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The Ubyssey Oct 10, 1951

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 \
. OCT i i i?Ht
Tr~ 11f
ntt
VOL. NO. XXXIV
VANCOUVER, B.C., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 10,1951
SCENTS
NO. 7
VOTE
REVOLT
i
PRESIDENT REPLIES;
UBC Not Sure Of
Government Grant
Here are President N.A.M. MacKenzie's replies to the
, questions asked in Friday's front-page Ubyssey editorial.
They were given to the paper's editors in -an hour-long
i  ejonferenee Friday afternoon.
First, the administration did hot attempt to keep the fee increase
"under wraps" until the end of the term when protests could not be
■Organised.
The Board of Governors actually passed the fee increase April I.
* Dr. MacKenzie conceded that the calendar "might have been in
type before this" but he added: "If it was the nit was with the full
realisation that it might have to be altered later."
Second, the university Is not sure, even yet, as to whether or not
It will actually get its federal government grant.
It is true that the money was voted by parliament last spring and
that the university knew early ln the year that such a vote was
probable but there are snags on the distribution problem which may
prevent the university from getting its money.
• t>r. MacKensle describes the chances tis "100 to one against our not
\ getting it" but he feels that "considerable caution must be exercised."
Third, the university has made "tentative committments" of about
|«M,000 of the expected 1600,000 grant.
If the grant doe» oome through a fee decrease should be possible.
be withdrawn snd university can 'muddle through."
If the grant doe* come through a tee decreases should be possible.
I (The university received about 9160,000 from the lee increase this
j   fear.)
Of tthe remaining university budget enrollment—about 300 lower
.   tfcaa Intloipated—could at«*h 976.000 from the tentative budget and Dr.
MaoKensle says the margin Is "»llm."
In addition, Dr. MacKensle has promised a breakdown of the university's budget "sufficiently detailed to satisfy most ot the doubts
[> which have been raised."
UBYSSEY REBUTTAL
Not Justified
Dr. MacKenzie has satisfied our major doubt.
We are convinced that there isiw "deep dark Machiavellian
plot" of the type envisaged by Mr. Buck.
We are convinced that the administration desires to keep enrollments up and to provide the maximum service possible.
We are not, however, convinced that the administration's tactics
are justified.
Dr. MacKenzie did not deny that the calendar was In print long
before the end of the term.
He was careful not to deny that the administration was fairly certain of a fee Increase long before lt was announced.
Students should at least have been Informed that the matter was
under consideration.
He attributed the failure of the administration "to rake the federal
grant Into consideration to "caution."'
No one will doubt that caution was needed.
But why not leave the fee increase until Christmas this year? Why
foist it on students and keep it in the dark?
Students have proved that they are willing to listen to the administration's arguments—if the argument* are presented.
Secrecy only raises suspicious of dark and underhanded dealings
end students cannot be blamed if they, doubt the sincerity of an
adminietratlon whlah leaves them ln the dark.
Bock
Move
By SHEILA CHARTERS
A vote of non-confidencje in
Vaughn Lyon, president of thi
Alma Mater Society was defeated at the student council
meting Tuesday nite.
The non-confidence motion
by Jack Lintott, co-ordinator,
seconded by Ted Lee, was voted down unanimously following a one hour discussion, and
two hours of adjournment
In opposition to the move John
de Wolf demanded an explanation
und asked what the charges were.
He accused rebellious councillors
of petty jealousy.
"I have never heard of anything
so low," stated Phil Anderson.
"This whole dirty deal stinks'. How
can you criticise when all summer
you have done absolutely nothing
while we worked to fulfill our
tittles to the council."
Lyon was accused ot Interefer-
ence in the -Mussoc director appointment, sending unwarranted
ters to the adminietratlon, and ot
suspicious motives. None of these
charges were substantiated.
The letters In question were
shown to contain no statements
of policy and to be mere requests
for information.
Lyon was also charged with
acting over the heads of councillors
in delaying orders for council
blazers.
Councillor BIU Neen maintained
"It they dotft do what he wants," I WUS, WAA, MAD, LSE, a repre-'that counoil had ordered the bias-
one debater stated "he can threat- sentatlves Co-ordinator, Public( Re- ers at its firat meeting and that
en to write an editorial which willllatlons Officer. External Aflairsi Of tyyoft had telephoned the tailor
adversely affect their interests.", fleer, Editor-ln-chlef and il under- the Hext day and told him to delay
In the present council set-up, the grad society presidents. ;• the orders until council could re«
editor is elected  by the publlca-
Photo by Walt Sussel
THIS SUBSTANTIAL REWARD is being offered to those who
have found tiie courage to donate a generous portion of their
life's blood. To date, Artsmen are leading in this latest battle
for blood.
