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The Ubyssey Feb 4, 1944

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 VoLXXVI
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1944
Result Of I.S.S. Drive Disappointing
DancefGame
To Provide
Climax Fri.
•   THE ISS DRIVE to date
has been "very, very disappointing"    according   t o
chairman Harry Penny.
So far only about $450 of
the $1200 needed has been
contributed, despite the ef"
forts of a small army of
workers. "Students simply
haven't come across," stated
Penny  when interviewed
yesterday.
Ia the penny drive both Arts
and Science have managed to
reach the Science building, with
the Artsmen slightly in the lead
So far. The battle isn't over yet
by any means, however, and all
students are urged to get out and
support their faculties, as well as
the persecuted students overseas.
CLIMAX
An auction to support the drive
Is being held at noon today ln
the quad. Ihe big feature of the
188 program is the basketball
gmm««and dance tonight
The game is between Varsity
Thunderbirds and the Dominion
ehampion Pat Bay "Gremlins",
this ls the third time the two
teams have met this season, and
Varsity will be out to avenge its
two previous defeats.
The game will be foUowed by e
dsaes hi the Brock from nine to
one. The music will be provided
by Dave MeLeUand and his Varatty
Dance Orchestra.
Tickets for the basketball game
and dance can be secured at the
box office in the quad on presentation of the white ISS tag, which
costs an extra fifty cents after
buying the yellow tag.
For those who have not bought
white tsgs, single tickets to the
game and dance can be bought for
fifty cents.
NON-EVERYTHING
Ihe white tag will be punched
and given back. All tags should
be worn to the dance. The unfortunate person who forgets his
tag will undoubtedly be mobbed
by the Phrateres, who will continue to sell tags at the game, and
also at the dance.
The drawing for the "car of the
future" will be held at the dance.
The car is complete with kneeleas
action, no clutch (no fluid drive
either) and an ultramodern non-
combustion (non-everything else
too) engine. Only the latest types
of plastics, string, and chewing
gum have been used in its construction.
NOTICE
Owing to circumstances beyond
the control of the Publications
Board, the Science Issue, originally
scheduled to appear on Tuesday,
February 8, will appear.
• PICTURED here is dynamic Jim Wilson, leader
of the CCF party and Prime
Minister of the last session
of the Mock Parliament, as
he pounds the table during his speech asking the
House to support his Bank
Amalgamation Act.
Seated behind him are
members of the student CCF
party, who succeeded in getting all their bills passed
with the support of the
Labor • Democrats under
Bruce Yorke. At the coming session of the Mock
Parliament, the former, the
Labor Democrat party, will
form a group of Independents and combine with the
CCF.
—Veaeowrer Sum Photo
Conservatives, Liberals Form Coalition
Shutter Contest
It Developing
• ORAD ISSUE Photo contest
entries must be turned in to
the Publications Board office in
proper form by February 9.
Shutter-bugs with their eyes on
those cash prises must observe all
the rules published in the last
Issue, especially the DEADLINE,
February 9.
Photos of everything and anything to do with the University,
and university students are required, so all you Aim fiends roll
out the film and get those contraptions shooting.
Spring Offensive
Tickets Not Sold
On Night Of Dance
• 'Tickets   for   the   Engineers'
Spring Offensive will not be
sold at the Commodore. All redshirts wishing to attend must obtain tickets in advance," warned
the committee in charge of the
Science Ball.
In the past it has been customary to sell tickets at the door to
persons showing Applied Science
student passes, but this system
has been discontinued because of
"pass switching," Also, enough
tickets have already been sold to
ensure a full attendance.
Elections Result
InfClear Majority
For Conservatives
• THE GOVERNMENT at UBC's coming Mock Parliament
will consist of a coalition of Liberals and Progressive
Conservatives. The election, in Arts 100 on Wednesday, resulted in a clear majority for the Prog.-Cons., but they had
already planned a coalition and intend to go through with it.
The result of the vote was: Prog.-
Cons., fifty-one, (60%), CCF and
LPP, twenty-six (31%), Liberals,
eight (9%).
Les Raphael, Liberal Leader, will
be Prime Minister, while John
Cowan, leader of the Conservatives, will hold the office of Minister of External Affairs.
Other members of the cabinet
are, Stu Porteous, Minister of
Trade and Commerce; Les Canty,
Minister of War. the complete
list is not yet ready for publication.
ADVISORY COUNCIL
The main piece of legislation to
be introduced is the "Commonwealth Council" bill, which recommends that the council help
coordinate the foreign policies of
the respective countries towards a
lasting peace and harmony among
nations.
Previous to the election, representatives of the three parties outlined their platforms to the electorate.
Feel B.A. Inadequate
Students Petition For B. Sc
By CHUCK CLARIDGE
• A PETITION requesting
the establishment of a
degree of Bachelor of
Science is being circulated
among the pure science students on the campus this
week.
The petition was started by th3
Chemistry Society and the idea
Ciulckly spread throughout the departments of Bacteriology and
preventive medicine, Biology, Botany, Chemistry, Mathematics, Physics and Zoology, which come under the heading of pure science
courses,
At present students pursuing
courses in pure science in the faculty of Arts and Science feel that
the  degree   of  Bachelor  of  Arts
does not fully represent the train,
ing which they receive.
