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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Sep 30, 1952

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 " '■ i i *
i   *
^t,-t- V^Xim X$i flim
No. 3
THE time: 1::»0. The plnce: the
pub ofdce.  The joker:   Sheila
Kearns,   Tuesday  senior  editor.
Miss Kearns, an optimist of the
first order, had just'said that she
wanted a column ihy >l :(><•.
First let It he explained that
tdltors live In a world a pant, along
with philosophy Btudents, dog
catchers and football coaches. Oc-
oaslonaly they come down out of
tihe clouds and order one of their
serfs to produce a column by 4:00.
After their college days are over,
editors usually become income tax
collectors, sergeant-majors, or
math professors.
It is a little known fact that
Itoug Abbott «as a college newspaper editor before he started collecting money In huge gobs. Rogers
Hornsby waa an ex-pubater until
be started to beat Jiaseball players
in place of reporters. Simon Legree
received his early training in a
newspaper office, And, although
there are no facts to substantiate
the claim, lt Is strongly suspected
that one Joseph Stalin served his
apprenticeship as a senior editor
on a college paper.
A COLUMN     by     4:00!     She
thinks I'm faster than Tommy Manvllle and twice as reproductive.
Why not ask for my toothbrush,
my subscription to Require, or
even my English 200 notes; anything but « column by 4:00.
1 can't understand why senior
editors don't use a Uttle imaglna
tion Instead of picking their teeth
with  their snake whip and coyly
•miling.,.««,»»^.,„.-—< -.    .(   ..:-.
I mean if they have an empty
•pace on the front page why not
use those earth-sihatterlflg fillers
you see in all Influential papers ?
Like — "There were 3,46t,8»2 tons
of moustache cups manufactured
in Boslovia ln 1»38." or — "The
Mongolian three-eyed platypus eats
its mother-in-law when it is frightened by a streetcar."
You see? — There ore unlimited
sources of priceless Information
which Ubyssey readers are just
dying to read.
AND If they ore really hard up
they could run a nig ad on
the front page like this: "You
too can use the same shaving
cream that Eric Nicol does, join
the Ubyssey." For female readers,
substitute sloe gin.
But instead of this what does
■he do? She asks for a column by
(Ed. Note—The above is what
happens when a senior Editor asks
«t 1:00 for a column by 4:00.)
Former Liberal President
Starts Social Credit Club
LOVELY OLIVE STURGEON is presented with the cup symbolizing her victory as Frosh
Queen by Pres. MacKtfnzie. Adding their congratulations are the two runners-up. Miss
Sturgeon was picked by Lambda Chi Alpha from a group of seven girls selected from the
COTC Members Return From
German Summer Postings
After spending a  summer  in Germany  with  the  27th
Infantry Brigade, nine UBC anembers of the COTC have re-
..-, »»• ■ve.3^fc.s;N..j5(jEi*v4 .,■*.    ./. ... - ■  v   ■ • - - -.-■- .•■■■•. ..••-' .,■-'.- ■returned to the campus to resume their studies.
The   young' army  officers   who f^
received  the summer  training  ln
VOC Hikes To
Thanksgiving weekend will
transport outdoor-loving members
of VOC to Elphinstone for their
first long hike this season.
In addition to mountain climbing, participants will dance Saturday and Sunday night in the
main floor lounge uf \OC's cabin
on Mt. Seymour.
The cabin will nccoNnmodate 120
weekend guests, hut no maid service. Enthusiasts are forced to
tend for themselves oh the 'oversize cook stove.
However, no one'r, cuisine will be
hampered by lack ot elbow room
in the cabin's ample kitchen.
A (ioat Kidge Hike, trips to back
or Seymour, Halloween Party anil
Roller Skating Party are also in
the offering this term, and In con-
tiust, Work Parties (two to each
member) will be set up for the
purpose of improvements and repairs. VOC will also be a strong
isupporler at all Inter-Mural sports.
The Cluh is still welcoming any
would-be members, so If you don't
mind your pleasure mixed with a
111 tie honest work, see President
John Rivet t, or attend a meeting
held on Wednesday in Engineer-
lag 200.
Here on Grant
.1.   Bryce   McLeo.l   of  Aberdeen,
Scotland, is attending the University of British Columbia during the
lftM-GH school year under the terms |
of a Rotary Foundation Fellowship, [
One of 111 outstanding graduate
students from 34 countries to he (
awarded Fellowship.; to rstudy dur- j
ing tlio current school year, he will ;
do work in the field of mathematics j
in preparation for a career ln education.