Removal Of Editor
From Council Asked
. A move to oust the editor-in-chief of the Ubyssey from
Students' Council may be brought foreward at tiie general
meeting of the Alma Mater Society in the Armories at noon
today.
At a parliaments forum Tuesday to discuss proposed revision of the AMS constitution, charges were made that the
editor-in-chief uses his influence and position to intimidate
other members of council.       *  ^
tlons board and slts-ln on council
meetings, but has no vote.
NORTH  BACKS IOITOR
Roy   North,   one   ot   the   chief
speakers at the debate, supported
LARGE PLAN
consider the matter.
Neen said, quote: "We were al-
In ettect, this plan unites «"<>«• ( mo9t unanimously in favor ot pu*
tlve   and   legislative   bodies   Into chwang the WawrB, , cwinot M
one body. It drope the Junior and
Sophomore members and adds an
External   Relations   Officer,   who
the presence of the editor-in-chief      uld h<Sad the NPCUS and iSS
on council and advocated that he
also be given a vote. "Since the
editor-in-chief presents the ideas
of students* council to the campus he should have a voice ln its
policy," he stated.
Subject of the forum were the
two proposed revisions of the AMS
constitution to give greater sectional   representation   to  the   stu-!
committees, a Public Relations Officer and 11 undergrad society
presidents to the present council.
In favor of his scheme. North
maintained that it would spread
out council work, give more people
to opportunity to gain council experience and Increase student interest by more direct contact with
dents and to spread out the heavy the council
burden   of   responsibilities   which
council   members   now   have   to
carry.
A plan which would Increase
council from 14 to 23 members wus
outlined by Mr. North. Sitting on
the council would be the president.
vice-president .treasurer, secretary,
"Enrollment Is expected to go
up", he eald. "We will need more
people to handle the resulting increased responsibilities of council."
Continued on Page 3
SCI DEBATE
why   Lyon   should   go   over   our
heads."
A check with the minutes however, revealed that no order for
the btacers had ever been recorded.
Another councillor said that at
a meeting of Sept. 24 Lyon had
said: "I do not care whether or
not I have the confidence ot council."
Lyon explained that he had retracted the statement at once and
had apologized to all concerned.
The statement, it was explained,
had been over a minor Issue in
the heat of debate.
After an hour of heated debute
in committee of the whole the council  adjourned  for  2  hours  while
the backers of the motion cons id-
Continued en Page 3
SEE LYON Page Two
. i; *■'-%,■
■*. ~
h&iiiim
m, — m J»___iiiMi!'_i
\imtjmm
MEMBER CANADIAN tJNIVERSITY PRESS
Authorized as second class mail by the Post Office Dept. Ottawa. Student subscriptions
$1.1)0 per year (included in AMS fees). Mail •subscription $2.00 pr year. Single copies
five cents. Published throughout the University year by the Student Publications Board
ot the Alma Mater Society, University of British Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed
herein are those of the editorial etatf of the Ubyssey, and not necessarly those of the
Alma Mater Society er of the University.
Offices ln Brock Hall, Phone ALma 1624          For display,advertising, phohe ALma 3253
EDrroiB-INwCHIEF  MBS ARMOUR
l&EOWTimEDI^-AUMtN GOLDSMITH MANAGING 1DITOR—POtJQ HUAt
City Editor, HanOld Berson; Copy Editor, chuck Coon; Features Editor, John Napler-
Hemy; Pine Arts Editor, John Brockington; CUP Editor, Stoiela Kearns; Women's
Editor, Florence McNeil; Senior Editors, John Napler-Hemy (Tuesday), Doug Upex
(Thursday), Elsie Gorbat (Friday).
Onco Upon a Time
Once upon a time the president of the
Student Liberal Glub was elected president
of the Alma Meter Society.
He resigned, of course, from his political
club job the day after Ate election because
it was thought that it wouldn't be quite right
for the president ol the Alma Mater -Society
to be involved in "dirty" politics.
Politics, as almost everybody knows, are
always "dirty." 'Politician" is almost as nasty a word to most Canadians as "Peaoe" is
to the edilor of a Hearst newspaper.
These were -those, naturally enough, who
figured thert tthe j-ffeaident^eiect of the Alma
Mater Society hoped one day to bacome
prime minister. And, of counts, there were
those who had it on reliable authority that
lhe hoped to -become liquor .commissioner for
the province of British Columbia.
The students who lacked inside dope that
the election had been a sharp political deal
from the beginning roughly added ^p to just
about the same figure as the one which could
have been used to describe the membership
of the Student Liberal Club.
Came the beginning df the new *erm and
the whole campus was primed for -trouble
with a capital "T".
