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UBC Publications

The Daily Ubyssey Oct 13, 1948

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 The Daily Ukyssey
No. 13
Photo By Bob Steiner
HAVE YOU SEEN THIS MAN? Missing is the campus' most
historic landmark, the Thunderbird totem now gone missing
for over a year. He is the property of Prof. Hunter Lewis. Age
and Christian names are not known. In spite of his fierce demeanor, Professor Lewis says, the man is not dangerous, and
his owner would much appreciate his finders leading him
home quietly.
Campus Talent Sparks
New URS Radio Revue
Varsity talent is on the air, under thc auspices of University
Radio Society.
 : <$>
WURF Confab:
Radsoc Host To
American Teams
Willamette football team and delegates to the Western Universities
Radio Federation Conference will be
honored at a UBC Radio Society
dance Saturday.
. George Barnes, president of the
University Radio Society is to be
chairman of the Western University
Radio Federation  Conference.
Delegates, who arrive by air, Friday night, will confer all day Saturday. Saturday at 7:00 p.m. Radsoc
will entertain for the visitors at a
banquet in the Brock. After the banquet, the conferees will be honor
guests at t'he Radsoc football  dance.
Presidents of the Western Canada
radio societies who are representing their universities at the conference are Bette Lynn, University of
Alberta; Michael Thompson, U of
Manitoba; Bob Bates, U of Saskatchewan.
Dancing will be from 9 to 12 in. the
main lounge of the Brock Hall to the
music of Al McMillan's orchestra.
Tickets are $1.25 a couple, 75 cents
Bud Smaller, a CKMO comedian,
■will emcee the dance and present a
short  skit  on   football.
Refreshments   will   bc  served.
Tentatively titled "Varsity Review"
the "follies" show has its opening
broadcast Tuesday October 26 on
CKNW at 9:30 p.m. The program will
be transcribed in the Brock Lounge
at noon on the Wednesday previous
do its presentation and is open to all
UBC students.
Under the guiding hand of Tino
Gen's URS Musical Director, "Varsity
Review" hopes to present singers,
instrumentalists and actors. Writers
of skits of less than five minutes
broadcast time can be provided with
actors by Radsoc.
Feature of thc first show, which is
to be transcribed Wednesday, October
20, is the University Radio Society
choral group conducted by Trevor
The winner on each programc will
appear on a final broadcast. First
prize   is  $150,  second  $100,   third  $50.
Judges are yet to be decided.
Press Rapped By
UN Group Speaker
The world's hope for a better future
lies in the specialized "welfare* agencies of UN, Mrs. W. L. Stevens, secretary of Vancouver United Nations Association, told.a club meeting Tuesday.
Examples of these arb the World
Health Organization and thc Food and
Agriculture  Organizations.
In outlining the workings and problems of UN, Mrs. Stevens rapped
tho ".screaming press." The press was,
she charged, spreading "false ideas
and  impressions"   about  the   body.
A $250,000 pay parade will distribute first DVA handouts of the term Thursday and Friday.
Approximately 3500 ex-servicemen on the campus will
share in the bonanza.
First to receive ihe veteran allotments will bc students
With names from A to M who will oel. cheques from the
Armories Thursday from 9:M0 to 4:30. Other students will
pick up cheques Friday from 9:110 (o 3.
SCM Weeps
Over Loss Of
AMS Grant
Council Cuts Off
Religious Groups
Student Council's decision to
cut off their financial aid was
received with mixed reactions
by campus religious groups on
Council moved to snip off religious
club's hold on AMS purse strings
Monday night. Moved followed passage of a resolut'ion at last week's
general meeting to the effect that
only clubs "serving the general interest of all students" should receive
Student Christian Movement officials were indignant at the action
take by Council. However, Hillel
Foundation and tho Newman Club
expressed Indifference.
Treasurer Milton Wylie of the SCM
said he felt his organization had been
wronged, "We feel that we are being
deprived of something that we very
rightfully deserve on the basis of our
general contribution i'o the student
body as a whole," he said.
The SCM budget of over $7,000 is
the largest on the campus, Wylie said.
While most of this is raise by voluntary contributions the AMS grant
was a sum on which the club could
definitely count1, he added.
He pointed ou« that the SCM is an
interdenominational group with major club status. Although it has enly
250 members the wide variety of services provided were of value to the
etire student body, he maintained.
SCM officials had expected they
would be able to present their case
before council or some other official
body before action was taken, Wylie
Frank Thompson, Newman Club
president stated his group had "severed financial relationship with th£
AMS" before last week's meeting.*
"We thought we were better off that
way," he said. "Last year we wound
up with a surplus."
Thompson said he felt political club
should definitely not receive grants
as they "on'f provide any religious or
social  functions."
Thc loss of financial aid doesn't
worry the Hillel Foundation either,
according  to treasurer Al  Goldsmith.
Goldsmith pointed out that since
the group enrolled the greater proportion of Jewish students on the
campus, the fees collected were ample
for running expenses. "We have never received a large grant from Students' Council because we haven't
neede it," he said.
Funds Probe Sittings
Open In Camera Today
Brousson lays Charges Of
"False" Reporting On Debt Case
Sittings of the AMS committee to investigate "diversion"
of War Memorial Gym funds will begin behind locked doors
Attraction Mutual:
Causes "Concern"
Missing Funds
"Worry" Admin
Administration is "concerned"
about "diversion" of War Memorial
Gym funds, acting president Dean
F. M. Clement commented Tuesday.
"The question of over spending is
purely the .concern of Student Council," he said, "but the administration
is vitally concernned over the delay
i construction of the War Memorial
Gym resultant from the mis-spending
of the funds allopated to it.
"I heartily agree that misappropriation is much too harsh a term for
the action but the gym fimds should
never  have  been   spent"   he  added.
Nimrod Help Asked
In UBC Bird Study
B.C. hunters have been asked to
help UBC help the provincial Game
Commission in wildfowl conservation.
Hunters whose bag of birds contains
one with a met'al band fastened to
its leg, should flatten the band and
esnd it to Dr. I. McTaggart Cowan,
Department of Zoology, with information on where the bird  was shot.
The banding program instituted
ihis year by the Provincial Game
Commission and UBC Department of
Zoology is designed to yield information on wildfowls travelling habits and ultimatefates. This is one of
the major drawbacks to research on
local birds.
