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The Ubyssey Nov 14, 1952

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Players Club
To Act
VAw(JOUvtKs.K.L.. ridUAY, NOVEMBER 14,  1952
PRICE 5c; No. 21
Race For
Where is the campus spirit?
Revenge has been offered to
those who wish it; revenge on
the Engineers. For any indignities you have suffered or any
indignities your faculty has suffered at the hands of the Red-
Shirts—apply now.
Apply ul the KUS office for
entrance in the contests offered.
Here is your opportunity not only
for revenge but also to help a
worthy cause; the March of Dimes
Only t.he Freshmen have realized what a golden opportundv
tins is to best tne red-shirted and
sweating people of the Kiiglneer-
ia-. iiunuiiig. Only the long-suifer-
ing freshmen have applied i:> enu1,
lhe chariot race on the .Main Mall.
Drew Speaks
To Full House
Unqualified Rearmament
In Germany, Urges Drew
Colonel  Drew   told  a  standing-room-only  crowd   in  the*
auditorium yesterday that the "free people of Western Germany
have reached a tempo ot production far above that of the Nazi
era preceding the Second World War."
"This Is  what  it free people can
working   in   a   free
economy,   using   their   own   initia
tlve   uni!   energy   without   waiting
lethargy on the lltissiuii controlled
sectors of (iermany with the spirited morale of the Western Germans.
The huge refugee migration, renin
Drew  contrasted   the   unproductive!
Poet - Editor
Here Monday
to be led by the hand by some gov-
eminent  official." >"* 0w "(,i,U   wl,",H ",,v"r a ""J"'
sand a (lav are crossing: the borner
In   a   speech   largely   concerned   .  .     .... ,, ..   .
• into   Western   (lerinany     is   proo
with   ills   recent   tour   of   Ktirope,   ,, ,, , .       . .
that   people   ran   be   happy   only
under   a    free    enterprise    system
based   upon  the  complete  freedom
of the individual, he said.
The free people of Germany l.aw
rebuilt   their   economy   pructically
from seratcli, aud brought Its, pro-
What  better wav  to regain „ir TORMENTED BY MANY PROBLEMS involved in producing the Players' Club Fall Plays,
they  have lost to "these smirking j November 21 to 22, Louise De VicH, president, contemplates   stabbing   herself   while   gleeful nioderli poet, will speak on
siied-riile jockeys than to beat tlieni  thespians look on. From left to right, back row: Norm Young, Bob Woodward- Doris Chibott;    °* ]y'  ' on '!?,,.'1.t       ' . ,      war
r Arts phi. .\ir. Williams is speaking
at  their own  games. j front row: Tom Shorthouse, Louise De Vick, R isem&ry Forssancbr. I'hyssey Photo by Mux Lovely ; in plll(.e of ,„.  A   w  de ()l,()0( Making a plea for the uniiixill-
For  those   who  do  not  care  for, . .  ...„   _ __ '      - ,  ' ' ,      fled reanr.ument of (Iermany in the
such   strenuous   means   of  vindica-i _ # A I      *• I '\ editor of the   ^   (>f   ^.^   ^^^-^
Hon   there   an,   earlier   events   of-   GdtOWaV TO ArCtlC    RllTlAW       A-I^H      \/MHarCOt anthology   of  poetry,   used   in   las,   ^^ ^^   ^ ^  ^.^^
years hnglish Kmi course, aud he
is also '.i top-ranking poet in his
own right, being the author of six
books  of  verse.
Oscar     Williams.    dlstingulsh-d  ,!,ulil"'  ""  '" l,,lt-v  l»'V«',»"  m,n'
p.m.   in
Modern   l'liU1   llle  l'i'odiii-tinn  "I'  the  en ire
nation  in  the  last year  before the
fered on  tills day of  revenue.  For
instance   there   Is   a   cigar   smok-   RobinSOII   bllDJOCt
Gateway io Arctic Birney And Somerset
Robinson Sub|ect   ,    .        • n       i    % a #       i
AtGeographyciub Introduce Book Week
*w        r       I -r»„    w_„i„   r>: i   it/ri..„   rv .1    o *   ...:ii   _:...
Conservative   I'.uty   said.   "I   hope
::*:r«r"si::: " At Geography ciub introduce book vveeK :zy":* ™ "■ ■ s pc£"r>.;yay;;
naiiow-iiie.steu Aiisinan nas e\u>   1-^1 >* vwgi uf*i ■ 7  ■*■.■%-«* h(        t,()1.   t,      |-edemiitloii   of   the
chance of  winning.                                   Dr.   |„  J.   Kohinson.   noted   auth-<          Dr-   Eark>   Birney   and   Miss   Dorothy   Somerset   Will   give;     His    readings    Monday    will    lie (i(,inuill „eop,e_ Many 0f the finest
GODIVA  ON  BEER                              ority  on   Hie   Northern   Territories   readings from Canadian poetry in the first of the two noon-hour   sponsored   by   the   Kine  Arts   Com citizens   of   both   Canada -and   the
Although  the (lodiva   Hand   has  ,,,■   c!matia   wm   present   an   lllus-  meetings to be held next week in connection v/ith the Com-  lllittei'- I nited    states    are    of   Germrui
none into training 011 a diet of beer   ,,uted le. tuiv on  "The  Mackenzie   munity Art Council's Canada Book Week.                                               Tll,J   "<ld't*s*   !>>'   Hr.   A.   W.    le origin."
und   cigars   they   are   not   unas.s'.ttl-   |<jVer, Gateway to the Antic Sea."       This meeting, which will be held • -                                                         ... ; Groo'   on   National   Character   and -| i„.   political   picture   in   Uritish
able even in this.
on Tucsdav noon in Aids luu under   in llu,  Vl„,ltori„ni at P'tii on Tue<-  seri,'s   "''   <""'1   <'1^"^'"1^'   <>l»»">   s,-vl°'-     «' > iMi i*m 11>-     scheduled     for   Columbia   was   looked   upcm- only
lor those with just a little more   ,he  s,,.,„sorship  of  the  Gcograp;,v   (hiy   Nm.emi)(,,. ls   wil, ,,p followed   >»*"*»»**   "'»»   sl"" i:l1   exhibitions   .Mondny.   as  one  of  the  noon-hou.   briefly by the touring Tory,  wlle.i
muscle   the   Foresters   'nave   dial-   duh
on   Thursday.   November  211   by  an
lehged any woodsman to beat them
ii)   a   \og   sawing   contest.   Arise slides.    Dr.    IMbinso.n    will    show   P|.   Rf)y [^Hels .This meeting' wi
now  students, '.ind  heat these  peo- some  of  the  scenic  beauty  of  the
pie at their own games. Mackenzie as  well as some of  th"
To   demonstrate   the   fervor   of problems to be faced in developing
litis   occasion,   tne   Home   Kc   stu- this mighty river. He will conclii-.le   the I'niverslty's contribution to thi
dents have recently been quoted as with  a  discussion on the untapped   Canada  Hook Week.
