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The Ubyssey Nov 16, 1946

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 CO-EDS ARRIVE SAFELY AFTER DELAY
McRae Hits
MAD Funds
Don McRae, Treasurer of tho
University of British Columbia
Alma Mater Society, expressed
his disapproval of the allocation
of 81.78 per student to the Men's
Directorate before the Constitutional levislon Committee on
Wednesday, November 13.
McRae pointed out that this
sum is deducted from women's
fees ss well as from men's, but
that the allocation to the Women's
Athletic Association was voted
from general funds. The 81.73
allocated to the MAD is one-
quarter of the total fee paid by
each student to AMS.
BOOKKEEPING DDTFICULT
Continuing, McRae illustrated
how this situation affected bookkeeping fer mixed clubs, such as
Archery, where half the budget
was paid by MAD while the othei
half was paid by Council.
He suggested the establishment
of an overall Athletic Directorate
for both men and women, with
proper precautions to insure ths
rights of women.
SOUNDING BOARD
When Questioned on the position
of the Undergraduate Socletiai
Committee, McRae said that he
felt it would not be ableto overrule the Council but that it could
provide • soundlngboard of stu
dent opinion.
He suggested that motions for
Urge expenditures or activities
could be referred to it for review
before council decision'. "The USC
should provide a training field fox
future Council members", he said.
The eommittee is considering
four main points of contention
raised last year; relation of Ubc
to the Student's Council, Discipline, Eligibility, and Election
Procedure.
Ray Dewar, chairman of the
committee, has issued an open
invitation to all students with
ideas on these subjects to present
them te the committee.
Queen Candidates
Honored At Lunch
Eight beauty queens will lunch
Sunday, November 17, in Hotel
Vancouver after late breakfast at
the home of Mrs. O. 0. Moe,
chaperone.
Beta Kappa chapter of Alpha
Omicron Pi sorority—of which
Tina Howard is a member-is giving the luncheon. Active members
and pledges will play host to the
queens.
Special guests include Mrs. N. A.
M. MacKenzie, Dean Mawdsley,
Barbara Kelsberg and Mrs. 0. O.
Moe.
LIBRARY SHOWS
WATER COLORS
Six water colors, mostly Fraser
Valley scenes, by Elizabeth Ames
are en show in the Library foyer
until next Saturday, November 23,
when they will be replaced by six
more.
"For xssy part it is the winds of
the Okanagan and the Fraser
brushing aside the dirt of humanity," says Miss Amess in describing her srt.
TkKfyAm
VOL XXIX
VANCOUVER, B.C. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1946.
No. 23
HIGH PAY DEMAND
AMAZES FACULTY
University of British Columbia professors expressed
surprise Friday, on being questioned about their quest for
salary increases, as had been reported in a downtown paper
this week.
UBC Canvass
Is* Successful
Early returns from the studem
canvassing indicate a tremendoui
public response to the War Memorial Oym Campaign.
Over 17,000 pledge cards were
distributed to the canvassers on
Thursday, and returns from these
range from one to 180 dollars.
"Results from Thursday's drive
are exceptionally gratifying, 800
per cent better than we ever expected," stated Penn McLsod, Executive Manager of the campaign,
"Detailed returns have not been
tabulated as donations are still
coming in," he said.
Woodward's and Spencer's storsi
have contributed $8000 and llOOt
respectively to the student endeavour.
Returns from regular Gym
Drive canvassing yesterday a-
mounted to 13000.
Mummers Offer
Dramatic Effort
How much sorrow a woman's
mind can absorb, will be illustrated by the University of British
Columbia Players' Club in their
forthcoming presentation "Riders
of the Sea."
Stark tragedy is the theme of the
play written by J. M. Synge, and
considered by some critics the best
of modern dramas.
FEMALE LEAD
Unusual note is the fact that
directors of the production are a
mother-and-son duo, Mrs. Ivy
Ralston, veteran director of Little
Theatre plays, and Derik Ralston,
long-standing member of UBCs
Players' Club.
Leading female lead, Maurya,
portrayed by Norma Fieldhouse,
represents a strong willed mother.
The story quoted faculty "spokesmen" as sources of Information,
recording them as saying that
present salaries ware insufficient
due to the rising cost of living.
Furthermore, the article stated
the spokesmen believed that, since
Increase in student fees were unlikely, higher salaries would have
to be covered by a grant from the
B.C. government.
NO REMARKS
Many faculty members interviewed by the Ubyssey refused to
make comment.
Dean J. N. Finlayson, head ot
Applied Science faculty, declared
he "had not been Informed of the
movement" and was unable to
Identify spokesman.
Dean D. Buchanan, Professor W.
Gage, and Dean Dorothy Mawdsley
were noncommittal.
Victims Of War
Receive ISS Aid
International Student Societies
throughout the world are actively
engaged in relief and rehabilitation
measures to aid those students left
destitute by the war, according to
Phil Evans, sophomore member of
the Students' Council of the University of British Columbia.
Evans states that the global objective of ISS ls 12,128,000 and
Canada will be asked to contribute
980,000. Each student in Canada
will 'be canvassed for a one dollar donation to the World Student'
Relief Fund.
NO COMMITTEE
As yet no active committee has
been set up at University of B.C.,
but as chairman of the future
committee Evans expects the campaign to get under way early in
the New Year.
Eastern universities already have
their campaigns in full swing, said
Evans, and student response is most
enthusiastic.
URSYouth Forum
ourtssy Vancouver Dally Province
PULCHRITUDE EN MASSE—Pictured above are four
of the seven brunette lovelies and the one blonde bit of Heaven who wil! vie for the title of western Canada's "Campus
Queen" during the contest to be held at the dance in the
UBC Armory tonight. From the top down are: Marion Albert
and Tina Howard of UBC; Rosalie McHaffie and Norma
Shearer University of Alberta; Jeanne Rogers of Regina College.
thanks       Plots Better B.C.
The Ubyssey would like to give
credit to the student photographers
who took the pictures which appeared on page 0, 10 and 11 in the
Vancouver Daily Province for
Thursday, November 14. All the
pix on those pages were taken by
Publications Board staff photographers, Including Tommy Hatcher, Ous Worthlngton, Mickey
Jones, and Bob Stelner.
'How can we build a bette;
British Columbia" Is the topic
chosen for the Radio Youth
Forum to be broadcast by the
University Radio Society next
Thursday at 12:30 p.m. in Brock
Hall. This program is presented
by CKWX as a public service
feature.
Opportunity will be given to
UBC students to participate In the
question and answer period.
Military Officers
Will Visit Campus
Four officers, representing the
Navy, Army Airforce and Defense
Research, will visit the University of British Columbia from Monday, November 18 to Wednesday,
November 20. They are to conduct a survey of undergraduates
who are Interested in the services.
A general meeting of all interested students is to be held in
Applied Science 204 at 12:30 p.m.
on Monday. Following this, officers of the Inter-Service team
are to be available for Individual
interviews with any students desiring further Information.
LOYAL ALBERTAN PRAISES UNIVERSITY
The following letter from WiU
Walker was printed in the University ef Alberta's Gateway recently
Walker, a former student at the
U of A, is now attending the University of British Columbia. Here
are his impressions of this campus.
IMPMSSIONS
Being a loyal Alberta citizen,
born and weaned within sight of
the Med buildings and a graduate
of the U of A to boot, this character was prepared to look in at
the University of British Columbia with a highly critical eye when
he arrived to register here ln
September.
He found a jostling community
of students out on Point Grey, all
going about the business of getting higher education in a determined fashion. The gates of thc
University were left wide open
and none were turned away who
had the basic academic requirements.
The student population is about
8,600, of which approximately 1,800
are women, and 4,000 are veterans.
The campus is more than a 45-
minute ride by street car and bus
from ilhe centre of Vancouver and
transportation is a difficult problem.
