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The Ubyssey Oct 12, 1946

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 —Photo by Dick Oulton.
PEGGY AVELING
. . . Arts
—Photo by Dick Oulton.
BERNICE BAXTER
. . . Aggie
VERDA MACGILLVARY
. . . Home Ec.
foWtfAMf
VOL. XXIX
VANCOUVER, B.C., SATURDAY, OCTOBER, 12, 1940.
No. 9
PRINCESS BALL AT
COMMODORE, FRI.
ENTERTAINMENT on a lavish scale, with a professional
dance program and baritone singing will lead to the introduction of a princess at the Princess Ball, Memorial Gymnasium Function, to be held next Friday, October 17 at the
Commodore.
Produced and directed by Stuart McKay, former Little
Theatre   entertainer, "Princess Ball" offers  an   authentic
interpretation  of  the  ritual  performed   during  crowning
ceremonies of an Indian princess.
Josephine Slater, specialist In In-       "~"""""~~"~~~-~~""""""""**-~"""
ANITA HENDERSON
.  .  Freshette
dlan dancing, planned the following choregraphy.
TOM TOM
A torn torn beat starts in the distance, then six male dancers appear, circling the Commodore floor.
Twenty maidens, dressed ln
white buckskin will dance from the
wings of the stage, and intermingle
with the male group.
Again the torn torn, then silence,
and a soloist, impersonating the
ritual gone through during B.C.'s
tvative dance "Pale Moon" continues the ballet.
BRAVES
Then two Indian braves with
accompanying music from native
guards follow with an Indian war
Tickets for the PMncesa Ball will
be sold at Saturday's game, In the
AMS office and ln special booths
erected on the campus.
Dress Is optional for men, with
formal attire required for girls.
The Ball is Dutch treat.
theme.
"Waters of Minnetonka" sung by
baritone Ernie Adams, ushers In
UBC's princess, with the trophy
presented to the winning candidate.
A floral wreath, consisting of a rose
bouquet, is another of the honors
conferred on the winning norfiinee.
HONOR GUARD
She is then escorted round the
floor with her guard of honor, consisting of six male dancers from
amongst the  entertainers.
Vic Pinchin, former Musical Society member concludes the entertainment by serenading the winning nominee.
PATRONS
The Ball, organized and promoted
by members of the Kappa Sigma
Iraternity, has the following list
of patrons.
Chancellor and Mrs. E. W. Hamber; President and Mrs. N. A. M.
MacKenzie; Dean and Mrs. P.
Buchanan; Dean and Mrs. J. N.
Finlayson; Dean F. M. Clement;
Dean G. F. Curtis; Dean Dorothy
Mawdsley; Dr. J. Allen Harris; and
various alumnae of the Kappa
Sigma Fraternity.
Appointment Hit up
mjmmmmmml_mwt,m__^____m_m________mmemm-e^^^m^^
.FRESHMEN WILL ELECT
NEW REPRESENTATIVE
FRESHMEN will get their first taste of participation in
student government when they elect their executive, 12:30
p.m., Tuesday, October 15.
 Take advantage  of your  right to vote,"  urges Bob
Harwood, acting president of the Frosh class and Junior
Member of the Students' Council, who will be chairman
of the meeting.
Largest freshman class in the
history of the university will place
their affairs in the hands of four
representatives at this meeting,
held in the auditorium.
EXECUTIVE
Positions of president, vice-
president, secretary-treasurer, and
athletic representative are to be
tilled. Any student registered in
first year is eligible for nomination.
Executive in general is responsible for the handling of the affairs
of the first year class, including
such functions as the Frosh Class
Party which will be held early
next term.
INTRAMURALS
Duty of athletic representative
is to arrange participation of first
year teams in the intramural sports
program.
Nominations for all four positions will be taken from the floor
nnd balloting will be by standing
vote.
VETS ELECT
DIANE PRIESTLY
DIANE Priestly, ex-service girl
representative on the Women's
Undergraduate Society, was unanimously voted to that position
at a. meeting of women veterans,
held Thursday noon.
Barbara Kelsburg, WUS president reported good attendance and
fine spirit among the women.
AMS WANTS
CLUB BUDGETS
ALL CLUB BUDGETS must be
ia the hands of Don McRae, tre«
j.urer of the AMS, by Tuesday.
October   15.
"Unless these budgets are made
out by Tuesday," stated McRae,
"it will delay approval of the AMS
financial program. All treasurer*
.should come to the AMS office
sometime on Tuesday, and make
tut their club budgets for th"
coming year."
Veterans' Charges
Denied At U of M
WINNIPEG, OCT. 7 (CUP)-
Charges made recently by a delegation of veterans that the medical faculty at the University of
Manitoba had not lived up to its
commitments to ex-servicemen
hove been denied by President A.
W. Trueman.
Expressing dissatisfaction with
the manner in which selection of
students wishing to enter first
year medicne was conducted, the
delegates presented themselves
before Mr. Dryden, Minister of
Education, September.
MARKS
They claimed that poor marks
made by veterans prior to enlistment were being taken into account, contrary to the assurance
given previously by Dr. A. T
Mather, Dean of Medicine, that
those marks would be disregarded
by the medical selection board.
Replying to the charges Jn a
press release October 1 to the
Manitoban, official student newspaper, Dr. Trueman declared they
had resulted from a "complete
misunderstanding" of what Dean
Mathers had said.
He quoted Mathers as having
made it clear that selection of
students would nave to depend to
some extent on over all academic
.'.tending and that this situation
had been accepted "without exception" by all students interviewed.
News Lord Gives
UNB Ten Awards
NEW BRUNSWICK, OCT. 10,
• CUP)—Lord Beaverbrook, English newspaper magnet and wartime Minister of Aircraft Production now vacationing in his
native province, has donated ten
scholarships to the University of
New Brunswick.
They will provide for all transportation, vacations, tuition and
living expenses for one to two
year periods of post-graduate
study at the University of London,
England.
UBC GRADS
They are to be awarded annually to ten graduates of tht
University of New Brunswick
wishing to further their studies,
nnd to undergraduates of at least
two year's standing who are unable to complete their chosen
course at UNB.
Lord Beaverbrook was recently
appointed chancellor of the University and has endowed it in tht
past with scholarships for undergraduate study and two buldings,"
including  a  college  gymnasium.
Saving Bond Sale
Starts Tuesday
EVERY /JBC STUDENT can
materially aid the War Memorial
Drive ,by placing orders for family commitments of Savings Bonds
at the AMS office.
These bonds will go on salt.
Tue.-d.iy, October 15, and the drive
will (continue   until   November   1.