GRADUATES AFFECTED
Certain graduates of honours
courses in Science, when applying
for positions, have found much
difficulty in explaining the significance of their degrees. Opinion
prevails that Science at UBC is
restricted to the faculty of Applied Science.
Students affected by the petition are persons who are honouring or taking a double major hi
any two of the departments of
pure sciences. Former graduates
could also be readmitted as Bachelors of Science, provided they
have fulfilled the requirements,
upon payment of their graduation
fee and surrender of their Batchelor of Arts diploma.
The  petition  does not  request
that a separate Faculty of Science
should be established. Degrees are
given in Commerce, Home Economics and Education without separate faculties for each; and eleven
of the twelve Canadian universities
which confer the degree of Bachelor of Science do not have such
a separate faculty.
Most of the faculty members in
the departments concerned have
expressed their approval of the
establishment of such a degree
at UBC, it was revealed by a
spokesman for  the students.
The petition, when fully signed,
must first go before th-? Senate
of the university, which will next
meet on February 16, before any
further action can be taken.
Les' Raphael, in appealing for
support for the Liberals, pointed
out that the French problem was
the most important problem in
Canada today, and insisted that the
Liberals were the only party which
could claim to have the confidence
of the people of Quebec.
IMPERIALISM
Mary Pickering, LPP, speaking
for the combined socialist parties,
stated that they were opposed to
British Imperialism, and believed
in the United Nations as the basis
for world peace.
Jim, "I am here", Wilson, CCF
leader, was not present
Speaking for the Progressive-
Conservatives, John Cowen stated
that his policy was one of progress based oft achievement, and
full cooperation, with British sister
nations. He insisted that socialism
was based on ancient feudalism,
and that personal freedom was
preferable to regimentation.
RECESS
The mock parliament will be
held a week from today. It starts
at 4:00 sharp, with the speech from
the throne. There will be a recess
for supper at 5:45, after which the
parliament will reconvene and
continue until 10:00 p.m.
A meeting for all government
members is to be held at noon
today.
F. S. Giske Speaks
On Personnel Work
Feb. 9th In Brock
e FRANCES S. Giske, Personnel
manager of Neon Products of
Western Canada, will address
U.B.C. students on "Personnel
Managing," in the Brock Smoking
Room, Wednesday, February 9,
at 12:30.
The subject, "Personnel Management as an Occupation" is interesting to students of all faculties,
so those wishing to attend should
arrive   early   in   order   to   secure
seats.
GRAD PIC.
SCHEDULE
• FOLLOWING  is  this  week's
schedule    for    Grad    Issue
Photos:
February 4: Radio Society, 12:30,
clubroom. Parliamentary Forum,
1:00, Publications office.
February 7: Pan-Hellenic Council, and Inter-Fraternity CouncU, 12:30, in Publications office.
February 9: Commerce Club executive, 12:30; Nurses Undergrad Society exec, 12:45, in the
Publications Board office.
February 10: Arts Undergrad society exec., 12:30. Aggie Undergrad society exec., 12:45; Science
Undergrad society, 1:00; all In
the Pub.
February 11: Mamooks, 12:30, in
Mamook room.
Discussions
Organized
Wednesday
• NEXT Wednesday noon-
hour, all students interested in thrashing out the
ideas touched on at the Religion and Life Discussions
will organize in earnest.
As decided at a meeting in the
Brock last Monday, a student committee is arranging a panel discussion, to be sponsored by the
Alma Mater Society, Student
Christian Movement and Varsity
Christian Fellowship.
QUESTIONS
This meeting will be in Arts 100
at 12:30 on Wednesday, February
9. In six-minute talks, three students will give their views on
some ideas expressed by the speakers at the Conference, and bring
out questions they think the stvi-
dents still want answered.
These talks will be followed by
discussion on the organization of
future meetings, for which the
committee will offer various plans
for the approval of those interested. A questionnaire will be given
out to find the topics and times
of meeting suited to the greatest
number.
Members of the original Conference committee are willing to help,
and these meetings will maintain
the spirit of unbiased discussion
filmed at during the Conference.
Dick Bibbs
Elected
President
• WITH better than a two
to  one  majority,   Dick
Bibbs was elected president
of the Alma Mater Society
Wednesday. Of the 1515
votes cast, Bibbs received
1615 and Stu Porteous received 450.
In a special interview Bibbs
stated "I would like to take this
opportunity to thank all those who
supported me". Re also said he
hoped more students would get
out and vote in the remainder of
the elections.
When asked his plan for neat
year, he smiled and said "There
will be some changes made."
VOTING RECORD
Harry Curran, in charge ef elections, said that the number of
votes cast this year was a record.
With the maximum of t.000 voters 1515 voted. This is about 300
mora than last year, when MOO
voted.
However, forty-eight ballots were
spoilt because students didn't mark
them properly. "The proper way
to mark ballots," said Curran, "Is
to either put an X opposite the
candidates name or a 'one, two,'
but not cheek marks or writing."
Most of the spoilt ballets were for
Bibbs.
Two names have been handed
in for Treasurer, Ken Creighton
and Ted Chambers, both third
year commerce students. Candidates will speak Monday noon in
the Auditorium and voting will
take place Wednesday, February 9.
Sweet, Sour
Marks ISS
Pep Meet
• MAMOOKS presented a ramie-
dazzle   pep   meet   yesterday
afternoon in the interests of 188
week. Dave McLeiland'e orchestra
provided the sweet strains and the
Varsity Radio Program the sour
ones.
