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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 20, 1945

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Calls For
only answer to everlasting
peace, according to Elmore Philpott, well known radio commentator. In an address given to the
Social Problems Club Friday he
emphasized that power politics
must give way if we are to have
a "World without end."
Philpott stated war was not necessarily the lasting lot of mankind.
He cited as an example the conflicts between England and Scotland which eventually terminated
In a successful union of the two
"A flimsy basis for world understanding was formed at the San
Francisco Conference. However,
the advent of the atomic bomb
changed and wakened the military
significance of the meeting, as was
shown at the subsequent parley of
The Big Three' where more rivalry than understanding was in
evidence." he said.
He pointed out that German-
British rivalry was only a short
interlude compared to that between Russia and Britain, recalling
that as long ago as 1885 Rudyard
Kipling had advocated the building
of a fort at Vancouver as protection against the "Russian Bear, the
fear of which," Mr. Fnilpott said,
"has become an old British custom."
No. 11
Bus Stand Renovated To Ease Caf Crowding
Social Workers
iize; Seek
ir Standard
• PICTURED ABOVE and to the right are carpenters at
work completing the new bus stop. It is to have a seating
capacity of 60 which will help to relieve congestion in the
Caf. Tea, coffee, milk, soft drinks, soup, cake, doughnuts,
and sandwiches will be served. It will probably be open the
same hours as the Caf. Referring to the delay in opening,
Frank Underhill, Caf manager, said that lack of builders
and building materials delayed completion. "Lecture huts
come first." It will be opened as soon as facilities allow.
• STUDENTS TAKING the Social Work course on the campus held an organization meeting
last Wednesday under the chairmanship of Miss Marjorie Smith.
Officers were- elected as follows:
Eric Winch, president; Julie van
Gorder, vice-president; Stanley
Whitehead, escretary • treasurer;
Mary Chatwin and Dora Porter,
members at large.
As a student group they hope to
JNtise the standard of social work
of the students ln co-op-
AtaM Mater Society.
At the meeting they discussed
the possibility of getting stack permits from the library in order to
have access to those books dealing
with social work. "Another suggestion was that the organization
might form its own co-operative
library for the use of the class.
Having travelling expenses of
students in field work paid by th?
agency concerned was another vital point under discussion. However, no agreement can be reached
until the permission of the Faculty is obtained.
9   A NOTICE of importance to
veterans maintaining two establishments has, been received by
the Counselling Service.
"Department of Veterans' Affairs may pay to a discharged person pursuing a university course,
and who is a person in respect of
whom an allowance for dependents is being made, an additionhl
living allowance of Ave dollars per
week whilst such person is thereby living apart from his or her
dependent, and is, thereby, obliged
to incur extra living expenses bv "
reason of maintaining himself or
herself in the training centre in
addition to mantaining the establishment where his or her dependent resides."
This extra allowance was formerly paid only to veterans taking
vocational training, but has no,v
been broadened to include university students.
Immigration Talk Runs
Away With Forum
*   SOME SAY yes and some say no and some argue on
forever.   In this atmosphere, the Parliamentary Forum
round-table discussion closed only because of the end of
the Thursday noon-hour.
iorters See Remains
Of H.M.S.IImplacable
• EDITOR'S NOTE: For tho benefit of the other 30,000 left on the dock
Sunday, two indomitable UBYSSEY reporters gained access Wednesday to the British  carrier Implacable.   After surveying  the  shambles
left by Sunday's 20,000, they report here on what remained intact.
• WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON we were shown over the
Implacable. With the aid of our Ubyssey press cards, and
with a naval officer in tow, we got aboard the huge aircraft
carrier. Lieut. Commander R. O. Head, D.S.C., R.N., commander of flying, showed us around.
First we visited the hangari.
The large one normally holds 43
planes, Avengers and Seaflres, ths
navy version of the Spitfires. The
planes had been left in Sydney
but there were spare pans lashed
to the ceiling.
1600 Army cots had been set up
in the hangar for the British re-
pats and P.O.W.'s from Japan.
The smaller hangar, situated directly beneath the larger one, was
also full of cots and bunks. The
control tower of the hangar had
been converted into an information bureau for the trip, end flags
and banners were strung up over
the hangar walls.
After seeing the hangars we
took the huge elevator up to tha
flight deck. The commander told
us that it could be converted into
a projection screen tor movies. He
was noncommital on the type of
movies the sailors liked best.
We next visited the ward room,
which is very comfortable looking,
complete with a bar and
lounges. Then wo went down t.>
the engine rooms by a series of
ladders and steps. We saw tho
huge evjporating tanks and machinery. From the engine room
Wo went up again to tho deck and
saw the guns, which wc tried to
shoot  but  there  was  no  amnuuv-
The problem of an immigration
policy for Canada and three suggested solutions were offered to
the Forum audience as a trial run
of the executives's proposed symposiums or round-table discussions
to De held before downtown clubs,
schools and other organizations.
Grant Livingston, in giving tho
background rnat:rial for discus-
Mon of the topic, cited the latesi
Immigration Laws. In 1930-31, im-
j.'.rati ;n was limited to those included  in  five  categories:
British and United States citizens with adequate means. The
father, mother and children over
18 of a Canadian citizen able to
support them. Agriculturalists
with  capital   to  start   and   run   a
farm and the finance of a Canadian citizen were listed.
Gordon eRed defended the status
quo of immigration by asserting
that since the end of the war wil
bring a decrease in the Dominion's economy, and flood of labor
on the employment market, Canada cannot accommodate increased
immigration and the competition
it would bring against her ex-
SsTvice  personnel.
In the face of rather obvious
disagreement, Reed said that immigrants on the whole were "cajt-
effs" of oth:r nations in that their
standards of living and literacy
were generally very low in comparison  with  Canadian standards.
23 Percent Cast
Ballots; Many
Spoiled Votes
• A GREAT disappointment to
the officials who handled last
Wednesday's election was the fact
that only 23 per cent of 3600 prospective voters cast their ballots.
Of 793 ballots cast Cal Whitehead, running for the office of
Sophomore representative, received 344 votes against his clos3st
rival Rosemary  Hodgins's 320.
The other four candidates in order of standing were: Ian Greenwood. Peter 'Graham, Bob Harwood,  and Roy Messum.
For the ofnee of Co-ordinator of
Social Activities, Jack Cunningham was victorious over his only
opponent,   Dave  Hausser.
