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The Ubyssey Nov 2, 1951

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 •
.'    %
/-)
j British ^oi.tmww,
'       NOV.I    l95|"
•[" THE LIBRARY
*•■ ft
**• ft
The
VOLUME XXXIV
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1951
SCENTS
NO. 18
By AL FOTHERINGHAM
JETTY'S DATE CLINIC -
•m; NIGHT WITH A NURSE."
AFTER A HEAVY WEEK
OF STUDYING PRESCRIBE
A UTTLE TLC (TENDER
LOVING CARE) EXPERTLY
ADMINISTERED BY A
NURSE. PHONE CE. 5142
AND ASK FOR BETTY.
HERES TO,HIGHER MORALE AND LOWER MORALS.
This Sign ie discreetly printed ln
bold red paint on the bulletin board
in the Engineering building.
Comet come sciencemen — have
you actually admitted you need
assistance ln attracting the opposite sex? You mean you don't have
to b|>ftt .the women oU with big
clubs! .      ■        f    .
An artsman, 3. Newton McSlur>p,
waa so shocked that .the "here-l-
am-you ty*cky»Wo#en" boys practically confessed their tmpotency
that he phoned the number of destiny. CB. 5142.
"Hello, Betty's Date Clinic, we
guarantee to satisfy."
"Hello, this it Newtop Mc Slurp."
"Faculty please?"
'rArts," is thU proud reply.*
There In a click, tlfen a thud at
the other end of the tine.
• Betty (picks herself off the floor,
"You mean ont of you big strong
Artsmen want* to take out o. Ul
ole nurse?" .. *,
"Well, I know things are tough
all over (but my girl friend is sick,
my sister has a date and none of
the Olrl.Guideg are interested so as
a last resort I called you."
MeSlurp moves the receiver a
im*W0*m*tmrti*mw °mt
thump-thump of Betty's heart
oaves In his left eardrum.
"How igjiny of you are there?"
Betty asks, obviously controlling
herself.
"Just me, J. Newton MeSlurp in
person."
Just Kids
tf*^rlMHrliaBrl>jrljrlllll>MrflrlarM>HMBrjMr'riaF«
"You mean there is only one of
_ you? Why the Engineers usually
send six men to handle one nurse
and they are not really men, most
of them turn out to be overgrown
children."
"Well where would you like to
go?"
Betty confesses, "To tell the
truth, I'm getting tired of the old
Engineer haunts—the zoo, tire library etc. Just for once I'd like to
go someplace exciting."
Newt brightens, "You've come to
the right man. What do you like
to drink?"
Well I'm sick of that orange
crush the science-men guzzle, have
you anything with a kick ln It?"
Heart Attack
MeSlurp fingers his bottle of
vanilla extract, "I'll see what I can
db.'M
OUr little drama ends here as
the full realization that she is talking to an arts/men descends on the
head proprietor of Betty's Date
Clinic and she succumbs to a heart
. attack.
And the moral to this story ls—
unless you can go out with an arts-
man, girls, stay home and listen
to Ma. Perkins, you'll have more
fun.
LSE Meet  Noon
There will be a meeting of all
LSE Club presidents today at 3-30
in the Double Committee Room,
Brock Hall (upstairs). The new
constitution will be presented foY
acceptance, election will be held
for t.'ie office ot* Publicity Director,
club policy for the Totem will be
outined, plans for University Week
will be discussel and the plans and
policy of the Executive will be presented. The minor clubs especially arc urged to attend, as tlm
I.S 10 iliim year Intends to dispell
I ln> l re-fin ont criticism Unit "LSIO
can't do auythlug for us."
Photo by Walt Sussel
HIGH POINT of Eric Nicol's latest play U a tense bedroom scene where Joy Coghill play*
ing Kim Fraser threatens to shoot her unfaithful husband. The terrified looking husband
land other woman are Norman CampbeU and Jotonne Walker. The play, "Brass tacks,"
had its premier performance Thursday. It wai produced by U1C Players' Chxh.
CONDEMNS
li
£
Negotiation Only Hope
TWEEN CLASSES
♦
The only road to world peace* is
through negotiation by the five
big powers.
Ray Gardner made this statement In a talk to the Student
Peace Movement yesterday.
He !vigorously condemned the
current armament race ae leading
inevitably to another wan Citing
Korea us an example, Gardiner,
said, tha't "peace through* force"
was an'entirely false concept.
He pointed out that after the
long and bloody war In that country, the participants would still
have* to negotiate to settle their
differences,
PETITION X
* Anveffiot? lisr seir-ciimtitf
by t!*e Peace Movement demanding that the five large powers
of the world sit together in conference and draw up a world peace
pact. Gardiner said over six million people throughout the world
have signed it.
When and If Ihe powers consent
to .ik.1i an agreement, they will
Immediately begin to disarm, he
said. The next step would be to
outlaw all weapons of mass destruction, such as atomic bombs, pois
on gas and germ :wa*tf*rea, ':;!t|ft
would come the gradual scrapping
of all weapons. According to the
Peace Movement's plane, Gardiner
claimed this process should be
accomplished Within a year.
FAILED MISSION
Gardiner feels that the U.N.
has failed ln its mission by not
being uctlve enough for the cause
of peace. He said that It' was this
failure that brought the Peace
Movement into* being. He made It
qlear,' however, that the Peace
Movement was behind the U.N.
on moat points.
One factor greatly hindering the
work ol the Peace Movement, particularly %.^^^8AT:;ilv*'Wftr' ttte'l
tag of Communism has been often
attache 1 to It. The peace petition
has been circulated only under
difficulty in that country, due to
people being arald of being called
Cbn munlsts If connected with It.
