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The Ubyssey Sep 27, 1949

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 FOR THE FRESHMAN
See Armour, Page
Eil The Ubyssey
FOR THE FRESHMAN
See Armour, Page 2
VdL. XXXII
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1949
No. 4
Varsity  Outdoor  Club's  Cabin
ans  Rejected  As  Unsuitable
OCTOBER 28 LAST DAY
FOR TAKING GRAD PIX
Ubyssey Photo by Doug Barnett
DP Has Campus Sights Explained
MYSTERIES OF UBCS THUNDERBIRDS are explained to
Miroslav Fie by Ann Langbein, first year arts, newly-arrived
DP brought here on ISS Scholarship. Stocky Fie plans to return
to his native Czechoslovakia as soon as the Communist government in power is displaced. At UBC he plans to study political
science and watch democracy in action.
Scholorship Student Soys:
Partisans Await
.-■-.-,; tfwpttfy^
5*^»»^^4#3ii'
Sypport
Armed partisan forces behind the iron curtain are waiting
for support from the West before surging into action, two displaced students, at U,BC on ISS Scholarships told the Ubyssey.
The students, Miroslav Fie from Czechoslovakia, and Guna
Valters from Latvia, both concur in the opinion such an underground is at work.
According to Fie, the army is at work in the Ukraine,
Russia, Czechoslovakia and in other countries in the Soviet
sphere of influence.
Fic's story reads like an escape episode from a dime
pulp magazine.
In February of 1948 Fie was attending Charles' University in Prague.
At this time the government was
upset and he led student uprisings in
Prague to protest the communist coup.
He   supported   the   Benes   regime,
which was then in power,
PRISON
Thrown in prison for his part in the
student uprisings, Fie was finally
sentenced to 10 years in the Czech
coal mines.
After less than a month behind
barbed wire under forced labor, Fie
escaped by sawing a hole in the
floor of the barracks and climbing
a barbed wire fence.
After the barbed wire there was the
obstacle of a 4 metre high fence.
A friend, who had escaped with
Fie, limped along behind him, injured
while climbing the barbed  wire.
Lying in the dark, Fie and his
friend waited until a guard at the
only gate in the wall busied himself
with a telephone call and then
slipped  through.
The pair  ran for miles over  fields
and through  forests and  then  holed
up  in a  riverside  cottage  used  only
during the summer.
SEWED IN PANTS
After hiding in the cottage for three
days the pair left for Prague, travel
ling on 20 crowns Fie had sewn
into his pants before coming to the
forced  labor camp.
For the next three months Fie hid
in Prague and worked for the underground. On April 15 of this year
he crossed into the American zone
of Germany and became a. displaced
person.
As soon as he can, Fie wants to
return to Czechoslovakia. At the present time, he says, this is impossible,
because the communists are in power,
"They've got enough on me to hang
me," he says.
Two thousand of Fic's fellow-students are in exile all over Europe.
All of them are anti-communists.
Fie, himself a member of the communist party, says the Benes government would be the right wing of
the labor party if compared to our
standards.
AMALGAMATION
The Social Democrats in Czechoslovakia amalgamated with the communists when they took over the
government.
Unmarried, 27-year-old Fie has a
brother as well as his parents still
living in Czechoslovakia.
His activities at UBC, he says, will
be confined to study and watching
democracy. He thinks the idea of
student exchange scholarships are a
fine  thing,
Graduates must keep their appointments for Totem
pictures. #
October 28 has been set as the last day for the taking of
grad pictures. Krass Studios are taking the pictures in huts
behind JJrock Hall.
Appointments according to photographers are not being
kept. They point out that appointments can be made to have
them taken in studios downtown.
Totems meanwhile continued to be offered at AMS
offices in Brock Hall. Only the number of yearbooks
ordered will be-printed officials announced last week.
Eighty-Three Register
For Fraternity Rushing
With sorority rushing rapidly drawing to a close, male
Greek letter societies opened registration for rushing yesterday
morning.
With sorority rushing rapidly draw-1*
in to a close male Greek letter societies opened registration for rushing
yesterday morning.
By yesterday afternoon some 83
Greek hopefuls had signed up for
fraternit'y rushing this fall, The figure
is believed to be below last year's
number for early registration.
Registration is being carried on in
the Alma Mater Society offices in the
south end of the Brock Hall. Interfraternity Council have placed men at
the rustling desk to help the prospective Greeks to complete registration.
Rushees will havQ an opportunity
to register for the remainder of this
week. Two days in i'he following week
have been set aside for late registration.
Registration fee is one dollar, but
an additional one dollar will be levied on late registrants.
No man may rush a fraternity for
which he has not officially registered
wilh IFC. No freshmen may register
and 12 units to first year are required
for eligibility in fall rushing.
Tween Classes
SIGN STEALING PLAGUES
STUDENT CHRISTIAN MOVEMENT
Pat Fogarty, treasurer of the Student Christian Movement, yesterday told reporters that someone had stolen
a large, plywood "welcome" sign from the SCM clubroom.
The theft, which apparently was aimed at the SCM's
advertising on Club Day, occurred last Wednesday.
"We expected action in the Movement," said Fogarty
ruefully, "but not so quickly not- in that particular way,"
A five-dollar reward is offered to anyone returning the
sign.
University
Receives New
Totem Pole
Presented To
Department Of
Social Work
There is retribution for un-
kindness to strangers.
An Indian legend about a fisherman who turned into a beaver because
of his rudeness to a strange man is
depicted on a totem pole now ih the
Social  Work  Department.
This totem was presented to the
Social Work Department by the B.C,
Indian Arts and Welfare Society last
May. Standing about ten feet high,
it was carved by Ellen Neel of
Alert Bay and given through the
generosity of Mrs.  W. C. Woodward.
University Social Work Department
has done extensive work in raising the
standards of British Columbia Indians .The totem is a symbol of the
hope of the Indians for more and
higher education.
Hero of the legend is Kha-ne-ke-laq,
who has all the, qualities of a perfect man—he's beautiful, intelligent,
big, strong, and a hater of evil.
Kha-ne-ke-laq made a belt from
the skin of a dead serpent. In his
wanderings he came to a stream and
asked a fisherman for a fish. Because
of the fisherman's unkind and insulting refusal, he used the serpent's
power to turn the man into a beaver.
Ultimately the Social Work Department will have tho totem pole
set  up outside the building.
IRC Planning
Complete News
Complete coverage of the
world will be attempted by the
International Relations Club
this year.
The first meeting will be held on
Friday at eight o'clock in the Men's
Committee Room in Brock Hall, New
members are invited to attend.
^p *r *p
UBC Film Society will stage
a comedy film revival today
in the Auditorium at 12:30 p.m.
Admission is 10 cents.
Visual comedian Bert Lahr, one of
the talkie movie greats, will be strred
in two films entitled Goldbick and
Hi Ya Doc.
"r TF *P
Lectures in Psychology 300 announces Dean Chant will be held at 5:30
on Wednesday in Hut Ml instead of
on Saturdays at 8:30.