VOCALISTS POPULAR
Greg Miller, UBC's spectacular
new crooner, sang "My Heart
Tells Me" to the accompaniment of
swoons and screams from the Arts-
men. Mona Quebec, the new
female vocalist, sang "No Love,
No Nothin'", which was very well
received.
The team of Moxon and Ash-
more brought the house down with
a snappy rendition of "Chloe" and
"What You Know Joe?" Interspersed with clever sayings a la
vaudeville.
Maury Van Vliet climaxed the
show by introducing the basketball
team to put in a healthy plug for
tonight's game with the Airforce
Gremlins, sponsored by the ISS.
Tickets for the dance may be
purchased at the door for fifty
cents or the white tags may be
taken to the' box office and punched for tickets. Only the holders
of the white tags will have a'
chance at the ISS car raffle tonight.
Phrateres Co-eds
Volunteer Blood
During January
e   FIFTY-FOUR  patriotic  Phrateres   co - eds   volunteered   to
donate   their   blood   at   the   Red
Cross Clinic this month.
A few girls have already attended the clinic. The others are reminded that it is extremely Important not to neglect their appointment.
Girls of the club who have
not already volunteered are urged
to do so. The Red Cross needs
your blood now. Friday, February 4, 1944
THE  UBYSSEY
Page Two
• From The Editor's Pen « « » It* Wifi**f
Science Takes Over
Engineers will invade the Pub again
next Monday to conceive for all our faithful
readers the red and fantastic issue of the
Ubyssey. For those students who are new
to the campus, we feel it is only fair to
warn them in advance of what is liable to
leap out at them from the esteemed pages
of their paper next Tuesday.
The science issue is thpt one because
of which every editor lives in fear and
trembling for four weeks. The first two
weeks are fearsome because of anticipation
of what may happen to the Ubyssey; the last
two weeks are terrifying because we are
awaiting the news that we and the paper
are jointly suspended.
However, so far we have escaped this
fate, and we have almost every hope that we
can do so this year again.
The Science Issue is filled with rather
soiled jokes, suggestive features, and a few
serious articles about matters of moment
such as the Science Ball. All in all, it is
not a bad issue, and we welcome back to
the Pub the engineers for their annual
eruption into print. Besides, it means we
have a holiday for a day.
The object of this filler in the first three
columns, page two, is to emphasis the fact
that Issue 30 is not of our concoction, either
editorially or factually. The opinions to be
expressed are not those of the regular staff
of the Ubyssey.
Bachelor Of Science Degree
Some practically minded people on the
campus have been circulating^ petition requesting that the degree conferred on students of the "pure" sciences be changed
from that of Bachelor of Arts to Bachelor
of Science.
These students maintain that confusion
arises among the people who hire these
graduates who now receive the Bachelor of
Arts degree, in that they do not realize that
they have had a scientific training at the
university.
There is the other argument that the
degree might be confused with that of Bachelor of Applied Science, but these students
seem to prefer to be confused with engineers
than with liberal artsmen.
Many graduates with honours in pure
science have found difficulty in obtaining
jobs in labs because of the misleading degree
of Bachelor of Arts. Employers often do
not understand the system of majors and
minors and are suspicious of a student's
claim to hold an Arts degree and yet be
qualified in scientific subjects.
There has been no attempt to have a
separate department of pure science begun
at the university. The majority of Canadian
universities which now offer the degree of
Bachelor of Science do not have such a
separate department.
The Mummery
xius UPPER BERTH
How to Gain Complete Mastery of the
Upper Berth
•   AS A RESULT of my long and bouncey
association with the Upper Berth, I have
been able to evolve an experimental theory
which, in the opinion of many authorities,
throws a bombshell into the whole complicated science of dressing in an upper. This
work is to appear soon in the scientific brochure, "The Gallileo Guardian", and is entitled, "A Method, with Variations, for the
Horizontal Investiture of Habiliments in the
Sepulchrous Alterior, or 'Upper Berth'."
The highlight of this formidable attempt
to cut down the appalling loss of life in
upper berths is my work on the "High
Arch", or "London Britches Falling Down"
system of donning nether accoutrements, or
pants. I have discovered, (not without personal inconvenience in self-experimentation
which should, I thing, merit the Nobel Prb.e
or at least a good second-hand set of ribs),
I have discovered that there is one and one
only truly efficient method of putting on
trousers in an upper berth. I make this assertion with full knowledge of Dr. Elf Moonglow's classic work on this subject ("You
Don't Know What You Are, Do You?", p.
358 inclusive). Dr. Moonglow's theory, which
has been accepted in the past merely because it was a classic and had won the Good
Housekeeping Seal of Approval, is, no doubt,
an admirable and thorought work in some
respects. But, in other respects, in the
humble opinion of this writer, it stinks.
For instance, Dr. Moonglow says,
"When applying trousers or britches in an
Upper Berth, it has been found wisest to
abandon the project before the gyrations
and shouted invective involved have incited
a general panic." The italics are my own.
The dangling participle is Dr. Moonglow's,
and on him it looks good.
