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The Ubyssey Sep 26, 1946

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 MacKenzie, Birney, Address Students Today At Historic Cairn Gathering
jVlarrie<j       RADSOC BROADCASTING
Vets Get     TRADITIONAL CEREMONY
11 Huts
VOL. XXIX
VANCOUVER, B.C., Thursday, SEPTEMBER 26,1946.
No. 2
SPECIAL FALL WAR MEMORIAL
CAMPAIGN STARTS OCTOBER 26
CLIMAXING THE BIGGEST
money-raising effort in the history
of the university, an all-out, three-
week "Build the Gym" campaign
will officially get under way Saturday, October 26.
In the morning, the largest parade ever organized by the university, containing gaily decorated
floats representing faculties, oampua clubs and B.C. industries and
■parked by the Jokers, will wend
it* way through downtown streets
and out to UBC.
FIVE BANDS
Tiie parade, entirely mechanized,
will be accompanied by five local
bands.
Beginning of the campaign will
coincide with annual Homecoming
celebrations, starting with the
, American football game In the
afternoon between the Thunderbirds and University of Idaho.
Proceeds of the game will go to
swell War Memorial Funds.
Monday,  October  28,   a  Joker
sponsored "Mystery Auction" will
be held "somewhere downtown."
MYSTERY TO JOKERS
"It's even a mystery to us," comments ace Joker Dave Hayward
Highlighting the second week
of the campaign will be intensive
canvassing of local merchants by
specially picked students.
Plana for the fall drive were announced yesterday by Penn McLeod, executive manager of the
War Memorial Committee.
Also contributing to gym fund
oaten, following Uie campaign,
will be proceeds of a Joker musical
production early in November, of
the Fall Ball, November 7, and of
all university noon-hour movies
and Saturday mixers during the
year.
Pre-campeigi events include—
Gamma Phi Beta Cabaret September 27; Bert Niosi at the Armory, Thursday evening, October 3,
end Saturday evening, October 6,
in the Gardens building at the
Exhibition grounds; and the Cairn
ceremony today.
The drive is now being pushed
by more than 400 persons* mostly
UBC graduates, in 30 different
branches throughout British Columbia, according to McLeod.
USC Nominations
Taken October 5
NOMINATIONS fo rthe Under-
graduate Societies Committee
Chairman must be in the AMS
office by Monday, October 5. Address all nominations to Joy Donegani, secretary AMS.
Eligibility for nominations state
that "the Chairman of the Undergraduate Societies Committee shall
be an undergraduate of any faculty and who shall have attained
the standing of a senior."
A Senior shall be any student
who shall have completed three
fully accredited years at University or their equivalent.
Nominations must be signed by
ten members of the AMS and no
one member may sign more than
one nomination list.
Election speeches will be heard
Monday, October 7, in the Auditorium and voting will take place
Wednesday, October 9 in the Quad.
Due to a mistake in the eligibility rules in nominations, one of
last year's members was illegally
elected to office. Therefore more
elections are being held this year.
200 Totems
For Sale Monday
TWO HUNDRED copies of the
1947 Totem, all that remain unsubscribed of the 3,500 to be printed, will be sold in the AMS office
at 12:30 Monday.
The full price of the Totem, $3.50,
may be paid in advance or a deposit of $2 may be made.
Because of material shortages
the number of copies available will
be strictly limited this year.
TEN SMILING CHORINES give a brief
at the Gamma Phi Beta Cabaret to be held torn
to Victoria with weekend accomodations at the
in support of the War Memorial Gym Drive,
AMS office or from members of the Gamma Ph
pictured above are: Back row, Miriam Schwab
Valerie Manning, Ann Symonds. Front, Sylvea
Verda MacGlllivray.
glimpse of what lies in store for UBC students
orrow night pt the Commodore. Return flight
Empress Hotel is the grand raffle prize. Given
tickets for the Cabaret may be obtained in the
i Beta sorority at $5:00 a couple. Chorines
e, Vivian Golos, Paddy Brown, Dierdre Martin,
Dyson, Audrey Buchanan, Lorna Shields and
LEGION HOPES TO HOUSE
MARRIED STUDENT VETS
Housing of married student veterans will be the chief
interest of the UBC branch of the Legion during the coming
year, stated Grant Livingstone, branch president, in an appeal
to freshmen veterans assembled in the auditorium Tuesday.
Following President N.A.M. Mac-
Kenzie's speech of welcome, Livingstone outlined the activities,
purpose and projects of the Legion
to the Frosh audience, the greater
part of which were veterans.
LEGION HIGHLIGHTS
Livingstone's address touched on
the highlights of laat year's Legion
activities—the organization of the
UBC Branch of the Legion, the
sponsoring of entertainment, the
establishment of a permanent employment bureau and the campaign
to Increase veteran grants. Ihe extra grants were turned down, but
the campaign resulted ln a loan
scheme which well aid many returned students.
Stating that the university veterans were the most privileged and
generously treated of all persons
under the rehabiliation program,
Livingstone went on to say that
for this reason, they owe a dual
responsibility—to other vets not so
fortunate and to the country.
NON-PARTISAN
He stressed the fact that the
Legion is not a partisan organization and that its purpose is not
to keep veterans seperate citizens,
but to make them better citizens.
He appealed for support of the
Legion in its effort to preserve the
spirit of comradship and unity in
service developed during the war
years.
A full program of entertainment
and social work is also included
in this year's plan of activities.
STOP PRESS
TODAY THE VOICE of the
Campus URS came up to bat
with a new emergency service.
One of the new students waa
needed to give his father a
llfesavlng blood transfusion.
No other detail was available than his name. However,
URS with no waste motion
rigged an extension to their
ampllfing system and shot out
all available "gen".
The man was on his way to
the Oeneral Hospital within
10 minutes of the call hitting
the Campus.
This tlmesavlng was essential
as the father was bleeding to
death.  Good work URS.
8300 Studes Now;
Expect 8500 Top
APPROXIMATELY 8,300 students had registered at the University of British Columbia by
noon Moday, September 23.
Official figures have not been
available since that time and will
not be ready for a few days, However, lit is not expected that the
figure wil climb much above the
8,500 mark.
FROSH FUN CALENDAR
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 20
12:30   Cairn Ceremony.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27
12:30   Jabez' "Her Scienceman Lover or the Birth of a Nation"
in the Auditorium.
3:30 p.m.   WUS and WAA tea dance Brock Memorial Hall.
8:00 p.m.   Frosh Smoker, Armory.
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 28
5:00 p.m.   Freshette supper in the Gym.
9:00 p.m.   SCM Mixer in Brock Hall.
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29
3:30 p.m.   Phrater « Fireside.
7:30 p.m.   Church   service   at   St.   Andrew's   Wesley   United
Church cor Burrard and Nelson.
Student Meeting
Oct. 8 May Be
On Arts Lawn
SEMIANNUAL' meeting of the
Alma Mater Society October 8
may be held on the Arts tawn, instead of in the Auditorium as in
past years, to accommodate the
large attendance.
All students are automatically
members of the society and have
a voice at the meeting, at which
Students' Council policy for 1946-'i
v/ill be outlined.
Business arising from laat year's
activities will be discussed end
the 1945-6 financial repeVt will be
made.
Use of the Armory or the Stadium for the meetlg, ln case of
rain, is being considered.
