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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 13, 1954

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f) ■.trmftw.
Jpfei**,   lT       *       MM   '<
No. 10
Full Day of Gala Events.
Is Set For Homecoming
ivitation from nine pretty, peppy  oheer-
eaders like these? From left to right, Diana
l, Jul! Grimson, Mo McNeill, Patti Wilks,
me Lefever, Uoy Pountney, Heather Scott,
Pat Shippobotham and "Buggs,r "ThoTrtpaon
are letting you know that Hfinnecoming ia
just around the calendar page. Nov. 6 is the
date to circle. See you on campus!
—Photo by Joe Quon
What is Homecoming? Homecoming is when:
The grads come back to their Alma Mater and feel very
Igood about seeing so many of their old classmates looking
|older than they do.
The old grads look at the current undergrads and wonder
|tf the Bursar isn't robbing the cradle.
They take a closer look at the female undergrads and de-
leide that the Bursar knows what he's doing.
One grad meets another grad that he hasn't seen for 20
lyears and decides he doesn't like the look of him now any
Imore than he did then. He greets him enthusiastically and they
■stand around trying to recall something they had in common
|as students. This turns out to be the first grad's wife.
The more  sentimental  grads plod   about   the  campus,
I through the dead leaves, wallowing in the melancholy of entering the autumn of their lives. They look at the young, eager
'faces about them and wonder what trials, what heartaches
await this feckless youth. They are consoled by the thought of
all this innocence coming a cropper.
The lady grads, poised and lovely, return to prove that,
just as'all roads lead to Rome, for women students all courses
lead to kids. They smile to revisit the campus where they
learnejl to bait a look. They don't begrudge the bobby-sox,
having learned the amazing strength of nylon.
The.grad is surprised to see that a classmate—the goof with
the glasses—is now a member of the Faculty, and the character
who seemed to fit in least with college life has made the college
his life. Alma Mater, the Foster Mother, gives most of her
brood away to the world, but keeps the ungainly one, the
funny one, as her own.
Best of all, for the freshman, hard-pressed by the sudden
need to think for himself, Homecoming proves thht graduation
is not, after all, an illusion sustained by the University for the
purpose of extovting fees. Here is the paunchy evidence, the
balding proof that there is a life after the death of final exams.
Homecoming is reunion, a warm and gentle time. It's good
to come home and see the latest additions to the family. Say
hello, dear, to your old Uncle Jabez,
Varsity playe* a Hardy Cup
(Canadian football) game against
the\rniverslty of Alberta at old
Athletic Park. It was an evening
game and the fog? really rolled in.
There was a pipe band on the
field before the game but no one
in the stands saw it... Just a few
eerie sounds from out of the
Some of the fog-bound team
were Ed Senkler, Russ Keillor,
Larry McHugh, Joe Roberts,
Fred Bolton, Tiny Rader, Ralph
(Lefty) Davis, Art Wiiloughiby,
Ed Kendall, Tony Mclntyre,
Ralph (Hunk) Henderson and
Bob Twiss.
It was so foggy that Tiny
Rader, perennial outstanding
end, got lost several times and
received a snap from centre . . .
acted like a fullback no less!
On kicks, the receiver only
heard the thud of boot against
leather, then waited for the
I sound of a bouncing ball. Then
j he and the spectators — went
a - searching. Sometimes t h e
spectators were on the receiving
end of a good stiff tackle.
The year 1933
Alumni Homecoming Chairman i
Your 1954 Homecoming Committee has planned what wo
would likt to term the first in "a now era of Homecoming*
for UBC." We would like you to consider this special issue ol
the Ubyssey as your personal invitation to participate ia th«
festivities with us and help us make this "first of tht now m"
a rousing tueoesf
You will find on the pre-
registration card attached our
full program covering Homecoming Day. We on the committee would appreciate your
completing this card just as
soon as you are able, so that
we will be able to make all
the necessary arrangements for
food,  tickets, etc.
 im        i     11 i "i~ ■
Upon xteceipt ot your pre>
registration form we will obtain all your tickets for yo»
and attach them to your namf
card.. The name cards will too
held at our registration deska
which will be set up in Brtiek
Hall from 11:30 a.m. on. Vou
simply have to call by and pick
up your tickets and name card,
On this pre-registration card, and you're set for a wonderful
you will find listed each event
which" has bevn
time at whteh the
place, and the charges for attending. Beside each event is a
square in which we would like
you to indicate the number of
tickets you will require. Please
be sure to mark the number
of tickets.
