid
he will never hear the last word
about the sensation he caused on
the bus the other morning. Heavy-eyed students in their way to
early lectures shot to attention at
Green Roomers
Produce (Weil
•   THE Players Club fall
productions will consist
of three one act plays; one
serious and two in a lighter
For their serious presentation
the club has chosen "In the Zone,"
by Eugene O'Nell, famous American playwright and Pulitzer Prize
winner who also wrote the recent
hit "Mourning Becomes Electra."
Try-outs for parts ln the plays
start Thursday, October 12, commencing at 1:30. New members
who have priority for parts in
the fall productions should take
try-out parts today*or tomorrow.
This afternoon there will be a
coke and doughnut reception for
new members whose names have
been listed on the arts building
notice board. Nes« week the semi-annual meeting will be held In
Arts 204.
Rushees (fleet
Today in flg.100
• SORORITY rushees
must register for the four
sororities in which they are
most interested today at
noon in Agriculture 100. This
is not a choice in, order of
Closed partids begin on Tuesday,
October 10, ending on Thursday,
October 19. These parties may be
attended by invitation only.
The silence period, starting at
midnight October 9, finishes on
Monday night, October 23.
On Friday October 20, rushees
must mark their three preferences at the Dean of Women's office
between 9:30 and 12:30.
Each girl must then visit the
Dean of Women's office between
10:30 and 12:30 on Saturday, October 21 to learn the results of
the ballotting.
off the street-car still miles away
from home did she realize she was
still wearing her name-card from
a sorority tea . Do you really
want to relax in luxurious fashion on your Thanksgiving holiday?
B.M. Clarke has the smartest relaxing garb solution of them all.
Dainty bengaline housecoats in
royal blue, black, and burgundy
would give any .girl that Thanksgiving feeling.
• * ♦ •
brothers will bounce him when
they discover that he inadvertantly gave one of their cigarettes to
a Phi Delt .... Campus males
will find their birthday and
Christmas gift problem solved at
Kals. Your girl and members of
your family will really appreciate
a lifelike reproduction of you
from Kals. Kals specializes la
those individualistic portraits, his
shadowy effects only tend to
heighten your personal traits. Do
your   personal   gift   shopping   at
*   •   •   •
the sight ot the innocent face of
said Frosh beaming brightly over
a Phrateres pin neatly placed on
his tie ... . Smarty, smarty had
a party and she wore sling pumps
from Rae-Son's Clever Floor. If
you want to be smart at your
party buy your pumps at the
Clever Floor for the standard
price of 15.05. The new shipment
features smart new toeless and
heel-less perforated sling pumps
with the final touch of appeal in
the side buckle.
C^iul   Smart Shags with the
new zipped-in fur lining
of Antelope, Leopard or
A "natural' for College
smartness in a variety
of colors.
value ,.,
Sportwear   Shop
•ItNOW!IT, M*f sMsmmefstotm
Special student rate on presentation
of your student's pass.
Post WUS News
In Cafeteria
• A NOTICE board for women
will be placed on the wall
outside the women's restroom In
the Caf for WUS news and meeting postings. Women are urged to
peer at this frequently for WUS
A Veritable Wave of Stan
of Fun!... of Rhythm!
Fred MacMurray,
Barbara Stanwyck,
Edward G. Robinson in
plus "Gamblers Choice"
Jean Arthur, Lee
Bowman in
plus "Sailor's Holiday"
with Irene Dunne, Alan
Marshal, Roddy McDowell
plus 'Passport to Destiny'
SUITS... with
Softer Lines
Softer Fabrics
Beautiful beyond description—
the new Fall suits with their soft
touches of detailing that detract not at all
from their well-groomed look . . . The BAY
offers you these new Fall suits—some collarless—
in all the glory of Autumn shades . . . and black. See them!
—Suits, Third Floor.
