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The Ubyssey Oct 31, 1946

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 Tim Buck
t
Tabooed
By Council
"Resolved that the Social
Problems Club should be allowed to bring Tlm Buck on
the eampus", will be debated
at a special Parliamentary
Penan session today at 12:30 In
Arts IN. Defending the reso-
isjtfea will be Cliff Greer and
Bee Prtttie, and taking ,the
negative will bo Stew Cham-
ben and John MacKensle.
AMI President Ted Klrkpatrlck eald yesterday that the
resuU of the debate would "un-
doubtodly affect the policy
adopted by the Student CouncU" concerning the proposed
invitation of the LPP leader.
Tim Buck has been refused permission to address students at the
University of British Columbia.
The request to have the former
general secretary of the Canadian
Communist Party, now national
loader of the Labor Progressive
Party, come to the campus was
made by Iho Social Problems Club.
It was turned down at a Student
Council meting Monday night.
DBnUMBNTAL
"Ho was refused because wo
thought he would bo detrimental
to tiie present gym drive and to
the good of the university as a
whole," declared AMS president
Ted Kirkpatrick.
"We felt that the university
would be forwned on by presenting
such a man."
He aided out the student coun-
cil wsa "bound over" to restrict
poUtieal activities on the campus
as a result of a student plebiscite
taken last your.
(In the plebiscite referred to,
students voted against formation
of poMtical clubs at UBC.)
Asked if members of other political parties would also be refused,
Kirkpatrick said each application
must be passed individually by the
council and that no over-all policy
could be laid down.
GIRLS IN TEARS
"You know how these speakers
get up and have the girls in tears
and the speakers fighting among
themselves.
Commented Gordon Martin, Social Problems Club chairman. "Tlm
Buck has appeared on other Canadian campi, including McGill, and,
so far as I am aware, they have
not been "frowned on", nor has
their good name suffered."
MARTIN'S IDEA
Referring to last year's student
plebiscite, Martin said it showed
only that UBC students did not
"favor" actual political clubs on
the campus..
"Any attempt to make it mean
more i.s to try without justification
to transmute personal opinions
into restrictive general rules for
the whole campus," ht declared.
"The important consideration is
that the Student Council attempts
in this matter to set itself up as a
guardian against 'dangerous
thought.' To refuse permission
on such grounds is an act of unwarranted political discrimination.
TfoMpeW
VOL. XXLX
Penfield Urges
School Loyalty
Speaking to the pre - medical
students Tuesday, Dr. Wilder G.
Penfield urged them to give careful thought to the planning of
their medical school.
"In loyalty to your school/' said
Or. Penfield, "it is most Important to make sure your professors
make a good Job in planning. Begin with an adequate budget."
Introduced by Dr. N, A. MacKenzie, Dr. Penfield gave an interesting account of medicine from
the days of Abraham, mentioning
several peculiar treatments used
in ancient times. Dr. Penfield
laughingly stated that "there Is
nothing now ln medicine."
Speaking of his own work as a
reuro-aurgeon, he showed several
slides taken during a brain operation. He said that although scientific knowledge had pusheo
back horizons, "we have learned
nothing about man's mind or soul
by physical means."
Bob Wilson, pre-med president,
thanked Dr. Penfield for his interesting and inspiring address."
BOND SALES
Sales In the bond drive have
now reached 1210,910, and the
commission realised by the
AMS for the Gym Fund has
topped $526.
Sales on the campus close
Saturday noon.
Club Inaugurates
Concert Program
A new series of programs has
been arranged by the Symphonic
Club, now in its third year of activity.
Departing from its usual practice of selecting program material
from members' requests, the executive has planned a series of
conceits dealing in chronological
order with representative music
from the pre-Christian era u
modern times.
The first few programs will bt
bundled by members of the executive, and later, members of the
Club will be invited to select ana
present material relevant to the
music being played.
The programs will be presented
in the double committee room of
Brock Hall commencing Monday
November 4, and every subsequent Monday, Wednesday, and
Friday,
Young Adults Conference
In Brock Hall Saturday
Co-operation wili be the keynote when the Young Adults'
Division of the Community Chest and Council holds its conference at the University of British Columbia, Brock Hall
Saturday.
The purpose of the meeting is to
bring together as many groups of
young people as possible, between
the ages of 18 and 35. who are
organized to carry out some type of
constructive program in their respective communities.
The committee hopes to ascertain
in which way the various groups
may assist one another in the promotion of worthwhile leisure time
aelivities foi- as many young adults
as possible.
PROGRAM
The day's program, which commence* at 10 a.m., will include talks
by youth leaders and panel discussion groups on such subjects as
education, culture social activities,
recreation, leadership, athletics and
service.
At 4 p.m. there will be a general
meeting at which reports and recommendations   from   the   various
panels will be read.
DINE AND DANCE
Climax of the day will be dinner
nt the University Tuck Shop and
later a dance in the Brock Lounge,
under the sponsorship of the Students' Christian Movement and the
Community Chest and Council,
Dancing is from 9 to 12 p.m.,
admission - 60 cents.
Pamphlet Display
Now In Library
Pamphlets and books by outstanding authorities and dealing
with problems in Canada anci
Canada's part in international affairs are now on display in the
Library.
The collection Is a travelling
exhibit organized by the Canadian Institute of International Affairs. It will be on display for a
week before travelling east.
"Behind the Headlines" series
oi pamphlets covers current inter-
natiomtl questions and problems
of vital interest to Canada.
The C.IJ.A. ls a non-political
and unofficial organization with
branches in many Canadian cities
and in constant touch with similar
11 ganiza'ions in 14 other countries.
VANCOUVER, B.C. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1946
USC Meeting Recommends
Pat Fowler As New Prexy
Undergraduate Societies Committee recommended today
that the Student Council appoint Pat Fowler, fourth year pre-
medical student, to be chairman of USC.
In an unanimously-passed motion that recognized the
, advisability of appointing a complete new executive, USC
members also proposed a candidate list for election of a new
vice-president and secretary.
The>llst would Include names of
former vice-president and secretary.
Those nominated for secretary
are: Heather Blundell, Margaret
Norris, Betty Scoonei, and Joyct
King.
In the absence of the USC ex*
ecutive, meeting was conducted by
Ted Kirkpatrick.
Meeting of the USC to settle
the problem of appointing en executive will be held next Monday,
noon.
Possible revision of USC membership, which now include! the
major officers of each undergraduate society, so that a more complete attendance would be possible
at meetings, waa discussed.
Ted Kirkpatrick reiterated Students' Council's desire that USC
'run themselves."
Gordon S. Wismer
Wismer Talks On
Borstal System
Attorney-General, Gordon S.
Wismer, K.C, will address the
Vancouver Institute Saturday, at
the University of British Columbia. Title of his address is "The
Borstal System."
The meetings of the Vancouver
lnsitute are held at 8:00 p.m. every
Saturday in Arts 100 of the university.
They are free to the general
public, and all students arc invited to attend.
MED CANVASS
Under the organization of
Don Alexander, pre-med student, members of pre-med and
nursing classes will undertake
to canvass members of the
medical profession In Vancouver for aid in the Gym Drive.
According to Gym Fund officials, several doctors have already expressed willingness to
contribute to the campaign.
Each canvasser will be given
approximately Ave doctors to
visit.
Fashion Show
Tickets On Sale
Tickets for the annual WU..'
fashion show, to 'M' held on
Wednesday. November 6. are now
being sold by members of the
WUS executive. The show wilt
lake place in Brock Hall from 3:30
p.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Proceeds from thc tickets, which
are selling for 35 cents, will go to
the Memorial Gym Fund.