Frosh Totem Pix
Being Taken Now
FIRST-YEAR STUDENTS are
being photographed now for the
1947 Totem, University of British
Columbia yearbook. All who wish
to be in the yearbook must have
their pictures taken by October la,
when taking of upper-year pictures
will start.
Students are required to register for appointments by signing
the name lists on the Quad notice-
board. Jean MacFarlane, Totem
editor urges students to be sure to
keep appointments for the time
they choose.
i Pictures are taken by J. C. Walberer in a studio set up at the end
of the north corridor of Brock
Hall. The $1.50 charge entitles
each student to a finished enlargement.
Frosh Election
Date October 15
DATE OF THE FROSH elections
has been changed to 12:30 Tuesday October 15 in the Auditorium.
Bob Harwood, junior member of
Council in charge of Freshman
class arrangements announced today.
Nominations and voting fom tht
floor for a class president, vice-
president and secretary treasurer
will take place. Various entertainment and sub-committees will be
appointed by the elected executive when the need arises.
MARRIED STUDENT - veterans
with children are being assigned
this week to S3 suites in 11 eon-
verted army huts on Lulu Island,
Dr. G. M. Shrum, in charge of
itudent-vet housing announced
yesterday.
A number of the suites are already occupied, and prospective
tenants were inspecting others yesterday. All will probably be taken
by the end of the week.
Situated 100 yards from the iii
terurban line on No. 2 Road, the
huts have been redecorated inside
but  are  unfurnished.  Suites rent
frcm |25 to $35 a month.
LARGE SUITES
One of the huts contains a community kitchen and laundry. Most
suites include two bedrooms, a
living room  and  bathroom.
In general, Dr. Shrum's office
pointed out, priority for roome 1*
bcsed on the number of children
a family has, and the seriousness
of its housing need. UBC branch
of the Legion decides priorities.
For single students, veterans or
others, the Extension Department
housing bureau has lists of housekeeping rooms ond boarding-
houses. The bureau is in HL8.
Maftenne Points
Responsibilities
STUDENTS AT universities at
the resent time have special responsibilities because of their special opportunities said Dr. N. A.
M. MacKenzie in his welcoming
address to the freshmen on Tuesday noon.
"We can say without boasting
that we have a group of Instructors here as good as any other In
Canada. You should make good
use of them," Dr. MacKenzie con- '
tlnued.
MINGLING ADVISED
Advising non-veterans to get ac-
quainted with those who have seen
service, the resident stated veterans have been a pleasure to work
with because of their enthusiasm,
application, general experience and
maturity.
"Attendance at university gives
more than just training. The students must gather a philosophy of
living and an attitude towards life
that will make them sufficient to
cope with any circumstances which
may arise."
Students should plan to take
advantage of every opportunity that Is ottered to them
while they are In university,
advised Dr. MacKenzie.
"I think I can safely say that
the time you spend at university
will be one of the happiest of your
lives. You have untold opportunities for forming lasting friendships and for leading a wide and
varied existence. Take advantage
of everything."
The university has done all that
it can, but not all it would like
to do to make college life full and
profitable, the president went on.
By utilizing every opportunity,  the students  should not
only   serve  aa   good   undergraduates, but as worthwhile
citizens when  they graduate,
he told the freshmen.
Because   of   its   graduates,   the
University   of   British   Columbia
stands in the front rank of Canadian,  and  even  North   American
universities."
RESPONSIBILITY
"The good name of the university is in your hands," the
president said. Your future, and
thus, indirectly, the future of the
university is in your own handd!
We—the faculty of BC—are here
to serve you. You are all res-
onsible men and women. It's up
to you. What you do and what
you become."
The world offers unlimited opportunities, Dr. MacKenzie conic! uded. However, it is foolish to
expect it to be a peaceful, quiet,
easygoing sort of a place.
"Unless we can solye the
problem of living together
without recourse to vlrlence,
to wars and revolution, then
science has given us the means
by which we can destroy ourselves. Intelligent men and
women are needed. And the
university can supply them."
;
|BUILT TO COMMEMORATE the first student endeavour on Ihe Point Grey Campus, the university's Cairn
will be the site of a meeting for all students, but especially
freshmen, at noon todav
Tbe Cairo, which was built oih
poaite tiie pure Science bulldlnf j*
is  constructed  with  the   atonal«
which the student trekekrs carried  ,'W,
in their mardi to the point in 1MB.
The ceremoney will be trane- .
cribed by the Radio Society en the
MalL and rebroadcast over CKMO '
from 8 to 8:30 pjn. tonight
BIRNEY GUEST
Earle Birney, Canadian poet and
UBC Professor, will be the guest
speaker. Dr. Birney was the editor
in chief of the Ubyssey ia 1925 and
himself took part in the trek.
Bob Harwood, junior member of
the Students' Council in charge ot
the ceremoney, will review UBC
history from the founding of the
university in 1892 to the trek ia
1925.
The present and future ef the
university will .be discussed by Dr.
N. A. M. MacKenzie.
The UBC band will play at the
ceremoney.
HISTORY OF CAIRN
Following years of overcrowding
in the Fairview "Shacks," UBC
students protested to the provincial
government Nothing was done to
further the construction of badly
needed buildings on the Point Grey
P?iJ_G.-
V$4
Dr.  N.  A. M> MacKenzie
v1*
: £?•,
'»  ■■ '■
, >.:■, s
kw
Earle Birney
Exchange
Book
Open Daily
The book exchange, Anally settled on the second floor of Brock
Hall, northeast corner, will be
open daily from 12:30 to 1:30 p.m.
Making this announcement yesterday, Managers Tibby Russell
and Ken Downs said that with the
co-operation of students and grads
the exchange would help relieve
the acute shortage of texts. The>
appealed for books to be brought
in by all who have them.
Directory Sale
Today In Quad
ORDER CARDS for this year's
Student Directory will go on sale
at 12:30 today ln the Quad and m
the AMS office.
Tickets, to cost twenty-five cents,
will be sold at those two places
during the next few days. Later,
when the Directory Lt published
towards the end of October,
those tickets may be exchanged
for copies of the book.
TOTEM FLAN
This plan, similar to that useu
in the sale of the 1947 Totens
has been adopted to ensure an
efficient distribution of the available Directories this year.
When the Directory, is Issued,
only those students who hold the
order card will be able to get -
copy.
It's expected that this fall's Di-
rectory will contain the names,
addresses, and phone numbers of
more than 8500 students.
Library Grows
To Double Size
EXPANSION OF the Ubrary to
two and one half times its present
size will be undertaken this winter
The building contains seven
tiered steel stacks, only four of
which are now in use. With the
addition all seven stacks can be
utilized thus eliminating to somo
extent the present crowded conditions.
Stack shelves will be completely
rearranged. All departments except Dr. Lamb's office and the reference Desk will be moved.
Completion of the Library addition Ls expected in about one year.
P.- wV-'y
h'^lfw-
campus, so the students organized'fr/wU
a mass trek. /, ■
.A jv-mmW) .mad> jp «** •fUMtatft'
bearing placards, and trucks feat-
uring displays, wm held downtown. After moving from the principle streets in the downtown area,
the parade continued out to West
Pplnt Grey.