Under the direction of Dr. Cowan,
:t group of Zoologists this summer
banded mose than. 1100 young clucks
and geese and their parents. Each of
of the birds bears a narrow metal
strip marked with a number and address of the U. S. Biological Survey.
Large scale banding was carried
out this year in'Alaska and on Prairie
Grad  Electrocuted
In   GE   Laboratory
A UBC graduate was accidentally
electrocuted in the Toronto laboratory of the Canadian General
Electric,  Monday.
■ He was Jack Morrison, Applied
Science Graduate of '47 and a member
of Sigma  Phi  Delta.
During World War II he served with
the  RC'NVR  as a  lieutenant,
-   He was 27.
Can you put a IJnk trainer together?
If so, the UBC flying club would
welcome your services as their
newly acquired* complete Link
/trainer is sitting useless in the
North end of thc Armories until
some trusty ex-airforcc type gives
them a hand.
They might even give the guy a
free ride—in the Link of course.
Fall Assembly
Honours Eight
The twenty-second Autumn Congregation of UBC will honor seven
prominent Canadians and one Am-
mcrican with degrees.
The Canadians arc; Mr, Ira Dilworth, General Supervisor of the
CBC Intermit ion crvicc; Colonel
Francis Fairey, Minister of Education; Mr. Alexander Lord, Principal
of Vanneouver Normal School; Mr.
John Benet de Long, former Inspector of Schools in B.C.; Miss Jessie
Fisher Goron, former principal of
Crofton House School for Girls; Mr.
W. S. Wallace, Librarian of the University of Toronto; and Dr. 'William
Kaye Lamb,  Librarian  of  UBC
The one American, Dr. Luther
Evans,.is the Librarian of Congress.
The twenty-second Autumn Congregation will be held in the University
Armories on Wednesday, October 27
al 2:30 p.m.
To prevent serious overcrowding
in the Armories the university will
issue a limited number of invitations
i'o close relations of the graduating
students. In order to receive cards of
admission guests must reply to the
Commerce Women
Postpone- Tea
Commerce Women's tea planned
for Thursday, has been postponed
until October 21, -3:45 p.m. in the
Brock Dining Room,
To Speak Here
Sir Alexander Cluttcrbuck, British
High Commissioner to Canada, and
Professor E. M, Tjlyard. ■ leading
British authority on Milton and Mas
I'er of Jesus College, Cambridge, will
address audiences at UBC on October  13  and   14.
Professor Tilyard's topic will be
"The Place of the Humanities in the
Universities." He has had a long and
distinguished career both, as an educator and a soldier and his books
on Milton and other English literature  topics are  well  known.
Ho will speak in the University
audii'orium .'it 3:00 p.m. on October
Sir Alexander will speak in the
auditorium at 1.2:30 p.m. on October
14, He h<* been High Commissioner
to Canada since 19'tfi.
inventory or ealing practices a n d
health habits is an importanl follow-
up   to   the   medical   examination.
Decision to hold sessions iji camera
was made as a move t'o bar reporters.
Dave Brousson, students' Council
president, has charged newspapers
with printing "false reports on the
"The press has consistently spread
false and exaggerated information
about the case," he told The Daily
Ubyssey   Tuesday.
Committee is empowered t'o make
a full report on the matteiyvhich will
be presented to a general meeting of
the Alma Mater Society for action in
three or four weeks.
Committee has right to call any
AMS member or ex-member to testify and to employ legal advice and
chartered accountants in its investigations', AMS president Dave Brous-
so said.
Committee will be composed of
Paul Plant, AMS treasurer, Dave
Williams, Undergraduate Society
Committee Chairman, Terry Watt,
Commerce Undergraduate Society
President, George, Kelly, CUS treasurer, Bill Roach and George Turner,
third year Law Students, Herb Adams
Engineering Undergraduate Society
Secretary, and Isabelle Cameron,
Student CCF Club Secretary..
Committee, Brousson stressed "has
been chosen to provide as wide a
range of tudents and abilities as possible."
Politically the committee is neither
right nor left'wing and no important
student group is without representation," he said. *
Singer Charms
Students; Loves
UBC Audience
A sparse but spellbound audience
heard Herta Glaz, Metropolitaln Opera
star in the Auditorium Tuesday.
This was the raven-haired contralto's first appearance on her tour of
western universities. UBC is the first
Canadian campus at which she has
UBC, she told The Daily Ubyssey
gave her one of the finest receptions
of her career. The audience, she said
was "most appreciative."    s
She declined to comment On the
possible non-opening of the Metro*
politan Opera. "The opera is my only
work and 1 have never given any
thought to doing anything else," she
Mummers To Begin
Xmas Play Casting
A trio of one-act plays will be pre*
eented by the UBC Players Club for
the Christmas performance' this year.
President Jim Argue announces that
casting will take place Tuesday, October 12.
Noel Coward's smartly-paced "Red
Peppers" will ce directed by Gerry
Williamson. Stephen Vincent Benet's
"The Devil and Daniel Webster" will
be Handled by John Sayer, and Wally
Marsh will direct Phillip Johnson's
"Dark Brown."
Blood Drive Ends Today;
Appeal For 800 Donors
An urgent call for 800 donors to the blood campaign rings
across the campus, today.
The UBC blood drive closes today,
and so far it is 800 pints short of its
In the inter-faculty "blood" competition, nurses Undergraduate Society is still leading the field with
over 149 percent of their quota signed
up, twice as much as any other group.
Next come physical Education students, with about 73 percent and Aggie with 60 percent.
Engineers, who swore to beat out.
all other faculties especially Artsmen,
have as yet, not released any figures.
Their official  tally is therefore zero.
A secret prize is being offered to
the top donations group. Unofficial
sources say the campaign committee
is toying with tho idea of giving back
a pint of blood as a prize.
Last year, UBC students gave 8
percent of blood donated in thc entire province.
Quota Registered Pcrcecntngc
Phys.  Ed.
Home Ec.
I Quota*
Olivicr's version of "Hamlet" ia not in thc true Shakespearian tradition according to Dr. G. G. Sedgewick of the
Department of English.