* * *
M. Jean Mouton, Conseiller Cultural at the French Embassy in Ottawa
will speak to students in Arts 100
Wednesday, September 28 at 12:30 p.m.
He will speak on "France of Today
and Scholarships Offered by French
Governmentto Foreign Students." M.
Mouton assigns all French government scholarships in Canada.
Cost Estimations Have Risen
Over $?,000 Since Last Year
Members of UBC's Varsity Outdoor Club won't be allowed
to build their club house on Mount Seymour, according to Jim
Aitken, president.
Because their plans are not "aesthetically suited to the
surroundings," they have been rejected by E. G. Oldham, superintendent of the Provincial Parks Division.
VOC planned to build a structure to3>— ——	
cost less than $10,000. A loan to them
from   the   bank   was   to   have   been
backed by the Alma  Mater Society,
Site for the club cabin was granted
the organization last winter by the
Provincial government's forest service.
For a cost of $100, the group had
plans drawn up and submitted to Ole
Johannsan, chief forester for Mount
Seymour, who approved them with
only minor changes.
SENT TO VICTORIA
After Johannsan's approval, plans
were sent to Victoria where they
were adjudged "not aesthetically
suited to the surroundings.
Commenting on the rejection Jim
Aitken said, "we had to make quite
a practical building, since our funds
are  not  limitless.''
Other ski experts and builders in
Vancouver approved of the plans when
they were submitted to them.
Meanwhile, the organization has
plans for a frame building, and plans
for this structure will'be submitted
to Victoria in the near future for
approval.
ANOTHER CABIN
To accommodate members for the
winter, club has rented another cabin
on the mountain. A frame structure,
whose plans are to be submitted
soon was designed by Professor F.
Lassere, head of UBC's department
of architecture,
Another factor which stymies VOC
executives is that builders estimates
for the structure have increased at
the same time. Builders state lhat
construction costs will settle somewhere around $12,000.
Pretty Dull
Studies Very
Disillusioning
Senior Arts student Rex Des-
Brisay found Saturday that
studies can sometimes be very
disconcerting.
He looked up from an English text
book, stretched and gave a hearty
yawn.
Suddenly he bounded from his seat
and staggered from the library clutching his jaw. At the Health Service
hut a nurse informed him that the
yawn had dislocated his jaw.
Scholarships
Or DVA Topic
Of Forum
Parliamentary Forum
Picks Controversial
First Debate Subject
"Resolve that the DVA system be replaced by a National
Scholarship plan" is the topic
under discussion at the first
meeting of the Parliamentary
Forum in Arts 100.
Two members of the faculty will
be included in the speakers who,
as yet, have not been announced.
In addition to these popular debates, the Forum this year will sponsor at least five other major activities. There will be a Public Speaking
Workshop for each faculty, Inter-
Faculty debates using the Canadian '
Legion Trophy as the prize, and the
McGoun Cirp practice debates.
The Forum will also participate
in the Vancouver Debating League
and hold a yearly campus feature,
The Model Parliament.
Grad Record Exams
Set For Oct. 28,29
Graduate Record Exams sponsored
by Educational Testing Service at
Princeton have been scheduled for
October 28 and 29 for candidates taking aptitude tests for graduate study,
for Profile Tests and either one or two
of Advanced Tests.
Formal applications for these I'ests
must reach P.O. Box 775 at Berkeley,
California,  by October 15, 1949,
Fees, which must accompany formal application, are $8, $10, or $12
for one, two or three half-day' sessions respectively.-Application forms
and information bulletins may be
obtained from Dr. W. G. Black at the
personnel office on the campus, or
directly from the Berkeley office.
Bulletin of Information carries details
on registration, applications, examination centres, reports of scores, and
I descriptions of tests.
Money Watchdog To Check Spending:
AMS'Business Manager Brings
New System To Council Office
Student financial affairs are being
competently handled.
Such is the opinion of H. B. Maun-
sell, newly appointed business manager, who will act as watchdog for
AMS funds this year.
Born in MaoLeod, Alberta, Mr.
Maunsell entered the employ of the
Bank of Commerce in his middle
teens. At the age of twenty-three he
was appointed as a Relief Manager
of some of the "pioneer" banks that
were springing up across the prairies.
Moving to B.C. in 1934 Mr. Maunsell
worked at logging communities on
Vancouver Island for eight years,
primarily at Courtney.
A   family   man,   Mr.   Maunsell   has
a son and daughter, the former beint: [
in business anil the daughter present-j
ly  employed as a doctor's reception- !
ist. Only recreation that he intends to
follow while here is a quiet game of
golf, his time off "duty" being occupied with the Kiwanis and the
Masonic Lodge, both of which he is
an active member.
Mr. Maunsell refused to comment on
AMS affairs, confiding only that lie
had received marvellous co-operation
(rom   AMS  officers.
, He is particularly impressed by the
very official and competent way in
which student affairs are being admin ist red,
Students can rest assured that their
money is in competent hands. Let us
here .say to the man with the twinkling eyes and the hearty laugh "Ifla-
hou -.va," 'slay a while," "we're glad
to  have   vou." Page 2
THE UBYSSEY
Tuesday,  September  27,  1949
The Ubyssey
,, Member Canadian University Press
Authorized as Second Class Mail, Post Office Dept., Ottawa. Mail Subscriptions—^§2.00 per year.
Published throughout the  university  year by the Student Publications Board  of the Alma
Mater Society of the University of British Columbia.
Editorial opinions expressed heroin are those of the editorial staff of The Ubyssey and not
necessarily those of th.: Alma Mater Society nor of thc University,
Offices in E'mck Hall. Phone ALma 1G24 For display advertising phone ALma 3253
FDITOR-IV-CIIIKF JIM    BANHAM
MANAGING  liMTOR CHUCK  MARSHALL
GENERAL  STAFF:  Copy  Editor, Laura Haahti;  News  Editor,  Art  Welsh;  Features  Editor,
Vic Hay: Spurts Editor, Ray Frost; Women's Editor, Shirley Finch; Editorial Asst, Les Armour
Ed 'lor This Issiie-HUGH CAMERON
Associate -  BETTY  IIOKTIN
Dr. Sedgewick    By Dr. A. O. Macrae
Orchids To George
Coordinator of Activities George Cummings deserves the hearty commendation of
.studetnts for his wholly successful handling
of ft6£h week.
-Seldom has such enthusiastic participa-
tiod. in the "orientation*' process been seen.
Cuilfiihings and his able assistants were on the
job day and night, prodding, encouraging,
organizing.
"-•■'V;' *
t?e,spite such handicaps as the inability
of the Players Club to present Eric Nicol's
pererjjiial   classic   "Her   Scienceman   Lover"
and the tendency of some riotous souls to use
smoke bombs and fire hoses in  the hazing
battle,   more   freshmen   participated   in  and
A Frightful Waste
The forthcoming appearance on the campus of a variety of news sheets in mimeographed form as the "official organs" of
undergraduate societies is likely to bring a
chorus of belly-laughs'from students in general.
Not only have these so far proved duller
reading than the annals of the Supreme
Court of Canada but they arc a frightful
waste of money.
got   more   out   of   orientation   than   in   any
other recent year.
