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The Ubyssey Oct 5, 1950

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Full Text

 PEP
MEET
TODAY
The Ubyssey
PEP
MEET
TODAY
VOL. XXXIII
VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1950
NO. 0
IDENTIFICATION MARK for the location' of the Red Cross mobile clinic is this big blue transport truck, which carries all the equipment for the clinic. Such a truck will be on the campus next
week when the Red Cross opens its annual dr ive for blood. Drive will open Tuesday and continue to October 20. Objective is 1500 pints.
Blood Donor Clinic
Here On Tuesday
1500 Pints In Six Days
Objective Of Red Cross
A mobile Red Cross Blood donors' clinic will begin operation
at UBC Tuesday in a drive to obtain 1500 pints of student blood.
The mobile clinic will be set up
11
Cross 38th Parallel
rr
Photography Halted
For AMS Passes
Till Better Demand
Poor turn out of students
forced photographers to stop
taking pictures for AMS cuds
which will admit them to downtown Famous Players theatres
at reduced prices, John McKinnon, AMS treasurer said
Wednesday.
Dozens of students clustered
about room 112 In tbe Armories
Wednesday only to find a sign
on the door which read. "Tbe
photographer will not be bore on
Wednesday or any day In the
future as far as Is known."
Shooting uas cancelled when
only 1,500 students turned
up to be photographed In the
first three days. Tbe photographer
felt that it was not worth while
shooting on Wednesday, McKinnon
said.
"If sufficient student (remand is
indicated, the photographer will return  next  week."   McKinnon  said.
Tbe   date,    probably   Tuesday   or
Wednesday,    will    be    determined   written   into   the
later,  If student demand  warrants | all members.
The, assistant to Dr. N. A. M.
MacKenzie, president of UBC,
was speaking on the subject "After Korea. What?" He discussed
the military situation Involved In
crossing the 38th parallel, the rehabilitation of the Koreans and
the'position of the U.N. there.
PURSUE   AGGRE3SOR
"If the aggressor has been
thrown back to his own border
and If . . . he does not ask for a
settlement, then you must pursue
him to a point where negotiations
can take place to the benefit of
the situation as it exists," he told
1 he packed meeting.
"The United Nations are obliged
to carry it through to a settlement
equitable to those upon whom the
aggression was made," he said.
There are several dangers Involved in crossing the 38th parallel, lie said. Another war might
lie precipitated in the area If China
considered such a move a threat
to her security. There is also the
danger of Russia considering it
dangerous to Vladivostok, lie said.
An occupation force "would be
necessary In the existing .situation,"' Prof. Andrew said.
PERMANENT FORCE
"There can be no security until
there i.s a permanent force to implement r.N. decisions," he declared. "Organized peace is Impossible without organized  forco."
ile pointed out that, collective
security by the use of force was
I'.N.  charter  by
Or Terms—Andrew
Advocates a Permanent Force
To Implement UN Decisions
United Nations forces should cross the 38th parallel in North
Korea unless th*» aggressor asks for a settlement in terms of his
military defeat Professor Geoffrey Andrew told a U.N. Club
meeting Tuesday.
Graduate Returns
After Receiving
Masters in USA
A noted actress and graduate
of the University of B.C. has
returned to Vancouver after
receiving a master's degree in
the eastern U.S.
She Is Miss Joy Coghill, who received a degree In acting and dir-
acting from Chicago's Goodman
Memorial Theatre recently.
A graduate-from University ot
British Columbta In 1944 with a
B.A. degree she was active in acting circles here.
After graduation she joined the
dgama department, conducted her
own school of theatre and appear
ed In CBC drama.
In 1948 she won an award at the
Dominion of Canada Drama Festival for her performance as Mrs.
J Phelps In "The Silver Cord."
TERM'S FIRST HOLIDAY
UBC students will have their first holiday this term
starting Saturday.
The university will be closed for the period October 7
to 9, to mark the Thanksgiving weekend, a notice from the
president's office said today.
Free Footba
Dance Saturday
UBC Dance Club will be giving students their first chance
to save their shekels at its free football dance Saturday night.
Doors of the Brock open at 8:110
and top bands of the land will provide music until midnight.
Anne Choma, Dance Club president, promises a varied selection
of rythms for dancers. Included
will be rumbas, waltzes, tangoes,
the standard fox4rot as well ns
novelty dances,
For the first two hundred and
fjfty arrivals, numbered tickets
will be given entitling them to a
chance at a special door prize.
A special feature will be a dance
demonstration by Vincent-Vtsini,
official club Instructors, at 9 p.m.
Miss Vlsini and Mr. Vincent were
featured at several dance dub affairs   last- season.
Bird Gridders  To Show
Paces At 12:30 Today
Complete change lias conic over
the football pop meet scheduled for
lL'::ii)  p.m.  today.
Plans have chaiiKod the place for
the student show from tbe Armor-, |jrst p|arf> was lo show ill action
ics bark to the Stadium, it was an- |„,.,,i |llothall coach Orville l'urko's
uouiici'd by (Iradiiate Manager of Tliiinilerbirds alter iheir two week
Alblelics Ole IliikUen late Wednes- i;i v-, >i f. which would have been ini-
<lay, ! possible in lhe Armory.
mitlmonts   to   attend   and   had   to i uries Saturday.
withdraw from the university tunc-j    Adding  to   the   show,  Freshette
tion. queen   Alix  Gordon   will   make   an
, I appearance,   with   the  aid   .     scot-
Idea   tor   the   pep   meet   in   the       ,     .