TjWottel&atjt (Emttfldng. Page Four
Thursday, October 5, 1944
the gospel
according to LUKE MOYLS
• THEY TELL ME it's really bad when you get to the
stage where people notice your sports scribe pallor. Some
tay this state is caused by the printers ink which gets into
your blood. But it seems to me it's even worse after you've
eaten your own words, especially when they're in your
Hokay, so the Browns did win the Amerk pennant, but
you can't pin it on me. Maybe it was fate, and then again,
maybe it was my Yankees. They didn't make a very good
showing, did they? Anyway, how was I supposed to know
that the Senators would pull a dirty trick on the Tigers in
their last contest.
But I still haven't learned my lesson. This time I'll go
all out. If the Cardinals don't win the World Series in six
games I'll eat this whole darn column. It's a case of me
versus the Brownies this year.
Well, I Picked One Winner
And speaking of baseball, I feel much better after calling
at least one .winner in baseball circles. I nearly fell over backwards when they told me that my San Francisco Seals had
taken the Pacific Coast League playoff from Los Angeles
Tuesday night.
The Seals did it the hard way, copping the first three,
then dropping three to knot the series, and finally winning
the title in the crucial finale. That's my club.
This triumph sort of made up for a previous disappointment. Carlos Q. Robertson picked the Angels to Beat out
my Seals in the pennant race. Unfortunately, the Seraphs
topped the loop, so I lost the wager to the News H sports
editor. What a lucky fnumph!
And speaking of fnumphs, they have quite a collection
of these in the Senior A Basketball League. This loop is
currently up to its neck in problems. Maury Van Vliet and
I took in the organization meeting at the YMCA Tuesday,
night to find out where Varsity stands.
Airmen Won't Be Slouchers
Most of the conference was spent discussing why Lauries
and Stacys should be back in the league. All this was done
by Nate Singer and Laurie Liddle, respective sponsors of
the two clubs. It reminded me of the Fourth of July with
all those fireworks flying around.
Personal, I think we might have a senior hoop loop after
all, but don't quote me on that. And as for picking a winner,
well, I was going to pick Varsity, but after listening to
Kermode and Pomfret describe their outfit, I'm not so confident of our squad.
According to these two airmen, they may even beat Pat
Bay's perpetual champions. At that, they swiped one of
the Gremlin stars, Ian McKeachie, the long-shot artist. Then
there's Jimmy Pratt, Bert Duffy, Ernie Hall, Doug Smithers,
Stan Nicol and Cliff Haynes. Never heard of 'em, eh? Well,'
you soon will.
So maybe Varsity will have a little competition after all.
Not that we don't like a little competition now and then.
We'll take a little more of that any time they're dishing it
out. Yes, a little more, please. But no spinach, mom. I
hate spinach.
Amerk Wonders Work
Win On Two-Hit Attack
• SPORTSMAN'S PARK, St. Louis—(UP)—St. Louis
Browns, fresh from their spoils in the American League,
went on towards greater stakes Wednesday as they used the
hitting power of George McQuinn and the cunning pitching
of Denny Galehouse to defeat their intra-city rivals, the
Cardinals, 2-1, in the opening game of the 1944 World Series.
McQuinn, the Brownies' fielding genius at first base, hit
a home run off big Mort Cooper in the fourth inning with
one man on base, and Galehouse made these runs stand up
as he displayed some of that clutch pitching which carried
Manager Luke Sewell's club to their first Amerk Pennant.
Once  again  the  old  American
• VARSITY'S Thunderbirds will
hold their first official practices
for the 1044-45 basketball season
over this weekend. Coach Maury
Van VUet expects to line up all his
material tomorrow afternoon at
5:30 when he will put them through
their paces for the first time this
AU those who Intend to try out
for the Senior A outfit should turn
out In strip to this first practice.
A further work-out will be held
on Monday, October 9. Both practices will be held in the UBC gym.
Rugger Season
Opens On Oct. 14
• ENGLISH  Rugger   pops  into
the limelight on Saturday, Oct.
