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The Ubyssey Nov 2, 1946

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 AFFIRMATIVE VOTE FOR TIM BUCK
UBC Fall Ball
All Sold Out
"UBC" men are "links" In the
opinion of Bill McKay and his staff
of FaU Ball ticket agents.
A unique situation has arisen,
stated McKay, from the fact that
the entire 500 men's tickets were
sold out Thursday morning, while
150 women's tickets still remained.
It is believed that this peculiarity
arises from the fact that men have
bought their tickets and neglected
to arrange dates.
SLOBBOVIANS BIDE
Two envoys from lower Slobbovia
appeared on the campus yesterday
morning, allegedly *" search of a
date for their protege 'Lena the
Hyena'.
"Our patron's interest in the
Ball serves to symbolise and further cement the goodwill existing
between our two great Dominions,"
they said.
Altar their appearance at the
pep meet Friday they were heard
mumbling something about Or.
Drummood,    popular   economki
BOOtf CQtiAGES'
Mrs. 0. A. Whiting, of tho Point
Grey florist Shop, reports that
students are making their corsage
reservations satisfactorily.
Mrs. Whiting reminds all those
students who have not attended to
this nutter that her  telephctie
nuaofbar is ALma ONO.
TICKBT1 CALLED IN
Although no figures were avail*
able at press time, ticket sales for
the nylon raffle have baan sue-
easeful in the opinion of Hit sales
committee.
All returns aad unsold tkketa
must bt handed in by 5 pjn. Mon.
day, November 4.
Hl-jlnx, traditional Women's Undergraduate Society frolic, wlU be
bald this year on November 14, an-
nouneod Barbara Kelsberg, WUS
•Maty for female students, the
.^*^- ________ e______r*__U_mm m 6§ %_m
-'vPPPIW ^■ppPf-'l^^ajB^ns^sjaw -m-e   tv  emw
Mlai sa
by
YM party will oommence at 5:30
p.m. with hantburgers, cokes and
, nfrsahing co-eds before
the main events of the evening get
underway.
Diane Priestley ls arranging a
program ef stunts and contests snd
each faculty will contribute some
part of the entertainment.
A 'hobo' motif Is the central
theme for the evening.
UBC Vets Keep
To Aggie Courses
By the Thursday evening tlme-
Umh only five students had indicated their intention to change
courses In the Faculty of Agriculture from their present option to
either a straight degree course or
an occupational course under the
new Veterans Land Act as explained by Mr. R. E. Horsfteld,
district DVA supervisor, on Tuesday
Dean F. M. Clement said yesterday morning that although there
is no clunging the ruling, if any
students who are late In reaching
their decision will see him, he will
adjust their courses.
VOL. XXIX
VANCOUVER, B.C., SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1946.
No. 17
Architects
Plan Films
A series of films and guest
speakers relating to architecture is
part of the program of the newly-
formed Architectural Club.
Rex Raymer, president, and Harold Charltsworth, vice-president,
announced yesterday that their
club is seeking flrst-yesr Artsmen
interested in architecture to augment membership.
Other officers of the Club Include
Frank Barkes, seefptary, and Stewart Wilson, treasurer.
OBJECTS
The objects of the club are to
stimulate Interest in architecture
throughout the Province, and
co-operate with other engineering
clubs on the campus ia any com*
mon projects that might be undertaken.
This organisation will shortly obtain a hut on tht Watt Mali and
equip it with an exhibition room
and an architectural library, the
exhibition will feature examples
of modern town planning and the
work of modern architects.
WUS Announces  ""*
Hi Jinx Party
A film on modern architecture
entitled '•The City" will bo shown
on Wednesday, Nov. 6 fat Ap. te.
100 at 12:30 p.m. "The City" deals
with all phases of town planning
and is documentary. Prt-architse-
ture students aro urged to attend,
by the executive.
Space has baan secured on the
.<wi3^im*- «■ ft$¥* fit
nouncements will be posted there.
Science Banquet
Is 'Top Secret1
With entertainment under the
listing of "top secret" Science's An.
nual Banquet is to be held at the
Commodore Cabaret on Monday,
November 4, commencing at 6:00
p.m.
Gordon Genge, president of BUS,
haa arranged a full evening for the
engineers, but refuses to divulge
names of the entertainers.
PROGRAM
The program will include singsongs as well as short spsaehes by
Dean J. N. Finlayson, head of the
department of Civil Engineering;
Professor W. F. MacLeod, head of
the department of Electrical En-
gineering;Professor G. M. Volkoff,
of the Department of Physics; Professor J. E. Leirsch, head of the
Department of Forestry; Professor
F. A. Forward, head of the Department of Mining; and Professor
W. F. Seyer, head of the Department of Chemical Engineering.
The speeches are designed as
short humorous sketches outlining
to the undergraduates the advantages of their various faculties.
Patrons include Dean Finlayson.
Professor Seyer, Professor MacLeod, honorary president of EUS,
Processor H. C. Gunning, Professor
Leirsch, and Professor F. W.
Vernon.
—Photo by Tommy Hatcher.
SHOWN ABOVE ls Dr. Wilder Q. Penfield, Director Neurological Institute, addressing
the Graduating Class at the Convocation ceremonies Wednesday afternoon. Seated at the
right of Dr. Penfield are the Hon. Eric W. Hamber, Chancellor of the University of British
Columbia, Dr. Norman A. McKenzie, president of the University, and Dr. L. S. Kllnk, former
president of UBC.	
Grad, Reminded  U OF WASHINGTON
TO HELP GYM DRIVE
As part of the drive for University of British Columbia's
Memorial Gymnasium, delegates from the University of
Washington will appear in a free performance at the Strand
Theatre Sunday afternoon,at 3:00 pjn.
U of W'g troupe includes Jim McGeorge, impersonations;
Bidrtfort^-m«^^
son, soprano; Al Brevile'g male quartet and the Huskies—12-
piece band, under the baton of Ward Cole.
Cummi   Johnson   ot        '"
By Totem Editor
Graduating students art
ed by Jean McFarlane, editor that
if they do aot gat their plcturs*
taken for the Totem the, will
have no record In the rtudtnt
yearbook of their sojourn on thc
«* * ..*. „.- • -..
i-hr'■*«■'
Mr. J. C. Walberer, photographer in the Woman's Executive Room, main floor Brock Hall,
says that Arts end Commerce students are turning out very well
for their photographs. Hie deadline for these is November 10, and
Sciencemen will then take over the
roster.
He emphasized, though, that
there are still some graduate pictures missing.
Young Adults In
Conference Today
Methods of bringing about fulkr
co-operation between 18 snd 9b
year old youths desirous of carry-
ing out constructive community
programs, will be discussed at an
annual conference of the Young
Adults Community Chest, today
in Brock Hall.
SERVICE
Commencing at 10 a.m. talks by
youth leaders, and panel discussions will take place on such subjects as education, social problems,
and service.
At 4 p.m. the general meeting
will be held, at which time reports
and recommendations of the panels
are to be read.
PROFS COMMENT ON BANNING
Washington's Student Union snd
Gus Erikson, ski and lightweight
crew coach are the guest speakers.
Washington's hopes for financing a
ski lodge and athletic pavilion are
among the topics to be discussed.
Master-of-ceremonies Bill Cutter
will entertain the audience with a
demonstration of hypnotism.
The rally is a forerunner for the
general downtown business canvass
of business, commerce and industry
by UBC students.
This canvass—to begin Monday,
November 4—will continue to the
end of the mam campaign.
WUS Fashions
To Feature Coeds
Campus clothes, lounging pyjamas, slacks, evening dresses, and
a bridal ensemble will be featured at the annual Women's Undergraduate Society's fashion show,
taking place Wednesday, November 6.
Coed models will parade approximately 85 costumes In Brock
Hall from 3:30 to 5:00 p.m. Proceeds from sale of tickets are to
no to the Memorial Gym Fund.
Tickets may be purchased from
members of the WUS executive.
Hoffmeister Will
Address Leo'ton
A sampling ,of faculty, reaction
t< Student Council's refusal to permit the Social Problems Club to
present Tlm Buck as a campu*
speaker ranges from forthright
rfticiam to mild derision.
"It's about the best way of giving
the whole university a reputation
for short-sightedness and intolerance," declared poonomics professor G. F. Drummond.
"When 1 was a student In Scotland we had speakers of all political faiths at our university, including some very radical ones. It
all added to the joy In life. Ihe
only Sling you hav* here are the
Jokers—for whom God be thanked!
Commented Labor Problems lecturer Dr. Stuart Jamieson, "Tim
Buck spoke here in 1034 when I
vas a student at  thc university
and there was no fuss raised over
it then."
CLARK
Said French professor Dr. A. F.
