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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 26, 1943

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• DIMMED lights and
sweet music will be the
vogue at Brock Hall next
month when the War Aid
Council presents its fall
classic, the "Maple Leap"
The lighting scheme is a special
Innovation by the council Itself,
while the music will be in the
hands of Chuck Darby and his
Accompanying the dance will be
a supper (not refreshments) In the
gym, with an abundance of good
food, and with melody probably
supplied by Phil Nimmons and his
Second attraction on the war aid
program is a pep meet to be held
on November 2. This will be accompanied by a tag day on the
Feature of the pep meet will be
a preview of the fashion show
with co-eds modelling the latest
Music for the meet will be provided by Phil Nimmons, and the
usual program of gags and yells
will be Included.
The program for the dance includes, the presentation of the Red
Cross plaque, a floor show, and
other entertainment.
Date for the dance is Thursday,
November 4, from 9 to 1 p.m.
Admission is strictly Dutch, at
$1.25 each.
No. 10
Council Probes Brock Problem
Oct. 30
• HOMECOMING will be
featured this year with
an Army-Navy-Airf orce parade during the English Rugby game in the stadium at
3:00 p.m., October 30.
After the game, commencing at
7:45, the traditional potlatch will
be held ln the auditorium. Following ls the complete program:
7:45-AMS records.
8:00-Players' Club skit; "The
Bathroom Door".
8:20-Dlck Bibbs, short address.
8:25 Munro Pre-Med shadow operation.
8:35—Musical Society: Chorus of
80 voices and male octet.
8:45—Varsity Dance Band under
Dave McLennan.
9:00—Dance in the Brock Hall.
Sinatra-Fan Screams
Usher 94 To Sororities
•   EXCITED WOMEN mobbed the Caf at Saturday noon
when sorority tension snapped after three weeks of rushing activities and 94 exuberant pledges flocked to their
chosen sorority tables.
For the first time In Varsity history, affiliates and rushees broke
the traditional silence period with
Sinatra-fan screams and lusty sorority songs while the stronger sex
looked on in stoic bewilderment.
Below is a complete Ust of bidding results:
ALPHA PHI: Patricia Borgerson,
Jacqueline Vance, Joan Hamilton,
Margaret Radcliffe, Edith Hammond, Edith Mary de Pender, Joan
Stevens, Jean Rae, Joyce Anderson, Olive Blair, Dorothy Welsh,
Pat Coyle, Nancy Pitman, Louise
Sheilds, Edith Fryer, Nancy Belton,
Marita Robson, Sidney Flavelle,
' Daphne Laird, Muriel Martin, Audrey Eluchanan, Jean White, Jean
KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA: Maxine Johnson, Ruth Kill am, Rosemary Lee, Ann McLellan, Patsy
Rietchel, Marion Hebb, Pat Cheno-
weth, Annette Campbell, Marg
Hunter, Joan Clark, Runa Black,
Dorothy Smith, Marg Bennett,
Frances Ewing, Marny Copp, Jean
Reid, Glenna Lee, Betty-Jane
Matheson, Marjorie Weber, Rita
Standeven, Lillian McEachern,
Gerry Adams, Barbara Cutler,
Lucille Ingalls, Barbara Greene,
Biddy White, Leslie White, Alice
Stonehouse, Grahame Thompson,
Mary Chatwin.
Hodgson, Catherine Smart, Doreen
Urquhart, Jean Beddome, Louise
McConville, Anita Thompson,
Eleanor White, Norma Scott, Sheila
Dalrymple, B e 11 y e Anderson,
Nancy Lou Lyons, Patricia Stam-
atls, lola Mussfelt.
May Stafford, Diana Young, Elaine
Rodgers, Gerry Clancy, Beatrice
Hayes, Eleanor Gooderham, Audrey
Crease, Frances Falrburn, Ellsha
Frostrup, Eleanor Haggart, Phyllis
DELTA GAMMA: Phyllis Grant,
Julienne Harris, Connie Hill, Ann
Brown, Mylene De Beck, Pamela
Dewdney, Peggy Parker, Margaret
Victory Loan Pep Meet
Today In Auditorium
•    COMPLETE with brass band and Bond Wagon stars,
the Victory Loan Drive makes its bid before students at
UBC in a mammoth pep meet to be staged in the Auditorium
at noon today.
The North Vancouver Ship Repair Band will provide the martial
airs, and well-known local radio
artists and slage performers will
entertain with songs and instrumental numbers. Rumor has >t
that the band will appear in coveralls, but this has not been con-
ftrmecl by headquarters.
Mr. Pinky Stewart, former student of UBC, and present parlner
in the advertising firm of Stewart,
Lovick, Ltd., will address the assemblage for a few minutes during the program.
$5,000 QUOTA
A quota of five thousand dollars
has been set for the students at
the university. This may be reached through group purchases, such
as fraternities, sororities and Inter-
Fraternity and Panhellenic Association, and through individual
buyers.   Prof.   Walter Gage  is  in
charge of the campus district.
Tables will be set aside in the
Caf, following the pep meet,
where students may contact representatives of the Loan Drive and
arrange for the purchase of bonds.
Both members of the faculty and
members of the student body are
welcome to attend the noon hour
Students Obey Gas
• MAJOR William Kerr, regional oil controller, told the UBY-
ssey Saturday that Uhiverslty students have been obeying the reg-
ulations concerning 'gas rationing
to the letter.
"Wo have had no trouble with
the students," Major Kerr said,
Pledges Put To Work
—Photograph by Art. Jones
• AS FRATERNITY RUSHING ended Wednesday, the good times for rushees also came
to an abrupt halt and the lowly pledges were put to work.  Shown here are three Phi
Delt pledges as they cleaned off the Kappa table in the Caf. From the left, Phil Ashmore
scrubs and polishes; Phi Delt Ross MacLean watches over; Bill McCarter gets ready to
scrub; and Bun McBride packs books and lunch pails off the table. Kappa's Doris Thompson
Elizabeth Scott and Lorraine Large look on with amusement. This week sorority pledges wiL
take up the scrub rags to clean off the fraternity tables.
-   -        .        , •   ■   •■ ;-~ • '-    ...,y    ...... .