Sedgewick told his English class recently that Hamlet is a "magnificent film" but the hero is ''the castle, not
'By all means sec (lie film,'' he advised but remember
llial. it "is about as much like Shakespeare as I am like
St. Peter." Page 2
\Vednesdny,   October   13,   1948
The Daily Ubyssey
Member Canadian University Press
"  ' ' -' AtithoTizrd  as  Second  Class Mail,  Post  Office  Dept., Ottawa. Mail Subscriptions—$2.50 Der year
t*«WUllCd  throughout  the  univeisity  year  by   the Student Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society ef the
University of B'lilish Columbia.
;{,:{.%. ,
Editorial opinions expressed herein are those of the edit trial staff of The Daily Ubyssey and not necessarily mose
of the Alma Mater Saelcty  nor  of  thc  Univer.sity.
* # * .   A        A     ,
Offices In Brock Hall.  Phone ALma 1624 For  display  advertising  phone  ALma  3253
GENERAL STAFF:; News Editor, Bob Cave, Chuck Mar hull; Features Editor, Ray Baines; Photography Director,
Ellanor   Hall;   Sports   Editor,   Jack   Waterman;   Worn. '     i-Vii'—      ! "m    Frnneis\.
, . , C% Editor Tins Is/mc - LAURA HAAHTI , u.  .,,.
Associate Edltcrs - EOUG MURRAY AMAIN and LES ARMOUR
imes ror
The following editorial from Tlie Gateway, sMic/c?it
n^iptBaper, at ,!Pfie University of Alberta jji-csctUs an
♦uterftt^VO insight into parallel problems jacad by
MlC and other Canadian universities.
Students' Council has been pampeHng our
dCKtens of struggling clubs long enough. It's
time Jtyfit .'.Council took some action.
Increased Varsity enrolment during the
pest ,lhre(e or four years has fostered the
growth of more campus organizations than
"lite Gateway cares to enumerate.
liven though our campus does seem to have
gctye cltib-crazy, The Gateway cheerfully ad-
mite that a number of active clubs to give
students an outlet for expression, and an
t^tJortunity to get together, is a good tjiing.
But a good thing can go too far, and it has
gone entirely too far at U. of A,
We could say that things have gone so far
they are approaching a danger point.
It is all well and good to have an agriculture
chit, or a pharmacy club, or a political science
•cWb, or eveen a pre-Med-Dent club, but when
so many of these organization arc fighting lo
keep up membership, the value of our over-
.loaded ertra-curricular system becomes quest-
tomable. -..,,*
Gateway probably bears more of this
,$aan anything else on thc campus, with
ss the, exception of the Students' Union
budget vyhjch sttbsidizzes, so many of these or-
ganlzations. Every approaching deadline of
each edition of The Gateway brings several
organizations asking, ordering, wheedling for
ii^big spread'' on such-an-such an event. When
the 'wbig spread" becomes five or six lines un
ihe bimonthly forum of the Students' Society
IWWorld I*reseervation From Interplanetary
Invasion, because of crowded Gateway space,
there is an attitude which includes anger, insult, suspicion of a Communist press, and muttering of assination of the editor.       ,
,        .     ■      r
But the entire unwieldy extra-curricular
system at this University is best exemplified
by the class dance situaion.
These booming years and he growth and
expansion of campus organizations have resulted in a fantastic number of formal dances,
with many groups holding their own formals
as a saccharine addition to their year's program of activity.
The result has been a steady splitting ,of
the campus into separate groups that have
lcs3 and less to do with each other.
The four class dances, Junior Prom, Frosh,
'Soph, and Senior, have been about the only
d'l-ce'mpus  functions  at  which  1,000  or  so
people coulcl yet together, meet their friends'
friends, and have a reasonably good time, _
Now by decree of the Students' Council, thc
Junior, Frosh; and Soph dances are to become one Undergrad Dance ,a function whi.ch
will probably be.hopelessly overcrowded, and
which i'aib, miserably to correct the underlying problem.
If Council won't face that problem, then the
many extra-curricular o.rganidations. should.
They can do their University a great service by undertaking inter-student relation
and social that might knit the campus into
programs, sponsoring functions educational
One University, instead of letting it remain a
spravuing, semi-governed Students' Union
that .some declaim and so many treat with
(A charge ol 10 cents is made /or
all Signboard notices, with the exception oj Found and Meeting announcements.)
Found •
pen. on Oct 7th. Fhcr.c BA 4793. Mr.
Fielding. ,
index.   KE  19G3-M.
sludents, consisting of quiet study,
room with fireplace and bedroom
with twin beds. ?35 per month per
strrdent including breakfast. ALma
1562-Y .
front room. Private heme. Quiet. Car
ride mornings. Breakfast' optional.
CE 5879.
ESSAYS, THESIS, AND LAB Reports rxpertly type!. Plce.se phone
PA 4701 and ask frr Nitei.
letters to the editor
(Ttoc Daily Ubyssey endeavours to   P
.pfhti all,letters received from stud cuts,
font,. must  reserve   the   right   to   edit
(hose   exceeding   2C0   words,)
Dear Sir:
<I got a book out cf'the library the
other day. I felt intellectual this day,
Very intellectual.
Should be > interesting, I thought',
Be I turned to thc first of a series of
articles by D. H. Lawrence. Now D.
H. ifl.a .man who would arouse con-
trpvwsy, ; evene'with me. I pounced
on the line .'"Whereas men are fools"
Worth underlining? You bet	
Bat no. Someone has read this book
ib#fej9c r.Bie. Njot only ,do I'hey know
WtW> W8i fools, but also they (and I
take ,tbis person ,to be female) have
carefwlly Tjnderliaed the sentence be-
fcrc me. But that* is not all. She (and
I have no, doubt,-< now as to the sex
of the underlines) has scribbled an
unintelligible affirmation which
seems to my "certainly" or else "consistently,"
I am., incensed. I bring out my India
llik and L search the book frantically
fbreScsmething that will toll mc men
fife not fools. No'mere woman is going to  outunderllne  me.
Atnlast ". . . women must' play up
to mah's ..pattern." Better than noth-1
I just heard i
mark i hues iifc a i.l
fold down the corn
Whatever you do. rl
marl; —it might slri
arid we MU"T take
rary  bocks.
: harp way  to
y   h ><>
''   th'-;   paio.
■■  a   Incle-
■    bir.din-!