It wasn't long before everybody found out
that tiie new president had heaved out the
proposed executive of the International Student Service Committee nominated by the
retiring committee j*nd added # the top of
the group a "political friend" of the new
president.
A little checking, of course, would have
revealed that the appointment was lhe work
mostly of council members who had no political connections at all and that the presi
dent had had almost' nothing to do with it.
A couple of weeks later it was mooted
that the president had been busy writing letters to all aorta of official* without Hie sanction of council.
Anybody who had looked closely would
have learned that the 'etterg wort Just requests for a little information but councillors
who much too busy doing other things *o iind
out anything so obvious.
Meanwhile student affairs were progressing more -favorably than they ever bad before. # ...
■But Jour councilors got together «ad decided feat the president was pushing «fae» M
over the map. They didn't know Just how or
why of here mind y<Ju but they got toge&er
Willi four more—and nobody pals to get
pushed aU over the map.
So *hey moved, last night, a vote of non-
confidence in the president.
Everybody called everybody else a lot
of dirty names for Quite a while.
And then the president of the LSE, the
treasurer and ihe editor4n-dbief of -the publications board began to ask just what «dl this
was about.
Since there were no answers, they got
none.
Sullen looks became the order of the
day.
Then hour-and-half-adjournments.
Then die vote as called.
Nobody voted for the motion.
Somebody moved that ,the whole thing
be stricken from the minutes.
Naturally, everbody thought that was a
great idea.
-Wo-feM-fcy, October 10, 1951
W Willi    '       :    ■ i    '
Exchange Students
Rave About Canada
Rolf gehreder, one ef last year's exchange ehidenti from Ham.
bung University In Qtrmsny, has Nsunjed hie studies In his heme
tevwi.
But he Is still thinking pf the months he stent In Canada and
St UBC. This li hU story—"in e|ipr«clstlon"—Ed1t»r.
By ROLF SCHRODER
HAMBURG—Last year, the University of British Columbia offerad two scholarships to ihe University of Hamburg.
I was one of the t$ro lucky itudents who were selected.
I want to^ell ypu o| Son*efol the *fcperiefte<is that were mine.
And All That    By Les Armour
Herman F. *1tz-plffle, ace
correspondent for Disjointed
Press, at disconsolately In the
Rltz  bar.
•Nothing, he reflected, ever
happened In Buenes Aires.
The last big story he could
remember, was the one about
the revolution ln Paraguay.
It had, of course, been amusing to sit in his Buenes Aires.,,
hotel room and write eyewitness accounts about tiny children being burned to a crisp
with jellied gasoline, about the
tears that poured in rivers
down the peasant woman's face
as she sat chained to & wall
while the revolutionists raped
her   16-year-old   daughter.
He had not even minded being 200 miles away from these
imaginary occurences. A reporter must have sharp vision. A
■mere 200 miles ls nothing.
But lately, he thought, things
had been frightfully dull.
A barman slipped over to the
table and handed him a slip of
paper.
Herman hated being called
away in the middle of his mid-
morning drink and It wsa only
with reluctance that he followed the barman out to the telephone.
"Hello," he said with lrrlta
tion.  "Pits-piffle  here."
"Senior Fltztylffle? This ls
the government information office. President Peron wishes
to announce that there is a
revolution,""
"Ah yes," said a Fltz-piffle.
"A revolution . .'. The revolutionaries are, of course, march-
they are Communists and they
ipg on the capital. Naturally
have been been put down smartly by the government. The ca-
sulty lists will be announced
later."
"Quite," said the sauve voice
of the government. "You understand of course that they
will be put down so rapidly
that no one will ever see them.
There will be no. trouble ln the
streets. A mass rally of the
shirtless ones will be outside
the government offices shortly.
We will have a full report on
the rally for you this afternoon.''
"Perfect," opined Disjoint-
ed's  South   American   eye.   "1
will drop over and pick up the
details trom you. You want, of
course, lots of color."
"Well," rejoined the government. "Go easy on the blood.
We don't want the regime to
look nasty. The leaders of the
plot will be executed, of course.
But you must understand that
the government cannot allow
Its citizens to be harmed ln any
way by the revolution. Your
cheque, you understand, will
be ready Saturday.'1
"Exactly. No blood. Lots of
Commies. No trouble in the
street. Dirty, dark machiavellian stuff behind the scenes.
Quotes later, of course, from
revolutionary leaders who have
been pardoned or gone into
brief exile."
Fitz-plffle returned to his table
and ordered a double-Scotch.
Nice stuff this. No fuss, no
muss. Page one back heme. A
bonus and, of course, a* fat
check from Peron.
Very nice. Not such a bad
beat this after all. But what,
he wondered, If there should
be a real fevolution some day?