Arriving at the heavily wooded
campus, the students perched on
the unfinlAed skeleton of the
Science building, sang USC soup,
formed UBC in giant lettera»to be
used for publicity purposes and
threw the rocks they carried into
a pile, which waa later built aa the
Cairn. It contains a ecroU with the
names of > students and trekkers.
Shortly after the trek, the Science
building was completed and the
Library constructed. Nine semipermanent buUdJngs were also
built.
Friday Meet
To Commence
Frat Rushing
ALL MEN ELIGIBLE and interested in fraternity rushing will
meet in Sc 200, Friday 27 at 12:3b.
The meeting is purported to acquaint prospective greeks with
the rushing rules and to gtv«
them some idea of what fraternities are both locally and internationally, stated Doug Yates, IPC
president
The eligibility requirements demand that rushees be registered ln
second year, have completed two
years at Victoria College, or have
successfully completed II units at
any other univerity.
All students Interested in
fraternity rushing will meet
in SC Ul at iat» tomorrow.
Speaking at Friday's meeting
will be Dr. J. A. Harris, Faculty
Representative on IFC, Dr. H.
McLeod, of the Applied Science
Faculty, and Dr. J. Allardyoe, of
the department of Biology.
Registration for rushing begins
Monday at 10:30 in the AMS office,
and will continue from 10:30 to
4:30 daily until Friday. The registration fee charge will be 50 cents.
Waiver Campaign
Nets Gym $4500
FIGURES JUST releaed by the
Bursar's office show that an amount
of $453465 was added to the
Memorial Gym fund from last
spring's caution money waiver
campaign.
It's estimated that about 1500
students signed the waiver forms,
thus turning over to the fund what
remained of their caution money
after deductions for lab breakages
and library fines.
Because only non-DVA students
were allowed to sign away the
money it's believed that about
75% of the amount available was
turned over to the Memorial Gym
Committee.
Beginning this year, the caut.or,
money fee is incorporated as part/
of   the  sessional   fee   and   is  n
refundable.
/,
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THE UBYSSEY, Thursday, September 26, 1948.   Page 2 '*'.--
President and Secretary, Canadian University Press.
Authorized as Second Class Mall, Post Office Dept., Ottawa.  Mall Subscription - $t08 per year.
Published every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday during the university year by the Student Publication Board
of the Alma Mater Society of the University of British Columbia.
Editorial opinions erpressed ore those of the Editorial Board of the Ubv««ey ond not necessarily those of the
' Alma Mater Society or of the University.
Offices in Brock Hall.   Phone ALma 1624. For Advertising - Phone KErr. 1811.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF „_. JACK FERRY
•  ••••■•.
GENERAL STAFF:   Senior Editors • Don Stainsby, Don Ferguson, and Harry Castillou;   News Editor - Nancy
Macdonald;   Features Editor„- Bob Mungall;   Copy Editor - John Wardroper;   Sports Editor • Laurie Dyer;
and Photography Director • Tommy Hatcher. ,
TODAY AT NOON
There's an event taking place on the Mall And they decided that they were the ones
today at noon which will help to provide to do something about it.
some of the collegiate atmosphere which It didn't take them long to organize a
unfortunately  has  been  swept   from  the rocket-like campaign for public support in
campus recently by the expedient pressures constructing a real university at the chosen
. ,               , Point Grey site,
of the moment.
It's the Cairn Ceremony, and today of all The Great Trek in 1922 from Fairview to
days it will be worth the slight effort of the present UBC campus, which was then
attending. but a desolate spot haunted by the skeletons
~-                         , , ,   .   ,  .,       , of a few unfinished buildings, was x>ne of
The ceremony, which is held each year, ,   ,                 .     .      ° '
, .   ,.                  A          • j   «   _ j   _ the culminating points of the campaign,
at this time, serves to remind all students . B
that they might not be attending university That they succeeded'is apparent. To com-
at Point Grey if it had not been for the>pn- inemorate their efforts a Cairn was erected
thusiasm   which    earlier    undergraduates on the Mall,
showed for their college. The ceremony today at noon wiU do honor
Back   in the   dark   days   of  the   early ' to those pioneers,
twenties, when UBC lectures were presented This year's new students, especially the
in even darker classrooms in the old Fair- veterans who are blazing another trail in
view "shacks", the students decided that the path of the university's history, should
something must be done about that situation. draw new inspiration from it.
MITCH'S MEMORY
It seems a shame that a great friend of with their various student activities thought
the student body can not be here to share of him as a tradition,
in these exciting days in UBC's history. His place within the inner circles of Brock
—       .   .      * .    j ,    t i.    n   «»/n_ u»> Hall life waa recognized by his honorary
The mining friend ******   Mitch membewhi   m J^_ of £ k       ^
Mitchell, me proctor of Brock Hall from its ^^         ^^
opening in 1940 to the day of his sudden ^ publicatlons Bofird b proud to fe.
death last month. member his association with it's organization
In those years Mitch became such a well- and the members of the Pub know that they
known person around Brock Hall that most are not the only ones who miss him very
students who worked there in connection much.
On The Wagon . ■.
. . .with DON STAINSBY
IT MUST BE THE SEASON
When Fall comes to Point Grey
each year several thousand young
Canadians struggle out through
many barriers (including street
cars) to take up their books and
to absorb some learning.
Numbered among the thousands
are about two thousand freshmen.
Admittedly these Frosh are green,
but a little time and patience will
do wonders.
Also   numbered   among   these
thousands are about fifty (hardly
'more) Engineers who seem to think
that it is their special mission on
Earth to "initiate" the tender green
shoots that will be future Seniors.
And, among the two thousand
freshmen are fifty who, for some
strange reason, think that Engineers have no business with the
Freshmen.
And there the {rouble starts.
No Rhyme or No Reason
Things start popping at 12 noon
on the first day of lectures. Things
keep popping for two or three
days thereafter. If it were not
that the Ubyssey thinks these
fights are some what news-worthy
and that lt runs a picture of some
portion of the hundred participants
it is very doubtful if anyone on
the campus save the hundred
themselves would ever know much
about brawls.
Why, oh why, do these hundred
specimens of old-time Joe College
think it necessary to turn the
spotlight upon themselves every
year? What do they accomplish?
Or, rather, what do they think
they accomplish?
Clothes are torn, wallets are lost,
pens, combs, pipes and various
other paraphernalia are either destroyed or lost. All this, without
mentioning the possible physical
harm that can be brought about
by these asinine encounters.
(Remember Dave Hayward?)
Just a Little Clear Thinkin'
If these hopeful idiots (hopeful
In that they are at least pretending they are here for training and
education) /would pause long
enough to think the situation over
They might realize many things.
They might realize that when
the fights and dunklngs occur
around the lily pond in front of
the library, one of the university's
, prise landmarks — that carefully
tiaredwfot hedge—is badly damaged
and might be destroyed.
They mljht realize that it will
not help the new Gym any if
someone was injured. 'TOown-
town" would take a dim view of
the moronic goings-on and might
decide that UBC students are too
far gone to be worth the $500,000
War Memorial.
And,  for  future  Joe and  Jill
College, that would be bad.
Wouldn't It?
" Legionettes "
assai
Bowl
By NORM KLENMAN
This ls the first edition of a regular weekly column In the Ubyssey
dedicated to the task of keeping Leglonalres and other campus vets In
cloee touch with the activities of UBC Branch 72 of the Canadian Legion.