Mr.  McLeod was born ln Aber
deen   in   1929   and  1«   single   He;
attended   the  Aberdeen  Grammar j
School  nnd  In   1950  received  the j
M.A. degree with l.«t class honors j
In    mathematics    from   Aberdeen
I'uiversity.     He    etuered    Oxford;
(England)    I'niversily   later   that;
year, and received the B.A. degree
Mth honors in mathematics from
that university ln» June. I
that   the   students
Germany were: Jim Horn of Kelowna; Rod Vance 2235 E. 4th;
Don Ronton. 31,16 \v\ 5th; Jim
Grant of Prince Alhe-t; Ron Marshall, 2105 Tower Place; Bruno
Yaeger, t>7!»7 Humphries St., Hugh
llnllam, Chiliiwack and Am Miller,
One of the group, Neil Hamilton,
is still In Germany but Ls supposed
to he returning* to I'BC shortly.
The only other member of the
group   who   has   not   returned   to   27th Brigade the stiu'ent declined.
these   forces
They were part ot a contingent
of 74 Canadian University Students sent overseas hy the Army.
They were first grf n to no to
Europe under the Armj s new training program. Members of the Air
Force Reserve wee also sent
o<er for a short term of European
When asked to comment on the
morale of the troops making up the
UBC is Jim Grant who has joined
the Canadian Army active force.
The students spen; the whole of
the four months that they were
aawy In Germany. Centered in
Hanover they served as either platoon commanders or as observers
with the NATO forces..
The 27th Canadian Infantry Brigade forms part of tto llth British
Armoured Division and It is with
Questions about the food also drew
•i no comment from the students.
They did say however that they
were very impressed by the evident
industry of the German people.
Referring to the wa. destruction
they aald that what had not been
repaired has at least been cleuned
up, Most evident destruction was
found around Gern an and other
European ports, they reported.
Steinson  Finds Social  Credit
Straightforward  And  Simple
The former president of the Campus Liberal organization
announced today that Social Credit is the salvation of Canada.
True to precedents set by hist—' ———	
provincial mentors, U. Stelnson,' He (,"arKe8 tl,e l,"ltetl Natlon9
former president of the Student j Organization with being sadically
Liberal Club made application In1 dangerous. "Tho vi.e communis-
ii letter to AMS President Raghblr j tlc ProP«*anda that originates In
Has!   to   form   a   Student   Social
Credit Cluh on cnmp.is.
that  organization  is  a  threat  to
the stability and well-being ot this
Ho said. In part, "a sudden wave   wealthy country of Canada.   This
of emotional  revelaMon has over-  ,,,lk  0,'B ""e-w0''1'1  society  .and
come me, and shown me the only
way to a means of satisfying my
three main interests; namely the
nation, the province, and myself.
1 didn't get Social Credit, Social
Credit got tne.
". . . most Important, the remedy
my Party . . . has to offer the
people Is simple, straightforward,
and logical , . . the remedy—when
of racial and religious toleration Js
dangerous, unchristian and downright unsettling to tau status quo."
Strong, stable government la the
answer to Canada's problems and
this ex-Mberal Is convince dthttt
Social Credit can supply those
Accepted procedure for the formation of n political club on cam-
money   Is abort,  the government  pub is simple.   Interested parties
should print the extra amount required.
And further he comments on the
great opportunities tale party offers to honest students of ability.
"I could see that now would be
my chance to study opportunism
under the best teachers possibly
available . . . master opportunists."
Social Credit's attitude toward
international affairs Is according to
Stelnson based whol'y on consideration for the Individual.
must draft a sample constitution
and submit the draft to LSE where
It ls discussed and then passed on
to Students' Council. If accepted
hy Students' Council the club Is in
But just for the record any
member of the stu..ent body at
large can appear before Students'
Council and oppose the application.
The final decision re.'ts with tbe
Council who must hear argument
on both sides.
Reception Tea Planned By
International Students
INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS CLUB will hold a reception tea in Brock Lounge Monday, October 3, from 3:30 to
(i p.m. Canadian and foreign members pf the Club are invited
to attend, as well as those who did not have a chance to join on
club day.
FOREST CLUB'S annual stag,
"The Slashhiirn," will he held
Thursday. October 1st. Clul'mem-
hers and anyone interested are invited. Meet In HAl :-'<6 at 7:30
Thursday night, and bring your
own refreshments.
*V "T* *P
UBC SYMPHONY will hold its
first rehearsal this I'rm in the
imnd hut (behind the iiroek at 6:an
on Thursday. New members are
Pp 9p ¥p
STUDENT CHRISTIAN MOVEMENT will hold Its first general
meeting of the year on Wednesday.