The Scholarship Included
transportation free board and
room, free tuition and some
pocket money. '
When I arrived in Toronto
after a pleasant trip on an
American student ship, it was
not like coming into a foreign
city. That's when I began fo
realise the full value ot an
International seminar.
I 'had friends In what was
formerly an enemy country.
Bo It was not only a dream,
those few weeks at tbe seminar, but an accomplishment
of an understanding which
seems so rare In our days.
OOD'a COUNTRY
After my first Impression,
I foeadad tor Vancouver. The
fo,ur days on ihe train, which
are for most Canadians a nuisance, were some of the most
exciting days of my life.
"Is is -possible," I kept asking my fellow student from
Hamburg. "Is is possible that
there are no houses, that there
are areas completely untouched?" I could haye looked 'for
weeks on the lovely Ontario
bills or on the flat but fascinating prairies. It Is just like
Clod's own country.
In V&ncouver, we were received by the ISS committee.
Everything was prepared and
arranged for us. We -bad so
many discussions with the students In the first few days that
t always went to bed tired
CANADIAN UNIVERSITIES
By tbe difficult process of
registration 3 found out that
the Canadian university system i» quite different trom
ours. Our courses lead to the
doctor's degree and it is not
common practice to leave the
university before this final examination.
Thus we have no sharp distinction between undergraduate and graduate studies.
We have no written examinations at the end of each term,
we only take an Intermediate
exam at the end of four or five
terms, and the final exam.
SHORTER  HOLIDAYS
Another difference in the
Canadian university Ufe is the
time schedule. We split up
our year Into a winter and a
summer term with two or three
months holidays in between.
This has the disadvantage of
there being scarcely a possibility to find a decent job during the holidays.
Thus a good number of able
students who cannot afford to
finance   their  studies,   though
the costs are less at the
German univerlties, are unable
lo  continue  their  education.
The first day of classes
gave me an insight into the
work at a Canadian university.
1 have never seen so many
students with open note books,
pencils running up and down
the pages hastily making notes.
So it is not true what everybody told me about the easygoing American university lite.
No, jt is not true, quite the
contrary. Students work more
at the Canadian universities.
That does not mean that the
German university life is an
easy one. But Ire pick out of
cm* lectures what seems Important and interesting, and
work it out during our holidays
as most of the students do act
have to earn their own Hying.
NO CfiH*Ut
Another novelty ot the Unl*
verslty of British Columbia was
the campus. Most of tbe German universities do not have a
oampuB. Tbe university buildings are scattered ln the city
and there are ho student residences. Therefore you find
only a few contacts with students of other faculties.
• How different In Vancouver!
During the lunch hour you have
the opportunity to meet srta-
dents of all faculties and I had
so many discussion with a
fruitful interchange of ideas
that these lunch hours will be
my favorite memories ot tbe
Canadian student life.
ADVANTAGE** OP EXCHANO*
If It were only for the personal enrichment, we would
•money to arrange scholarships,
not have to spend so much
As 1 see it this exchange is
one way to support the great
program of the United Nations
to create an. International understanding which seems the
only way out of our political
chaos.'
It looks, perhaps, like a
minor thing, but now chore ls
a link between the University
of British Columbia and the
University of Hamburg, and
considering the other exchango
programs ot ISS, there are
many of these small links.
This ls only a start, but I
am sure we will enlarge our
program and for years to come
will be many people to help
foster International understanding.
MANY THANKS
I want to express my thanks
to all the people who made my
scholarship possible and who
helped me during my stay ln
Canada, people who spared
many, many hours In an unselfish way.
If I wanted to name them
all, it would be a long list, but
I want to express my thanks
especially to Professor Lyuch,
chairman of the fftB 'In Toronto, Patrick Daniels, the national secretary of the I8S,
Peter de Vooght and the stl-
dents of the ISS Committee
In Vancouver; to the proleB-
sors of my psychology department who took the trouble to
listen to my problems, and laat
but not least, to the Players'
Olub who gave me such a warm
reception. W^dmsday, X>otobtr 10,
* •■ sp •«sf * %# ala^|sa^EiSBj^iifaBs
Pago Hires
MusicSeason
On ^Thursday noon, the LSE
will begin its series of noon
hour iapecial'events when it
presents the Griller Siring
Quartette.
tee^ocow-UL.
Taking pictures Is a good way
to win friends and influence
people—that's the boast of the
Ubyssey Photography director
who is looking for hew pros-
peots, ■ ■
A meeting of all potential ]pho-
tographers will be held in tbe
Publications Board offices in
Brock Board offices in Brock
Hall frt 12:80 today.
THE GRILLER QUARTET ... to appear on campus.