Shortage Of Janitors Real
Threat to Brock Lounge
* DANGER that the Brock Hall Lounge may be closed for a period after functions held
there, unless students with spare time volunteer to help the janitors, is no idle dream of
the Employment Bureau, the Ubyssey learned Monday.
In the past, janitors from other ■
University buildings on the campus have volunteered to clean-up
the Brock after functions held in
the Lounge, but this year such
help is unavailable and the load
rests squarely on -the shoulders of
the student body.
Janitors working after the functions frequently stayed from 1
a.m. to 6 a.m.—then had to report
for their usual work at the University the same morning.
This work was taken on voluntarily by the janitors last year but
due to the extreme lateness of the
work it meant many sleepless
nights. This year, with increased
burdens, no one has seen the way
clear to take on late part-time
The regular Brock Hall staff Is
too small to handle' increased loads
and thc only supply of labor for
short periods that Is practicable Is
the student body.
Student janitors will be paid 57V4
cents per hour. The main demand
for labor comes during the morning
hours, 8:30 to 10:30.
As an example of the amount of
work needed to clean and polish
the Brock after a large function,
following is Ihe man-hours needed
after the Frosh Reception of 1942.
Two janitors worked three hours
each, a total of six hours, to prepare the Brock for the Reception.
After the dance at 1 a.m., five janitors worked five hours each until
6 a.m. for a total of 25 rrtan-hours.
The total work needed was 31
If no help is available the Brock
Hall will have to be closed all day
following a dance, and perhaps
longer after a style of dance planned by the War Aid Council.
"Gala" Year Planned
By Little Red Devils
•   BOB DAVIDSON, president of the Engineers Undergraduate Society, announces that the men in red are preparing for another "gala" year.   On October 28, they wjll
assemble at the Commodore for their annual banquet.
—^^——^^———— Good food, plenty of free smokes,
and all other items dear to the
hearts of engineers are promised.
The Engineers' Informal will be
held in the Brock on November
18. Although the details are yet
to be worked out, the usual good
time is guaranteed.
Form New
• ACTION to complete a
British Columbia research council on natural resources is expected immediately fallowing a meeting of
the Board of Governors of
the University late last night.
Questioned yesterday by The
Ubyssey, President L. S. Klinck
declined to comment on the research council.
The council will direct research
work Into the possibilities of the
natural resources of the province
and will assist in solution of industrial processing problems.
The plan for a research bureau
was outlined several months ago
and a definite start has been awaiting approval of the University.
The initial' funds, $12,500, are
waiting to launch the project.
These have been contributed by
tho B.C. Department of Mines, the
Department of Trade and Industry,
and the Dominion Government.
Private industry will also collaborate.
Looking well into the future, Bob
says that the biggest and best
Science Ball in the history of UBC
will be held next February. 10.
Many engineers are already working their slide rules furiously planning the decorations to compete
for the annual "mystery" prize.
During the forthcoming ycar the
EUS will continue to bring to the
university films and speakers which
will be of Interest both to the engineers and ihe student body in
In the spring term they will
sponsor a series of vocational talks
designed to give the freshmen a
more complete picture of the opportunities of engineering.
President Davidson is also confident that the engineers will stand
solidly behind all war aid drives
as they have done in the past.
Assisting Davidson on the EUS
executive are Roy Morton, vice-
president, Paul Hookings, secretary-treasurer, and Tommy Syme,
athletic representative.
Plan For
• BROCK  HALL  dining
room may be opened in
the future, pending presentation of a detailed plan now
being formulated by the Students' Council which will be
put before the Administration soon, AMS President
Bob Whyte said Monday.
The whole question of the Brock
Hall situation was discussed at
Monday night's council meeting
and student officials were appointed to Investigate measures of alleviating the problem.
The investigation will proceed
with the idea of opening the dining
room during the day and keeping
it closed during student functions
at night.
Because of the difficulty of getting waitresses to work during the
night, it has been decided to make
use of the gym for refreshment
purposes as the War Aid Council
is doing with their first dance of
the year.
Main difficulties In opening the
Brock Dining Room during the day
are the labor shortage, the transfer of the dining room's food quota
to the Caf and that fact that the
dining room lost money last year.
If council can find a solution to
these problems, they will pnpsnt
their plan to the Administration.
Student labor will be given a try
and if found satisfactory will be
a part of the plan.
So far, the response to council's
call for part-time student janitors
has not been satisfactory. The
AMS student office workers, however, have been found very satisfactory.
Council feels that student assistance could be relied upon only
for occasional functions such as
teas and banquets and not for regular work in the dining room.
Pressure of work on students
may force them to relinquish positions in the dining room and the
lounge, the council believes.
If a workable plan can be found,
council will exert Its efforts to
see that it is Instituted. If the
situation is found hopeless, tho
council will drop the investigation
and the Brock Dining Room will
remain closed. #
The lounge will also remain closed for long periods after functions
unless the council can find student-janitors who are reliable.
172 More
Students Get
• MORE than 172 students
have   been   registered
since September, according
to figures released by the
Registrar, Thursday.
However, the number is expected to be greater since a considerable number of men students are
still awaiting notice of deferment
of military service and are not included in the registration figures.
Up to October 20, 2,542 students
were registered, This number is a
decrease of eighty -three over last
year at the same time.
In the faculty of Arts and
Science 1,841 are registered as compared with 1,850 last year. In Applied Science there is a drop of
eight over last year's total of 532
and in nursing a decrease of nine
from last year's figure of 99.
In the faculty of Agriculture 114
students are registered, a drop of
30 from last year.s total of 144 PHeTwo  THI   UBYSSEY 	
•    From The Editor's Pen » » » ^SSSS^
m^^mm^^^^^mm^^^^^Kmmmmmmmmm^^^^mm^mm^^^^m^^a^^^^^^^m^mm^^mmmmm^mm^ Issued twice weekly by the Students' Publication Board of the
Alma Mater Society of the Uni-
RfApl/'     l-Toll versity of British Columbia.