Office hours will be from 12:30
tn 5:0w p.m.. Mondays to Friday's
inclusive.
Commissions from the sale ot
tin boiftds will go to the War
Mcmorivil  Drive.
Alums, Faculty
Campaign For
Gym Funds
EIGHTY popular and well-known persons representing
the students, alumni and faculty of the University will embark
on a province-wide drive, starting October 26, to sell the
War Memorial Gymnasium Campaign throughout British
Columbia.
Objective for the sub-campaign, ending November 16,
is $350,000.
Radio, press and special coverage
is to be employed in publicizing
this special effort.
EXTENDING a welcome to ex-service students, UBC
Legion Branch president Grant Livingstone urges all newcomers to join the Legion.
An intensive membership campaign will start Tuesday,
October 15, under the leadership di Helen Knowles and
Jack Illington.
LEGION DRIVE TO
COMMENCE OCT. 15
INCREASED membership among ex-service students in
University Branch 72, Canadian Legion is the aim behind a
membership campaign, starting early next week, under the
leadership of Helen Knowles and Jack Illington.
They will make a strong appeal, both on past achievements and future plans of the Branch to all ex-servicemen
attending UBC.
RADIO
A Ave minute talk in support of
the War Memorial Fund will be
recorded by student, alumni, and
faculty representatives at a local
radio station.
These talks are to be distributed
throughout British Columbia networks.
Among faculty speakers on the
proposed broadcasts ate: Dr. N. A.
M. MacKenzie, president ol the
university; Dr. Gordon M. Shrum,
head of the Physics Department;
Dr. O. G. Sedgwick, head of the
Dept of English; and Bob Osborne,
director of Physical Education.
Speaking on behalf et the students and alumni Ted Kirkpatrick
president of AMS; Lister Sinclair,
radio producer and playwright;
Grant Livingstone, president of
UBC Branch 72, Canadian Legion,
and Dorwin Baird will broadcast
over CJOR.
SPORTSMEN KEEN
Reflecting the keen interest of
the sports world in the drive, Bill
Dunford, sports reporter for the
Vancouver Dally Province; Greg
Kabat, popular football coach-,
Sandy Robertson, last year's winner of the "sportsman of the year"
award; and Luke Moyls, graduate
manager of athletics, will represent athletes on the broadcasts.
Every radio station in the province is to broadcast seven flve-
minute talks starting October 28.
UNTD Parades
—Photo by Dick Oulton.
BARBARA COWAN
. . . Commerce
—Photo by  King's Studio.
ELAINE TWILLEY
. . . Nursing
According to Grant Livingston,
president of Branch 12, the legion's
purpose is to provide a square deal
insurance for ex-servicemen and
women, and to preserve the spirit
of comradeship and service built
up during the war.
PRIVILEGED
"We, as student veterans, regard
ourselves as the most privileged oi
personnel under Canada's rehabilitation scheme, and as such we believe ex-service students attending university owe a debt both to
the country and to other veterans,''
he said.
He pointed out that the Legion
provides means for assuming this
dual obligation, promoting Interest and security of our country,
and safeguarding this feeling for
veterans.
"We cordially invite, and heartily welcome all ex-servicemen
who are not as yet members in our
organization to join us and assist
in fulfilling these alms," he said.
Players Scheme
Xmas Program
FOUR productions, "The House
on Fern Road" by Cassidy and
Cook; "Solomon's Folly" by Sidney
Box; "Riders to the Sea" by J.
Synge, and "Pierre Patelin" — a
French medieval farce, have been
chosen as this year's Christmas
presentations by the Player's Club.
New talent, particularly, will
have its chance in these productions.
Ono of the four is to be presented at the coming Drama Festival. The Universities of Alberta,
Saskatchewan, and Manitoba will
bo guests of UBC for this non-
tvmpetative meet.
Casting will take place next
week on a date not as yet arranged
Members are enthusiastic at the
idea of (asking Hon. President,
Dorothy Somerset to give a class
in dramatics once a week for those
interested.
President, Beverly Wilson, also
.■itmounced the date for the Player's Club formal. It will be held
October 29 at the Pacific Athletic
Club.
Commerce Club     Next Tuesday
Elect Executive
VACANT positions on the Commerce Club executive were filled
Thursday noon when John Archer
was elected vice president; Gloria
Kenall, secretary; with Fred Jef-
ferey, Tom Grant and Al Lamb
;>s ex-office members.
Frank Phillips mentioned thc
work being done by the Commerce
Faculty for the War Memorial
Gymnasium Drive, explaining the
request for 500 more canvassers
among Commercemen.
DANCE
The Social Co - ordinator an
nounced plans for a dance, to bo
held on Oct. 24 in Brock Hall
Lounge. Tickets will sell at $1.00
per couple.
Barbara Cowan, Commerce choice
for Princess candidate, at the
Princess Ball was introduced at
the meeting.
Owing to Utanksgiving weekend there will be no regular issue
of the Ubyssey on Tuesday, Oct. 15.
NURSES HOLD
OWN MEETING
ACTIVITIES FOR the coming
year will be discussed by the
Nurses Undergraduates Society tonight at a meeting in the Vancouver General Hospital.
Plans will be .made for the
annual dance and the mixer. It is
thought at present that the dance
will be held in the spring with
the mixer highlighting the fall
session activities. These functions
will be sponsored in co-operation
with the pre-med students, stated
Betty Scoones, NUS president.
Definite announcement regarding
a Fireside this month will be made
ac the meeting tonight, and refreshments will be served.
Hallowe'en Coed
For Phrateres
PHRATERES Formal Coed will
carry out a Hallowe'en theme this
year.
For Phrateres members only, the
dence will be held in Brock HaU
on Thursday, Oct. 31, from 9 to
1' p.m.
Further plans as to tickets and
program will be decided on at thc
next Phrateres council meeting.
FIRST parade of the year for
UNTD members .will be held Tuesday, October 15, from 6 to 9 p.m.
at H.M.C.S. Discovery.
Successful applicants have been
notified by mail if they have passed
their medical examinatiion.
Issue of kits and attestation of
new recruits will take place on
Tuesday.
Reserve Books
Moved Into
Armoury
Library reserve books (required
reading two hour loans) are being
moved to the Armory, in order to
relieve overcrowding.
It is hoped that service in the
new premises will commence on
Tuesday morning, Oct. 15.
To return or secure books students should go upstairs at the
north end of the Armory and
apply in the room at the west end
of the balcony.
Borrowing hours: Tuesday, Oct.
15 8:15 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Wednesday:
8:15 a.m. to 10 p.m.
JUNE LAWRENCE
. . . Pre-Med.
