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The Ubyssey Oct 12, 1950

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 AMS
MEET
TODAY
The Ubyssey
AMS
MEET
TODAY
VOL. XXXIII
VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12,1050
NO. 8
—Ubyoe'y Photo by Tommy Hatcher
STARS TO APPEAR in Mussoc's pioneer operatic production
"Dido and Aeneas" are, from left, Henry Naylor, Rita Loiselle,
Megan Llpyd-Jones (Dido), and Kelvin Service (Aeneas). Show
runs Monday through Friday next week.
Serious
Mussoc
Opera
"First"
Dido and Aeneas Goes Monday,
Soring Musical Also Planned
are being
chalked up by the Musical
Two bright firsts
Society this year.
For the first time the Mussoc will produce two shows in
one season, and for the first time, a serious opera—Purcell's
"Dido and Aeneas"—will be staged by the campus group.
-^   "Dido and Aeneas" will run five
nights    beginning    Monday.    The
Bruce Lee Head
Of IFC In West
'Bruce Lee, vice-president of the
weBtern regional interfraternity
conference, has flecome president
of the organization following the
iwlgnation of Ernie Sherman, former president of the Interfraternity council ut the University of
Washington.
Lee, a memoer of Zeta Psi Fra-
tetnlty, will fly to Tuscon, Arizona
to assume thq cl-alrmanshlp of the
conference at a convention next
Wednesday. The western regional
interfraternity conference Includes
tho PC's at UBC, Alberta and aul
of the west coast states. Representatives will como from over 50
cc'leges and universities.
Post-Game Dance
Features Combo
Pootball dance Saturday night
after the grid rime will feature a
tlnee piece combo to attract the
pitying customers.
.Sponsored by thf- Commerco Undergraduate Soch.ty, the dance will
run from J» .ni. to 12.
first two will be student nights.
TICKETS IN QUAD
Tickets went on sale Wednesday and sales continue today from
12:30 to 1:30 p.m. in the Quad box
office.  Student price la  25 cents.
Choice of the spring production
—traditionally a bright and snappy musical—has not been made
public.
Reheasals have been underway
on "Dido" since early summer under director-producer John Reeves,
\ British exchnnge student now
teaching classics here. Mussoc officials report Reeves has a familiarity with the opera "which must
he counted a major asset ln such
an ambitious project as this."
OLD STALWARTS
Familiar Mussoc stalwarts will
be featured ln the opera, and the
cast will bring back memories of
such Mussoc hits as Tom Jones,
lolanthe and Robin Hood.
For Megan Lloyd-Jones and Rita
Loiselle share the female leads
while Kelvin Service and Henry
Naylor slug the principal male
roles.
Mussoc officials are confident of
the technical and artistic success
of the opera. They're waiting to
see the attendance figures however, before they commit themselves to continuing the two-production  schedule   In   future  years.
100 PIECES BY '54
Confidence Vote, Budget
AMS Meet Features Today
COUNCIL BLOOD-LETTING
FOLLOWS TODAY'S MEET
Student Council will bolster their spirits, shake hands
with one another and face their ordeal of the year immediately after the AMS meeting at 12:30 p.m. in the Armory
today. . '■* <»<**
En masse, the dirty eleven have, decided to donate their
blood to the Red Cross clinic, now on the campus in a drive
to obtain 1500 pints of blood.
"I certainly can use a pint of that red stuff," quipped
AMS treasurer John McKinnon Wednesday.
Engineers Boast
Give Little Blood
Enginttrs' Traditional Enemies,
Artsmen, Lead Rtd Crott Drivt
■y MARGUERITE DOWN
Engineers are not fulfilling their bpast to out-donate every
other UBC faculty, first Red Cross blood donor clinic figures
revealed today.
At press time, Artsmen had .out'
donated redshlrty 2 to 1 at the
blood clinic which will be on the
campus today and next week.
Last week Knglneers Issued a
challenge to other faculties boasting that they would better the combined efforts ot other groups.
If UBC Is to meet Its'blood drive
quota, 250 students per day must
register to donate blood. At press
time Wednesday only 104 students
or 41.6 per cent tiftd given blood,
Red Cross officials told The Ubyssey.
Arsmen tapped nil faculties with
39 donors. Engineers came second
with 19 donors while medicine took
third place with 9 volunteers.
In a statement from the president's office today Dr. N. A. M.
MacKenzie urged students, faculty
and staff to co-operate fully with
the Red Cross to make a success
of this drive.
Giving a pint of bood does not
bring on anemia, Red Cross officials assured. No dieting ls required and the donor can carry
on normal activities.     '
Student co-onerntion has been
fair but. could be much bettor, reported Mrs. Elizabeth Martin, campus blood drive director. The Red
Cross unit Is on the campus today
from 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. It will
resume operation Tuesday during
the same hours ana! will continue
until Friday.