October 1, In Arts 100 at 12:30.
Everyone welcome.
Lack of chopsticks caused'Yoshltl-,
ka lliirai, a Japanese exchauge
student to UBC, much embarrass-!
merit when he attended a dinner I
party here recently.
"Yoshy," a 22-year-old student
from the Tokyo University of Education, Japan, is experiencing hi*
first trip from his homeland. Mere
on ISS Exchange Scholarship Yosli-
ltaku was very much handicapped
when he attended the dinner party
■-being only faintly acquainted
with the western knife and fork.
He was not left heh ind in the
speaking department though, having studied English ut the Tokyo
High Normal School. He explained
that lie had no opportunity to practise this foreign language until he
came to Canada, although he could
read and write English witliofit
Intending totake his third year
of university here, Yoshy is majoring in economics, and taking history, English and International
Yosliifaka is alsoan ex-pubster,
formerly onthe editorial hoard of
the Tokyo University of Education
Press. He is now acting as a cor-
GETTING ACQUAINTED with Totie is Yoshitaka Hirai's first
lesson in acclimatization. Yoshi came to UBC as an exchange
student from Tokyo's University of Education.
I respondent   for   the   same   news-
. paper. Yoshy would like event milly
I to go  to  England  to continue  his
studies  hut  considers  it   very  unlikely  that  he  will.   He  Intends  to
i return  to Japan  next  year.  He nl-j
ready holds a high school teaching I
certificate. I
The   likeable   exchange   student
envies   our   large   campus  und   Its |
many   large    new    buildings.    The
j Tokyo University is now under thoi
; tedious     Job     of      reconstruction i
! brought about hy the recent war.     J
I Ural,  who is staying at Acadia,
| informed the Ubyssey that  he was
| very confused with our traffic regulations.   Like  England. Japan  has
: bight   hand   driving,   lie   was   also
much   surprised   to   see   so   many
i student owned cars on the campus.
"Mack   home  you   never  see   many
; cars on  Ihe cimpu-i,"  he confided.
i     lie   has   three   younger   sisters
| and one younger brother In Japan.
i One    girl    is    a    librarian,    one    a
\ bookkeeper,   and   the   youngest   in
junior  high  school.   His  brother is
just   eleven   years  old.
llis   hobbies:    Horseback   riding,
mountain     climbing,     photography
i and  stamp collecting.
BOTANICAL GARDEN SOCIETY will hold a general meeting
nt 12::i(» on Thursday hi Itoom 209,
Biology building,
*r t* t*
the color film "Radiant Rockies,"
Wednesday noon in Forestry-
ileology 102.  Everybody welcome.
* #       #
INDIA 8TUDENTS ASSOCIATION will meet on Wednesday,
October 1 at 12:30 In Arts 204. All
interested aro cordkilly Invited to
atteiid and joint ISA.
*p       *p       tp
CHINESE VARSITY CLUB general meeting will be held In Arts
108 nt 12:.'10 on October 1.
' *p       *r       v
FENCING CLUB will hold its initial meeting on Thursday, October
2, in Afts loi. All old members and
those  interested  please attend..
v *r        v
DANCE CLUB general meeting
today, noon, in Arts 100. All members attend please.
# ¥       *
ing. Monday noon, October G, in
Arts 200. An executive will b«
elected und the programme for the
coining term discussed. All interested are welcome.
9p 9p Ip
UBC Oolf Club will be held on Wednesday, October 1 at 12:".0 lu the
Men's Cluh Itoom of the Brock.
Elections will he held and the Fall
Tournament   will  bo discussed.
9fi 9p 2f»
GENERAL MEETING UBC Camera Cluh Wednesday. October 1,
l2::io in Arts 208. All interested
please attend.
tf        #        #
CHEER LEADERS will meet In
strip in Iho Memorial Gymnasium
Tuesday at 12::iu. I'leaso be on
>{.       tf.       :p
UBC GYM CLUB and Exhibition
Team will meet in the Gymnastic
i lym of the Memorial Gymnasium
Tuesday at -l::lu in strip. Elections
and dates of regular meetings will
be  decided. PAGE TWO
Authorized as second class mail by the I\>3t Office Dept,, Ottawa. Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (included in AMS fees). Mall subscription 12.00 per year. Single copies five cents. Published throughout the
University yenr by the Student Publications Board of the Alma Mater
Society, University of British Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed
herein are.those of the editorial stall' of the Ubyssey, and not necessarily
those of the Alma Mater Society or of the University.