Ihe mimeographed "Legionette" of last winter and fhe printed edition
which served the entire campus during the Spring and Summer Terms
have been discontinued and henceforth moat Legion publicity will be
channeled through the news columns of the Ubyssey and "Legionettes".
With  the start of  this newest      reasonably quidk decislons ^ ^
treat to some of the prolonged discussions which drag on to a late
rwmr. Meetings will be enlived by
portent one. . . . The housing
speakers, and visiting celebrities
if available.
This column does not purport -to be Man's
Best Friend, Dorothy Dix, or the Pocket
Guide to Freshman Behaviour, but it can
not help but be generous with that one
commodity not effected by war-time shortages: advice. And so from our safe little
corner on the editorial page, we should
like to give any freshmen who managed to
survive registration a few tips on university
life.
There are always, unfortunately, a few
very worldly and wise upperclassmen about;
when they learn you are a freshman, they
wax blase and shoot horrible lines about
"not opening a book all year". Don't you
believe it. Sponge brains and photographic
memories are rare. Most of us have to study
to get through.
PLOTS
Beware the other extreme, too. There
are no plots to "wash out half the freshmen,
to keep the university from getting overloaded." Any average type who does a
reasonable amount of work can make the
grade.
A common story circulated is that the
professors don't mark your papers individually; "they just stand at the top of a flight
of steps, and toss them all down, giving the
highest grades to the ones going farthest,"
for these presumably are the "weighties".
That's a lot of rot, too, as any prof who sits
up nights marking the damned things will
testify.
UPPERCLASSMEN NO GODS
Bach year's crop of freshmen seems to
have more clues than the crop before, so
perhaps this will only apply to a few very
young lads. But the novice in any set-up
usually holds the more advanced type in
some awe and wonderment. Personally, we
succumbed to the myth whilst in junior
high school, and again as a frosh. At Manning Depot, we looked at a pair of wings
as though the wearer were Gabriel- Himself.
The whole attitude is a balloon that ought
to be popped. We're all jerks just like yourself, only some of us happened to get here a
year or two sooner. So if some upperclass-
man raises an eyebrow and pulls the old "I
say, who is this rambunctious freshman?"
technique on you, just ignore him. The
paddy wagon will probably be along in a
minute, anyhow.
GRIPES
You'll have lots of gripes, of course, but
think twice before you let them see daylight.
There'll be long queues at the bus-stop, cafeteria, book store, and powder room. But
don't let it worry you. We had seven thousand students last year, and we got along
fine.
If you're an ex-serviceman here for the
first time, you'll find plenty of your buddies
around. Join the UBC branch of the Canadian Legion and Grant Livingstone will try
to get you a raise in allowance. But aside
from that, and your monthly trip to DVA to
get your cheque, you'll have more fun if you
soft-pedal the "vet" stuff. Decorations don't
look good on civvy clothes, anyway.
VARSITY UFE
Varsity life is one of the nicest things that
can happen to a fellow, and we're sure you'll
enjoy it. There'll be football games, dances,
pep-meets, parties, shows, and plays. Whatever you do, den't miss the annual Players'
Club and Musical Society presentation;
there are no better on the west coast.
When you get time, incidentally, do a little
studying, preferably when its assigned. It
generally takes three years to find out that
the work is easier if you keep up with it,
but now you know the secret.
Above all, feel lucky that you're at UBC,
because there's no better university anywhere. And if you're looking for an easy
three units, take Plumbing VI: it's a pipe
course.
nnd biggest year at UBC, President Grant Livingstone and all of
the executive extend a welcome
to old. membrs, and an invitation
to newly-arrived vets to drop
around to HM and join the
Branch. A wide variety of activity ranging from entertainment
functions to the more serious
committee work on housing problems is available to all veterans.
To those who now belong to other
Branches in the Dominion, there
is the opportunity of quick and
easy transfer. This year the Legion plans to be more active than
ever in marching forward with
UBC. Wide support from all student vets will ensure success.
This   week
Directorate,
Committees)
the Executive
(Chairmen of
meet    to    put
and
all
the
finishing touches on recommendations for the winter's program
which will be submitted to the first
General Meeting for discussion.
Emphasis this year will be placed
on more entertainment, dances and
get-togethers. This will not
imply the neglect of other committees working on grants and
gratuities, housing, personal aid,
etc. Greater care will be taken at
general   meetings   to   facilitate
Original Legionaires will be disappointed to hear that Branch
founder and Past-President "Tony"
Greer will not return this year
Tony has become so successful in
the Kamloops businesss world
that he has come to make a permanent go of it. Other absent
members . . . John Keefe, Executive Member in charge of entertainment, bound for Toronto and
an M.A Jack Murray, Executive Member and head of Action
Committee, headed back for his
Alma Mater in New Brunswick
N.B. Alumni Association, These
and a job as Secretary of the U. of
vacancies will be filled at the next
General Meeting.
»   »   »
Watch for the date of the first
general meeting. It will be an im-
porttant one. . . . The housing
Committee reports that many
registrants have failed to notify
of a change of address and it has
been impossible to notify them of
available accomodation. It is important that all in this category
drop in the Office soon	
All   members   of   Legion   Com
mittees are  requested to leave  a
copy   of   their   timetable   in   thfe
Office.
Letters To The Editor
THE UBYSSEY'S letters-to-the-editor column is open
to all students. An attempt will be made to print all letters,
providing that they are within 250 words, and are neither
libellous nor indecent.
This year, no letter will be
printed unless it bears the real
name and address of fhe wlrter
This regulation is consistent with
the Ubyssey rule which makes It
compulsory for any article of
opinion to bear the name of the
writer.
The Editor
Sir;
On the campus today, and for
many days to come hendreds of
students are eating sandwich
lunches.   Obviously this  is good,
because we can't all line up for
meals, and still make lectures. Bui
where are all the bits of waxed
paper, and all the paper bags being filed? Most of us desire to
keep the lawns and walls clean,
but we can hardly be expected
to carry waste paper around in
our pockets, as I did to-day.
Can you not use you influence
to have waste baskets spread
about the campus? Our lawns
and pool are much more desirable
in their native state.
Sincerely yours,
(signed) Herbert F, R. Adams.
SIGNBOARD
EACH ISSUE, in this same spot, the SIGNBOARD will
list times and places of coming events of all kinds.
Club officials and other students who wish te fkee
notices of meetings or other events in this column are tfked
to send a note of the event to the Pub office.
Mark it "SIGNBOARD".
S. C. M. FROSH MIXER
Set., Sept. 28th, Brock Hall, 8:30.
Admission • 50c.
Proceeds to World Student Chris,
tian Federation for student relief.
NEWMAN   CLUB   MEETS
ALL CATHOLIC students are
notified that their campus organization, the Newman Club, is holding
its first meeting of the year at the
home of Justice Coady, 2550 Court,
enay Street, on Thursday, September 26, at 8:00 pjn.
MEETING—Women's Rifle Club.
First general meeting Tuesday,
October 1, 12:30 p.m. Arts 101.
SOCIAL PROBLEMS CLUB presents Watson Thomson, prominent educator, author and CBC
commentator, in "The Field of
Social Problems", Friday, Sept.
27.   Applied Science 100, 12:30.
NOTICE—To Ex-Service Freshmen.
