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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 19, 1954

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Vol. 27
No. 12
ENTICING THOUSANDS of avid football fans, Western
, Washington drum majorette Astrphelia Slutchpump juggles
her batons (and other things) at the big UBC moral victory Saturday. Miss Slutchpump was only one of three
majorettes who shimmied their team on to victory.
1*^ —Photo by John Robertson
Yanks Timid; UBC
Remains Unscathed
Bellingham was never like this.
That-wee the general consensus of opinion among veterans
of last year's sporting sortie on the southern city, commenting
on Saturday's Invasion of Vancouver by students from Western Washington College of Education.
_—_—__—___. $   .Last year, UBC emissaries of
the Canadian Way of Life des-
Prove Hard
On Grass
"Jf students continue to take
short cuts across the campus
lawns, we may be forced to put
up wire barriers," warned Professor John Neill, Buildings and
Grounds Committee member
"Grass is nice to walk on," he
admitted, "But it won't stand
the kind of traffic that several
university students  put on  it,"
He said the signs didn't seem
to be of any use. Several years
ago, 75 signs were put along
the lawns, but within three
weeks, they were all knocked
over  or taken.
Until all new buildings are
built, there is no use revising
tho system of paths.
If this kind of traffic continues, the campus is faced with
either wire barriers or barren
"cowpaths" - both  unsightly.
"If the students will take some
pride in their campus and meet |
us half way," stated Professor
Neill, "we will be only too willing to keep the grounds in as
good shape as  possible."
When asked to comment on
the issue, Jerome Angel, coordinator of activities, remonstrated, "If this carelessness continues, there will be more asphalt
on the campus than there is
Students Get Rate
For  Julius  Ceasar
The AMS is currently issuing
special student admission tickets
for this week's showing of
"Julius Ceasar" at the Studio
Theatre. They may lie obtained
al the AMS office.
A cut of forty cents under the
ninety-cent regular admission
price, is being given for the
show which stars idarlon Brando. | Community Chest Drive.
Longstaffe Criticized
By liberties' President
Calls for Immediate
Censure, Replacement
Election ef Honorary President of the Literary and
Scientific Executive will take place at the first General
Meeting of the LSE.
Also on the'agenda, Jacque Barbeau, open house committee chairman will outline the participation of the club
for the annual event, along with other important questions.
Presidents of all clubs, including those who have not
received LSB notices, are urged to attend this general
meeting ln Arts 100, October 20 at 3:30 p.m.
Rotarians To Push
IHA Center Here
The Vancouver Rotary Club will finance the building ot
an International House Centre for UBC foreign students.
The Rotary Club, in celebra
tion of its fiftieth anniversary
plans to raise $150,000 for the
The plans tor the building include a lounge, common rooms
and offices. Contributions from
other groups will enable the Rotarians to build dorms in following years. ,
The International House center Is presently situated in Hut
L4. The president, Richard Mun-
dell expressed enthusiasm at the
project and said that it would be
a "home away from home" for
all foreign students.
President of the Rotary Club,
Mr. T. V. Berry, said that a special committee is being set up
and plans for finnacing will get
under way.
The building is not expected
to be completed for two or three
Three other large International
Houses have been established in
London, Paris and Los Angeles.
cended on Bellingham like the
proverbial horde of locusts.
They laid waste to several taverns, nearly levelled the Leopold Motel, jarred the good
burghers of Bellingham from
their usually sedate way of life,
and gave legitimate grounds for
at least three international incidents.
By way of contrast, the Vancouver "invasion"  by Washington students was orderly, sober,
and  distinctly  non-destructive.
The Washingtonians arrived
in a flurry of pennants, white
hat plumes, two chartered
buses, and dazzling blue-and-
white band uniforms—seventy-
six of them. They cheered their
Vikings to a 7-0 victory over
the Birds—and all in an orderly, organized, yet highly enthusiastic way.
Acting on Faculty orders.
Western's Student Council effectively squelched any plans
of retaliatory mayhem by having the chartered buses return
home directly after the Football
Thus, there were no American students at Saturday night's
Football Dance at Brock Hall—
and no incidents either.
But despite the lack of Americans, the dance was a huge
success. Over 400 beaming, all-
Canadian faces were counted,
and sponsors of the dance, Commerce Undergraduate Society,
chalked  up  a  tidy  profit.
Said CUS President George
Taylor: "We're happy; there
were no untoward incidents,
and everything went off
It is understood that officials
at the Georgia Hotel, which
would have borne the main
brunt of an enemy attack, were
happy too.
"Thank God," sighed one top
official as ho placed another
round on the table, "We're safe
for   another   year."
Hitting for an $800 objective,
iii'K Commerce Faculty students
are preparing for a one-clay blitz
Special Meet
Over Censure
A special meeting of the parliamentary Forum has been called by President Alade Akesode
for Thursday noon in Arts 100
to discuss the constitutional validity of the recent "vote of censure" against the Ubyssey by
the Student Council.
At the Friday executive meeting, Vice-President Peter Hens-
low said "the procedure leading
to and the 'vote of censure' in
the Council leaves doubt in our
mind, and in the interest of the
student body at large, the Council and the other AMS organizations, the Parliamentary Forum
should study and discuss the
iss,ue, before lt is forgotten and
Moderating the Forum meeting will be Professor Carothers
of the Law Faculty. Panel members are Walter Young, Peter
Henslow  and Alvin  Gilcrest,
The meeting is open to the student body.
Last  Chance
For   Pictures
Saturday, November 6 is the
last time that Grad photographs
will be taken.
Three studios taking pictures
are open from 9 to 5:30 daily.
The pix, which will be printed
in Totem, are already paid for
from registration fees, as are the
enlargements made for Grads
personal use.
Campbell Studios, 581 Gran
ville, is snapping faces belonging to Grade of Arts and Law;
Krass Studios, 569 Granville,
of Commerce, Forestry, Pharmacy, Medicine, and Home Economics: D'Arcy Galleries, 2H32
Granville, of Physical Education, Engineering Architecture.
Nursing and Agriculture.
Ubyssey reporters will not be
allowed to attend Men's Athletic Council meetings.
This was the crux of a decision handed down by D. N. A. M.
