UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Nov 5, 1946

Item Metadata

Download

Media
ubysseynews-1.0124213.pdf
Metadata
JSON: ubysseynews-1.0124213.json
JSON-LD: ubysseynews-1.0124213-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): ubysseynews-1.0124213-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: ubysseynews-1.0124213-rdf.json
Turtle: ubysseynews-1.0124213-turtle.txt
N-Triples: ubysseynews-1.0124213-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: ubysseynews-1.0124213-source.json
Full Text
ubysseynews-1.0124213-fulltext.txt
Citation
ubysseynews-1.0124213.ris

Full Text

 MODEL ENDEAVOR
VOL. XXIX
VANCOUVER, B.C. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1946
No. 18
Students Rally For Final Stage
Of Memorial Gym Campaign
     t<&H9g?,2i>#'",**}$
PbMJPOSBD MODEL—Plctured here Is a proposed medal of UBC's War Memoi
Qymnaalum. Now seeking the support of the people of tiie province, UBC students hope to
erect tfklg building ag a living memorial of those who died in the last war but alao ag a
means of training P.T. instructors who will mould the future health of the Province.
Jokers Jaunt     . SPEC,AL
To Tacoma;
Tim Buck Issue Prairie Campus Queens    Majorettes Too
'Misconstrued'   Arrive Soon For Contest
In a statement to The Ubyssey
late y edtrday, AMS president led
Kirkpatrick attempted to clarify
Student Council's stand regarding
Its reread to permit the godd
Problems Caub to sponsor Tim
Buck as a eampus speaker.
fallowing is the text of tht
_nk_m___^__\s
■•■ "Prom tht outset, it has been
unfortunate that tht so-called "Tlm
Buck issue" has bean misconstrued
to mean something that it dots
not; namely, a tupprtsdon ef tht
right os freedom of speech, Tht
Student CouncU had to rtfutt tht
Sodal PreMtmt Club permission to
present Tim Buck. Had it not, it
oould have been proved that direct
poUtical affiliations wtrt being
made bj the club in question.
*«Wl«h this proof before them,
tho council would have had no
dterantlvt but to declare tht
Sodd Club def und. litis we would
be very unwilling to do.
"Previous to this issue, ail
speakers that wtrt recognised poll,
tidans or aptakJag on poUtical is-
sustt wtrt presented by the Paril-
amtntary Forum. CouneU wUl
continued thit policy of permitting
tat fsnge te sponsor such speak-
eo-crdlnatmg
set op for fhe purpost
of makteg arraagtmtnts for Inviting epeaktrs. Such a committee
would bt tempottd of the heads of
various dubs."
Hairy Adaskin
Gives Recital
Musical recitals with Harry
Adaskin, headed of the Department
of Music at the violin and Frances
at the piano will be given in the
main lounge of Brock HaU on Sunday, November 10 at 8:30 p.m. and
Sunday, November 84 at 8:30 pjn.
Tese recitals which have been
rehearsed at Harry Adaskin* lectures in music wtil include sonatas
for violin and piano and concertos.
ON THE AIR
E AIR—Phil Ashton and Don Winchester
of the University Radio Society help carry the story of
UBC's Gym Drive to the people of the province over radio
stations CKWX, CJOR, CKMO and CKNW. The URS took
over each of these stations for a full day's operation to publicize the opening of the Memorial campaign.
Campus queeng from universities of Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta will be guests of University of B.C.
and The Vancouver Daily Province in an inter-provincial
university beauty contest In aid of War Memoral Oym Fund.
Ttd Kirkpatrick, AMS president      ————__
Rally In Strand
OpemCym Drive
Rally and variety thow in the
Strand Thtatrt Sunday started the
War Mtmorld Oymaadum Drive
oil on lit quest for 1150,000.
Students from tht Unlvtrdty of
Washington supplied talent for the
show which featured a 11-piece
band heeded by Ward Cole and a
mde quartet under tht direction of
M Brevile.
Senator O. O. McOeer, X.C. offi-
dally blotted tht UBC campaign
stressing flit part that tht Oym
wiU play in serving aa a permanent
memorld to those who went to
war and gave their blood and Uvea
to ensure freedom from future
wars.
Others trtalrtn In ■laidap't tellr
^BueUtTflUsee
oi the campaign; Cummie Johnson
Unlverdty of Washington student
preddent; and Chits Ericsson, skiing and boating coach of the
American Unlvtrdty.
Extension Dept.
Claim Misreport
Extension Department announced
yesterday that the evening classes
in West Vancouver are being held
as scheduled and have not been
cancelled as was erroneously reported.
Two new courses have recently
commenced in Wed Vancouver
High School at 17th and Inglewood
St. and registration may bo made
at the school on the evening of
thc class.
The dass "The Human Voice and
Instrumental Musk" conducted by
Ida Halpern is hdd on Wednesdays
from 8:00 to 9:00 pjn.
Mussoc Casts
'HMS Pinafore'
Casting has been recently completed for this year's Mudcd Society production, OUbert and Sullivan's "H.M.S. Pinafore," to be
presented live consecutive nights
in the auditorium at 8:90 commencing February 12.
C. Hadyn WiUlams Is the producer and £. V. Young, drama
director of this major Mussoc offering.
The cast includes:
Sopranos: Key Holmes, Shirley
Gunn, PhyUis AtriU, Gloria Norton, LucUle Hawkins, Merrlel Sim-
onson, Pat Hall, Oeraldine Foote,
Doreen Yorkston, Betty Bridge,
Judy Morris, Isobel Leask, Donna
MacKenzie and Beverley Ann
Widman.
Altos: Bette Purvis, Pauline
Scott. Joan Laird, Betty ColweU,
Eleanor Cock, Jocelyn Baker, Rena
McConnell, Pam Johnson, Mary
Rogers, Jean Sutherland, and Dorothy Barritt.
Tenors:    Dave   Holman,   Bruce
Holman,  Paul Daniels, Eric Hop
kins,  Ian  Morrison,      BUI  Dock-
stcader, and Michael Hobbs.
Bass members are: John Fian
Walter Hunsaker, Wendell Forbes, Bob McLellan, Hank Naylor
Doug Wetmore, Gary Stiles, Ed
Janzen, Bob Hill, Len Zimmlch
Ni?el Nixon, Dave Patterson
Clayton Williams, and John Bar-
gus.
and Pen McLeod, gym drive managed, accepted an offer of The Van.
couver Daily Province to pay full
expenses for beauties sdtctod by
other western unlvtrdtitt In a
competition here aomttimt next
week.
So far, other unlvtrdtitt havt
not definitely accepted the proposition but tht student bodies Af
universities of Manitoba and Saskatchewan havt stated willingness
to submit a candidate in tht beauty
competition.
It dl started whtn a group of
traitorous Saskatchewan students
at UBC wrote to a home-town
newspaper on tho prairies stating
that B.C. girls were no match for
prairie oo-tds. B. C. students indignantly accepted chaUenge to a
"showdown" beauty competition.
The ^Vancouver Daily Province
contacted newspapers in prairie
cities, found out that Wii
fib"
enter the ring with their campus
quttn.
Meanwhile, Student officials at
UBC are working on details of the
competition. Method of sdteting
UBC's entry is not dtdded, d-
though it is known that a general
meeting of male students to act as
flnal judges might not be an unpopular suggedlon.
Several student ogicials, entering
the real spirit of the occasion on
behalf of War Memorial Oym
Fund, have unselfishly consented
to undertake entertainment of the
lonely prairie girls when they arrive.
Nora Clarke, WUS vice-president
commented "Our digiculty wiU be
tc seelct candidates from the hundreds of beautiful students on the
campus. As yet we do not know
how the selections will bt made."
Iho Jokers' Tacoma oar parade,
hdd Saturday. November 2, to
provide a ohttring section fer the
College of Puget Sound • University of British Cdumhla footbaU
gamt, hat been pronounced an unqualified success by all who took
part.
The "shuffle," consisting of a-
bout 40 cars, left the rtndtsvout
point, PnttuUo Bridge, New Westminster, at 7: IS ajn., and proceeded from there to the U. S. border.
Evidently immigration officials
had beta previously notified of
tht mass migration, lor, titer only
a short stop, tht Canadians were
underway again.
Apart ffrom a few minor breakdown and a big parade around tho
campus of the Unlvtrdty of Washington, tht trek wu oomparltivdy
uneventful.
In Tacoma, as weU as entertain,
ing spectators at tht sunt, Joker*
took over tht Winthrop Hotel ana
proceeded to sell War Memorial
Oym Raffle, and Mardl-Oras tickets to Tsoomitts.
Not to bt outdone by their Joker patrons, tht ntwly formtd UBC
Drum Msiwrttie Cerpt ^Iso par
en ifeflsfigjr.
Thtrt was no offieku schedule
for the return trip, soma cars so-
turning tarty Saturday evening,
others on Saturday night, and not
a few on Sunday morning.
Frosh To Choose
Executive Friday
Freshman of the University oi
British Columbia have decideo
that they wish to elect an executive to administer their affairs
for the coming year.
Bob Harwood, junior member of
the AMS, announced, "The Frosh
election will be held on Friday,
November 8 et 12:30, in recognition of a pebliscite bearing K
signatures, requesting that the election be held."
Nominations for the positions of
ary treasurer, and athetotic representative, wUl be made from the
floor.
In view of the previous difficulties with the Frosh election, the
AMS hopes that the Frosh class
wUl get out and vote, thus avoiding any further difficulties.
All Day Clothes
ModeledForGym
Clothes suitable for the coUege
girl in the morning, at varsity, and
in the evening wlU be modeled at
the annual WUS fashion show on
Wednesday, November 6.
Tickets for the show, to begin
at 3:30 in Brock Hall main lounge,
are 'being sold by members of the
WUS executive.
Proceeds from the tickets, at 35
cents each, will go to the Memorial
Oym fund.
Twenty-one coeds are being
trained as models for the show by
Woodwards Department store,
which is sunplying the costumes
and accessories.
Models will be: Lyn Torrance,
Phyllis Webb, Polly Lane, Betsy
Greer, Peggy Wilkinson, Marg
H'odson, Jean Woodworth, Pat
Boultbee, Friedie Kelly, Heather
Blundell, Connie MacLeod, Audrey
Jutte, Joan Bayne, Marg Vaughan,
Marg Ross, Marigold Mackenzie,
Dorothy Roberston, Connie Liddell,
Ann Vlag. Lily Dunlop. Peggy Ann
Fullteilon.
IMS apodal edition of The
Ubyssey has bean prepared as
part of the campaign to acquaint afl of tht pooplt of
British Cdumbia wtth the
need for their support in tho
current War Memorial Gym-
narium Drivt.
It attempts to give a crest-
section of University life,
showing tho proasjasal pad
played by out-of-town students in UBCs many activities.
Bight thousand extra copies
of the paper have beta printed
fee distribution throughout tiie
province by twenty btanehgt
of me Alumni Association.
Tht entire daft et the Ubyt-
sty worked ou the production
of today's paper.
smmmmmwrnm—im—msm—smmmme—mssmx
B.C. Pharmacy
School Opened
Unlverdty of British CdumWs's
new CoUtgt of Pharmacy had Its
offldd opening Monday, November
4
Druggists from all parts of tho
province attended an Infnrmd reception on tho Unlverdty campus
in tht afternoon and Inspected converted Air Forco huts housing tht
laboratories and class rooms of the
school. ...... .,.*.,«-..
fcvaho evenlnS druggists and stu-
dtnts attended a banqud sponsored
by the Pharmaceutical Association
ot B.C. held in the Hotel Vancouver.
Spadd guests at thc banqud
included the Hon. Oeorge Weir,
Minister of Education; Mayor J. W.
Cornett; Hon. Eric Hamber, Chan-
ceUor of the university; Oeorge T.
Cunningham; C. N. Wood, chairman, Educations Committee; Dean
E. L. Woods, head*of the CoUege
of Pharmacy; Dean P H. Dirstine,
College of Pharmacy, Washington
State CoUege, and Dean Daniel
Buchanan.
Course of study indudes four
years at the University and one
year of practical training between
their Ard and second years.
At tiie end the five years the
CoUege confers the degree of
Bachelor of Scientific Pharmacy.
Sixty-eight dudents are enrolled
in the school.
Queen's Gifted
By Mystery Donor
KINGSTON, Nov. 1, (CUP)r-An •
anonymous   donor   has   made   a
$100,000 gift to Queen's Unlverdty to be known as The Chancellor
Dunning Trurt.
The gift was made as a "permanent tribute" to the Chai,~*uot
of Queen's, the Hon. ChanS. A
Dunning, "in the hope that a Ufe
of public service wUl help future
students to do their bed in the
service of humanity."
It is the desire of the donor thai
the trustees of the unlverdty
"read this letter once every three
years and decide, in the UgAt oi
then existing conditions, ho« Bed
the income from the Trud may
be expended.
Office Se?ks
Prize Winners
A release from the office of the
Registrar requests that the foUow-
ing scholarship and bursary winners please pick up their cards at
the Registrar's Office immediately:
Angus, Anne S.; Archibald, Robert; Baker, Caroline M.; Brough,
Rosemary J.; Corbould, Norah J.;
Cundhill, Thomas G.; EUiott, Rodney; Evans, Donald; Greenwood,
Ian Frederick; Hammersley, Cameron; Grantham, John L.; Hurst,
r.Ta'-td Hazel; Mehling, Agnes E.;
Munn, Anne C; Ney, Phyllis W.;
Per.-y. Barbara Anne; Price, Robert S,; Stanley, Marie E.; Symonds,
Ann P.; Webster, Alan Wallace;
White, Pamela.
Student Canvassers Begin ;
Start Province-wide Drive
Winding up roonthg of preparation the flnal drive to raise
$350,000 for the British Columbia War Memorial Gymnasium
started yesterday with instructions and authorizations given
to the 1000 student canvassers who are to cover the Greater
Vancouver dstrictg. This last accumulative effort will end
on November 16.
AU B.C. ctntret art to be oov-      ————————————.
trod by tilt Alumni Association,
under the leadership of Preddent
Darrd T. Braidwood and Store-
tary Frank J. Tumor, as wtil as
by matted circulars. SHOO extra
Ubysseys art being sent to tht
twenty branches of the Alumni
Association throu^out the province. ,
AU loed newspapers, Tht Van*
couver Dally Province, Tht Vancouver Bun, tht Vancouver News
Herald, sevtrd Labour Union
dailies at weU at tht AC. Medical
Journd, are lending their assistance.
Business ettahlishmtnts havt
loaned their windows for Mtmor-
Id Oymnadum displays, and others
art donating advertising space in
the loed ntwspaptrs.
Ihe B.C. Electric Railway Co.
have placed banners on titdr No. 1
streetcars.
Total proceeds, •estimated at
14000, from the Pdl BaU are, to be
donated to the drive. Mr. Nick
Kogos, manager of tho Commodore Cabaret, haa donated tht ust
of the cabaret and tht Cabsref s
employete aro donating their services.