Season ticket holders are requested to put an "X" in the
football square, so we will
know you have ben taken care
of. The main point is that we
must know as far in advance
as possible whether or not you
are   attending.
The top portion of your pre-
registration card will be used
for a lapel name card, so
please take pains to print this
portion clearly. However, do not
attach this stub at the present.
We want you to return the
whole ticket to the Alumni
Association Offices, Room 201,
Brock Hall, UBC, Vancouver 8.
(Continued on Page 4)
Special Concert
Thursday Noon
The Vancouver Symphony
Orchestra will give a two-hour
concert at noon, Nov. 4, in the
University Auditorium, according to Special Events Chairman   Gerry   Hodge.
The concert has been planned as part of the Homecoming
Week .celebration.
i  11:00 a.m. < 12:00 noon
j   12:00 noon-1:00 p.m.
I    1:00 p.m. - 2:30 p.m.
2:30 p.m.  -   -   -.   •
6:45 p.m.
8:30 p.m.
9:00 p.m.
Registration—Brock Hall.
Box Lunch—Cafeteria.
Tours of Campus.
Football Game — Central Washing*
ton vs UBC.
Special Tour through Home Economics and Nursing Depts.
Reception — Officers' Mess, UBC
Buffet Dinner—Brock Hall.
Basketball Games—Alumni Pub vs
Alumni Councillors: Thunderbirds vs Grads.
... J-N 9*9* i
Not one, but TWO Homecoming Balls are set for this year.
So be stlre to bring your dancing shoe* when you come out to
the campus, Saturday, Nov. 6.
The popular HMCS $?aden dance orchestra will play for
the big affair in the University Armouries, and Al McMillan's
band will be making music in the Broek.
This  is  the  first  time
the   University   has   had
Homecoming   Balls,   but
mittee members are expecting
fufl   attendance   at  both   functions.
The dance will be cabaret-
style, and informal dress will
be in order. Tickets will be $3
per couple. While both dances
are joint student-alumni affairs,
most of the grads will probably
meet at the Brock for a reunion party with former school
The lovely girl who reigns
over Homecoming Week will
receive her crown officially
from President N. A. «M. MacKenzie  at  intermission.
A half-time floorshow is also
on the program.
Student    chairman    for   the
Homecoming  Ball   is  Kay  Salter,   4th   year   Commerce.   Kay
has already put her committee
~-t°.3^rk ordering food and plan
Coed Queen
To Reign
For Week
Somewhere on the University
of British' Coumbia campus
there's a pair of royal feet
trudging back and forth between clases in a pair of white
buck oxfords. The lovely monarch who wears them is yet to
be chosen and crowned, but
she's fated to -be UBC's 1954
Homecoming Queen and will
reign over a week of exciting
Campus Groups are already
seeeking out their prettiest
members who will appear at a
tea where they will be introduced to the queen contest
judges, Mrs. Frank M. Ross,
winner of the 1954 Great Trekker award, and Dean Blythe A.
Eagles the Faculty of Agriculture. The candidates will also
ning decorations, for a fitting) be presented to the student
climax to HomecomingJ^^^J|«||^^ihimni at the Oct. 30
l-_-_--_-H__H____PPQNBe the
|aifl   'pamipfand CPS Loggers.
The names of the Homecoming Queen and hr two princesses will be announced in the
Nov. 2 Ubyssey. She will appear at a number of events, including the Thursday noon concert by the Vancouver Symphony orchestra, the Friday
noon pep meet, the Saturday
noon Homecoming parade
through downtown Vancouver,
the football game on Saturday
afternoon and the Homecoming
ball Saturday night. She will
receive her crown from University President Norman A. M.
MacKenzie at the ball.
Anne Cassady, third-year bio?
logy, is chairman of the queen
Ir,x r y
It takes grads as well as
gridders to make Homecoming.