D. Clark, "Until we become a totalitarian state we should be faithful to the- democratic principle of
freedom of speech."
He added that,- in his opinion,
not enough political speakers were
brought to the campus to stir
student interest.
''The decision is up to the AMS",
according to Dr. W. N. Sage. The
Student Council was elected by
the students themselves. If they
don't like the decisions, they may
elect another body. That is the
point."
BIRNEY
"When AMS president Tsd Kirkpatrick says the decision of the
student council is in the best interest of the University, he is saying more than his position entitles
him to," declared Dr. Earle Birney.
"1 would remind him that 'University' refers to both students and
faculty. Although not in sympathy with the politics of Thr
Buck, I have a sufficient belief in
democracy to feel that he should
be accorded the same opportunity
to speak as anyone else. I do not
think that the decision of the student council Is In accord with
general student opinion.
"I think that Mr. Buck ls being
discriminated against snd would
point out to those who feel he
should be banned from the cam-
pas, that liberty of speech wss one
of the fundamental things for
which the war was fought," Dr.
Birney added.
Bert Hoffmeister, former major
generul with the Canadian Army,
has been Invited to speak to the
general meeting of thf University
branch of the Canadian Legion,
scheduled for 6i45 p.m-, Monday,
November 4 In Brock Hall.
The meeting will be followed
with entertainment by a special
Legipn committee, as well sa
dancing and card games. Ihe
Snack bar will be open to provide refreshments during the evening.
HOLIDAY
» Day, November IL
has bean aaaouneed as a holiday.
The University will be dosed en
that day.
Ktdioc Receives
Control Board
No* equipment for tho University «f British Columbia's Radio
Society-consisting of a control
broadoasting boardr-is to bt on
hand for URS'a proposed radio
program starting next Tuteday.
Broadcasts will bt beamed to
Brock Hall Main Lounge, from
11: SO a.m. to 1:10 pjn.
The new programs consist of
news, symphony, club and modem
music presentations, with a weakly
•portseast sad personal Interviews
and other likely features.
AUGMENTED
The augmented equipment will
enable URS to broadcast directly
from their UBC station to listeners
on downtown programs.
Gym Drive Lacks
UBC Canvassers
Two or three hundred canvassers are urgently needed to support the War Memorial campaign
Approximately eight-hundred students have already agreed to lend
their services but the extensive
job of contacting hundreds oi
Vancouver business men cannot
be carried out effectively unless
1000 canvassers are at hand.
Appeals have ben made to pari
of the student body through
lecture room talks by which
method the War Memorial Committee have hoped to gain additional support. If you have, not
been personally approached, information may be obtained from
the committee office ln the Brock
said campaign officials
DIRECTORY OUT
NEXT WEEK
The new Student Directory will
be available at the AMS office
early next week, according to Val
Sears, editor.
The Student Telephone Directory will be ready, says Mr. Sears,
"provided we do not run into any
more publishing difficulties"
FORUM WISHES LPP
LEADER FOR TALK
BY BOB MUNGALL
More than 350 students jammed Arts 100 Thursday noon
and, following a heated Parliamentary Forum debate, voted
almost unanimously to permit the Social Problems Club presentation of LPP national leader Tim Buck as, a campus
speaker.
A surprise resolution proposing formation of a co-ordinating committee authorized to bring speakers of all political
faiths to the campus, was also passed, although many students
refused to vote.
General criticism was that no time was given for discussion of the second resolution.
AMS president Ted Kirkpatrick       '	
said he endorsed the idea of a
controlling group and added that
the question would •'probably" be
brought up at the regular student
council meeting Monday.
UREER
The debate was opened by Cliff
Greer. Defending the resolution,
he declared that although "personally a mortal enemy of the Communists," he considered it entirely
wrong to restrict their speakers.
• "To determine the truth, one
must hear all of the parties," he
said.
He charged that "political faith
alone" was tht reason for student
council's refusal to permit IPC to
present Tlm Buck.
CHAMBERS
Stewart Chambers, first speaker
for the opposition, attacked the
resolution on the grounds that the
Social Problems club was "controlled" by LPP students.
"The LPP is obnoxious and
stinking to tht nostrils of decent
people everywhere. Thoy took over
a club which was minding its
own business, and, in direct contravention to a strong majority
vote of all students, rt-eetabllshed
tht club with the sols view of
bringing their own views to beei
constantly upon the student body."
FRII'l'lE
Bob Prittie, second speaker defending the resolution, said most
members of tht SPC were not La-
bof^jiolreiivts. -* - •••*- •
He pointed out that the club had
presented no LPP speakers Otis
ytar.
"Harold Winch and John Dieftn-
baker havt been invited snd they
are hardly Communists."
"What better way of combatting
communism is there than learning
as much about it as possible?" he
asked.
Prittie said student council's refusal had established a bad precedent whtn compered with the policy ef other universities in presenting speakers ef different polkl-
cal faiths.
President Leaves
For Conferences
Prsttdtnt NAM MacKenzie
is kavbg Monday to spend the
first two weeks vi November at-
tradmj oonrsrteess in eastern
Canada, Data Clamant will aot at
prtsidtnt during his absence.
first tonftrtnoe attended by the
jataldtnt wm be that of the Na-
tienal film Board where ht wili
play a part b a COTC Training
Dm being made by the Nations;
Omar timings tht president will
attend Jaetado tha Executive Gem*
mMtet of the National Conference
ef Canadian Universities aad tht
Advisory Committee on University
Itateag for Veterans.
Mardi Gras Fund
To Aid Hospital
At a matting of tht ptn-HM-
lenlc and interfraternity oombintd
councils htld Thursday noes, lt
was decided that tht Shaughntssy
Hospital Woman's Auxilary nill
receive tht profits from tht 1MT
Mardi Oras BaU, to be held in
late Janaary.
TfctfarUJ* *ar yea* «M R*d
Cross reotivtd tin; pwottas from
theBall,butthtoy«ritwasfelt
that "the veterans should toe ft*
as   their   need    to
Opposing the resolution, John
MacKensle stated that last year's
studtnt plebiscite on political chibs
meant that political speakers were
to be presented on the campus
altogether/' snd "especially" during election campaigns.
Elsptth Munro, first speaker from
the floor, said students should "be
ashamed to see headlines to the
effect that they have been guilty
of suppression of free thought."
"It is an insult to be told that we
may not hear for fear wt cannot
discriminate for ourselves."
greatest"
».
Crowds Attend
Phrateres Coed
Hallowe'en was tht motif for
the Phrateres Goal formal bald
in Brock Hall Thursday night.
Three hundred oouplts waft arts-
ent to dshce to tht musto of frank
Nightengale's Varsity orohtgm.
Fret tickets to the Pall Ball wfcre
awarded to tht httfcy wtantrs of
tht program dmwing. "Pm tart
going to use thtm," said Don Ur«-
uhart whtn ht rtottotd tht ttok-
et*. Jean Orttnsway was his partner. Tht winning ticket was
drawn by Miss fesM Oay of tht
Physioal Education Dspaitaaui.
ARRANGEMENTS
Anna Lowes, Maxine lindow,
und Margaret Gamy wart ia charge of anengemtnts. Patrons included Mr. and Mrs. N. A. M.
MacKensle, Dean Dorothy Mawdsley and Dr. Joyce HiUamore.
Misses Isabel Clay and B. Carmichael were sub-chapter sponsors.    -
FIELD DAY WINNERS
FETED AT 0
Winners of last   Friday's   Fall
Field Day contests were announ
ced at the 27th Annual Agriculture Banquet held in  the Commodore on Thursday evening.
Master of Ceremonies Neil McKinnon introduced many prominent argricultural guests, who. aided in the distribution d prizes!*
Included in the list "of winneh
were: Poultry exhibit, Ursule
Knight; Horticulture, Elisabeth
McKay; Agronomy, Doug Knott;
Dairy Cattle, Fred Marshall,
OUesstematlon, John Davidson;
Poultry Plucking, Earl Butter-
worth; Butter-making, Norm Tnp^
per; Bucking Horse. Norm Moffat.
FRESHMEN SKIT
After the traditional freshman
skit, managed by Nan Hardy and
Norm Galloway. Guest speaker A.
K. Lloyd. OBE., of the B. C. Tree
Fruits, Kelowna, gave a short talk
on  "The   Place   of   Agricultural
aVJaVlsAKsflli
l i l
Students  in the  Farm Community."
Mr. Lloyd said that "student*.
have their obligations to fajnuers
not only in the technical fields,
but also in the social snd political fields. They should be leader*
in the organisation of 'tsjtasiVtt-
steratiohs, helping them to etflci-
ently present their views to gov
ardmeht authorities'
KIRKPATRICK
Ted Kirkpatrick spoke on behalf of the Alma Mater Society,
praising the support which the
society had received fr*m <t» ag-
rlculturt faculty and asking their
»id in Km otJasafl Memorial Gy
drive.
