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The Ubyssey Oct 19, 1944

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 Angry Artsmen  Flaunt Council Edict--Hole. Lively Election
• THE FACULTY of Arts
is not dead. The one
hundred and fifty second
year Artsmen and women
who turned out to elections
Wednesday noon showed a
class spirit that hasn't been
shown in Arts for years.
Feeling and spirit ran so
high that chairman Les Raphael had a hard time keeping any semblance of order
in the meeting. Raphael said
that this example of class
spirit will definitely lift the
Arts faculty out of the cellar.
After rowdy nominating and voting Keith MacDonald was elected
president, George Hamilton vice-
president, Nancy MacDonald secretary, and Sylvia Dicer treasurer
HOLD ARTS-AGGIE
As a result of these elections
and the high spirit shown in them
the Arts-Aggie will be held this
year, stated Les Raphael. Unless
a third or fourth year executive
is   elected   the   sophomores   will
take charge of it in addition to
the Frosh-Soph.
Guards were placed at the doors
to keep the atmosphere as free as
possible of Sciencemen and Aggies.
LEGAL.
It is not as yet definitely known
whether or not the elections will
be legal because Council suspended all Arts elections in a minute passed Monday night.   How
ever, Les Raphael said that if the
senior classes showed the same
spirit, he saw no reason why they
"shouldn't have elections too."
The one hundred and fifty enthusiastic Artsmen represented a
quorum in the opinion of Raphael,
and the votes of those few Science-
men and Aggies as did manage
to get in were ignored to the best
of   the  ability  of  those handling
the election.
Those nominated for the offices
were: President, Ken MacPherson
and Tom McCusker; vice-president, Don MacDonald, Bob Estey,
and Dave Yates; secretary, Pat
Mayne and Freddy Kendall; treasurer, Joe White, and Tom Abbott.
Dr. Sedgewick was elected Hon-
ourary President.
TfoWytm
UBC HISTORY PROFESSOR
vol. xxvn
VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1944
No. 12
Yanks Batter
Pacific Enemy
By BRITISH UNITED PRESS
• ALLIED HEADQUARTERS in the Pacific—Enemy anti-
invasion defenses in the Philippines have taken another
battering from carrier planes of Admiral Halsey's Third Fleet.
The American planes hit Luzon yesterday on the 10th
day of a record-breaking offensive which has cost the enemy
at least 338 ships and small craft sunk or damaged and 934
planes destroyed.
Last Appeal
The Luzon attack—which Admiral Nimitz says continues—resulted
in the destruction of seven more
ships and 19 planes. Only one Japanese plane ventured into the air
to oppose the raid. It was promptly
shot down.
ATTACK MANILA
At the same time, Tokyo says
American planes have hit the
Manila area again and have attacked in southern Luzon.
Admiral Nimitz gives a fresh report of the strike against Formosa
last Wednesday. This revised
figure raises the total of ships and
small craft bagged October 11th,
12th and 13th to 205—an increase
o fmore than 100.
In contrast to the 900 odd enemy
planes destroyed since the big
series of attacks started October
9th, only 79 American planes have
been lost. That's a victory ratio
of nearly 12 to one.
While Halsey's fleet continues its
attacks almost unmolested, American troops have occupied another
atoll (Ngulu) in the Caroline
Islands about 750 miles east of the
Southern Philippines. The atoll,
210 miles northeast of Palau, was
taken Sunday against slight resistance. Seven enemy soldiers
were killed and one was made
prisoner.
This atoll is just south of Japan's
important Yap Island, regarded as
one of the major enemy bases In
the Pacific. Yap now is bracketed
by our troops in their newly-won
positions and others who occupied
Ulithi   Atoll   September   20th,   as
Phrateres Plan
"Waltz" formal
• STRAINS of the "Blue
Danube"   and   "Tales
From The Vienna Woods"
will fill the air at the Phrateres "Waltz Time" formal on
November 2.
Modern dances will be interspersed on the program. The
dance is strictly formal for women
but the men of their choice may
dress according to their taste.
Refreshments will be served at
the "Waltz Time" tormal.
MAY CONVERT
TENNIS COURTS
FOR PARKING
• A  LETTER has been sent to
the administration asking that
the faculty, tennis courts behind
the Brock be converted to an additional   parking  lot.
The space behind the Brock will
only accomodate about forty cars,
and the overflow of cars at social
functions will not be allowed to
park on the mall in front of the
Brock  because of fire regulations.
Atherton Speaks
At Dinner
• CONGREGATION   Dinner   in
honor of the recipients of hon-
ourary degrees is to be held at
7:.'!() in the Georgia Hotel on Congregation Day. The principal
.speaker at tho affair will be the
In norablv Mr. Ray Atherton. ambassador to the United States.
Totem Pep ffleet
Will Present
favourite Band'
• THE AIR FORCE band comes
to the campus next week for
the first time this year to provide
the sweet and mellow, not to mention the hot, at the Totem Pep
meet Tuesday, October 24.
This red hot aggregation, which
wowed students twice last year,
and again at summer session, is
without doubt the smoothest, thc
liveliest, the hottest thing in swing
bands to appear "aTTfBC for a good
long time.
Also featured on the program
will be a skit put on by Pubsters,
those rare animals found running
about the campus in the general
direction of the Brock on Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays,
which has bc^n especially murdered for the occasion.
Admission to the show is absolutely free, but anyone who brings
along a dollar to put on the line
for a Totem next spring will be
especially welcome, and especially
lucky too. The Totem is by far
the biggest $3.00 book buy in
town and copies will be printed
only for those wise enough to reserve a copy within the next few
weeks while the big campaign
is on.
The objective is 2,000 books sold
by Christmas, and every book sold
means that much more money to
make the book better than ever.
Remember this year you get 300
pages of what was worth the same
price three years ago in only 250
pages.
GI Authors Win
Writing Awards
• OCTOBER   18—(CUP)
—Two awards for book
manuscripts have recently
been announced by E. P.
Dutton and company, New
York publishers.
The G. I. Joe Literary award
offers $5,000 to the author, a service man or woman of any rank
(in any branch of the U. S. service) wounded in action in the
1 resent World war. of the best
book manuscript submitted before
January 1, 1945: In the second
Lewis and Clark Northwest contest, a cash award of $2500 is offered for the best book manuscript
submitted by an author from
Washington, Oregon, Idaho, Montana, or Alaska by June 1. 1945.