<;iyinn,  "We'll   smear  'em,"   in  rt t- potential  of thi-  little  known   part
erence  to  their coming  game  with oi'  Cai.-.id.i.
TliroiiKli     the     use    of    colored   a(,dl.ess  ,,„  r,11Klll,;an   literature  hy
"ir. Ray Daniels. This
>e in KG  I0n at  \2: ;iu.'
These two  speeches are  part of
Ciiliiid.i    I to di    \\ c'-h'.    Nov 'inber
\, i-p
la   to   Novcliih'-i-   L'-'.   will   I eat 11 re   a
the    Nurses     The    football    game       ,\li   pr.ig-.-es-ivi'lv   niind''d   .-ind- iln   w,
desigiu d   to   iu un lint    the   public   series  of  the  Kngllsh   Department,   he brought up the subject  of tele-
with   Ciiir.idiaii   authors   and   their   has  been  postponed  until  Monday,   vision. He felt lt was unfair to the
wtTrki;  • uNuTi.tB«»N#*-»f"I2'.-.l0 p.m. people or H.C. to be payliig tuxes
to support .t television network  in
Ktutern  Canada which Is not only
of  no  use  to   the   Westerners,  but,
A  special  meeting  of   i'tiys-      ,.,„„„„   ,)e   taken   as   a   (,,.edU   t0
shy    staffers   mid   prospective      Ciumdu as a  whole.
siiift'ers   will   be  held  at   12::lfi .•)„ ,,  ,.nunlrv  which   is   reputetl
Mrs. Tilly Rolston, H.C. Minister
of Kducation. will launch Hook
Week in II.C. with a brief radio
addre-s   from   Victoria   on   Nevem
iier    l.'i.
Pubsters Meet Today
laki s  place  on   November  2"  .lion.
w ith the other contest -at   12: :in.
.■nts  arc in rit t-d  to 1 oiue eilid  learn
Adaskin On CBC's
Cost Of NFCUS Unity
who   will   participate   i'.
;ie : ivitie-e  ii'- hide  Kane
Ihriics.    I "oi ..! hy    Lives,.y   McNair
S.lly    Cr-'igiu-.m.    Koli.'i'i     llarlou.
I-.'  h    V '.   1'..   I ..1. ot hy  Soiii'-rsel.  Klh-
el    Wil-ou.    I.nice    Hutchison,    lioil-
Hiicli    I laiu-lirown,    K.    II.   Soward.
Uni- ••■•  Ail.tsliin  of the  .Music  De-   Catherine  Anthony   Clarke,   Dona!.I
pa.tnietit  of the  I'uiversity of li.it-   Dickie.    Mr-.    W.    II.   Crisp,    Hel'"i
i.eh   Columbia   is   currently   being   Dickinson  Reynolds and others.
Recently   the   office   of   the   secretin y-trensiirer   of   the   National   |.t.ai,|  in :i  series of ttilks on Clh'       One   hundred   outsi. nuling . Cana-
K.'deralion  of  Ceinadian  Sludenls  began  di-trihiiting   the  only  evidi n'   under the title Musici.lly Speaking.   dl:iu   hooks   will   be   offered   as   a
fruition  of   NKCI'S   labors-- .V.   lengthy   reports    if   whicli   the   auditor.   Hi aiadcist time is 2: IT. on Tuesihi y   gi-,ml   prize   in   n   draw   for   sonic
report seems to he the most illiimii'iiling. afternicuis. lucky    ticket    holder.    Tickets    foi
In a recent editorial "What I'rh-e I'nity" \ a- look NKCI'S lo ta.sk l.i-tcii"rs to the New York I'hil- the draw are on sale in various
for its budgetary conference allocations whicli eat away loo laig - ;i harmonic - Symphony hroadca-ls parts of the city. (In November 17.
fraction of the total budget. several   yeais   ago'   will   reniemb'r   III  and   21   tickets   wiil   also  be  on
At  lhe time, however, we maintained that  in view of the need for   his   interesting   intermission   talk-,   -ile  a!   the  Art  Gallery,
a   national   student   organization   we   would   have   to  give   NKCI'S   lhe       In his capacity us a violinist und       The Kine Arts Committee advises   /
benefit of the doubt and hope that proper steps be taken to ameliorate   lecturer,   west   coast   concert-goers   students to come early to the noon-
ihe  situation. "'"e   hearing   bim   at   his   Tuesday   hour meetings. Such past meetings
Since then, however, we have obtained llie final figures of reveiiu • night recitals held iu Vancouver' have resulted in packed acconi
und expense I'or the ten months ended .luiie :in, 1!>"i2. as drawn up by Art Gallery. He is assisted ut th" niodations and disapp,iinted late
lhe auditors.   The ratio of allocation of expenses forces us to re-examine   piaiio by his wife. Kraiices  .Vln 11
once again the advisability of remaining in  NKCI'S. : _	
NFCUS  collected  $8,367.40 from   41,837  students  across  the
whole   of  Canada.    This   revenue   was   supplemented   by   $2,117.07     j
from various other sources such as the NFCUS Travel Department     i
and the University Debating Association, which have shown themselves to be the only profitable NFCUS ventures.
Out of this total sum of revenues  NFCUS spent $3,847.66 on
conference and travelling expenses and $5,391.53 on administration. By VALERIE GARSTIN in the language. Sue what  I mean?
except possibly for an item of $799.25, which is listed as Executive Have   you   ever   found   yonrse'f      This is only one of the problem-
Expense, the rest of the administrative expenses were incurred In       )„   aM   Kcononiics   lecture   lost   in   faced   l,v   many   foreign   student••
the maintenance of the secretary-general's office. the nuizes of demand curves? Have   on   th,.  ciimpus.  Take  for  instance
today in the Publications
Hoard oflices in the north rise-
ment   ol   Hrock   Hall.
All students who have contributed to the pages of the
I'hyi-sey i.nil ihose who wish
to are asked  to attend.
I'urposc of the meeting is to
acquaint the staff with the intricacies 01 tne I'hyssey and
allow them ro meet tiie editorial   Hoard   informally.
to he one of the world's most prominent strongholds of freedom, I
cannot understand why you aro
denied the freedom to use thi:-
aiiiii/iiig new technique of communication." he said, drawing a
hurst of applause from his 'urge
Speaking directly to the student
body, he urjied that "those of you
with  the trained minds capable of
forming   and   guiding   the   pedicle's
Iv.'itors   will   be   on   hand   to of  this  nation  should   put   forward
answer    all    queries    on     the [ every effort, to take an active part
viria: s    phases    of    reporting. in the political life of the country
desk work and layouts. Detulls .\   healthy   deinuciucy   depends   on
of     Ihe     forthcoming     "Hub" ' you playing your role as^i respons-
party   will   be  disclosed. ible  citizen.''