SUPPRESS   MOVEMENT
In this country, Gardiner said,
then have been attempts by Ottawa to suppress the movement by
legislation. He also cited an attempt by a prominent Toronto
business man  to disrupt a Peace
'Bird Fans Invade
Tacoma
Hundreds of students will invade Tacoma Saturday to
watch the current under team of the Evergreen Football Conference, UBC Thunderbirds, play College of Puget Sound
_ . <•) Loggers.
The students will travel to*Tu-
Enrollment Drops
At McGill  U
•MONTRBA|L — COUP — A
drop In first year enrollment was
predicted ln a recent survey of
Canulian universities.
Reasons for this have been the
increase In tees in most universities 9nd the end of the poSt-war
rush of ex-s>ervleemen on DVA
benefits.
New Brunswick has an additional reason —• its high school
courses have been lengthend from
four years to five.
Biggest decrease is expected at
the University of Toronto, where
about 1,500 fewer students. are
enrolled. Enrollment will still be
higher than any other In Canada—
about 11,000. *
coma iu several cars and a bits.
The invasion army ls scheduled
to arrive in the U.S. town at 1:3*0.
p.m.
The Thunderbirds, after their
two straight sensational victories
will perhaps have more student
support than ever before.
If the Birds beat the Loggers,
who are rated one of the toughest
lapjfic in the Canference, their
stock will zoom considerably
higher.
The bus, will leave Port
Camp i\t 7 a.m. Saturday. Students
will be picked up at-Acadia Camp
(7:10) Tenth and Alma (7:20)
Twelfth and GranvUle (7:30) Twelfth and Cambie (7:45).
It is scheduled to leave Tacoma,
at 7 p.m. reaching Vancouver
about midnight.
UNIVERSITY  CLOSES
FOR REMEMBRANCE DAY
University of British Columbia will be closed Monday, November 12, for the Rememberance Day holiday.
This was announced Thursday by university president
Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie.
All schools and businesses will also be closed on the 12th,
according to an announcement from the provincial govern-
.rnent.
Movement meeting in Toronto last
April. '
In this instance, Gardiner claim
ed, a group of D.P.'s were.organised
to block off members of the move*
nifttt   from  Massey   Hall,   Where
they were to have a meeting.
Thi DP.'* gathered In the strets
singing Nasi songs and shouting
'•mil Hitler."
POOR ALU It
Gardner deplored the type of
allies the Western Bloc is gathering. He pointed out Chiang KM-
Shek, whom he* said had been denounced by the U.S. In a White
Paper as a corrupt dictator.
co of Spain ond Slgmund Rhee of
South Korea as poor types of allies for the west.
the re-armanent of Japan and
Germany came in tor censure from
Gardner. In the cu*se of Japan, rearmament was a direct breach of
Its constitution, Gardner said, and
he blamed the U.S. for permitting
and encouraging It.
In closing, Gardner claimed that
the universities .were not doing all
they should to promote the cause
of  world  peace.
"Peace should be a constant topic at the university, on the campus,
in the ciasroom and in all organisations," he said.
Brock Tptem
Authentic
The'Ubyssey erroneously quoted
Prof. Hunter Lewis 'Thursday as
having questioned the authenticity
of the Brock-Totem pole.
"Any carving done by an Indian
Is an authentic carving. For the
authority of the legend I would
accept tbe word ot the carvers
without, question," Prof. Lewis said
yesterday.
A story in Thursday's Ubyssey
mlquoted Vaughan Lyon* to have
commented that Prof. Lewis has
complained the legend on the totem
pole was not genuine.
The totem was taken down because Ic had deteriorated, Prof.
Lewis pointed out, and at the request of the AMS it'is going to be
reconditioned and repainted by
Mungo, Martin, an experienced In-
dia*n  carver now on the campus.
The totem Prof, (Lewis stated,
was officially presented to the AMS
by Chief William Scow of the Kwa-
Vein11 Indians at Alert Bay.
It wae however, he said, the
work of Mr. and Mrs, Edward Neel,
the latter a* Kwaklutl' Indian now
living in Vancouver, where she still
carves many small totems.
AMS president Vaugh Lyon seconded the professor's correction.
'•Wo are deeply grateful to the
Neel'4s and Chief Scow who gave
the Thirnderblrd Totem Pole to the
AMS. he said. "Us authenticity
Iiim never been questioned by anyone cortaluly not by Hunter
Lewia."
Hon, Straith T(6|)|Uiy^s©y
The provinoial government is not considering any grant to
the University of British Columbia to allow a'decrease in fees.
Hon. W.  T.  Straiith, Provincial*,? ,*.' ■;*.." ■''.-—- ':   ::. ':•■   ■
Minister of Education .told the Ubyssey Thursday that as tar as he
knows no thought has been glveh
to this matter. (
"The budget was set last year and
It would be most unusual if any
change were to be. made. We have
made no provision for it and our
expenditures are already great," be
said in a telephone conversation
with a Ubyssey reporter.
DOMINION OHANT
Straith, together, with Premier
Johnson and other, government officials, is in Vanconver at the present time, staying at the Hotel Vancouver.      'f;   -      y  .       __. •..■;;
The minister explained that at
the letigl^iveeession last. March
a |200;000 grant was awarded to
the university on the condition that
no grant by the dominion government be recommended by the Massey Commission.
The money was to ^e used sued-
fically1 for increases In professors'
salaries.
MASSIV COMMISSION
However, the Massey Commission recommended a federal grant
to the university of 50c per person in the province of British Columbia. As a result the provincial
government did not make the |200,-
006 conditional grant to UBC.
Cause of increased agitation for
fee decreases la the rumour that
300 students have left university,
or will leave before Christmas he-
cause they cannot pay the fee in-
president vau^nLyon said
Thursday that the Student Counoil
still believes a substantial fee decrease is possible. ,
TEMPORARY HOUSING
■ The expenditures now being
made on temporary housing,, and
the contemplation of new faculties
on the campus, make it not unreasonable to believe that the administration is ln possesion of enough
funds to make a fee decrease possible, say Lyony
Lyon also expressed surprise at
Dr. MacKenzie's report on £he budget as released ln the , Urbyssey,
apparently showing a large decrease to be impossible.