MUST PICK UP
AWARD CARDS
Bursary cheques will not be
Issued to students until their
scholarship cards are received
hy the bursar's office.
This regulation applies to all
scholarship and bursary winners-
with the exception of special bursaries   and   Dominion-Provincial
Youth Training bursaries.
Scholarship cards are on file
>it the Registrar's office and may
be picked up there.
Course Instructors must sign
the cards and then students are
psked to return them as quickly
:ih  possible.
Camera-Shy Grads
Won't Face Shutter
Graduates who have not been
photographed for the Totem by
Monday will not appear in this
year's book, editor Hugh Cameron
said today.
To date, only 382 of the registered 1,500 graduates hare shown
up in the Publication Board's portrait studios behind Brock Mall to
snapped, photographer Jack Camp
bell said.
Best organized faculties are electrical engineers and pharmacists
who have set <i?He a day for portrait-taking. Almost all pictures
In these faculties have been taken.
Only a few pre-meds have reported and other groups are lagging also, Campbell said.
No appointment ls necessary and
lt takes only 10 minutes to have
thre poses taken.
New President, McKinnon Budget
Seek Approval Ot Student Body
Approval of John McKinnon's 1950-51 budget and a vole
of confidence in president Noni Donaldson will be requested at'
this term's first mass meeting of the Alma Mater Society in the
Armory at 12:30 p.m. today.
The AMS treasurer's $96,000 budget to provide for running expenses of the society for the coming
year was approved by student council Monday night without a dissenting vote.
McKinnon said Wednesday that
the AMS is going Into the current
year with "considerably brighter
prospects than the 1949-50 session"
which still saw students laboring
under austerity.
SURPLUS LAST YEAR
McKinnon has also announced
that former treasurer Walter Ew-
ing left the socle ty wit h a $5,602
surplus from last year's operations.
"This year's budget," McKln-
nc-n said, "is an attempt to Increase
financial support to campus organisations and activities."
A vote of confidence from students Is also sought for president
Noni Donaldson who became the
head of UBC's student government
when John Haar resigned to attend Rice Institute ln Texas.
Miss Donaldson became, president of the AMS in accordance
with the constitution and now
seeks a confidence vote from the
student body. She has already received the support of student council who approved her appointment
at a meeting during the summer.
McOUIRE TO EXPLAIN
Durint the meeting she will step
down from the chair to allow Cy
McGuire, president of the Under-,
graduate Societies Committee to
explain the. situation to students.
A formal motion asking a vote of
confidence In Miss Donaldson will
then be called for.
During the meeting, Miss Donaldson will call upon Carol Har-.$.
vie, R.N.. and president of the Nursing Undergraduate Society to
speak on behalf of the Red Cross
Drive, currently on the campus in
a drive to obtain 1,500 pints of
blood.
NONI DONALDSON
. seeks, confidence vote
JOHN McKINNON
i seeks budget approval
BOOK EXCHANGE PAYS
TO GAY TUNE OF $6500
Book Exchange pays off this week.
There is a total of 6500 lovely golden shekels to be
doled out among the money-loving tstudents who tossed
last year's texts scornfully into the double committee room
in mid-September.
The money must be claimed by Friday, according to
Book Exchange Manager Dick Hutton.
*      Commerce Undergraduate Society which operated the
exchange, will net $50. The AMS will also benefit by $50.
Unsold books can be picked up too.
UBC Band For 'Games
Hundred-piece band to play in 1'W
Stadium for British Empire (lames
in 11151 In the future aim of unl-
vesity student bund organizers.
Long term i> cgiam to build
t;,e almost extinct university brass
bund has been planned by John
Hutton and MAI) officials.
Immediate plan is to form a 50
piece band this year and build up
gradually over the next few years
until the program is complete.
Fifty band uniforms, holdovers
from Hie organization of past
years, have  been  secured   by   Hut
ton  and  till  he  needs  now  is the
men  to  fill  them.
Hutton has secured Arthur W.
Delamont. just back from England,
to lend the band loi   this year.
Immediate response is sought by
Hutton in an attempt to form a
baud to play for the Western Washington - UBC football game Saturday.
Instruments    needed    for     . h e
Land  are  clarinet.-),  cornels,   trurn
pels, saxaphone •..  trombones,  burl
tones   and   especially   drums.
Organization    meeting    will    be
hold tomorrow In Hut U :l behind
Brock Hall at 12:30 p.m.
If enough talent Is available Immediately," UBC will have its own
group playing in the Stadium Saturday.
Players will be admitted free to
the game, of course, and when the
band gets organised, the members
may expect at least one trip out
of  town a year.
Free tickets to si* campus functions is one of the advantages that
numbers will he oflerod.
