UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Nov 1, 1955

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Volume 33
Number 18
AMS Council Must Change
Variable, clearing in the
afternoon. Colder. Students
are expected to be Bucking
winds fr.om the direction of
the auditorium around noon.
High 42. Low 34.
DUGALD BAIRD, UBC's first blind graduate receives
his degree at UBC's Fall Convocation.
UBC  Social  Work
Faculty 'One of Best'
"You are making a contribution to social work education
which stretches far beyond the borders of Canada," said Dr.
Eileen Younghusband when praising the UBC School of Social
Work at the 29th Fall Congregation honouring the 25th anniversary of Social Work on this campus.
"The emphasis in social work •—
CLU   Revises
has changed from economic and
environmental factors to individual relationships" said Dr.
Younghusband. and credited the
switch to thc great social changes
and industrial developments1
which have altered the face of
the world.
must make
the social worker
sure that basic re-
-food,  clothing  and
Civil Liberties Union Monday
changed its constitution to prohibit groups of students from
using the CLU name without
consulting  thc executive.
The constitutional amendment
■one of many presented to the
education-are available to the,CLU ger,crai meeting by exeeu
group, Dr. Younghusband stress- tlv0 mcmbor Kathy Archibald—
ed that "we must make people was Kl,Kgested by last year's
want more  -and help them get  CLU   pi.esident   Freda    Messer-
it. '
She described social work as
an   "expression   of   social   consciousness." and stated that the
measure  of  a  civilization's  maturity   was   the   extent   of   re-
ri^OT'STb+my   rt   w!tar-*rtUirng   to
I take "for the hplplej^and (those
I who fall by tiie wayside."
5 (Continued ori^isgA 3
Last year a group of sorority
girls, entered intermural volleyball under the CLU name without consulting the club executive.
Elected secretary of the club
of the CLU at the conclusion of
the meeting was Arts student
Alex Hubcr.
Brawl   Probe
By Council
Student Council prepared the
way for investigation of the
Bellingham invasion by asking
Student Court to determine the
breadth of its jurisdiction regarding AMS functions held off
This power of interpreting
the AMS constitution was given
to Student Court at the recent
AMS general meeting.
The Men's Athletic Committee reported that their meeting
had discussed the matter and
recorded their disapproval of the
conduct of some students at thc
They felt, however, that such
events should not be influenced
by unfavourable conduct of a
Suggestions from MAC for
future invasions were an afternoon game, a dance arranged
witli Western Washington if at
night and inclusion of those who
go down in cars in the cheering
MAC also advocated advance
publicity through thc AMS public relations officer such as
guest editorials in the Ubyssey.
The third aspect of the Invasion which came up at Council
was the matter of goal posts.
PRO Gordy Armstrong was instructed to write a letter apologizing and offering to compensate for the loss.
Chairman of the Investigating
Committee, Dave llempill, reported that of the four students
charged in the affair, only three
were registered at UBC.
Arts Establishes
Own USC Society
Complete change in UBC's student government was pre*
dieted by two Artsmen at an organizational meeting of the
Arts and Sciences Undergraduate Society Friday.
The idea of • student perila-*-
ment to replace council and general meetings was presented by
Gerry Hodge and Tom Wllaon.
Said Hodge: "1 foresee a complete  change   In  our  type  of
government—general   meeting*
are going to come to an end." '
He charged that council deliberately made a "buffoonery?
out of October's general meeting
to demonstrate that mass debates
were Impractical. t
Hodge called  for  representatives of Engineering, Arts, Law,j
and  other faculties to form a |
parliament and eliminate general
meetings and the student council.
Predicted student parliament
was the major argument forwarded by Hodge for the formation of the Arts and Science
Undergraduate Society.
A packed meeting in Biology
100 voted unanimously to set
up the new group.
Later the meeting—under the
chairmanship of fourth year
Artsman Alade Akesode—unanimously passed a proposed constitution. A seven-man committee was selected by the meeting
to present the constitution to
Undergradutae Societies Chairman Dave Hemphill for official
The embryo ASUS has entered a float in Homecoming parade
and selected an Arts Queen Dan-
ica d'Hondt, First general meet-
'twt«n cIosms
Chess Tournament
USC C9H:S8 Championship
Tournament starts tonight at
8 30 in the BrotSk Double Com*
mittee Room. All interested are
invited to attend.
ep ep ip
ALPHA OMEGA will hold an
important meeting  today noon,
Arts   104.   All  members   please
tf      tf      ff,
Wednesday noon in Physics 200.
Films "Man Against Microbes"
and "New Frontiers In Medicine"
will be shown.
9ft 9ft 9f
FILMSOC presents second
Vancouver showing of the tragedy "Julius Caesar". Today,
auditorium, 3:45 to 6 p.m.
9ft 9ft 9f
hold an Important meeting to
discuss drafting of the bill for
the Mock Parliament. Wednesday noon, Arts 100.
hp Op ejp
CAMERA CLUB presents Mr.
Southey, vice-president of Dunne
and Rundle, speaking on "Cameras and their uses", noon Thursday, Arts 204.
ep ep %/p
FUS requests that all those
ing of the ASUS will be called j connected to the float meet in
by the seven-man committee as|Brock Double Committee Room
Wednesday noon.
soon as the constitution is ratified.
Student Must
Sit and Wait
ep ep ep
VCF presents Rev. F. T. Williams speaking on "Christ's Resurrection", the fifth in a scries
of lectures on the Basic Tenets
of Christian Faith. Noon today,
Physics 201.
ep ep ip
JAZZSOC presents the Albert
UBC student Paul Romeril is
! sitting in Turkey "in a bed bug-
ridden hotel" due to one of the ; del Bucchia Trio,  featuring Almost   unusual   mix-ups  ever   to  hert   del   Bucchia   on   clarinet,
happen to anyone. 'Hal  Krause  on  piano,  and Ted
Romeril  was  sent  to  TurkejyOwen   on  drums.  Today,   noon,
on  a  World  University  Service Broek    stage    room.    Members
Exchange scholarship.  When he .only,  please,
arrived  he   found   that  he   was; *f      >f      %•
mot   expected  and  the  students      VOC   presents   a   showing   of
i had arranged the exchange with- color mountain movies  by that
out   informing   their   university  renowned    skier,    mountaineer,
!administration. geologist and Acadian adventur-
!    The student who was largely er A. D. K. Burton, at its weekly
I responsible   for   the   scholarship  general   meeting   Wednesday   at
'had become  involved  in a  riot  noon, Eng. 20p.