( ur   lib-
Dear Sir:    •
This letter is addressed, regretfully
enough, to tlios'e who, for different,
reasons (ill health excluded) have
not offered their blocd in tho current
Red Cross drive. Up i'o date cf writing Oct, 11, only two faculties have
topped 53 percent of their epiota.
It might be interesting to point out
thai net everywhere has the Red
Cross been able to secure the ncees-
sary co-operation of the medical societies in order to provie'e this free
blood service. Some American state
medical societies suspclted the whole
thing; it mucked of—-wcl!--hrmrh—
hrmp—well, Vo put it lunlly, kmmun-
Here in B.C. there was no >>pposi-
Blced Transfusion Service of tl e P.vel
tion frcm ony source-—hut apathy. 1'
have a friend, a technician in thc
Cross who told me that they wc 'c
very worried over the poor publi;: volt seems to me that this I'hing can
udcii's. As a men ber of thc Men's Unfg;t.unalc it is when.the univce ity
Yon  Athletic Directorate in charge of ath- ir;  inadequately  represented   bepe.uisc
Ictie eligibility and as thc UBC Faeul- <.   Raps   tonkin, a   team   through   h\-
t.v R.c| rcsentativo to the Pad,ic North- eligibility, but thc .best way  (or stu-
v.'i:;.   Intercollegiate   Othletic   Confer- deent.s  to show  their  i'eilercst and  al-
ence,  I  have undertaken  to sot forth legiimeo is by  keeping up with tlieir
these'   requirements   briefly   below   so aeadopic   work   and   thus   remaining
that, in addition to "knowing how to eligible to  play,
read,'' all may be able to understand. |    Th's, I think answers all the points
l. Definite academic standards must
bo reached before any student may
represent the university in any activity,
2. For most activities, those eligibility  standards  are  qdecided  upon jby
the students themqsolves through their
Students'   Council   and   are   enforced ORCHIDS
by that body. '-dDea%r Sir:   ,               ;,
3. For participation in Conference i wiSh etoinshrdlu tp qomplim.mT
athletic activities, thc eligibility tc~ the UbysseY STa90ff on an eXc211ant
quirements are a)id down by the Com job of proof a'.eadin& in this year&s
i'erenee and must be eadhered to by daiLY   uBysseyyy.
and if the last,sentence of the Ubyssey
article   is,  correct—namely   "they   all
know lunv to read"—no one would bc
,'puzzled"  when  thc axe *falls.
Yours Truly,
Dr. F. Dickson,
Dept.  cf Biology  and  Botany.
all  members.
4. The gist of the PNIOC eligibility
requirements (which apply, to football,
track  and  tennis)   is as follows:
<;0 O participant must be a b<]>ua
fiJo reg stored undergraduate student.
(b) he must be registered for a
minimum of 12 units of work.
Ihg  I  think.  Even  this,   however,   is   be compared to the necessity of hav-
tilidorlined before-I get there. I re-do   ing   a   Vital   Civil   Liberies   Union
the job ln heavy, smeary ink fcr fu-' you never know when you will need
litre  readers,   My   female  friend   by   cither.
the way, managed ,i'o produce a leg- |    As one who has given  13  times.  I
fb'c   "Why?"   beside   this   statement,   am   in   a  position   to  assure   ens   a;vl
Dear Sir:
' In   response  to   the  batter   if  Ler.i:
Lipson   published   in   your   issue   of
7lh  Oct.  concerning criticisms voiced
(< ) He must have successfully pass-   aUho AMS meeting this week directed
cd   in  a  minimum  of 9 units during  at his own and other of your contri-
the  previous session. butor's columns, I take .this opportun-
(.1)   Ke   must   have   passed   in   at ity of expressing on behalf of Legion
least four times as many units as he  Eranch 72, our cordial appreciation of
Leon's wcrk so far this year, and the
hope that ho  will  bo encouraged by
Gatterman. Phone Bob at KE 0138-R.
please phone DE 0CJ2 re persenal lcV-
essay, Ihcsis, notes or reports. Phone
KE 3776,
change ,pur.se containing ccnsiderable
sum cf rnpnc^, street car and bus
tioHclS' Urgently needed. Reward. HA.
Body" .lost September 30. Reward.
FR 8148.
light tan wallet, contains credentials
and approx. $5.00 Owner is Claudine
Richmond. Please return to Lest and
ermrn's fountain pen lost in the Ar-
mourios on Club Registration Day
please call Anne at AL 2999-R.
John Isc, SP-C 200 text in HL-2 please
return to Lost and Found,
Please phone FA 8693-L or leave at
Lost and Fcund. Reward.
ing loo!-:or rorm, maroon s'ecve'.e.es
:w-t'i\ Please phone Run at FA
la ,'-M or re'urn it to Lsst and
Fi en d.
ics  Bu'ldlngs.  G.  Pugh.  PA 3811.
Indie's lighter with gold initials G.V.
II. Finder plcaee rclurn. Phone BA
Pacific Coast. Return to G. Thcmas
MA 5586.
For Sale
This >is a book where there is much
to   read .between   the   linos ;f   only
there weren't so many linos ah-aaily.
Now and then I come to a V.I.!1.
(Very Important Pat sage) which is
marked in irtk. Reading is so much
easier with v'licse aids. By the end of
the book, I am reading only underlined parts. I have complete faitli in
my anonymous underline!- guide. Obviously Mr. Lawrence must have
wasted much time and space in his
writing, because at. time-, ii'.e h lr
a  page  receives  unrlcrlin'n';.
From now en 1 slvill c nsc'e-itl' iiy-
ly mrrk, smudge, sear, scratch a'sd
scone any library books which con"
into my possession. I know it will
make reading for other s.'.idents more
interc.'-ting. I premise you I shall Into keep my underlining unbiased.
unprejudiced and unesca; ab'e.
Yours truly,
.). 11. Al'a-i.
Il,al    eoai     \"(s
I,  thci'e's nothing to iu
Yours   truly
A ntcre Fem; 'o
has failures in his record
I (c) On outstanding Supplemental
counts as a failure but may be removed on passing the examination.