Of the 793 votes polled, 98 ballots were spoiled. Election offi.
cials wish to point out that the
definition of a spoiled ballot if
the same this year as in former
years and is outlined in ^he Constitution  of the  AMS.
tion (thanks probably to the souvenir-collecting Vancouverites who
did their locust-swarm act on
Teh bakeries are very modern
with mixing devices that could
mix 50(1 pounds of flour at a tim>\
Ons of the cooks told us that they
used 5000 loaves of bread dailv
during the trip, Normally, he added, they used only 2000.
The operational room was a
maze of charts, briefing tables,
phones and b;lls. The commander
told us the bridge officers have
their own private caf on th?
After interrupting the baths cf
some hundred s:amen, we made a
hasty retreat to the top deck. In
the centre of the "island" the
ship's crest, a tiger's head, .'.;
painted, flanked by the crests of
the four squadrons that have been
aboard the ship. Under the crests
is a list of the battles the ship has
been in, ;.nd a record of the ships
that have had the name "Implacable," o io a frigate and another a
As we loft the ship, tho setting
sun shining on her ensign seemed
symbolic of that indomitable spirit
of the Royal Navy.
ED. NOTE: How about your own
indomitable spirit?
Students Organize Jokers Club;
• "WHAT IN HELL is the Jokers Club?" If nobody has asked you that yet, be patient,
Somebody undoubtedly will. And if you thin k you know the answer you'd better check up
to make sure. You're probably out of date by this time.
Bu even if most students don't know what it is the Jokers Club is by far the fastest
growing of campus clubs. It is also the most u nusual. In fact it is unique.
If   you'ra   troubled
by a joker
during the next few weeks, you
can blame it on Dave Hayward, a
slightly wacky law student. He
started it. But he didn't know
what he was getting into.
He began to organize the club
two weeks ago as an organizaion
for men not in fraternities so that
they could take part in intramural
Now, in the words of Alan Bees-
ley, Noise Joker, or club publicity
man, it is "a club for all nitwit3,
screwballs, and zanies. We are
lunatics at large."
All male students are eligible
to join provided they own a yoyo. Members claim the girls are
"mad as hell" because they can't
jet in.
New members are asked to bring
their own straight-jackets because
the club supply Is running out. A
knowledge of gibbet Ish Is considered essential.
Although the club was only
started two weeks ago and had its
first meeting last Monday it already has well over 150 members,
which makes it on.) of the largest
elubs on the campus,
The founder, Dave Hayward, Is
Ace Joker, or president. AU the
members are vice-presidents.
They discussed a constitution,
but dropped the idea when a
member suggested "Constitutions
are too limiting." There is a
charge of one dollar for fees, "not
that we need any money, but the
Money Joker, treasurer, plays
The club slogan today is "Coma
and make an ace of yourself." By
tomorrow it will probably bfl
something different. They hav;
already used and discarded "Rats
to frats," "If there's a fuss, it's
us," "If there's a riot, we'll buy
it," and several others.
The club song, "Be a Joker,'
was played over the PA system
Wednesday noon. They call it the
hit of the waek, "because whenever we sing it, we get hit."
At least one professor has been
passed   as  "nuts  enough"   to   join
the club, but he has not been approached as yet.
The club has extensive plans fit-
the     future.      After    establishing
themselves firmly here, with a
Jokers Jamboree three weeks
from now for Jokers and their women only, they plan to take over
campus activities.
Teams will be entered in all
intramural sports, and the club
plans to take all scholarships "because all geniuses are nuts." They
don't intend to do much at Homecoming since "We plart our own
Homecoming ceremony after
Christmas when we're all sent
The club wants a branch in
Essondale and one in the provincial
legislature. "Where else can you
find so many morons in one spot'"
Later they want to extend to all
North American universities, and
eventually take over the continent.
Their final objective ls Russia,
which they claim "needs something like us."
An orchestra to outdo Spike
Jones' is another of their intentions.
Meetings, or rather riots, are held
Mondays, at noon. The next
meeting will be Fee-J day, whopf
the Jokers will pay their fees, tt
will be held outside the Aggie
B.C. Electioneers
Campaign Mon.
•    REPRESENTATIVES from political parties, presenting
their last-minute appeals to the students and staff of the
university, will speak in the Auditorium on Monday and
Tuesday at 12:30.
Each party will present its views
relative to the forthcoming provincial election scheduled for October 25. This year for the first
time in its history, the increase in
Council decided at a meeting
Thursday noon to lay a charge of
illegal rushing against an unspecified fraternity.
The offending fraternity was
found guilty of making illegal contact with rushees off the campus
and outside of official rushing
functions. It was felt by IFC
President Ken Broe that this had
been a common misdemeanor in
the past few years but had gone
unpunished because no other fraternity had called upon JFC to lay
a charge.
The IFC has decided to crack
down on this practice, and states
that the full penalty will be imposed. The nature of this penalty
will be decided by Broe, his vice-
president Jack Burgess, and faculty representative Dr. J. Allen
registration, especially considering
that most of the increase comes
from older veterans, gives the
University of British Columbia
student body an active interest in
the polling.
Prior to this year political
speeches were not allowed on the
campus. However, an amendment
passed at a recent meeting of the
AMS now permits politicos to air
their views before mass meetings
of the students.
The two speakers appearing before the students on Monday to
present their parties' platforms,
are Walter F. Owen, representing
the Coalition Party, and Mrs.
Grace McGinn is, who represents
the CCF.
Tuesday's speakers will represent the Labor Progressive party
and Social Credit party.
Many of the veterans on the
campus, having recently arrived
from overseas, will have their first
opportunity to hear these speakers.
These speakers have gone to a
great deal of trouble to rearrange
their itineraries in order to come
out here. Time-tables for last-
minute speeches are made out
months in advance and hence are
not usually subject to change.
SCM Central Council
Scores Jap Deportation
•   CENTRAL COUNCIL of the Students' Christian Movement at Toronto University last week wired Ottawa urging delay in plans to return 10,300 Japanese resiednts of
Canada to Japan.
Officers of University of British Columbia branch of
the SCM could not be reached yesterday for a statement on
their plans, but members here said their branch had a committee to deal with the question of Japanese in Canada.
~"—~" " The central council's wire said it
The committee was formed last
year by members interested in the
problem. This year it is functioning under the chairmanship of Don
Word of the action of the central
council in Toronto had not been
received here before The Ubyssey
queried members.
Those members contacted were
not in a position to say whether
UBC branch of the SCM would
consider similar action.
Beauty Replies
To Sarcastic
Science Man
• WHEN THE Ubyssey started
, its Saturday feature "Beauty-
on-the-spot", it didn't expect to
develop a series of correspondence between its chosen beauties
and engineers.
But in effect that's wnat happened with respect to last week's
effort  by   Dianne  Reid.
