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The Ubyssey Sep 28, 1946

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 WOOf Wallop
Frosh Tonight
WOOF (WUS ORDERS Out
Frivolities) has taken the name3
of freshettes who defied their initiation rules, and will mete out
punishment to offenders   at   the
Big and Litle Sister supper in
Brock Hall at S p.m. tonight.
SKIRTS SKIP
Barbara Kelsberg, WUS president and leader of WOOF, has arranged for two skits by the WUS
executive and Phrateres to complete the entertainment/ The WUS
skit will probalby parallel that of
other years, "The Life and Loves
of Susie Co-Ed."
Hamburgers, cokes ad dougnuts
wil be served to Little Sisters for
flften cents, to their Big Sisters
for twenty-five cents. Big Sisters
are expected to pay the total sum.
GARB
Suitable childish garb should be
the distinguishing feature, and
even if Little Slsers haven't been
contacted by their Big Sisters,
they should still attend.
A cordial invitation from WUS
executive is also extended to all
first year ex-service women to
come and join ln the fun.
Drum Majorettes
Here This Year
DRUM majorettes pacing in
rhyhmic uniformity on the heels
<f a male leader — that's the picture UBC students will witness
st major sport activities this year.
Provisions are under way for
professional intruction for the
eye-catching display.
BENEFIT FROSH
For the beneflit of Frosh, Mamook activities include advertising university functions, ushering,
ticket sales and cheer lending.
Oral practical instruction is available to all interested parties.
If you are interested in any way
in Mamook activities you are invited to make inquiries at the Mamook office located in the Rainbow Room in the south basement
of Brock HaU.
BUI Smith, president; George
Bishop, vice president; and Ted
Wilson, secretary are prepared to
welcome all newcomers.
Frat Rushees To
Register Monday
Prospective Greeks were informed yesterday of rushing rules
and regulations in a meeting at
noon in Science 200.
REGISTRATION
Unbiased Phrateres girls will be
In the A.M.S. office from Monday
to Friday, 10:30 to 4:30 p.m. to register rushees. Registration fees
wil be 50 cents, with a late registration fee of $2.00.
For this small sum rushees may
register for four frats and will then
be invited to one noon hour and
one evening rushing 'do" In each
of these frats.
RESPONIBILrnES
Financial responsibilities of
frats and members were discussed
briefly by Dr. J. A. Harris, Faculty representative on I.F.C.
VOL. XXIX
VANCOUVER, B.C., Saturday, SEPTEMBER 28,1946
No. 3
FROSH HEAR DR. BIRNEY
AT CAIRN CEREMONY
DR. EARLE BIRNEY offered proof of the tradition that
stones for the Cairn were carried from city centre in the
Trek of 1922. Enlarging on this Dr. Birney stated at Thursday's Cairn Ceremony that he carried at least two of the
stones in his shoes.
WUS Plan Party
For Freshettes
WUS—Women's Undergraduate
Society have good food and good
fun earmarked for the Freshette
supper at Brock Hall, starting at
5 p.m. Saturday, September^.
The WUS have planned the occasion in an effort to help Big and
Little Sisters become better acquainted.
It is not known whether Little
Sisters will be spoon fed by theii
benefactors or will stand in a line
for their hamburgers, cokes and
doughnuts, but tt is expected that
they will be held In tow for the
balance of the evening.
For those freshettes who do not
conform with placards and green
goggles, women of WOOF will b*
sitting in judgment Little Sisters
who appear at the supper in other
than conventional Little Sister garb
will also be subject to the decrees
of this court.
Phrateres, and possibly Arts students will be on hand with a skit
or two. The ordeal will end with
a songsong and plenty of ear-
splitting yells.
Book Store Staff
In Need Of Rest
FAMILIAR line-up in front of
the book tore from 8:30 to 5 p.m.
is another problem presented by
this year's soaring enrollment. A
staffof sixten handles an average
of 1200 customers a day, despite
an acute shortage of texts especially for English 2 and Physics 4.
SILENCE
Four members of the s aff have
moved over to the Armory to wait
on Science men. All attempts to
obtain further accomodation were
unsuccessful.
Mr. Hunter manager of the
institution requests that for more
rapid service the students purchase their own books. He is confident that the awkard situation
can be relieved by patience and
co-operation.
SCM Mixer Held
Brock HallTonight
FEATURING Frank Nightin-
gale's Orchestra, the Student
Christian Movement's annual mixer will be held in thc main lounge
of Brock Holl tonight from 9 to 12.
Tickets are on sale at fifty cents
each. Majorie Amstey head of the
committe in charge, stated that all
funds from the mixer will go to
the World Student Christian Federation for for student relief.
Introduced by Bob Harwood, Dr.
Birney gave an amusing account
of the part played by the students
in the early days of our University.
TIRED
Tired of crowded conditions and
incomplete facilities at the Fair-
view "location", the students
through rallies, petitions, and individual effort attempted to rouse
the apparently lethargic Governmental attitude.
"Facilities were so inadequate,
at the old site that at one time one
of the Chemistry Labs, consisted
of a tent pitched under a window
of the smallpox isolation ward of
the Vancouver General Hospital,"
he said.
The Trek was staged in November of 1922, in Dr. Blrneys*
freshman year, and the stones
for the Cairn were gathered
from the surorundlng fields, by
freshmen, at the insistence of
the sophmores. With some
' pride, Dr. Birney pointed out
the Jagged stone he contributed.
SYMBOL
Dr. Birney went on to say that
the Cairn is a symbol of one of
the largest and most successful student endeavors in the history of
our University and stated that it
"could * not have existed without
a complete form of student democracy".
He concluded by praising Dr. N
MacKenzie for his great work at
a time when there are just as many
problems, on just as great if not
greater scale, than there were at
that time.
President N. A. M. MacKencie
emphasized that without the willingness as shown by the staff and
student body in the last few days,
to put up with present inconveniences the University could not be
considered a success.
STANDARDS
Dr. MacKenzie urged staff and
students to maintain their high
standards and UBC would not only
be the second largest university,
but also the best in Canada.
Congratulating Ted Kirkpatrick,
and fhe Student Council in perpetuating the Cairn ceremony, Dr.
MacKenzie said "that it marked
the initial campaign of a new drive
for expanding present facilities,"
and that he would strive to keep
the present site, the most beautiful
he had ever seen kept at its pres.
ent beauty.
GYM DRIVE
In concluding, Dr. MacKenzie
commended all those taking part
in the War Memorial Drive for our
new gymnasium.
The ceremony which was recorded by CKMO, was broadcast
during the evening.
Attitudes of Sophmores towards
Frosh. in the early days as related by Dr. Birney are apparently
unchanged today. However, it
herdly seems appropriate that Sciencemen should give1 a demonstration of such attitudes during a tradition as the Cairn ceremony.
MUSICIAN ADASKIN PLANS Armour Helps
FOR CONSERVATORY HERE  Out With Bonny
A CONSERVATORY of music at UBC—that's the dream
of Harry Adaskin, head of UBC's new school of music. However, Mr. Adaskin, who arrived on the campus Wednesday
last, is not going into detail over his future plans until he has
looked the ground over thoroughly.
Mr. Adaskin will direct his activities from his office located In
Room 1 of Hut G5 near the Brock
Memorial building. From here he
will begin his work enlarging and
guiding musical appreciation a-
mong the student body. Contemporary music will be included
among the works studied.
RECITAL QUARTET
A RECITAL series and string
quartet are definitely ln the offing.
In planning his recitals, it ia Mr.
Adastain's hope to throw rehearsals
open to students to enable them
to learn to appreciate the construction   and   to  understand  the
problems    involved    in    studying
and recreating a work of art.