First year Ex-service students
who did not take the psychological tests Thursday, Sept. 19, will
taken them Saturday, Sept. 28,
in the darftlng room below the
Armouries. Starting at 1:30 p.m.
sharp.
NOTICE-Attentionl All Freshettes The Big-Little Sister supper scheduled for Saturday, September 28 at 5 p.m. in the Gym
has been changed to the Brock
Hall at the same time, Saturday.
FOREST CLUB—General inaugural meeting, Monday 30 Sept.,
1946, at 12:30.
WANTED-Ride from West End
for 9:30 Lectures. Phone PAc.
1098.   Will pay.
LOST
BLACK LEATHER key case containing driver's license and severed important keys between Dean
of Women's office and Armory, on
Monday, Sept. 16. Please return to
Dean Mawdsley.
LOST—At Crystal Pool, Saturday,
brown wallet containing pictures,
identification papers, university
registration cards, money. Call
Allan Fogal, West. 1395L. Reward.
LOST—Black leather key case,
Monday, Sept. 16, probably in the
Armory, during registration. It is
urgently needed. Kindly return
to the Dean of Women's office,
Arts Building.
LOST—One pair of sunglasses, prescription ground, in a Geo. E.
Wright optometrist case. Please
call Marg McNaughton, Theta
table in Caf  or ALma 0842 M.
NOTE—Price of admission to the
Bert Niosi dance in the university Armory Thursday, October 3 is $1.50 per couple. Tues.
day's issue of The byssey quoted
an incorrect figure,
LOST—Tuesday, September M—A
Waterman's eversharp pencil,
blue, grey and fold, bearing
name D. M. Laldler. Reward.
Phone ALma 2176 L
LOST—Will person who reaseved
black leather notebook from the
basement of the Brock by mistake, please return same te AMS
office.
FOUND—Lady's gold watch. Apply AMS offjee.
IF YOU WANT transportation from
the West End, or from any point
along the way to "Varsity, please
call PAc. 48*0.
WANTED—Desperately, a ride
from the vicinity of 3948 W. 19th
for 1:30 Mon., Wed., and Fri., and
9:30 other days. All 8:80*s OK.
Phone Betty at ALma SKY.
WANTED-Ride from 12* and
Burrard for 8:30*s.   BAy. flEHL.
WANTED-WW driver of ear
which was bumped by Morris
car on the Mall on Monday, 23rd
Sept. at 8:20 a.m., please phone
BAy. 6970L as soon as possible.
This is to enable collection of
insurance and co-operation will
be appreciated.
WANTED—By the concert orchestra, viola and cello players. Phone
H. Barter, president, at KErr.
4725 R.
CLUB NOTICE—There ia a vacancy for one third year man in
the Letters club. Applications
for membership should be addressed to Miss Graham Thompson in the Arts letters rack, with
applicant's name, address, phone
number and qualifications, and
must be received by 3:39 p.m.,
Friday September 27.
For your
PRINTING
or
ENGRAVING
Stationery Supplies
Fountain Pens
Slide Rules
Scales, etc.,
for the present term
• SEE
Clarke&Stewart
CO. LTD.
550 Seymour St.
Vancouver, B.C.
Phone PAciflc 7311
UmVERSITV BOOK STORE
''.lours: 9 un. to 5 p.m.; Saturday 9 ajn, 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 Intsruments
OWNED AND OPERATED BY THE UNIVERSITY OF B.C. THE UBYSSEY, Thursday, September 26,1946.   Page 3
FROSH AND ENGINEERS MIX THINGS UP;   MacKenzies Make NEW BROADCAST BOOTH
WOOF DEALS WITH FEMALE OFFENDERS   ™'Hl?sy   in stadium for urs
AFTER FIVE AUSTERITY war
years, freshman hazing has again
come back into its own.
Groups of students, consisting
mostly of Engineers, making up for
lost years, began promptly at noon
on Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, to punish freshmen disregarding the first year regulations.
SLOW START
Punishments took the form of
dunklngs, depantlng, and general
roughhousing.
On Monday hazing got off U.
a alow start, although it picked up
somewhat later on.
A casualty count after the first
hour listed 11 tint year students
dunked and 1 depanted, against
five upper year men dunked.
On Tuesday fighting was quite
heavy, with reinforced freshmen
taking the offensive and inflicting
heavy casualties on the Science-
men. Preliminary casualties lists
show that 11 Sciencemen were
dunked as against only 5 freshmen.
WOOF IN ACTION
During the same period many
freshettes were punished for In*
fraction1 of the law. WOOF's roamed the campus In small compact
groups meting out punishment to
any wayward freshette. Although
their punishment did not constat
of dunking, many were daubed
with green lipstick, and others
were made to sing for the spectators.
In spite of the fierceness of the
baaing soiencmen have been adhering to the Versailles Treaty on
the treatment of freshmen.
Before any dunklngs watches,
spectacles and wallets were carefully removed.
On Wednesday the campus was
shocked to hear of the disappearance of the engineers. However
the raving mob of red shirts was
replaced by a marauding band ol
upper year artsmen and aggies. Total casualities: Froah-nil Science-
men— lnnumberable lone engineers dragged from peaceful meditation, depanted, and thoroughly
WATER-logged.
. . .Engineers, Frosh Get Their Education
Mamooks Seeking
Drum-Majorette
MAMOOKS CLUB is anxious to
net in touch with anyone who has
formerly been a Drum Majorette
or anyone who knows how to
train them or even to get In touch
with them.
The Mamooks hope to spark this
year's football gfcmes with bevy
of beautiful women to lead the
band. Cheerleaders are also wanted
to direct the activities of UBC's
supporters.
In addition to tnese the duo
would like to have any former
members of high school poster
clubs to assist with the painting
of signs, notices and decorations
to be displayed around the campus.
FACULTY NEARS 700;^
POET BIRNEY RETURNS
UBC'S NEW AND EXPANDED courses have brought
the total number of faculty members close to 700.
A prominent addition to the staff of the Art's faculty is
Canada's poet-professor Dr. Earle Birney. Dr. Birney .has
come back from the wars to take over a professorship in
English this fall.	
Two of Birney's poems—"David"
and "Now is Time"—have won the
coveted Governor-General's award
as Canada's best published verse.
He will lecture this year on "Literary Criticism and Advanced
Composition."
UBC HONORS GRAD
Dr. Roy Daniells, formerly
Chairman of the Department of
English at the University of Manitoba has been appointed a full professor in this department at UBC.
This newcomer Is a graduate of
UBC with Honors In English Language and Literature. He later obtained his Masters' and Doctoarte
degrees from the University of
Toronto.
A second addition to the faculty
of Arts is Dr. Kenneth F. Argue
of Edmonton. Dr. Argue has re-
sighed as associate professor of
education at the University of
Alberta and will join' UBC as assistant orofessor in the department
of education.
The   post   of   professor   of
Slavic studies has been filled
by thc appointment of Wing
Cmdr.   James   0.   St.   Clalr-
Sobell.    This  new   course   is
believed to be the first of its
kind  m  Canada.    Dr.  Clalr-
Sobell was educated at Scotch
College, Melbourne, the University of Genow; and at Cambridge.