First there came steaming Into
the Pub a letter from a sarcastic
Scienceman, alias Lycanthroi*;,
presenting his own advice about
the type of writing he desired
from the paper's chosen lady. It
appeared Thursday.
It didn't take very long for the
gal in question to come to her own
defense. Here's her side of the
Dear Lycanthrope:
Feeling very much like Little
Red Riding Hood under your
biting criticism, I can only say,
"What., big. teeth., you., have,
grandma!" However, my humble contribution of Bacon to the
Ubyssey, unlike my predecessor's gift of eggs to her ailing
granny, was offered only to help
me out of a tight spot.
Now, you big, bad wolf,
you've put me on the spot
again, and I can see my only
hope ls for a stalwart forester
to happen along and give you
the axe.
Registered students not yet
discharged arc requested to
pay their fees for First Term
to thc Bursar's office. They
will be reimbursed by thc Department of Veterans' Affairs
subsequent  to  discharge.
viewed with alarm plans of the
Canadian government to send to
Japan "within the next few weeks
10,300 Canadian residents of Japanese origin, because we believe
that this contradicts the principles
of justice and is a denial of the
democratic rights of minorities . . .
Therefore we respectfully urge the
government to delay action until
the facts may be more widely
known and a full expression of
informed public opinion can be
A meeting of representatives of
campus organizations at the University of Toronto is planned, and
also a mass meeting of students.
Morley Clarke, University of
Toronto SCM president, declared:
"The issue is bigger than the present question alone. It may be the
Ukranians or some other minority
The Toronto wire was sent to
Prime Minister King, Labor Minister Mitchell, the undersecretary
of state for foreign affairs, Hon.
John Bracken and M. J. Coldwell.
Counsel Bureau
For Veterans x
• "THE MAIN TASK of Veterans Counselling Service at
present is to interview applicants
for DVA grants and to judge their
qualifications. The Department of
Veterans' Affairs takes no action
until it receives an approval from
the Counselling Service," stated
Capt. W. G. Grant in an interview
The Veterans' Counselling Service, with Major J. McLean and
Captain W. G. Grant as counsellors, is located in the south-west
corner of the Armoury.
In general, the Counselling Service was set up to give information and general counselling to
veterans on matters concerning
their status or privileges as veterans. It also acts as a liason between the veterans on the campus
pus and the DVA,
Editor Demands
Address Changes
• ALL CHANGES of %addresa
must be in on or before next
Wenesday to get in tho Student
Directory, Editor Lowther said
The indispensable little book
should be out about October 21.
he continued.
He emphasized that this is tlv
larlies! the Directory has ev'ei'
come  out. THE UBYSSEY, Saturday, October 20,1945, Page 2
The Canadian Legion
• THE TEST of a group is loyalty of its
members and strength of organization.
When it possesses these qualifications there
is almost nothing it cannot accomplish unless it collides with the passive resistance of
public opinion.
The campus branch of the Canadian Legion has these attributes and at present
serves a valuable function on the campus in
giving returned men a mental meeting
ground for the problems involved in the
term "readjustment," the most sadly overworked noun in use today by well meaning
social workers,—and editorial writers.
Understanding of the individual ex-serviceman and non-serviceman on the campus
has on the whole been easy at'the University of British Columbia. A great majority of
returned men have diverted their energies
to activities on the campus and have become
members not only of a large and strong
group of legionnaires but also club members, fraternity members, and campus "joe-
boys." By doing this they have proved that
they want to become active students as soon
as possible.   Many students who have no
The Ninth Appeal
# "WINNING THE PEACE" is a three-
word phrase which has wealth of meaning in every syllable for people who pledged
themselves five years ago to remember that
the termination of the war would not mean
termination of wartime conditions.
The big job now is to pay service gratuities, hold down inflation, maintain an army
overseas, and bring the rest of the service
people home. For these reasons the ninth
victory loan has more reason for existence'
and success than any of the wartime editions.
The Victory Loan Committee has already
made an appeal to the university students
by holding a bond show and by erecting
a victory bond booth in the adminstration
building. The committee is doing everything to facilitate student purchase of bonds
except donate the money.
time for extra-curricular activities find that
thejr own prejudices can be dissolved over
a cup of coffee in the cafeteria.
Unfortunately, however, group prejudice
often groundless and unexplainable, can't be
laughed away. A cleavage between servicemen and non-servicemen could exist here if
ex-service personnel insist too strenuously
that they are "returned men" and "can get
things done as a group." They could assuredly get things done as a group by sheer
weight of numbers, and have deserved their
educational grants, but upon entering the
university have become students under the
Alma Mater Society. For this reason fellow
students are bound to resent it if returned
men take too many campus duties, which
have been capably handled by existing campus organizations, upon their own shoulders,
or request club room space, for their exclusive use.
Returned men can reenforce university
activity if they add their individual abilities,
ideals and opinons to dfferent campus or-
ganzations instead of following the trend of
diverting their activity inward.
There are many students who have little
spare cash at the present time, but the victory bond salesman on the campus will willingly make it clear to the others that for
"purely selfish reasons only they will be wise
to invest in a bond and boost the university
As the Victory Loan Committee has
stated, "There are many attractive features
about the new loan. It will be the last one
for a year, a two for one issue which gives
investors twelve months instead of six over
which "to spread payments."
It's a matter of common sense and necessary patriotism to buy a victory bond at three
percent interest if you have the money on
hand. Just ask the bond salesman in the administration building.
0 I HAD SOJOURNED scarcely an hour
on the campus before I realized that
there were considerably more scholars in
attendance at our institution this year than
heretofore.    Consequently I resolved that
1 would reintroduce myself and the club
whose deliberations I have the honour to
commemorate to the aggrandized student
body. I shall embark immediately upon an
estimate of myself.
In stature I suppose I would be accounted
small, for I stand somewhat short of five
feet. My head, according to the present
day dictates of the science of physiology, is
somewhat too large for my body, and its
broad coarse structure tends to add to the
Of course, Beethoven
In features I resemble the well known
portrait of Beethoven, (with which all students will be familiar), and my complexion
bears the imprint of a pox which I contracted in my eleventh year while on a journey
through Tibet with my father.
My lodgings are in the West End of the
city, convenient to the Art Gallery and the
theatre, and in close proximity to the harbour. Since my childhood in Devon I have
preserved a great love of the sea, and of
the craft which sail thereon, and I can truly
say that no ship has entered our port these
eleven years, but that I have either silently
welcomed it, or with a wave of my hand
bade it Godspeed.
