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The Daily Ubyssey Oct 28, 1948

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 The
VOL. XXXI
VANCOUVER, B.C., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1948
No. 21
'JEEZ,  MORE  BOOKS'
Gala Homecoming Begins
With Convocation Today
CONGREGATION
TICKETS OPEN
TO STUDENTS
•Students may obtain tickets for
the Fall Congregation Ceremonies
by applying for tlicm at the President's office. The Ceremonies will
begin at 2:30 sharp today.
Sidelights
Library Gets
Spit V Polish
For Dedication
Workmen are putting the fin-
Canada and the United States.
Congregation   will   bc  held  at  2:30
p.m.   in   the  Arories.
TRUE  AT LAST
Dream will come true for Dr. Kaye
Lamb, when the new addition to thc
library   is   opened   at   4:00   p.m.   Dr.
al spit  and  polish  on the  new I Lamb has been planning the new ad-
400 Graduates, Eight Officials
Honored; Library Wing Opened
UlBC's Homecoming promises to be bigger than a three-
ring circus.
Today, there will be more attractions than a skidway can
offer.
Degrees will  be conferred  on  foui3>— —
hundred,  black-robed students at the |
Annual    Fall    Congregation.    In    ad- I
dilion, honorary degrees will be conferred on eight prominent citizens of I
Want Anscombe
Tween Classes
Engineers Shy
From Beer Duel
Engineers may sing of beers,
but they haven't, yet f°und a
worthy who can drink forty.
That in limping rhyme, is the situation as it existed at press time last
night in regard to the challenge
hurled Tuesday by Les Bewley, Daily
Ubyssey columnst,  to the Engineers.
Bewley said that he doubted that
any Engineer could drink thc forty
beers, which the old redshirt war cry
insists is possible, and offered to provide any Engineer chosen by that
faculty with enough ale to make that
boast good,
Up to press time, no communication
had been redeived by the Daily Ubyssey from either EUS or individual
engineering students.
*%., "frJPJi ULgUEyffiPfr" commented Bew;_
ley when informed no engineer had
put  in an appearance.
"They have been getting away with
this hollow boast for the last quarter
century and probably won't try to
make it good now. It's impressive to
the freshmen anyway."
But the offer,  he says,  still  stands.
# if- #
Cliff  Greer   will   fly   to  Toronto   a.s
UBC's representative to the Canadian
Convention of the International Student Service.
Greer will try to interest other Canadian universities in tho same scholarship plan for German students as
he has started al' UBC.
if, if, tf,
University Extension Department
is sponsoring a special course in
Journalism.
Every Tuesday from 8 to 9:30 p.m.
at the Vancouver Normal School, aspiring newsmen will practice the
techniques of reporting, feature waiting, copy-reading and editing. Student's will do a number of new.s assignments under the supervision of
Wilfred Bennett.
* * *
Hon.   George   Drew,   newly-elected
leader of the Progressive-Conservative party, is a "great Canadian" in
thc opinion offered by W. II. Kidd.
delegate to the recent national Conservative convention, who addresed
Student Progressive - Conservatives
Tuesday noon,
if- if- if-
Frosh executive lias announced
that thc group would defend freshmen charged with breaking Discipline Committee rules. The whole executive plans i'o act on behalf of any
poor freshman called before the all-
powerful  committee,
if if- *
Students   who   have   won    scholar-       An
ships  and  bursaries are  asked   by   R
M. Bag.'haw. Bursar,  to pick   up thcil
Dollar To Democracy
Plan Lauded By Board
Fee Increase For German
Education Effective January 1
Students will pay one more dollar with their second term
fees in January.
At a meeting of thc Board of Gov-<3> ■	
eenors Monday night, adtlition of one
dollar to  the fees, as requested  by a
general   meeting   of   the   Alma   Mater
Society,   was  wholeheartedly   approv-
HIGHLY PRAISED
President Norman MacKenzie highly commended "this practical and
unanimous demonstration of the students desire o re-educate the Germans in the way of true democracy."
The extra dollar will be collected
by the Bursar and put in a special
trust fund.  * '""""'
From this fund, four scholarships
of $1500 each will be given to German
UBC Fire Chief
For 20 Years
Dies Sunday
Lieut, Arnold George of the
University Fire Department
has answered his last alarm.
Struck with a heart seizure at his
home, No. 2 Acadia circle, Sunday,
halator treatment and passed away
Lieut George failed to respond to in-
quietly. lie was 5(5 years old.
One of the most popular men in the
department he has been on thc campus since 1928 and on the force for the
last six years.
Surviving are his wife, daughter,
and sen. Funeral service will be held
Thursday,
Married Qoaders
w> ii try, i ■
Montreal    <C\'V>
■■rod     stndcils
mver-ily    i     I
[Un-1
Cents I
students from University of Hamburg.
VISITED GERMANY
Thc plan was originated by Cliff
G'cer and Gregory Belkov, who attended the ISS seminar in Germany
this summer.
At thc AMS general meeting, a
resolution was passed almost unanimously by thc 4500 students present aking that the Board of Governors
authorize addition of dne dollar to
the fees each year.
wing of the Library this morning for the formal opening at
4:30 p.m. this afternoon.
The library addition will bc formally opened by the Hon. Mr. E. C.
Carson,   Minister  ef  Public   Works.
Two paintings of Dr. L. S. Klink
and of Chancellor E. W, Humber will
oh elevund shrdlu cmfwyp sTirdluuu
bc   unveiled.
They were executed by famous
Oitaw.'i artist Mies. Uilias Newton.
A portrait of late Chancellor R. S.
McKon/ie will be hung with thc
other two.
Portraits of Chancellor F. Carter
Cet'on and of President F. F. West-
biook are beinfi transferred from the
Board Room to t'he library.
The plaque to Mr. 'John Ridington
wil he unveiled by Mrs. John Ridington in the Ridington Reference Room.
Chief Billy Scow will be flown to
L'BC by Queen Charlotte Airlines,
Saturday, for presentation of his 22-
foot tribal totem gift t'o thc campus
at   the   football   game.
'tittle Assembly' Tonight
Sparks Campus UN Week
The accepfanco of a delegate from Israel will open UBCs
"Little United Nations'  general assembly tonight in flag-draped
Brock Hall a
8 p.m.
ICUI
id
Tl
Accomodation    for
attending     McGill
e   overloaded,
(Inventors    report
re   full    with   long
The student -eonduclcd galhi ring,
sponsored by campus United Nations
Club,  will   highlight  CM  weep.
Don Lanskail, president of the UN
Club, said that the seating of the delegate from Israel would rest with the
vote of the assembly.
Nathan Landau, native Israelite
delegation which wilLa.sk fcr a seat
now attending UBC, will head the
at tonight's "little assembly" sponsored  by  the United Nations Club,
Chairman of the assembly will be
Prof. Geoffrey Andrew, assistant to
the opening sessions of the United
the president. Mr. Andrew attended
Nations in 1946 and has given the
local club advice on procedure and
(rgani/nlion. In order that an auth-
c'llv   picture  may   be   pre,-ented.
Professor J. [food of the French
department will act ees French speaking  co-chairman.
Elmore Philpoll, Vancouver newspaper   man,   told   the   United   Nations
A ,.-o
n
u
,r
)■;   li-.l
.-,p.|e
< i111 a i I e i.
dr! all lh
da.lien.
tain Tin sday. that ibe so-
called war of ideologies is "pure bal-
( nay" to cover up the real machinations of power politics,
As long as we have big powers we
wil! have conflicts of interest's which
may at any time develop into world
\\;u'S, he maintained.
Even in 1885 there was a great hue
and cry demanding that a fort, be
established on Point Grey to protect
us from  a Russian   invasion,  lie seiid,
He stressed an optimitic point of
view on the chances of the UN and
expressed certainly that thc UN
would "not suddenly blow up" because even tlie most bellLigeron!
nations have been tempered by the
force   of   its  discussions,
lie warned against an attitude of
a coinplaci ncy, however, and said he
"would not b, ! a plugged nickel
that there would not he war within
a   year."
As long a.s the German question
ri'iiaiu.. unsolved li.e chances of war
are   high,   he  assci led.
Dance Class Opened
By Oregon State
a    brief    llare-up    at
'■i ustanl cxnamt on,
O'e slid inadequate
•   desiring   such   ac-
Cam
Monday's
'.aai   Planl
appeal   is  hieing made to cit i/ens
eparc    rooms    which    could    bc
for : ingle or married sKim. ......
"Uiiml Ice
"With   l!
mac! ivil v.
Princess Uncrowned;
Gets Totem Bnstea<
OUr Thunderbird princess will not. become royalty.
Patsy Jordan is I" q0 uncrowned.
Ceremony in. which the Thunderbird princeess was lo
become a crowned head have now been changed. Instead
she will be presented with a small totem pole, in the irnat;e
of the one Chief Bills' Scow will present  to tho university.
''It was carved especially fo rher," said AMS president.
Dave Brous.s°n, and anyway we haven'l a crown lo crown
Iter with."
The idea of using a diadem died I hen.
drive." said Planl, "Ihe USC has
unite al'Milutel.v nothing (his year and
ii   '., ,j ;:.•;!  a  wasle of  rim"."
DaV" Pea u .■•on. Conned Presidenl.
seeges-lod 11i'if lie was willing lo bold
j"iiil lilei ling ; wild 'he USt" "purely
'is an experiment."
Washington Student
Council Powerless
■"'cattle ■■- On Uio eve ef elections,
(lie I'liivn-sity of Washington De.ih
l.eniii.'iiis ihe fail thai their elf, rd
reorescetsth'cs arc  pi'iirlically  (uiucr-
I("<S.
The article sin s, in pari. "1'elil
isMU-s moi'i' impoil.mt thai ilic 'Lite
of tlie Var-.il> Ball are ulT<'r-"d fur
i en sideralinn, sludru! hrs'iudc is mil
nidi    natural   lint   im", ii able.'
Student alT,iii\
(raited rigiilL In
eels,
Ores.
b losses
n urn   .
"App
out.
College
h   class'e:
T     of al!  st
iromeiei ,
e     in   trucp
recent Iy
in   ball-
dition   for  "many   years".   His  dream
lias come  true  at last.
At thc same time, there will be
tho official opening of the new art
gallery in  the library basement.
Those receiving honorary degrees
will be: Mr. Ira Dilworth, author
and critic and International Di rector
of CBC; Mis.s Jessie Fisher Gordon,
founder of Crofton House School for
Cirls in 1898 and a leading educationalist here; Colonel Francis Fairey.
Deputy Minister of Education for
B.C.; Alexander Russell Lord, President of Canadian Education Association; John Bennett deLong, retired
Provincial Inspector of Schools; Dr.
William Stewart' Wallace, author and
historian and librarian at University
of Toronto; Dr. William Kaye Lamb,
UBC Librarian; and Dr. Luther Evans
U.S. Librarian of Congress.
GALA  WEEK
Along with thc usual football game,
basketball game, dances, teas smokers
and class reunions, special events will
be held in many places en thc campus
for  returning  grads.
Thc United Nations Litt'lc Assembly
will bc held in thc main lounge of'fhe
Brock at 8:00 p.m. tonight.
Graduates returning to the campus
will bc registered and all issued with
buttons  signifying  their  grad  year.
Homecoming Princess. Pat'sy Jordan
wiJil    be    presented    at    all    official
fund io:v-'  on   Ihe  campus.
!'!!'F,   I'AHAFM:
W'l   UK  I,'a      .VhleSr.      Association      Wiil
pla.v host to ail Big Block Alumni in
li't Mddivd Brock Room in Brick
IBM. Men's Athletic Association wili
sponsor a Big Block Smoker in the
P.A. Room. Both functions will be
held Thursday at 7:00 p.m.
Homecoming pep meet will be held
in the Armories Friday, Phil Shier,
pep meet chairman, announced today
thai there will be door prizes galore
including  nylon   hose.
UBC's pipe band will be parading
on the campus throughout Homecoming ceremonies as well as at the
Hnmecofming Football game Saturday.
CHIEF GIVES  POLE
Chief Billy Scow will present the
•!2-feoi' totem pole during the half-
time ceremonies of the Thunderblrd-
Irlaho  Coyotes game Saturday.
Homecoming Princess. Patsy Jordan
will be installed al the Thunderbird
Princess Ball Saturday night.
f
ayers
usterity
Ottawa,    Ont.    (CUPi        St-dent's
a-'snoialion al Carleton College is
racking down on spending hy the
o'ek  and Bu.-d.in  Hub.
A   ("niinilleo   h
icon
«'     Sail)
'lie it ni'
investigal-
i    the   club
Tories Snubbed;
Winch To Speak
At Noon Today
Socialists today snubbed
Progressive-Conservative overtures to attend what CCF club
president Isabel Cameron termed "a minor tea party."