A number of students have
formed car pools and drive ln style
to the university. The parking lot
is an automobile dealer's dream-
more than an acre in extent and
studded with everything from
Model T to Cadillac convertibles.
GOLF COURSE
The campus itself comprises 548
acres, including an 18 • hole golf
course.
The Students' Union fees are
higher at UBC, but more campus
clubs require subsidization than at
Alberta. Some of the novel organizations include the Gliding and
Soaring Club which has three or
four gliders.
FILM SOCIETY
The Film Society, presents current movies every week, together
with the Women's Debating Club,
the Jazz Society, the Chess Club,
■end of •course, the Jokers.
Most of the students have their
noon meal on the campus and the
majority carry their lunches, which
they eat on the spacious lawns
(when it isn't raining) or in the
snack-bars and cafeterias.
PEP MEET
The fact that most of the student
body is on hand at noon has made
pep meets popular. These give various organizations a chance to publicize their activities, and thus help
university spirit.
Top talent ls often on hand tc
entertain at noon hour, and stars
who have appeared so far Include
Bert Niosi and hia band, Thoma-
sina Talley, pianist and a group of
jive artists who were playing in
'Jazz at the Philharmonic" at a
downtown theatre.
PERFORMANCES
The performances are free
(hough contributions to the gym
fund are often solicited.
The Ubyssey office puts the
Gateway cubicle in Athabeska to
shame. It is planned like a newspaper proof room, with its batteries of typewriters and n glassed-
in, sound-proof partition for the
editor.
A feverish building ~cBmpaign
has been inaugurated and temporary army huts have been brought
as far as 350 miles to serve as
lecture rooms and labs.
A $5,000,000 permanent building
plan is well under way, with a
Nuclear Physics building and a
wing to the library now being
constructed. Other buildings are
on the agenda awaiting available
labor and materials.
GYMNASIUM
The students couldn't wait for
the government to get around to
building them a gymnasium, so
have started on their own to raise
funds for a memorial gym.
UBC has its eye on the future,
and is building with the realization that it is going to remain one
of the larger universities in
Canada.
For Alberta's sake I hope that
the taxpayers and their representatives smarten up and see At to
similarly expand the already overtaxed facilities at the U of A.
Students Favor
Political Clubs
KINGSTON, Nov. 15, (CUP)-
Majority of students at Queen't
University favor the formation of
political clubs on the campus, according to a survey conducted recently by the Queen's Journal,
student  newspaper.
Three hundred students were
asked if they thought politloa)
clubs would be an asset to the
student body.
Following are the results:
Yes   53.6%
No     37.7%
Undecided      817%
COMMENTS
Commenting on the question,
Dr. Wallace, principal of Queen's
said he thought the campui
"should be open to every political point of view pledged to democratic principle."
"One of the purposes of a university is to give full information
and opportunity for discussion oi
public affairs," he added.
Pre-Meds, Nurses
Mix November 27
Nurses and pre-med student*
join forces for their annual mixer
on November 27 ln University of
British Columbia's Brock Hall.
Betty Scoones, president of the
Nurses' Undergraduate Society,
and Jack Faghin, pre-med student, are in charge of arrangements.
Each student may bring a guest
and dancing to Frank Nightingale's orchestra will commence at
9:00 p.m.
Says Miss Scoones, a small admission charge will cover cost ot
the  party.
WESTERN CAMPUS QUEEN
TO BE CHOSEN TONIGHT
BY BETTE WHITECROSS
Six beautiful and very tired coeds arrived at Sea Island
airport Thursday afternoon, eleven hours late due to fog
conditions, but none the less excited at the prospect ef a very
busy three days ahead of them.
Here to participate in the Western Universities Beauty
Contest—held tonight in University of B.C. Armory—in aid
of UBC's War Memorial pym Drive, the girls all admitted
they were glad to be on land once more and eager te v&t
B.C.'s university at the first opportunity.
University of Manitoba has sent ""~"
Lee Armstrong, 19 and Patricia
Lebbetter, 23, both brunettes.
Miss Lebbetter who served in the
CWAC, has her B.A. and is taking a course in Social Service.
Miss Armstrong is from United
College and is in the Faculty ol
Arts.
From Regina College comes
Marie Blondell, 19, end Jeanne
Rogers, 18, both five-feet-five
Titian-haired Miss Blondell a
taking an associate course in fine
arts, and blonde Miss Rogers a
course in dletics.
BRUNETTES
Brunettes Rosalie McHaffie and
Norma Shearer, ages 20 and 18
respectively, have been sent from
University of Alberta. Miss Mc-
ffaffie is in First Year Arts and
intends to become a teacher. Mlsi
Shearer, a second cousin of the
movie star, is bt First Year Nursing.
After tea and • brief rest a«
Hotel Vancouver, where they are
Deadline Given
For Totem Photos
University of British Columbia
■Totem photographers remind Science and Aggie students that November 26 is the last day on which
they may have their pictures snapped for the yearbook.
On the same date appointments
will be accepted from Law, Social
Studies, Nursing and Teacher's
Training students. One week has
been alloted for the photographing
of these faculties, they said.
To aid Totem editors in their
endeavour to meet the photography
deadline, Jean MacFarlane, editor-
in-chief of the student endeavour
asks undergrade to make appointments early and be prompt in
keeping them.
GOWNS    .
"All graduating members must be
photographed In gowns and hoods.
Other students whose pictures appeared In Totem '46 need be photo,
graphed again only if they wish,"
she said.
Expansion At UBC
Praised By Massey
Right Honorable Vincent Massey, retired High Commissioner to
Great Britain—praised University
of British Columbia's expansion
when he paid a brief visit to the
campus Wednesday.
Mr. Massey noted the many new
developments and remarked that
UBC has taken full advantage of
its fine site.
The presence of the numerous
ex-service students was lauded by
Mr. Massey. He stated that men
from the services are well above
ordinary students in most universities regarding honor standings and passes.
guests of the Vancouver Sally
Province during their stay, the
prairie girls were joined by UBC
queens Tina Howard and Marlon
Albert.
GUESTS
The eight beauties, with Mrs.
G G. Moe, their chaperon, and
Jerry Macdonald, were dinner
guests of the Vancouver Tourist
Bureau at Terminal City Club.
Leo Sweeney, Tourist Bureau
president, welcomed the glrli ana
presented them with chrysanthemum corsages, "picked In my
own garden this afternoon."
Sweeney also remarked that
this was the first time in the history of the Terminal City Club
that a group of beautiful girls,
under 21, had been entertained at
dinner there.
Other guests present at the dinner spoke on behalf of the Beauty
Contest and Gym Campaign.
These included the Honourable
J. S. McDiarmid, Minister of
Mines and Natural Resources for
the province of Manitoba, and Mr.
Howard K. Travers, American
Counsel General in Vancouver.
CKNWs Bill Rea interviewed
the eight Beauty contestants ana
several other guests. He will play
back his wax recordings later in
the evening.
STAGE SHOW
At 8:30 p.m. the queens were
presented to the public en the
stage of the Orpheum Theatre,
along with UBC's own Glee Club
Jerry Macdonald, Olee Club conductor, acting as master of Cate-
•nonies, Introduced the Beauties,
Penn McLeod, Gym Drive man
oger, and Ivan Ackery, Manager
of the Orpheum Theatre.
UBC Glee Club gave its version
of "Meadowlanda," "Alma Matei
Hymn," "Hail UBC," and "A Pret.
ty Girl is Like a Melody."
When the prairie queens arrlveo
back at their Hotel Vancouvei
suite Thursday night they founo
a large bouquet, with a note at'
tached, saying "Kilroy wasn't
here but the Jokers were." The
flowers had been originally in-
tended as an arrival present at
the airport.
TOUR
Friday morning the visiting coeds, accompanied by UBCs representative beauties, were taken
on a tour of the Vancouver Daily
Province plant. Later they were
photographed by a Universal
Newsreel cameraman m Victory
Square.