Alter a short address by Dsan
Clement, attending his SRh an-
mjti fat BesjsjvJtt, the etuden
enjoyed an evening of dancing at
the Commodore, to the music of
George Calangis and his orchestra
tra. 7ti*_V_stuMkW
frW ewe^sweKwefw^s~wm
President and Secretary, Canadian University Press.
Authorised as Second Clsss Mail, Post OfBet D opt* Ottawa. Mall Subscription • S2.M per ytar.
Published every Tuesday, Thursday snd Saturday during the university ytar by the Student Publications Board
of the Alma Mater Society of the University of British Columbia.
Editorial opinions expressed are those 0/ ths Editorial Board of the Ubyssey and not necessarily those of the
Alma Mater Society or of the University.
•  •••••
Offices in Brock Hsll.  Phone ALma 1824. For Advertising • Phone KErr. 1111.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF  JACK FERRY
OENERAL STAFF:   News Editor • Nancy Macdonald; CUP Editor - Bob Mungall; Sports Editor • Laurie Dyer;
Features Editor, Norm Klenman.   and Photography Director - Tommy Hatcher.
STAFF THIS ISSUE: Senior Editor, Harry Castillou; Associate Editors: Helen Cowans, Hal Pinchin, Laura Haahti.
THE TIM BUCK CASE
Last February, the question "Should
branches of political parties be permitted to
organize as clubs on the campus?" was put
before the student body. A large majority
of the 2100 students who cast ballots answered NO to that question.
The result of that plebiscite, however, does
not give the Student Council the power to
use it as an excuse to forbid political speakers to appear before student audiences.
In fact, there was among students who
voted NO on the plebiscite considerable sen-
timent to this effect: it is desirable to ban
political clubs as such because they might
tend to cause needless and wasteful friction
and because they would probably thwart
the realization of objective study among stu-
dents of varying political beliefs; but it is
moat desirable to encourage tha study of
those beliefs go that UBC graduates mitfit
leave the unieraity better prepared to live
an Canadian citizens,
And that study involves-listening to the
pleas of all political parties, no matter how
distasteful some of them might be to some
people,. In such a category could be placed
the proposed talk to be given on the campus
by Tim Buck, who hag already spoken at
other universities, apparently without serious harm to their good names.
Mr. Buck is still free to speak in any city
in Canada. Because of his record, which
seems to many Canadiana to be rather un
savory, he probably gets very little response from citizens apart from those who
already belong to his party. But it is also
true that at the present time, uie LPP is
exercising an influence in .this country far
greater than its strength at the polls would
indicate. For that reason alone, it is desirable that UBC students at least be given
the chance to hear what Mr. Buck has to
say. It is then the right of the undergraduates to accept or reject his philosophy.
If Mr. Buck is objectionable and cause for
possible harm to the University's good name,
that is a matter for the Board of Governors
to decide, and not a matter for arbitrary decision by the Student Council.
According to statements attributed in the
daily press to President Kirkpatrick, the
Student Council was concerned that Mr.
Buck's appearance on the campus would
bring discredit to the University and cause
strife among the students. If and .when
Mr. Buck speaks at UBC, he will probably
be heard by a limited audience, be reported
in the press in just the same manner as if
he were speaking to any other Vancouver
audience, and then forgotten by most everyone.
As matters stand at present, the strife and
discredit hawe already been brought about
by the Council's inept handling of the whole
affair.
The Children's Hour
By  LES BEWLEY
Writing a column is strictly a business for
a Jaundiced iWeiTmy sloe-eyed seraphim.
Like the chicken and the egg, it is open to
debate whether the liver leads to the column
or tha column to the river. Anyway, one
leads to another and we all have to suffer.
Those of'you who cut your wisdom teeth
on the American Mercury and other highbrow magazines, only to lose them on Ranch
Romances, may remember old Henry L.
Mencken, that embattled pamphleteer who
was variously known as "The Sage of Baltimore" and "The Man Who Hates Everything".
Henry was sure enough, an oldgrump, of
course, but the second appelation is a bit
overstated. He didn't hade everything—
only those things he ever saw, read, or heard.
Funny thing, though—many a man who
loved all he saw is long dead by his own
hand; while Henry, his face Soured into a
perpetual wry grin, lives happily on. As
happily as a sage in Baltimore.
GRIN AND BEAM IT
"Only a man" (says Henry, reciting a
long list of madnesses peculiar to the American Scene) "who was born with a petrified
diaphragm can fail to go to bed grinning
from ear to ear, and awake every morning
with the eager, unflagging expectations of
a Sunday-school superintendent touring the
Paris peep-shows."
Well, Henry, with the loosest diaphragm
you ever saw, I can carry a grouch right into
bed and out again the next day, as easy as
apple pie.
An d that's my grouch. Apple pie, I mean.
Apple pie and cheese and American advertising. And the sort of slovenly, maudlin,
folksy, pseudo-earthy, downright phoney imbecility that can pay upwards ol $2000 a
color page just to say seme bottled bellywaah
is u "AmeriOnn as apple pie and cheese".
And worse, to have a hundred million people beheve It.
Get a load of this letnonsy extract: ". . . .
Your favorite soda fountain and the American way of Ufe go side by side like apple
pie and cheese . . ."
. Aad thig, with variations, courtesy of the
tsJOfc. Army Recruiting Service, in an ad-.
VMrtiaement which can only be taken as an
attempt to convince one and all that "G.I."
is short form for "Godforsaken Idiot": ". . .
he brought a way of life — as American ea
hot dogs and infectious as a boy's grin —
qualities the enemy thought incompatible
with tough fighting ability . . ."
Not mind you: "... as American as 3.5
per cent beer and infectious as Typhoid
Mary . . ." which I offer, free of charge, as
fighting ability, too.
HOW LONG, HOW LONG?
How long will that drivel go on? Oh,
both being quite compatible with tough
until the boys decide tha average American
male is Vermonty as sirup, as taciturn as
Coolldge, as self-reliant as a New Englander,
as hickory as Dan'l Boone, or something.
Who started it? God only knows. I believe the first printed error in this direction
is to be found in the works of a sort of gallus-
snapping Edgar Guest called Eugene Field,
who, about 1880, indited this deathless little
ode:
"No matter what conditions
Dyspeptic comes to feaze (?)
The best of all physicians
Is Apple-pie and cheese."
The name of the poem is—you guessed it.
Some of you may remember seeing a
movie by name of "Over Twenty-One" not
so long ago. Anyway, the hero in that opus
had a similar attack when, as valedictorian
of his O.T.C. class, he settled the problems
of this world by reading from an editorial
written by Irene Dunne and entitled: "Ihe
World and Apple Pie". Shortly afterward
Japan capitulated and Hitler took his own
Ufe.
"A goodly apple, rotten at the heart. Oh,
what a goodly outside falsehood hath . . ."
Right you are, Antonio. Let us away, then,
to a midnight snack as Canadian as a dish
of braised buffalo and smoked beaver.
Now kiddies, look to your livers.
WANTED- BssRtwttly- Preface
to Morale'by Waiter Uppmaan
end History of Social and Political Philosophy by Sabien. Phone
FOR SALE—White tie and toils,
llhenew. KErr. 4480 Y.
Sydney Phillips, BAy. SS37-R.
W ANTED - Ride wanted from
Georgia and Granville, or atom
West Vancouver, to arrive at
UBC campus at 8:30, by Dave
Willlngdon, Brock Barber Shop.
Return trip, about S p.m.
WANTED—Ride  from  (and  and
Granville in time for a 9:30 every
morning. Phone KErr. 4480 Y
(Art).
FOR SALE-One pair of man's
tube ice skates, also 11. As now.
Phone KErr. OWL.
TYPING—Essays, Reports, Theses,
typed reasonably. See Mrs. Robertson, 9872 Oak St, between
5:30 and 7:00 pan., or D. W. Robertson at Hut A 4 between 1:00
and 1:30 P.M. Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
campus beat
SIGNBOARD
By WARREN DAMER
Are you aware of the basic facts of Life? Are you a victim of Middle English Vowel frustration? If so, plan now to
attend the FaU Ball. This supreme creation of artistic imagery, this communal paragon of indesinant elevation, is also
known as the Annual Meeting of the Chorus Girls' Uplift
Society.
With a view to posteriority, the weU-armed squid of
girls consorting with cupid in what is loosely known as a
School for Coquettes, but technically known as an Archery
class, could weU be called the Grapefruit Brigade.
We watched a motley craw of
short-panted masculine virility
chase a leather sphere across the
stadium sward. Obviously descendants of Oop's adversary Cro-
Magnon.
