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The Ubyssey Oct 30, 1953

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 ~m>-
THE UB YSSE Y
VOLUME XXXVI
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1952
Price 5c;     o.
Student Riot Prompts Council Probe
Rhys M. Sales
Archbishop \Vllliam Duke
Percy Bengough
Lawrence P. Guiclion
Convocation Ceremony
Tp Honor Archbishop
Four honorary doctorates are among the 275 degrees being
conferre* tonight at * o'cloek^hrjhr annual convocation to be
be held in the women's gymnasium.
The fields of manufacturing, labor, agriculture and religion
will be recognized by the honorary awards.
Recipients are Archbisop Wil;
liam Duke of the Diocese of Vancouver; Percy Bengough, president of Trades and Labor Congress; Rhys M. Sale, president of
Ford of Canada, and Lawrence
P. Guichon, noted B.C. Cattleman.
vocation.
I B.C.'s Lieutenant - Governor
] the Honorable Clarence Wallace
! may head tne list of visiting dig-
i nitaries.
I Degrees will be awarded to
j some students from as far away
• as Malaya.
Riot Is
Latest
Fiasco
The riot with police after the
Applied Science smoker Wednesday night marks the latest in a
long line of Applied Scienceman
"stunts" dating back almost eight
years.
One of their most highly organized stunts was during Homecoming Week 1082, when they
removed all the toilet seats from
all the campus washrooms except
those in the Applied Science
building.
Chronologically:
October, 19S2: Applied Science
attempted to raid a WUS pa-
jama party in Brock Hall. They
were finally sent on their way
by the proctor, who threatened
to have them expelled.
February, ltSlt Applied Sci-
encemen parading through the
women's dorms were thrown out
by Professor Gordon Shrum and
a university detachment of the
RCMP.
October, 1S48< Six police cars
and two patrol wagons were called to an Applied Science banquet downtown after B.C. Eelec-
tric trol'ey wires were slashed.
No charges were laid.
October, 194li Applied Science
students "Snake - paraded"
through the Orpheum Theatre
and ripped some of the curtains
and hangings.
Almost every year Applied
Sciencemen have attacked the
Ubyssey offices, disrupted staffers' ftctivities^imMlMneged office
equipment "*
WUSMeeting
In Agreement
On Exchange
Three Arrested
After Stag Party
Bail was set at $100 each for three UBC students by Magistrate W. W. B. Maclnnes in police court Thursday mornlag
following their arrest after the Applied Science smokm Ht*i-
nesday night.
Arrest of the three students,
John Malcolm MacKinnon, Fort
Camp;   Peter   James   Mitchell,
4052 W 10th Ave., and Robert
Montgomery Giegerjch, Acadia
Camp, followed a disturbance
which took place outside the
White Rose Ballroom, 1248 W.
Broadway.
Charged with assault and
obstruction of a police constable,
the trio will-appear in court for
trial Monday, Nov. 2. They were
'TWEEN CLASSES
BLOODY AND BANDAGED John MacKinnon Pictured in police court Thursday
with Dean H. C Gunning, head of the Dept. of Geology and Geography, on his right, and
on his left Bob Giegerich. Bob's brother, Roderick Giegerich, is one of the students who
was arrested in Wednesday night's disturbance outside the White Rose Ballroom. Protesting hand in the background belongs to Dave Dufton, president of the Applied Science
Undergraduate Society.
Labor Progressive Constitution
Rejected By-Student Council
A point taken particular ex- ] Part of the constitution, a re-1 lors that if they passed the conception to by councillors when'draft of the national constitution stytution as it stood, it might ap-
Literary and Scientific Execu-u>f the Labour Progressive Party, pear that the AMS approves of
tive president Johann Stoyva sub- states that the club categorical-; the aims and policies of the LPP
mittcd the constitution for ap- ly denies that they advocate club.
• proval, was the fact that DO per- fe.rcc and violence to bring abou!
cent of campus LPP fees are su!i-   c Ii.ru e.
Nine of the graduates will be,
presented with PhD's, and of the | ^ WorJ?   University   Service
Chancellor Sherwood Lett will ^ rGst  more than 40 are MA.g_ *" —* "
award the degrees and Rev. W. j TO BE AWARDED
A. Ferguson will deliver the in- j     Mr  Sale  who is to be award.
  I eel an LLD for his leadership in
Canadian manufacturing, will
deliver the Congregation address.
Archbishop Duke and Mr. Bengough will also receive the hon-
ourary Doctor of Law.-* and Letters degree, awarded as recogni
milted lo the national heaciquar-       Dick Ihulorhill. AIMS vicc-pre
UBC's   exchange   scholarship   ters of the communist party •;i;le'h,   told  hi.s  fellow   council
plan  has attracted notice from
Immense Cast Rehearses
Bill St. John, public relations
officer, affirmed that the AMS
must be careful, sayitiK, "it is
a very touchy issue off campus."
AMS Student Council in an
emergency meeting Thursday
night decided to await Monday's
trial before making any definite
statement or decision regarding
the disturbance resulting from
the Applied Scienea Smoker,
Wednesday night.
Ivan Feltham. AMS president,
will send a letter to President
N. A. M. MaoKensie to the effeet
that Student Ceuneil is initiating
investigation into the matter but
will await tht police court trial
before taking any further action.
released on bail Thursday noon
after the Crown prosecutor
pleaded that not enough evidence was available for an immediate trial.
WAS CHARGED
MacKinnon was charged with
assaulting a constable and obstructing a constable with other
charges pending. Giegerich and
Mitchell were both charged with
obstruction of a police constable.
Continued on page 4
See RIOT
All   Ignore
Litter Letter
Paper litter on thc campus is
not clearing up, declared Presi-^ tion of their services to human-
dent N. A.  M.  MacKenzie  this
week when asked by The Ubyssey   to   reappraise    the   lunch
trash   situation   brought   up   by
him in a letter to student council-
Council has taken no definite
action  in an effort to curb the
messy  appearance  on   the campus due to careless students who
eat their lunches on lawns or in
parked can-
Their suggestion that more j from Brock Hall,
waste paper containers may be I Tea will be served in Brock
of use was heartily endorsed by Hall after the ceremonies, and
the president, who would gladly all attending friends and rela-
arrange them through the build-'. tives of graduates will be wel-
ings  and  grounds department,     come.
ity.
A Doctor of Science degree
will be awarded to Mr Guichon,
known as "the Dean of B.C. cattlemen", for his leadership in
the province's cattle industry.
The graduates will don their
gowns in the ^armouries and
march to the gym. The dignitaries, both uniformed and gowned, will proceed    to    the    gym
Student Council was told Mon-.
day night by Montreal conven-j
tion  delegate  Joan  MacArthur. i
The    convention   seemed    in, j
agreement   over   establishment
I' Archie McGugan, LPP club
; president tried to distmguish
j that it was "not a matter of ap-
I proving of the policies of the
I club, but rather of approving its
Players Club fall play directors Dorothy Davies and Sydney  existence on the campus."