SCM PLANNING
WEEKEND CAMP
OCEAN PARK WILL be the
site of the three day Thanksgiving
camp organized by the Students
Christian Movement.
Theme for a discussion will
b? "The University in the Age of
Technology" and speakers will bt
Professor Basil Matthews and Dr.
M. Y. Williams. Active discussion groups and recreational activities including sports are being
planned.
Bob Harwood, Chairman
TOTEM PICTURES START
FOR ARTS AND COMMERCE
SECOND third and fourth year
Arts and Commerce students pictures for the Totem will be taken
for three weeks, starting next
Tuesday. Appointment lists are
posted on the Quad notice board.
Students in second and third
years who had their picture taken
Vets Cheques
To Be Returned
GOVERNMENT cheques not
claimed within one week of issue
will be returned to the treasury,
announced Dr. J, F. McLean of thc
University Counselling Service.
Tiie 4702 vets on the campus
may pi, k up their cheques on
Oct. 15 and 16 in the Armory,
where they will be cashed by
i«prcscntatives from the Bank of
Montreal.
for the Totem last year do not
require a new one. Graduates
must have a new picture in gown
and hood.
Jean MacFarlane, Totem editor,
advises all students to make their
appointments early and avoid thi
line-up at the end. Pictures foi
these years will be taken for 3
weeks only.
The $1.50 cost of the photograph
entitles students to three sittings,
and a four by six finished enlargement.
First of the freshmen picturu
enlargements are available now in
the AMS office. Approximately
(00 freshmen pictures have beta
laken.
Totem pictures are being tuken
l>y Mr. J. C. Walberer m the
Women's Executive Room, north
I all  of tho  Brock.
. President and Secretary, Canadian University Press.
Authorized as Second Class Mall, Post Office Dept., Ottawa.   Mall Subscription - |2.00 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 University.
Office* m Brock Hall.   Phone ALma 1624. For Advertising - Phone KErr. 1811.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF   JACK FERRY
GENERAL STAFF:   News Editor - Nancy Macdonald; CUP Editor - Bob Mungall;  Sports Editor - Laurie Dyer;
Features Editor, Norm Klenman.  and Photography Director - Tommy Hatcher.
STAFF THIS ISSUE: Senior Editor, Harry Castilou; Associate Editor, Helen Mary Cowans.
THE LITTER LOUTS
Anyone who had any doubts that the
University would get back to any normal
state this year can now rest easy.
Normalcy is just around the corner, for
the Student Council has started its annual
Clean-Up Campaign.
Requests have been sent to the Administration to have more rubbish receptacles
plajced around the campus, and various
Councillors have been appointed to see that
something more than old Ubysseys goes into those receptacles.
That "something more" might include
the lunch wrappers, the cigarette boxes,
the discarded billet-doux, and, we shudder
to think, the old soft drink bottles.
If the University of British Columbia
didn't have such a magnificent site in the
first place that even old army huts couldn't
spoil it, then there wouldn't be much worry
about the litter of rubbish. That would be
merely adding a shameful cover to a unworthy object.
But the UBC campus happens to be one
that, in its tidy state, is one of beauty.
Unfortunately, when the litter louts are
through strewing their rubbish about the
campus, the beauty is something to be
hunted rather than appreciated.
This editorial will not be viewed with approval by one group of students. That group
will be formed by the "litter lout" type.
And as far as the opinions of that group
are concerned—the Ubyssey couldn't care
less.
SLACKERS
As one last appeal to morality, the Publications Board is asking students who still
have not picked up their 1946 Totems to
pay the AMS office a visit sometime next
week.
Waiting there for several hundred undergraduates will be those 1946 yearbooks
on which deposits were paid.
The Totem staff knows as well as anyone why many of last year's books were
not claimed by the persons who ordered
them—the Totems were not published until May.
At first, the staff was inclined to be
ashamed of that fact, even though the
members knew that publishing a yearbook during these times of shortages is an
almost impossible venture.
But when they found that McGill could
not get its yearbook out until August, and
that Queens undergrads were still looking
for their books when they went back to
school in September, they raised their heads
again.
The fact remains that several hundred students paid a deposit on 1946 Totems, causing books to be made for them,
and then did not honor their contract when
the books were published.
Legally and morally the position is clear.
If those people do not pick up their Totems
by the end of October, the Publications
Board and the Alma Mater Society will
have to do* something about it.
Someone has suggested that anyone who
did not pick up the 1946 Totem which he
ordered, be refused a copy of the scarce
1947 Totems when they are published next
May.
The Children's Hour
By   LES BEWLEY
Winter is icummen in,
Lhude sing Goddamm;
Raineth drop and staineth slop,
And how the wind doth ramm!
Sing: Goddamm.
—Ezra Pound.
DONT be alarmed, kiddies—that's just
your uncle Ezra's way of performing a
questionable act upon P. Bysshe Shelley's:
'If Winter comes, can Spring be far be-
hinds." You mustn't mind him—probably
on your mother's side of the family.
WELCOME, STRANGER
It's alright, my maggoty little moppets
—•the only reason why we let that Pound
fellow in anyway, is because, once again,
it's the night before deadline, the slippers
are on, the pipe is going; it's midnight—and
we haven't a blessed thing io do until two
a.m. And besides, between the dark and
the daylight, when the night is beginning
to lower, comes a pause in the day's occupations that is known as the Children's
Hour. Step inside, stranger, and meet the
family.
At any rate, this is just the time for a
little meditation and a spot of reminiscence.
You know how it goes; it's a sort of chain
reaction of ideas, a proper Irish Stew of
half-forgotten memories and recollections.
Well, that's how Ezra got in here. He
just up and struck his head through the
window and said, through his beard: "remember me?" And we replied: "Why, to
be sure, Ezra—and would you be having
a poem for us this time? And he had. And
there you have it.
While we're at it, perhaps it might be
well to explain, if you aren't already aware
of the fact, that Ezra is a poet, a renegade
American who took up residence in Italy
and spent the war years heaping garbage
upon his old ancestral home via radio. He
is now, according to the latest report, confined as .it inmate of a mental institution
following a trial on charges of treason. The
bright boy in the back row who put his
hand up when he read the jingle at the
cutset of this column may now put it down
acain; his question has been answered.
Either Ezra is crazy or America has
reached the point where she can't take any
more of his poetry.
Which reminds me of Lionel Salt, (Who
isn't crazy). Lionel, as some of you more
ancient fixtures may recall, was one of the
stalwarts of the Publications Board a few
years back, and appeared in different roles,
(depending upon the nature of the onlooker)
which ranged from the enfant terrible to
the George Jean Nathan of these parts.
Pretty much equally at home with Basie
or Bach, Lionel handled most of the "lively
arts" section of the local beats. He does it
still, but for the downtown dailies, now.