The only thing you can't get rid
of these dsys Is a cold.
Culled from somewhere: A meteorologist is a guy who looks into
a gal's eyes to see whether.
The difference between tht paper
in the Ubyssey box and the one
in the News H. box is five cents.
One of the quickest ways in the
world to got ahead Is one quart of
Canadian Club.
Last week an Island Junior was
caught unwittingly singing in public the Engineer's anthem: "Ihe
Bottle Hymn of tht Republic."
This week's mixed metaphor is
found on the frustrated Senior who
uses One Night of Love to enhance her hopes and  Bachelor's
Carnation to give a clue to her
attitude.
Gods of campus, self-attired,
by your foolish self admired,
Consider  just  how  ludicrous
God made the little platypus.
No cat has eight tails. Every cat
hag one tail more than no cal
Therefore every cat has nine tails.
There should be a course In elementary Arabic enumeration for
transit moguls who get stuck tt
fourteen. Failing this, one could
try a course in counting.
If he gives you that old lint
about "Being a reporter from tht
Ubyssey", honey-chile, set that
you-all press him for his businsss
card.
This column wu typed on a machine that works under water.
Week-end Review
And Preview Q
BY LEE GIDNEY
A Community Arts CouneU was
formed in Vancouver this week. It
seemed a progressive idea, so this
column charged off to attend its
formative session.
It wss a moderately dull evening,
livened toward the end by Dr.
Sedgewick who treated tht matter
of tltctions vtry summarily and
kept moving that tho nominations
be doted.  All nominations.  All
Dr. Sedgewick gave as his reason for this sttming impudence
the dtlsetablllty of tho proposed
slate for a Board of Directors and
Executive Officers, which he said
could not be improved by addition
or elimination.
This column would take issue on
that point. This column feels it
would have been rendered even
•       •
It was not made quite clear to
what extent die Government (Provincial or Municipal) had committed Itself to actual financial support of the Council; and whether
financial support, if forthcoming,
would be in the nature of a definite yearly grant, or the more makeshift guise of emergency tiding-
over, of the Council.
The economic basis of such a
community project is important If
it be left in tht hands of interested and wealthy patrons lt will not
be likely to further really repre-
mort delectable, and possibly more
use.'ul, by the addition of some
more actively practising artists,
and by tht elimination of some of
the "distinguished personages" who
made it a Uttle too delectable for
our particular palette. Wo feel
that the stated object of tho Council . . ."to increase and broaden
the opportunities for Vancouver
citizens to enjoy and to participate
in cultural activities" .. . would,
undsv wisee eucuaMtsswosrhemsee
possible of realisation.
Another point which could stand
clarification and criticism is the
economic aspect of the Council. It
is to be financed, it says, in three
ways ... by Membership fees of
11.00 for Individuals, 12.50 for Organizations; by Sustaining Membership fees or Gifts of $10.00 or
over; and by Government aid.
sentatlve artistic activity. No one
would wish to 'bar capable assistance in time or money from any
source, but for such an Arts Council to function truly for all tht
people of the community its financial control should root rather in
disinterested hands. And it should,
we feel, act as a bank on whieh
member organizations can call not
only for information and guidance
but for more realistic monetary
support as well when sny community arts project would be
blocked for lack of funds.
This Community Arts Council
haa grown out of the recent Junior League survey of "The Alts
and Our Town". Their report on
this survey shows care, and it indicates in many ways the existence of real problems. But ln
reading "The Arts and Our Town"
we felt that some wrong tenses
were used in important places. For
instance In a paragraph like this
. . . ''For a period the people became subject to the* machine. Life
was impersonal, specialised, and
fragmentary. It no longer had
wholeness. City life was sordid,
filled with fear, competition for a
livelihood, ond with little creativity
for tht tverage parson. Leisure
tlaJs* hsd lott its meanMa-contri-
butins to living."
This period, we (would assart, is
aot over. lite for tht majority of
tht people who live in "our twon"
is still pretty 'sordid, filled with
fear, competition for a livelihood,
and with little creativity for the
average person*.
Art in our town, though the report does not anywhere definitely
state it, does not now spring from
the life and work of the people. It
is lost somewhere, Its reality submerged in cheap glmcrack entertainment for all, and polite patronage fay an elite.
There are people, we feel, seriously Interested In Art in its social context and some of these
people live in Vancouver. Borne of
them probably helped prepare tht
Junior League report, "The Arte
and Our Town". We hope some of
them art among tht people eJtoted
to the Board of Directors and Executive Officers of the Community
Arts Council.
LOST
Brown looseleaf zipper note book
on Wednesday, Oct 30 Will finder
please return via AMS office?
Grey Waterman's fountain pen in
vicinity of Brock BaU. Finder
please phone 0847 M.
Red plaid bag containing glasses,
pen and personal effects. Return
to AMS office.
"A Midsummer Night's Dreem"-
taken from Women's Common
Room about 4:00 pjn., October
31. Pleass phone KErr. 0343 Y.
ZBT fraternity pin. WUl the finder
please turn It in to AMS office.
Polyphase Duplex SUdo Rule KM 8
Oct. 28. Please turn in to AMS.
WANTED—One girls to complete
car chain of kve.   Vicinity 41st
NOTICE
First rehearsal of the Musical
Society will be Monday, November
4 at 12:30 p.m. in Hut M1 for men
ol the opera.
Auditions in Room 206, Auditorium from 12:30 to 4:30 for anyone
wishing to try out for the chorus
and for instrumentalists. Interviews wiU also be carried on at
the same time In the same place.
NOTICE-All girls in WUS fashion
show must he in Brock Lounge.
Monday, at 3:30 p.m.
LOST
Harvard crimson hood, by Dr. R.
M. Clark after tht convocation
tea, October 30. Finder please return to Hut A1, office No. 1.
NOTICE-The Symphonic Club
will meet on Monday, November
4, in the Double Committee Room
Brock Hell at UM pm. The
program is selections from early
Greek, Jewish and Egyptian
music.
NOTICE-The Symphonic Club
will present a group of musical
films, November 7, 12:31 pa. in
the Auditorium.
WANTED—One girl to complete
car chain of five. Vicinity 41st
and Granville. Only requirement
for female—a car. Phone Bob
KErr. 1570.
WANTED-Rlde to 9:30 pA. classes Monday to Friday inclusive.
41st and Dunbar via Marine
Drive. Phone KErr. 0243 Y.
y^**
Practical economics
\.
at the Bof M»
tht beak where students'
accounts are welcome.
Yea cso open so account
for as Uttle at a dollar.
West Paint Orty Braneht
and lehth-E. J. SCHDCDEL, Manager ?
*•?
/U
YowEyetlfhthPiectau!
Protect H with UTTER IWHT
Now, as tht days grew shortee, home lights wttl
bum longer. Save yourself from neediest aye-ttrata*
with attendant headaches and general Urtdntts, by
ensuring that your lighting equipment It ample
and of correct wattage. Children especially require
good light. In these days of school and home study,
eloee concentration on reading matter imposes
extra burdens on sensitive tyee. And, It foot without saying, your eyesight is just about your most
Important possession! Isn't It worth safeguarding
by making tun of bettor light... for bettor sight?
$&&**
OWS-4S YOU NEVER GET AWAY
FROM THAT SERVICE LIFE
1
i
<
^^WW*^ ^tft&OOM
.5
I
—Photo by Ron Bruce.
ABOVE—UBC •ham' Doug Logie is shown at the transmitter of VE 7 ACS, the station call letters of the UBC Amateur Radio Association. Doug, a 1st year Engineering Student, was talking to another 'ham' operator, John Sipple, of
station WINNQ in Windsor, Connecticut, when the above shot
was taken. The UBC transmitter is located in hut S 5.
HAM CLUBHOUSE
INTERESTING PLACE
By LESLIE KYLE
After slogging through a quarter of a mile of mud in tiie
beating rain I was literally blown into Hut S 5 which I found
to be the demesne of the campus HAMS—the UBC Amateur
Radio Society. There were several males with headphones
scribbling notes on slips of paper. Upon approaching them
I was escorted into the inevitable back room where I met
two of the head men of the club, Ed Hlrd and Bill Cooper.
Frank Ives, the president, had just left to see a man about a
transmitter.
By JOYCE BURGESS
Once upon a time—you reached
the big decision to trade youfc
brass buttons for drapes or bobby
box, so all you needed was a place
to wear them. You just changed
the documents when the personnel counseUor was out to lunoi.
and you were aU set
Some of you were already stationed on tht west oca** but tht
easterners who could find no establishment at MeOUl or Quotas
asked for and got postings to UBC.
REMEMBER
Remember the day you dashed
away to become a freshman at
that mysterious unknown, so lov-
inly caUed—Manning Depot? Even
then you wore introduced to the
college crew-cut.