"We.were under the impression
that.. a fairly good decrease was
to be granted," he stated, "and we
fee!; that we can still get it it
enough student pressure is brought
to wktr  *
PftOfM Undergraduate Society
will have. their plotures taken
Brock Hall Friday, Nov. 3 from
3:30 to 6:30 p.m. Admission 10c.
¥      ¥      .*
, UBC   Symphony   rehearsal   will
be held in the Broclt Lounge at
6:16 pjn.
tj§ qp *^»
NURSES Undergraduate,Society
will hold their annual Fireside ait
the home of Miss Betty Ann Un-
haim, 4180 Crown Crescent, Suifday.
Nov. 4 from 6 to 8 p.m.
STAFF-RE-
PpflW|^SI:.*,'Will ,.:iat^.ia^^it::
Ptiblicatlttis oiNficiB at ili3*0 to*
•df jr.. The vimmmifas*'&$jgjk'
mogt imfe*?rtM*ee. * : v
KICKAPOO MSITING for those
working on pep Meet, at noon, in
the board room. a
~ :"^liA#^#?4^W*S; timWfr
day '^^M1v{t^^,0B-!-
■^P   -*,*   *,V       -:W
QINIRL MSITING of the Student Ltt)ei%l Club .#W be held on
Monday, No"v, 5 In Arts 208. ;,-:*i;*-   ,
r        '' m.'    ft * m! -*/. .
WOODCHOR*»SR.'i BALL Will be
held on T*ihursday, ^November lt%,
9 to 1 a.m. at the Oai Parree Supper Club, 2411 Kingsway, Ball is.
being sponosred by the Forestry
Club. Clu* meniibers »3.75 a couple;
non-members M.Sft. t
••ROFSSSOR W. J. Rose will
spefk on "The Use of LibWftHem
m the World foday" ln A|ts- 'i«i«
today ait noon. :r-^ r——- *•■ :'*
¥    \e#-- ■•"#-.' •*
INDIA STUOENT8 Association-
will sponsor a tea dance In tbe
Monday. Nov. &th In the Brock
Lounge at 12:30. Pictures-are for
the 1962 Totem.
■^ .y ". -....«—■
SEE THS FILM "God of Creation" in Auditorium at noon today.
This film Is produced by the Moody
Institute of Science, and Is presented by the Varsity Christian
Fellowship. ,
INDIAN STUDENT Association
will, meet today*7 in Arts «tt.'tAH
members are requested to attend.
¥
%
BOTANICAL GARDEN floolst)
on Friday at 12:30. Touir Will be
conducted by Mr. B. Richmond.
Students will meet in Biology 209.
wp *Q e^
, MUSIC Apipreclation Club will
present a program ot Hungarian
Dances and Pharsodys by Brahms,
Barton and Liszt Friday, Nov. 2
ln the Double Clmmittee Room,
Brock Hall.
HALLOWEEN is only a meimory now, and the CBC's Paisley Maxwell takes a last looik at her pumpkin. Page Two
THE UBYSSBJY
■i ■■-■■■■—....i. i  ' m> i i ii ijiie^i    i    j
Friday, November 2, 1951
• ■*« •> ■-   %
MEMBER CANADIAN tJNIVERSITY PRESS
Authorised as-second class mail by the Post Office Dept. Ottawa. Student subscriptions
I1.U0 per year (included InAMS ft")* Mali subscription $2.00 pr year. Siagle copies
five cents. Published throughout the University year by the Student Publications Board
ot the Alma Mater Society, University of British Columbia. Editorial oplploM. ;«»*«*ltd
herein are those ot the editorial statt of the Ubyssey, and not necenatly those Of ethe
Alma Mater Sooiety QjUfttbe Vram. ,t .*,,    ,        .        s
OCfloes la Brook Hall Phone ALmjpil For d(*plftMdvertUlng, nhons ALma BIOS
.   E0IT€l|l»>IN-C|ilVF .....^.........^
BXBCUTIVB 'EDITOR-ALLAN GOLDSMITH MANAOlNQe Ett*0-DOUQ HEAL
News Editor, Don Brown City Kditor, Harold Beraoa; CUP Editor, ShtiU KeSms;
Women's Editor, Florence McNeil; Fine Arts-Editor, John B rooking ten! Copy Editor,
Jean Smith.
Senior Editor This lastly ELSIE COR BAT
Of tht best parties thfet are stag ed at
UBC, the invasions stand head-over-heala,
aWe the rest.*
This year we were cheated out of the
usual Bellingham invasion, but were saved
•♦.^Sn the kickapoos discovered that Taooma.
wasn't too far sway.
-The gams with Western Washington College of education at Belllnghato wan held before ^a-ata^-^f USC's lectures, In Bpite of
this i^|re ws» a Isrge Thunderbird cheer-;
ing section. UBC didn't win.
Ifext 8Murday we play the College of
Pugejk Sovu^l at Tacoma at 1:30.
According to ths experts, U^ is nnt ex-
pect^l to win. Bwt according to the experts,
UBC U nsvet expected to win, just like Truman .w*in't expected to win the last eleotion.
' the chance of winning another football
game1 defends on the support our team gets
fr«m. the rest ol the students. That support
frW the crowd is vital to the rioral of the
team] Should be obvious to all of us bw jiow.