"We'll show up in full force," Mlas
Cameron threatened, "When t'he Tory
Club brings out such arch-reactionaries Herbert Anscombe or George
Drew."
"It's not a test of sincerity," she added, "to force us to attend a minor
mutual admiration tea party of a few
student Tory speakers. We, for our
part, invite the Conservatives to hear
a major political figure at >vhose
words  they  often  tremble,"
The Progressive-Conservatives can
take up t'he challenge to hear Winch
today at 12:30 in Arts 100.
Council Quits
Move To Relieve
Caf Overcrowding
Students' Council Monday
night threw up its hands and
said it was "powerless" to do
anything about overcrowding
it1 the Cafeteria,
Tlie Undergraduate Societies Com-
initiec had asked council to take ac-
'ion to restrict social usee of the Caf
by  campus groups.
Plant replied, "You just can't do'
anything about it"
Dave Williams, chairman of USC,
■aid the university had found that
Commissionaries made no appreciable
difference, and so had withdrawn
them,
Nancy Davidson, secretary, said
that some people had refused to go
to the caf while the Commissionaries
were there.
Clubs May Sutter
Bigger Budget Cut
Treasurer Paul Plant issued a
warning to a number of clubs and
undergraduate societies enuring t'he
Students'   Council   meeting   Monday
Monday night.
Plant said that: unless the clubs
ell surplus rings, sweaters pins, they
may face further cuts in their AMS
budget grants.
There is still $12,000 worth of merchandise left from the $17,000 on hand
al  beginning of the term.
Plant also hopes to dispose of some
i f Ihe sweaters to high schools Out-
■sie   the  eitv.
s Room
Action
ii di
cuknily
tht.
k   b.
I.   could    buy    cigarettes    from        Kong vol
eland   ol   ,l,al-.   IVrler.
'S  SACK!'.!)   UHJHTS
I   eoins'il   ineniiiei's'.   uvea   ll
.ia     members,   jumped    lo    lb.
veteran, opened his cigarette
candy stand beside the bar-
shop   recently.
ol    II
ale   (",i(!'"in
ihe   Board   i
con
llcg-
Usve  \v n;
Tb
pari
h-w    t<
ifASHI'TI, CO-CDS
Co-ed customers were peeking
in i'he door marked "Gentlemen"
af■■aid lo come in, Porter said, He
asked for a partition to portcct
Miair modesty and for pcrmis: ion
! i   ii'o-'e   Ihe  sign   outside.
v il u
■sices,  eounel
husky  roa»  of bari-
ias said "nay." Page 2
THE D4ILY UBYSSEY
Wednesday,   October  27,   1948
The Daily Ubyssey
Member Canadian University Press
_      Authorized as Second Class Mail, Post Office Dept., Ottawa. Mail Subscriptions—$2.50 per year
Published throughout the university year by the Student Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society of the
University of British Columbia.
if' if- %'
Editorial opinions expressed herein, are those of the editorial staff of Tlie Daily Ubyssey and not necessarily those
of the Alma Mater Society nor of  the University.
if> if, if,
Offices in brock Hall.  Phone ALma  1024 For  display  advertising .phone  ALma  3253
iiDiron-iN-ciirEF .... ron haggart
MANAGING EDITOR   -   -   -   -   VAL SEARS
GENERAL STAFF: News Editor, Bob Cave, Novia Hebcrf; Features, Ray Baines; CUP Editor,
' Jack Wasserman; Photography Director, Ellanor Hall; Sports Editor, Chuck Marshall;
City Ftlitor This Issre - LAURA HAAHTI
Associate Editors DOUG MURRAY-ALLAN mid LES ARMOUR
/
With the approach of Homecoming, under-
.graduates of the University of British Columbia, are once again presented with a glorious
opportunity.
They will have a chance in the next four
days to become acquainted with many of the
people who have carved this university's fine
traditions—the undergraduates of former
years.
XJBC is a young university and for that
reason its alumni are just now beginning to
make their weight felt in the community. As
each ijay passes jriore and more of the alums
are added to the lists of those who are winning fame and fortune around the world.
In the past they have moved the campus
jfrpm a group of run down shacks to its present site. They have huilt a gym, a stadium,
Brock Hall, and the Armories, They carried
in their own hands the stones which make up
the Cairn on the main Mall.
Truly, they have let their mark.
e Trek7 Again
turn to the campus to see how the present
day administration and student body are
carrying on the fine traditions they set.
They will probably be satisfied with what
they see. Those whose academic careers go
back to thc lale twenties and early thirties
will view with considerable pride that UBC
football teams are now at least holding their
own against American opposition.
For those who made the Trek the sight of
beautiful lawns and fine buildings on what
was once bushland will fill them with an inward glow of satisfaction for a job well completed.
For all the grads there will probaby be a
sort of awe when they behold the completed
library wing and the still uncompleted Applied Science center.
Homecomings renew old memories and the
presence here of the graduates should serve
to remind us of our part in the march of UBC
tradition.
Letter to
the Editor
OPEN INVITATION
Dear Sir:
Since last spring, Council ; nd 1,
large number of commutes have been
planning  to stage Homecoming,  1948
Edward and Ellen Neel have carved
a magnificent Thunderbird Totem
pole and donated it to the AMS.
Queen Charlotte Airlines have donated space to Chief Bill Scow to
bring him frcm Alert Bay to make
thc formal presentation of the pol$
and to crown the Thunderbird Princess.
Fcctball teams, basketball teams,
and chorus girls have been preparing for their parts in the prqgftimmc.
To add importance to the week.
Confjrcgai'ion takes place today, and
the beautiful new library wing is to
be   formally   opened.
So all in all a superb programme
i.s in store for students and grads.
The Student's Council invites you
f>'l and wishes you a good time.
Come one, come all
Return this fall.
Homecoming — 1948.
Dave ByousKon,
President,  AMS.
'Homecoming is the week when alumni re- Welcome home, grads.
Meetings
TRE-Ml'D STAG PHOTOS AVAIL-
able in pre-med office, Hut fi2, behind Brock.
REV. PAUL BECKWITH, EDITOR,
conference speaker and musician, will
address the noon meeting sponsored
by the Varsity Christian Fellowship
this Wednesday, October 27 at 12:30
in Arts 204. Everyone welcome.
PARLIAMENTARY FORUM WEEK-
ly debate Thursday, 12:30 in Arts 100.
Topic: resolved that the UN is failing in its assigned task. Speakers:
Ken McKenzie and Den San.skail.
NEWMAN CLUB GENERAL MEt'T-
ing Wednesday, October 27, HL 4 at
12:30,
THE CIVIL LIBERTIES UNION WILL
hold a membership meeting at 12:30
Wednesday, October 27 in Arts 200.
Frof. Hunter Lewis will speak.
SLAVONIC CIRCLE, AT THE REGU-
lar Thursday 3:30 meeting in the
Theatre room of Brock Hall the Circle
v/ill present Cliff Greer and Greg
Belkov speaking on "What I Saw in
Europe This Summer.'' Non-members
welcome.
PSYCHOLOGY CLUB DANCE AT
B.C.L'.R. Tennis Club. 15th and Bur-
rard, Thursday, November 4 at 8:00
p.m. Admission ?1.25. For tickets phone
MArine 5329.
HELP? PEP CLUB STUNT GROUP
needs help for Homecoming, mportant
meeting Thursday, October 28 at 12:30
in men's club room, Brock Hall.
ALL OLD MEMBERS OF V.O.C.
meet in Ag. 100 12:30sThursday, October 28.
Lost
PAIR OF GLASSES IN BLACK CASE
in. HM 5 Return to AMS or phone
'Aest S25L
WOULD THE PERSON WHO TOOK
my glasses from the washroom in the
Chem. Bldg., please return them to
thc Lest and Found or phone ALma
3191L.
ONE FRATERNITY PIN, PSI UPSIL-
on. Would appreciate very much having it returned.
WILL THE PERSON WHO WALKED
(.Li with my black purse on M'.irlay
morning plea.-'o turn it in at X.aa Lost
ant' Found. If you think y< u need
the m incy more than I do, ktav it
but please return my wallet, purs?,
and streetcar tickets. Kay Loring.
IM HG 9 INDUSTRIAL MANAGE-
rncnt book on Saturday, October 16.
Please return to Lost and Found.
TAN RAINCOAT LEFT IN HB 5 ON
Friday, October 22. Phone Lome at
ALma 0010 or turn in to Lost and
Found. Reward.
RED IMITATION PLAID UMBREL-
la on Friday, October 22, Phone BAy. [
5908R.
LIGHT FAWN RAINCOAT LEFT IN
HM 1 0.1 Tuesday, October 19 at 1:30
p.m. Please phone Peter Hewitt at
ALma 2421R.
KEEPSAKE BLACK FOUNTAIN
pen with silver clip, Waterman's. Between Huts HB 4 and Applied Science
Wednesday, October 20. Phone ALma
0026.
Transportation
WANTED, RIDERS. ONE GIRL
ismall) daily 8:00 vicinity 12th and
Oak. 2 riders to return about 5 p.m.
Phone CEdar 1582.
RIDE WANTED FOR 8:30 LECTURES
rom vicinity cf Georgia St and en-
trance to Stanley Park. TAtlow 1714,
Alex. " : * >
Specializing in
Printing
FOR
FRATERNITIES
AND
SORORITIES
GEHRKE
Stationery   and   Printing   Co.
566 Seymour St.
Out Of Nowhere
... by
It's n common failing of all men i'j
want to see a picture of themselves
to praise it as a true representation
if it ,'latters, and to pan it unmercifully ac a bad pcturc if it is a i.uc
likeness.
Being of a philosophical mind, end
naving taken Psychology 100 I took
nay place in line the other day to receive my AMS photo with the firm
intention  to face the thing squarely.
If it was me in the picture, it was
me and that's all there was to it, Just
because it was taken in a hurry, I
hadn't had a chance to comb my
hair, I hadn't shaved, I was tired from
three hcurs cf registration and a few
leftover beach parties, I wasn't going
to make excuses.
RATHER LONG  WAIT
After waiting in line for seventeen hours, I approached thc distribution table with an open mind. Look
at all those foolish mortals hiding
their pictures from their inquiring
frieds. Callow adolescents! Lock at
them squirming, concerned only witlh
their appearance, unable to face a
v, ords of the immortal Bard, "All
the world's a stage, and we, thc stage
hands."
"Next," said a rude voice; I stepped
forward glancing scornfully at mv
miserable fellows.
"Let me see thai' which causes
these poor, miserable creatures to
•jicvcl in shame," I announced with
polish end Shakesperian grandili-
inancc.
''Name and faculty."
"Could lips but those of a 4th year
Arts student utter words like these? '
I could see by the expression on the
person's face that my words were
lost to him. Pearls before Sciencemen.
MUG  SHOOTING
"Let me see your card," said the
beer with an obvious ignorance of all
that was fine and good, I handed him
.i -
ray baines
the required ducat with a scome-
fid gesture.
"Here's your mug shot, Falstaff,
and it cughln have a number under
it," said the knave.
'But I'm a man" said I. The incompetent ass had given me a picture
of a fair damsel.
"You could have fooled me," said
the disrespectful cad. "Here try this
one."
Determined to remain calm I glance
casually al thc photograph. There was
a similarity but' where was my moustache,  my glasses,  my pipe?
I looked bitterly at the fellow.
"There seem's to bc seme mistake,
this picture has Baby Contest, 1947-48
stamped on the back."
"You're holding up tlie line, meat-
head," said the man behind the desk,
"Seme people arc never sntis.'ied."
OVER-EXPOSURE
For the third time the bumbling
fool handed me the wrong picture.
It was the likeness of some ghastly
be-spectaclcd face whhh bcre a
moving likeness to a bucketful of
wcrms. *
"Wrong again," I said flippantly,
casting a knowing smile to those behind me.
"Look, flybrain, it's got your number on it. it's your pan and if you
don't get the hell out of here I'll fix
it so that no photographer will risk
his valuable equipment en your ugly
face again."
Not pausing to discuss the matter
further with the uneducated clod, I
tucked the print in my wallet and
hurried away.
Hey, Barnes," shouted one cf my
contemporaries, "Let's see your picture."
"Aw, it doesn't look a bit' like me."
There's no sense in trying to show
cff.  It's enly a picture anyway.
.YOU II GIVE*.
For Sale
Found
GREEN WATERMAN PENCIL ON
inside Library steps Monday. At Lost
and   Found  office.
REFERENCE BOOKS FOR GOVERN-
ment 40"—3 volumes—"The Report of
the Royal Commission on Dominion
and Provincial Rclatins." Excellent
condition $14, Phone TAtlow 2297. L.
Tsung.
':;! HARLEY 74, GOOD MOTOR,
rubber. Only §225. See Bakony, Law
Library or phone BAy. 3264R.