You didn't know the score any
more then than you did the first
day at Varsity. Of course registration, with all its various sections and lint-ups, may havt teemed famUlar. Just like signing in. If
you wore lucky you flnlthsd in
about eight hours, not counting
tht timt you spent remustering to
another course. It wu like taking
chloroform, only you couldn't find
out who teaches it.
SPEECH
The CO gave you a welcoming
speech, then you rushsd off to
classes with your now books, hop-
CONTACT
WHhin tht next hour I learned
something about tho BAMS aad
thtlr contacts with brother broadcasters. Until four days ago all
contacts wort made by Moras Code
but with ute installation of soma
now equipment a volet contact
was made on Saturday night with
an operator in Hastings, New Zealand, on the H megacycle band.
Whtn I asked about the other
places they had contacted, the official Log Book wis routed out
and placed before mo. Mexico,
Nova Scotia, Texas, Guam, California, Milwaukee and Connecticut are among tht spots recorded.
An important contact was made in
September win St. Mary's CoUege
In California. After tills, tetters
wast ami to all Canadian universities and to 30 American colleges to
arrange for Inter-college contacts.
WOMAN
The talent of the club members
Is wtU displayed in the transmitter
snd receiver built by the dub.
Monty for this equipment was
granted by tho AMS but tht actual
work was done by the Society.
Just in case sny of our male
readers are of the mind that woman art taboo where technicalities
am concerned, I ohaUtngt them to
go to Hut 31 and thtrt most Joyce
HandeL A former wireless operator m the RCAF (WD), Miss
Handel is now tht Instructor in
Mont Oodt for dames held thrice
weekly. Thtory instruction is held
twice a week under tht direction
of Mike Ktloty, s former instructor
in mt RCAF. Another of the in-
tereetlng personalities, and there
are many cf them, is Ralph Oordon
owner of his own set, who has contacted just about every place one
can Imagine.
TRANBMITTBR
Construction has been started en
a new transmitter, maximum 500
watte, in place of the present 280
watt output. This la equivalent
tc tht power ot station CKWX before the war.
Daring the course of the interview I found out that the club was
organized last year to enable all
amateur radio men to obtain their
licenses. As weU at being entertaining in a highly technical way,
this radio work forms tht basis of
work in the fields of electronics
and radionics, which are rapidly
becoming a part of this modern
day.
IRC DELEGATES
AT CONFERENCE
Pour delegates from tht University of British Columbia will attend the Pacific North-west Regional Annual Conference of North
Amsrican International Relations
Chibs. Tht Confertnet is te bt
held et Mayrihirat CoUege near
Portland. Oregon, en November
15 and II.
UBC to he represented by D.
P. Cole, Muriel Vender Valk, A.
MeOUl and Irene Grayston.
Topic under discussion will be
whether or not the United Nations has the machinery to solve
problems of a poUtical, social and
economic nature.
Letters To The Editor
APPRECIATION
- Dear Sir: I wish to express pub-
lidy my appreciation to Mr. Stew
Chambers for taking tht negative
stand on tht rttolution before the
Parliamentary Forum Thursday
specifically sgslnst tht propriety
of the Social Problems Club being accepted as a politically unbiased body compttent to bring
to tht campus, in fair and unprejudiced fashion, speakers of tat
various political faiths. To that
point he (confined his argument.
Before tht debate, during it and
afterwards ht maintained that tty
love he bests freedom of spetcft
is as true as that of any of us, and
thai on no sooount would ht al?..
ign hlmsslf with opinion discriminating against tho LPP loader's right to be heard. Hsd Mr.
Chambers and Mr. MacKensle not
yielded to our entreaty to speak,
we should probably not havt hsd
the matter discussed, for no one
else showed a willingness to place
himself in a poattton at tosfp
susceptible of mis-construction.
Sincerdy,
Cliff Oreer.
Treasurer
Parliamentary Forum
• • •
FRANCHISE
Dear'Sir:
Ont very important point observed at tht Parliamentary Forum on Thursday should, I btlitvt
bt brought to everyone's attention.
Whtn tht vote was called on
the resolution taking that a board
be set up to bring speakers of dl
parties to tht University, several
prominent L.PP. members stood
to vote against it but were shouted down by crys of don't vote.
No man stands to vote against
something he thinks shouldn't be
voted on so the conclusion must
be that these' people wort prepared to vote against it.
Very significant, ...
R. P. Dewat
* •  •
FREEDOM OF SPEECH
Dear Sir:
It is our opinion that the Student CouncU, in refusing to sllow
Tlm Buck to speak on the campus, has acted contrary to tht
prindplts of freedom of sptaon,
and contrary to tht Interests of
the University Itself.
lt is contrary to tht prindplej
of freedom of speech because in
a free country every dtiatn is entitled to pi stent his views as long
at it is dons in a fair and aawfitt
manner. Since whtn has puMte
speech on this campus bean Unfair and unlawful?
As a seat cf learning this University should bt tht first to encourage, aad not to rsprsss, a fair
exchange of doctrines, however
undesirable they may appear to
Mrs. Fraicts Telford
Certified Teacher
DR. RATES METHOD
OF EYE EDUCATION
1766 W. 14th Ave.       BAy 9767
some of us. Whtn lt cesses to do
this it coasts to bt a liberal
Institution.
Too many univardtite on this
continent havt been curbed In tht
fair discussion of poUtical views.
We protest against this University
manacling Itself and placing itself
ln the unfavourable light in
which it must now appear before
a democratic public.
We submit that this occasion
has no mort relation to the
formation of politied dubs on tht
campus than, for txsmple, an address on tho Arab controversy
would connote formation of a
Pan-Arab Club. If such aa extension is made cf tht ruling as
to political debet then lt'nrisbFbe
well to open the entire question
for revision.
-P. 8. Millar
-H. E. Bottordl
—R. P. Dewar
-r Hewett
Forum To Help
Green Operators
Beginning Monday, wotkly
meetings for students who wish to
gain confidence in public qstekJag
will be held In Arts SH at U:»
p.m. They art sponsored by the
ParUamtntary Forum.
Regular weekly debates in Arti
100 are also backed by Parliamentarians. Next Thursday's topic u
"The Veto Power of the United
Nations". Anyone interested in
participating in future debates in
asked to contact Bob Prittie.
In addition to weekly meeting!
on the campus, Forumites also
participate in a panel discussion
over CKWX each week. There are
openings avaUable to students
who wish to partake in these
broadcasts according to Clih
Greer, discussions director.
MAMOOKS FIND
8 SWEATERS
Mamooks have flndly received
eight iwhite sweaters for their
cheer leaders' use'in today's Tacoma-UBC footbaU game.
Donators may sdl them to the
AMS If they so desire, since there
are few avdlable. for cheerleaders,
said Mamook officials.
Members of UBCs organisational
dub have planned a odthrttion
at Taeoma for tin game. Majorettes will toed a parade into fee
stadium across the campus of Hit
College of Puget Sound.
FOR SALE
ISti-Hhevy Indian (Am*)
Motorcycle, completely ever,
hauled, new battery and two
new tires and tubes. Heavy
guard and windbreak. Can be
seen at 3331 West 20th.
PHONE: BAYVIEW 3036
Ing to get there before another
edition came out. If you did, you
found that your copy must be
used on the graveyard shift, where
the eager beavers burn the midnight oil.
However, you soon discovered
that Brock HaU is the ideal place
to flake out snd log tho lost sack
hours before you buss off to the
Chamber of Commas, where you
find that a professor is ont who
talks in someone else's sleep.
AT HOME
You're right at home now. Barracks line tht roads, canteens art
scattered about your station, and
what has a mess-haU got on caf
cofftt? Where else can you get
a 36 every week-end?
You're no longer duties*.
You've learned that the leaves
wUl begin to turn—the day before
exams.
Jazzoc Features
Growth Of Jazz
Prominent authorities and instrumentalists wjU bt brought to
University of British Columbia's
campus In connection with the
tducationd program sponsored by
UBCs Jass Sodtty.
John Crofton, prsddent of tht
Jan Society, announced the series
of noon-hour meetings wiU oom-
menoe November 14.
Esoh week some instrument of
tht modern orchestra wUl be featured, with talks by members of
tht dub and soloists presented
when possible.
Growth of Jan from tht New
Orleans harmony to modern Interpretations is outlined In tht program. Meetings wiU be held in
Brock HaU Stags Room. These
wlU be open to til Interested.
UBC Chess Club
Plans Townafflent
A spring tournament will bt
held by tht UBC Chess dub announces Gordle Sanbournt, publicity director.
Until recently, chess member*
have been handicapped by s
shortage of largo size boards. Ihe
discrepancy has now been overcome with he aid of ho Mamooks
who have replaced tht small
boards with twenty square inch
models.