Proceeds from the sale of corsages for the ball are to bt donated
to tho gym drivt by Mrs. O. A.
Whiting of the Point Grey Flower
Shop.
With every donation of $500 and
above, the War Memorld Committee has announced that tht donor wiU receive a lifetime pass to
all athletic contests held at UBC.
In charge of the student canvassers
we: John Archer, Mac Carter and
Frank PhiUps, Commerce; John
Alexander, pre-Med.; and Sam
Parnum, Forestry.
Services Held
On Gym Site
narium wUl bt used for the flm
that' in otremoniot tutted to Its
purpose whtn UBC Branch la,
Canadian Legion holds outdoor
Armstict services thtrt Monday.
This wiU bt tht only outdoot
Armistice Day service In the Vancouver area with any trees of re>
Ulous atmosphere according tc
information received from tht
Branch 71 officials yesterday.
Vtrant of World Wan 1 aad I
wUl participate in a Joint
ny honoring tho memory cf
comrades who wont forth
tho university on two
Part of tho ceremony wiU take
pl.ee st Brock Ball wl^frrosfhj
wtil be laid on tha pmput commemorating tht faUtn of tiie Best
war.
From tht ceremony in the Brock
HaU tha group wiU move te Hi
site of ihe Memorial gW fcr the
completion of tht etrtmony.
The services have bean organ-
izsd, at the requtrt of Praddam
Norman A. M. MaoKtnrit, b>
106th Battalion Association (Wttt-
ern Unlverdties Bn) aad UBC
Branch 72, Canadian Legion.
Padres of both organisations
Rv. Mr. Deans of the 190th and
Rev. John Stuart of Branch 71,
wUl participate in the non-denom-
inationd reUgious services.
Legion pipers wiU sound^the
"Lament" and a bugler wiU sound
the Last Pod and ReveUle.
USC Still Lacks    Legion Auxiliary
Prexy Candidate Run poppy Sales
New Executive of the Undergraduate Societies Committee wet
announced Monday at a sptdlsi
meeting of the members.
The chairmanship is yet undecided as Pat Fowler dedlned the
podtion. Severd names for thu,
office were brought up, and a report is to be submitted at the next
meeting.
Mr. Bert Shore was appointee?
vice-president of USC and Miss
Heather BlundeU as Secretary
Both nominees accepted the offices.
Friday, Notfmber 8 is Nationd
Poppy Day in Canada, In dd of
disabled war veterans. Sdt of
poppies on the Campus is being
handled by the Women's Auxiliary
of Branch 72 of tht Canadian
Legion.
Sfac girls are needed to teU
popplee during tht noon hour on
Friday. Volunteers should report
to Margaret Smith in the Legion
office Friday at 18 o'dock.
Popples wiU dso ht on sale in
the Legion office, located in Hut
M18, aU day Friday, for the convenience of those not able to purchase them during the noon hour.
VETERANS1 BUREAU
IN SECOND YEAR
The Veteran's Bureau was established on the campus on October
1st 1945 with the primary purpose
of advising and councelling dl
veterans attending UBC. Since then
ithas also taken over the duties
of handling D.V.A. checks and
checking attendance and academic
standing of all ex-service students.
The two full time counsellors,
Major J. F. McLean and Dr. Black,
with the assistance of two part time
counsellors have given initial interviews to over 7,000 veterans In the
last year and a half. Almost a similar number of request interviews
have been granted in order to
stranghten out flnincial difficulties,
housing problems, course changes
and many of the other problems
facing vets.
DOUGH HANDLED
Many veterans hflve taken advantage of thc helpful apptitude and
mte-ost  tests the Bweau has on
hand. These tests, especially tiie
Kuder appitude ted, have helped
a great number of undedded and
uncertain dudents in dedding Just
what vocation they are bed suited
for and has enabled them to plan
their course accordingly.
From the first of October, 1945 to
the first of October of this year the
Bureau handled over 29,700 DVA
checks.
EMPLOY VETS
Working in close conjunction
with the Veterans Counselling Service is the University Employment
Bureau, which is located in the
■'•irae hut near the south-east corner
of the Armouries. Although the
Fmploymcnt Bureau has not placed
as many people as it would like
to. it has nevertheless found part
time employment for more than
0,000 students fluring the summer
and the regular sessions. THE UBYSSEY, Tuesday, November 5, 1946   Page 2
HEAD GYM PARADE
—Ubyssey Photo by Micky Jones.
MAJORETTES STEP OUT—Members of Varsity's newly formed Drum Majorette Corps,
Mary Jane Patterson, Victoria; Joan Charters, Calgary; and Gloria Newell, Kamloops, parading at the Homecoming American Football game between Idaho and UBC.
PLAYERS' CLUB BORN
IN MATERNITY WARD
Twelve hundred alumni members, scattered over five
continents, and more than 100 successful play productions,
make up 31 years of UBC Players' Club History.
Professor Wood, founder of the
club, has taken a keen Intered and
pride In Its development from the
day it was organised, November 2,
1916, to Its present podtion as one
of the leading theatre groups in
British Columbia. He humoroudy
recalls that the club was'born! on
the  Fairview   site   of   the   early
days, in a lecture room which was
later to become a maternity ward
o( the Vancouver Oeneral Hospital
annex.
POST PLAY
The first play produced was taken on a tour to Westminster and
Victoria. Funds raised were used
to purchase sports equipment for
the lSeth Battalion of western
Canadian university students, stationed on the camftis at the time.
The tradition, begun in the fird
year of its existence, has been
steadily maintained, by the club,
as plays have year by year been
taken further afield Into the province. In this way the Players' Club
has served as a link between the
university and the interior.
OUT-OF-TOWN MEMBERS
The dub has always had a large
membership of out of town students. Common interests found in
the Players' Club have thus
brought together students from all
parts of British Columbia.
Notorious screwballs, the thes-
pians, in spite of long hours of
play rehearsing, keep up their
studies. Beverley Wilson of Nanaimo, club president, is an honors dudent and scholarship winner.
In her past two years at university
she has given outstanding performances, and her lead presentation
of "The Shrew" in the Shakespearian production, "Taming of the
Shrew" will long be remembered.
Beverley also played one of the
lead roles as the maid In "Gaslight," produced at the Banff Summer School.
Gerry Williamson, vice-president,
a leading actor of the club, is also
v>ell known in B.C. for his radio
work.
Another out of town student,
Jim Argue from Cranbrook, fourth
year commerceman, fills the position of club treasurer. He has
1-lr.yed lead parts since first coming
U UBC.
Nancy Davidson, an acting member is dub secretary. George Baldwin, a committee member on the
flub executive is fnmous for his
.mtous comedy leads.
One of the Victoria members of
mas Dorothy  Somerset
the  club,  auburn  haired  Felicity
Coope is in  charge of costumes.
Working behind the scenes, Chester Taylor is stage manager.
GRADUATE CABEEBS
Although all faculties are rep-
, resented in Players' Club mem-
bersnlp a few former members
have chosen careers following up
their interest in acting developed
at UBC. Amongd these CBC programmes director Kenneth Cople
is a UBC grad, and former Players' Club member. Sidney Risk,
another Players' Club alumni who
returned after graduation to direct club productions, has recently
resigned his position as director oi!
drama at the University of Alberta to form a western Canadian
Acting Company, soon to tour the
province, and Western Canada.
Miss Dorothy Sommerset, for many
years director of Players' Club pre-
entations, and known throughout
D.C. for her work as head of the
Extension Department, this year
lias started a drama course at thc
university.
CHRISTMAS PLAYS
Four Christmas plays are produced annually to give new members experience before the main
spring production. This year UBC
will be host to a western university drama festival, started last
ycar by Alberta University. The
Christmas plays will be entered
in the festival.
Homecoming
HelpsWarGym
Homecoming 1946 has meant
more than just a sentimental return by grads to their Alma Mater.
It has produced an increased
realization in the importance of
the Oym Drive, and has shown that
UBC's grads as well as her students are solidly behind the Drive.
Although direct results of proceeds towards' the Gym Drive on
Homecoming Day are as yet unavailable, it has been well established that the rcponse was enthusiastic. For instance, the class
of '26 presented the Gym Fund
with $500. as a result of their work.
The class of '26 was one of those
decade class featured on Homecoming.
OPENS CAMPAIGN
Homeocming Day fell on the
opening day of the Memorial Oym
Fund's renewed drive, and started
with a parade through the center
of the city. An advertising campaign over loed radio stations was
carried out, with the University
taking four of the stations.
In addition, a five-column ad
was inserted in each of the local
daily news papers.
\
Aggie Students
Further Surveys
The scientific study of agricul-
urd problems is the medium
through which more than five
hundred students contribute to the
welfare of British Columbia.
In the pad year, studies, surveys, and research projects have
been furthered by the Faculty of
Agriculture    under    Dean F. M.
Analysis of soil types has been
continued to give a better picturu
of the potential crop-producing
areas of the Province. Twenty
acres of land in the Salmon River
VaUey have been put under cultivation for seed production and
extensive research has been continued in this department.
Outside of the strictly academic
pursuit of knowledge, faculty
members and students have attended and aided the numerous fairs
and shows which have been hela
throughout the province. By thu
and other means, such as lectures
and special demonstrations of processes, Information has been disseminated to the farmers, dairymen, and other groups of people
engaged In occupations relative to
this faculty's work.
CURRICULUM CHANGES
MUCH IN PAST YEARS
When it opened its doors on September 30, 1915, the
University of British Columbia was made up of three faculties: Arts and Science, Applied Science and Agriculture.
Early plans called for others, but as late as 1936 Bachelorates
and Master's Degrees were being granted only in the facul-
•d.
Students Support Drive;
Boost Alma Mater Fees
Commencing in September 1947, undergraduate Alma
Mater Society fees will be raised from $13.00 to $15.00. Under
this system, the AMS will direct immediately to the Gym
Fund the sum of $5.00 for each student.
The present enrollment of 8,98b
t'tT. na.v
From Its inception tho university
has been enlarging and enriching
its curriculum.
In September 1948 the Faculty of
Law was added to the university.
Other additions in that year were
courses leading to degrees In Social
Wcrk. and Home Economics.
NEW DEPARTMENTS
Tht ytar 1M6 saw the establishment of a myriad of now departments on tht eampus. Tht Department of Modem Languages was
divided into Departments of Spanish, French and Oerman.
Students now have the opportunity to study Russian  under Dr.
James O. St. Claire Sobell, in the
Department of Russian and Slavonic studies.
Architecture, Agricultural Engineering and Farm Mechanics are
other departments which have been
coated this year.
NEW COURSES
To supplement the new departments courses are now being offered leading to degrees in Engineering Physics, Food Technology, and Physical Education. The
courses started this year in Dra-
iv.ti'-e nnd Music Appreciation are
expected to form the nucleus of a
department of Fine Arts.
students Is expected to drop to a-
bout 8,500 during 1947-48. This
means that the dudent body by
his efiort alone will be contributing In the neighborhood of $42,000
To this can be added the surplus
of $8,000 from the Brock Hall bond
issue which is to be called In ui
March of next year. By October
1947, the Provincial War Memorial
Fund will have been boosted by
approximately $50,900.
This annual donation of $5.00 pet
capita through the AMS office it
expected to be continued until
the War Memorial Gymnasium U
paid for.
In the pad, the students of the
UBC have rdsed the sum of $180,-
000, with which were constructed
the present Gymnasium, the play-
ing field, the Stadium and, more
recently, the Brock Hall.
No Income Tax
On Donations
Donations to the War Memorial
Drive are income-tax exempt under the War Charities Ad of 1939.
Under section.five of the above
act, an individual can donate ten
per cent of his taxable Income to
charity. This actually costs him
nothing because the donation b
deductable from his taxable Income. ^
SrlABKSKIIl BLOUSES
plain or print . . .
Joe
SHARKSIN  says . . .
My skin is tough
And made to wear;
It will not shrink
And will not tear.
It can be washed
And dry cleaned too;
It will not run
Or fade for you.
a. Plain white sharkskin — long sleeves
shirt waist styles. Sizes 12 - 20.      S.OT
b. Gerhard Kennedy — sharkskin classic.
Printed scenes in gold, green, blue, red,
on white. Sizes 12 - 20. )   4.OT
Blouses, Spencer's  Malii Floor
DAVID SPENCElR
LIMITED
J      i THE UBYSSEY, Tuesday, November 5, 1946   Page 3
LETS BUILD A BETTER BRITISH COLUMBIA
South African Support The UBCs Living War Memorial Rallies, Dances
Gifts For Gym
Officials of the War Memorial
Committee are especially gratified to learn that news of their
drive has reached University ot
British Columbia alumni in Soutl
Africa.
Mr. H. Leslie Brown, Arts 28
AMS president, recently return
ed from Johannesburg, brought
back the following story as to how
UBC alumna got together to dc
something for the drive.
Following is the letter, sent a-
long with $175, to Frank Turner,
Secretary-Manager of the Alumni
Association.
Dear Sir:
A number of UBC graduates in
South Africa have received your
circular advising of the plan to
build a permanent gymnasium at
UBC as a war memorial. There an
not many of us out here and wt
are very scattered but we havt
co-ordinated our efforts and we
send herewith a cheque for $175
which represents our joint donat-
slon. We all regret that we cannot
make a more substantial contrl*
button but you will understand
that it ia not practicable to havt
any fund raising efforts when you
see from the addresses below how
scattered wt are.
Wo all, wish you the very best
success in. your endeavours, ana
we hope that the receipt of oven
such a modest contribution from
far off South Africa will bo helpful in building up the spirit of
your campaign.
Yours Sincerely,
Mrs. Enid Barnes (nee Gib Arts
29, Cape Province; Mr. B. Briv .
Brock, Sc. 26, Johannesburg; Mrs.
Barbara Brock (not Stirling) Arti
Johannesburg; Mr. H. Leslie
Brown, Arts 28; Mrs. Rut Brown
(nee Fraser), Arts 26; Dr. Tent
D. Guernsey, Sc. 23, Nkna, North
Rhodesia; Mrs. Isabel Guernsey,
(nee Russel) Arts 25; Jack C. Hall,
Sc. 32, Transval; Mr. Harry b.
Neletns, Sc. 31, Transvaal; Mrs.
H. B. Nelems (nee Keillor), Arte
30; Mr. Arthur Rae, Sc. 3 , Johannesburg; Mr. Andrew Stirling,
Sc. 34, Nkana, Northern Rhodesia
—Tom Hatcher
Jam MacFarlane
Royal City Girl
Edits Yearbook1
Pretty, blonde Jean McFarlane
has been appointed editor of the
new 1847 Totem.
Jean has a past and future In
the field of journalism, with two
years as a member of the Publications Board already behind her
She was the associate editor oi
last year's Totem, which competed
with yearbooks from all large
North American universities, and
was selected for the All-American
Honors Award by the National
Scholastic Press Association of the
University of Minnesota.