Easier T» Xfadk!
„psrr L. E. Rants hinted that raffee ittfiy be" a' little easing In
admission rt«uirw«eat» to tfce MedU&l1Fieulty in his iddress
to the Premeds on Friday.    ♦
Dr. Ranta is the assistant to the
Dean of the Faeulty of Medicine.
He polht*d out that although
the standards are still High, signs
point to a slight easing and that
In perhaps three years those with
perhaps a 6.7.per cent average will
be accepted.
During his talk, Dr. Ranta explained the features of the medical buildings on the campus and
of the clinics and hospitals to which
students have access.  '
UBC Medical School has instituted  a new course which deals
with certain aspects of humanities. This course is one-which
other universities have long talk-
ipOR SALE
GENTS BICYCLE $12. SLIDE
{(rule nearly ' new, cheap. Phone
iRlch 0619L1. 7-3
11933    PLYMOUTH   SEDAN. HE-
I built  motor,  relined  br&kes,  JuBt
painted,   tires   good,   heater   >»25
Phone KE 4474M.
^TRANSPORTATION
WOULD LIKE TO JOIN A CAR
pool in vicinity of 12th ahd Kings
way, or I would like 5 passengers
[i go out on 12th. Please phone FA
IJ5367R after 5 p.m.
11DE FROM ROBSON AND JER-
fvls for 8:30*s, Mon. to Sat. Phone
(jlm. TA 8683.
LOST AND POUND
IBLUE OREY GABARDINE TREN-
jch coat size 32, Calgary Tailors
label in pocket lost ln Chem Bldg.
J. Rohloff, Hut 29, Rm. 6, Aca-
[ia Camp.
LOST — TWO OVERCOATS, 1
la blue burberry other light tan.
lEverett Label. See Bob Stewart.
WATERMANS FOUNTAIN PEN
Iblue   barrel,   silver   top   between |
■Physics and Arts Bldgs. Please re-
jturn   to  AMS   office.
[LOST — GREEN WALLET IN OR
bear   Library.   Phone   CH   4427.
LOST TOWARDS A LIBERAL EiD-
jucation'' in Arts 100, 207, or Cafe-
iteria, Thurs., Oct.  4th. Return to
Herslowe, Acadia C&mp.
)NE   MAROON   COLOR   "PLANT
!»hySiology" by Mayer and Ander-
on. Finder please ring Stan Glas-
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>ST   ONE   COURDROY   NAVY
ht. Found one Day mac navy coat
Mil   gladly   exchange.   Call   CE
U.
)UND IN ENG. 201 SLIDE RULE
mer please phone FA 0613R.
ed a-bout. It overcomes the tendency towards technicality and
graduates the student with a
Dense of humanity instead of merely a knowledge of diseases.
Dr. Ranta closed with "Academic
•standing is the key to the Medical *8o«iet)r tout It Is yeur personality ■' which opens the door." The
new course is meant to instill
this personality ln the pre-med
student.
-.Continued from Pjei« 1
erid a change In tactics.
When the meeting reconvened a
vote' was called.
The motion was unanimously defeated.
No abstentions were recorded.
•Bill Neen then moved the motion be stricken from the minutes.
It, too, passed unanimously.
Original backers of the motion
were:   Ted  Lee,   Bill  Neen, 'Bill
■Spu-rHng,' Don - Marshall, * Jack Lin
tott, Joan MacArthur, Anita > Jay
i and Mary Lett.
Opposed from the beginning were
John de Wolf ,*Phll Anderson, Terry
Nksolls and 1*8 Annour.
Students  Honest,
ROMP Cfflcers say that so far,
there ls a lot' less crime on the
campus than there was , previous
years. They say students this year
are much more honest and law-
abiding.
Never/ before in campus' history
has such a world famous group as
the GMller'.Quartette appeared in a
noon hour concert. Long aoclaimed
as tiie finest Eajgllshcbaalwber ensemble, the Grillers have received
rave ttotlces from critics wljerever
they have played.
Presently engaged In a coast to
coart tour of the Urtlted States, the
quarliette will play In the auditor-
lum at 1213o Thursday.
Sidney Griller, Jack O'Brien,
Philip Burton and Colin Hampton
have 'stuck together "tor twenty-one
years, come depression, war and
peace. When tour Instrumentalists
have played together this long
without a break, tbe result is apt
to be what one leading critic headlined 'perfection.'
*VSRY  YOUNO"
All f6ur were students at the
Royal Academy of Music in London when they formed the quartette.
"We were very young and very,
very rash, you know," says Griller,
first violinist and founder ot the
group. "No one in his right mind
would have picked a year like 1929
to form a chamber-music ensemble."