Mr. Adaskin is a member of
Canada's world famed Hart House
group but he does not itend to
play in a quartet himself again.
He'll limit himself to teaching and
instructing. His first year will be
devoted to giving general lectures
on music and aesthetics and laying the groundwork for a degree-
granting course In music here at
UBC.
ACADIA
Like University President Dr.
Mackenzie, he will settle with his
family in Acadia hutments.
THERE'S one lady in Vancouver who thinks that a dog's best
friends are Mr.C. P. Armour and
thc residents of Acadia Camp,
Thursday   night,   Mr.   and  Mrs.
Scott  Sims 3548  West  37th  Ave.,
lost a dog by the name of "Bonny"
somewhere near the Camp.
BONNY
Early Friday morning, "Bonny"
was found — lodged in one of the
unfinished   Acadia   buildings.
Mrs. Sims phoned the Ubyssey
to express her thanks to Camp
Manager Armour and the Acadia
inhabitants for "their courtesy
and help" in looking for the dog.
Said Mrs. Sims: "All of us spent
a very worried night — including
'Bonny'".
Mrs. Sims wanted to pay the
Ubyssey for printing her message,
so the Ubyssey is turning over the
payment to the Gym Drive.
SPEAKING to the largest Freshman class in the history
of the University Thursday at noon, Dr. Earl Birney reminded students that all was not as it is now as he recalled
the difficult conditions under which students worked during
the days before the Trek of '22.
Housing   Headache
Swamps   Officials
REQUESTS for accommodation from veterans with
families have "swamped" the Extension Department.
More than 120 have been received from couples with
as many as three children. This number is far greater than
the department can place. Another 120 requests or housing
have been received from childless couples.
A preference system has been set up, in which urgent
cases will receive first consideration. Each case is previously investigated by the Legion. '
Although assignments are still being made to Lulu Island, the huts
there will be filled by tlfe end of
the week. Suites at Westbrook
may not be ready until November.
PROSPECTS
Housing prospects for single students are much brighter. Dean of
Women's office reports that more
. offers to board girls have been
phoned in, since the appeal in
downtown papers, than can possibly be filled. Some offers came
from as far away as Burnaby, although preference was naturally
given to offers of full board near
the University Gates.
Although no figures on the numbers of single men that have been
placed are available, the Extension
Department estimates that about
400 of tentative landladies were
contained on lists prepared for this
week only.
ALLOTED
Barracks at Little Mountain alloted to families of veterans attending UBC may soon be utilized.
At the present time, squatters are
living there.
John MacKenzie and Dace Brous-
son, head of the Legion housing
committee, issued a statement that
n staff of "trained social service
workers who are ex-service per-
sonel" are investigating the situation, and that immediate action will
follow their report.
Foresters Unite
For Intramurals
First meeting of the Forest Club
will be held at 12:30 Monday in Ap.
Sc. 202 and thereafter every othe"
Monday.
Since over 300 students are registered In forestry the club is seeking 100 per cent particpation in al]
activities which will Include Inta-
mural sports, the annual Forest
Frolic in the middle of October end
a stag party sometime in the
spring.
Throughout  he  year  guest
speakers  will   include   Practicing
Engineers,    Survyors,,   Lumber
Operators and  other executives.
UNTD Recruiting
To End Thursday
UNIVERSITY Naval Training
Division, recruiting for a limited
140 men, has set Thursday at 5:30
p.m. as the last day for those wishing to join.
Applicants are to meet in the
UBC Armory. They will then be
taken by bus to HMCS Discovery
in Stanley Park for medical examinations.
UNTD officers expect that examinations will be completed in
two or three weeks, after which
training will begin.
Twenty-three one-hour parades
a year, at twenty-five cents an
hour, will be held evenings at
HMCS Discovery. Courses offered include signalling, boatwork,
navigation, and seamanship.
To climax the training period a
two week summer sea-cruise, at
regular service pay, Is open to all
UNTD members.
APPOINTMENTS
MUST BE KEPT
All ex-service studets registered
in 1st year Arts and Science who
have not taken the battery of psychological tests must report to
huts M2 and M3 at 1:30 p.m. Saturday September 28. Tests will
Inst from  1:30 until 5:30 p.m.
Campus Clubs
To Begin Drive
Next Monday
NEXT week will be Club Week on tiie Campus. Jerry
McDonald, LSE president advises every student at UBC to
become a member of at least one campus organisation.
"We have an impressive list of clubs this year," he
continued, "at least one of which should appeal to everybody.
Joining one should help every student achieve a well rounded
university life"
UBC Publicity On
National Scale
UNIVERSITY OF B.C. is to
be advertized on a national scale
this fall.
TWO NATIONAL magazines will
carry an article and profile of
Pres. MacKenzie, and the Oct. 22
edition of the "Montreal Standard"
will feature our university in an
eight page roto-gravure by Mrs.
Zoe Bieler, (nee Zoe Brown Clayton, formerly an editor of "Ubyssey").
RELEASES
There will be releases in all
weekly papers throughout B.C.,
with special features affecting different localities. Trade journats
will have articles covering such
activities as mining and construction.
It is hoped that the province
will benefit from these publications.
It is suggested that with a more
unified spirit in the student body,
everyone can help with Varsity's
public relations, and boost the
drive for the new gymn.
TOTEM   PICTURES
The Photographer In
BROCK HALL Is Now
Taking FROSH PIX
ONLY.
Freshmen
Must Have Their
Pictures Taken By
October 12.
Gridiron Dances
Start October 5
FOOTBALL dances — the first
to begin on Saturday October 5 at
8 p.m. — will be a regular after-
the-game feature, according to
"Buzz" Walker, coordinator of
social activities.
Visiting teams, such as the
strong American Wlllamettes
which will play here Saturday
Oct. 5, will be supplied with partners through co-operation of the
Phrateres club.
Phrateres are in charge of musical arrangements and refreshments for these new socials held
in Brock Hall.
Admission is one dollar per
couple. Other functions scheduled
are on October 12 and 19.
U. of W. TOURS
AID GYM DRIVE
Arrangements for visits of University of Washington sports
team, players clubs, dance band
and other organizations which
will appear in aid of UBC's War
Memorial Gymnasium Fund, will
be made by Penn McLeod, executive manager of the War Memorial
Committe who 1ft by plane for
Seattle yesterday.
McLeod will confer with "Gummy" Johnson, president of the Associated Students of the U of W
and other oampus leaders while
on the Washington Campus.
Tuesday's Ubyssey will be the
annual Club lame, containing
writeupe of all the societies, names
of executives, and other pertinent
Information.
Other societies, such ae the International.. Relations.. Club,, the
Parliamentary Forum and the Social Problems Club have open and
unlimited membership.
These clubs have a floating membership in that any student interested in the topics under discussion
may attend speeches and meeetings.
REGISTRATION
Although more than 1200 students
signed with LSE laat Wednesday,
MacDonald states that registration
will continue iin a limited form
during next week.
Organization meetings will be
held during the week with notices
of times and places to be listed
under signboard in the Ubyssey.
Students who are interested should
read these and follow Instructions.
Tryouts will be held by such
organizations as the Players Club
and the letters Club. Students with
talent will be admitted in restricted
numbers.
USC Nominations
In By Wednesday
NOMINATIONS for the Undergraduate Societies Committee
Chairman must be in the AMS
office by Wednesday, Oct. 2, according to Joy Donegani, secretary AMS.
The   date   was  previously   announced as October 5.
SPEECHES
Election speeches will be heard
Monday, October 7 in the auditorium and votes will be cast In
the Quad Wednesday, October 9.
This will allow an Interim
period of one week between nominations and elections to comply
with the constitution.