For Players Production
of an exchange program by the l Risk have announced the cast ol'- the two productions now in
national   office   of
MacArthur stated.
WUS,   Miss
This university is one of few
in Canada which ha# international student exchange scholarships.
lull rehearsal at the auditorium.
Huge membership in thc Players' Club has made it possible
-       ' Mo  feature two  first class plays
with large casts.
Directed and adapted by Dorothy Davies, the first play is an
abridged version of "Romeo and
Juliet".
Leads are Kve Newitt and Bob
Totem
Needs Pix
popular    annual,
Many  delegates  favored  putting more -money  into  interna-1    UBCs r   anmial    thp
t.onal relief, i.e    into the WUS T()tem   wm bQ Iack.      in  Woodw;u.d    both   o|d   hands   m
health service being established '
in New Delhi, India.
the   rogue's   gallery   lineup    if! player's Ciub productions,
camera shy Grads postpone their j     othe[. half of th(> d(Hlblfl bi„
At   present,   Miss   MacArthur j photographs much longer. <^n[ foatun, a new comedy  by
stated,   40   per   cent   of   money!     AMS  treasurer Al Goldsmith i Canadian  playwright  Robertson
forwarded to WUS national of-1 has .lHkod the undergraduate so- j Davies.
fice   by   Canadian   universities cieties involved in the display to1     Directed by Sydney Risk, the
goes   toward   thc   new   Indian  makc   their   own   arrangements: western   Canadian   premiere   of
health service. ; with  photo studios. Use satire, "A Masque of Aesop",
UBC's  donation   this  year  to.     Applied Science, Architecture,
the central office will be $300,; Nursing, and Forestry grads
or an average of 10 cents per should see Krass studios when
student. Last year, UBC sent no j they visit the campus. Date has
money. j not yet been decided.
Hie
includes 23 Players Club members among  the cast.
Performance dates arc Nov.
V2, 13, and 14. Student admission
is 25c, general public 50c.
Council decided that the new
draft should be constructed along
tiie lines of those submitted by
other campus political clubs, especially when referring to aims
and policies.
Present Constitution of the
enmpus LPP was rejected by Student Council Monday night on
"rounds that approval at this
time may imply AMS endorsement of LPP policies.
Discipline
Breakdown
Restricted
Vote Offered
By   NFCUS
If all Canadian universities
now belonging to NFCUS do not
agree to the fee increase, then
they may either drop out of the
organization, or have restricted
voting rights at the national
conventions on the basis of how
they arrange to pay their back
dues.
The matter of a student exchange with Russia was discussed briefly, but it was decided that
this was an Impractical project
entertained, said Feltham
Through efforts of NFCUS,
the five per cent tax on text
books 'imported to Canada from
the U.S., was dropped in the
last federal budget.
W
w
I
i
f.RIM-FAf EI> THIMlERBIKl) IJNEMKN ready to face invasion ol
Pacific Lutheran College Gladia'nrs at  Varsily Stadium id 2 p.m. Saturday are: H. End, Hu/./. IIikKoii: R. Tackle, Jerry O'Flanagan; K. (iuiiul,
Dudley (lens-.  Centre,  IVter (iregory;   I,,  (iuanl,  Capl.   Bob  Brady;   I,.
Tackle, Ernie Nihuug uiul U End, Charley Junius.   The Blue and Gold
.squad   wil!   he   playing   Iheir   l;i-,t
going   lor   llieir   Ill's!   Ivvcr^rrr;!   Coiiieivuc
one win, I Wii ln.M
toll"ll
'old   in  ion! 1'ivr.c e
IV
Hie
VU'I   H'V
.uni .ire
season  and   will   he
(ILuii.ilors   ha\ e  a
I eiior'ed   lo  he  ' \ cry
-LUC  Photo by John Hoherbou
Breakdown of student discipline in Brock lounge is blamed
by the janitorial staff on a lack
of backing proctor's actions by
the   AMS   discipline  committee.
Proctors, who have been granted authority to lake AMS cards
from offenders, claim that little
or no consideration is given their
reports to the committee, and
cards are returned often without
acl ion.
Discipline rotnniillce chair-
iu.'-ii .lim McNish >;l;ite>, thai exist ine; policy is so "clouded and
hummed up" lhal the wheels of
authority   refuse  to turn.
A new, streamlined discipline
policy, complete with rules and
procedure, is now being drawn
up by a former member of the
committee, iiiid should be ready
•'or operation shorlly, said McNish.
VV! .en completed t he new procedure nuM he appl lived by Sill
iIt 111 ('eui'ci I In !ore ii is oper
al ivo. It will not likely he ready
for implementation in Ihe riol
case now facing council.
UN To Hear Talk
On Sentimental*!
UNITED NATIONS CM>ft,*U!
meet today, Friday, In Art*
at 12:80 p.m. Guest speaker #*U.
be Dr. Belachaw speakltf jor> j
"Sentamentalism in the Cwn!
ies."
¥.     *       ¥
CHEER LEADERS meet today, at noon in the Wotn*»'s
Gym.
¥       ¥       ¥
THE CHRISTIAN SCIEKOl
organization's weekly testimonial
meeting will be held today sj^on
in Physics 300. |
¥       ¥       ¥
HIGH SCHOOL CONFERMfCt
general meeting Mil take
today, Friday, noon in tMf
Room of Brock Hall. AH Sty**
ested are welcome.
Tr *r Tr
THE   VARSITY   OUTDO 0*
Club's Hallowe'en party wltyl be
held at the Mt. Seymour oi >in
on Saturday night, Oct. 31, ft *t-
ing "anytime." Work hikes irtU
start at 10 a.m. Saturday plion
to the party.
¥ ¥ ¥
THE PRE-MED. Undergrtttl ■*•
Society will be addressed fSfty
In Physics 202 at noon Vy "Br.
Darrach of the Faculty of 1!< «tt-
ctttS?!""lW'; *'"" '  ■•■■■
¥        ¥        ¥
PRE-LAW SOCIETY
meeting will take place
at noon in Arts 104. Agenda
the  meeting  includes   a
lecture on the principles of a don-
stitution and the formation of *ne
for the Society.
¥        ¥        ¥
TENNIS  CLUB   players ^ill
meet tomorrow, Saturday, In
Field House at 12:30 p.m. M*)et
ing will take place every Sa ur<
day   afternoon   between   ltfSO-
4:30 p.m.
¥        ¥        ¥
THE CCF CLUB will holJf a
discussion group Sunday, Npv.
1, at 7:30 p.m. in the home
Pat Thomas, 4158 West 10th.