Now, although my esteemed colleague
has advised against attempting'to put on
one's legwear in an upper berth, it must be
obvious to the close observer, like you or
me, that the rat makes no attempt whatever
at a solution of the problem, cold-bloodedly
abandoning the half-dressed victim in his
upper without his trousers on, and proceeding with an irrelevant, albeit learned, discussion on the Ethics of the Albino Monkey.
This is, I believe, defeatism at its worst, or,
as my associate, Dr. Randolph Dung, puts it,
"This is, I believe, defeatis mat is worst"
(Dung, R. What Every Young Sleeping Car
Conductor Should Know, Sixty-ninth revision, p. 169-173). What Dr. Moonglow is
suggesting is that the passenger clamber
down from his upper in his shorts, waiving
propriety in favour of appeasement. This is,
of course, the sort of thing that breeds wars.
Now, my theory, the "High Arch", or
"London Britches Falling Down" method of
donning britches, is simple, yet dignified.
Naturally, I cannot go into the details of this
theory as they are still secret, but I can
offer an outline of the technique which I
By Jabez
have developed. The essence of the proceed-
ure is nothing more than natural body
rhythm, and a good sense of timing. If you
can dance, there is no reason why you cannot get on your pants in an upper.
(N.B.: It must be noted at this juncture that
the theory here presented has been worked
out for male subjects only. My experiments
with females in uppers have, hereto, been
rendered somewhat inaccurate by the element of overcrowding, as well as by porters
who do not recognize the scientific approach
when they see it. I shall, however, repeat
my experiments indefinitely until I have
achieved complete success, and have convinced myself that, as far as dressing the
female in an upper berth is concerned, nothing has been left undone. To every man his
life work.  End of N.B.)
To continue. The first movement of the
"High Arch" method is simply that of swinging the legs up from a lying position, intil
they are at right angles to the body. It will
be found easier to do this when lying on the
back. There are some who claim to prefer
lying on the stomach, but in all my experiments the subjects have tended to suffocate
in the pillow. This is undesirable.
Now, with the legs at right angles to the
body, the shorts, if any, and trousers are
dropped in turn over the feet. To do this,
it will be necessary to swing up the fore
part of the body, at the same time bringing
the feet down into an inverted crouch position. It is at this point that your wallet slips
out of your pants pocket, falling into the
corridor with a musical tinkle of loose
change.
We'll wait for you while you try to get
somebody to hand it up to you.
Now that you have regained your wallet, minus a certain amount of loose change,
we can proceed with the procedure. The
• trousers are now hanging, inverted, on your
legs. This is the point at which all the older
techniques leave off, and at which the real
beauty of the "High Arch" method is to be
seen to the full. The subject now straightens
out the legs, and slowly arches the body,
until it is resting on the heels and the top
of the head, with the Stomach as the high
spot on the crescent. The trousers are then
seized by the hands and whisked over the
posterior in a twinkling. With time and
practice, it is possible to become sufficiently
adept at the "High Arch" to not only draw
on shorts and trousers, but also tuck in
shirt and sweater. The ability to do this is,
of course, the touch of the master, and the
beginner must not be overly ambitious at
first, or he will break his silly back.   •
I strongly recommend, also, that all
those who will be living a fuller life, thanks
to my "High Arch" theory, be on the alert
for my next work, "How to Drink Orange
Juice While Travelling Through Northern
Ontario".  It's a killer.
1. (Well, what the hell are you doing
here? Read the rest of it, for goodness sake).
(MEMBER CUP.)
Issued twice weekly by the Students'  Publication  Board of the
Alma Mater Society of the University of British Columbia.
Offices Brock Hall
Phone ALma 1CM
For Advertising
Standard Publishing Co., Ltd.
2182 W. 41st KErr. 1811
Campus Subscriptions—$1.80
Mail Subscriptions—$2.00
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
MARGARET REID
Senior Editors
Tuesday Editor .... John Tom Scott
Friday Editor .... Virginia Hammitt
News Manager ... Marion Dundas
Sports Editor ........ Chuck Claridge
Qrad. Issue Editor .. Denis Blunden
CUP Editor Cal Whitehead
Staff Photographer   Art Jones
Staff Cartoonist .'. Buzz Walker
Pub Secretary Anne Dewdney
ASSOCIATE EDITORS
Anne Dewdney, Orahame
Thompson, Ken Weaver, Don Ferguson, Bruce Bewell.
ASSISTANT EDITORS
Nancy Macdonald, Diana Bamp-
ton, Marian Ball, John Green, Bill
Stewart.
ASSOCIATE SPORTS EDITOR
Jim Schats.
REPORTERS
Nancy Pittman, Helen Worth,
Bob Weber, Betty Stacey, Bob
Armstrong, Harry Castillou, Aud-
toy Qerrard, Roy Lowther, Yvonne
Bartholomew, Gerry Adams.
SPORTS REPORTERS
Donna Meldrum, Peggy Wilkinson, Ernie Roy, Luke Moyls.
• A Yeir Ago
• IN SPITE of very good intentions, the Player's Club is once
more forced to postpone its presentation of "Guthrie Meek in the
Army" or "He's E2 in the Army
but he's Al in my heart." . . .