MacKenzie when he was presented with the Alma Mater
Society's request to allow a reporter to attend the meetings by
AMS Vice-President Wendy Sutton.
Dr. MacKenzie said it would
be contravening the policy of
President's Committees to allow
a reporter to attend MAC meetings.
The president told Miss Sutton
that he felt sure that the Ubyssey could get all the information
required from MAC members
and from  MAC  minutes.
He also felt that the students
were not being kept in the dark
as to where their money was
being spent as the athletic budget must be passed by the students at a general meeting.
The controversy started when
Ubyssey Associate Editor Stan
Beck was barred from a MAC
meeting last month.
At the September 30 general
meeting a motion was passed
asking that a reporter be allowed to attend MAC meetings. As
the MAC is a president's committee it submitted .the matter
to Dr. MacKenzie.
Professor Peter Marchant,
will open public speaking
classes under the auspices of
the Parliamentary Forum, Friday noon in Arts 204.
Classes will be divided into
three sections: Beginners, Intermediates and those interested solely in McGoun Cup
debates. Contact should be
made with Alade Akesode, CE.
2020, in regard to either of the
amateur classes in Arts 204
Monday noon-hours.
Advance speakers will be
considered for Cup debates in
tryouts beginning Wednesday
in Law South, Wednesday 2:30.
Further information can be
obtained from Peter Henslow
of the Law Faculty.
'twin clflif i
Civil Liberties Union president Freda Messerschmidt charged member-at-large Ron Longstaffe with "undemocratic actions" and "lack of co-operation" with other members of the
rtudent committee on discrimination.
She urged council Monday to censure Longstaffe and to
ensure his replaceemnt on the discrimination committee by
someone willing to co-operate. ♦—
Miss Messerschmidt charged
Longstaffe with attempting to
dissolve the committee without
even calling a meeting of the
Committee was set up by students at an AMS general meeting
last spring to assist the fraternities to find ways and means to
remove discriminatory clauses
from their constitutions.
Monte McKay undergraduate
societies chairman at the time,
asked Longstaffe to send a survey to ISO universities asking
how unfair discrimination was
dealt With at other universities.
Longstaffe sent out the ques-
tonnaire without contacting
CLU of Interfratemity council,
who also have representatives
on the committee.
After receiving IS answers he
drew up a "superficial" report
and attempted to railroad it
through as a committee report,
said Miss Messerschmidt.
"He made no attempt to contact the committee members,"
said Miss Messerschmidt. "It
was only through the strenuous
attempt of Monte McKay and I
that a meeting was called."	
"Even after Monte had refused to approve his report, Longstaffe insisted he was going to
submit it as a committee report."
She also revealed Longstaffe
had publicly proclaimed he was
against the purpose of the com-
Campus CCF'ers
To Hear Turner
CCF CLUB sponsors Mr. Arthur Turner speaking on "Industry in B.C." noon today in
Arts 100.
¥     ¥      ¥
On Spiritual Values will sponsor Or. F. Temple Kingston
speaking on "The Emotional and
Moral Use of the Term Ood" today at 2:30 in Arts 103, .
¥     ¥      ¥
will hold its first practice noon
Wednesday in the stage room
at North Brock. Students who
are   interested   in   early   vocal
music and who can sight read.
are welcome.
il     sf,     fff,
a technicolor spectacle, "'The
Desert Song," starring Katharine Grayson, Gordon McRae, and
Raymond Massey. This feature
attraction will be shown in the
Aiy.itflT.him,, tnday  nt  fl-AS,  _HIO_
and 8:18. Admission is 33c.
¥     ¥      ¥
the second showing of the Film
Classics, today at noon in the
auditorium.    The    films    will
be two of the Charlie Chaplin-
mittee and  that he had stated ' Comedies, "The Adventurer" and
his intention  to resign.. j "The Rink.' *
She expressed surprise when ^      ^      if.
Longstaffe announced at council | WRESTLING CLUB will hold
that he had not resigned and had an organizational meeting noon
"no intention" of doing so. I Wednesday, in new gym, Room
Danny  Goldsmith, AMS pub-|2i2.
*P *P *r
LIBERAL CLUB will hold
a general meeting noon Wednesday in Arts 203 to elect three
executive members and discuss
resolutions for Mock Parliament,
*r *r V
MAMOOKS CLUB will meet
in their Club Room noon Thursday to discuss the coming party.
(Continued  on   Page  3)    -
lie relations officer and member
of the   committee  admitted  he
thought Ron had resigned.
At one point during her statement Longstaffe interjected "It's
a lie."
He refused  to    answer    the
charges Monday night saying he
was "too  tired", but  commented on Miss Messerschmidt's de-
(Continued on   Page  3)
Manitoba To Stick
With    NFCUS
WINNIPEG - (CUP) - University of Manitoba Students' Union
have decided by-a 2018 majority!
to remain in NFCUS but in a I
limited capacity. Payment to
NFCUS will be 20 cents per
Full membership in NFCUS
requires  a  payment   of 50c  per
USC Executive Shuffle
Completed By Killeen
Changeover in the undergraduate societies committee executive was completed when new chairman Jim Killeen asked
the committee to elect a new vice-chairman.
Engineer Ralph Sultan replaced Doug Cole*, teacher training student, when Cole felt the
committee would be better represented if a member of another
faculty occupied the position
since chairman Jim Killeen is
also in teacher training.
Homecoming committee mem
her Al Plante asked faculty representatives planning to prepare parade floats to submit
their entry to the AMS office
by Oct. 23.
Killeen also appointed a committee to overhaul the constitution.
For   Cards
All students who have had
'heir pictures taken must pick up
iheir AMS cards from the AMS
office by Wednesday, October
There are still a "considerable
number" of cards to be handed
out in the AMS office.
For those tardy souls who
did not have  their faces before
Attention   was   drawn   to   the
clause "any motion  paaed by a  «   camera   during   registration,
quorum     in   USC  which,   when
moved at a Student Council
meeting by the chairman of USC
is not passed by Studeni Council, becomes binding if passed
a second time at the meeting of
"If Student Council wisnes the
rejection of a molion so passed
there will .be a special session
in the double committee room
of Brock this Friday, from 11:30
to 2 p.m.