Ol UV-IV     Flail Offices Brock Hall
Phone ALma 1(34
Fear of the closure of Brock Hall has prepare the lounge for use after functions For Advertising
spread with fitting alacrity throughout the have been unreliable, and often do not ap- standard Publishing Co., Ltd.
population of this university campus.  The pear for work at all. 2182 w-<l,t            *&**• *811
individual students are perturbed by the in reply, these students defend them- C™"?"_ SubscrlpUons—fi^so
warning.   The one source of complete re- selVes by stating that the attitude of the rest au buD8crlPtlon»-*w
laxation in pleasant, quiet surroundings a- 0f the students towards them and their work EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
part from the hubbub of the cafeteria; from makes it distasteful for them.  They claim MARGARET REID
the drab, austere atmosphere of the common thflt the treatment they receive from their ^^
rooms, may be taken away from them. £ ,low students cannot be borne by anyone T
Club groups and teams likewise are who has ^y per8onal pride. Friday Editor .... Virginia Hammitt
threatened by the news, since it will mean The offenders again are those people Sports Mltor Chuck clarldge
that they cannot use the facilities of the who an}      siye when there     wofk Newa Manager Marlon ^
university for their social functions. ■r               .                     „ntnnU\niu Photographer   Art Jones
Phrateres have already felt the disad- done' but are the ""* to ralse comPlainta
vantage in their initiation ceremonies, when •»» criticism at the failure of the working f
an impressive banquet ceremony has been students, the failure which was due to their
reduced to the hum-drum coke and dough- own ietnar8y« .^-■■■■—■■■■•■■■■^-■i
nut supper of the usual dances and meetings. Janitors who were available last year
One athletic team which was granted a for overtime work, immediately after the .1
booking by Students' Council to hold an dances, to clean up and make the lounge #    Alt   9 K £
informal social evening in the lounge, with presentable next morning at nine, are no Wil    % 11 %*
dancing in the smoking room so that the longer  available  for  work.   Cannot  stu- ■ ■
lounge would not have to be closed the fol- dents be obtained to work during those ^^ m 11
lowing day for cleaning. But the Adminis- ** ,hou™ in {he early morning? Besides 111011
tration vetoed the plans. the fact that the loun*e would not be un"
Certain of the students are doing aU available, they would escape the condescend- By J. T. SCOTT
they can to keep the lounge available for ing attitude of a few ignorant students, if ——
student use, but these few persons cannot those students have not learned that the
be expected to carry all the responsibilities only thing which makes for a strong uni- *   THE IRAC (Inquiry Re-
themselves. Complaints have been register- versity is a unity of mind and purpose in in*!!^   £Cl "   a£   \
ed that those men who have been hired to their relations with their brother students. jjjjj^ ^udent optnUm in
this issue of The Ubyssey.
Tr«/.l^M* f   ^s*«« With **"* • long-winded title
v lctory JLOaii *** **»■ ■«■* *• «*** **
w ^ things from them.
With the new slogan ***** **%*' ***\ ""?* *T "2, h°WeVer* T\?t *™ ^^ *• $£*
tory", the fifth War Loan Drive is well on surplus, there is no better ptrpose to which ^ek council. Outside of being a
Its way to reaching the objective set by its to put it than the subscription for a Victory bit rtdundant, the title puzzled me.
managers.  Today, entertainers and repre- Bond.'                   ' It is evident by the first two
sentatives of the Drive visit the campus to Pupils of Kitsilano High School were words that they are going to lnves-
present a pep meet and urge students and able and eager to support the cause. So able tit*** but wl»«* the "action" flu
student organizations to purchase as many and eager that these boys and girls alone ln- 1 don>t know-
bonds as they possibly can. added a sum of $2200 to the general fund. «»• only action I can perceive
Five thousand dollars is the quota set Don't let these younger people beat us. *h,t **" are ^^j?* u *?*"
for the students to reach.   In a previous We do not ^ to dweU upon ^ fact, J. article, on their finding, for
Loan Drive, fraternities and sororities and but m,rely to mention it m pasgingi  ^ WJ£; glretdy recelyed a ^
their central executive bodies alone sub- member that there are many of our friends, ter from one student about that
scribed three thousand dollars to the fund. former fellow students at UBC who fly *he word "action." Thi. student, who
With the individual purchases of bonds by planes, and release the bombs which we can didn't want his letter published,
students, it should be easy for UBC to go provide  through the money we  loan to was afraid that the council was
over the top with the rest of the country Canada   They are fighting for us here at *oln* to  try to  tell  him  how
and help to make this fifth drive a success home  ^ us ^^ them ^ ^ sacrlfices to think.
Students have had greater opportunities , PROPAGANDA?
than ever before to earn money during the are appreciated and that we are doing our ^ wm ^^ ^ ^^ ^
summer—and more money than ever before. very utmost to help them. going to try to tell him he was a
lucky guy to be attending Univer-
  ,^__^^___^__^_^^^_^^^^^^^— sity at this time, which he claimed
he was well aware of.
                                         ^^ He was also afraid that the coun-
^      «V % U Cl C IHl i    ^J PiniOn     • • • °y *"€ 'RAC y^ „u<lerit mi national politics!
* I first had this opinion when I
mi^mm^^mmmmam^^mmi^mmmma^mmmmmmm^^mK^^mmm^mmmmLmmmmmm^m^mmmmmmmmmmammmmmmmmamma^^ SBW the name of one of the Stud-
ents behind the council.  He was
EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the first household economy negates the idea that we one who wrote a letter to the ed-
ln • series of articles by the Inquiry are independent and self-sufficient; and that itor this year claiming I was a
Research Action CouncU. It will attempt      • anyone who practices racial prejudices op- Fascist.