WUS Executive
Nominations Due
NOMINATIONS for ex-service
girl's representative on the Women's Undergraduate Society
must be turned Into the AMS
office by noon October 9.
1st year Arts representative
nominations are due 12:30 p.m
October 10. Elections will be held
on October 10, 12:30 p.m. In Ap
Sc 100.
NOMINATIONS
Each ex - service nomination
must be signed by ten ex-service
girls. The Arts nomination must
be accompanied by the signature
of ten freshettes.
The WUS ex-service position on
executive was created last spring
to give attention to the problems
of ex-service girls on and away
from the oampua.
TIME MARCHES
BACKWARD
TIME marches on — but not for
a certain publishing company in
Salt Lake City.
Apparently, the company has
never heard of the Oreat Trek
from the Fairview Shacks, for it's
just sent a letter to the Ubyssey
addressed to "University of B.C.,
10th and Wilow Streets, Vancouver, B.C."
CABARET TO SPOTLIGHT INDIAN THEME
Totie, the Thunderbird, will be
there wiu> all the trimmings at the
"Princess" ball, gala gym fund
function, when he takes over the
Commodore Cabaret October 17.
Based on UBC's Indian traditions,
singers and dancers on the Indian
theme are slated as the main enter,
tainment for the evening.
A ballet, Indian style, will spotlight the occasion while baritone
and quartet singing smooth out the
program.
HIGHLIGHT
Highlight of the affair will occur
when a princess elected from nom
inees of various campus organiz-
TOTIE
. at it again
utions is revealed.
As a token of her triumph, she
will receive a miniature slate totem pole and other honors from
one of the masten-of-ceremoniee,
A pepmeet featuring Al Dean as
master-of-ceremonles will reveal
the candidates for princess and
whip up enthusiasm for the function.
VOTING
All voting is to be carried out
at the Cabaret.
The Ball is being organized and
promoted by members of the Kappa
Sigma fraternity in aid of the UBC
Wur Memorial Drive.
t friV  ewej^>~ewwejwem*~ej
The Children's Hour
SIGNBOARD
President and Secretary, Canadian University Press.
Authorised as Second Class MaU, Port Office Dept., Ottawa. MaU Subscription • *2.0a per year.
Published every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday during the university year by the Student Publications Board
of the Alma Mater Society of the University of British Columbia.
By  LES BEWLEY
Editorial opinions expressed are those of the Editorial Board of the Ubyssey and not necewarilv those of ths
Alma Mater Society or of the University.
• •••••
Offices in Brock HalL  Phone ALma 1624. For Advertising - Phone KErr. 1811.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF  JACK FERRY
• •••••
GENERAL STAFF:   New* Editor - Nancy Macdonald; CUP Editor - Bob Mungall; Sports Editor - Laurie Dyer;
and Photography Director - Tommy Hatcher.
STAFF THIS ISSUE:   Senior Editor . Harry Castillou, and Associate Editor - Helen Mary Oowana.
PRAISE AND REBUKE
From all accounts, Thursday's Cairn Ceremony was by far the most interesting, and
therefore the most successful, in these many
long years.
Praise is in order for the Student Council
members who organized the gathering, and
appreciation is owed to President MacKenzie
and to Dr. Birney for their contributions.
Still more complimentary phrases should
be used to describe the initiative displayed
by the Radio Society in managing to have
the ceremony recorded for later broadcast.
But, on the other hand, words of scorn
and rebuke might well be directed towards
those delinquents who found it necessary to
stage a disturbing   demonstration   in   the
vicinity of the ceremony.
It's a shame that so-called faculty spirit
should clash so distastefully with university
tradition.
Several faculty groups and freshmen
seemed to be involved in the rude display.
Among them were some of the younger
engineers. Perhaps the executives of the
Engineering Undergraduate Society, which
usually has the faculty very well organized, might do some good by pointing out
to the lowerclassmen that exhibitions like
that staged on Thursday noon aren't appreciated at ceremonies such as the one at
the Cairn.
THIS IS TRUE
Time is one of those things about which
no one, not even the Publications Board, can
do a thing.
Because that is true, the staff of the Totem
are very anxious that there should be no
doubt in the minds of students about the
time limits on the taking of individual pictures for the Totem this year.
The staff is making every effort to plan
the production of yearbook so that it will
appear on the campus just before the beginning of final exams next April.
To make that timing possible many factors
have to be taken into consideration, and
often arbitary decisions have to be made in
the knowledge that they are simply making
the best of a difficult situation.
One of those decisions is that all individual pictures will have to be taken by the
Totem photographer in Brock Hall before
November 30. It is possible to say now that
there will be absolutely no exceptions made
in respect to that deadline.
To help make meeting the deadline easier,
all students who had pictures taken last
year, are, with the exception of those who
will graduate next spring, being asked not
to have new pictures made this year.
Upperclassmen will be notified soon
when they may make their picture appointments-
At present, the photographer is shooting
the portraits of freshmen students. AU freshmen pictures must be completed by Oct. 12.
This is only too true.
The Mummery
By JABEZ
Dear Sir,
In line with recent changes in and addition to the Calendar, I should like to suggest
the following courses, to be included in the
next Calendar. (Not given 1947-48)-
Mathematics 173—A first-year course explaining the system of numbering for courses
in all faculties and departments. Also to include some effective methods of remembering the numbers of the courses one is
taking, other than having them tattooed on
one's chest. Open to all undergraduates, and
slightly ajar for older members of the Faculty.
English 166—A first-year course explaining, as fas as is humanly possible, what the
hell the Calendar is talking about. Also some
discussion of the Anglo-Saxon origins of
such symbols as HL5 and H03. This course
will be given in English when you least expect it and will clash with everything.
Differential Calculus 5477—An advanced
course dealing with such problems as fitting
150 students into a hut thirty feet by twenty
feet, if half the students insist on breathing.
This course will be open to absolutely nobody.  Please don't ask about it.
Economics 18444—The methods of preparing a budget enabling a married veteran
to live on $80 a month. This will be a highly theoretical treatment, quite funny in parts.
Don't miss it.
Psychology .006—An analysis of the mentality of students who drive to the University in empty cars, passing fellow students
trudging or waiting on streetcorners.    In
cluded will be discussions of various methods of treating such cases, such as strangling,
knifing or boiling alive in Caf coffee.
Physical Education 6%—Astride jumping
for fat girls. Girls taking this course will be
required to jump astride 1:30 - 2:30 Mon-,
Wed., Fri., and 3:30 - 4:30 Thursday. Prerequisites: two legs (a left and a right). No
others need apply.
Animal Husbandry 500—A short course
on how to raise rabbits, for pleasure or profit. Starting with the simple problem of two
rabbits, the course will become more difficult as it goes on, usually ending in confusion and panic among students and instructors alike.
Prerequisite: Animal Husbandry-499 .How
to stop rabbits from raising).
I should also like to suggest, Mr. Editor,
"that the Calendar be enlivened with photographs of the instructors, perhaps each with
the number of his course across his chest.
The students deserve some indication ot
what they can expect to see right on top of
breakfast.
Let's all pull together to make UBC's Calendars the perfect wedding gift or Christmas
present. As it is, they're like old razor
blades; you never know what to do with
them. The sooner we can pep them up with
the prerequisites for a degree in Premarital
Training, the sooner we'll put our Calendars on a paying basis. And now, having
laid the groundwork, sir, I shall step back
and wait for somebody to put his foot in it.
Very truly, JABEZ.
". . . If you make people think they're thinking, they'll love you.