(f) Upon transfer from another Uni-
iveisity at which he has participated,.
j a .student i.s ineligible to represent his
this and other tributes to the job
ho has dene so that he may carry on
te good work,
j    During   the   past, three  .years   the
student veterans on .the campus have
*'   ""•■""""" up one season  in each  sport.
l)('"1'  "'": As pointed out, these elast require-
In .-, recent, issue c f Tlie Daily Uby-   men Is  arc  laud  down  by  the Confer-
.sey,   there  appeared  a  column   from ' (.,Kv,    Neither   the   Physical   Education   fjopartmcnl-,   nor   the   universitv
new  university  until, he has passed   '0°kcd  to-  tfic Lcgjon   for  news  «nd
jdvice on matters of interest to them-
selves. Tho Legion has relied largely
on Tho Ubyssey for the publicity essential to the provision of the service
Will your
be in
Ihe 1949 Totem?
Graduating students of any
.faculty can still, have pho.to-
grapkj talfui in the photog-
raphy studio behind Brock
Hall. First, sign the list on
the Quad notice board.
like new, 6,000 miles, $450. Phone KE
2909-L after 5:00 p.m.
condition. New paint job tijd new
upholstering, $225. Phcnc Ed. at FA
tunning order, $15. Phone N.W. 817-
raphy 102 text. Phone KE 0797-L.
Harvey, room 12 Hut 28 Acadia camp.
will fit ajny bicycle. 2% H.P., 35 m.p.h.
Phone FA C837-L.
diticn. 130 miles to gal, 35 m.p.h. $145.
(new $240) Owner now has ,car. BA
■8925-Y. 6-9 p.m. Ask fcr Martin.
510.  Phone  AL 1886L.
''  ■ , iff
1934 HARLEY 74 GQpp, RUBBEft,
motor, priced for quick sale $25$,
See, C. Bakon^ Law Library or pho
BA 3264-R.
Miscellaneous    I
; i       1"       I       i\    I '•
Highlands   every   morning   for   8;|0
lectures.   Phone   MA   9806. :,l
urday from Cornwall and Maple
."'CE 3.192. Kay. 'i
ly required from vicinity of Arbutijs
.ind  16th.  Phone  Dave  or George  at
BA 2245-Y. j
On Shirts
Expertly laattndcred
4390 W. 10th Ave.
the pen of on", Michael Wottman, and
a, letter fron an annoymous writer,
who   signs   himself   "Puzzler!."
These two epistles have point, in
er-aimon inasmuch m each deal-; veilh
Ihe o-ubjoot. of eligibllily lo play fool-
I ;dl, and eeach shows lack ol' know-
lodgo or appro-jlation on the suhjeoct
on   the  part  of  the   .-Tite-i-i.
Llncoe such statements are .grossly
e:'sl.a(lii'R ;:n<I may do con.sido:,a.lil:>
h.-ii-m lo spf it upo nlhio eampus, it is
1,-li that a el irll'ication of tliia niucli-
X ■ -e- cd ,>-ubje-| i ■■ no'-csaieii'V. Instead
i :-a.king vae\- ei-.vinus replies to these
i ,i -.-talonieiils I feci that a clear out-
1 a. ;-i 'a.-J ii", cliniliilily 11 -quir '-
■ h   u'd    I       n- aha   a\ ailable    eo
■'.'■■ that, matter, has anything to say
eoaec ning   theiin.   Elibibility   rooords
ai" i-..'rt!'.cd officially by the Reg's-
tr-ir and iv, ineiijiihh; player may re-
t 11 .-■'.".-.I. tlie university in any g-tmo.
Con 'erence  (•.;■ otherwise.
Ii must be borne in mind that to
:'..'d.v is the prirrary reason for at-
:r-:;cl-i:i( e   at  a  university.  An   inoligi-
'-.. -..er-vn i not. burred from an act-
ivity in <-i-alor to alleev him more time
a .-liidv, fo.- no one cam adpust. this
ai'.; ' b--( the slurlcnt himself. It is be-
■ ■''■ I- h--s c'em.-fistroted by his
a. . I tl-,,.1 he is unable to reach tho
:     -   a     '   aa iilcaiie  standing  to   pc'iuit
i .   to   pa: i iciii.ite.
we attempt to pi'ovicle for votoran.i
and will continue to depend on your
e i-opcration for several years to cr«ne,
We regard Leon's inclu.-.-'on ef ,-
veteran's1.paragraph in his column a-
an lesveUont means ,of ew-itlnuiny the
i' le between our branch «nd sttia,;.'!!.
vele -an.". We value his care in con •
ea-iting us for his facts, and his ability in. pi'orenting them accurate';,' in
■■ pleasing style. We 1 oliove thai
I (i it-'-- (olunm represents tlie kind if
i< i leoal ."'ii whi h is well worth tie-
ii' ■; :(■'.- v  tei| far |'-e i-r ifirel a no   :l <•
'•    •    •
0 c
M   "tec
a leuly,
. Prc.sld
he Legi.
Register Now !
10.30"AM to
2.30 I'M
III ■§■ III CRO'Si Wednesday,  October   13,  1948
TdWlsorial Expert Says
Sfrdents Good Subjects
Ptg« t
Mien at UBC  are  as particular  as<J>-
c<cds about their hair styles.
But, claims Peter Dyke, manager
olj , ^he .campus barber shop, ibis
makes a barber's job easier. No matter how, extreme the haircut ia, he
sa^S> if the custqmer gets what he
wantjs, he is almost always pleased
with the result.
The affable, philosophical .Brock
barber,, finds students a happy lot.
"Unlikq older people," he says,
"students don't have grudges against
Aincng his campus clientele, Dyko
finds the ence popular crew cut is
dying out.
Only one close-clipping operation
has been .performed this term,"Most
men, wiJJi brush-cuts are letting them
grow out.
; (A notable, exception to this change
is Ian. MacKenzie, Junior Member Vo
Stik)<M?t£' Council, who is still wearing 'em short.)
Instead, students, are primly parting
their| shair on either side, cr wearing
it slicked back in a modified pompa-
Ifhe |Jpst use cf granulated sugar
apparently took place in Ecypt in
the seventh cenv'ury A. D.