, , .,     i l|sh Pipers.
Cheer leaders will be out for the
first  time this season to try their
spiriiraising     tactics     while     the
'Mirdni'Mi  go through  tneir paces.
i     Weather    permitting,    Ihe    show
Second major change came when '     \i,w llurkc will put the 'Micdinon ! will   acquaint   the  sludenls   lo   the
it   was   learned   that   featured   star   ihniiigh Iheir paces and explain to ■revamped   Thunderbird   squad   and
Arthur l.ee Sitnpklns would  lie un-   (he     speciators     just,     how     his
able to make Ihe show. | charges     are     going     lo     operate
Simpklus bad other bonded com-j against  Whitman College  Minsk) 1-
give Ihem a preview of the game
Saturday at li: 15 p.m. in the
Stadium.
Trouble Plagues
Arts Council As
They Re-organize
Stubborn English professors am*
the difficulty In reaching third and
fourth year arts students are
among the main problems confronting the Arts Undergraduate Society In their attempts to re-organise.
- Nine elected representatives
from the 12 English 200 classes
attended the society's first meeting Wednesday noon.
Some of the reps claimed their
English professors strongly objected to losing time for announcements and elections.
Volunteers Trudy Norman and
•lean Hood will direct the organization of both men's and women's
teams for inter-murals.
Chairman Glen Betts, sophomore
rep on the Arts Undergrad society,
pointed to the fact that the assembled sophomores were at present (lie only link the society had
with  the Artsmen.
The society has not yet budgeted their $."100 grant but expects
to have trouble making It cover
all their activities said Arts Pu-
dergrad   president   Hill   Neon.
Meetings will he held every .second Wednesday at 12:30 p.m!
ln the UUC Armory and will operate from lo to 11:30 a.m. and 1 to
5:30 p.m. Dates are October li, 12,
47, 18, 19 and 20.
SIX DAYS
The six-day clinic ls aiming at
an objective of 1500 pints of blood.
It will be distributed by the Red
Cross throughout B.O. and donated
free to persons needing It.
The minimum requirements
throughout the province. Red
Cross official say. is 100 pints
every day. seven days per week.
UBC students failed to meet their
quota during the drive last year.
Biggest donors were engineers with
81.6 per cent wfoo were beaten only
by nurses who came up with an
overwhelming 161 per cent.
. Redshirts last year boasted that
they would meet the * combined
donations of all other groups on
the campus.
Despite  the  fact  that  students
did not meet the 2600 quota last
year, Red Cross officials said they
were not disappointed,
STUMPING
To drum up donors during the
campaign, AMS President Jim
Sutherland went on a one man
stumping campaign, admonishing
students for neglecting their duty.
6ed  Cross  qfflcials  stated that
with the drop in enrollment they
had   not   expected   to   meet   the
.quota.
Before donating their blood next
week, students will be given a coke,
nnd a cup of coffee afterwards. The
process does not require more than
half an hour.
COURSE CHANGE
TO COST MONEY
An extra charge of $2 will be
made against* students wishing
to change their course after Friday, Registrar Charles B. Wood
announced'today.
He warned that no credit would
be given to students if they are
not registered In the course.
Students should also check to
•ee that course listed on the
registrar's card are correct.
Tween Classes
Rev. Donald Faris
To Speak Friday
In Auditorium
Rev. Donald Faris, formfr
missionary to China, will speak
in the auditorium at 12:80 p.m.
Friday under the auspices of
the United Nations Clubs
Rev. Faris, who 'has also been
connected with UNRRA and the
United Nations International
Children's Emergency Fund, is returning to China to resume educational work and aid in the agricultural program.
His topic will be, "Why I am Returning to China."
. *       *       *
"WHY MISSIONARIES?" will bi
the subject of*Rev. Eric McMur-
ray who will speak at a Varsity
Christian Fellowship meeting at
12:30 p.m. Friday in Arts 204.
*       *       *
FIRST SOCIAL FUNCTION to be
staged by the Hlllel Foundation
will take place In their club roojtggs
behind Brock Hall Saturday night.
The function will be in the totjn
of a "coke dancje" from 9 p.m.. to
midnight. . -
UBC STUDENTS will be admitted,
for half„p»'lc«t (to a lecture by. Dr.
Ernst Busehbeck in the Vancouver
Art. flattery Friday at 8:30 p.m.
His lecture "The Masterpieces' ot
the Vienna Treasures" will jje
Illustrated by slides. Refreshments
will be available. :
FIRST AND SECOND YEAR Applied Science Students will be welcomed to the showing of a movie
in Applied Science 100 at 12,^0
p.m. Friday. Showing will be under
llie auspices of the Canadian Officers Training Corps.
TESTIMONY MEETING ot Chrjs
■tlan Science Organization will be
Friday at 12:30 p.m. In Physics
300. Everyone interested ls welcome. '
FATHER   DANIEL   LORD
Priest To Discuss
Present Day Issues
An outstanding Roman Catholic priest will discuss modern
social problems in relation to his church at UBC on Friday
under the auspices of the Newman Club.
He  is   Father   Daniel   Lord,   S..I.
Ph.D.   who  will  speak  In  Arts  lim
Called   "the  most,  prolific   writer
at   lL'::io   p.m.   on   tho   topic   "The   »''   pamphlets"   living   today,   he  is
Catholic     Church     and     Modern; llie   author   of   two   books,   "Arm-
Social Problems.'
chair   Philosophy'   and   "My   Kuro-
j     Ho will he Ille first speaker spou-   !"'"" "''"'.v."
sored hy the Newman Club on the,
cam pus   this   year.