And, miracle of miracles, the frosh reception, actually showed a profit. With thc
AMS in serious financial difficulties, a loss
on the frosh reception could have been
.disastrous.
Tlie balance between success and failure
cflen rests with the ability, energy, and sheer
hard work of the co-ordinator of activities.
If frosh week was any indication—and it
should be for it is one of the most difficult
organizational tasks facing any coordinator—
students may well be satisfied with their
choice.
Who, it might well be asked, reads them
anyway?
Anyone besides the club executives?
While it is understood that students
council will not stand the loss on these
sheets it is questionable as to whether or
not the money clubs are spending on them
might not be better spent on some activity
which would be of greater benefit to the
membership.
' ^^^     i*. ''   !
On TheWooing OfProfessors; Or
How To Become A College Man
THIS colum normally confines
itself attacking pc.lu'ieians, defending communists 'nothing
like a gcod contradiction!, belaboring the BCER and like space-filler material. This week however,
out of pity towards 9.">l) bewildered
freshmen, it has re-oiled the copy
machine and now comes forward
with timely advice on how to win
professors and influence examiners.
The following cardinal rules will
be found helpful.
Early in the year make it clear
lhat you think tho course is a
pseudo-science, that one nltuid
opinion is a.s good as another, that
professors know no more about it
than you do.
Emphasize your point' by poinlm;',
out that professor* live a cloistered
existence and knew nothing about
life anyway.
When  your   pn lessor   unci   some
other so-called authority differ on
a point, always argue on behalf of
your  professor's  opponent.
If you  have an apple or a piece
of celery lift over from your
lunch sit in the from' row of your
; fierii'ion lecture and make good
healthy rmiMicating sounds during
the period,
CALL   your   professor  up  about
midnight  and  ask   him   to  explain his lecture to you as you
were playing  bridge  in  thc  Brock
and all that
by les armour
and  didn't get  time to go. He said
he'd tdway.s be glad  to hear from
yon  didn't ho'.'
Don't   boi'lier   to   write   a    term
essay. Most fraternity houses keep
a large stock of old ones which
they will sell for a reasonable
price. Markers are always delighted to read last year's essays over
again, anyway. Saves time in assigning  grades.
Don't read the required textbooks
bm' make it clear that you think
thc professor's lectures aro straight
from the text anyway. Convince
yourself of this and you will realize that you don't need to go to
lectures oithcr,
MAKE a point of bringing
some reading material such
as ih'< Ubyssey to lectures.
Saves loin; '•; :<•!. Much more interesting than listen ng li the lecture anywey.
Finally, remember lhat it's mi.uh
too early to start studying until the
end of October. After thai' it's too
late to worry,
Following graduation in Arts from Dalhousie University, I taught first in Pictou
Academy and then in New Glasgow High
School. It was in this latter that I first
saw young Garnet Sedgewick. He had come
to New Galsgow with his widowed mother
as a young boy.
I distinctly remember his spare form,
as he sat in the rude schoolroom of the
shabby wooden High School, an old building
housing New Glasgow's original high school.
Garnet was a boy of 12 or 13 in the first
year high school class in history, when 1
fil*st remarked him. He was not rugged, nor
very robust, as I recollect; his face was
small, his skin rather inclined to be sallow.
But there was an alertness in the eye and
an eagerness of attention to the subject of
the period. Already there was, too, the appearance of the studious about him.
Of the two kinds of humans, roughly
divided by the late Prof. James, into tough-
minded and tender-minded, I would have
placed this lad among the latter. For example, he did not care for the rough and
tumble games of the male majority of his
schoolmates. At the same time he was forward enough in respect to his books and the
subjects of the daily curriculum.
I did not continue more than two years
on the staff. I left for post graduate courses
in Britain and on the Continent, so I was
unable to follow young Sedgewick's career
up till he entered Dalhousie University,
where, as is well known, he won high honors
in  his chosen courses  .
I remember but one funny experience
while in the classroom, in which Garnet
was unwillingly involved. Boys sat together,
two to a desk at that time, and a chap
named Fraser was sitting beside Garnet. This
tough-minded lad was a lover of the out-
of-doors and the wild life of the woods. This
day he came to school looking mischievous—
nothing unusual in him, by the way. While
Garnet was absorbed in a problem, he quietly
drew a small live snake from his pocket and
held it up by its tail in front of Garnet's face.
He did not cry out, but he was plainly terribly upset. Fortunately, I saw his helpless
expression and, descending speedily, I carried off Fraser for absent treatment befitting
the misconduct of this young rapscallion.
I wonder as I look back whether that
begot a complex in young Garnet, in virtue
of which, according to the freudian psychologists, he would have, ever after, a subconscious objection or fear of snakes.
-tn*-
Set For Graduate
Totem Pictures
Saturday Is the deadline to get your
Totem. All contracts must be signed
by then,
Students must make their down
payments of one dollar and eighty-
five cents at the AMS office by October 1 if they want their copy of
the yearbook. The balance of two
dollars (including tax) may be paid
at' the time of delivery, April 7.
AMS treasurer Wa'.t Ewing emphasized that there will only be enough Totems printed to cover those
ordered by the end of the week.
Students who clo nev get their orders
in will be out cf li.'.:.
Tho Totem this year ir the best on
the campus. Completely covering the
University year,»it is the outstanding
student publication. Immediate student support, however, is essential to a
successful yearbook.
BETTER USE
Editor,   Ubyssey
Letters to the Editor
Editor,  The Ubyssey,  Sir:  If your
I was givendo understand last year
that My Dollar would be used to
further democratic propaganda in the
occupied countries of Europe. That is
two German students were to be
brought over to this country and
educated in our manner and then
sent back to -their home to spread
the "Glad Tidings," so to speak.
If this money is used to educate
the present two European students,
whom I understand are refugees
irom their respective countries and
Will Not be returning to their homes;
the money will in no way perform
the duty it was originally intended
for.
If the money is to be used as an
ordinary scholarship fund, why can
it not be used to educate our own
more unfortunate prospective students. I know of two or three capable
students in B.C. who would greatly
appreciate the money. Many students
from my own district (Kpotenays)
have %een forced to take out a year
or two from university in order to
earn   enough   money   to   attend  UE'C.
A  Student
Undergrad Societies to
Publish Mews Bulletins
TH
ree Dug-Dears
Once upon a time there were three bugbears; a great, hip; bug-bear, a medium-sized
bug-hear, and a little leensy-weensy bugbear. The biggest bug-bear wa.s named Study,
the niediitm-si/.ed bug-bear wa.s named Athletics, and the lilli" teensy-weensy bug-bear
was named Sorority. One morning the three
bugbears prepared their morning porridge,
•Hid finding il loo (pit lo eat immediately,
vent of' lot- a w; Ik while wailing for it to
eool,
Now il happer."!! thai once upon (he same
(line, a .sweel young thing named Goldilocks
came strolling by .he home of lhe (hree bug-
brars, and, more out ol' curiosity than any
thing else, peeped in the door and saw the
porridge sleammg an lhe k'Mchen table, Goldilocks was, as a, mailer ol' I'ael, very much like
many ol lb'.' co-eds at UL5(.\ wilh beautiful
;;old.'ii curls on lhe inilside of her head, and
v< i'v lillle inside, Nol nothing, mind you
(therein lies llv It'eyedy of my tale!), but
\ ery   lillle.