If you really make them think they'll hate you."—Don Marquis,
because archie and
mehltabel are friends of mine 111
take that from you don dont
worry this is going to be
one ion love affair
and anyway don youre
an educated individual you
must know unlveristies so
much studying we have
no time for thinking eh
QLD REFRAIN
Are not old pippins toothsomest,
old soldiers, sweetheart, surest
(Dr. Livingstone I presume?) old
lovers soundest; and ojd taverns
smokiest?
It's allright, officer; looking at
the Cairn brought this on. Great
thing, that Cairn. Useful too. One
look at the ivy (creeper) twining
'round its knobby face and you
can, if you are wise to these things,
tell what season of the year you're
in Yellow leaves, or few, or none:
Fall.   (Oet up, you lout).
Oreen leaves; skinny, rustling:
Spring (sit down, you idiot) and
time to start getting nervous and
bad-mannered in the Library, in
great fear of Exams. Or thoughts
of Love, if you prefer. And so on.
Hail, Cairn—the poor man's almanac.
THE INSIDE STORY
You hear some funny stories
about that Calm, though. The stock
explanation, nowadays, involves a
somewhat Implausible Children's
Crusade and long, toiling lines of
zealous moppets, each with a rock
pressed to his (her) bosom. The
facts of the time seem to indicate
that the students and the rocks
were present, but the tolling was
done in the Stars, the Maxwells
and the Model Ts, propelled by
holy censers of paraffin and Shell.
I may be wrong about that; but
those were the facts presented to
me. As a matter of fact (and this
Is something the Board of Governors prefers to overlook) the stones
in question weren't brought along
to form the Pile at all. In those
days it was the custom of university men and women to carry
stones of that size whilst attending
their alma mater. For one thing,
It marked them as university students; but more Important, the
stones were carried for the simple
reason that any professor who delivered a bad lecture might be
stoned to death, Instantly, without
appeal. Finding, on their arrival,
no lecturers and no lecture-rooms,
the students concerned left the pile
as a grim reminder of future mediocrity's deserts.
ORDERS FROM ABOVE
The pile, of course, was immediately and irretrievably cemented
together on orders from Above;
and it is to be noted, In passing,
that with very few exceptions lecture rooms at this university are
built flat and not in ampitheatre,
or pit form. A road-paving program was then hurriedly pushed
through and to this day cobbles
and coping stones are noticeable
for their absence. Ex-servicemen
with a flair for drawing erason-
able conclusions may And no difficulty in associating the cobbled
streets of Halifax with the renown of Dalhousie. Mr. President, sir, this is merely an observation and a tribute to the quick
and the dead, and not an appeal
to anarchy. Heaven forbid. Emma Goldman would blush In this
gilded company. But truth must
out,
FABLE
It might be well, at this time,
to remark upon the somewhat dubious fable which had its origin
many years ago in the fact that
frosh and sciencemen, in thc early
weeks of the semester, persisted in
the error of mistaking the Cairn
for a conveniently-located Comfort
Station. (This, of course, was prior
to the attachment of the Inscription, which was quickly added). It
is believed that this correction was
suggested by Constable Orchard,
then detailed as the Provincial Police officer in this area, who experienced considerable difficulty in
controlling the unruly line-up in
view of the muttering at the nonexistent occupant of the Cairn. It
is not true, of course, that the an.
nual Cairn ceremony was inaugurated as a subtle substitute for the
sign:   "This is NOT a W.C."
So much for the Pile. Let it
stand into the centuries, then,
awaiting its' ultimate rediscovery
Week-end Review
And Preview
BY LEE GIDNEY
WHEN THIS column started
previewing towards next week in
its usual amiably vitriolic fashion
it could see only dimly when at
ali. The cause being the haze, the
slowly settling clouds of freshmen
(of all ages) whose verdantly
hovering presence harbings not
the idyllic greenness of spring but
the rehabilitated greenness of fall.
When last encountered they wore
harbingingon at least 16 cylinders.
1
THE MOST Immdiate doings for
investigation are those sponsored
by the Film Survey Group who
sturdily label themselves as — "a
group of Men ad Womn who want
adult communication and intelligent entertainment in Films."
Amen.
Members fees In this group (because you obviously are in it, It
said 'adult' and 'intelligent' didn't
it?) are moderate. For $10 there is
a family - membership admitting
two people, for $6.50, a single
membership. And, the emphasize,
the membership card is transferable.
With this membership card (and
only with it) you will be admitted
to 10 Sunday performances at the
Paradise Theatre occurring twice
monthly, each showing to include
THE GROUP is also sponsoring a
series of of supplementary showings on Saturday nights with
these three, "The Last Laugh",
"Camps of the Dead" and "Hamlet".
The Oeneral Series opens this
Sunday, Sept. 29, with "Crime ct
Chatiment", a French version of
Dostoievski's novel and a more
recent French release featuring
Picasso. "Art Survives the Times.'
Two others I'm particularly
looking forward to are, on Oct. 27,
"M", a German film made in 1933
starring Peter Lorrie, and, on Nov
But sternly keeping to the point
we gazed beyond this divertissement towards Vancouver, a metropolis situated slightly east of
the book - sstore line - up, and
found signs there also harbinglng
the fall.
There are various local alarms
and outcries about the B.C. Ar lists'
Exhibition now showing at tho
Gallery. But more about that, and
that man Thomas, next week.
one full-length feature and one
important documentary film. There
will also be bonus performances
when films are available.
The films to be shown can be
segregated under sub - headings
like thee — Dramatic, Historical,
Psychological,' Comedy, Satire,
Nonflctioal, Documentary and Experimental, but form the advance
listings of selections they all belong under one main, heading
Worth Your Time. Those of you
who saw their summer features,
"Carnival in Flanders", or "The
Baker's Wife" known that the
acting is excellent and the direction is by such reliables as Eisen-
,stein, Von Sternberg, Ford, Lang,
Hitchcock, Rene Clair, Lubltsch,
and such experimentalists as Du-
champ, Dali and Cocteau.
*
10th, "Alexander Nevsky", a Russian historical film.
Membership can be obtained by
applying at Kelly's on Seymour,
or at 641 Granville Street. Remember, "Admitance by Membership Only".
A film showing currently in
town which you might sample
some other night is the Bette
Davis double - exposure, "Stolen
Life". Its script Is rather a homely
little product, neither pretentious
nor particularly well constructed,
but the film is memorable for
Bette Davis' usual taut sureness of
handling.
MEETING—-Will be held in the pub
for all reporters at 12:30 Monday,
September 30.
NOTICE-A11 Interested in the UBC
Concert Orchestra meet in Arts
208, Wed., Oct. 2. All persons
signed up are asked to attend.
NOTICE—Transportation urgently
wanted from Kerrisdale; Marine
Drive or 49th Avenue. Three
students. Please phone KE. 2072M
LOST—Wristwatch with plastic
strap in quad Sept 24, will finder
please return to AMS office. Reward.
FOUND—Fountain pen in front of
the Armouries on Tuesday. Will
the owner please call FA 4242R.
MEETING—All interested in the
Concert Orchestra meet in Arts
208 Wed. Oct. 2.
ATTENTION—all Commercemen, a
mass rally will be held Wednesday, October 2, in the Armory at
12:30 A surprise program, is in
store for you. However, a hint
or two — a band-and new class
yells.
MEETING—The Boxing Club, Mon.
12:30, Arts 102,
MEETING-Archery Club. Arts 101
Monday 12:30. New members welcome.
MEETING—UBC Swim Club. Mon.,
12:30 Arts 103.
LOST—Tan pigskin wallet. Please
return to AMS office. Reward.
MEETING—Amateur Radio Club
in HS5, Monday at 12:30. This is
the first meeting of the year and
all prospective as well as former
members should attend.
TRACK CLUB MEETING
A MEETING of all students interested   in   joining   the   Track
and Field club will be held in
Arts 101 Wednesday, Oct 2, at 12:30
A full turnout is important, since
there  are distinct possibilities of
pre-Chrlstmas competition.