to lay down the philosophical basis—the poses the basic principles of Christianty— But whether the  councU has
broad principles for future articles. namely the doctrine of the brotherhood of tem ult,rior motlv«» op not- *
man. don't t^n^ we can ,ay •* ^' ^™-
•   TODAY the  present crisis  manifests Very significant is the fact that the great ^tchSrtenUy' f°r°ne *"' *
itself in every form of human experience mathematician Einstein through his very Propaganda will always creep ln-
whether it be social, political, economic, or complex theory of relativity has shown that to newspapers.   Every  reporter
religious.  As this is the case a long range there is no supernatural force acting in this who writes is a propagandist, ev-
view is absolutely necessary for partial solu- world. This does not discount any modern ery columnist, every editor, but
tions to the problems are not enough, they interpretation of God. Indeed it strengthens most of a student paper', propa-
only serve to add to the confusion.  Pene- the belief! There are no forces in the world, *anda is done unconsciously and
trating analysis is imperative. everythinjg is relative! This point is of im- not purposely or maliciously-ex-
The world is essentially divided into two mense significance, for it marks a revolution cept *■* of a c01""^-
camps, those who adhere to fascism, and in the thinking habits of man.  We are ab- ^ ^^ h.as °*»MdJ* c0»-
.,     F    ,                ,   ,,    _                    ,.  ,' B«t«+«l»» t»«»t ums to t"ese students for the pres-
those who oppose it. Fascism as it is com- solutely free! entation rf rtudent oplnlon J ^
monly used connotes control by the few by Fascists are the people who never think which is supposedly the paper's in
means of physical violence. This is particu- in terms of creation but rather in terms of the first place,
larly true of Nazi Germany, but it is merely negation.   They include that social python, great AWAKENING
in sharper focus there than anywhere else! the "practical" man. Maybe they think we have failed
It is present in Canada and it is rather Our main problem is to streamline or to Rnd are undertaking the Job them-
cleverly organized and subtly practised. We gjve form to the positive factors in society, selves t0 *• that Jt is done-
fail to recognize it here because it does not so to define these factors that their simple This in itself makes me suspi-
yet manifest itself in physical violence. truths will catch the imagination of all. We cious as most students don't giv.-
What most of us fail to realize is that the must do everything to crush the negative n damn about what's in their Pa"
science of mob psychology is so perfected factors in society. There is no blueprint for p" af loung as f a"y Ann is here'
that if it were applied to us we would be doing this, it can only be accomplished by ''~£n ^Mutter***' ^ '""
virtually helpless. We must crush any furth- speaking out in the interests of truth against e      mmery-
er attempts of the fascists to gain control of the "no" or escapist peoples at every oppor- „Maybe u *s the fireat flWaken,nS'
.,                         a        ,             virm. *      •* .    xt *       i             *                  i        1-4 Maybe great campaigns are mater-
the organs of mob psychology.   These are tunity. Not only must we speak out against inilzlngi   The fire and brimston-
the newspapers, the radio, and the film. the negative, we must accept responsibility spirit  js smouidering up within
Fascism, in the broad sense, is more and initiative, we must be willing to lead. undergraduate minds and they aro
than just politics and economics.   It is a We must have "guts"! We are still free; we fioing to thrash it out now.
complete, all-inclusive social movement. It must guarantee everyone else freedom ex- capitalism vs. Socialism, the stu •
includes all those people who refuse to take cePt &ose who would destroy freedom! dents   vs.   the   Administration,
an active part in life; those who unwittingly This is a challenge to us in our thinking Greek vs. anti-Greek, the Univer-
suppose that there is a mysterious "they" in while at University, to realize that although sity vs> the Public, the students
society; those who in any way practise pre- Christianity may get its meaning and en- vs' the Council—which will you
judices,  especially  along  racial  lines;  and thusiasm from the Church it must express have?
those who would have us return to a primi- itself spontaneously in the home and in the Personally, I'd like a good fight
tive  stage   of  nature  by   bowing   to   our larger community. For example—social wel- nght now:  Purely  verbal, mind
emotions. fare people and others who are making a >ou' uMaybe the IRAC wl" start
_    .              .   /-n   i 4-     -4                j      4         • something  or   merely   revolve   a-
A moment's serious reflection will show Pretense at Christianity in order to gain a found big words andy ^ sound.
that only those who are active and positive livelihood and social prestige. ing phrases tm they themselves
in life are happy, that those who are not It is also a challenge to us to inquire lecome dizzy.
active are escapists; that those people who into our own behavior! Let us ask ourselves Whatever its motives may be, or
suggest the mysterious "they" in society can- the question, "What does it mean to be anti- its methods' 't W'U b* interesting
not explain who "they" are; that every-day fascist—to be a Christian?" t0  watch  the  Inquiry  ^xarch
Action Council.
Tuesday, October 26, 1943
Join th* Pieoboe Fraternity. It means
pleasant hours in every day—hours of mild,
cool sweet converse with a pipe—that com*
panion which enlivens company and en*
riches solitude.
Shopping  with Mary Ann
• AFTER all the hectic rushing
and pledge parties are over
you'll need something to relax and
look beautiful in. B.M. Clarke's
have thoughtfully provided just
the right garment ln their glamor-
ous padded housecoats shaded in
white, tearost, and blue. They're
priced at $7.95,18.95, and $10.95 . . .
two cute dark freshettes were
overheard in the Red Cross Room
the other day. One was assuring
the other that they simply had to
get to know some Phi Kaps, besides being lota of fun they always
take you back to the fraternity
house after you've been out on a
date with them . . . padded bed
jackets In the same exquisite colours priced at $2.95 and $3.95 are
now being displayed. Sizes run
from 14 td 20. That's at B.M.
Clarke's. 2517 OranviUe.
* •   »   *
• The Ship Shape Inn, that gay
and nautical little place located at
1519 West Broadway, has lately become famous for its delicious bear-
burgers on Meatless Tuesdays.
Possesing a new and gamey flavour of their own, the bearburgers
have met with full approval of
everyone who has experienced the
ecstasy of masticating these hearty
morsels ... the fraternities wero
really celebrating at the Palomar
t'other night; one short, dark
Qreek tottered onto the floor and
joined the ladies of the chorus In
a little high stepping ... In the future the Ship Shape Inn has promised to feature bear steaks on their
menu for the further delight of
the gourmet.
• •   •   •
• KNOCKAROUND   shoes   designed for Varsity wind  and
icin and between-lecture hikes can
be found at Rae-Son's Clever Floor
608 Granville. Blue, brown and
black are the wardrobe blending
colors in which these hard-wearing shoe sweethearts are sold at
the standard $5.95 Clever Floor
price ... A new note ln diet-balancing was introduced at the Fiji
"Hard Times" pledge party. Some
sinister   soul   with   malice   afore
thought and a finger in the pie
put yellow colored laxative tablets in the mustard on the hot dogs
. . . For good sturdy shoe value
buy at Rae's Clever Floor.