Regulations concerning the employment of Science students in
technical capacities in war industries or In the armed services
have been issued by the Minister
of Labor ... An "Off the Record"
informal co-ed will be held by
Phrateres on Tues., Feb. 9 from
9 to 12 in the Peter Pan Ballroom
. . . The Senior and Junior Class
will combine this year ih March
CI Special JiaU lax
Music Loving Students
ON SHOWING OF STUDENTS PASS
A block of $1.50 seats for $1.00 (no tax)
Vancouver Symphony
Presents
Fabien Sevitzky
Conductor of Indianapolis Symphony *
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 13th, 3:10 p.m.
ORPHEUM THEATRE
Box Office, Kelly's on Seymour St.      Tel.: PAc. 33S1
to hold an informal party, probably to be held in the Brock with
Dal Richards and his orchestra . , .
The Penny Drive originally scheduled for this week has now been
set by the War Aid Council to
run for five days from February
16 to February 20.
Waterproof Pants
Draw Complaints
• WASHINGTON - The office
of civilian requirements is
getting more complaints about the
quality of wartime water-proof
baby pants than any other civilian
item. -NEWS-HERALD
For Your
SWEATERS
Spring turns a young girl's fancy to
color and ornamentation.   A gay necklace
can enrich a plain sweater with such good
taste. Come to the BAY's jewellery
counter and find exciting necklaces in
tropcial colors.
A TOUCH OF FIESTA
Colorful wooden necklaces in the longer
length styles. The added touch that can
prove you have the knack of wearing the
right accessories  $1.
(plus tax)
A DASH OF THE BAHAMAS
From the tropic Isles come these natural
and pastel-colored leis either highly polished
or with a dull finish.   Be tricky and add
a note of Island charm   $1.
(plus tax)
—Jewellery, Main Floor.
fytwtfr'ftag (fietttnattQ.
iNCOMONATSD en MOT tero. Friday, February 4, 1944-
THE  UBYSSEY
• Page Three
•Shopping
with Mary Ann
• LITTLE Bo-Peep might have
lost her sheep but she didn't
mind because she went to Rae-
Son's Mezzanine Floor at 608
Granville Street and bought herself a pair of Bo-Peep pumps instead, with open toes and heels
and a lovely wide tailored bow.
She liked the suede ones best ln
brown and black, but maybe you
would rather pick yours from the
black, brown and blue patent
pumps ... A brunette freshette
from the Home Ec. class was sitting on the floor at the Red Cross
Ball to watch the floor show and
she reached behind her to tickle
her boy friend's ankle. After several seconds a cold voice remarked
"Madam, I'm afraid you have the
wrong leg!" . . . Sandles with that
flattering strap over the instep are
displayed in all their glory at'
Rae-Son's on the Mezzanine Floor.
They have high heels and come in
blade suede or patent. You know
how much they will cost, too,
when you visit the Mezzanine
Floor because they have a standard price of 17.95.
• •   •   •
• THE  name  of  Persian  Arts
conjures up an atmosphere of
mysticism and intrigue, and the
aroma of the East lingers with you
even though you have been away
from it for hours. Persian Arts
invites you to come and see their
collection of old antique, large,
silver lockets engraved end scrolled on both sides with pictures of
Persian gods and goddesses, Inside the lockets you can still see
the hair and old heirloom pictures
which can be removed, of course,
and be replaced with your own
pictures ... A black-haired AOP1
invented a new system for tripping
people in the Library. The bottom thread of her skirt caught ln
a chair and she walked across
half the Library, still unravelling
her skirt, before somebody told
her whet was happening . . . Such
exquisite objects as these do not
exist on the market at present,
they can only be obtained from the
Persian Arts and Crafts Shop
existing stock. Make use of your
opportunity to see them at the
Persian   Arts   and   Crafts,   SOI
Granville Street at Pender.
* •   a   *
• LITTLE lambs, and birds, and
bees, and stuff that makes for
spring and a young man's fancy
lightly turning to thoughts of
that beauiful new spring outfit
his favorite girl-friend will be
wearing. If the girl-friend is wi.se
she will talk it over with Lydia
Margaret Lawrence and then she
can be sure that her clothes will
be up to the minute in fashion and
fabric . . . Sorry, no love, no
nuthin' . . . Miss Lawrence advocates 001010*8 that are outstanding,
styles with youth and gaiety to
match the youth and gaiety of
spring. Keep up everybody's
morale by being clothed ln a way
that suits your personality. Miss
Lawrence's studio is located in
the Arts and Crafts building, 976
Seymour.
Engineer's
Pep Meet
Tuesday
• NEXT TUESDAY, at
12:30 the EUS will, present the annual Science pep
meet in the auditorium. Doc
Morton, Science '45, will run
the show.
In addition to the music of Dave
McClelland and his 16 piece orchestra, a wide variety of entertainment is promised. The Civils
will give a demonstration of winning the "mystery prize" for the
best decorated table at the Ball.
Science '46, endeavouring to
prove that engineers have culture,
will produce Bill Shakespeare's
famous "All the World's a Stage."
Second year is working on a skit
which has something to do with
?piing.
As a special added attraction,
Mona Quebec will sing "Shoo
Shoo Baby." And then, of course,
there will be the famous Science
humour.
The committee expresses the
opinion th;\t anyone not seeing
the i*'P meet will be missing tho
best show of the year, and it is
free,  too.
McGill, Hetherington, Stewart, Parrott
Conference Debaters Chosen Thursday
• UNANIMOUS decision
of the committee appointed to select representatives of UBC at the Inter-
Varsity Conference in Edmonton February 16 to IS
was reached yesterday at
noon.