But it was as a critic that he probably got
such a kick out of friend Ezra's:
"1 beg you, my friendly critics,
Do not set about to produce me an audience.
I mate with my free kind upon the crags."
So much for Ezra.
OLD FRIENDS MEET
Pierre Berton, now (as then) the terror
of the downtown dailies, was another who
preferred that damp, sunless little hole
under the Mildred Brock Room to almost any
other spot on the campus (except the Caf,
Frank). Now, the thing about Pierre is,
when he's preoccupied with news, he's preoccupied with news. What happened when
I met him on Georgia Street recently after
an interval of three years, then, causes no
alarm.
Always the one for a gag, I stepped in
front of him and snarled: "hold it, Berton
—there's a pepper pot (a rod, gat) for you."
Nothing but a blank look greeted that sally.
At least, after it became apparent that he
was being polite to a mere stranger, he
emerged with: "Ah, now I remember—you
were in one of my units, weren't you?"
Dementia millitarus.
And I had only seen the guy about once
a day for about two years, under the Mildred Brock Room. He said the mustache
made a difference.
the straphanger
SIGNBOARD
By BOB MUNGALL
ALACK AND WELL-A-DAY! Serious campus politics are here again,
bless us A recrnt letter to the editor sounds a grim, albeit rather muffled
note of warning uncut the machinations of a "certain group'' of students
as evidenced at last Tuesday's AMS meeting.
Whenever you see references to mysterious and unamed certain
groups in letters to the Ubyssey. gentle reader, you too can play the
supply-the-missing-word-game.
Just mentally substitute one of the following:
(a) Communists, goddam reds.
(b) Tories, reactionaries, goddam fascists,
fc)   Fraternities, goddam snobs.
TAKE   YOUR   CHOICE
Fun. isn't it? And it doesn't matter very much which you pick
because you'll have no way of checking which is the right one—unless,
perhaps, you go see the letter-writers and wheedle them into helping you
find the answers.   But that's cheating, really.
(Incidentally, the game promises to be even more exciting this year
than last. As you may have noticed, all those wishing to let off steam
now have to use names that are listed in the registrar's office. Which
means that the puzzles will be tougher than ever and we won't be seeing
much of "Fairplay" and his friends.)
m ' HINTS
Now, I don't want to spoil things and let the cat out of the bag by
dropping too many hints as to the identity of the "certain faction" which
now has two adherents on the Constitutional Revision Committee, BUT—
They got nicked last year under the thing they're going to help revise.
They did a lot towards getting housing for veterans on the campus.
They call other people T*r**s and F*sc*st*.
In fact  some people call them C*mm*n*st*.
Getting warm, hmmm?
RED HERRINGS
Just in case somebody is thinking we're drawing r*d h*rr*ngs acrosi
the path, In ont direction only, we'll draw some differently colored ones
across the other way.
Also prominent at the AMS meeting were members of another certain
group.   Indeed, some people said they stuck out like sore thumbs.
Mere's a clue. They were neither an (a) nor a (b). Think you can
get it?
You know, I really wish I could tell you the answers, but it
simply isn't done in the best newspaper circles.
However, for the benefit of those who think they've guessed correctly,
a word of advice.
Don't take this too seriously. Some of you, like myself, may even
burst out laughing on finding the right answers.
A LITTLE STORY
All of which reminds me of a story a friend of mine once told me.
In the course of his travels, this chap decided to visit one of the South
American republics. Asked his occupation by a border official, he truthfully and unthinkingly replied, "student'*.
If he'd saic'. "revolutionary and here's my bombs," the official's
reaction couldn't have been more violent.
Which all goes to show, gentle reader, how harmless Canadian student
factions are by comparison,—provided you don't add grist to their mill by
ominous, vague, and oft-repeated reference to them. Refer by all means,
but be specific. And don't expect me tc help if somebody wants to sue you
for libel or stop? rushing you.
Week-end Review
And Preview
BY LEE GIDNEY
THIS week there was a New
York stage play In town with a
company composed of six bright
young male actors and one at least
semi-bright young female. The
play was, "The Hasty Heart", a
Comedy, it said, by John Patrick.
It was a comedy too. The dialogue, though completely insignificant in content, larrupped Its
way around the stage In a fine
a'ert manner, The way the lines
"Went" was partly the result of
excellent type-casting, Dean Harens
03 "Yank" Whitmar Bissel as
"Lachen" and Michael Garrison as
"Tommy" being the best of this
very good group.
The actual plot of the play is
so slight that when it is presented
in   outline   In   the   first   act   you
wonder how it can last out two
more acts without making you gag
or bawl lustily according to your
reaction-pattern to the stickily
sentimental. But Mr. Patrick does
it.
The "Hasty Heart", who ls ln
the first act doomed to die of
uremic poisoning within six weeks,
i^ twisted first toward friendship
and happiness in the second act,
then shoved back into bitterness
and loneliness at the beginning of
the third act, and regained to at
least temporary happiness as the
curtain finally descends.
Oddly enough my only quarrel
with all this was the rather overly
noble nobility of the nurse, Erin
O'Brien - Moore. The rest of It,
though sticky, was very well-
stuck-together, at least in action.
THOSE WHO HAVE NOT yet
done anything about joining the
Film Survey Oroup are urged to
get their membership cards before
tl-tis week-end. On Saturday, Oct.
THE FORTUNATE season-members of the Vancouver Symphony
Society will need no reassurance
about their Oct. 20th Sunday Concert after the excellent program
with which Dr. Klemperer opened
his first group of four appearances
as Guest-conductor. When he has
completed all of his scheduled
eight, the Vancouver Symphony
Orchestra ought to be in a considerably improved state of health
lrusically, at any rate, and, we
can hope financially also.
One last word to book-store
prowlers—(not the kind you line
up at, Homer)—look out for the
12 the Historical Series is showing
"Metropolis" and "The Fall of the
House of Ussher," and the Sunday evening series, Oct. 13, brings
us "Himlaspelet" and "Night Mail".
•        *
new American Penguins. We have
ourselves purchased four in the
past few weeks, two of which can
be at least soberly J-pcommended, <
Howard's Fast's "The Unvanqulsh-
ed" and John Dos Passos' "Manhattan Transfer". The other two
are rather different.
I don't feel at all sober about
Jaroslav Hasek's "Good Soldier
Schweik" which is marvellc usly
illustrated by Joseph Lada, f id I
cannot honestly, soberly or ccher-
wise, recommend Virginia W*ollfs
historical pastiche, "Orlande". Hie
thing about this lovely cheap edition, of course, is that thev only
cost a quarter each
MEETING—General Annual meeting of the Cricket Club will be
held in Arts 108 on Wednesday,
October 16, at 12:30. Members of
both "A" and "B" teams please
attend.