These little white cards are
quite invaluable, they provide
one with cheap shows, identification and the right to vote.
Students having their pictures
it must presenl a motion of re- taken Friday, will probably be
jection at a General Meeting of able to pick up their cards next
the AMS." jweek.
_ Page Two
i i|t
Tuesday, October 19, 1954
Authorized as second class mail, Post Office Dept., Ottawa.
Mail subscriptions $2.50 per year. Published in Vancouver throughout the university .year by the Student Publications Board of the
Alma Mater Society, University of British Columbia. Editorial
opinions expressed herein are those of the editorial staff of The
Ubyssey, and not necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society or
the University. Business and advertising telephones are Alma 1230
or Alma 1231.
Managing Editor—Ray Logie News Editor Pat Carney
CUP Editor Bert Gordon Sports Editor—Kan Lamb
Associate Editor—Stan Beck       Executive Editor—Geoff Conway
Senior Editor—ROD SMITH
Reporters and Desk: Jackie Seale, Delores Bonerd, Pat Rus-
sail, Nancy Seed, Hilary Silversides, Sylvia Shorthouse, Bob
Johannes, Peter Icrosby, Jane Skelton, Jim Carney, Sandy Ross,
Rod Smith, Louie Leiterman, John Hogarth, Anlee Brickman,
Alade Akesode, Judy Thormahlen.
Sports: Maurice Gibbons, Peter Worthington, Neil MacDonald.
President MacKenzie's decision to barr The Ubyssey
from the meetings of the Men's Athletic Committee is of course
But it is quite wrong.
We do not question the President's right to,make such
q ruling—he is correct when he says the MAC as a President's conjmittee have always met in private—properly so.
However, when Dr. MacKenzie said he sees no reason
wby an exception should be made in this case, we think he
is short-sighted. There is every reason for exception.
B|AC is a president's committee in name only. It is also
rtstJonsible to the Alma Mater Society—it spends AMS money
manages AMS business, and consists of AMS representatives,
in more than equal number of faculty delegates.
: We. can see the need for secrecy in'some of MAC pro-
ejftdihgs. The committee handles administration, athletic
fciusihess, as well as student athletics. This is why it was
sfttablished to co-ordinate the two.
Yet the Alma Mater Society has not asked for full access
to MAC meetings.' The right of the committee-of-the-whole
i*h be used at any time during a committee meeting.
President MacKenzie has always been proud of the
student autonomy at UBC. Yet he has denied a request
from students that they be allowed to merely know how their
own business is being carried out.
freedom   of   Parties
The news that the Engineering Undergraduate Society
hafe voluntarily given up its annual smoker should be met with
both admiration and sympathy.
We admire the EUS effort to refrain from further damaging tbe University's public relations. Last year's smoker
was certainly a jim-dandy.
We sympathize with the Engineers, nevertheless. It is a
sorry day when UBC students must give up their parties
to«appease the self-righetous wrath of the man in the street.
: This attitude of pandering to public opinion has penetrated more and more into the University. It is a pity that
students must subjugate their individualism for the sake of
"good publicity downtown."
Here's hoping the engineers won't wait too long for the
effects of last session's smoker to blow over. We're all for
More   Shiftiness
Vancouver City Council's refusal to enact anti-discrimination legislation is extremely disappointing. It was inexcusable. The arguments of the Vancouver Branch of the
National Council of Jewish Women was faultless. They were
backed up by facts—specific instances of religious and racial
discrimination in the city.
As it frequently does, city council prattled on about such
legislation being "a provincial matter," despite the delegation's reference to such a by-law in the city of Winnipeg.
City council did affirm its opposition to raoial and religious discrimination "in principle" but this is only another
example of pious mouthings heard everywhere in Canada,
from prominent citizens and civic organizations; mouthings
which are often nothing! but sheer hypocracy at best. There
is no-one who is not prepared to denounce discriminations,
hut few are willing to do anything about it. It still exists
In strength. i
The Vancouver Branch of the National Council of Jewish
Wbmen has announced it will seek further examples of unfair discrimination as ammunition.
Let's hope the legislation comes as easily as the examples.
Sitting   Down
"Look at the cheering stands," said the CBUT commentator at Saturday's Thunderbird-Western Washington football game.
And what did TV viewers see? A great gaping hole where
the new seats were supported to be.
The biggest crowd of the season was on hand for the
game. It was UpCs television debut, and over 4000 seats
were missing as countless fans had to stand during the entire
Athletic Director Bus Phillips was assured that the seats
ivould be in for the game. Yesterday Phillips was informed
that the seats will NOT be in for this Saturday's game.
Arrow Transfer has a contract amounting to almost
$4000 to install the seats. Buildings and Grounds is in charge
of the project.
All last week there were a grand total of five or six men
working on the job.
UBC cannot afford to be without 4000 seats. Someone
is not doing their job.
Buildings and Grounds should see that Arrow Transfer
makes an all-out effort to have the seats installed for this
Saturday's game.
in hell
"Young buds," they were
called, all grouped around a
"luxurious" stairway in strapless evening gowns, like a
bunch of ha}f-peeled bananas.
Social pages of the daily
newspapers have never received much attention from me,
but t stumbled last week on a
full page devoted to something
oalled the Trafalgar Day Ball.
It was referred to as "the
biggest and the best, conducted
with the quiet elegance and the
traditional formality of naval
protocal." Proceeds went to
scholarships, it said.
Reading further, 1 was informed that the affair signified
the "coming out" of these bare-
shouldered girls.
Now, I've always been dim-
• ly aware of such a social institution, but its exact function
and organization has always
eluded ma.
This account of it stirred my
proletarian ^sympathies. I swelled unfair discrimination. I
smelled decadence.
So I investigated.
The newspaper account itself
told me of the high value attached to the affair by what
Vancouver calls its "society."
We were to picture the girls
as excitedly counting the days
of its coming, breathless in anticipation.
It would be a day they would
always 'remember.
Then I learned that a committee exists which selected
who would be allowed to come
out and who would stay in.. If
if a girl wanted to come out, she
obtained a suitable sponsor,
who made representation to the
I learned "coming out" signified the end of a girl's "seclusion" (previous smashes at the
Commodore notwithstanding),
and that once "out", a girl was
available fqr marriage — extremely available.