a few weeks earlier and fled the H*      H*      *f
country. NEWMAN CLUB p r e s e n t s
Romeril ■ has   been   sent   $200 mass in clubhouse today at noon,
by   WUS   and   negotiations   are; All   Saint's   Day,   Holy   Day   of
under  way   with   the   Canadian  obligation,
government  authorities  in  Tut- (Continued on  Page 3)
kev for his rescue. l See CLASSES THE UBYSSEY
Tuesday, November 1, 1955
Authorized as second class mail, Post Office Department,
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (included in AMS fees). Mail
subscriptions $2.00 per year. Single copies five cents. Published
In Vancouver throughout the University year by the Student
Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society, Universitv of
British Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are those
of the editorial staff of the Ubyssey, and not necessarily those of
the Alma Mater Society or the University. Letters to the Editor
should not be more than 100 words, The Ubyssey reserves the right
4o cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication of all letters
Managing Editor   Rod Smith       City Editor Sandy Ross
Feature Editor     Mike Ames       Sports  Editor   Mike  Glaspic
Assistant City Editor . Val Haig-Brown
CUP Editor .. .  ... jemn WHHetlde
Sports Reporters: Rae Haines, Dwayne Erickson, Bruce Al-
lardyce, Stan Glasgow and Linda ahezzi.
„ »StporteJs and De8*: Marie OeJUgher, Margie McNeil, Jon
•McArthur, Brenda Runge, BruCe Taylor, Al Forrest, Val Halg-
Brown, Rosemary Kent-Barber, Len Davis, Julie Bossons, Marilyn
%?.\thA SyJvia Shorthouse, Thorstein Veblen, Carrie Nation, and
Phil Gardener.
Offices in Brock Hall For Display Advertising
Phone ALma 1824 phone  ALma   1230
£*>un4i*f Stent
fie   Reasonable
A student body is, unfortunately judged on the actions
,©f its most irresponsible members. Likewise the .tone of
this year's Homecoming celebration* is going tp be judged on
the behaviour of its most boisterous participants. This year,
one particular phase is to be judged.
The administration has found it necessary to put a restriction on the use of the Armoury for the Homecoming dance
No drunkeness will be allowed. This is not an unreasonable
request when we appreciate their position.
One of their functions as administrators is to direct us
undergraduates, and sponsor our activities. It can be easily
understood that they cannot sponsor any activity where a few
behave in a manner not complimentary to the majority, or to
the University as a whole.
We at UBC are fortunate in being allowed a high degree
of student autonomy. Let us now show our administration
that we are mature enough to handle it. Enjoy Homecoming
but pertaining to liquor, please be reasonable.
Homecoming Chairman.
NFCUS Is Phony Federation
The stalwart backers of NFCUS, an organization that tops the P.G.E. for unobtrusive
inefeciency are rallying to defend their favor he charity once again. Their argument remains
the same: "NFCUS may not do anything, but it would be unthinkable to withdraw from a
national organization; the sole representative of Canadian Students."
Personally I don't follow Iheir logic. NFCUS may represent Canadian students but it's
completely useless if it doesn't represent thc m to anyone.
Admittedly NFCUS has  oc-
Bookstort Blasted
The Editor, Ubyssey:
I would unhesitantly acquiesce in the scepticism of your
correspondent who wrote about
the . new book-store. There is
no source of supply for good
books in Vancouver and the
new store is ithus presented
with a great challenge. If It
faces up to this it will have
a great influence upon university standards. The staff in the
book-store need a complete
turn-over and a Manager should
be appointed who has a wide
education. He should be familiar with the kinds of subsidiary books that are found
% in the catalogues, and in at
least certain fields he should
be familiar with the authors
so that he may know which
books he should buy. His staff
- might quickly become familiar
in other fields, particularly if
they are drawn from various
fields of interest, and faculty
advice would always be available. His staff should be full-
time. Yesterday I went into the
book-store to buy a B.C. Natural Resources Conference
Map. I had to tell the man behind the counter (whom I had
never seen before) that these
maps were in fact in stock,
as I had had one there earlier
in the term. I am sure he had
never heard of it. Until the
people behind the counter
know thier job, are familiar
with many of the books on the
market,  and can track down
' a book that is new to them in
the catalogues, this store will
remain virtually worthless.
Naturally to stock widely
(and I find that many people
do buy books other than textbooks) will require funds. I
suggest that a loan from the
Koerner Fund or the Government Grant should be  made
casionally aired some of the
major grievances of Canadian
students. Three years ago it
petitioned the goverment for
scholarships, and last year It
attempted to discover the reasons for the high cost of textbooks, both commendable actions.
However, NFCUS seemed to
approach them with thc zeal
of a man about to teach his
wife to drive, and nothing has
since been heard on either subject except promises of "further action."
And this, save for an abortive travel plan, now about to
fold, and "Canadian Campus,"
undoubtedly the worst magazine published anywhere in the
last half-century, seems to be
the sum total of our national
organization's accomplishments.
This year more daring deeds
of the same order are in the
offing.  "Student Discounts"  is
the cry as our salaried president
and his salaried helpers take
up residence in Ottawa once
It may seem mean to point
this out, but if any student
discounts do come, into effect, they will be gained
through direct negotiation between UBC students and Vancouver merchants. All that
NFCUS wi!l contribute is an
unnecessary  identity   card.
There is also talk of a life
insurance scheme—handy, but
again something managed just
as easily on the local level.
There are an additional eight
or nine projects of equal magnitude, but suffice it to say
that with a budget of approximately $18,000.00 NFCUS is
spending $2500.00 on these projects and the rest on salaries,
administration and conferences.
That's $18,000.00 too much.
Ask a NFCUS supporter
about this and he'll probably
reply that if students would
only support the organization,
it might get something done.
It might. But whether
NFCUS likes it or not students
aren't interested—so why keep
on trying?
Whe her the fault lies with
thc disinterested students or the
incompetent executive is immaterial.
The fact is, that this phony
federation has done nothing,
is doing nothing, and will continue in the same vein as long
as we keep it alive. The 50
cents a head that NFCUS annually extracts from UBC could
provide four WUS exchange
scholarships or a package of
cigarettes for every student on
The scholarships would probably be more useful but even
cigarette hangover would be
an improvement on s national
malade a la derriere.
available as backing for the
new manager. Real education,
it must be said, comes from the
supplemental reading that goes
to fill out one's knowledge and
enhance one's understanding of
a subject. These books, not the
textbooks, are the ones one
likes on one's shelves. Until it
is possible to "browse" along
the shelves, meet a new book,
and be stimulated to buy it
the book-store can have, of
itself, no educational value.