, rrivals.
Conservation Series Continues Today;
Topic—Fishing Resources of BC
will be the topic of Dr. VV. S. Hoar, sents Howard Green, All', touav
Hrofessor of Zoology in the fifth in Arts ion at noon. Green will
of the series ou Conservation of speak on the "i'acific Defence
Natural Resources ut noon, today Pact."
in KG luu. The series is sponsored ¥ ^ ¥
by the tluee campus political INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS
'•bibs. Club annual masquerade will tie
*       ¥        * held tomorrow  night. Saturday, -it
Hy tin- very nature or the organization the annual conference is nn   you  ever  sat   in   Biology   Dab  won-   l.adi  Kobrlo, third year agricullure       VISUAL   ARTS   CLUB,   now   re ?::1" ,,U"' '" Mm('k Ui].\l A(llulHSl(,n
necessity.   It would he.quite feasible, however, to cut down the numb "•   dering   what   to   do   wjth   a   frog';.',   -tudeni   from   Czechoslovakia.             organizing   on   campus,   invites   all ''"('    ""'    ,lu,|nl"'ls-    ,r"'    ll"'    mu'
01  delegates  sent  per  university.                                                                           , leg.     Now     Imagine     yourself     in       l.adi  arrived   in  Canada   with  nn   interested   in   painting,   sketching. "UMllllel's-     Mllsl<s-    cnstunies    and
The   major   disparity,   then,   lies   in   the   administrative   allocati «n.    Spain, Czechoslovakia. Germany or   kneiw p-dge   of   Kngllsh.   not    mudi   ur sculpturing-to attend  its weekly ,n,Mnl"'lslnl»   curds  are   required.
NKCI'S  retains a   paid  official,  the  secretary-treasurer,  at   a   salary   of   Denmark   with a  beginner's course   money   and   the   desire   to   at tend   classes.   These   instruction   classes ■     *        *
approximately $:',.unu.   This employee has no executive powers:  he is in                               CUC    yl)V   ,,,„   months   he   worked   -are to be held on Kriday. 1 p.m. in DANCE    CLUB    presents    "Klai-
ISS Offers Badly Needed
Aid To Foreign Students
*     *     x
Knot  Krolic," Hrock  Hall,  Tuesday,
November   In.   h-12   p.m.   Dress   is
-liiclly   Informal   and   the   bargali-
prices    w ill    be    aunouni-ed    later.
1 ...... .-cuts   two    lilllis.   "Development    ol    Don'l   loi-i'el   sonare   iliinchi"    linini
•eiinpiired   lo   writing   it    Just   for "on I   loi^ii   sqmni    nam 111-,,   110011
,1 , an   eM.eoiient    write   v,,,,,.   <u,,.|  • ll10   N'('rvoll-i   ^V^ein"   and   "Tr;i" ,.;llllVi  iu   lil(,  Womens  gvui.
the   eampus   lor   a   len-dav soionri    '"•   < \pi ■ iineni.   w 1 ite   \011r   ( liris,. ,
' ..,.,. nig the ispreeid  ot   Intection,  lodav, MMM
in   New  York. i"'1     exams   m   Spanish   this   yea • .      ' * * ■*
The   president   is   in   New   York -'"d  I  Hiink  ve.u  will get the point. ""»"■»>' J> *"■»-■" ■ MUSIC   APPRECIATION   CLUfe
lo   allend   lhe   annual   meeting   < >' Tin-:,-   Is   the   adoption   of  a   new will present  I'eer Gynt  Suite No.   I.
lhe   Teachers'   Insurance   and   Au u">'   '"•   !'''''   '■•   •"'   'niwidei-e,!.   tne CHRISTIAN   SCIENCE   ORGAN- |,v   (;,ieg    and    l.es    Sylphides   by
unity    Association   of   America,   of U'.mey   or   lack   of   money,   and   the NATION   regular   weekly   meeting Chopin,   today.   1,0011.   in   the   I'roc;
which    he    is    the   only    Canadian Piobleni  of a  different   educational « ill be held today. no;ui. in I'hysh-s .Men s Cluh  Room.  Kchachatiirian's
ini-iee.                    , .-y.steni,  often   meaning   the   repeti •"'"°- Violin   Coiu-erto   will   be   played   in
Whiie  ill   New   York   he  will  also Mini  ..,' a  year. 'V         *         * tie- -anie place on  Monday.
alleiiil   ihe   annual jneeiiug   of   Ihe ll   is   in   the-e   problems  tha!   the VARSTY CHRISTIAN  FELL.OV.'- ¥•         H-         *
1  ,, nialns. consequently, for ns I , peruse Hi.- main - lengthy :; ml  - '    Canieuie   Kounilatiou   for   the   Ad ,'SS holds out ,1  helping hand. Tin ■ SHIP   open   meeting,   lodiy.   noon, GERMAN  CLUB  MEMBERS iir.
,1,,,-nnienls  and  reports                                                                                         lanieiuenl   if Teaching. iivice  not   only   helps  our   foreign in   V-.eeie   Inn.   will   feature   Iter.   O. advi-ed   that    Ihe   7.">i    ineinhersliip
lahoreiie   any   firthe.-   oil   ih-          Darin;   I'.r.   MacKenzie's   abseiic siadeiils.   hill   aUo   brings   Ihem   •■ K.    Dailiel.    I'h.D.,    pastor,    mission- lee    is    now    payable    All    sliiTTen's
111 pn -    helping    us    t-.ward    a "'"   -.■'"olur    ile   will   speak   on enrolled    in    Gorman    1 nurses    nre
Itern il anieil  ollllook,  il   1   nli\ ''llevised     Stillldiird     Version              a eligible   and   are   invited   lo   become
,,,       ,.           1                   „     •»      «,.,.  "Virri'Vi   ITn'ilv"*                            •--     . • - ■   :. I .-,:■. 1    ,-.n i..^ ne.   I'-d   i .0 I 1     lnl.lv. new    ll.til.-V" men. hers   ol   I be   club.
(totiliiuieu on pugi? J—aeo    iM'ttSi unn>   ;
short  |usi 11  mailing ■addr.'e.-s, aM editor of iinnieroiis reports.   1  business   ^ r\ •   I .     ;,,   •,   ,,,;.,.    1 1       ,,     ,,  , ,       ,,,    , ,
I   amnilC   Draei/IAnf mine,  leiirmug   Kngllsh  as  he   III.  1-
nianager.   If seems quite ridiculous lo spend  one  third  of  ihe  budget   VOIIipua   r I VolVJVIII     W(,M|
to maintain an officer to administer the remaining two thirds. «... ... ... \<i  ,,n  i„o,,,., 1       ,    1
%/••*,_   IkI w        I -»s  i.ain  pointed out.  learning to
The expense of deciding and administering the outflow id' revenii".    VISITS   INGW    T OTK -peak   ihe   language   is   fairly  e;isv
Iherefort. cost   NKCI'S $iinil.P,i  more  than  Ils general account   revenue's        |j,.   ^'    ^    -^|    \i 1( Kenzi ■>  has  1  ft
lirought  In.