¥        ¥        ¥
NEWMAN   CLUB'S   FootfcaH
Dance will start at 8 p.mvSa< W"
day night, Oct. 31, in the Brcjck
¥       ¥       ¥
THE  B.C.  LAW   SOCIETY'S
Hallowe'en Dance will be held
in the Lions Gate Hall at 8 p
on Saturday night.
¥        ¥        ¥
FILMSOC will present • fjree
under existing circumstances. No noon ghow Tuesday( Noy   8
local plan to that^ffect is being | the Audltorlum, The fllmg to
shown will be "In Search of H»P*
piness" and "Friend at the D«ir"
¥        ¥        ¥
PARLIAMENTARY    FORUM
will have a tape recorder available for its Public Speaking
class in Arts 201 Monday, Njov.
2, at 12:80 p.m., so that cllas*
members may have their voip-'S
recorded. |
THE PHYSICS SOCIETY 4nd
Chemistry Institute will hear the
chairman of the Defense Research
of
m.
In
be
j SUGGESTIONS
The suggestion that student
contributions to national Unemployment Insurance during summer months, was dropped by
both thc UBC delegation and
the   national  convention.
| Board, Dr. Oland Solandt, spepk-
NFCUS contact with thc In-] i,lg 0n ' 'Defense Research in
ternational Union of Students ■ Canada and Employment Oppor-
will henceforth be limited, decid-1 [unities" on Monday, Nov 2, '
cd the delegates, because of that noon in Enginering 202.
organizations suspected commun-1 Continued on page 3 '
ist affiliation. se9 CLASSES '
AMS RENTS KERRISDALE ICE~
FOR VARSITY SKATING FANS
You prairie refugees and all other aspiring Barb tra
Ann Scott can have your moment of glory now thank.' tr
the Alma Mater Society.
The   athletic   administration   has   rented   Kerrisd  le
Arena for student skating. First open night will be M   •>■
day, November 2. I'.veryone is welcome—50 cents per p
son.
Any group ou the campus run rent the arena. J a
whistle The Skaters' Wall/, as you see 'Bus' Phil! ,>.-
in Ihe gym, PAGE TWO
THE  UBYSSEY
THE UBYSSEY
MFJMBBR CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Authorized as second class mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (included in AMS fees). Mail subscriptions $2 per year. Single copies five cents. Published in Vancouver throughout the
University year by the Student Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society,
University of British Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are those of
the editorial stuff of The Ubyssey, and not necessarily those of the Alma Mater
Society or the University. Letters to the Editor should not be more than 180 words.
The Ubyssey reserves the right to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication
of all letters received.
Offices in Brock Hall For Display Advertising
Phone ALma 1824 '        Phone ALma 3283
This Editiont
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF- JEROME ANOEL
Managing Editor Ron Sapera
City Editor Bruce McWilHams
Senior Editor  Ray Logie
Deskmen and Reporters—Pete Plneo, Dick Dolman, Ab Kent, Pat Carney,
Michael Ames, Bruce McWilliams, Ken Lamb, Mary Beth Kowluk, Jean Whiteside, Helen Donnelly, Dorothy Davis, Charlie Watt, Rosemary Kent-Barber,
Mary Lou Siems, ,
Friday, October 30, 1953
Letters To
The Editor
Papers
Reprint
Laud Nicol;
His
Wrong Statamanri Montreal, Que.-(cuP)-One of Canada's top
Editor, The Ubysse™ humorists and an ex-staff member of The Ubyssey, Eric
In the last Issue of your paper • Nic°l» better known to UBC students as "Jabez", is receiving
there appeared a letter by Mar- public recognition in university newspapers across Canada.
Punish Them Now
Applied Science students once again have
done their best to discredit the name of the
university. Their actions following their
smoker Wednesday night have wiped out
any good* public relations UBC students have
built ujp in the last few years. In 30 minutes
of stupid* senseless brawling several hundred
Applied Science students obliterated all the
good will* established by 5500 students over
several years.
Last week was known as UBC Homecoming Week throughout Vancouver.
Students Planned, arranged and carried out
a tremendously successful program which
did wonders in regard to publicity downtown. That Homecoming Parade on Saturday
could have started a successful period of
good feeling between the university and the
average Vancouver citizen, • something that
obviously has been missing.
Instead a small group of nitwits in the
Applied Science faculty have once again let
loose their boyish exuberance and have dragged every UBC student with them. That is
the most unfortunate aspect of the whole
mess. The downtown papers and radio stations referred to the law-breakers as "several
hundred rioting UBC students"; not "several
hundred rioting Applied Science students."
The inference that will be drawn from
the dailies' headlines and stories is that UBC
students, a collective term, were involved in
the juvenile fracas. Possibly some day the
Applied Science executive will realize that
they are members of a larger organization
and that they are responsible to a more
important group than their own selfishly-
minded undergraduate society. That larger,
more important group is the Alma Mater Society and everything that is done by Applied
Science students reflects on the Society.
It may be fruitless to hope that the executive of the Applied Science could realize
this fact but we hope that the repercussions
of Wednesday night's brawl may make that
executive face reality and admit their obligations to the whole student body.|
Officials of the offending faculty will
probably come forth with the plea that this
sort of thing won't happen again. The record
book contradicts them on this point. Executives of the faculty have said the same thing
in past years following similar incidents, and
inevitably there is more trouble at the next
Applied Science smoker.
UBC students are not granted special
rates at Odeon theatres in the city because of
the damage done by the Applied Science
faculty in a downtown theatre four years ago.
All university organizations were barred
from the hall in which Applied Science had
their smoker last year.
These and other incidents bear evidence
that trouble, and ensuing bad publicity, invariably arise at Applied Science smokers.
And there is no guarantee that more trouble
won't arise at next year's smoker unless
some drastic remedy is found.
Applied Science students are justly
famous for their spirit and their peculiar
brand of 'esprit de corps'. It is unfortunate
that this tremendous spirit could not be
used for useful purposes instead of being
utilized to maintain the tradition of the
faculty as the big, bad boys of the campus.
True spirit is expressed by supporting
university functions, by co-operating with
other campus organizations and by directing
all energy toward bolstering UBC, nob just
one faculty.
ley Stevenson concerning Mr
Solon Low's staatement on the
tJ.N. The letter contained some
wrong statements which I shall
Correct.
The letter clearly stated that
Jlr. Low called the U.N. a
Questionable international
junta." The writer may have
chosen to interpret the question
jo suit her, but these are the
facts.
During the question period
Mr. Vaughan Lyon asked Mr.
Low il he was in favor of relinquishing Canadian sovereign-
ty to an international  organization.  Whereupon  Mr. • Low
answered in the negative and
{concluded   with    the   quoted
jphrase. Then Mr. Lyon asked
Mr.   Low  a   second  question
jwhlch was worded very clear-
fly "Are you opposed to  the
^JN." Mr. Low's answer was
f No, definitely not." Thjs was
Accurately   reported    In   the
JUbyssey and should clear up
any misunderstanding.