LOST—Will the party who acci-
dently picked up the zipper loose-
leaf from the men's washroom
ln the Brock please phone Doug
Wylie at ALma 1837-R. Chem
labs desperately needed.
NOTICE- DONATIONS have been
coming in from all over the province in ever increasing numbers.
This is evidence that the people
'of the province believe in the
Memorial because not one donation has ben solicited	
NOTICE - MANY students who
waivered caution money but received a cheque ror balance of
caution money from Bursar are
bringing cheques Into office and
endorsing them over to the Gym.
MEETING—The Agricultural Undergraduate Society will meet at
12.30 noon Wednesday to discuss
plans for the coming year: the
coming field day and banquet,
organization of a debating group,
etc. All Aggies Out) !
LOST — Black Waterman pen top
in HM8 Thursday Sept. 25. Please
phone Harry at KErr. 5459L
MEETING—The Chess club Tues.
Oct. 1, in Arts 102, 12:30 pjn.
Prospective members welcome.
DO YOU NEED
EXTRA MONEY ?
You can add to your income
and help meet rising living
costs by selling Christmas cards
in your spare time.
BEAUTIFUL PERSONAL
CARDS AND BOXED
ASSORTMENTS
FREE SAMPLES
COMPLETE RANGE
HIGHEST COMMISSIONS
NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY
Write today TOOTHILLS LTD.
Dept. A., Gait Bldg., Winnipeg
Established 1913.
ADVANCE SALE
OF
STUDENT
TELEPHONE DIRECTORY
25 Cents
Saturday Noon
AT
QUAD BOX OFFICE
•
Limited Number of Copies
Contains name, address and phone number
of all Students
VARSITY STYLE SHOP
Ladies Ready-toWear
Quick Service on Hosiery Repairs
Anne Ternan
4435 West 10th Ave.
She "WmntttU" i&tfrrarij
4603 West 10th Ave.
• Gifts
• Novelties
• Stationery
• Greeting Cards
Hours: 9 a.m. to 8 p.m.
ALma 2424
Rates: 3c a day or 75c a month.
Located for Your Convenience
*)M,oray Hosiery and Lingerie
if 'v'* M     We extend our be8t wi>hes also our invitation
™ ^ j     to  Inspect our large stocks—Blouses,  Skirts,
Belts, Sweaters, Bobby Sox, Headsquares, the
latest in Fall Handbags, also Evening Bags,
panties and Bras and dozens of other Interesting
•items.
"COME AND VISIT'
Moray Hosiery & Lingerie
4573 W. 10th .Just west of Safeway)        ALma 2807 THE UBYSSEY, Saturday, September 28, 1910. Page 3
Is Your Name Here ?
THESE PEOPLE, AND M ANY OTHERS, HAVE PAID A DEPOSIT ON LAST
YEAR'S TOTEM AND NOT YET PICKED IT UP IN THE AMS OFFICE.
—Photo by Dick Culton
1946 TOTEM LIST
A. R. Bodey
George A. Rose
Ted Speert
P. K. Lewis
Mary E. Clark
Agnes Reld
Virginia N. Mlchas
Mavis Bennett
Tom Abbott
Philip N. Daykin
Joe Naylor
Mike W. Stacey
Frank H. Heard
Myer A. Goldberg
M. J. Ozerofl
Don J. McLennan
Robert A. Mitten
F. C. Wilkinson
Ruth A. Lane
Beverly Clark
BUI VeUutlnl
Art Goldberg
B. M. Estey
P. W. Ney
Keith D. McPherson
Louis R. Dllworth
Larry Wight
EUsha K. Frostrup
Annette E. Clark
George N. Lee
Alex A. Leitch
Allan M. MacDonald
Keith D. MacDonald
Gloria Murphy
Elliott Emerson
R. D. Plommer
Barrie A. Turner
TRANSIT SITUATION GETS LIFT
FROM VET'S EX-ARMY VEHICLE CAMPUS BEAUTY PARLOR
COMING IMPROVEMENT
A. M. Garrard
Robert M. Sanford
Owen Gilpin
Eric J. H. Woods
Betsy Farris
Gordon H. Gilmour
Ruth Ryan
Norah Paine
H. C .Welch
Betty Motherwell
Evelyn E. Bowell
Geoffrey C. Gorry
P. A. Boving
Raymond Cunliffe
Doug C. Clarence
Peter E. Duval
John Belanger
Jack MacPherson
Charles E. Wark
Peter R. Maitland
Susan E. Heard
Rosemary Hodgins
Allan W. Brown
H. J. Sigalet
Ches Pederson
Bette Russell
Sandy Robertson
Heather Blundell
Diana Bampton
June Reid
Don Alderdlce
Alex W. Watt
Joy Donegani
babel McKenzie
Joan L. Clarke
Sue Young
Verene Maurer
Jim Argue
Barclay R. Wilkinson
Lois Shaw
By KEN WEAVER
TRANSPORTATION is one of
the big problems at University
these days. Students pour onto tht
campus by bus, private car, motor
bicycles and bicycles, with some
arriving on foot.
But Bob McClung of 1149 West
Twenty Seventh Ave., has solved
the transportation problems for 12
of his fellow students by driving
out to University every morning
in a "Heavy Utilities Personnel
Carrier", which is nothing more
than a big overgrown car.
REPAIRS
Bob, brother of co-ed model
Maxine McClung, is an ex-air
force mechanic attending University for the first time. .He does
all the minor repairs to the vehicle although there hasn't ben
many of those as yet.
Ihe HUP Is a semi-cab over engine* with 4 wheel rlgM hand
drive, From the outside it looks
like a b'g box set on wheels, In
fact this type of vehicle is sometimes called an applebox.
This personal carrier holds
twelve people quite easily, although not quite so comfortably.
There are two seats in front, and
one big one holding two or three
people in the rear.
CHAIRS
In between these seats is a large
space that is filled with small
folding chairs. These are not part
of the regular equipment, but an
addition of Bob's so that he can
get more people seated In the car.
Bob's car had been used by the
army, but according to him, "It
was quite easy to convert it from
war to peace. The dealer painted
it green and I added one or two
things of my own."
SHAPE FAIR
The vehicle although not new
was in fairly good snape when it
was bought. It had only gone 22,-
000 miles with a new motor installed.
Bob and his father bought the
vehicle from War Assets i~.pora-
tlon through a   down town  car
dealer for $700. Bob estimates that
there are only II of this type of
vehicle operating under a civilian
license in the Province, none of
them ln Vancouver.
COMFORTABLE
According to Bob's fellow passengers the vehicle rides fairly
comfortably", although they agree
it Is a trifle bumby. "But, they
say "that makes it all the more
interesting."
It Is a very easy vehicle to drive,
almost as easy as driving a car,
according to the owner, but Its gas
consumption is only half that of an
automobile, somewhere around ten
miles to a gallon of gas.
Bob's father plans to take the
car with him when he goes hunting, and has fixed some brackets
to the sides of the vehicle so that
he can place a bed across the inside.
TYPE
One thing about owning a vehicle of this type, if you ever get
stuck, you can shift into front
wheel drive and pull yourself out.
Newmans To Hold Legion Auxiliary. Formed
Socials, Talks     j0 ^jj Tranquil le Veterans
OT.AKrfi  far  anAlnl   antherlnSB.   a I
PLANS for social gatherings, a
series of discussions, and monthly
meetings were discussed at the
home of Mr. Justice Cody Thursday as the Newman Club held its
first meeting of the year.
The campus catholic organization
has boosted its attendance to a rec.
ord 141.
