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The Ubyssey Oct 9, 1953

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 THE UBYSSEY
VOLUME XXXVI
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1953
PRICE 5c;   No. 7
Fees Will  Be Upped By Spring
AMS REINSTATES
OUTLAWED   CLUBS
Three campus clubs, suspended from the AMS last
Monday, were unofficially reinstated later this week.
United Nations Club, Student Liberal Club and Varsity Outdoor Club were suspended from the AMS by the
Student Council for failing to
file a copy of their constitutions with the AMS office.
Dick Underhill, AMS vice-
president, states that for all
practical purposes the Clubs
have been reinstated since
they have now submitted
copies of their constitutions.
The re-instatement will be
made official at the next Executive Committee meeting.
Committee
Discusses
New Pool
A special university committee under the chairmanship of
Dr. Gordon Shrum will meet
today to make final arrangements for the $280,000 British
Empire Games swimming pool
which is to be built on the campus.
Excavation at the pool site
adjacent to Memorial Gymnasium is expected to begin early
next week.
Actual size and design of the
pool will be decided upon today by the committee. The contract for construction will be
let.
President Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie hinted that short-cuts
may have to be taken in order
to build the pool with the money
alloted.
John Springer, student representative on the pool committee,
said students will definitely not
be asked to help finance the
pool.
BEG has allotted $300,000 for
the pool, but $21,000 of this has
been used to pay architects'
fees.
"Through the efforts of Percy
Norman and his peoples' committee," Springer said, "the
pool has been held up for at
least eight months."
The peoples' committee is a
group of citizens who demanded
the pool be built in Vancouver's
Riley Park Instead of UBC.
They are now asking that a
second pool be built in Vancouver.
*
Fun In Pubs
Worth Lobby
Agrees Moot
Entertainment for the work-
ingman in B.C. pubs is worth
lobying for, agreed members ol'
a panel discussion on "The New
B.C. Liquor Act," which met in
Arts 100 yesterday noon.
Panel members and thc audience also agreed that liquor presents one of the world's greatest
social problems, but opinion as
to whether BC's new legislation
on the subject helps solve anything, was divided.
Maurice Copithorne declared
that a solution to he problem
in B.C. was not up to three pro-
minen figures appointed to Ihe
liquor inquiry board last year.
but rather should have been
handled by such a qualified
service as  the Yale  institute.
"There is nothing immoral,
illegal or improper about drinking," stated Jack Austin. It is
the public's atliude towards
drinking which brings out its
evil propensities, lie said. Austin
could not understand why Indians are not permitted the
same liquor freedom as other
citizens.
AGGRESSIVE KISS by nurse Pat Holmes was the reward given freshman Dan Smith-
son, who is wearing the bandage taped to his arm only a few minutes earlier by pretty
nurses in the armouries.   Kissing Booth was open all day for male don&rs at the clinic.
UBC Swamps Blood Clinic;
Tops Pint Quota In Four Days
By VALERIE GARSTIN
Campus blood quota was easily reached when a grand total
of 1,611 donors was recorded
Thursday afternoon. Quota for
the five-day drive was 1500
pints.
The most amazing sight of this
week's drive was the long lineup winding through the armouries. Students who feel a line-up
can be barely tolerated during j
registration week were happily
queued up to part with their
pint. In comparison with previous drives, this was an astonishing sight.
Applied Science faculty proved their boast yesterday as a
total of 236 Sciencemen gave
their blood in comparison with
the Frosh total of 110. The kiss-
Everybody In
Royal Contest
Everybody is going to get into the act in the annual Homecoming Queen contest this year
with the announcement that any
group on thc campus can enter
a candidate.
In previous years only undergraduate societies were allowed
to enter candidates in the Queen
contst.
Crowning of the Homecoming j
Queen at an informal ball after,
the football game will highlight!
Homecoming    Week    which    is
scheduled from Monday, Oct. If)
to Saturday, Oct. 24.
BIG ACTIVITY
Flans for the biggest activity
of the fall term will be launched
October 13 at a noon meeting
of the Homecoming Committee
in the AMS president's office.
Any organization on the campus wishing to enter a queen
candidate must attend this meeting.
Featured as the reunion days
for old UBC grads, Homecoming
Week this year will include a
Grads vs. Thunderbirds basketball game; an alumni vs. UBC
golf tournament; a Sigma Tau
Chi reunion; a Frosh-Soph hoop
game; a Big Block banquet, and
the Great Trekker Award,
Homecoming Queen will be
crowned by ;i panel of udges including Fric "Nicol and Barry
Mather al Ihe I Inmecoming Ball
following the Thunderbirds
Fasten! Washington football
game.
ing booth in operation Thursday
provided the added incentive to
eager donors. Beautiful nurses
made It difficult to restrain
prospective donors from claiming their reward prior to givins
their pint.
Jim Crowdy of 1837 Homer, a
first year Arts student became
the 15,000 donor Tuesday and
is to receive the mystery prize at
Saturday's Football Dance in
Brock Hall.
Blood collections amounted to
421 pints Monday, 380 Tuesday,
331 Wednesday, and 473 Thurs
day.
Faculty standings are to date:
Arts 412, Applied Science 236,
Agriculture 66, Forestry 131^
and Medicine 56. Graduate Studies have a total of 22, and Forestry 59. Law donations are up
to 53, Nursing 48, and Home Ec.
49. Physical Education gave 50
pints, Pre Med 48, Pharmacy 22,
Teacher Training 11, Architecture 8, and Social Work 7. It
.should be remembered that
these totals are not worked out
on a percentage basis.
Today is the final chance for
UBC to establish a record.