Offices ln Brock Hall For display advertising
,f»phone ALma 1624 Phone ALma 3253
Executive Editor Gerry Kldd       Managing Editor Elsie Gorbat
Senior Editor this Issue Sheila  Kearns
City Editor, Myra Green; News Editor, Barry Drinkwater; Women's
Editor; Flo McNeil; Literary Editor, Pam Steele; CUP Editor,, Patsy
Byrne; Editorial Writers, Dot Auerbach, Vaughan Lyon.
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.
Campus Politics
The president of the campus Liberal Club has found it
expedient to resign his position and set up a nucleus of a
Social Credit organizations on campus.
Ignoring the fact that bandwagon-jumping seems to be
USC's latest fad, the only conclusion to be drawn from Doug
Steinscm's step is that UBC students are politically so un-
fofcwned. that even the president of an existing political
Campus organization does not know his political A,B,C.
tt is time something was done about this sad state of
At present campus political organizations hang in a complete organizational and ideological vacuum. They are so
Completely divorced from national political organizations that
%&a ideologies are often but caricatures of the policies their
e&fespohding national parties pursue. As a result this
campus breeds political babes in the woods like Doug Stein-
The only way to remedy this situation is to give students a
Chance, to take part more fully in political life. Elsewhere in
the world university students are the most politically conscious segment of society.
T0BC campus political groups function under handicaps
imposed by the AMS constitution. If anything was ever like
tn "ivtory tower," our political clubs are it.
<The only way-to encourage the political education of
tfJB&jtudents is to amalgamate the present "political" clubs
within the framework of the parties they represent Sources
el a»*hority Will probably maintain that practical politics is
t©o 4iky a game for "innocent" young students. It probably
is; aftdwill remain so as long as the hypocrisy of our elders
cloaks the art of government as just a lot of humbug and
Frosh Queen
The AMS owes a debt of thanks to Lambda Chi Alpha for
the fine job they have done over the past few years organizing
the Frosh Queen Competition.
Bach fall they scurry around investigating eligibiles,
select a slate of the best, wine and dine the young ladies at no
expense to the AMS, narrow down the election to tnree, and
amidst a show of splendour announce to the campuS whom
they have chosen as Frosh Queen.
Lambda Chi Alpha isn't the only fraternity that elects a
quee|n. Sigma Chi selects a beauty from a bevy of contestants
but they call her the "Sweetheart of Sigma Chi".
If Lambda Chi wishes to select a queen and anneunce the
result of their selection at the Frosh Reception, that is all
right with us. But why not call her the Lambda Chi Alpha
%y Frosh Queen most would expect a queen chosen from
the fiteShettes by an impartial panel of judges appointed by
the |ro&h committee, by those who attend the Frosh Reception,1 6* by the Frosh then>selves.
Even the Greek Letter Societies do not choose the Mardi
Gra^ Queen. She is chosen by a vote of those who attend the
It the campus must have a Frosh Queen, then lot us elect
a Frbsh'Queen, not a Lambda Chi Queen.
American Stunts
^Fhe recent disclosures in the United States that vice-
presidential candidate Richard Nixon had drawn upon a
secret fund seems to have caused a furore much ot:t of proportion to their significance.
The underlying cause of such funds is far beyond the
eonthjl of any single political candidate.
As, long as Americans insist on being infantile in their
political life and expect their candidates for office to resort to
talk^tjions, helicopters, etc.; as long as their office holders
have; to keep themselves in the public eye, i.e., via expensive
television, in order to have any chance to remain in office,
politicians will have to resort to devious ways to finance their
vote getting stunts.
You Will Not Be Able To Order
Your 1953 Totem After October
ORDER  NOW  $3 74
mm by doctor Mackenzie inti House
Carekss Registers Asked for
Addresses Before October 1st
All students, when registering, who did not include their
present address and telephone number on their AMS cards
are requested to send same to the Ubyssey office, Brock Hall.
• This information is to be published in the Student Handbook which will include a complete telephone directory of
every student on campus.
Any changes or additions must be handed in by Wednesday, October 1st.
LSE Constitution In For
Radical Basic Changing
 _—__ $   Entirie basis of the Literary
and Scientific Executive's constitution was changed at a
special meeting held Monday
noon at Brock Hall
The LSE Mdnday adopted a motion that the Special Events program be removsd *!rofti the LSE
constitution, in order to strengthen
the position of clubfl on campUb.