College clothes and evening
gowns will be featured in the
show. Twenty-one coeds will
model approximately 65 costumes,
including a bridal ensemble. Of
special interest to many students
will be the lounging pyjamas aim
slacks which are to be shown.
Still Need For
More Canvassers
There is still a serious shortage
of canvassers for the War Memorial Drive, althoutfi approximately
500 students, representing all the
faculties at the university, have
responded to date.
According to Gym Drive officials,
all hard work has been eliminated
from the campaign, with the result that each solicitor will only
have to contact five organizations.
400 OR SM
However, there is still a need
for another 400 to 500 canvassers,
and if these are not forthcoming
it will result in some of the work.
ers doing double their share.
Anyone willing to donate his
services to the campaign is asked
to contact the War Memorial Office in the Brock Hall immediately.
Campus Legion
Largest In B.C.
UBC Branch is now the largest
Canadian Legion Elranch in Bri-
- t'sh Columbia, according to a letter
received from Robert MacNichol,
provincial secretary. The BSrittania
Branch, <or along time the largest,
;s now trailing by nearly 100 members.
This achievement climaxes the
phenomenal growth of thus branch,
which received its Charter in the
tining of 1945. A large increase in
veteran enrolment in the fall greatly enlarged the membership, until
in the spring of 1946 the rolls
.showed 1800 members.
Recent membership drives under
the direction of Helen Noel, Executive member, have boosted the
Branch to British Columbia's
largest.
With an enviable record behind
them for the past year, Branch 72
has a varied program lined up for
the coming year. In its role of
servant to the ex-servicemen on
the Campus, it plans to continue
its efforts to solve the housing
problem and to take any necessary
steps to improve rehabilitation.
U of W Presents
Show At Strand
University of Washington delegation will make an appearance at
the Strand Theatre Sunday aftei-
noon at 2 p.m. The group is
paying this courtesy visit to help
UBC build its War Memorial Gymnasium. This rally attended by almost a thousand gym drive canvassers and team cap: iins will be
free   and  open   to   the  public.
The American student gi'ou|.
includes Bill Cutter, emcee: Cumin ie Johnson, president of the University Student Union; Jim Mc-
Ceorgc. impersonator; Dick Newton, magician; Robert Simpson.
tenor; Viola Johnson, soprano; tiie
University of Washington's 12-piec
l>ep band under Ward Cole, arm
Al Brevik's male quartette, Gus
Erickson, Ski and light-weight
crew coach will talk on how
athletics hive financed a ski lodge,
fdee  club,   debates,  and  pavillion.
The rally itself will precede the
enteral student down-town can-.
vass of business, commerce and
industry. This campaign begins
Monday, lasting until the end of
the  fall  drive.
No.' 16
Vets On Spot;
No Dual Grant
Many agriculture students received an unpleasant surprise on
Tuesday when Mr. R, E. Horafleld,
district DVA supervisor, explained
the new regulations in connection
with Veteran's Land Act benefits.
On October 1, the regulations
were changed to the effect that
students completing a degree
course in agriculture would not
benefit under terms of the Act.
Veterans taking "occupational"
course of short duration will
be eligible for benefits under the
Land Act.
Mr. Horsfleld stated that DVA
had been widely criticised for its
former policy of allowing the $6,000
loan aqd Land Act benefits to
degree students, where as some
vets received only the short course
in addition to the loan and Act
benefits.
Dean Clement regretted that students would only have two days
in which to make a decision as to
which line of action to follow. The
283 students who are affected are
"on the spot", the Dean said.
New Journalism
Course Offered
LONDON, Oct. 30, (CUP) A recently opened school of journalism
at University of Western Ontario
offers complete newspaper procedure experience for its students.
Practical feature of the school is
the newsroom, equipped with thirty
typewriters and two teletype machines providing direct contact
with Canadian Press in Toronto
and New York.
The students will cover events
at the London courthouse and city
hall.
The course is under supervision
of Capt. A. W. McCracken; Professor Fred London and Arthur R.
Ford, editor of the London Fif/e
Press, are instructors.
Bursary Winners
Get Cards Now
A release from the office of the
Registrar requests the folio iving
scholarship and bursary winners
please pick up their cards at the
Registrar's Office immediately:
Angus, Anne S.; Archibald, Robert; Baker, Caroline, M.; Brough,
Rosemary J.; Corbould, Nortm J.:
Cundill, Thomas G.; Elliott, Rodney; Evans, Donald; Greenwood.
Ian Frederick; Hammersley, Cameron; Grantham .John L.; Hurst,
Maud Hazel; Mehling, Agnes E.;
Munn, Anne.C; Ney Phyllis W.;
Percy, Barbara Anne; Price, Robert S.; Stanley, Marie E.; Symonds,
Ann P.; Webster, Alan Wallace;
White. Pamela;
Football Songs
Aid Gym Drive
Two of UBC's traditional football
songs have been enlisted to support
the Gym drive with the recording
of "Hail UBC" and "My Girl's a
Hullabaloo". The songs were cut
recently by the Harmony House
orchestra and quartette featuring
Bob Hughes and Richard Hyslop.
Bob Hughes is a Varsity boy
himself-who made hi.s professional
debut with Harmony House earlier
this fall.
Eighty records are being distributed to all radio stations of the
province and a great number of
juke boxes.
Willis And Penfield
Honored At UBCs
Fall Congregation
Twentieth Fall Congregation of the University of Eritish
Columbia was addressed by Wilder G. Penfield, Director
Neurological Institute, McGill University, yesterday.
Dr.  Penfield received the hon-
—Courtesy Vancouver Sun.
Hon. Eric W. Hamber
Dr. N. A, M. MacKensle
. . . Awards Honors
Dr. MacKenzie
Hits Macleans
President Norman MacKenzie u»
the subject of a /ull length biographical article by Clyde Gilmour. Vancouver journalist, whicji
will be featured in the next issue of McLean's Magazine.
The story is preceeded by a half >
page portrait of the President, a-
bove the caption, "He thinks students should have fun."
Mr. Gilmour traces Dr. Mac-
Kenzie's career from his Nova
Scotia boyhoodt to his present position as one of Canada's to,, educators.
The magazine is—obtainable today at all newsstands.
PIGGY BANK
The Jokers' penny bank, a
new effort on the part of those
money raising funsters, has
been established on the campus
to obtain money for the War
Memorial Gym Fund.
The bank, a converted lard
pail will be present at all student functions and games.
Contributions of a penny or
more will be appreciated, and,
it was announced by Jokers,
demanded.
•
Mamooks Stage
In Brock
Party
Mamooks are staging a gala
party in Brock Hall tomorrow
from 8:30 to 1, each Mamook malt
will  bring  a  boy  friend  and  his
girl.
Decorations from the Phrateres'
Fall Ball, to be held tonight, will
arid to the Hallowe'en festivity,
according to emcee  George Bloor.
The drum majorettes—some of
whom are still v.«thout male com-
pinions will 'r at this mixer. University Fight Songs will be sung.
Mufic will comethrough the P.A
system featuring Jack Oldfin's
collection of records. Dunking foi
apples i.s also on  the program.
orary degree of Doctor of Science
and Samuel J. Willis, deputy superintendent of education for British Columbia, received the honorary degree of Doctor of Laws.
206 students of the university
received degrees after Dr. Pen-
field's address.
The Honorable Eric W. Hamber
introduced the speaker with a review of the past events since the
laot Congregation assembly. He
stressed tiie building activities on
the campus and commended student enterprise in the promotion
of the Memorial Gymnasium. To
the medical faculty plans he extended his best wishes for success
in their endeavor.