■Before the war > the -Quartette
played some goo performances in
England and on the Continent. In
1939, these men enlisted as group
with the RAF where they reclev
ed the unprecedented title of Official Quartette df the RAF. As
part of their war work they played
as many as 227 concerts a year
RARE CONCERT
In Its first postwar concert in
New York's Town Hall, the 0*11
lers showed the America why lt is
called "the foremost English en
setnble." its programme Included
the Official premiere of Ernest
Bloch's Quartet No. 2.
The music critic for the New
York Sun said, "String quartettes
that are new, original and meaningful are about as rare as visitations of Halley's Comet. That
the meaning of this unfamiliar
score emerged so clearly, is a tribute to the high musical abilities
of these English musicians."
If
Grad Photos
Till#it. 21
Now equipped with a 4,000<piece
transcrtptton library, the University Radio Society is starting another fear o,f campus service.
According to publicity representative Mttrve Stark, this addition
together with the BjOOO-seleotlon
popular library, will assure the
campus of muAlc for any event.
Sihce many members gained
broadcast experience during the
sumer, the sooiety can offer professional service.
Besides its bther services, Radsoc also handles advertising on
its daily shows. Rates and additional Information may be obtained by Inquiring at the offices in
the South Brock Basement. ,
Again this year, Campbell Studios are taking graduation pictures
on the campus. The sittings run
until October 21 ln the Armories.
No appointment is necessary and
the photographer will be there Monday through Friday, 10 a.m. to 4
P.m.
All graduating students are reminded that this is their only
chance to have the pictures taken.
Debate
Continual frem Page 1
Ivan Feltham. chairman of the
constitution revision committee,
outlined another plan which does
not increase counoil so drastically,
His scheme will also drop the
Junior and Sophomore members
and will ' add a Public Relations
Officer, an External Affairs Officer
and three members-at-large elect
ed by the presidents of the various
undergrad societies. Council will
be Increased, consequently, to 16
members.
Feltham felt that the other scheme would make council too bulky
to run efficiently. "Our sessions
last year lasted until 2 and 8
o'clock in the morning," he said
"How late will they be with such
a large increase in number?"
O Come all ye Noodniks and
hear CJOR's Monty Macfar-
lane at the Ja«^ Soc meeting
Thursday noon. 12:30 sharp,
'Room 302, Brook Nail.
LSE WI LL HOLD a meeting to
revise the LSE constitution today
at 3:30 p.m. in the LSE office. All
olnb presidents are requested to
attend.
OWUa REQUtIT*. all Comme.-
oegirls to attend a mettbg tomorrow at 12:80 in HG 8.
%    *fs>    «H
THE FIRST WMWM of El
Olrculo Latino Amerloano will be
held tonight at eight at 4678 West
*Wh Ave. -Members are urged to
attend.
* w      #
THE VARSITY OUTOOS* Club
Is sponsoring the first In a series'
of football dances Saturday night
In the Brock at 8:30 p.m. Admis-    ,*•"
slon ir 50 cents per -person,
* *       w
THE CCP CLUB will hear Alex
MacDonald today in Arts 100 at
12:30.
* *        *
MUSSOC QET • TOGETHER
'banquet and dance, Friday, October 12 at 6:30 ln Brock Hall.'Admission free to members who have
paid dues.
* *       *
THE ALPHA OMEGA SOCIETY
(Ukranlan Club) will hold a meeting today at 12:30 in Arts 101-. New
members welcome.
* *       *
ALL   INTERESTED   in   taking •
pictures     for     the     Publications
BOard   meet   In   E.LC.   Office   at
12:80 today. *
* *       *
THE AMERICAN SOCIETY of
Automotive Engineers will meet
today at noon ln the Agricultural
Engineering Building. Topics for
discussion will be: (1) Elimination
of student papers tor the contest
to be held at the coming convention at Moscow, Idaho. (2) Election of new officers.
* *       *
A SSNERAL MEETING of all
interested ln NFCUS will be held
Thursday, 12:30 lrt the Double Committee Room, Brock Hall.
STUDENTS TELL OF TRAVELS
Supper Scores Success
By DORTHEA AUERBACH
The first ln a proposed series
of regular Sunday night suppers
aroused interest and enthusiasm
among the crowd of 'first-nighters'
that enjoyed the International
House Swedish Supper at Acadia.
Thanks are due the dietician
and kitchen staff of Acedia Camp,
and the seven girls on International House Executive for their
contribution to a well-planned
evening.
Throughout dinner an enterprising disc-jockey supplied mood
music in the form of Swedish folk
numbers, and table conversation
took its cue from the comfortable
melodies.