MEETING-In Arts 103, Wednesday
October 16 at 12:30. Mr. Bulhak
will give a lecture on composition.
NOTICE—The Ubyssey thanks the
lady for her second letter about
sorority rushing. But it is still
necessary to know the name of
the writer before the letter can
be published.
WANTED—Ride from 12th Ave and
Alder. Can make it at 8:30 every
morning, or 8:30 Monday, Wednesday and Friday. Phone BAy.
7820-L.
NOTICE-Expert typing, quickly
and efficiently done; essays, notes
and theses. Phone ALma 1149-L
or call at 4558 West 12th Ave.
FOR SALE-Tuxedo in good condition, size 38. Phone Rich. 1353-R
evenings only.
onW
LOST—One copy of French
Grammar   and   Composition
Wednesday in vicinity ef
torium.   Please return te LOsley
J. Kyle, PUB office.
LOST—One Miller Calculus {second edition) on Friday. Please
return to K. Jackson by phoning
West 1252-Y and reversing the
charges.   Reward.
LOST—One brown leather wallet
with the monogram I.C.J.A. on
the front. Please phone ALma
0168-Y if found.
LOST-Fawn Coat, left in HL 1,
Monday, Oct. 7. Please return
to AMS Lost and Found.
NOTICE—There is a parcel at Dr.
N. MacKenzie's office for E. D.
Richards.
NOTICE-An identification card
belonging to J. K. Anstie has
been turned into the AMS office,
LOST—Large sealed envelope addressed to Mrs. G. Scholefleld,
Sidney, B.C. Urgent. Please return to AMS office or phone
ALma 0819-L.
QflMb "Nobody loves a Freshman"
It j^ But students everywhere, from U.N.B. to
Jr U.B.C, like banking at the B of M — the
W      bank where students' accounts are welcome. You can open an account at your
nearest branch for as little as a dollar.
ua
Bank of Montreal
woiltinq
it b   C ti n a cf ions
West Point Grey Branch: Sasamat and Tenth—E. J. SCHIEDEL, Manager
THE UBC THUNDERBIRD
Smart Campus Quarterly
Goes On Sale Next Tuesday
OCTOBER 15
FICTION - ARTICLES - HUMOR - POETRY
CARTOONS
25 CENTS A COPY
At Bus Stop and Quad Office
ADVANCE SALE
OF
STUDENT
TELEPHONE DIRECTORY
25 Cents
AT AMS OFFICE
AND
QUAD BOX OFFICE
Limited Number of Copies
Contains name, address and phone number
of all Students
1 f
(AGGIE PROFESSORS   Alberta Student
APPOINTED TO UBC   Vets Protestin9
SIX YOUNG professors, most of them new to UBC,
have recently been appointed to the Faculty of Agriculture.
Dr. F. M. Clement, dean of the Agricultural Dept., announced at an interview Tuesday that the new men were
Dr. A .J. Wood, Dr. J. R. Campbell, Prof. J. R. W. Young.
Dr"C.~A. Rowles, Dr. V. C. Brink, and Dr. C, E. Phillips.
"In the next six years, a number of us who have been here for
the past N years or more will be
retiring, and we need these young
energetic men to step into our
placet," sal* the dean.
RECORD
Even fhif year's record enrolment of SM Aggie students ia expected to be topped by eight oi
line per cent next year. Eventual'
ly enrolment will return to the
normal 251.
Dr. CampbeU will aid Dr. Eagles
in his work in food technology and
delrying.
UBC graduate Dr. Brink, who
has been assistant professor in Agronomy, Is specializing in range
work and genetics.
ANIMALS
Dr. Wood will work in the Dept.
of Animal Husbandry; wh|le Dt
Rowles pursues wirk in soil studies with Dr. D. G. Laird.
Professor Young haa been appointed head of two new depts.,
agricultural engineering and agricultural mechanics; Dr. Phillips
wiil head another new course on
fur bearing animals.
Legion Sponsors
Brock Hall Mixer
membership drive, an informal
dance October 18, in Brock Kail
will welcome new members.
John West, chairmen of the Entertainment Committee, emphasized in aa interview to the Ubyssey that Legion members will receive a special reduced rate of a
dollar per couple or 50 cents for
single dancers.
ORCKWIRA
The UBC orchestra with its
trader Frank Nightingale Is to
provide music, and Acadia Camp
may stage a floor show.
Legion officials have set up a
date bureau ln Legion offices, Hut
M12, with facilities available to
&11 who wish company for the
mixer.
Two New Clubs
Approved By LSE
TWO new clubs were approved
at a Major Club meeting of the
Literary and Scientific Executive
held on Wednesday, October 9.
Their charters have been submitted
to the Student's Council.
The Christian Scientist Organization hopes to enroll the 70 students who registered here with
that religion.
According to acting president
Catherine Brown, the aim of The
Pharmaceutical Society is to enlist all tret year students and allow them to meet socially to provide an opportunity for discussion
of topics peculiar to the society,
and to present prominent guest
speakers.
Nominations Due
For Pre-Med Exec
NOMINATIONS for Pre-Med
executive will be accepted in the
AMS office, according to Pat Fowler, president. These must be in
writing, and signed by three faculty members.
A meeting of all pre-med students will be held Tuesday, October 15 at noon In Applied Science
100. The activities of the pre-
meds during the past year will be
reviewed and tentative plans for
the coming session  outlined.
NOTICE!
Univeraty Concert Orchestra
will hold its second rehearsal Sunday, October 13 at 7 p.m. sharp, in
Harmony Hall, 1655 West Broadway. Bflses and a couple of flutes
are delerately needed. Phone
HowardVrton at KErr. 4725-R for
.further Jrticulars.
NOTICE!
be a Joker Rally Tues-
in Arts 100 for both
ick. Bring noisemakers,
etc.
Classes Feature
Co-Op Leaders
LEADERS in the B.C. Co-op
movement are to be featured during the projected evening classes,
"Careers In Co-ops" and "Person
nel Administration", scheduled to
begin in mid-October.
"Careers in Co-ops" will be held
in eight weekly classes at the
Normal School from October 15 to
December 3. Fee for the course
is $2.50.
CO-OPERATION
"Personnel Administration",
sponsored and approved by the
Department of Labour, Ottawa,
and offered in co-operation with
the Extension Department is a
four weeks course given in October, November, January and
February.
Classes   will   begin   October   28
in the Normal School.