PHOTOGRAPHERS-3  POWER EN-
larger only $15. Phone Randle, ALma
0233R.
SET OF TAILS SIZE 42, PURCHAS-
cd lastt year, only slightly worn, $70.
PAcific 8300 after 6 p.m. Robert White.
GOOD CONDITION, SINGLE-
trcasted "tux" size 39. Covert cloth
practically new topcoat size 40, long.
Also sport jacket, good condition.
Phone MArine 6636 or CEdar 6070.
Accommodation
LOVELY COMFORTABLE FRONT
bed-sitting room for rent. Breakfast
cptional.  ALma 2043L.
ACCOMMODATION FOR 2 GIRLS
in new home at 3837 West 3rd. Bedroom and kitchenette with private entrance. $30 per month. Phone Mrs.
Duncan at ALma 3490R.
TUTTE OR DOUBLE HOUSEKEEP-
ing room near university for two
quiet girls, Jane, ALma 3490R.
Typewriting, Essays, Theses,
Notes, Manuscripts, Etc.
RATES MODERATE
Mrs. A. O. Robinson
4180 West 11th Ave.      AL. 0015R
SHIRLEY SHERMAN
4558 W. 12th      AL. 1149L
Notes, Essays, Theses,  Accurately
Typed.  Reasonable  Rates
Like a Letter Home
The Daily Ubyssey sent home
to father, mother or to the little
brother who'll be here next year
will tell the folks at home how
you're spending their money.
the Daily Ubyssey
Send Thc Daily Ubyssey Home for a Year — $2.00
Brock Hall, University of British  Columbia
And All That
LIQUIDATE THE EXCESS
A certain Mr. S. Sumpworthy, one of Mr.
Punch's learned clerks recently protested
vigorously against certain of his countrymen
who had the bad manners to "pass out during (American) films being unable to await
The End."
He called upon theatre managers to rid the
public of this nuisance but this column suggests that there is something much too sinister for theatre managers to deal with in his
case.
Quie obviously, American films arc sul'fic-
icnllv obnoxious In promot almost anvone to
"   * .
end   this   Hie   without   waiting   for   their   ap-
I oiig.'d   i ,\i\:
o' i rpcii ada'.oi.
ei{V.,'11 v   oln loii'-ly,   Bisl:
This column having added Iwo and two together and arrived at the columnists' usual
total of five concludes that the reason Sir
Stafford Cripps has seen fit to invest millions
of American dollars in films is that he ha.s
seen in thi.s expenditure a convenient way of
depopulating his little island thereby relieving himself of much of his worry.
It is respectfully suggested that thc campus
Civil Liberties Union call an immediate mass
protest against this wanton destruction of out'
fellow British subjects (or i.s it citizens now?)
COMMUNIST SYMPATHY
A recen!  advertisement in U.S. News and
'World Report shouts loudly that "there is no
n\i   'Inn,;; a-  a  Happy Comnumisl."
'[' 1    c-'uni;!   inclining towards skepticism,
hunted down our campus Communists in
their dank and dismal Cordova Street haunts
and demanded, point blank to know if this was
true.
Our Communists stroked their bushy beards
(aU Communists have bushy beards) and replied that it was not they who were unhappy
but the bloaied, blood-sucking capitalists
who: e consciences allowed them nary a moments rest. They added with tears in their eyes,
however, that all this unhappiness roused
their native passions of pily and made them
unhappy too.
This  column  remains confused.
VI t\C-T,MUZV, WITH CARE
On!' colleague, Jim Banham, fresh from the
IV Heal, camo  to ihe conclusion that since
. by les armour
all UBC students were Communists it would
be quite safe to lift his column straight from
Time.
Alas, he reckoned without the three remaining members of the Student Progressive
Con :i rvative Club. One of these, it seems,
dared to bring Time to the campus, and seeing Banham's column there in bold type had
the audacity to expose our poor columnist in
a letter to the editor.
In future, Mr, Banham will draw his columns straight from tlie Unity (Saskatchewan) Press. Circulation 501.
;3anhrm declares ileal the fat i ibal movies
arrve at Unity two ye ax aiU r they leave
V.ar.cri'\ or  will   0,1  ah'tvl   Hx column  al   all.
V ; . o. ,'l,on !::    ix 1,! ■!■ : wall n ■'   notice.
t v.. Wednesday,  October  27,  1948
THE DAILY UBYSSEYi
Page 3
CARLETON COUNCIL HEAD
'TANGLED IN SILK HOSE
OTTAWA, Onl. (CUP)—Scandal reared its ugly head
in the direction of Carleton College Student Council president Doug Hartle at a meeting of the council last week.
When the treasurer read, 'silk stockings, 99c," the
whole room exploded in a roar of laughter.
Hartle leapt to his feet with, "I thought I told you to
say '2 feet of hose'!", then started shouting "I can explain!"
He got his chance to explain. Holding up an old, tattered stocking, he finally convinced a skeptical council that
they had been used to strain paint for a spray gun—cheesecloth was unobtainable.
American Artist
Will Conduct
Design Ciass Here
Felix Payani, editor of "Design," will conduct a special
course in design and art at
Acadia Camp Youth Training
Centre, next week.
Pnyant says his aim is to create an
s.varencss of thc effect of art on
tverydsy living.
America,   he  maintains,   is  entering   hallway   in   front   o:   i'he   AMS   office
Students Mob Brock As
Keyhole   Photos Arrive
Confusion attended distribution of AMS pictures which began this week in Brock Hall.
The pictures were taken during
rcgislralkn by fitcffins-C'olmer se's-
dics as.id are designed to he s.U'iched
lo student.-.' AMS cards, Dh-lribulicn
began at !):("J a.m. yesterday.
Crowds    of    sludents    jammed    the
LADIES!  THROW AWAY
THOSE BEAR  TRAPS
Iz.'fri
Lasso ypur Lil' Abncrs with a   couple of well-
chosen Arrow tics.
We suggest a couple in solid colors or stripes,
(made especially for college men) or some smart
English patterned foulards.
Drop in at your Arrow stores and pick out a
brace of beauties-
new era of artistic awareness in
which people are becoming aware of
the value cf design in industrial and
household   products.
Prior to becoming editor of 'Design'
i'ayant served a.s Veacher in a rural
-eiu.i 1. Later he became principal of
a village school and finally aid pro-
■essor al Ohio Stale Unieverslty.
lie   believes   that'the   average   man
s ic: red away from art by the mass
f  hooks  phrased   in  highly  technical
i     Distribution    of   the    pictures'   will
language. |
Art   does   not   need   technical   lang-! t::l;,inuc   "indefinitely"   officii Is   said.
once,   he   assorts,   beeause   il'   i.s   the ; To avoid delay se'udents are asked  to
.'art   ef   lain-;   one   comes   in   contact;,..,,    tiio   desk    handling   their   letler.
vilh every day.  All the average man I T1)(1 ^j... .^ lnal.,.(,d  „A ((j R
«y>
jroups
i <*
Nino study groups  for .students arc
while  four  hardworking   numbers  of   raw  in  or,cr;li:n.  according  to  ofiic
the AMS struggled to sort cut the
mas-; of tiny photos, which arrived
en   the  campus  very  mixed-up.
AMS cfficisls stated at prc-as time
yesterday that ahum' nine-tenths cf
Ihe students v. Im heal applied for
[heir picture; received th.m, despite
the confusion,
'gods is a .''raightfiirward explana-
tii n of (lie principles of design he
contends.
and
"L to Z
MACHINES SPEED
McGILL MARKING
Montreal (CUP) Issuing of marks
si McGill Cniversity here was, .sped
no as much as two months by
machine  medicals.
The new system, utilizing modern
i fl'ise machinery, replaces the old-
fs'hioned copying  by  hand.
The card system was used for nearly STiOO students in arts, science,
commerce, and engineering this year.
Those who  has., cn't  inched  up  (heir
pictures  are  warned   that  their  AIMS
isl:   of  the  Student   Christian   Movement.
Names of the groups, with their
meeting place .; and times are ay follows.
Human Relationships, Monday 12:30
I1M--1. Home Economics Croup, Tuesday i::::iii, IIS-1. I'aiih and ihe Individual, (fcr Is' and second year students.) Widscsh;^ 12:30, Men's
Lounge. Crock Hail. Prof. Basil Matthews Study Croup, Wednesday 9:CO
p.m.. Union or .Anglican Theological
College". Politics! Action Group,
Thursday, 3:30 pan. Room 9, Union
College. Faith and the Individual,
Thursday    3:3!)    p.m.,    SCM    Rcom.
.vill   not   be   valid   until   their   Understanding    the    Christian    Faith,
picture:'; are afs'sched
Microfilm Replac
Lost Periodicals
Friday, 12:30, SCM Rcom. The Life
end Teachings of Jesus, Friday 3:30,
SCM Fioom, Democracy and Communism,  3:30,  SCM  Room.
All 'Indents are invii'ed to attend
thc-e groups Additional information
■'nay lee obtained ; t the SCM Room
Room 312 in the Auditorium.
wsm
Beards Blossom At
Southern Varsity
L'nivrsity of Idaho nude students
I arc expected to grow beards for
i Isid's  day.
j     The-   annual    clay    in    the   southern
j v..rs:'y   is  clim, xcd   hy  a   dance,
j     Pesrds   will   be   the   main   order   of
the   flay   deeidc.l    the   committee    in
X. a•'ge  of  tho   fe. tivitier;,
Look for the Arrow Trade Mark
Seattle. Oct. 27 (CUP) -- University
of Washington Library recently received Miniprint conic; of English
p-'i icdicals lost in shipment during
the  weir. >
Often pub! shing houses were damaged at the 'smo lime ss Ihe hssis-'
,' ad so were unable to supply replacements.
The reproduction-; were prepared
hv die Amerunn Library Association
I" c isn't'> fi'o; tf periodicals in
member  libraries.
Five UBC Grads
Take Fellowships
For LIS College
Five UBC graduates are among ten
Canadians awarded fellowships in the
Graduate School of Princeton University.
Announcement cf the awards,
which provide free tuition and a
monetary stipend, was released today by Dr. Harold W. Dodds, president of Princeton,
Tlie former UBC scholars and the
fellowships they have wen are Richard W, A, Atrce, Harvard Fellow in
Chemistry; Geoffrey Bosdin Leach,
Proctor Fellow in Geology; James
Peter McGeer, American Cyanamide
Company Fellow in Chemistry; Theodore Doddell Newton, National Research Council Predoctoral Fellow in
Mathematics; and Ernest Frederick
Roots, Munn Fellow in Geology.
LEONARD FOUNDATION
Money is waiting at the Registrar's
Office for winners of the Leonard
Foundation Scholarships.
The students concerned should call
nl the Registrar's Office at once for
their scholarship cards. These should
be signed by their instructbrs and returned to the Bursar's office immediately so that cheques may be issued.
Students Call Tune    ,
On Holiday Dates
Kingston, Ont. (CUP) Students at
Queens University have an agreement with thc Arts Faculty which
permits one holiday in each term, the
dates to be announce)] by the students.
First term holiday this year was
tailed Saturday, Oct. 16, to give students and professors alike a long
holiday. i
1
e KEEP YOUR "•
Blood Donor Appoihtrhint
CAMIDMn R€D
ARROW SHIRTS
TIES • HANDKERCHIEFS
V-\
a
A
l/ukim lite uo/me
 -—rjr tf
uooa-ntoltt"
Ai\'i)>
(««!£?:
"*"-■"*"'«■»...•«»»». „.„„
^\rs I
EVENING DRESSES
ol'***'
''"*«»
for that "Dressed-Up" Feeling
Fashion's expression of the
Formal Mood is a wonderful
rush of fabric into tantalizing
bustles and dainty bows,
in thc ancestral sweep of a
wide skirt with back interest.
Evciiinsj Dresses, Floor Two
%
. i»wl
CM ft.
«J
E©>
e
r v !■: i; -s    !•' a s it i () n   c k ntre Page*
THE DAILY UBYSSEY
Wednesday,   October  27,  1948
Ice
Lines
By HERM FRYDENLUND
After four years of operating in
a makeshift manner, hockey has
finally come of age on the campus.
The past four seasons have been
mediocre at best and merely an
organizational phase. This season
however, things are going to be
different. Something new has been
added to this colorful sport.
The first new feature is the class
of competition which the Thunderbirds must face. The league has
discarded the deadwood commercial teams which were a farce to
Senior Hockey.
The second reason, also within
league play, stems from the fact
that the Coast Senior League has
turned professionally officially.
TWa makes the Senior "B" League
the only beneficiary of coast players of less than "pro" calibre and
many who do not wish to turn
"pro".
The third reason for hockey's
"rtew look" is the new financial
set-up which is designed to make
money for the various teams.