WELCOME
Margaret Byrnes, club president,
welcomed the new members and
outlined plans for the club's activities. Meeting are to be held the
first Sunday of each month, and a
series of discussion on topics of
general interest to catholic students
will be planned.
The first social gathering of the
year is on Oct. 18 at the home of
Miss Peggy Burns, 1350 Devonshire Crescent. Guest speaker for
the occasion is P. M. Moran, of the
B.C. Electric.
PROCEDURE common to all provincial auxiliaries was
adopted at the initial meeting of the Women's ^Auxiliary to
the Branch 72, Canadian Legion, held September 26, in Brock
Hall.'
INTRODUCING . ..
DO YOU KNOW . . .
REIDS?
If not you will soon—It's one
of West Point Grey's most popular stores, catering to Men
and Women.
Their stocks comprise of Ladles-
Ready-to-Wear and Dress accessories, and Men's Furnishings
He's conveniently located at the
comer of Sasamat and West 10th
Aye. (the UBC Bus Stop)	
It has built up a reputation foi
quality merchandise, exclusive
garments and moderate prices.
You'll enjoy shopping here and
we'll enjoy shopping here and
well enjoy serving you.
REEDS SMART WEAR
4510 West 10th Ave.   ALma 1504
Wishing to accomplish as much
aa possible during the remainder
of the year members elected an
acting executive as follows: Mrs. S
L. Chambers, president; Mary Armstrong, first vice-president; Barbara Rolls, second vice-president,
Wendy Ferguson, secretary; Mrs. R.
Cantwell treasurer; Esther Little*
wood social convener; Mrs. J. Hunt,
assistant social conVener; Margaret
Byrne, membership committee and
Anne   Godfrey,   sergeant-at-arms
SKETCH
Principal speaker, Mrs. Dorothy
McLellan, gave a sketch of past accomplishments and future aims of
the auxiliaries. From among tha
possibilities presented by Mrs. Mc.
Lellan the members decided theii
auxiliary would supply comforts
for veterans at Tranquille.
Methods for obtaining funds with
which to carry out this work were
discussed and members are investigating resources to this effect.
Meetings of the auxiliary will be
held every Third Thursday of the
month. New members will be welcomed.
Phrateres Play
Sunday Afternoon
ANNUAL Phraters Fireside will
be held Sunday, 3:30 p.m. in 12 to
14 private homes throughout the
city.
Freshettes will be divided into
groups with a sprinkling of active
Phraterlana In each who will acquaint the newcomers with Phrateres and it's activities. The groups
are posted on Phrateres notice
board.
After the meeting every one will
attend a service at St. Andrew's
Wesley United Church.
ARCHERY CLUB
Archery club. Arts 101, Monday
12:30 New members welcome.
UNTD Graduates
Commissioned
A MINOR milestone in the build,
ing of the new Canadian Navy,
and a feather in the cap of the
University Naval Training Division Program was reached Wednesday when two graudates of the
UNTD at the University of Saskatchewan were presented with
commissions.
NEW OFFICERS
The new officers, both commissioned as Sub-Lieutenants in the
Engineering Branch are R. J.
Harvey of Hendon, Sask., and T. E.
Chalmer of Yorkton, Sask. They
took their training in HMCS Unicorn at Saskatoon and after graduation obtained positions in Montreal.
The commissions were presented
on board HMCS Donnacona at
Montreal by Commander C. H.
Little, Staff Officer of the Canadian UNTD, and marked the first
concrete evidence of the peacetime organization in action.
Frosh To Ehct
Full Executive
SELECTING four students from
about 1800 will be the task of the
frosh class when they meet to elect
their representatives in the auditorium next Tuesday at 12:30.
The executive will consist of
president, vice-president, Secretary-
treasurer and an athletic representative. •
The four will represent the freshman class student activities, arouse
frosh interest in student government and appoint entertainment
committees.
The athletic representative will be
in charge of freshman sports and
athletic teams.
Point Grey Delivery Service
LOCAL AND CITY WTOE
Specializing in Parcels and Baggage
PAciflc 9014
IF PRESENT PLANS of the
Student Council materialize, women students will be able to get
their share of facials, permanents,
and the like right here on the
campus.
However, the Council is having
a little trouble finding a place for
the beauty parlor.
AMS plans call for a combination beauty parlor, barber shop,
and recreation room to be grouped
in one location, possibly one of the
huts. The shop cannot be opened,
however, until one place has been
found.
The men's barber shop, opened
last year in the Brock Hall basement, will keep its old location for
the present. The shop is expected
to open first day of lectures, Monday, September 23.
The proposed rec room is to be
used as a place tor students to relax while waiting for haircuts.
Ping pong sets, and perhaps billiard tables, will be installed as
soon as the equipment can be obtained.
Christmas Exams
Go In Saskatchewan
SASKATOON, Sept 26 - (Cup)
Formal Christmas examinations
will not be held at the University
of Saskatchewan this year according to a report published hi the
Sheaf,   campus  newspaper  there.
Grades for first term work will
be rated on class tests written
diving the year, and on laboratory
reports.
Regular sessional finals, of the
three hour sort, will be set as
usual in April.
BERT NIOSI HITS HIGH
IN SWING AND CLASSIC
BERT NIOSI and his orchestra, playing for the UBC
War Memorial Gymnasium Drive October 3, received a tremendous ovation in Winnipeg last week when they played to a
capacity crowd of 4,000 in the city's auditorium.
————————————— Niosl and his players were so well
Dean Mawdsley
Turns Down Rooms
A REFRESHING change from the
acute lack of accomodation—that
of having more rooms than applications—is reported from the
Dean of Women's office.
"We had hundreds of offers to
house girls—more than we could
possibly    use,"    Dean   Mawdsley
stated today.
GRATEFUL
"We are grateful for the splendid response to our appeal."
A deluge of phone calls followed
an "SOS" Inserted In downtown
papers shortly before University
officially opened.
Offers came from all over the
city.
HOMELESS
Homeless freshettes, many of
whom are in the city for the first
time, were the primary concern
of the Dean of Women's office.
Offers of full room and board
were given first consideration, although some offers came so late
there were no students to take
them up.
liked that they have signed a return engagement after their western tour is finished.
VOCALIST
Especially appreciated in thc
prairie city were Niosi's vocalist,
Pat Berry, and his "scat" singer.
The latter gave extremely amusing
renditions of such popular pieces
as He-Bo-Ba-Re-Bop, Cement Mix.
er, and Route 66.
As an enticement for classics fans
Niosi has several modernized arrangement of - long - hair - pieces.
In Winnipeg the band played their
version of Gershwins "Rhapsodle
in Blue" and the classic "Jealousy."
GYM FUND •
The War Memorial Gym Committee are certain that the appearance of the 15 piece band in the
UBC Armoury will be enjoyed by
all who attend the event.
Charge for the UBC engagement
to those desiring to attend Is set
10PTRAITS
b
MArine
2614
779 BURRARD 8T.
-—t
BEAUTY SALON
Your Charm Enchanced at
The Leader Beauty Salon
Hilda Aorlan. Proprietress
4447 West 10th Ave.
ALma 0616
NOTICE
MEDICAL appointments with the
University Health Service must be
kept, cautions Muriel Upshall director of the service.
Students are advised to refer to
the appointment slip distributed
at registration, to check the day
and the time for their examination.
Library Staff To
Ease Book Hunt
By Mussen
"See Miss Smith" - I Did.
A more thoroughly enjoyable
interview I do not expect soon
again to experience. I found Miss
Smith most obliging and helpful.
To be sure she was somewhat
non plused at the prospects developing from Dr. Lamb's morning address In the auditorium! She
gave me to understand quite
clearly that her associates at the
reference desk are no leas anxious
to assist.