In starting the G. I. Joe award,
the publishers believe that they
may find some of the many great
books which are bound to come
out of tiip experiences of tho men
and women who have served in
World War II. Both fiction and
non-fiction, including poetry and
collections of short stories, will )x>
considered.
• THE PUBLICATIONS BOARD is making one last appeal to all those students who have not yet had their
pictures taken for the Totem.
This is it.
Anyone whose picture has not been taken by Saturday,
October 28, will not see his picture in the Totem.
In our business it is impossible to wait for students, or
to rely on the student body in any manner. We have to be
strict because delay costs money and time, produces poor and
late publications.
When October 28 rolls around, the Totem staff will
gather up all pictures taken and send those to the engraver.
We are going to be very, cold-blooded.
Anyone who has not had his picture taken by October
28 will not see his picture in the Totem.
UBC Spreads Welcome
Mat for Grads Oct 28
• UBC PLAYS host to her graduates in the annual Homecoming Saturday, October 28. Chancellor Hamber starts
the ceremonies, making the kick-off in the Varsity-Vancouver
Allstars rugger meett and the activities of the day wind up
with a gala dance in the Brock Lounge at 9:00.
_______________________ After the first chance of meeting
old friends in the graduate reserved section of the Stadium, all
graduates are welcomed to a special Alumni Association Meeting at
three, in the Brock. At six the
University President, Norman A.
MacKenzie, will speak at the
Alumni Dinner. Reservations for
the dinner must be made by phone
before October 27.
Potlatch this year will be held
in the Auditorium at 8:00 o'clock.
Featured will be the :"01d Music
Hall", with girls, can-cans, barbershop quartettes and more girls.
There is no charge, but seats are
reserved for the graduates.
Special bus transportation will be
provided for t he dance in the
Brock Lounge. The dance features
the Varsity Orchestra, and cost is
$1.00 a couple and will provide a
marvelous chance to meet old grad
friends.
The complete timetable for the
day is as follows:
2:30 p.m.—Rugby game In the Stadium.    Varsity   vs.   Vancouver  All-Stars.  Admission 30c.
3:00 p.m.—Alumnl     Association
meeting. Grads welcome.
6:00 p.m.—Alumni   Dinner,   Brock
Building.   Admission $1:50.
Reservations must be made
before    October    27,    by
phoning ALma. 1231.
8:00 p.m.—Potlatch,   Audlto r I u m.
"Old Music Hall", admission free.
9:00 p.m.—Dance In Brock Lounge.
Varsity Orchestra, admission $1.00 couple.
The Homecoming committee under
Allan  Ainsworth  has done a lot
of work, and they are hoping students will back them  up with a
real boisterous, "Klahowya, Graduates!"
Allies Prepare
Winter Attack
In West Curope
By B.U.P.
London dispatches claim that the
High Command is moving up men
for a winter drive in Western
Europe to be started when snow
and ice harden the mud and when
training of troops for winter fighting is completed.
A springboard for such a cold-
weather offensive has been gained
by British troops in eastern Holland. They have captured the
wrecked junction of Venray in a
drive against the West-Wall along
a 12-mile front.
AMERICANS GAIN
With American armor on its
right flank, the British Army has
gained three miles in a drive
crowding the Germans out of their
salient west of the Meuse (or
Maas) River and into the main
Siegfried forts. Berlin says seven
Allied infantry divisions and several of armor are participating in
the Dutch attack. The enemy
claims the destruction of 47 Allied
tanks in fighting on that sector in
the last few days,
At Aachen, the United States
First Army is hunting down the
beaten remnants of the German
garrison in old Roman tunnels
under the city. Thirty-five bomber
pilots, carefully briefd to avoid
hitting troops went to the aid of
infantrymen mopping up Aachen
today.
Redshirts Hold
Banquet Tonight
•    ALL   RED-BLOODED
sciencemen will gather
tonight when the Science
Faculty    holds    its    annual
banquet.
Quest speaker at the dinner will
be Dr. J, A. Crumb who will address the students on "Some Economic Determinations in the British
Columbia  power problem."
It is expected that Professors
Gage and Smith will carry on their
age-old feud.
According to "Doc" Morton
there will be plenty ot "songs and
oats."
Bursar Supplies
Grad Regalia
• REGALIA for Congregation
Day ean be obtained by .he
graduates from the bursar's office.
Hoods are supplied by the University.
A refund of $2.50 can be obtained if the hoods arc, returned in
good condition within two weeks
of the day. Caps for women are
available for a deposit of $3.00.
A refund of $2.75 is returnable on
the return of these caps.
Students SeelfTracy, Victory
Loan Film Fridayj^Noon
•   "TOMORROW JOHN JONES", a movie short starring
Spencer Tracy and filmed with a UBC background, will
be shown to students at noon Friday, October 20, in the
Varsity Theatre.
This movie is in support of the
Seventh Victory Loan.
Supporting cast of "Tomorrow
John Jones" is well known in
Canada. Phyliss Thaxter, Screen
wife of Tracy, was with the Montreal Repertory Players. Fay Hol-
den, cast as Spencer Tracy's mother, took part in stage plays in
Vancouver, Edmonton and Calgary.
SERVICES FREE
Mr. Tracy, his supporting players, and the executives and em
ployees of MGM gave their services in making this film about
a UBC professor who enlists in
the army as a contribution to Canada's  7th  Victory   Lo^n.
Transportation will be provided
by University bus and Air Force
station wagons, which will leave
the university depot between 12:30
and 12:40.
Return transportation will be
provided in time for students to
reach 1:30 lectures.
Pan - Hellenic
Regulations
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 21-
8:30-12:30—Go to Dean Mawdsley's
office to mark your perference:
(1st, 2nd or 3rd).
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 22-
9:30—Letters will be in the Arts
Letter Rack—these letters will
be of three kinds:
a.—A sorority you are interested in, is interested in you.
b.—A sorority you have not
chbesn is interested in you.
c—You have not received n
bid.
In the case of (b) and (c) it is
advisable for you to call in and
see Dean Mawdsley before 10:30.
10:30-12:30—You are to call at Dean
Mawdsley's office and receive
your bid.  It is imperative that
rushees attend at this time—no
bids will be held over.