«   »   •   »
• NO CO-ED should let herself
feel chilly this winter when
she can get a beautiful mouton
coat at the New York Fur Company on Oeorgla Street Hard
wearing and inexpensive, these
lovely coats will keep her cosy,
cuddly, and happy as long as winter stays around . . . when th?
blind ^ate of a little dark sophmore called to take her to the Mus.
Soc. formal, he startled her somewhat when he told her his name
waa Oswald but all his friends
called him Sampson. He had beautiful blond hair, too ... a fur coat
is an absolute must for any girl
that gets around when the temperature is down and the exquisite creations of the New York Fur
Company mean love at first
sight—both ways.
For your
Stationery Eupplies
Fountain Pens
Slide Rules
Scales, etc.,
for the present term
550 Seymour St.
Vancouver, B.C.
Phone PAciflc 7311
and faculty alike . . . will find a
friendly, helpful banking service at
Canada's Oldest Bank.
Established  1817
E. J.  SCHIEDEL,  Mgr.
"A Bank where small Accounts are welcome"
West Point Grey Branch: SASAMAT AND TENTH
Hrs.: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturday. 9 a.m. to noon
Graphic Engineering Paper, Biology  Paper
Loose Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink
and Drawing Instruments Tuesday, October 26, 1943
Page Three
Mystery Surrounds Part of
Sciencemen In Pep Meet
.•   MYSTERY, MYSTERY, and more mystery surrounds
the Sciencemen's contribution to the Homecoming Pep
Meet in the auditorium Thursday noon, October 28.
The red-shirts have refused to        ___^__^___^_^___
say just exactly what kind of a
skit, play, or farce they will present on the program but whatever form it takes it is said to be
strictly something that no red-
blooded UBC student should miss.
For the musical end of the program there will either be Don
Williamson or Phil Nimmons beating out the rhythm in a rudi-
mental way.
Under the direction of the Mamooks, they will fill in the spaces
with cheer leaders and as many
old jokes as they can dust tho
cobwebs from. M.C. will be Larry
Debut For
Dance Band
•   THE MUCH  discussed
Varsity Band will make
its first appearance at the
Homecoming Saturday night.
The band consists entirely ot
Varsity boys with the exception of
Bob Randal, who has been borrowed for the occasion to fill In the
tenor sax.
First selection will be the band's
theme song, "Moonglow," followed
by the "Johnston Rag," featuring
Dave Pepper on the trombone, and
Bob Randal on the sax.
Other numbers will be "Star
dust" with Stu Lafaux putting
some hot licks on the trumpet, and
"Paper Doll," highlighted by some
smooth work by Ron Ptolmey on
the clarinet.
No other engagements are planned as yet, but the band hopes to...
play at pep meets and dances in
the future.
A complete lineup is as follows;
Piano, Gordie Campbell; Base, Leo
Foster; Spanish Guitar, Gordie
Bell; Hawaiian Guitar, Bill Nelson;
Drums, Jack Cohen; Lead Trumpet, Stu Lefaux. 2nd Trumpet,
Bob Esty; 3rd Trumpet, Viedor
Nordin; trombone, Dave Pepper;
1st Alto Sax, Ron Ptolmey; 2nd
Alto Sax, Johnny Bayfui; Tenor
Sax, Bill Pollock.
SPC Plans
Talks Soon
•   A SERIES of political
talks is scheduled by the
Social Problems Club during the next few weeks.
Speaker, will be prominent
members ot leading parties ln Canadian politics today. They will
outline to the club the main policies in the platforms of their respective parties.
Mrs. Dorothy Steeves, MLA,
CCF member for North Vancouver,
will be the first speaker.
Mr. Byron Johnson will represent
the Liberal viewpoint in the next
Progressive • Conservative and
Labor - Progressive speakers will
follow at a later date. Representatives from these parties have not
been contacted, but it is hoped
that Howard Green, MP, will represent the conservatives.
Basic English is the next subject
on the club prograrp. The speaker
will probably be a UBC student
who is taking an honours course
in languages.
COSMOPOLITAN CLUB MEETING: The first meeting of the Cosmopolitan Club will be held in
Arts 102 on Tuesday at 12:30. All
those interested are invited to tI-
• *   *   *
LOST: Small Union Oil key case
containing five big keys and one
little one.   Phone ALma 1882L.
* +   *   *
NOTICE: Meeting of Social Problems Club in Arts 208, Wednesday
noon, October 27, Discussion on
Elmore Philpott's speech.
Mourn Loss
Of Professor
• THE University suffered
a severe loss in the sudden death on Saturday last
of Mr. Leonard Richardson,
professor of mathematics.
After graduating from the University of London with the degree
of Bachelor of Science, he came
to this province about thirty years
ago and for a short time was connected with the high schools in
Victoria and Vancouver.
In October 1916 he began work
with the University of British Columbia and had been connected
with the University ever since that
time except for a short period of
a few months ln 1919. He wm one
of the most outstanding teachers
tho University ever had. His work
was chiefly ln the field of applied
mathematics. His colleagues will
always remember his facility in
solving difficult and abstruse problems. His solutions were noted
for their conciseness.
During various summers he took
post graduate work at the University of Chicago and along with
Professor W. H. Oage. was coauthor of one of the texts used
for Senior Matriculation Mathematics.
He was well beloved by all his
colleagues and by all tho students
who were fortunate enough to
have him as an instructor.
He is survived by his wife and
three boys. The oldest boy, Keith,
is with the Australian Army, the
second boy, Barlow, is with the
Canadian Army, and the youngest
lad is at home.  ■
Delays Arts
• TWENTY - FIVE stu -
dents, from an enrollment of approximately 1000,
turned out last Wednesday
for the Arts upper class
Because of this poor representation, Arts '45 elections were considered Invalid and voting has been,
postponed till November 10.
Harry Curran, MUS president,
deplores student lack of enthusiasm but attributes it to bad publicity and to fraternity pledging.
"Next time" he said, "every attempt will be made to keep other
activities from interfering with elections. All club bookings scheduled for the 10th will be cancelled.
"It is imperative that every Arts
.student exercises nis vote."