Goldilocks i nlerod lhe three hug-hears'
kilchen, and, .-,I Ml. mii of curiosity, fisted
from Ihe "rea1 I.i" b..wi lhe great big bug-
l.eai 's   n.'.Til!  e    ' r.»"i" cr.     he   i!t. i   not   like
by heather clarke
il, for il was too cold, and had been cooked
much too long. Then she tasted from thc
medium-sized bowl—but it was too salty.
Then she tasted from the little teensy-weensy
bowl—and it was just right! A bit insipid,
perhaps, but she ate it all up!   .
Then Goldilocks went into the living-
room, and there espied the great big chair
of Study, tin; medium-sized chair of Athletics,
and the little teensy-weensy chair of Sorority.
She sat down in the great big chair, but it
was id I lumpy. Then she tried the teensy-
weensy chair, and it was just right! However,
ihe chair's construction must have been a bit
weak, I'or it collapsed under her, and deposited her none too gently on the floor.
After recovering from this rude shock,
Goldilocks became bolder, and ascended ihe
siair.s to the three bug-bears' bedroom. She
lay down in the great big bed, but it was
much too wide. She thought of trying the
medium-sized bed, but it was too high, and
required too much ell'ort to climb into it.
Then she lay clown in the little teensy-
ueensy bed. It was very soft, and just to her
taste, so she put her teensy-weensy golden
bead on lhe teensy-weensy pillow, and slept.
! : ppily  e\ er  after,
Charging thc Uby::~cy with
affairs," undergraduate societies
publishing field.
Providing funds are available from ;
AMS Treasurer Walter Ewing's austerity-ridden   budget,   societies   will
'publish news-sheets during the coming term.
Because only a "bare minimum" of
Ubyssey's are printed, many students
have been unable to obtain copies
of i'he campus newspaper, charged
Bill Haggert, chairman of USC.
Agricultural Undergraduate Society
used a newsletter las year. This year
the faculties of Arts and Applied
Science plan a similar scheme.
"Thc Undergraduate Societies Committee has no quarrel with Ubyssey,"
said I-Iaggen'. "The Ubyssey ha.s maintained an extremely fair and broad-
minded attitude towards the whole
program. Tho news bulletins and the
Ubyssey serve entirely different purposes."
The Newman Club also plans to issue a news sheet, probably five times
during the year, according to Bob
Currie, public  relations officer.
'inadequate coverage of faculty
will this year experiment in the
readers wish to be individually linked up with English-knowing friends
in any of the four Zones of Germany, they are invited to write to the
licensed
International  Correspondence Bureau
3
Anna-Maria   Braun
Munchcn  15,  Lindwurmstrasse  120-a,
Gerany-Bavaria-US   Zone.
Each person may request pen-
friends of any age, sex, and walk cf,
life, bul—to guarantee a suitable introduction—is asked to state own
particulars and interests as well as the
number and sex of penfriends wanted. It is advisable to print own name
and address. All letters will meet
with best personal attention of this
bureau's staff.
Yours in friendship,
Anna-Maria Braun.
Specializing in
PRINTING
FOR
Fraternities
and
Sororities
GEHRKE
STATIONERY AND
PRINTING  CO.
56(5 Seymour St.
Dr. Morsh Teaching
Psych Iri Hawaii
Dr. Joseph E. Morsh, professor of
Psychology at UBC for many years
has accepted a position at University
of Hawaii.
Wii'h tho approval of the Board of
Governors Doctor Morsh has accepted Ihe new position. His unexpected !
departure caused a small upset in the
schedules cf other teachers in the
Department  of Psychology, j
i
Dr.    Morsh    received    his    Bachelor
or   Arts   decree   from   Vhis   university
and   took  his  Ph. D,  al  John  Hopkins,
You Name It...
... We Have It
•  SLATERS
•  RITCHIES
i
•  STRIDERS
•  SCOTT McHALE
NkASL^''
44 42 dW&Sf xMMa. xWm U E Tuesday,  September  27,  1949
THE UBYSSEY
Page 3
Col. Logan To Head
Classics Department
Extension Department Releases
Huge List Of New Appointments
U,BC is growing up.
Extension department last week released the names of
jhree new professors, three associate professors and a host of
assistants, instructors and lecturers who will teach here this
year.
The professors are:
Colonel H. T. Logan, professor and
head of the Department of Classics;
Elwood V. White, professor of organic
chemistry in thc Department of Chemistry; and A. C. Andiron, visiting professor and acting head of the Department of French,
ASSOCIATES
The associate professors are:
Donald C. Buckland, associate professor of Forest Pathology in the Da-
partment   of   Biology    and    Botany;
Edro Signor, associate professor in thc
Department  of  Philosophy  and  Pys-
chology;  and S, H.  Zarsky, associate
professor in the Department of Chemistry.       *
The assistant professors are:
•W. A. Bryce, assistant professor in
the Department of Chemistry; Robert
H,  Cox, assistant professor in Phar-
October 4 Last
Registration Day
For Greek Rushing
Dave Hinds, president of the Interfraternity Council, has released fraternity rushing dates. Registration began yesterday.
September 25-October 1: Registration
at AMS office in Brock Hall between
10 a.m. and 4 p.m.—Fee $1.
October 2-4: Late entries register
at same place during same hours.—
Fee:  $2.
October 5-21: Entries attend separate fraternity functions.
October 23: Open Night, with all
maceutical Chemistry, department of j entries   attending   and   all   fraternity
UBYSSEY CLASSIFIED
Chemistry; Harry N. Daggett, assist
ant professor in Department of Chemistry; Miss Larissa Irene Demchuk,
assistant professor of Foods arid Nutrition, Department of Home Economics;
Basil A. Duneil, assistant professor in
Department of Chemistry; Peter B,
Fcrd, assistant professor in Department of Zoology; Gordon A. Groves,
assistant professor in Department of
Pharmacy; Geoffrey L, Hall, assistant
professor in Department of French;
John E, Halliday, assistant professor
of Materia Mcdica and Pharmacology
in Department of Pharmacy.
Frledrich Kaempffer, assistant professor in Department of Physics; Milton Kirsch, assistant professor in Department of Chemistry; James H.
Kleege, assistant professor of Art and
Design, Department of Architecture;
Dr. Heins Koppe, assistant professor
in Department of Physics; J. MacKay,
assistant professor in Department of
Geology and Geography; Lyle M.
Marehart.. assistant professor in De-
paa'trpent- - of Commerce; Benjamin
Pope, assistant professor in Department of Education; D. A. Scott, assistant professor of Chemistry; Miss
Helen Wolfe, assistant professor in Department of Social Work.
INSTRUCTORS
The instructors arc:
Theodore L. Ekner, instructor, Department of Sccial Work, Miss Winni-
frod J. McEwan, instructor in Department of Home Economics: Miss Barbara Pontland, instructcr in Department of Music.