Friday evening the queens wer*
guests of honour at an Alumni
Dinner, a CKWX radio show and
the Alpha Gamma Cabaret.
Today's schedule includes hair-
dressing and a manicure at Spencer's this morning, WtJS executive
Luncheon in Brock Hall at 12:30
p.m., a rugby game this afternoon,
and the final appearance at the
dance tonight in the Armory
where the judging will take place
at 10:15 p.m.
NON-BINDING CONTRACT
RULED OUT IN UBC COURT
An original testament is to be
supported—if it conflicts with a
later non-binding contract—was the
decision handed down by the Uni.
versity of British Columbia's Moot
Court of Appeals, at it's Tuesday
Session, November 13.
UBC's student forum, comprised
of a council of six omen presided
over by a black robed judge, rendered the above verdict upon the
basis of evidence presented by two
consultants.
T1KIBED '
Appelant Titwillow, bribed by a
wealthy aunt to marry Tallulah
Steadfast, sought a promised annuity of $150 which failed to be
written into the aunt's will before
her sudden death.
He maintained that the unfavor
able decision of the trial judge was
wrong before the law, and against
the weight of evidence.
Evidence presented by counsel
for the respondent supported the
original decision.
NO PRECEDENT
Grounds were that no valid contract had been established by the
aunt's promise, that there was no
precedent to the case, and that
there was not any evidence showing Titwillow had suffered detriment by the original ruling.
The moot court, new to the campus this yenr, holds sessions twice
weekly in the Law huts to asai.it
law students in obtaining practice
in courtroom procedure and public speaking. THE UBYSSEY, Saturday, November 16,1946. Page 2.
il
President and Secretary, Canadian University Press.
Authorised as Second Class Mail, Pest Office Dept, Ottawa.  Mali Subscription • |2.0f per year.
Published every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday during the university year by the Student Publications Board
of the Alma Mater Society of the University of British Columbia.
Editorial opinions expressed are those of the Editorial Board of the Ubyssey and not necessarily those of the
Alma Mater Society or of the Universtty.
Offices ia Brock Hall.   Phone ALma 1624. For Advertising - Phone KErr. 1811.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF   JACK FERRY
GBNBRAL STAFF:   News Editor - Nancy Macdonald; CUP Editor - Bob Mungall; Sports Editor - Laurie Dyer;
Features Editor, Norm Klenman.  and Photography Director • Tommy Hatcher.
SHAFT THIS ISSUE; Senior Editor, Harry Castillou; Associate Editors,   Hal Pinchin and Laura Haatl
SIGNS OF LIFE
1%e campaign for a War Memorial gym- from their friends and families indicates
nasium, being conducted at the present that they have no lack of apirit.
time by the students of this university, has An unfortunate error caused the rally to
taken a new and gratifying turn. By Friday be held at 11:30, although only at the last
morning, officials of the drive were frantical- minute did drive officials learn lectures had
ly separating donations and pledge cards not been cancelled, as requested, after all.
which started rolling in early and kept their The turn-out in front of the library-—though
hands full all day. No group of officials smaller than it might have been—was heart-
worked harder, and it is safe to say that ily pleasing.
they have enjoyed little work this year as For another thing, there weren't enough
much. pledge cards available.   This was no one's
By this time, it is conceded that the drive fault, as the printers were over-worked and
is not, nor can it be, a financial success. could not supply the requisite number in
The campaign has been extended a week time.   It is interesting to speculate on Just
to give opportunity for contact with special how much UBC could have raised could nine
names and outside groups. thousand students have been supplied with
Yet if the drive must fail, the university pledge cards—and had all of the nine thous-
as a whole may feel that this is certainly not and accepted them,
due to want of effort by the undergraduates. No matter what end—successful or not-
Such a charge might have been laid at one the drive reaches, however, those who have
time during the drive, it is true; but the laboured en this campaign are gratified by*
wholehearted response to Thursday's rally the spirited response of the students,
request that the students solicit contributions By N.K.
The Children's Hour       * "»Bmwjre
Well, boys, that soft thump you heard anteo 8000 prolapsed tummies and coronary
behind* you was just us jumping off the thrombosis for all?  Or that the addition of
bandwaggon.   Not that it matters a great those three hours will really & truly—as we
deal, but when the waggon happens to be advertise—build a Batter B.C.?
the War Memorial Drive and the disembar- p00R D0RIAN, POOR DORIAN
Ration takes place in public, it is a some-
what different matter. ..          /        V"?         ,      ™ '       \
nT  e     ,   t «       iL .           »i. l.      * the worst comas to the worst, and we went
The fact is, fellows, that we can t honest- ,      t    _ w   ,                    ,x     ,     .,
,          ...                At.i       _ai   i gymless for five years, we cant subscribe
? 80 along wUh you on tfcs particular fo ^ ^        £ ^^            ^ ^
hajnride   No all the way that is. emerge looking like the Dorian Gray who
If you'll allow ua to mix the metaphor a ,      •       _   °   _ .       ...       '
1IiA,        ,.,.,.       ,    ,.   i .     A .iT      * lay °n the floor.  Or anything like it.
little, we'd like to make it plain, at the out- *
set, that we're not abandoning ship.   This To sum UP-w* »«• no •«*& reMon wh*
War Memorial Drive of ours isn't logging any°ne should die of a*18"" tf we don *reach
what she should, and we have a leak here that half-million dollars this year.   But we
and there, but she isn't going to sink on us. do see a £ew earthly rea80ns wh* *«*
And if the weather is nasty she can ride it should ** no cries of "Shame" if we don't
out.  We're not heading for the Carley floats, reach that objective.
boys-but just for another look at the chart. And one of those reasons * this: y°u can
put old John Q. Public, that butt of hoary
WHERE'S THE FIRE ? j(jkeS) upon the fiscal rack> and stretch him
In short, we might put all of our hesita- for all he*s worth—but two things you can
tions into one small question — "where'.s not do   You cannot demand all of his blood,
the fire?" for he will surely die, or worse, Stop Caring.
That's the question which is being asked And you cannot cry «sheme" at him if he
both here and  downtown.  "Where's the cannot or ^n not produce another drop of
fire?   What's your hurry?" And we're not bloodi   Because it was, you know, our idea,
sun what the answer is. an<j not his, that put him on the juicing
We're not at all sure that the right an- machine
Z^^'*mm*W* ONE MORE DOUBT
We repeat, fellows-we haven't lost heart. We had anothw 8maU doubt' fellow»' Jt
But why must the entire half-million-the was J"*. ™My> ** ^S a vw* *»** old
estimated cost of the proposed new gymnas- sentimentalist, we sometimes wonder if we
ium-be raised on this particular drive? Or wouldn>t Prefer a 4aU' cool» long-lasting
in this particular year?  And what if it takes marble •**•**» ioWd by •* old-fashioned
ua two years, or five, or ten, for that matter? an«el with a badly hurt ^ ln her arms»t0
A memorial is a memorial is a memorial, *he smeU of ™eaty leakers and the cry of
as the late Gertrude might have said, irres- "kil1 the bunM"-
pective of the interval of time before it gets We h°Pe V°u understand.   If you don't
built, feel like heaving to this year, then haul off
But we can't get along with the existing and go ahead.   With our blessing.   But let
inadequate gymnasium facilities.  Can't we? us not—ever—start singing that "They Let
Are we kidding ourselves?  What did we do Us Down»   If we d0f ^^ might> aomeday.
before the present gym was constructed? .   , ., . .   .    .   _   .