Silence will not be broken until
pledging.
Davidson Gives
Psych Course
• A SPECIAL course of twenty
lectures on Abnormal Psychology
(which will not carry orediO will
be offered by Dr. George A. Davidson under thc auspices of the
Department of Philosophy and
Psychology.
The first lecture will bo given
in Agriculture 100 on Saturday,
October 21, at 8:30 a.m. Beginning' with the third lecture, on
November 3, the lectures will be
Riven on Fridays at 1:30 p.m.
Display features
Home Planning
• A MODERN ART display on home and city
planning, sponsored by the
Home Economics Department, and the library, will
be held in the Mildred Brock
Room from Thursday, October 19 to Friday, October 27.
The display, which is the work
of the Vancouver Art School, was
exhibited in the Art Gallery during the first two weeks in September and has been condensed
to fit the limited space of the Mildred Brock Room,
The work consists largely of
pictures, but included also are a
few models of houses and apartments. In addition there are pamphlets and other literature supplied with the display.
Miss C. Black of the Home Economics Department feels that .the
exhibit offers some new ideas
which will be applicable to postwar home and city planning.
WUS Hold Fashion
Show and Hi-Jinx
• YESTERDAY marked the first
day for try-outs for the WUS
Fashion Show in the Brock Lounge
in November.
The WUS Hi-Jinx party will be
held on November in the Gym.
This day is to be a combined WUS
and WAA affair with the latter
sponsoring games in the afternoon
and WUS providing the evening
entertainment. Page Two
THE   UBYSSEY
Thursday, October 19, 1944
• from the editor's pen » »
Arts Paradox
Finis has been written to a sorry chapter
in the history of student government at this
university.
Those who were elected to lead have
failed to lead those who would not be led.
The question of the Artsmen boils down to
this little paradox in which Student Council
and Artsmen alike share the blame for the
suspension of Arts executives.
Last week we outlined our reasons why
Arts executives are useless on the campus
and suggested two ways to bring the farce
to an end. Little did we know that Council
would take the least'desireable of the two.
We said that Arts executives are unnecessary here because there is nothing for
them to do, and advocated either giving the
executives jobs worthy of their talents or
eliminating the positions altogether.
But our nine student leaders cannot
think of any job which they could delegate
to Arts executives—so they give up and call
the whole thing off while many student
problems, some concerning Artsmen directly, go begging.
It is time, therefore, for all students—
whether they be Artsmen or not—to show
Council how to run student affairs. We suggest immediate establishment of a petition
for a protest meeting at which Council will
be made to explain why they cannot solve
this problem.
Then throw the meeting open to suggestions from the floor. There are* many
good minds in the Arts faculty, and we feel
sure that executives with jobs to do would
arise immediately.
The Graduates Return
Anyone who has ever re-visited the
scenes where he once spent the happiest,
most hectic days of his life knows the slight
tug on the heart and empty little feeling in
the stomach which such sentimental things
as human beings experience. It's a pain and
a joy at the same time, but it is also a wonderful part of living. Those feelings will come
again this year when UBC's annual Homecoming gets under way.
Perhaps some people consider it silly
and frivolous to return to the institution
where they received the training that made
them into the present citizens of Canada,
but to us Homecoming symbolizes all that
we hold dear in past, present and future
civilizations.
Homecoming is a great pilgrimage in
which graduate and undergraduate alike
pledge themselves again to the cause of higher education, whose cause in turn is the
advancement of civilization. In the actual
celebration this does not seem evident. The
real motive behind Homecoming is the .quiet
realization of the aims and ideals of the
university. On the surface it appears to be
only an attempt to have a good time.
Graduates will roam about the campus,
re-living again undergraduate days of lectures, exams, mixers, pep meets, Caf coffee,
formals and a host of other memories which
will live forever in the minds of the
alumni of the University of British
Columbia. The sounds of voices lost forever
to the outside world will echo with their
youthful counterparts of the present generation. Voices which once governed ihe affairs
of students and now the business of Canada
will mingle with their future successors.
Junior Member Allan Ainsworth has planned a varied program which should make
Homecoming a great success. It can be a
success, but it needs the good support of the
student body along with that of tiie alumni.
From the entertainment angle, there is nothing more fun than a Homecoming with its
game, dance, plays—spiced with the autumn
air and varsity spirit which everyone associates with a University reunion.
It's a great time of the year and one
which we hope to enjoy many times in those
long years after graduation.
• StreSSeS  and  Strains ...by Bruce Bewell
• SEVERAL YEARS ago when the
university was in its infancy somebody
decided that surveying was indeed an honourable art, and as such it deserved a place
in the curriculum of' the second year engineer. Thus was born the course described
by the calendar as Civil Engineering 2 and
known popularly as survey school.
This school occupies a period of two
weeks between the annual spring sacrifices
to the god of learning and four months in
the shipyards. During this time several
learned and conscientious men do their best
to saturate the redshirts with a knowledge
of transits, chains, and rods so they may
collect data with which to draw a map the
following spring. Unfortunately the redshirts
feel that they have finished an ordeal and
are now three men, hence they are in no
mood to be saturated. The map is usually
drawn by somewhat different means, but
that is another story.
CARE AND FEEDING
At the beginning of Civil 2 the class is
divided into parties, which are instructed
about the care and feeding of transits and
then turned loose to survey the campus.
The first step in the survey is to drive
a stake into the ground. The driving must
be accompanied by appropriate ceremony,
which usually includes the rendering of old
traditional engineering songs. When this has
been done another stake is driven some six
or seven hundred feet away.
SHORT SIGHT
The transit is set up over this last stake
and a sight is taken on the first stake. The
next step is to drive yet another stake and
sight on it. At this time, however, two or
three co-eds in shorts go cycling past. Simultaneously everybody remembers the telescope in the transit and there is a mad
scramble to train said telescope on the passing beauties. This is known as sighting a
curve, and is a very popular activity.
When the all clear sounds the party returns to work, recording angles, measuring
distances, and reading Esquire. Everything
goes well until the traverse is completed
and the party retires to compute its position.
Usually they find themselves in the middle
of the lily pond, the Brock Lounge, or the
north-east corner of the Aggie barns. This
is most embarassing, especially when they
should be at the corner of the Mall and
University Boulevard.