Let us examine, then, what benefits have accrued to Canadian
students through the efforts of NFCUS apart from its secondary
function as the formal body of Canadian students as a national
There exists a NFCUS sponsored Regional Exchange Plan, a
scheme which is entirely paid for by the waivor on fees on the part
of university administrations all across Canada.
Thi-    ineijor   scheme,    consequently,    is    mu    provided    for,    hul    f
11 ad ion.i| administrative costs, in lhe  NKCI'S hudg   I.
It    is   probably   quite   unnecessary    l.i   eia'x
\\'-M  p'lhleci/id  Soviet   l-Arhati.ge  l'ia-ci.  hip   \-■■•  ear  a
id    NI-'i'l'S'     11.ee   a in hi! 1011 -    e t tilt   elab mite   -a \\     ir e
: i.ol  i i a 1   iii 1 ny
-   I'iid   d   or   :i"('
N   K. ( hiiul. , 11 ein in  I he V o uh.i ou:
\M •    ,.a.l   Scell'-e.   will   take   o\-,a- lllcri
,     i:e  ah :i; 1.1I   rut ie-. Il1'1  b-d PAGE TWO
Friday, November  14,  1952
Authorized as second class mail by th* Post Office Dept.i Ottawa. Student subscriptions
*l.2u per year (included in A.MS feesi. Mail subscriptions $2.0'l per year, Single copies
five cents. Published throughout ihe University year by t)ie Student Piililientions Hoard
of the Alma Mater Society, University of British Columhln. Kditorial opinions expressed
herein are. those of the editorial staff of the Ubyssey, and not necessarily those of tbe
Alma Mater Society or of the  University.
Offices in  Hrock  Hall Kor display  advertising
Phone ALma 1624 Plume ALma H25H
Executive Editor, Gerry Kidd; Feature Kditor. Klsle Gorluit; City Kditor, M.vra Green;
News Kditor, Ron Sapera; Women's Kditor. Klo McNeil: Literary Bdltor, Otilt KlkliiBton:
(UP Kditor, Patsy I'fyrue; Circulation Manager. Marlon Novak; Kditorial Assistant,
Yaughnn  Lyon;   Staff  Photographer,  Mux  Lovely.
Senior Editor this Iseue Ed Parker
Assistant, Pete Pineo; lleslimen, Tom Shorter, Harvey King; Reporters, Anlee Hrickinan,
Valerie  On rutin.
Letters to the Editor should be restricted to 150 words. The Ubyssey reserves the
right to cut letters and cannot guarantee to publish all letters received.
Survival Of Civilization
On reading the recenl guest editorial entitled "Intelligent Discussion," I was inclined
to dismiss it, as it did not seem to bring valid
argument against the relevancy of religion
today. On the other hand, the reasoning of
C.S. Lewis, which I endeavored to outline in
an earlier issue is of much more consequence,
and has been admitted by leading naturalistic
thinkers of our day. It makes room once again
for the rightful position of the minds of men
— and for an omniscient God. If we are to
give credence to leaders of British universities
who had to face this issue in the contest with
the enemies of our way of life, the survival
of civilization itself may eventually depend
on clear thinking in regard to such issues.
Hence, I feel called upon to say a further "
The strength of the university world has
boen its ability to discuss issues objectively,
and to arrive at correct answers, at least if
given time, after assumptions have been justified, adequate information has been obtained, and steps in logic have been tested. It has
long been recognized that an argument ad
homlnen (an attack against the man or men
supporting the view you oppose) is not valid.
Yet such form of argument can be dangerous
plugged nickle
if it is not recognized. To take an illustrp'.ion;
As Lewis has pointed out, the disruptive
force'of Marxism has lain in its use of a
similar technique by which everyone who disagreed with that system of thought was prejudiced as being incompetent of contesting it.
And what is sauce for the goose is sauce
for the gander. As any thorough student of
Marxism knows, its philosophical basis is
naturalism. If you accept naturalistic tenets,
you may- though you need not, carry you--
thinking to the logical extreme, as not a few
intellectuals did. They ended up supporting
the Marxist program. That is what Alger His-,
and Klaus Fuchs did. Caution, then, in accepting the tenets of naturalism is not out of
place, I think.
In my earlier guest editorial, I mentioned
a number of pertinent books which those
in the University might wish to examine if
they were unacquainted with them. I am
presenting to the Library copies of any of
them which are not already there. Authors"
included are C. S. Lewis, Sir Walter Mdberly,
Sir Richard Livingston, Arnold J. Toynbee,
Herbert Butterfield and Spencer Leeson.
IC you ask me and I don't
see why you should the Christmas curd industry has bitched
a. heathen ritual out of a quaint
custom' and given it overtones
of blackmail.
The season of goodwill has he
come -a time for drawing up
"Sent to" and "Received from
lists, with the eventual odious
comparisons between ihe two t<>
see who is to be cut adrift from
ihe bond of friendship, who now
is to be taken in tow.
Kvery September I resolve
that TIIIS year I won't play. I'll
let people send cards if they
want to, and then around \'ew
Years I'll send them -a note that
I've just come back from Pago
Pago and how lovely to find
your card.
That's  In  September.
Ity Dec. '>'.', you may see tne
pushing my way along at Katun's. No! That is NOT an ant-
eater. Look again. Mere I am.
picking my way through the
crowd I pocket hy pocket ) to-
uiin's the Creeling Card counter.
If. I hud ;i Hickensian soul I'd
no doubt appreciate the muiy
(|iiiiint types hurrying to and
fro. jabbing umbrellas in each
(libers eyes, pulling their screani-
iii'.' little monsters away from
tire alarms, and being crushed
tnlo i111 in.- ili- relationship with
one' another before they've even
been   introduced.
".Are Ihese Ihe ('ll list mil1
(eird-;'»" I asl< ;i clerk playing
Iii..'   w il li   I he  cii.sloillers.
"Well Ihey ain't Villi Cooch
oi iniiiiil .." she .-.-. iiiiil--, hiiriug her
leclh ah'ii.'. with her -.iiTi'sh-d
Mi   "llecl Hill development. Al
about this moiiieiil a smurlh
diesscd executive wearing a red
carnal ion hoiitonicrc a dist inc
I ive e| fee I spoiled only slight ly
li\ ll.ivillej, lhe left sleeve of ll1--
jacket   ripped   lo   e-.lt I ei's places
i SAI.K seen on Ihe card runnier ami dodge, through a trap
door, jusi as my cars pick up
lhe ii it in i -I ei k 11 It It- sound of lie
I hiiiidcring hitoi e-.. I grab a fist
lull   ol   cards,   |i,-t\   ami   run
(llice home. | wash, sli'tve, and
arrange   for   Iln-   Salvalion    Army
get you in trouble,'' mutters the
old lady.