Mackenzie, Junior member, represent a vanishing hallmark of
the UEC male. Survey shows that
fewer camus men get crewcuts
Longest field goal ever kicked in
1. retentional football was by Glenn
Presnell cf the Detroit Lions in. 1934
—a place kick from his own 47-yard
line or 53 yards from the goal.
rican Football
Oct 16 Willamette University ot UBC
(Willamette 33—UBC 0)
Oct. 23 Whitman College ot UBC
(Whitman 7-UBC 6)
Oct. 30 College. of Idaho (Homecoming)
ot UBC
(Idaho 33—UBC 13)
Nov. 6 Lewis and Clarke College at UBC
(Lewis and Clarke 7—UBC 26)
Nov. 13 Linfield College at UBC
(Linfield 21—UBC 0)
Nov. 25 Western Washington College of
Education at Bellingham*
"'Denotes ntj^i-confcrcncc games
Scores arc from last year's games
'Fall Dresses and Suits to enslave the
Feminine Heart" ,
itchy f.alinfi
ilunilrufTi At j,
brittle h.lri
In. i« hair* oo
enroll or bnmh,
tlnteM checkflil
may came hold,
ave nair tfiats naturally
attractive...always in place!
"Vaseline" IIair Tonic docs tho
trick . .. and does it nature's way
l>y suppltMuenting ihe natural scalp
oils, Keeps your hair soft, lustrous,
quickly respourive to brush or comb.
The laipe^l selling hair preparation
in the luiild. o">f, and 9a^. (   t.
■r '■ iXhX-?";i   Xin .at
Auditions for announcing positions
■in the„Univer$ity .Radio Society will
be held Wednnewliy »d Friday of
this   week   between   12:30   annd   2:30.
According to head announcer Terry
Gardner who is conducting the  auditions,   this   is   "positively   the   last
.-chance for tryouts.'' ,
Trial? for other departments arc to
be held in the near future.
There are still a few openings in
the Radsoc publicity department:
estra rehearsal, There will be a general rehearsal of the orchestra in the
Auditorium at 5:30 on Wed. Oct'. 13.
Warm suppers will be available.
Oct, 12 at 12:30. New members welcome.
ing for all -new irrerribers Tues. noon
in the Brock basement clubroom. All
people who are interested in selling
tickets, decorating for campus functions, learning to .paint or operate
Silk screens are welcome.
will present the Rachmaninoff. Symphony. No. 2 in E, opus 27, for iheir
reccrded noon hour concert on Wed,
in, the double committee room of the
Brock Hal}. All interested are cordially invited to attend.
Special   To   The   Daily   Ubyssey
OTTAWA, Oct. 13 - If there arp
any senior citizens, Conservative
er non-Conservawve, who still believe that young people are not
interested in politics, |hey must
have been sleeping soundly earlier this month. ,  ,
Certainly they were not in at-
the Studen t Progressive-Conserv-
tendanco at i!he dinner given by
ative Federation in Ottawa, two
nights before the Conservative
convention got under way.
This reporter sail wedged in at
a head table which boasted such
dignitaries as ,the Hon. John Bracken, retiring Progressive-Conservative leader; T. McDonnell,
national party chairman, and the
four rjnen who were contesting the
leadership of t^o Conservative
'party; Hon. George Drew, Ontario
Premier, John Diefenbaker, M.P.,
Donald Fleming, M.P., and Garfield Case, M.P.
A "tin can" is actually a steel one,
says the American Can Company,
pointing out that steel constitutes
less, than one percent of the total
metal in the average container.
Letter To Editor
Student Charges Fellows
'Mammy In Hamlet'
Chairman of the meeting was a
22-year old university student,
who called the mscting to order,
introduced tlie head table guests,
and called upon the speakers cf
the evening.
Mr. Bracken, Mr. Drew, Mr.
McDonnell, Mr. Diefenbaker and
Mr. Case and this reporter were
net called upon to s;:cak. In fact,
said Mr. Cairman, we were there
not to speak, but to listen. And wc
Fcr the next two hours and ten
minutes, the leaders and poiential
leaders of the Tories sat glued to
their chairs, while speaker after
speaker from every rogressive-
Conservative Club in every Canadian university folded his napkin,
got up on his feet, and told thc
party leaders what young men and
women thought the partyshould
be. •
And when the delegate from
Dalhousie University, fixing thc
head table guests with a menacing stare growled "enough of this
double talk," Messrs, Bracken,
McDcnncIl, Drew, Diefenbaker.
Fleming and Case said not a word.
They seemed to like it. As for
this reporter, he jusV sSt and
And when every university in
Canada had been hoard from, the
22-year old chairman stood up,
smiled a cocl smile, summed up
all that had been said, congratulated the retiring leader on having
had enough sense to encourage
participation by younger men in
party affairs, icld the contestants
for Mr. Bracken's office that he
knew they would have enough
srense to do the same; and adjourned the meeting.
And a million dollars, worth of
political talent in the form of
Progressive-Conservative leaders,
followed by this reporter, were
excused to attend other functions.
And when they left the room, not
one of them had said a word.
Tho university delegates had
said it all for them.
Dear Sir:
Certain members of the student
audience at the Monday a'tornoon
performance of Hamlet at tho Park
Theatre managed to advertise their
immaturity and ignorance with the
greatest of ease. The introductory
nuslc 4o Hamlet, specially composed
by William Walton was quite in-
tudtble owing to a continuous echav-
er on tlie part of the majority of
he   student  audience.
Half way through the music a
student in thc rear of the theatre
shouted out, "This is a swell Show,"
nd he was rewarded.,with an agree-..
ncnt of applause. I had hoped that no
nc would laugh at the oft repeated,
lines, "Thorc is something rotten in,
the state of Denmark," but of course
someone in the front rows had to display his loud laughter. Ophelia's
death by drowning caused a great
deal of laughter on the part of a great
many students as did Ophelia's mad-,
Seme pa:ut brushes, used for making a superfine lino, ccmist of a
single bristle:—that one being a single
rat whisker.
Hamlet's kissing of his mother
seemed to amuse quite a number of
the students while a, student; immediately ibehtad me showed his enthusiasm for the final duel scene by,
calling out, "Go on Haromy, give him
the .gears!" The famous nunnery
scene was greeted with hearty laughter on the part of several much amused students while the sight of
Ophelia or the Queen weeping was
equally amusing to certain sections
of the audience.
Jt wo? hare} to.believe thai' it was a
supposedly educated student audience
who attended the first matinee performance of Hamlet if we arc to take
the reaction* of certain members as
a criterion. It was also hard, to believe that Studetnts deliberately
drowned out the ten minutes of introductory music by their noisy
chatter. When are some UBC students
going to grow up.