TOURNAMENT
A pre-Chrisbnaa tournament u
in tht formation-ttagm Ibis will
indudt groups from tht Lower
Mainland and Frastr Valley.
SUM SET ASIDE
FOR ART LOAN
The sum of $100. has bean sti
aside from the preddent's fund
for tht purchase of prints aad
paintings for UBCs Art Loan
Collection.
Donations for the collection
have recently been received from
Mr. and Mrs. Welter Korntr, Mr.
and Mrs. Leone Korntr, and Mrs
J. W. De B. Ferris.
Army Applicants
To Have Matric
Canadian Army Headquarters
announot that appUcanta for the
post-war Canadian Army (active
foroo) mutt bt wtU up on their
three "K$" If they art to meet
the educational requirements necessary for tnUstment
Veluntesrs entering the ranks
with no previous mUitary experience must have Junior matriculation er Us equivalent, while untrained officer candidates require
at least 1st year unlverdty stand-
in*
Ibtse prortojuudtat Twvs been
lowered somewhat in tht east of
veterans of World War n.
Veterans, whether already discharged or still in uniform but not
yet tootpted into tht CAAF need
only have grade I tducation in
tight Canadian provinces or grade
T schooling in tiie province of
Quebec.
AMS Bond Drive
Closing Today
Canada Savings Bond salts from
the AMS booth art expected to
reach $380,000 whtn tht drive
doses today.
Student bond officials do not
feel that the drive wiU be continued next week on tht campus,
although bonds art being sold
downtown for a longer period.
To date tha Oym Fund has been
augmented by nearly UOO through
student purchases.
United Nations
Soward Subject
Outlook for tht United Nation*,
will bt the topic for Professor F.
H. Soward whtn ho addresses tht
round table meeting of tht Pao
ific Southwest Conference, International Relations dubs in Los
Angeles, November 1 and 1
Professor Soward is director of
lnttrnationd studies at the Unlverdty of British Columbia.
REVIVAL
The November convention is a
revival of tho International Relations dubs which now number
Mf'in Canada 'and the United
States.
Professor Soward was with the
Department of Externd Affairs
at Ottawa during the war year*
as a sptddist on British and Latin • American relations.
RELIGION TALK
BY MATTHEWS
"Christianity's Place Among
World Religions" wUl bt discussed
in Arts 100 on Wednesday et 1M0
pjn., by Basil Matthews, author
snd recognised authority on contemporary world religions.
Dr. Matthews served as an agent
for the British Ministry of Inform,
atlon and wu chairman at the
Oecumcnied conference in Lisbon.
"Biography of Livingstone" and
"United We Stand" art included
in the fifty books he has written.
NOTICE
i
Topic for next Thursday's regular
forum debate in Arts 100 wiU be
"The Veto Power of the United
Nations."
Interested students who wish to
participate wUl contact Bob Prittie.
THE UBYSSEY, Saturday, November 2, 1946.   Page 3.
Accommodation Program
DETAILS OF EMERGENCY
UBC HOUSING REVEALED
Details of the emergency housing
and accommodation program for
veterans at the Unlverdty of British Columbia wore announced recently by tht President, Dr. N. A.
M. MacKenzie.
Since 1045, UBC has secured huts
from El different localities. Fifteen
complete army and anti-aircraft
camps wort taken over. Ot this
number, 13 have been moved to
the campus, while tho remaining
three—at Acadia, the Fort, and
Lulu bland—art now converted
into Uving quarters on their orig-
ind location.
TOTAL
The University has in use a total
of 360 individual units.
Exclusive of Little Mountain,
these huts provide Uving accommodation for 735 single men and
women and for 150 married students and faculty with children.
In addition, at Acadia Camp,
there art sixty traUtrs in three
separate camp units. Thsse house
mostly married students with children.
LECTURE ROOMS
On tht campus itself, huts provide 87 lecture rooms with a total
stating capacity cf 4,000 students,
M laboratories aooommodating 000
students at ont timt, as wall as a
number of reading rooms, drafting rooms, and offices for spsetal
nerviest and student dubs.
Accommodated in oantralissd hut
units art the Faculty of Law, tht
Departments of Pharmacy, Nursing
snd Health, Architecture, Com-,
merce, University Extension, snd
the B.C. Scientific and Industrial
Research CouncU.
Authority has come through from
Ottawa for the conversion of huts
at Little Mountain allocated to tho
University. Conversion of these
huts into 50 suites fer married
veterans with children started last
week.
CONCERT MUSIC
IN AUDITORIUM
Light concert mudo—including
the Christmas suite from CortlU—
wiU be presented tt the Unlverdty
of British Columbia's Concert Orchestra's first fall program, 1S:M
p.m. November 15, in the auditorium.
Henning Jensen is to act as conductor for this musiod presentation.
VETERANS
PROTECT
, WHAT YOU HAVE
For those who aye finally get*
ting family accommodation don't
lot your furnishings and belongings go unprotected when the/
can bt Insured at very small
coot.
PROPERTY FLOAHM
KENSPEIB8
GENERAL IN8UBANCE
mat. em    hi
OFFICIAL
U. B. C.
Christmas Cards
ON  SALE NOW
AT THE UNIVERSITY BOOK STORR
Spade!  Fraternity  Christinas  Card
Dtdgntd and Produced Te Older
OEHRKE'S Ltd.
Seymour Street  . PAeffle HTi
•■MSI
Do yon get "sohelculi stnniulatio"?*
Do you suffer from shortness of breath, wtttsof
collars, shirts diet Und when you bead? Try Arrows
—die cure-all for shirt ilia!
Collsn on Arrow shim It perfectly—always nay
neat and trim.
*
Get your sure-curt Arrow shirts today! (If your
dealer hasn't die one you want, try him agaia).
*shrsmk tetter
ARROW SHIRTS and TIES
UNMRWIAR • HANDKIRCHIIPS • SPORTS SHIRTS
\S 1ti0_
s
Will 'MO.
plus IS other Grand
Ifs'Profitable FunPHERE'S ALL YOU DO
Another tweeter, to give you a better idea of the typt of sweaters made by FWner.
Just send in a eatohy name for this high quality lint.
Submit as many suggestions as you Uke to Advertising Services,, 354 St. Catherine
St. E., Montreal. Make sure they reach us before midnight, Friday, November IS, 1M6.
Ihe 18 best names rtcdved wiU each get ont of these lovely sweeten. . . your
choke. Speed counts—In case of tits, only first received wlU win.  Best of all names
wUl be awarded ORAND PRIZE—a U00 Canada Savings Bond; winners will bt
announced in the press.
All names become the property of Fainer Knitting Mills Ltd.  Sole Judges: J. Berman,
President, and Contest Board-whoae decision is find.
Sweater pictured here Is merely to indicate the wide range of colorful jacquards
Fainer makes—the wining name wUl apply to entire line.
FAINER  KNITTING  MILLS  LTD.   MONTREAL
Makers  o' Canada's  Finest   Sweaters BIG FOUR SENDS CHALLENGE TO THUNDERBIRD GRID TEAM
Thunderbirds May Yet Play
Big Four In Seaforth Tilt
Saturday, November 2, 1946.
LAURIE DYER, Sports Editor
UBC TO TACKLE ROWERS
IN STADIUM RUGBY TILT
The freshly fallen snow of Hollyburn Ridge will look
down on two Rugby games featuring campus teams this afternoon, as Varsity meets Meralomas at Brockton Oval, and
UBC tangles with Rowing Club in the Stadium.
The big game of tht league lead-      ———————————————
Plommer Wins
On 37th Hole
The saying, "third tim's lucky"
<camt true for Bob Plommer whtn
ho annexed the UBC Oolf Championship, last Tuesday by defeating
Dick Hanley on the 87ih hde.
This is the third timt that Plommer hat made tht finals, but on
two occasions ht was defeated.
The victor stuck steadfastly to
the middle of the fairways, while
his opponent wasted vduable
strokes on a few stray and dubbed
tee-shots.
Plommtr took the first two hdss
with a bract of fours. Hanky deuced tht par 3 sixth, but took a
miserable 6 on the seventh to go
down again However, his par on
tho eighth was good enough fer a
win from tht Shaughntssy dicker.
Going into tht back nint thoy
halved tht first four holts, but a
beautiful approach oa tiie fourteenth gavt Plommtr a birdie 4
and a two-up load. Hanley cut thc
lead to ono up on tho fifteenth
when Plommtr tangled with the
bush.
BEST SHOT
Hanley executed tht most spectacular shot of the day whtn ht
laid his 100-yard approach two
feet from the pin on the seventeenth holt. All square at the
eighteenth both playtrs* shots were
on the edge of the green. Hanley
finally took tht lead whtn Plommer missed e four-footer for his
par.