Starving Chinese
Turn To Communism
Communism is strong in China today because it seems to
offer a solution to the poverty, pain and hunger of billions of
Chinese, Rev. Donald K. Faris said in an address at UBC entitled "Why I am Returning to China."
If     Communism     succeeds     in •	
China, it is because we as World
citizens do not meet the demands
of the world today, Rev. Faris said.
"We have the know-how but we
sit back building our country at
the sacrifice of a neighbor,'' he
said.
America to the Chinese is a privileged nation of milk and honey,
too self-Interested to assist her
neighbors. China is cur world neigh
hor. yet deterln.altug rapidly, he
said. "The doors of China are closed to us only because we keep
them closed ourselves,'.' Rev. Farris declared.
"I am a United Church missionary but I am returning to Tsinati
In northern China as agrlciittnnil
bead of Cheeloo Chlstian University because the current need of
millions is physical food before
they can be fed spiritual food."
he  declared.
Tickets Available
For Musical Events
Tickets are available at'the AMS
office for two musical events this
week.   '
Tiie first is a piano recital by
Vancouver-born concert pianist (lor
don Mauley on l-V'day at S:3fl p.m.
in the Denman Auditorium. The
second is the I'irst Sunday subscription concert of the season by the
Vancouver Symphony Orchestra
Sunday October 15 at 2:30 p.m. in
Ihe Orpheum Theatre.
Sir Ernest MucMllian will !>:•
guest conductor und Ihe featured
work on the proguur. is the Tsehai-
Ikowsky   Piano  fomeiln   played   !,>
j.'ucob l.atiener.
Tween Classes
Popular Disc
Jockey Opens -
. Jazz Society
Popular jazzman Boh Smith will
officially open'tiie UBC Jazz 30;
clety for the ys>ar when it meets
Thursday in HB 3. behind Brock
Hall at 12:30 p.m. •'*
Smith, a popular disc jockey In
Vancouver, runs a Friday night
■d-.ow called "Hot Olr" over CD.K
FIRST POLITICAL PEP MEET
ever staged at UBC will be presented by the UBC Liberal Club
on Friday at noon in Applied Science 100.
Three prominent graduates of
UBC and former members of the
campus Liberal Club will speak on
the subject, "The Future Belongs
to Young Liberals.'
Speakers will be Don Lanskajl.
Alistair Fraser and Frank Lewis.
I .ariskall and Firmer were both.,
members ot" two McGoun Cup'debate teams' while at UBC '..lu"
(.►.wis was president of the Liberal
Clul, here for 'vo years.
. PSYCHOLOGY LABORATORY
will be the meeting place of students interested In joining the Psychology Club. Interested students
will meet today at 12:30 p.m. In
MM 3 to organize lhe club.
' FENCING CLUB will hold a general meet ing today at 12:30 p.m.
In   Arts  102  to elect  officers.
UBC GLEE CLUB will meet today in MM 1 at 12:3o p.m. Officials
of the club also announced that
meetings will lie held each noon ou
Tuesday and Thursday.
GRADUATE WOMEN attending
ri!C are requested to attend a
meeting in Arts 204 on Monday at
12:30   p.m.
PARLIAMENTARY FORUM meeting today at 12:30 will discuss
whether United Nations forcen
should cross the 3.xth parallel in
the ilitcn.S|s ,>!' W()| Id peace. |)(..
Inters will li" prof, (ieoffrey An
drew, assistant to the president,
land Dr. Maruet Savery, head uf the
| department    of   phllosopy. Page 2
THE UBYSSEY
Thursday, October 12,1950
The Ubyssey
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Authorized as Second Class Mall, Post Offlco Dept., Ottawa, Mall Subscrlptlonsr-12.00 per year.
Published throughout the universlly year by the Student Publications Board of the .Mm*
Mater Society of the University of British Columbia.
Editorial opinions expressed herein are those of the editorial staff of The Ubyssey and not
necessarily .those of the Alma Malcr Society nor of the University.
Offices In Brock Hall, Phone ALma 1(124 For display advertising phone ALma ii'iKJ
EDITOR-IN CHIKF  RAY WIOOT
MAftAGItiG EDltTOR    HUGH   CAMERON
OENERAL STAFF: Copy Editor, Jim Brtnhamne Arts Editor, John Brocklngton.
i CUP Editor,'Joan Churchill; Women's Edltor.Joan Fraser; Sports Editor, Ron Pinchin; Fi
•    City Editor This Issue— MARI STAINSBY
Assistant Editors—JIM ROSS, JOHN NAPItR-HIMY
IETTER TO
THf
\
r
Today's general meeting of the Alma
Mater Society will illustrate a case where the
.easiest course of action is also the best one.
Council will go before the student body
io ask a vote of confidence in a decision vital
to the entire structure of this year's student
•MLWatnittration.
After much debate nnd deliberation,
Council decided it would like WUS President
Nonie Donaldson to step jnto the vacancy
OMftted by the departure of AMS President
•Mm Haar.