'   '«♦.**  ** '        '     ■
T«am lit
™   ~jtymm*F™ ™       ~WI~r »
jjlkhe near future the federal government. ifiU Ukely Consider the Massey Com-
mtaj-plk report i^c^ajnerjdations for federal
echols^^      *    *
J! iBfc recbtnmehdations go through, UBC
WU; seofivt. something in the nelgMjorhiood
of '«. thousand WOO scholarships—ok- about
^tOMOfr earmarked for direct aid to studenta
wffyfe have good standings and need help.
J Added to the university's present bur*
asry funds, tin scheme will mesh a long stride
to^ards^he go*l of a *uttiv#rsi<y^ fKW wlih
no one need be barred for financial reasons.
: It will ale© mean the firm establishment
of the principal that university aid is one oi
tha responsibilities of the federal government
t But it isby no means certain that the
plan will pass tiie house.
ed With Lama
one of the two.women ever
to have *bt^^«ii9Ms|liS9)i«d
with «ie Ps^^in UM» of
■Meat tieaaw.a*#eoond ys*r art
stwUat at vac. *
•he says, "the oaorosraphy is
on wai sacretafyito the Med*
Faoulty of the, West China
ITO^tUntv-wiityj and when
the university w*s not in ses-
siott ahe explored.China and
'nil' l,'"!''!"'"'"1.
~f*
Potentially, the invasion offer/ an opportunity to Aow wh*16 to h*^ oneof tfce
best times of coUege'lifs.
The game is in the sltetaoon, enefclini
spectators to get ihto Seattle Saturday morn-
Ing, do their shopping^*drive io* trtdtr *an
hour to get to the game ln Taeohia, arid b#>
back into Seattle ^r the eVehing.
Kickapoos have organized busses to
.transpwiili* t^^^0^^W0f'^'^
csn ^,^jiou^'iii^:|af ^ft' ^iS'lt t&e
St. John has also made arrangements for
a car pool. Anyone who haa space for pas*
sengers in private cars is asked to come to the
AMS off ice tomorrow noon, where they csn
pick up names of people who haye no transportation. v '        '
•Let's all get out of our collective rut, oil
up tha old heap and start for Tacoma.
After the game, those who are over twenty-one can get some first-hind knowledge on
how sane liquor laws operate.
The Massey commissioners patiently sifted through tons of data collected from hundreds of hearings across the nation.
They have done their Job well and they
are unlikely ever to receive the recognition
they deserve.
From here on it is up to us.
Only tbe tide of public opinion csn make
certain that the recommendations sre passed.
The members of the House of Commons
must be made aware of the public demands
!i%«»#i$«..wtf^f.,.., ,..; ':.*- •...
They must realize that university students are determined to back the commission. ,
A letter from every UBC student and
every faculty member to his or her MP.
would go a long way.
It's up to us.
ItS? AWrriN SALMON, 0000
tagy, tte owter rsbsieA.new sis.
teas* rinse, Wng pins sad;etoteh.
pa mi.       ■*  ^     »*-<
i*0St AND FOUNfi
Loir *t ivAHi or ^alm-iwin-
n«i rimmed slaisei lost after last
Saturday's sea», Oct, 80 aStside
Stadium. If found please phone AL
0218M. 16—2
hOBt AmvovHto 1-fEMfl ?W>
¥iouivt0"th!* fiir cal hS pitfkid
up at the AMS office between
$it#o u,m.*end t#nir*e*y day na*t
U. of California Faculty Refuses Now Oaths
EBJCRKELBY — Special — University of California faculty mem-
bot;i havt<; refused to aign new loy
4\& ^t|Sje. About 40 individuals
efointolVe&"
■y	
A bitter meetlig of the university's board of regents last Friday
resulted In the board's moving to
abolish the special loyalty declaration required of all university
Editor; ffce U^esey,"
I wish to complain about being
misquoted in your news story,
Thyndevbird Fu*se Lifted, in the
Ubyssey of November 1st. Although
I Was on the campus, I was not
-Inttrvifwe^ .by. any reporter. The
only thing 1 have said to anyone
if that thf Brock totem pole has
deteriorated and at the request
of the AMS, is going to be rfton-
dltlonnd and repainted by Mungo
Martin, an experienced Indian .carver: noW on the Campus In the employ of the Totem Pole Committee, To be explicit, I would like
to 'add that I think any carving
done by an Indian ls authentic
Indian carving.
For Indian (legends we must depend upon the Indians. They are
the* "authorities. Fbr the authenticity of this legend 1 would accept
the* word of the carvers without
question. Certainly I have, no Information that causes me to doubt
it. t,
This pole was officially presented to the AMS be Chief William
8co,w of the Kwaklutl Indians at
Alert Bay. It was, however, the
« woik ot Mr. and Mrs. Edward Neel
and It was they who actually gave
it to the AMiS. Mrs. Ellen Neel
ls n Kwaklutl Indian who lives
ln Vancouver where she carves
mapy small totem poles that are
notable for the skill and excellence
they display.
I'have been unable to reach Mr.
Vaughn Lyon through whom I was
qudted. I know, however, that he
will confirm this letter.
Vours truly,
Hunter Lewis
chairman,   Totem   Pole
Committe.
TUUM  Elf
fcdltor, The Ubyssey
lt you are one who has donated
blood during the current blood
dive,  don't read -any further.
It's time ttuv't someone talked
a little cold turkey. For the past
two weeks the blood drive committee has* spent U's time and energy pleading with the students
of this university to give up a tew
minutes of their spare time to
come over to the blood dine. Fill*
teen volunteer Red Cross workers
have donated their services for
nine days. The Nurses that o*re
taking lectures on the campus
have given up their free hours to
draw posters, pass out handbills
arid generally give the blood drive
some publicity.
What klpd of response did these
people get from the students? Well
I'll tell you. One out ot every
five atudems on the campus have
donated blood to date.   **  .
Well, we're through pleading
with you to give blood. We're not
going to tell you again how painless it Is and how little time It
takes. Prom now on It is up to you.