TRY AGAIN
Nothing daunts the men of science.
After three stiff cokes they manfully shoulder their transit and start out again, leaving
one of their number to check the calculations. When they return three hours later
they usually find their mathematician seated
in the Caf. He greets the weary surveyors
gaily.
"I've been waiting darned near three
hours for you joes," he says happily. "I
found the mistake just after you left. The
traverse closes on the nose now. All I had
to do was change 674.23 to 694.23."
More computers are lost that way.
Other interesting things happen at survey school. There is the joy of accomplishment when you find out that a scratch on
a brass plug embedded in the side of the
dairy barn is precisely 302.23 feet above a
red spot on a rock on the beach. You are
also thrilled to find that the area of a certain
plot of forest is 6.4 acres and when you find
that the curve on University Boulevard near
the East Mall is precisely 164 degrees and
28 minutes you are left speechless.
DISASTER
Several years ago three parties were
running lines through the bush near where
the Brock now stands. One of the local
citizens who was interested in surveying
came by to discover the transits all set up
and the rods, chains and other equipment
piled neatly nearby, but nary a redshirt in
sight. This citizen, fearing that he had
stumbled on the scene of a mysterious disaster, hastened to inform the instructor of
his find.
The instructor immediately investigated
and, as it is considered definitely poor form
to leave several hundred, dollars worth of
precision optical equipment unattended, he
gathered it up and took it back to the storeroom with the aid of the interested citizen.
The next day the missing surveyors
turned up promptly at starting time. They
were led aside and questioned about their
mysterious disappearance.
"WE CAN, WE CAN"
"Well," explained their spokesman, "it
was a hot day so we all decided to go down
to the Georgia for a couple—and we were
sort of detained."
The instructor thereupon delivered a
stirring lecture expressing his views of surveyors who leave a traverse in the middle,
and concluded with very definite instructions to never, under any circumstances,
leave their equipment unattended again. The
redshirts departed. The instructor then remembered the interested citizen and phoned
him to put his mind at rest.
When the situation was explained, the
citizen, who seemed to have a sense of humour, laughed heartily and thanked the instructor for his thoughtfulness,
THE CITIZEN AGAIN
A couple of days later the instructor
received a call from the interested citizen.
"I see the boys have followed your instructions," he chortled. "I just passed the
Georgia and you can't get in the place for
transits."
fweW wS^^fewwef
Member
British United Press
Canadian University Press
Offices Brock Hall
Phone ALma 1624
For Advertising
Standard Publishing Co. Ltd.
2182 W. 41st KErr. 1811
Campus Subscriptions—$1.50
Mail Subscriptions—|2.00
Issued every Tuesday, Thursday,
and Saturday by the Students'
Publication Board of the Alma
Mater Society of the University of
British Columbia.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
JOHN TOM SCOTT
THURSDAY EDITION
Senior Editor—Marian Dundas
Associate Editors
Bruce Bewell, Marian Ball
Helen Worth
Assistant Editors
Edith Angove, Don Stainsby
Reporters
Flo Johnson, Keith Cutler, Hilda
Halpin, Fred Maurer, Beverly
Cormier, Alice Tourtellats, Rod
Fearn, Nonl 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,
Jack McCreedy.
CUP Editor
Marian Ball
Pub Secretary
Betty Anderson
Sports Editor
Luke Moyls
Sports Reporters
Donna Meldrum, Laurie Dyer,
Bruce Lowther, Dave Robinson,
Fred Cromble.
Photography Director
Art Jones.
Staff Photographers
Brian Jackson, Bert Levy, Don
Cameron, Jack Leshgold, Russ McBride, Fred Qrover.
Grads Study
Tropic Diseases
At McGill
• MONTREAL, Oct. 18-(CUP)
—Post-graduate work in British Guiana will feature the new
tropical medicine course being offered at McGill University.
According .to Dr. F. Cyril James,
principal and vice-chancellor, no
university In the British Commonwealth or In ,the United States ls
known to be offering a course of
precisely this kind.
It is the first time ln the history of medicine that a diploma In
tropical medicine has been instituted which requires clinical
training on the spot.
This clinical and pathological
training under tropical conditions
will be In conjunction with doctors from the Demerara Bauxite
Company, a subsidiary of the Aluminum Company of Canada, Limited.
A great Increase In tropical diseases is seen as a result of postwar Pan-American relations, with
malaria considered the greatest
menace.
//i
They say
Thanks
a
Million!
If you could glance
through our file of
grateful letters from
servicemen overseas,
you would appreciate
more fully your opportunity to enjoy — at any
time — the cigarettes
which are Canada's
favourites over here,
over there, everywhere.
SWEET
CAPORAL
CIGARETTES
"The pvretr form In which tobacco con be imofcoa"'
DINING   RCCM
Afternoon Teat 35c
Light Lunches alto served
Special Catering for University
Functions On Request
Full Courte Luncheon 50c
A. MacLUCAS,
Burtar.
SjsT   w
IIMwH
NOW   SHOWING
/FAMOUS PLAYERS
} DOWNTOWN   THEATRES
Special student rate on presentation
of your student's pass.
CAPITOL
"DRAGON SEED"
with Katharine Hepburn
Walter Huston, Aline
MacMahon, Akim
Tamiroff, Turhan Bey
STRAND
Lucille Ball, Dick Powell
in
"MEET THE PEOPLE"
plus
"The Canterville Ghost"
ORPHEUM
Cary Grant In
"ARSENIC AND OLD
, LACE"
Bugs Bunny in
"Buckaroo Bugs"
DOMINION
Gary Cooper, Jean
Arthur in
"MR. DEEDS GOES TO
TOWN"
"Pennies From Heaven"
UniVERSITV BOOH STORE
Hrs.: 0 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays 9 a.m. to noon
LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS, EXERCISE BOOKS AND
SCRIBBLERS
AT REDUCED PRICES
Graphic Engineering Paper, Biology Paper
Loose Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink
and Drawing Instruments
Have a "Coke"*Thumbs up
... or how to be at ease in Lancashire
Among the British you hear a friendly greeting when the
going it rough. It's Thumbs up. The Canadians have introduced another just as cordial: Have a "Coke." It means
Let's befriends to both CWAC and WREN. From Ottawa
to the Seven Seas, Coca-Cola stands for the pause that refreshes
—is the gracious introduction between kindly-minded folks.