My attire is not selected with a view to
attracting attention to my person. Indeed
I choose it for the opposite purpose, and
confine my habit to hues of black and grey,
but I pride myself that I achieve more dignity of line than some gross fellows effect
by variety and brilliance of colour.
When you wore a primrose
I must admit to one indiscretion— the
wearing of a primrose in my buttonhole.
In self-defense let me explain that I did not
initiate this practice. It was forced upon
me by my old concierge, who plucks a fresh
flower from his green-house each morning
and presents me with it after my morning
tea. I have often resolved to decline his
daily gift or to pluck it from my coat after
I have left his presence, but alas he is such a
kindly old gentleman that I have not been
able to bring myself to do either,, and have
appeared with my floral adornment each
day these past seven years.
I possess a number of qualities which fit
me eminently for my position as historian
of our Club. Chief of these is my renunciation of speech in favour of the written
word. I took this step at the age of seven
years, having concluded from the conversation of those around me that speech is only
indulged in at the expense of thought.
I take pen in hand to elucidate upon a
given matter only after I have reflected upon
the question for some hours, and while I am
sensible that my words lose energy as a result of this l'esprit d'escalier, I pride myself that they bear the imprint of reason.
Also a DECENT memory
I possess also a decent memory. I have
been known to recall to the phrase a full
hour's deliberation of the Club, and I can
state to the penny the arrears of each of its
I am confining my studies this year to a
pursuit of the classics and anthropology,
having exhausted all courses offered in history, romance languages and philosophy. I
had the honour to have a paper read this
summer at the l'Alliance Francais, while my
spirited defence of the classics resulted in
the immediate cessation of publication of the
Laval University publication "Pourquoi
1'Education?". At present I am engaged in
writing an essay entitled "Indiscretions in
I shall proceed next week to a discussion
of the Club, which meets regularly in the
Alcove at Underbill's.
University Admits
All Serious Vets
• MARIETTA, O. (UP)-Henri-
, etta College here decided re-
tuming veterans should be given
all possible opportunity to obtain
hifihi'r education.
Any ex-sorviceman may b:> considered for admission regardless of
his previous educational background, provided he is serious in
his approach to his work, an official said.
Whistler's Haven
Address Changes
• AT LAST there's a place for
those inveterate whistlers. If
somebody's chirping annoys you,
tell him to take a train to Denver.
Tho newly-organized Whistlers
Club meets there regularly and
there he can spend the evening
puckering and whistling to his
heart's content.
Women At Queen's
Put Up "Stag Line
• KINGSTON, October 20. (CUP
For the first time in the history
of Queen's University, there were
more women than men at a university function.
The occasion was the Frosh reception. Approximately 900 people crowded together In the room,
and as the dancers swung into
action a "female stag line" soon
came into evidence.
.   EDITORIAL PAGE  .   .   .	
• Beauty-On-The-Sp#t
# AM I HAGGARD? Yes! Do I feel as though I had been
carved out of a piece of damp soap? Yes! Is my facial expression like that of one who discovers himself in the same car-
chain as Frankenstein? Again yes. And why? You will ask,
at least I hope you will, for if you don't, there be no great
point to this article.
*7/te  yinfUey
Anyway supposing for the moment that someone is interested
and docs ask, I'm going t,o tell
you why I am haggard (stand
aside for a woman with a mission).
To put all my worries very simply—I'm a rushee. The chaotic
thoughts of a rushee as any past
present or future rushee will tell
you are somewhat like this:
Ah, another day only three hours
until my first lecture—guess it'll
be the caf for coffee —ah two
lumps—who is she? She said hello
to me but I don't know her. Maybe I'm supposed to. 0 well—say.
hello back—yes, you'd love to
come to her table for lunch.
Yes, I'm going to the tea this
afternoon—I hear they're very
What a lecture—who said it was
a cinch course? I guess this i.i
the table—Oh dear! I guess it isn't
—pardon me that was embarrassing
—oh here it is—thank you—I'll sit
here—darn that woman—just as I
take a bite of my apple she asks
me a question—well, I guess I'd
better chew it first—I'd have to
spit it In her face—she might not
like it—Oh swallow it whole—no,
don't, you'll choke. Oh dear, another lecture—thank her for tho
lunch and say good-bye.
Offices Brock Hall    -     -    Phone ALma 1624
For Advertising
KErrisd ale 1811
Campus Subscriptions—$1.50
Mail Subscriptions—$2.00
Issued every Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday by the Students'
Publication Board of the Alma Mater Society of the
University of British Columbia
News Editor ... Ron Haggart
Features Editor - - Peter Duval
CUP Editor - - - Don Stalmby
Business Manager - - Bob Estey
Sports Editor   -   -   -   Luke Moyls
Senior Editor   Jack Ferry
Associate Editors:   Don   Ferguson,
Harry     Castillou,     R o s m a r y
Assistant Editors: Bruce Lowther,
Betty Motherwell.
the asparagus—th* one with the
chicken looks good—no don't take
them all—it's not done—Oh well,
the chicken—another one—well,
all right — thank you — another?
Well all right-another? Wall I
shouldn't—well just one more—another? no don't—you can't.
All   this   is   of   course   nothing
when compared to the big que*-
The tea, the tea, Lord I'm hun- « NEXT WEEK'S "Beauty-on-
gry, what a crowd! What was the-Spot" will be Barbara
that—Oh yes-cream and sugarCotter. Her article wlU be due ln
please—which one? The peanutthe Pub Office at one p.m. Thurs-
butter  sandwich? thank  you—Ohday.
Dueck Chevrolet Oldsmobile
' LTD.
Everything For Your Car
1305 W. Broadway BAy. 4661
THRILLS! in thi. new
Another great book ln dally chap*
ters, by Samuel Hopkins Adams,
author  of   "It   Happened One *m-%1
Night." ^
Shopping With
agree that d'orsay pumps aro
indispensable for more dressy occasions. Rae-Son's Mezzanine
Floor is currently featuring a
honey in black suede, sans too
and heel, with the ever popular
buckle strap. . . . The blonde Phi
Delt sports editor of two years ago
(currently a bac. lab. instructor)
got quite a shock recently when a
D.G. Grad returned his pin accompanied by her wedding announcement. . . . The slim measurements of this high heeled
pump mean beauty of line, gracs
and poise. The price of course i?
7.95 and the address, 608 Granville.
unusually versatile—a luxurious muskrat coat plays a many-
sided role. Not only will one of
these fur coats keep you warm and
be suitable for every occasion; it
will look so well on you that you
take new delight ln it with every
wearing. ... A Theta law student
is very perplexed about her Saturday night date. Apparently ho
spent the entire evening catching
up on his lost sleep, all without
aid of intoxicating beverages. . . •
Had said Theta been wearing one
of New York Fur Co.'s gorgeous
creations, said date's sleeping sickness would probably have develop,
ed into ncute insomnia. Thase
muskrat coats come in many
shades including the ever popular
mink shades.