Fee for this course is $10.00
LOST—K and E Polyphase Duplex
slide rule. Lost Monday between
Mech. building an Caf by a
dreamer who hopes that the person who found it has a conscience. Finder please call KErr.
3249, ask for Jim. Reward.
57 Physical Ed
Students Enrol
FIFTY-seven students are now
registered in University of British
Columbia's Physical Education
Courses, with over half of the
potential instructors ex - service
veterans.
The Physical Education Department, with a staff of seven fully
qualified instructors has procured
extra accomodation by the extension of present facilities and the
acquisition of huts and a large
hangar.
GYMNASIUM
"This expansion is temporary
and a new and fully equiped gymnasium must be built to carry the
course Hhrough to flnal years,"
stated Physical Education officials.
Building of this gymnasium will
depend upon the success of the
$500,000 Memorial Gym Drive. The
Student Alumni Committee Supported by Board of Governors is
hopeful that the gym will be completed in 1947 or early 1948.
Ernest Eagle
Shows you how:
He holds the test pencil at
average writing angle ...
bears down . . . and reads
on the dial the pressure at
which the point snaps.
Every MIRADO point is
far stronger than your
normal writing pressure.
Make Year orqi Test!
You'll find Mi {I A DO
smoother, stronger and
longer-lasting, too.. .fhe
finest writing pencil
you've ever used, or your
money back! V
Sc tacit, Itss in quantities
JT^JJJ "Chemi Sealed'
MIRADO
PENCILS
<•»
EDMONTON, Oct. 11,-<CUP-
Veterans attending Canadian Vocational training classes in Alberta in preparation for university
winter session opening in January are protesting vigorously a-
gainst an announcement by President Newton of the University
of Alberta that no January session
Is to be arranged.
Reason given by the president
is that the number of prospective
applicants is too small to necessitate an additional session with
present shortages of space and
staff.
DECISION
The veterans claim the decision'*
will affect more than   400   now
attending   classes   in   Edmonton,
Calgary and Red Deer.
However, the president has announced that late registrations ot
those students who had intended'
deferring  entrance  until  January
are still being accepted.
NOTICE!
Legion Housing Campaign Rally
Wednesday 12:30, Applied Science
100. All married student veterans
on oampus who have housing
problems urged to attend.
AIR DISPUTE AT
FORUM QUORUM
RESOLVED that private air
companies be allowed to compete
with TCA's transcontinental line,
is the subject for debate scheduled at next Thursday's Parliamentary Forum quorum.
Leader of the opposition Bob
Dodd, will oppose Bill McKay,
acting Prime Minister. The meeting will be held at 12:30 p.m. in
Arts 100.
President Gives
Second Warning
A SECOND warning, that un-
tidyness on the campus must cease,
was issued by the AMS president
Ted Kirkpatrick on Thursday. He
emphasized that there would bo
no third decree.
Tho sore spots on the campus aro
thc parking lot, the bus stop, the
Snack Bar, Campus Cupboard and
the  Cafeteria.
PAPERS
Students eating lunch at these
places are asked, for the last time,
to put papers in receptacles provided. Bottles should be returned
to the place where they were
bought.
"If those on the campus do not
comply with these simple requests
action will be taken by both the
AMS and the Administration", said
Ted Kirkpatrick.
Alum Secretary
Represents UBC
FRANK TURNER, Secretary
Manager of UBC's Alumnae As-
executive member, will represent
executive member will represent
UBC at a one day convention of
District Eight American Alumnae
Council at the University of Oregon,  in Portland, October 17.
CONVENTION
At the convention a director
representing Number Eight District,
which includes northwestern
United States and British Columbia,
will be appointed.
Chairman of the gathering is
Neal van Sooy. A special speaker
will be Joe E. Bell, President of
the American Alumnae Council,
an expert on college and university funds.
HIGH JINX PLAN
"WOMEN ONLY"
HI JINX PLANS are getting
under way for November 14.
Theme for the costumes of thi3
get together, 'for women only,'
will be decided upon at a later
date, stated Barbara Kelsberg,
WUS prexy.*
The Gym will be the setting for
thc evening of fun which will In-
clude skits, games and refreshments.
THE UBYSSEY, Saturday, October 12,1946.  Pago 3
Council Approve* Plan
GREEN ROOMERS TO GET
LONG AWAITED SCENERY
PLANS FOR a new scenery
shop on the campus crystallized
Monday, October 7, when the
Student Council approved reco-
mendations for the building.
This new addition will answer
the needs of the stage committee
for a larger and better equipped
workshop than the Auditorium
provided.
ARMORY
The new building which is to be
situated at the north end of the
Armory, will incorporate the latest features of many of the Western Universities' shops.
As shown in the plans now on
file in the AMS office, the de-
mensions of the building are 51
by 51 ft. Special rooms will be provided for the construction and
storage of scenery, for the making
and storage of costumes, and for
the storage of lumber and materials.
BUILDING
Estimated cost of the proposed
shop is approximately $9,000, to be
borne jointly by the AMS ana
tho Administration.
Construction which is in the
hands of Mr. Lee, Superintendent
of Building at the University, wiB
begin as soon as possible.
The Musical Society and other
fine-arts groups will also use the
building, which will be built
north of Brock Hall.
UBC Quarterly
Goes On Sale
UBC THUNDERBIRD, campus
quarterly beginning its second creative year, will go on sale Tuesday, 10 a.m. to 5 pm. at the bus
stop and the quad box-office
Completely redesigned, the 24-
page magazine features a laugh-
filled opus, "Should Women go te
College?" by Jabez, author of Tiie
Mummery. Short stories, articles,
poetry and cartoons are Included
in the contents.
Editor Alan Dawe. announced
that 8,500 students will have te
compete for less than 2,M0 oopteC
Price is 25 cents.
anadian nickel
wings pot? CMe for6reatfasf
Canada produces no coffee. Brazil produces
no Nickel. But Canadians like coffee for
breakfast. Brazil, on the eve of great industrial expansion, is going to need more and
more Nickel. So Canada imports Brazilian
coffee. Brazil, it is hoped, will import increasing quantities of manufactured goods containing Canadian Nickel. ' Each product will help
to pay for the other.
Canada cannot keep on importing goods
from other lands unless Canadian goods are
exported.
A
Less than three per cent of the Nickel produced
in Canada is consumed in Canada. So we
must continue to export Canadian Nickel if
we are to continue to employ thousands of
Canadians in the Nickel mines, smelters and
refineries, and other thousands who produce
the lumber, power, steel, machinery and supplies
used by the Canadian Nickel industry.
By constantly expanding the use of Nickel
at home and abroad, the Canadian Nickel
industry  brings  additional   benefits to  Canada
and Canadians.