FACILITIES
Miss Henderson, and Miss Irwin
are particularly delegated to help
freshmen and freshettes use the
Library facilities to the fullest
advantage. Mrs. Chatwin will continue to assist Miss Smith iron out
problems for all and sundry, keeping themselves especially available to upperclassmen.
In a valiant effort to keep a-
breast of the growing demands of
ever increasing enrollments at the
University of British Columbia
the staff maintains a constant
alert for profitable cnanges ana
adjustments.
REFERENCE
FOR instance, all reference
books required by students in
English 100 have been brought together In one section.
A special display at the reference desk will soon show how
much easier it will be to secure
what tools may be needed to work
out problems In this course.
Directory Cards
On Sale In AMS
ORDER CARDS for this year's
Student Directory are now on sale
in the AMS office during business
hours and in the Quad each day
at noon.
Only those students who buy
the cards will be able to get a
copy of the Directory when it ia
issued towards the end of October.
COST
The cards cost twenty-five cents.
The number of Directories
printed will correspond to the
number of orders sold. This policy
has been adopted by the Publications Board ln an effort to make
sure that scarce paper is not
wasted.
BEAUTIES
SPOTTED AGAIN
IN UBYSSEY
BEAUTY-ON-THE-SPOT, a
Ubyssey feature which ran in last
year's Saturday editions, will be
revived this year ln Tuesday edition.
Each week a campus co-d will
be chosen em the beauty on the
spot and as such will be required
to submit for publication a column
of approximately 300 words. The
choice of topic is left entirely to
her own judgement
* The first guest column" togetiae'"
with the name of the beauty for
the following week will be published In next Tuesday's Ubyssey.
REFRIGERATION
fcs*
Open the Door to Better Living
You live much better through the year when you
uee a modern refrigerator. In these gleaming, white
kitchen masterpieces food is kept fresh* alteaye in
perfect condition. Refrigeration in the home means
a healthy, happy, well-fed household I Yes, the door
to better living la your refrigerator—serving you
24 hours a day. See one on display at your Appliance
Dealer soon.
CW4-. II-'
(PRE -CONFERENCE TILTS SET FOR HOOPLA
NECK CHEVROLET
OUSfllOBILE LM.
USED CARS
COLLISION REPAIRS
TIRES
CARS FOR HIRE
COMPLETE
LUBRICATION
SERVICE
BUDGET SERVICE
Everything For Your Car
1305 W. Broadway
BAy. 4661
can- em
By LAURIE DYER
THE AXEMEN SHARPEN UP
ALREADY, signs of the battle the poor freshman
must put up before he takes his place on the campus are in
evidence. But it won't be long now before the whole tribal
warfare is put on a gentleman's basis when the green bedecked Freshmen put their heads on the block before the
Sophomore axemen in tho annual Frosh-Soph hoopla contest.
Probably in the first place, the whole idea was suggested
to further humiliate the lowly freshmen even more than the
ordinary week of torture through which they grope their
way. Somehow though there have been slight reversals of
form in the past which did anything but lower the morale
of the Frosh class.
The Series Is All Even
In fact, over the last five years, the Frosh have managed
to win their share of the yearly tilts and have even pressed
the upper classmen in the other contests.
Take last year- The Soph squad had to work overtime
before they managed to subdue the younger up-starts by a
narrow 30-31 margin. Natch, the big boys were heard to say .
that they were only trying to encourage these young lads
but things weren't always under control.
Taking over the reins of the Frosh quintet for the current fracus is big Ritchie Nichol. The smiling Thunderbird
star is well known around Varsity for his capering on the
maples last year. In particular, most of the casaba fans will
remember Ritchie's performance in the tilt with the Globe
Trotters.
Ritchie Figures It's Easy
Believe it or not, Mr. Nichol drew just as many laughs
as the best of the Dark Town Hoopla men. If Ritchie could
only manage to show these freshmen how to pick up the ball
with one hand and a few more tricks of the trade like that
there, the Freshies might easily be able to upset the mighty
Soph machine.
In short, and I do mean short, conversation with the
Frosh mentor, Ritchie simply stated, "We'll lick 'em!" He
didn't state just how he hopes to go about accomplishing
this little matter but it seems that he has great quantities
of talent from which he can mould a club.
This little fracus really has a lot of signifgance though
that even the players don't always know about. With the
news that Minor League casaba gets under way on Oct. 15,
the Varsity coaches are really on the bandwagon for talent.
Need Lots Of Hoopsters
All next week the hoop-inclined sportsmen on the campus
will be running around the maple court trying to impress
the boys who are in coaching positions this year. This will
probably include one Inter "B" squad and two Inter "A"
teams.
Last season, the Freshmen and the Sophs continued
their fued right through the basketball year as they each
entered a team in the minor league setup. The Inter "B's"
really came closer than either of their big-brother teams
however as they got to the finals before being taken out by
Tookes in a real thriller.
As yet the Frosh would seem to be all dark horses but
the Sophs have a pretty fair group to select the starting
five from. One of the boys who will be shooting for bigger
and better things this year is Gordie Selman, the sensation
of the Inter "B" squad of last year-
Sophs Have Large Choice
Besides the lofty pivot man are such gentlemen as
Messers Boyes, Forsythe, and Barker just to mention a few.
From the Frosh Inter A squad of last season will be one Cam
McLeod and team-mates Nev Munro, Dick Ostrosser and
many more.
And so, everything seems in readiness for another gruelling contest, at least as ready as either team ever has been
in the past. It makes the game more interesting to have only
one practice before the tilt.
Only one caution should be thrown out to the players.
The floor has just been painted kids, so let's not dint it up
too badly. If the opposition player does climb on your back
as you shoot, just ask him for a car ticket for the ride.
Saturday, September 28, 1946.
Page 4
LAURIE DYER, Sports Editor
SPORTS CLUBS TO DRIVE
FOR LARGER MEMBERSHIP
VARSITY'S sport clubs on the campus are mobilized
again this year in expectance of a greater enrollment than
ever before.
All these clubs have some sort of recreation to offer to
its members to take the razor's edge off the scholastic end of
the alma mammy activity.
Given below is the full list of the minor sports on the
campus this year.  The clubs are all on the look-out for new
members to swell their ranks.
For this reason, the club presidents or in some cases,
executive members in some other capacity, have listed their
phone number^ in order that you will be able to get in touch
with them.
Most of these clubs have headquarters on the campus.
It would possibly be a good idea to drop in and see all the
boys together.
Steve Germanuick
Jim Watt BA. 7616-M
Wally Gray BA. 1586-M
Les Bullen   ' AL. 1218-L
Rod Wilkes FA. 1204
Ormie Hall MA. 4786
Ned Larson BA- 5002
Jake Hoyt
Dave Baker AL. 1377-L
Roy Hooley BA. 5327-L
Dave Moon PA. 8771
George Darby BA. 7248-R
Al Pierce AL. 0819-L
Don't forget to become a member of one of the UBC
sport clubs.  They always have room for a good man.
Archery
Badminton
Boxing
Cricket
Fencing
Golf
Grass Hockey
Gymnasium
Ice Hockey
Outdoor
Rowing
Swimming
Track
Plommer To Defend Title
In UBC Divot Tournament
MEMBERS OF UBC's crack golf team which toured
American west coast colleges as far south as Sanford this
spring will be the prime favorites in the annual University
golf championship which is set this fall for Oct. 7, 8, 9, 10
and 11.
The new-comers will be doing very well to take the
honours from such men as defending champion Bob Plommer,
Hans Swinton, Dick Hanley, Davie Dale, and Ormie Hall.