Mr. Penfleld's address was on
"Where shall Wisdom be round-".
In his introduction to this topic he
extended greetings and congratulations from McOlll and express sd
the hope that the proposed Medical
Faculty would materialise as a
full-fledged institution without the
difficulties usually engendered in
the formation of a new project
such as this.
EDUCATION * RESEARCH
In a lecture interspersed with
a selection of quotations from the
Bible and from foremost educators
and philosophers, Mr. Penfield urged the combining of education and
research to further the progress
of the world towards unity and
peaceful endeavor. He cited the
case of the Atomic Bomb wtydh is
but a fore-runner of what could
come- in the event of another conflict. The scientist must go forward seeking the Truth. He emphasized that science must he applied to human relations.      v
"Intellectual leadership in the
realm of political and human relationships all too rarely comes
from the Universities."
STUDENT VS. CURRICULA
In the furthering of this endeavor to promote the welfare of mankind through the medium of higher education, the curricula itself
is not as important as the attitude
and mind of the student. Many
students, he continued, graduate
from University without a degree
due to some defects in examinations yet they are cultured and
educated men.
The need for a rebirth of the
Liberal Arts is not being ignored
by the major nations of the world
today and the race is for intellectual supremacy.
The address ended on a note of
encouragement to graduates to go
forward with a purpose to diffuse
their knowledge throughout their
life in the world of today.
Medical Survey
Results Coming
A public statement concerning
the advisability of establishing a
medical school at the University
of British Columbia will be made
'shortly", it was announced by
university officials.
The statement will contain the
results of a survey recently made
by distinguished Canadian and
American medical authorities.
Among those conducting the survey were Dr. R. F. Thompson, professor of therapeutics, University
of Toronto; Dr. Herman G. Weis-
kotten dean of the Syracuse College of Medicine; Dr. Victor Johnson, secretary of the council for
medical education and hospitals of
the American Medical Association;
Dr. Ernest W. Goodpasture, dean
ef the Vandei-bilt University School
of Medicine; Dr. Alan Gregg, director of the division of medical
science, Rockerfeller Foundation;
Dr. J. J. Owen director of the
faculty of medicine. University of
Alberta; and Dr. L. R. Chandler,
dean  of  Stanford  University  Col-
Proceeds Of Tea
Slobbovian Envoys Here   J^JLJ^HZ
In a magnificent effort to
nave their favorite 'daughter
frr.m the Campus Wolf, two envoys with plenipotntiary powers
will arrive on the Endownment
from Lower Slobbovla, at 12:30
tomorrow.
They will be heard ut the
Fall   Bail   Pep • Meet  at  noon
when   they  will  present  their
case for the greater understanding   of   thr   Slobbovlans   and
Lena.
This    presentation    will    be
augmented by the music- of
Frank Nightingale's orchestru
In the Auditorium.
Tea Dance under the sponsorship
of the UBC Coordination Committee will be held tomorrow from
3:30 to 5:30 in the. Brock Main
Lounge.
The Varsity E'and will provide
the music and donations will go
towards the Gym Fund. The adjoining Snack Bar will remain open
for    those   wishing    refreshments.
» *A* _V_4ii_46kW
#<rW   W*^reewOTew^t~ej
President and Secretary, Canadian University Press.
Authorised as Second Class Mail, Post Office D ept., Ottawa.  Mall Subscription - |2.M 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 ore those of the- Editorial Board of the Ubyssey and not necessarily those of ths
Alma Mater Society or of the University.
Offices in Brock Hall.   Phone ALma 1624. For Advertising - Phone KErr. 1811.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF   JACK FERRY
OENERAL STAFF:   News Editor - Nancy Macdonald; CUP Editor • Bob Mungall; Sports Editor • Laurie Dyer;
Features Editor, Norm Klenman.   and Photography Director - Tommy Hatcher.
STAJT THIS ISSUE: Senior Editor—Don Stainsby; Associate  Editors—Joan  Grimmett,  Tommy  Hazlitt,  and
Howie Wolfe.
MARDI GRAS GOLD
On The Wagon .. .
SIGNBOARD
.with DON STAINSBY
Several recent letters-to-the-editor have
suggested that the Alma Mater Society
could do something very worthwhile by
making a sizeable donation to Vancouver's
Community Chest.   And well they might.
Unfortunately, and to Vancouver's shame,
the Community Chest drive for funds has
fallen short of the objective which will be
required to maintain the organization's
many essential services in 1947.
Fortunately, despite the B.C. War Memorial Gymnasium campaign, it is possible
for the Alma Mater Society to make a donation to the Chest large enough to be of great
help in reaching the objective.
But that possibility depends largely on
quick action by a group of people who are
meeting pnce again today to try to make a
decision—namely, the representatives of the
Greek Letter Societies.
The link between their decision and any
donation made by the Alma Mater Society
requires considerable explanation, which,
opce offered, should provide a firm basis for
action.
The Student Council hag decided, and
rightly so, that the major efforts of the Alma
Master Society should be directed at present
towards making a success of the current
Gymnasium Fund Drive. At the same time,
and again with many reasons, it has also
determined   that   other   worthy   projects
should not be lost sight of. One such project is the Community Chest, and therefore
the Council is faced with the problem of
doing everything possible to help the Gym
fund ancl yet still trying to aid the Chest.
Ten days ago, the Council members realized that a good solution might be arrived
at if the proceeds 'from this year's Mardi
Gras were turned over to the Community
Chest. They seemed to feel, and the Ubyssey supports their supposition, that it would
not be illogical for the AMS to seek money
for the Gym fund and then later give money
to the Chest. The supposition is based on
two major premises—that as both aim to
Euild a Better B.C. the two projects are
logically related; and that it is well for the
AMS to retain the Mardi Gras as a function
dedicated to raising money among the students for charitable work outside the university.
And yet, the Greeks' officials have still
not been able to say the word that will make
it possible to bring that about. From samplings of opinion gathered at two indecisive
meetings of those officials it seems quite apparent that they favor jthe plan.
They art matting again today to try to
make the official decision. If executive timidity ia all that bars the way, it is to be hoped
that bravery will be order of the day at the
meeting this noon   Time's a-wastin'.
The Wassail Bowl
By NORM KLENMAN
THE PRACTICAL MAN
In the letters column of the Province
last week, a very practical man aakad some.
very practical questions. 'Why doesn't someone tell all those veterans at UBC that a
university education isn't going to get them
all white-collar jobs with high pay?' he
asked. 'A lot of veterans are being, deluded;
they are spending their valuable credits and
meagre savings; they are sure to be dis-
apppointed.'
The Bowl agrees with the practical man—
to a point. Those who come to university to
get nothing but letters after their name and
good jobs may quite possibly be disap*
pointed. It may be poetic justice, but they
deserve it.
THE JOB OF EDUCATION
Too many people, bred as they are in
a grasping and cynical world, look upon
university as a gay social whirl at best, or a
tortuous path to an executive vice-assistant's
desk, at worst. It's a shame to look upon the
university, a lighthquse on a very black
sea, as nothing more than a Pleasure Club
or a Trade School.
For the university is primarily a place
to do scientific and social research; it is a
place to learn to think, to think logically,
tc form fair opinions, to respect different
opinions, and to understand why they are
different; it is a place to meet other people,
to trade opinions and viewpoints, to influence and to be influenced; it ia a place to
open the mind and shut the mouth.
REQUIRED: THREE MEALS A DAY
It is rather unfortunate that students
have to concentrate more on job-training
than on learning. It may explain, however,
why so many of Canada's leading men of
politics, commerce, and industry are narrow,
prejudiced, and selfish, despite their university degrees.