I only hope that the time will
never come when you'll need a
blood transfusion, but If the time
does, come, you can be sure that
the Red Cross will be there to give
yu the blood you need. It's too
bad that people don't realise the
Importance of such a simple thing
aa donating blood until lt hits
home.
Tuum Est.
Del   Sharpe,
4th   Year   Forestry.
employees since the fall of 1949;
A number of professors, instructors and other employees have refused to sign the university's new
employment agreement.
Discussion of the special declaration's repeal was marked by heated exchange among the pro and
and anti-declaration factions.
The'refusal of tbe faculty mem
bers to sign (heir new employment
contracts stems from one of two
reasons.
Some feel that a second declaration of loyalty is unnecessary,
since they have signed the more
stringent Levering ,Act ou*th.
Others   have   reconsidered   the
oat i and feel they made a mistake
in first making It.
)
Ends At U
WOLFViLLE, N'.S. — (CUP) —
Freshman initiation program here
was brought to an abrupt halt
tor the year 1051-62, as violation
of rules brought forth a statement
from Dr. R. S. Longley that all
Initiation activities were suspended.
On the morning following initiation, the Dean ot men made an
announcement at breakfast that In
view of the fact of violation of initiation rules and the stepping of
bounds of those Involved In its ex
exution, initiation activities would
polls, Inquiries, and investigations
be suspended for the year.
Initiation evening ea<w the
freshmen clad in pyjamas for the
annual event. The plans previously approved by the administration
were cast aside a*a active* minds
went to work on unallowed practices and put forth suggestions
tor the course the colorful flannelette parade would take.
Items that are not picked up
w*li be auctioned ott November 14
in* thf ftafLfUk ,
imft'^j^w^mm sweat*
efieft at frii"*** tibia in cat
last Fri«iy soon.  Please phone
AV**i-*rv'' ••■■ , .-• . ^
SILVER CiaARBTTB CASE.. MAP
of Canada on front lost in Armories. Pleaee return to* Eon
Wright, Ac*dla 0*mp. AL 0068.
BRIEFCASE |^ROOl>fiN IN
convertible car at Snake-Parade
tilt ffimitofi *Hk ttovi■ seat 'of
©eV wsa^eri* * witit a Woparf
skin. Name snd address In the
csis
WILL *H« Ft^LOWlNO* PLEASE
come to AMS Lost and Found:
Alfreds   Sw#M!iry,   J.   Garner,
Roy Nerada.
NOtlcll
tlfTHIimAllONAL      STUDENTS
Clali — Tjoiets on sals for. the
Malqusnale,  Thursday,  Nov.  8th
at the AMS. $f a couple.
WANflfc
LINK TECHNICIAN - FOR UBC
Aero Club link trainer. Contact
Bill Welsh at AL 0051.
WILE *YPB NOTES OF STU-
dents ot Art Department, Handwriting mus^ be legible. No shorthand. Terms to be arranged. CE
382. Mrs. Moore. 16—S
TYPING CAN BE DONE FOR yOU
accurately at reasonable rates. For
notes, essays, etc. Ph. FR 7626.
16-4
TYPING DONE AT HOME, REA9-
onable and accurate. CE 9778.
Mrs. MacLeod, 2496 West 8th Ave.
10—10
TAPING, ESJtAVS,, Thesees, manuscripts, card Work, letters of application, Notes - a specialty and
mlmeoaraphbif, filoise Street, Dalhousie #f», University Area,
Campus rates. A#bS88H.
"TtPINtt .flOtyfte-HY • JXPBR1EN-
ced typist in Ensiish anti German.
PA 1708, between 9 and 12 a.m.
. •,•■.■--.■.:.■ i7-<
TS^NWOWTATION
VtctoltiA   ifttoBNTs - "io
seats left'' fly home tor Armistice
Week-end. Save $2.80, Cost 88.50
Includes i plane and bus fare. See
F, WMU Room 343 Biology Bldg.
16-2
2 RIDERS FOR 8:30'S (EXCEPT
Sat.) Leaving vicinity 20th , and
Oak St. Returning *lally 4:45 p.m.
npprox. Contact Bob Couper, Law
Ljbriry any p.m. 17—3
PASSENGERS WANTED FOR
8:80*8. Mon. to Fri. from Dunbar
and 26th. Fred, AL 2552R.
WANTED — RIDE FOR 8:30's.
Vicinity 16th and Wallace. Phone
AL 2208L.
COACH IHO
TWO 4TH YEAR CHEMISTRY
students will coach or hold classes in Chem 100, 200, 300 for students who require help ln these
Mihjecte. Phone AL 12&6L between 7 and 8 p.m.        ,
» 17—5
won hint
MEXICAN STYLED SUITE, PRI-
vate toilet and sink. Separate entrance, Heated from oil furnace.
On the sea. Plenty of cupboard
space for books; CE 3509. Rent $24
a month. fe—2
ROOM AND BOARS
.CLEAN,   COMFORTABLE   ROOM
In private home, breakfast It desired. CH 4725. 2750 Alma* Rd, '
17—3
HI LP WANTiO
WE ARE ABLE TO OFFER A
most attractive proposition to University girls who are able to do
part-time selling. Phone TA 7956
for appointment. Hours 9-12 and
1-3 p.m. 17—3
In Kanting, Tibet, where she
wis.' photographed, with;* the
La«a, she saw the tremendous
dinclag spectacle ot the "Fes-
tival of the Gods," of which
* she i ifff'-'.rtfta»ohertsraphy ieis
astounding  for, its* precision
' and 'excellence;"
With friends, Miss Pilon
visited the famous salt mines
ol Tseliittin, passing through
Lanchow on the return to
Chsngtu.