To turn inter-collegiate hockey,
also on UBC's schedule, the practice of scholarships for hockey in
Amerelcan colleges ha simproved
their standards immensely and as
such are a definite threat to any
strong Canadian team.
Player Material
UBC has many new features to
bestow on its hockey organization.
Thu first and most obvious is the
enormous amunt of excellent player material enrolled here.
Tlie second new feature is the
spirit rampant amongst players
and fans. The last mentioned feature ia the most important.
This is due to the appeal a
strong contender has to campus
fans. By the same token it has
been well established that UBC's
hockey squad is enormously popular  with  Island and  American
Sidetracking from the general
topic it might be of interest to
look into another new feature of
this year's hockey squad. It has
to do with the number of married players on thee UBC roster.
The newly-weds are the most enthusiastic and areln the best shape!
il
.//
Big Time'
Frank Frederickson mused on
this point so that when he broke
into "big-time" hockey he was
given a two year contract.
He married after one year, causing his coach to remark he wished
it had been a one year contract.
As history proves, Frank went on
to become a hockey immortal and
a boon to hockey.
It is highly probable that 1948
Will mark die beginning of a ne*
era of hockey competition at UBC.
The appeal is here, all that is
wanting now is competition and
success worthy of UBC.
The hockey team will bring new
honors to Varsity. The need is for
student support to show clearly
that UBC is ready for Canadian
uid American Inter-Collegiate competition.
On the shoulders of this year's
squad and UBC students rests
the burden. Notning less than
large financial gain and phenom-
inal success within the leage will
put hockey where it rightfully belongs, at the forefront of collegiate
sports.
The most enthusiastic supporter
of the squad is Frank Frederick-
son who is working $fnd planning
for a great future f6r hockey and
for UBC.
Bird, Brave Hoopers
Open Schedule Tonight
fir & ii^ mmMtrnt sHMfek
WORK APLENTY will be the fate in store for affable trainer
and statium manager Johnny Owen, this weekend. With both
the gridmen and the hoopsters playing on the gala Homecoming
schedule Owen will have his capable hands more than full
catering to their many wants. Pictured above in his office,
Johnny is gratefully enjoying the calm before the storm.
SPORTS EDITOR CHUCK MARSHALL
Editor This Issue - HUGH CAMEJtON
By RON PINCHIN
UBC's vaunted Braves and Chief basketballers swing into
action Wednesday when the former clash with Arrows and the
latter contest their ability with Senior "A" Canadian champion
Cloverleafs in he Varsity gym.
<g, ...._   	
Under tho capable coaching ability
of   Doug   Whittle,   the   Chiefs   have
formulated into a fast, driving group
ot  hoopla  experts.
SIZE REDUCED
Together with the Braves, who
represent a farm-club for the more
experienced club, hopefuls have been
pared to a total of thirty en fron.
an original fifty-four. Further cuttini
within  respective  teams after  the re
Suits      of      Wl>dlie>dsy's      games      is  sa
been   p. s 'a (1   veil!    I   assl   oil'    haa -■■ ■
Va",   a    ■   ,-■ ....   ,..-   j      sr,      -     .
s IJ 0; 1 .      s       '        .   *
sires    ;ai ' ■ a    'I ,      !,"< , a s,     ' X
Fem Cagers Debut
n Royal City
Ij   .a.
Wynne Appointed Successor
To Penn As Senior Manager
After the formal announcement last week of the retirement of Dick Penn as the Senior Manager °f Basketball on
the UBC campus, Bill Wynne has been appointed to that
position.
^_ :	
Penn has been active in sporting
circles at UBC since he first arrived.
In his freshman year he held the
position of manager of the Thunder
bird basketball team. Then in the
next two successive .seasons he was
appointed as senior manager of
bakel'ball.
Last year, to ease the burden of
the dual position, a.s 'Bird manager
and senior manager, Paul Plant, present treasurer of the AMS, was selected as the 'Bird manager.
IMPORTANT ilKAHONS
However, tin
poi'Umt reasons
eide in favor of
%■■■■:: ,     saa.,'e: ,ll      oi
forced   Penn   to   d-
retirement.  Foe- is
in the mind of thc popular sports o:
ecutive  is the  fact  thai  he  is is av
hie   final   year   al   UBC   with   -•".	
(extra-curricular-    activities    that    a
taking up the bulk cf his spas- thu
Favourites
Triumph In
UBC Golf
Medallist Dick Hanley and
UBC Golf Team members Pete
Bentley and Doug Bajus were
;i>n<>iio; tins :e who emerged Sucre,-dully  from  the  first round
: the lr,,:\.v,i!y Match Play
v rae.; -aais hip.
!s li.a (;,■ [ rs.s'eh of the current
is. , I j'ck ii is '< -. i!a oosed of
i.'-.-ar, Angell by .administering a 6
i en   ,">   trouneing.
Pa . r i-'ai; weather followed Angell
'o Ihe sidelines when J. Gibson elim-
a   V I   him 3 and  1.
sqoso ae S: < . i on. , e .-:■ ,.i ' 's
Bakken and Whittle hold u host of
top-notch  mnte'ial.
TEAM  NAMED
Grouping    his    Chief    possibilities
Whittle names Dill Bolding. Bill Rap-
tut,   Dave  Charlson,  Bob  Hindmarch
Don   While  and   Don   Hudson   as  his '
game    starling    roster    with    Willis i
Louie,   Len   McCormick,   Harold   Ly-
nnm,  Dave Mitchell,  Ian Mair,  John
McDiarmid,   and   Harvey   Cook   covering the substitute slots.
The latter, who is ordinarily a
regular starter, is laid up with a
sprained ankle suffered during practices and it is doubtful whether he
will   see  action   this  week.
B'-ave a'pirenls consist of Bill Fraser, Cl.'iridess Don. Sv,'( -rison/Bill Sibson,
Les als'lluw, Gcnrs-e Seymoui,
Demee W I'lsi - o..n. Doug Bell. Hush
Kac. I', rl Vo.i'i'ii, M.ke Puh-.ih.
Dave Ostroeser, Arnold Wilson, and
J. Craig.
Coach Bakken intends to cut his
present line-up still further within
the near future, but changes will not
bc  made 1'U  a  more definite  set-up
is arranged.
Thc la'ler group will also travel
to New Westminster on Friday to
disnlsy their wares on the home floor
of that city's Luckies.
Game times for Wednesday's bouts
are 7:30 and 9:00 p.m. with the Braves
opening  thc scheduled  double bill.
HONORS
IN
131 CYCLE RACE
Coach Ruth Wilson's Thunderettes open the Senior B
Cagette league against Fraser
Cafe in New Westminster Friday night, intent on retaining
the title they have copped for
thc last two years.
Tl-iisdrrettes, Fraser Cafe and Nik-
i!.;•'■■  comprise  tlie  Senior B circuit
do-   vear.  Fraser Cafe quintette  took
;>'••   er  Intermediate A championship
!,-,!   eeeisr.n.
n.-en-ning Thunderette stars include
P i i ': dcDermott, Mearnie Summers,
J ,n Weedon, and Betty Crooks, New-
eon-iers Shirley Lewis, Eleanor Ny-
i-.-.lisi, Mimi Wright and Jackie Shearman  round out the team.
In an intermediate league fixture
last Friday, Gordon House edged
Varsity 17-16. Anne Munro sparked
do esmeus ghls with five points.
Former Nuthouse ace Joyce Fairwea-
ther  is handling the coaching chores
Johnny Millman, peddling
denie!i»fi'o:n UBC, swept away
nil l!:r hnnnm; et the B.C. lei-
cycle races at Digney Hiadiiim
last Friday.
Johnny,  who  is a  pre med  student, j of the Varsity Inter A's.
has  only   been  riding  for   two  years, I — ^ 	
This, however, did not seem to deter
him from walking off with a victory
in the one mile B. C. Championship
event, a win in the two mile handicap and a second in the five mile
B.C. title race.
To top this impressive list of wins
Johnny also took the Dick Bolton
trophy  for high  aggregate.
FROSH RUGBY PRACTICE
There will be a rugby practice for
all those desiring to play on the
Fiosh teams this afternoon at 3:30.
All are asked to turn out, you will
definitely get a chance to play on
one or other of the teams.
STUDENT DUCATS ON SALE
FOR HOMECOMING EVENTS
Grid and hoop fans with corns and bunions are advised
to see Ole Bakken, Graduate Athletic Manager.
Large line-ups are expected for homecoming football
and basketball game tickets, but less hardy armchair athletes may purchase their tickets in advance at Ole's office
in Brock Hall.
Fans desiring extra-fine seats are also advised to look
Ole up. Knock thrice and say Joe sent you.
Al   prr sen1,
!"\ si   si"!   !'■
coach  id,:::   V.
an    c, ■,  ■!    ■
./';   the-   i. 1.'
C  1 1-. ad-,    a   .
<.     a a ' |.' a ;     (  V.
dwl'la'P   er'd   ;
a  front  sal   a
ail   (,iuli s. i
COMPETANT
MANAGEJi
Ready to fill Penn'-s shoes i.s the
cempetant manager of last year's
Chief team, Bill Wynne. Wynne is a
second year agriculture student. In
a recent meeting of tho Men's Athletic Directorate, the group accepted
forth in his letter of resignation and
tlie recomendation which Penn put
Bill Wynne was formally accepted
and appointed as the new senior
manager of basketball.
'BIRD  HOOP  SCHEDULE
TO CHRISTMAS
Friday, November 5 Open Date
Saturday November 6 Open Date
Friday, November 12 Open Date
Saturday November 13 OperfDate
Friday, November 19 Seattle  Pacific  College....UBC
Saturday, November 20 Seattle Pacific  College ...UBC
Friday, November 26 Portland University UBC
Saturday, November 27 Portland University UBC
Friday, December 3..'. University of Oregon UBC
Saturday, December 4 University of Oregon UBC
Tuesday, December 21 University of Iclah0 UpC
Wednesday, December 22 University of Iclah.0 HfBC
Monday, December 27 Portland University....Portland
Tuesday, December 28 Seattle  University Seattle
Wednesday, December 29 Seattle  University Seattle
Pete Bentley had one of his best
days when he tangled vvilh H. Mc-
Keis.ie. Mr. McKenzie bowed out 5
and 4.
Don Bodie emerged victorious after
his closely fought, battle with Don
Sutton. The final result was a 2 and 1
triumph  for Bodie,
J. Begloy eked out a 1 up victory-
over West Point Club member Walt
Manning.
At. press lime only the 4th Flight
results were obtainable. A. Hall disposed of P. Ffewctt 4 and 3, B. Reid
bowed out to L. Brockholrl 3 and 2.
Ken Moe managed to get by G.
Braidwood   via  a  2 and  1   victory.
All   surviving   competitors   are   reminded    that,   second    round    lr.slchi
are .supposed  to have  been  eoni| '
by   today.
NOTICES
ROWING CLUB
A  Rowing Club  nuM'liu;1.,  lo oulliiu
this   years   training     in     .ippliealioi
with    the   Vancouver    Rowing    Club, \
will   bo   held   Monda.v,    12::!:)   in    FIul !
1IM4.
ICE HOCKEY
A  hockey  m<eling  will   be  held  on
Thursday  at'  12:30  in  1II..-2.  All  out. The Daily Uby
VOL. XXXI
VANCOUVER B.C.,  THURSDAY,  OCTOBER  28,  1948
No. 22
350 R
eceive
'Sheepskin
Photo By Doug Barnett
ANXIOUS to become acquainted with the traditions of the university, two Costa Rican
stndents, Luis Garcia (left) and Gorgi Gordienko, look on with interest as pretty coed, Jo
Steele explains the significance of the famous Thunderbird. ,
Eyes Front
'Look To Your Eyes1 Say
Two Costa Rican Boys
-®
'Tween Glosses
Aggie Banquet
November Third
The 29th Annual Aggie Fail
Banquet and Dance will be held
at the Commodore Cabaret on
Wednesday, November 3.
There are two guest speakers
lor the evening, Mr, Wilcox of
Summerland, will address the
students. Dr. Tarpam, of Fisheries Research, will address the
graduating class,
Guests of each department
will award the prizes won at
the Fall Field Day.
Entertainment will take the
form* of a skit put on by the
freshmen. ,
Admission will cost Aggies
and their wives $1.00 each.
Non- Aggies will be welcomed at
$2.00 each.
By RAY BAINES
UBC co-eds look to your eyes. Two sauve Costa Rican
students beginning their first year at the university are of the
opinion that Canadian girls don't know how to use their eyes.
At Fall  Congregation
Homecoming
Dance To Sub
For Fall Ball
Indian Dancing
To Be Feature
Saturday's Homecoming
dance is to be the big AMS
function of the* year.
There will be no Junior-Senior Prom, no Arts Ball and no
Fall Bail.