The university doesn't consciously teach
narrowness, prejudice, and selfishness; it
merely gives one the opportunity to specialize in his "life's work", which means, as one
professor clearly put it, the,opportunity "to
learn more and more about less and less."
In the rush to specialize, we forego the
great opportunities for pleasure and moral
value that a liberal arts education can provide. The beauty and uses of philosophy,
history, literature, the arts, the social
sciences, are forgotten. Studies in these fields
give the mind, a broad foundation and a
firm framework on which to build the most
important of structures—life.    •
Those who think of university as a means
may very well be disappointed; those who
treat it as an end, can never be.
Letters To The Editor
CHEST OR DRIVE?
Dear Sir:
A meeting of fraternity and sorority members took place on Monday to discuss what should be done
with the proceeds ot last year's
Mardi Gras. Since the Red Cross
does not require the money lt re-
mainded to be decided whether It
should be given to the War
Memorial Drive, the Community
Chest, or split between these is the
best plan; it is my concern, however, to expose a deplorable state
of mind amongst certain of the students at the meeting.
An ex-fraternity man arose and
none too politely asked, in effect,
can you give me one good reason
why people from out of town
should give to Vancouver's Community Chest? It is tragic that
such narrow-mindedness be present at a University; it speaks HI
for the man who uttered it; it
speaks ill for the future of the
community in which he is going to
live; and it speaks ill for the future
of humanity on this planet.
The representatives of the Com-
muntly Chest present gave the fellow many good reasons why he
should donate to the Vancouver
Community Chest. If this ex-
service man was a "logical" fellow he should also ask—can you
give me one good reason why I
should shoud give to the War
Memorial Drive? In both cases the
money will be used to the ultimate
advantage of mankind ln general.
It. seems to many that money given
to the Community Chest, which
is behind in its drive for funds,
will be of greater advantage to the
people of Canada than money given
to the War Memorial; be that as
It may, it is just too bad that we
have an ex-service man, of all people, mouthing such a pretty
question.
What was he fighting for? Was
he not striving for a decent,
healthy way of life for mankind,
hs opposed to Nazi slavery? And
dees not the Community Chest help
very much to establish a decent,
healthy way of life amongst those
who otherwise could not alford
so to do? What that ex-service
man did during the war is not
known, but it is obvious that he
is now successfully fulfilling one
of the lower positions of the narrow, selfish, post - war zombie.
,   s L. John Creery
DRIVE OR CHEST?    •
Dear Sir:
Is it not time that the students
of this University made a combined
effort in support of Vancouver's
Community Chest campaign?
Somehow I do not think that helping the unfortunate of the city is
going to rob the War Memorial
Gym Fund seriously. One can and
must, of course, contribute to the
gym fund but can one Ignore the
very pressing and immediate requirements of the Community
Chest, whose present drive is
floundering thousands of dollars
short of its basic needs?
Yours truly
Molly Horsfleld
Retrospect and Prospect
Early in the history of this present century were heard Uie first
feeble rah-rah's issuing from the
throats ef the infant Thunderbird
tribe. The tribelands at the time
were situated out in Fairview. Af
the Tribe increased in number and
the Totles became larger and more
vociferous and more skilled in the
ways of the world, the faint huz-
zahs became deafening roars worthy of such a name as Thunderbirds.
These roars grew until' the Great
White Fathers saw fit to remove
the Tribe from its filthy surroiu.
dings out to a proper reservation
in West Point Grey. That the
lands had been swiped from the
Musqueams did not worry the
Thunderbirds.
Their cries were quieted for a
while, but not for long. The husky throats began to work again
when the Tribe began to think
that the little Toties needed a
place to play. The gymnasium waa
built and the cries were sllenceo
once more. Another bellow and
the Stadium came Into being. And
yet another howl and Brock Hall
was built In memory of one of the
Great WhUe Uncles of the Tribe.
The Armory was built, followed
by one hell of a big roar from the
Tribe-big Totie and little Totie
alike — joining in with equal annoyance. However, now that the
blood that supplied the foundation
for this edifice is being used to
steep the tribesmen in culture ana'
learning, the howl has died down.
Present Tense, Plural
While the Armory was belns
built.many of the braves of the
Tribe left the shores of t their
homeland and spent some time
"working abroad." With the business at hand completed for the
time, at least, great war canoes
brought the Totie warriors home
again; the great glory they won
abroad, when added to the Tribe's
already impressive war-Totem,
produced a structure so high that
modern oxygen service is being
supplied to the Thunderbird so
that he may keep his plpe-of-
peace alight.
The returning warriors havt
brought new ideas back with them
but their very numbers have increased the population of the
Tribe to an extent where the
very   young   Totles   have   great
trouble in getting around until
they become acclimatized.
With the increase in population,
the Tribe has raised its collective
voice in one more tremendous
whoop for new playgrounds. Thu
time, however, the tune is different. The Great White Fathers are
coming through with much needed
additions to the Tribes village:
two new long-houses; the physics
building and library, are under
construction; many new teepees
have been provided and squeezed
into every open space around tht
tribe lands.
Better yet, the Great White
Fathers have plafts for the development of the Tribelands; plans
that have been long In the making
but which at present look quite
practical and in a way of being
accomplished;
A Note On Tribal Emblems
When, with the passage of not
too many twelve-moons, the elder
members of the Tribe who have
wandered far from the homeland
return to the great Potlatch, they
will see stretched around them a
great heritage—a heritage which
they helped provide.
There will be a great long-house
for the training of the Tribe's
medicine-men; another great long-
house will house those who are
destined for the carving of tht
Tribe's Totems; yet another great
long-house or series of long-nous-,
es will actually house the Tribe;
and somewhere in one of the off-
corners will be the long-house
for those who are learning to construct long-houses.
Perhaps, but the Tribe's philosopher's are not too sure on this
point, the hideous little teepees,
undoubtedly necessary when constructed but by now just a nuisance, will have been removed, and
then the yhole Thunderbird
trlbeland will be a great memorial
for the mighty ancestors of a vigorous race.
The great long-houses will be so
buih that they will withstand the
test of time and will remain sa
much an emblem to the glories
and hard work of the Tribe as the
Lions (The Two Daughters) arc
to peace and Siwaih Rock is to
purity.
What greater totem cduld any
tribe wish than living and useful
evidences of its greatness?
" Legionettes"
Edited by HAL LINDSAY
UBC Branch 72 is now the lai-
gest Canadian Legion branch in
British Columbia, according to a
letter received from Robert Mac-
Nicol, provincial secretary. Recent large-scale drives have boosted the membership to approximately 2300, exceeding that of Brit-
tanla Branch by nearly 100. in
congratulating the branch on its
phenomenal growth during the
past year, MacNlcol expressed
confidence that it could hold, and
probably Increase, its lead.
•   *   •
The complete history of Branch
72 will be compiled by members
of the newly-formed 'historical
section,' a sub-committee of the
Publicity. In charge of records is
Bob Elliot, former Administration
Officer of 'Radio Batavia.* He will
be assisted by Ralph Huene, former RCAF engineer and at present official Legion photographer.
Records will consist of newspaper
clippings, photographs,' important
documents, and a written 'diary.'
•   •   •
ALL student-veterans are re
minded that veterans of World
Wars 1 and II will participate in
a Joint Armistice Day Ceremony
on November 11. Names of members who will be able to attend
should be submitted to the Legion office.
Students, faculty, and the public are also invited to take part
in this ceremony to honor the
memory of those who made the
supreme sacrifice to guarantee
liberty.