Another motion ndoptftd by the
executive was that the LSE hack a
proposal by the Arts Undergraduate Society to Incorporate the
Special Events program into AM6
Filmsoc To Bring
Hits To Campus
Film Society will commence
what is expected to be its most
successful season in recent
years, with its showing of the
"Perfect Woman" today in the
Auditorium at 3:45, 6:00 and
8:15. With its unsurpassed
selection of films, Filmsoc will
be able to cater to the tastes of
For students Who enjoy musicals
there will be "An American ln
Paris'' and "Stairway to Heavtn,"
"passport to Plmllco," "The Yellow
Calb Man," and the "Perfect Woman" are some of the year's top
Especially for English 100 and
200 students, Filmsoc is presenting the movie adaptations of
Dicken's "Great Expectations" and
Jane Austen's "Pride and Preji\-
Bernard Shaw's "Caesar and
Cleopatra" will be shown early
in the year. From much demand
Charles Laughton ln "The Hunchback of Notre Dame" has been
brought back. A very authentic
medical drama "White Corridors"
will be a must for >all Interested in
the problems of the medical profession.
For those who missed the list
of Fllmsoc's Features in Friday's
llbyssey, they are reprinted below.
Clip Ihem out for reference and
try to attend as many as possible
on Tuesdays at :i:45, G:00 and 8:1?
in the Auditorium, Also watch the
bulletin hoards for photos taken
from the actual films.
Sept 30—The Perfect Woman.
Oct.   7—The   Browning   Version.
Oct.   14—Caesar   and   Cleopatra.
Oct. 21 — Appointment with
Oct. 28—White Corridors.
Nov. 4—Stairway to Heaven.
Nov.  2a—Passport to Plmllco.
Jan. 6—The Yellow Cab M«an.
Jan.  13—Pride and Prejudice.
Jan. 27—Scott of the Antarctic.
Feih. 3—The Hunchback of Notre
An American in Paris.
They Were Not Divided.
The  Stratton  Story.
-The Hlue Veil.
-Great Expectations.
A thtfd motion by the executive
stated that the proposed budget
for the LSE Special Events finances be turned over to the AUS
rather than be giveh to the general
Alma Mater Expenie Fund.
Bill Wynne, Spechtl Events committee chairman, introduced the
motion asking that the? LSE would
relinquish its Special Events responsibilities.
Said Wynne, "Special Events has
been a drain upon the time and
abilities of the LS'tS officers over
the past few years.'
Doug Steinson, repiesenting the
AUS, stated that If the AUS took
over the responsibility of the
Special Events program that the
position of the clubs would be
strengthened on the campus.
"The AUS," Sttlnaon stated,
"are going to ask the Students'
Council for a budget of $500.00 to
carry    out    proposed    plans    for
Special Events concerts. This
$500.00, added'to $200.00 we expect
to receive from the f.^E fund, will
Rive us a total of $70f».(io to work
"Last year." said Stelnson, "the
I.SE Special Events Committee lost
a total of $1,700.00, nnd spent n
total of $2,400.00 on tneir activities.
"This year, the ACS proposes to
cut down expenses by holding noon
hour concerts on Wednesdays, with
a minimum of experse involved
in paying for "name" artists,
"We will try to make many of
the concerts free of charge."
W*taii#i frdsh
To  University
Doctor McKenzie today addressed the freshman class in
the Auditorium and welcomed
them to the university world
and the world of learning.
'It Is here," he <*&'U, "that we
hope you find your heart's desire,
and by that 1 mean t!<e work you
hope to do In life."
"The five main qualities necessary for fcbod character," he went
on to Bay, "are responsibility, cre-
fttlveness, Integrity, Industrious-
ness, and simplicity. These are
the qualities which employers invariably look for and expect to
find in their employees, With these
qualities you havo within yourselves the faculty of becoming
wise, tolerant individuals, able to
think nnd on the basis of your own
judgment and knowledge arrive at
an honest conclusion.
"Riches and power are fundamentally unimportant," he said.
"They are incidental arid often even
contradlltory to the qualities necessary for good character.
"Today's world is a difficult,
complicated one, hu» an Interesting
world and a world full of opportunities. It Is a. Rood world for
yountf people."
D*. MoKenaie has im returned
from Laval University where he
amended the centennlel anniversary of the University and was
given the honorary degree of Doc-
to rof Social Sciences.
He» said there were representatives of 15 Institutions from
throughout the entire world at the
celebration—the   oldest,   the   Uni-
Who  would  lllip  'o  travel?
Sillv question, that, but of the
-lili.fl percent of I'BC students who
answer that question In the affirmative, only a tiny minority
avail themselves of the opportunity
on  their own  campus.