;   Mr. Low stated that he was
in favor of the U.N. as a body
of international discussion, cooperation and assistance. Can*
«da, he thought, could do her
part and still retain her sovereignty.
_____ JOHN REDEKOP.
Poor Rotations
Editor, The Ubyssey:
Several issues ago you ran
an editorial lamenting our poor
public relations with down*
town Vancouver.
Last Friday night I attended
the U.N. Club's Model Assembly
at the Brock, and a great many
non-university people were
there. The program was a farce;
a bunch of clowns put on a display that was, to say the least,
unworthy of university students. Although the students
were only modeling real delegates, they should have had enough respect for the United
Nations and for the particular
delegates they portrayed (who
represent people the world
ovr) to conduct such an assembly with dignity, humility, and
intelligence; they did not. The
Board Mopes
To Hold Line
An Fee Hike
Professor E. McPhee, head
of the commerce department,
said Tuesday that the board
of governors would try to
hold the line against fee in*
creases this year.
He spoke at a Social Problems Club, meeting on educational financing.
Allan Goldsmith, AMS
Treasurer, who also spoke,
declared he would like to see
"more student control of the
management of food services
and the bookstore."
McPhee declared that UBC
has too few buildings and
classrooms, and that the estimated increase in enrolment
will become evident in three
t'ears.
He implied that capital
grants from the province
were needed to facilitate expansion.
Goldsmith felt that the
AMS, completely student financed, was Important ln that
it makes students more interested in how their money is
-$> Four Canadian university
newspapers so far have reprinted an article written by Nicol
on "Book Burning Suggestions," a reprint from his column in a Vancouver Daily.
The Silhouette, MeMaiter
University, Hamilton; Queen's
Journal, University of Kingston; The Georgian, Sir George
four papers who ran N
Williams College, Montreal;
and The Sheaf, University' of
Saskatchewan, Saskatoon, lare
the four papers who ran Nlcbl's
article.
The Georgian, commenting
on the fact that other university papers had "honored"
Nicol by re-printing his article,
decided to follow suit.
In his article, Nicol examines
the best known nursery stories
and the drill manual of the
armed forces and comes to the
conclusion that these are subversive.
MAMOOKS SEARCH
FOR LOST BRUSHES
"Oh where oh where have
our six brushes gone?" is the
present theme of the Mamooks.
Over the weekend various persons "borrowed" these brushes
for poster and banner painting
announced Gerry Hodge.
LEARN TO DANCE
•    QUICKLY
•    EASILY
•    PRIVATELY
Frances Murphy
Donco School
\lrna Hall 3679 W. Broadway
JE. 6878        —        BA. 3428
EUROPE
1954
STUDENT TOUfc
M DAYS $1098
Entry Forms
Here Soon
Here are the rules in the
Ubyssey's sensational Alphabet
Soup Contest.
Clip them out and enter the
contest NOW III
Submit your entries on the
entry forms which will be provided in Tuesday's Ubyssey, or
on a reasonable facsimile of the
Sail June 12 tourist class on S.S. Atlantic from Quebec on special conducted tour limited to Students. A week in
London. Holland including Vollendam and Isle of Marken.
Brussels, Cologne, the Rhine by steamer. Motor tour of the
Black Forest, Liechtenstein, Australian Tyrol, Bavarian
Catties, Dolomites, Venice, Adriatic Coast, tiny Republic of
Ban Marino. Rome, the Hill Towns .Florence, Rome. Italian
and French Rivieras, Franch Alps, Switzerland, Paris. Motor
tour of Scotland, English Lakes, North Wales, Shakespeare
Country, Exmor, Glorious Devon—Returning tourist class
on the S.S. Atlantic arriving Quebec August 18.
INDEPENDENT
TRAVEL
Choose your departure and return
dates; include as much or as little as
you wish in the price category of your
choice—all on a pre-arranged, prepaid basis. .An Itinerary
that is made to order for you. ,
Ask for descriptive folders
University Travel Club Ltd.
57 Bloor'St. West, Toronto. Kl. 6984
Management: J. F. tt O. H. Lucas
spent.
This also applies to Individ- form,
ual clubs charging dues, he More contest forms will be
finished. available in the Pub office in
——__  tne Brock basement.
Y" I   ACCIEIEft Remember, you have a chance
V*BjbA^wwII ICkV to win valuable mystery prizes
EXPERT TYPING, PICKUP & presented by Dr. Norman Mac-
service
Sundays. Kenzie in an unveiling ceremony
(30) after tne contMt closes.
Reactionary Council
WAD representative Marilyn Russell
proved to be. a disappointment at Monday
night's Student Council meeting, belying- her
earlier statement during the meeting which
cannily put into a nutshell Council's attitude toward the new Labor-Progressive Party
club.
Miss Russell had pointed to the copy of
the national LPP charter being passed eagerly
from hand to hand by councillors, after club
president Archie McGugan had submitted it
as his club's constitution.
"I think we're just afraid of that little
yellow book," she said, and nothing could
have been closer to the truth.
Unfortunately, Miss Russell later abandoned her observation to succumb to the
iright suffered by her fellow councillors. She
voted to throw the charter out. Only Coordinator Mike Nuttal supported LSE president Johann Stoyva's motion of approval.
Two sane objections to the charter were
made by council. These were against a clause
which provided for 90 per cent of the new
club's fees to go off campus, and one which
subjected the club to the authority of the
national party.
These clauses had not offended LSE or
the other campus political clubs, both groups
More Vicious Actions
having   recommended   the   constitution   be
passed.
They knew that the CCF club is already
sending part of its dues off campus, and that
every club on campus is already subject to
the control of its parent party. If a campus
political club repudiated the wishes of its
parent party, it would no longer be able to
exist under its name. A Liberal club which
rejects Liberal policies is not Liberal.
Vice-president Dick Underhill showed
the most reaction to the constitution—particularly the preamble, which contained such
RCMP-baiting phrases as "Canadian Communist Party" and "collective ownership."
But Underbill's argument was more ludicrous than his fright. He outspokenly refused to' sanction the word "approval" in passing
the charter, on grounds that it would signify
"coucil endorsement of LPP policies."
The two former objections were not made
formally by council; members merely mentioned them. Council's final motion contained
not specific instructions for a new charter,
but asked only for a constitution "similar
in form to those submitted by other campus
political clubs."
Council seems to expect a Communist
club to draft a charter which makes no
reference to its leftist beliefs and aims.
delivery
FR. 9S91
DURING   THE   ABSENCE   OF
Mrs. A. O. Robinson, students     Here we the rules:
ore asked to take their typing     (1) List all abbreviations in
sjftoffTFifisr' 38 sen*u8\ontl?rampM'Tin
1940 AUSTIN    10   SEDAN IN tltles of efich written out In full,
good condition, new paint and     (2) After each title write a
battery,    cheap   to   operate, short humorous or serious del-
Why use bus?    AL.   2190-L, <„«*«,*,, «- «««i„^.*i„« v„.^ »..