First streamlined meeting of tht
branch will be held Monday, November 4, in Brock Hall. Business
will commence at 6:45 p.m. Following this, in accordance with
new Legion policy, there will be
dancing and impromtu entertainment by Bill Weir, former
Army entertainer. The Snack Bar
will be open tor the convenience
of members.
All women members are urged
to attend this meeting. Admission
by membership card only.
•   •   •
LAST MEETING: At the Noon
Meeting held last Friday, Dominion Third Vice-President Alf
Watts commended the branch on
their clear thinking and sound
recommendations, concluding his
address with a request for submission of suggestions to be taken
to Ottawa. Members elected to ask
Dr. G. M. Shrum, Prof,. W. H.
Gage, and Prof^ S. F. N. Cham
to serve as honorary officers oi
the branch, in recognition of their
untiring efforts in solving the student-veteran's many and variec
problems. A motion to have cheques deposited to the student-vets
credit In the bank nearest
his home was defeated by a standing vote. It was suggested thai
such an arrangement would only
lead to further delays to the changes of address. Entertainment will,
in future, be based on demand,
announced Ray Dewar. This has
been necessitated by the poor attendance at the Legion Mixer of
October 18 and other functions.
CLASSIFIED
NOTICE—Attention clubs and fraternities. Solid small combination campus band open for engagements. Sweet and swing.
Phone BAy. 0271R.
NOTICE—The Book Exchange is
now paying for books which it
has sold. Students who have not
been paid are requested to call
at the Book Exchange Office,
Brock Hall, second floor.
NOTICE—Will person who took
the wrong airforce raincoat from
the Caf. last Friday, please phone
KErr. 4873 Y and exchange for
yours with gloves in the pockets.
NOTICE—George Kinnead. Phone
ALma 0358 R for notebook and
bathing suit left in my car,
Oct. 8th.
MEETING—Annual meeting of B.
C. Amateur Radio Association in
Brock Hall Wednesday, November 6 at 8 p.m. Sponsored by
UBC Amateur Radio Club.
MEETING—TIME: 12:30—The Symphonic Club will meet on Friday, November 1, in the Double
Committee Room, Brock Hall.
Program: Symphony No. 7, In C
by Schubert. 4
MEETING—The next meeting of
the Physics Society will be held
in Science 200 at 4:30 p.m. Thursday, October 31. Dr. K. R. MacKenzie will speak on High Energy Particles.
LOST
Chap who picked up wrong navy
raincoat from gym on Monday
return to AMS Officte. John
Mindle, Acadia Camp.
Grey Waterman's pencil, near Science building. Phone Doug at
KErr. 5205 L
P.iir of glasses in bright red case,
i'^eave at AMS office or phone
Bay. 9810 R.
Five dollar bill at Homecoming
Dance. Please leave at AMS office or phone ALma M3IY.
Silver and grey Parker pencil, on
Saturday, Oct, 19, Return to
AMS office.
Black Ronson lighter between Stadium and Library. Finder please
turn in at AMS office.
Applied Mechanics by Poorman,
name in text, H. Shadwell. Also
Graphic Statics name in text W.
Coplick. Reward. Please phone
ALma 1317-L.
Crystal Clear Lucite
These new military brushes for men are
fashioned in clear lucite with nylon bristles.
They are exceptionally smart in appearance
and very practical.
8-50
PR.
cwMd
Jewellers
Vancouver
*1k* ZbolpUiHA
SPECIAL UNIVERSITY LUNCH
From 12 pjn. to S pjn.
OPEN DAILY EXCEPT MONDAY
Located on Marine Drive 10 Minutes Walk from UBC
"WE CATER TO PRIVATE PARTIES"
ALMA 1962
OniVERSITV BOOH STORE
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturday I ajn. to noon.
LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS, EXERCISE BOOKS AND
SCRIBBLERS
AT REDUCED PRICES
Graphic   Engineering   Paper,   Biology   Paper
Loose Leaf Refills,   Fountain Pens and Ink
and Drawing Intsruments
OWNED AND OPERATED BY IHE UNIVERSITY OF B.C. "BEEZIE"
by Stan Burks
THE UBYSSEY, Thursday, October 31,1946.   Page 3
iEEZlf THOUGHT HE D LlK£ TO
JOIN   A .rRATfRNlTY.
s>4#-^i
hi waa wusHtp
Cetg what
•-.     S-sv/iiu rct-LR* i
as rsuHsTTl
- &o He Jowsh   T»s 3>tirm Shuts /
Canadian Chinese Grad    Weekly Lectures
Now Workina At U of S °" «*• J"
**•**
SASKATOON, October 31 (CUP)—Helen Chen, University of Saskatchewan, graduate student in Biochemistry,
sleeps in a double-decker bed in the girls' dormitory ....
something that was never necessary when she was a student
at the West China Union University, which housed students
from four other universities during the war.
However, she is not complaining       _________^_^_^___
Any More Study Rooms?
So-Eds Report
Male Shortage
So-Ed classes this year report
:i definite shortage of men. In an
attempt to rectify the above situation, So-Ed executives are trying
to interest males on the campus.
Men will be interested to learn
that the female enrollment is
filled to overflowing, «nd that no
more girls can be admitted.
Classes are held every Wednesday at t In the YMCA. Those who
cannot attend all the meetings will
be cordially welcomed at any one
of the sessions.
Sabfeets include such things as
modem marriage, industrial life,
journalism, dancing and others.
Fer further information, drop into the YMCA at 955 Burrard or
telephone PAciflc 0221.
Scholarships
Offered Here
Following information has been
received by the Registrar's office
regarding the following scholarships.
Students interested should contact the registrar for further information.
TRAVELLING FUND
The Canadian Federation of University Women Travelling Seholar-
shlp-fUBO. This scholarship is
.open to shy woman holding a degree from a Canadian University'
whe is not more than SS yaars of
age at the time of award. Preference will be given to candidates
whe have completed one or more
years of graduate study.
SCHOLARSHIP
Ihe Canadian Federation of University Women Junior Scholarship
—UN. This scholarship ls open to
any woman holding a degree from
a Canadian University who Is not
mere than 25 years of age at the
time of the award. Preference will
be given to students who have studied in only one university and
whe desire to continue their studies ln another.
COUNCIL
British Council Scholarships.
Twanblii for academic year of 10
months in the United Kingdom.
Councils scholarships award will
consist of a sum sufficient to enable successful candidates to augment their own financial resources
—Cost of maintenance and fees for
one acedemic year in the United
KJagtom is calculated at £330,
pins fares.
Scholarships are open to men and
wesson and are primarily intended
for those who have successfully
competed a course for a university
degree or professional qualification.
Preference is given to candidates
between ages of 25 and 85.
COLONIAL RESEARCH
Colonial Research Fellowships.
Fellowships will normally be reserved for university graduates in
the natural or social sciences under
35 years of age, from any part of
the British Commonwealth or Empire. Fellowships will be tenable
for a period of 2 years provided
that the Fellow's work is satisfactory.
POLISH INSTITUTE
Palish Institute of Arts and Science in America-Canadian Branch
is conducting an annual essay contest in the field of Polish history
and culture. Two prizes will be
awarded, one of flOO and another ef ISO. Entries must be submitted by November 15, 1046. '
By DON ROBERTSOfo
Are you one of those poor unfortunates who would like so much
to study? That is, you would If
you could find some place to sit
down. Then open your ears and
give heed to these words of wisdom.
No doubt you have tripped blithely up the Library stairs, taken
one look, and then dragged forlornly back down those same
stairs. Well, you can always try
the reference library in the Armory. Not much better, is it?