An ex;mple: Mayr's "Systematica and the Origin of Species" is n6t as far as I know
assigned in any course, but I
am certain that at least half
a dozen copies come onto the
campus each year. At present
each would be ordered separately and would take one- third
of a term to arrive. A small
stock on the shelves would certainly get sold in due course.
The University should be prepared to back the slight losses
Involved in unsold volumes.
It might result, furthermore in
a reduction ln thefts from the
I pray those in authority to
appoint a new full-time staff
of experienced people. I pray
them 'of loan or grant enough
money to enable stocks of good
subsidiary rea'ding to be acquired. I think too that the
store could set a better example by omitting the sex-magazine • literature at present
found inside the door. With
these things done, and browsing space available I hope it
may be possible by the time
this university attains five decades of progressive activity,
for any student to enter the
U.B.C. Book-Store and ask for
a book without receiving the
reply "For what course?" This
always nauseates me.
Yours truly,
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir,
RE: "Rim of Hell," October
20 issue.
Since we are living in the
age of the comic book, the insertion of a funny section is
fully justifiable in any newspaper. On the other hand, I
do not find it justifiable that
our Memphisto be allowed to
exercise his incoherent fantasy
in the valuable columns of our
Ubyssey. He lacks both the dry
and wise humorism of the "Victoria Colonials" and the happy
and spicy wit of the "Latin
American exiles."
As I am fully convinced that
he did not attempt to moralize
on issues which, after all, would
be based merely on the discrepancies of an unhappily
lurid imagination, I will say
only that he i.s not even funny
—he is just ridiculous, hideously ridiculous. '
However, being aware that
even stupidities, when in the
proper setting, seem pleasant
to read, and being a member
of the A.T.A. (Anti-Trash Association), I feci entitled to suggest that Memphisto study
Stephen Ullman's precious
booklet "Words and Their Use"
(London: Muller, 1951.). so that,
if and when venturing any
more "Rlm(s) of Hell," he can
exhibit his unbearable dullness
wihout getting lost in the
Realm of Nonsense.
Franco Albi.
Referring to that recent misl
quote relating drinking t<j
cilivization your hellish bad
reporter has investigated the]
development of both in the
terest of the future ot both|
Has drinking got a place Ir
the world of tomorrow,
civilization got a place in tne
world of tomorrow, will there
be a world tOmorrdw? .
the bottle and we'll begin.
Ever since the early eave
man crushed a Juniper berri
to create the first Martini met
has Mjoyed the statu*!
*uf*t< ' " " "^
ptifed a
mtetesfHti *U flteee teuiy
astMaisfMammmm) et       Ufci^^gtlll^MlgGUfe^'^'Mb^^^^aiaiM.
'VMwtvxv viviiMMraw iwn{.«i
Babyloni*. WWa.  0*W*/|
(not tea)
with   breakfast,   mtd-mOfnlag I
... ne,r*§t eeffie . . .wto,1 a]
quick appetiser befora 1uneh!
(most probably wia*), a med-
afterneen refreeher (what bitter than wine?), naturally in J
aperitif  prior  to   dinner  {in
unrip* oliv* slumbering in
jug of r*d win*), and of course
a  rousing  Bacchanalian gathering   (win*   irtd   s*x   intir*
mingled) to finish elf sb* day.
Rem* fell iiter deeUntag rath*
•r badly.
After the relatively teetotal
barbarians had finished sweeping Europe, came the Dark
Ages. During tbis time all vestiges of those old lousy degenerate civilizations disappeared
and not one damn serf or robber baron knew a recipe fbr
The whole situation bright*
ened up considerably when da
Vinci, • Bacon, and Machiavelli
decided to have a Renaissance.
Rotgut began appearing'on the
market again and culture once
more flourished. If I'm not mistaken Lucrecia Borgia and her
unusually neurotic family went
around slipping Mickey Finns
into everybody's wine about
this time. Any rational person
can see that this sort of boorish
behaviour would play hell with
the local drinking habits. Thus
culture did suffer and civilization waned briefly.
Meanwhile up on a craggy
peak in the Highlands of Scotland three old former bit-
players out of "Macbeth" (th*
•how closed in Glasgow after
a fifty-three year run) having
nothing better to do invented
Scotch whiskey. Civilization
visibly brightened and ever
since American bars have been
credited with making the British exnort trade occasionally
healthy. Not only has Scotch
whiskey become ihe staff of
life for the great dynamic American (Mid • West) Business
World but it can also claim to
have sustained that race of
colonial administrators that ar*
disappearing as fanl as the Em-
pah (Athenaeum Club) is disappearing.
After  hundreds  of  years  of
moderate drinking (a reaction
to  the  drunks   who  staggered
(Continued on Page 5)
See  RIM OF  HELL LPP Leader Tun Buck speaks at noon in tbe auditorium.
. . . It's Free!
\Record Crowd Will
]ear LPP's Tim Buck
Overflow crowds are expected at the auditorium at noon
I loday to hear Tim Buck, national leader of the Labor Progressive Party. ^	
Tbe Women's Undergraduate Society is sponsoring the
annual Hi-Jinx Pyjama Party
. Wednesday night from 7:30 to
9 p.m.
All Little Sisters, should
bring their Big Sisters, and
carry on the tradition of the
Big-Little Sister Banquet.
There will be skits, games,
and prizes for the best costumes. Tickets are 35c and
will be on sale today and Wednesday in the Cafeteria and
the AMS office.
Tuesday, November 1, 195eV
Bray  Names
Student Council president Ron
Bray announced members of the
committee to investigate the National Federation of Canadian
University Students Monday
Committee chairman is Ron
Longstaffe and members are
Marc Bell, Marcel LeBlanc, Bob
Hutchison, Brian Smith, Jacques
Barbeau, and Mike Jeffery.
The purpose of the committee
is to determine possible reforms
in the present NFCUS set up or
to propose a suitable substitute.
At a press conference last
I week Buck said, "The Geneva
Conference culminates years of
struggle on the part of Communists and all other lovers of
' peace to have agreement among
the great powers and acceptance
by them of peaceful co-existence."
Buck,   a  controversial  figure
on the Canadian political scene
^has been national leader of the
Communist   party  during   most
of its 35 year existence.
Mr.   Buck  has  been   in  B.C.
(Continued from Page 1)
Dr. Younghusband lauded the
UBC School of Social Work for
the wonderful progress made in
the education of the "worker"
and said that it has built a reputation for being "one of the
best in the world."
ft Dr. Younghusband was one
Of the five recipients of honorary degrees in tile field of social
work decreed by Chancellor
Sherwood Lett. 278 graduates
from all over B.C. also received
their degrees, among them ten
Convocation ceremony was
held in the Women's Gymnasium, and was opened with an
Invocation given by Rev. Frederick Temple Kingston. Honorable Sherwood Lett paid tribute
to the school of social work,
which was followed by Dr.