The faculty of Applied Science
has added Dr. Arthur Roy Clark,
rominent geophyslcist now on the
staff of oranda Mines Ltd. to its
staff. Dr. Clark will teach geophysics as one of the options ln
the new engineering physics course
beginning in September.
In the Department of Mining and
Metallurgy two new professors
have been added: Henry M. Howard, B.A. Sc. and W. M. Armstrong,
BA. Sc. have been appointed professors of mineral dressing and
physical metallurgy respectively.
DUTCH PHYSICIST
The eminent Dutch physicist Dr.
Federick J. Bellinfante will take
over the post of professor of physics at UBC this fall to continue
his work on thermo-dynamlcs
which was interrupted at tiie University of Leiden by the Nazi invasion.
UBC's   embryo   law   faculty
will be headed by Dean George
F.   Curtis,  B.A.,   B.CL.   who
will be assisted by Frederick
Read, L.L.B.  Lecturers will include: cnator J. W. deB. Farris,
Mr.   Justice   Wilson   and   Mr.
Justice J. M. Coady.
The Faculty of Agriculture has
appointed   C.  A.   Rowles,   M.Sc,
D.Phil., associate professor of soils
and C. E. Phillips, U.S., D.V.M., to
the animal husbandry department.
MUSIC & ARCHITECTURE
Two of the most Important of
the new courses offered this year
are architecture and music.
In the former department Professor Lasserre, a graduate of the
University of oronto and a student of architecture in Zurich and
Paris, has been appointed to head
the division. No details of the
course are available until Prof.
Liisserre arrives.
The music course i sto be headed
by Harry Adaskin, Toronto violinist and former member of the Hart
House String Quartette. Mr, Adas-
kin is a widely-known concert violinist, music commentator and
teacher.
Vets1 Wives
Meet Today
A WOMEN'S Auxiliary to Branch
72, Canadian Legion, is being
started on the Campus this year.
Organizer of the auxiliary is Mrs,
S. L. Chambers, wife of an active
branch member.
The opening meeting will be held
8 p.m. Thursday, September 26, in
the Mildred Brock Room.
Principal speaker will be Mrs.
Dorothy McLellan, Secretary of the
B.C. Auxiliaries' Provincial Command. She will address prospective members on alms and objectives of the organization.
Wives, relatives, and friends of
veterans, as well as any ex-service
women Interested, are eligible for
membership.
Anyone wishing further information, will please get in touch with
Mrs. Chambers by phoning ALma
0012 any evening after 6 pjn.
Sorority Rushing Begins
ALL SORORITY RUSHEES will meet in Arts 100 at
12:30 tomorrow, Roma McDonald, president of Panhellenlc
Council will explain bidding regulations to them.
Following the meeting they will
indicate their 3 preferences for
closed parties in the Dean ol Women's office on Saturday from
9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Parties, by
invitation only, will last from September 30 to October 9, when silence
begins and rushees will be forbidden to converse with sorority
girls, on or off the campus.
Rushing is cut down nearly 3
weeks by the method Inaugurated
this year. It is a combination of the
American system and the former
UBC method, and lays more emphasis on sorority parties and less
Caf rushing.
DESPITE RUMORS to the
contrary living in huts CAN be
comfortable, especially if it has II
rooms and inside plumbing. President McKenzie, his wife and children have managed to turn two
surplus army huts into one of the
most up - to - date homes to be
found anywhere in the city.
From the entrance hall of
bleached paneling to the chrom-
bleached panelling to the chromium trimmed kitchen, It ls the
epitome of modern design and
efficiency.
Wide double doors lead into a
24' x 25' living room. Over the red
trick fireplace at the east end of
the room hangs an oil painting of
their youngest son PatrKfk, whilo
above the grand piano is a painting of his sister Shelia by the
same artist.
Th* remainder of that hut has
been turned Into a tastefully decorated dining room. Diechman
pottery mugs presented to President McKenzie by the University
of New Brunswick are arranged on
the buffet. On the wall are hung a
series of Holbein prints.
As the huts are without a basement the compact heating unit ls
instated on the ground floor. It
consists of a small coal furnace
which can be converted to oil as
soon as oil tanks and other equipment become available.
The "T" fomation of the huts
allows the living room, dining
room and part of the kitchen to b<-
contained in the cross bar of the T
while the other hut is devoted to
bedrooms and a room which will
be turned into a library as soon
as the Presidents books are un-
packded.
UNIVERSITY RADIO SOCIETY is on the air again this
year with new and expanded programs and facilities. The
Radio Society will concentrate on three series of programs.
The fiirst, a series of round table discussions, will be
conducted by members of the faculty and will feature discussions based on material arranged by the Parliamentary
Forum.
The second will be a series of
dramatic presentations which will
be broadcast to the students via
the loudspeakers installed In the
Brock Hall and Cafeteria.
Football games will constitute
the third part of these series. A
broadcasting booth is being installed in the stadium as a gift of the
graduating class of '45. This booth
will be the finest of its type in the
city and wil lbe equal with any of
the ones used by the large American colleges.
The games at a rate of Ave
Beverly Wilson
a week during the footbaD
season will be relayed te
CKMO where they will be
broadcast through their transmitter to all of British Cohan-
b!c. '
Players Prep
Four Playlets
FOUR ONE-ACT PLAYS will be
presented by the Players' Club In
December.
In an Interview, George Baldwin
outlined this major effort which
will be cast from: "Riders of the
Sea," a drama; "Solomon's Folly,"
a comedy to be entered in the
Western University drama fettivah
"The House on Fern Road," a
thriller; and "Pierre Patelin, the
Worthy Lawyer," a Medieval
comedy which is being run as an
experiment.
New members only are being oast
in these four plays Ln order to find
talent for the Spring production.
No experience ia essential. Admittance is by private audition.
A general meeting for all interested in joining will be held in
Arts 100 on September 80 at 12:30.
Applications are now being received in the Green Room—the Club's
headquarters, situated upstairs rear
in the Auditorium—September 81
being the closing date.
ColUgt /hop INTRAMURAL SPORT
BROADENS   SCOPE
THE INTRAMURAL setup at UBC got off to a great
start Monday afternoon in Bob Osborne's office in the confines of Ihe Gym. After a two-hour bull session, the skeleton
intramural committee succeeded in working out various
problems in connection with the program for the coming
year.
It was decided that all teams wishing to enter must turn
in a list of 25 names by the 1st of October. Forms for this
purpose may be picked up any time at the Physical Ed. office
in the Gym. This list is just a starter, to indicate to the
committee how many clubs are intending to participate in
the intramural schedule. Full lists, which must include
all the members of the organization eligible for intramural
participation must be in by Nov. 15. If any club wishes
to add-more members to its playing roster, they can do so
by obtaining the consent of the intramural committee.
POINT SYSTEM DECIDED
Various points pertaining to scoring, bonuses, and extra
points were decided. Entry points of 50 will be given to
every team entering any event. Penalties for defaults will
be deducted from these entry points. If a team defaults one
game 50% of their entry points will be deducted, if they
default more than one game they lose all their entry points. .
Bonuses will be given to the winning teams in playoffs
between leagues. If the playoff is a team event, the champions will receive a bonus of 20 points, but if it is an individual event the winner will receive 10 points.