«ehn) or West. 5VW3        09) inltion or •**»«»•«« based on
LOST—SMALL RED CHANGE an accurate knowledge of the
purse on campus Thursday— organisation,
sentimental value—KE. 7818.     <3)  Entries, accompanied  by
resulting pantomine was in the LADYS   WINTER   COAT,   BE- n*me> 'acuity, and year, must be
poorest taste and, Judging from     gonia red gabardine, trimmed Emitted to the Ubyssey con-
black lamb, chamois to waist, test editor not later than N°v. 21.
matching   fur   and   ornament      (4) Separate prizes,  awarded
for hat, dressy cut, excellent on the basis o£ completeness, ac-
condition, size 36, length 44 Cl'racy> humour, and aptness of
inches $35. AL. 0468L evenings definM°n, will be ceremoniously
only. awarded to the best Frosh entry
A   STERLING   SILVER   COM-  and the best a11 round entry>
pact with initials "MG" and      (8)  AU  undergraduates  with
inscription "love Bill 5/12/53" the   exception   of   Publications
on back. If found please phone Board staff and their lilies *™
KE. 8359L. eligible to enter the contest.
of their liquor situation. Don't ONE RIDER FOR 8:30 START- —— —
misunderstand me—I don't ob-      ing  from  23rd  and  Ontario. AefivitUe.   Cf%e%mAimmh^m
Jtct to anybody getting tight      Phone Gordon. FA. 8917R. ?    1.    aJ A   T    °?0
enough to be in a gay party RECORD    PLAYER    WITH *OOkt NtW ASSIttont
mood—that's just good fun. But     speaker; must play 33V6 rpm      Call for an assistant has been
lis  a  different  matter  when      records. Phone KE. 0495 after made    by    Mike   Nuttall, this
plople get so drunk they can't      5:00 p.m. year's AMS activity co-ordinator
walk, and yet still go on drink- GRADUATE ENGINEER WHO Jim McNish, USC president, an-
the comments of numerous
members of the audience, left
the general public with a very
bad impression of our students
and what they can do.
Then on Saturday night at
the Homecoming Dance we had
another example. On a very
liberal estimate, nearly half
of the college men there were
eithr drunk or had lost control
But even rockhounds can keep off
the rocks — by steady saving
at
ihg. I had never seen such a
disgusting display of drunkenness, disorderliness, and just
plain adolescent behaviour.
Again, any adult visitor from
down-town could go away from
the campus with nothing but a
poor impression of us.
Need you ask why our public relations with the city are
so poor?
DISGUSTED"
4th Year Arts   Science.
intends to take chemistry 300 nounfcd Monday,
next year would like private Anyone who holds the posi-
coaching from a graduate or tion of assistant this year can
honor student in chemistry to make a strong bid to be Go-
brush up In this subject. Please ordinator of activities next year,
phone BA. 1745. McNish added.
Bank of Montreal
Your Bank on the Campus ...
In the Auditorium Building
MERLE C. KIRKBY,
Manager.
WORKING WITH CANADIANS IN IVERY WAIK OF LIFI UNCI lSirl
mil iYM,
•fil*"
TYPEWRITER
The BEST and the SMALLEST
Portable Typewriter in Canada
|ln leather briefcase weighs only 8Vfelbs,
SPECIAL STUDENT TERMS
939 Hornby.Street, Vane. 1
for Demonstration or Phone TA. 8720
The actions of a certain handful of
students at the LPP meeting Monday noon
proves one thing at least. Some students here
would be far more at home in a college for
the training and edification of Hitler youth
than a Canadian university and UBC in
particular.
Tins on the surfatv childish act of tossing
fruit and heckling unfortunately has more
serious implications. Apparently the good ol'
COTC'ers are not the only ones who are
in danger of being called (if the term may be
used)  the "prototype of Hitler Youth".
Those few hecklers indicated by their
somewhat, dubious actions that they disapproved of the speaker—however, they did it
in a way reminiscent of the Fuehrer's big
brave brownshirts when they started their
drive against the democratic institutions and
organizations then existing in Germany.
Hurling fruit at communist speakers was
their quaint method of disapproval also. Of
course their ire soon spread to Trade Unions,
Liberal organizations, ad infinitum.
It is, as history shows, a small jump from
pelting tomatoes to burning books and persecuting peoples.
Fortunately for this University's reputation and honor, the majority of students at
the meeting did not demonstrate their disapproval (if they did disapprove) in this
manner.
This handful of students accomplished
the opposite to their aims. They made the rest
of the students want that much more to give
McGugan his "right to speak"—a quaint right
that is given to People who live in democracies.
Flag Raising
Editor, The Ubyssey:
On behalf of the United Nations Club, I would like to
thank the students who attended the flag-raising ceremony
and those who took part in the
Model General Assembly,
which was by general consensus of opinion, a success.
I would also like to thank
all those  who   attended  both
functions and  indicated again
their interest in the club.
JANE BANFIELD,
President
Bulletin fo
List Events
Appearance or a weekly
schedule of campus events is
slated shortly as a.new service
of the university Department
of Extension.
Due to be published every
Satuvday and circulated about
the campus, the bulletin will
contain times and places of both
student and administration
sponsored   functions.
FOLLOWING THE
TRAIL-BLAZERS
As Canadians push back the frontier—
developing new areas, building new
enterprises—banking service still follows
the pioneer.  Today, there are more bank
branches to meet the needs of changing,
groiving Canada...they are
being used more... they are doing
more for more people... than ever before.
Since 1000, luanehes of the chartered
hanks have increased from 700 to ,'{,H00.
In the past ten years alone, .'{,7.r)(),()()0
hank account-, have been opened.
BANKS SERVING YOUR COMMUNITY Friday,. October 30,1953
THE    UBYSSEY
PAGE TIIRI
. 4*.. uwasj-o.
fcfiTors
To Aftehd M&&
Leaving the editing of The Ubyssey to their staff, editors
Allan Fotheringham, Peter Sypnowich and Ed Parker left last
night to attend the western regional Canadian University Press
conference in Saskatoon. &
Delegates from four university papers, The Manitoban (University of Manitoba), The Sheaf
(University of Saskatchewan),
The Gateway (University of Alberta), and The Ubyssey will attend the conference.
VARSITY REVUE star Roma Hearn emotes during rehearsal of colorful musical "Blue and Gold" entertainment
show. Roma is also TUTS star and appears in skit which
is hilarious takeoff on greek letter societies.
—Ubyssey Photo by Dick Dolman
N.A.M.'s Dogs Rehearse
With Huge Revue Cast
By DICK DOLMAN
Extravagant two-hour Varsity Revue now being rehearsed
by Phil Keatley and Dorothy Somerset is shaping into one of
the biggest and best shows in Vancouver entertainment.