Younghusband's address, and
later by the conferring of degrees. A reception was held in
Brock Hall for graduates, and
friends following the ceremony.
attending the Ilth Provincial
convention of the Labor Progressive Party. He will now embark
on a national tour, speaking at
many Canadian centres.
Scheduled to speak at UBC
earlier this year, his engagement was cancelled when Mr.
Buck was laid low by a gallstone
(Continued from Pag* 1)
students who wish to help to
decorate the Arts Undergraduate
Society Homecoming Float
should come to the meeting in
Arts 204 Wednesday noon.
* * ¥
show a film and discuss some
important business today at noon
in FG 100.
Campus   Expands
To   Outer
Look at the stars tonight. The 25,241st one on the, right
belongs to UBC. ♦ 	
Well maybe its not quite ours,
but it certainly is named after
us. Dr. J. A. Pierce, Director
Emeritus of the Astrophysical
Observatory discovered a double
star system in 1948 and named
it "UBC."
Our star is 62 times more
massive, each component has a
diameter 10 times larger and
"UBC" is 180,000 times brighter
than that of our sun.
But as the light left the system
nearly five thousand years before Christ's birth you really
need a telescope as powerful as
the one in Victoria to see It.
But it's there all right and
boy, is it ever hot. Dr. Pierce
calculates   the   temperature   at
65,000 degrees fahrenheit.
It's just possible that UBC
students will have an alumni
branch there in 2055.
But it will have to be a floating branch. Both stars making
up "UBC" are gaseous.
Pub Damaged
By Vandals
Chairman of the Student
Facilities Committee, Bob Mc*
Lean, will press investigation of
the damage occurring last Thursday night to the offices of the
Publications Board in Brock
Unidentified vandals Smeared
one wall and the floor with rotten fish heads and twisted keys
on two typewriters.
Editor-in-Chief of the Publics*
tions Board Stan Beck refused
to press chargeSi
McLean felt that the incident
should be investigated since
damage to new paint and AMS
property should not be left unquestioned.
iak*n for Arts and Science, and
Applied Science Classes of 1958.
Plea** Phone for Appointment |
MEN—Please wear White shirt and tie.
WOMEN—Please wear a white blouse.
Gowns and Caps Supplied.
''After a hard clay's agitating,
there's nothing I like better
than to curl up with my
copy of the student handbook. No party member is
without   one."
On sale Friday in the Quad
and at the AMS office.
Onlv .'15 cents
Last Chance Today
To Buy Totems at
Get Your Pictures Taken NOW!
(If you hove paid your Graduating Fee) THE UBYSSEY
Tuesday, November 1, 1955
Controversial separate school question will be debated
by four Parliamentary Forum members in Arts 100.
Forum debating chief John Spencer will chair the
debate on:
"Resolved that Catholic schools in B.C. should receive
financial aid from the B.C. Government."
Speaking in .favor of the resolution will be Newman
Club members Jim Craig and Dick Riopel while Forum
members include Ervin Redekop and Gerald Staley will
The meeting will be thrown open for questions and
comments following the opening talks.
-it should hove
Names, Addresses and Phone
numbers of ALL students
Up-to-date  information  on
all campus organizations and
only 35c
On sale Friday noon
In the Quad and at the
AMS office
The Canadian Officers'
Training Corps is pleased to
report that the number of applications this year has exceeded expectations. The quality of the applicants has also
been of very high calibre.
Percentage of acceptances has
been as great or greater than
in any previous period.
The Contingent has continued to be one of the largest
and strongest In Canada. Its
success has been greatly facilitated by the fact that its
training areas and particularly it.s quarters are among the
best in the country. These
facilities were built up during
the war years by contributions
from former members of the
Contingent. They have made
possible a considerable social
and academic life which
would not have been possible
without the wise sacrifice of
these former members.
Applications to the Corps
are continuing to be made
and students who are interested would do well to make
enquiry at an early date while
there are still vacancies available.
Letters have recently gone
out to eligible first year students reminding them of the
opportunity but it should be
noted that applications from
students in higher years are
still acceptable and in most
cases preferred.
Applicants should have the
following qualifications:
(a) An interest in the services (no obligation for service beyond the two-three
year training period is required).
(b) An adequate academic
(c) Necessary physical requirements.
Those interested please contact Major George Hartling,
C.O.T.C. Orderly Room, just
inside the front door of the
New Microscope 1600 x phase
$150.00. West 3242.
¥     ¥      *
For Sale — a Czechoslovak
letter typewriter, good for anyone taking Slavonics! Phone Ted
DUpont 2389.
tf     tf     *f
Monarch Cho-wood Laminated
Skiis. CCM harness aluminum
poles. Excellent condition. Phone
AL. 0727-M.
ep ep op
Typing and Mimeographing.
Accurate work, reasonable rates.
Florence Gow, 4456 W. .10th.
Phone ALma. 3682.
ap op op
Ride for 8:30, Monday thru
Friday, phone AL. 1910-R —
ep ep ip
Typing done at home. Neat
accurate work.  MA. 7004.
op ep ep
Passengers .wanted — Leaving
12th and Fraser in time for
8:30's Monday to Friday. Phone
Glen, Dickens 8840.
*P *P *P
Riders from 4th ^Ave. and
Renfrew for 8:30 lectures. Mon.
thru Saturday. Phone Chick at
HA- 0803-M.
ep ep ep
Ride to University from
Broadway and Granville by 9
a.m. Mon. to Frl. Phone ALma
0038, Trailer 15.
*P *P ip
Typing—Accurate work, reasonable rates. Phone Margaret
Crum—AL. 3685-Y.
*\r *P *P
Person who found briefcase
in Arts 100 Friday, 21st, please
contact Chuck, AL. 0272-R.
HOW WOULD you like this young lady, a beauty queen
in her own right, smiling over coffee at you every morning? Sorry chum, she already has a full time job as the
wife of campus man Joe Warnock.
Student ■ Unimpressed
By Wife's Success
"The trouble is," said the pleasant voice at the other end
of the phone, "that I feel just the same."
Joe Warnock, a 24-year-old UBC student in Teacher
Training was describing his feelings after hearing that his
wife had won a National Beauty Contest.