Born In Vancouver twenty yean
ago, Jean has been living in Nev,
Westminster, where she attended
Duke of Connaught High School,
and became editor of the Connaught Chronicle."
In spite of her Interest in and
talent for newspaper work, Jean
has decided she wants to become
a doctor, so now she Is a Pre-
med coed, majoring in zoology and
chemistry.
Jean's life ii centered arounu
more than the science building
and "pub." She is a member of
Phrateres, and the Jazz Society.
Last year she was secretary-
treasurer of the Arts Undergraduate Society, and social reporter
for the Vancouver Sun.
Jean and her associates are now
working hard at the 1947 Totem
and they're hoping the UBC annual will again top the North A-
merican honors list.
<ti&:r.w. 	
"mi!     - •
• . <. •
'-■■•■   v'&m*
DEDICATED TO YESTERDAY'S HEROES AND TOMORROWS LEADERS
Mussoc Announces Cast;
Prepares For 'Pinafore'
Through the rise of the University from the "Fairview
Shacks" to the second university in Canada, has come the
second organization on the campus, the UBC Musical Society
which originated in 1916.
C. Haydn Williams, musical
director for the past 21 years, haa
fostered the growth of tha society
all these years, and hat brought
It to its present high standard of
musical production.
Rehearsals are well under way
for the 18th consecutive light
opera presentation of Gilbert ana
Sullivan's perennial favourite "H.
M.S. Pinafore."
PROPOSED TOUB
A precedent was established last
year In presenting five perform
ances on the campus. This year a
tentative schedule has been drawn
up with five nights on the camp
jyyi, commencing February 12, 1*1.
It will be climaxed by a tour to
Kamloops and New Westminster
of sixty people including cast, instrumental, make-up, costume anu
stage conveners. ,
GLBX CLUB
The UBC Glee Club, the largest
of its kind in Western Canada, is
also under the Musical Society.
Under the direction of Gerry MacDonald, LSE President, and C.
Haydn Williams, the club is again
an active organ on the campus.
The Glee Clubv was featured at
the annual Homecoming Potlatch
on October 26, the first ln a eerie*
of functions on the tentative
schedule.
RADIO PROGRAM
"Music From Varsity" Is the Society's weekly radio programme
which ia arranged by Lucille Haw-
kens. Here student artists are presented In half hour recitals over
CJOR every Wednesday night
commencing at 10:30 p.m.
OUT-OF-TOWN MEMBERS
A large number of the active
members are from outside point*
in B.C. Doris Dain, third year Arts
student from Kelowna, has been
in the soprano chorus for. three
years; Dave Verkerk from Fernie
was in the baritone section of last
year's male chorus.
Bob Hill who hails from Nanaimo, has been with the bass vocalists for four years; Bill Embree,
boas, and Walter Wasylkow, presl-
Book Exchange
Closes, Pays Off
After handling over $900 worth
of text books since September, the
Book Exchange has now been
closed until next year.
Anyone who has had books for
sale this year must collect his
monoy as soon aa possible as the
Book Exchange must Vacate their
room on the second floor of Brock
Hall.
Don Russell and Ken Downs who
are in charge of the exchange will
be on hand every day at 12:30 to
distribute the money.
Ovei- $900 worth of books have
been sold since the |beginning of
the term.
Any books which have not been
sold this year will, with their
owners consent, be on sale next
year.
-Hal Harris
C. Haydn Williams
dent of the Society, who is back
fiom service in the airforce, au
from Kamloops.
Eric Holmgren, from Nelson, and
John Bargus from Port Alberni,
iitc both in their second year in
the club. Among our freshettes arc
Jane Haas from Calgary, Alta, a
violinist; and Isobel Leask, frou
Nanaimo, a soprano.
Globe trotters from other parts
include Henry Kahn, from Mexico
a freshmen who intends to help
with the stage crew and radio
work and Dave Patterson, a tenor,
who came to be a freshman at
UBC from Oregon.
Closer to home are Gerry Foote,
vice-president from New Westminster who will be remembered
for her outstanding performance
as a witch in "Merrie England,'
and Bette Purvis, contralto from
the same city.
Campaign Quota
Set For Province
City of Vancouver business and
professional men will be asked to
contribute $200,000 toward the War
Memorial gym fund, when they are
canvassed by over a thousand UBC
students between November 4 and
16. i
Other quotas have been set
us follows:
Alumni  Association        $30,000
Faculty Association 15,000
Varsity   Students 55,000
Province of B.C.
(less  Vancouver) 50,000
A total of $500,000 is needed to
build the proposed structure, but
$150,000 was raised last spring.
QUOTAS CONSERVATIVE
All quotas have been set very
conservatively, according to John
Fleming, canvassing chairman. This
has been necessary in consideration
of the fact that many B.C. towns
are building their own memorials.
These are not asked to forsake
their own drives, but to offer UBC
as much support as they can. as
UBC's is a provincial memorial.
UBC Growth
Greatest Ever
The year 1947 wil see the large-
est program of building expansion
at the University of British Columbia since its inauguration thirty-two years ago.
With five million dollars, which
the Provincial Government has
set aside for the building program
as backing, the university plans
to have seven and possibly ten
major building operations under
way by next year.
On the building agenda, in the
order of their priority are the
following projects; a Physics building, a north wing for the Library,
several agriculture buildings, additions to the power house facilities, a new Applied Science building, a Pharmacy building, a Home
Economics * building, a Woman's
residence, a Gymnasium, a Medical Science building, the first unit
of an Arts building.
THREE UNDERWAY
Three of these projects, the Physics and Agriculture buildings and
Library addition, are already under
construction and the others are
soon to follow.
Plans for the new Applied Science building are completed and
tenders will be taken this fall. The
estimated cost of this building will
be approximately $500,000.
Almost completed are the plans
for a two wing pharmacy and biological study building. The department of pharmacy, which wos inaugurated this fall, is at present
accomodated in centralized hut
units. A $25,000 grant was advanced
for the construction of this building by the .Cunningham Drug Co.
and better equipped buildings.
Plans are going ahead for the construction of both a Home Economics building and a new Gymnasium.
GIFT FOR HOME ECONOMICS
Construction of the Home Economics building received Its initial
impetus from the grant of 975,000
by the late Johnathan Rogers.
Financing of the gym however is
to be acomplished through public
subscription as was done in the
past for the Stadium, the Armory
and the present Gymnasium.
One and one half million dollars
have been set aside by the
Provincial government for the construction of medical buildings at
such time when the medical faculty
is established on the campus. Developments and plans regarding
this faculty are pending decisions
as to the type and position of the
medical school. Proposals are now
being studied by the university
board of governors.
NEW DEPARTMENT
At the beginning pf the 1946-47
session, four new departments were
inaugurated on the campus; they
were the departments of pharmacy,
architecture, home economics, physical education and forestry. Recommendations are now before
the board of governors for the
openings of a department, of jour-
nalism.and a faculty of medicine.
At present all these existing new
departments as well as the department of nursing and health, commerce, and the faculty of law are
accomodated in centralized hut
units. It is expected that after the
present building expansioin program all will have much larger and
better equipped buildings.
New Gym To Ease
Present Overflow
In keeping with the expansion of UBC, the Memoriax
Gymnasium emphasizes space in which to breathe.
When the world-famed Harlen,
Olobe-Trotters visited the University to play the Thunderbirds,
students overflowed from the seats
and doorways onto rafters and
skylights. The Oym now being
planned will seat seven thousand
spectators around its three-basket
ball court auditorium.
CROWDED PROGRAM
Harrassed students looking jot
some place to get a bit of exer-
rise during a spare moment will
not to be thwarted by the thirteen
hour dally program now in effect
and which gives only a limited
flumber of people necessary exercise. There will be recreational
space to play squash and handball, an opportunity to readily en
gage in boxing and wrestling, one
the ever-popular rifle end archery
ranges will be put in the basement.
At present, aquatically Inclined
Toties must travel down to Crystal Pool for a swim, but the new
Gym will have a pool surpassing
this both in size and convenience.
SPECIAL FACILITIES
Specialists in various branches
of gymnastic arts will have more
facilities to use and more readily
acquired use of them.
Under the proposed facilities
there will be physio-therapy, sun
lamps, training, shower and dress-
Student "Efforts
Have Built UBC
The success of former student
projects about the University ol
British Columbia has proved that
the students are more than capable of undertaking a job such at
the erection of a War Memorial
Gym. •
Through the efforts in the pa*,
the first steps were taken toward*
the construction of the present U
BC were taken when the students
of the old Fairview School made
the famous trek in 1928 because of
conditions and delay in the construction of the new Point Grey
site.
The Gym, opened formally at
Homecoming Ceremonies in 1929,
was financed mainly by student*.
Its contsruction during the summer of 1929 was the moans of employment for many UBC students.
In 1930 students considered the
construction of the Stadium and
playing field which was finally
finished Un October 1937. A greai
deal of the funds for this project
were raised at dances, pep-meets
nnd various ether activities.
The most hallowed building on
the campus, Brock Hall, was completed in 1940 and dedicated on
Homecoming Day, 1946, to the
memory of Dean and Mrs. Reginald Brock.
AWARDS
Students from outside Vancouver won N pec cent of all bursaries and loans awarded to UBC
students last term. Fifty-nine a-
sting to $1,450 have
to students reprr-
M eentrec of the province.
ing rooms for those who simply
seek a little exercise, as well as
members of the Thunderbiro
teams.
Alumni will have offices and
leunge with faculty lounge and
shower rooms as features not now
to be found to compactly located
on the campus.
Aid Gym Drive
BY DAVE DARV1LL
Campaigning for $500,00 to build
UBC's War Memorial Gymnasium
first began in the spring of 1946.
At this time Alan Ainsworth, chairman of the University War Memorial Committee and president of
the Alma Mater Society, announced
that the memorial would take the
form of a gymnasium.
Ainsworth and Ted Kirkpatrick,
junior member of Council guided
thirty-five committee members representing campus organizations in
the first spring drive. In all, $150,000
v.as raised, $45,000 in cash, $25,000
from the government of British
Columbia, $50,000 from the Board
of Governors of UBC, and $30,000
in pledges from friends of the university.
Rallies, committees of down-town
business leaders, dances, thirty
branches of Alumni, women's and
chMrch clubs assisted the drive to
raise as much as possible before
tho spring examinations and holidays.
An exibition of gold-fish swallowing received wide publicity.
This public demonstartion of student martydom was under the auspices of the renown Jokers Club
who contributed over *12M to the
worthy cause.
Now the fall drive is getting
under way in the capable hands of
the executive manager, J. D. McLeod, airforce veteran and UBC
graduate.
With the construction of the new
gym, UBC's poor athletic facilities will be overcome. This will
only be possible with the conscientious support of the student
body.
ANNOUNCEMENT
Reid's Smart Wear have taken over the store
adjoining their present premises which was formerly
occupied as a restaurant.
They will operate this added space temporarily
as a Christmas Annex until the end of the year when
the necessary labor and materials for a complete remodelling and merging of the two stores will be more
readily available.
Meantime they invite your inspection of the many
lines of new and attractive merchandise which will be
on display within the next two weeks suitable for gift
or personal use.
They particularly wish to draw the attention of
the women of the district to the unusually-interesting
showing of new Wool and Crepe Dresses in Junior
and large sizes—the most comprehensive and varied
assortment of really smart garments they have yet
shown.
They expect to receive shortly some lines of the
goods which are in such short supply, particularly
Hosiery, Lingeries, Winter Underwear etc., for women
and many lines of interest to men.
Needless to say they appreciate the splendid
patronage they are enjoying from the student body
and from their old and new customers and it will be
their endeavor to provide them with shopping facilities
and personal service which will warrant their continued confidence.
Reid's Smart Wear
MEN'S     -    WOMEN'S
4516 West 10th Ave. ALma 1504
OFFICIAL
U. B. C.
Christmas Cards
ON   SALE   NOW
AT  THE  UNIVERSITY  BOOK  STORE
Special   Fraternity   Christmas  Card
Designed  and   Produced  To  Order
GEHRKE'S Ltd.
586 Seymour Street PAciflc 0171
STANDARD SHOE RENEW
4437 • West 10th Ave.
"The  Best   Shoe   Repair  Service  in  Town"
UniVERSITV BOOK STORE
Hours: 9 a.m. to S p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. to noon.
LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS, EXERCISE BOOKS AND
SCRIBBLERS
AT REDUCED PRICES
Graphic   Engineering   Paper,    Biology   Paper
Loose  Leaf Refills,   Fountain Pens and  Ink
and Drawing Internments
OWNED AND OPERATED 3Y THE UNIVERSITY OF B.C.
i THE UBYSSEY, Tuesday, November 5, 1946   Page 4
Tfa&_4_ii_4_i_%ii
tjtTPaW ers^pgn>^swe^ew
President and Secretary, Canadian University Press.
Authorised as Second Class Mail, Post Office Dept, Ottawa.  MaU Subscription - $2.00 per year.
Published every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday during the university year by the Student Publications Board
of the Alma Meter Society of the University of British Columbia.
•   ••*••
editorial opinions expressed are those of the Editorial Board of the Ubyssey and not necessarily those of the
Alma Mater Society or of the University.
Offices in Brock HaU.   Phone ALma 1624. For Advertising - Phone KErr. 1811.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF  JACK FERRY
•  •••*•
OENERAL STAFF:   News Editor - Nancy Macdonald) CUP Editor - Bob Mungall; Sports Editor • Laurie Dyer;
Features Editor, Norm Klenman.   and Photography Director • Tommy Hatcher.
IN WHICH WE SERVE
This special edition of the Ubyssey is
frankly designed to serve as one more appeal
to the people of British Columbia to support
the drive to build a War Memorial Gymnasium on the campus of the University of
B.C.
Apart from its doubled size and circulation, this Ubyssey is actually "special" in
only one sense. It has been especially planned to show to the people of the province
who live outside of Vancouver just what a
prominent part their sons and daughters,
relatives, and friends, play in the life of
the University.
But, ss a good many people know, every
issue of the student newspaper telle that
game story. The undergraduates known on
the campus aa the "out-of-town students"
always achieve more at UBC than their
numbers might indicate, and every time the
Ubyssey appears it tells their story, Every
time a scholarship list Is issued, a graduation
li held, a game is played, an election ia held,
or a play is produced, non-Vancouver ttu-
dentg are in the spotlight.
This has always been the case since the
University of B.C. wu born. The usual
explanation is that those students, and their
hometowns, have put just a little bigger effort in getting them to the University in the
first place, and that once here they make the
best of their opportunity.
Individually, their families and home communities know about the honors won by the
men and women they send to UBC. Often,
however, they do not get a chance to see
just how great a force is the total of the
endeavors behind those honors. For that
reason, the Ubyssey staff, itself including
many out-of-town members, has attempted
this time to present a view of that total
picture.