Many   Canadian   and   American
newspapers carry his weekly syn-
Kulher Lord has been working■'dlcaled eoluiuu. The executive of
in the field of social problems for. Iho cluli announced that Father
lif. years and is at present, heard Iteiuholtl, a Cerimiu priest expelled
weekly over do Canadian radio, by Hitler, will be the next speaker
stations. [ ou October ilti. Page 2
THE UBYSSEY
Thursday, October 5, 1950
The Ubyssey
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PltESS
Authorized as Second Class Mail, Post Olliee Dept., Ottawa. Mail Subslrlptlons—S2.00 per year.
Published throughout tbe university year bj tbe Student Publications Board of the Alm<i
Muter Society of the University or British Columbia.
Editorial opinions expressed herein are those of the editorial staff of. The Ubyssey and not
necessarily those of'tlie Alma Mater Sooiety nor of the: University.
Ofllces In Brock Half, Phone Al.ma KW'i I-'or display advertising phone ALma IttSW
KIMTOR-IN-(llll,K   ...,   MV FROST
MAN MUM.  KDITfIR    lU'CH   (AMEWtlX
GENERAL STAFF: CUP Editor, .lonn Churchill: Copy  Editor, .Mm  RbMinn.: Women's  Editor
.loan Kraser: Spoils  Editor, Bon Pinchin.
Editor This Issue—MARI STAINSBY
Assistant Editors—JIM ROSS, JOHN NAPIER-HEMY
Soft-Hearted John
Council's offer of token budgets to UBC's
political, religious and in-faculty clubs ought
to provide students-with the odd chuckle or
two on long winter nights, should things get
dull.
Big, old, generous Student Council suddenly decides these groups "should get recognition for the- (good) work they do."
That's perfectly true.
So what do our student administrators
decide to do about it?
They offer these clubs small sums that
have enough strings attached to be mistaken
for a conglomeration of tangled yoyos.
Council, in effect, has said, "Here's a few
pennies, just to show you our heart is in the
right place.
"But if you take these, of course you
realize you'll have to turn aU youf year'i
profits over to us." j -•_ '£--.  _
Behind this political skulduggery is Honest John McKinnon, treasurer, who admittedly doubts whether very many—if any—-of
his token monies will be accepted.
Clubs that have made a financial success
of their past activities would, of course, be
utterly foolish to give up all their profits for
the sake of a few of McKinnon's expensive
dollars.
And clubs that have had to levy fees nn
their individual members, in order to keep
operating, will find little consolation in a few
dollars' reward for the cultural work they
nre doing among students.
Critic On The Hearth
Bumps And Grinds
We thought when the campus ground*
workers got through shifting their/'Road
Closed" signs around, we'd find they had
made some improvements on that-collection
of pot-holes more politely referred to as the
East Mall.
Even to the driver of a late model car,
the East Mall is a piece of rough terrain that
he'd rather not try to take his vehicle over.
And for an older car, it's an out and out
obstacle course.
We aren't criticizing the officials who
are responsible for this situation merely because we have found something to find fault
with. Quite the contrary.
For one thing, we mention the East Mall ■
only because it has been in that condition so
long that 'we are weary of seeing students'
cars jolted to pieces on it.
And for another thing, we are proud of
most, of our university, particularly the new
buildings with which the administration is
making such rapid and commendable progress.
But what is the good of new buildings if
they are accessible only to drivers of jeeps
and Sherman tanks?
No, on second thought, we'll qualify that
statement. Now that the rainy season is here,
the buildings along the East Mall will probably be accessible only to the drivers of army
ducks and landing barges.
The Mummery
By Jabez
This column appeared in a 1946 issue of
The Ubyssey when Jabez was a regular columnist.
Dear Sir:
In line with recent changes in and additions to the Calendar, I should like to suggest
the following courses, to be included in the
next calendar (Not given 1947-1948).
Mathematics 173—A first year course explaining the system of numbering for courses
in all faculties and departments. Also to include some elective methods of remembering
the numbers of the courses one is taking,
other than having them tattooed on one's
chest. Open to all undergraduates, and slighty
ajar for older members of the faculty.
English 166-a-A first year course explaining as far as humanly possible what in the
hell the Calendar is talking about. Also some
discussion of the Anglo-Saxon origins of such
symbols as HL5 and H03. This course will be
given in English when you least expect it
and will clash with everything else.
Differential Calculus 5477—An advanc-
cers course dealing with such problems as
fitting 150 students into a hut thirty feet by
twenty feet if half the* students insist on
breathing. This course will be open to absolutely nobody. Please do not ask for it.
Economics 18444—The methods of preparing budgets enabling married veterans to
live on $80 a month. This will be a highly
theoretical treatment, quite funny in parts.
Don't miss it.
Psychology .006—An analysis of the mentality of students who drive to university in
empty cars, passing fellow students trudging
or waiting on streetcomers. Included will be
discussions of various methods of treating
such cases, such as strangling, knifing or boiling alive in caf coffee.
Animal Husbandry 500/ — A short
course on how to raise rabbits, for pleasure
or profit. Starting with a simple problem of
two rabbits, the course will become more difficult as it goes on, usually ending in confusion and panic among students and instructors alike.
Prerequisite:   Animal   Husbandry   499.
(How to stop rabbits from raising).