The committee has planned a dance
which will put all other Homecoming
dances to shame.
The admission price of $2.50 a
couple includes food. There will be
250 tables set up and no previous reservations. This will avoid the reservation confusion that resulted at last
year's Fall Ball.
A floor show including Indian dancing girls from Patricia Doyle's dancing school has been arranged.
Homecoming Princess, Patsy Jordan
will be presented with a miniature
totem pole by Chief Billy Scow.
Raffle prize winners will be announced at the dance. Events of the
evening and explanation of the Indian
theme are tabulated in a souvenir
program.
The first meeting of the "Announc-1'
Ing School" will be held in Arts 104
on "Thursday October 28 at 12:30.
The meeting will be open only to
those wlio have taken announcing
auditions.
Topics to. be discussed by Terry
Garner, Chief Announcer of the U.R.S
vfill include: organization of announcers within the society, and basic
aspects of announcing. On the weeks
succeeding, arrangements have been
made for ■ addresses by Laurie Irving
and Reo Thompson of the CKWX
Playhouse.
Ernie Perrault will speak to the
Script writing department of the
U.R.S. on problems of the Director
and Producer in the Double Committee Room of the Brock, Friday, Oct.
29 at 12:30.
Peter Duval is scheduled to speak
on the mechanics and Organizational
Basis   of  Radio   Script   Writing   and
Approached with the usual query
about Canadian girls, the two students, Gorgi Gordienko and Luis
Garcio, answered "Muy simpaticas!"
Freely translated, this apparently expresses pleasure and surprise at the
free and easy affability of Canadian
co-eds.
Gorgi, whose aim is an engineering
degree, intends to return to his native
country to work with his family on
their coffee and hemp plantation, Luis
in pre-med, wishes to be a eye specialist. He states that in Costa Rica
there are only five of six doctors
who specialize in this field.
Instilled with a tradition of 'old
world' courtesy, Gorgi and Luis find
the apparent disregard for the little
niceties of concern for the weaker
sex at least unusual.
In Costa Rica, women are women
and all skilled in the art of the 'come
hither' look and the downcast glance.
However, the two students agree
that having cometfrom a country
where a man has to take along his
date's mother to a party and where
a man and a woman alone together
in a car provokes the raised eyebrow,
the straight forward independance
of Canadians is agreeable.
All in all, the two Costa Rican boys
are happy with their new surroundings. Except for missing the warmth
in the sun, the dance music and the
women, they are rapidly adopting
thc customs of their adopted country.
Even to the extent where they remain seated in the bus now when a
pretty co-ed gets on and has to stand.
Greeks Present 1st
Flood Fund. Show
.    . Al  MacMillan   Featured
At Giant Greek Frolic
Thousands of beautiful girls will be on display Friday in
the Armories at the monster homecoming pep meet, sponsored
by the IFC
«-
Scholarship
Monday is the deadline for application for the Rhodes Scholarship.
Scholarship is worth two thousand
dollars. Selection is based not only
on scholastic achievement but also
a candidate's sportsman-like quali-
ties. Further Information and application forms may be obtained form
Script Marketing, later in the series,   the Registrar or from Dean Curtis of
ZBT'S KIDNAP CAPTAIN,
DESERT HIM ON ISLAND
Zeta Beta Tu's pledge captain, Lionel Shapiro
has been kidnapped.
Annoyed by what they termed "too rough hazing" the
Zebe pledge class yesterday rented a U-fly plane and on
the pretext of a joy ride flew Shapiro to Patricia Bay on
Vancouver Island where they left him.
Pilot of the plane, ZBT pledge Al Polsky, borrowed all
Shapiro's money as a "deposit" on the plane leaving the
pledge master penniless and cold on the island.
But the gag backfired. Thanks to a kindly TCA agent at
Pat Bay Shapiro beat his pilot back to Vancouver by eight
minutes. There will probably be some more beatings in
store.
The rally marks the opening event
of a drive to raise $3000 for the National Flood Relief Fund. The money
was pledged last year by the AMS
as relief for the hundreds of B.C.
flood victims whose homes and possesions were wiped out by the biggest
B.C. flood in thirty years.
FRATS ASSIST
Financial troubles of the AMS this
year brought the fraternities to assist in raising the money to fulfill
the pledge.
Featured at the prep meet will be
Al McMillan's orchestra, providing a
ous displays planned by the fratern-
background of music for the humor-
ities.
States Phi Gamma Delta member
Phil Shirer:
"We want to flood the armories to
save the flood relief fund."
ADMISSION TEN CENTS
There will be an admission charge
of ten cents which entitles the participants to a share in the door prizes
being issued.
Can Indians?
Contributions
Short As 'Bird
Extends Deadline
Unhappiest man on the campus this year is D. K. Paul, editor of the Thunderbird. Reason: lack of material submitted.
ial  submitted.
Not only is D. K. having difficulty
in producing a magazine without
subsidies from AMS but he is trying
to produce it from an empty contributions box.
Asked for the reason the editor
quoted Freud's dictum that the basis
of all arts is supressed sexual intincts
adding that considering campus life
it is small wonder that no art is being  produced.
However, if there are any students
interested in creative writing they
are requested to drop their manuscripts in the contributions box in
the   Pub  office,   basement   of   Brock
Hall.
Deadline has been extended to November 5.
McGill Tories Gain
Control Of Labour Club
Montreal, Oct. 27 (CUP) In a surprise move at McGill University yesterday, members of the Progressive Conservative
Club wrested control of the Student Labor Club from LPP
members.
Before the meeting was scheduled^
to   start,   Conservatives   packed   t'he
room.
When LPP members saw them they
stopped in their tracks, turned around
and walked out.
The Progressive Conservatives hold
their own elections for club executive
LPP club members are thinking of
contesting the elections on the ground
that they did not know who the in- f the PCs will take over the LPP Club
To this a Conservative replied, ''Intruders were,
constitutional,   that's   all   there   is  t<
it."
From tne sidelines, a member of
the Liberal Club cracked, "What are
they going to clo with the club now
they have it?"
Students are  jokingly  asking  when
Dr. Kaye Lambe, Seven Others
Receive Hon. Doctors of Laws
The dignified and colorul ceremony of conferring degrees
was carried out in all its pomp and splendour when "the
University of British Columbia presented parchments to 400
graduating students and eight prominent citizens.
The   eight   honorary   degrees   were *'
Mr. Pigskin
Still At
Large
Hunters Must
Carry Card
Over 400 students are looking for
Mr. Pigskin, but he hasn't been found
yet.
There have been several very close
calls for Mr. Pigskin but the regulations were not carried out,
If you do not have a card you cannot find Mr. P. Tickets are on sale
at the Legion office and the Legion
canteen for 25 tcents. Hunters must
hf.ve the card in their hand when
I hey ask Mr. Pigskin who he is.
The Legion still has room for 300
.searchers.
Prize  for  the  one  who  finds  Mr.
Pigskin is  up  to  $25 with  the ante
identity of their mystery man some-
Legion   will   issue   a   clue  to  the
£till  being added  each day.
lime today.
.'£•*" *        >'.        .
Operation Pigskin
Slated For
November 15
Operation Pigskin will be carried
out on November 15, Legion officials
announced today.
Since there was confusion surrounding thc actual date ol this effort*
officials wish to make clear that the
"Operation" "will definitely not "be
carried out on thc Homecoming weekend, as had been supposed.
conferred on seven Canadians and one
American. Those were:
Mr. Ira Dilworth. author and, critic
and International Director of CBC;
Miss Jessie Fisher Gordon, founder of
Crofton House School for Girls in 1898
and a leading educationist here; Col-
nel Francis Fairey. Deputy Minister
of Education for B.C.; Alexander Rus-
sel Lord, President of Canadian Education Association; John Bennett de-
Long, retired Provincial Inspector of
Schools; Dr. William Stewart Wallace,
author and historian and librarian at
University of Toronto; Dr. William
Kaye Lamb, UBC Librarian; and Dr.
Luther Evans, U.S. Librarian of Congress,
MORE "HUMANISM" NEEDED
The Convocation address was made
by Ira Dilworth, General Supervisor
of CBC International Service.
In his moving address, Mr. Dilworth
called for more "humanism."
He said that the modem sense of
values is "confused", and suggested
the university lead in establishing a
better sense of faith and centrality of
purpose in students.
He also decried the fact that humility seems to be "out of fashion" in
the modern world.
Part of the blame for this he placed
on increasing specialization in education.
He commented also on the increase
of the -misuse of psychology to excuse
.our actions.
His conclusion summed up by suggesting that people cultivate the qualities of courage, concientiousness, tenderness and humility.
HAMBER  OPTLMISTIC
Eric W. Hamber, Chancellor of the
University, spoke briefly on tlie prob
lems which face the university, particularly in relation to expansion in
order to handle the large enrolment
and increase in courses.
He is optimistic that the University
will receive the support it will need
in the future.
The Doctorates of Law, honoris
causa, were conferred with the following citations:
(Conttinued on Pagec 3)
Photo By Bill Wallace
vVELL-LOVED  UBC  LIBRARIAN,  chubby,  effervescent W.
Kaye Lamb, received a university's highest tribute Wednesday
when President Norman Mackenzie draped him with the hood
ot Doctor of Laws during graduation ceremonies. Planner of
now library wing, Dr. Lamb leaves at the end of thus year to
become Canada's Dominion Archivist, Puyu 2
THE DAILY UBYSSEY
Thursday,   October  28,   1948
The Daily Ubyssey
Member Caneul tin University Press
Authorized  as  Second  Class  Meal,   Post  Office  Dept., Ottawa. Mail Subscriptions—?2.50 per year
Published   throughout   the   university   year   by   the  liliiduit Publications  Board  of the  Alma Mater Society  of the
Univorsiiv of Bii'ish  Columbia.
tf if. if.
Editorial, opinions expressed herein are those ot the editorial staff ot The Daily Ubyssey and not necessarily those
of tlie Alma Mater Society nor of the University.
if. If. *
Offices in Brock Hall,  Phone ALma  1024 For  display  advertising  phone  ALma  3253
i:imoK-iN-niti:r -  -  -  - ron haggart
MANAGING   IDITDIt   -   -   -   -   VAL  SI'lARS
GENERAL STAIT: Nee; Kditor, Hub C.v-, Novia Ili-bcrr; I'Vahuxs, Kay Baines; CUP Editor,
Jack Was-ecM-man;  Photograph'.-  Uiixclor,  Kllai'.or  Hall;  Spoils  Editor, Chuck Marshall;
, Eililur This Issn  ART WELSH
Axislaui  I ililnr — GOHDON  KiLGOUR
SIGNBOARD
For Sale
F
One of our brighter slaff member.; has
come forth with a Callup poll idea thai .should
be a sensation. lie .suggests thai we ask a
couple of hundred students in the cafeteria if
they know the meaning of tlie initials USC.
The answers would probably make1, an extremely funny story. But if would also make
60 people on tho campus very unhappy, the
60 people who form the Undergraduate Society Committee. Their hard work during the
last few years has amounted to a spectacular
rise to obscurity. Despite the efforts of its
members, thousands of students have yet to
hear of the Undergraduate Societies Committee. .
Student Councils have made a habit of saying rather unkind things about USC, and this
year is no exception.
Treasurer Paul Plant told councillors the
other night that he considered USC "just a
waste of time."
"With the exception of the blood drive,"
he said, "USC hits done absolutely nothin.";
this year."
Plant is right, and so are the dozen:; of other
people who have complained that USC has a
fine constitution and an energetic membership but just doesn't seem  to  gel  anything;
embers Of USC
done.
The committee, which consists of repre-
senlalives from all faculties on the campus,
has spent two years of earnest discusion in an
allcmpl to discover just what they should be
doing,
So far, they don't seem lo have found out.
Sludent President Dave Brousson .suggests
he would be willing lo hold joint meetings
rrf council and tho undergraduate representatives.
What, might he accomplished by bringing
in (i0 persons to do the work now done by 11
is hard to say but the plan might occupy
those spare noon hours USC is now spending
in laborious discussion of its own duties.
It is difficult to tell GO enthusiastic students
that their work i.s to no avail. Any honest
member of the Undergraduates Societies
Commilteo, however, will admit that his
group has planned and executed a successful
blood drive this year, and that's about all.
USC must get its marching orders now if
it is lo earn its keep, either as a sounding
hoard for student opinion and advisor to
Student Council, or as work corps as it was
with Ihe blood drive.
Hall Beats Out The Damyankees
Word that the Graduate Chronicle:, UBC's
sparkling alumni magazine has won Ihe All-
American award for editorial athievemen!
will come a.s no surprise to il.s thou-and; of
eager readers.
Thc Chronicl^, under editor Ormonde .1.