If you're not fussy, toddle dowi.
stairs and snaffle one of those
numerous tables scatered around
the parade floor. I guarantee,
however, that you won't get much
aacomplisheJ. People continually
wend their weary way back and
forth across the Armory.
Then there is always some bloke
who would much rather gab than
study. Well, who wouldn't?
There Is still one alternative. If
you didn't know, there is a men's
reading, room In KM 11-NO! NO:
girls, I'm sorry, but you will have
to use KM 13.
If you happen to be a law student, perhaps you can get into the
law library, hi HG1.
COTC members are more fortunate. They have a study rov»n In
the northeast corner of the Armory. The officer's mess is also used
for limited study.
If you can wait long enough,
part of one of the huts being set
tip behind Brock will be allocate*
Its a reading room. Until then, dear
people, just try to get into some
place first.
Now you should know exactly
what to do. Ihe men can all Join
the COTC, or just grin snd bear
il. But I'm cfrald the latter is tho
only alternative for you girls.
There is no women's auxiliary.
New Huts Provide
Space For Clubs
The completion in the near future of the two new huts behind
the Brock will ease the overcrowded clubroom situation.
These huts, now under construction have been given to the students by the Administration Department. They are to be used by
certain chibs for meetings and
discussions. The Jokers Club will
be one of the many campus organizations which will make their
headquarters In these smart green
and white buildings.
READING ROOM
A spacious Reading Room is being installed which will be available for any club's meetings. A
photographers' room, complete with
darkroom, etc., ls also present.
Although not all the clubs can
be posted to these new buildings,
it will make conditions in Brook
more comfortable.
The general floor plan, and a list
of the clubs to be in residence, can
be seen upon request in the huts.
LOST
Heavy cotton multi-colored scarf.
Labelled Made in India. On Wednesday A.M. Return to AMS
office.
Maybe my raincoat fits you, but
yours doesn't fit me—navy-blue
gloves ln pocket. Return to AMS
office.
Tan Raincoat in Hut L3, Friday,
Oct. 25 at 2:00 p.m. Name of coat
—Plymouth. Please phone BAy.
0392.
FOR SALE-German "Bierflex"
camera. F-2.5 sp. sec—1-500 sec.
Perfect condition. Leather case,
filter, lens hood. Phone Mr. Price,
MA. 4454 between 8:30 and 5 pjn.
uCare Will Save Your Car"
Tht Big Imperial Garage at 10th and Alma
BAyview 8449
No Totem Pix
After Tenth
Totem picture deadline for Arts,
Home Economics and Commerce
students draws closer and closer.
More and more pictures are being
left till the last minute.
All those students in 2nd, 3rd
and 4th years, except grads, who
have not had a Totem picture taken
before should have their likeness
snapped before November 10 when
Science and Agriculture students
are scheduled to take over Mr.
Walberer's quarters in the Women's
Executive Room on the main floor
of the Brock building. Graduate
students must have a new picture
taken, regardless.
The importance of keeping the
appointment' sheet in the Quad
filled at all times cannot be over
emphasized as tardiness in photo
schedules has been one of the
main causes of late issues of the
Totems in the past.
A charge of $1.50 is made for
three sittings and an enlargement
which may be picked up at the
AMS office approximately three
weeks after the picture is taken.
Dr Willis Feted
At Hotel Dinner
Dr. S. J. Willis, former Deputy
Minister and Superintendent of
Education, who received the honorary LLD. degree at the Fall
Convocation yesterday, was honored at a dinner given by tha B C
Department of Education in the
Hotel Vancouver last night.
Guests included university and
faculty members, and their wives
and other leaders in education
who have been associated with Dr
Willis during his long term of office.
ALBERTA HOLDS
HOMECOMING
EDMONTON, Oct, 30 (CUP>-
University of Alberta graduates
held their annual Homecoming
October 26 and 27.
About 400 alumni attended a
tour of the campus, a pep rally, a
football game, a banquet, and a
house dance Saturday. A football
parade travelled across the city
to Clarke Stadium where the U of
A Golden Bears defeated the Saskatchewan Huskies, 14-5, to win
the coveted Hardy Cup.
'        KAY LESLAY
3SM West Uth Ave.
Learn Popular Piano Music
Easy Method
FREE  TRIAL  LESSON
Inquiries Invited
PHONE:  ALma 1510 R
FOR SALE
Tuxedo, excellent condition.
Size 32 - 34.
PHONE:   KErr.  4150 R
For your
PRINTING
or
ENGRAVING
Stationery Supplies
Fountain Pens
Slide Rules
Scales, etc., .
for the present term
SEE
Clarke &Stmrt
CO. LID.
550 Seymour St.
Vancouver, B.C.
Phone PAciflc 7311
Halloween Party
For Chinese Club
The Chinese Varsity club is
holding a Halloween party for
some 20 to 30 members tonight.
The party will get under way
with bowling at the La Salle
Bowling Alley, commencing at C
p.m. Later the club will have supper In Chinatown and adjourn to a
dance either at a member's home
or at a Chinese centre.
This affair takes the place of the
annual picnic usually held by this
organization.
PROF. YOUNG
IN PORTLAND
Professor J. R. W. Young, head
of UBC's Department of Agricultural Engineering is representing the university at the "American Society of Agricultural Engineers" conference in Portland, Oregon beginning today and continuing until Novemoer 2.
Object of the meeting is to organize an executive for the Pacific
Northwest area. Papers will be
read on topics affecting modern
methods of Agricultural Engineering and Farm Mechanics.
litis is the first time UBC has
been represented at a meeting of
this organization.
about the ''good fortune" which
brought her to Canada last July
and a tour of the United States
including New York. The president of the West China Union arranged for Miss Chen to continue
her research following her graduation in China.
COFFEE
Residence in this country, she
finds, is not dissimilar to that in
China despite the gaudy wall
decoration and coffee parties here.
She does not drink coffee now,
however, When she first came to
this country she drank so much
she became allergic to the drink.
It could be obtained only once a
month in China.
Miss Chen likes to visit homes
o' fellow country men where she
can prepare genuine Chinese dishes.
She said that food in Chinese
restaurants here just hasn't the
right taste.
PHRATERES
FORM NEW
CHAPTER
A new sub-chapter of the Phrateres has been formed with Edith
Klusendorf as president. RHO, as
it has been named, will be the
13th sub-chapter, and will accomodate the overflow of member*
which now total 425.
The first meeting of RHO will
be held November 5. Pledging ceremonies of all sub-chapters will
take place the week of Novembei
4 In the homes of Phrateres members.
CONTRIBUTIONS
NEEDED SOON
Students have already begun to
respond to the request of Thc
Thunderbird, campus quarterly,
for contributions by November 16
for the December issue.
Needs of the magazine are varied: short stories, humorous or
serious articles, poetry, light verse,
cartoons, photographs of student
interest, and even brief clever
paragraphs suitable for fillers.
Christian pioneers of many nations,
races and lands form the subject
for a series of lectures every
Thursday at 3:30 p.m. in Union College, by Professor Basil Mathews-
M. A.
These lectures are educational
and inspirational. Mr. Mathewi is
the author of fifty books. He is
the only white man to have traversed St. Paul's Journeying!
through the Holy land.
NOTICE—A young man for boys'
work in a downtown church involving one evening mid-week
group and Sunday School. Small
remuneration. Apply 312 Audtlor-
ium Bldg.
WANTED-A ride from Chilco
Street from person coming over
Lions Gate Bridge or from West
End at 8:30 or 0:30. Phone MAr.
6392.
Get The Other Side Of The Story !