The lecturers are:
Miss Edna Baxter, lecturer in Department of English; Guy Dutton,
lecturer in Department of Chemistry:
Mrs. Helen Exner, lecturer in Department of Social Work; G. R. Harris,
lecturer in Department of, Chemistry.
The special lecturer is:
Vladimir Krajina, special lecturer
in Department of Biology and Botany.
representatives present.
October 24: Day cf silence. Fraternity bids awarded,
October 25: Entries give accepted
bids to Dr. Ranta in Room K on the
fourth floor of the chemistry building.
For further information IFC representatives present in the AMS office
during fraternity registration week
should be consulted.
Speaks Tomorrow
UBC students will be privileged to
hear Monsieur Jean Mouton speaking
on ''France of Today" and the scholarships which the French Government
offers foreign students.
The lecture to last' thirty minutes,
whin will hc delivered in French,
will   take  place  in  Arts  100  at   12:,'I'l.
New Rockefeller
Professors Here
Prcfessor James Ferrell, and professor Ernest Ronimois are the two
Slavonic Department lecturers on the
campus brought here by the $90,000
Rockerfeller grant.
Professor James Ferrell, is a graduate of Columbia university and has
done extensive research on the Soviet
Economic system.
Professor Ernest Ronimois of London and Estonia was born in Russia
but fled from there after the German
occupation. Hc comes to UBC from
London, where he ha.s been analysing
the Soviet  Economic system.
New Stops, Routes
Dismay Bus Patrons
Student bus drivers end their busman's holiday this week when they
begin jockey in/* BCE busses back
and forth from UBC.
Less than last year's student drivers
who arc signed up for the next three
months are taking an extensive course
in driving, courtesy and physeho-
logical handling.
First clay operations saw over 14
busses on tho run when not a hitch
in service marred thc day.
Students, n little dismayed at new
stops, new routes and extra long
lineups but very few were late for
carls- lectures.
Extra bu ses are being put on the
run to handle early morning rushes
attd half hour service is to bc operated
throughout tho day.
Ubyssey will print all classified
uducrtisments for a charge of ten cents
wilh the exception of mcetinis unci
found notices which will 6c ,n:::.c '.
free of charge.
Notices
All students interested in cheer-
leading or wishing to promote spirit
al UBC football games are asked to
see Ole Bakken in the AMS office.
Jazz Society will present Bob Smith,
CBC Jazz authority, at its first meeting
Wednesday, September 28 at 12:30 in
t'he club rooms behind the Brock. All
intci'cstcd are invited.
United Nations Club. Discussion on
"Devaluation" in Arts 100 at 12:30
Tuesday, to be preceded by short
business meeting. All members urged
to attend.
Thc Archery Club will hold its first
general meeting Tuesday, September
27 at 12:30 in Art's 105. All members
and prospective members are requested
to attend,
International Students Club Tea.
Friday, September 30 at 3:30, Brock.
All foreign students and interested
Canadians welcome.
Alpha Omega Society (Ukrainian
Varsity Club) has a meeting scheduled
for Friday, 12:30 on September 30 in
Arts 201. The purpose of the meeting
is to form a program for the university year. Old and prospective men
bers are cordially invited to r.tt- . ;.
At 12:30 in Arts 106, a meet in will
be held for all 2nd, 3rd an I ,i year
Artsment interested in y.by.ng intramural volleyball.
Meeting of those interested in Varsity Outdoor Club tomorrow noon,
Eng, 200.
The Camera Club will hold its first
general meeting 12:30 Friday, September 26 in Arts 102. New and old
members welcome.
Tomorrow at 12:30 in Applied Science 100 a meeting will be held for all
students interested in ';.,'"'";; .'::: Arts
Public Speaking Club.
Slavonic Circle will hold its first
general meeting on Thursday at 3:30
in the Brock Theatre Room. All interested please attend. No knowledge
of Russian necessary.
Mamooks meeting in club room.
Basement of Brock, 12:30 today.
Girls interested in a modern dance
club please meet in Hut G4 at 3:30
today.
El Circulo (The Spanish Club) will
have its first general meeting in the
Men's Clubroom Brock Hall, '12.30,
Wednesday, September 2S.
First meeting of Pre-Meds will bc
held Friday at 12:30 in Applied Science 100.
Anyone interested in forming a Varsity Swing Panel are i sked to phono
Syd Lavvson. BA, 3304.
Lost
[ OST—Grey Parker '51' with gold
to)) in blue Dodge coupe whde lacing
['ivn a lift. Please return to Lost and
Found.
LOST—Varigatcd green kerchief, during registration in Armories, September 14 or 15. Please return to Lost
and  Found.
LOST—Brown Waterman's pen between North Parking Lot and Physios Building. Please return to Lost
and Found,
LOST-K&E Polyphase slide rule.
Name Dick Bishop on flap of case.
Phone Kerr. 5947L. Reward.
Wanted
WANTED—Counsellors for propose!
Students' Counselling Service. Only
those with serious intention need apply. No triflers please. £all FA. 5G13L,
V/ANTED—Musical      Society      needs j 1-,.|ii,()|t
RIDE from City Hall for 9 o'clock.
Phone FA. 6152. Ask for Steele,
WANTED-Passcngers for 0:30's Monday to Friday and Saturday b:30 from
vicinity 23rd and Dunbar. Phone Al
Hyde. AL. 2369L.
WANTED—Ride from vicinity McKay
Ave., Burnaby for 8:30 lectures. Phone
Dexter 1575M.
WANTED—Car pcbl from wes end for
8:30\s every day. Phone PA. 2450.
WANTED-A ride in a car chain from
Burnaby (near Highland Park station)
to UBC for 8:30's or 9:30's both ways.
Monday to Friday. Phone Dexter 18171!
evenings, p
WANTED-R:de all 8:30's vicinity 16tli |
and Blenheim or 16th and Quesnelle. i
Phone CE. 8758. |
ATTRACTIVE   young   co-ed   desires j
transportation   to 8:30's from vicinity •
cf Cambie and West 23rd Ave. Phone :
Mozanne at FA. 3444M.
WANTED-Ride 8:30's daily. Two girls
vicinity 36th and Dunbar. KE. 3497R.
WANTED-Ride    from    Lions    Gate
bridge, West Vane . ,'er to UBC. W.
704Y2.
WANTED- TT   .  for  9:30's from  59th
and Adore.. '    one Ed, KE, 4592R.
WANTFT    Aiders.    Start    Kingsway
Frrst-     .rough 12th Ave., FA. 057]L.
C.c     . For 8:30 or 9:30.
Room and Board
ROOM and board for one male student, sharing, in new home, 2024 Sasamat St., AL. 1407L.
ROOM and breakfast for male student, Mrs. Whitney, 4536 W. 13th Ave,
Phcne AL. 0168L.
ROOM and board, one boy, 2203 Dunbar St. Close to transportation. CH.
6998,
ROOM FOR RENT-Cheerful, newly
furnished bed-sitting room. Private
entrance, good residential arei, 1
block from street cor. Kitchen use
fcr brcd;":.m. Male graduate student
;:referred. Phone BA. 1963. 4758 Osier.