URS Bid For Increase
Foiled By AMS Council
After a bitter, disorderly 90-minute session with Student
Council this week, University Radio Society failed in their bid
to have $100 added to their $500 budget.
A six-man delegation, led by 	
URS president Campbell Robinson, based its plea on the statement that "Radsoc is the only
organization that represents the
university off the campus."
Radsoc was budgeted for $165
in AMS treasurer Allan Goldsmith's $10 budget, was given a
boost to $600 in the $12 budget,
and then was cut to $500.
After Student Council went,
into committee-of-the-whole for
a 35-minule session, the Radsoc
bid for the additional $100 was
turned down by a vote of 6 to 5.
(AMS president Ivan Feltham
was absent, attending the NFCUS convention in Montreal).
Stating that Radsoc now
broadcasts the program "UBC
Digest" on 10 interior radio stations, Robinson said, "Radsoc is
one of the few clubs on the cam
pus which does not use some of
its money for parlies and dan
ces."
"Student Council has not
shown any visual support for
UBC Digest," Robinson said,
"the only thing that keeps us
going is the $900 we get from
tiie Extension Department."
Thc URS official told Council
lhal it is costing Radsoc $125 to
broadcast football games downtown.
Spokesman     for    Radsoc     explained that the money was need    t|KI,   n„.    llllmn     |1;l(|     ,,     j.,,,,,,1
ed    In    add    another    studio    to  ehance ot having    its    demands
their broadcasting facilities. met.
Union Man
Explains
Gold Strike
"Pen" Baskin of the United
Steel Workers of America blasted the "failure of government
intervention" in the Ontario
gold mine strike situation before
ihe campus CCF club Wednesday.
Baskin, speaking in place of
Jim Bury, levelled an attack
against Ihe manner in which the
mine operators treated the
workers. "The owners are re-
U'civing a government subsidy
lo bolster their already large
profits while the workers live
in poverty."
i     Main   poinls     in     the     union
'stand as stated by the union of
licials   are   full   union   security
and a nominal wage hike.
Baskin also lashed oul at what
he termed were management
dominated newspapers which
never gave an honest report on
Ihe union stand. It was his opinion lhal Canadian newspapers
are dominated by their advertising   policies.
II   was   Ihe   speakers   opinion
i
having
Board Of Governors
Will Collect $2. Fee
President N. A. M. MacKenzie said Thursday he expects
the Board, of Governors to agree to collect this session the $2
AMS fee increase when the Board meets October 26.
Dr.     MacKenzie's    assurance
came after Monday's statement
by AMS treasurer Allan Goldsmith that there was a possibility the Board of Governors
would refuse to collect the fee
hike which students approved
last week in the special referendum.
Goldsmith had warned the
Board might decide to wait until
sion next fall before collecting
the beginning of the '54-55 session next fall before collecting
the fee increase.
APPROVED BY AMS
"The fee increase has been
approved by the AMS," said President MacKenzie in the Ubyssey
interview, "so I don't think the
Board of Governors will refuse
Student Council's request to collect the increase with the second
term fees."
With the new budget, about
30 more clubs will receive grants
and nearly all organizations will
be able to increase their spheres
of activities.
AMS treasurer Allan Goldsmith has warned campus organizations not to spend outside the
austerity budget until the fee
hike is actually approved by the
board.
SECOND TERM
The fee hike would be incorporated into the second term
lees for collection purposes,
while those who have paid their
complete session's fees would be
billed for the extra amount.
Frosh Heads Plan
To Spark Campus
Frosh Undergraduate Society
under the energetic leadership
of Phil Greenberg, is determined to make every other organization on the campus sit up and
lake notice this year.
Perennially on a par with
Arts Undergraduate Society as
a non-functioning group, the
FUS this year plans to enter
every activity on the campus
a^nd to build the frosh into a
well-organized unit.
Greenberg and his executive
have already announced plans
to choose a Frosh Princess to be
run in the Homecoming Queen
contest. In coming years they
also hope to pick their own
Queen during Frosh Orientation
week.
Th FUS proxy has plans for
each outgoing frosh class to
form a sophomore advisory committee to help the next year's
freshman class to organize.
First big function for Frosh
will be the Frosh Dance in the
women's gym, October 16. All
upper-classmen are welcome to
attend; Frosh will select their
Homecoming Queen candidate
at the dance.
'tween dosses
CUS To Hold
Football Dance
COMMERCE    Undergraduate
Society will hold a Football
Dance, Saturday, In Brock.
Dancing will be from 0 to 12.
Admission 50c per person.
*Y *r *r
STUDENT CHRISTIAN movement will hold its Study Group
on "The Christian Faith" today
at 3.30 in its Club Room. Rev.
Keith Woollard of St. John's
United    Church    will    be    the
leader.
>f*        )f>        if*
AGGIE   BARN   DANCE  will
be held tonight at the Alma
Hall. Admission $1.25 or $1.00
with Agriculture Undergraduate Society card. Come in 'hard
times dress.' Girls bring a box
lunch. Dancing to Reg. Forbes
and his 'lid raisers' from 9 p.m.
to 1 a.m.
*v *v *v
UNITED    NATIONS    CLUB
presents Jane Banfield and Ken
Farrs on "The U.N. in India," at
noon today in Arts 100.
*r *r *r
NEWMAN CLUB will hold a
"Rye Bread Riot" tonight from
8.45 till 1 a.m. at Southlands
Riding Club, 53rd and McDonald. Transportation will be
provided from 8.30 to 9.30, from
41st and Dunbar. Dress is Informal, and admission is 69c.
*f* *r *r
SLAVONIC    CIRCLE   will
hold a short general meeting at
12.30 in Forestry and Geology
100. Following the meeting
there will be a talk by Prof.