The four students who will travel east are Don, McGill, Jack
Hetherington, Rosemary Stewart,
and Harold Parrott.
As yet no complete agenda of
the conference has reached the
AMS office, but candidates were
quizzed on topics likely to be included in the discussions and
were judged according to their
general knowledge and ability to
express themselves.
Prof. F. G. C. Wood, member of
the candidate selection committee
expressed his appreciation of the
quality of the entrance list, and
believed lt to be a valuable representation of the standards of the
university, both academically and
^
socially.
The candidates will leave Vancouver on February 14, and return a week later. It is expected
that upon their return, special
meetings will be held when the
findings of the conference will be
communicated to the student body.
McGill is a graduate student,
having returned to Vanity after
being invalided out of the army.
At present he is working in the
Parlaimentary Forum, and during
his undergraduate years was active hi the Law Society, He waj
e McGoun Cup debater in 1940.
Jack Hetherington is a fourth
year engineer, president of the
Parliamentary Forum, and a McGoun Cup debater last year.
Rosemary Stewart is active in
the Letters Club, Parliamentary
Forum, SPC, SCM, and IRAC.
She is in third year Arts.
Parrott is a senior in Arts, has
been active on the War Aid Council, and president of the International Relations Club.
Two spares were chosen in the
event that one of them should be
unable to take part at the last moment. The spares are Jim Wilson
and Harold Curran.
The Selection Committee, under
the chairmanship of Murdo McKenzie, was composed of Dr. J. A,
Crumb, Major A. H. Finlay, Prof.
F. G. C. Wood, Mack Buck, and
Margaret Reid.
WANTED: By your favorite
campus newspaper, the Ubyssey,
several eager cub reporters with
a will to learn news writing and
an Interest in campus affairs.
Previous high school newspaper
experience is not necessary, but la
preferred and helpful. The Ubyssey offers many advantages to
reporters, the most important of
which being free cokes every
Thursday and valuable practise in
writing.
Prospective reporters should see
the news manager ln the Ubyssey
office while staff positions are still
vacant.
* I always buy my extra meat from a man at-the
back door, I've never even seen a blade market I"
SWEET CAPORAL CIGARETTES
t'Thepureslfermtniehtchtee^eaieeemebf'
I
,v
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tt
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Jil*8!tl».-j
y^J«t
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fr-r-T'^-.',
1921
NEW USES FOR NICKEL MEANT NEW JOBS IN CANADA
At the close of the last war, Nickel was
no longer needed to build battleships and
artillery. The demand for Canadian Nickel
fell off sharply. Soon the Canadian Nickel
mines had to close down.
But the men who managed these properties
could foresee possible new markets for
Canadian Nickel in the growing automobile, electric, radio, chemical and other
industries. They organized a Research and
Development department to work with
engineers in these industries, and to promote the use of Nickel and its alloys
wherever better materials were required.
Shortly, operations were resumed. In
1924, the Nickel industry opened a new
mine. In 1926 it began enlarging
its smelting and refining plants. Within a
decade it was paying out 15 millions of
dollars a year in Canada for wages.
Although the entire output of Canadian
Nickel is today diverted to war
uses, this industry has  definite
plans for the  post-war period.
Then it will turn again to its
peacetime markets, and will
proceed to develop new markets based on research now
in   progress.    Through   its
own  enterprise,  the Canadian Nickel  industry
plans still greater contributions   to   Canada's
prosperity.
MONBLN
THE    INTERNATIONAL   NICKEL   COMPANY   OF   CANADA,   LIMITED
28   KINO   STREET   WEST,   TORONTO
Archie:    "I'm   not   feeling   myself
Io nic;ht."
Stilly "You're telling me!"
FOTu Page Four
THE   UBYSSEY
Friday, February 4, 1944
Armageddon     'Henderson Night' Friday
Dear Chas:
How in the hell are you? Believe me, chum, it sure is
good to be hack on the Campus. But, quite frankly, old man,
things just ain't the same. I hate to admit it, but I must say
that I feel more at home in a one and only Eastern Canadian
port.
During the past few months, I've come across dozens of
former UBC studes. If you will bear with me, let's reminisce
awhile. Remember Jack Stevenson, one of UBC's best Treasurer's, now a CO. of one of Canada's fighting ships.
Just two years ago President Ted McBride was doing his
stuff for his old Almy Mater—still at the top and doing damn
good work.
SMOOTH CHARACTERS
Remember that smoothie Tom Crone and Jack Creighton
—well they are just as smooth as ever and improving every
day. When a guy can get three dates for one dance, take
one gal, the other two turn up with last minute guys, and he
can still keep peace—believe me, that's good.
Then there are several Phi Delt characters who are
blushing furiously from the results of this year's rushing—
Ron McBride, Don Pearson, Al Shore, Johnny Long, Boyd
Crosby, Jim Dawson, Hugh Ritchie and Brian Chew.
Helen's little boy Al will probably undoubtedly be coming home with a handkerchief up his 'sleeve and a few
cheerio's and a couple of 'by jove's', while Joyce's little boy
Hugh will arrive with a ship-load of salty dips as only Hugh
will be able to tell them. •
IT SAYS HERE
'Hie Beta's are represented by a really fine bunch of
fellows, such as Jack Cunningham, Dave Williams, and
Johnny Nicholls.