"The Rnnumct ^f
NkM" a 60page
book fully UUt-
<niN4 mtfW «M
/nt M ntjm t>
enftme liuutmi.
THE
NATIONAL   NICKEL   COMPANY   OF   CANADA,   LIMITED,   25   KING    ST.   WEST,   TORONTO Saturday, October 12, 1946.
Page 4
LAURIE DYER, Sports Editor
,11-'
can- em
By LAURIE DYER
PEOPLE ARE HEARING THINGS
ITS REALLY marvellous how far away the publicity of
aur little old university has spread in the last year or so.
People can read news about UBC in other college papers
when the news has hardly got around the campus here.
Now I have heard rumors that the East of our fair
country is beginning to recognize the fact that there is a West
too. Great was my surprise to learn that they have also
heard of the University of British Columbia.
All of this occured one day recently when I found a copy
of "The Varsity", the daily sheet put out by the University
of Tororlto, lying there on my desk in the Pub.
It didn't take long to find their Sport page which I turned
to first, as does practically everyone on our own campus according to rumors (It might be a good Stat. 1 exercise to find
out whether they do!!)
There I found a column written by a gentleman by the
name of Mickey Michasiw. In large black face letters at the
top of the column were the worda, "Call of Vancouver."
Vancouver Mentioned Even Yet
Natch, I was interested so I read onwards. It certainly
goes to show the publicity the good old Blue and Gold is
getting nowadays.
Friend Mickey started out by describing the city which
was conveniently built near our University with the odd
compliment and the odd disparaging remark. But then he
got to the University "some forty minutes from downtown
Vancouver as the B.C. Electric crawls" and finally ended up
in football
To say the least they had heard of the prowess of our
"mighty Thunderbirds. In fact they went on to tell the eastern readers our plans for the height of the season.
As a matter of fact, they were interested in our Bowl
games. For as you probably know, Varsity has three little
tricks up its sleeve in the way of a Bowl game, one of which
should materialize.
Lots Of Football Chances
There is the possibility of a battle with a representative
of the American Football Federation. Secondly is the chance
of participation in an invitational series against American
teams somewhere down south.
The third game, was the one that probably interested our
Eastern friends most. It was the idea of playing an Eastern
Canadian university.
This would once more bring to the fore the everlasting
farce of a "Canadian college championship." The college
mentioned was Queen's of Kingston. As Mickey says, why
Queen's?   Maybe Queen's knows why.
Well,.that is still in the future. Right now it's Conference football as far as the 'Birdmen are concerned. The second tilt of the season, which the boys play this afternoon,
will not be played with a regular Conference team.
Western Washington are the visitors today and by the
by, they defeated College of Puget Sound last Saturday 7-6.
The Western boys went over with only three minutes left
to play.
Anyhoo chiUuns, the East knows that Varsity has a football team. UBC might easily make a name for itself before
this Conference is over.
THE
WONDER
FLAME
Whether it's heat or cold you need,
gas surely does the job I Used In modern-
day refrigerators, aa well as In smartly
designed ranges and water heaters, gas
performs this 2-way job efficiently,
cleanly, and inexpensively! So silent,
you never hear it, but so dependable,
this wonder-flame is always on the
job. Gas means certified performance.
See the wonder flame at work at any
B.C. Electric store, your appliance
dealers or plumbers.
CWl-4«
1
'BIRDS TO MEET VIKINGS IN TODAY'S GRltil
Western Washington Gridmen To Invade Campus
As Varsity's Thunderbirds Seek Initial Victory
BUD  SPIERS
. . . leads team Into new year
VARSITY, UBC RUGBY MEN
BOTH PLAY HOLIDAY CARD
AFTERPWEEKS of rigorous training, senior rugby takes
over Brockton Bowl in an outstanding double-header on
Monday. Both of Coach Roy Haines' teams will be facing
strong opposition, as Varsity plays the highly-touted North
Shore All-Blacks, and UBC faces this year's big threat,
~-~—————^————      Meralomas.
Saunders Returns
To Puck Sextette
VARSITY'S puckmen return to
the limelight in potent fashion,
with the announcement that the
nucleus of last year's powerhouse
will don the blades again this
year for the Blue and Gold.
Pivoted by Bob Saunders, who
garnered his Big Block last year,
the entire first line combination
of Porteous, Husband, and Saunders has reported back. Sparked
by this high flying tro the squad
under the coaching eye of Morris
Lambert skated roughshod to th«
championship of the New Westminster Industrial League and the
Kenny Cup last season.
The 1946 edition of the hockey
Thunderbirds has been entered in
the Pacific Coast Junior Hockey
League, in competition with entries from Nanaimo, Victoria, Vancouver, and New Westminster.
Back from the ice wars of 1945
are Terry Nelford, Bill Buhler.
Art Greene, Jim O'Brien, and Bob
"Shutout" Smith, cagy custodian
for the Thunderbirds last year.
Fulfilling the coaching chores
ii Frank Fredrlckson, a hockey
great of yore. Frank garnered hK
tutorial experience as chief mentor for the Sea Island Seahawks
in 1944, and should prove an invaluable asset ln realizing Varsity's hockey dreams.
\
Mrs. Frances Telford
Certificated Teacher
DR BATES METHOD
OF EYE EDUCATION
1766 W. 14th Ave.       BAy. 9767
Bud Spiers, well known because of his past performances
on last year's Thunderbirds, will
be in the all important five-eighth.
He will be strongly supported by
a line of veteran players, including speedy Andy Johnston, Roy
Grant and McKee. A newcomer
who packs a lot of weight, Russ
Latham, will be proving to his
teammates that he Is worthy of
Varsity as he completes the three
quarter line.
The Varsity forwards are mainly veterans who have played for
Varsity in previous years. Well
kimvn names such as Hart Crosby, Harvey Allen, Barrie Morris,
and Geoff Corey will be joined
by Marshall Smith, Al Gardner
and Barney Kirby to form one of
the most powerful forward lines
of many years.
SCOTT KERR HERE
A newcomer to the senior division in Vancouver is big Scott
Kerr who is in the forward lineup of UBC. Scotty, who hails from
Oak Bay, and is well known in
Victoria, played in the UBC junior
division two years ago. Last year
he returned to Victoria and played for Victoria College, and in the
spring turned up on the Crimson
tide.
Scotty has fine support in the
UBC three quarter line, including
two former Victoria teammates,
Buddy Lott who is this year's
triple - threat scrum half, and
speedy Jim McKeachie all ot
whom are anxious to show Vancouver their real worth.
In the all important five-eighth
spot is George Biddle who will be
playing his first game with UBC
against his old teammates. Time
alone will tell if Meralomas
strength has survived his absence.