International House Association
provides'a world tour in miniature.
Here it is possible for the 25 different foreign nationalities In the
student body to meet one another,
here native-born Candlans may.
talk with nationals Irotn all tho
continents of the woi'd. hoar'their
points of view, endeavour to justi-
ly their own.
There is a nice blending of tho
serious and social in the program
of  International  House.
The events arranged by the International House Committee Include the Canadian Orientation
Series when, at a series of noon
meetings October 7 to 10, qualified
speakers give talks on various
phases of Canadian life then tliere
are the monthly national dinners,
again with qualified speakers, and
various social affairs, highlighted
by the Christmas party nnd the
International House ball.
If foreign travel means contact
with peoples of other lands and
an opportunity not only to observe
their customs but ti ;eam something of their way of thinking,
then International House doesn't
need to apologize for Its claims.
The greatest Interest of travel
lies in the human contacts and
these are hardest to come by for
u.s ordinary tourists—always supposing we can raise the price of
« tour. International House pro1'
vides an opportunity unique on the
verslty of Bologna to the newest, lcampus t0 ,,ecnlne u W01',«* citizen,
some of our Canadtnu Universities.  t|lllte Pa,nlessly.
He went on to say tnat the staff
of the  University nre here to be
of service to the students nnd he
hoped that the studor.ts would avail
themselves of that hop.
Practically new, and cheap, KE,
Kimball, Folts, Phillips, Duncan,
Noble. Cleog. 201, Case and Bergs-
mark. Phone T. Nicholls, CH. 0103.
COMMERCE 492, Glover and Mower. Phone Terry Nicholls, CH. 01(13.
tines, Mon., Wed., Fri. only, from
Dunbar and 4flst. Phone Mo-Chlng
Kan,  KE.  6593L.
for 8:30 Mon.,
Tues,, Thurs,
r.-lur>L.   Glen.
Wed,, Fri., anytime
Phone    No.,    FA,
er, size .'18, V.O.C. pin attached. Return to Lost and Found.
turor for the French Dept., Just
hack from France, provide lessons
in French and conversation classes.
I33I1 llurnahy St. I'A. 5 Ilia or PA,
37,ooo miles. Clean and ln good
shape, radio and extras, Must ba
sold by Thursday. No reasonable
offer refused. G. V. Lloyd, HM IRA.
Room F.
wait until it's loo late! Coaching In
grammar and conversation by former CBC lecturer. Past success
with students. Reasonable rates.
University area. Phone AL. 09&4L.
:: MEALS AND LAUNDRY Included. Good food, pleasant at
mosphere, ?4"> per month. University Student's Co-op, 4082 West 8th
Ave. AL. .199(5.
bright, pleasant, tyo-bedVoom. Full
board. 4518 13th Ave. W. ALma
to share three-room suite, $25.00 a
month. Phone AL. 24(?7M. (Hour.!
Fri. 7-8 p.m., Sat. morning or Sunday. )
Main. Phone FR. 9552.
pool Wanted — ride given
from 18th Ave. and Arbutus, Phone
BA, 2770.
gets travel sick in any other vehicle besides car. From 2075 York
St., Kitsilano, to lie on Campus
every morning hy S:30. Phone CH.
near Mussoc display, on club day
Phone "Stew," at CE. 4408.
er 21. first day of reglstiution. Soc
Werner,   Physics  Room   11(5.
Telephone BA. 2&!>ti."
tetter* to
the Cditer
Editor.   Ubyssey,
Sir-May I enlist your help
and that of your readers in au
effort to recover a valuable IMK'
Library ihook which got somehow
mislaid and lost in April, and
should he recovered,  if possible.
It Is Volume One of Masaryk,
"The Spirit of Russia." Any news
of its whereabouts will be gratefully received.
Yours  truly,
\V.\T.  ROSE,  Arts  G.
If foreign travel is educational,
t.hen International House' provides
a cluh for young people who feel
that in this shrinking world there
is nothing so important as knowing, not about, but knowing one
another. And If foreign travel ia
fun. then International House Is
Editor, Ubyssey,
Sir—As a student who went to ■
McOill last year from UBC, I
protest the rights of a McGUl
student to make 'anonymous remarks about our campus. When I
was at McGill, no one let me be
I would also like to point out.
to our visitor that one can also
swim in beer on this campus if
one knows the right people.
To fit Standard 11x8 Vj
Loose Leaf Covers or
Zipper Cases
5 - fiO-page Books of
line Writing Paper
to a package
Each book tabbed in a different position
Book is to  be removed from Binder and
on desk.