VANCOUVER.   ■. C.
■)\\<£f€ma
'('■"Jtth     ,,„. vioi...i
Vlon.il
1    Sl^.II
"Coke"* Coca-Cola
It's natural for popular ntmt* to
acquire friendly abbreviations.
That's why you bear Coca-Cola
called "Cokef'. 673 Thursday, October 19, 1944
THE   UBYSSEY
Greek Brothers Pledge 102      • Shopping with Mary Ann
Amid Great Caf Rejoicing
•   AT A TEMPESTUOUS noon hour gathering in the Caf
on  Tuesday,  Inter-Fraternity  Council  President  Don
Newson announced the names of the 102 rushees who have
been pledged by the twelve Greek letter fraternities on the
campus.
The following men have been
pledged by their various fraternities for a period of between one
and two months.
PHI KAPPA Pi-
Grant Larkin, Bill Wallace, Jack
Glllls, Carl Simpson, Jack Bruce,
Roy Bushf ield, Bob Lawson, Keith
MacDonald, Bob McNaughton.
PHI GAMMA DELTA—
Don Smith, W. Whittaker, Bruce
Smith, A. D. Young, D. McLeod,
H. Kabush, D. Yates, D. Campbell,
D. McDonald, K. MaoPherson, T,
Abbott.
sigma phi delta-
bum   Horton,  Oeorge  Ross,  F.
Tukham, R. Seraphim, J. Montador, C. Bennie.
PSI UPSILON—
Ken Lewis, C. Kersey, Norm
Kent, Qus Killas, R. Fowler, BUI
Bond,  Dennis Prior.
PHI DELTA THETA—
Joe Lott, Fred Upsett, Bob Estey, Gardy Oardom, Lew Hogan,
Ron Weber, Stan Jones, Bob Bo-
die, Buzz Walker, Tom McCusker.
PHI KAPPA SIGMA—
J. Gordy, G. Allen, D. Webster,
R. Taylor, Ron Perrault, A. Bain,
R, Turner, A. Shepherd, W. O'Brien, D. Hammeraly.
ZETA PSI—
R. Lewis, F. Hill, J. Margach,
A. MacDonald, H. Miller, D. Bel-
yea, J. Wells, J. Galbraith, P.
Cherniavaky, G. Pelrson, D. Clark.
DELTA UPSILON—
Jack Forbes, Bill Emblll, C.
Bullen, A. Johnson, N. McKlnnon,
H. Hansen, L. Dryer, BUI Nelson,
George Josephson, W. Winter,
Dave Fordyce, Ted Huych, G.
Miller, J. Allan.
KAPPA SIGMA—
C. Hardy, H. Jorgenson, C. But-
terworth.
BETA THETA PI—
M. Sager, H. Lyons, K. Morton,
R. Fair, R. Grantham, M. Robinson, E. Woods, P. P. White, W.
GUI, J. McKay, G. Campbell, J.
Hirtle, D. Forester, J. Argue, W.
Stewart, G. Henderson, B. Edwards.
ALPHA DELTA PHI—
F. Grover, J. Fleming, Roy
White, J. Kennedy, G. Klrkpatrlck,
B. Keller.
ZETA BETA TAU—
J. Kolberg.
Clothe Election
In lllystery
• EUGENE, Ore. Oct. 18-(CUP)
—With    Presidential    elections
coming up soon feeling runs high
between the two factions on the
University of Oregon campus.
—One was in a swim suit and
shirt.
—The other was clad in long underwear with garters.
—Both carried signs—one for
Roosevelt, the other for Thuman.
The were closely pursued by a
howling houseful of Dewey advocates who, as they ran, waved a-
loft two pairs of pants.
Then the crowd surged around
them and they disappeared.
Committee Member
Choose Insurance
• AT THE  A.M.S.   meeting on
Monday   night    a   committee
was established to handle the new
benefit fund.
The committee is comprised of
Ken Creighton, George Rush, Lois
Reid, Roy Morton, Lulla Ireland
and Dr. J. A. Crumb. It was decided at the meeting to put aside
$1000 from A.M.S. funds Into a
separate bank account. Claims
for benefits will be decided on by
this committee,
PRE-MED CLUB
General meeting Friday, October 20. Room changed from Science 300 to Science 200. All third
and fourth year pre-meds are especially asked  to attend.
UBC Students
favor forestry
faculty
• STUDENT opinion in
the matter of a Forestry
Faculty at the university is
highly in favor of such a
scheme.
According to a poll carried out
in the last few days on a cross
section of the student body, by far
the greater number are of the
opinion that such a faculty should
become a reality.
Out of 25 students questioned,
nineteen were in favour, two a-
galnst, and four indefinite.
BENEFIT
The general trend of thought as
voiced by Vernon MacMahon,
graduate, was that "the establishment of such a faculty here would
be a benefit to the university, to
the province and to the entire
country."
"A faculty in this field would
be a very great step ln making
Forestry more attractive to the
prospective student", said Colin
Graham, second year Arts.
Ian May, 1st Year Agriculture
student, pointed out that "this university is In an ideal position for
the study of forestry and reforestation" and that "a faculty should
without a doubt be estabUshed".
PLASTICS?
On the other hand, as one anonymous Scienceman said, "Wood
is on the way out. The lumber
industry wiU be replaced by plastics after the war."
A small number of students
would not commit themselves because as one freshette put it, "I
don't know anything about It, why
ask me?"
Out of those questioned on this
subject, 15 were in Arts, 6 in
Science and 4 in Agriculture.
Letters To
The Editor
THE UBYSSEY,
THE EDITOR,
Dear Sir:
To make a tour of inspection of
the campus of the University of
Saskatchewan you enter through
the Memorial Gates, erected in
memory of the alumni who gave
their lives in the Great War and
in the present conflict. Immediately on our right Is St. Andrew's,
the United Church theological
college. It, like most of the university buUdings is built of beautiful grey stone. «
The Observatory and the first
school erected In Saskatoon, now
custodian of the university records, appear next on the right.
Over from these, and facing the
residential section are Emanual
Anglican College, Rugby Chapel
and St. Thomas More Catholic
College.