Such a move is completely in accord with
<he 'AMS constitution; any other action would
■I* contrary to the laws set up by the Society
in the past.
But we do not applaud Council's decision
on those grounds alone, for ihe Constitution
ooutains many a wrinkle. Tt is not a perfect
document, and any argument bbsed purely on
He
For all his petty foibles, AMS Treasurer
John McKinnon deserves praiso for the budget he presented to Student Council Tuesday
right.
He is to be congratulated on a workmanlike Jab he has done on a complex financial
•4*Mcture. A careful study of the McKinnon
bodge* reveals toone o! the bleak austerity of
Walter Swing's 1949-50 effort. Nor do we
find any likelihood of the careless, irresponsible spending that caused collapse of student
finances during early post-war era.
Last week we Jabbed McKinnon lightly
in tiie ribs for offering token budgets to clubs
constitutional grounds alone might easily be a
weak one.
We are backing Council and the Constitution because we believe that the latter
calls for the'wisest action in this case, and
that the former has therefore made not only
a constitutional decision, but a wise one. -
As soon as Miss Donaldson is officially
acclaimed AMS president, Councillors will
sigh with relief, knowing they can buckle
down and go ahead with the type of administration they have been planning since last
spring.
A defeat of the vote of confidence would
throw the entire student administration in
complete'chaos.
Students surely have two choices in today's vote, but they have only one wise
course of action.
For the good of the University, they
should give the motion a solid "yes" vote.
that were not likely to want or tuse the
money.
And McKinnon offered his apologies in a
subsequent issue of The Ubyssey. Thus, we
consider the matter settled, and we are satisfied to wink at that incident as a little trick
pulled from his political bag. Wc are just as
willing to forget it as he apparently is.
Today, McKinnon will appear before the
student body to ask ratification of his budget,
which, in its overall aspects, appears entirely
sound.
Students would be doing themselves a
service to give Honest John't effort the stamp
of a approval it deserves.
APOLOGY
Editor,
The Ubyssey
The executive o[ the Social Problems Club would like to apologize
to the people who planned to hear
Dr. MacKensle on Tuesday, 12:30
Dr. MacKenzie was Unable to attend due to an illness. The Executive would like to thank the students for coming to the meeting
and wish to announce a general
meeting for Oct. 20, 12:30 Arts 100.
Yonrs Sincerely
Terry Nlcholls
President,
Social Problems Club
Pedantry
In September 1791, the Theater auf der
Wiede in Vienna Announced a gala display:
"Die Zauberfloeto," a quite amazing opera in
three acts by Emanuel Schikaneder (in large
letters near the top of the program) with
music by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart (in very
small letters at the very bottom of the program).
The immediate source of the libretto was
a pseudo-oriental tale called? inappropriately
enough, "Lulio." The immediate source of
much of the music, very good music, was an
opera, probably very bad music, by one
e Uranitzky. What do these names mean to us?
Nothing. Except Mozart, of course, which may
mean everything. At least it did to him.
Schikaneder is only of academic interest. He
objected to what Mozart did. Mozart had
included in a duet to Papageno and Papa-
gena, a series of staccato pa's. Pa. pa, pa, pa.
Pa, pa, pa, pa. And so on. Schikaneder sneered and called this no better than the cackling
of a hen. When the British heard the story
they smiled and their own marvellous way
nicknamed Schikanedar, Chicken-hater and
then a whole epoch in British history laughed
and died. This paragraph has contained a lot
df very bad things. But this is a good thing,
a very good thing, this Mozart, this "Magic
Flute."
It is being performed this week by the
By Gerald Newman
Vancouver Opera Theatre at the Manhattan,
a name reminiscent only of cocktails, obscene
dances, immensely naked young ladies in
vast vats of red wine, the occasional plunge
from the top floor of a very tall building, ahd
never of Mozart. But Mozart is, paradoxically
by no means absent here. And yet he is not
quite here. We do not have a bad thing, yet
we do not have a completely gcod thing. But
we do have a sincere thing and a thing which,
if it is not Mozart, does not prevent us from
imagining that it is Mozart.
There is bad taste here but it is not the
bad taste of ulterior motive and that is good,
for it is bad taste that comes from the heart,
and that is rare in our day.
Confusion is a plea for clarity. If the
reader is confused about the "Magic Flute"
let him go to see it. There are two performances left. Then, let him talk about it and
ask questions about it and about opera in
general because opera is beginning to play
a part in our cultural lives and here is opera
worth considering. *
Next week there will be in this place an
attempt to evaluate the performance and following that an analysis of thc forthcoming
Musical Society production of "Dido and
Aeneas" and then perhaps a comparison of
the two. »
IOST
LIOHT BROWN leather zlppoi
looseleaf with name carved on
oiftslde, important notes within,
loft In Stadium after football game
Saturday, return to Lout and
Found or contact Ray Frost, OL.