Hall, provides not only thai much nctdi-d
link between alumni and their Alma iv'lab ,-
but also, is a bright readable publication lor
its own sake. ,
Its, editorials are alive and thought provoking and the features gleaned from grad letters
provide first hand reports from all over the
world,
Editor Hall, one o Vancouver's rising legal
<."gle!s, defc-aled 1-1.", Yankee Colleges for
ihe ; a ai'd. He proved once again that Cana-
<■■;., t niver. iiy publications can compote
n ■'' !' 111 v against richly endowed Amor--
i":' ayazines.
il. s moulh's edition deserves special at-
i'lilion not only of graduates but of every
student on the campus for its excellent editorial on university architecture. Read it. It's,
worthwhile.
SNAP. $150. 1928 CIIEV. ROADSTER
motor recently overhauled. 8185 Oak
St.  Phone LAng, 034311, evenings.
GOOD CONDITI ON, SINGLE-
Lreasled "tux." size 39. Covert cloth
practically new. topcoat size 40, long.
Also sport jacket, good condition.
I-hone MArine GliUfi or CEdar 0070,
Lost
\'i:, IUlWARD TO THE PEIISON WHO
lincls Mr. Pigskin. Details at Legion
Office. MM 12.
WOULD THE PERSON WHO TOOK
my glassies from the washroom in the
Chem. Bldg,, please return them to
tin? LokI and Found or phone ALma
3191L.
CNE RKD WATERMAN'S PEN AND
one Reg'.na hall-point pen on campus
building Monday .October 25. Please
turn into Lost and Found.
GOLD AND BLACK PAItKER PEN
between Brock and Applied Science
building Monday noon. Please contact
Gene at ALma 1527L.
WOULD THE PERSON WHO Accidentally took the wrongi brown gabardine coat in HM C Tuesday phone
Bob,  DExtcr 1064M  and  get own.
LUNCH KIT LEFT IN CAR. WILL
driver please turn into Lost and
Found or phone McBride at FR 4181.
LIGHT BROWN WALLET, INITIALS
D. M. on front. Papers urgently needed. Reward, turn into Lost and Found.
ONE FRATERNITY PIN, PSI UPSI-
lon. Would appreciate very much
having it returned.
Wanted to Buy
WOULD LIKE TO BUY A GOOD
.slide rule second hand, Phone Frank
M MArine 1392.
Miscellaneous
WANTED, ANYONE TO TRADE
Kellogg'.s Krumbles bird pictures. Contact Len Watt or Allen Clack, 3rd Yr.
Engineering.
Accommodation
HAVE ACCOMMODATION FOR ONE
ii two men students; private and
ijiivalo entrance near university gates.
Hotplate privileges. ALma 10'JOMi after
6 p.m,
NO MONE WAJT1NG ON CORNERS
lor bus or street cars on cole), foggy
mornings for girl student who would
like to live within ten minutes walk
ot university in modern home. Board
and room §45. No transportation ex-
aen.sc.s, 2 blocks .south of The Gables.
ALma 3491L. ,
J
.LAVE ACCOMMODATION FOR
•nalo student. Baby-sitting, evenings
lor part payment. Mrs. Sitzpalrick,
ALma 0593L.
CLOSE TO UBC GATES, WARM,
double room, single bed; breakfast
optional. Suitable for male student
,n-  in.stiuctor.  ALma 0113Y.
Personal
Meetings
SOCIAL PROBLEMS CLUB. DR.
Gordon Hutton, of Shaughnessy Hospital will speak on "Family Emotional Relationships" in Arts 100, Friday,
October 30.
GLEE CLUB REHEARSAL THURS-
day, October 28 at 12;30 in IIM 1.
CCF CLUB PRESENTS MR. SOREN-
srjn, Labour MP. Physics 200 Monday, 12:30. "A Christian's View of
Russia."
THE REGULAR MEETING OF THE
Christian Science Organization will
be held Friday, Arts 103 at 12:30.
PRE-MEDS GENERAL MEETING
Friday October 29 in AP 100 at 12:30.
Medical films may be shown in addition to discussion of Spring Ball.
FISH AND GAME CLUB. THERE'
will bc a talk on "steelhacd fishing on
the Worth Shore" in P 201 at noon on
Friday.   Everybody  welcome.
THE BEETHOVEN SYMPHONY NO.
8 in 'F'' will bee presented Friday
neon in the Men's Club Room, Brock
Hall. Tlie Music Appreciatioo Club
cordially invittes all interested to attend these recordetd coneeerts.
i-XCUT CLUB MEEING THIS FRI.
noou in Arts 104. "Keep in touch '.villi
Scouting."
Tiie hnA and Found, located in the
Publication Beard offices in north
Brock Basement, is not open on Saturday  morning.
Hours are from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Monday  through Friday.
Transportation
I WOULD LIKE A RIDE FOR 8:30s
Monday to Friday form Marpole.
Please phone ALma "070 between 1
and 4 p.m. Ask for Ken Murphy,
WANTED-PASSENGERS WEST OF
Broadway and Yew St. 8:30 every
morning.   Phone  CEda*  3059.
WANTED- PASSENGERS FROM 25th
Ave., lGth Ave,, MacDonald and 12th
Ave. Etc.
RIDE WANTED FROM VICINITY
of. 12th and Oak for 8:30's Monday,
Wednesdays, Thursdays, Fridays.
Phone CEdar 0270.
WANTED-2 RIDES FOR 8:30 LEC-
tures Monday to Saturday from 41st
and Oak vicinity. Phone Herb, ALma
0721M.
RIDE WANTED FOR 8:30 LECTURES
from vicinity of Georgia St. entrance
lo Stanley Park. TAtloev 1714.  Alex.
letters to the editor
live,    participating    members    can       v, hat  wo are  trying to do.
.   j}_       he  doubled,   -.vo  can   e.u-iy   on   an
Dear Sir:
In   reference   lo   the   story   pun-           '"      '     •'     V/l, arc going to make every cf-
lished   in   the   Daily   Uby::soy   ot      'snleiioiis   program.   If   the   gn.u;, ,-,,r,    ,„    ,„.,,.„   you|.    p(ll.licipution
Friday, October 22ud., I would like       >'''-.aiu.; a:: im.ill  a.s  il.  is now,  wo convenient   lor  you.  We  are  plan-
■ a(, I., «... 11 ■ t we can do, and mo-I. n:,|.a l() bold  Ihe November general
1 TICKETS FOR "FRIENDS OF
EVERYONE WELCOME TO A VAR- | vJh-.mb.-r Music" concerns are nvail-
. ity Outdoor Club Skating p.-ir'y, |-..ble al a special low student rale
Monday, Sovember 1 at 8 ii.m. in the \ , ; ypj f.,r the four concert series,
Norlh end of the forum. Admission : :,t i.|u record library. Room B library,
f'l'ty  t'ents. I Fi si  cone.-it  is  Mon.  Nov.  1.
to make the iissue dg.su.-.sia! then-
in absolutely clear lo .very l.e^iou
member who may lvad  I'his h-Mce.
The Branch doe; not inland X,
Wind up. The prohhsu I.a ■e'lui;',
the Branch is .simply inal. l..w X w
are trying to do loo mush lor I o
many. The' g..;ue is Ihi : > ah r
more of our iiau Live an ,a!,e" ;
must come forward sad p.siioii sain our present aetiv il.i .;, c a e-e -
Will have 'lo ( til down ia:: ■ -
tivities. If our email .group of ;■■■-
once o
t '. ,' i
lo I'aal  v.l.al we ; i'loniut       nuelinr, ill two er more noon-hour
:■■:■-.inns rather than an evening ses-
i'.n.   (air   door   is   open   to   every
volun .V' r   who   wishes   to   help   us
m   our   stadia:,   il        m   ,-a!7  phec.e  of our  work.
os.e  l-l'JO in. mber.-; 'ihe  bitle fct'oup  of active  incm-
le . Ihan liar per, ent of her; in Ibis branch are not. quit-
■ ■ .- ! , i'o a'.\ aaa no-I...- less. We mu.,1 have gi cater parlie-
i.i lh- ih.e.'h, .-nl i ipalioii in the Branch's work, and
I liis! is ; aaa, i , or- J.iveil this, our potentialities are
. <    1 I1,;) u .il  ;, -. inn -b  a..;       cnliiniled.
:   are  spi mime,   more   1 o.,e   ; ia-
'■; .ion  ve. ■ !•   uis.v  ll.sn  we e..n
,lf.
d   a    nss S ni .   !,,   i ;ii jfy,   i ojeol.
.'a   ee  v. l.a,' v.-s a.e  doin" ;,u,|
John   R    Lake"
Preside;!,:,   Branch  72
What Hkis The
\*»   \Jt    I •   V*.
To Offer You?
.  Full  Summer Employment!
. A  Commission!
. Good Pay!
.  Healthy Outdoor   Life!
. Travel!
. Campus   Mess!
Enquire at tho Orderly Room in  the  University
Armouries any clay from !) lo 4.
CANADIAN   OFFICERS'   TRAINING   CORP
Sold w. ._
ovorywhe
in handy^
^j tube*/
There's nothing like\well3
groomed hair to improve your
appearance—and make'a hit
with the girls! That's'why|
Brylcreem is so popular with
men everywhere . .. why it is
the largest selling hair dressing
in Canada! It instantly
makes your hair smooth, well-
groomed, attractive—without;
being smelly or greasy A     m
GIRLS—Brylcreem is an'ex-l
cellent dressing for your haiw
too—try it!
FREE   COMB      Get'alpeciai
- Brylcreem
pocket-comb and easel Send an
empty Brylcreem carton with your,
name and address to: f-0-*P
Brylcreem, Department! SD
294 Richmond St. W.
Toronto, Ontario
Brylcreem
NO GUM -NO SOAP • NO ALC0H01 - NO STARCH
by h
a
mil a :,in",!e drinking fountain in it."
Such  a  body J)lmv staggered' me.  I asked
visiting   American    Uuivv'iv.ily    .sludent.    In-      Uiy-;v\i w ho this doll, was from, thc Land of the
NOR ANY  DROP
It was with no little pride thai, i sirens! n
word our own Brock Hall la.il spring.
''How do y
on like our si mil-ill  Pumuir
asked,  giving  Ins
wrench.
Instead  ol'  wiic
a'ln   ;si   liiii,:
\'   ;-!-Vi'l'e
-Mmighly Dollar? And had'he travelled near-
la iv.o hundred miles, across an international
ls-undary ami Ihrough a customs inspection,
j.!-,l In tell ine la- wa", thir.sly? Had he braved
ll.c lillk'-lr;   1 !,• a'-, r-i' Ira True Norlh, Strong
look of marvel ;m hi-, !aae, ieminding me i.-l a       and I'Yee. ju.;l  Id mc'uiI oi:I. he inadequacies oi'
aimer   viewing'   the   I'.mpi.-e   Slade   Jjuildin:
and wondering hove l!,i \  -a! ll.c i-ay up llu-re
"Yes, 1'VC hi.,,a! r.l' Ihi. 1 laMll: -," Is- ;as!
with   ,",   tulle   af   a  ,,  a,    :;.-., i  '.:        .    ! I:.-.   i-\s   .
bugged as ii' h.-'d    ,:  !   !.  ,   ,  :   '.|  :! .-:   lla-,  ..  .
Ihe   In \  i ,il.:a   is-g,    i        X:'--   I    .:.     S,      .,.!   ;S    ,
il  ciiulaini'd  a   ! .■ i!    '    -,   ia   [      ','.■■■■    Vg    g
inglnn   and   ! i ■ ' i   X      X;    ■■   -_■   •' ,    !-■-.!:   veil g
r;lue  made  11 , 'i i   lla- care   , , ,|   ! ;,a;|   ! ]> ■-., i ,-
horse.
"Th.i."," he aniinunccd a*alh lln1 air n! a
',,ui eg who already know . lh.il ai- I'aai ai '' ■•
liiphiiia  has. six  lue--,, j,: the building thai   has
a sludciit-ov/ned syslem ot piumning.
'Mil';  RMi  ULUFF
■'   i.   , .i|, q  Willi  the inoi't il ical ion ol' a host-
: ■■ "■ a i ■!  of ci jiiiping hoi-  beilhroom  with
as,! !,- :,.d ! 'ni.- :. Pail I determined lo hlul't'
,  , , i g
'.'.!■'■■ !- "g liCi'c drinks water anyway,'
'  i' !•! lam, ' We g.ol no use for the stuff,"
A'.d I \,-;-ni on lo explain how unimportant;
- a s, Ihing a-, water is to a truly civilized
: ' ■;■!" Ii!.- ue; Canadian;:. Al'ler nil, aside
I: an  Moating a  few  boat--; and taking a lew
Saturday night  baths,  we  hardly  use  water
al all.
Water, I told him, i.s just thc stuff that
people flush toilets with, and spend time and
money building dykes against.