_ * ,     .    ,  „       x,  x it_ And there are enough people in town al-
Does anyone seriously believe that the
lack of three hours per week per man of ready who feel ^ have *»* badgered
deep-knee bends (which you can take in enough to feel, at last, that they just don't
your bedroom if you desire) is going to guar- give a damn, anymore.
gmn     a  AAipiriN LOST Black loose leaf book. Notes and
C,LAbSIFICU Applied  Mechanic, by Poorman, ^' ^ ""?£ * *
FOR SALE fourth edition' nNH leav* at
AMS office for O. A. Soderlund.        R|de ^y for Monday Wedneg.
Pee Sale full size ladle. Raleigh       Satche   contatntag sweatshirt and day (md p^ 8;30        le<Jtui^
bicycle. AU chrome. Tires per- towel In car Thursday morning fnm ^ ^ 0nmvll]ft  pjeaw
foot  Metal  basket  for  books. 8:30 p.m. Phone BA 5785 L. nhone KErr 5412 H
Worth |46. What offers? BA 3185L      _,.,,. A , ,    ,
.,.   J  _ Black change purse containing keys
after I p.m. POTTNTI
and money. Lost somewhere be- r w«»*
Bierflex Camera, in perfect con- tween the parking lot and cafe- ©ne grey Waterman's eversharp in
ditlon with lens, hood and fll- teria. Also missing is a ladies' ^^ &>„ of iht Science build
ter phone price, MArine 4454 be- gold   bracelet,   disappeared   in mg pi^^ phone AL 1754 R.
tween 8:80 aon. and 5 pjn. Arts bldg.  wash   room.   Phone
Portable Radio in Al ahape. New K1E ■■ TaMS^* ^"^^ ^
batteries.   Snap  for  03g. Apply       One blue Waterman s pen with a °6,
Graduate Manager's    office    in *»_*>- «*«• ^ AL OHM.       Pe" »d ^ offlce ^
A gold signet ring. Initials RFL. Apply ^^ office-
Gymnasium. please retum to (he fMS ^^        mnh   cerllBcat€)(   neme  .,rogter..
WANTED On Saturday, November 9, an army APP^ AMS offlc»-
Maths Tutor urgently needed by kitbag containing English rugby       Ru,cr( Q   M   DM
freshette living   on    University equipment. Please call NW1439R2 '     "'
HUL Please phone ALma* 0213M       n,or ,lea,ve a* *« **** offl«-
B'««k lunch kit left in the Caf.       Wallet, M. Penderleith. Apply AMS
te arrange hours and fees. m.^„  a^ n..*i       t       ~r,»»..
^ Name, Art Butler, phone FR 2341. office.
. . . campus beat
By WARREN DAMER
Five thousand eager Toties waited for more than an
hour outside the superb mausoleum known as the Library,
just to witness the most gammerous spectacle ever projected
on thin campus. We understand that the girls were left at
Sidney in a fog.
The main Issue is to build the gym to build the beauties to
build B.C. This is known as getting down to the bare facts
of the case.
Like all loyal Toties interested in the promulgation of
the aesthetic arts, we visited that famous saloon of ephemeral
delight known as the Armory, during a recent display of the
practical application of the uses of calculus. Since this is the
science of curves, we managed finally to understand the
meaning of the phrase "to read between the lines."
C'EST   LA   GUERRE
Foils at fifty paces, handfuls of wet spaghetti at Ave paces and other
lethal weapon* will be barred when flat-topped prairie girls vie with
nobby-headed B.C. select femmes for the grand title of ''Miss Sine of
1946." Descriptive adjectives refer to the terrestrial quantum to be found
in the candidates' respective provinces.
Over in Brock Hall we find the chief custodian of the never-burning
flreplecos wringing his hands with Frenzy, who tries to console her dear
mantel model with reminders that the Brock will someday hold a mammoth Christmas Party, Santa Claus and all. Just for now, he will have
to be content with fashion shows, parties, bridge games, clip Joints or
barber shops, and a steady stream of beautiful West Coast women from
the prairies who just come in to blouse around.
A puzxled Artsman is having trouble with his aesthetics course,
because he can't see the relation between his lovely dark-haired femme
d'amoury and the platitude of the blondttude which pursues him. Ihe
problem being whether or not he will die by his own hands.
The candy business will be going great guns anyday now. There is
so much sugar on the eampus these days that we wouldn't be surprised
to see kisses come beck on the market, to be sold at a booth in the entrance to the Cafeteria.
PETTY AND UFE
Our recommended radio programmes for this week consist mainly of
Petty Incidents from Life, and The Adventures of Tom and Jerry. These
are carried by the major networks through the facilities of station ICU.
The most lentational thing to ever happen to this educational institution is to have its geographical position bodily lifted snd transplanted to
tho cumulative heights of all physical stratum. This modem Laputa, as
the song says, may be found any day "Between the mountains and the
SKY."
Week-end Review
And Preview
BY LEE GIDNEY
SIGNBOARD
Next week the Players' Club
will present their annual Christ
mas phys. Wednesday end Thursday, for your information, are
student nights, and tickets for
them are now available in the
Quad. Invitations for the other
evenings are being sent out
through the mall as usuai.
The plays chosen tins year stio*
that some attention was paid to
their excellence ee dramatic art
as well as to the availability of
copyright, the cheapness of royalties, and the popularity of thematic material. One choice is very
good, one is interesting, and the
other two are at least adequately
put together.
The very good one is, of course,
John Milllngton Synge's "Riders
of the Sea," which captures (at
few one-act plays do) a lyric
quality of   grief,   conveyed    not
The Interesting one la a transcription from Medieval French by
Maurice Relonde of "The Farce of
the Worthy Master Pierre Pate-
lln the Lawyer." Master Pstelln'i
cheating tricks (though they are
still common among lawyers today) put me in mind, a little, of
Ben Johnsons "Volpone." But
this transcription though it haa
kept the humour of the situation,
seems to have lost a great deal
of the brave-coloured language
of the period.
The two others were written
more recently, "Solomon's Folly'
by Sidney Box in 1935, and "The
House on Fern Road" by Maud
through "fine" speeches but
through the poetic texture oi
language as it is still spoken in
the villages of Ireland. Synge himself wrote, in the preface to his
"Playboy of the Western World,"
"ln a good play every speech
should be as fully flavoured
as a nut or apple, and such
speeches cannot be written by
anyone who works among people who have shut their lips
on poetry. In Ireland, for a
few years more, we have a
popular imagination that is
fiery, and magnificent, and
tender; so that those of us
who write start with a ehanoe
that is not given to writers
in places where the springtime of the local life has been
forgotten, and the harvest is
Me.ns aq> pue 'Xjuo Xaouiaui e
has been turned to bricks."
Cassidy and Peter Coke in 1940.
Neither of them are ln any senst
works-of-art, but, perhaps the
Players' Club feel they are good
enough for their novices to cut
their first teeth on. This is a point
of view I would quarrel with. A
good pby in the hands of amu-
teurs may, on occasion, make your
heart weep, but even then it will
have something for them to get
their hands on and hang onto,
unless they are really Incompetent
(which I don't think the present
well-directed Players' Clubbers
are) the play can carry them. But
a bad play In the hands of amateurs Is too fearsome to contemplate.
It is a difficult thing, perhap*
to find four one-act plays which
will fit all the requirements, but
we have heard ot an original play,
by a UBC playwright, which for
lack of a better opportunity, was
produced In a private house last
week. This would be something
for an actively functioning Play
Committee to investigate, I will
Include here a prayer that the
Spring Play this year will be a
play, this time, and not an overdressed sentimental spectacle like
last year's "Berkeley Square."
One of next week's four plays
Is to be presented again ia January when the four western universities will co-operate ln th*
second Western Canadian Inter-
Varsity Drama Festival. My personal choice of the four, pending
performance, would be the Synge
"Riders of the Sea," but my guess
would be (considering the popularity of "murder stories")
"House on Fern Road." But you
ought to see them and choose fot
yourself.
MEETINGS
Archery Club will meet in Arts
105 at 12:30 p.m. Monday, November 18.