2051 R.
NAVAL BURBERRY COAT: Will
fie person who took the wrong
naval burberry coat from the mens'
locker room ln the Brock, Tuesday,
contact Ken Yeoman, AL 0807 L.
NAVY BLUE TtAIN COAT. Would
the girl who took my navy blue
raincoat by mhtake from the llbr-
return it. .IT IS MY ONE AND
ary washroom last Friday, Oct 6th
ONLY COAT. Phone. KE 3338-Y or
?-'rn in to Lost & Found.
BLACK ZIPPER LOOSE LEAF
note hook. Finder please return to
Ubt & Found. REWARD.
FOUND
BAG, Womans hand-bag with strap.
Owner miy claim It able to identify at Lost & Found
WALLET, dark icd leather. Owner
may claim at .Lost & Found.
aLA'SSES ln leather case. Owner
:nay claim at Lost & Found.
TRANSPORTATION
RIDERS    WANTED   from    South
Burnaby via Kiu,:sway ft 12th for
8.30s, Monday to Friday. Ask for
Pon King at Classified.
CAR CHAIN NEF.DS 2 MEMBERS
In   Dunbar   District "for   8:30s   to
■.:30s   including   Saturday   Phone
Olemn. at KE fi-207 L.
PASSENGERS   form   North   Vancouver for 8:30s. Phone North 14:.i,'
R, evenings.
ROOM A BOARD
ATTENTION 3LAVON1C STUDENTS. Room ii Breakfast for 1
■indent, preferably man In Russian
speaking household right on the
lumbar car line. Phone BA 16S4
lifter  6.   .
COM PORTABLE fcnscment room,
close to University Kates. $15 for
room, breakfast and lunch optional. Non-drinking boy. AL o:!58-L,
LARGE DOUBLE' ROOM with
twin beds, suitable for 2 girls.
Breakfast optional Everything
now. Phone AL 0727-M.
NOTICES
MEITINOS 4 NOTICIS
ALL FLMSOC MEMBERS don't
forget annual orientation party on
Thursday 12th Oct.. at Brock Hall
at 8:00 p.m. Everbody out, couples
or stag.
Specializing In
PRINTING
FOR
Fraternities
and
SorortHes
G E H R K E
STATIONERY AND
PRINTING CO.
566 Seymour St.
Letters To The Editor
AFRAID ?
Editor,
The Ubyssey
At the rink of being ostracised
by my fellow Tories for disclosure
of hlthertofore secret policies, 1
wish to inform Mr. Lyon that we
Tories will continue to follow our
traditional policy of being " the
most exclusive club on the campus", and as such do not find ourselves obligated to parade our
name and accomplishments before the public in order to increase
our membership lists, since our requirements being very strict would,
In any event, rleler all but the most
thick-skinned students on this campus.
Mr.   Lyon   and   his   compatriots
might also do well to examine the
success of underground movements
such as exist in the United States.
11 hesitate to elas>(.'l'y ourselves as
an underground movement, although you, Mr. Lyon, will probably jump at the opportunity to
say our party is dead and ought
to be underground anyway.) It
would he well for us if you would'
continue to try and bring us out
into the open as such publicity on
your part certainly does us no
harm, Indeed, we are flattered that
our presence Is missed. Could It
be thai you, sir, are afraid that we
are secretly planning to rise up at
an opportune time to overthrow
your huge, unwieldy, machine,!
which  appears to thrive solely on1
acquisition of new members, political hack-slappng and Intrigues
by the "have-nots'' to unseat the
party "haves". *
Any person who feels qualified
to pass our rigid membership requirements and Is prepared "to
suffer the slings and arrows of
outrageous fortune" pvessed upon
us these days please contact tne.
I. O. Henley
* * *
MIGHT  DO
Kditor,
The  1 byssey
Dear Sir,
We   would   like   to   suggest   that
"Irregular   reader"   try  exlax.
Regular Reader
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STATIONERS and PRINTERS
550 Seymour SI.   Vancouver, B.C.
ERIC V. CHOWN, LLB., Branch Manager
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THE
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566 GRANVILLE STREET AND
2182   WEST  41st,  KERRISDALE Thursday, October 12, 1950
THE UBYSSEY
Page 3
APPROVED MONDAY
New Budget Goes
On Block Today
UBC students will be asked to approve this budget at the
fall .AMS meeting today at 12:30 p.m. 1n the Armory. It was
approved by student council at their Monday night meeting.