November 10 is the last possible
oay that elections may be held.
Elected As
WUS Rep.
• MARGARET Living-
ston, Arts '47, was elected to represent the freshman
class in the Women's Undergraduate Society for the
coming year, at the second
WUS meeting Monday noon.
The tentative date for the traditional women's Hi Jinks was announced by Phyl E'ishop as November 15. The party will be held
in the Gym and further particulars
will be published later
Tickets are now on sale for thc
Fashion Show to be held in the
Brock Lounge on November 3, and
may be purchased from Daphne
Any women interested in messenger work this week for the
CPR please apply at the Employment Bureau.
. . . wounded
Bob Bonner
In Italy
• LIEUT. Bob Bonner, UBC
graduate of 1942, who helped
win the McGoun Cup for the University in that year, has been
wounded in action in Italy, according to word received recently
by his wife, the former Barbara
Newman, Arts '43.
The nature and extent of his
wounds are not yet known.
A member of Delta Upsilon
Fraternity, Lieut. Bonner enlisted
with the Seaforth Highlanders in
September, 1942.
In his last year at the University,
he was president of the Literary
and Scientific ExecuUve and travelled to Winnipeg to help win tho
coveted McGoun Cup, highest
honour in Canadian University
debating circles, for UBC.
NOTICE: Social Problem's Club
meeting, October 27 in Arts 208.
Subject for discussion will be Elmore Philpott's talk on Anglo-Am-
erican-Soviet policy. The Brock
Labour shortage will also be discussed. This problem has been
investigated and all findings will
be presented on Wednesday. Further action will be decided upon
It Wat Thc Letter
Not The Speech
• HE was absent, but not absent-
Thursday's open discussion club
sponsored by the Labor Youth
Federation was supposed to begin
at 8:00 p.m.
At 8:35 p.m., the chairman took
her place and announced that thc
discussion was called off.
She declared that, confirming the
legend of the absent-minded professor, Dr. A.F.B. Clarke of UBC's
department of modem languages,
had forgotten he was to deliver an
A telephone call revealed that
Dr. Clarke had not forgotten the
meeting, but had forgotten where
he'd put the letter Inviting him to
speak and thus didn't know when
the meeting was or whom he
should contact about lt.
It was lost, he explained.
Car Chain
Plan Up
To Students
• CARRYING on in the
traditional Varsity manner, the formation of car
chains is being left completely up to the students.
"If you want to form, or get
into a car chain, get to
work," say the Mamooks.
Murdo McKenzie has divided the
city into 47 separate regions for
the purpose of making the formation of these chains easier for the
On the cafeteria side of the
Quad, are 47 sheets of paper corresponding to these regions. Students Interested In getting into a
chain should put their names on
the region sheet to which they belong, and then phone some of, the
others that are on the same sheet.
So far, there are only twenty-
five to thirty names on the sheets.
The sheets will remain on the
Quad for only two more weeks,
unless1 there is a sudden burst of
interest, at which phenomenon the
sheets will be allowed to remain
until they are of no further use.
Senate Awards $26,000
In Bursaries To 197
•   A TOTAL OF $26,000 has
197 students this year, the
nounced Friday.
To Meet
In Nov.
• ANNUAL Western meet-
ing of the Canadian Institute of Mining and Metallurgy will be held in Vancouver on November 17 to
Principal topics of discussion
will be related either to war or
post-war problems, with special
reference to the mineral industry.
It is expected that the meeting
will be attended by the deputy
minister of mines and resources
and officials of other federal departments; representatives of the
Manitoba, Alberta and British
Columbis department of mines, and
of the Ontario Mining Association.
The President and other prominent
members of the institute from Eastern and Central Canada will also
be present.
On the opening day of the meeting, the afternoon session will bo
held jointly with the B.C. Chapter
of the American Society for Metals, at which addresses will be
made by visiting metallurgists.
The meeting will be open to the
NOTICE: The seventeenth autumn congregation for the conferring of degrees will be held on
Wednesday, October 27, at 2:45 p.m.,
in the Auditorium. All lectures
and laboratories will be cancelled
from 2:25 p.m. on Wednesday, October 27. The procession will form
in the Administration building at
2:30 p.m. Members of the faculty
will please wear full academic
(Signed) L. S. KLINCK.
been awarded in bursaries to
Senate of the University an-
The awards have been made only
to students of high scholastic
standing on proof of financial need.
The greater part of ^he funds has
been provided by the Dominion
and Provincial Governments. A
considerable sum for special bursaries, however, is usually set a-
side by the Board of Governors.
In its effort to utilize the universities ..in training .men ..and
women for the war effort, the Dominion Government has continued
for the present session the national
plan of assistance to students. Hie
government of B.C. has co-operated by contributing equally to
the fund.
Awards are classified aa follows:
1. Dominion - Provincial Youth
Training Bursaries, instituted ln
1939, available to students in any
year and faculty.
2. (a) National War Services Bur-
ssrias, instituted in 1941, for ftu-
dents in medicine, dentistry,
engineering and science, who
pledge themselves to assist in
the war effort in the field in
whlph" they have been trained,
(b) National Selective Service
Bursaries, begun ln 1942, for
students of special ability in
mathematics and science.
While students of UBC art the
recipients of most of tht Dominion-
Provincial awards, certain students
in Victoria College have also benefited; and a number of other resident In the province, who art taking courses ln medicine or dentistry at other universities, havt
been assisted from the War Services Bursary fund.
LOST: One pocket pen, grey
laminar, return to A. H. Younger-
Science letter rack.
NOTICE: Newman Club—meeting
on Wednesday, October 27 at Jack
and Leo Leavy'a, 4185 West 10th
Ave., at 8 pjn. sharp.
LOST: Black loose-leaf containing chemistry and physics notes.
Lost either in Chem lecture or
Library.   Return  to AMS office.
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crushed calf, every style fitted for your assured comfort and
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/ Page Four
Tuesday, October 26, 1943
Varsity and Vancouver-Rep at Reunion
Co-Ed  Sports
Sim Draws Praise
For Grand Efforts
•   EX-BRITANNIA SQUEEZED out a narrow win over
Varsity Saturday in the feature game of the Millar Cup
race at Brockton Point Oval. The final score left Varsity a
mere point behind the surprising crew of Ex-Britannia. They
had a score of 10-—we 9.