Wainman on his travels in
Yugoslavia.
*V *F V
PRE-MEDS present the film
"Medical Effects of the Atomic
Bomb (Part ID". All Pre-meds
are, urged to attend. Membership cards will be available at
the door.
*        *        *
PHRATERES deadline for
signing-up is today. Pledge tests
will be written on Tuesday and
Wednesday at  12.30 in HL 2.
*p *p 9p
UBYSSEY Photographers will
meet in the darkroom at noon
on Wednesday, Oct. 14. AH
those interested are invited to
attend.
(Continued on page 3)
(See TWEEN CLASSES)
Art Students Can
Gain Grad Pix
Traditionally Scotch Arts
sudents can get something for
nothing    graduation   photos
which have been already paid
for.
These pictures can be taken
before Oct. 15 in Brock Hall
opposite  Ihe snack  bar.
Campbell Studios have sel
up equipment in Ihe Brock
and will take pictures every
day  from  10 a.m. to 4 p.in,
Graduating students will
have four poses to choose
their  grad  photo from.
Students who fail lo have
Iheir pictures taken before the
deadline will have Iheir $4 fee
refunded, but Iheir pictures
will not appear in the Toleni.
Council  Vetoes
AUS  Dissolution
Ailing Arts Undergraduate
Society's recent attempt at suicide was blocked by Student
Council at the last meeting,
Monday, Oct. 5.
Council has refused to grant
dissolution on the grounds that
further investigation into the
question is necessary, Bill St.
John,- PRO, has announced.
Council feels that AUS has a
role to play in campus life.
Jim McNish, undergraduate
society committee president, has
announced that a USC delegation will meet wilh AUS executives next Tuesday noon, to
discuss the dissolution of the
Society.
Conference came as a result
of a Council motion to prepare
a letter lo the AUS executive
saving Council is "no! in agreement*' wilh its decision to dissolve,
Council was asked lo dissolve
Ihe organization b\ the AUS
executive in a letter dated Fri-
!day, Oct. 2. PAGE TWO THE
THE UBYSSEY
MEMBER 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 staff of The Ubyssey, and not necessarily those of the Alma Mater
Society or the University. Letters to the Editor should not be more than 150 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 3253
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF  ALLAN FOTHERINGHAM
Managing Editor  ..Peter Bypnowieh
Executive Edior, Jerome Angel City Editor, Ed Parker
Women's Editor, Helen Donnelly Photo Editor, Bob Kendrick
Senior Editor, this issue  Ray Logic
Reporters: Val Garstin.-Bob Bridge, Murray Brisker, Al Forrest, Pete Pineo,
Bruce McWilliams, Ken Lamb, Mary Lou Siems, Dick Dolman, Helen Donnelly,
Bob Bridge, Pat Carney, Bert ordon, Rosemary Kent-Barber, Jean Whiteside,
Marybeth Kowluk, Virginia Huckville, Bev Graham.
Sports: Michael Glaspie, Stan Beck and Geof Conway.
UBYSSEY
Friday, October 9, 1953
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Astounded I
Letting Off Steam
Student Council had its usual meeting at
the usual time Monday night. Aside from the
fact that the meeting was conducted in a
manner which was on a level slightly higher
than a shouting match, a few statements were
flung into the din which we believe are open
to question.
University Radio Society sent a delegation to the meeting in an attempt to regain
$100 which had been cut from the tentative
Radsoc budget.
A spokesman for Radsoc made the statement that his organization was "... the only
true voice of UBC." Later he ventured the
opinion that Radsoc is the "only UBC organization that represents the university off
the campus." Still later he said, "Radsoc Is
one of the few clubs which does not use
some of its money for parties and dances."
The last statement was obviously too
emotional to be regarded seriously but even
so, it ia hard to see how the Geography Club,
the Letters Club, Le Circle Francais and a
dozen others could have^much of a bash on
their yearly budgets of $10.
The first statement is merely a matter
of opinion and should be treated as such. The
second statement is so far off the beam that,
modest creatures that we are on the Ubessey,
we can't help tearing it apart.
University Radio Society sends its re
corded program, "U£C Digest" to 10 British
Columbia stations. The Ubyssey, only other
claimant for the publicity crown, sends copies
of its deathless prose to every newspaper,
daily, weekly or otherwise, in the province
in addition to a dozen radio stations.
Every university in Canada Receives
copies of the Ubyssey. Our priceless "Tween
Classes" notices can be seen at the following universities of distinction — California,
Washington, Oregon, Columbia, and ... Alberta.
Even the Aussies at Sydney University
breathlessly follow the controversies in* our
letters to tiie editor column. Not to mention
the dozens of ex-Pub editors who gave themselves life-time subscriptions and who doubtless now reign in high influential positions
throughout the universe.
The Radsoc spokesman told Student
Council at the meeting of the millionaire
in Dawson Creek who had never heard of
UBC, happened to hear the 30-minute UBC
Digest one day and immediately donated two
$500 scholarships to the university.
Well, we can't match this but we do recall
one reader, who, after perusing our sheet,
sent 67 cents to the Board of Governors with
the suggestion that a School of Journalism
be established at UBC.
And it is with crimson, embarrassed
faces, Radsoc, that we shyly say—Anything
you can do, we can do better . . .
Editor,
The Ubyssey:
1 couldn't believe my eyes
when I read in the Ubyssey
that only 255 out of 1,130 students voted in the Frosh elections. This must be the first
election in history that only
22V& percent of the eligible
voters exercised their voting
privilege.