Hanley went two up on tht nineteenth whtn Plommtr pulled bis
second into tho ditch and then
fdlod to got out
Plommer's approach on tht twentieth was short snd ht wont three
down. He recovered from hit brief
slump snd was only one down at
the twenty-third.
Henley's par on the thirtieth
put him two up with six to go.
CHAMP RECOVER
Ihe B. C. clpmplon again recovered in winning tho thirty-
fourth and thirty-fifth to square
the match.
They hdved the thirty-sixth in
in pars. Then came tht crucid
extra holt. Both players hit good
drives 'and ascends. But Plommer's third was about fifteen feet
pest whUe Henley's waa Just short
of tht green. His chip rimmed
the cup. Plommer then Stroked in
the curly, fifteen foot, tltie-win-
nlng putt.
Swimmers Plan
Big Splash Party
In the past, Varsity's annual
splash party bas been strictly a
hen affair,* but this year, tentatively dated for November 30, the
party promises to be one of thc
major events of the men's intramural season.
Women's Intramural manager
Jackie Sherman, faced with the
problem of finding a pool for thc
coed splashers, has joined forces
with athletic director Doug Whittle and his boys to produce a
gigantic intramural event for men
ond women alike.
Because cf the difference in
men's and women's intramural
systems, the events wiU be run off
separately. Miss Sherman report*
that there may be a novelty race
induding boys and girls, but thu
point has yet to be deddeo. /uU
details of the events wUl t*. published in the Ubyssey as soon as
they are released by co-producer!
Sherman and Whittle.
SPORT SCRIBES
AU sport scribes are warned that
copy for the big issue is due now.
If you're stiU in the dark, it's because yeu haven't been In. In that
case, make sure that you report to
the boss man today. Everyone is
needed to make the issue a success
log Vanity fifteen fighting the big
threat of the season Meralomas,
who are undefeated dthough held
to a draw on two oocadons. The
Blue and Gold, fresh from a hard
victory over thtlr brother team
UBC, will bt out to sweep ail op-
podtion from its path.
Tht turf of tht Stadium tad the
Rowing Club fifteen will feel the
full weight of a vengeful UBC
squad, who having suffered their
first defeat tarlitr ia tht week,
havt their tights sot on a home
victory this afternoon.
featured hi the UBC forward
lint-up will bt Jack Rows who
was ont of the mainstays of the
scrum in At last game. Also featured will be Dave Moon, Sootty
Kerr, Chuck Flavelle and Bon
Oreat. Big three* in tht backfield
wiU be Oeorge Biddle who bas
been burning up the fltld this sat*
son. Dark horse in tht backfield
it Mf kJcbtr Hilary Wothtrtpoon.
ttt Mf Interest today is focused on Breekton Bowl as the
two league landers meet for tht
first time in what may prove te be
the thriller of the season 'Lomas,
as yet undefeated, havt a strong
well halt team who havt ltd tht
league until now and their chtaots
for tht MUltr Cup hinge en today's gamt.
Vent* ea fet other hand havt
never had a team get across their
hae aad have betn scored en only
twtoe, by ptndty kkks each time.
Loaded with a heavy scrum which
Indudt such veteran players ea
rlart Crosby, Oetff Corey snd Har-
voy Allte, tht team ia able to
confetti Sw forward lint plays most
of the time. The •byte Une consists
of tuohj§Mjr performers u Bay
Ghent, RMS Latham, Andy John-
eighths Bud Spiers. Assisted by
half Jdupy Wheder aad triple
threat fuBbaok BUI Dunbar, tht
Vandty crew wtil be making a
bid for a shutout this afternoon.
Doughs Park wiU aot Troth
Kuggeraen take on Ex-Britaida
at 2 pan. sharp.
Varsity On Top
After 11-3 Win
righting bard from tht opening
whistle, UBC led their brother
team a marry chase for tht bttt
part of the gamt whtn they met
Varsity bt the Stadium on Wtn-
nttday afternoon.
Loading t-t at tht half, the
fighting UBC fifteen put on a
dtmonstmtien of spirit and team
work that held the powerful Var»
ity thret lint at bey until the last
half. An offside pendty, which
was put over tht polos by Oeorge
Biddle, opened the scoring end appeared to demoralize the highly
touted Varalty fifteen.
After tht pause, Vanity. Ssgan
to piiU together, and the withering attack of the students ran dl
over the UBC line.
Three trys in quick succession
gave the Varsity boys g substantial margin. Johnny Wheeler was
the big threat of fhe day es he
plunged over the lint on two oc-
oadons. Speedy wing Gordie McKee carried the bell over for the
last try,, -efty a three lino run.
The final convert was good thanks
to Barry Monte.
Fish, Game Club
To Hold Meeting
A dub to promote fish and gajat
activities, camera hunting, and
skett aad fly tying instruction,
will hold Hs second meeting
Monday. October 31 in Aggie UO.
The Students' Fish and Game
Association wUl present its charter for approval to the Men's Athletic Directorate.
Executive elected last Monday
included Ralph Shaw, president;
Harry Castillou, vice-prtddent.
and Marg MacKay. secretary.
—Photo by Roy Dougsns,
PREP FOR ROAD RACE—Setting out on one of their daily jaunts over asphalt,
cement, grass and concrete, in training for the Cross Country classic next Wednesday a few
of the favorites v/ere caught by the camera winging their way out from the stadium. From
left to right: Pete de Vooghf, Art Porter, Tony Dare, Bob Piercy, Bob Lane, Al Bain, and
Pat Minchin.
Intramural Committee Expecting Record
Turnout For Annual Cross Country Race
By CHICK TURNER
During tht past month, seat-
treed groups of brtathlese athletes
havt boon braving the crisp autumn air to stride down tht beaten
paths that thread through the
campus, in preparation for w«te of
tht mod colorful of tht Wknual
sports extravegansas—the Intra-
murd cross country race.
Coach Ivor Wynn's Intramurd
Committee is antidpating a mammoth turnout for tht 1646 edition
of the yearly road race, slated
this ytar for Wednesday, Novem-
ber i Tbt elastic wu won by
tht lambda*, a group of ex-Byng
students who lead a pack of 130
enduranot runatra over tht cradling grind, with stocky Al Bain
breaking trail fat the time ef 14:68
RECOBD THREATBflD
Record time for tht jaunt over
the 3.6 mile route is 13:36, and although this mark has stood for
many years, most observers are
confident that the ISO hard lad:
who wUl swing out from the stadium Wednesday nonn wiU prett
the time limit, if not splash it
from the books.
A Joker entry, sparked by Pat
Minchin, Bob Piercy Art Porter
and Tony Dare, Is heavily favored
to cop the baubd in the intramural sphere, and exduding upsets
they ought to finish ahead by a
considerable margin.
Individud favorites Indudt a
myriad of experienced and talented distance mon. Foremost among
tits aspirants for tht laurel wreath
is Al Bain, who lead tht field last
year, and who paced tht team in
Spokane to tht Roundtable victory.
MCPHERSON A THREAT
Ken McPherson, one of the fe*
Big Blocks in Cross Country, It
bsck in training, snd wiU be utilising the the speed and zest that
propsUed him to' two previous
victories in the race in IMS, ano
'44.
Pat Minchin who has been employing his graceful stride an<?
dog-like tenacity to increasing advantage in the past six month.'
wiU lead the Jokers over the
route, and he is rated a considerable chance to finish within the
first three.
Newcomer to university track
cirdes is Bob Piercy who dashed
the high schod record for thc
mile last year. Piercy has shown
himself an adept pace-setter ovei
longer distances, and it an upset is to be provided Piercy cat'
provide it.
The results of Wednesday's te<u
Knapp Director
Of Timber Tracts
Professor P. M. Knapp ot tht
Department of Forestry has been
appointed director of UBC tlmbe.
tracts which Indude the cfampus
forest and the newly acquired research area between Haney anci
Pitt Lake.
Profesor Knapp has had eoU
supervision of the unlverdty
forest on the campus for several
years and has been associated
with the development of the Pitt
Lake research tract since its
acquisition two years ago.
wiU give a fairly eondudvo indication of the strength of tho Varsity entry in tht Invitation toura
amtnt to bt staged around Oreen
Lakt at tht Unlverdty of Washington en Novtmber 86, American
Thanksgiving. UBC wUl enter a
six or seven man team to compote
with tht Seattle unlverdty as wdl
ai an entry etch from Washington
State, Oregon, and Oregon State
Idaho, and perhaps a heet of smaller institutions.