Ilia inimitable Inman brothers have finally been separated. Sad but true! Harry is wooing the gals on an island off
the east coast of Canada, while Bill is continuing to keep
the Bluenoeies amused.
I met Cliff Hill one night. Ah, yes, Cliff is such a nice
boy—never drinks, smokes, swears, or even thinks of going
out with girls.
Aw nuts, let's have a rum and coke, Chas.
• Intramural Schedule
BLUE LEAGUE
FEB. 8— 7:00 p.m Phi Delta Theta vs. Sigma Phi Delta
8:30 p.m. Mu Phi vs. Delta Upsilon
GOLD LEAGUE
FEB. 4—12:80 p.m. Phi Kappa Pi vs. Phi Gamma Delta
FEB. 8— 7:45 p.m. Phi Kappa Sigma vs. Beta Theta Pi
FEB. 9—12:30 p.m. Lambda vs. Psi Upsilon
GIRLS INTRAMURAL SCHEDULE
Monday, February 7—
VOLLEYBALL—Nursing vs. 4th Yr. Arts
Education vs. 3rd Yr. Arts
Tuesday, February 8—
BADMINTON—1st Yr. Arts vs. 2nd Yr. Arts
PING PONG—Education vs. Aggies
FOUND: Black Waterman fountain pen ln Library. Phone Don
Smith, ALma 1287Y.
Professor: I won't go on until the
room settles down.
Students: You better go home and
sleep it off.
I
•§'
fe>
m
THE silky strokes you
get from MIRADO'S
smooth lead will make
you purr like a contested cat. You won't
be irritated by broken
points. MIRADO will
be off your mind and on
the job—always. It's
more than a pleasure, its
a real economy.
5c each—lest In quantities
Certified with a money bach
guarantee in every dozen.
MIRADO
4RrcUAR4NTffO
iJIf"   WMRIHG
J>* WU* *0NfY BACK
Active, Busy Men
and Women
Wear
Challenger
Watches
'10
n  12ii
9       for        3
6
J    .    5
32.50 to 75.00
The Values
Challenge
Comparison.
CHUCK CLARIDGE, SPORTS EDITOR
UBC Meets St; George
First Tisdall Cup
Game At Brockton
By JIM SCHATZ
•   VARSITY RUGGER TEAMS get a new lease on Ufe
tomorrow afternoon when play starts afresh with the
Tisdall   Cup   competition.    Varsity   meets   Ex-Byng   in
the opener of hostilities at 2:15 on the Brockton Point Oval.
While Varsity is taking care ol -~~~~~"""""""~~~"~"~~~
Ex-Byng, the UBC team is featured on the campus in an exhibition
game with St. Oeorge, St. Oeorge
and UBC have met several times
this season, alwaya in exhibition
matches, and have worked up u
keen state of rivalry between the
two clubs.
UPnOICLASSMIN FOR
VARSITY
The teams will be a little different than they were before the
McKechnie Cup play finished laat
week. Instead of Varsity being
made up of the choice playera and
the UBC being made up of the
next beat Varsity will be composed of upper claaamen and UBC
will consist of freshmen.
The upper class team has power
in the strength of same of the
Individual members. Doug Held,
John Wheeler, Oeorge Rush, Gerry Lockhart, and Bill Wallace are
some of the fellows who will pro-
.vide plenty of punch all through
tha line up.
What the freshmen lack In experience and ability they will
make up in quantity. The turn
out of the freshmen this year has
been exceptionally good.
Some of the players who will
back up the UBC team and who
have made a name for themselves
In the Thunderbird team are:
John Slmm, Bob Lawson, Keith
MacDonald, Bill Redpath, and Joe
Pequis. These kids have plenty of
fight and are hard to defeat in
spirit and probably in force.
THIRTEEN MEN
Thirteen men will be used during the spring campaign but two
substitutes will be allowed if
deemed necessary. A new idea to
people who follow the game on
this section of the globe is the
New Zealand Kick Rule. This
rule states that the ball must
bounce before it goes out of
bounds if the player expects to
gain any yardage out of his
efforts.
If the players take this rule to
heart and work it down to a fine
art the game will be considerably
bettered and speeded up in the
field plays. •
Engineers
Tops In
Ping Pong
• ENGINEERS surprised
everyone at the big one-
night Table Tennis Tournament in tha gym on Wednesday when they came through
with a triumph in the
doubles to win the total
points and the Championship.
In second place were the Beta's,
last year's champions, sad the
Phi Kappa Sigma entry. Right behind the second teams were the
Phi Delta, closely followed by Mu
Phi in fourth spot.
The singles finals was lust a repeat of the event laat year when
Tom Keenleyside of the Betas and
Don Robertson of Phi Kappa Sigs
tangled. Again Tom managed to
stay on top aa he downed the PK
Sig entry.
In the doubles finals the strictly
unorthodox Engineer duo squeezed
out narrow victories over the Phi
Delt team of Dave Housser and
Kendall Begert.