My Marxian suspicions subsided, as I reflected. Austin and
Wilde were Instead recalled.
Then, undoubtedly under
their influence, I imagined the
voices humming about a "luxurious" honfe at the time of the
Trafalgar Day Ball—and after
Mother's wheedling voice:
"Dear, you know we simply
MUST make sure Mary is allowed to come out. You HAVE
to see Mr. Crawford and tell
him I will be seeing his wife
about acting as a sponsor for
Mary. You know he owes you
money—he'll speak to his wife
before I see her, and really, I
don't see how she can refuse."
Daughter's pleading voice:
"But, mother, can't we spend
more than $200 on my dress? I
know Susan already has hers,
and it cost more than $500. I'll
just die if that Shirley Johnson
has one better than me."
Mother's sharp voice: "I don't
see why you couldn't have been
brighter during the evening.
After all, your coming out!
Heaven knows I went (o enough
trouble to get that Wilson- boy
for you as an escort. You simply had no life in you, no, no, no
—no VERVE, We spend hundreds of dollars on you, and
hours of time, and you simply
won't make us of your advantage. How do you expect any
boy that's worthwhile to take
an interest ln you?"
Mother's shrill voice: "Good
Heavens, child, it's almost two
years since you came out. I told
you not to take the attentions
of that Wilson boy too lightly.
What's the matter with you?
Now the Johnson girl has him
for Certain. Is she prettier than
you? Is she more talented? Have
her parents given her more advantages? Of course not! All
that money down the drain . . .
I don't know what is to become
of you."
No, my sympathies had left
the proletariat.
paint-good  condition.  $150. J.
*      *      *
condition. Best offer. Phone CH.
0886 after 6 p.m.
Editor, The Ubyssey;
My greatest sympathy goes
out to you and your courageous
staff on your defeat. I too stand
and fight for your cause, non
To think that students would
commit such an atrocity as to
defy one of their given freedoms, "The Freedom of the
Press,' the way they have,
makes my tears flow free.
With defying this freedom
goes the basis of our heritage.
Something thaV our fathers,
grandfathers and their fathers
have fought for, from time of
the Mayflower. Just what have
thby fought and died for? In
the past wars, the war between
the North and South, the first
and second world wars and the
Korean war, they fought and
died for something there. If
wasn't for tne lust of killing
or for the Want of blood, no it
was for something far greater,
something* that was part of
them. It was'democracy. And
with this censureship democracy has eeased.
Just what do you who so
willingly Sold democracy, want?
Weren't you satisfied with having freedom, weren't you happy
with what you had? All I can
say is why give Up what men
have died fbr, please reconsider,
for there is nothing greater
than Democracy.
Roy from over the Rockies.
A IMI ef Rifhtt
Editor, The Ubyssey;
Last week students were
faced with the question of what
slfould be the role of the press
on questions of racial discrimination!
We1 have on the' Island an
example of what the press can
do. At Shawnigan Lake School
for Boys last month a wife of
one of the masters, John Hewitt, was reported to have been
ordered to leave "before the
boys come and see a colored
The girl returned to Jamaica
but in the meantime the press
took up the Issue. .The daily
papers in Victoria and Vancouver headlined the story, initiating a flood of protests that was
so overwhelming the Board of
Governors at Shawnigan have
asked the girl and her father
to come to B.C. at the schools
expense and "talk the situation
The press may net have reformed certain ideas of the
board of governors but I am
sure they will not be so ready
to give expression to them by
act- of racial discrimination.
Stopping raqial discrimination
is the first step in curing racial
prejudice. It is the duty of all
citizens to protect the civil
liberties and fundemental freedoms of racial minorities.
This responsibility falls on
all, and to those involved in
producing a newspaper the opportunity of positive, action is
available. To ignore this opportunity would be a shirking of
There is no doubt that there
is racial discrimination in British Columbia. It is often difficult to show this factually because many incidents take
place on an informal basis. I
have never seen a colored
clerk in a Vancouver, department store yet I am sure the
managers of these stores would
deny that they are discriminatory.
There is no place for Jim
Crow in Canada and until we
get a bill of rights to insure
this it is up to Canadians as
individuals to rid our country
of acts of discrimination.
Archie McGugan.
Editor Incapable
Editor, The Ubyssey;
One would think that the
AMS meeting of last Thursday
should have accomplished' at
least one result - to point out
to Editor Sypnowich and his
staff that there exists a difference of opinion between
them selves and the majority of
the students as to the meaning
of 'good taste.' This should have
been sufficient to impress upon
them the necessity for a little
further thought in the publication of articles which might
be considered distasteful.
The   article   'My   Dog   Has
h/jdt by  Hand
A Sorry Mess
Fleas' by Rod Smith and Sandy
Ross appearing in Friday's issue of The Ubyssey is highly
offensive. To say the style is
flimsy and the choice of subject matter puerile would be
to draw attention to the obvious.
By publishing this crude and
disgusting article the Editor
has shown that he does not
understand the functions of
a student newspaper. Such an
individual is thus incapable of
carrying out the duties and
responsibilities delegated te
him by the AMS. The Students'
Council   should   acknowledge
«eir error not by a further in-
fectual moyon of censure,
but by some more effective
Yours sincerely.
Noel Bennet-Alder,
Comm,  1.
Abufte df Right
Editor, Hie Ubyssey;
The bad taste exhibited in
its attack en%aternity discrim-
inaton springs not from bad
editing'but from basic dishon;
It. is seriously doubted that
The Ubyssey is honestly dedicated in its campaign against
dscrimihaton. After observing
the process of attacking fraternities discrimination itself
year after year for the past
six years it is ebvous that the
paper is concerned in the main
with drawing attention to itself.
The Ubyssey Is capitalizing on
the public awareness of discrimination so that it may bask in
public attention.
This selfish and shortsighted
attitude has blinded it to the
harm it is doing. By repeating these spectacular attacks
on the fraternities lt is seriously
undermining campus unity. It
is creating a rift between fraternities and other campus groups
which otherwise would not be
there. Furthermore, these repeated attacks will inevitably
build up an unpopular opinion
of all fraternties, which is,un-
warranted on the facts.