•   *   *   *
any costume, are the pig-tex
gloves from the collection at Wilson's Glove and Hosiery Shop, 575
Granville street. Designed for
practical wear, they have a pig-tex
back and a fabric front. . . . Obviously a victim of rushing hysteria, was the blonde Theta junior,
who brought a wonderful job to a
climax by asking a certain blue-
eyed Gamma Phi to lunch. . . .
These necessary additions to a well
balanced wardrobe come in natural, brown and black; and aro
popularly priced at 1.25 and 1.50.
• SCENE STEALING fashions in
sterling silver glamoiv pins
are to bo found at Maison Henri.
More popular than ever are the
glamour pins in the shapes of your
favorite animals. . . . The dark
navy returnee, ex of a Kappa senior, caused quite a furor recently
when he announced his engagement to a Wren, also on the. campus. .'. , There i« a fairy tale enchantment in the pert frogs and
lizards with inset jade stone;;.
These stunning lapel pins have
earrings to match nnd will be
found nt 550 Granville.
• CHICAGO (UP)-The Unlver-
sity of Chicago has received a
war department scroll in recognition of its role in developing thu
atomic bomb.
Don't miss a word
of this fine novel.   Look
now for it ln Vancouver.   .   .   .
Phone MAr. 1161, North 384, New
West. 8*2, for Delivery Now.
Well, so what! Let it rain while you
take the gay white way on those
showery days. These shower coats
are tailored of white drill and lined
with white rayon satin . . . designed
to make you pretty 'neath sun or
shower ... in natural color, too, for
sonservative co-eds.
12 to 20, 15.98
— Sportswear.   Third   Floor.
Ifttitaoit's ]5«u (Lompditg.
/•fl/ IV4/ •   Week-end   Review
[    /\ n d Preview b* lee gu>ney
• MOST OF this week's comment is centered around the
Art Gallery which in default of a
Fine Aits Department here at th*
university is doing its humanly
fallible best to act as a focal point
for local activity in the field of the
Fine Arts. It recently celebrated
its 14th year in this service and
sometime on August 3rd of this
year, its millionth visitor passed
through the entrance turnstile.
The present exhibition at the
Gallery is the 14th ''B.C. Artists'
Exhibition" which closes this Sunday evening, October 21st. It is
a non-jury show, and unless you
have been down to see it, you possibly don't realize what that
means. One thing it means is
that there are 427 entries, since
everyone who desires has the right
arts is not only possible but
very necessary for expression of
any stature, since even distortion
must have the stamp of the unique
personal vision to be valid, yet in
evaluation, this precision of judgment can only establish leveU.
That is, by setting certain technical standards to rule out incompetence, a sort of "below-whlch-
no" level, and above this, judging
good or bad art on the use made
of  that  technical  equipment.    I
sort of credo, these comments
should be understood in this sense.
Many artists who have been regular exhibitors in all the B.C. shows
have submitted (to my way of
thinking), if not the same canvases
at least the same painting. I've
tried to choose for you people
who have an actively personal but
developing style. In the Graphic
Arts section are two things by
Molly Lamb, "Baker's Shop" and
"Street Scene , Toronto," which
are characteristically her own and
yet not quite like anything of hers
shown here before. In this room
also there are some marvellously
drawn horses in Fred Amess'
"Cariboo Pattern," a delicately-
real line-drawing by J. A. C.
Dickie, "Below the Chateau," and
two closely patterned "Compositions: India, Nos. 1 & 2." by Pte
us the Trapp Singers who consist of the Baroness Maria Augusta
von Trapp and her seven daughters, directed by the family priest
Father Franz Wasner. The press
release I saw became quite throaty
about the authentic dresses they
will wear, but I think a more justifiable comment would stress the
authentic old church and gay folk
music they will make for you at
the Lyric Theatre, October 25.
Also on the 25th you may remember, the lovely poetic fiction
that we control actual government
to exhibit and no inhibiting jury
stunts this sometimes dubifusly
laudable desire. It is, as Mr.
Lawren Harris, chairman of the
exhibition committee says, a "free
for all."
Which means you are even more
than usual on your 'own viewing the products of all this aesthetic activity. Because, perhaps
fortunately, there has never been
a divinely-right jury which would
make mathematically precise estimates of all entries, so that all
you'd have to do would be to go
around clutching your catalogue
in your hot little hand and mark
T for true art and F for false art
and then check with the master
copy to see how good your score,
and your taste, was.
don't think anything can be gamed
by rating artists in order of merit
even if it were possible—it usually
breaks down Into a list of the personal preferences of the August
Critic. But there is another level
which may be legitimately established, between competence and a
certain freshness of vision and that
absolute fusion of technique and
poetic content which sets apart the
masters of a craft—Shakespeare,
Rembrandt, Beethoven, Plato.
August Rooseboom of the Netherlands Airborne Commandos who
was killed ln action at Arnhelm in
1944. In the water-colors you might
look for Cliff Robinson's "Soldiers
Resting" and "Composition with
Soldiers at Mess" and in the pastels for a wonderful "Seated Nude"
by Stanley Brunst. But the major
portion of the entries (208 of the
427) were oils, and there the prize
was given and fairly, I think, to
the slick-as-sllk painting of Myf-
anwy Spencer's "Otto," chef of
the Algonquin Hotel, New York.
One last thing about the Gallery
—the Labor Arts Guild is sponsoring another ''B-C. at Work" competition with 1500 in prizes donated
by the Trade Unions. Entry forms
may be obtained at the Gallery and
must be returned filled In by October 30th.
»   •
policy by exerting the franchise,
will again be featured. BE SURE
I would like to close with a
bouquet and a reproach, the bouquet for the person at the Lyric
Theatre who chooses the short
film Ballet they show, especially
for this last week's "Fiesta" featuring Tamara Toumanova and
Loenide Massine; and the reproach
for the commentator at the Symphony Club nooti-hour concerts
who barbariously interrupts the
things played by supplying information about the composer between records!
%   IN THE GOOD OLD DAYS, a man could feel reasonably safe, from outside interference in the spacious "powder room" in the south basement of the Brock.
But now even that last bastion
against overcrowding has fallen.
Female cheer leaders and ham-
mer-weilding crpenters Wednesday
joined the list of standard fixtures.
Male students couldn't even powder their nose without getting in
the way of a carpenter or having
a cheer-leader yell "rah! rah!"
during the intricate operation.