^i*liiittohfOaW tliey were nearly trapped by Communist
troops, escaping on one of the
last planes to leave the city
before the invasion.
1 '■ Miss: Mian left Chehgtu tor *
Hong Kong in November, 1949.
From Hong Kong she'/travelled
by freighter to Genoa, passing
through Italy, Switserlahd,
Franco and Britain enroute to
Canada,
Miss Pilon, prior to her stay
in China, was purchasing
agent for a Vancouver firm
falAum^ ',	
** j
You'll enjoy
the
commodious
DINING
i»l^
DANCING
features avail*
able here
Specialising
In the best ot
Chinese
Foods and
American
Dishes
DE.B1W
t)RAW
mi xtvaswAv
Opp. wmt ftetglae
BKYCLQPAEDIA BRIh
HfvV PRINTING NOW AVAIL*!tI
SINIOR ond JUNIOB SETS
602 Rogers Bldg.
MArine 3813,
-r" ——
UNIVERSITY STUDENT
SUNDAY
11 a.m.—"Authority end Truth"
7:30  p.m.—"The  Friendship  of
Truth"
Rev. E. H. Birdsall, M.A., B.D.
will preach at both services.
8:40 p.m.—The Young fteople'i
Union 'at home' te University
Students'.
United Church
(Cor. Tolmle & 8th Ave.)
Wilbur and Gus ...... and tht I of M
rOR expert advice on money
.  matters call on	
Bank or Montreal
t^^^SW*'^S*W^W'  m     ^ Wfr    SJgS*Pavf,aWp
/our Bank on the Campus . . .
In the Auditorium Building
MERLE C.  KIRBY,
Manager
WORKING   WITH   CANADIANS  IN  IVIRV  WALK   OP UM  UNCI 1117
.. UI.II -IT"""**
,5f .    .'■|F-';-J*£-J-;"1
5 V* '." y!"
'#
Friday, November, 2,; 1951     N
THE UBYSSEY
Page Three
All * Forestry students who have
not registered in Forestry or
Forestry Engineering are asked* to pick up their cards at the
Forestry Library or the Forestry
ahd Geology .Building.
Treat For
. Eastern Philosophy snd Culture
wilt be discussed by Swam! Shiv-
aaada , when he lecture the oam-
pus this month under the auspices
of the Indian Students Association.
' A Hundu Missionary freip India,
Swan! will arrive In British Columbia in the ooursfppf an** ex«
tensive lecture tour * which has
taken him through Africa, Middle
Bast and the cottat'rfsji of,Western Europe.
The erudite scholar of Oriental
b>nd African learning plans to establish cultural centres ln, ajl the
countries * he tours, to maintain
and promote a constant flow of
lnter-,cultural understanding and
goodwill, i*.:
From British Columbia he will
continue to the Fiji Islands. His
tour, which will lu#t■'" five years
more, will take him to the United
States, BraSU, Argentlnev Chile*
and Mexico.
X sfe'TTLB * —. SpecWl*-*A- friendly squabble between two Independent houses caused a near riot
on flreek Bow, University of Washington  In  Seattle, recently.
Tho trouble started when women
trom the Snadelphic house took
trophies front the MacGregor house,
a men's hell.
Investigation showed beyond any
reasonable doubt that the two fraternities In the immediate area,
Sigma Nu and Beta Theta PI, had
nothing to do with the frafcas.
MacGregor house retaliated early
the next morning by staging a raid
on the girl's hall. In the midst of
the buttle someone grabbed a
Beta hose, and a water fight resulted. Noise and confusion mounted.
At this point a police report was
phoned in, and six squad cars rushed ti the scene. A crowd came with
the police and the riot faded.
No disciplinary action is to be
taken.
atum*
rrsmen
Somebody has got to be thrown in the lily pond. The Engineers want to know who.
If they don't know.Who by Wednesday, Nov. 7 they will pick five
Artsmen (or women) at random
and dunk them In the nond Thursday noon.
Cauee of the Redshlrt's demands
was tbe iecept blood drive contest
with the Artsmen. Engineers won
by e score of 100 per cent to 68
per cent . .
By the terms ot the original
agreement they now have the right
to toss the president, vice-president and < secretary of the Arts
■Undfeigrad Society Into the pond.
Unfortunately there if no Arts
Uttdergrta  Society.   %
iCcmncll threw out the society
last year because It accomplished
»o,M!ftfu| mtfym   '< -
, Now Engineers are demanding t.*
revival of the society and to this
ehd have scheduled a compulsory
meeting for ail Artemen next Wednesday noon in Arts 10Q.
* Ron Foxall, Engineer Undergrad
Society president, delivered its ultimatum to the Ubyssey Thursday.
"Unlesa the Artsmen elect a pres
ldent, vice-preldent und secretary
by midnight of Wednesday, Nov.
t are .will; ,
1. Throw five Artsmen into the
lily pond shortly before 1 p.m.
ThurHda/, koir, 8,   /.?*,;
2. Auction *bff the Arts Building
Of. 6tmes. (Minimum hid of one
dime.)   ;   > yf', •■■•
"We'demand our rights!" Foxall told tbe Ubyssey. "We Won the
Hood drive fair and square and if
Artsmen refuse to take their medicine willingly, we'll drag them out
into the open."
Girls in residence got an unexpected good time Wednesday
night, when they were invited
to a surprise Hallowe'en party.
After the sorority that Zeta Beta
Tau fraternity had Invited to an exchange failed to show up, the fraternity members at once invited
air the girts In the dormitories to
an old-fashioned Hallowe'en party
at thdlr house. ,      -
"I'm glad to see that the girls
In the dorms aren't being left out
of campus life," one out-of-town
girl remarked.
Highlight of the evening Included a fireworks display with dancing and refreshments following.