She never had learned to like
the  Cbyssey editorial  hoard.
I am now ready to exumln'e the
(aids purchasfid, and with my
usual exquisite taste, select jus'
the right card for each person.
The greeting card Industry's
first   offering   has   delicate   while
i die-point   cover   featuring    in
angel in a nightshirt ringing a
bell Inside Is this rich, human
"I  cried so hard
I  thought I'd  choke
To  hear you'd  had
Another  stroke."
Attacneil to the inside cover.
I'or easy removal wis a little
celluloid container full of opaque
liquid marked "tear stains. Kor
that realistic note of sympathy
squeeze  flask  gently."
I lay It aside for further consideration.
Next out of the grab-hag comes
ii real beauty. Its cover consists
almost entirely of a huge stained
glass window iu thrilling technicolor. The effect was heightened by thousands of little particles of crushed glass which go
lo n..ike up the display, and
which upon contact rub off into
the pores of the skin and shower
all over lhe floor. I gingerly
crunch my way over lo I he I rash
"Greetings lo my third cousin
twice removed
on his inilih birthday,
announces the next card, proving oiice again II. it there's one
I'or every occasion. This is followed by one showing a cross
made mil in cocktail shakers,
".loin us in some CHRISTMAS
CIIKKR." il suggesled. "our
place,  (i  lo  '.'   P..VI.   I lee.   2',."
finally, there's one of those
bright liillc cartoon cards abou'
preparing the tree showing the
Ml tie loddler .asking. "Why is
daddy acting so funny in the
Christinas iree, mommy, since I
shoved llie light cord into the
wall   .-.ocket'.'"
Ill,ille is the inscription "Merle ('hrisi mas, and may Ihe New
Year bring you lhe llubolifc
blague,"    nnd    ils    voll    close    Ihe
by franck
stuck on this card as I am."
I won't bore you witli an account, or what I did with the
cards, but I forgot about the one
with the- tuck and I wasn't able
to  sit   down   for  a  week.
This year, however, things are
going to he different. I'NICKK,
the I'niteil Nations International Children's Kmcrgency Fund,
is putting out boxes of lu cards
each, featuring original paintings of children throughout the
world. The greetings inside are
iu five languages, and the whole
thing is in terrific taste, llesldes.
the money made (price: $1 per
box) goes direct toward helping
underprivileged children, liil.uiin,
0i)(i of whom have already received i'NICKI''' care.
Seems to me that puts some of
the old Christmas spirit back
Into card .sending business again.
rxIOKP cards will be on sale j
soon on the campus, and personally, anyone who sends me anything else Is going to get back
in Ingenious little novelty card
featuring a little live kitty with
a white- stripe. It says :
"I got. your card, Stink you
very much."
letter* tc
the Cdttcr
Kditor, the Cbyssey.
Dear Shin examining your recent guest
editorial I find little "IntelllKeiit
discussion" outside the title.
I'I IT takes Dr. McSpadden to
task because Dr. MeSpadden's
guest editorial 'contributes little
to the intelligent discussion of
leligion". On re-rending the editorial ln question, I find no Indication that It was intended to he
a "discussion of l-ellglon".
Knther. It was n discussion of
the rinding* of the Parliamentary
Koriim which would have us believe thiib religion Is outdated, in
contrast to the convictions of
some of the greatest thinkers of
history and the present day.
PUT would seem to feel thut
the fact that a belief Is held hy
ti person of proven Intellectual
and humanitarian capacities is a
poor reason for adopting that
belief. Quite so, und Mr. McSpadden would doubtless kgree. Hut
It's an even poorer reason for
rejecting the'belief out of hand,
whicli Is what PUT seems prone
to do.
"Hy their fruits yo shall know
them". Quite so. And what are
the fruits of the "trained killers"
of the armed services, as, magnificently exemplified by Sir
Arthur Smith? Their fruits.may
be seen ln our land with its rule
of law and Justice, our freedom
to worship, work and live as we
please, yes, and PHT's freedom
to make mock of uniforms that
guard liliil while he sleeps. In
1940 a handful of fighter pilots
stood between the world and the
hell of Nazi enslavement, PUT
may not like the. world these
men left to him—but would he
have preferred the alternative?
I'HT goes on to discuss the
logic used by Dr. McSpadden. I
seriously question whether I'HT
Is in a position to evaluate anyone's logic, let alone that of a
gentleman of Dr. McSpadden s
proven intellectual capacities. As
to the bails of co-operation b?-
tween the Christian Church and
the forces maintained by our
country to defend our way of
life—the Church remembers what
PI-IT and his Ilk tend to forget
that the men and women who
have seen their responsibility for
the defence of the liberties and
values w'hlcb make this country
what il is do not thereby ceas ■ to
be men nnd women. That they,
as individuals should be concerned with the example and
guidance offered them by the
Man of Galilee ls doubtless beyond the comprehension of PUT.
In the face of this, we can only
offer Iiitn our sympathy.
Oliver   A.   Stevens,
Arts 4.
TYPING:        RSPAYh,        TIIKSIS.
Notes,     expertly     and     promptly
; typed at moderate rates. We have
served   I'HC   students   since   lulu
| hone AL. OltliiR. Mrs. O. O. Robin
son, 4180 \V, llth. C!T) ,
j expertly   and   promptly   typed   at1
I moderate   rates.   We   have  served
jimc  students  since   l'Mfi.   We  use
Campbell's "Form Monk  for Thesis
Writing." 'Preparation of Term Ks-
.-.ays"  by   Dinkey  and   Cooke,   also
lOsft'.iy specifications issued by the
| Dept. of Applied Slence. (2<ir
| LOST,   GRKV VaRKKR   .'1    PKN,
vicinity   Knglneerlng   Huilding.   I'll
North :':I4»L. (L'l I
MR.       JOHN       MKL       ABBOTT
please   phone   T.   H.   at   PA.   STu:!.
I L'l
Students'   ('nop,   -I'lS.'    W.   St ll    Ave..
>-l,"> in   per  inoiil h.  ii  me.i!s.  hum.I r\
included.    Good   foeid.   pleasant   al
ino'ieher.'.   Phone AL,   Phiii.      r>-><
I-'ord Tudor. *!iu. Apply I'a.'is Crown
St.. A Llllil  L"iill after d-hi. C'L'i
Stenographic Services
4464 W. 10th AL. 3550
Castle Jewellers
4560 W.  10th 752 Granville
VB*-9- n
I'se   our   Xmas    Liy-away    Plan
A   depoi-il   will   hold   articles
Special   Discount  to   Students
FRANK LLOYD Le C0RBUSIER (Architecture '54)
SOys: "V«// mint bave a plan before yon build"
Stan building your financial future- today
... by Personal Planning
»t   "»
.-\-l      I'T
!„„.!.Kl .,■  '..air ei'.'i   '  l!' I M h'-n. I'.