And to help build a tradition
and a greater university. And
the UBC Alumni Association
has kept pace with the growth
of the youngish UBC.
Since the war when Frank
Turner became the first full-
time secretary, it boomed, was
blessed with some fine presidents and executives. It played,
and paid, an increasingly important role ln university' affairs.
Homecoming is the big day,
the focal point, but the idea
goes the year around, .or should.
Homecoming for the grads
this year means-a third return
to the campus for the new secretary of the grad group.
Art Sager, who brings a great
background and sound connections to the job, came to Varsity
with the Class of '38. He returned
in 1945 as public relations officer. Now he's back In '54. And
he has done a few things in the
For example, the week after
graduation he set off to see the
world as a deck hand on a freighter. He stopped off in England
and was an elevator boy until
one of the tenants became interested in him -md gave him a
job; Then tenant was merely the
editor of a Londpn daily. So he
became  a  reporter.
— Len Norris
For 1954 Trekkers
I suppose my constitution can stand it. I hope it can because I am determined to take in Homecoming. Possibly my
only serious allergy is to nostalgia, and I will be breathing
great gusts of it as I cut across the campus lawns on November
6th, heading for the registration queue.
So   to   the   line   of   waiting great   emotion,  shred   hat  and
. . . heartiest congratulations for their
excellent work in all phases of alumnae
activity. •
To the returning graduates—every good
wish for a pleasant, successful, memory-
filled Homecoming, November 6, 1954.
^Jth#m*'&»tt (tompuna
Sager had been a member of
Players Club, besides soccer and
heading the Letters Club, so he
gave up the pen for the boards,
joining a Shakespeare repertory
company over there.
Along came the war and he
came home to join the RCAF.
Eventually he was leading his
own squadron of Spitfires, bagged quite a few enemy planes
and a dozen or so trains and
assorted property. He did two
tours of duty.
His post-war career added
real experience for a job that
is administrative, connected to
"town and gown" and needing
a good front man. Following
public relations from the campus end he was with CBC in
the "talks" department. Gaining an insight into the national
picture he became the Hon.
Robert Mayhew's private secretary when the recently retired
ambassador was Minister of
Fisheries. With that background
he was a natural choice to
take over public relations for
the Fisheries Association in B.C.
The   grads   have   got   themselves  quite     fellow,
alums, reminiscent of countless
queues I have known that have
led- me on shuffling feet up
to a ticket booth for a brace
of Players' Club tickets, a rendezvous with a Red Cross blood
bottle, or a moment of glory as
a diploma was thrust in my
hands. I will see familiar faces
in the line and will fight an
impulse to compare my increasing girth and decreasing hairline with my contemporaries.
Armed with tickets and a
program I will leave the Homecoming officials and follow the
crowd to the Cafeteria where
a box lunch is waiting. Memories descend on me scented with
steam and the aura of boiled
Then- to the football game
where, if the team loses I will
sit in contented silence .undisturbed by the status quo; and
if  the team  wins  I  will  ,with
hair from spectator in front
of me, howling all the while
like  an Iroquois!
If the ghosts of yesterday's
gridiron come marching past .to
mist my vision I may indulge
in a bracing tour of new build-'
ings, with a sentimental side
trip to a lecture room where
the letters X.Z. should still be
deeply carved on a seat back.
It took me three lecture periods
to do it, complete frith arrow
and heart, (She is now a deisel
instructor in SomalillandU.Then
back to my inspection oi; gleaming plastic, glass and concrete
which are the mark of the
new buildings.
Then to the President's reception where I will have the
opportunity to greet the Man
With The Big Job and share,
with all the others, some restoring nourishment composed
(Continued on Page 4)
consul      :
444 Dunsmuir St., Vancouver
1700 Block Kingsway
TAtlow 4411
2205 Main Street Page I
". . . In reply to your invitation to speak at Homecoming, I regret to advise . . . "
Mather's Handicap
. What other great men have said about universities:
We learn our lessons not for    classes.  They  gang in strikes
life but for the lecture room."    an' come out asses.