^msif:W*pts(*' by Eric Nicol, which had its premiere in
the Auditorium Thursday, tries
to combine the theme of attempted murder of her husband by a Jealous wife, with
the most boisterous of stage
techniques, the farce. It tails.
Klin leaser, lhe'wife, skill*
fully piiyiof* by Joy Obghlll,
has discovered her husband,
George (Norman Campbell)
ha-) been carrying on with one
of her best friends, Denise
Werner ''(Joanne Walker). She
lures the guilty parties Mnto
h3i* boudoir and threatens to
kill them with a shotgun.
They are saved by Denise's
husband, Alan Warner, (Don
Withrow) who reminds • Kim
she must really be in love'with
har husband to be jealous en-....
ough to want to kilf him.' .
Pt*rt of.the failure to< unite
tho two elements? that ot attempted murder, and that ..of
farce, comes from Mr. Nlcol's
ability to write Individually
witty lines, and apparent lack
of ability to write a tighMlt-
ting, f&st-moving comedy plot,
which creates a hilarious effect
when viewed as a whole.
The rest of the credit for a
relatively unsatisfactory show
goes to the Player's Club's interpretation of the play, whioh,
we must remember, was adapted for a radio play.
Joy 'Coghill, as the jealous
wife, had the meatiest part in
the play and she did it full
justice. Miss Coghill dominated'1
the stage as she Is supposed
to, but to such an extent that
her less competent supporting
players were mere silhouettes
of characters.   .'■'" ■'■'-'■ '■•■-'
Ernie Perrault, as the insurance salesman, displayed u-
sensitive -feeling foi'*' cotaedy >
even In such a small part.
George Fraser, as the' has-
iband had trouble with projection of lines, and his performance fell short M a result. >
Joanne Walker/ a* Denise, wrt
nico to look at, but failed to
establish her character at the
beginning of the play—sufficiently at u*»y rate, to capture enough of the audience's
attention to what fhe was
aaylag. ' ;,
All in  all, I  think "Brass ,.
T. *ks" was corny, *   -
op
The November issue of Mademoiselle magatine contains an article
on the National Student Association; an organisation which should
Interest college stuidents everywhere. *    "-"V'
The Association representing
660,000 students is working for better co-operation, not only between
students of various nations, but
between students within Its home
cottntry.
Course Opens
(Speelsl to The Ubyssey)   .
OSLO, Norway —• Canadian and
Amerkatr* stnde|t#Whohi^-^joiii*-1
pletod their freshman year may
register tor-the. sixth annual sum
mcr school at the University of
Oslo here.
Applications should be mailed to
the Oslo Summer School, Admission
Office, St. Olaf College, North-
field, Minnesota,
Tho school will run from June
21 to August 2 and any student
from mi accredited university may
apply.
All classes are conducted in
English. Students may choose ln
tour fields — general survey of
Norwegian culture, the 'Humanities,
social (studies and the education
system of Norway.
Provisions are made for accommodation of both single students
and married couples.
Summer school students.' are
scheduled to leave * New York
June. 11.
This Sunday Varsity's soccer squad will travel to Sap-
perton to tangle with that town's entry in the Coast League
B Division.
Although they will be back at full stj'engh and are now
beginning to roll Aianager Pete Prasloski expects a tough
game.
Sapperton boasts a number of ex-coast league players.
It should be quite interesting to watch the Birds progress
over the weekend.
Financial Security, like academic
training, is planned step by stop,
and can bast be accomplished
through lift insurance.
IV
of  CAN* .....
* • * °
C-ll
Vancouver Branch Office — 402 W. Pender Street
ERIC V. CHOWN, LL.B., Branch Manager
Modelled by
Ann Ley Patterson and
Annette Cabeldu
Make mine dorm style" say tae
■^h in reSWt^K^-and here are twe
ge*rk*to.
A soft wool robe in Dress Gordon
plaid—one of the many tartanS' ifi"''
EATON'S selection. Note the pockets
and the specially roomy sleeves in -
this Mabel dray housecoat by Man-
hatten. 39b90
Housecoats, Seeond Floor
To keep your feet warm, why nojt a
pair of these lined moccaaina? In hash
colours—salmon pink, cherri* fed,
sky blue, and almond green. l.M
•hoes, Seeond Woor
•
Snappy slacks for lounging or sports
wear. These are gray, w4th pmi$»
pleats and pockets in each side. By
Concordia; il.M
Sportswear, Seoondf loeri
Viyella shirt for that classic look in
sports wear. Button cuffs and pockets. Gerhard Kennedy faShiiyn,4 ifi
blue, green, and red. 4ifJ-aV
Sportswear, Seeond *I8#'
i
x
Just the thing to join our separates
wardrobe—9 belt ffohi EATQlTS;
Distinctive emblems mounted , cjjja
leather. llW
Aoceeeorles, Main Floor
Cosy loafer socks—something you
can't be without. Gay colours in a
variety of styles designed to please
you. itff
Hosiery Department, Main f loot
PICTURES BY ART JONES ,.Page4
THE UBVSSEY
Friday, November 2, 1951
AT PULLMAN, WASH
\
Off to
By JAN CRAFTER
Varsity Thuader^ttes Grass Hockey 'Team
are' travelling to Pullman, Washington this Fri-
day. to (play Jn ttie Pacific Northwest Grass Hoc-
key^JWr^hej^*^,-...
UBC usually does exceptionally Well at this
conference. •/ ,
The girls play three games on Saturday at
Pullman and then travel to College of Idaho at
Moscow, Idaho lor a banquet on Saturday night,
The tournament is administered by students,
and Is, usually quite a social affair with a Oi-bbs
'Hockey workshop and many other social functions.
iAJI the girls will wear name tags and in that
way; meet many other players from over twelve
college In Washington and Idaho.