I should like also to suggest, Mr. Editor,
that the calendar be enlivened with photographs of the instructors, perhaps each with
the number pi his course written across his
chest. The student deserves some indication
of what they can expect to see right on top
of the breakfast.
Let's all pull together to make Ubyssey's
Calendar the perfect wedding or Christmas
gift. As it is, they're like an old razor blades;
you never know what to do with them. The
sooner we pep up the prerequistes for a
degree in Premarital Training, the sooner
we'll put out Calendar on a paying basis.
And now having laid the ground work, sir,
I shall step back and wait for somebody to
put their foot in it.
By JOHN BROCKINGTON
Miss Betty Phillips is that rare
thing, the ideal ingenue. This was
most evident ln her Wednesday
recital. In my years of attendance
at musicalshows 1 have never encountered • youoc woman so perfectly suited to plsy* those hapten
roles; those of the-musical comedy
heroine.
When we enter the front door
of s good musical we have to leave
a number of things in the check
room. Among .these one might include a t*»te for realism, a horror
of sentimentality (even if It is genuinely expressed from the heart,)
and a disdainful attitude towards
artlflcallty of any sort. This world
Is not ours to sneer at but to believe In. We have to go prepared
to be charmed, visually titillated,
bathed by tbe melodies, amused
by tha repartee but never, never
ready to think for ourselves or to
question any of niuslcal comedy's
overly familiar conventions.
Far be It from me to decry the
musical aa It exists today but tt
seems to me that those people
(and there are a good many of
them in the vicinity) who refuse
to indulge In a musical's many
pleasures  on   purely   intellectual
grounds cut themselves off from
what has undoubtedly become a
significant theatrical form. Most
of those embarrassing contrivances, the turn-of-the-century operat-
tea, have been relegated to obscurity. Under the guidance of people
like Oscar Hammersteln II, Richard
Rodgers who in their musical South
Pacific and Oklahoma, have arrived at an ideal blend and balance of story and music, the old
conventions of the operetta are
being replaced by an array of
conventions that, although they reveal no more appeal to the Intellect are nevertheless more intelligent and therefore seem more
worthy of survival.
This digression rises out of my
feeling that ln the special world
of musical comedy Miss Betty
Phillips has the making of an
Ideal queen.
To play a heroine with any de-
gre of credibility Involves so much
that Is artlfical that most people
who play such parts give either
the Impression of studied naivete
or jUBt plain naivete, gauche and
simpering.
The training of such a star Involves deportments, diction, acting, singing and ln fact, every type
CLASSIFIED
Letters To The Editor
GALLANT STUDENTS
Editor,
The  Ubyssey.
My shoulders aro not. particularly broad nor am I a particularly
fast runner yet. I have nuuumed to
avail myself lo the three previous
Ubysseys. However, pood thh.Ks
must come to an end sometime,
so some Intelligent chap remarked once, but so soon,? Last Friday
I was one of the l,r>iio "unlucky"
or unfortunate students who missed tliti Ubyssey. lu honor of myself
and the others who were disappointed I shall compose a, poem lo
be  published  at  a  later  date,   the
first   line  of which  shall  be—"Up
a»
to the bus stop rushed tbe gallant
'l.r.00" or "I think that I shall never
seo a copy of the Ubyssey.''
nut Mr. Editor, how can I be sure
lo obtain a copy when I do not
even know where they are printed?
For tearful and unintelligent souls
like me who can not grasp the
publication schedule, could you
elaborate? Who Is the arch-fiend
who is responsible for such a vile
crime against the student body?
Against whom on election, do 1
hurl    invectives,    expletives    ami
dead cats? ir he's a man he should
feel ashamed and print enough
copies and if he is a mouse brln«
bim out and I'll teach him a thing
or two.
Ian Buckingham.
Editor,
The Ubyssey.
Could you In any way enlighten
me as to the whereabouts of the
THC Tory Club?
Yours sincerely,
Van Lyon
President   Student
Liberal Club
NAVAL BURBERRY COAT,
loet In caf laat Friday. Name In
back. J. Ployart. Please phone AL
OWla
BLACK SHAEFFERB PEN, please
return to Lost ft Found.
BLUE WATERMAN8 PEN WITH
Silver top; Phone NW 3044L.
HORN    RIMMED   GLASSES    IN
leather case. Phone NW 3044L.
WILL PER80N WHO TOOK MY
wallet from the Thermodynamics
Lab on Monday, Oct. 2nd, please
return the personal papers. R. Zel-
liniky,' Box  210,  Little Mountain
Camp. No reward. You have my
•7J already, j
OUH NASH«UB CAP. Finder entitled to one free llde In Nash.
Phone AL 2768.
PAIR OF GLASSES in Hale Case.
Phone H. Dance," FR 3965.
BROWN   CHANGE   PURSE   containing about 14 And a key. Phone
Audrey at KE 0763M.
K&E DECITRIQ SLIDE RULE ln
Eng. 304 or 200. Phone AL 3239R.
FOUND
UMBRELLA. Owner may claim if
identified at  laost &  Found.
KEYS, Two on a string.  May be
identified and claimed at Lost &
Found.
GLOVES. Men's leather. May be
obtained if Identified at tbe Lost
& Found.
KEY. May be Identified at the
Lost & Found.
GIRL'S SCARF found Monday In
Brock. Identity at Lost & Found.
PEN, Baterbrook pen found on
Wednesday. Claim at Lost & Found
FRATERNITY PIN found on Angus Drive. Owner may identify at
Lost ft Found.