The organized program began
with a thanks and introduction
from Rhagbar Singh for the International House Committee. The
first of the three Swedish students,
Olaf Oleen, thanked the executive
and ln speaking for the three of
them, he said, "We really felt at
home."
PROMINENT QUESTS
Prominent among the guests
were   Mr.   and   Mrs.   Geoffrey   G.
and Mrs. M. A. Cowie, Mrs. Stevens, executive secretary of the
Vancouver U.N. O. and Mr. Robert Millar.
After a song by Thorsten Bengt-
son, Palle Caddell discussed Sports
In Sweden and Swedish hopes for
next year's Olympics.
He felt that although his country had a fairly good entry list
the fact that both Japan and the
USSR plan to send contestants
will make it much more difficult
for Sweden to be among the "top
six or seven countries.
TOUR OF SWEDEN
Olftf  Olsen   carried   on   with   a
Andrews,   Dr.   W.   G.   Black,   Dr. -travelogue   touristing   in   Sweden.
But as he said when beginning,
"Opr English Is not so good, but
we don't blame you'for not knowing Swedish, and I hope you don't
blame us for not knowing English."
With the aid of an Improvised
map by Thorsten, Olaf carried on
a'lively commentary on the Swedish tourist trade. He remarked,
''Sweden welcomes visitors, but If
you have dollars you're doubly
welcome."
NATIONAL ATHEM
The evening closed with three
voices singing the Swedish national anthem to a standing audience that filled the Acadia Dining Hall.
International House is planning
Its second Sunday Supper for the
first Sunday ln November; If you
enjoy a new experleuce. plan co
attend. ■■^-"sg^l**     -irj-l —',f
^6'^Bf^lS
■mp
fags Four
THE UBYSSEY
Wednesday, October 10, 1951
photo by Bob Steiner
AVID VBC SCULLERS inspect sleek
craft for clogged pores. Note the frown of
concentration on these youthful brows . . ,
Who knows, it may have high; blood-pres
sure! Seriously folks, we predict a great
.season  for   this   year's  excellent   UBC
"crew."
Over Soccer Lads' Heads
spoers
ALEX MacGILLIVRAY, Sports Editor
Iff CHIPS
BRIAN PRENTICE
'f^__^_^m_^_^_
This Time Birds Get
'*'!-' • '*
41-0 Defeat From Whits
BY
LUSZTIG
A pitiful UBC pass defense was the highlight of Saturday's
game in Spokane, as tht Birds bowed 41-0 to the Whitworth
College Pirates for their second defeat in three games.
squad, built up
The Whitworth squad, built
around men from tar away Texas
Illinois and California, scored 34
points in the first half, almost etl-
tlrely through an aerial offensive
which left the visiting Canadians
baffled,
It was halfback Qeorge Puil
who shouldered almost the whole
•Thunderbird attack that became
more of a reality In the second halt
of the game, but costly fumbles
and excellent defensive play by the
Plj'ates prevented Varsity trom
scoring .
MUHPHV GOOD
Other highlights of the game in
eluded'at times almost sensational' noon.
SPORTS EVENTS
ms
A CHANGE has been made
In' the Intramural Tennis sehe-
dule. All first round games must
be played by Friday, Oct. IS.
All girls who wid the first
round must report buph results
to the Intramural Office or to
Jean Lelper, FA 0786L by -Oku
THE 1t\unde*bird hockey team, alter two Forum
practices, is gradually rounding into shape. Thirty-five
perspiring prospects are currently battling for the eighteen
positions available oa the club* WltlUhe Birds opening game
in the Commercial League only three weeks away time is
running short.
Altogether there are eight players returning from last year's
squad. Mai Hughes, our reliable defenceman, is the only rearguard
so far and Mai hasn't lost any of his aggressiveness,
M_t__m WmmmmmXtt JU       ' LmMmJit
WmWmS   ¥99Hg   §9   Wfflr
OUR htgh scoring forward Hass Young had a very succesful
season last year, and although he has missed both practices
(moving troubles) he will be out on Thursday. Kerrisdale
Monarchs were after Haas last winter and are still anxious to have
him sign a player form with them. But Hass has signified his Intention to play for UBC once again. Lost year's top scorer, Hass will
provide a large portion of the Bird's scoring threat.
As usual our ekaUng star Ounnar Bailey is In top form. A summer of (as he says) hard work has kept him ln top shape. Easily
one of the finest skaters ever to hit the UBC campus he has combined bis skating skill with smooth stlckhandllng and a deadly shot.
Another fine akater and stick handler, although out of acUon
for the latter part of the 50-61 season is Al Hood. Al provides a lot
of the drive and hustle for the Birds and so far In practices his
Injured knee appears to be holding up very well. We can expect a
good season from last year's outstanding rookie.