S^CSf *i>s other teams coming will be,'
University of Oregon, Oregon State College, University of Washington, Washington State Col-
lege, University of Idaho, College of Idaho, College. 04 Pugel .Bound, and Western Washington.
, The team left this morning and will travel
to Belllnfham wtyere they will Join Western
'i,**,* ** y*m 0 .a i    y ■   	
Wftshlhgiton,   from   Bellingham   they   travel   to
Pullman In a chartered, feus. They will stay at
the Womens' donive and will be able 'td. sw'tov
at the swimming pool and see several Hpck'ey
films.    •, -■ .    \.      ' y~'-y ' ::. ■*
..-•x. Some of. the Big .Block winners on the Hockey team who will be going are Us Aibercrombie,
iwing;Doi*een Armour. Inside forward; a'nd
Dree Stewart, Center Forward. Ooreen.Armour
will probably replace Dree Stewart at center'
forward position because of a knee injury Dree
sustained while, playing qome weeks ago.
The Chaperon and Coach Mrs. Brown, Is
hoping that the girls will be playing their best
and that they will meet many more Interested
hockey players ln the Pacific Nortti West.
This being the fiftieth anniversary of Grass
Hockey in the United 8t»tes the conference
proi^see to be oi^e. Of the >best they have ever
hadl '■'■•;}' ■;''',-" *;\  ' ■     *        .
The girls are taking copies of the Ubyssey
down to Pullman to distribute to other teams In
the hope elf promoting good relations.
ifr^CflON THIS'Saturday afternoon at Connaught Park will Jje these twoxmembe*js of
Varsitys English Rugby fifteen. Junior Temnt (right) and John Newton, will be out to
bring Albert Laithwaite s squad another victory, (we hope.)
fVfr JUST BEGUN.
r. Jones Says Men's Field
ckey Looks For Big Year
.-■y CHARLIE WATT
It appears as if the men's
grass hockey squad Is in for
big thingi this season. -
With one victory under their
beltSi, alrewly (they trimmed
the North Shore team last
Satus-fay, these boys are ln^ a
r»n1ly'optimist|c frame of mind.
According to Paul Jones,
hero behind the scenes in
grass hockey on the campus,
"the; team plane to better last
yearVr tnerttorous record of having taken the O.B. Allan play-
oft cup, by winning the league this year."
This is  the  first time  the
trophy   has   been   won   since
lU-ii.
In the gospel according to
Jones, we find that "field hockey " is becoming Increasingly
popular umong men who realize that just as much skill
, ami fipeed, is>,required as in
a game of soccer.
The league has six teams of
which the university supplies
three; two from the students
and one from the faculty.
Other teams are the Indians,
Vancouver and* North Shore.
Anybody who Is Interested in
playing should contact Jones
at CK 4408, All strip Is provided and practices are held
every Thursday at 12:45 behind tbe Brook Hall.
An added attraction is the
frequent battle with the women's field hookey'team who
are preparing for the Pacific.
Tournament. ~—~~ !.„..■
-4*
Cross Country
Starts Tuesday
The Me^'s Intramural director,
Dick * Fenn announced Thursday
that the annual cross country run'
will'be hehl  this  Tuesday.
The run will start from the stadium uf 12:30.
Last, year's winner was Max -Bertram PI? In a time of 14:27 and
the team winner was the Redshirts.
All contestants running the
cross-country must tour the course
at lenst once before Tuesday.
LEARN TO DANCE
•    QUICKLY
•    EASILY
•    PRIVATELY
3 Lessons $5.00-10 Lessons $15.00
Frances Murphy
Dance School
Aim* Hal
CE. 6878
3679 W. Broadway
— BA 3425
Grass Hockey Tourney
•*, <
ALEX MacGILLIVRAY, Sports Editor
Assistant Editors—Barry Drinkwater and Vic Edwards
Upset By
riMMMM
Play In the TJ8C Oolf Cham-
finals this week, featured by
Max Swanson's upset victory
over co-medallst Gordta .Chris*-
topher.
lie next meets'George (Mc-
Kinnon, victor over George
Bainee by a 3 and 2 count.
The other semi-final match
sees oo-medallet Charlie Swanson tangling with Phil Hume,
the long-ball1 belter from Marine Drive.
Hume reached the semi's via
a victory oyer fellow clubmate
Gordle Spare, while Charlie
Swanson knocked over Sandy
Cairns after being one under
par for the match.
■r
INTRAMURALS
Monday, November 5.
I«aw.vs Alpha Delt B
Mechs B vs Redshirts B
PP. No.  2  ve C1C
Maggie C vs Dawson Clijb
Teacher Tr. 8 vs Mechs A
RCAF B vs Commerce A
Gill's Grasahockey team has a
game at'Connaught Park' this Saturday at 2: If). Players are reminded to pick up their, equipment at
the Women's Gymnasium before
that time.
IT'S FROM  BIRKS
88
-Enamelled
HERALDIC JEWELLERY
•Spectacular in size, fabulous in effect, Heraldic
Jewellery is making fash •
ion news. Dramatize your
Fall costume with replicas of royal court orders .
in beautifully designed
pins, earrings, bracelets!
pendants . . . there's a
wide assortment at Birks*
IlluBtruUd: antique gold fin*
ish medallions with colourful
eriainei.eeniires,1'^.,;'■  ■,
From 2.50 aud up
BIEKS
FASHION JEWELLERY DEPARTMENT
GranviUe at Georgia MA 6211
iping sF
.   j      in delight,
beyond the bliss of dreams
Milton's Comus
Milton must have peered into a crystal
ball to write these lines. How else
coulil lie have foretold the delicious,
refreshing goodness of Coca-Cola?
i
VANCOUVER, BC
COCA-COLA LTD.
DRINK
Q^M
7*
littluJlng
fideral iaUt
••</ l*<ts» r«jr«f
•OJX

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