Unfortunately, it can be only an attempt,
for the subject is so great that it would take
a whole volume to tell the story of UBC's
closest relatione with the province which it
tries to serve. e
That service grows greater year by year,
day by day. More and more deserving
students from all of B.C. are being enabled
to attend the University. At UBC an
expanded course of gtudieg ig giving the
students better and better preparation for
the years when they will become citizens of
the province. Each year, a larger number
of graduates are taking up taskg vital to
the growth of B.C.
This province haa ita greatest years ahead
of it, and the University will be related
intimately with Its progress.
There is a sincere belief on the campus
that construction of the proposed War Memorial Gymnasium will help the University
to be of better service to British Columbia.
The Mummery
■y JABEZ
Once again the Totem people are busy
with their fall bleating about students not
having their pictures taken for. the annual.
Year by year these Totem photos provide
you with poignant evidence of the ravages
of higher education—the gradually deepening furrows on the brow, the greying temples,
the hunted look about the eyes—until you
finally come to your graduation picture,
which turns out badly blurred as a result
of the involuntary twitch you've developed.
I once had a Totem picture taken, having
been convinced by the glib editors that I
should have something to prove I had been
to college. This ghastly testimony now leers
out of a frame atop our radio in the living-
room, and haa been directly responsible for
guests hurrying home to drag their children
out of university before it wag too late.
I didn't look forward to having my photo
taken. I never do. I'm the sort who, instead
of beaming when suddenly confronted by a
sidewalk candid camera, darts wildly out
into the road and is' run oyer by a heavy
truck.
lite photographer seemed to feel the same
way I did about it, but we were caught in
the toils of a superior force. Muttering to
himself, he led me into his studio and sat
me on a kitchen chair. He wheeled over a
gleaming new camera, then approached me
to study my face, first one side, then the
other, with his lips pursed and his mind
obviously swarming with doubts. Shaking
his head, he returned to the new camera,
moved it aside, and drew forth from a cupboard an elderly wooden camera doddering
on its splayed tripod. This antique he placed
before me. He had chosen me to administer
the coup de grace. He was playing it safe
with his equipment, the dirty coward.
"Sit up straight," he said.
My vertebrae grated against the spokes
of the chair, as he switched on the glaring
floodlights.
"Your right shoulder is lower than your
left," he announced, in a loud, flat tone
probably reserved for his deformed, idiot
clients. "Lift it up. Now, look at that wall."
I stared at the wall, but my eyes soon
strayed involuntarily back to the camera.
Sure enough, the photographer was draping
it in black crepe, throwing it into mourning
before it was even in focus.  He put his head
under the cloth, then hastily jerked it out,
his face white as a sheet.
"Try the other wall," fceeaid. "Quiok".
I uncorked the second profile. The white-
hot lamps were already beading my face
with perspiration, and I could sense the
points of my collar turning up like Persian
slippers. I felt vaguely like Humphrey
Bogart getting the third degree from the
mob.
"Smile," barked the photographer, and
my lips parted in a Bogart-type snarl of
defiance. You could see I wasn't going to
tell where I had hidden the secret plans.
You could also see that my twe upper front
teeth parted company at the roots and thereafter had nothing to do with one another,
creating an engaging gap for my tongue
to play in.
"Close your mouth." He sounded a bit
tired, now. Somehow I knew that he would
not ask me to watch for the birdie, not having a vulture in stock. He didn't. He snapped the shutter* while I wag gtill trying to
settle my aweat-smeared features into an
expreagion of intelligence.
Several weeks later I called for the results.
The photographer recognized me immediately, shrinking behind the counter.
"Do you want to see the proof?" he asked.
"What of?" I asked thickly, fearing that
the picture had revealed some trait that
linked me with Neanderthal Man. He presented me with a proof, saying: "We still
have to do some retouching, of course."
"Of course," I nodded, noting briefly that
I didn't photograph like a Man of Distinction.
I didn't photograph like a Man, even. Unless
the retoucher shaved me and shortened the
nose, I would go on record as the first Cocker
spaniel to get his B.A. from UBC.
Well, as I say, I have a print of that picture on the radio. My folks had it tinted by
a colorblind girl who needed the money,
and who gave my face a deep, ruddy hue
which compares too favorably with my
present complexion and awakens the visitor's suspicion that I am the victim of pernicious anaemia. Also, the green of the
collar ran a little, so that I seem to have
moss growing on the north side of my neck
Otherwise, it's a beauty.
Gwan, have your picture taken, I dare
you.
Two Courtenay Students
Operate Unique Setup
Pals from away back, Jerry Macdonald and Jack Hough
have a working agreement that Jerry is to take care of the
literary and academic side of their activities while Jack
handles the athletics. A glance at the record shows that their
pact seems to be working as well as anything on the campus.
Both claim Courtenay as their
PALS
home and it is there that this friendship has its roots. Throughout
their high school and their university they have become what may
bo properly termed ''inseparables,"
a situation which may be largely
accounted for by their parallel interests in music, athletics and
scholastic activities.
Music seems to have played a
dominant part in both their lives.
Both play the sax and tiie clarinet,
but Jerry claims tiie piano aa his
favorite.
In their scholastic efforts they
seem to have spilt the honors very
evenly. In 1943 Jerry was voted the
most outstanding all around student of Courtenay High School
while Jack made a follow-up with
the honor in 1M4.
In the athletic field Jack forged
ahead with Jerry running a clott
second. Basketball and skiing seem
to be his bright spots but he was
also very active in baseball, tooeer
and track and field.
With Vanity their respective interests flared forth again. Jerry is
at present in Sad year electrical
engineering while Jack sees a
medical career in the future.
Last year Jerryf advanced to
advertising manager of tho Music-
BOB
Lctttri To Thc Editor
CON
Dear Sir:
If truth bring tht light that h
attributed to it, I wish to present
two facts, whioh havt received
little attenion in connection with
the justice of tht oounoll'a decision rt tht visit of Tlm Buck. Let
us not support loosely used tries
for "freedom of tpaaab," whioh
readily away students who havt
little knowledge ef tht. problemt
Involved, until we est whtrt tht
justice of tht test Use.      '
Tht controversy of having pot*
itlcal partita on thf tampug 4s net
tho present question! 'That wag decided for better or worts by a
two to ono dtftat of tho motion
last session. Thit studtnt made
rule stands until the majority
campus opinion has changed and
another vote, of representative
scope, changes tht ruling. Ther
the considered opinion of tome
9000 students, and not the bare 300
who can squeese into A 100, U
to decide the issue.
The case now is that some dozen
speakers have visited the campus,
sponsored by the SPC, presenting
the Communist view. Not a Liberal,
Conservative or CCF speaker has
been heard. The unconsidered reply to that Is that speakers of all
parties could bt brought out. This
is 'False*. If the clubs havt any
respect for the charter under which
they function. Who ia to sponsor
them? No dub except tht Social
Problems Club haa prottituted its
charter to spread political propaganda on the campus!
Surely the fairest course, if freedom of speech ia to bt for all
alike, and those abiding by tit*
rules of tho eampus art not to bt
penalized, Is either for the student
body to vote fer political parties
on the campus, or for the council
to Invito speakers from all parties
or from nonet
This latter course is the one to
which the Student Council is adhering, and can anyone in view of
these fsets consider their decisions
unjust?
D. P. COLE.
PRO
Dear Sir:
My goodness, that poor little
Social Problems club has bate
■taken over by the insidious LPP.
Really children, Isn't that • rathei
ridiculous attitude to take? Aftoi
ell membership Is open to ah
students and wt oven allow democratic elections. If there art mort'
LPP who come to meetings (which
by the way, is not true) than
"decent people," it would seem tt
indicate the shameful fact that
the LPP are more Interested ia
Social Problems than anybody
else.
Actually the facts are aa follows,
although I don't know that it is
anyone's D  business: Out oi
five members on the executive
only one is a member of the
LPP. At a recent matting at whioh
lt was decided to split s study
al Society and was elected to the
post' he now holds, president of
the Literary and Scientific Executive and hence a place on the Student Council.
According to their agreement
Jack entered basketball and played
on the Intermediate A team. Since
then he has turned his talents to
managing and now holds the position of senior manager of basketball and a membership on the
Men's Athletic Directorate.
PHOTO BY HAL HABBIS
Jerry Macdonald and Jack Hough
The Wassail Bowl
By NORM KLENMAN
Dear Lenny:
They often tell us, Lenny, that there is a
life after death. If there is, then you must
be sitting off somewhere just across the road
from this world, wondering what in heck
UBC is beating its brains out about this
time.
If you're gtill cynical (I remember you
always liked taking pokea at hypocrites),
you are probably thinking: "Boy-O-boy,
that's just what I need, a 'living memorial'!
A gym, for instance, that you can all have
a damned good time in. Don't forget to put
my name on a scroll in tiie attic, though!"
The purpose of this letter, Lenny, is to
apologize to you and your comrades for
those (rare, I hope) people who regard the
whole memorial idea of the gym as just a
good healthy bluff to get money out of the
people of the province.
I admit that quite often you do have to
disguise things a bit; people might never
help us build a gym that didn't have a loftier
purpose than to provide floor-space for
basketball games.  If we were just building
a straight memorial, it probably wouldn't
cost half a million dollars, either.
But you were an athlete yourself, Lenny,
and can appreciate the tie-in. The trouble
was, too darned many good athletes were
lost in tho war and perhaps the main idea of
having a gym instead of a cenotaph ia that
the gym will help replace them. Perhaps, too,
the new physical education instructors and
community leaders whom the university now
intends to train will be a sincere tribute to
the value of athletics in buildiag fighting
hearts and real men.
We can talk about your fightiag heart
Lenn, because some of your crew-mates
brought the story back. We know about
your last trip; how some strange fate picked
you out; how you lived for a Uttls while,
knowing you weren't going home this time;
and how you died quietly in a cold impersonal aircraft.
So, Lenny, whatever the new gym means
to anyone else, it means memories ef you to
all your pals out at Varsity.
#*  ■  .
We don't care how many baakeAell courts
and shower rooms the damn thing has, Just
so long aa it has a little plaque seseewhere
with your name on it.
group on Socialism into twe
groups, 22 members voted to study
Marxian Socialism (tome of whom
would be LPP, but not all), and
21 voted to study Fabian Socialism, (none of whom would bt
likely LPP).
As secretary of the much maligned SPC, I would like to ox-
tend a cordial Invitation to all
students of ALL political viewt
who are interested in Social Problems to come and help ua study,
bombs will bt taken out ef LPP
beards before the matting begins,
Toero for truth,
Olen Hamilton
StUld a. Bette* 6.6.
SIPP0RT
U.B.C.'s WAR mEmOMHL
Your Friendly Community Hardware Steee
HEWER HARDWARE LTI.
4459 West 10th Ave.                                  ALsmI AM
Wl BfJLIVIB
Meedcb
Yei — face the music and dance,
dance, dance ... in a celaneto date
dress with tiny wings for sleeves... a
•wirl of side drapery ... a magic ring
of lequim and sheer for a neckline 1
Sizes 9-17. About $19.00.
Meke sure your next dress
is # Klever Klsd.
AT BETTER SHOPS EVERYWHERE IN CANADA.
#camei& ei&wrffad
J UBC's Nursing Degree   UBC Research
First (of Kind In Empire Aids Forestry
THE UBYSSEY, Tuesday, November 5, 1946  Page 5
JOKERS SUPPORT GYM
Civils increase,*
Work In Province
First graduating class at tht Ufc
C in 1922 contained IS Civil Engineers. The number rots steadily
until the war years when tht
number declined slightly because
of a larger demand for other typei
of engineers.
Civil engineering graduates usually are able to find employment
in British Columbia and, then-
work is to be teen in many projects throughout the province. The
Department of Transport, and
such civic bodies as local watot
boards employ a good perctntagt
of graduates.
During tht war tht professors or
civil engineering made themstlvtf
available to the armed forces for
consulation work. Moot of the
wartime graduates became technical officers in tht army.
The university maintains a materials-testing laboratory which
haa contributed txtremtly valuable information to Industry hi
the past. A naw laboratory la proposed which will render even better service.
BY BETTE WHITECROSS
(Kamloops, B. q,)
The University of British Columbia was the first university in the British Empire to establish a degree course
in nursing.
This may aeem a startling statu- '
ment fer a comparatively young
university, but In the calendar for
1919-20 it is stated: "It has been
determined to establish a Department ot Nursing In connection
with the Faculty of Applieu Science." McOill and ToronW tst-
ablishtd their nursing depart-
mania in 1920 through the co-operation of the Faculty of Medicine in eaoh university. UBC hat
carried on her courses without a
medical faculty or a hospital under its direction since the days of
the Fairview shacks.
OFFBBED CERTIFICATE EARLY
In 1919, owing to the Immediate
need for nurses in the public
health field, the Department of
Public Health was organized as a
separate department. This department offered a certificate course
to tiie graduate nurse aud wa»
later amalgamated with fhe nursing department. This waa the flrti
certificate course in public health
nursing to be offered at a unl?
vanity in Canada.
Tht Department of Nursing and
Public Health wu announced in
the Science building for many
years after moving to tht Point
Orey site. This year tht nurse*
art occupying converted army
huts near tht orchard. At in other faculties the classes art larger
than aver before with nurses
from army, navy, and airfares
taking advantage of re-establish-
meat grants,
FOLD OF FtJMiC HIALfll
By training nurtas in public
health work and in teaching and
supervision in schools of nursing,
tht University of British Columbia has contributed to th* jtalth
of the provinot as a vee*.
Public health it oenoeroed with
the, health of every man, woman
and child in the oommunito/, regardless of race, erted er economic status. There is searotly a
family in British Columbia which
dote not ute tht service* ef tht
public health nurat at soms timt
or other. Her contribution, in oo-
operation with doctors, social
workers, sanitation exptrto, nutritionists, teachers aad physical ed-
ueetionlsts, Is vital.
ALL AID*)
The new-born baby, tht pre.
school child, children in thc
schools, tht chonlcslly ill and the
aged—ell are her concern in help-
'ing maintain the health of thc
comamnity.
Bare in British Columbia the
field is wide—agencies employing
public health nurses art in need
ot mere and mort workers. Tht
supply dots not equal tht demano
as the public begins to realize the
need for theta university trained
nurses. The Provincial Department
of Health, tht Victorian Order of
Nurses, At Metropolitan Health
Committee in Vancouver are only
of tht) larger agencies at
employing many public
health nurses aad eagerly awaiting aew staff members.
Graduates from tho teaching aad
supervision ornate are taking their
pleoes bt schools of nursing throughout the provinot, an integral
pais of the nuraing education ays-
tern far nurses.
UBC, though young, haa ital-
ired its responsibility to fhe community by establishing and maintaining a Department of Nuraing
aad Health
British Columbia's forest and
forest industries have been increased in value since the establishment of a Department of
Forestry at the University of
British Columbia in 1925.
Not only has the forest industr>
benifited by research done by the
department but also by the number of trained workers that have
graduated   from   tho   University.