"~"~"—""""~"-———'—— Malcom  Tapp,  the  powerhouse
Rowers To Prep
For New Season
FAR FROM undaunted at the
rough handling received on the
Lake Washington water course
last spring, UBC's Rowing Club
oarsmen are planning an extensive training period for another
try at North America's big time
sculling honours.
Student rowers will be briefed
next Monday, 2:30 p.m. in Arts
204, where rowing executives will
outline their training plan for the
coming session, explaining their
hopes of a month and a half practise at the end of the winter session, on Salt Spring Island.
TWO CREWS
Two crews will enter competition next summer with a heavyweight crew averaging six foot
two inches. Coxswains are also
required for the club, these students must scale under 120 lbs.
A meet with VRC In the fall
and Washington University next
spring will help to prepare the
oarsmen for North America'c Inter-collegiate Regatta July 5.
Although the boys didn't do so
well last year it must be remembered that this was their first
large regatta against such famous
rowing colleges as Cornel, Yale,
Harvard, M.I.T. and Wisconsin.
driver of last year's team that
knocked over every American College on the tour with the exception
of Stanford, will not be entered as
he turned professional in July.
Plommer, who recently won the
BC. Amateur Closed Championship at Shaughnessy with 72 hole
total 295, will be pressed to keep
his title against the field. Team
member Hans Swinton, recent
winner of the West Point club
championship is on top of his
game and shot a warm-up under
nor 70 over the University course
this week.
Davie Dale, former Quilchena
club champion, has been away all
summer but is rounding into
shape as are Dick Hanley and
Ormie Hall.
Last year's freshman star Bob
Esplen is now playing consistently
in the seventies and it Is expected
that many outstanding newcomers
will be unfolded in the new freshman  crop.
A tournament notice will be
posted on the bulletin board in
the Quad between the cafeteria
and the Arts Building during the
week.
Watch the Ubyssey for further
notices regarding a meeting of thc
golf club at an early date.
SWIM MEETING
Organization meeting of the UBC
swinm club, Monday 12:30. Arts
103.
BOOSTER PASSES SCARCE
THE BOOSTER PASS, the greatest Uttle bargain to come to the
Varsity sport fan goes on sale
again at noon today. There were
only 500 of these special tickets
printed so it would pay you to get
there early.
Just as ia matter of interest, the
Stadium grandstand cost $1.35 to
either students or the general
public Season tickets for these
football games alone, which entitle
the holder to a reserved seat
under cover, costs $6.00.
Now, for the Varsity student
only, a special pass has been introduced entitling the holder to a
seat reserved within a section in
the Stadium and the gym as well.
The section that is reserved in
the Stadium is on the left side of
the Stadium under cover of the
grandstand. A special section will
also be held in the gym, No one
will be able to sit in this .section
unless he shows his pass.
The pass covers American football, Basketball, and English Rugger tilts. All this for the bargain
price of $5.00.
There's no doubt about it that
to get a real good seat at all thc
games at the minimum cost, all
you have to do is get a Booster
pass from Luke Moyles in his office
or at the quad.
P. E. CLASSES
SCHEDULED
FOR MONDAY
PHYSICAL EDUCATION
classes—the largest in the history of the University of British
Columbia will commence as
scheduled on Monday, Sept. 30.
Featuring a variety of more
than a dozen sports in the men's
department, and an equal variety in the women's the classes
are a compulsory part of the
regular first and second year
curriculum, except in the case
of ex-service students.
Vet 'Birdman
Coaches Sophs
WHEN THE SOPHMORE hoop-
men face their freshmen rivals on
the gym floor next Wednesday
noon they will have behind them
the experience of 'Birdman Ron
Webber, diminuitive spark of
many an inter-collegiate hoop
contest.
Webber announced Friday that
he had accepted and would become the Soph team's counterpart
of Ritchie Nichol, who is slated to
prep the freshies for the tussle.
The University Radio Society
may undertake the relief of the
usual crowded gym conditions by
broadcasting the event throughout
the campus.
Second - year men will hold a
practice In the gym at 4:30 p.m.
Friday.
All prospective players, new
either to the University or to the
game itself, are urged to attend
the practices to be held every
night next wek, at 4:30—6:00 p.m.
Monday through Thursday, and
5:30 p.m. on Friday.
Anyone interested in managing
a team should see Jack Hough at
the gymnasium.
Hough reports that there are
still plenty of openings in the
managing  department.
BADMINTON CLUB MEETS
A general meeting of the Badminton Club has been scheduled
for today et 12:30 noon ln Aggie
100. Once again this year, membership will be necessarily lirr^teu
because' of lack of space tad the
large enrollment. The date and
time of play will be one of the
matters of discussion. All those
interested are asked to turn out
for this very important meeting.
Thunderbirds To Meet Portland,
Oregon U In Exhibition Contests
By LAURIE DYER
THE SEASON for basketball may yet be a little ways
away to the average hoopla fan but to Bob Osborne, coach
of Varsity's Thunderbirds, it's time to get the team ready for
another torrid year in the Pacific North West Conference
loop. Most of ihe present preparation is in the form of arranging a few pre-series tilts for the squad to see how his
charges will stand up under the power of the American
Universities this year.
The Wizard of Oz has accepted an invitation from the
University of Portland to take the Thunderbird quintet
down for an exhibition tilt on December 30. Also in December, the' 'Birdmen should be playing University of Wash-
inton. The game will be played on the home grounds of the
Washington club sometime after exams.	
Another definite however
is a
series with the University of Oregon at Eugene. The Blue and Gold
squad will be making that trip on
Nov. 29 and will play a two game
series with the Oregon squad.
The line-up for this year's 'Bird
quintet is as yet very uncertain
but it is a well known fact that
Sandy Robertson, captain of last
year's squad' will not see action
with the Blue and Gold this year.
Another spark plug missing from
the line-up is Reg Clarkson whose
educated toe will also be missed
in American grid circles. Both of
these laddies spent a pleasant summer playing baseball although they
were in slightly different areas.
Reg played his ball In his own
back yard as compared to Sandy
who went back east at the beginning of the season toting a Boston
Red Sox farm club contract under
his arm.
Although the absence of these
boys is not any too good for the
UBC boys, there are plenty of
fellows returning to the fold this
year and with what Bob Osborne
can bring up from other teams on
the campus, the 'Birds hope to
go on to repeat their efforts of
last year when they won the
hoopla honors in the Conference
loop.
GRASS HOCKEY READY
There will be a meeting for all
those men Interested in Grass
Hockey on Friday at 12:30 in Arts
102. Last years' members as well
as any new comers wh«, _re In-
tereted are asked to atter.u.
GIRLS' INTRAMURALS
GIRLS Interested in Intramurals
must sign up on Gym notice board,
or notice board at the south end
of the Arts building, by Saturday.
^akeBettet
Varies
WITH THESE
COLLEGE
FAVORITES
YOtTU PAIS AU
YOUR Tim
WITH HONOURS!
FAGLE
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WRITING   MNCIl
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fCOlO*ID   HNCIl
TURQUOISE
DRAWING   NNCIl
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leusfUtt
ICHOOL SUPPLY DIAWt
CAMPUS FAVORITES!
i
VERN invites You . . .
TO DROP IN AND SEE
THE ABUNDANT DSPLAY OF CAMPUS
TOGS HE HAS AVAILABLE FOR YOU
FELLOWS . .
FEATURED THIS WEEK ARE THE EVER-
POPULAR DIAMOND SOCKS, ALL
WOOL AND HAND LOOMED, WITH A
CHOICE AND VARIETY THAT WILL
AMAZE YOU
Sport Coats
Slacks
Biltmore Hats
Top Coats
For Men's Wear with all the Accessories
Vein's Togs
PHONE: ALma 1863
4571   -   10th Ave.

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