/ c    a   r* ** - Mr. R. Burns. 1783
Seneca. A. D. 54
"D'ye think the colledges
have much to do with the progress of the worulld?" asked
Mr. Hennessy. "D'ye think,"
said Mr. Dooley "Tis the mill
that makes the water run?".
ltfr. Dooley. 1893
"Home of lost causes, and forsaken beliefs and unpopular
names and impossible loyalties*."
Mathew Arnold. 1844
"Ye can lade a man to the
university but ye can't make
him think."
Idem. Mr. Carnegie's Gift
"Too much study weakens
the brain."
Henry Bonn.  1834
"A set o' dull conceited hashes confuse their brains in college
"The    college    graduate    is
presented with a sheepskin to
cover   his   intellectual   nakedness."
Robert Maynard Hutchlns. 1927
"If I were founding a university I would found first a smoking room; then when I had a
little more money in hand I
would found a dormitory; then
after that, or more probobly,
with it, a decent reading room
and a library. After that, if I
still had more money that I
couldn't use I would hire a
professor and get some text
Stephen Leacock. 1913
"It is a small college — but
yet there are those that love it."
Daniel Webster. 1829
A GOOD EVENING to everybody and especialy to all college widows.
Welcome "Home"
is  Ross
Is  Honored
Mrs. Phyllis Gregory Ross will
receive the University's coveted
Great Trekker award for 1954,
Presentation will be made at
special half-time ceremonies
during the Homecoming football   game   on   November   8.
This highly-prized award is
given each year to an eminent
graduate in a chosen field who
l)\s made e special contribution to the communtiy and
who, at the same time, has retained a close interest in our
Alma Mater.
Mrs. Ross, C.B.E., is known
throughout Canada and in many
parts of the world for her outstanding and unique contribution, especially during the war,
in fields of service normally considered within the masculine
After seven year's service as
research assistant and economic
advisor to the Canadian Tariff and Prices and Trades
Boards, she was appointed Administrator of the Oils and Fats
Administration under W.P.T.B.,
serving from 1941 to 1945.
Mrs.  Ross received  her B.A.
degree from UBC in  1925 and
1 her M.A. from Bryn Mawr two
i years  later.  She was  awarded
an   Honorary   Doctor   of   Laws
: degree  by  the Alma  Mater in
| 1.945,   and   the   C.B.E.   in   1946
Jfor    achievement    and    service
; during the war. She is a mem-
j ber   of   the   University   Senate,
having been elected in  1951.
She has given leadership,
since the war, to educational
and civic causes too numerous
to   mention.
Mrs. Ross takes a special
place on the roll of "U.B.C.
Great Trekkers," that body of
distinguished men and women
who were the pioneers and co-
founders of the University of
British  Columbia.
Varsity won their first basketball championship. Members of
the team then were Arnold
Henderson, Wally Mayers, Pi
Campbell, Ted McEwen, Russ
Robinson, Hec Munro and Heil-
ly Arkley. Correct us if we're
Hits 1954 High Mark
Friends of the University and Alumni contributed over
$50,000 to UBC coffers in the past year. This is a jaew and
significant record in the/short history of the UBC Develop*
ment Fund.
"More and more ex-students
and graduates are giving top
priority to the Fund in their
annual giving," states Aubrey
Roberts, chairman of the Alumni
Association's Development Fund
"They realize that their donations • large and small . go
directly to the University for the
advancement of higher education
in B. C."
Mr. Roberts added that "the
business community in general
is also increasingly aware of the
fact that the expansion of University service will depend, to a
very large degree, upon their
continuing help and cooperation.
The "friends" of U.B.C. contributed most generously in 1994."
The success and growing importance of the Development
Fund can be shown by the following figures:
Total Donations
Alumni donors have steadily
increased as well from 1400 in
1949 to over 2300 in 1954. It is
expected that participation by
graduates and former students
will increase tremendously in the
'next year or two, as the Fund
has now become established as
the major source of outside
assistance for the University.
McGill University, foster-parent of. U.B.C, now receives
annual contribitions from 40 per
cent of its former students.
U.B.C. Fund Directors are confident that the "Tuum Est"
spirit among its own "family"
will not allow this achievement
to go unchallenged.