SINGLE room and board available.
Details, phone Mrs. Galbraith, CE,
9801, 2926 W. 8th.
For Sale
FOR SALE—Tuxedo, single-breasted,
Size 37, $21.50,
FOR SALE—Tuxedo, suit worn only
five times. Size 39, Cost $72.50. Sacrifice suit, shirt and tie for $45.00,
Phone PA. 9065 after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE—1947 Re aiington-Rand
Model 5 (portable) like new. 7344 Ontario  St.
FOR SALE-Engl'ish 425 and Economics 100 texts. George Knight. GL.
0540R.
FOR SAtE-Trailer, steel frame, cedar finish. Inside 24\8', furnished.
Apply S. Brown. AL. 0038 TVai'ea
Camp No. 2, Acadia.
FOR SALFa-1947 Flving Standard
convertible. 51000. Plv ne AL. OliO!".
G p.m.
FOR SALE-Remington Portable. 1st
ekes o mdition, §40.00. Phone AL. 0669L
after   5   p.m.
FOR SALE—Slide rule, leg trig polyphase duplex. S188.50. FR. 3.124.
FOR ^'AI.E-1936 Tcrraplane. Just die'
thing for winter  transportation.  Must
he   sold    quickly.    Best    offer    take-.
Terms.  Phrne HA.  5735Y.
FOR   SALE—Lady's   grey   wool   coat.
sVe   16.   full  satin   lining,   beautifully
made by one of latest Vogue patterns,
never   worn,   too   small    for   owner
Material alone cost $26. Will sell cp; I
and matching beret fcr $25. KE. 35-UM
FOR SALE—1947 Crosley in good eon
cl it ion.   Owner   leaving   town.   Pber
MA. (1935 ask for  Major Speller, S.iSO
FOR   SALE-48   Whizzer ' motorbike
3 miles for a cent! Gotta pay fees!   \
WANTED—ride for two passengers WANTED— Two brunettes want ride
vicinity 4th and Alma 8:30's Monday, I from 25th and Quesnelle for 8:30's
Wednesday and Friday, Please phone; every morning. Phone Beverley at
AL. 2149R. i CH. 8802.
■
*VBl'KIT A'S***
WE IN A ROUND
%
(PM'tfa,fifre &4<d6 fotfpjy/oe
When you've picked
your pipe right—pick your,
tobacco right. Pick Picobac
the pick of pipe tobaccoi.
Picobac Is Burley ■ Tobacco—the coolest, mildest tobacco ever 9row>l;
WANTED
SALESMEN
SALESWOMEN
fur the
University Periodical
Agency
onmm: ton
KE.
j reliable machine  for $1.5(1.
violins, cellos, bass  I'or  the  orchestra. | _
Apply Aud. 207. | FOLind
lilDL from New Westminster for 8:30's ; FOUND—In   Arts   100   on   Thur;
Chuck, NW 23fi5R. | girl's  silk   kerchief.   Phone   CH.
Construction Miracle At UBC
New
From
Home
Flames
Economics .Bui
In  Six Short
Iding Rose
Months
it  (he
Like     Hi"     mythological     Phoenix crows has made il  possible for  us to til a future date, into an amphitheatre Scott  tensile strength tester puts lex-
UBC's  Horn,.-.Economic.--- Building;  has maintain  the stand .rds of  training in uving   a   view   clown   to   the   demon- hies    through    a    tearing    ordeal,    a
i      ,     ,    ,           ,,       ,.,                      ,r          ,,            ■      ,,             ., stralion  kiieh.cn. Laundromoior   Lasts   the   washaldli'v
risen    resplendent    trum    the    I lames, cur   Home  Lei rr inios  Courses.
r<        i   .   i            i              ia            •                                                                                                 Part  of Miss Black's nleasut'o arises '''  fabt ics,  a  I'adeometc" and  a  visee-
Complelely nio.lern and  Lre resistant,       The  balding,  designed bv  the Uni-        * ai I ol  Miss macK s piui..uu   ai .sc,
the   S200.000   edifice   lias   replaced   the           .,           . .,    ,      C1           -, from the many requirements the archi- ■l'moun   P'-uoim   other   testing   hiim-
,.              ...          „    ,   .;         '              . versity   arcii'octs.   Sharp.    Lhompson. linn*. In addition  In  this an arr.iv  of
loimcr   lire-gutted   Home   Eci nomics                                           .,.,,,        .., tcct   was  able   to   fulfil   lor   her.  "We ,        . ,
.,..,,           ,. Berwick   and  Pratt,   is  ot   hollow   tile                                                  , . olecine  and  gas  ranges,   ivl rieerat, as
huts in six short months, have practically everything we .asked '
Miss   C.uudoi'to  Bkioi,   Ho. d  oi   the '" —  '"'""   will>   ™   <™™1   °f   c*' bus'' she said, 'Even the color'scheme -' -'-^ ^"S,!s share rooms wilh
Department of  Home  Economics,  is a " -"' ^11 ipaoe in glass. Eighty per- is. ,,,,„•■ Shados ot gl,on nn tho  up. ^rosoopes,   test     ubes   and   hun-,en
,...,,,                                 ,,        i      ,         ,       ,          ,,     , humors-proving   that   cooking   is   no
wcarv   but   v( rv   haonv   worn: n   these com   of  interior walls and  room  par- per floor levels and reels on Ihe lower ..          ,      .
11 ■ ,.        .       ,    .      .         ,     . . lul   and   miss  proposition,
nays.  Established    n  a  gleaming  new litmus  are  storage  walls  designed   to Hoor levels lend a refreshing contrast. y.^ ^^  ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^y^vy
office she will suic-vi.se UBC's Home |UlM stl|1!!liaS,  hi,ill   in  ironing  boards The   200   students   attending   lectures per-ens are eager to give Iho build,:ig
Economic courses in tlie most nr dern .,n(i  ,,qmpm(nl. The building consists '"id lahoiatory sessions this year will i|s ,.:,,, y[nh „We can',,xlon<l our pro-
and functional Heme Loon,,raies hui',1- ,,,   ,....,, wm,,,. on different   levels, one have  no  trouble with crowded  corri- ,;lam   (if   ills|,.ulMioll   now"   sh()   sai p
in^  in  Canada. ,," wldch e.nhu.is clothing, textile and <]n™  ™d   entrances.   Two   major   end „0m.  Mu(U,nts  h.]yo  ,..(,   ,„,..,   : ,.   ,-,,,.