Outside in the hall, a row of
cheer leaders practised bends and
Inside, the carpenters tore out
walls, hammered up stray two-by-
fours, and one at least, chewed old
Authoritative sources said there
was no truth to the rumor that a
cheer leader had been accidentally
Bill's Haircutting Shop
3759 West 10th Ave.
Ladles and  Gents  Haircutting
Schick, Remington, Sunbeam
Electric Shavers For Sale
First with the Latest
and the Best:
R.C.A. Victor Recordings
549 Howe St. MAr. 0749
flushed* to oblivion in the intricate
maze- of Brock plumbing.
'   At any rate, the place isn't safe
any more.
• Sign Board
• LAW FACULTY golfers, will
challenge golfers from any other
faculty. Contact Hans Swinton
through Ubyssey office.
• THE NEWMAN Club will
hold their semi-annual Communion breakfast after the 9:45 Mass
ot the Church of Our Lady of
Perpetual Help on Sunday, Oct.
• LOST—One   set   of   keys   in
S400, Seat 93, at 9:30 Tuesday,
Oct 16. Will finder please turn in
to AMS or S414 to Miss Ladd.
• LOST—In parking lot or Caf,
one ball  of dark  green wool
and two knitting needles. Please
return to AMS.
Putty Golf Balls
• SCIENCEMEN     around    here
can solve the golf ball problem
by duplicating the feat of a General   Electric   genius..
Thc GE bright-light took some
putty, made it so lively and
stretchable that other engineers
didn't know what to do with it.
The rejuvenated putty gives great
distance for golf balls bvit it is too
lively for the greens.
McGill Students
Protest Action of
Argentine Gov't'
• MONTREAL, October 20 ~
(CUP)-Students of McGill
university have signed a petition
protesting the "undemocratic action" of the Argentine government
in putting down recent protestations of the university students
against their government.
The petition, signed by 800 students, calls for a special meeting
of the McGill Student Society.
The Students' Executive Council
discussed it, and went on record
with the following motion:
"The Students' Executive Council of McGill University go on record as condemning the undemo- ■
cratic action of the Argentine
government in violently suppressing the peaceful protestations of
the Argentine students against
their government, and the Students' Executive Council strongly
urges all students to be present
at this special meeting to voice
their protests."
According to the constitution of
the McGill   Students'   Executive
Society  only  25  students  of  the
university must sign a petition to
have a meeting called.
His*Music Hath Charm
THE UBYSSEY, Saturday, October 20, 1945, Page 3
Amazing Fan Mail
Greets Local Artist
fan fail, he is interested. When he gets quite a lot of it, then
his interest grows by leap and bounds. But when he gets
stacks and stacks of it all from one listener and she happens
to live near Boston, then that's news and we're all interested.
Each Thursday    night    at    8:30
—CBC Photo: Chas. S. Jones.
• NO STRANGER TO UBC is CBR maestro John Avison. It's not so
long ago that he was training with the COTC preparatory to going
on active service. One of his first pleasant tasks after receiving his discharge waa playing at Summer Session concerts. "I think those student
audiences are really the best I've ever played for," says John. "They
were the keenest and most attractive."
Mr. Avison is maintaining his association with UBC by registering this
fall for Extension Deft, course in. botany, which strangely enough happens to be his hobby.
• WE KNEW it was too good to
be true. From the registrar comes
this statement concerning the rumor that the Christmas exams
might be cancelled. Thi3 presumption was, we quote, "Pure rumor."
• A YOUNG MAN, anxious to
perfect his conversational English,
wishes to contact a student willing to read and speak English with
him for two or three hours a
week. Liberal payment*. Phone
ALma 095SM.
John Avison conducts the CBR
Concert Orchestra and the program goes out over the Trans-
Canada network. What happened
after a certain chic Boston lady
caught the broadcast is radio history.
We'll let UBC grad and CBR
publicist Pat Keatley take the
story from there:
"John's fan is certainly no ordinary one.
One evening she happened to
tune in the CBC's Trans-Canada
network when John was conducting the CBR Concert Orchestra
from Vancouver. That was about
a year ago. Since then she hasn't
missed one of his programs, and
writes him unabashed fan mail at
the rate of two or three letters a
Not only do she and her husband
skip out of Koussevitzky's concerts
with the Boston Symphony so as
to hear the CBC program, but
they have offered to help on research too. Both Yale graduates,
they have told John that if he
wants to   check  on  any  historic
music, they'll be happy to go down
to the library of the university
ond check the original Mss.
Not long ago the couple booked
seats for "Carousel," the musical
play now on Broadway that is
based on Ferenc Molnar's famous
"Lilliam." But a week later the
wife was back at the box office
again. Waiting in line she noticed
a foreign-looking man in top hat
and opera cape standing near tha
box office window. As he spoke to
her, she suddenly realized that this
wasithe author, Molnar himself.
1ES, NO?
"Ah, madam," he said, "you are
going to the performance, no?"
Muttering something conventional, our lady waited until the
author was looking the other way,
then spoke quickly to the girl at
the wicket.
"After all," she wrote ln her
latest letter, "I couldn't explain to
Mr. Molnar that I wanted a refund because the play came on
the same night at my favorite program from the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation!"
peed into
the UnlfliaiKn
_ »
Galileo, (1564-1642) invented an improved
telescope, carried on research in magnetism and
gravitation, discovered the principle of the pendulum. Contrary to previous teaching, he maintained
that bodies oj different weights jail with the same
veloiity. When challenged to prove this theory,
ht dropped \a ten-pound shot and a one-pound
shot from the top oj the Leaning Tower oj Pisa.
To ttbe amazement oj the University students
and j acuity gathered to see the experiment, both
weights reached the ground at the same time.
IN ot own deyrtLt in Galileo's time, research
has ooened the door to discoveries which have
had far-reaching results.
In l!*2,l, tales of Canadian Nickel were
discouraging. Then the Nickel industry intensified its research endeavours. Year after
year new ways were sought in which industry
Could use Nickel to make better products.
Sales of Canadian Nickel began to increase.
They doubled . . . and trebled. Mines were
enlarged. New plants were built. More men
were employed. Great benefits came to Canada.
In the years after the war, Nickel research
laboratories will push on their search for new
uses for Nickel.
The information collected by International
Nickel through years of metal research is
available at all times to Canadian engineers,
designers and metallurgists who need better
materials for better products.
Thus will science and industry, working together, build a wider use of Canadian Nickel
so thi t still more benefits will come to Canada.
• 11!