Veterans of the two teams who
made the jaunt to Spokane lad
year and successfully defended
their Pacific Northwest Cross
Country title for the second
straight year wUl provide a nucleus for tho squad. Ltttormtn rt-
turning to tht campus include
Bain, McPherson, Minchin, Al
Pierce, Pete do Vooght, and Doug
Knott. Second team man back a-
gain are Bob Lane, Ken McLeod
Art Porter, whUe promising new
comers are lead by Pitrcj, fon>
Dare, and BUI McKay.
Thunderbirds Invade Tacoma
*
In Search Of Loggers' Scalps
Varsity's entry in the Pacific Northwest Conference grid
battles wings its way south thig weekend, when Coach Greg
Kabat leads his Tliunderbirds in search of the geason's first
win. Supporting the athletic invasion of the Tacoma campus
of the College of Puget Sound a car chain, brainchild of jthe
fiery Jokers, will thread its way through the State of Washington, escorted at crucial points by a police cordon, and emblazoned with colorful streamer effects.
——————————— <l^e  Thunderbird squad,  play-
P. E. Enrolment
High For Women
Statistics released by tho Womens' Physicd Education Department show that almost 600 women
are taking part in Physical Education, Intramurd and Extramural programs at UBC.
A 'breakdown of this number
into dassss shows that there are
four sections of badminton, tw«.
of fundamental rythmics, three of
archery, two of gymnastics, two of
golf; one fencing class, two square
and ballroom dancing dassss and
a swimming class' every afternoon
Further investigation brings tc
light the fact that nearly ISO students done attend the badminton
classes.
Included in the number of students are twelve first year embyro
Physical Educational Teachers.
Irish Vs Army
'46 Grid Classic
The game of the year, in the opinion of all competent grid observers, wUl be the annual classic
featuring Notre Dame and Army
on November 9.
The Fighting Irish pUoted by
their heady mentor Frank Leahy
will be out to avenge the two
whitewashes accorded by the cadet steamroller during the past two
seasons.
Army is currently ruling the
roost according to the Associated
Press sports poll, whUe the North
Bend team is in a strong second
podtion.
UCLA is rated the fourth team
in the nation, after whipping Santa Clara. 33-6.
LOST
hi the Cafeteria, Wednes. brown
zipper case with sll my notes.
Please return R. D. Booth, 3664
Wallace Crescent.   ALma 3436 M.
ed with injuries of aU sorts, boarded a chartered bus lattnight at
the Brock after a communal supper
and sped with coaches, managers,
reporters and Johnny Owen to the
grid sage with the Loggers this
afternoon.
IN JURIES PREVALENT
Kabat spiced his practice sessions this week, with a field scrimmage on Wednesday afternoon a-
gainst the potent Vancauver College eleven. Interspersing the two
squads who operate under tht same
plays, both teams functioned under
the tutelage of the Wisconsin mentor with a colorful power-packed
exhibition.
Many key players have been laid
low by the injury epidemic that
has run rampant lately In the Blue
und Odd dresdong room. Both
centres are Incapacitated, BdU Pearson with a nerve disorder in the
back, and Mcintosh with a strained
leg. As a result, big Herb Capozzi
belaboured with a bruised arm.
will pass out the pigskin as starting centre for the Tacoma game,
Gordie Genge, and Bert Horwood
;rre still favoring crippling injuries,
and McCusker was laid low in n
recent practice with a twisted knee
and cracked rib.
SPIRIT HIGH   '
Backfield strength has been alloyed with the injury of Bob Ana.
belle who strained his ankle, and
the knee injury of Henry Chouk-
alos.
Despite bodily weakening of ti\e
Point Grey squad, spirit has maintained its feverish pace, and thc
Thunderbirds header across the international border with high hopes
of breaking into the win-column
against the heady Loggers.
Robbins Studio
and PHOTO SHOP
4395 West 10th Ave
use our   8-HOUR
Film Finishing Service
ARGUS CAMERAS
OTHERS ALSO IN STOCK
Photographic Supplies
ALma 1660
' By LAURIE DYER
After waiting in vain for the Thunderbird grid squad to
issue a challenge to the members of the Big Four, a slight
reversal of form has become the order,of the day.
In a phone call to Bob Osborne, Director of Physical
Education at UBC, Howie Thompson, the publicity agent
of the Big Four revealed Thursday that the Senior Canadian
football loop now in operation would challenge the ^Birdmen
for the Seaforth Cup which is now in the hands of the Blue
"""_———————— an(J   Q^fi  sqygj
Inter A Squad
Downs Arrows
With Doug BeU and Bob Sutherland going mad on the maples
Vanity's Inter A hoop sqtife.
crushed Arrows number one quln.
tette by. a count of 36-36 at King
Ed gym last night.
BeU and Sutherland had a field
day in basket ahota, sinkin* the
melon from practically tvtr> position in tht house, except balcony ssat 87, row D.
Varsity pulled everything but
tho weU-known Indian trick to
flash wdl ahead of tho Arrowtrt
at the opening, and stUl held a 3D-
15 advantage at the breather.
Inter B brothers, however, wore
less fortunate, dropping a 37-33
effort to the Arrows B aggregation.
Spots Ruin Debut
For Hockey Team
UBC Thunderbirds made a somewhat dismd debut in the Pacific
Coast Junior Hockey League on
Wednesday night, when they absorbed an 11-3 drubbing at tha
hands of Vancouver White Spots.
However, the game was not nearly
as one-sided as fhe score would
indicate and etmt smart god-
kttping by Roy Werral in tht
Vancouver note robbed tho Vanity
crew of severd goals. Tho Thunderbirds were seriously handicapped by lack of practice end will
undoubtedly Improve as the season goes on.
There was not much to choose
between the two teams in the first
period. Mac Porteous drew Ant
blood for UBC on a pass from Jim
Routledge at the 13 minute mark
but Kenny Reeves evened It up
three minutes later.
In the second period Levitt took
over netmindmg chores from Bob
Smith and spent a very uncomfortable twenty minutes as the
Spots got into high gear and fired
pucks at him from aU angles. "Seven goals were soored before Hugh
Berry clicked on a breakaway with
Porteous Just at the and of the
period.
Vancouver added three more
goals ln the lad period dthough
the play was fairly even.
A total of seven penalties was
handed out, including majors to
Terry Nelford and Reeves for
fighting, but dthough the Thunderbirds fdled to take advantage,
the White Spots scored three of
their goals while they had the
extra man.
There was a very small crowd
in attendance. In the future a
good cheering section would give
thc team some much needed support. Tho 'Birds travel to the
Royal City on Sunday to meet
New Westminster Cubs.
Many details still have to be
ironed out if the game is to be
played, but as yet the UBC team
has not accepted the <*»Hf«g»
The coach and members of the
team are the ones who will make
the decision.
Game conditions wlU probably
include the fact that the game
would have to be played on the
UBC campus. It is also desired
that the affair would be a benefit
battle with all receipts going to
the UBC Memorial Oym Drive.
NOT POLICY
Bob Osborne emphasizes the fact
that if tht "Birds were to play the
Big Four representative, it would
be a distinct departure from the
policy thet wu established at the
beginning of the ytar.
At that una it was decided ti&f
the team would participate in inter-collegiate games only. Hew-
ever, because of the fact timt the
game might bring e stun to the
War Memorial, tht pottoy might
be dtered to take part In this
gamt.
Because the Thundtrfatrde wUl
bt playing their last fame of the
season in Pored Orovt on Nov.
15, tho gamt would have to be
played on tiie following weekend.
Bob Osborne states that it is not
fair to tht team to txptd ahem to
play after that date, due to the
close proximity of Christmas examinations.
WEEK TO CHANGE
This would moan that the Blue
snd Gold squad would have only
one week to change from tiie
American cods which they have
been using all year, to the Canadian rules, which would have to
bt used in this fracas. —
Tht lad time tht Cup was pteytd
for was in 1636 when the Varsity
squad cams up with the silverware.
The chdltnge, to be ofHetel may
havt to go through the B£. Rugby
Union. As yet tills has not been
decided.
Grass Hockeyists
Play Double Card
Second tilt in tht grata hockey
league cornea off en' Saturday afternoon whtn Vanity motto the
Vancouver Club at Stockton
Point. On their own ground UBC
is scheduled to play tne North
Short.
At a recent League meeting,
five teams were proposed for play
this seaaon, tht Vancouver Club
The Indians, Vanity and UBc
and a fifth team to fUl in fer matches. Another team is to be added tome timt in tht futun tc
bring the entrants to an even
number.
LOST
Black wallet containing vduable
papers and sum of money on
Friday, Novtmber 1, between
Auditorium and Aggie Bldg.
Please phone "Jack" at DBxter
108L1.
FOUND — Advanced Mathematics
for Engineers in Auditorium
Monday, October 38. Name inside
Margaret Stakkeland.
Dueck Chevrolet Oldsmobile Ltd.
General Motors
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