"Thanks to  the Univei-.-ily   P.uilding , r(   lab, raiories   as   well   as   a   home ihrce minor entrances make tho traf- n.,:^. Mu[  (,qui,m,onl,"
and  Aliiinlenancc Sum lan'e.uVn'    M.-. nuaiag> oaent   laboralory and  a  lecture rio prolilian a small  one. Students are Constructed too rapidlv for the u u. I
Lea,  and  Ids workmen  we  are giving v. om,  The  other  wing  houses  ii  fond u'1,11  supplied   wil'i)   locker  rooms  and lM,,.,.,,,.   ,.,, ,u,   (.rl,,,n, ny%    (T]^"-    new
U'ciuae.s in ike neu   buililiiv; from  ihe labor:11 a a1 • ; ml  a  demon Pali.n  kit- ■ bowers. Iidore   Ivsnamdoa   Padldiiv    "ii:   !■   ■   ■
opening   day   ol    tlie   t, "m "     he   ■:   i.i. i ben.  :\ Pisa1 hn'tiu'e  reoin so a'no,  150        The     new      laliorator.cs     contain     a Is   officii]    ipon'iim   a:    E.ll   ('   i"    ■■■■
''The efficient work ,if t'nn'oi ■'::;.  w   rk sludeuls   is   de-igncd    for   imiivis'ssp ii, quaniil.\-   of   speckdi/ed   eqiiipinenl;   n gition in Oelobor.
Aln > \   i
* t v i s 11
avli: i in  i
■ dm'
!■.
.me th
i i   mi ii    song
)      ii        <      t'KWX
hi i          ill    (,,,iin-
i h   I i    bm   el
lu ''il>     tai'.ui-
1         ' I                  OU'tUl:
• >,i. hi .it .a        i', in 111
.  ;i :i   oil",,   e. ol   tie   •■:\ :i\   :\v:;\-
...   ..  ,..   .   .    ,     rla. ,  ,....!  ,,    iartab'v
ra'do 'A.'.'i 'a-: dr:ai,i as a deal' prize
on    die   awmm ,    o.i",:o.
I,: b: . i.u n 'a.■'". d-. ■ i a'piaer < ill-,
iiai,'. •-' a'.e-o 1 '■'. a.il ia initiate
a I \ p" i>i ('an p' n hioli propic will
lie |n oi'd lo ato nd o ijh thoir
■r'.i. mis mid at ihe -:'me lime ol'i'ei'
ia1!.1, dn lie,l in nrnded1 T,i help
set a pi.- p'-sio! atmosphere !M r. j \
liau-.-. h.". i. i| o-,i(.(| ihal jack. 1- j »
■ m-i   ;i- s   In   sV  ■,.,.   j,,    5!Hs   y.Vs-:-
via d   !■    id"    "\\  ■:.'   ■■-.'•    'i vi'l.l >   | i
;      :!, ' ' ;,.. '.'   i:.■.,(,. I   ! .
u ve got to start
from cold
without oil
When your car stands idle over-
■ ughl cylinder walls arc drained
of nil. Every morning, for thc first
three minutes after starting, wear
and corrosion aro free to make
their biggest attack on oil-starved
cylinders and rings. Thc remedy
lies in always using a cylinder
lubricant which contains colloidal
graphite! This unique lubricant
forms a slippery surface on cylinder   walls  which
il' gasoline  will  not  wash  off
i'2.i is   unaffected   by   heat
i ii' ri sists    corrosion.
C',\ huder lubricants which contain colloidal graphite give full
protection from cold starting wear.
Ask your .garage, service station
,.:• a.-ci s:,ory dealer for Grapholenc
dap  ami  Bas,' Oil.
Make Sure Your
Cylinder  Lubricant
contains
RAPHOLENE
k'Vt1  Kgo'iihir  Lubrication
I.'so d .')..;, n!' Grttpholcnc Base
Oi'i   hi   I   gallon of Oil.
I'-.f d' or. of Cirapholenc Top
i'.Yt ir   \\) gallons of gas.
'scket-7. On Sa!e
'-ie.,,, ii ' ,r ;b: I! tickets are now on
1 ' r .1 ' ap. fool hall games of Ihe
;''' T: u . ■ id rds They may be oli-
a d a. v : i; ai", lo Ihe graduate
i : .", . .     add; ho:.     Brook     Hall.
ii  '  a.   i;      hoi. ma ALma  2S1S. Page 4
THE UBYSSEY
Tuesday,  September 27, 1949
SHORT—]
• SPORT
Will all persons interested in playing
golf please meet in upper south side
of Brock Hall, Friday at 12:30. Membership, elections, Fall Tournament,
and other plans will be discussed.
Important that all turn out as Fall
Tournament will begin at once.
* # #
Girl's Grass Hockey practices will
be held this week at 3:30 on Tuesday
and Wednesdays. Practice games held
on Saturday at 12:30.
* * *
UBC Badminton Club begins play
Thursday at 8 p.m. in the gym. Fees
of $4.00 payable in the AMS office.
All new players welcome.
,■'■'"■# * *
Swimming Team Organizational
Meeting to be held Thursday 12:30 at
the Stage Room of the Brock. All
prosepective competitros as "well as
members of last year's teams turn out
please.
* *       *
One manager and two coaches are
still required by the English Rugby
teams, plus about 15 more players.
for second division if good anough.
Fi#st division practice from 3:30 to
5:00 Tuesdays and Thursdays, Come
out tp the practice or phone Roy
North, AL. 0056 or Barry Downs, AL.
3191-L.
* * *
All first' year Arts interested in playing intra-mural sports please come
to meeting Monday at 12:30 in Hut Ll.
Two Weeks Rest Before Next Game
Sports Editor — RAY FROST
Pucksters Slated To
Play Senior
AG
ames
Allen Cup Goal of Icemen;
Players Being Reclassified
UBC   Thunderbirds   hockey squad is slated to play Allan
Cup hockey this season!!
Poor Football feature
Of 6-0 'Bird Beating
UBC Swimmers
Going Places
This Year
Even Though They
Are Handicapped
By Lack Of Pool
UBC Swimming team is going to
plaee high in competition again this
year despite the many handicaps that
seem to keep them tied down.
"With-still no pool and none in sight
for the next few years at least,
UB6 is forced once again t'o hike to
Crystal Pool, the team's second home,
to get in their much needed practice.
Other great handicap grows indirectly out of the pool deficit. With a
host of talent from up the coast and
the Interior, talent that should ordinarily migrate to UBC, all going to the
pool-equipped universities to the
south, UBC is left' with the few faithful splashers that have kept the team
in the headlines for the past year or
more.
But the talent that UBC has is good.
A few should have been t'aking part
in the British Empire Games trials
during the summer, but were deemed
Ineligible because they did life-guard
work to earn money for their schooling.
Bob Thistle, who broke a Canadian
Collegiate backstroke record last year
was one of these, and Jim Hawthorne,
divw, shared the same fate.
,■ Thistle and Hawthorne will both be
back with the team this year as well
as a lot of the regulars even though
Empire Games Commission does rule
them out of the games.
For all those newcomers and veterans of the water, a swimming team
organizational meeting will be held
Thursday at 12:30 in the Stage Room
of the Brock.
WAA Considering
Larger Membership
A general meeting of the
Women's Athletic Association
is to be held today in Arts 100.
Every woman on campus is
expected to attend.
Women's Atheltics President Carol
MacKinnon states that the meeting
is to consider various recommendations of the 1948-49 Student Council
on  WAA  activities.
It was charged last year that women's athletics had too great a voice
in AMS affairs in proportion to its
influence on campus. The Council
turned down the suggestion that the
WA lose its Council seat and instead, suggested ways in which the
Directorate could become more effective.