However, following the main
drive, we turn to the left past the
Chemistry building noting the
impressive arched doorway to the
main entrance hall within. Beyond is the Physics building. Now
the driveway curves around the
central bowl of green lawns, flowers and shrubbery to the College
building which houses the main
library and Convocation Hall.
On the right side of the bowl
is Saskatchewan Hall, the girl's
residence and across from it Qu'-
Appelle Hall, the men's residence
and hub of sports and most student activities.
Beyond the College building is
Field Husbandry and then the
very widely talked of Engineering
building, the only brick edifice
on the campus. Rutherford rink
and the university farm buildings
are on the outskirts.
On the campus there are also the
homes of the President and the
deans of Agriculture and Engineering.
The University boasts of the
following colleges: Agriculture,
Arts and Science, Commerce,
Household Science, Law, Music,
Pharmacy, Engineering, Medicine,
• FEELING AS IF you needed
a morale raiser by any chance,
you varsity girls? Kals the photographer, 933 West Georgia, who
specializes in emphasizing your
own particular charms, in both
colored and uncolored photographs, has the perfect technique
to make you realize that you can
look as glamorous and interesting
as the most beautiful Hollywood
star .... The Vice-President of
an undergraduate faculty was very
»   t
• B. M. CLARKE'S are tickled
pink because they have a lovely new shipment of Stanfield underwear just ready to be unpacked and displayed In their
stores. This line la hard to get and
is so tremendously popular that
the smart co-ed wUl take her
lunchpall and thermos bottle and
camp outside any one of the five
B. M. Clarke stores so as to make
sure she won't miss this rare shopping   opportunity .... Council
confused la?t weekend. He tripped
gaily onto a boat and saUed up to
Squamish where he was supposed
to go dating with his girl friend,
a teacher. And when he got there
the schoolhouse was bare. Girl
friend had misunderstood and had
come down to Vancouver to see
him Instead .... Kals can do
wonders to emphasize your own
particular charms so wrap up
your heart with a Kals photograph
and send lt to your man.
*
members are biting their finger
nails and wondering what Is going to happen next. Two little
freshettes toddled into the office,
looking very aggressive and demanded o| a startled councillor to
be supplied with a knitting needle
gauge—"WeU, .someone told us
you supplied everything," they
pouted tearfully .... But B. M.
Clarke's supply everything in the
way of underwear, freshettes, so
don't worry.
•   *. *   »
• UP COME those sorority pledge
parties and tha rushee can be
as smart as can be from the Up of
her head to her Rae-Son clad toes
if she takes advantage of a wonderful shopping situatipn and buys
a pair of wedgies—either In black
or brown suede—featuring the new
perforated heel and toe at Rae-
Son's Clever Floor ... An obliging
UBC redhead from Victoria seeing
a Kappa %lg in distress over the
fact that he had no Ucket for a
berth on the midnight boat they
both planned to catch (separately,
you understand) let him share hers
(the ticket only) as they passed
the ticket coUector. Several Sigma
Foos added to the general hilarity
with timely remarks on newly-
weds .... Your newly-acquired
sorority sisters wiU be proud of
you if your dancing feet are clad ln
pumps from Rae-Son's Clever
Floor. Don't go to extremes but
clothe your extremities in the
sharp, new sling pumps with side
buckle—only $5.95 at RaeSon's
Clever Floor, SOB GranviUe St.
off the game until it is too late.
Maybe you can't blame them,
they've never won yet, and they
never will, but still they are a
bunch of cowardly fnumphs.
This year we are starting early
and challenging them to a game
now. Now before Christmas. We
want no more dates set in the
shadow of Easter Exams and then
slyly put off until even a pubster
realizes that it is time to start
studying.
We, of the Pub, challenge they,
of the Council to a game of basket ball? anywhere, anytime that
they can muster enough corpuscles.
Maybe the council thinks it is
tough after beating up those poor
little Arts executives.
Stop picking on those poor little
Artsmen you cowards, and come
out,and fight with someone your
own size.
St. Andrew's, Emmanuel, St.
Thomas More and Lutheran College. There is also a School of
Nursing and Agriculture.
The most important student organization is the Students' Representative Council. Under it are
four directorates—Social, Dramatic, Debating, Music; The Sheaf—
the weekly paper, Greystone—the
year book, and the Penta Kai De-
ka. The Penta Kal Deka is a big
sister-little sister club to which
every girl on the campus belongs.
There are no fraternities or sororities but there are various clubs
which serve to gather together
students with the same interests
in their classes, sports, religion
and culture.
CUP Editor,
University of
Saskatchewan
Alberta Wants
federation
• EDMONTON, October
18— (CUP) —Correspondence passing this summer between Students' Representative Council President Bob Ellis and heads of
student bodies in other Canadian Universities indicates
that immediate action of a
more or less definite calibre
will be taken toward instituting a national council for
the handling of student affairs.
Attendant upon Mr. Ellis' election platform which stressed the
institution of such a council to
guide and govern student policies,
and to take concerted action on
points of controversy, documents
were sent to the student heads
of other campi outlining the proposal and suggesting a form in
which it could be set up. Mr. El-
highly satisfactory, and that those
lis reports that the response was
contacted expressed their ready
willingness to co-operate in such
a venture. The need for such a
council, they stated, was great in
all universities, and the work that
could be completed thereby of
great benefit to all students.
1. The Universities of Toronto
and McGill advocated the reorganization of the old National Federation of Canadian University
Students. This Federation dissolved with the fall of organized liberal expression in university circles in 1939. It was an organization which, much like the CUP.
union of campus publications, met
once a year at Montreal or Toronto to thresh out student problems,
and to confer on further points of
policy,
The Lady is an
Engineer in U.S.
• LEXINGTON, Ky„ October 18
-(CUP)—Ten coeds at the University of Kentucky are enrolled
in engineering courses, the largest
enrollment of women in engineering In the university history.
Several women are Interested in
aeronautical careers; but they are
scattered In almost every phase of
the work, Including elvU, electrical,
chemical and architectural engineering.
 Page Three
Glider Enthusiasts
May Form Club
• FRANK WOODWARD, second
year Applied Science student,
invites all those interested in gliders to attend a meeting in room
202, Applied Science Building Friday at 12:30.