14 when the Vancouver Rugby
Union gets away with four outfits kicking off. Rowing Club,
Ex-Britannia, Varsity and UBC are
the squads competing in the 1944-
45 season.
Both of the Varsity squads have
been getting into shape for the
last two weeks, and it looks like
the Blue and Gold will have two
evenly-balanced clubs this season.
But Ex-Britannia is touted as the
team to beat in this league.
However, it is felt that the players aren't turning out as they
should. Although there have been
enough punters out to the practices to form two outfits, there
are plenty of freshman enthusiasts who haven t appeared for
action as yet.
The squads practice in the Stadium every Tuesday and Thursday at noon.
Engineers bt. Lambda, 2-0; Phi
Kappa Sigma bt. Phi Kappa Pi, 2-0;
Phi Gamma Delta bt. Psi Upsilon,
Mu Phi bt. Iota, 2-0; Delta Upsilon
bt. Epsilon, 2-0.
=^   if
• in the co-ed corner
I   VARSITY'S co-ed hopes took
4 a slight upset last Saturday
as Ex-Kits grass hockey squad
downed the Blue and Gold outfit
by a 1-0 score in the first practice
game of the season. League games
are slated to start this month with
;5= the two Campus clubs practising
'2k "5 Wednesdays and Fridays at 3:30.
^    Varsity's   line-up  for  this  year
^ includes Irene Berto, Lorna Lang,
5 Ben   Inch,   MarJ   Watt,    Audrey
Cv Thomson,   Louise   Irwin,   Barbara
^ Greene, Marg Gamey, Irene Pearce,
- , Jenny Rodenchuck, Evelyn Wright,
• for Smoother,    Kay   Robinson,   Dorothy   Payson,
fCIStor work from    Helen Matheson and Anna White,
points that never      There will be a meeting of the
break, try these  Girls' Bi* Block Club todfly a* 12:30
three college    in Arts 103, 0fficers w111 be elected
favorites' Bnd the menlbers wil1 discuss plans
for the Homecoming luncheon on
October 28 when they will entertain all ex-Big Block members.
All girls interested in forming a
Physical Education and Recreational Club are asked to attend an
important meeting in Arts 103 tomorrow at noon. The object of the
organization will be: To unite
women who are interested in professions of physical education and
recreation, and to study and discuss problems and opportunities
of today in these professions in
B.C. and in Canada.
Man's  signet  ring.,   Initials  "A.
Q."   Please phone FA 0547-M.
Combine smart appearance   with   accurate   performance
unexcelled value
32.50 to 75.60
(Plus Tax)
League jinx of Mort Cooper, who
had won 22 games this season,
came up to plague him.
He allowed only two hits, but the
Browns, as they did so often in
the stretch drive In which they
nosed out the Detroit Tigers by
one game for the Junior League
title, used them to the best possible
advantage. Cooper, using a biasing
fast ball and a sharp breaking
curve, had set the Browns down
without a hit In the first three
innings, but Gene Moore broke the
spell by singling to right with two
men out ln the fourth.
McQuinn let Cooper's first pitch
go by for a ball, but he swung at
the second and the ball landed ln
the  right  Held  pavilion  for   two
That was the best the Browns
could do with Billy Southworth's
fireball ace, but it was enough.
Every time Cooper faces an American League team he has trouble
with his home run ball. It was
his fifth World Series start and his
third defeat against one victory.
In each of the defeats—as well aa
in the two all-star game appearances—his home run ball proved
his undoing.
Galehouse, hurling with the calm
which 10 years of Major League
experience has given him, pitched
out of trouble in the early Innings
and then coasted along until the
Marion opened the Cardinals'
ninth with a liner which center-
fielder Mike Kreevich came in fast
for but missed on a shoe-string
catch attempt.
The ball rolled away from Kreevich fur enough to allow Marlon
to go to second. He went to third
when Augle Bergamo grounded out
and scored after pinch-hltter Ken
O'Dea filed to Kreevich. He got
Johnny Hopp on a fly ball to end
the game.