However, there may have
been a good reason that. 4 out
of 5 Frosh did not vote. It
could be that the 1,130 students coming from all parts of
British Columbia, and other
provinces and countries were
too busy during the first week
of lectues to learn anything
about the candidates beyond
their names. And what good
is knowing a candidate's
name? It is a clue to the racial
origin of his parents, perhaps;
an indication of sex, most likely; and a hint to the parents
good sense—or lack of it;
otherwise, nothing.
We were fortunate this year
in that experienced and capable officers were chosen. Next
year, if the Frosh elections are
rushed through, we may not
be so lucky.
— AL S. FORREST
Over A Barrel
Ancient News Items: "Premature valedictory was writen in a recent edition of the
University of Toronto's The Varsity. Senior
student rated one of the top ten academically,
announced his intention not to write the final
examinaion because a (BA) degree is "not
worth the paper it is printed on."
If you ask most seedy-looking individuals
what course they're taking at college (going
on the assumption, of course, that most seedy-
looking individuals are university students)
the majority of them will mumble something
about Pre-Med, Artificial Insemination, Agriculture, or some allied subject.
But if you're a crafty one, you'll note
that your victim has his fingers, eyes, or some
other part of his anatomy inextricably crossed—that's because he's fibbing. Nine times
out of ten your man is enrolled in a general
Arts Course and is too ashamed to admit it.
Up to the present there have been, but
for a~few odd chances, only two alternatives
for these unfortunates: (ie) suicide or Teachers' Training.
LOTS OF COMPASSION
Only the other day an erstwhile colleague
of mine approached we on Granville street.
I could see he was a bit down on hi.s luck by
his clothes—they were in tatters, also he
tried to put the touch on a six-year-old little
monster and got a sucker stick in his right
eye for his pains. My compassion went out
to him as he hobbled towards me walking on
his hands (trying to save i;hoe leather, you
know).
As I bent over to tie my shoe-laces he
sidled close, and from that ludicrous upside-
down position whispered hoarsely in my ear,
"Weren't we in Bead-Stringing 300 together,
Buddie?" Daubing a tear from my eye, I
quickly stepped on his hand, and watched
him drop, writhing with pain, into the gutter.
"What made you do that?" he quavered.
"Well dah ..." I ejaculated fiercely, "I
guess I've been reading too many Mickey Spil-
lane thrilleis; on lop of that it was a stupid
move, anyway. You're not a blonde, and I
doubt very much if you're sporting pink underwear."
At length I could stand the silence no
longer, so I barked, "What's your trouble,
anyway?"
by Charlie Watt
HE'S FRUSTRATED
"I'm frustrated," he answered.
"Why can't you get a job?" I inquired
fiercely.
It was again a scene of pity, as this once
wealthy scion of an honored family tried to
regain a vestige of his former pride.
"Of course I can get a job,' he answered
quickly, straightening his torn Big Block
sweater with a helpless little gesture.
"Then why don't you?" I inquired.
"Because I don't want a job, I want a position," he muttered.
"There was a time in bygone days when
I could do an honest days work, but four
years in a general Arts course ruined all
that. After all, the only thing I can really
do well is conjugate the verb "etre", and a
heck of a lot of good that's going to do when
they ask me to man a pump in a pneumatic
i'alsie factory, or some such other worthwhile
task."
He paused a moment, then added, "And
besides, after four years at university living
in solid comfort off the old man, how* can
you expect me to work?"
TEACHER TRAINING
Breathing deeply, I waited before raising my final question. "Just what is frustrating, you then?"
"Well, it's like this," he answered. "You
see, I'm convinced that I'm hopeless as a
prospective candidate for Teachers' Training,
so there's only one way out . . . suicide."
"Well, what so bad about that?"
"When I pass out of this vale of tears,'
he answered, "I want to leave with a big
splash.
"So?"
"I can't figure out whether I'll make a
bigger splash jumping off the old or new
Marpole bridge."
Your troubles are over," I shouted, "the
old Marpole span is good enough for any self-
respecting Artsman, and besides there never
will be any such an entity as the "new" Marpole bridge since the Dominion government
has proposed taking over that little problem."
The interview ended as I turned to
watch his figure slowly retire (hand over
hand) in the direction of the present Marpole
span. Anyone here for Arts?
Phobia
Editor, The Ubyssey,
The letter "Propaganda
Tools" by Mr. R. Tomoulch, I
am inclined to believe, is the
creation of one suffering from
the same phobia that is cursing our neighbours, the Americans. When anyone dares mention the word "Red" it produces a hysterical reaction that
results in the dismissal of professors, the labeling of students
as fellow travellers and the setting up of iron curtains against
free thought.
We are supposedly a university of free thought. But are we
free to label people fellow
travellers because there
has arisen in our beings
an emotional revolution against
the word "Red" and all it implies? Is this a just and reasonable criteria of what is valuable concerning the purpose of
the university? Or have we lost
sight of the purpose of the university? Is it not the purpose of
every student to seek after
truth and to test that truth
with every revolutionary faction that will challenge his belief? If our peace-loving Canadian students have such a
feeble ideology that they will
become bait for the hard-bitten
communists of bolshevik calibre as Mr. Tomouich says, it is
CLASSIFIED
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COMFORTABLE FRONT Room
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MAYTAG WASHING Machine
in good condition, $35. Alma
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CCM WINTER CLUB LADIES
Figure Skates, size 6. very
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contact the Alma Mater of
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Lodge. Suite 10, 2046 Beach
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SINGLE ROOM NEAR UBC
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Expertly and accurately typed. Moderate rates, prompt
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about time they shook the cobwebs from their brains and
find out why they believe in
democracy.
I sincerely believe that unless our individual belief, philosophy or ideology can stand
the test of any "ism" including
communism it should be discarded as not relevant to thc
world today.