FRATERNITY PIN found on Tuesday. May be identified at Lost &
Found.
TRANSPORTATION
RIDERS WANTED, 8:30 and 5:30
lectures, Mon. to Sat. Leaving 59th
and Granville, along Marine Drive.
Phone KE 4883R.
NORTH VANCOUVER RIDERS
wanted. Vicinity Garden and Marine. Mon. to Fri. Call Stan at NO
3065R2.
WANTED. RIDER for 8:30's, 6
days a week. Route: West along
Broadway from Manitoba. Phone
Joe after 6 p.m. at FA 5333L.
THREE RIDERS WANTED. From
South Burnaby via 12th and Kings-
way. 8:30's Mon. to Fri. Ask for
Don King at Classified ln Brock.
SPACE FOR TWO RIDERS. To
and from North Vancouver. Phone
North 52R anytime.
JOIN OR FORM CAR CHAIN to
UBC. From general 'vicinity of
West Kitsilano or Jericho. Phone
Ai. 2710R.
WANTED: Ride for 8:30's Mon.
to Sat. frbm 41st and Balsam. Jim
KE  1439R.
RIDE WANTED from Boundary
Road and Hastings for 8:30's six
days a week. Phone Ray, GL 2051R
ROOM AND BOARD
ROOM # BREAKFAST. Twin beds,
partial use of kitchen. $30 each.
Phone AL 3514L.
COMFORTABLE BASEMENT ROOM close to university gates, $15
for room, breakfast and lunch nd-
tional. For non-drinker, boy. Phone
AL 0358L.
DOUBLE LIGHT HOUSEKEEP-
Ing room. Ideal for two male varsity students. Fully equipped, close
to UBC gates, reasonable is fa.
Apply 4487 W 13th or Phone AL
065 IL.
WARM COMFORTABLE & QUIET
basement room With private bathroom and entrance. Electric plate
If desired. Reasonable to UBC boy.
Phone CH 6346. 1285 W 14th Ave,
ACCOMMODATION FOR TWO
boys. Single beds, breakfast, lunch
& laundry, $35. 4422 W iSth. Phone
AL 1004L.
laARGE DOUBLE ROOM with twin
beds. Suitable for 2 girl students.
Breakfast optional. Everything new
AL 0727M.
ACCOMMODATION FOR GIRL
student at 2688 W 1st pear bus.
Room and board. Phone Mrs. S. S.
Hawkshaw at CH 1325 evenings.
FURNISHED BED SITTING Rooms. Accommodation forN8 boys,
single beds, breakfast If desired.
AL 1942Y or call at 3873 W. 10th.
WARM COMFORTABLE SLEEP-
Ing room foreman. Light housekeeping If desired. 4533 W 14th. AL
3136 after 6 p.m.
LIGHT HOUSEKEEPING ROOMS
near Kitsilano beach. Reasonable,
nice house. 2436 W 1st CH 4262.
WANTED
SECOND HAND LAB COAT, Ph.
Joan Shore, AL 019 between 7
and I).
TWO TEXT BOOKS, formerly re-
quired at UBC. "Strength of Materials'' by Poorman, 4th ed. and
"Elementary Calculus," revised by
Woods & Bailey. Phone Ina at AL
2174Y or leave number.
FOR SALE
1937 FORD TUDOR, 60", new motor, good condition. Phone AL
0654Y or apply at 4626 W 9th.
of training that would tend to
make the *lnal product false und
unreal. Miss Phillips' greatest, asset is that »l»e has e.r.Brsod from
this ordeal with the same unstudied freshness and direct aaj eal
that marked her earlies appearances. When she gases nt huivlov-
er and in no uncertain terms; declares her pasiio-.i we uavo tho
feeling that she means lt, that at
least for that moment tt is true.
When she wistfully recalls ! her
"jeeterdays" ot security BtleV^inp-
llnoss in "Roberta" we feel genu-
Ir.ny touched by her longing. Hi iv
prano is a natural musical instrument that invites the Immediate
response which allows us to bridge
the undeniable gap
world and the one
lieve. J
In her Wednesday recital, Hiss
Phillips was given opportunity to
display only the purely vocal>side
of ber skill but even so, mfide; her
Inherent suitability tor the aforementioned Job perfectly obvloty to
those in attendance.. «
Her program Included swings
from "Brlgadoon," "Roberta," Naughty Marietta," and other ljutilcal
shows. In each the charm of J the
singer's work was considerably enhanced by the suppq/t'of her excellent accompanist John Emerson
who also proved quite delightful
in his piano Interludes.
between '
of make!
our
be-
up there
in &e .^tends...
fr
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ARROW Thursday,  October  5,   1950
THE UBYSSEY
Page 3
U N Must Take Plans
As Well As Arms
To proye it is not just concerned with military action, the
United Nations must go in and show its rehabilitation plans to
Asia, Mrs. Grace Maclnnis told CCF Club Wednesday.
A candidate for Vancouver South
200 Register for
Fraternities
Two hundred students have registered for fraternity rushing, IFC
President Al Goldsmith announced
today. This is a 15 per cent drop
in the registration from last year,
he said.
Tbe 17 fraternities are now meeting the rushees In a series of
luncheon and dinner functions
which will end on* Oct. 22. Rushing will conclude when the rushees
turn ln their bids to Dr. L. E.
Ranta, the IFC faculty representative, tbe following Tuesday,
TORTUHE AND BRUTALITY were marks of the recent
Korean conflict according to Sub-lieutenant Doug/Sherlock of
the University Naval Training Division, who led a landing party
ashore n?ar Inchon during the summer. He is affiliated with
Beta Theta Pi and is a second year law student.