Yours truly.
Give Your Blood Today
Stocks Are Dangerously Low
Someone May Die'Tomorrow'!
As many as twenty s-tccl balls,
says SK'F industries, are now used
in artificial limb joints to gain
smoother articulation and greatei
comfort for the wearer.
Have you had your Totem
j 11>'   ; f. i        i
picture taken yet?
Totem   editors
a      ',      '"      'I.If I
assert that no late pictures will
be taken or accepted. Photo-
;' :', I (.!" '      ' I ■'        i       < ■     ' a
graphy huts are located behind
the Brock, and a nominal fee
of $ 1.50 will be charged.
000 "Well, they said you
had rooms to rent".
When it comes to finding a place to
stay, Egbert is finding out that "things are
tough all over" . . . all because of too
much dematid and no supply — exactly
the way things can get with Egbert'!
That's why he's decided to start accumulating a reserve at "MY BANK". Why not
try Egbert's recipe and start cooking with
gas. Open your B of M account today —
be another, start accumulatin' brother.
Bank of Montreal
(vIN      EVER*     WAIK     O F J II F E I S I N C 6,    I • I #
Your Bank On The Campus — In Thc Auditorium Building
Merle C. Kirby, Officer-in-charge ,«|
Specializing iri
jf^i- tj* 'UJf' El l3r fcf"
StiitMKicry    and    Printing    Co.
5fiG Scvmour St.
m* mwm
Cigarette Tobacco
Wednesday, October 13, 1948
When UBC's American football
team goes into action against Willamette next Saturday, there may
or may not be two more temporary converts from English rugby
in the starting line-up.
If more than one of these grid-
Iron novices gets on the field for
any length of time we will be
greatly surprised but students
should know why so many of their
best ruggermen are staying away
in droves from the English game
in order to don the strange equipment of football and fumble desperately through bewildering prac
tices with patient long-suffering
Don Wilson.
When austerity
hit the campus
this fall, it put
v'he bite on, the
MAD to the tune
of $3,000 and the
, gaze   of   director-
| ate   , members
searching   desperately   for   some
means to staunch the gaping hole
in their coffer, fell on the football
Students had supported the relatively unsuccessful Thunderbirds
in a somewhat half hearted manner for the first two sesons but
more often that not stadium receipts had showed a profit.
Perhaps, thought the men of
MAD, if we could muster a winning team students wouldn't mind
coming to games and the our
money worries would be over.
Their hopes, if any, were short
lived however, for as the opening
of the grid season drew closer it
•became Increasingly apparent that
despite their eager new coach the
'Birds were not shaping up into a
winning group.
The apathy of students, to the
game was brought about when a
mere sixty persons turned out for
the team which would carry up to
30 players.
Talent Hungry
This, combined with losses
through ineligibility and t'he more
natural cause of graduation, made
it clear that the talent-hungry
'Birds might be in for their worst
season so far.
Bad news travelled fast and the
MAD came to realize that in its
hour of real need, the undermanned football squal would, in all
probability, be unable to play the
kind of game which would attract
the indifferent student body.
Faced with the situation of no
winning grid team and consequently no funds to support all of
the lesser athletics which cannot
stand on their own feet, MAD set
out to prop up the faltering Thunderbirds.
Unknown to coach Don Wilson,
an underground cry of help went
out among tho athletes of the
"Drop everything your doing,"
it said, "and come and help thc
football team. If we can't raise
funds, sports all over the university will have to be cut down."
The response was noble but
The Old and Maimed
Injured gridmen returned to
practices before aches were fully
recovered while others supposedly retired permanently from their
game, for injuries flexed a tenjder
shoulder and went to pick up their
The greatest unmber of reinforcements came, however, from
the ranks of the English rugby
squads. Always there had been a
few who played both games but
their numbers had not been large
enough to weaken the rugger
Now it was different. Players
were deserting the games they
knew so well to take up the unfamiliar role of grid man and rugby coach Albert Laithwaite was
left scratching his balding head in
Just how good a rugger player
with a week of football training
will be to i'he Thunderbirds. has
yet to be determined. Certainly
their loss to the English game
which  they play  so well   will   be
Wildcat Invaders
FRONT LINE BULWARKS of the visiting Willamette College
Wildcats when they visit here Saturday will be centre Chuck
Patterson (left) and tackle Bill Kuka'hiko. Both were members
of last year's Willamette team which captured the conference
football crown. v *H
Editor This Issue - DAVE CROSS
Late Goal Gives Varsity
Tie In Saturday Soccer
Little Howie Oborne came through with a neat goal in
the late stages of Saturday's soccer game, to five his Varsity
mates a 2-2 even break with Collingwood in a Vancouver and
District league fixture on the campus.
Oborne's socre climaxed a sterling $- ■ ■—-
performance by the hard working in- star who has done a masterful job of
side left, and pulled 'the game out of
Rugby Squads Split
Miller Cup Openers
Coach Al Laithwaite'is rugger squads broke even on Saturday in the opening games of the 1948 Miller Cup series.
While the Varsity was trouncing South Burnaby 14-3 at
Central Park, UBC was absorbing a 34-8 pounding from Meralomas at Brockton Oval.
Despite the loss of several of their<£
mainstays   to   the   footballing   Thun-
the fire after Collingwood had taken
the lead on t'he very first play in the
second half.
Jack Cowan gave Varsity an early
lead five minutes after the game got
underway, sinking a penalty shot for
his  third such score of  the season.
The Collies knotted the count a few
minutes later, and seemed to be home
free when Oborne came to the rescue.
Cowan, the veteran fullback, was
once again a tower of strength for the
students, breaking up play after play
and feeding long passes to the forwards. In fact, the inability of the front
line to cash in on his perfect centers
probably cost Varsity a win.
Oborne's tying goal came just after
Cowan had jumped into the Varsity
goal to boot out a Collingwood drive
that had beaten netminder Gil Blair.
While the Collies were arguing the
point, the Varsity forwards swept
down the field and after a short
scramble Howie snapped up a loose
ball and rifled it into an unguarded
corner of  the goal.
Gil Blair saved thc game for Varsity in the dying moments by stretching an arm out of nowhere to deflect a shot that was really labelled.