When filled may be filed away for Exam Reference
Available in Plain, Narrow or Wide Ruling
\ Davidson and Wright
Vancouver — Victoria
or handy
used flat
Calgary — Edmonton
Manulactiirors of KEYSTONE Bra
School iind llnivci'sily Supplie
mmmm TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1952
Jot  cuuL   moid,  ihe,   CO - EDS
The Trials Of Ermintrtldie
Cded Fashion
Credo Given
Mademoiselle, the Bible oi
the college clothes-horse, has
outlined a new fashion credo
for the coed.
The college girl ls advised to
haye the courage to he different,
to draw attention and to hold It.
This trick is worked with the use
of accessories.
Apparently believing that the
Rnbe-in-Arms look enhances a girl's
charm, Mademoiselle prescribes
shawls fastened with giant safety
pins, nnd bibs, alive with jewels
aud wrought gold.
Longer gloves and fur mut's besides adding a touch o' sophistication will do much to prevent chapping of hands.
The sculptural belt makes a
good connection between your
sweater andsk irt. It crin be purchased to go with another campus
ti'ecesvslty, the big bag.
dnce upon a time there was an apple-green little Fresliette
named Ermintrude.
Now Ermintrude came to Varsity
in the fall of '52, bright-eyed and
eager. She was ready to study
hard end play hard, and accept if
they asked her to run for iProsh
Queen, 'hie future looked very rosy
for our heroine.
Tills year's crop ot Freshettes
has heen given a rousing welcome
to the campus by the executive of
the Women's Undergraduate Society.
The new students, to whom the
University is a bewildering experience, were first welcomed by WUS
at a meeting held in the auditorium last Tuesday.
Dean Mawdsley Invited the girls
lo speak to her If 'any difficulties
arose and told them to keep their
academic standing high, in order
to have a happy year.
Kay Stewart, president of WUS,
introduced the other officers and
Jean Hood, President of the WAD,
Introduced her executive. Both officers spoke briefly on the coming
Tuesday afternoon tho Fresh
ettes met in the Brock for a tea
held in theic honor, Members of
the WUS executive served.
On Thursday evening the Freshettes with their "big sisters" gathered in the Gaifeterla for a spaghetti supper. Afterwards they
trooped over to the Brock for an
evening's entertainment under the
direction of Flo McNeill and Janle
A black-robed Women's undergraduate Society executive pun
Ished law-ihreaklng Freshettes at
the reception following the annual
Hig-Mttlo Sister Banquet last
/Thursday evening.
Had little Freshettes, who had
committed the terrible crimes of
talking to Freshmen, refusing to
sing "Hall UBC," and other Infractions of the law were Sheila Turn-
bull, Jennie Wilson, Donna Robertson, Dorothy Howell,. Martha
Vale, Veronica I'ridhtun, Doris Anderson and Owen Welles.
Tho frosh were made to suffer
many indignities in return for their
lnw-breakins;. The worst offender
Was Veronica I'ridham, who committed thp heinous offence of refusing to slug "Hail UBC" when
ri'iiucsted hy a WUS officer. The
girls went home with |>lo on their
faces, jiml their dignity shattered,
but they took It .all In the spirit uf
On Club Day Ermintrude strolled round and round the lawn looking at all the posters and publicity
on display, trying to decide which
of  the  clubs  interested  her.
"I must not join many clubs,"
said she to herself, "because 1 have
to study hard this year, and get a
first-class  average."
She stopped ln front of a large
poster which said — "Join the
Loadsafun Club, makes friends, enjoy yourself and spend your leisure
time profitably." Above the poster
two bespectacled eyes twinkled sit
her in a friendly manner.
"This ls the club for me,"
thought Ermintrude, and she
promptly signed up for Loadsafun.
"Now, I think that Will be qulto
enough after all, I don't have too
iriuch tittle on my hands."
So the little Freshette bacame
a member of Loadsafun, the friendly clhB. She went downto the clubhouse Just about every day carrying her lunch ln & little paper
bag. Soon she found herself on*
of tiie gang. Ermintrude was "ln."
Then, one late Autumn day, a
big, Important executive member
came up to little Ermle and asked
her if she would like to help arrange a tea to Le held in twoweeks
"Heavens, no," she said. "Why
I'm busy studying — I Just coudn't
arid anyhow ..."
The big, Important executive
sighed and shuffled off.
But Ermintrude came to the
tea,   ate   cake   and   cookies   and
drank three cups of coffee (imagine, coffee at a "tea."). And she
really enjoyed herself.