Thunderbird Gridmen Start On Tour Monday
In First Hardy Cup Football Quest Since 1939
•   WHEN THE THUNDERBIRDS of British Columbia tangle with the Golden Bears of
Alberta in Edmonton next Wednesday, Greg Kabat, B.C. mentor will pin most of his
hopes of returning the Hardy Cup to the UBC trophy cabinet on an unbalanced line formation and the broad shoulders of four of his charges.
Instead of the usual forward wall consisting of a centre, two guards, two tackles and a
pair of ends, Kabat has switched the 'Bird line around so that he has two tackles, a running guard and an end on the right side and a tackle and end on the left.
————————————— ifl,e jour heavyweights on whom       ————^—————
Saturday, October 20, 1945
Page 4
LUKE MOYLS, Sports Editor
'BIRD BACKFIELD STAR—Harry Mark will shoot his
(share of pro passes when the UBC Thunderbird grid
uad tangles with the two prairie colleges next week Mark
l^ayed with the Regina Rough Riders two years ago and the
Toronto Indians last season. The 'Birds tackle Alberta Bears
an Wednesday and the Saskatchewan Huskies for Homecoming next Saturday.
Freshmen Take
First Hoop Tilt
* VAnaiTV'S trestiman entry ln
the Vancouver and District
Basketball Association came out
with a slim victory at King Edward
gym as they defeated New Westminster's MacKenzie-Frasars, 31-^7
in their opening tilt of the season.
Led by pivotman Dal Towne,
who last year starred with Hig-
bi*s, the Frosh outfit took the victory in the last; quarter rfter battling on even terms througout tho
first three stanzas.
Coach Doug Whittle handled th:
the first vear men as they chalked
up the initial victory. Towne loci
the scoring with nin: counters,
followed by red-headed Don McKay with seven tallies.
Northup 4, Bremner, Loncrgan,
Bradford 2. Fowbr 3, Sayer, McKenzie, Kennedy 13, Urquhart a.
Total 27.
VARSITY-McKenzie 6, McDonald 5, McKay 7, McLeod, Towne 0,
Amm, McBride, MacKinnon, Mc-
Conachle, Sanders, Girling 4. Total 31.
Mon.. Oct. 22 at 12:30i-Phi Gamma
Delta vs. UCL'c; VCF vs. Kappa
Tues., Oct. 23 at 12:30—Zsta Psi vs.
Mu   Phi;   Psi   Upsilon   vs.  Beta
Theta Pi. At 7:00-UCL's vs. Phi
Kappa   Sigma^ Jokers  vs.   Zeta
Beta  Tau
Delta    The'
Sigma  vs
vs. EnginSjrfB.
Thurs.. Ocl.;,i|jb"at7,
men v^'Sj^aVpfy
tcr C^-jW
Mon1., Opt. 22 at 12.30—Ex-Army vs.
Kspj»a Sigma; Sigma  Phi  Delt i
vs. "'lingineers.
Tues., Oct. 23 ut 12:30—Zeta Beta
Tau   vs.   Delta   Upsilon;   UCL'.;
vs. Mu Phi. '.   ■
More than 100,000 ox-serviccmei
and women will bo enrollled in
U.S. classrooms before the end of
the year, on th3 basis of present
Varsity Meets
Meraloma Men
In Crucial Tilt
• WITH FIRST PLACE at stake,
the defending champion Varsity club meet a strong and determined Meralomas fifteen in the
feature rugger tussle at Brockton
Oval today. On the same card
Rowing Club ^tangles with Ex-
Brittannia in a cellar struggle.
Another important struggle will
be staged between UBC and Varsity vets at Varsily Stadium.
Both Varsity and Meraloma3
have looked very good thus far
and the winner of this crucial
game might turn out to be the 1945
Miller Cup champion, although
UBC cannot be counted out of the
race at this stage, even after their
humiliating loss at the hands of
Varsity a week ago.
Coach Doswell's charges are in
great shape and are confident of
victory. There is only one change
in the lineup which whipped UBC
last week, Msssie White replacing
Hec Rossetti at left wing.
UBC are much stronger this
week; with the re*«ppearance of
Big Ben Mitten, plunging centre
three with the Thunderbirds la3t
year. Also back is Norm Cooke,
• star hook with Varsity until he retired in favor of his stuuiea early
lajt season. To furtner brighten
UBC* ehances for the championship, they expect to have the starry Tom McKusker ln strip next
Anyone interested in managing
a rugby team is requested to see
Senior Manager Maury Physic.
The Lineups:
Varsity—A. Teasdale, H. Allen,
F. Lawson, J. Pagues, H. Crosby,
B. Curby, E. Butterworth, B. Wal
lace;    D,  Story,    D.  NesbiU.     *.
Croll, S. Martin, M. White, J. Armour, and J. Hughes.
UBC-N. Cooke, D.  Morgan, G,
Stone, K. MacDonald, H. Kabush,
ki C. Wallace, H. Cannon, B. HcndeN
•   Won;   D.   Menzics.   M.   Moyles,  D.
//   garner, L. Mitten, G. McKee, A.
Bain,  and  B.   Dunbar.
c 'Vets—A. Carlyle, B. Lightall, B.
Morris,    T.  McLaughlin,    Tisdall,
C. Willis, B. C,rosby, G. McKenzie;
P. Whitall, B. Spiers, ^. William*,
A. Flick, F. Lindsay, D. Calcic,
cott, and O. Gilpin.
Washington State
Hoopmen Feature
All American Ace
Coach Jack Friel says Washington State College's prospects
for the 1945-46 basketball season
are bright, with one All-American
player already reporting and a
chance that another prospective
All-American may soon turn out.
Friel, who is starting his 18th
season as Cougar basketball coach,
has started nightly workouts. Leading the 30 men to report so far is
All-American Vince Hanson, six-
foot eight-Inch center from Tacoma. Hanson was leading collegiate scorer in the country last
season, collecting 592 points in 37
Friel nays Gale Bishop, who
racked up 1149 points In 45 games
for the Fort Lewis Warriors, may
be out of the army and ready to
go for the Cougars this season.
Among new men who are likely
prospects for the Cougar squad are
guard Jack Roffler, transfer from
Eastern Washington College of
Education; Gene Sivertson of Tacoma, transfer from Western Washington College where he led the
Vikings in scoring the last two
seasons, and Bob Elliot, Colfax war
veteran who was named All-Stale
with the Colfax High Club in 1944.
Veterans from last year include
Ray Johnson, Tacoma; Adrian
Jorissen, Lynden; Darroll Waller,
Spokane; and Bill Kellinger, Spokane.
Kabat has placed the responsibility of providing the punch to the
Thunderbird attack are Herb Capozzi and Dave Duncan, who will
team up on the heavy side of the
forward wall, Fred Joplin and
/ Phil  Guman.