Are we attempting to protect oureslves from communication because we haven't thc
answers? If this is the reason
we are refusing to join IUS (a
noted communist dominated organization, I say we have lost
the purpose oi the university.
If NFCUS in joining IUS can
officially sustain the opening
through which East and West
can test the value of their ideologies, is this not more value-
able than reputation?
Qarry Gibson,
2nd Yr. P.E.
Beautiful Things
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Arrived at the campus this
morning. Had a haircut. Felt
very good inside. Took a walk.
Saw beautiful things. Am from
out of town. In fact out of the
. province. Sun peeking through.
Lovely day. Beautiful day. Saw
fish pond. Very impressed. Said
to myself — "This is living."
Continued walk. Came in front
of library. Rubbed my eyes. I
blinked. Shook my head. It
was still there — a garbage
dump. Refuse of last day's lunches. What a mess. Disgusting.
Thought to myself —so these
are the people of tomorrow? —
What a laugh. What a pity.
Look up calender for clue.
There it was. A course in garbage.
J. A. Watson, 2nd Arts
Fact*
Editor, The Ubyssey
With only two editions of
Thc Ubyssey a week, would it
be too much to ask that your
editing be done more accurately and completely so as to
keep off the pages of this paper
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articles similar to the one in
Tuesday's edition entitled
"Lambda Chi Frosh Queen Denounced by Freshmen"?
What are the facts? Did the
freshmen denounce the girl
crowned Lambda Chi Freshette
Queen at the Frosh Receploin?
Anyone who heard the wholehearted applause that night
knows thc answer to that. Are
the freshmen going to select
their own queen? The answer
to that question appeared in
tiie article itself, hidden away
though it was. The Frosh are
goinK to select a Frosh Princess
to take part in competition for
the title oi Homecoming Queen
just as they have every year
in the past.
How about it?
Don Jack, Publicity Director,
Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity
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The University vf B.C. Friday, October 9,1953
THE   UBYSSEY
PAGE THREE
WOMEN'S PAGE
Helen  Donnelly
LEARNED LOTS
India Fascinates Students
"We learned a terrific amount
just by being there," says Jane
Banfield of her Summer Seminar in India.
Jane, now in her third year
of Law, returned two weeks ago
from thirteen weeks of study in
India.
From Paris, Jane flew to
Bombay where she received her
first and most striking impression of India as soon as she got
out of the plane.
"It was the smell." There is
no one definite quality about it,
it's just, as she terms it, "the
smell of India."
"But by next morning you
forget that you ever noticed it;
you simply become used to it."
Particularly   noticeable,   says
Jane, arc the great numbers of
small children in the streets.
But even more strange is the
comparative absence of women
in public.
The women who do appear in
public are all gowned in saris.
Jane describes this garment as
a long strip of cotton or silk,
six yards long, and 44 inches
wide.
Under the sari, the women
wear long tight skirts and
equally as tight blouses.
Yielding to the call of India,
Jane bought herself a sari, and,
after long hours of practice, can
get it draped in about 5 minutes. Indian women can do the
same job in less than a minute.
"Nobody ever wears shoes in
No Wonder Formula Seen
For B.C. Doukhobor Situation
"There is no single solution or
wonder formula to the Doukhobor problem," is the word from
a UBC professor who is a member of the Doukhobor Consultative Committee.
He is Professor William Dbxon,
who made the pronouncement
to 75 students Tuesday at a noon
talk sponsored by the Civil
Liberties Union.
Dixon said the whole problem must be regarded with an
open mind, and emphasized that
the Sons of Freedom are only a
Legality Of Pass
Price  Questioned
A full report on Studept
Council's decision to charge 52
cents for AMS passes this session is now being prepared by
treasurer Allan Goldsmith.
Questioning of the legality of
the extra charge was made at
last Monday's Undergraduate
society committee meeting when
undergraduate representatives
moved Council be asked to discuss the issue.
Council has agreed to prepare
a report.
Post-Grad Awards
Offered*By IODE
Annual post-graduate scholarships of $2000 are being offered
by the IODE.
Nine scholarships will be
given to Canadian university
students who are doing graduate
work in History, Economics or
Constitutional Government.
Three other grants are available
for students of History, Philosophy, English or French Literature.
Dean Walter Gage has announced that further information
concerning these awards will be
available in his office, Arts 10.
All applications must be submitted by Oct. 15.
TWEEN CLASSES
(Continued from page 1)
CAMERA CLUB will show a
film on enlarging today at 12.30
in Room 859 in the Library.
if.        if*        >f,
COMMERCE   FOOTBALL
Dance for this Saturday will
feature live orchestra and full
decorations. Only 50c a head,
so come to the Brock at 8.30
Saturday night after coming to
thc game Saturday afternoon.
.v.        #        *
STUDENT CHRISTIAN movement will hold its Study Group
on "The Christian Faith" today
at 3.30 in its Club Room. Rev.
Keith Woollard of St. John's
United Church will be the
leader.
# * *
MUSICAL SOCIETY general
Hireling will be held in HM 1
loday at 12.30. Anyone who
wishes to audition for the 'Red
Mill or Ihe Glee Cltii) is asked
lo eonie lo Ihe auditorium lo-
night al 7.30, This is Ihe lasl
night  for auditions.
small group among the thousands of law-abiding Doukhobors.
Reiterating his committee's
proposed reforms, he said'settle-
ment of the land issue, education, the nudity problem and the
marriage difficulties were the
first things to be tackled.
Dixon said his committee has
suggested a permanent Commission on Doukhobor Affairs be
set up to guide the future activities of the Doukhobors under
democratic principles.