READ
THE GREAT COhSPIRflCV
QGIWIST RUSSIA
by
Kahn
Michael Sayers and Albert E.
popular edition 91.25
Henry A. Wallace says:
"Everyone who is interested in the present and future welfare
of the world should read THE GREAT CONSPIRACY."
Newsweek says:
"A strange and frightening story, backed up with a vast
array of documented evidence, of intrigue, sabotage aad
terror .., names names and spares nobody, from ex-Prime
Minister Churchill and ex-President Hoover down."
AS HE SAW IT by Elliot Roosevelt 	
WHILE TIME REMAINS by Leland Stow*
People's Co-operative Book Store
337 West Pender St. MAr. 8836
* ^"w .fjCV
t**\      *v Thursday, October 31, 1946.
Page 4
LAURIE DYER, Sports Editor
II-'
can- em
By LAURIE DYER
THERE WERE HOOPLA TRIPS
Mony o! ua will remember the great trips that the
Thunderbird hoop squad made last year to the land south
of tiie border when they were playing Conference tilts. Many
more, however, have never known the terrific experience of
watching a game in one of the modern gyms that are scattered
rather liberally throughout the States.
But the same spirit that prevails at a hoopla contest is
even more in evidence at a grid battle. The Yankee kids
go in for American football in a big way.
Naturally this means that they know how to add all the
color that traditionally goes with a college football tiff. But
then UBC hag done remarkably well in getting the idea cf
what makes a football game a typical coUege fracas.
The Spectator Hat A Role
Of course, many people frown on the practice of booing
at a football game. Unfortunately, this has been done in the
past, but not very often.
According to those in the know, booing is a sign of ignorance on the part of the spectators. Admittedly, it's Just a
little hard to control yourself when you see 200 pounds of
man sticking his knee in a hero's stomach as the former decides to rise from his prone position on the gronud. In spite
of all this though, tt seems that there is still no place for
booing at a football game.
Next Saturday, the local heroes, still winless, but getting
better every game, make their first trip of the year, when
they travel to Tacoma to meet College of Puget Sound. TWs
is a chance that we really can't afford to miss.
Opportunity It Knocking
This is the time that we should get down to see an
American football game played in its home grounds. There's
just something about those American games that make them
extra exciting.
In the first place, we'll see how a crowd can be handled
by a few cheerleaders. Everyone will be yelling for their
team for a whole sixty minutes. We'll see everything that
goes into a typical coUege footbaU tilt.
The Jokers are in there again to organize a car parade
to make the jaunt down to Tacoma. They plan to leave at
7:00 a.m. on Saturday morning from the South end of the
PatuUo Bridge.
Now that we have someone to organize the situation,
what more could be want? A car you say. Yes that is a
point. But if you talk it up enough, it should be possible to
talk one of the fellows into taking the gang down for the
day.
We Can Show Off, Too
Because you see, when we get there, we'll have something to show the kids at Tacoma. We'll be able to show
them that the same high college spirit goes with our team
that they have down there.
What's more, we can do them one better. Imagine a
University that takes their own band, their own Majorettes,
as well as their own cheering section to a footbaU game as
far away as Tacoma.
All we need now is a little help from the weatherman,
and a slight lowering of resistance on Dad's part so that we
can get a car, and then—we're off to tiie football game!
L-n's show the folks down Tacoma way what kind of
spirit the Blue and Gold gridmen of UBC have behind them.
Besides, Tacoma might be an interesting town!!
INTRAMURAL SCHEDULE
TOUCH    FOOTBALL
WEEK OF NOVEMBER 4
AU games si 12:40 p.m.
Mon.    Nov. 4—Commerce A vs. Britskie — East
—Engineers vs. Pre-Med — South 1
—Lambda vs. Mu Phi — South 2
Tues.    Nov. 5—Phys Ed A vs. Agriculture — East
—Jokers B vs., Phi Gamma Delta — South 1
—Commerce B vs. Kats — Stadium
Wed.    Nov. 6—Zete Psi vs. Phi Kappa Pi — East
-Phi Delta Theat vs. Phy Ed. B — South 1
—Psi Upsi Ppsilon vs. Alpha Delta Phi — South 2
Tnurs. Nov. 7—Agriculture vs. V.C.F. — East
—Phi Kappa Sigma vs. Jokers C South 1
Jqkoi's A v.s. Beta Theta Phi — Stadium
Week of November 4
VOLLEYBALL
WEEK OF NOVEMBER 4
Mon.l2:40p.m.—Phi Delta B. vs. Zeta Psi
—Commerce A vs. Lambda
—Kappa Sigma vs. Mad Hatters — outside
—Delta Upsilon vs. Agriculture — outside
7:00 p.m.—Sigma Phi Delta vs. Union Collgeg
—Phi Delta Theta A vs. Pre — Med
7:43 p.m.—Sciencemen vs. Commerce B
—Beta Theta Pi vs. Phys. Ed. B
8:30 p.m.—Jokers A vs. Phi Gama Delta
—Jokers B Vs. Mu Phi A
9:15 p.m.—Phys Ed A vs. Phi Kappa Sigma
—Forest Club B vs. 1st yr. Science
Wed.l2:40 p.m.—Jokers C vs. Zeta Beta Tau
—Kate vs. Mu Phi B
Thu.l2:40 p.m.-Union CoUege vs. Pre — Med
-Forest Club A vs. Phi Gama Delta
Weekend Tilts
Feature Rugger
Vancouver Rugger fans will be
treated to two outstanding games
Saturday, as UBC takes over the
stadium in a contest with Rawing
Club, and Varsity faces the mighty
Meralomas at Brockton Oval.
Most significant game will be at
Brockton, as the undefeated Mera-
loma aggergation' runs into the
stone wall line of Varsity. On
hand for the game will be the usual Varsity powerhouse including
Russ Latiham, Andy Johnston, Ray
Grant, and a line of veteran forwards.
Meralomas chances for the Miller
cup will be hinging on this game
and as ail the other teams in the
league can testify, Lomas have a
power-packed team and the Blue
and Gold will be up against one
of the stlffeet battles of the i
RUGGER LACKS SUPPORT
Campus Rugger teams have been
very successful this season, and are
astride the top of tha league, but
because they have played all their
games off the campus, they haven't
been able to get the full support
of the student fans. This week,
however, with two very Important
games scheduled they are looking
forward to a revival of interest in
the granddaddy of all football
games—rugby.
BIG FOUR WON'T
GET CHALLENGE
FROM 'BIRD MEN
Because of the pressing time
element, and the looming of examinations soon after the flnal Thunderbird football game, Vanity's
grid eleven will not challenge any
teams In the Big Four Canadian
football league, as was expected
they might do, according to Bob
Osborne, campus physical education director.
Adapting themselves to the Canadian game again would take time,
ha said asors time than there is
before the UBC Christmas exams.
Hit American loop fat which the
'Birds are now playing will not
finish for them until November 15,
thus necessitating the playing of
the gams the following Saturday,
November 23.
Inter A, Senior B
Hoopmen In Loss
Inter A Sophs went down fighting Tuesday night at King Ed. Gym
before the assaults of Tookes Shirtmen. Led by Don Mackay, the
Tookes squad galloped to a lead
early in the game by virtue of
many foul shots gained at the expense of the Varsity quintet.
Don Mackay of the Tookes team
.scored 22 points against UBC, a
large share of this total being
chalked up on free throws.
The Sophs attempted a roll off
and o nthroughout the game but
got bogged down by the Tookes
defence.
Trev Shaw was high man for
the Varsity crew with 6 points.
Four of these were made from almost centre floor, both shots parting the hemp neatly.
According to Manager Len Cut-
bill, Dah boys shud do better
next time I tink, Duh, Yuh, dey
shud do better."