The tide went the way of the Blue and Gold after just
five minutes of play when Bill Wallace put the 'Birds out in
front from a ten yard scrum.  Dougie Reid missed on the
Then a few minutes before half
time Ex-Britannia went ahead on
a goal. After half time Varsity had
a chance to take the lead again
when a penalty kick was awarded
Dougie Reid. Again the ball averted the posts.
Soon after this attempt to score
Varsity took the lead for the second time on the strength of Jack
Sim's try near the very corner of
the field. Sun was being tried in
position of left .wing. This time J.
Wheeler failed to find the space
between the goal posts:
The game continued to' see-saw
with Ex-Britannia taking hold of
the game half way through tho
second half. Alec Turkington
grabbed a poorly thrown Varsity
pass and ran three-quarters of the
length of the field for a wide open
score. The easy convert was made
successful for Britannia.
Dying hope, of a Varsity victory
were revived when Sim scored his
second try of the afternoon with
but a few precious minutes of play
left. Dougie Reld still had trouble
in finding the right side of the
posts and the score fell one short
of a tie.
The game was one of the most
Interesting of the season. The two
teams were almost perfectly balanced. That is the reason of the
see-saw score. Of course, the
game would have come our way if
the tries had been completed, but
when two evenly matched teams
meet it seems reasonable that if
one has more power in the field
the other one should have it in
fine scoring plays and chances.
A full length practice will be
held Wednesday afternoon if parades are cancelled. The army has
cancelled their parades but thc
others are still in doubt as to one
way or the other.
• AFTER much shuffling of
plans which are still not completed to the last letter the Homecoming ceremonies are taking on a
more concrete appearance. The
Millar Cup rugger game has been
called off.
In place of this planned game a
McKechnie Cup tilt will be staged.
This game will feature Vancouver,
Rep  and Varsity.   These are tho
two teams from the mainland.
The opening ceremonies will
consist of short parade of picked
men from the services taking
training on the campus, followed
by the kick-off for the rugger
game. President Klink will do the
honours to the pig skin.
The services will take over
c'lirint,' the half-time intermission
and put on an exhibition of relay
running. Army runners will bo
Keith Ketchcn, 1942 sprint champion from Magee and Bill Clurck
v ho has done the century in 9.5
seconds. Frank Matthews, Langley Prairie miler is organizing the
Air Force crew. He may not be
able to run, himself, because of a
sprained muscle. Doug Edwards is
the big push for the Navy.
Before thc game a Big Block
luncheon will be held in the Cafeteria. Invitations have been sent
to all the former members of the
club since 1912.
Don't forget the Senior A Basketball game in VAC gym at night.
This is the climax to the homecoming ceremonies for those Who
like to make the day a gala remembrance of their sporting days
on the campus of good old U.'B.C.
• THE KEEP FIT classes have
been a period of relaxation to
all those freshette. and others who
are taking them. After half an
hour of the varied program the
girls leave feeling relaxed and invigorated. (They don't always feel
so relaxed the next day when it is
necessary to bend to pick up something, or when we have to climb
flights of stair, ln the Science
Building. This will wear off
In time.)
The aim of this class ls not
champion athletes but women with
pleasant posture and movement.
Poise to put it in one word, Thi.
aim is being achieved with Swedish exercises, rhythm work, and
numerous games. Speedball is being taught this year with some Indoor and some outdoor (when the
weather permits)  work.
Experimental tests have been
given to all Keep Fit classes to determine the skills of our girls as
compared with American colleges.
These tests, though very simple
and Incomplete, show definitely
the success of the Keep Fit classes.
In these tests the class that came
first in Its percentage of passes
was a Keep Fit class of girls who
took this class last year. The second class was a class of nurses
who have not taken Keep Fit before but who have better powers
of concentration. This is proven
by the fact that their balancing
tests were almost perfect.
For the benefit ot the girls who
take Keep Fit the scores were thus:
First, Keep Fit Two.
Second, Keep Fit One.
Third, Keep Fit Seven.
Fourth, Keep Fit Four.
Fifth, Keep Fit Three.
Sixth, Keep Fit Five.
Seventh, Keep Fit Six.
These tests are to be repeated In
January and a comparison made
between   now   and   then.    Miss
Mdbre also hopes to give a complete   university   test   which   of
course Is in more detail and therefore much longer. It will be Interesting to see the results after a
few months physical jerks.
Mrs. Dauphine ...
Sets Rhythm
NOTICE: The Swimming Club
will hold the first swimming meeting at Crystal Pool, on Thursday,
October 28, at 7:00 p.m. A list will
be placed in the quad and all who
intend to go are asked to sign it
so that an estimate can be made
of the number to attend. The more
tho merrier, (and the cheaper).
Beckons For
• THE GRUESOME, gruelling,
for he-men only event, namely thc
cross country, has been scheduled
for Nov. 4.
To assist the brave men who are
training for this race we are publishing a few helpful hints which
we hope will help them.
The first thing, of course, is the
course, which was published in
the Oct. 1 issue of the "Ubyssey."
The starting point is the stadium,
from which the contestants will
Issue and proceed In a "westerly"
direction, they will run the course
and come Into the stadium from the
"north." Note that this Is the "reverse" of the course which was
published. '
Those that have not yet started
training are advised to start immediately. This race is open to all
men so there is no excuse for not
having a 100% turnout which
means ALL men excluding a few
overworked 5th year science men,
For those who try the course a
few days before the race and enter
with this as their "training" we
will have the ambulance on the
route to pick them up. We cannot over emphasize this point. Do
not enter rf you are not in top
The supermen who expect to
lake the trip to Spokane will start
ii six mile course as soon as possible will watch their diet and
sleep; and will see Maury Van
Vliet right away.
Players For
Inter A Are
In Demand
• POSSIBILITY of the entry of
a Senior B team in the local
Hoop league was announced yesterday by Mr. Van Vliet. Coach
Harry Franklin of the "Varsity"
Inter A outfit says that players
are not turning out for this team,
and consequently he is making arrangements for a camblnation Inter A and Senior B team to play ln
the Inter A League.