The final standings in the Table
Tennis tournament is as follows:
Engineers .., -..-.75
Beta Theta Pi ..-.....«
Phi Kappa Sigma .18
Phi Delta Theta -.. ..J«
Mu Phi  — -...  JB
Zeta Beta Tau M
Lambda .,..- - -..-... -.41
Phi Gamma Delta .40
Sigma Phi Delta _.„ ~U
Kappa Sigma -Je
Phi Kappa Pi  «__§
Zeta Pit .....J5
Pal Upsilon „ j|
•  *  *   *
NOTICE: Meeting of Parliamentary Forum at 12:30 Friday in Arts
100, to choose nominees for LSE
awards.
...LOST: Umbrella, brown and
white striped silk. Reward. Turn
in to AMS office.
• VARSITY Senior HB" women
lost their last chance to make
the Cagette play-offs when they
were defeated by normal at V.A.C.
Wednesday night,  26-23.
Although close checking on the
part of Marge Watt kept Normal's
starry Kay Watson well down,
the Teachers managed to flnde the
basket more often than the Students.
Normal's Edith Osborne led the
scoring with thirteen points, and
Betty Walton led Varsity scorers
with eight.
NOW   SHOWING
FAMOUS PLAYERS
DOWNTOWN   THEATRES
Special student rate on presentation
of your student's pass.
CAPITOL
An All Star Cast
"THOUSANDS CHEER'
in Technicolor
plus
Color Cartoon
STRAND
Mickey Rooney, Judy
Garland in
"GIRL CRAZY"
plus
"Young Ideas"
ORPHEUM
Olivia Dellavilland in
"GOVERNMENT GIRL"
with Sonny Tufts
Itlus
e of Russia"
DOMINION
Jean Arthur, John
Wayne in
"A LADY TAKES A
CHANCE"
plus "The Ghost Ship"
Pat Bay Gremlins
vs. Thunderbirds;
Dance In Brock
By LUKE MOYLS
• PAT BAY GREMLIN'S crash the campus gym tonight
to start off "Hunk Henderson Night" at 7:30, at which
time referee "Gummy" Leach will blast his whistle for the
tip-off of a stupendous basketball contest between the two
top teams of the province.
Following the game, the colossal       —--__-_____________,_____
"Letterman's Limp" commences on
the stroke of nine with solid
strains issuing from the orchestra
of Dave McLelland. These two tremendous events spell a sensational
"Hunk Henderson Night".
BIG BLOCK SPONSORING
The Big Block Club is sponsoring
the affair and all proceeds will
go to the International Student
Service. Big Block boys Art Stilwell, Jim Scott and Mack Buck
are in charge of the combined
game and dance tonight.
As for the game, the Vanity
hoopsters are all set to beat the
famotta filers. Lest year Pat Bay
won the Canadian Basketball
Championship, and this season,
they are leading the Inter City
League with three wins. However,
on Saturday night, tae students
will be after a win to put them
up with the "Gremlins" ln a tie
for first place.
The Pat Bay team played here
in the campus gym last November
in an exhibition game before a
packed house and wen by a aim-
dor margin. Since then, the airmen have picked up "Perky" Andrew! (a look-alike to Dr. Jennings), who made a flashy appearance at VAC against the Combines
two weeks ago.
BAKER TO WATCH
Baeket-gorger Norm Baker will
be the man to watch tonight. He
and "Pop" Pay are the main
worries of the student cagers, although Ian McKeachie is a dead-
eye on the long shots.
After their two-game series here
this week-end; at UBC Friday at
7:30 and at VAC Saturday at 9:00,
the Thunderbirds travel south to
Seattle on next Thursday to meet
the Chlhuahuan State Teachers,
hoop champions of Mexico.
Varsity
To Play
Richmond
• VARSITY'S Soccer team will
meet the powerful Richmond
eleven at Kerrisdale Park this
Saturday at 2:45 in a regular V
end D League game.
The students will have their full
team lineup on hand and a few
spares as well. The lineup will be:
Herb Smith, Chuck Bonnie, Emil
Tautoroua, Jim Morton, Don Petrie, Oeorge Wilson, Clem Phllley,
Pet CampbeU. Roy McNeil, Fred
Hole, Marty Martin, Lea Moran,
and Laury Baker.
The
WINNERS
of the
"WtLLIP'
JINGLE
CONTEST
Ist-PAT DORBANCI
andlse eerttteUe.
tnd-Z. ADCOCK
-UtttS.
3rd-G. O. KJRKPATRICK
andlse eettueato.
Pleasei
and yen will receive year
prise.
BUT THATS NOT ALL
Next month we are going te
publish the jingtee eiootte
of the other eentcetanta and
each one published will earn
for it's entrant one of those
12.00 "Tooke" shirts.
The three winning iinglee
wul be published one in
each of the next three
Friday Issues of Ubyssey.
To the winners - "CONGRATULATIONS"; and to
all the many others who
contributed to the success ef
the contest—"thanks a million and we're sorry every
one of you couldn't have
WILLARDS
Ml GRANVILLE
I'm always on the Job!
...for war work
or homo work
I've heard a lot about absenteeism hindering
the war production program . . . but nothing
can be snid about any shortage of Electric
Service.
Yes, I've been keeping all these war
industries around Vancouver and New Westminster running full time without a break.
I can't say much about what they make but
it's plenty. I'm proud of the. way Electric
Ser> U e has helped and I can say I'm fit and
ready for any emergency.
Yours confidently,
\^^AS&ii^r
Your Electrical Servant.
BRITISH  COLUMBIA   ELECTRIC RAILWAY  CO.
3-44

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