Making their stage debut with President Norman MacKenzie are 3 other faculty mem
bers, a cast of 100 students,
TUTS stars Roma Hearn and Len
Greenal, York theatre star Diana
Ricardo, and two- Of Dr. Mac-
Kenzie's pet dogs.
CHORUS GIRLS
Chorus girls get into the act
too, with choreographers Mara
McBirney and Diana Bancroft
directing the "costumed" rhythm
gals.
The Blue and Gold epic to
be presented at UBC auditor!- .
um Nov. 5, 6, and 7. will fea-
ture burlesque, costume comedy, songs, with original music
composed by John Brooking-
4ton, and hilarious skits as take-
offs on University life.
Typical   illustrated   song   "S"
is for the sweater you must fill"
spoofs greek letter societies as
a lusty chorus line serenades a
timid rushette.
PRESIDENT'S DOGS
No details have been released
about the mystery president's
skit, but it is rumored that Dr.
MacKenzie will appear with
some very pretty co-eds. Title of
the three-minute skit is "Keep
off the Grass".
Also adding their talents to a
Harvey-style opening skit in the
.revue will be two of president
MacKenzie's pet dogs.
Harvey, it will be remembered, was an imaginary rabbit.
But roles have been reversed in
the revue version. A supposedly
imaginary human being will
share the lead with Dr. MacKenzie's dogs.
300 MAN-HOURS
Well known author and Province cohimnist Eric Nicol who
i-T a UBC graduate, wrote the
script for the action-packed
chow, in conjunction with radio-1
author Ernie Perrault.
Production manager for the
Revue, Tommy Lea, borrowed
from his job of TUTS stage manager, keeps everybody busy as
last-minute preparations are
completed. The cast spends over
300 man-hours per week rehearsing for the show.
Also rehearsing for their supporting roles in  the president's'
skit are Dean  Chant,  Professor s
Reid, head of the department of
English,    and    Chief    librarian
Neil Harlow.
ON STAGE 1
Among students wishing to as-1
M:-t, prospective make-up experts
are  needed  to  help  in  prepara-
tion for dress rehearsals.    Any-]
oik-  interested should  report   to'
Dorothy Somerset  in the exten-1
sion department as .soon as possible. ]
They will be able to count
themselves among the dozens
preparing for the On Stage call
when the curtain goes up on
the first performance Nov. 5.
TieUels are available at Modern Music, al till' extension de-
partnu'ii!   and al,  the door.
25 Models
Selected
In WUS Show
The names of the girls chosen
to model in the WUS Fashion,
Show have been released by Mr.
and Mrs. Lloyd of Marty's College Shop:
Lila McLennan, Sandra Stury,
Juliet Grimston, Peggy Andreen,
Betty Hogg, Elspeth McPherson,
Lois Prince, Louise McLean,
Carol Gregory, Pam Gray, Anita
Newstead, Barb Schwenk, Mar-
got Young, April Moore, Helen
McCurrach, Janie Wright, Mary
Shaeffer, Mai McDonald, Doreen Brown, Joyce Rohrer, Marilyn McLallen, Jane Derry, Diane
Livingstone, Val Standel, Bev
Kemp.
If your name is in the above
list, please watch the Ubyssey
for further information.
Opera Group
Thrills Noon
Audience
Four young Canadians thrilled
an audience of 400 students with
selections from several operas
sung here Wednesday noon.
The Canadian Opera Ensemble,
considered the finest opera group-
ln Canada, was presented by the
Special Events and Fine Arts
Committees In a special auditorium concert.
Under the direction of Giles
Gregolre, the group Is finishing
a nation wide tour of Canada
under the patronage of Governor
General Vincent Massey and
Prime Minister Louis St, Laurent.
WERE RECEIVED
They were enthusiastically received by the audience, who
found the vitality and spirit of
the young singers contagious.
The group includes some of
the best singers in Canada. Pat-
rlca Poitras, mezzo-soprano, was
a finalist in the Metropolitan
Opera Auditions of the Air and
has given numerous recitals In
the U.S. and Canada. Her performance of an aria from Semi-
ramide was one of the highlights
of the programme.
Tenor Pierre Boutet, who attended Laval University as a
1951 Singing Stars of Tomorrow
winner, he is currently studying
music in New York.
SEARS FIALIST
Soprano Simone Rainville followed her musical studies in
Quebec and Paris. She was also
a finalist on Singing Stars of
Tomorrow, and has given several
recitals in Canada.
Laval Graduate Gilles Lamon-
tagne has sung baritone roles
with artists from the Metropolitan Opera. Also currently studying in New York, he has given
recitals in major Canadian cities.
The programme included arias
from Faust, Semiramide, Carmen and La Boheme; duets from
Les Contes d'Hoffmann, and Ii
Barbiere di Siviglia; and a quartet from Fidelio.
The quartet will give another
recital on Saturday in the Vancouver Art Gallery.
Executive Editor, Jerome Angel will take over as acting editor-in-chief, while editor Fotheringham is attending the conference.
Conference sessions will be
held at the University of Saskatchewan Saturday and Sunday.
Agenda of the conference includes discussions of the contributions of campus newspapers
to student activities, censorship
of college papers, the CUP wire
service, and the possibility of
western intercollegiate athletics.
Addresses will be given by Dr.
J. F. Leddy, Dean of Arts at U.
of Saskatchewan, and former
Sheaf editor, and by the managing editor of the Saskatoon Star
Phoenix.
Committee discussions will be
held on makeup, news-reporting,
sports, editorials, and features.
A report on the travel and accommodation poo) will be given.
Each of the four western papers contributes $129 to the
travel pool. Three delegates from
each paper will attend the conference.
ANTIQUARIAN
BOOKSTORE
3217 W. Broadway
Rare Books       First Editions
SHIRTS 19J
*    BrUlium Laundered
Soft or Starched
gpvt&M .»5
liOAY
SERVICE
ADD.
4523 West 10th Avenue
Td get your copy of the Bigger, Newer 1954 Totem at
the bargain price of $3.85.
This year your Totem will have more pages, more pix,
more personalities. Place your order now at the AMS office.
After Nov. 2 the price will he increased to $4.50.
THIS OFFER GOOD ONLY TO
NOV. lnA
More PIX'More
MILD
BURLEY
TOBACCO
at its
best.,.
ft4f£V*f-./
is an opportunity
you
not miss
CO T C
ROTP
Obtain Her Majesty's Commission While At University.
Qualify For Your Rightful Position As A Leader In Time
Of Emergency.
Membership In The Campus' Finest Club.
Canadian Officers Training Carps
Provides
1. Her Majesty's Commission.
2. No commitment to serve with Active (Regular) Force or Active Reserve.
3. Training   without  detraction   from   your
studies.
4. Full summer employment with good pay.
5. A healthy outdoor life.
6. Travel and experience.
Regulur Officers  Training Plan
Provides
1. Tuition, Fees, Books and Instruments paid
•  for you.