The Art and Society discussion
group will meet in Arts 101 at
12:30 p.m. Monday. There will be
a speaker on Primitive and
Child Art.
Varsity Outdoor Club members
see the notice board for list of
new members and results of
party draw held at meeting.
LOST
Lady's wrist watch in the
Shop or on the campus, Tuesday,
November 12, between 1:39 a.m.
and 8:45 a.m. Finder please phoae
AL 2457 L. Ask for Mrs. CesspbeM
Blue raincoat in basement ef the
Science Building Noveeaber 8.
Will finder call KB 4MIY. Ask
for Kjeld.
Gold Initialled cuff Mek. CeM at
AMS office.
UBC SERVICE STATION
Complete Automotive Repairs
We   Cater   to   UBC   Students
ROY HAND, PROPRIETOR
2180 Allison Road ALma Mt4
YOUR NEAREST SERVICE STATION
Just Off University Boulevard
OFFICIAL
U. B. C.
Christmas Cards
ON   SALE  NOW
AT THE  UNIVERSITY  BOOK  STORE
Special  Fraternity  Christmas  Card
Designed and  Produced  Te  Order
OEHRKE'S Ltd.
560 Seymour Street
PActfte 0171
*7Ae SbolpUitU
SPECIAL UNIVERSITY LUNCH
From 11 pjn. to I p jb.
OPEN DAILY EXCEPT MONDAY
Located on Msrine Drive 10 Minutes Walk from UBC
"WE CATER TO PRIVATE PARTTES"
ALMA 1962
ON SALE NOW
STUDENT
TELEPHONE
DIRECTORY
CONTAINS
NAMES, ADDRESS AND PHONE NUMBER
OF EACH STUDENT
QUAD BOX OFFICE
AMS OFFICE THE UBYSSEY, Saturday, November 16, 1946. Page 3
This is how the University of British Columbia Library
will look when fully completed. Light colouring and fluorescent illumination are features for the eight-story structure,
Rownd. Firm, and Fully Packed
—Courtesy Vancouver Daily Province >
which will be over twice the~Size~of_thejgresent building. A
projection room and booth, staff lounge, dining room, kitchen
and offices are a few of the improvements planned.
By Ken Weaver
NEW LIBRARY WING APPEALS TO LAMBE
New extension of the University
of British Columbia Library definitely has IT thinks Dr. Kaye
Lambe, "keeper of books" at the
University knowledge sanctum.
When the extension is finished
it wil be round, firm and probably
fully packed.
"Adaptability is a keynote for
the whole structure," ssys Dr.
Lambe. 'There is.to be only one
structural wall In the building,
through which will run an air eon.
dltkmlng system."
All outside partitions and other
wells will be constructed so that
they amy be easily torn down, If
in later years it is found necessary
to expand facilities.
nbw wnra
Net only is a new wing to be
built north of the Library but
plans caD for an extension towards
the road in back of the main part
of the structure—the two to be
joined later on.
When new additions are built,
they will more than double the
cubic size of UBC's book sanctum.
New structures alone are larger
than the present building.
INSIDE
Tiie inside will be finished in
keeping with the rest of the library, although plans are for a
lighter colour than the older edifice. Modern two tone fluorescent
lighting fixtures are scheduled as
illumination for the Inside.
A two colour lighting system is
effected by use of fluorescent
tubes, one a whitish colour and
the other composed of an orange
.tint Fixtures ere set behind a
flash panel—that is a panel that
allows light to get through.
LIGHTING
The new system of lighting
greatly reduees eye strain.
On the main, or ground floor,
plans have been laid for a reserve
section with a capacity for 200
students, and ample stack accommodation.
Also on this floor are planned a
cataloguing department and two
seminar rooms. The main storey,
is actually a third embankment as
there are two stack levels underneath this.
READING ROOM
Reading room floor or the fifth
storey is on the same level as the*
present reading tabernacle. A door
will be cut In the north wall leading from the old section to the
new.
Between the two rooms is planned a lobby where card catalogues
will be kepi Northern tip of this
floor is a bibliography room, and
wslls will be lined with books that
are now kept around partitions in
the present structure.
A new reading room will not
open to the roof as Is the case at
present, but the top floor, or the
eighth floor, wUl extend all the
way across,
Situated on the eastern wall between the fifth and eighth floors,
a mesnuilne floor Is planned, containing one or two offices.
TOP STOREY
Top stony of the building will
have a lecture room with a proposed seating capacity of 110, a
projection room and booth, a seminar room, a small class roorn—
capacity 28, a staff lounge, dining
room and kitchen, and assorted
offices.
"This top floor," states Dr.
Lambe, "can be used as a Library
school if one is ever started at
.UBC."
Letters To The Editor     UBC Represented Delay Of Queens
PAGING MR. PEERS
Dear Star:
I know the Ubyssey isn't intended to be a date bureau but I
wonder if you could possibly arrange foe me to meet A. M. Pears?
I'm afraid it would be rather embarrassing for him though, so perhaps it would be better if you
were to print the questions I
would like to ask him. Then if he
didn't care to answer he could at
least plead that he hadn't eeeu
this Issue of the Ubyssey.
First, Mr. Peers, please understand that I am not going to ask
whether or not you are a veteran
or if you lost anyone in the
war. But may I ask what grudgt
you bear the wo. Id as a whole
that you would want us to hush
up all subject of war, forget aii
about the misery, the suffering
and anguish, the multilation, filth
and disease, and corruption that
are war? You would want us te
forget all this, to go on the way
the world has always gone, ths
selfish way that leads only to war?
No. Let us have our war Memorials aad be ashamed that we let
wan happen.
May I ask what sort of conscience you have, or do you really
want us to forget the fine young
mea who gave their lives in this
warT Whatever their reasons for
eettssJag. the fact remains that
they did, and they died, and that
yeur life and mine would be considerably different today if they
had not. Let us have our War
Memorial to remind us.
New I think we are agreed that
we want to remember war, and
also that we want to prevent It.
But whet is the use of preventing
international wars If our wars
here at home are to continue tc
increase at their present terrifying rate?
I mean the wars of Juvenlit
Delieejuency and Physical Unfitness. And where shall the remedy
be found? Is a leader to rise up
from amongst the juvenile delinquents snd say, "Look here kids,
this isn't the right way to faoe
the problem of living. Let's start
■thing constructive!"
foi- schoolboys," pampered schoolboys with lily-white hands, nc
doubt
We all know that having a gym
will mean bigger and bettor days
for sports at UBC but would you
have it otherwise? The description of the facilities in the new
gym sound rather wonderful, but
are you satisfied With what we
have now? If so, I hope you're
the only one on the campus who
is.
Let's not forget the real purpose
and value of this War Memorial
Gymnasium of ours.
—Tuum Est!
Mercedes Fairfax
At Conference      CrampsWelcome
Delegates from the University
of British Columbia travelled to
Oregon November IS and 16 to attend the annual regional conference of International Relations
Clubs of the Northwest
Forty other college! will attend
the conference being held this
year at Marylhurst College, near
Portland. Student discussions will
center on the topic, "Does United
Nations Organization provide
means and machinery to solve the
problems confronting world peace."
1945-46 Totem Defaulters
IS YOUR NAME HERE?
Berson,  Morris
Stoney, Chuck P.
Naylor, Jos
Stacey, Mike
Heard, Frank
Goldberg, Myer
Ozeroff, M. S.
Mitten, Robert
Lane, Ruth
Armstrong, W. N.
Weaver, June
Gibson, Janetto
McPherson, Keith D.
Dllworth, Louis
Wright, Larry
McDowd, Peggy
Rolston, Marta
Wright, Peter
Clark, Annette
Mungall, Bob
Lee, George N.
Leltch, Alex A.
MacDonald,*Keith D.
MacDonald, M. Allen
Maxwell, Noel R.
Emerson, Elliot
Plommer, R. D.
Turner, Barrie A.