Over 90 per cent of tht universities graduates have stayed in B.L.
engaged in forestry work tor either private industry or the Government.
WORK IN HANEY
Work on the replacement of B
C. timber resources has recently
been done by tho department,^-
der the authority of the B.C. Research Council, in the district
north of Haney.
Members of the staff of the faculty are often engaged in fact
finding surveys for industry. Included ln these surveys art, general forest resource surveys, topographical surveys, and silviculture and forest management surveys.
Most provincial research in
wood utilisation has been carried
on by tht Vancouver Forest Products laboratory, but tho Department of Forestry has co-operated
with this lab In some of its research.
Pcnticton Students Call
For Help With New Gym
BY HOWIE WOLFE
(Penticton, & C.)
There is no doubt that UBC needs a new gym. Varsity
also needg a war memorial — something to remind all students of the price paid by a good'percentage of those now
attending UBC, and the supreme pries, Ills Itself, paid by
some others who would have been here with ug had not fate
decreed that they should be the ones to "go ind not come
back."
JOKERS SUPPORT NEW GYM—Pyjama clad Jokers, come to classes In their pyjamas, but their distinctive blue
during their initiation day on the UBC campus, help support and yellow skull caps distinguish them at every Varsity
the War Memorial Oym Drive.   The Jokers don't always     function.
DONATION
On The Wagon
with DON STAINSBY
The Irresponsible Jokers
Electrical; Keep
Tab On Industry
One of the largest contributions
of the Electrical Engineering department to British Columbia is
providing for B. C.'s young people
the opportunity to get tho high
degree of training necessary in
technical fields.
The university has helped to keep
these high standards at tha tame
timt keeping ln touch with in-
dustny te make the training suitable. Several of tht professors of
the department are members ot
the Examining Board of professional engineers.
Contributions ht the field of radar were made by eloctewl em
gineers from UBC during that war.
Electrical engineers also served in
the Navy aa engineering officers.
To B. C. the electrical engineers
supply the technical skill to keep
our long lines of telegraphic and
telephonic communications open.
Without them ccmnmunlcattdR across the province could not eon-
tlnee.
Among tho Ptntlcton studam
veterans I mtt occasionally on tht
campus art tome who wtrt much
mort familiar on tht school-
grounds at home. There's Bernard
Beesloy, Don Bertram, Bill Me-
Farland, Oeorge Pearson, Haiti*
Noel, Gordon and Bill Halcrow-
all kids I want through tohool
with.
Others, a little younger than 1,
but none the leas familiar friends,
are Nancy Macdonald, Hendrik
Padberg, Jean Halcrow, Alan Bat-
aley, Margaret and Slgmund Techy, and others.
These people will agree with mt
that "our Varsity" needs a new
gym.
We realize that tht people at
home art campaigning for thtlr
own War Memorial Centre—an indoor skating rink will be much
more fun and a batter guarantee
of skating than Guernsey's pond
ever waa.
Tht old Scout Hall is far too
small for tht crowds that attend
the winter basketball games.
But UBC also natda • naw gym.
Our present gymnasium it ne larger that tht Scout Hall, if anything a llttit smaller.
The population ot UBC is close
to MOO, almost tht present sisc
of Penticton, and about J000
greater than the population
of Penticton before the war, three
quarters of the students here use
the gym regularly. As I recall it
hardly ton per cent of the people
at home used tht gym. So you can
see our need.
There art a ftw other forme*
school-mates I would like to speak
for, lads who would have bean out
here with us now If death had not
written "finis" to their education,
plans.
I'm referring now to men like
Doug Bruce, who was shot down
over the Mediterranean; Grtgor
Moore, who sacrificed his life b>
crashing his own plane Into a
ME 109 to protect several students; Dick Forster, Cragg Coldron,
Jack Sammet and Bob McBeath,
who just "didn't come back." Then
there's Stan Steenaon feud Ted
Burton—their kites weren't ever
armed when they were shot down
I remember theta fellows best
because they were In my classes
in high school. Their education,
like that of a lot of ua, was Inter-
upted by the war. We came back
to complete it—they dldnt.
On their behalf, and on behalr
of those of us who did return, I'd
like to ask the people of Penticton
and district to "Help Build a Better British Columbia—Support tht
UBCs War Memorial.''
SCIENCE GRADS
WORKWITHATOMS
In the field of pure science University of British Columbia graduates have distinguished themselves in ways which
serve to benefit the world and British Columbia immeasurably, said Art Sager of the University Extension Department.
Graduates in Physics, Chemistry, Biology, Botany and
Zoology have contributed extensively to wartime research
and British Columbia industry.
- In wartime research, Dr. G. M.
Volkoff, a UBC grad, headed the
group of Canadian scientists who
helped in the development of tht
atomic bomb.
NUCLEAR LAB
When tht physics building is
completed on tht UBC oamput it
will oontaln tht flats! lab for nuclear research ia Cawwlw, said Sager, and Dr. Volkoff will head the
scientists in totting applications of
tht by-products of tho radioactive
materials to medicine, agriculture
biology and ether fields.
Starting in the session of 1M5-46, a group
of male students on the campus of UBC
began to make a name for themselves. Originally only eleven In number, these veterans
soon gathered around themselves another
180 veteran and non-veteran students to
form the now world-famous Jokers' Club
of UBC.
Their name first became widely known
when, during inauguration ceremonies, Ace
Joker (president, that Is) Dave Hayward
was thrown Into a lily pond. A out on his
foot kept him in hospital for a time and put
the Jokers on the nation's front pages.
The Jokers then proceeded to put on two
or three stunts and the newspapers caught
hold of the idea. To quote Perth Webster,
present vice-president: "The papers got one
jump ahead of us and we spend the rest of
the year trying to keep up with them."
"Trying to keep up with them" entailed a
lot of work for thf Jokers. They had to prepare scripts for half-time entertainment at
all sports events on the campus, and at the
game time attempt to think up other stunts
so that they could retain their proper position ahead of the pi
Goldfish and World's Records
Will
Study B.C. Needs
"The main service of tht department of architecture will be to
alleviate the existing housing pro-
blenM in British Columbia, and
also to improve tht senate! standard of construction, according to
Professor F. Latent, htad of tht
newly formed department at tht
University of British Columbia.
Since Vancouver ia tht place
where the greatest building programs in tht provinot will bt carried out, tht department intends
to think in terms related to tht
scale of Vancouver at a growing
metropolis. It mutt bt dearly understood, however, said Prof. Lae-
erre, that "not only civic but also
rural types of building will bt
studied," and that there will be
a keen interest shown in town
planning problems of the province
as a whole.
Radio Operators
To Hold Meeting
British Columbia Amateur Radio
Operators Association will hold
their annual meeting on Wednesday November 6 at 8 pjn. in the
Double Committee Room in the
Brock Hall.
This association is an aggregation
of clubs in Vancouver and throughout the province. At Friday's meeting the Parent Association will be
guests of the club.
Each individual club is to have
two official representatives who
will be endowed with voting
powers. A cordial Invitation is ex.
tended to all B.CAJtC, members
to attend this meeting.
Goldfish swallowing returned to the Continent last year when Joker Paul Chutter
quailed one down as a Joker stunt. The
idea soon became a fad and an innovation to
the age-old art came when the Jokers persuaded a coed to swallow one. "No numbers
are available, but there was a distinct shortage of goldfish around here for a while,"
quipped Perth Webster.
Their name became known from London
to Manila.
From being a club originally designed
merely for competition in intra-mural gport,
the Jokers goon realized that they had tre-
mendoug potentialities. Their effortg became devoted entirely to the Gym Drive —
Speaking of Cards
to the tune of $4000. "Invasion" of New
Westminster, raffles, car parades, a show
in the Orpheum theatre, Joker ball, roller-
skate marathon, their big support of Visitors' Day and many "stunts" added pep and
money to the university's memorial drive.
Still keeping their eye on their original
idea, the Joker'a sportsmen copped for their
many teams the cup for the highest aggregate points in the intra-mural setup. Prominent on this year's list of sportsmen are
footballers Rex Wilson, Dmitri Goulebef,
Gus Sainas, Dave Storey; hoekeyist Bob
Smith; English ruggermen Harvey Allen,
Barry Morris; tennis player Dave Sparling
and swimmef Lou Atwell.
Another UBC graduate, Dr. Kenneth Mann, produced tho best aU
purpose radar sot for tht Royal
Navy while working on wartimt
research.
The British Columbia Scientific
and Industrial Research Council,
directed by Dr. Maddigsn, Is working in close contact with UBC. Only fundamental research ls done
on the campus, but the Research
Council will take lt through what
is called the "Pilot Plant Stage"
and apply it to such B.C. industries as fishing, lumbering, agriculture, mining and all other primary fields.
COMPREGNATION
In the Deportment of Chemistry
Dr. Clark is working on the com-
pregation of wood in en effort to
develop lumber from a soft tree
like cedar into hardwood so that
it may be used for floors. Another chemist, Dr. Smith, is attempting to produce synthetic rubber which will have definite applications.
Many important contributions
have been made to other fields by
UBC graduates. Dr. R. C. Palmar,
at the experimental station at Summerland, discovered that a lack cf
boron in the soil was responsible
for killing many of the fruit trees,
and he developed a method of applying boron to the soil to keep
the trees producing frail
Membership is diversified: from Dawson
Creek comes Vern Fynn, from Mission City
Ray Rowson, A. G. Ward Is from Vernon,
Ed Johnson from Kimberley, Al Beasley of
Kamloops, John Richards of Ashcroft and
Bob King of Nanaimo. These are just a few
of a membership numbered in the hundreds.
Even the Jokers get embarassed occasion
ally. Last year, as a gag, they sent a delegation to Student Council demanding a grant
of land for their use. Council referred the
matter to President MacKenzie who, with
tht Board of Governor'g stamp of approval,
gave them the land. Intended only as a
lead-up to one big stunt, the Jokers found
the wind taken
selves slightly
Out-of-Town Mamooks
e
Prominent On Campus
By Joan Charters
The Mamooks, UBC's campus service organization are
100% behind the War Memorial Gymnasium Fund Drive.
This year besides carrying on the immense job of painting all signs to be displayed on the campus, cheer leading and
ushering at football games, and coat checking at dances and
parties, they have organized and trained the first UBC Drum
Majorettes who made their debut in the mammoth War
Memorial Gym Fund parade Saturday, October 26.
One of the most envied mem-
n fnjm
"2
their sails and them-
the face.
KAYELESLAY
3»«9 West Uth Ave.
Learn Popular Piano Music
Easy Method
FREE  TRIAL  LESSON
Inquiries Invited
PHONE:  ALma 15MB
STUDY TABLES
Designed for Student use,
with shelf on top for books, etc.
These tables are strongly
constructed, stained, and complete to order.
Prices from SIM op
2138 West 31th.        KErr. WIL
bers of the Mamooks is Don Ker-
ley of Victoria who trains the
Majorettes. Don "is a graduate of
Victoria High School and served
as a glider tug pilot In the R.C.A.F.
Mary Jane Patterson and Patsy
Scott, both former members of the
Victoria Majorettes in Victoria, are
taking second year Arts. They both
belong to Phrateres and Mary Jane
also paints posters for the Mamooks.
Sara Lee Tidball of Penticton and
Gloria Newell of Kamloops are
self-trained Majorettes taking first
year Arts.
Some of the Mamooks who aid
the Gym Drive by painting posters
and ushering are Jean Henning,
Comox, taking first year Arts, Seb-
astion Nutlnl, Trail, taking a second year Honors Course ln Chemistry, Phyllis Johnston, Chiliiwack,
taking first year Home Economics
and Kay Smyth, Victoria, taking
a one year post graduate course
In Public Health Nursing.
COLOUR & SOUND
We make 16mm natural colour
sound Alms to order.
... for modem portraiture
ERLING
STUDIOS
Fine    grain    development    of
miniature   films   a   specialty.
BAy. 4811
^.
30M w. Broadway THE UBYSSEY, Tuesday, November 5, 1946   Page 6
Co-ed Sport Corner
By BETTY STUART
THE WOMEN'S CHANCE TO HOWL
A recent poll among the members of the Publication
Board sports desk disclosed the fact that very few women
had written a column for the Sports page; complete foreigners
from the City desk—yes. But few women. Come boys, something must be done about this. The coed is indubitably here
to stay.
Let us cheer for the little coed who broke through the
Varga covered wall surrounding the Sports Editor's desk.
My career as a pubster has been short and slightly involuntary. A freshette, faced with the incontrovertible fact
that articles were a prerequisite to not being evicted from
the Pub, I rather offhandedly wrote some excellent articles
on coed grasahockey, tennis, indoor track and other games
which UBC coeds are continually occupied with.
The Sports Ed. Matters
Our late, great Sports Editor, whose body is still un-
buried somewhere in the campus, pushed my career along
rapidly. This year's boss, a different type altogether, will,
appreciate a picture of Lena the Hyena for his Varga girl
collection tmore than my thanks for his smoothing my path
with his little pneumatic drills.
I do not profess to be a long-frustrated columnist. I do
not even profess to be a sports scribe. But, I will not proceed
to romp merrily through an account lof 'my day', to fill it
with something, you understand. Actually, Sports Editors
frown on it, and besides, Mother thinks I still go to lectures.
A column hiding in the Sports page should chatter on
some sporting subject. The one at hand, and inviting the
best possible comeback is the Gym Drive.
The Girls Are Interested
Contrary to rumors spread by first and second year coeds
(who are obliged to take P. E. and loathe it because swimming ii the only thing that will fit their timetable and the
Crystal Pool is ten miles away), UBC women students are
quite as strongly interested in the Memorial Gym Drive as
uie men.
We women seem to get the small end of the stick rather
often. Take, for instance, the case of the Women's Rifle club
who long for a decent range on the campus; the hoop girls
who sigh for a gym where they and the men will have a
practice court apiece, and the little coeds who struggle with
their girdles in the cramped locker room.
There are 1800 women students at UBC; approximately
half of them take some form of Physical Education. There
are three hoop teams, three grass hockey teams, several
swimming classes, scores of badminton-minded lassies, prospective champion archers and fencers. Were opportunity
provided, might not many more of our coeds, reluctant to
squabble over the gym floor or trek down to the Crystal
pool, become fanatical sporsters and bring fame to the hall
of our Memorial Gymnasium?
Intramurals Are (Thriving
And now a few words about the Intramural system. It
can hardly compare to the men's system in size, but its
scope is just as large and includes all the aforementioned
sports as well as bowling, softball, plus indoor and outdoor
track events.
Speaking of outdoor track reminds us the UBC sportsmen and women move indoor at this time, pursued by
Vancouver's imported Queen Charlotte Islands mist.
Wind and weather will not bother us in our new gym-'
nasium, so forward, girls, on with the Camgaign! And remember, boys, when you're making up those ambitious plans
for the Memorial Gym, never underestimate the power of
a womon or a UBC coed with a trophy just beyond her reach.