The object of this meeting is
to form a glider club if enough
enthusiasts can be found. If a
club of this type is formed, U.B.C.
will be the only other Canadian
university outside of McGUl to
have a Glider Club.
Suztltt
Sporfwtor
Dirty Nine Cowers Again.'
Pub Challenges Corpuscles
• THE Dirty nine are a bunch of
fnumphs and galumphs. For
two years now they have used
various devious and cowardly
means to avoid meeting the pub
In the traditional Pub-Council
basketball game.  Always they put
nfCBS Proposal
Accepted by
Can. Universities
•DICK BIBBS, president of
the Alma Mater Society
has received a number of
letters from Canadian universities pledging their support to his recent proposal
for the establishment of a
National Federation of Canadian Universiy Students.
The council would represent the
thoughts and expressions of the
students across Canada.
Excerpts from a few of these
letters read as follows:
The University of Manitoba—
"You can rely on the University of
Manitoba Students' Union to pledge
its support to any established student council as well as organizing
inter - varsity debates, exchange
scholarships, etc."
Laval University—"The Laval's
Executive Council will be very
glad to be represented by delegates at the first Conference of The
National Federation of Canadian
University Students, and we cannot And a better place than
Terrente."
Dalhousie University—"We are
in favor of revival of the NFCUS
and in all probabiUty would join
it again if it were revived, for we
were very satisfied with it as it
stood before breaking up for the
duration."
HATS
Heady Casuals
in
Velour Felt,
Suede and Velvet
"Studded" and "Mirrored", as
swell   as   "Regular   Gals",
Cheltons,    Bretons,    Cloches,
•        Berets and Bowlers
2.98 to 3.98
1IZ
etfe
VALUE <„
QUALITY
„< STYLE
Sport \vc:u    Miop
•StN*)WIST. m»uock\t*sm»emm.
Have You Mailed Your
Overseas Christmas Parcels?'
If not we suggest you see our fine selection of
LEATHER WRITING CASES
2.98 to 10.00
Leather Utility  Cases
from 5.00
Leather Billfolds
from 1.4S
wMf^
♦♦'
i» &
wii
That's what a lot of people would like
to know.
Well, here's the answer t Our power is
the harnessed energy of water, which
normally abounds in our streams and
lakes.
This year rain and snowfall was abnormally light—almost a third less than
usual, yet the demands for power have
never been greater in the history of
this provinoe.
Don't waste electricity!
tested
B2S-44 Page Four
THE   UBYSSEY
Thursday, October 19, 1944
VARSITY TAKES OPENER FROM HIGBIES 'B'
Hoopers
Sneak A
Preview
• SCENES
like this one
were seen again
at Varsity's gym
W ednesday
night as Varsity's Senior A
Thunder birds
took on the Airmen from No. 9
CMU in a sneak
preview of this
season's senior
loop.
Here Is a shot
from last year's
feature hoop
tUt between the
Airmen from
Pat bay and the
UBC 'Birds on
"Hunk" Henderson night.
Art Johnson is
grabbing a rebound while
AC2 Jack Edmundson, h I s
check, trys to
knock it from
the leaping
Thunderbird.
The Varsity
quintette sadly
outclassed the
FUers as they
pUed up a 56-37
victory.
However, the
workout was
strictly a friendly affair and
Coach Maury
Van VUet assisted both the
airmen and the
students with
helpful tips in
a general prac-
t i s e following
the tilt.
Two Varsity Rugger Squads To Meet in Saturday Tussle
• VARSITY'S two hot rugger
teams engage in an all-University struggle on Saturday at 2
p.m. at Brockton Point Oval. Ex-
Britannia is carded to meet Rowing
Club in the feature.
Many rugger enthusiasts will
have a chance to watch the boy.s
in action because of the cancellation of the COTC parades. It
should be a great tussle to watch
because this year Varsity has two
pewerful fifteens so evenly matched that  it will  be  an   extremely
GIRLS'
INTRAMURALS
MONDAY, OCTOBER 23-
VOLLEYE'ALL—2nd   Year   Arts
vs.   4th   Year   Arts;   3rd   Year
Arts vs. Nursing.
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 24-
BADMINTON-2nd Yenr Arts vs.
3rd Year Arts.
TABLE TENNIS—Agriculture v.s.
Home Ec.
MEN'S
INTRAMURALS
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19-
TOUCH FOOTBALL-
CD Delta Upsilon vs. Beta Theta
Pi—12:30.
(2) Phi   Kappa   Sigma   vs.   Phi
Gamma Delta-12:30.
MONDAY, OCTOBER 23—
TOUCH FOOTBALL-
(3) Phi   Delta   Theta   vs.   Theta
Beta Tau-12:30.
(4) Zeta Psi vs. Alpha Delta Phi
12:30.
(5>Iota vs. loser of (2).
(6) Mu Phi vs. winner of <2).
Blue League
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 20-
Phi Gamma Delta v.s. Alpha Delta
Phi.
Phi Kappa Pi vs. Kappa Sigma
TUESDAY. OCTOBER 24-
Phi Gamma Delta vs. Lambda
Phi Kappa Sigma vs. Engineers
Red League
TUESDAY. OCTOBER 24—
Zeta Phi v.s. Mu Phi
Zeta Beta Tau vs.  Iota
Beta Theta Pi vs. Phi Delta Theta
Epsilon vs. Zeta Beta Tau
Seo schedule  in  gym  for time.
d flicuK task for Dsn Doswell to
chocse the squad for the Ms-
Ke.hnie Cup battles.
Coach Doswell was quite satisfied with the showing the punters
made last Saturday afternoon.
There is an abundance of playing
material to work with, so he
shriuld be able to turn the squad
into cne'which is capable of copping the much sought-after trophy.
All Freshmen who have been unable to turn out for rugby because
of parades, and who are interested
in playing, should see GeofT Hill
:' thc meeting which will be held
:,i Arts 104, on Friday at 12:30.
For Homecoming this year, it is
certain that an All-Star team comprised of Ex-Brit and Rowing Club
will be in the Stadium to play
Var.sity. This will probably be a
preview of future battles between
Vancouver Reps and Varsity.
NOTICE
If you are eligible to play Inter
'B' basketball this year there might
be a place for you on the team.
There aro only seven men on the
team at present and Coach Pete
M.Geer could do with two or three
more players. Previous experience
is not necessary if you are willing*
to turn out to practices and learn.