It is time the Ubysey assessed the harm it is causing
against the good it is doing,
irstead of counting it as one
ol the costs in its bid for notoriety. •
The Ubyssey has claimed the
censure motion was an attack
on the "right to freedom of the
press." We are cognizant of
this "right" and are determined
to safeguard it in all its integrity but, when this "righj"
has been bastardized by a group
operating under it, some remedied measure must be taken.
Surely suppression of a "civil
right" is no greater crime than
a flagrant exploitation of that
"right." When any group stands
behind a "fundamental right"
and employs it to throw another group into disrepute, that
"right" ceases to afford sanctuary.
The motion of censure is not
an attack on freedom of the
press; it is a penalty for the
abuse of that right.
Russell V. Stanton,
3rd Law.
Editor, The Ubysey,
To coin a familiar phrase
"the biggest joke of the year"
will be the political stupidities
of our USC and the "Ubyssey"
in the recent censure issue.
Both threatened to resign if
they didn't get student approval; both did an about-face, promised not to and carried on
the dispute. The student council
explains their "vote of con-
• fidence" is a "pat on the back"
and gave the same to the "Ubyssey" but at the same time to
save face refused to withdraw
its motion of censure. Its a reflection on the intelligence of
the student body that they tolerate a two-faced council that
pats the "Ubyssey" on the back
and kicks it in the pants at the
same time.
The USC censure issue bete
is nothing new. Similar situations arose in 1952-53 at the
Univesity of Toronto, the University of Western Ontario and
Waterloo College (a U. W. O.
affiliate). But in these disputes
the University paper staffs
were sustained by their persistent independence, cousage and
keen insight.
But why did our Ubyssey
which started out so well falter? Its poisoned, its vision
blurred it fell for all the rubbish originated by the student
council about "good and bad
taste" "responsibility to U3C,
to the student body, to the
people downtown, etc." Objectivity led these other sturdy
campus newspapers to insist
that their only criteria is truth.
When, where, why or how that
truth will be published is the
decision of the paper's staff.
An agressive staff will determine to improve society and
so gives greatest prominence
to the unpleasant truth. But
like the woman who recently
wrote the Vancouver Sun requesting it to cut down on all
the news and talks about "war,
death and the H bomb etc."
there are those who immediately revolt and want the unpleasant news printed in small
type at the bottom or on the
back page. It is most painful,
but most necessary especially
in 1054 that we face the awful,
awful truth. An editor and
news-paper staff as much as
any other individuals are cowards to act or speak contrary
to their personal consciences
or convictions just to gain majority or social  approval.
By way of afterthought-may
students some day become so
democratic and sociable that
they will find enough companionship with the students they
eat with, live with, study with,,
join with in open societies formed on the basis of common
interest in any of the dozens
of fields of activity so that they
will not feel forced to rush
into the shelter of select organizations where they must
waste significant sums on illusions of their personal grandeur or importance. Who is my
Gerald Daechsel
Arts 4.
Photographer and Camera Sales
4SS8 West 10th Ave. JACK RUSH ANT
(Opposite Safeway) ALma 2404
* in all price ranges * beginner to professional
* used equipment and rental
Again extend special services for tuxedoes, white
dinner jackets and tails, and costumes ... at usual
student prices.
831 Howe Street
PA. 7620 Tuesday, October 19, 1Q54
Page Three
Conducting the first of this
year's memorial services, R. L.
Somervllle, University Naval
Training Division cadet, Monday
noon turned a new page in the
UBC  Remembrance  Book.
The impressive ceremony to
be held on the Eleventh of every
month unless, as in the case of
Thanksgiving Day, postponement
is necessary, was intended to
remind' present students of past
students who gave their lives in
two World Wars.
The service was executed in
the War Memorial Gymnasium,
Itself a tribute to those who
dedicated their lives to peace.
Included in the armed guard
participating were three representatives from each of the ser-
on campus: UNTD, Canadian
Officers Training Corps, and Reserve University Squadron.
The group marched from the
Memorial Gymnasium steps
along, the causeway, into the
main building, and came to a
halt before the Remembrance
Book situated at the north*-ide
of the room.
While CBU television photographers covered the ensuing
ceremony, cadet Somervllle lifted the glass casing on the book,
and turned the seventh page. The
guard was then instructed to
turn, and march off through the
main doors of the Gymnasium.
This is the second consecutive
year to see the Memorial Services, other than November 11
activities. Each year's ceremonies
in rotation are directed by one
of the military services, those
.of 1954 being under command
of UNTD.
faculty Advisor Committee
Chairman of Ceremonies is Commander Maclllroy, who is working this year in conjunction with
Navy Lieutenant student co-ordinator, J. G. Wilson and Sub*
'Lieutenant, Glen Fitzgerald.
To Be Topic
Of Discussion
The Social Problems Club will
sponsor a discussion on discrimination in Engineering 202 noon
Discusion will centre around
the removal of discriminatory
clauses from the three fraternities still having them in their
constitutions; why Pan-Hellenic
sends no invitations to colored
girls; the stands of the AMS, the
Ubysey, and the individual fraternity member.
Panel members will be: Jack
Hamilton, President of the Inter-
Fraternity Council; and Danny
Goldsmith, Public Relations Officer for the AMS.
A speaker from UBC's Civil
Liberties Union is being approached to round out the panel.
Dean Andrew
Returns To.
Dean Geoffrey C. Andrew returned to his duties as deputy
to president N. A. M. MacKenzie Monday after a three
week visit to Japan.
He was one of seven Canadian
delegates to the triennial conference of the Institute of Pacific Relations held a Kyoto.
The conference, attended by
Relegates from United States,
United Kingdom, France, Australia, Japan, India, Phillipines,
Pakistan, Indonesia, Malaya and
Viet Nam, is composed of businessmen, educators and journalists interested in Asian problems,
but not representative of the
governments of the countries
they come from.
Problems in the economic development of Asia was discussc*'
at  tiie  conference.
____________________■_____■     saw _■-_____•'    aWMtWMW     ssmt*m -Mmmms\.MWStw
mmmmmrn smnms
There will be no engineers' smoker this year, it was announced by Engineering Undergraduate Society President
Bob Johnson.