Bayne, Joan, M.
Garrard, A. M.
Sanford, Robert M.
Dundas, Mardee
Johnstone, A. D.
Rosenberg, J.
McKinley, Doreen
Woods, Eric J. &
Gilpin, Owen
Farrls, Betsy
Gilmour, Gordon
Ryan, Ruth
Clarence, Doug
Duval, Peter
Relenger, Maurice
Weare, Maxwell
Reid, BIU
Graham. PhU D.
Shall some underweight youngster gather a group together after
srkeel to do exercises and play
gaases, because they haven't adequate Instruction ln school? No.
And a War Memorial Gym at UBC
wont solve the whole probwm,
but let's build the gym. With it
at any rate we can train some of
the leaders so desperately needed
to help these younsters who ar*
net ae fortunate as we.
Aad lastly, sir, just what grudge
do yeu bear to your University
ihat you would try to show It In
such an unfavorable light to the
general public? You want people
to believe that the gym is to be
merely   "a   luxurio.u   playground
Mrs. Frances Telford
Certified Teacher
DR. BATES METHOD
OF EYE EDUCATION
1766 W. 14th Ave.       BAy. 9767
VETERANS
PROTECT
WHAT YOU HAVE
For those who are finally getting family accommodation don't
let your furnishings and belongings go unprotected when they
can be insured at very small
cost.
FIRE AUTOMOBILE
PERSONAL
PROPERTY FLOATERS
KEN SPEIRS
GENERAL INSURANCE
MAr. 0050       30T Rogers Bldg.
Disappointment—not the expected prairie beauties—greeted two
dozen University of British Columbia Jokers who trekked out tc
the Sea Island Airport Thursday,
with a Joker welcome ready.
No sextette of queens appeared,
due to fog delaying the plane on
which they were supposed to sr-
rive.
Equipped with pied Joker hstt
and chrysanthemum corsages,
they practiced songs and yells to
no avaU.
"The Jokers make the best ot
things," Joker Dave Hayward declared, fingering the corsages, "we
have other schemes in view."
Two "jokerettes" who provided
cars for the journey, were temporarily sworn into the club.
MCGILL BACKS
UNION MUSIC
MONTREAL, Nov. 18, - (CUP)
—"AU clubs and societies under
the Jurisdiction of the Students
Executive CouneU of McGUl University wUl refrain from hiring
non-union bands for their affairs",
announced the Students* CouncU.
The resolution wu passed after
a request by ths Musicians' GuUd
of Montreal that only union bands
be engaged at McGiU functions.
HILL TWO BIRDS
with one stojie;
Get   a   Magazine   Subscription   for
Christmas present and help the
Gym Drive
All profits will go to the Gymnasium Drive
All your favorite American and Canadian magazines
at special Christmas and regular rates.
GET  YOUR SUBSCRIPTION AT
THE AMS OFFICE OR AT
THE LEGION OFFICE
McGill Students
Plan Memoricl
McGUl's plans for the financing
of a War Memorial Gymnasium on
their campus, were explained by
Dr. G. G. Tidmarsh, president, McGUl Graduates Society, at a tea
given for visiting representatives
of the McGill Alumni Association
in the University of British Columbia's Brock Hall last Wednesday.
Dr. Tidmarsh said that the main
purpose of their trip was to visit all
the branches of the McGiU Alumnae Association in Quiada and the
United States, with the intention
of expanding their present graduate activity program.
PRAISE
Commenting on UBC, the presi.
dent praised the exceptionally fine
work done at the university. "The
setting out here l> beautiful," he
said, "and the architecture of some
of the buUdings is marveUous."
Among others present at the
function were'Mr. Eric Leslie, former president of the society at
McGUl, and his wife.
After' the tea, UBCs guests were
shown around the campus by two
members of the Alumni Association, Art Sager and Frank Turner.
Pre-Med Students
Register Slowly
Many Pre-Med students have not
yet registered on the forms provided by the Pre-Med Undergraduate Society, •©cording to Pat
Fowler, vice-president.
Unless this matter is attended
to, many students are going te be
out of luck when the selection
board meets soon.
"Ths students are reminded,"
states Fowler, "that registration
doss not tie the student to the
Pre-Med Undergrad Society, but
only presents a definite figure on
the number of students planning
to enter medicine."
Registration forms are obtainable at tiie AMS office.
HIGH SCHOOL
AIDS GYM FUND
Student CouncU at John Oliver
High School has decided to donate $75—the proceeds of their last
dance to the War Memorial Gym
Fund.
The announcement came from
Bob McKay, president of the Students' CouncU at John Oliver High
School.
FOSSILS ADDED
TO COLLECTION
A rare and valuable coUectlon
of Lower Cambrian fossils has recently been purchased by the
university for use In the study oi
Cambrian Paleontology.
The coUectlon, made by Dr.
Pollen and Dr. C. Garret of Gran-
brook was obtained by blasting
a IS foot trench into solid reek
near Cranbrook.
Professor Knapp
Created Director
Professor F. Malcolm Knapp ha*
been appointed Director of Forestry for the University of British
Columbia. This^post was created
by the Department of sForestry at
UBC to aid its relations with provincial forestry interests.
Professor Knapp has been engaged in work sirrular to that
which the position demands for
some time.
He expressed his pleasure regarding the Department of Forestry's tract of land near Haney,
which wiU be used for experimental purposes by th« UBC
branch.
"This new location," said Professor Knapp, "is ideal because i,
contains most of the timbers indigenous to this coast. UBC now
possesses one of the finest sites
of this kind on the continent.**
Rotarians Hear
Student Talks
University of British Columbia
students, Robin Farr and Ray
Browning were spotlighted at the
regular luncheon of the Vancouver Rotary Club in the Hotel Vancouver.
The International Service Committee featured the two students
Other guests including 24 students
representing 17 natlonaUtias.
Two International student'i
homes, In Italy and France were
described by Farr, who visited
them whUe attending the International Students Conference at
Cambridge.
Rationing in England, Holland
and Germany wu described by
Browning, ex-RCA captain, whe
served with the army of occupation.
Hi-Jinx Overlooks
Meat Shortage
A minor catastrophe occured at
the annual Hi-Jinx, Thursday
night, when it was discovered at
twenty minutes to six, that "due
to a mechanical error", the hamburgers weren't coming.
However, thanks to the assistance
of Mr. Frank Underhill of the
University of British Columbia
cafeteria the situation was smoothed over and food was provided.
Highlights of the evening were
several skits presented, and a
Commercial fashion show, ln
which Nancy Hopkins played a
leading part. New fashions ln toilet paper were modeled, as the
coeds gasped.
NOTICE
The Symphonic Club wiU meet
on Monday, November 18 in the
Double Committee Room at 12:30
pjn. Program wiU include selections from the music of Byrd,
Gibbons and Weelkrs.
Your Eyesight is Precious!
Protect it with BETTER LIGHT
Now, ae the days grow shortee, home lights will
burn longer. Save yourself from needless eye-strain,
with attendant headaches and general tiredness, by
ensuring that your lighting equipment is ample
and of correct wattage. Children especially require
good light. In these days of school and home study,
elose concentration on reading matter imposes
extra burdens on sensitive eyes. And, It goes without saying, your eyesight Is just about your most
Important possession! Isn't it worth safeguarding
by making sure of better light... for better sight?
CW8-4S
Alberta Students
Voting Today
EDMONTON, (CUP) - Students
at the University of Alberta will
decide by classroom ballot today
whether they want a War Memorial Scholarship Drive or not
Two suggestions have been advanced as methods for raising ths
money. These include the allotment of caution money by maj-
ority agreement; individual canvassing for caution money; or
cash donations.
The campus objective if caution
money is not used wiU be $10,000.
Campaign expenses art to bt bora
by Canadian University Returned
Men's Association and the Student CouncU of Alberta U.