It will be up to Capozzi and
Duncan to open the holes in the
Bear line to let Joplin through to
clear a path for Phil Guman,
broad-shouldered fullback who
will be doing most of the line-
In placing the bulk of the responsibility for the success of the
'Bird offense on these four men,
Kabat has made full use of the
tremendous power and experience
he has on hand.
Capozzi is the heaviest of the
quartet, tipping the scales at 220
pounds. He played for six years
a't Vancouver College, three of
them unded the tutelage of Kabat,
and was good enough to receive,
an offer of a scholarship at St.
Mary's College.
* Duncan Is a 29-yeei-old veteran,
who formerly playtfd /or Toronto
Balmy Beach, in the Ontario Rugby Football Union, and McMaster
College. He weight 200 and is an
ideal partner for the hard-driving
Joplin, up until a couple ef, days
ago, a Flight Lieutenant In the
Air Force, is another veteran with
loads of experience. He is 26 and
already wears two big blocks for
Canadian Football, one of them
while starring with the last UBC
Hardy Cup winners in 1939. Al.
though he only stands five feet
eight inches, Joplin weighs 195
pounds ond is the ace blocker in
the Thunderbird backfield.
The last of the Big Four, Phil
Guman, and the man who carries
the ball most of the time, weighs
in at 190 and probably has the
widest shoulders on tho campus.
He starred for the Kitsilano high
school team that steam-rollered it,:
way over all competition in 1941.
Guman also played n season for
Varsity but has since spent three
years in the Air Force.
Another backfielder who will do
his share of ball carrying Is Rex
Wilson, the smallest man on the
team and the speediest. Wilson
specializes in broken-field running
and if the 'Bird blockers can
shake him loosa he should roll up
a lot of yardage.
Filling the halfback position is
Hary Mark, former Toronto Indian
and Regina Rough Rider star.
And rounding out the very potent
backfield Is Dmitri Goulobef, fiery
flanker, who formerly lined up
with Kitsilano.
For the centre post Kabat has
given the nod to Don Macintosh,
but will hold Alec McKerricker,
former Calgary Argos' ace, in
readiness. Gordie Genge will
handle the running guard spot and
huge Natt Kalensky holds down
the left tackle position.
To round out the forward wall,
Kabat has Bert Horwood, 27-year-
old vet, who played with the
Thunderbirds in 1937, and Cliff
Wyatt, who also doubles as team
This gives the 'Birds an average
of  slightly  over  200  pounds  p?r
man along the front wall and 180
in    the ' baekfleld—and  a  lot  of
. power.
Forestry Students
Hold Meeting
•   RED, WHITE and blue are fine
but how  about  green,  is the
common   lament  heard   from  ex-
loggers and bushmen at UBC.
A mass meeting of all Forestry
students will be held Monday, 12:30
in Ap, Sc. 204 to discuss sweaters,
pins and futures. With a straight
foPcstry course looming next year
foresters will also decide whether
an undergraduate body can be
formed this year.
McGeer To Coach Frosh
In Inter B Hoopla League
• NEW MENTOR-Pat McGeer,
starry freshman hou^r with the
Thunderbirds last season, was appointed coach of the UBC entry
In the Intermediate B league at
Tuesday night's meeting of the
Men's Athletic Directorate.
UNTIL 31st
• BOB OSBORNE announced
Friday that the Intramural
Cross Country run, feature track
event of the year at UBC, hat
been postponed until Wednesday,
October 31.
Osborne said that the main reason for the postponement was the
fact that the Canadian football
team will be travelling next week
and there are several road racers
an that crew.
Also, it was announced that
Johnny Owen, Stadium manager,
will be travelling with the" Thunderbird gridders In the capacity of
• SOMETHING NEW was added
in the world of sport at UBC
last year when for the first timo
in the history of the university,
an Inter B team was entered in
the local  hoopla circles.
It was Pete McGeer who was
interested enough at that time to
help the boys out and after putting them through a rather successful season, has brought a good
number of them to the Inter A
crib with him this year.
The idea of having an Inter B
team was a popular one and the
McGeer family is still interested
in bringing out the best in those
who wan; to play in the biggest
little league in town.
This league has gained more
popularity in the last two years
than the Seniors have had. It all
adds up to the fact that folks like
to see the younger fellows break
into stardom.
Taking his first crack at coaching, Pat, the younger edition of
the McGeers, feels that his boys
have enough ball sense already tc
make the year an easy one for
him. Pat was one of the ace freshmen on the 'Bird machine last
year and he got a goodly share of
points with his sharp left flipper.
The mam thing that worries the
ever-happy little coach is the terrific number of players that are
turning out—all seven of them!
As guards the team will feature
Bob Boyes and Les Matthews. Bob
hales from Port Albernl and according to his coach is "the best
guard playing for any of Varsity's
teams." Keep your eyes oa that
boy. lett Matthews, a terrific lit
tle ball handler, played with McGavins Inter  B's last season.
Pat will be working on Paul
Plant, who, like himself is another
left handed forward. Paul played
last year with Stacy's Inter B.
Also from the Stacy entry of
last year comes 'Long John For-
sythe' who will fill the pivot spot
for the Varsity squad. Johnny
should be due for big things at
Tooke's also have a representative on the Varsity squad. Gordy
Selman is his name and Gordy
has the happy knack of being able
to fill and position on the team.
His height helps him on defense
and rebounds.
Jack Costigan has never had any
team experience, nor has Ron
Bray, but both lads learned something about the game at high
school and should prove valuable
before the season progresses very
So there they are—the second
Inter B team from UBC. As Pat
puts lt, "These guys are headed
for a championship—you can print
We did Pat.   It's up to you now.
English Rugby
2:30-Vets vs. UBC, Varsity Stadium.
3:15—Meralomas vs. Varsity, Brockton Oval.
3:00—Varsity vs. Pro-Rec Rangers,
Upper Field.
3:00—Coquitlam vs. UBC, Coquitlam P«rk.
4 Years
of Good Government
The Coalition ^Government of British Columbia was
formed in 1941'. Throughout four difficult years it has
not only co-operated to the utmost limit with thc
national war effort, but it has maintained high
standards of provincial administration and laid the
foundations for a better tomorrow.
At the forthcoming election, the Coalition Government
will appeal to the people for a mandate to carry on.
It will seek support on the basis of its record and offer
a continuation of its programme of sound progressive
British Columbia cannot afford to embark upon any
new form of government under untried leadership.
On Thursday, October 25th, Election Day
The Coalition Government
Published by the British Columbia Coalition


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