All the sports will be divided into major and minor
events. These categories do not necessarily indicate the
relative importance of the sports to the University, but take
into consideration the amount of training necessary, and the
number of participants. The points alloted for the winning
teams differ in the two categories. A winner in a major event
receives 100 points. A winner of a minor event receives
75 points.
SOCCER AND GRASS HOCKEY, YET
The events which will be run off in the fall session will
include cross country, touch football, tennis, golf and volleyball. Included in the major events will be touch football,
cross country, and volleyball. The minor category includes
tennis and golf. Soccer and grass hockey will also be played
as major events this season. These sports have not been
played intramurally before, and it is hoped that they will be
successful.
The committee is also considering entering the Jokers'
roller skating meet in the intramural program. This event
went off with a bang last year, and it Lt felt that it would
make a good intramural activity.
Cricket Teams To Stage
Exhibition Match On Saturday
AS A CLIMA7 to a fine season, Varsity's two cricket
teams meet in an exhibition game on Saturday at the Brockton Point Oval. The two teams have been playing steadily
all summer against the City teams and have made a very
good showing.
The strengthening of the nine City teams with returning
service men has brought the standard of cricket to a par
that is comparable with any other league in Canada today.
The Blue and Gold had a team in each of the two divis-
ons and although neither team finished on top of their
section, real promise was shown for the future. It was mostly
a matter of experience that knocked the Varsity squads from
the top rung. Next year should tell a different story-
In the Senior Division, Varsity
"A" finished second only to the
Rowing Club squad. Pete Hobson
and Art Hill shared the glory as
bats and Art Griffen was the most
consistent bowler.
The team's fielding was easily
the best In the league baling finished and snappy throughout each
game. Notable in this respect wa*
the work of captain Les Bullen,
Ned Larson, and Ron Williams.
The Varsity «B" squad started
out with a bang, winning six out
of their first seven games. Although their winning streak was
short lived, the "B" boys ended
up in second place in the Lower
Mainland series.
PUDNEY CONSISTENT
Although they fell to third place
inn the Gardner Johnston tilts,
the team was impressive through-
out the eason.
Dave Pudney, team skipper,
took batting honours with an
average of 23. Best bowling average was chalked up by Charlie
Pillar who took 47 wickets for 439
runs, an average of nine.
As in the "A" team, fielding was
particularly good. These boys ex-
pct a much better year when the
season rolls around again.
In Aid of the Gymnasium Drive,
the clubs played two exhibition
Games on May 24 at Brockton Point
The 'A" team won their tilt a-
gainst a representative team from
the City while the "B" squad lost
a close match to another Rep team.
Half a dozen of Varsity's co-eds
.ook up a collection and a large
lonation was received,
All in all, both clubs have had
> good season but they figure tha.
wxt year they are going to take
the honours as they did in '44.
^ake Better
Varies
I:
WITH THESE
COLLEGE
FAVORITES
YOUU PASS AU
YOUR TUTS
Wm HONOUR! I
EAGLE \
IRADO
WRITINO   MNCIl
l/fr7/V////7
J COLORID   MNCIl
TURQUOISE
DRAWING   MNCIl
KEITH MacDONALD
. . . NEW MAD proxy
MAD Prepares
Full Program
MEN'S ATHLETICS will have
new zip to them this year under
the able direction of Keith Mac-
Donald, newly appointed president
of Men's Athletic Association and
chairman of Men's Athletic Directory.
Three times winner of the Bl»
Block, Keith is an outstanding
athlete especially in the field of
Canadian football, English rugger,
truck, field and Intramurals.
Student opinion is confident
that Keith will carry on the excellent management of Ole Bakken, president of the M.A.A. las,
year, and that men's athletic activities will be of great concern to
many on the campus.
LEADS MAD
Keith MacDonald heads the
MAD and is assisted by Dr. Gunning and Dr. Dickson, faculty rep-
resentatlves. Mr. Osborne, director of physical education, acts as
corresponding secretary for the
MAD and Mr. Thomas, a member
of the alumni and the MAD. Dave
Camparelll la treasurer and Herb
Cappozl is secretary.
Representatives for the sports
are: Norm Denkman, representing
minor sports; Jack Hough, senior
manager of basketball; Oardy
Gardon, senior manager of football; Maurie Phyaicfc, senior manager of English rugger; Bud Hartford, representative for soccer; and
Laurie Dyer, sports editor of the
Ubyssey.
Cards Lead Bums
In Home Stretch
BASEBALL'S neck-and-neck National League race may necessitate
a best-of-three playoff between
the St. Louis Cardinals and the
Brooklyn Dodgers, the first game
of which is to be played at St.
Louis October 1, according to an
announcement made by league
president Ford C. Prick early this
week.
The playoff will travel to Brooklyn for the second game, October
3, and If necessary the Dodgers
will again be the hosts for the Anal
contest.
Such a three-game playoff will
delay the World Series, opening
Sunday, October 8, in St. Louis and
following the present schedule.
Kabat Mauls Gridders
As Scrimmaging Tough
By NAP TURNER
OVER SEVENTY aspiring candidates are Currently
being belaboured on the gridiron every evening under the
tutorial taskmastering of coach Greg Kabat. Featuring his
torrid practice periods with ruthelss scrimmages, the Wisconsin football strategist has produced results that already
preclude a squad which might surpass the 1945 edition of the
Thunderbirds in snap and drive.
Chalk talks are becoming even       -——-—■——■—----_---_-----»---—-_-.
MANAGERS FOR
GRID WANTED
IMMEDIATELY
American football hits the cam-
rhursday, September 26, 1946.
Pa* 4
LAURIE DYER, Sports Editor
more an integral part of the training sessions with the recent introduction of sound films into the
program. The prospective grid-
men were shown the science of
blocking Monday evening through
the medium of a cellulose rendition of a practice on the Colgate
campus.
Alternating his somewhat temporary backfield combinations
through formations of the "T" and
single wingback, Kabat continues
to impress his charges with the
added speed and drive requlreo
for the American code,
Ihe linemen are still engaged In
blocking sessions designed for
conditioning as well as for effective
offensiye play. Assistant coach Jack
Pomfret moulds his front well
daily admista throng of interested
spectators who revel in the moaning sounds of rent limbs that
crack in the sharp evening air.
WILSON BACK
Passing duties seem to be delegated to the trusty right arms c«
Bob Murphy and Doug Reld who
are heaving the oval with considerable accuracy at the beginning of the week. This duo was
augmented into a quartette by the
addition of Don Nesbit anu Freddie Joplin who completed a sort
of backfield outfit In operation of
late.
Rex Wilson impressed bystanders with the return to his
former dazzling speed aa he hipped his way through mazes of aggressive tacklers time 'after time
for considerable gain. Teamed
with wilson on another tentative
ground • gaining combination are
Don Warner and Bob Anabelle
who toured the pigskin last year
for the Saints, and dimlnutW* Joe
Pauker who balances \*tk of
weight with vitality plus.
Patrolling the ramparts on the
line, the Cepozzis, Joe and Herb
who form a titanic brother act,
Phil Nixon, BUI Senoe, BUI Mcintosh, and other stalwarts, contribute to the making of a strong
contender in the Northwet Pacific Conference. The first game for
the 'Birds is billed for October 5
on the home turf when Willamette
Bearcats invade Point Grey fo.-
what promises to be the hardest
contet for UBC this seaon.