Please watch for notice of next
practice.
Petty  Robberies
Reported In Gym
• SIZEABLE sums of money and
valuables have been lost to
students through their own negligence  at   gym  classes.
Assigned lockers have remained
unused, and coats containing wallets, wrist watches and the like
have been hung on the walls.
Thc gymnasium is practically
open to the public, and the risk
taken is too great to justify the
money saved by not buying a lock.
LOST: Black leather wallet. Contains identification papers and five?
dollars'. Finder keep money and
return wallet to AMS  office.
Mc?KERSON'S back in the groove
Cross Country Dext Thursday
• IT'S ONLY a week to the Intramural Cross Country, but
already there are hopes of a record - breaking meet at this
year's contest. Next Thursday at
noon, there will bj more than Intramural points at stake. There's
that Northwestern Cross Country
which beckons to the local winners.
Ken McPherson, who has paced
the show for the last two years.
is back in the groove again this
.oar, and although he hates to
admit it, lie has hopes of smashing
I lie old Cross Country record
which stuid.s at 4 min. 12 sees.
S:>me of the beys who have been
working out with him say he'll
tet closer to the four-minue mark
this year.
Cam Coady and Bud McLeod,
also veterans of last year's grind,
will probably bo stiff contenders,
but all eyes will be on McPherson
as h:> trios for another victory.
LOST: A small silver compact
left in the Brock cloakroom. Valued as a keepsake. Please return
to Mary McCabe. Arts Letter Rack
or to the AMS office.
♦       *       *        4-
FOUND: One Fraternity pin in
the Point Grey area. Phone Mrs.
Wightim at ALma 1488 Y.
Henderson Leads Attack
As UBC Cops 28-22 Win
By LAURIE DYER
•   WILF MOFFAT'S minor Division of the Vancouver and
District League swung into action Tuesday night down at
King Ed. gym when Varsity took the feature game from
Higbies.   The fighting Milton-men went down before the
tireless Varsity attack to the tune of 28-22.
The contest proved to be a close-checking affair and
therefore wasn't as pretty a game to watch as it might have
been.
no Outside Play
for UBC Talent
• DOBS ANYONE on this campus know how athletic activities are ruled? All Varsity teams
in all sports are formed by two
organizations, the Faculty Council
and the Men's Athletic Directorate.
The MAD recommends a motion
to the Faculty Council, who may
or may not make the motion a rule.
Whatever the Council's decision, it
Ls the duty of the MAD to exercise
the ruling.
Once every year the Council has
the problem of letting Varsity boys
play for other teams. This year,
the question has risen again. The
BCABA has sent a letter to the
MAD about the situation in regard
te basketball.
The letter suggested that the
MAD release Varsity players to the
other teams under certain conditions.
These conditions were that the
players lent to other teams would
be under the jurisdiction of the
MAD, and could be withdrawn
from league competition when
their scholastic achievements went
below par.
The MAD and the Faculty Council turned down the motion unanimously. The reasons they gave
were that there is no surplus of
good players and that with UBC
entering four teams into league
competition there is room in all
the Varsity teams for all the Varsity players.
Cliff Henderson who is now playing his third year of Inter 'B' bail
proved to be the high scorer for
the Varsity boys, finding the hoop
for nine points. Gordy Lade was
close behind with seven points and
Gordy played really headflrup ball.
But then as Coach Pete McGeer
puts it, "There wasn't a man out
there that didn't play a good
game."
Bill McLeod started things off by
scoring the first basket ot the game.
From there on Varsity kept rolling
along to end the quarter with an
11-3 bulge, Mr. Henderson contributing four of the points. Higbies came back strong after the
breather to net eight points without a reply from Varsity until Dave
Rea came through with a foul shot
to put the Blue and Gold ahead
12-11 at the half.
It was the Students' turn again
in the third quarter when once
again Cliff Henderson came
through to ring up five more
points. The big number 13 on Doug
Henderson's back didn't have any
bad omens for him. He played a
swell game and made a great floor
length dash in the third quarter
sinking his shot with two Higbie
men hanging on his shoulders.
The highlight of the game came
when Higbies' high scorer, Bob
Mills, let go with a "Clarkson"
from the centre of the floor with
one minute to go. When the final
whistle blew, Varsity was on the
top end of a 28-22 score.
In the two proceeding games, Mc-
Gavins took Western Higbies 35-21
and Doug Maclntrye's Tookes
downed MacKenzie-Fraser 28-20.
The latter game was a pretty one
to watch as both teams played wide
open ball. Cam McLeod was high
scorer for the winners with nine
points. So far it ls not known
which teams will play in the first
division but probably Varsity,
Tookes and McGavlns will be three
of them.
According to the latest developments, Varsity's Inter A Frosh
team will play in the first division
of the Inter 'B' League. There is
no competition for them anywhere
else as Higbies Inter 'A' will be
playing Senior 'A'. There was a
hope of playing Senior 'B' but as
there are already an even number
of teams in this loop, they were
asked to play Inter 'B'. They will
play Higbies for the Inter 'A'
championship in the spring.
>jmafm(f...vi\\<\\
co.ed corner
•   WOMEN'S BASKETBALL got
off to a start last week with
good turnouts to the season's first
practices. The Intermediate A's
seem to have even more enthusiasm than last year's "Winless
Wonders." More than twenty prospective hoop stars turned out
for Friday's practise.
These include Jenny Rodenchuk,
and Mary Ann Norton, who started the game with this team last
year. Coaching the Inter A's is
Marge \Yatt, who is a steady on
the Senior B's.
Senior B's held their first workout    Monday    night    under    th:> If I
watchful eyes of their new coach COII 00 TOP YOU!
John   Prior,   a   former   player   of
repute now teaching at South Burnaby.    This   year's   line-up   consists   mostly   of   newcomers,   plus
Audrey McKim, Marge Watt, and j, more accu-
Helen Matheson from last year'? rate    because
team.                                                 VERITHIN
holds a fine point for over
 -— 4,000 check marks  before
, #>__,   _, „ it need* resharpenlng.
LOST:   Blue   Air  Force   wallet.
Contains identification papers and
thirty dollars.
Finder please return to Frances
M. Foster, second year Home Ec.
or AMS office.

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