Water is what Scotch relatives slip into the
broth when we show up at supportimo. Water
is something consumed by good-for-nothings
loo lazy to stand in liquor store line-ups.
Water is a lowly, common, colorless, dull,
uninteresting, despicable liquid resembling
gin in appearance only. A we I blob of nothing.
A nii-'v drop in the bucket, 'take Ihe h\dro-
g<si ; ud oxygon out of water, . nl v, ha! h:i. o
,\ on,  An empty l''loinice Mas!..
FO-it  FARlVWaiS   <;M.v
Wall r, I explained to tie : i.gioranl Yankee,
i'■ "oinelhing thai farmer; cni'oel in rain'barrels to evaporate so that il will fall down
again as rain so (hey can cnllecl il in rain barrels again.
'I bus did I go o:g ei;r .ing i\1ag;,ra falls and
damning (he Grand Coulee, But inwardly 1
knew I was wrong. Things would be different
without, water,
EXIT MR. KENNEDY
Esther Williams would  be a ballet dancer.
Chamberlain would have c.uaied a parasol.
Water   polo   players   would   ban. e   to   buy
I (.res.
b'.oup would  be eaten wilh  forks.
Mr.  Kenned-,- w, ukl b-ewe   :; panhandler.
kg; riding wag r v.-ai-J  ! ' •.•■•  io : garble all
!   "    it:  I   M'.
would
U 1   I'e    |
I   I- .h.-red
S'    ;,Daglea-\   -, I    win,"    , a as-i ;e -a    inlo    Ihe
',uy  n urn saiiie
be contineiil.
MelU a  "e|   j-
l.e ram."
M  I ■; i nd ni", on
Mi   look/- Thursday,   October.  28,   1948
THE DAILY UBYSSEY
Page 3
OUTHOUSE ON FRONT STEPS
FORCES USE OF BACK DOOR
HALIFAX, (CUP) Oct. 28, 1948—Dalhousie student
council has its monetary problems like most other universities, but the latest one is completely original.
Council finds itself responsible for the cost of removing an outhouse from the steps of one of the campus
buildings. ,
Whore the little square building came from is shrouded
in mystery—it just appeared early one morning.
Plans Being Formed
For NFCUS * ISS Grants
Bob Harwood, president of the Nattional Federation of
University Students announced Tuesday joint NFCUS—ISS
plans to bring foreign students to Canadian Universities.
Canadian  students  from  their own.'t)	
Aluminum 1$
Big Export
Of Canada
resources provide 35 . "scholarships
in democracy" fcr German students.
These students will return to Germany after one year of study at a
Canadian university and then take
posilions where the knowledge they
have accumulated may be disseminated to the greatest advantage.
COMMENDATION
As it is known the UBC board of
governors put their stamp of approval
(with commendation) on the idea proposed by Cliff Greer and Greg Belkov. Tho money collected will supply
5. not 4 scholarships as was originally
planned,. It; is hoped that university
administrations across Canada will
co-operate and aid in this work by
waiving Tuition fees.
The Canadian Committee for Reconstruction through UNESCO will bc
asked to provide 70 scholarships of a
value of $1,800 each to be used to
bring German students to Canada on
tho same basis as that proposed by
Greer and Belkov.
It is further expected that CCR will
be asked to contribute an additional
BO scholarships at a cost of $144,000
for   countries   ether   than   Germany.
Mr. Decarie, head of Ihe Department of Information of the Aluminum Co. of Canada since 1944, gave a
lecture yesterday on tho development of the aluminum industry in
Canada.
The company was inaugurated in
1901 and Voday own $324,00,0,000 of
factories and equipment.
The large processing planls are at
Arvida, 19 miles from Port Alfred en
the Saguenay River in Qubej. To
this port comes a yearly amount of
2,000,000 tons of bauxite from British
Guiana. From the natural ore nn average 325,000 metric tons of aluminum
a year is extracted.
During thc war thc plant produced
Emphasis, will be placed on those j 3,500,000.000 tons cl aluminum. Ten
countries whore the ideals cf true I io Hf-cen percent of the aluminum
democracy are not firmly established. | l-rodueed is used by Canada, the rest
China. Japan and other Asiatic coun-is   exported,   making   aluminum   thc
tries will be included as well as most
cf the European nations. These students will be expected to return to
their respective countries after one
year of study here in Canada.
y MILUON
Al. first glance these requests seem
rather large but when it is considered
that CCRU has $7 million to .spend
m Canada it is nol too largo an
amount.
Owing to the fact that there is still
;: mall'jr of 10.000 university student.:
in UP camps in Europe NFCUS will
ei.sk the Department of External Ai'-
lan.s to allo.v :;ll of these.' students
into Canada on the present quota of
l.n.s. being admitted into thc country.
Last .summer tlie ISS seminar which
was held at Ploon in Germany was
very satisfactory and will b-j repeated
again next year on the same scale
ai.d  financed in  the same manner,
XL1XION  PAID
1 lie F'xtc-rnal Affairs and Commerce
Departments will he asked that Canadian students bc accopled by countries having an adverse balance of
trade with Canada. Those .students
would have their tuition and living
expenses paid by the governments
o; the countries in question. This
is advised a.s a method to reduce
e.-edits owed in the Canadian balance
oi trade. Quotas of course would be
established  for  each  country.
Cliff Greer ha.s been asked by tho
Canadian ISS committee to place tho
proposals before the National ISS
Conference convening in Toronto on
Friday of thi.s week.
eighth  largest  Canadian  export.
Tho   success   of   thi.s   giant'   project
i.s   largely   due   to   the   proximity   of
thc sources of power, Sliipshaw supplies 2,000,000 IIP. of electricity to
the Arvida plants. Thi.s is the large,!
concentration   of   power   in   Canada.
Two Dollar Fine
If Med Missed
Dung forget your medical examination.
This is the inference of a letter
from the University Health Service,
received by Tlie Daily Ubyssey today.
Full text of llu- letter is as follows:
'■Students are reminded lo check
t!u ir times for medical appointments,
' hose failing to keep their appoint-
:.\ nls will be fined $2.0fl. A.s of this
ss ss no exceptions i'o this ruling will
i     : sale."
'iiie ih-alth Service office is in the
! .-.    !■; i 111• 1   the Auditorium.
Show At
Nations Tea
Tuesday afternoon thc Brock
Lounge echoed to the enehaniinj;
music of David  Morton.
Singing his way around the world
in Spanish, French, Noiweg.'an, end
Russian, Morton sot the theme of the
United Nations tea for foreign students.
On behalf of tho University, Dr. N.
A. M, MacKenzie welcomed thc fifty
students.
The Brock had an internation air
vi. 'th I lie banners of many nations
along the walls. Accents were wide
and  mixed.
United NiiXion;; activities continue
all  this week.
Winch Calls For
Equal Right In
All Areas
Canadian
t iinina.i'ed
, e'i:-
ins!
niII.-.I   not   he
because   thov
dis-
livc
9,
(Homecoming
ay
I 'SS 1    rnrlitmiriilai'.v    Forum    "lias
the l\\ Fa'lcd" in Arts 100.
7:i:i)  HAA  host  lo Big Block  Alumnae  hi   .Mildied   Uiwk   iiooni.
Jokers Migrate
-Underground
President of the Literary and
Scientific can now sleep in
peace. Mad dogs and maniacs
will no ionger pervade his
dreams where the Jokers are
concerned.
Wrote ex-secretary of the Zanies in
a formal Idler announcing their dissolution:
Dear Sir:
This short note is to inform you
that the Illustrious order of tho Jokers
has gone underground, at least temporarily. We are sorry to have to inform you of this but we feel that you
will appreciate the fact that you will
no longer have to ccnt'end with (in
thc open)  the Royal order of Jokers.
Moping wo have caused you much
(rouble in the past wc remain yours
for mere and more trouble (under-
giound)   in the future.
The Imperial Order of Jokers
per   James   Clark,
Fix-secretary and Joker in charge of
Joker Justice.
Winners of the Leonard Foundation Scholarships should call at the
Registrar's Pffice at once for their
scholarship cards. These should be
rigned by their instructors and returned to the Bursar's office at once
to enable cheques to be issued.
Annua!
ation in Armories
(Continued from Page 1)
Upon Dr. W. K. Lamb, "who as scolar, archivist, librarian
and administrator has contributed greatly to the intellectual
life of Canada, his native province, and this university."
A man of many activities and inox- service of the Federal Government in
hauslable interests, the energetic-al- the post of Archivist and National
most ubiquituous—Dr. Lamb this year   Librarian."
linishes his term of office as Presi- On Ira Dilworth, "who ha.s made a
dent of thc Canadian Library Council, distinguished contribution to tho life
The high qualities of solidarity im- °f this community, this Province and
agination, tenaciiy and vision which 'he country al largo, as teacher end
have in Dr. Lamb served this Uni- scholar, as protagonist and promoter
versity so well—and which have con- °f the arts and education; in the
tributed so largely to the bringing in- classroom, on the public platform,
tf' being of the building we are goinrj anc' 'n '>>s direction of an important
to open officially this afternoon-- P;a't ot' our national broadcasting
have   recently   been   enlisted   in   the   system."
Distinguished Scholar
For Luther Harris Evans,  "who  in   Eut W0 in Canada are specially grate-
ful for a second conviction which informs Dr. Evans' policy as Librarian:
that in the making of * knowledge
available over its widest possible area
of usefulness the least possible account should bo taken of political
boundaries. This honor now proposed
thc last decade conducted with out-
> landing success an inventory of archives and manuscripts, throughout
tho United States; and who now administer.';, a.s Librarian of Congress.
In this office, Dr. Evans has sheen
a profound and scholarly grasp of
the fact that the possession of knowledge and the power to make knowledge available may well determine
in  these  days  the fate  cf  a  nation.
will .signali/e lo Dr. Evans the gratitude of Canadians that as Librarian of
thc Congress of the United States
he has transcended even the limits of
his national office."
"FRIEND AND COUNSELLOR"
Upon Jessie Fisher Gordan, "foundress of a school which this year cele-
hrated its Golden Jubilee. The love,
honor and admiration in those who
have felt her influence testify to her
quality as friend and counsellor. Tlie
attainments and distinction of many
of those who have passed through her
hands proclaim her devotion to the
best traditions of scholarship and public service."
The citation of Alexander Russell
Lord read "who since the early years
jf this century has served the province of British Columbia as school
principal, inspector of schools and
principal of the Vancouver Normal
School, and during the past year has
served as president of the Canadian
Education Association. Humane, learned, wise and forthright, he has given
generously of his time and effort on
behalf of a wide variety of civic and •
provincial activities.
Espionage Case Flop
In 'Atomic' Burglary
Oakland, Oct. 25 — Police and FBI agents investigating
burglary of the home of a noted atomic scientist today admitted that espionage was not the object.
Reams of "highly technical papers" found strewn
around his house were finally identified as students' papers
from an. elementary engineering class.
CHECK YOUR
Appointment Card
 DO YOU
GIVE BLOOD
TODAY?
cnnflDion rcd cross
tMm
i
(
I       Herbert C. Armstrong
|       Rose;  E.   Armstrong
WMMkfa:
OPTOMETRISTS
"mm
CEdar  Kill
1522 W. E'roadway        |
at Granville        |
to your wardrobe when you add accessories from9 The BAY . . . costume acce nts smartly detailed and lady-like . .  .
transforming your simplest campus outfits into high fashion !
«*>x%
away from the groat centers of population Harold Winch, CCF provincial
in u"h' leader, tolrl Wednesday's nicotine; of the student CCF Club.
He called for equal rights for all
Canadians whether they live in Toronto or Dawson City and for government control of Iranspen'ation so
tha! out of the way localities may be
■uli-adi '.■ I Si permit oxpatisien of
under,Hnndalod   areas.
Transportation monopolies, he
chai'fted, were' extolling all the traffic would hear and diss making living
practically impossible in such places
as Ihe North-West territories and the
Yukon.
North West Territories and Ihe
Yukon, he pointed out. wore without
; .-pre '"lai'ive .eovernnicnt said thus
could ilo niilhing about the monop-
111 i' . vine!', .- ipii" .v.! I h-- I a'e ! >ii > si
i .s if t h1 ir jiioiie oe oennminilies. ',
lit for.lo r a'.la -hod rail wa.\ s 1. r
aipis-iii'.: mountain dil'IS-reut nils on
la iti   h   Columbia.
'■11   ia   true."   he   said,   "That   il   Cos,Is
money  to haul  freifdil  up a  unionism.
\I.V\    lust    to    Blf.;   Black    Mi'ii   at    Sip   ii   r.M..   nulhiii";   lo  Sake   il   ilovn
tho P.  .V  ilium, the  other side."