CLU is holding an open discussion on the subject, 'Doukhobor Problem' next Tuesday ln
Applied Science 202.
VOC  Launching
Plans  For  Hike
Varsity Outdoor Club is
launching plans for a climb up
the Lions this weekend.
Meeting at the foot of Gore
Saturday, an estimated 200
hikers will then board a chartered boat for Lions Bay in Howe
Sound, where base camp will be
made.
The climb will be Sunday
morning, hikers returning Monday to Vancouver, where there
will be a party in the White
Rose Ballroom.
COEDS TURN MOSES
AT MEW YORK OFFER
What's wrong with the
budding women journalists
on the campus?
Only one co-ed has applied
at the Ubyssey Office for information concerning the
annual Mademoiselle College
Board contest.
The winner of the contest
spends a salaried month in
New York editing Mademoiselle's 1954 College Issue.
Don't forget ... for more
information drop down to the
Ubyssey Office any hour of
day.
India." Sandals are wprn by
man, woman and child. It is
really too hot to wear closed
shoes.
One American girl attending
the Seminar complained quite
frequently that next td the small
boned Indians she felt ''big and
clumsy."
The comparative largeness oi
the North American students
gave them most troublo on
buses. A seat that normally
holds three Indians becomes
overcrowded when two North
Americans sit down.
In the cultural field, Jane was
most interested in the native
dancing. "It is highly stylized
and requires intensive training
like the type of dancing that we
call ballet."
"The music is as different as
the dancing. It consists entirely
of weird half-tone progressions."
Transportation presented a
small problem to the girls at*
tending the Seminar. "Everyone rides bikes. But we couldn't
find any but men's, so there was
nothing for uc to do but - ride
them with our skirts on." Jane
adds, "We created quite a bit
of  a  spectacle."
The people were extremely
hospitable to the visiting students. During their stay at Mysore University, the students
stayed in the dorms on campus.
Throughout the day, they attended lectures and seminars.
Why they couldn't sleep during
the terrific heat of the day and
work during the night none of
them could understand.
"It's beer!!"
Wandering  Freshettes
Find  Home  In  Library
There comes a time in the life
of every freshette when she
finds herself at loose ends, and
wanders into the library.
When the moment arrives for
you to crash into the den of antiquity, you will probably find
the accepted social pattern of
"study" confusing.
The most important room in
the building is the basement.
That's where you smoke.
If you are a non-smoker, your
social life need not be hampered.   There is a place for you.
The right wing, familiarly
called Cashmere Corner, is reserved for transients who Jaunt
frequently to the cupboard, and
even more frequently to the
basement.
Moving to the main room,
you find the tables crowded
with the more active of the indoor bird-watchers. As you progress down the aisle, you will
suddenly realize that you are
the bird.
Courage still high, you shuffle
inconspicuously into the new
wing. Somebody told you that
there were reference books in
there. There are. But the hordes of grinning sophomore
males provide a more interesting topic of study.
Council Must Okay
Guest Speakers
Campus clubs sponsoring outside speakers must first get approval of Student Council, according to Mike Nuttall, Co-ordinator of Activities. They must
also inform the co-ordinator of
all bookings to prevent clashes
between meetings.  %
"Some clubs have sponsored
guest speakers without permission," Nuttall said. "Violations
of this regulation^ will be handled strictly."
A fine of $5 will be levied
against first offenders. Upon
second offense a club will lose
all recognition and their privileges will be withdrawn. Their
budget wil be stopped and all
bookings will be cancelled.
E ATO N S   -tytty^a ^wwifiii
You'll be walking on air
CLOUD-SOFT CASUALS
mode for stylo ond comfort
Fashioned from luxury leathers to carry you casually
around the campus . . . give you a lift throughout the whole
day. Come in and try on these footwear creations at Eaton's.
A. "Step 'n' Lively" — Brown, red, Benedictine. Sizes 5 to 9. 8.98
B. "Lover's Knot" — Brown or red
Sizes 5 to 9. f.98
C. "Soap *n' Saddle" — Brown saddle with
red rubber soles. Blue saddle with blue
rubber soles. Sizes 5 to 9. 7.08
D. Soft Moccasins — New "Limber-flex"
soles. Indian red or tan. Sizes 4Vfc to 9.
i 7.08
E. "New Beau" — Brown or Benedictine.
Sizes 5 to 9. 8.88
Shoes - Second Floor PAGE FOUR
THE   UBYSSEY
Friday, October 9, 1953
COMPOST HEAP
by EZRA WHEATCROPT
UBC Football Roundup By Sardis Pro
In 1951 UBC Thunderbirds
won two games and tied one
for their best-ever year in
American football.
Last fall long • suffering
campus fans returned looking
hopefully for even greater
things from that 1951 squad.
With 10 freshman on the 25-
man Conference team, Jelly
Andersen naturally expected
an experienced group of players to be developed in the
next few years.
DEATH RATE LOW
The result: Jelly was missing 27 players when the grid
season got underway, 'Birds
failed to win a game and Jelly
is no longer with us.
Twenty-seven players failed
to return because eligibility,
injuries,- graduation or other,
too detailed reasons. A good
number of those casualties
were to the registrar which
is unfortunate, but that's the
way he ball bounces, as the
boys in the back-room would
say.
CORYELL POPULAR
Although the turn-over
wasn't quite as high this year,
it is still a remarkable death-
rate for a football squad. The
bitter truth appears to be that
eligibility rules are not enforced on football players in
schools which we could mention while they are enforced,
but strictly, at the home of the
Thunderbirds. Which is as it
should be.