Big  Don  Gleib,   the  blond  freshman
The Reason Why
So students, when you go thc
football game on Saturday, if you
can tear yourself away from other
things, and you see players that
you recognize from the scrum and
three-quarter line trying things
that make them look like fumbling   beginners,   you'll   know   why.
And then if you hear reports of
UBC's rugger squads, formerly the
most consistent winners in this
city's history starting to lose
games, then you'll know why also.
For tho third or fourth time this
year thc sports page of the Daily
Ubyssey  has  a   new  editor.
Press of studies or sickness have
been the cause of the others leaving the page but the present editor since he never studies anyway
and can't afford to be sick, hopes
to  b around  for a while.
filling Ivan Car's shoes at center
forward was forced out of action for
the last few minutes with a smashed
nose. Gleig was sandwiched between
two Collingwood defenders and received a terrific jolt, but no lasting
damage was done.
Thunderbirds Prep
For Tussle
With Willamette
Rested and repaired after a
two-week vacation from competition UBC's Thunderbirds
will be out looking for their
first football victory of the 1948
season this Saturday.
They meet last year's conference
champions, Willamette University in
the Stadium at 2.00 p.m. And thc
chances are that when the fin:
whistle blows the 'Birds will sti
not  have  won a  game  this season.
Possibly one of the strongest teams
to come out of Salem in many a
year, coach Jerry Little's Bearcats
have already pulled off a major upset this year. In their opening game
the Cats knocked over Portland University, a club rated as "almost Coast
Conference   Calibre."
But the 'Birds will be a greatly
improved squad that took a 40-1
pasting from Western Washington
two weeks ago.
In the interval, Dougie Reid, star
ot last year's team, cleared up his
status.and drew strip. Switched from
quarter to the half back slot, Reid
looks in practice to the answer to
Don Wilson's prayers for someone to
pack the ball for that sure few yards
when  they  are  needed.
Two more bright spots on the UBC
firmament are the return of Don Nesbit and Dick Mitchell from the injured lists.
Mitchell, who picked up a bad
knee in the season opener against
Pacific, should help to replenish the
understocked supply of fullbacks.
Nesbit used sparingly against the
Vikings, is possibly one of the best
kickers in  the conference.
dcrbirds,   the   Varsity   squad   turned
in  a sparkling performance.
Burnaby scored first, shortly after
the opening gun, but failed to conver'
A few minutes later Russ Latham
broke away for thc students to tie M>
up at three all. :     Vft^tfft,
Ruby Winter, newcomer, to the
Varsity team, plunged over just before half time to make the score 6-3.
The second half Varsity held South
Burnaby    scoreless    while    Marshal
Smith led his smooth working scrum
to crash for the third try.
Then in the closing minutes of the
game speedy wingman Jack Nelson
dashed over for the final tally.
The UBC team fared badly in comparison to their team mates. With thc.
cream of the crop going into the
Varsity squad, the second crew was
forced to scrape up a squad from the
In the opening miuntes of the game
Meralomas blinded the students with
their razzle-dazzle performance. Before five minutes had gone by thc
score stood 8-0,
The UBC squad though poorly organized was not lacking in spirit,
and after holding the Meralomas for
the major part of. the first half, Bill
Bewell flashed over for the first UBC
tally which was converted.
Shortly after the Meraloma three
line got in action again and plunged
over t'o make the half time score 13-5.
The second half opened well with
Walt Ewing breaking away to make
it 13-8, but after that the tiring UBC
squad was a puppet in the hands of
their opponents.
'Lomas flashed over again and
again with the students trying to hold
Ihem back in vain, At the final gun
the score stood 34-8.
Soccer Practice
There will be soccer practices on
Wednesday and Thursday at' 2:30 on
the south west field. Everybody out.
\$m    *■	
Intramural Meeting
jntramural meeting Friday October
15 in hut G-3. Everyone out. Crosscountry, Golf and tug of war entries
will be received. Touch football regulations will be distributed. Payment
of   Intramural   fees.
~    y.o.c.
General meeting for old
members Thursday, October
Agriculture   100,   at   12:30.
14,   in
Public  Stenography
Manuscripts, Mimeographing
Typing,  Theses
KErr.   1407R
Party Decor., Personal Matches,
Stationery, Serviettes Imprinted
CEdar 4833 MArine 9208
Hockey Notice
The first hockey practice of the
season will be held on Wednesday
Oct. 13 at 7:00 p.m. in the Vancouver
Forum, (No, 14 car to Renfrew and
Hostings) All new and last year'a
players are asked to turn out,
See For
Next time your car needs
attention, come around and
sec the unique facilities here
at Ducck's. Our newly completed service and repair
shops set new standards of
efficiency unsurpassed any-
where. A quick look will
reveal these great new
developments — the service
you get explains them.
Smart, Practical
All sizes in stock or carefully tailored to
your individual style and measurements.
Richards & Smith
DT< f" Limited
•577 HOWE ST. PA. 8724
"The shop for men that are going places"
Touch Football
(South 1 and 2 located at Orchard on Mall)
Thursday, October 15 1. Phi Delts vs Pharmacy South 1
2. Kats vs Isl Eng.     South 2
Friday, October 15 1. 3rd Eng.   vs Mu. Phi   South 1
2. Chi Sigma Chi vs Phi Kappa Sigma South 2
Peter S. Mathewson
(J00 Royal Bank Building
PAc. 5.'J2l
West 16I9-L-1
10 KHO*
• •
what a
limited payment policy
offers me?
Such a policy enables you to get your premiums paid up during your best earning years .. •
or before a certain age. This type of policy is
also preferred by many because of the large
savings funds they build up, against which
policyholders may borrow in case of emergency,
or use to provide retirement income. You have
a«wide choice as to the number of premiums you
wish to pay. After the premium term is completed the policy still continues to pay dividends and the savings fund continues to grow.
A Mutual life of Canada representative will
be glad to show you how a Limited Payment
Policy will fit your needs ... or if another type
is more appropriate, he will advise you accordingly.
Only personal consultation with a Mutual
Life representative can arrive at the correct
solution. Why not call the Mutual Life man
today? Since 1869 the Mutual Life of Canada
has been providing low-cost insurance to meet
the needs of thrifty Canadians in every walk
of life.


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