Visit the Campus* Favorite Florist
POM GREV FLOWER
..SHOP..
uYour Nearest Florisf1
For  Variety,   Choke  and  Quality
Our Corsages
Speak  for  Themselves
You  Deserve  The  Best — We  Have  It
WE DELIVER
4429 W. 10th Ave. ALma 0660
FEM INTRAMURAL GROUPS
SHOW VARIED INTERESTS
By AILSA CROIL
The Girls' Intramurals already underway are tennis,
volleyball, basketball, swimming, and bowling. Golf, which
was to have taken place during the fall term, has been postponed until spring. Archery, softball, track, table tennis,
and badminton will all take place in the spring term.
TENNIS
Grad Manager
Has Busy Time
One of the busiest men on the
campus today lis a gentleman who
has never known any other life
than a busy one. When it was announced that Varsity Would this
yeah have a graduate manager of
athletics, it seemed that Luke
Moyls was just the man'for the
job.
Luke has certainly had experience of the kind that is necessary
for the new position on the campus. Combined with a rather
tough graduating course, the Publications Board of the Ubyssey kept
him busy throughout his life at
UBC.
For the last two years, Luke was
Sports Editor of the sheet whtn
he became famed for his well-
LUKE MOYLS
... a reel worker
known column, "the Gospel, according to Luke Moyls."
As graduate manager of athletics, Luke becomes practically a
right hand man to Bob Osborne,
Director of Physical Education.
Luke is in charge of all publicity
for the teems on the icampus, whether travelling or at home.
Moyls is hardly green in the field
of publicity. Besides working on
the Ubyssey, he has been affiliated with the News Herald for three
years.
Varsity Powerful
In Grass Hockey
With Varsity taking a 4-1 win
over Vancouver at Brockton Point
and UBC managing a 3-1 score
against North Shore, the men's
grass hockey club has well begun
the season.
Presidency of the Club is in the
hands of Ned Larsen who has been
associated with grass hockey on
the campus since its revival a year
ago.
The league functioned smoothly
all last season with Varsity capturing first place at its end. The
experience of some of the Old
timers, notably Dr. Warren, Coney
and Dick Williams-all UBC Grads
—was of great help to members
of the university club, many of
'whom were new to the game.
FIVE TEAMS
Benefitting from last year the
cstmpus hockeyists now have two
strong learns for this season. The
present City League brings five
teams into play. Another team is
telng organized to even up the
entrants to a six team league.
The Varsity team line up is as
follows: Nick Herrick, Ned Larsen, Dave Pudney, Bruce Benham,
Walt Swing, Don Currie, Stefan
Arnason, Joe Augustus, Tony Mc-
Lauglan, Stan Tower and John
Bradshaw.'
UBC players are Eric Greenius in
goal, Arnold Greenius, Dave Morgan, Bob Paul, Art Hill, Elmer
Cheng, Tom Wilkinson, Norm
Grieve, Norm Tupper, Les Bullen
and Joe Piercy.    •
Piercy is handling the interfaculty matches this winter which feature weekly lunch hour games be.
tween Arts, Science, Geology and
Applied Science.
Players from out of town in the
Hockey Club are Elmer Cheng who
haito from Llllooet, Mai Macdonald
and Allen Brooks from Vernon,
and Dave Pudney from the Island.
Tennis intramurals got off to a
good start at the opening of Varsity but has come to a stand still
now—thanks to the impossible
Vancouver weather. The first sets
have progressed to the Second
round in the singles but the
doubles have not yet started. AU
girls taking part in ' the tennis
intramurals are reminded that the
tournament must be completed by
November 15.
VOLLEYBALL
The volleyball girls are hard at
it every Friday noon in the gym.
They go after that ball as if all
life hung between it and the net-
it can do just that in some of
those rowdy games. As the score
stands, Arts I and Arts III are
deadlocked for first place. The
Arts II and Commerce teams are
close behind.
BASKETBALL
On Tuesday noon the gym is
taken over by the basketball enthusiasts. The girls really run
themselves ragged in those games.
As the battle of the hoop
ceases for a moment, it appears
that the Home Ec. and Arts III
girls are tied for first piece with
the Aggies and Nurses teams close
behind.
BOWLING
The bowling tournament Is to
start this week. All girls who are
interested are asked to get in touch
with their intramural captains.
The tournaments will probably be
held on Fridays at about 4:30, at
one of the down-town alleys.
SWIMMING
A tentative date has been set foe
the splash party—November 30 at
the Crystal Pool. It will be a
mixed party and will be rim on an
intramural basis. There will be relays as well as individual events
such as diving and stunts.
CAPTAINS
Jean MacKinnon looks after the
Arts I girls while Joy Curran manages the Arts II team. Arts III
pnd IV are under captains Nora
McDermott and Eilleen McKillop
respectively, Peggy Bowe manages
the Home Ec. girls and Sheila
Hicks the Aggie girls. The Commerce team is run by Mary Sainas
and the Nurses by Elaine DeLisle.
The Graduates are headed this year
by Mary Ann Norton.
BUSY BOY-Pictured above is
cne of "the best known figures on
the campus today. He is Herb
Capozzi from Kelowna, B.C. Besides captaining the newly formed
American football squad, Herb is
an old reliable on the basketball
courts. He is also secretary of the
Men's Athletic Directorate.
Boxers Feature
Future Greats
The Boxing Club has followed
a very checkered career on the
campus but it's sporadic character seems to be definitely settling
down into a steady life.
The club has a strong slate of
fighters to enter the field this year.
Numerically, the lightweight class
is the best represented, through the
heavy class has a strong contender
in Phil Olson, last year's club
president and runner-up for the
West Coast Golden Gloves Heavyweight title. Olson is a heavy hitter who haild from Hope, B.C.
Fleming McConnel will represent
the novice entry in this class.
John Hamilton is filling the
middle weight bill since Art Beaumont made his exodus to the welter division where he carries one
of the bright hopes of the club for
a title this seaaon.
LIGHTWEIGHTS STRONG
The lightweight class has a strong
panel of talent. Southpaw Wally
Gray, present club president, holds
top spot.
Danny Oliver looks good in
workouts and plenty of speed is
carried by Jim Casey. A few fights
will give Jim the necessary experience to put him in the top
notch bracket. Len Turner rounds
cut the lightweight quartet.
In the featherweight division thc
club boasts a couple of ex-navy
boys in Jack Mather and Harry
Monroe.
"The Memorial Gymnasium is a
wonderful solution to the overcrowded conditions of our club",
stys President Wally Gray. "'The
club is right behind the drive for
funds and plans to put on benefit
fights for this worthy cause when
conditions permit."
Varsity's Big Block Club
Top Honour For Athletes
. One glance at the list of Big Block winners shows what
UBC has done for British Columbia along athletic lines.
Each has left his mark on the University and on the outside world.
Swimmers Ready
For Victoria Trip
The swimming club is prepping
regularly for It's coming swim
meet with Victoria.
Among the swimmers featured
at the regular weekly turnouts
are such aqua-stars as Irene
Strong, Kay Worsfold, Bob Marshall, Fred Oxenberry, Dick Ellis
Hal Brodie, and Lou Attwen. Specializing in the diving routine art
Chuck Bakony and Harvey Allen
Breast-stroke artists are Jack
Turner, and Jim Hawthorn.
Doug Whittle, coach, and Bou
Marshall, club prexy are planning
the opening of a new water-polt
league, probably to commence this
Monday. This sport was organized only last year, and in the one
game the Blue and Gold won, 3-2
Th water threshers will be In
there to win when they reach
Victoria, and with that mighty
string of aforementioned stars
UBC should do well on the waters
Bob Osborne, head of the UBC
Physical Education Department,
won his Big Block for basketball
in 1931, '32, '33 and '34 and also
received an honorary award last
year. Frank Turner, secretary-
manager of the Alumni Association
received his hoop block in 1937 and
1939. Graduate athletic manager
Luke Moyls got a basketball award
in 1945.
TWO FOR CLARKSON
Reg Clarkson, slugging centre-
fielder for the Vancouver Capilanos
won his Big Block for Canadian
football in 1938 and 39.
UBC has also contributed two
fine grid coaches to the local sport
scene. Johnny Farina was awarded a Big Block in 1939, '41 and '42
for his Canadian football activities.
Ranji Mattu, mentor of the Vancouver Blue Btombers, wears a Big
Block for his activities in Canadian Football in 1940 and '41 and
in 1939 and '40 for English rugby.
Last year two more University
personalities—Johnny Owen, stadium boss, and Dr. Gordon Shrum,
head of the University Extension
Department—were awarded honorary AkuBlocks.
Two Co»ed Hoopla Teams
For Action In City Leagues
Approximately 20 amazing young UBC coeds are representing their university in the yearly hoop battle for city
and provincial trophies. The members of this group of comely-
lasses have come from many points in British Columbia to
make "p terms which they expect will surpass last years
efforts.
The quintettes playing in the V
and D Minor League under thc
names of Intermediate A and Senior A. have well-experienced
coaches to guide them. Ruth Wilson ot the Senior A's is a UBC
graduate and former coach and
member of Hedlunds.
Sparking the Senior A's is experienced hooper Mearnie Summers, absolutely the star of the
team, in the girls' opinion. Playing
center spot with Mearnie is Dave
Campbell's sister, Doreen, who
holds record height in the team.
TWIN GUARDS
Guards Daryl and Dorothy Vincent will be familiar to hoop followers from their performances
with Shores last year. These identical twins are so hard to tell
apart that they have to be numbered 6 and 9.
Rounding out the group are Nora
MbDermott, Winnie TaU, Phebe
Manley, Pat Macintosh and Pat
Gardiner, all from last year's team.
Eileen McKillop, sole ex-service
member, played for the B. C.
Championship team three years
ago,
Distant home towns seems to be
the rule with members of the
Inter A's. Chiliiwack is well represented by crack shots Elaine De-
Lisle and June Brett. Betty Gray,
spotted in many campus activities,
comes from Vernon and Ann Carney from Kelowna High.
TALENT GALORE
Duke of Connaught (New Westminster) contributions are Jane
Pendleton and Marlon Bennett, and
from Burnaby South comes Betty
Crooks. A few members call Vancouver their home town, Marie
Sommers having played Inter A
for USC two years ago, Mary Ny-
holm for Shores and Jackie Sheer-
man for the UBC Inter A's.
Vajda Coaches
Varsity Skiers
Every sport at the University ol
B.C. is planning on a championship trophy winning year and
judging from reports, the Ski Club,
working with the Varsity Outdoor
Club, has the nucleus of one of the
best ski teams in Western Canada's
history.
Under the expert guidance of renowned Peter Vajda, the ski team
is rapidly approaching the peak of
perfection. Daily cross-country
races, Friday night calisthenic
classes and week-end skiing classes
when snow conditions are suitable,
are the rules laid down by Peter.
Several dozen noted skiers, like
Garvin Robinson, Arnie Teasdale,
Gordy Cowan, Don Anderson, John
Frazee, Gerry Reynolds, Denny
McKimn and many others are
turning out for practices like clockwork and, if they don't win, it
won't be from not trying.
A heavy ski schedule, starting
this Sunday at Mt. Baker, will get
the actual skiing lessons under
way. Another first for UBC will be
a special ski train expedition
which will include every member
of the Ski Team and many VOC
members. It will leave for Revel-
stoke around December 27 where
special instruction on jumping,
slalom and downhill will be carried out under direction of Mr,
Vajda.
Other instruction will be carried
out on Grouse Mountain .starting
early in January. Vajda will be
assisted in these undertakings by
several qualified members of the
ski team.
Additional lectures on ski technique, ski safety and other important facts will be carried out on
the Campus at a later date.
A WORD TO THE WISE
SHOP EARLIER FOR XMAS
Hats   . . .   Suits   . . .   Topcoats   . . .   Slacks
Also A Select and Varied
Choice of Men's Accessories
Handsomely Wrapped for Xmas
JA€r   KIRK
Qui* eiatUei
"South Granville's Smart Men's Shop"
2561 Granville South BAyview  2189
7%
$000"
MOM**
HAI*
• ••
CteeJcV®
scM? um
Dull, lifeless hair, itching, loose
dandruff, mesa )ust one thing ... Dry
Scalp... a deficiency of natural scalp
oils. Overcome it quickly and pleasantly with 'Vaseline' Hair Tonic.
Only 5 drops a day tones the scalp and.
restores natural lustre to your hair...
gives it that day-long well-groomed
look. Use with massage before shampooing, too. Economical because so
little does so much. At toilet goods
counters everywhere.
A    mom.nt   ,n   1 h .■   M o, m n ct HAIR    OKOOMIII   (OH    THF    DAY r.
Bird Hoopmen Prepping
Not even a ball club-just a
group of individual athletes. That's
what UBCs Thunderbird basketball team was at the beginning of
tht practice season after coach
Bo Osborne had whittled the num.
bar of would-be thunderers down
to its present size of fifteen,
But now, slowly—and, yes, somewhat painfully—the individuals are
being moulded by the Wizard of
Oz into an aggrgatlon which
should, by the opening of the season, be quite able to defend its
Inter-Collegiate laurels of last year.
Osborne has not had to start entirely from scratch, what with Ron
Weber, Harry Franklin, Ritchie
Nichol, Harry Kermode and Pat
McGeer all returning to do another year's duty on the university's number one casaba crew.
BOB OSBORNE
. popular  sports   director
Course Towards Degree
Latest Osborne Feature
Keeping in step with the general expansion on the campus this year, Bob Osborne, director of the Physical Education Department, has four new instructors on his staff and
has instituted a course towards a degree in Physical Edu-
—————————      cation.
Rugger Squads
Leading Circuit
By HAROLD MURPHY
Upholding the Blue and Gold
traditions this year has been taken
over with a vengeance by the English Rugby teams. The turf ot
Brockton Bowl has felt the im-
pnct of winning student teams each
Saturday afternoon this fall sea-
much to the chagrin of all
son,
the other teams in the Miller Cup
race.
' Enrly this fall the powerful turnout of interested players indicated
a big year for rugby, and Coach
Roy Haines had considerable difficulty in choosing the lineups for
the two first division teams. The
lesult has been very satisfactory
and both UBC and Varsity, as the
two teams are named, are evenly
balanced machines.
VASITY WINS
When the two groups finally met
in the Stadium, UBC held Varsity
very well for most of the game
and it was cnly in the last few
minutes of the game that the
weight and experience of the Varsity team triumphed.
Both teams feature veteran Ruggers who are well known on the
campus. Last year's players who
are on the Varsity lineup include
stocky Hart Crosgy, Ray Grant,
Bud Spiers, Harvey Allen, Barrie
Morris, Geoff Corey, and Bill Dun.
bar. The UBC lineup also includes
famillaritites such as Kabush,
Wotherspoon, Braid, Moon and
many others.
Of particular interest however
are the many newcomers, mostly
out-of-towners, who are starring
this season. The Varsity lineup is
featured by a former member of
the Crimson Tide, Russell Latham.