2. Good pay every month of the year.
3. A University degree.
4. A career in the Active Force (or) -
5. Guaranted   employment  for  three   years
after graduation.
6. Practical experience in organization and
managment.
Anything worthwhile requires an effort on your part-
Act now while you have the opportunity! after you
leave university it will be more difficult to complete
the training necessary for your Commission.
For Futher Particulars See The C.O.T.C. Resident Stall Officer In The Armoury
x PAGE FOUR
rr
THE  UBYSSEY
Friday, October 30,1053
Fieldgate Out As BirdsMeet Glads'
In Final Home Game Of Football Season
if
it
This May  Be  Upset
Feels Coach Coryell
By RON SAPERA
Coach Don Coryell will be missing one and possibly two
of his best players Saturday afternoon when his UBC Thunderbirds meet Pacific Lutheran College Gladitors in their final
home stand of the season. Game time is 2 p.m.
End Norm Fieldgate has been forced to withdraw from the
university because of financial difficulties and has turned in
FEMALE STARS ATTRACTED
TO NEW VARSITY TRACK CLUB
U nothing sacred?
That's what Pus Phillips has been muttering to himself after receiving the application of two FEMALES for
membership in the track club.
Alice Whittey, a veteran of the Olympic Games and
sprinter Valerie Haig-Brown are the two offenders.
The girls want to get the benefit of Bus' coaching and
see the excellent movies that the club shows.
■,j>~
his strip for the season.
CURLING   CLUB—Organiza-1
tion meeting for all interested
curlers on Friday, October 30,
at 12:30 in Arts 102.
ICE HOCKEY—Practices will
be held on Sunday, Nov. 1 at
10:18 a.m. at the Forum and on
Monday, Nov. 2 at 10:00 p.m. at
Kerrlsdale Arena. First game
will be played on Wed,, Nov.
4 at 8:00 p.m. in the Forum.
TRACK-A meeting of the
Track and Cross-Country team
will be held on Monday, November 2 at 12:30 in Room 212
of the Memorial Gym. Everybody welcome.
Annual cross - country race,
Will be held at 12:30 Tuesday,
starting at the Stadium track.
Any groups entering must send a
six man team and four men out
of possible six must finish in
order to score points' for their
team.
Intermural managers meeting
Monday, at 12:30, Room 213 in
the Memorial Gym.
Intermural Table Tennis
schedule on the bulletin in the
Memorial Gym locker room. Participants remember to look for
their times.
MONDAY—Spooks vs. Aggies; Big Dippers vs. P.E.;
Flames vs. Ghouls.
TUESDAY — Newman vs.
Home Ec "I"; Isobel Mclnnis vs.
Turtles; Pharmacy vs. Hornets.
WEDNESDAY — Spooks vs.
Ann   Wes.   "A";   Ex-Jayo   vs.
The doubtful starter is starry
halfback Jack Hutchinson who is
still sufering from badly pulled
ligaments in his leg. Hutch was
injured early in the first quarter of last week's game.
Buzz Hudson will take over
Fieldgate's right end slot with
Charley James over at the o(*er
end of the line. Strengthening
his ends, Coryell has converted
centreman Cal Saarinen into an
end now that Pete Gregory is
in top form.
"BULGY BILL" IN
The other end will be "Bulgy
Bill" Boulding who. has alternated with Fieldgate at right
end all season.
The Blue and Gold squad will
have their work cut out for them
when they meet the Glads on
Saturday. The visiting team
boasts of Ron Billings, who was
selected as Associated Press' All-
American for his defensive half
back work with the Lutes last
season.
This year Billings has been converted into a quarterback and
has led the team to one win and
two losses. The defending champions squeezed by Central 7-8
but were nudged out by Eastern
and Western 14-13 and 8-7.
POWER BACKS
Coach Marv Harshman has
only 10 lettermen returning but
he says that they are specialists
and are not accustomed to the
one-platoon system of gridiron
Play.
His fears are not supported by
his powerhouse backfield returnees of Frank Karwoski and
Dick Larson and the addition of
Washington State's Frank Lancaster."
"IS THTS IT?"
Coach Coryell isn't overly im
Soccer Teams Play
Sunday Home Games
UBC's two soccer teams will meet their toughest opposition
of the season Sunday as for the first time this year they both
play on the campus. Game times are 2:30 p.m.
 « <$.    Varsity , wttl  be   trying   for
their second win when they meet
Alb.rt Need. Coach    Ajr Fofce Wanfs
For Thursday Noon     \A/^mA_   Tra« nfl.
English rugger mentor Albert \ v v Oi»en     I rain«©5
Laithwaite issued a harried ap-j    All co-eds interested in wear-
peal   today   for   a   scrum-half ' in*the air force blue durln«their
.,.,.. .       -,.        ' college career must have their
coach to help him out on Thiirs-,        • ,.       .  .    ..     _-A_ ~
. .  * ' ' applications into the RCAF Or-
day noon hours. , .   ,   _        .   ..     . _,    .
deny Room in the Armouries be-
Any student who feels he can (fore Wednesday, October 28, S/L
handle the coacning job is ask-'. R.   Herbert,   Commanding   Of-
ed to drop into the gym  and, ficer of UBC's Reserve Squad-
speak to coach Laithwaite. ron has announced.
College Printers
Lid.
Commercial and Social Printers
and Publishers
PRINTERS OF THE UBYSSEY
4430 W. 10th Ave.
AL 3253
UBC Foil Club
Hosts Fencing
Tournament
UBC Fencing team will be
hosts to the 1958 edition of the
Pacific International Fencing
Tournament Saturday in the
Memorial Gym.
Foil artists from the states of
Oregon, Washington and B.C.
will be entered in the tournament.
Fencing will go on all day
Saturday with the Senior Foils
Finals being held in the evening
in the Women's Gymnasium.
UBC's eight man team has
high hopes of repeating the huge
success scored in the B.C. championships held two weeks ago.
Of particular interest will be
the standings of brothers John
and Loewen, who placed first
and second in the province tournament,
■    -L  	
Bronze; Nurses vs. Acadia; Bol- j pressed with the imposing array
lert vs. Kappas. | of football talent on the Gladi-
THURSDAY—VOC.   vs.   Ag- ator squad,
gies; Sparkcs vs. P.E.; Stars vs.      "I feel that the boys are up for
Alert Jerkes; Home Ec. "II" vs. th's one," he said. "They are cap-
Gnmmins.
RIOT
able of an upset this season and
this may be it."
He admitted that every team
in the conference is vastly improved this year.
"But," he concluded, . "that
means the 'Birds as well!"
Students
Earnings
According to Major J. F. McLean, director of personnel service for the university, women
students made an average of
S293.00 last summr,
BLOOD SMEARED
MacKinnon appeared in court
with a swollen, bandaged face
and blood-smeared jacket, while
the other two were apparently
uninjured.