Summary ©I 1950-51 Expanses
BUDGET GRANTED BUDGET GRANTED
1960.61 f 840 50
ADMINISTRATION AND GENERAL   18,750 18.500
PASS  FUND  18,000 19.500
ACTIVITIES   .' „    3,190 2.B38
MAD     -  10.500 11.375
WAD      1.900 1.800
PUBLICATIONS -     4,660 3,975
MARGIN     3,000 4,500
ISS   SCHOLARSHIP  FUND        6,000 6,800
AMS TREASURER EXPLAINS
HM-m
WAR MEMORIAL GYM FUND
SURPLUS 	
30,000
TOTAL     M.000
Administration -and GtntraJ
SALARIES  ».20O
STATIONERY & OFFICE  2,200
AUDIT ft LEGAL ••  700
POSTAGE   ..,  7<M>
INSURANCE  400
TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH  .'-  750
BROCK DEPRECIATION   900
ACCIDENT   INSURANCE     1,700
HONORARIUMS, GIFTS, DONATIONS
AND AWARDS ..,  BOO
CONFERENCES      BOO
STUDENT'S COUNCIL  1.000
MISCELLANEOUS     200
Grants From Tbt Pats Fund
PUBLICATIONS 	
MAD •>•	
WUS    	
LUS   	
CUS  .' :	
PHYS. ED. U.S	
MEDICAL U.S	
FROSH U.S	
NURSES U.S	
ENGINEERS   U.S	
HOME EC.'U.S. ...„	
AGGIE U.S	
PHARMACY U.S	
PRE MED U.S	
ARTS U.S   	
TEACHER TRAINING 	
SOCIAL WORK  	
USC ADMINISTRATION	
LSE   	
PLAYERS   CLUB   	
MUSSOC   	
PEP CLUBS .':	
HOMECOMING   	
FROSH  ORIENTATION    -
SURPLUS   -
18,750
3,340
7,980
100
307
321
50
60
50
88
1,125
170
276
164
100
300
200
144
30
1.200
600
900
200
295
Clubs Und Student Activities
SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA 	
MAMOOKS	
VARSITY BAND 	
ClVIta LIBERTIES 	
SOCIAL PROBLEMS 	
ISC	
PA RLI AT MEN ARY
UN CLUB 	
RADIO SOCIETY
VE7ACS 	
CCF CLUB 	
LIBERAL CLUB 	
LPP CLUB 	
FORUM
18,000
50
450
300
27
27
27
330
35
220
319
15
15
15
33,000
6,048
108,036
9,200
1,900
900
850
850
660
2,000
283
800
807
660
18,600
4,000
MOO
100
831
410
99
70
1,400
164
361
135
87
200
101
40
50
1,000
600*
800
400
300
;j«
3,957
19,500
450
300
25
25
25
300
25
200
133
i
Agfrf-ctichingkiwosonie/
You can't lose with an Arrow shirt and tie
combination!
Arrow white shirts are right on or off the
campus. Right in looks — you never saw
smoother - fitting collars. Right for wear —
SANFORIZED labelled so they'll never shrink
out of fit.
And the clever patterns of our gay new Arrow
ties add plenty of spice!
Make your shirt and-tie buys now at your
Arrow dealer's. (Don't forget Our other fifte
Arrow shirts in stripes and plain colors.)
ARROW SHIRTS and TIES
j». _ __ ->.
Cluett, Peabody & Co. of Canada, Limited.
Year's Financial Picture Brighter
■y JOHN McKINNON
The Alma Mater Society goes
Into a 1950-51 session which has
considerably brighter prospects
than the 1949-50 session held this
time last year.
Whereas a debt of 110,000 saddled the Society when previous
treasurer Walt Ewing took over
office ln 1949, and it was necessary to borow $1,200 from the bank
ln order to tide the society over
the summer of 1949, Treasurer Ewing managed by student co-operation to pay off the balance of the
debt' and leave the society with a
cash surplus of $5,602.86 by June
30, 19p0, the end of the fiscal year.
The cash surplus mentioned
above takes into account the fact
t*hat $5,000 was to be loaned to
the Varsity Outdoor Club In order
to build their cabin, so that this
$5,000 is not Included in the cash
surplus.
BUDGET CHARACTERISTICS
This year's budget ls an attempt,
aided by the absence of a debt
but hampered by a lower enrolment, to increase financial support
to campus organisations and activities. It ls characterised by: "higher admlnlstatlon expenses, athough
•ve hope to keep (hose down in the
race of a genera! rise in price ot
goods and services; a higher grant
to athletics, primarily to lower the
cost of student admissions to
games; a higher per capita grant
fo undergraduate societies to help
offset reduced enrolment and enable them to carry on thlr faculty
functions; an Increased grant to
LSE to enable subsidization of
more noon-hour and evening cultural events for students; an increased  contribution   to\ the   Na-
PROGRESSIVE CONSERV. CLUB ..
ASME  	
ASAE	
AIEE   	
DAWSON  CLUB  	
FORESTRY  CLUB 	
EIC  	
SCM	
NEWMAN CLUB 	
COMMERCE PUBLIC SPEAKING
VCF 	
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CLUB ....!	