Aim of the War Memorial Scholarships is an attempt to compensate for the sacrifice made by
those who have suffered most as
a result of the recent war.
Toronto Students
Benefit Welfare
TORONTO Nov. 15, (CUP)-Re-
cent feature of Toronto University's "Red Feather Drive" In aid
of the United Welfare Chest has
been a "Chain of Changs," oa
the campus.
Completion of tht chain, rep.
resenting donations from all faculties and colleges, wet witnessed
by Miss Red Feather, IT ytar old
Dorothy Henderson, who, slang
with Welfare representatives, accepted tht |*X> total eaUeetod by
tht university.
PANEL TOPIC
HEARD AT UBC
A panel discussion on "Workers
Education" wUl bt conducted et
the regular meeting tonight of tht
Vancouver Institute, in Arts 10b.
Speakers taking part to tht discussion indudt Claude Donald,
Secretary of the Workers' Education Association, C. K. Morn-
son, superintendent of Libraries,
B.C. Library Extension, and Watson Thomson, writer and commentator. The meeting begins at I; 00
p.m. •
VENUS
VILVIT
PENCILS All
STRONG
?*"%*.
This means that
the lead is actually
bonded to the wood.
You can't buy better
school pencils I
VENUS
VENUS PENCIL CO., LTD . TORONTO II-'
m   fflfe
call- em
By LAURIE DYER
a
WE HANG UP THE GRID STRIP
Once again, the end of another season has come. This
year however, is the first in a long while that a UBC squad
has hung up the strip after a season of American grid. The
'Birds played their last game of the season last night under
the lights at a little place called Forest Grove way down in
Oregon. But while the American squad from Pacific University was playing host to our Blue and Gold kids, our attention was turning to the current Miller Cup series now in
full swing in the English rugby circles.
The Miller Cup, for those who have not been initiated
to the Varsity version of the English game, is one of several
offered around these parts, and by the by, it is one of three
cups that Varsity has in its possession from last year's battles.
Three Cups Mean Good Rugger
The other two pieces of silverware that are being proudly
displayed in the showcase are the McKechnie and the Rouns-
fel Cups, both of which mean that Varsity played a lot of good
rugby last year.
Once again this season, the Varsity squad is leading the
competition a merry chase as they proceed to show them
how a team wins the Miller Cup. Much of the credit for the
way it has bean playing is due to coach Roy Haines who certainly knows his way around an English rugger field.
But than if Roy had no material to 'work with, it would
not matter how good he wu. Tha fact of the matter la thai
there are a great many smooth rugger players on the campus
this year. Many of them have performed for the Blue and
Gold before. Many are playing their first year with the
Varsity squad.
An All-Varsity Game Today
This afternoon though, we're due to gee both of Varsity's
rugger aggregations in action. Yea, it's the old UBC vs.
Vanity fracas, and it promises to be quite an affair.
Of course, it won't be any too easy for the UBC squad to
come up with a victory over their brother team for the simple
reason that no .other team in the race has been able to do
it yet.  But then, these kids are Just plain hard to convince.
The last time these two teams met, the UBC squad suffered their first defeat of the season. But that is just one
more reason for the UBC team to want to win this one.
Natch, the Varsity fifteen has the idea that they want a clean
report to present to poppa Haines at the end of the season.
This, hen, would be a very poor time to drop a game.
The New Rules Looked Good
Just talking about rugger "fifteens" reminds us of the
thirteen man battle that was tried last Monday. Words are
still flying in all directions concerning pros and cons of the
new type of ball. Actually though, besides the speed and
more exciting play offered to the spectator, the new ruling
offers a lot to the Varsity team in particular.
Always in the past, rugger has been a tough sport on the
players. Comes the beginning of the season and great quantities of hopefuls turn out for the first practice. After a while,
the teams have to be trimmed down to size. And how many
men are needed?  Fifteen and two spares at the very outside.
If you're one of the fifteen, swell. But who wants to sit
on the side-lines waiting for someone to break a leg so that he
can get into the game? It simply meant that many of the
boys who were interested weren't playing ball.
The Players Get A Break
So maybe this substitution is a good thing for the players.
It will mean that a team would consist of twenty men and all
of them would be reasonably sure of getting some time on
the field.
But even if the new rules aren't adopted, English rugger
is a great game to watch, Today, the kids will get another
chance to view their boys in action right otit here on thc
stadium field. Now we can sit back and concentrate on
cheering our boys through to another English rugger cup.
How about two tios 'til Tuesday?
Never, never put yourself at your roommate's mercy
by borrowing his ties.
No need for it at all. Not when there's a plentiful
supply of colorful, better-looking-than-ever
Arrow Ties at your Arrow dealer's.
They're perfect-knotting, thanks to a special lining.
Get yourself some and have 'em on hand.
ARROW SHIRTS and TIES
UNDIRWIAR • HANDKIRCHIIFS • SPORTS SHIRTS
£
OUT WITH INJURIES-Bud Spiers (above) will be
confined to the sidelines in today's rugby match when his
Varsity teammates attempt to cope with the UBC fifteen,
owing to knee injuries suffered recently by the valuable
five • eighths speedster.
BEAUTIES TO VISIT
RUGBY TILT TODAY
By HAROLD MURPHY
The spotlight will be on the stadium this afternoon when
the two senior campus Rugger fifteens are joined by the
Beauty Queens to present a big afternoon to the fans. Highlighting the sport card will be the feature Rugby game as the
league leading Varsity team faces its brother squad, UBC, at
2:00 p.m. Another Rugby special will be presented at Connaught Park when two campus second division teams, Engineers and Frosh face each other.
""■—"■————————_— English Rugger takes over the
UBC Pucksters
Down Nanaimo
The UBC Thunderbirds trounced
the defending champion Nanaimo
Clippers 12 - 6 at the Coal City on
Wednesday night, to climb to
within striking distance of the
Pacific Coast Hockey League lead- •
ers. Led by Mac Porteous, who
performed the hat-trick, the Birds
were never in trouble after the
first period ended with the score
2-2. They jumped into a 6 - 4 lead
in the second frame and in the
last period, when Nanaimo sent
out a new netminder, they com
pletely overwhelmed the Islander*
tc a score six goals and turn the
contest Into a route.
Jim Rowledge did most to fatten
his scoring average, collecting two
goals and two assists. Hugh Berry
was also a standout performer for
the Blue and Gold sextette, picking up a brace of markers. Stew
Johnson, Bob Saunders, and Jin.
O'Brien each tallied a goal and
two assists while Lloyd Torfaaon
and Owen Woodside scored a goal
apiece.
Tomorrow afternoon the Bird*
meet the league leading New
Westminster Cubs in the Royai
City in a game that is importam
to both teams. The Cubs need a
victory to protect their slim lead,
while a win for the fast climbing
Thunderbirds would boost then,
right up among the leaders ln the
league standings.
Stadium again this afternoon in
the absence of the UBC American
grid squad. The undefeated Varsity team sorely beset by Injuries
will be facing the hard pressing.
UBC squad, which, on the othet
hand, will be able to field one of
its strongest lineups of the season.
At present the Varsity boys are
away out in front in the Miller
Cup race but will be playing thu
afternoon without the service of
speedy Pete Hobson who is out oi
town this weekend. Gordle McKee,
who was injured in the last game
and Bud Spiers who has been
troubled lately with a bad knee,
will both be on the sidelines today to leave the league leaden
definitely on the light side.
Back on the lineup after t
week's absence will be starry
three liner Russ Latham who has
sparked the Blue and Gold
throughout most of the season.
Other regulars include big Bill
Dunbar the powerful fullback
who will be playing for the last
time before undergoing an operation on a troublesome knee.
the UBC aggregation will U.<
elude all the regulars who havt
in practices, appeared to be in
the best of condition. Having beer
beaten by Varsity in a previous
game by only one point, the UBC
boys have a very good chance of
getting into the winning columr
again.