'Birds Nest Gets
Re-feather Job
UBC THUNDERBIRDS will be
able to frolic in the gym to then
hearts content now that the floor
haa seen a double coat of varnish
laid the walla and seats a new
coat of paint,
Spectator cramp, gym officials
hope, will be a rarity aince carpenters have planed, sanded and
put new edges on the seat. The
first floor job didn't please the
'Birds so the painters did the
whole thing over again.
All basketball lines have been
redone in fancy colors for coming Conference hoop contests.
Varsity Outdoor Club Acquires
Cabin For Skiing Enthusiasts
FROM   YOUR
Iduettfte
ichooi supply diaiir
BIG THINGS are planned fo;-the
outdoor and ski club this year,
Coupled with the recent an.
nouncement that $500 has been put
aside for repairs on the club cabin,
comes the news that the old Winter Sports cabin near the Chalet
has been alloted to the outdoor
club for the coming winter season.
This cabin, one of the first on
Grouse, is situated at the foot of
thc big hill and will allow the
UBC skiers to get up in the morning at noon and still have time to
get in a couple of hours skiing.
(In past years many so-called
skiers never even got up to the
snow level).
NEEDED SPACE
Although much needed work is
being undertaken by willing club
members owing to the faulty foundations and superstructure, the
pressing needs for larger accomodations have justified the club in
seeking a newer and larger club
house.
Another handy feature about the
location of the new cabin is the
accesibility to ski grounds.   From
the back door drops the 900 vertical feet Nose-dive run.   And beside the cabin is the trail over to
Dam.
O Yes! The first aid cabin ti
within a stones throw. (No comment necessary).
Yep, It's going to be a big year
for the ski lovers, with bigger and
better parties in the new cabin.
DO YOU NEED
EXTRA MONEY ?
You can add to your Income
and help meet rising living
costs by selling Christmas cards
in your spare time.
BEAUTIFUL PERSONAL
CARDS AND BOXED
ASSORTMENTS
FREE SAMPLES
COMPLETE RANGE
HIGHEST COMMISSIONS
NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY
Write today TOOTHILLS LTD.
Dept. A, Gait Bldg., Winnipeg.
Established 1913
pus this year for the first time.
The entrance of the team into the
Pacific Conference has brought
great quantities of able-bodied men
into the folds of the Stadium.
But, there are still openings for
a few lucky men to get In there
with the team without taking the
beating that the boys on the field
wiU be taking.
Gardy Gardom, Senior manager
of American football announced
today that applicants are wanted
for the positions of Junior managers and trainers for the grldmen.
Hie duties of these men are
fairly obvious but instructions will
be given to any interested if they
would apply to Johnny Owen in
the Stadium. ..These men are needed Immediately so the sooner you
get there, the better your chances
are.
Frosh Hoopers
To Meet Sophs
VARSITY'S 1946 battle of the
annual Frosh-Soph Basketball war
tentlvely scheduled for noop on
Wednesday, October 3, shold cause
all hoop fans to bulge the want,
of the gym as In days of yore. And
if the law of averages haa anything to do with dt, the freshmen
should manage to come out on
the top this year.
Last fall the second year men
worked overtime to snag a nip-
and-tuck fracua from the freshies
by a scant 31-30 margin, thus
avenging the 22-15 Frosh victory
of the previous year. In the fait
of '43, it was Sophmorea, 18-12,
once again alternating from the
freshmen's 19-18 triumph of '42.
Thus this year's newcomers,
with 'Birdman Ritchie Nichol hold
ing the coaching reins, are looking
for the pendulum to swing back
again in their favor.
But with such notables as Lennie Letham, Dal Towne and Dave
Campbell as possible candidates
for the sophmore roster, the second-year boys will have some
pretty healthy arguments against
its being their turn to lose.
Frosh Hoopsters
Practise Oct. I
BASKETBALL aspirants among
the green-bedecked frosh will be
interested to know that Bob Osborne, head of the Physical Ed.
Dept. desires said potential hoop
addicts to turn out en masse to
the gym at 4:30 on Tuesday, October 1. This is strictly for freshmen, and who knows?—there may
be a future Bardsley in the frosh
ranks.
There are still plenty of openings
on several teams, so queue up,
Freshies, and toss the ball around.
# the gospel...
according to LUKE MOYLS
(ED Note—Everyone has heard the old adage about the
man who was dead but wouldn't lie down. Such is the case
in a sort of way with regards to Luke Moyls who is writing
this column. For those who didn't know, Luke was the
Sports Editor of this sheet last year and it seems that he just
couldn't keep away from the Pub. The result is another of
Luke's very popular columns which will probably be appearing as a guest column throughout the year.)
IT CAN BE DONE
IF MY FRIEND Eric P. Nicol can get away with it, so
can I. He's been writing The Mummery for nigh on nine
years now, so I guess I've got license to start pounding out
columns for the third straight year.
Eric, better known to freshmen and freshettes a» Jabez,
is one of my favorite humorists. H. Allen Smith is another,
and Danny Kaye is yet another.
Only t'other night I made a point of taking an evening
off to take in Daniel's latest effort, the one in which he pretends he's an athlete or some such-
I specifically went to see how to tie sports in with
comedy, but there was one scene which stole the show, as far
as I was concerned. It was the one where Danny's milkwagon
horse, Agnes, falls flat on the pavement.
Memories) Memories! !
The milkwagon mount stirred many memories of happy
days at the Hastings track for some reason . . . probably
because the nags there do everything but fall flat from
pregnancy (as was the case in the film, for those who haven't
seen it yet).
Deep in my race track reverie there is one incident which
sticks out sharper than any other,'for it seemed particularly
humorous to me at the time.
It all happened one very hot Saturday afternoon at little
Saratoga—that's what the local sports scribes call Hastings.
There was Bookie Bob and Harry the Horse and Hot-tip
Henry, and they were all excited as hell even though the
first race hadn't started.
Was Ashes Only Hot?
I tell you this Ashes Only is hot as a firecracker, Bookie
Bob was saying.
But Hot-tip Henry didn't seem to agree- That glue-pot
prospect couldn't run even if they built a fire under her, says
he.   I like this Brown Earth.
But at this point, the heated argument is stopped by some
character who joins their select group.
Harry the Horse suddenly turns to the stranger and
questions him: Say, don't tell me you had to pick Wallace
Kelk's selections again today. Is he still sick? What a bunch
of nap: Jazz Lady, Franklin D., Brilliant Help, Streamline
Early Day, and . . . hey, look fellas, he picks Ashe* Only
in the last race!
The newcomer nods and brushes him off, and besides,
the first race is just coming off.
The Stranger Was In There
Six races have gone by the board and we find the same
select group more excited than ever.
Bookie Bob is screaming to the guy who made the
selections. Four winners you pick, and two seconds but you
don't bet.   You should have your head examined.
And so should we, Hot-tip Henry is yelling. Leave us
all go cover this Ashes Only. It looks hotter than ever, now,
and the odds are ten-to-one.
Moving to the straight wicket in a body, they all plunge
their small fortunes on No. 4, which of course is Ashes Only.
You guessed it. Ashes Only runs a torrid last, trailing
the field by a smart seven lenthgs.
And so, dear kiddies, the moral is . . .
Incidently, I hate to boast about things like this, but the
guy who made the selections was me.
VANCOUVER, BC

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