Mrs. Donna Warnock, a recep-<$>—	
tionist  at   the Elizabeth  Leslie  Warnock was given nearly three
Personal Development and Modelling School, was a semi-finalist
in the Miss Exquisite Form Contest last August. Her measurements incidently were 35-25-35
at the time.
Out of the hundreds of girls
in the contest Donna was selected
as one of the ten to go to New
York. Here, although another
girl was  the final queen, Mrs.
LOUIS RIEL, 1844-1885
A complete biography by W. M. Davidson, B.A., early-
western newspaper editor. Much new information, new
interpretations, many photographs, 214 pages, paper back,
Price $2 postpaid by mail order to THE ALBERTAN,
Calgary, Alberta.
wishes to announce the
opening of his office
4462 W. 10th Avenue
Office Phone:
AL. 4280
4540 W. 3rd Ave.,
AL. 4142
thousand dollars worth of prizes
Including a freezer, a tape recorder and a sewing machine.
But Joe isn't all that thrilled.
"I just feel like the husband of
my wife," he said. "She looks
just as beautiful to me as she
did before she won the contest."
Joe and Donna met each other
at a basketball game. She is
barely a year younger than he
and to quote Joe again "just as
Donna does not help Joe with
his lessons though. "It isn't that
she's dumb though" Joe says,
"It's just that I don't ask her
How does Joe feel about more
beauty competitions for his wife.
"Nope," he says. The reason?
A new arrival in the Warnock
household to come next February. Boy or girl, either will
be welcomed by this beauty
queen and her student husband.
Abstract Art
To  Invade
Brock  Hall
The first painting in a ne\
Brock Hall Art Collection willl
be unveiled within the next few|
The painting,  "Northern Im*
age" is by Lauren Harris. It isl
from   Harris's   recent   abstract!
stage and not from  the better |
known Group of Seven.
The picture which will bej
hung in Brock Hall, has been]
described as "powerful, moving]
and colourful".
Harris as shown great inter*
est in the Art Committee andl
contributed to their funds. It is I
expected that he will be asked
to act as an advisor to the com* j
mittee. •
At present the committee con* |
lists of Gerry Hodge, Tony
Emery, and Professors Hunter* |
Lewis and B. C. Binning.
Funds for the collection will
come from private donations I
and Student Council. Council I
expects to contribute two hun*
dred dollars a year. The Alumni
Development Fund also includes
a division for contributions.
Provisions will be made in the
halls of the Brock extension for
lighting and other art gallery,
effects to show the paintings.
It is expected that two more
paintings will be purchased for
the collection during the com*
ing year.
The collection will consist en*
tirely of new Canadian art. The
committee feels that the cost of
trying to build a collection of
paintings that have already
been proven would be prohibitive. v
It is hoped that in time the
collection will rival that of Hart
House at the University of Toronto.
MONTREAL—With all the
controversy about the worth of
NFCUS and student apathy toward it, an editorial in the McGill Daily puts forth a simple
argument . . . "It is possible
that Canadian students neither
need nor want a national student lobby."
World  Bank
To   Extend
World Bank —a United Na-"
tions loan committee—can increase the number and amount
of loans to underdeveloped nations now that its first loans are
being repaid, campus U.N. club
was told Friday.
Former city U.N. president J.
L. Duncan—now a city bond
agent—told students the World
Bank is now receiving payments
on the loans it made shortly after its formation at the end of
the war.
World Bank —r centred in
Washington, D.C. — has loaned
money to many nations requiring economic stimulation, including Communist Yugoslavia.
Duncan told students Costa
Rica had doubled its electrical
output as a result of World Bank
loans while similar loans helped
to build a road through Rhodesia opening up thousands of
acres for development.
The Bank, with branch offices in New York and Paris,
aquires money to loan through
bond sales. Canada has invested
$325,000,000 in the U.N. agency,
Duncan said. To Climax Shaw Festival
Back To
UBC's Finest
Drama Effort
To say that the presentation
of "Back To Methuselah" by
tbe UBC Players Club and
University Workshop is the
greatest dramatic undertaking
ever performed on the UBC
campiis, is almost an understatement.
The four hour production is
indeed one of the greatest
dramatic undertakings in Canada as it will represent the
first time in the dominion that
an attempt has been made to
stage the entire Shaw play.
In conjunction with the
Shaw festival during the third
week in January, the play is
under the joint direction of
Miss Dorothy Somerset, UBC
dramatics director; Robert
Reid, well-known director of
Ihe Vancouver Little Theatre;
Mrs. Joan Chapman, director
Of many recent productions in
England; Miss Flora Murray,
Arnold Cohen and Alade Akesode.
The cast of 43, for the most
part  Players  Club members,
is rehearsihg for the play in
four sections under individual
directors. By" studying under
professional supervisor, provided by the UBC Workshop
Productions, in direction,
scenery, costumes and makeup, the Players Club hopes to
gain greater experience in
theatrical work. Various committees have been set up by
the club to work under costume supervisor, Mrs. Jessie
Richardson; makeup director,
Sidney Risk and technical supervisors, Tom Lea and Pat
Larsen, former Players Club
members who initiated the
policy of the campus club
building (their own scenery
for productions.
"Back To Methuselah" will
also introduce a new type of
set to the Vancouver stage.
Under the direction of well-
known Vancouver artist and
set designer for CBC television, Cliff Robinson, the play
will be presented entirely with
projected scenery.
Library   Out   To
Stop Book Thefts
Theft of nearly 500 library books last year has resulted
in "Dragnet" scrutiny by library officials of students entering
and leaving the library stacks—but students apparently don't
Students entering the stacks
are now required to leave stack
permits at the main desk and
present briefcases for inspection
upon departure.
Previous lenient regulations
provided entry to both graduate
and third and fourth year students by merely flashing library
cards as they passed through the
doors This slack procedure enabled many unauthorized persons to obtain entry.
The present system was instigated by library officials following the discovery of a loss of
500 books amounting to an approximate worth of $3000.
"It is hoped that this system
will curtail the possibility of
theft   and   also   provide   more
Alum Oppose
Not   Drinking
"The Alumni Association is
not opposed to social drinking
but to uncontrolled drunkenness," Art Sager, Executive
Secretary of the Association said
Monday in supporting the Administration's steps to prevent
drunkenness over Homecoming
"Social drinking is part of our
Canadian way of life," he said,
"but drunkeness on the part of j studying space to the individual
either students or alumni gives! students,"   said   librarian   Neil
the University a bad name."
Mr. Sager said he felt that
the excessive drinking in the
past had been done by a very
small minority of students.
It was "unfortunate," he said
that this drunkeness and not
the controlled moderation of the
majority had been publicized.