OUT-OF-TWNERS
Oak Bay is represented on the
UBC team by Scott Kerr who has
been more than holding the scrum
together.
The speedy form of Jim McKeachie, who last year graced the corridors of Victoria College, is nn
ever present potential threat to
the opponents of the UBC team.
Another Victoria CoUege man is
Denis Crockett, who this year is
managing the hustling UBC squad.
Etoth players and coach are confident that thc Miller Cup, for the
Vancouver league, and the McKechnie Cup, symbolic of British
Columbia championship, will remain on tlip campus for  another
Ivor Wynne, who halls from
Hamilton where he played quarterback in football and captained
the basketball team, has complete
charge of intra-murals as well as
teaching P. EL classes.
Jack Pomfret, a Lord Byng and
University of Washington boy, is
assisting Greg Kabat in piloting
the Thunderbird football team. He's
coaching hoop teams as well.
On the female side of the department, Miss Marian Henderson takes
over as directeor. She is a Toronto
girl with basketball and softball
as her favorite sports.
Assisting in the department is
Miss Jean Carmichael who has a
long academic record behind her
in eastern Canada and the United
States.
Among the courses offered towards the Physical Education degree are athletic coaching, gymnastics and calisthenics, team gam-
es.aquatics, dancing as well as individual and dual activities.
Five Hoop Teams
In City Leagues
The maple court experts are at
it again, at UBC. With the starv
of the V and D Basketball League
downtown last month, the student*
have taken to tossing around the
old melon again. The Birdmen
have not and will not be playing
any conference games until after
Christmas, but their little brothers ln the Inter B, Inter A, and
Senior B Leagues will be well on
the road to victory by that time.
The Inter B hoopsters had a little trouble getting started, but
now that they are on their way,
arid under the able tutelage ot
Coach Frank Turner, good results
are forecast.
The Inter A league was filled
to overflowing from the first
practice held. The freshman laddies have already played a few
games in the city, and are fresh
from a victory over Arrows last
Thursday night.
The Inter A upperclassmen have
had one loss in one start, but this
is definitely not any indication of
things to come.
The Senior B's, sometlime.
known just as the "Bees," are
looking forward to a successful
season under the auspices of coach
Jack MacKay.
Douglas Whittle is the man In
charge of the Senior A chiefs this
year. Among his players are, Fred
Bossons who played with them
last year, and Reid Mitchell who
bas moved up from the Inter A
Bracket.
Ron Weber it one speedy veteran guardsman who will play an
Important role in (his season's
operations. Ron is putting in his
flnal term on the Blue and Gold
rotter, after throe years of toiling
as a feathered hoopster.
Harry Franklin will also bow out
after this season, having played for
the Thunderbirds during three semesters, aa well as doing a year's
duty for George,
Ritchie Nichol appears on thc
eort again this year, and this time
as one of UBC's flashiest melon-
men. Last year, in an unbelieve-
•blt transformation, Ritchie moved from tho "good" category, up
into the number ont hoop bracket,
changing completely his playing
style. Whereas he had been an exponent of the famed Globe Totter
style of basketball, he is now a first
rate melon artist, college fashion.
Rounding out the quintette of
repeaters art Harry Kermode and
the youngster of the five, Pat McGeer. Harry sees action for the
'Birds for tht third season, while
tht youthful Mr. Mc. returns for
only his second round. When Pat
started last year, as far as the
fans were concerned, he was Just
another player. But soon things
wart beginning to happen whenever .McOeer got hold of the ball,
and at tht and of last season, the
speedy forward wound up with a
toort record atoond only to high
nan Sandy Robertson.
Quite significant, perhaps is the
foot that a groat majority of the
newcomers are backed by experience on Magee high school and
Ryerson United Church teams, and
their composite txptrltnct embraces former membership on almost every notable hoop team in
the city.
Playing thtbr first season for the
'Birds art Boh Haas, Henry Tost-
tnton, Jim McLean, Nov Munro,
John Forsyth, Gordle Selman,
Dave CampbeU, Jerry Stevenson
and Ken Taiibaim.
Volleyball, Touch Fitba' Featured
In Current Intramural Schedule
By DAVE BARKER
With the running of the Cross Country Meet on Wednesday, the intramural setup on the campus will be well under
way.
Last Wednesday, though it was a day of rain and dampness, many brave souls fought the elements and the little
white trill or. the University Golf Course. Ivor Wynne intramural prexy states that about 30 divoters turned out, and
ran off their tournaments. Those players who have still to
play must have their games completed by November 10.
Some important rules, which may       ——————^——
—Photo by Roy Dougans
IT'S A PASS—Pictured above is some of the action taken from the game between
Whitman College of Education and the UBC Thunderbirds. The laddie all set to let fly a
long forward pass is one of the star backfield men of the visiting Missionaries but the gentleman wearing the 33 on his back is big Herb Capozzi who is in on virtually every play
every game.   Dmitri Goloubef coming in on the right is number 30.
Reid, Nesbitt Star As Varsity Enters
Northwest Conference Football Loop
By CHICK TURNER
Thunderbird football entered a new phase this season, when Varsity switched its alle*
giance from -the Western Intercollegiate Union to the Pacific Northwest Conference. The
change, pointing towards an eventual affiliation with the bigtime Pacific Conference loop,
entailed an alteration in football tactics to the American code, with its quicker pace and
field-length blocking.
The Blue and Gold after completely dominating the basketball setup in the PNWC last
season went into the grid season as heavy underdogs. Coach Greg Kabat, pilot of the 1945
edition of the Thunderbirds who swept to the Hardy Cup at the expense of the University
of Alberta Golden Bears, had many handicaps to overcome.   Not the least of these wag the
total lack of knowledge »f the finer points of the American game	
>———————————^— However,   the  wily   Wisconsin       —————————
mentor did have a few aces up
his sleeve, and these were his returning lettermen, who of course
were only familiar with football
a? laid down in the rulebook of
the Canadian Rugby Union. Among
the veterans were backfielders
Rex Wilson, Dmitri Goloubef, Fred
Joplin, Junior Tennant, and Phil
Guman.
have a very definite effect on
some of the clubs, have been passed by the intramural committee.
These rules state "that any member of a Varsity team which engages in outside competition, shall
not be allowed to participate in
that sport in Intramurals," and
that, "no man playing American
Football or English Rugby shall
be allowed to play touch football
in the intramural setup."
These rules were drawn up because it was felt that if a man
plays on a Varsity team he will
be getting all the play he needs,
whereas others have an opportunity to play In intramurals only.
The volleyball league is well under way now, and It is hoped
that in about a week or so the
scores can be posted. Touch football is also being played at present.
The basketball season will not
be officially under way until after
Christmas, but lots of enthusiasts
can be seen in the Gymnasium,
practicing their shooting and passing. Basketball Is probably one of
the main sports that will be effected by the new ruling, that outside players can not play intramurals.
Fish, Game Club
Latest Addition
Newly organized on the campu*
is the Fish and Game Club, brain
child of Ralph Shaw, former president of the Calgary Junior Fish
and Game Association.
The Club already has a membership of approximately 50 members, with indications showing
plenty more to come. All of the
students have their own special
interests, but whether their tastes
lie in fishing, duek shooting, or
big game stalking, they will have
their appetites filled through benefit of the club's various subdivisions.
Hockeyists Enter
Junior Puck Loop
Despite the wilting 11-2 drubbing
they received at the hands of the
Vancouver White Spots in the Forum last Wednesday night during
their Inaugural game in the Pacific
Coast Junior Hockey League, the
University of British Columbia
Thunderbirds are not overly discouraged.
They point out that the Spots
had been organized for a longer
period and have had more practices. Then, too, the Thunderbirds
are having trouble icing a team
that fits the requirements of this
over-under age league.
Teams must be composed of seven players of junior age and the
other seven must be under 23 years
of age as of November 1. All of
the UBC juniors have been signed
up  as there were very few
SAUNDERS STARS
Of the over.age boys, the star
of the fast moving centerman is
Bob Sa'unders, who played for
Vernon and won a Big Block with
his flashy manouevering with the
UBC team in the Industrial League
last year.
Terry Nelford, who pucked with
Prince Albert Black Hawks, and
Owen Woodalde, an old stalwart
of Johnny Clark's junior team,
compose the first string defense.
Stewart Johnson, smooth-skating
forward from Copper Cliff, promises to be a great help to the Blue
and Gold. Jim Bowledge, a last
year UBC iceman, and Hugh Berry, from Moose Jaw Canucks, are
two other forwards who turned
in speedy performances last Wednesday night.
To finish off this list of the outstanding players, Bob (Shut-out)
Smith must not be forgotten. Last
year Bob handled himself very
capably in the net and this year
will be first choice for the 'Birds
again.
Linemen of yester year who returned to don the gear were lead
by big Herb Capozzi, king of the
Okanagan. Other stalwarts of the
front wall were Bill Mcintosh,
Gus Sainas and Alex Lamb.
Kabat's roster was swayed by the
addition of two swivle-hipped
backfielders who gained their
cleat lore while packing a pigskin
on an English rugger field. Reid
and Nesbit have consistently turned in stellar performances for the
squad, and between them they
have accounted for 27 points.
KABAT COACHES
The coaching staff is headlined by
Kabat, a great football player in
his own day when he filled the
slot of guard on the Wisconsin
eleven from 1931 to 1933. In 1932
he was rated an All-American,
and the football wizardry he gathered in the Big Ten has been gradually Inculcated Into the playing
of his inexperienced charges.
Jack Pomfret, a B.C. boy who
made good in the athletic circles
of the University of Washington
as a star on the basketball and
football teams, and incidentally
cracked a world record in the
50 yard breaatstroke, has returned
to the land of his birth to take
up duties as Assistant-Coach.
PROVINCE REPRESENTED
Although the nucleus of the team
hails from the metropolis, a few
gridders have come from far and
wide in the province to play ball
for the university. Aside from the
Capozzi brothers, Herb and Joe,
there are Phil Nixon who considers
Victoria hit homo town, Hank
Sweatman from Duncan, and
Bill Mitchell who bases himself ln
Winnipeg, Manitoba.
THE UBYSSEY, Tuesday, November 5, 1946   Page 7
Two Roundball
Squads Active
By BUD HARFORD
The university soccer taems, Varsity of the first division and UBC
oi the second division of the Vancouver and District League, ore
propping for their biggest season
in the last decade.
With the appointment of UBC
graduate and ex-Coast leaguer,
Millar McGill as head coach, with
the return from the services of
many former players, a team of
Coast League calibre is expected
to be developed.
MANY RETURN
Many returning members of last
year's Varsity team include Grant
Moreton In goal, Jack Cowan, Gus
MacSween and Armand Temoin on
defence, and Stu Todd, Pat Harrison and Pat Campbell on the
forward line.
Welcome to the Varsity fold this
year are Hank Sager from Kerris-
dale, Ken Myers and Stan Nicol
from Vancouver United, Jimmy
Gold from Nanaimo, last year's
UBC rookies Stew Wilson, Gordy
Shepherd and Bill Thomas, and
finally Dave Thompson, Varsity
stalwart of years gone by.
NEWCOMERS
The UBC team is made up mostly of newcomers: Jack Sttveha and
Cliff Midwinter from tht Island,
Mike Moran and Bui Berry frees
the Fraser Valley, and Bobby
Moulds, Hugh Ross, Murdo McKay,
and Jack Blackball fresh frOa
high, school soccer teams. Last
year's returning stars art eapttia
Franklne Adams, Ebx> Geneves*,
Gil Blair, Russ Quest, Maury tenor, Geoff Biddle end the Victoria flash, Bill McKay.
These two teams are txpectad
to give the opposition a rtal battle in the Mainland Cup Tits whioh
start next week. UBC opens first
round of cup play against Vancouver United, while Varsity draws
a bye in their first round.
Champ Plommer
Leads Divot Club
Closing off nearly six wttki
golfing, Bob Plommer tnntxtd tea
UBC championship last Tuesday,
by defeating Dick Hanlty on tht
37th holt.
Plommtr just recently won fat
B.C. Amateur Closed Champion-
ship at Shaughneesy, to with thats
two titles safely tucked away he
can feel proud of himself.
Davie Dale, former Quilohtna
Club champion did not fare so
well this year, being downed by
Hans Swinton earlier in the tour-
hament.
Malcolm Tapp, last year's powerhouse of the University team,
would not enter this year, as ht
turned professional last July.
McDonald Now
Athletic Prexy
Now that sports is taking such
an Important role on tht oamput
of UBC, the Men's Athletic Db>
ectorate is probably one of the
busiest grops in action this year.
This ls the -group that is directly responsible for putting sportf
on a big time basis. They art hi
charge of all men's athletics on
the campus. A better man than
Keith McDonald could not have
been found to fill the position of
chairman of this group.
As president of the Men's Athletic Association, Keith is kept
busy as it is possible to imagine
Hailing from Kelowna, the tall,
happy lad is taking a rwMed
course to fill in the apart Mm-
ents.
"Cart WiU Save Your Car"
Th» Blf Imparl*! Omit »t 10th ud Abu
BAyview 8449
I
SWEET CAPORAL
CICARITTIS
"He purest  form fa we Ufc
lefcecce   cos   he   imoftee"'
Peter S. Mathewson
803 Royal Bank Building
VANCOUVER, B.C.
Telephone
PA 5321
BAY 7208 R
SUN LIFE OF CANADA ,11-'
call- em
By LAURIE DYER
SPORT AND THE COLLEGE LIFE
What is it that makes coUege life what it is? Whatever
that certain something is, a great deal of it is shown at a
footbaU game when the Stadium grandstand is thronged with
screaming coUege guys and gals, banners streaming out,
and two great teams colorfully arrayed on a green turf—
fighting with all they have for the Alma Mammy. Yes, there
seems to be some link between that intangible "coUege spirit"
and the "world of sport"
And for that very reason, Bob Osborne has done a great
deal to put sport on a big time scale on the campus during
the last two years.
Last year, it was basketball that brought Varsity into e
higher operations in the world of sport.. This year, with the
entry of Varsity into the Pacific North West Conference
American footbaU schedule, UBC has taken one more step
towards higher recognition.
Mitt Fortune Hat Frowned
It's very true that the team has not had too much luck
as yet, but when we remember that this is the first year that
the boys have ever played the American code, they are doing
a great job. No team has as yet "slaughtered" the Blue and
Gold squad. AU of them have been impressed by the show
put on by our lliunderblrds.
However, ii can not be said that Varsity has not played
basketball before. Last year, they went out and proved it to
the teams ln the Conference by trouncing them all soundly
and walking of! the maples after the final game with the
honours tucked safely away.
So now the 'Birdmen are nearly ready to take to the
maples again to defend their hoopla title against teams which
have been strengthened a great deal since last year. Although many of the old reliable stars have left, mere are
plenty of promising newcomers who have returned from
last year's roster.