Witnesses said the rioting
started about 11:25,. after the
planned entertainment at the
smoker ceased. A large group of
the revellers organizd a snake I
parade outside the ballroom, ob- j
structing traffic on Broadway,   j
Police, who had been watching the building for most of the ;
evening, moved in and tried to!
disperse the mob. "About 20" of;
the Applied Science students
turned on the patrol car and at- \
temped to overturn it. ]
The two constables, "Robbie" j
Robinson and A. A. Frederick-! McLean has made a complete
son, jumped from the car and i report of the employment situa-
tfrabbed the nearest trouble j tion for both men and women
maker. As Robinson attempted j students which will appear in his
to handcuff a rioter, MacKin-1 interim Report on employment
non allegedly leaped on his back,; statistics. The report includes a
attempting to pull the officer; comparison of wages students
away, Robinson swung around , have earned during the past two
unci struck MacKinnon the .side years.
o£ his face, knocking him to the;
sround. | EARNINGS JUMP
Meanwhile Frederickson call-] Over-all average summer earned headquarters for assistance ing's have taken a jump for both
the mob made an attempt to free men and women students since
the two handcuffed rioters. Ten
poiice ears answered Frederick-
son's call, but the mob began deflating the tires of the patrol
ears, before being dispersed.
NONE OF THREE
None of the three- students arrested are originally from Vancouver. Mitchell is from Victoria,
Giegerich is from Kimberty and
MacKinnon's home is in New
Wi'st minster.
An investigation into tiie disturbance is being conducted by
tne sliidcn! council. "If there is
I.mud to have been any breach
nt the standards of conduct of the
I bib ei-.-it v Ihe Students' C'oun-
i il v il! take appropriate action,"
...nd    ban    Kelthaiu,   AMS   pi'e-a
Ul.: I. t.
T    FORGET
THE     INVASION
BELLINGHAM
NOVEMBER   7
Summer
Small
By CHARLIE WATT
Unlike the burlesque-queen heroine of the recent movie
"She's Working Her Way Through College," most UBC women
studnts do not earn enough money during the summer to cover
their university expenses.
"The cost of a school year to
the average student, "added Mr.
Mclean, "is approximately $050.
The men students who work out
of town pay out about $250 for
fod and board during the summer, and as a result come back
into town with approximately
S500. Therefore if no support is
forthcoming, the average male
student must get in the neighbourhood of $300 from outside
sources.
Dominions, at present second in
the race for the championship.
The squad will be in top shape
with the return of Don Renton
from the injured list to bolster
the defense. Varsity will be trying to get out of its present rut
of draws by beating the visitors.
The Blue and Gold, presently
in fourth place in the standings,
are up for this game and, though
the underdog, feel they can upset the defending champions.
They think that a main factor
will be they are playing at home.
Meanwhile , the once-beaten
UBC Chiefs take on the league
leading North Burnaby Legion
XI and also feel they will pull
an upset and win their home
opener.
Sitting in fourth' place, the
junior squad can pull themselves
into contention by out-scoring
the Legionnaires on Sunday.
CLASSES
THE CIVIL LIBERTIES Union
invites participation in  Its discussion of "Freedom in Radio and
T.V."   in   Engineering   202   on
Tusday, Nov. 3. at 12:30 p.m.
tp tp tp
THE LIBERAL CLUB will
hear a lecture by Vancouver-
Burrard M.P., Dr. J. L. Mac-
Dougall, on "The Problems of the
Coming Session" in Arts 100,
Tuesday noon.
*T* if* ***
PSYCHOLOGY  CLUB'S  gen
oral meeting takes place Wednesday, Nov. 4 in thc club room
HM 3. at noon. Discussion of the
coming parly and other matters
will be the main features.
**P V *r
THE DANCE CLUB formal
dance, open to all students, will
be held Friday, Nov. 6 at 9 p.m.
in the Orchid Hall Cabaret, 2723
West 4th. Tickets will be available Monday, Wednesday and
Thursday noon in Hut HG4 at
$3 per couple.
*r ifi *r
DR. J. L. MacDOUGALL. M.P.
(Burrard), will speak in Arts 100
next Tuesday noon, Nov. 3.
Topic of the Liberal whip's address will be "Problems Facing
the Coming Session of Parliament," with particular emphasis
on the proposed Canadian flag,
criminal code revisions, and agricultural surplusses. Liberal club
sponsorers.
1932.   In   1952   the  average   women    student    earned    $247.67,
while   tlu-  average   man   earned
S(lH5.(i2.   This   summer   men   re
ported $«92.50 earned.
Most students, according to
Mb McLean, do not earn enough
money to pay for the total coat
of  their  university  year.
Hunt
'The  peculiar
slated    McLean,   "is
men students  like  to
about it,'
hat most
think  that
IIicy support themselves entirely
through the money they earn.
'I'l' truth is. that most uf them
no receive money from an aunt,
i .' some other source, but usu
a b> for',c! about ii u hen the\
:r"' tilling out our quesi.au
nauv-,."
DRAUGHTING
INSTRUMENTS
FROM $10.00
T-SQUARES. PROTRACTORS
SET SQUARES
MECHANICAL   ENGINEERS
AND
POIYPHASE SLIDE RULES
ZIPPER RING BOOKS
Complete with Sheets and
Index
AMES LETTERING
INSTRUMENTS       ■*
FOUNTAIN PENS    '•!
Clarke & Stuart
Co. Ltd.
STATIONERS   &   PRINTERS
550 Seymour St., Vancouver
ARE Y0I| SAVING ENOUGH
m TO SEE THEM THROUGH?
TN C
s t i:    YOUR    I O I  A I
DfPHI'SiNl   AllVf
■"""■•ho,,,, "   *-ffe "^ivtctttr
"M"OM,m       ..
W-433
New Westminster Fraser Valley Branch Office
Zeller Bldg., 604 Columbia St., New Westminster
Fred B. G'froerer, Branch Manager
Vancouver Interior B.C. Yukon Branch Office
Stock Exchange Bldg., 475 Howe St.
H. C. Webber, C.L.U., Branch Manager
Vancouver Branch Office, 402 W. Pender St.
Eric V. Chown, LL.B., C.L.U., Branch Manager
Victoria Branch Office, 201 Scollard Bldg. Robt. M. Moore, C.L.U., Branch Manager 	
EATON'S £V*t£
AtoAfttf "TMtoifrtfSZ
^.
Cost A Spell of Enchantment Wherever You Go
Bewitching Formal Gowns
Your assurance of beauty for any formal occasion . . . an enchanting
{•own from the captivating collection at Eaton's.
Sketched: "Uallerinu" formal iu pink uct. Size 10. 35.00
Drossos - Second Floor
extm,
mm*<*^*m$$?-
p***.^S*'!f
w p
% ;»
\.
'***■-..

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