The Alumni Association will
be very happy to co-sponsor future Homecoming Dances with
the Alma Mater Society if this
one is successful, Mr. Sager said.
He added that he was confident that the students themselves would find a way to control excessive drinking on campus during all functions.
The consensus of opinion
among students enjoying the restricted stack privileges is one
of approval. Objections to briefcase inspection are over-ruled
by the long-range benefits the
plan promises.
One drawback to the present
system is the delay caused when
students must regain their stack
passes from the check-out and
inspection desk before departure.
At times the line of students
waiting to leave the stacks has
extended from the checkout
desk, and down the stairs to
the fourth stack level.
An attempt is being made to
alleviate thi« inconvenience by
increasing the check-out staff,
Mr. Harlow said.
The play, which expresses
Shaw's- theological views, is
centred around the characters
of Adam, played by Rodney
Eve; Eve, Danica d'Harte; the
serpent, Sharron Scadding and
Lilith, Barbara Schwenk..
To be presented twice, the
play will climax the week-
long festival, commemorating
the centennial anniversary of
the birth of Shaw.
Wanted,. Some glamorous
cars for some glamorous girls.
Homecoming Parade Chairman, Keith Liddle, said Monday that hit committee is
looking for public minded
students who will loan their
late model convertibles to the
Queen candidates in the Homecoming Parade.
If you, have a convertible
and want to loan it for the
parade, please contact Keith
at AL. 0061.
(Continued from Pag* 2)
around the Coliseum throwing
Christians to the lions because
they were too busy drinking to
go out and get fresh meat), all
hell broke loose again. Why?
The Cocktail Age introduced
literally thousands of ways to
take your liquor. Whereas a
rye on the rocks got pretty
dull, a Manhattan had numerous possibilities. Well, after J.
Rockefeller had cause, the Depression (money can buy anything—he wanted to see his
colleagues leap off assorted
New York buildings) everybody drank increasingly more.
Luckily someone began a war
and liquor consumption returned to normalcy.
The trend now is towards
prohibition again. Ridiculous,
isn't it, because the only people
who benefited from it were
Canadians with initiaUve and
promoters, agents and directors
of speakeasies. Only the high
cost of liquor could encourage
the people to Initiate prohibition again (every man has equal
rights or, if the poor don't
drink the rich don't drink).
And if all goes well, the new
UBC "Beer Cocktail'' will be
the answer to all our problems.
That is, after we've invented it.
Tuesday, November 1, 1955
ALL ALONE by the telephone just waiting for someone
to call is plump affable Mawdge McNeil. Miss McNeil's
phone number, along with those of all other plump affable
co-eds, is listed in the student directory—on sale Friday.
—Photo by Russ Tkuchuk
Autographed Handbook
Ready For Sale Friday
This time it's for real.
The Publication Board's Student Handbook, containing
addresses and phone numbers of every UBC student, plus
indispensable information on every phase of campus life, will
be out this Friday.
Under the editorship of Ubyssey Managing Editor, Rod Smith,
the handbook this year features
several innovations designed to
increase its usefullness to UBC
"Totie," the little totem pole
who has graced Handbook divider pages since time immemorial, has been banished forever from the new, improved
Handbook. In his place, racy
cartoons by The Ubyssey's inimitable Magi have been substituted.
Up-to-date campus club write-
ups have replaced last year's
items, which have been growing
more and more obsolete every
year, Smith said.
Proud-as-punch Editor Smith
will be on hand in front of the
AMS office Friday noon to autograph the first 100 copies of his
brainchild. Price is 35, but free \
to Frosh.
"Anyone who doesn't want to
buy it is maladjusted and un
Canadian," Smith said.
^   . •* Enhance your appearance with
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tachablo itrap*. Cop* lightly foam rvbbar-padded,
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can't dig! A cup, 32-36, B & C cwpi 32-38
Prlco $4.00. Below, No. 395-Floating
Action bra with tangont itrapi to diilri-
bute shoulder ttrap itraln. Satin and
, broadcloth. A cup 30-36,' B cup,
32-40. C <vp, 32-42  Price $2.10 Brocklnton, Anthony, and Martin to account for 41 points.
Three teams remain undefeated in Bell-Irving Cup play, the
Barbarians and Ex-Brittania
Seconds with four triumphs
each, and the Braves with two
wins and no losses.
•The UBG Braves took the spotlight away from the Chiefs
on Saturday as they ran roughshod over a weakened Ex-Tech
fifteen on the campus by the amazing score of 41-3.
While the Braves were having
their picnic, the Chiefs lost a
hard-fought 3-0 contest to Rowing Club at Douglas Park. The
oarsmen scored early in the
game; and, although outplayed,
they held the Chiefs scoreless.
The Chiefs' loss to Rowing
Club leaves them with a record
ot (me win and two defeats, and
fifth place in the Miller Cup
The Tomahawks nailed down
their first win of the season as
they defeated Kats Seconds at
Carnarvon. Gary Sinclair kicked
two penalty goals for the Tommies and they held on to win
6-3. A powerful Barbarian XV
scored an easy victory over the
Redskins in the fourth UBC
game, amassing 23 points to the
►•Skins* nil.
Mike Chambers and Hugh
Barker headed a long list of
scores for the Braves with nine
and eleven points respectively.
Chambers scored three trys, and
Barker kicked four converts and
made one try himself. Keith
Sandilands and Allan Baird each
crossed the goal line twice,
wtyle single trys- were made by
The regular bi-weekly MAA
meeting will be held in the
Brock Club room at noon Wednesday.
ip ip ip
The Varsity Men's grasshockey team rolled over the
less experienced UBC team for
a 4-0 victory before a small
crowd on the campus last Saturday. Inside forwards Granville
de Costa and Sammy Qadri each
scored two counters for Varsity.
UBC conceded only one goal
in the first half, but in the second half, with the wind behind
them, Varsity swamped UBC
with three more goals.
VARSITY rugger coach Albert
Laithwaite is having a little
trouble getting his boys going
in Miller Cup play, as they
dropped a close 3-0 count for
their second loss in three starts.
Here is a request from Albert
Laithwaite. Would any member
of the staff who has had any
experience in rugby, or feels
that he could assist in the coaching of a team in any way, please
phone Laithwaite at the Phys.
Ed. office. Services would be
required on Tuesday at 3:30;
Thursday at 12:30, and for
games on Saturday.
Tuesday, November 1, 1955
Moore,   Burnett
Best   For   UBC
Denny Meyer, Washington State Athletic Club's top distance runner, raced to an easy victory in the B.C. Cross Country Championship Meet held at Brockton Point last Saturday.