All monies raised by the
Association's* annual program
go directly to essential and worthwhile projects which do not
normally receive assistance
through government grants.
One. of the most important objectives  of the   1954  and  pre
vious campaigns are the regional
scholarships by which deserving
and top-notch high school grad*
uates—from all over the province—are assisted in their first
year on the campus. These
scholarships are valued at $290.
It is worth noting that, without
these scholarships, many recipients would not attend the
The Home Management House
is now on the drawing boards for
early construction. This badly
needed structure might have
been delayed for years had it not
been for the Fund.
The Palmer Memorial, the
library, playing fields, the Knox
Memorial, the President's Fund
(for general purposes), other
scholarships are among the many
objectives of the Fund in most
recent campaigns.
A few years ago, Dr. Nofman
MacKenzie, summerlzed the role
of the U.B.C. Development Fund
(then called the Alumni-U.B.C.
Development Fund):
"A modern university hat
many legitimate needs which
can not be met with funds obtained by government appropriation. Opportunities for usefulness
are always waiting for adequate
financial support.
With sincere gratitude to the
Province of British Columbia
for its generosity, the University
of British Columbia must still
look to private benefaction to
provide the means by which
many of its necessary and important functions and activities
can be carried on to successful
The (Alumni) U.B.C. Development Fund has created the
method which private fund^ can
be made available for the
University's progress."
Slavonic Circle
Slavonic Circle will present
a concert of Slavonic music
and dances in the University
Auditorium   on   Nov.   5,
or any other occassion . . .'calls for the
right clothes at the right time. . . .
One Maker Only
Gordon Parr Ltd
(Continued from Page 1)
mainly of concentrated nectar
of grain. More comparing of
notes, more renewing of acquaintances, more secret side-
glances at waistlines and scalps,
more mental assessments of incomes and affluence. This Is
not just a return to the campus;
It is a recapitulation, a swift
Journey from the day of graduation to the present.
Later, much later, drifting
with' ea admirable partner as
nosti^gta as myself, across the
vast iimee floor of the Armory,
X wiH indulge in my last col-
leotloift of memories;  the girls
of all the past formals In rustling gowns, moving like blossoms in a soft pool of music
and muted light; the razor edge
of my first tuxedo collar cutting into the nape of my self-
conscious neck; the triumphant
fanfare as the Beauty Quen
was led forward to receive the
acclaim of all; the raucous choir
of Engineers "demolishing for*
ty beers"; The nip of frost on
the cheek as you braced for a
goodnight on tho porch after...
Damn! What is the answer to
memories? You can't-live with
them, you can't live without
them!! 1 hope my constitution
can stand it because I'm going
back to the campus on November Oth.
Losin' But Fi
(Continued from Page 1)
day of real entertainment among
old friends. Tickets for the football game must be picked up
not later than 1:48 p.m. Don't
forget game starting time)'is 2
Elsewhere in this souvenelr
issue of the Ubyssey, you will
find stories of what is in store
for you in the way of entertainment. Read R all over, then
call up a few friends, form a
party, #und plan an action-
packed day at UBC to celebrate Homecoming.
We would like to particularly
•trees at mis time our need for
your cooperation. In ardor that
we oen make the necessary
arrangements for food services
the cocktail party, etc., wo muat
know as far in advance as
possible which functions you
plan to attend.
Central   Washington
Guests For Homecoming
Hail UBC. Our Glorious University
Unmistakabla signs of autumn: crisp, tangy air; bright
colon of falling leaves; dull color of burning leaves; brisk fall
winds; brisk young cheer-leaders; swirling skirts; hard-running
halfbacks; hard-cursing coaches;  nostalgic alumni; boasting
alumni;, proud alumni; forlorn alumni . . . ihey all add up to
football games and especially Homecoming football games.
And   the   only   homecoming
the only
we're Interesting in Is UBC
Alumni Homecoming Day on
Nov. 6 when our belabored, be-
licked, but nonetheless beloved
Thunderbirds do gridiron battle
with Central Washington Wildcats.