Breathing It Forbidden
Once again, we come to the old problem of where we
aro going to put the fans that want to see the Thunderbirds
in action. It is rumoured that the gym will hold 1500 fang
but that doesn't allow for breathing apace.
That isn't the only reason that UBC wants a gym. Imagine a coUege with a population of 8,000 with a gym that
can have approximately 50 people on the floor at one time.
That means that there are sue men at each of the hoops
and the rest are playing marbles in the small circle in the
centre of the floor.
The plans for a new gym would include a swimming
pool, geparate hoop courts, voUeybaU and handbaU courts
and aU the other things that a good gym should have. AU
this and room for 8,000 enthusiastic fang to git and yeU for
the dear old Blue and Gold.
A Gym It Mott Suitable.
Besides, what could be a more suitable War Memorial.
It's something that the University needs that the Province
can be proud of.
I heard a story recently about a group of youngsters
that have a club called the "6400" club because they live in
that block on West 13th Ave. here in the city.
Every year, for the past four years, these kids have had
some kind of a carnival to raise money for the Red Cross
or some other worthy cause.
Last spring, a representative of the club walked into the
gym and produced $25.00 that he said was to be put towards
the Gym Fund.
They Did Their Part
The members of that club received nothing for their
thoughtfulness except a receipt and a thank you. Yet they're
happy because they know that they have helped to buUd
a gym that they wiU be able to use some day.
It t>eems to me that they deserve a lot of credit. When
a bunch of youngsters can be so interested, surely the rest
of us can get behind this thing and push it over the lop.
But then I guess talking can only do so much. Action
is more to the point. Just remember, Tuum Est.—It's up
to YOU.    '	
SOCCERMEN IN DUAL WIN
Blue and Gold soccer teams
went on a scoring spree over the
weekend, amassing a total of 12
counters in two contests. UBC
playing on tht eampus completely
outclassed the Postal Servlcw
crew by downing them 7-0, while
Varsity, not to be outdone by
their second division brothers,
smothered the rugged Chinese
student squad 5-1 in tht ftaturc
V and D game at Larwill Perk.
The first counter required pe*
feet teamwork. Thompson's driving shot hit the crossbar but centre Bill Thomas, backing up the
play, made no mistake with the
rebound. This was the only score
in the first half but the students
had much the better of the play.
As the second half opened the
Pender Street men took advantage of a quick opening of pla^
to knot the score at 1-1, Freddy
Soon being the marksman. Frou.
this point on the game was all
Varsity's. Being unable to keep
pace or solve our intricate passing
plays the Chinese Students resorted to bodily play, the btui being the secondary factor.
Stan Nicol converted a penalty
kick to put the Blue and Gold out
in front 2-1.
Immediately after the goal sev
eral irate members of the Chinese
team and their Pender Street fani
questioned the ability of ths referee, causing a near riot.
On the resumption of play thtrt
was no holding the College Kidt
as first Pat Harrison .trtuked in
from his right wing slot to notch
the third marker, to be quickly
followed by Gordy Shepherd's
conversion of Hank Sager's pass
Bill Thomas notched his second
marker a few minutes before full
time for the final tally.
At the Campus, UBC playlna
under their new coach Percy
Paige for the first time, romped
to an easy win as they scored at
will over the Postal crew. Jack
Blackball started the ball rolling
on a smart play soon after the
opening of the game. Bill McKay
then proceeded to get himself a
hat trick, converting two of the
counters before the half time
breather and the final one on a
pass from Blackall shortly after
the resumption of play In the second half.
Intramural Cross Country
Tomorrow's Sports Event
The annual roadrace of the campus, the Intramural Cross
Country run slated for tomorrow, headlines the sport picture
this week, sharing attention with the Varsity Thunderbirds'
final home game on Saturday afternoon against the Linfield
CoUege gridmen.
Although individual entries are accepted and encouraged,
the battle of endurance is waged between upwards of 25
intramural organizations who wiU be vieing for top points.
Replacing tha powerful Lambda      —————————
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1946.
cindtrmen at tht main threat,
a Joker team of seven is currently rated aa tht number ont entry
Sparked by Pat Minchin and Bob
Piercy, and bolstered by the addition of Art Peeler and Tony
Dart, tht volatile Jokers should
round tht 16 milt count la near-
record time.
Bob Otbornt, Bead of the Department of Phys. Ed. will Art tht
starting gun at 11:46 sharp in
front of tht Brook, aad toast U
minutes later, tht ltadtrs will be
circling the track at tha stadium
for a fan-pleasing finish.
Last ytar before a crowd nudging tho 8000 mark, stocky Al
Bam, who it again rated aa even
chance te lead tht pack around
the gruelling grind, crossed the
tapt ahtad of U6 tntritt ia the
All tntritt far tht Intramural
Cftat Ceeatqr rats, mdhrttoal ec
team, matt be la me hands ef
Ivor Wynn at the Oym by ItSI on
Tuesday, November 6 (this after-
aeon). Contestants matt colltot
their ausflbert from Johnny Owtn
at the Stadium between StM aad
Ht on the state day.
Team managers are advised mat
they should draw the numbers for
thtlr entire entry te avoid tha
complication that would result ia
Mr. Owen's effltt.
Contestants art warned that Ot
starting gun wtU watt for ne oat.
Tht net will start on umt, that
is, at 11:41 pja. Wednesday,
Novtmber 6.
fast timt of 14:01 Closely following him wtrt Jack Carlyle, Pat
Minchin, Ptte dt Vooght, and
Doug Knott in that order; and ex*
cept for Carlyle, these long-winded stridors will all answer the
starting cannon tomorrow.
Ivor Wynne and his craw will
regulate tht course rules, while
stadium manager, Johnny Owtn
will Issue the numbers for the
contestants.
Puck Squad
Drops Game
Despite heavy line-up changes
after their first tneountr, UBC
Thunderbirds ice hockey team
want down Before the atwrtk of
the New Westminster Cutis to a
13-7 count at Queen's Park Aran*
Sunday.
Ihe Royal City lads wtrt pactd
by George Reld who topped three
goals and Denny Barclay who
scored twice.
Stew Johnston led tht Vanity
attack with four maifatrt and
Fred Andrews notched tht othtr
three counters.
The drastic llat-up changes ltft
tht University squad unorganiiee
in tht tint period. Tht Cubs wtrt
able to aooro fivt goals white tht
UBC only netted two.
Tht eecond stansa taw two mors
evenly matched teams matt but
still tht Royal City lads advanced
tht scort to 9-8 in their favor.
THREE GO ALUS
With their third net-minder in
as many periods, tht Vanity boys
suffering at a lack of praottee
wart tht victim of four mort enemy markers.
The Thunderbirds lott tueir first
ice ult with tha White fcpott last
Wednesday night, whtn in a rather
dismal debut, they took a ll-i
drubbing on Forum lot.
Hoping to onto thtlr past lots,
they will meet tht Spots again on
Sunday November 10 on Royal
City ice at 1:80 p.m.
The regular weekly practice will
be held on Thursday night at tht
Forum from 6:80 to 1
Rampant Logger Backfield
Kayoes 'Bird Grid Squad
By HAL TENNANT
TACOMA—Not even a 175-mile jaunt by a foUowing of
faithful fans was sufficient to cast the UBC Thunderbird grid
team out of the depths of cellar-dwelling despair. The inexperienced underdogs of the Pacific Northwest Inter-Collegiate
football loop went down in a 34-6 deluge when they met the
CoUege of Puget Sound Loggers at Tacoma on Saturday
38a=g= afternoon.
Big Four Battle
Still Unsettled
Decisions by tho UBC Thunderbird grid team and the University's athletic directorate may yet
stand in the way of tha proposed
challenge game between the top
team in the Big Four grid loop
and the American-coded aggregation.
Either the 'Birds themselves or
the directorate has the power to
give a thumbs down to engaging
in such a short notice affair against the Canadian-playing pigskin artists.
'Bird coach Greg Kabat would,
in the event of the Big Four challenge being accepted, have only a
scant six days to remould his
charges into a reasonable facsimile of a Canadian team. Such reorganization would include the addition of a blocking back, since in
American grid there just ''ain't no
such animal."
NOT POLICY
There is more than one reason
that the Thunderbirds might answer the challenge with a definite
negative, since it is the policy of
the team to play only Inter-collegiate games. Exams, too, /rill be
giving the gridders more tnan enough to think about right at th<
time when the proposed contest
would have to be played.
The Men's Athletic Directorite
of the University hopes that the
proceeds ot such a battle, if such
game ever' comes off, would gi
to swell the coffers of the UBC
Memorial Gym Fund. Whether the
officials of the City League would
play under these conditions is not
known.
Vic Martineau was one Tacoma
boy that wrought havoc in thc
'Birds nest. The flashy CPS back-
fielder toted the leather off tackle for the first scon of tht afternoon, and followed through In thc
following stanza with a similar
end for the speedy Taooman In thi
third canto for another six potato
AU In all the mighty Mr. M
frustrated many Thunderbird past
attempts with his tllmely interceptions, and accounted for IE
markers on the CPS side of the
scon sheets.
8S-YD. RUN
Harry Manfleld is the lad wl*.
now has an 85-yard pay-off gaii
lop to his credit, a Jaunt that put
up the final touchdown polntage
for the home team. And hustling
Harry can also claim an assist
foi CPS tally ln the second quarter, since he hurled a surprise attack pro pass to teammate Ed
Huntington, leaving the latter but
Inches to run for the cVosslng.
Tom Ruffin's educated ^eda
digit was responsible tot **»o oi
the afternoon's tallies, but Ruffin's
activities were not confined te
ihe ancient art of bootery. He
also tossed a convert into the
'Bird sanctuary, and managd a
45-yard one-man crusade against
the visiting Blue and Gold gridders.
REID, NESBIT AGAIN
Champions in the Thunderbird
camp were the old reliables, Reio
and Nesbit. This time it was Reld
who received the lion's share ot
the laurels for his second stanza
offensives. The bonnle fullback
laddie hurled an underhand forward pass to Nesbit to brhu the
play to the CPS twenty, then personally carried the ball in twe
more plunges, going right through
the forward line of Loggers in
the second trip to make with the
touchdown.
LAURIE DYER, Sports Editor
v.-   *    t
• — ybyqsey photo by Ron Bruce.
9POON GIVES HW ALL-Altheuih.'the UBC fifteen
waa unable to stem the Rowing Club advance, Hilary Wother-
spoon, the student's fullback, saved the campus honor on
more than one occasion in the Stadium Saturday afternoon.
Spoon's educated toe and broken field running may very well
lend him a berth* on the Thunderbirds next spring.
VARSITY RUGGERS DOWN
10MAS IN OVALECONTEST
Campus Ruggermen split the weekend bill as Varsity
shut out Meralomas 6-0, and last place Rowing Club got its
first win, 12-11 over UBC.
At Brockton Bowl, rugby fans witnessed one of the best
games of thc season as the two league leaders gave their all
for a win. «_»^_——————
Varsity was not scored upon although 'Lomas threatened throughout most of the game and on three
occasions had good opportunity to
score on penalty kicks. Ace 'Lorna
booter Jock White couldn't get
control of the ball, however, and
the campus men mantained their
lead.
In the first half Russ Latham
scored on a penalty kkk for the
first points, and at the half the
score was still 3-0.
In the second half the two teams
turned on their power. Sparked by
Holden, the 'Lorna three line
tlireatened many times but Varsity
fullback Bill Dunbar saved the
day on more than one play.
FORWARDS FAST
Led by fast moving forwards,
the students msde the score 6-0
when Gerard Kirby went over the
line but the kick was wide.
Holding the three line together
was diminutive Pete Hobson, who
turned in a stellar performance
until he was Injured half way
through the game. In the second
period the play fell more on the
forwards. Alex Carlyle, tht two
Kirby's, and Hart Crosby showed
up particularly well.
The backfield played a steady
game, particularly In the first half,
and all the threes had a share In
the battle.
In the Stadium, a handful of
spectators watched a renewed
Rowing Club fifteen walk all over
an outclassed UBC squad. Although UBC threatened to tie the
score in the last few minutes of
the game, they lacked polish in the
first half and appeared disorganized
throughout most of the game.
ROWERS OPEN
Taking a penalty kick in the
opening half, Rowers opened the
scoring early, and had soon crashed
over for two more trys. UBC scored finally when Jack Armour raced
over on the end but the attempted
convert was no good.
In the second half th« campus
crew settled down a little but after
a fumble near centre field, the red
.shorted Rowers made no mistakes
and after a five-yard scrum, went
over again. None of their kicks
were good. Varsity ran up a few
more points when Tisdale went
over, and later Buddy Lott plunged over again. George Biddle split
the posts for the convert.
All-Round Stude
Is* Prize Winner
One of the university's most distinguished all-round students u>
John Oliver Wheeler, a fifth yeai
student in Applied Science.
Beside winning the coveted Pringle Bursary, Wheeler was awarded the G. M. Dawson Scholarship
for the highest average in Geological Engineering in 1945-46.
Hailing from Banff, Alberta,
Wheeler was captain of the English rugby team last seeson. His
enthusiasm and good sportsmanship went far to make the squad
what it was.
Hockey Coeds
Take North Van
UBCs second feminine grasn
hockey eleven carried off a 2-1
win against North Van in Saturday afternoon's game at Connaught Park.
Both teams kept the bell rolling
up and down the field in theii
effort to warm up in the chili>
weather.
First half play was spotty, with
many unco-ordinated rushee
downfield, or mldfitld scrimmages. UBC scored two goals during the first half, Mary Saints
driving both in with sharp corner
shots. North Van sandwiched in
ont quick corner shot
Beth McKay, covering right
wing position, managed atvoraJ
weU-dlrtesttd hits downfield to
Mary Saints, wdio waa playing
inside right
A deterinluad offensive by
North Van In tht atoond half kepi
the ball within tht UBC goalie',
reach, but ho goals wtrt tooted
UBC also failed to store again and
tht final count ended at S-L
UBC lint-up:
Connie Uddtll, Jaolde Shearman, Shells Hicks, Beth McKay.
Mary Sainas, babel McKinnon,
Nonie Carruthers,
FROSH RUGGER
TEAM DOWNED
At Douglas Park tilt Froth Ruggermen suffered a bard defeat tt
Oit hands of Ex-Brittenia mainly
because of lack of players. Only
score made by tht junior eampus
mm was made when Nick Xopatlc
dashed 00 yards to smash over tht
line. Ex-Brittenia however ran
up 10 points to win IH
Manager Roy tOttta meje that
mort players are ntedtd te make
a successful Froth team.
A BEBBABLE,
DEPENDABLE
COLORED LEAB
Imagine) a lead so
flexible it wiU bend
like a bowl
Imagine a lead that
will take a point in
thedulleetahcuptjner
. . . and makt) ovt*
4,000 check marks)
before it needs st>
pointing!
lOotaoh, rtss
FAljIt
if
J

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.ubysseynews.1-0124213/manifest

Comment

Related Items