Bank of Montreal
Your Bank on the Campus . . .
In the Auditorium Building
In    piilv    up    my    i lollies,    "I    inlil        can'   ,i   I ill I 111 li  lack  collies  up and
yon     iho-e    nn    i: I     I'riciuls    ol'       .iah-  you  in llie I'ill.u'er near a  I'lild-
V 's   in   llie    \liiia    l.lulic-    uuuld        <i\er  lhal   says,  "I   hope  you're  as Friday. November 14, 1952
iitewif Saddle
Ten Students
Penny Poor
Form Band
j For years UBC has been without a dance band which could
We have found out at last why the writers on the campus
are not more active in expressing themselves. The immense
obstacle which bars their creative effort is the monumental
penury of the University Library,
Creative workers of this campus • •■    -
cannot   write,   because,   frustrated ! ,,e  ul,al,le  ,0  I""   '»*  ™Bterpiere
and thwarted, tl.ev wander around   °» I,;"le''   We ('a11 »P°n *ome bene- j PlaV at camPus balls- Thls year<
the campus with empty pens, vain-   r"|,tor   ,,f   lhe   university,   who   Is : ten penniless musicians, all stu-
Iv and  almlessiv scratchlns their! ll,terested  *n  the 8,,rv,val °r tl,e! dents here and all members of
culture   of   the   undergraduate,   to   T , 111
u.wi it ■      1.   . 1 , ..1 Jazzsoc, formed a band,
endow n I'uiversity ink bottle.        [
j     Led   by   Stellar   alto   man,   Ron
Oheffin,   the   group   includes   four
Another   petty   annoyance   that j reeiU, two brass and four rhythm.
lias  struck  our liypercriticnl  souls
is the curious phonetic spelling in-
A noon hour concert Wednesday marked lhe reunion of
two brothers, Prof. Murray and Prof. Harry Adaskin, both
violinists, and both heads of the music departments of their
respective universities
blank papers.
Library, supposedly repository of
Ihe amassed learning and culture
nt centuries, discourages the writers and scholars on this campus
who   are   the   reason   for   its   exis
tence,  by  charging  them one  cent i dulged In by the library.   The per
every time tliey fill their fountain
pens. This.alas, Is typical of the
materialist trend In modern civilization, and the pettiness that marks
Ihe machine age.
The wretched undergraduate, for
fectly respectable English word
CATALOGUE has been bastardized
Into a phonetic horror, CATALOG,
which has an ugly truncated appearance. Surely we are not yet
so Americanized that we slavishly
the lack of a  miserable cent, may ' copy even their spelling.
Here is a hybrid atmosphere
The air of bustled antiques mixed
With a skirt-flirting chrome modernity
Bouncing out
Its up-to-dateness and serenity.
Efficiency rung out
On office computator minds;
High-powered physicality
Deified by a million dollars' worth
Of dirt and sand and rock
In chemical proportions;
The universe
Measured, sterilized, and theologically sanctified:
The little circles busy
Fondling or founding a Tradition.
4nd the Centre of Higher Culture
Where professors theory-coated
Wander ivied down the mental mossways of the time.
Oliver Philpot To Relive
Escape Story Sat. Night
Oliver Philpot, author of the best-seller, "Stolen Journey",
will speak at Physics 200, Saturday, November 15, at 8 p.m.
Oliver   Philpot,   MC.   DFC.   was?
born   in   Vancouver,   but   educated
1 It promises to have both ensemble,
ind solo  brilliance.
Unfortunately, a villain soon entered Into tlie happy scene. His
name was "money." Even a band
needs money — especially to buy
Without music the band cannot
i fulfill its goal of presenting dance
music and jazz to campus organizations. In desperation the members
; are appealing to the student body
I for money or chances to play.
1 That this band Is.worthy of sup-
I port will be obvious to anyone who
I hears a solo by any of the hand's
j stars,   tenor   sax-men   Ron   {'hand
I ler, Bruce McWilliams or trumpet
I er Jim Carney.
I Any who can offer 'assistance tq
this young group should contact
11 .Jtizzsoccer at the club's nexi
meeting,   mentioned   elsewhere   on
i litis   page,
of tiie AUS will hdd a meeting on
I Tuesday, November IS, noon,- in
Arts  in:!.
j     Anyone interested in helping tin
! committee,   as   in   box   office   and
1 publicity,   will  be   welcomed.   Coin-
i mittee   seriously   needs   help   If   il
is to continue its concert series.
Head   ol   the   music   department
at    University    of    Saskatchewan,]
Murray Adaskin flew to Vancouver;
last    weekend    for   three   appear ;
auces here. Sunday he played with
pianist .lohn Avison a program of I
his own works over CHO; Tuesday!
evening   lie   performed   with   hN
brother  and  pianist  Frances   Mali';
at   lhe   regular   Adaskin   series  at !
the   Art  Gallery;   and   li is   concert
hero.   Wednesday   marked   the   end
of his  visit.
These   two   musicians   make   up
hall' of an extremely gifted family,
the oilier two members being Leslie   Adaskin   and   .lohn   Adaskin.   a
leading radio producer whose voice
is   familiar   to   thousands   on   hh
programs,    "Opportunity    Knocks'
and  "Singing Stars of Tomorrow'."
Two violins and piano is seldom
beard but very effective combination, atl east when played with the
co-ordination and complete understanding so evident in this concert.
The first number, Sonata in U
minor by Handel, was followed
by Murray Adaskin's original
composition for solo violin entitled
Soiiatlne Baroque.. Though lt bov-.
rowed some ldoms from the 18th
century, this music, Incidentally
written Just this year, was com-1
pletely modern and showed Mr.
Adaskin's knowledge of ills in
Many   of  us   consider   Bach   and J
Handel   as   being   the   opposite   of
"modern"   but   in   tills   case   theii
niusjc  sounded  as  modern  as  the
day   it   was   written.   The   work- j
played gave the comparatively un- i
initiated listener >.i good opprtunity
lo begin to realise that the schism
between classical and contemporary music is not so impassable a-*'
il ni'.iv seem.
U of T To Get Building
Toronto ■— (CUP — Plans I'or a
new building for the School of
N'liisiuii  mi   the   I'niversily of Tor-
(Uitn   have   heen   completed.
Premier Leslie Urost of Ontario
laid the coiner stone for the new
building at the impressive ceremony, which was attended by
visiting notables and University
a pipe with a/
at its
iii   England.   In   World   War  I   he
served    In    the    Royal    Air    Force
(Volunteer Reserve). On December
11.   11141.  on   North   Sea   patrol,   he
was  shot  down  and  picked  up  hy j
the (lerniails off the coast of Nor- |
wav. I
After   two   years   in   an   impreg I
liable prison camp, Philpot and
two other prisoners of war planned to escape, using the "wooden
horse" Ide'a. Permission was obtained to build a vaulting horse.