Don Coryell, already estab-
• lished as the most popular
football coach ever to tear his
hair at UBC, has moulded a
well-balanced squad out of
what was left of the '52 team
and a good crop of rookies.
RETURNEES  LACKING ,
A big hole was left in the
Thunderbird line-up with the
graduation of Galloping Geor
gie Puil, Bob Hindmarch and
John MacDonald. Dick Matthews has used up his eligibility. Don and Rae Ross are
also among the missing.
Barry Purcell was injured
last season and didn't return.
Danny Lazosky and Tom
Suple, Bill Hortie and Stu
Matthews, Ron Burgess and
Don Smythe—none of them
on the squad. Two Mikes—
Smith and Chykaluk, are.among the missing.
ELIGIBILITY RULINGS
This is just an indication of
what a UBC coach has to contend with every fall. He can
seldom depend (upon a reasonable carry-over of veterans.
Of that good squad of two
years ago, only Bil Stuart,
Jerry Nestman, Gordy Eliot,
Barney Powers, Ceee Taylor
and Pete Gregory are still
wearing the Blue and Gold.
Only Eliot, Powers, Stuart,
Jim Boulding, Bob Brady,
Gordy Flemons, Carl Saari-
nen, Harry Walters, Bill Ku-
shnir and Herb Hayward were
Gordie Flemons, QB ...
with us last year. Contrast
this with the 25 lettermen
who returned to Central Wash
ington's squad this fall.
A perfect example of how
not to enforce eligibility rulings will be shown when Oregon College visits the campus
tomorrow. Other schools in
Washington have refused to
play this squad for the simple
reason that they ignore any
sort of academic requirements
and even load their team for
exhibition tilts such as the one
you will see Saturday,
NO  LINEUPS
Oregon College whipped
Thunderbirds 20-6 two years
ago and officials of the school
have ignored local requests
for even such simple information as the line-up to be used
in the battle. It should be
interesting tomorrow.
Conditions of three of Coryell's quarterbacks is doubtful as this is being written.
Gordy Flemons is nursing a
bad bruise on his leg, Roger
Big, Tough Oregon Squad
Here For Saturday Game
'Birds Plagued With  Injuries;
But Still  Ready  For Operation
By RON SAPERA
Don Coryell's Thunderbirds meet the strong Oregon College of Education squad at 2 p.m. Saturday in the Howie McPhee Stadium in an attempt to win their second exhibition
game of the current season.     * ~~~ ~
Still smarting under the humiliation of the 33-12 defeat from
Central Washington's Wildcats
last weekend, the 'Birds have
been working long and hard on
their blocking and tackling;
which proved to be a main factor in the loss.
STUDIES COME FIRST
Coaches Coryell and Dick Mitchell have had a hard time getting the boys to turn out at the
same time every day because of
their strong rule, "Studies first;
football second," which has been
in effect since classes began.
The team has however one
hour a week in which they will
be able to get together at once.
That is Thursday's long noon
hour which Coryell has turned
into a practice session for the
boys.
INJURIES. INJURIES
The squad is plagued with in-; Band will be on hand Saturday
•$>-
The three regular quarterbacks are also on the injury list.
Flemons is suffering from a
thigh injury suffered in last
week's tilt; Kronquist from a
knee injury he received in the
same same and Stewart from his
souvenir of the McGill encounter.
GUARD SHORTAGE
Coryell's one hope may be in
Ron Shannon, former Kits and
Meraloma star. He has been turning out with the varsity for a
week now and is rapidly rounding into a good ball player.
The coach also has a shortage
of guards and is toying with the
idea of turning big Ross Rayment into one. Rayment at present is a half-back but is big and
hard and would fit into the line
perfectly.
QUICK KICKS:    Kits    Boys'
juries of a minor nature and
Coryell is hoping to be able to
dress more than the limited 25
players and play a two-platoon
once again . . . Half-time entertainment will be a gymnastic
display on the gridiron ... It is
hoped an official of the 'Birds
brand of football if the opposingj QB Club will kick off the game
coach agrees. In this manner he
hopes to cut down any injuries
which may be incurred in Saturday's meet.
. . . OCE has one impressive (40-
4 over South Oregon) win and
two losses (26-14 Pacific U and
19-8 Linfield).
^mmmem£
-V
.***•****,
First  Trial   For   Rugger
Squads Set This Saturday
By GEOFF CONWAY
Saturday is "R" day for 60 UBC rugger enthusiasts as the
1953-54 rugby schedule opens for the four Varsity fifteens.
The first division Chiefs begin the long 12-game road in defense of the Miller Cup, which
they handily won last year, with
the Ex-Brits providing the opposition in a 2:30 p.m. contest at
False Creek pitch.
Many ex-Varsity players, in:
eluding last year's captain Danny Oliver, are in strip for the
Brits and should provide ample
competition for the defending
champs.
*f* *p *p
The Rowing Club faces the
UBC Braves in thc feature second division game at 1.45 on the
Lower  Brockton   field.
The Braves, who wore run-
ners-up to the Provincial title-
holding Merlomas last season,
have many prospective Varsity
players on their roster and
should be a definite threat for
the Province Cup this season.
The   other   two   UBC   squads
entered   in   the   12-team   Second
Division league, thc Tomahawks  with   rugby
and  the  Redskins,     also    begin  and   pains'1
COACH Albert Laithwaite
sends hi.s rugger squads out
for their first try Saturday.
All three teams look like
winners on paper.