Meyer, unbeaten in northwest
cross-country competition in the
last five years, has won the B.C.
event four times out of six times
it has been run.
Team-wise, UBC was nipped
by the powerful Vancouver Olympic Club. Washington State
Athletic Club did not enter a
full team so they were ineligible for the team cup.
VOC's Vali placed sdcond In
the senior event closely followed
by Harrison of the Western
Sports Centre club. Jim Moore
and Jack Burnett headed UBC's
team for the third time in three
weeks, placing fourth and fifth
in the B.C. meet.
Double Breasted Suits
Converted into New
Single Breasted Models
Satisfaction Guaranteed
S49 Granville PA. 4649
||tl|||||GRAD PORTRAITS now being
||l*      taken for Arts and Science, and
Applied Science Classes of 1956.
Please Phone for Appointment
NOW ...
TA 7937.
MEN—Please wear white shirt and tie.
WOMEN—Please wear a white blouse.
Gowns and Caps Supplied.
Be Ready for Rain and Cold Weather
• Dress Cardigans • Umbrellas
• Ski Sweaters    •UBC Caps
Featured In UBC Colors — Exclusive with the
In  the  Brock,  across from  the  Coffee  Shop
Open  Every  Noon  Hour THE UBYSSEY ? YT
"t*ues3ayrN6vember 1, 1955
Birds  Swamped
After Half  By
Showy   Loggers
Scoring in every quarter, the College of Puget Sound
Loggers put on a second half display of power to trim the
TH=iC Thunderbirds 33-6 on Saturday before a small crowd at
Varsity Stadium.
The loss was the fourth in
five Evergreen Conference starts
for the Birds, who play their
final game against Central Washington at homecoming this Saturday.
For a half, the Loggers had
their hands full with the game
Birds and held only a slim 13-8
lead at the breather. But in the
second half the well-balanced
Loggers ran over the tired and
outclassed Gnupmen to score
three unanswered touchdowns.
As the yardstick shows, the
game was a lot closer than thc
score indicates, and the fighting
Birds made it an interesting
contest until the final quarter.
It was the Loggers' depth and
all* round balance that sank
UBC. The performances of CPS
stars Gary Brines and Rich
Dodds were overshadowed by
those of freshman quarterback
Mike Cranston, Herb Richey,
and Wes Pruitt.
Richey gave the Loggers a
6-0 first quarter lead when he
plunged over from the one-yard
line to complete a 40-yard CPS
drive. The squads exchanged
second period touchdowns.
The visitors made it 13-0 on
a Cranston to Bob Hill touchdown pass from the Bird 20
yard line, which Richey converted.
Then, with three minutes left
in the first half, Birds' Bruce
Kelsey recovered a CPS fumble
after the Loggers had been
pushed back to their Own l(f by
two consecutive 15-yard penalties.
From the 18, the Thunderbirds
drove to paydirt with fullback
Al  Ezzy  plunging  over.   Kron-16
oulst missed the convert to make [ 34.5
the score at the half 13-6.
The, second half was all Loggers, as they began to impress
the crowd with their sharp passing and hard running, along
with a charging line.
The game's scoring star, Logger halfback Herb Richey, made
it 19-6 on a line plunge but
missed the convert/
CPS wrapped up th* contest
with two fourth-quarter TD's as
Frank Gnup cleared his bench
in an effort to halt the rampaging Loggers. Rickey again with
his third score, and Gary Brines
on a quarterback sneak made
the final 33-6 as Jerry Burke
converted both touchdowns.
Birds were crippled by the
toss of tarkle'*ltoy Jtdranerteh
and fullback Al Ezzy through
injuries. Both players suffered
leg injuries but will probably
'see action in the season's finale
this Saturday.
The Gnupmen turned in a
good performance and the signal-
calling of Bird quarterback Roger Kronquist was one of the
features of the UBC attack. The
contest was just a question of
College of Puget Sound having
too many "horses" for the depth-
less Thunderbirds.
Yards Rushing
Yards Passing
Yards Lost Rushing
Net Yards
First Downs
Pastes Attempted
Passes Cdmpfleted
Passes Intercepted
Fumbles Lost
Punting Yardage
No. of PUnts
Average Punt
Yards Penalised
Taking the cue from the
Braves ruggermen who were running wild in a 41-3 game on
the adjoining field, Varsity soccer team swept to an easy 4-0
win over Sapperton Athletics
on  the campus Saturday.
The   win   moved,  undefeated
UBC into sole possession of second place in the Mainland
League First Division, only one
point behind league-leading Mt.
Pleasant Legion, who topped
third  place Collingwood.
Coach Ed Luckett was very
pleased with his Birds' pattern
play attack, which featured the
perfect triangular teamwork of
Free! Green, Ralph Phelps, and
Frank Sealy.
Varsity held a slim 10 lead
at the half on Jack Butterfield'*
goal,   After   the  breather,   UBC
I began to pepper the  Sapperton
:goalie, as Varsity poured through
! the weak Athletic defense.
Fred Green notched the first
second half goal and  he,  along
■with   Sealy,   added    two    later
1 goals.
Bird goalie Clive Hughes ire-1
corded his first shutout of the j
season, receiving good support j
from fullback Ian Todd and Cap-1
tain Bud Fredrickson.
!    UBC    Chiefs    dropped    their;
| second  Fourth   Division  of  the
i year  by  losing  to PMBA  by  a
2-1 count on Sunday. i
The   Chiefs   had   managed   a
j 1-0 lead  at   the half  on  Rodan [
Gopaulsingh's marker, but wilt-;
led   before  the policemen's two-1
goal second period performance.
Trying to cut away from guard Jerry O'Flanagan (77) is Logger halfback Marv Mariley
(13). Charging member of the Bird secondary is Roger Kronquist on the left.   Although
CPS was held to short yardage on this play they managed to get through the UBCiSAfcrae.
for five touchdowns on other plays on Saturday.
Jayvees Top CYO;
UBC Jayvees exploded for their fourth straight win Sunday, dumping a powerful CYO squad 27-0. The Jayvees, the
forgotten second team in Varsity football, boast an undefeated
Coach Frank Gnup has cause
to shake his head at the men
who score 27 points for fun,
when his Birds, playing for real
on Saturday, managed only six.
It was stocky fullback Jackie
Henwood with two touchdowns,
again leading the Jayvees. Bob
Arnold, Stu Mathews, and Gary
Corbett added the other majors,
while Mathews and Mitzi Ta-
hara kicked conversions to
round out the 27-0 score.