HILLEL 	
NFCUS 	
MUSIC APPRECIATION 	
MISCELLANEOUS   	
1960-61
15
15
16
15
15
15
15
15
15
IB
15
15
15
760
15
1849*60
500
350
3-174
Publications loord
ENGRAVING     1,200
PHOTOS ,.  750
UBYSSEY   PRINTING    3,996
TOTEM     1.300
PUB BOARD GENERAL   834
LEGAL  NOTES  20
8,000
.2,838
1,200
760
4.100
1,000
865
7,975
tlonal Federation of Canadian Unl-1 "strings' attached than these to
versity Students to enable this'or- any other campus organisation's
ganlation to set up -a central office grant, to campus groups Who had
to help make the voices of Canadi- no grants last year or the year
an University students, as a body, before; and a general lncease to
heard; token grants with no more most clubs.
*9ig Man On the CmjHtsI
The man who smokei
« pipe rates high with
the Campus Queens j j i
especially when he
•mokes PICOBAO
You'll find the frf'
grance of PICOBAC
"is as pleasing to others
as it is. mild and cool
forypgfj
ALSO OOOO FOR ROIUNO YOUR OWIf
WCOIAC 1$ iurlty Tebecce-tfce ceefesiv m/hfcsf filet* ever «few«
Mi-wmwmmmilmmmmmm--mmmm^mwm-wm-mm-mmmmmmmmmmWMmmmmml
RAVI REST shoes for men...
These are the shoes men come back for atjain and
again—simply because they fit well, wear well and have
the enduring good looks that belong anywhere! Brogue,
slip-on, balmoral, blucher, monk strap and moccasin
vamp oxfords feature dependable Goodyear vyelt construction. Artfully crafted of fine, supple calfskin in
black, brown and ox-blood—sizes 6 to 12. $T0.
HBC Men's Shoes, Main Floor
•ftjfaiW'liWI'"-
GEORGIA AND GRANVIUE ST.
sotfel^aiJ (Eompart
INCORPORATED   »**£   MAY   \&7C* Page 4
THE UBYSSEY
-*-
Thursday, Cctoher 12,1930
^(fk/*,*,
• —Photo by Walt SusmI
TYPICAL OF UBC's ground attack Saturday was this unsuccessful Thunderbird play which
ended in no gain.   Surrounding UBC's Dick Matthews and Russ Johnson are Whitman stars
Vern Schacht (95), Ed McGovern (86), and Jordan (81) who are pouring into the fray even
after the play has apparently been stopped. &~
'Birds Beaten From
First Play Of Game
Whitman Opens Gamt With TD
Pan to Whip Locals 21-0
From the first play of the football game last Saturday, it was
all over for UBC's winless Thunderbirds.
 '""     ■■- ' *    V.Rltlng  Whitman
UBC Soccer Team
Squashes Hillers
Torrential rain and a muddy
field were the background Saturday at South Memorial Park
for the victory of Thunderbird
soccermen over South Hill by
si score of 4-3.
1 hunderblrds Htarted attacking
from the kick-off. and kept hammering, at the South Hill defense
which succeeded In keeping the
students scoreless until Don Cilelp
put the ball Into South Hill's goalmouth and Bill Popowlch .pushed
tho hall past the goal keeper for
number one.
South Hill brought the play to
Vatalty's defense zone, but Hill
centre-forward Stubby McLean put
the lull over the cross-bar with
only Norm McLeit' In Varsity's net
to bent.
T!ie Fraserltes continued to press
and forced two corners in quick
succession, but student fullbacks
foiled both attempts to score.
Thunderbird eaptuin, Bobby
Moulds, started a passing play
from the right wing and Don Olelg
finished the play by scoring Varsity's second goal after thirty minutes of play. «
So'ith Hill opened the second
half on the attach and Ken Rees
got Iheir first gosl with a lob shot
from far out.
Stiong pressure brought the tieing goal two minutes later when
Stubby McLean sert a scorching
'hot in Iron, the right wing.
Showing better control with the
ahem1 after thirty minutes of play
and Varsity booked certain to an
down to defeat However a foui
was called inside the South Hill
penalty zone ami Bobby Moulds
;ut the ball in the net to tie the
scoie at 3-3. *""!WH
WMI. only two minutes to play
.•r.powlch scored the winning goal.
College Missionaries took the kickoff from
IIUC to open the gamp and on their
opening play quarterback Cal Boyes
rifled a long paas to hnlf-back Howard Childres w'so ran the ball over
for tho firefmajor of the game.
Two more touchdowns were garnered by the Missionaries, and all
three were converted, before the
half time gun. The score remained
the f-ame for the rest of the game,
210.