A'iD-iI.nK!lc Popih in    e..et,\    t.ctline. soilly gathered, piped
with pla'itic cord. Black and colors. 5.95
Handbags, Main  Floor
Fabric  mI-uvc.,  hand   stitched  and  washable,  slip-on  stylo.
Black, whii.ee and colors. (i-TH;. 1.98
Gloves, Mnin Floor
}f^L&mii&m
* / iSj.
Suctic i1 iatltci«, with a chants  an   with two buckled instep
straps, wedge heels. Black. -1-10, AA-B. 9.W
Women's Shoes, Alr.in Floor
'ii X
Mdm^-'-'x
^ 1 * "■«,
\j<$>>* *>
i'lvchek'd Cloche ;i~gliller  wilb   gold  threads,  the   versatile
"L'p-Ami ' j;,u :s ,'".   Black,   till  colors. 2,11)
iUilliiHM'.v.  Third   Floor
!)ttfcftu& !>**!! (statu pan
few,
ihi CORPORATE D    t.":'"   MAY  lf,70 Page 3
THE DAILY UBYSSEY
Thursday,  October 28, 1948
Around
The
Track
By  FRED ROWELL
Any lingering doubts which i'he
Thunderbird Cross-Country team
had about competition south of
the border were quickly dispelled
recently by a communication from
the  University   of  Idaho.
After winning four straight
Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Cross
Country Championships from 194.'!
to 1946, the Thunderbirds discovered last fall that this race was
no longer being held. Washington
dropped out of competition all together. Some competition centered
in the south-eastern corner of
Washington   and   adjacent   Idaho.
A race was arranged with the
University of Idaho to take place
in November. This race did not
materialize when the Idaho team
developed sore legs (or cold feet)
in a race the previous weekend.
However, they said they would
write UBC at the beginning of the
1948 season. A very terse note was
received in reply to a query stating that they were only carrying
on light training, terminating in a
dual meet with Washington State.
SORRY BUT
Neither Washington State nor
themselves were interested in any
further competition and they
were not even magnanimous enough to invite the Thunderbirds
to compete in their meet.
It was quite evident that none
of the Pacific Coast' Conference
Universitities were in the least interested in competing with the
Thunderbird  Cross-Country  team.
They had nothing to gain and
everything to lose,
UBC was in a junior conference and in addition was a Canadian university. Defeat at the
hands of the Thunderbirds might
be difficult to explain. In other
sports where they have some
reason to believe that they hold
the upper hand and where there
are substantial benefits from the
box office to be gained they will
continue to arrange contests with
Thunderbird teams.
However the Cress-Country
team will have to reconcile themselves to the fact that they have
been too successful and have won
too often which is a great mistake
when win hungry institutions are
concerned.
SUCCESSION OF WINS
Another factor in the situation
is that cross-country running was
not as well established on the Pacific Coast as it was in the Eastern States. The succession of UBC
victories killed off the re-birth of
this sport before it was permanently established.
The reticence of Washington
State to compete is very hard to
understand when one looks at
their roster. They have two Olympic 1500 metre men, Parnell, Canada, Eischen, U.S.A.; Paelh, an
Olympic trials contender in the
American 1500 metres and the Pacific Coast Conference two mile
champion plus other prominent
milers and two milers from their
track squad.
UNTIL THE DAY
UBC is sponsoring the Pacific
North-West Cross-Country championships until a permanent sponsor is found. This race is open to
both college and club runners and
it is hoped that American entries
in this event will continue to increase from year to year. It will
provide much needed competition
for   the  Thunderbirds.
UBC Plays Host To
Cross-Country Racers
Junior And Senior Events
Featured At First Annual Meet
First annual running of the Pacific North-West Cross
Country Championships will be sponsored by UBC in co-operation with the B.C. Track and Field Association on Wednesday,
November 17 over the university course at one o'clock.
<$,	
These   championships* are   the   re
Lead
Dangerous threat to the Bird gridders this Saturday will
be 175 lb. Joe Caldwell, guard of Idaho Coyotes.
A fast, two-year letterman, making many of his tackles in
the opponents backield, he received honorable mention as All
Conference guard last season.
SPORTS EDITOR CHUCK MARSHALL
Editor This Issue - RAY FROST
/^JhAmericaiT Halfback
Sparks Visiting Coyotes
Out to regain a little prestige after suffering a humiliating
47-13 set-back in the hands of the College of Idaho's Coyotes last
season, UBC's fast-improving Thunderbirds get their chance
when they meet Clem Parberry's squad in Saturday's gridfest.
Bird foes, who this year beast half-<»s
back   Tom   Winbi.-'.ler  as   et   little  all-
American    lu
paful
as
ax 11     as
a
staunch
Riin-p
mud
average   line   a
nd
180-poun
d   bai
kfiel
:l,   arc
noted  as
a
fa.-t-stai
tin s'
team
Wilis!
i    has    d
;s-
played
i(, d sip
an toh
mit
cry   or
opposition
Since
uric
^ i
ilwarts
have    a
so
been rr.-d tt (I j.. a "iirst-hall club,
iK> Cia.sS.s < mly fire may be put
out. and the battle could sottle down
to a closely contested match.
STANDOUT
Coynte kingpin, as mentioned earlier, is Winbisger, who did just ab"iil
everything to upset the locals grid
machine in last year's Conference
tilt.
So far. this season, he's hit an even
more dangerous stride and West
Coast boosters rate him highly for a
berth    on    tho    Little    All-America,
dream  team  of  the smaller  colleges.
UNDERDOGS
In spite of the fact that the 'Birds
arc rated as underdogs for the weekend's tussle, the scoreboard also
shows the Caldwell gridmen dropping to Willamette Bearcats 20-11'
after piling up their thirteen counter:
,n the first frame.
The   above   mentioned   score   is   revealing in that the UBC eleven bowed
at  only  21-7 *tmd  then  being  tied at
7-7 until late in the third quarter.
HOMECOMING
Homecoming clay dreams may not'
be shattered as previously meditated
therefore. Winbigler and his mates
are bound for stiff competition Sal
today as the now very well organized
home squad is working steadily to
post their first win after having had
Vo be satisfied with a tie in last week's
contest.
'BIRD  HOOP  SCHEDULE
Friday, November 5 Open Date
Saturday November 6 Open Date
Friday, November 12 Open Date
Saturday November 13 Open Date
Friday, November 19 Seattle  Pacific   College....UBC
Saturday, November 20 Seattle  Pacific   College....UBC
Friday, November 28 Portland University UBC
Saturday, November 27 Portland University UBC
Friday, December 3 University of Oregon UBC
suit of discussions held on the SS
"Aquitania" concerning the crosscountry situation in B.C. in particular and Canada in general. Competition south of the border was non-existent in 1947 and it' was felt that if
nothing was done to provide competition in Vancouver the great interest shown by UBC over the past five
years would be lost.
The great emphasis placed on crosscountry running in England and the
rest of Europe had contributed materially to their prominence at the Olympic Games and an increase in interest
and participation in this sport in
Canada was essential if we were to
develop men who could hold their
own in the five and ten thousand
metres.
JUNIOR AND SENIOR
The championships will be divided
into two divisions, senior and junior.
Juniors must have attained their
sixteenth birthday and must be under
nineteen on the day of the race. Entry
forms are being sent to schools and
clubs throughout the province and
to universities, colleges and schools
south of the border.
Individual   challenge   trophies   for
each event have been donated in addition to a team trophy for the senior
I race.   There  will  be  five   individual
prizes for each division.
Teams will consist of four to seven
men with the first four counting in
the team standings. Individual entries
will bc accepted and it is not necessary for any group to enter a team.
FINAL COURSE
Final selection of the course depends on securing permission to use
part of the University Golf Course.
The senior race will be approximately four miles long and the junior race
about two and a half.
Both races will start and finish ir
the stadium with a lap of the track
A hurdle race and a sprint will be
run off in the stadium between thc
start and finish of the races while
the athletes are out on the course.
Pi«sent plans call for the senior
race to go along the boulevard to thc
■?olf course after leaving the stadium
rurning left and running down thc
icle of two fairways thc senioi
-our.se comes out on Chancellor
boulevard half a mile from Blanca.
It' runs along the north side of Chancellor along the bridle path, and along
the Mall to the stadium finishing
with a lap of the track.
FINISH AT STADIUM
The junior race follows the senior
to t'he golf course but cuts back
through the woods to the corner of
Acadia and the Boulevard, It turns
right down Acadia to Chancellor and
follows the senior course back to the
stadium finishing with a lap of trie
track.
UBC will have two teams in the
senior race and at least one in the
junior.
Until a permanent sponsor can be
secured UBC has undertaken to sponsor the Pacific North-West Cross-
Country Championships.
These races will mark the first
steps in B.C. to stimulate interest
cross-country running in this section
of  the  Pacific  North-West.
RETURNING    CAGER    Jim
Bardsley will be one of the
many ex-Thunderbirds returning to the campus this year to
take part in the annual 'Bird-
Grad hoop contest. Bardsley
had his hoopla hey-day during
the 1937-38 season.
Princess To Open
Homecoming Game
Patsy Jordan, the Homecoming
Princess, will officially open the
Idaho-UBC football game on Saturday.
Miss Jordan, with the aid of her
attendants, Lois Stratton and Jacquie
Harstone, will kick-off the ball to
start thcesettn ocmfw mfw mfwww
start the contest.
The Applied Science Faculty's candidate was chosen Princess of the
Homecoming at last Saturday's foot-
nail game by the students.
Game time, as always, is set for
2:00 p,m. when the largest crowd this
season is expected to be on hand.
NOTICE
TUG OF WAR Deadline for entries
is October 29.
League
Goal Of
Soccer XI
Varsity, Norquay
Meet On Campus
First place in the Vancouver
and District Soccer league is
the prize that will be dangling
before Varsity and Norquay
roundballers when they meet
on the campus Saturday.
Norquay is the only club that
moved up from second division to
first division company this season.
Terrors of the second division last
year, they have so far shown even
less respect for their opponents in
the upper bracket.
Varsity and Norquay have similarly
parallel records in league play up to
now. Both scored six goals on South
Hill ,beat North Burnaby, and tied
Raniers. Norquay got the edge by
winning from Collingwood while the
Collies held Varsity to a draw.
Center Don Gleig will probably be
used as a spare Saturday, to give his
injured ribs a chance to heal. There
is a chance that big Dave Thompson
may be lured back into action, or
failing that, fullback Jack Cowan
may move up to pivot the forward
line.
Thompson was a regular with Vanity last year, but has not seen any
play so far this season.
Coach Ivan Carr aends his UBC
eleven against Legion 148 in an intermediate fixture on the campus
Sunday. With enough prospective
players now on hand to form a complete team, Ivan predicts that he will
produce a winning combinatinon in
the next few games.
UBC dropped their first two start*
but didn't have enough men to field
a complete line-up.
CROSS COUNTRY Last day to hand
in entries is October 29.
GOLF Entry deadline is October 29.
The last day to hand in scores is
November 15.
NOTICES
ROWING CLUB
A Rowing Club meeting, to outline
this years training in application
with the Vancouver Rowing Club,
will be held Monday, 12:30 in Hut
HM4.
ICE HOCKEY
A hockey meeting will be held on
Thursday at 12:30 in HL-2. All out.
TRACK NOTICE
There will be a meeting of the
Track, Field, and Cross-Country
Club in hut L-2 at 12:30 on Friday,
October 29. All those interested i|
the inter-mural cross-country are
asked to attend.
UBC HOCKEY SCHEDULE 1948-49
DATE    NANAIMO    FORUM    QUEENS PARK
s'as''.«HW"
Nov.
10
13
18
24
Dec.
1
2
8
11
Jan.
1
5
6
Clippers—UBC
UBC—Vancouver
UBC—Clippers
Vancouver*—UBC
1
UBC—Vancouver
Cubs—UBC
UBC—CUBS
Clippers—UBC
UBC—Clippers
Vancouver—UBC
UBC—CUBS
R
C
A
F
UNIVERSH Y
AIR FORCE TRAINING
RCAF (Auxiliary) University Flight
(An Expansion of the University Air Training Plan)
Applications are now being accepted for 1st, 2nd and 3rd Year Students
•SUMMER CONTACT TRAINING
•FLIGHT CADET RANK
•OFFICER STATUS
Veterans are still eligible to take advantage of this  summer employment
scheme  with  5  months  of practical   employment.
DROP IN AND TALK IT OVER WITH
F'Ll. E, T. (Erie) SHERLOCK,
University Air Force Liason Officer at UBC Armories
OFFICE HOURS: Mon.-Fri.   (Inclusive)   0900-1630
Siit. 0930 1330
R
C
A
F
BiSSMSsSHiii-.^iia*,-^*..^;its,-,*„_.,,■; -.,.,.;...,-_
Li^^i^q^s&i.aiiit'^ mamm

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