Such a team would not count In
the league standings, but would
simlpy play to fill out the schedule. In the meantime, the original Varsity Inter A's will continue,
and if this team ls rounded out
immediately, the Senior B proposition will propaply be cancelled.
Yorke ...
. . Frosh Trainer
Aw Ful Of Thought
• WELL ALL YOU GOOD CHILDREN, comes time for
you all to strut before your mirrors as you plan to do next
Saturday. That is the time for all of us younger brats to
p\it on the dog and show those few graduates that we know,
that we know a little of what makes up an education and how
a university should be run.
How many times have you freshmen contemplated doing
vile things against your strict and stern teachers when you
were at high school? Now I do not advise the procedures that
you have planned in the most detailed fashion, but a very
effective means of making them come down a step or two is
to strut and strut and strut. Make them feel that they can
do nothing but admire you and forget about those nasty
thoughts they had about you and your future a year back.
Naturally all this strutting stuff is just in fun 'cause"at
night everybody gets together and a lot of back slapping and
handshaking goes on and everyone has a wonderful time.
This Saturday was more or less disasterful for the UBC
sport teams. The teams were very consistent. Rugger met a
hard defeat at the hands of a surprising squad from ExBrit-
annia. An elated soccer team was deflated before the hands
of a tea mfrom Richmond, and the second soccer team lost
to Stewarts.
The basketball team failed also in its initial event Thursday night when they were blanketed by 16 points by Higbies.
Weel it should be the policy to give the opposition some
encouragement. But when it happens like this it is nothing
but plain frightful. Jawohl.
Those girls are at it again. They have been crying to
the high heavens because they procured the gym floor for
one hour a week. Well, it is an idea to keep them quiet.
Don't let any of them know that the boys have the joint for
approximately twenty or thirty times that length of time.
The Intramural schedule has started off pretty well again
his year in both the Men's and Women's departments. The
girls apparently are drawing considerably more interest this
year than they did last.
Both Soccer Teams
Fail To Conquer
• VARSITY teams were definitely off last week. Out here
at the stadium, Varsity lost to
Richmond, 4-0. The game was close
up to half time, at which point the
score was 1-0 for the farmers. The
Richmond team is made up of fellows who have played together
since they were first organized tor
the Sunday School League.'
U.B.CL, the other team, lost out
to Stewarts 2-1 over in North Van.
Norm Sawer scored the lone tally
for U.B.C. Outstanding player for
tliis squad was Oeorge Gamble, the
goal-tender. The field was in very
poor condition, and the university
lads had no moral support to back
them up.
Stewarts scored their first goal on
a penalty shot that had the appearance of a score from the tune
it left the kicker's toe until It landed between the posts.
The players were not organized
&s well as they could have been.
This Is recognizable because they
were formed with the idea that
they were a group of players who
had not played as a unit before.
This was their second game and
these three things were against
them. There was the lack of combination on the part of the player*,
there was no moral support for our
side (something the other team
had plenty of) and the field was
very rough.
Frosh Meet Irish
From Van College
•   UBC's FROSH TEAM TANGLES with Vancouver College in the Intermediate A feature tonight at King Edward gym. After Varsity's loss last Thurtday night, it's up
to the freshmen to get in a win for their old Alma Mammy.
This season's Frosh appears to be the club that can do
it, too! Coach Bruce Yorke has been working the first year
lads steady for the past three weeks, and last Thursday night,
he organized the squad during a two-hour session.
Power and speed are the chief       ______^___——___„_____
attributes of this team. It's
strength lies hi its nucleus of tour
Inter A veterans, and its speed has
been evident in all practices. Here
is the line-up:
Tom Anderson, 5ft. 11 in., 155 lbs.,
forward. Tom hall, from Higbies
Alan MacDonald, 5 ft. 11 in., 150
lbs. Al played for Gregory Price
and Higbies.
Tom Abbott, 5 ft. 8 in., 130 lbs.,
forward. Spent last season with
Gregory Price.
Hubert Gabrielse, 5ft. 7 in.,, 135
lbs., guard. Also from last year's
Gregory Price outfit.
Pidge McBride, 5 ft. 6 in., 140 lbs.,
ferward. Played last year for
Shaughnessy B's.
Ernie Rcnouf, 5 ft. 10 ia„ 135 lbs.,
forward. Ernie was with the Mission High School team last season.
Don Brown, 6 ft, 140 lbs., guard,
Don comes from the University
Hill team.
Don Charleson, 6 ft. IVi in.,
210 lbs., cenlje. Played for Ocean
Falls last year.
Maurice Ingram, 5 ft. 9 in., 134
lbs., forward. Maurie played for
Ernest Roy, 5 ft. W,k in., 154 lbs.,
forward. Ernie did not play last
season. ,      ;     ''
Harry Kabush, 6 ft. Vz in., 155
lbs., guard. Harry, also, did not
play last year.
Despite the trouncing Higbies
handed the Soph Inter A's last
Thursday, Varsity hope* have not
yet died. There are two factors
concerning that defeat which must
be taken into consideration.
Firstly, it must be remembered
that   the   Varsity   crew   was  riot
completely organized. Although
the coach, Harry Franklin, worked
hard to get the team ready, he did
Hot have enough time. Two weeks
is too short a period when it comes
to trying to train a hoop squad.
Secondly, the strength of this
year's Higbie squad must be taken
into account. Some of the players
who starred for this outfit last
season, were largely responsible
for Varsity's 16-point set-back.
The Senior A Thunderbirds will
swing into action against this year's
powerful Shores squad next Saturday night. The team is already
in fine shape, but we are sorry to
report that Art StUlwell and Sykes,
stars of last season, are temporarl-
lyout on the sick list.
Anyhow, the Frosh team is out
to make up for Varsity's loss, tonight when it meets the Vancouver
College outfit. Don't miss this contest! It's the first gajne of the
season for the freshmen, See you
tonight at King Ed gym, 11th and
Oak Street.
• THE Musical Society Recorded
Concerts will feature Tchai-
kowski's 4th Symphony on Tuesday, October 26, at 12:36 sharp,
contrary to the report issued to
the Ubyssey last Friday.
And His


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