Second division game of tht
weekend will see two campus
squads meet at Connaught Park.
Frosh and Engineers will be trying hard for a win when they
klckoff at 2:30 this afternoon.
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OSBORNE PICKS
CINDER SEVEN
ON WEDNESDAY
The cindermen of the Blue and
Gold go into their final workouts
next week In training for the Invitational cross country meet at
Seattle on November 28.
Bob Osborne announced yesterday that the test trial to select
the final team which will make
the trip will be held on Wednesday
at 12:40. In aU probability, the
whole four-mile race will be run
on the track within the stadium.
... Meanwhile word has come from
Washington that because the other
Universities participating In the
competition are only entering one
team, lt would be advisable for
UBC to do the same. Therefore
only one team will make the trip
rather than two, as wa* previously
requested.
Birds Journey
For Hoop Game
The Thunderbirds of UBC will
not open their casaba career before the home fans here next Wednesday night as was previously intended. Instead, the hoopla kids
will travel to Bellingham for the
game where they will meet the
Vikings from Western Washington.
However, the "Birds will definitely be opening before the local
crowd next Friday and Saturday
nights when they play a two-game
series with the boys from Central
Washington. Booster passes will be
accepted at these games.
BOOSTER PASSES
The sections to be allotted to the
Booster Pass fans were announced
by Bob Osborne at a meeting of
the MAO Thursday night Ifcey
will be given the entire Norm end
of the gym as well as the centre
of the West side except for the
first few rows which will be sold
as reserved seats.
Prices for the games at the Varsity gym were also decided. They
will be as follows:
Reserved Seats 75c
Oeneral Admission  90c
Students (with passes)  .95c
All students, both hlsjh school
and Varsity, will be allowed In
for 25c providing they have a high
school pass or an Alma Mater card.
The UBC Chiefs will be opening their season next Saturday also
when they meet Lauries at the
Exhibition Gardens. Lauries captured the Senior A title last seas-
son so the Chiefs who finished right
behind them, will be out for revenge right from the opening
whistle.
Thursday, November 14, 1946.
Page 4
BIG BLOCK NOTICE
Members of the Big Block
club are requested to tun eat
to the dance tonight In their
sweaters. The Beauty Contest
Committee needs fifteen Big
Block men to help entertain the
beauties, and will admit such
members wearing their indent-
Ifying sweaters.
Also appearing at the big affair will be the Thunderbird
gridmen, who are scheduled to
» return from their Forest Grove
game about 9:30 p.m.
Roundball Contest
On Campus Today
Today is the day that Old
Countrymen have been waiting
for. There is a rugby game on
thc stadium pitch and a soccer
match on the stadium upper field.
Varsity with three straight wins
and a share ln third place la meeting Collingwood who is in second
place and as yet undefeated in the
only league game of the day. This
game on the upper field, weather
conditions permitting, will be one
of the best soccer matches of the
year.
In the first round Mainland Cup
Ties, UBC meets Vancouver United at Powell Street Grounds, and
rumors are flying that UBC plans
to upset the highly touted Uniteds
who were beaten by Varsity last
week.
Robbins Studio
and PHOTO SHOP
4395 West 10th Ave
use our  8-HOUR
Film Finishing Service
ARGUS CAMERAS
OTHERS ALSO IN STOCK
Photographic Supplies
ALma 1660
LAURIE DYER, Sports Editor
Assistant Sports Editor—Chick Turner.
'itafl Reporters This Issue—Harold Murphy Dave Cross, Jim Sondison.
Dave Comparelli, Hal Tennant.
EDITORIAL
Rwent discussion centering around the province-wide
War Memorial campaign has reached a point where editorial
comment on the Sports Page has been deemed advisable and
highly appropriate.
Throughout the $500,000 venture, the sports staff ef the
Ubyssey has duly appreciated the obvious benefits te the
athletic and the athletic-minded factions on the campus
(among which it must include itself) that would accrue from
a successful conclusion of the Drive, and its manifestation in
modern gymnastic facilities. We, of the Sports section, are
not attempting to conceal our satisfaction that the choice of
the War Memorial should have been a new gymnasium.
That a similar tribute to our war-dead could have been
attained under the form of other projects, we do not deny;
and we should be the last to assert that only a gymnasium
could have completely fulfilled the aims of a liviag War
Memorial, a memorial that would combine remembraswe with
utility.
However, we do wish to affirm in very plain terms our
conviction that—whatever its physical embodiment—the
primary aim of the current money-raising campaign is to erect
a tribute to the honored dead of two World Wars, lives which
constitute the eternal and irreplacable sacrifice of the Province of British Columbia.
The issue of how such a tribute was to be manifest has
been conclusively settled, ,and provincial reaction te the
choice of a War Memorial Gym has been wholeheartedly
favorable. The $25,000 grant by the Provincial Government
amply substantiates our claim. In short, the idea of a gymnasium stemmed from the dominant desire for a monumental
memorial; and gratuitous assertions that the contrary ba true,
not only disastrously impede the cause, but engulf it ia a light
that savours of rank commercialism of an ideal the Sports
page would be the first to defend.
Big Block Club Concerned
About 'Foreign' Sweaters
By LAURIE DYER
The presence of many high
school sweaters and athletic a-
wards on the campus this yeai
that have nothing to do with
University organizations hat
reached a new high. This practice
has always in the past been considered very poor taste but it has
not been necessary recently to
mention the practice or to take
any steps to combat li
This year however the practice
seems to be far more prevalem
than it haa for many years. One
of the main things that a freshman is asked to do when he comeb
tu Varsity is to devote all his activities to Varsity and forget that
he once went to a certain high
echool or was a member of any
particular group.
FRANKUN INTERVIEWED
In an interview with Harry
Franklin, president of the Big
Block Club, Franklin stated thai
unless something is done by these
people who are wearing sweaters
and blocks that have nothing tc
do with UBC, the Big Block Club
will begin a campaign in January
to get rid of these blocks.
Franklin added, "It has been
traditional ever since 1913, when
the first of the Big Blocks were
given, that these letters be the
only ones displayed on sweaters
by students."
"It is in keeping e/ith traditioi.
and with the respect that should
Fraser Hoopmen
Defeat UBC Bees
A scanty crowd witnessed one
of the best hoopla tilts of tne
semester, as the Varsity Senior
Bees were edged out 28-26 by
Fraser's Thursday night in a
heartbreaker which was anybody's
game right up to the final whistle.
The same Bees bowed to Hodgson-Clark last Friday, 19-33, sc
Thursday's contest may be a
harbinger of better days to come,
as the whole squad really looked
sharp in every way.
The team now has its collective
eye on a playoff berth, and if the
boys continue to play their present brand of hoop, they may yet
hit pay dirt—but soon.
NOTICE
Reward for information leading to
the discovery of a vacancy for a
car chain operation around 29th
and Granvill. Call Bill, BA 6834Y
bo shown toward this award thai
letters foreign to the University
should be excluded," he saM.
However, Franklin added that
there was no objection to a maa
wearing an athlftic ewaru given
by another University wSlch compares favourably with Intercollegiate calibre.
FORGET HIGH SCHOOLS
Franklin hit the nail directly
on the head when he stated,
"When a student enters university, he is expected to associate
his allegiance with the activities
of his chosen university, and to a
certain extent, sever his pre-
unlverslty ties in so far that they
may conflict with the tradition,
spirit, and unity of the Ualversity
of British Columbia."
The Big Block Clue, is the
highest recognition obtainable for
an athlete on the campus. This ih
in itself an excellent reason for
sport enthusiasts to turn out for
Varsity teams rather than outside squads. Every athlete has a
chance of obtaining the honour of
becoming a member of the club.
If he plays for a Varsity team.
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For  the best  selection  of
ski equipment visit
Between
Cambie and Abbot
>>n Hastings

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