CYO were stronger than the
score indicates. Time and again
they spun away on the soggy
Stadium turf, only to be dropped
by UBC linebackers. As usual,
Frank Tarling* and Gordon j
Gimple stood out on defense.
But the hard core of experi
ence was the measure of difference. The two "H's" in the back-
field, Al- Hammer and Jack
Henwood, were stand-outs in
the wide open, two-way going.
Meanwhile Gnup watches the
squad and dreams of next year.
"They're my kind of guys," he
grunts. "Guts . . . guts and drive.
They won't be beaten."
Dr.  John   B.   Roseborough
2130 Western Parkway
Behind the Canadian Bank of
University Boulevard
Phone ALma 3980
the Heather £hcp
5772 University Blvd.
AL. 4170
Chartered buses will leave_
Acadia Camp for the Kerrisdale Arena every Wed'*
nesday night at 8 p.m. with
a stop at the University
Skating and
Both Ways
Make up a Party
and Get in
The Swing
Tuesday, November 1, 1955
Special Events Committee, in co-operation with UBC
Film Society will present four short films next Wednesday in the Auditorium at noon.
"Pacific 2-3-1-" is a French Award winner about a
short railway trip. "Carol" is a National Film Board production and "Steady" is the short story of the spirit of
Rotterdam. The last film, "Ritual in Transfigured Time"
is a strictly visual film sequence.
All the films were designed to illustrate filmmaker's
ability to create a legitimate art from within the medium
of the motion picture.
Battles To
SEATTLE—Students at the University of Washington are
battling with the Administration for control of the student
I    In a proposed constitution revision control of student finances
I would be entirely in the hands
'< ol administration, with the uni-
! versity  president   having  final
say in all council financial transactions. ' *
ep Op ep
MONTREAL—Greeks on the
UBC To Gain
Music School
Ground woik is being laid tor
the  formation  of  a  ^School  of
Music at UBC, and all that is  McGill campus now have their
lacking is t. e money. I partying regulated by the new
In response to a brief sub- 'Code of Behaviour for Fratern-
mitted by Ilu Community Arts 'ties." drawn up by the fratern-
Council of \ ancouver. President i;i°s at the request of the univer-
N. A. M. M-U'Kcnzie relea.-ed a -sit-v' Each fraternity is limited
statement of policy Monday, lo four mix^c! parties, per session
drafted by the UBC Music School , anc* °Pt>n parties are strictly
committee. prohibited at albtimes.  A ban-
j quet  licence  must  be  obtained
POLICY 110 Serve beer and wine and no
The   University   policy   is   to' liquor can be taken out of the ',
form  a   fully-accredited   School  frat house at any time
Of Music which  will  meet  the | *      *      *
standards   set   by   the   National
Communists   Active
In Near East-Low
"The fine hand of the communist agitator is evident in
the troubled relations of Israel and the' Arab states," Solon
Low told 100 students Friday.
The national Socred leader,
in Vancouver for the local Socred convention treated his audience to a 30 minute synopsis
of the history of * the seven
tribes of Israel from ancient
times down to the present
Low cited the unsolved problem of Arab refugees in the
Gaza strip area as one of the
major causes of middle-east friction.
"The western nations should
do everything in their power to
solve this problem quickly" he
The Alberta ex-teacher went
on to explain that the communists wanted the middle east as
a stepping stone in the conquest of Africa
"The communists have already
been active in Africa," Low said.
"Jomo Kenyatta, leader of the
Mau Mau, ' was communist
Speaks  Here
One of the pioneer members
ot the CCF will address students
Wednesday in Arts 100.,
Angus Maclnnis, city MP for
23 years, will discuss current
political issues.
He was honored Friday at a
multi-party banquet for his "29-
year battle for the underdog".
Maclnnis was first elected to
Ottawa under the banner of
labor, changing to the CCF
when the group was formed ln
Edmonton, 1932.
He also helped to draft, the
Regina Manifesto at the first
national convention in lfBS.
Last year, he won the Garnet
Sedgewick Award commemorating his determined fight for
the Japanese Canadians during
the war.
,_        J. J. Abremsoa
1 F. Hatleaberg
'MtTamammem —jMaaa^aaai    IMj^b   '
MA. HU MA. tt*)
Here we go agaia Thai
lovable awauip "orittur",
Pogo again romp* off gaily
ia ail eirectkMM aooompa-
■led by hie raaay pals,
Albert, Porky. Churchy, at
al. There's tern galore far
«/ all bookstores - If .If
Association of Schools of Music.
The main functions of the
school would be to provide: the
training necessary to produce
qualified professional school
music teachers; academic courses
in the various fields of music
without emphasis upon learning
to teach; opportunities for students in all courses and faculties to study music.
Operational costs of such a
school are estimated at $69,000
KANSAS — An enterprising
Kansas university fellow did a
land-office business selling li-
i brary cards to gullible frosh. Un-
j fortunately, one girl changed her
mind after she had bought one
. . , She called the library for
a refund and a thriving business
came to a sudden end.
^r *T* ff
professors at Kinki University
were fired because of "demanding illegitimate overtime" they
received support from unexpected quarters. Demanding retrac-
...... , .      .    tion of the discharge, the presi-
i"-th* '":"t year,   ncreasing to   dent and workerg of & locfll con.
$125,000  by the time  the  full
four-year program is underway.
Cost  of  buildings and  equipment for musical study,  inclucl-
struction   company   attacked   a
dean    and   several    professors,
giving them severe beatings.
Fearing   further   violence  by
ing a libarry of records, musical the gang, the dean took refuge
scores and books, is estimated in the municipal hospital for
at a half million dollars. safety.
NOTE:   Members   of   Baud   are   not
required  to join COTC
For  Further  Information   inquire
COTC Orderly Room in the Armoury
Or Phone «
Anita Craig- KE. 3537M
HBC Has Ihe Answer
College Casual Wardrobe
Fine imported Irish tweed aportt coat with matching and contrasting slacks.
Two smart outfits at a price you'd usually pay for
just one suit. Sports coat and matching slacks are
of smartly flecked all-wool Irish tweed and come
in tones of brown, beige, grey, dark blue, blue and
green. Contrasting slacks are of wool gabardine
and English melange flannel. Handsomely-styled
coati feature two and three-button models, 3 patch
pockets, centre vent, and are half-lined. All slacks
are styled with pleated fronts, Vt drop loops, sipper
fly and 4 strong pockets. Sites 36 to A%, regular,
shorts and tall. A wise investment in long wear,
versatility, and good looks at
HBC Casual Shop, Main Floor
To Your
T^#m*1fra|i dWpflitQ
INCORPORATED   2"°   MAY   1670.


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