VARSITY   SOCCER   SQUAD
will hold a practice at 3.30 p.m.
today. Everyone intending to
play Sunday against Sapperton
is asked to attend the practice.
tp tp op
VARSITY FIELD Hockey
Club will hold a meeting at
noon Tuesday in the clubroom
of the Brock. Purpose of the
meeting is to discuss the League
for the coming season. All interested persons are invited to
attend.
tp tp 9p
CHEER LEADERS and hopefuls are aeked to attend a meeting at noon today in thev Women's Gymnasium. Mo. Slutsky
will be on hand to discuss cheer
leading and select candidates.
*TI ^P *Y
UBC GOLF Team says that
there is still time to enter the
fall tournament. They also announce that green fees for the
University Golf Course have
ben reduced to 75c to students
showing their AMS card. Golfers
playing in the meet are reminded to take advantage of the
price  reduction.
CKMO Carries Sot.
Football Tilt
UBC's Radio Society will
broadcast Saturday's football
game over radio station CKMO.
The broadcast will start at
3.05 p.m. and will have a play-
by-play account of the second
half of the gridiron battle between the Thunderbirds and
Oregon College of Education.
UBC  Squad
Visits  B.C.
Penetentiary
Second week of soccer play
gets under way Sunday with
UBC teams scheduled to see
action with the Chiefs gunning
for their second straight win
and the Varsity attempting to
score their first.
Las Sunday the Chiefs, who
are fielding their strongest team
in years, ran rampant over
the fitba' field to score an easy
6-1 victory over the Forum Taxi
XI. The Chiefs appear to be the
team to beat this year.
OFF TO PRISON
In Sunday's encounter they
will match kicks with the Penguins at the B.C. Penitentiary
grounds.   Still fresh   from   last
week's win the word has it they
should win by three goals this
week.
The not-so-fortunate Varsity
squad will take on Sapperton on
the UBC field. Last week the
Varsity lost its opener by a narrow 3-2 margin to Hales.
IN SHAPE NOW
Like the football team the
Varsity weakened in the second
half to lose the ball same. Coach
Ed Luckett has had the team
practicing hard this week to
round the squad into shape to
prevent any further such happenings.
Bud Dobson and Gordon
Rudge were the big guns for the
Varsity, each scoring one goal.
Mural    Sked
Tuesday—Beta *B' vs. Fiji *B'
Phi Delt 'B' vs. Engineers 2;
Forestry 'B' vs. Aggie 'rf; Alpha
Delt 'B' vs. Sigma Chi; Kappa
Sig 'B' vs. Psi U. 'B'; ZBT vs.
Lambda Chi.
tiTh*
TYPEWRITER
The BEST and the SMALLEST
Portable Typewriter in Canada
|in  leather  briefcase weighs only 8'■/•»lbs.
SPECIAL STUDENT TERMS
939 Hornby Street, Vane. 1
for Demonstration or Phone TA. 3720
ing the Ex-Brils at Douglas East.
Both contests start at 2.00.
H* *s* H*
Do you want the excitement
and thrills? and trips that go
without tho aches
If so you can lie-
play tomorrow with the former come manager ol a UBC rugger
meeting the Kats on Hie Campus fifteen by merely phonim1; John
rugby field and the latter oppos-.Shields at CH. u3tia.
EUROPE
1 954
STUDENT TOUR
66 DAYS $1098
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
Castles, Dolomites, Venice. Adriatic Coast, tiny Republic of
San Marino. Rome, tiie Hill Towns .Florence, Rome. Italian
and French Rivieras, Franch Alps. Switzerland, Paris. Motor
tour ot Scotland. English Lakes, North Wales, Shakespeare
Country, Exmor, Glorious Devon—Returning tourist class
on the S.S. Atlantic arriving Quebec August 16.
INDEPENDENT
TRAVEL
Choose your departure and return
dates; include as much or as little as
you wish in thc price category of your
choice—all on a pre-arranged, prepaid basis. .An itinerary
lhal is made to order for you.
Ask for descriptive folders
University Travel Club Ltd.
57 Bluor St. West, Toronto.
Management: J. F. it G. H. Lucas
Ki. 69S4
Kronquist has not been doing
heavy scrimmage due to a bad
ankle and Gerry Stewart returned to practice Tuesday
and promptly re-injured the
ankle which was hurt in the
McGill game.
At the moment Ron Shannon, an ex-Meraloma, is the
only healthy backfield master-
minder in the Thunderbird
camp. A better than average
passer, Shannon needs a little
more experience in Evergreen
play which is more than a step
higher than Big Four football.
Still on the casualty list,
Charley James won't see
action again this week. The
tough little end hopes to be
back in a week or so ... it
leaves 'Birds with only three
ends. Dudley Gerry has decided to concentrate on his
studies, leaving Coryell and
Co. with only three guards.
EXHIBITIONS ONLY FOR KE
HOCKEY BIRDS THIS YEAR
UBC Thunderbirds (hockey version) will hold their
first formation meeting in room 212 of the new gym at noon
Wednesday. ,
Coach Dick Mitchell will be out to discuss exhibition
game plans for the team. The 'Birds have been left without a league to play in becouse their former league, the
Commercial Loop, has folded.
Mitchell expects to line up games with Victoria and
Nanaimo as well as with Colorado teams.
Attention Students
Vie have just received a large shipment of
ultra-smart, American corduroy wind*
breakers and jackets.
We carry the largest stock of latest American*    ~
collegiate-styled   windbreakers   and   sports
coat3 in all the newest fabrics . . . corduroy,
nylon, gabardine, etc., etc.   Our prices are      "N
positively the lowest in Canada.
PAY   CASH   AND  PAY  LESS   ^
ARMY & NAVY
DEPT. STORES
Vancouver
New Westminster
When you pause... make it count ...have a Coke
"Cok»" U a r>gU*T«fl trademark.
ladvdlat ftdtnl Tom**
COCA-COLA LTD.

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