Eewell nominated Nelson Potter,
his leading pitcher with 19 victories
for the second game today while
Southworth said he would counter
with Max Lanier, a southpaw who
suffered a late season slump.
LUKE MOYLS, Sports Editor
UBC and RCAF ready togo;
Need two more hoop squads
O VARSITY seems to be about
the only outfit without any
troubles in these troublesome days
of Senior A basketball. This was
quite evident at the organization
meeting of the Vancouver and District Basketball League down at
the YMCA Tuesday night.
Feature of the confab was an
hour-long verbal battle between
Nate Singer, sponsor of Stacys,
and Laurie Liddle of Lauries, as to
which of the two clubs should be
sent down to the Senior B loop.
It all started when the two
answered the call for teams by
reeling off their tentative line-ups.
The only trouble was they both %
started off like this: BIU Anderson,
Gordy McDonald, Don Freeman,
etc. The only difference was that
Laurie's etc., was a. little longer
than Nate's, probably because he
had a little longer to think while
Nate was listing his players.      "
Terrific tongue-lashings ensued
until the pair were finally convinced that .between the two of
them there is only enough material
for one outfit. But Nate Singer
still persisted with the odd word
throughout the rest of the meeting
since he figured Laurie had an
advantage over him, having a longer etc., in the Pie-Rates' line-up.
Bert Edwards, executive member
from the Minor Leagues, was the
only one to come through with a
level-headed suggestion for a four1-
team loop. His idea is to persuade
Higbies to advance to senior company with the aid of several more
seasoned players.
The fourth outfit, Vancouver
RCAF, was represented by Harry
Kermode and Jack Pomfret who
livened the conference with bright
suggestions from time to time.
Regarding a gym tor the league,
they finally thumbed down the
"theatre under the stairs", Pro-
Rec gym, in favor of a Saturday
night stand at King Edward.
Incidentally, they managed to get
the business of the meeting done.
They re-elected Lloyd Purdy as
president and Ebble Bowerlng as
secretary-treasurer. WUf Moffat,
commissioner of the Minor
Leagues, is vice-president, Wynne
Stevenson Is assistant secretary-
treasurer and Bert Edwards Is
executive member.
The matter now rests with the
executive who will decide whether
Lauries or Stacys will remain in
the fold, and will attempt to persuade Ted Milton to organize a
snappy ball club out of his Inter
A Higbies.
Rowers Expand;
Train freshmen
• VARSITY'S Rowing Club welcomed 28 new members to its
fold Tuesday, and plans were
drawn up for training the inexperienced men during the season.
The main training period is slated
for Tuesday afternoons at four
o'clock, with an extra session on
Sunday mornings at ten o'clock
for those who cannot attend on
All VRC members who have not
as yet signed up for Tuesday training should put their names down
on the form which Is on the south
section of the Quad notice board.
Don Rush, veteran sculler for
UBC will be on hand to train
these new arrivals. Any members
who cannot make either of the
training periods should get in
touch with one of the three executive members: President Norm
Denkman, AL 2771-L; Secretary-
Treasurer Dave Morgan, BA
5674-R; or Marmger Harry Castil-
lou. BA 5450.
Full Course Luncheon 50c
Afternoon Teat 35c
Light Lunches also served
Special Catering for University
Functions On Request
Have a "Coke"-Welcome Home
... a way to revive old times
He's delighted to find his own room unchanged—everything just as
he left it. He's pleased, too, to discover other familiar things,
such as, the pause that refreshes with ice-cold Coca-Cola. Yesj
for friendly refreshment nothing takes the place of Coca-Cola.
Have a "Coke" is the universal invitation to relax and be yourself.
For around the world Coca-Cola stands for the pause that refreshes
—has become the familiar greeting of friendly folks.
Vancouver, B.C.
il    ■■.
111 ^ 11  s i yy 11
"Coke"= Coca-Cola
It's natural for popular names to
acquire friendly abbreviations.
That's why you hear Coca-Cola
caUed "Coke." 683


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