"I'or  exercising  purposes."
Kvery day the horse was carried
onto the exercising field. Within
it was (oncealed one man, who was
to dig, like a mole, a tunnel to freedom, while bis pals exercised over
his head.
Kacli afternoon, when tne vaulting horse and diggers were returned to the barracks the day's
sand was carried, too, for disposal,
At last the tunnel was completed
under the wire and the time to
make the break had come.
Philpot was last; and — both
ends of the tunnel were staled.
After an hour of wiggling, sweating, be emerged. His two pals were
out in the night, and all got out
In  safety.
The   second   part   of   this   unbelievable   adventure   story,   "Stolen
Jiairnej,"      relates     bow     Philpot j
icached   neutral   land   'and   safety. |
alone,   disguised   as   a    Norwegian!
business man. !
Oreat Books Week shirts this!
Saturday, and. fittingly enough,1
Mr.  Philpol's epic, is a great hook,1
which should be read by anyone
interested in history. Presented by
tbe Vancouver Institute, Mr. Philpot tells about his humorously
dramatic account of "Three Men
in a  Horse.''
Ray NorrisQuintet
Here On Nov. 19
Nationally famous Ray Norris
Quintet will appear on the campus
on Wednesday, November 19. Thry
will be presented by the Jazz Soc
in a concert of modern jazz.
Norris quintet lias been lienid
broadcasting on the CBC on a
coast-to-coast network for the past
six years. Their style is similar
to the Oeorge Shearing Quintet
with the exception that they have
added a clarinet to their ensemble
McGill University
Sets New Record
McOill — (CUP Recent blood
drive at McOill University set a
new record for Canadian campuses.
Records, both national and local.
were shattered Iwth the close of
the Blood Donors Campaign lust
A total of LIU)* students contributed their blood to make this
the most successful blood drive
ever held at  McOill.
Red-blooded Kngineers at Mc
(Mil won the inter-faculty race for
the   highest,   percent.
Cost Of NFCUS Unity
(Continued from page 1)
heading   the   same   way.
NFCl'S did manage to obtain railway fare reductions for sludenls
travelling lo ami from their universities, ll has, however, slill oil* ils
hooks a series of schemes which distinguish themselves by Iheir plan
ning  si age longevity.
Specifically, a  number of NFCUS committees are growing  old
in   half-hearted  attempts  to  reduce  the  cost  of text  books,  obtain
further fare  reductions,  get  a  waiver on  unemployment  insurance
premiums   for   students,   and   clearing   up   its   relations   with   tbe
Canadian   University  Debating Association, one  of  its subsidiaries.
I'BC A.MS   President   Raghbir Basi  is lhe current   NFCUS  president.
We know   ihat  lie is by uo menus satisfied  willi  Ille  present  setup within
XH   IS     \V,. |m|lr  that   he  will  ill tempt   to  reel ii'y. I he sit Hill loll, and   llleil
in  the * * \ ■■tit   Ihat   no satisfactory solution can  he brought  about, be  will
not  let   hi- Mains as head ol' NI'VUS bias his  position  it -s  AMS  president.
and   «ill  ha\e  uo compiinci ion   in   taking  the  painful   Im1   necessary step
ol   -eeverene',  mir  relations   with   NFCUS   until  such   time  as   Ihat   organization  i .in   lie   tun  un  ei   more   realistic   fuotiuu
Be The Porting Of Thc Dormitory
The Stor of Any "Pyjomo Porty"
in these fetching red flannels
Cuddlesome cotton flannelette fashioned to be
pretty as well as practical. Bewitching, beguiling disguise in two attractive models . . .
Butcher Boy or ski-style. And, shades of curlew and candles . . . look at the darling little
matching night cap . . . so different, so new!
Sizes 32 to 38
Red and white and red
patterned top
Pyjamas.   pair 7.80
Nightcap, each 1,.
EATON'S Lingerie • 2nd Floor PAGE FOUR
Friday, November 14, 1952
Puil Missing; Jelly Mad
Birds Leave For Tacoma
Final Game Of Year
For '52 Thunderbirds
UBC Thunderbirds left for Tacoma today for their final
^ame of the season against Pacific Lutheran without their star
backfielder and with their coach hopping mad.
MissiiiK from the Bird line-up fm
lhe last  Kiinie of a dismal  season;
will-lie (ieoi-Ke  Pull, the lightning
siist halfback. (eeitKe has suffered
:   recurrence   of   the   head   injury ]
which   has   reduced   his   effective-
less in tiie last few names,
Thunderbird   couch   Jelly   Andei-I
-en is fn in ins because (leorne a«-
iravated   the  injury   playlns   in   a ;
McKechnie   Cup   riiRger   name   or.
Tuesday  i'or  tiie  UHC  siiu.ul.
At practice Thursday .Jelly was
outspoken In his criticism us he
-ent his team through a final
s.TiinniiiKe before tliey meet aclflc
Lutheran, one of the toughest
tennis in the conference, in Tacoma
on Saturday.
Jelly    lost    quarterback    (lordy j
Plenums  two  weeks  ago  and   ha.
been   tutoring  ex-lvall'liack   Harney '
Powers to fill the vacant, spot. Al- '
though slightly nervous in his first
appearance against Western Wash
ington   last   week,   Harney   did   a •
11 editable lob.
Tomorrow the riiunderbirds may
be  using ti  single-wing attack  for
part of the. game in an attempt it. j
roll up Home yardage.
Hae   Hoss   will   likely   take  ovei [
Pull's halfback slot and will team
up willi Powers, Jim Ityulding and
Hill   Stunrt   In   t,he, backfield.   Hill j
Hurtle has beep out with  the  flu;
all   week  and It  is doubtful  if he!
will play. Otherwise the Birds, although stfll  battered  nnd  bruised j
Pomfret's Punks
Play Eilers Sat.
Basketball coach Jack Pomfret will send his current edition
oi the Thunderbirds against a group of hi.s ex-Thunderbirds in
the feature game at King Ed gym Saturday night.
The  Thunderbirds,  In   their  si
Jelly   emphasized   the   fact   that  after beln| edged out by the Vlk-
BRILLIANT NEW ACE of the Thunderbird basketball
squad, Yelberton Slothering-Eucket, is given his reward for
an outstanding game by Rapacious Seduction and Astro
philia Slutchpump, two well-known UBC co-eds.
Bill Hutchison — Editor
Al Fotijeflngham — Associate Editor
With Roy Leg^re
CtcAAiny the Slue tine
THE HAY has been foreseen when hockey will reign supreme among
sports  at   THC.   Coaches   Frank   Fredrickson   and   Dick   Mitchell   both
fndl confident that our puck s(|i';ul will be Varsity's team of the year.