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1305 W. Broadway BAy. 4661
VARSITY lliunderblrds will be
out for that all important initial
victory this afternoon when they
play host to the powerful Western Vikings, perennial rivals of
the 'Birds on the basketball court.
Greg Kabat's spirited aggregation is slated to jog onto the stadium gridiron at 2:00 p.m. against
the squad piloted by Coach Lappy
Lappenbusch which eked out a
.shallow 7-6 victory over a highly-
touted College of Puget Sound
eleven last Saturday.
Although this afternoon's tilt is
* in the nature of an exhibition contest, Kabat's charges expect no
tea party from the Bellingham
gridmen who feature a brilliant
ground offensive coupled with a
potent aerial attack.
INJURIES PLAGUE BIRDS
Injuries have begun to plague
the stalwarts from Point Grey.
Bert Horwood, reliable first string
end, has been forced to the sidelines with an injured knee and
will probably be replaced on the
lineup by Gus Salnas. Thursday
LAST GENERAL
SENIOR HOOPLA
MEET TUESDAY
AFTER TWO weeks of gruelling
practice, In which some M line
specimens have tamed out, ulee-
tloni for the UBC Thunderbirds
and Chiefs will be made and posted on the gym notice board after
ueaday's 4:30 to 6 p.m. work-out.
Those whose names are on the
Ust will turn out for Wednesday's
practice.
Bob Osborne will be coaching the
'Birds again this year and he Is
also doing a temporary Job on the
Chiefs until a coach can be found.
Pre-Conference garnet have been
lined up for the end of October
and the beginning of November.
Great Weekend
For Soccer Lads
THANKSGIVING weekend finds
the Varsity soccer crews on a
loundball rampage. On Saturday
at 11 a.m. the perennial inter-
squad clash featuring Varsity vs.
UBC takes place on the Stadium
upper field. Both teams will be
playing for keeps as they are both
•ted in the league standings.
Back in Varsity lineup after a
week's absence will be Kenny
Myers at full-back and Gus Mac-
Sween at centre half. UBC will
be weakened by the loss of Bill
McKay, injured in last week's
game and Jack Stevens who is going- home for the weekend.
On Monday, Thanksgiving Day,
Varsity takes on the Norquay outfit on the stadium upper field at
2:00 p.m., while UBC meets Vancouver Rangers at Kerrisdale
Park at the same time. Both University teams will be out for revenge, as in previous games Varsity was beaten by the Rangers and
UBC dropped a close decision to
Norquay.
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
For your
or
PRINTING
ENGRAVING
Stationery Supplies
Fountain Pens
Slide Rules
Scales, etc.,
for the present term
SEE
Clarke & Stuart
/
CO. LTD.
550 Seymour St. .
Vancouver, B.C.J
Phone
e PAciflc 7&1
A
evening saw another Thunderbird
hit the bench Incapacitated, when
Tony McClorg, diminutive speedster in Kabat's second string back-
field formation, was laid low by
a rough scrimmage which wrenched his right ankle.
The same lineup which held the
Willametfe Bearcats to a well-
earned 26-13 victory last week.
will probably see action again
this afternoon. Rex Wilson, absent from the team when they
played the Salem football combination, will don the gear in the
quarterback slot, while Horwood's
ailment will prcoably preclude a
shift in Kabat's strategy on the
end positions.
VIKINGS BRING 31 MEN
Lappenbusch is bringing only 31
men to the campus, leaving the
test of his roster of 51 to languish in the Bellingham Institution.
Although this might smack of a
mite of overconfidence, Kabat
won't give the American club any
breathing space during the grid
war this afternoon.
The Thunderbirds have been undergoing steady improvement under the coach's shrewd mentor-
ship, and a victory under the belts
of his some-what green charges
would go far to Instilling confidence into the home fans. The
UBC club will produce » much
smoother exhibition of grid than
that which came so close to up-
sitting     tilt'     v.iUnted     WiUimettte
powerhouse.
LOTS OF SPIRIT
The great "spirit which characterized thc Thunderbird squad in
pre-sea.son practice has continued
to highlight their gridiron caper-
ings. Sparked by this effervescence on the gridiron, the UBC
football machine should provide a
performance dear to the hearts
of the home crowd. The Thunderbirds are after the Viking scalps,
and Kabat is determined that
they'll get it.
BASKETBALL
PRACTICES
Tuesday—
4:30 to 6:00—Thunderbirds   and
Chiefs.
6:00 to 7:00-Senior B
Wednesday—
4:30 to 6:00—Thunderbirds   and
Chiefs.
6:00 to 7:00—Intermediate B.
7:00 to 8:00-Inter. A Frosh.
8:06 to 9K)0-Inter.   A.   Upperclassmen.
Thursday—
4:30 to 5:30—Thunderbirds   and
Chiefs.
5:30 to 6:30-Senior B
Friday-
5:30 to 6:30—Inter.   A    Upper*
classmen.
8:00 to 9:0O-Inter. A Froah.
STARTING LINEUPS
No.   Western Washington
81  MEL UNDBLOOM
83 WALTER CLAYTON
80  LEN ARNHTLL
78  BILL KEEHR
98  DON PACKARD
10 DEL PETERSON
84 HOWARD BREIVIK
90  BOB JEWELL
14  LES SMITH
8  FRANK OAYDA
11 LEROY WADE
left end
left tackle
left guard
centre
right guard
right tackle
right end
quarterback
left half
right half
fullback
UBC      No.
BERT HARWOOD 18
PHIL NIXON 20
GORDIE QiNGE 16
BILL PEARSON 15
HERB CAPOZZI 33
ALEX LAMB 25
DMITRI GOLOUBEF 30
FRED JOPLIN 39
DOUG IBID 38
DON NESBITT 11
PHIL GUMAN 21
Officials
Referee:   Brian (Busher) Lewis of Bellingham
Umpire:  Elbert Isom of Lynden, Washington.
Head Linesman:   Bill Fisher of Lynden.
PLEASURE UNLIMITED
STUNNING
HA1H-D0
HM«
TONlt
^
Give your hair a real chance to show
its  innate beauty.   'Vaseline'   Hair
Tonic supplements the natural scalp
r ils, gives your hair that soft   alive
look so essential to smart grooming.
Massage it on to the scalp before
shampooing; brush on a few drops
daily. This simple treatment prevent*
Dry Scalp with its resulting dry,
lifeless hair and unsightly dandruff.
'Vaseline' Hair Tonic contains no
alcohol or other drying agent. . .
works with nature, not against it.
At toilet goods counters everywhere.
K»
moment  in
the   Morning- HAIR GROOMED FOlf <E DAY

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