Korean War Brutal
Says UNTD Officer
Lew Student Sherlock Reports
On Summer Service Near Inchon
By BETTY AOES
Brutality   characterized   the   Korean   war   according   to
a   University   Naval   Training   Division   officer   who   took
part in the conflict during the summer.
 -— • |    He   is   Sub-Lieutenant   Dowglns
\ Sherlock,    who    was   on   landing
; parties   in   Korea   giving   aid   to
aiiied people wounded in battle.
Sherlock spent a month and a
half in the troubled waters of
Koii'a aboard HMCS "Athabascan.'
lie and other .ship mates worked
in conjunction with the South
Korea  navy  and  marines.
The   morale   of   Canadian   and
South Korean troops in tbe ,war
theatre   was   extremely   high,   ac-
cording; to the law student.
Sherlock and a group of navy
men landed on the islands off
Inchon during the summer to aid
invasion and bring help to wounded allies.
It was near Inchon that United
Nations forces recently launched
the attack which led to tbe down-
fal of North Korea forces and forced them to retreat.
Sherlock is on UNTD staff temporarily and will soon resign to
take a position as an ative reserve
officer.
In second year law, Sherlock Is
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MANTLE  RADIO,  6  tube,  walnut
case, 1949 American Gilfillan. Cost
$37.50, USA. For $20. See L. Woolfe j affiliated with Beta Theta Pi fra-
Hut 4, Room 26. Fort Camp. | tern ity.
Board Price's
Remain Static
SASKATOON, Sask. — (CUP) —
A survey conducted by tbe University of Saskatchewan Housing
Directorate Indicates that prices
have not changed much this winter.
The average cost of a room with
three meals in the university area
remains at $50 per month. With
two meals the price would be $45.
Lott RtgUtration
Swells UBC Honks
A thin trickle of late comers
continues to swell the ranks of
UBC students this week.
To date 6,100 students have registered for classes, Charles B.
Wood, registrar, said. No count has
been made as to how many men
and women' students have registered but this figure will be ready
at the end of the month when another count is taken.
DVA officials were not available to say how many registered
students are veterans.
in the last federal election, Mrs.
Maclnnis spoUe to tbe UBC club
on the aims of a socialist and the
beliefs of socialists in the world
today.
MADE MISTAKES
"Myself and others made the
mistake of denouncing the League
of Nations and refusing to back
its sanctions against aggression
because we are afraid of war,"
she said.
"We found out what happened,
for (aggressors have neve*.* yet
stopped before they have been sto-
ped. Now we have reached tbe
38th pai'allel In Korea, lt ls time
for us to make negotiations and
help them to rehabilitate themselves.
"The U.N. must refuse to give in
to either free enterprise or totalitarian   communists,''   she   said.
In outlining the outlook of a socialist Mrs. .Maclnnis stressed the
need for collective action, and the
acceptance of personal responsibility.
SOCIALIST'S JOB
"Tt used to be the socialist's job
to criticize the administrations
which he did not believe ln," she
said. "This was before socialism
was ready to take Its place In the
world.
"Now It is ready, and we must
all accept responslblity instead of
hiding ourselves until we think
things are done right. Socialism
must grow like all organisms, step
by step, not overnight.
"We, must back the United Nations because we have no choice
between good and bad, lt is a
choice between bad and rotten.
"The League of Nations failed,
and many of us did not back it.
The world gave us a second chance |
when the U.N. was organized.
OCTOBER 24 DEADLINE
FOR GRADS' TOTEM PIX
Graduates are not showing up to have their pictures
taken for the Totem, Publication Board yearbook.
An average of 20 persons daily are reporting to studios
behind Brock Hall to be snapped, John Campbell, official
Totem photographer, told the Ubyssey today.
To meet the deadline, it is necessary to snap 80 to 90
persons a day, he said.
No appointment is necessary arid the process requires
only 10 minutes, Last day for picture taking is October 24.
Price Of Caf Food
Depends On Students
Campus food prices may increase if students don't behave
themselves in the cafeteria, Miss E. D. Little of the university
food services department said in a statement Wednesday.
Higher prices will result because
the department will be forced to
hire additional help to clean up the
cafeteria,  she  said.
In the statement, she outlined
the general disorderly and un-co-
operative behavior exhibited by the
majority of students using the caf.
Despite ashtrays on each table,
cigarettes and matches are st'll
thrown on the floor, she said.
Lunch papers usually end up on
tbe floor although large waste
paper containers have been situated throughout the room, she added.
This happens at every meal, despite posters ln the cat asking students to keep the room clean and
help employees by handing in their
trays before leaving.
Students can help keep food
prices at their present level, she
said, by qp-operatlng and complying with regulations.
NOTICE
All girls registered in pre-med
courier, are urged to attend a Pre-
Med Girls meeting in Arts 201 at \
noon today.
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October 15
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The Trafalgar Ball
October 20th
VANCOUVER'S   FASHION   CENTRE Page 4
THE UBYSSEY
Thursday, October 5, 1950
BIRD REHEARSAL NOON TODAY
0
'Birds Win Chances Brighten
For Saturday s Whitman Tilt
Fall Match
Tourney
Planned
Plans for a Pall Match' Play Oolf
Tournament was chief topic on
the agenda at a goneral meeting of
the golf club Wednesday.
Election of officers n&med Peter
Bentley president ot the group.