It's a climax of another Evergreen Conference season for the
Blue and Gold Birds of Point
Grey and coach Don Coryell, in
his sophomore season as a collector of ulcers at UBC, will be
trying his damndest and giving
his best to provide alums with
an excuse to remove some of the
tmoss off our long-stationary
Birds will do their best, and
after all, what else can be asked
of them?
Coryell isn't predicting a win,
in fact, strictly on form, playing
the odds and watching the percentages, Thunderbirds have to
be reckoned underdogs for the
game, a position not too unfamiliar for football teams playing out .of "Johnny Owen
We stand for aye between the
mountains and the sky
But likeable Don is HOPING
for a win, as will be every loyal
alum Who at one time has sat
in not-so-sweet, touchdown-less
sorrow in the east stands and, as
he took another pull on his well-
Don has introduced the Split-
T attack to Vancouver fans
largely on account of Stewart,
a daring, brainy quarterback,
who can run with the ball although not quite tiie passer Flemons was.
We'll ilnff 'Kla-how-ra/
Varsity '
While Stewart has been especially valuable on defense, the
real surprise has been third-
year law student Ted Duncajn
who played all his previous ball
Junior-style with Vancouver
Blue Bombers. Ted is oneV>f
the best kickers in the Conference, fairly fast and has proved
the best passer on the squad.
Another pleasant surprise to
Coryell, assistant coach Dick
Mitchell and line coach Bob
Hughes has been John Newton,
better knofrn as a winger on
Albert Laithwaitc'9 rugby team.
Most consistent ground-gainer
on Birds is Jim Boulding, 1jhe
powerful 195-lb. three year veteran from Penticton. Sensational his first year with UBC, big
Jim was hit hard with knee
injuries last season,v slowed up
considerably and Coryell was
set to move him to centre this
year before he started to tear
lines apart in training camp.
Up front, Dick MitcheH's line
averages 191 lbs. and lacks the
experience and depth of last
year.      Scrappy    180-lb.    Ron
worn flask, uttered the immortal stewart  ha_   be<m  takj
words akin to both Brooklyn and of  mogt   ^   duUeJ|
the Quality!
UBC: "Wait till next year."
Every football year at UBC
truly is a "Wait till next season"
year as Birds are in the fortunate position of having no place
to go but up.
Things could be Worse.
While Coryell is not exactly
sitting around waiting till next
year, he has the consolation of
knowing   that   he   has   a   team
which is building and is bound
to improve in the next few years.
Under the  leadership of  the
University of Washington grad,
UBC boasts for the first time in
memory a Jayvee squad.   Over
60  players  turned  out  to first
practices and Don had the unenviable chore of having'to drop
some players because of lack of
facilities to handle them.
All through lifes way
Coryell has a young team
(average age—21), a potentially
good team, but like most UBC
football teams, relatively inexperienced.
Helping to compensate for
1953 losses are such surprises
as   Ted   Duncan,   John   Newton
at centre
after promising Blue Bomber
grad Ernie Lazaretto was declared ineligible.
Tuum Est wins the day
Thunderbird captain and All-
Conference choice Bob Brady
leads the guards.
Second-year man Ernie Nyhaug, 205-lbs. of brawn, takes
care of the other guard slot.
Two veterans, biggest men on
the team. 220-lb. Pete Gregory
and 212-lb. Gordy Elliott, takes
care of the tackles.
Birds are well stocked with
ends. Outstanding are m Buzz
Hudson, Charlie James, ^ Gary
Taylor and Dave Stowe. Hudson and Taylor are two converted basketball players, Buzz in
his second year under Coryell
and pass-catching Taylor in his
UBC: End, good; tackle, weak;
guard, good; centre, weak;
quarterback, fair: halfback,
good;  fullback,  strong.
and Gary Taylor, the return to Enc,   Kood; tackle  s(ron
form of Jim  Boulding  and  thejshorl.    Cl>ntrt,     weak;    quarter.
steady   play   of    veterans     Bobibatk< fair; halibiK;k,  Rood: iuU.
Brady, Charlie James, Ross Ray-i ,,„„_.    * ._
I Out. K,    xai J .
ment,    Gerry    Stewart,    Gordy1
Elliott and Pete Gregory,
And we'll push on to victory.


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