Today's meeting is to act on the
recommendation that the WAD should
be enlarged to include team managers,
a vice-president, a WUS-WAA liason
officer and a public relations chid'.
In a decision reached by officials
of the B.C.A.H.A. it was decided that
the Mainline League would operate
with Senior "A" status.
UBC has a schedule of more than
twenty games in this league and as a
consequence will be obliged to enter
in that category.
All the local players are now being
registered in this new classification.
TOP AMATEUR CLUB
The Allan Cup' is the symbol of
amateur hockey supremacy in Canada and has been won by such famous teams as the Trail Smoke Eaters,
Sydney Millionaires and Ottawa Senators.
How UBC will measure up in such
competition is an unanswerable question. One thing is certain however,
UBC will fare as well as any team
in the Mainline League or the Koot-
enay League, B. C.'s two Senior "A"
leagues.
Several of UBC's players have been
approached by Senior "A" squads in
Canada and for this reason it is felt
that UB'C will measure up.
Last season Nanaimo Clippers, an
inferior team to UBC, defeated Kim-
berley Dynamiters in an exhibition
series. This fact coupled with the
overall strengthening of all the mainland teams would suggest that UBC
will   certainly  qualify   in   their   new
Haas Young, ex-UBC star was offered a position with Trail Smoke
Eaters this season but he chose a
trip to Europe instead.
BERRY BACK
Hugh Berry, latest acquisition to
the local squad, was sought by several Senior "A" teams before deciding
to return to school. His record is
sparkling and with his outstanding
ability this squad will be definitely
strengthened,
UBC's schedule calls for games
against Nanaimo, Kerrisdale and the
three Interior squads in the Mainline
League.
REPLACEMENT for the missing Haas Young is ex-UBC
hockey star Hugh Berry.
Campus Bowling
Io Be Continued
Evergreen Press
Agent Appointed
Lee Irwin, sports writer of the
Tacoma News Tribune has been appointed publicity director of the
Evergreen Conference for the coming
season by the directors of athletics
of members schools at their meeting
in 'Seattle
On-the-Campus bowling
league so successful in its initial year last season, will be
started again just as soon as
the teams are formed.
Students having the same times off
in the afternoons who want to form
teams, drop their names as a team
in the box placed in the Gym Equipment  Room. ,
Maximum of seven men on each
team with a playing squad of five
members. ,
Specify the days that teams wish
to play. Days open at the Varsity
E'owling Alley are Mondays, Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Fridays in the
afternoons.
Exact time in the afternoons will
be decided from the specified times
that the teams prefer, but so far
2:30 seems to be the wanted time.
A powerful Whitman line
and some very excellent pass
defense combined to make the
Thunderbirds look very ineffective last Saturday afternoon when they finished up
on the low side of a 6-0 score.
From a spectators point of view
the game was to say the very least,
dull, as the offensive tactics of both
teams were at a low ebb. Only bright
spots in the entire game were some
inspired charges by Nichols and West
of the Thunderbirds to nail Whitman
backs for losses, Cal Boyes' passing,
UBC's kicking and Whitman's pass
defense.
LACKED SPEED
Whitman was the more powerful
team but lacked the speed to take
advantage of this power Scortchy
Smith, Whitman halfback who did
most of their ground gaining was
not too fast but showed a good change
of pace, that carried him for a few
long and many short gains.
Their pass defense was exceptionally good and our ends were well
covered all afternoon. On the other
hand the Birds were very weak offensively due to poor blocking in the
line and noticeably poor backfield
timing.
Doug Reid and George Puil both
turned in grand games on offensive
and defense. Whitman didn't have a
back to compare with either of them.
POOR TACKLING
Another weak point that showed
on both teams was the tackling, the
runners were dragged to the ground
rather than being hit solidly. Some
of the boys such as Reid, Nixon and
the Whitman's two first string ends
however really lowered the boom on
a few scattered occasions.
The Birds really did have a bad
day and maybe they will be able to
show us the kind of ball they have the
ability' to play when they run up
against Eastern Oregon in two weeks
time. The two week lay off certainly
won't do them any harm.
STANDOUTS  in the game:
—Spooners kick at half time, good
for 50 yards.
-Whitmans 67" end the Birds
couldn't even reach the one pass
that went to him.
■Puil he only weighs 140 pounds
soaking wet and he made yards off
tackle yet.
—Flea Flicker Maybe the Birds should
put more razzle dazzle into their
games it seems to work.
Construction On Gym
Gets Go-Ahead Signal
Dreams of UBC's War Memorial Gymnasium will soon become reality.
Decision to begin construction on the main unit immediately
was made at a recent special meeting of the War Memorial
Dominion Chomp To Go For
With Men Who Know Cyclists
Best-It s Miliman Two To One
Too bad UBC doesn't field a bicycle team. With present Dominion
Champ John Millman on the squad,
this university would walk away
with everything.
In the opinion of some of the
riders who raced against Millman,
he i.s just about the smoothest thing
on wheels north of the border.
Eric Oland and Jim Tettemantc,
pari' of the Winnipeg entries in the
recent Dominion Championships
in which Millman rode away with
the Canadian crown, had nothing
hut praise for young UBC student.
Oland, in competitive racing since
19116 and a master at the art, claims
that Millman has the fastest sprint
that he has ever seen.
And Oland has been around. He
has in his illustrious career raced
all over Canada, Chicaga, Minneapolis, Detroit, Wisconsin, and many
other places in the U.S.
"I've never seen a man with a
faster sprint in all my days on the
tracks," claimed the veteran Oland.
Millman's racing bore out the
truth of Oland's statement. Racing
against Hamilton, in the Vi an
eastern entry who broke a Cana
dian record in his time trials for
the 1-3 mile, Millman still took
the event. Hamilton failed to even
place.
Millman has t'he build, the legs,
the power, the youth, but not much
experience in competitive cycling,
yet he took the Championship.
Oland predicts that the UBC star
will go a lomg \»iay in the two-
wheeled racers if he chooses to
stay with it.
More experience gained in the
tracks will make him a match for
anyone on the continent in a few
years.
Peter S. Mathewson
SERVICE SUPERVISOR
600 Royal Bank Building
VANCOUVER, B.C.
Telephone
PAc. 5321 West 1619-L-l
SUN LIFE OF CANADA
Committee.
The meeting was called by Sutherland, Chairman of the Board of Trustees and President of the Alma Mater
Society, to discuss the advisability
of proceeding with the building as
planned in view of present high costs.
The meeting passed a resolution
recommending that the trustees commence construction at the earliest
possible date.
"Originally it was hoped that this
Provincial War Memorial would include an Auxiliary Gymnasium and
a Swimming Pool," declared Suther
land, "but these will have to wait."
UBC President Norman A. M. MacKenzie, one of the trustees, had previously expressed the hope of an
early start on construction. Dr. MacKenzie is at present in the east, but
all the other trustees were present
at the meeting and learned that all
public supporters of the Memorial
Campaign contacted were In favor
of immediate action.
"Provided the trustees concur excavation will commence as soon as
final details have been settled" said
Sutherland.     '
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NEEDED

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