Gordon Christopher was elected
vice-president with Chuck Swan-
•on secretary.
Players interestefl in entering
the club tourney are required to
SMolV qualifying round at the
UaTveraity Oolf Club by October It.
Players should sign up with the
club pro before teelng-off. Pairings will be posted in the Quad
next Tuesday.
Frosh Called As
Curling Club Set
For Coming Season
General reorganization meeting
of the UBC Curling Club wiU be
held Friday at 12:30 p.m. in Hut
B-3.
"All last year members are urged to attend, along with any novices desiring to learn," a club official said today.
Club Is also extending a special
invitation to freshmen who curled
during their high school years.
Curling will be held three afternoons per week, from 4:30 to 6:30
p.m., in the Vancouver Curling Club
Ice is expected to be ln by October 15, and interested persons
ehould sign up now and participate in club organization.
SPORT
Sports Editor—RON PINCHIN
1950 Football Schedule
THUNDERBIRDS
DATE
October 7
October 14
October 21
UNIVERSITY PLACE
Whitman College Vancouver
Western Washington College Vancouver
Linfield College *       McMinnville, Ore.
Nov. 4 (Homecoming) Northern Idaho College Vancouver
November 11 Eastern Washington College Vancouver
November 18 Whitworth  College Vancouver
November 23 Western Washington College Vancouver
Basketball On Move
With Big Turnouts
Basketball is on the move.
And judging by the response to early-season practice sessions, 'Bird mentor Jack Pomfret will have little trouble selecting his collegiate and inter-city teams.
Present plans allow for three
teams on the campus this year, and
approximately, seventy hopefuls
are straining their best efforts with
an eye on a position or one of
these squads.
PLINTY  OF CHANCI
To date, only four of last season's Thunderbird starters bave
reported for training. Included are
forwards Art Phillips and John
Southcott, and guards Don Hudson
and Willis Louie.
According to Dick Penn, asslss-
tant coach, no men have yet been
placed, thus giving every prospect
an equal opportunity to make one
of the teams.
"This, of course, depends upon
the personal ability of the individual," he said.
Max Beftrum and Cliff Croig,
standouts on the lnter-clty Chiefs
squad last term, are BoPn looking
for repeat positions, if not slots on
the Thunderbird five.
NEW TALENT
New talent includes Mulhurn of
Victoria College fame, Blssett of
Britannia, Durante from Port Alberni, and Bowman from PoweU
River. Ron Blssett led the Brit
squad to the senior high school
championship last year.
Practice sessions are held each
evening from 4:30 p.m. in the gymnasium.
"Good men can always be used,"
coaches stated, "and thanks to the
early starting of practices, players
can be developed before tbe first
conference  games  are  upon  us."
Best chance for UBC Thunderbirds to win an American football game this season comes Saturday when the local grid chapter
meets Whitman Collene Missionaries.
With their first game loss to St.
Martins College now merely past
history, and with two long; weeks
of solid scrimmage practice to
their credit, Thunderbirds appear
confident as to tbe outcome of Saturday's tilt.
BOYES BACK
Head coach Orville Burke, along
with line coach "Jelly'' Anderson,
has been giving the Birds a thorough going over, and team now appears more than ready to meet the
Whltntan attack.
Bulk ot Burke's training schedule over the past two weeks has
been devoted to pass defence, and
with Cal Boyes, returning letter-
man and co-captain of the Missionaries, again tossing from tbe quarterback slot, defence will bave to
be more than adequate.
NO SECRET
Whitman football coacbeB Archie Kodros and,Joe Beldler have
made no  secret of the  faetMhnt
NOTICE
First practice of the UBC Thunderbird hockey team will be held
Monday in the Forum from 5:4,"
to 6:45 p.m.
Meeting formerly schodnled for
noon today has been cancelled. Potential players who, as yet, have
not filled In hockey forms, may do
so ln the office of the Graduate
Manager of Athletics.
they were disappointed in (heir
team's showings against Whitworth and Linfield respectively.
Latter tilt was first conference
contest for each team.
The Missinnries mimher 54 in
all, however, and Including 15 let-
ternien. And It Is here where the
UBC squad is chiefly in the minority, for experienced players are
definitely lacking in the homo team
lineup.
8TARS RETURN
Returning stars such as Dave
McFarlane, Cece Taylor, Gil Steer,
and George Pull, along with promising newcomers Doug Swail, Dan
Lazosky and Gordon Flemons, will
bolster the UBC group.
But  00  minutes  is a  long  foot
ball game, and It Is in lack of sT!V
stitut.es that the UBC problem
mainly lies.
V
of
STOWED AWAY
Willi the last two weeks
training now neatly stowed away,
however, bench material is quickly shaping into first class player-
material.
Dick Matthews is a probable
starter after the outstanding performance he gave ln the St. Martins test.
Giant pep rally In the Stadium
at ,12:30 p.m. today will give students a better opportunity to become familiar with UBC's team
and as it operates from the newly-
installed "T" formation.
INTRAMURALS
OCT. ."., Till HSIIW
FIRM) IIIHSF.:  NuTK: There
gfiini's nt  ls!:'IO ami 1 ::I0 p.m.
I2:.!0 p.m.
1. Arhllecls   vs    Lambda   Chi
2. .loi'Si    VS    New   West
.'!. Kappa  Ste A   vs   (.hem  Kims
l;::i> p.m.