With a little more concentration
on snapping up rebounds, and better offensive play, the Sophs have
a good season ahead.
SENIOR B's FALTER
By virtue of last quarter onslaught, New Westminster Sr. B.
hoopsters inflicted a 27-18 defeat
on the Varsity B's at John Oliver
on Monday night.
In the final frame the Royal
City squad out-scored the campus
quintet 11-3. spurred on by Urqu-
hart who accounted for twelve
points of the 27. Frank Mylrea led
the Varsity point getters with a
big 4, and, though the score-board
read 15-15 at the end of the third
quarter, the students were unable
to stem the final flood.
, —Photo by Bob Steiner.
HARRY GETS THE BIRD—It was a great day in the Pub
when Harry Castillou, recently elected executive of the
newly-formed UBC Fish and Game club, showed up with a
couple of pheasants he bagged down Fraser River way. The
boobs with the bibs are Hal Tennant, left, and Chick Turner,
both of the Ubyssey sport staff, for whom the sight of raw
meat, fair or fowl, is enough excuse to make with the cutlery.
final Propping
For Soccer Men
Novel Fish And Game
Club Of Interest To Many
By HARRY CASTILLOU
When a number of UBC students with one strong, common interest get together, it seems that the only solution is
to form a club' on the campus.
Such is the case for varsity's newest organization, the
Students' Fish and Game Association.
Brain child   of Ralph   Shaw-        ——————————
former president and organiser of
the Calgary Junior Fish Game
Association — the newly formed
group boasts a present membership of approximately 50 members.
Quite a number of UBC's embryo club members are not new
to the feel of a full choke Winchester pump when a big pintail
drake jack knifes in mid sir.
Some of varsity's outdoormen
go in for the thrill received when
a four point buck mowitch shows
himself along a timber ridge.
Others prefer the anxiety registered as a 20 pound Steele clips
oft the last five yards of backing.
WIDE RANGE
But, whether students are surf
casters, sea fishermen,' duck and
goose hunters, steelhead fishermen or river crawlers, they will
all have a chance to benefit
through the club's various subdivisions.
Some of the committees to be
formed will handle such affairs
as turkey shoots, fly tying schools
unci skeet instruction.
Such British Columbia game experts as Jimmy Poole, Mc and Mc
fly mentor; Cliff Welch, Harkley
and Haywood fishing potentate;
and Henry Christensen, Lower
Mainland field trial dog trainer,
will be asked to explain the intra-
caciey of their trades to the club
members.
Camera instruction, pest drives
and a game dinner and banquet
will also be organized.
A full scale recruiting campaign
for new members is to end next
Monday, 12:30 p.m. in Aggie 100
when president Ralph Shaw out-
when President Ralph Shaw out-
year.
GROSS COUNTRY
MEETING TOPIC
At the next meeting of the intramural committee, which wiil be
held on Friday at 12; 30 in Hut G
3, all representatives are requested
to bring their respective entries
for the Cross Country.
These entries will be limited tc
n maximum of Jeven and a minimum of five men.
The teams will be awarded
points only for the first five men
to cross the line.
LEGION SPORT
The Legion is planning to open
an intramural sports setup, and in
connection with its organization, a
meeting is being held in Arts 104
it 12:30 on Friday.
'Bird Hoop Squad
Chiliiwack Bound
"One good turn deserves another" will be the 'prevailing spirit when UBC's Thunderbird basketball squad travels to Chiliiwack
on Saturday, November 9 for an
exhibition match against a representative crew of Fraser Valley
boys.
Last year the 'Birds received all
the net proceeds from a similar
game at Chiliiwack, and this time
are returning the favor to help
the locals equip their civic gymnasium with some badly needed
showers.	
'BIRD ELEVEN MIGRATE
FOR TACOMA CONTEST
Greg Kabat leads his pack of determined gridders en a
southward jaunt this weekend as the Thunderbirds play thf
role of visitor for the first time this season on the campus ot
the College of Puget Sound at Tacoma, Washington.
Without a win in three conference starts, the Varsity
football machine tangles with one of the top teams in the
Pacific Northwest Conference loop, when it pits its unbalanced Minnesota line and single wingback against the Puget
Sound Loggers. Noted for their claw-like tenacity on the
defensive Frank Patrick's eleven has had only two touchdowns scored against it during regular league play, totalling
a mere 13 points.
sbbjb^,- L*8* weekend,    the    loggermeti
pitted their defensive prowess a-
gainst the steamroller offensive
formation of Walt Ericson's Wil-
lamette Bearcats, and although
they succumbed by a 7-9 count,
they held the Salem crew to their
slimmest margin of victory so far
this season.
WORK OUT PASS DEFENCE
However, the Loggermen have
not underestimated the latent pw
wer in the Blue and Gold club.
Reports from the Taooma gridiron
indicate that Patrick Is conditioning his athletes to an air-tight
defensive to thwart the scintillating aerial combination of Reld to
Nesbit.
The Varalty aggregation is slated to board • chartered bus Friday evening, and a body of 35 athletes, managers, coaches and
trainer Johnny Owen will probably make the trip.
1ACOMA JAUNT SET
Jokers and various other avlo
supporters of the team have arranged a mamoth car chain scheduled to leave from the south end
of the PatuUo bridge at 7:M Sat.
urday morning. The auto parade
will be escorted through Everett
by an official police escort that
will be renewed when the troupe
reaches Tacoma. In the college
town streamers will adorn the
chasses and the police cordon will
guide the invasion to the College
of Puget Sound Campus.
ICE HOCKEY
•
There will be a general meeting
of all interested in id hockey on
Friday, November 1, 12:St> pm. in
Arts 108.
Weekend soccer games will be
the flnal preparation for the student
teams before entering into the
Mainland Cup ties on Saturday,
November 9. This week Ihe feature game of the V. and D. League
sees Varsity taking on the colorful Chinese Student Club at Larwill Park, nee Cambie Grounds,
while UBC is playing host to Postal Services on the Campus.
This Saturday afternoon Varalty,
always ths crowd's favorite for its
clean play, will be out to show
downtown soccer fans that the
Blue and Gold kids mean business
and will bo a strong contender in
the future cup ties.
FORWARDS IMPROVE
Varsity's main weakness so far
has been the lack of fire-power
in the forward line, but on Saturday the line will be bolstered by
the return of Pet Campbell to an
inside position, and also of Jimmy
Gold, a starry Nanaimo player,
who will play if transfer regulations are completed by that time.
UBC will have an excellent
chance to pick up two easy points
when they meet the tail-enders of
the second division. Hie Postal
laddies have failed to score a goal
this season, and the students will
be out to keep their own record
intact. Missing from the Blue and
Gold line-up will be Geoff Biddle,
who was injured In last week's
game.
All game times will be 2:45 p.m.,
until further notice.
"Where Did You
Get That Hat ?"
Just between us, it's one of those superb "Biltmore's"
from Vern's Togs. You'll find Style, Comfort, a full
colour range and long wear built into them by Biltmore's master Craftsmen. ,
Furthermore, there's no need for that green envious
look in your eye, for those warm, colorful, all-wool
diamond Socks the other fellow has, may be had in
sizes up to 12, and choice aplenty from Vern's exceptionally large stock.
For n complete wardrobe, with all the accessories
visit
VERN'S TOGS
4571 West 10th
ALma 1863
THE  PICK  OF PIPE TOBACCOS
Coke b Coca-Cola
"Coca-Cola" and its abbreviation "Coke"
are the registered trade marks which
distinguish the product of Coci-Cok Ltd.
Coca-Cola Ltd.
Vancouver

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