I'lrrl touchdown came as a blow
to '.ho Birdmen whom head coach
Burke had been drilling for two
folk, weeks on pass defense.
D'tt much was to be said for
opposition quarter Boyes tn regard
to '.is passing. Boyes had the ability to fling tl.e 'dp 11 anywhere his
little heart desired, without the
slightest worry of Thunderbirds
dai:ig much about it.
Only once was one of his passes
Inte-icepted and lint was more the
fault of the receiver than the pas«
ser.
Second most noticeable standout
on the visitor's tram was fulback
Bob Mathot who scored one of the
three majors aiu. gained tremendous ground on line plunges.
On the credit side of tne scoreboard, quarterback Gordle Flem
ons did a good j tl> when he was put
in the game. His passing was lona
and accurate but he didn't have
enr.'.gh chances to use his ability.
Alternating in the quarter slot
wn? Gerry Stewart, but his passing
waa sloyv and feeble nnd the desperation tries of lhe 'Birdmen ended In failure. ,
Tills Saturday, things may be different. Ofter th» first drubbing or.
the field and the verbal beating
riom Burke, ths Birds .are apt to
pui on a smarter show than they
did last week.
Visitors Saturday vlll be Western
Washington Viking* from Bellingham, t h e traditional Invasion
riva's. Grapevine word has them
picked as a gooJ team.
Varsity badminton club wil hold
Us Initial playing night in the gym
tonight, beginning at 8 p.m.
Coming year's executive will be
elfcted. Fees ars five dollars, and
may be paid In th* AMS office.
NOW!     THURS.      FRI.
Tt.
SAT.
»»ovjo*"
ACKIf ROBINSON   Ihef
if Bmoklyi
'JACKIE R0BINS8H STORY
ADDED HIT!
RED HOT and  BLUE
In  Technicolor
BETTY   HUTTON
and
VICTOR   MATURE
VARSITY THEATRE
IV*
j^TSIoos
rmen
Tie Vindex Club
In Season Opener
UBC Chiefs got off to a good
start in the 1950-51 English
Rugby season of the Miller Cup
Series when they tied Vindex
5-all under sloppy weather
conditions at Brocton Point
last Saturday.
Playing against ex-Varsity stars
bucl. as Don Nesbitt, Spoon
Wotherspoon, and Bill Dunbar, Al-
lert Aithwaite'i hopefuls showed
jictity of fight as well as excellent
conditioning, but lacked good
io»m due to the muddy field and
first game Jitters.
B/ibby Dunlop scored one mined passing attack, end Austen Tay-
ute before the half after a eombin-
lor converted to make the score
50 Eric Cardinal scored for Vlnde:.,
and Wotherspoon converted to tie
the score.
SPORT
Sports Editor-RON PINCHIN
Hockey Team Readies
For Nanaimo Contest
The UBC Thunderbird hockey team held its initial practice
last Monday with more than forty aspirants on hand. A wealth
of new talent, along with six returning letterman, are vying;
for the fifteen positions. *-
Kiom last season's inter-collegi
ate championship squad, only Don
Adorns, Ken Hodge rt, Clare Drake,
Gunr.er Bailey and Bob Lindsay
j.e returning. Otl.ei letterman Is
ilaas Young, a former Thunderbird
aoc who toured Europe with the
world champion Edmonton Mercuries.
NEW COMERS
Some very polished newcomers
<Me also on hand. Paul Kavenaugh,
:t transfer student from Toronto
caught the eye of the coaches. A
defenceman, he played last season
w.il the U of Toronto senior squad.
Thunderbirds open the currentj
bcason in Nanaimo next Tuesday
night, against tha' city's Clippers.
Special Student
HAIR CUT
65c
VARSITY
BARBER SHOP
Across Prem Varsity Theatre
Save Wisely TOPAY..
for TOMORROW
Consult any of the following Sun Life Representa.
tives who have had wide experience in budgeting
your income to meet essential insurance needi:
HARVEY STRANG
PETER MATHEWSON
JOHN TENER
LARRY WRIGHT
J. J. CAPOZZI
J. R. BRANDON
ROYAL BANK BLDG., VANCOUVER
PACific 5321
SUN UFE ©FCANADA
f     THEY'RE HERE
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WOODWARD'S HAVE THOSE  EXCITING  NEW
PLAID SHOE SENSATIONS ... ALL THE GIRLS
ARE RAVING ABOUT
STEP-IN PUMP    -
Dainty and pert... in Lindsay Tartan, Roy Tartan,
Black Watch Tartan. All in a 1-inch heel   6.85
PIXIE BOOT
A delightful 3-eyelet wedge sole boot in red elk with
plaid collar. 4*85
WEDGE SOLE BOOT
All over plaid-with-green . . . your favorite pixie with
a new twist.   All around strap style is a sensation this
fall.    • 6.85
VANCOUVER'S FASHION CENTRE

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