This decision was made at an EUS general meeting
last Wednesday because the smoker was not treated too
well by the fellow last year'i and the EUS does not want
to stretch their budget.
Johnson felt die Engineers would be glad to give up
the smoker in favor of other functions. *
Campus rtat Chftnc©
To Avoid Fun Levy
Campus organizations staging dances were warned Monday that they are liable for a 15 percent provincial amusement
tax levy.
A private dance is not taxable,
but information to this effect
must be given in the form of
application for exemption to the
local taxation office, 636 Burrard
If a dance is staged for charitable purposes by a registered
society, the society has a good
chance of being granted a two-
thirds remission, provided that
at least ten percent profit is
realized and given to the charity
named in their application for
Fourteen days notice is required when a club is asking
for a "waver" or remission.
In any case a 2 percent commission is payable by all societies. Fines amounting to ten
percent of tax are also levied
if payment is not made three
clear days after the day of entertainment.
(Continued from Page 1)
lay in laying her charge before
council, accusing her of planing the attack for weeks.
Miss Messerschmidt stated
she hesitated to reveal his behaviour to the students, and had
acted with "delicate restraint.",
but added that his own actions
made the exposure necessary at
this time.
"I took you at your word
that you had resigned," she told
Longstaffe, "and I wanted to ensure your replacement who
would be at the meeting October
22 would be more cooperative
with other committee members.
"Student Council actions in
the past few weeks have inspired us to make sure that the new
committee member worked for
the purpose of the committee,"
she said.
AMS treasurer Ron Bray suggested the complaint be submitted to the discrimination committee meeting Wednesday. He
pointed out neither Monte McKay nor other committee members were present.
After the meeting, Miss Messerschmidt quoted Longstaffe as
stating he would have no part
in "witch hunting" and "hounding fraternities."
He stated he had refused to
be a "bloodhound" and claimed
discrimination clauses should be
left in the hands of fraternities
and Faculty Council.
"This was in direct violation
of students' wishes and intent
in setting up the committee,"
said Miss Messerschmidt.
She also quoted AMS president Dick Underhill as stating
"CLU fusses too much about
democracy. When you want to
get something done in a hurry,
you can't wait for democratic
Commie to Talk
On  Rearmament
An ex-prisoner of war and
active B.C. communist will speak
on German Rearmament noon
Maurice Rushr, City organizer
of the LPP, is scheduled to appear in F and G 100 under the
sponsorship of UBC's LPP club.
A lifelong Communist, Rush
started his career as a Young
Communist League organizer in
the thirties.
Chosen  For
Mock  UN.
Milton Owen, QC, President
of the Downtown United Nations
Organization, has accepted an
invitation to preside over the
University Mock Assembly,
Monday, October 25.
Delegates of sixty nations will
be present at the Brock Hall
convention. Secretary - General
Ted Lee of the University UN
club reports that the Club, currently checking credentials of
delegates, has okayed forty
members to date.
The resolution to be discussed is that a permanent UN force
be constituted, that is, the establishment of an International
Police Force.
Is Organized
"We are organized and always
have been organized," said John
Redekop, president of the Social
Credit Organization, Monday.
He said this in a reply to a
news story in The Ubyssey last
week which described the Socreds as being "yet unorganized."
Redekop said, "the club was
thought unorganized because
they did not submit a budget
for the AMS. The explanation
is, he. said, "that previously the
club, voted against submitting
a budget due to grants we got
from outside the campus."
Across from Varsity Theatre
AL. 2460
Discount for Students
This ad worth 5% discount
on university activities orders
"Programs a Specialty"
ALma 1245 4514 W. 10th
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3:45,   6:00,   8:IS
Student Special Lunch ® $1.00
J/w OoiphinA
600 S.W. Marine Dr.
ALma 1962
USSR And Grade A Blunder*
The USSR made one of thc
greatest blunders in history in
imposing its will on the people
of central Europe at the close
of the second World war, Dr.
William Rose of the Department of Slavonics said Monday.
Addressing more than 100
students in Physics 202 on
"Soviet Imperialism" Dr. Rose
stated that the Soviet Government prepared "peoples"
regimes during the war and
then set them up in the countries they liberated.
"There is no case in which
the people of any of these
"people's republics" had any
say in their government after
their liberation from Nazi-
ism," he stated.
"Now, Instead of having
a central Europe friendly to
them the Russians must resort
to armed force to suppress
these people and fences to
keep them from fleeing to the
Dr. Rose stated emphatically that Soviet imperialism
existed and cited the secession
of Jugoslavia from the comin-
form and the East German
riots of 1052 as proof.
"Tito and the East Germans
are afraid of something real,"
he said. "They were not just
setting up straw men in order
to knock them down."
The eminent scholar who
has made a lifetime study of
central Europe stated that the
Soviet Government is undertaking the "Russianization" of
this area in order to consolidate its position.
"On the social cultural and
economic levels the Russians
are hacking away at the 1000-
year-old civilization of Greco-
Roman culture in central
Europe," he said.
"For example, scholars in
these countries must now
write papers in Russian if they
wish to get them published."
Dr. Rose stated that while
cultural indoctrination Is something which has been practis
ed by England, France and
Spain, it is not laudable and
is not succeeding too well.
"No one likes to have something rammed down his
throat," he said.
In answer to the charge of
"American Imperialism," Dr.
Rose said that the west was
not responsible for the situation in Europe, but condemned the human perversity and
desire for power which
brought it about..
"I consider it one of the
greatest failures of western
civilization that we must keep
5000 Canadian troops on the
Rhine," he stated..
In summing up the Europe-
Russians face two great dile-
an situation Dr. Rose said the
mas:  Choosing between    the
Line Is Busy,
But So Is
Bell Bandit
LONDON, ONT., - (CUP) - The
University of Western Ontario
"Gazette' reports that a student
on their campus is working his
way through College in a unique way.
This student has beep going
around campus phone booths
and filling the coin return slots
with paper. The evening ritual
consists of removing the paper
from the slot along with the accumulated coins. The paper is
then replaced.