1. Fon-slry   vs   D.U. A
p. Iledshlrls   v   Simna   Foij
:t. .Millie   vs 'A.T.i».  H
Friday, Oct. ft—(..vimuisliiiii      •
1. Alpha   Hell   s   vs   Zetes
2. Uela A   vss    D.U. A
Field House
I. /ches  A   vs   IM-:.  B
'*>. Fiji  ii   us   Ps|  I
.1. I I.I'.   H   vs   Meds
Tuesday, Oct. 10. Gymnasium
1. Chem Kngs vs Norvans
2, Forestry vs D.U.A.
Field Houae
are j 1. Newman B vs Redshirts
2. Aggies vs Devils
.!. Mecbs A vs Law
Wednesday, Oet. 11 Gymnasium
1. Dekes vs Phi Kappa PI
2. Ex Byng B vs Mechs B
Thursday, Oct. 12 Field House
12:30
1. Magees vs Anglican College
2. Joes vs Powell River
.1. Newman A vb Phi Delt A
1:30
1. Forestry vs D.U.A.
2. Fiji A vs Zebes A
:i. Phi Delt B vs Aggies
Friday, Oct. 13 Field House
1. Architects vs Ex Byng B
2. Lambda Chi vs Mechs .B
*!. Magees vs Powell River
Girls' Intramurals
Progress Rapidly
Athletic  Night To Close Two*
Month Women's Sport Calendar
Women's Intramural tournaments are now in full swing.
Tournament will include tennis,
volleyball, grass hockey, and table
tennis, and will run from October
4 till the latter part pf November.
REGISTRATION
An athletic night will round out
the schedule. Consisting of volley-
ba.ll badminton, and relays, tbe
round robin tourney will provide
athletics for even the unskilled.
Teams wishing to register should
do so at the Intramural Office, in
the gym, before Tuesday Octobei
10, phone eitlter Clair Bowyer at
Al. 132'1-L or Carol MacKinnon at
Ke. 1061-Y.
MANAGERS
Registration hours are from 8 :;'.••
to i>:30 a.m. and 12; an to 1:".0 p.m.
every day.
Girls from third and fourth year
Phys. Ed. classes are managing and
refereeing the teams, ami any club
recognized by the AMS may enter.
Teams must elect managers to
sit on the women's Intramural
Directorate.
Track Club Elects
1950 Officer Slate
Officers for the 1949-U.io0 version
of the University Track Club were
elected at  a meeting last  Friday.
New president is .lack Lowther,
with Hob Piercy net ins us vice-
president. Cordon Gates was chosen secretary. .
Kappa Sigs, Betas
Grab Early Wins
Monday, flnsl day nf Intramurals
Ihis year, saw Kappa Sigma "A"
and Hip Helas off lo an Impressive
start In llie volley hall. (:<>m|ih'f•■ results of the days play are as follows:
lleta  "li" heal  I'M "|!"  I .VIM.  tVH.
Kappa  Sig "A" beat .Newman  "A"
IVM,   t.v:>.
Uela "A" heal  Kappa Sin "li" 1.V0,
ivi;.
Newman   "U"   heal   lit;   "11"   IVM.
t.v:s.
Alpha lii-lbs - "A" beat t'jji "A"
l.'i-H,   I.VKl.
Soccer supporters saw A'l'i • trounce I'si I hy a score of ll-n wllh
'•'osier. Mehonald and lieniuist scoring for the winners. In lhe other
game playnl, liella I'pslhin won over
Hie I'M Hells with a escorc of Ml.
Hup Lindsay gave Hi: the winning
goal.
NOTICE
All those inlereslcd in turning out
l'il- lhe Thunderbird Swiinminu
I-.un are asked In alien,I a iii-vl inu
i.i lhe Hrock stage rouiu on I'ndav
al   12::i0   |i.iii.
She's the best dressed girl in College
And she can be you! These blouse:,
are the perfect answer to an extensive wardrobe. They sparkle as
brightly during lectures as ihey do
over a cup of tea . . . Those of you
who plan your college wardrobe to
look like a million but cost only a
mite will shop for these blousts at
the BAY.
**  *   * '*.
'
> .■
*"»
1.  -
.       f.*i
',        -J*
V    i
•t
/
Agenda includes training lime.
Iraiispnrlal ion lo the pool, ami
li'ips lo In- made during lhe coming
season.
lieiiel-al   ll ling  of  the   lladmlnloii
No   manager   was   appointed   at   ,;hl|,    vvi||    |„,    (l,.|,|    Thur>da\     ..I
I".':MO   p.m.   in   Arts   In.'!.
I'lirpnise      nf      Ihis      oriranizal ioiial
lliei'l f I Hi"   is   In   elect   .ill  i'\cciil i\ e   ;i|nl
eshililisli   plans for  tin- cniiiinn > ear.
Next  meeting  of  the  group  will      All    inlei-,-,|ed   are   ur-:ei|    In   al
the time.
Team coach is  Hob Osborne, tin
university's   athletic   mentor.
lie   hold   Friday   ut   12: UO   p.m.   lu
Hut L-2.
hull    willi    a    special    invitation    to
freshmen.
, And Look! A tailored blouse in
"trousseau" crepe with smart French
cuffs, cuff links and stud tronts.
Shades of white, pink, navy, powder
blue, paddy green and Q QS
coral. Sizes 14 to 20 0#**U
-IU.UJ Hi-ess Accessories, Main Floor
, _ .. ...; OF GEORGIA AND GRANVILLE ST.
.sorts "Bayi (Eompun
'ZZ'Zt?
INCORPORATED   *►(•>   MAY   1670

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