The Americans have their strength in football and basketball, wl
that's QK, for tlienc are their games. Canada has a national playoif
In lacrosse, but just how national it is could well be ipiestioned In this
day nnd age.
It .would seem thut hockey is the logical choice for the big affair.
for our football season is curtailed by lack of talent and American
cojltjges have a definite edge.
.• ri'erhups vve could leave the P.S. grid teams to fight, it out'for
.tlweli: own .Evergreen title, and centre our interests on our own chin
potiti.vo sport . '. ...Amateur hockey.
T-H10 FIRST impression .1. got during the Thunderbirds- inlti.il
workouts was that Fredrickson had his hands full trying to pick the
-best players from such n hirge group in a few days.
. . The solid cure brought back from last year's si|ii.id- (Iryschuk,
Ijailey, Olsen, Hughes, Anderson, Todd, Carpenter, and McMahon
proves to the tans that We wil! have all answer to any experiene 'd
talent   flushed  by our competition.
It's altogether too early to point out the abilities of our eight rookie*.
Those who have skated at all in the past few years will remember how
tough the first few outings can be after the Hummer's layoff.
CHC FANS who have been shouting for some time that they wan!
talent on their teams are getting their wish in hockey this year.
It, will he interesting to see if this increases interest on their
part this season.
If the number of fans turning out for the opening tilts during the
past two weeks is an indication of tire interest which will be shown
Ihis  winter,  then  all doesn't  look  too well.
Our hockey players are undergoing n combination of tough training
periods and stiff workouts.   They really deserve solid student support.
It is impossible for a player to go
through a tough football game on
Saturday and expect to play a
rugger name on Tuesday without
risking injury.
He said lt was known that Puil
had suffered a eoneushion in play
Ing football and that -It was ridiculous even to T3sk film to play
rugger. George donned rugger
strip for the first.time this season
as he helped his Varsity mate*
in holding Vancouver Heps to >i
0-0 draw in McKechnie Cup competition Tueday afternoon at Hrock-
ton Oval.
The Thunderbird coach, who in
a losing season has been faced
with administration apposition,
shortage of talent, waning student
support, and seholarshipladen opponents, said that Pull has let dowi>
the whole t'B ('team by not being
able to play tomorrow.
Loss of Puil. the sparkplug ol
the squad, leaves the Thunderbird
backfield In a weakened position
for the encounter with Pacific
inns, have.-no serious  Injury,
The boys from Pacific Lutheran
are rated *■ rltf|ibf uj> th£re with
Western Washington as the power-
packed (or should we say scholarship-packed,! schools of the Evergreen   Conference.
Lust week they clobbered Central Washington 47-19. The Wildcats from Central Washington, il
yotir feeble little memory isn't
afraid to go back that far, were
two-touchdown winners over our
Draw  your  own   conclusions.
Soccer Tomorrow
The I'IK! forcer team, one of the
biggest disappointments on the
campus so far this year, will play
Dominions on the campus tomorrow In an elUi.L to break their
losing streak.
The Varsity team, potentially a
powerful outfit, will meet their
Division H opponents at.2:,".u on
the upper field .and UBC fans are
counting on tiie squad to come
through witli a big victory.
The   next   home   game   is   slated   against
November ll'th al the Forum.   See you tliere!
the   PNE   Indians
Help Wanted — But Urgently
Breathes there a man with soul so dead, who never to
himself,has said—"The Ubyssey sports page is the shots!"
Well, to tell the truth, peasants, sometimes we think so
.too. But we have an excuse1—no staff. Since the start of
the year prospective sports writers have avoided our little
padded cell in the north basement of the Brock like the
Birds avoid the opponents' goal line.
Absolutely, and positively, we have no staff. Unless
of course you count Hutch, (who can't count himself) and
Fotheringham (who is too busy with his Redshirt' friends
tabe of any use) and Ezra (who does all the work).
It's awfully lipely down here, and sometimes as we
huddle behind dtiV gin bottle to avoid the slams of the
soccer team, IShte^rugger team, Charlie Watt, the Senate,
girls intra-muraliTand the grass hockey boys, we wonder—
ond game of the season, will inch
tbe Eilers, kingpin's of the Vancouver Senior A loop, in what
should be a very Interesting battle.
Seven of the ten players on th.'
league-leading Eller squad are former Thunderbirds. Two nnuv
played for NSC teams during their
hoop career.
Saturday's game should give
fails the first real opportunity to
see the l!ir,2-.VI edition of the
Thiindet'bhds in action. In the annual Homecoming game the Than
derhirds dropped a close decisior'
to a starstudded grad trim but
by now Pomfret has had a chini'-i f
to smooth out the rough edges o.'
llis young squad.
This   year's   Thuiiderbirds   vVi
have   the   height   of   former   years
but   they   should   have   more   than -
their shure  fo  hustle. j
Of the i2 men on the squad!
eight started out last season on J
Dick Penn's tremendous Jayvee <
tea.ni. Four of them were moved I
up to the Illrds part way through !
the season and four more have]
graduated to the varsity team this'
season. "      i
Thunderbird line-up on Saturda\ i
night will read Herb Forward. Hi;- ;
in Upson, Danny Znharko, daryl
Taylor. Ernie Nyluiug, John Mc-!
Lend, (itmdy .dcl.eod. Buzz Hud ;
fun, Bob Bone, Jim Carter, (leoi-fje !
Seymour  and   Cav   Dempster. j
Facing the Birds will be Joh' I
Southcott, Don Hudson, Held !
Mitchell. Normie Watt, Nev Mini-1
ro. Art Phillips. Bill Bell. Jim |
Moses, Leo Lizde, and Denny Woth-;
ei spoon. The only players on the!
Filers squad who have not played
ball for CBC are Lizee and Moses.
Ccichiiig the Filers is John For-,
syth, another ex-Thuuderbird.
Next, game for the Birds will be
a contest against Western Washington in the gym at noon hour
next Thursday. On the following
Tuesday Pomfret's men will trade
dribbles with  Dick  Penn's Jayvee.;.
Monday,    >. ,iVi-„Hk r
B   vs   Fiji   11.   Ill'   I!   vs
Agv.ie   "A"   vs   ATO   "I
7 Eng
Div (Irffds,
.  Anglican
Phi   Delt
vs Psi r B.
November   IS
s.   Phi   Kappa   I
('   vs   P.eta
Col  vs   Dekc
C. Newman
Tuesday. November IS —- Newman 'A" vs. Phi Kappa PI, /BT
vs North l.iirnaliy, Commerce vs
Sigma Chi. Y<X' v.s Kappa Sig "a,
Newman B vs Phi Delt C, Phi Delt
C  vs  Ftec's.
Wednesday, November lit Phi
Delt P vs Law A, Newman B vs
Iter's, XBT vs Mechs B, Phi Delt
A vs PE 1, PE Staff vs PE Undergrads.
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