The practice may have continued unimpeded if an irate
penny-pinching student had not
instigated an inspection to determine why his money had not
been returned on a busy signal.
friendship of Germany or that
of the Slavic peoples, and
2: thc means of holding their
Asian possessions if they become involved in a European
"If Russia is friendly to the
Germans there is not a central
European soldier of fighter
pilot she can trust," he said.
"And if she becomes involved
in a European conflict the
Chinese will seize all Russia's
Asian possessions, which they
consider rightfully theirs."
Dr. Rose will hold a question period on this subject
noon today in Arts 108.
(Continued from Page 1)
tee noon Wednesday in Men's
Club Room to discuss organisation plans and future events. All
those intefested in applying their
talents are invited to attend.
T* *r tT
hold a general meeting and election of officers to complete executive, noon Wednesday in Ark
108. Special welcome is extend
ed to new members.
efi wp V
today ln Physics 202. Film on*
"Swiss Architecture" to be
shown. New members welcome.
9fk ep tjfJ
lowship will sponsor Mr. Stanley
Plunkett, former Prof, of tHije
London Bible College, Wednesday noon in Physics 201.
f*9 9fk If}
PLAYER'S CLUB fall forrafl
will be held Friday, Oct. 22 at
the Stanley Park Pavilion ffom
0:00 to 12:43. Admission is fret
to members. $1.00 per person
will be charged for non-memberi.
Novelty Gifts, Fancy Work, Pure Lambs Wool Sweatentty
Jersey Knit Suits and Dresses by Bleyle; Knitting Wooli
2348 West 4th Ave. W. CHfrry «•»
You'll cheer the beauty ond
snug warmth of our colorful
all-wool blanket cloth
There'll be no shivering with cold when you're bundled
in the toasty warmth of these soft wooly coats. They've
full quilted linings and inner knitted storm cuffs to keep
your heat in during the wintriest of weather. And the
smart casual cut and lively colors of these campus charmers
will warm your heart as well... you've a choice of white,
red, blue, gold or green in either box or back belted
Priced at
$29.95 a„a 35.0&
HBC Sportswear, Third Float
" INCORPORATED   2"°    MAY   1670.
_ Page Four
Tuesday, October 19, 1954
Birds Show Poorest
Form In 7-0 Defeat
UBC Attack Bogs For
Third  Narrow  Loss
UBC Thunderbirds played the worst they will this season
Saturday in dropping a 7-0 game to Western Washington
Vikings on the Birds' television debut. It was a tough one for
Don Coryell to lose for he considered the Viking game as the
one the Birds had the best chance of winning.
There were no excuses for the*-topped western cold7 Even then
Bird's loss, and though the winning team may not be the best
on paper, it was the best on the
In the words of coach Don
Coryell, "I feel sorry for the four
or five boys that were playing
football," the game ls, summed
And this time there's only a
couple of it's. IF the Birds had
been able to bottle Western halfback Bruce Randall, and IF end
Charlie James, out with a bad
hip, had been performing for the
Birdmen, the blue and gold
might have won.
For it was Charlie's type of
playing the Birds were short of.
In short, they needed someone
to catch'passes, and some one to
charge in and flatten the Viking
passers more often.
Another "if" was Jim Bould-
ing's fifty yard run-back of an
interception that was stopped by
the last man between the rambling fullback and paydirt. But
even with Jim bringing the ball
to the Western 25, which is about
as close as the Birds were all
game,, our side didn't have
enough push. '
Other than Boulding's dash,
the backfield was not inspired.
Ross Rayment was the only runner   consistently  successful.
By the statistics sheet, the difference between the clubs was
passing. The Birds aerial offensive wasn't, and the only toss
that was worth much was a pretty play by Duncan, who spiral-
ed to Matthews for 25 yards.
Viking's passing, on the other
hand, was extremely good, with
Rrndall, Don Lapp, and Bob
Rosi taking turns throwing at
one another. The winning and
only touchdown, in the second
half, was Rosi to Randall for
twelve yards, a play that culminated a clever aerial march
Defensively, the Birds were
reasonably good, and could conceivably have one of the lowest
points against totals in the league, if Whitworth and CPS work
hard enough on one another.
Defensively, the Birds were
reasonably good, and could conceivably have one of the lowest
points against totals in the league, if Whitworth and CPS work
hard enough on one another.
And though actual pass defense was nothing to crow aboutv
the blueboys spilled the passers
often enough to excite some comment, and they made one of
two successful goal line stands meeting in room 212 of the gym-
on the strength of twice conse- nasium at noon,
the Birds bogged down and Duncan called on Boulding for a
third down quick kick. Big Jim
goofed and the pigskin sailed
off the side of his foot out of
bounds for ten yards.
But the Penticton man righted
himself by intercepting a pass
and galloping for fifty yards to
the 25, where UBC died and the
gun went.
Western struck in the third
quarter, and Randall, who ran
consistently through the Birds
and could conceivably make the
all-stars list, caught Rosi's pass
The convert was good.
In the fourth quarter Duncan
came through with his toss to
Matthews, Rae Ross uncorked a
fifteen yard ramble and the.
Birds were on the Western twenty again..
But while the fans exhorted
for a miracle, we fizzled once
more. That was it. The game
finished with the Vikings deep
in our end after New Westmin-
ser man Ken Swalwell carriod
for three straight plays.
The strange part about it Is,
the Birds will play a much better game against^powerful Whitworth next Saturday heer at the
Stadium. Our bet is the league
leading Pirates will be lucky to
win by two TD's.
But it was no moral victory.
QUICK KICKS ... The game
was fairly good from a spectator's viewpoint, there were lots
of them watching the TV broadcast ... though the gate didn't
suffer . . . Garry Stewart was
bashed in the nose early in the
game and went to the dressing
room: making only short appear
ances thereafter . . .' It was our
third straight one-touchdown
Both centre Ron Stewart,
playing his first year for the
Birds, and tackle Kevin O'Connell, playing his first year or
football, showed very well . . .
Stewart was opposite big Maury
Hallick, one of the best centre-
ment in the conference.