By VIC EDWARDS
Varsity's soccer squad failed to
win their opener on Sunday and
the only consolation is that they
didn't lose.
Manager Pete Prasloakl said tb&t
he was aot completely satisfied
with the showing although It was
only the first game,.
The display can only be blamed
on lack of condition and Pete fig-
ures that it will be a couple ot
weeks before the team works Into
top shape.
OOSSON SCORES
Inside-left Bud' Dobson scored
Varsity's first and only goal about
fifteen minutes after the start of
the second half.
Just after Varsity had taken the
lead Goalie Mike Puhaoh saved a
penalty shot but was beaten on a
similar shot about ten minutes
from time.
Meawhtle the UBC team journeyed to North Van to suffer a 6-1 setback. Hugh Fltzpatrick scored the
UBC goal in the first half.
MaeLEAN OOOO
But tor the outstanding work of
goalie Norm MaoLeui the score
would probably have reached more
drastic proportions.
play by the UBC defensive line, Cal
Murphy completing six of his
eleven passes, steady playing by
Leo Sweeney at centre, and a smile
from coach Anderson when Whitworth's pass receiver fumbled the
ball In Varsity's end sone.
UBC, astde from being hampered
by an unusually heavy list of Injuries, also experienced transportation difficulties, when their but
broke down twice, and did hot
arrive In Spokane until 6 am Just
nine hours before game time, and
twenty-two hours after the team
left the campus.
MBIT   VIKING!
This Saturday the Thunderbtrd'e
play host to a powerhouse ot the
Conference, Western Washington,
at UBC Stadium. Coach Lappen-
bush's Vlklpgs already boast a 89-0
win oyer Eastern, and a 40-6 score
over the locals this season. Last
Saturday however, they bowed to
Pacific Lutheran 14-0.
Reserved seats go on sale today
at tbe gym.
NOTICE
There will be a practice of the
UBC hockey team on Thursday at
4 pjm. at the Forum. This Is an
important, practice and all players
should attend.
The winning twosome will flu*
ish the tournament on . Sunday,
Oct. 14, at the Field House.
Games will begin at 10 a.m.
. JELLY ANDERSON'S football
movies will be shown at noon-
today in Physics 200. This la
the second picture In the series.
UBC SKI team will bold a
meeting Wednesday, Oct. 10, at
12; 30 in ArU 103, All those ia-
terested in competitive skiing
(boys and girls) are urged to attend. * ,
WOMEN'S Intramural Volley
ball schedule — Thurs., Oct 11
Oym   12:30
Residence No.  2 rs P.E. 1
Residence No. 3 rs Home Ec.
Oym 1:15
r-ve-meds vs Nursing
Arts 1 white vs ArU 3 red
Friday, October 18, 12:90
Arts 1 brown, vs ArU 1 red
Meds vs Pharmacy
Arts 1 green vs Arts 4 gold;
THERE will be a special meeting of Intramural managers on
Friday, October 12 at 12:30 lu
Hut G-7.
VARSITY Outdoor Club is
sponsoring su football dance Saturday sight ia Brock Hall at
8:30  p.m.  Price  Is  50  cents.
4
Everybody Looks Good
BUT a team does not win its games on its stars alone and four
returning    players    have    heen    riding    high    ln    practice.
Forwards Ken Hole. Roger Stanton and MacCarpenter have
lost none of their drive over the summer. These three forwards
have been working well together and should make an effective
scoring line. One of last year's forwards who has been looking
good in the defensive slot la Jim McMahpn. Jim is built Uke a defenceman and handles his position exceptionally welL
All in all the Birds should tee a fast, hard-checking team this _
season. Lacking weight the Birds will still provide the opposition'
witlv plenty of flg*ht. Next practice wlM be at the Forum on Thursday at 4:00 pjm. ■
WELL DONE, SIRS!
Heah! Heah! Rugby Wins
. By BRIAN WHARF
Uving up to their proud record established in past seasons UBC Thunderbirds served notice they will again be
the team to beat romping to
a 22-0 surprise victory over the
Rowing Club on Saturday afternoon at Brockton Oval.
▼ ^r ^r
Varsity's No. 1 rugger squad
displayed superb team work,
brilliant positional playing and
rugged tackling to outplay the
Rowers in every department
and fully merited their decisive win.
The match between Varsity
Braves and the Rowing Clubs
second   team   was  postponed.
(n the other matches of the
day South Burnaby blanked
ex-Brltannlas U-0, while the
North Shore All-Blacks came
out on top after a closely-
fought game with West Vancouver Barbarians.
*       *       *
On Thanksgiving Day the
Vtdex Club scored a -convincing win over Meralomas, trouncing them 24-8.

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