And Charlie Lappenbusch
says he would like two games
with us,
Club Meets
UBC's version of mat mayhem
will function again this fall when
the wrestling club holds its first
Whitworth 33 — CPS 13
PLC 20 - Central 7
Western 7 - UBC 0
Whitman 21 - Eastern 7
W   L   T    F
PLC _.
CPS _.
UBC ...
UBC West.
No. of rushing plays    30 30
Yds. gained, rushing 130 140
Yds. lost, rushing       13 40
Net Yardsge rushing 117 109
Passes attempt.             14 32
Passes, completed           2 17
Passed, had intercept.    1 1
Net Yardage, fwd.
passing    26 123
First downs, rushing     6 0
First downs, passing     1 7
First downs, penalties   1
Total first downs           8 18
No. penalties                  2 7
Yds. lost from penal.   10 40
No. of fumbles                 3 3
Total yardage punts   218 147
No. punt returns            5 7
Yardage punt ret.        33 16
No. of kickoffs              10 3
Total yardage kickoffs   0 137
No. of kickoff ret.        3 0
Yardage kickoff ret.     50 0
cutively   throwing   the   passers
around and down for big losses.
The trouble was, if the tosser
got the ball away, it was usually
good for a catch.
Lappy's boys didn't show their
tossing strength until the game
was well under way. After receiving the kickoff, the Vikings
ran around a bit, then kicked
and   surrendered   to   the   Birds.
Our side didn't get very far
and the elongated speroid changed hands, with the Vikings keeping it for most of thc first qucr-
Thc 3000 fans (actual count)
were chilled, despite thc warm
afternoon, when a Viking end
snared a pass play for forty
yards and wont over waltzing.
But joy unbound was felt when
an official dropped his little rod
hanky and the ball game was
brand now.
The Blue jerseys threatened
again. Starting to show a lot of
passing in the second quarter,
tho Vikings brought the ball to
tho UBC live.
Then Iho Birds dooid" it was
time to  play   ball,  dug  iu   and
Under the leadership of Bob
Greggor the "wrasslers" will invite all prospective members
and tempt unassuming innocents
with  many  an  attractive  offer.
The wrestlers currently compete against such local clubs as
Western Sports Club, YMCA,
PMBA and North Vancouver,
and participate in Evergreen
Conference brawls.
Greggor is determined to drag
out tho mat men ho knows are
on campus, hoping to field both
a strong conference team and
_ good dominion-prvincial team.
Come out to the mooting, you
might oven go to the Olympics,
or at very least learn some now
holds to show your girl friend.
Are Still
The Varsity grass hockey
!eam, behind the hard play of
Granville DaCosta and Baghwat
Jawanda, held North Shore to
a one-all tie Saturday at UBC.
In the early minutes of the
game it was nip and tuck until
North Shore got a breakaway
and pushed the ball past goal-
lender Terry Singh. In the second half- Varsity came roaring
L>ack and Baghwat Jawanda tied
the game on a shot from a
penalty bully.
The North Shore defense, supported by the veteran Lyn Freer,
who played a magnficent game
for the North' of the Inlet boys,
held UBC's shooting shy forwards well in hand.
In the other game of the day
Redbirds sank UBC 5 to 0.
AT LAST! In what looks like an attempt to undermine
the gym, these two stalwarts are busy digging a hole in
which to put drain tile, or something, and clean up the
'forty feet of skidway that has existed between the gym
cage and the showers. —Ubyssey photo by M. McCl. Ames
BAyview 3425
Private Instruction
Rhumba - Tango - Samba
Fox Trot - Waltz - Jive
Old Time
Beginners - Brush Up
Advanced Courses
If no answer CEdar 6878
Alma Hall. 3679 W. Broadway
N. Shore Beats
Injured Chiefs
North Shore 14 - Chiefs 3 '
UBC Braves 9 • Meralomas 0
Ex Tech 3 • Tomahawks 0
UBC's number one rugger team, the Chiefs, lost their
second straight game Saturday to the powerful North Shore
All-Blacks, while the second team Braves bounced Meralomas
Albert  Lalthwaite's   charges,*
quoted often by him as one of
1 the best teams UBC has ever had,
. or will be the best when he has
| gathered them together, suffered
i badly from injury and Ameri-
I pan football depletion to lose the
game in the first half.
They lost the services of center Ross Wright as soon as the
game was under way when
Wright broke his nose, and had
to play the rest of the game
with fourteen men.
In the second half the Chiefs
camo back after a 11-0 mid-time
score to hold the All-Blacks
even, both sides scoring one try
UBC's lone score was by
eighth man Mike Chambers, who
fell on the ball after the scrum
bulled it over the line.
Mearywhile, Max Howell's
Braves, playing their first real
game, and depending on the
showing of a surprisingly well
knit scrum, trounced Meralomas
in Connaught Park.
Led by Tom Anthony, with
two tries and Mike Kendall with
one, the junior ruggers pleased
Max Howell no end with their
first game showing.
For thc Chiefs, it was probably the roughest game they will
see all season. With no less than
seven stringers out for injuries
and other reasons, Albert had a
rough time.
Chiefs   Winless
Lose Two
The soccer scene was quite
this weekend after UBC Thunderbirds were shutout 2-0 by
Halecos and Chiefs dropped a
close one to Dubblewear 3-2.
Halecos, playing fine ball,
scored the first goal on a beautifully executed play in front of
the uncovered UBC net. The
Birds defense tried to tighten
up after the first goal but Neil
MacKechnie made it two nothing
on a nice pass from Halcco's
outside left.
In the late stages of the game
Frederickson moved up to the
forward line and with Stan Glasgow put up a final thrust. But
the Haleco defense supported
by Jackie Whent staved off the
Coach Dan Petrie's UBC Chiefs
put up a fine fight in losing 3 • 2
to Dubbelwear. Chief goals were
scored by John Schelling and
Duncan  Smith.
Again as last week it was the
Birds lack of scoring punch
which caused their downfall.
Shooting was extremely poor
and resulted in the team being
shutout for the second straight
Peter Von Dyke  ,
"The Campus Barber"
Ernie, Qeorge and Peter
Don't be disappointed
. . come to the Brock Now
Mon. to Frl.
8:00 to SiOO
8i30 ie lStSO
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Lessons on all Orchestral
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CEdar 7715
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