Then, a big dance was scheduled
to be sponsored by 1-oadsafun and
when someonlB suggsted that Ermintrude help with the decorations
she turned rather pale and mumbled something about a horrible
But the night of the dance found
our little heroine wearing pink nat
and a big, beaming smile. She
danced all evening and couldn't
quite understand why some of the
members looked a little tired.
Ermintrude began to spend more
and more time in the clubhouse
and less and less time ln the library. But she meant to study,
sooner or later.
The big, important executive
members were becoming nuisances.
They were always trying to enlist
help for something or other, always trying to shove people who
were busy into playing basketball,
or picking up scraps from the clubhouse floor.
"Why cant' they leave me alone,"
thought Ermintrude.
And then, there was always student elections. There'd be flustered
candidates complete with silly
grins and panicky press-agents, always hollering aWit something or
"As If anyone cares," thought
And so the year draged on. After
a while the big Important executive members didn't ask Ermle to
sweep or decorate or paint anymore. And none of the boys from
Loads'aifun ever asked her out for
a date. Whats' more, she had not
the faintest notion of what was
happening around the Compus, Jlor
friends seemed to have very little
time to spend with Ermintrude—
they were always ibusy with meetings and activities.
But Ermle noticed that the very
busy people were also very popular people, who were on the "Inside" of everything and knew
everyone important — like presidents and editors and football
Then came the exams. Ermintrude found to her great surprise
that she really hadn't learned very
much. She looked at her first, exam
paper   nnd   shook   her   head   sadly.
"This isn't, a fair exam," she sulil.
"I dont' remember seeing this stuti'
Ermintrude Wondered afterwards
liovv her busy, Important friends
did so Well In their exams,
When last we saw Ermintrude
she was boarding the train for
home, mattering something about
not coming back to "this horrible
unfriendly place."
Moral: Now, (til you good little
Freshettes, take a lesson from the
misfortunes of Ermintrude — be
a joiner, take an Interest In student affairs. Because if you don't
you might becohie a victim of that
strange and horrible malady
First Football
Oet your date now for the
football dance in the Brock
this Saturday. Couples tickets
on sale at the door for one
dollar and singles will be available for seventy-five cents.
Music will be provided by a
Oeorge Shearing style group,
Dave Wright and Ills trio.
Watch Thursday's Ubyssey for
more details regarding an extra-special attraction to be featured Saturday night.
Rotary Fellowships
• Fellowships for advanced study and travel in other
countries, particularly for those who desire to study at a
university or college located in a country whose language ii
different from that of the applicant, are again being offered
by Rotary International. $■
All candidates for the Rhodes
Scholarship must have their applications in by November 1, 1952.
These scholarships are tenable
at the University of Oxford, England and the value, at present is
&0O pounds per year.
They are granted for two years
with the possibility of a tftird year.
Scholars may follow courses of
study of their own choice. They are
required to go to Oxford ln October
of 1953.
These fellowships are open to
graduates or students in the graduating year for work ln ihe academic
year 1953-84. A candidate should
apply to the Rotary Club in his
own district, e.g., a student living
ln the Marpole District should apply to the Marpoel Rotary Club.
Full particulars may be obtained
from Br. A. H. Hutchinson, ito-
loglca ISclences Building on the
Every Rotary Club nae the privilege of nominating one candidate.
The nomination is forwarded to
tho district committee, which
selects from among the nominations one applicant to receive un
award. Applicants musr. be between
the ages of 0 and 28. Applications
are Invited for Work in the field
of Agriculture, Education, Journal-
Ism, Law, Political Science, and
Social Selene.
As nominations must be submitted in the near future, Interested
stttdents should ontact Dr. Hutchinson immediately.
In considering application, attention will be paid to academic qualifications, proposed plans of study,
qualities of character, leadership
and service.
MEETING of the Kickapoos today at noon in the Board Room of'
the   Brock.   All   those   Interested'
cordially Invited.
.* «>k- .«£■ W i  t_  JLki
Cnhada's expanding Army needs young men co pablc of assuming leadership as officers both at
home and abroad.
To undergraduates who offer theft services for a minimum of three post university years, the
Army offers the new regular Officer training Plan providing for two years university training beyond
senior matriculation for Pass Arts Students and com pletion of a Bachelor's Degree to Engineers, Medical and Honour Students.
Thc R.O.T.P. offers generous fimmcial assist ancc anil a career as an officer in thc Canadian
Army Active Force.
The R.O.T.P. is in effect at every university th at has a C.O.T.C. contingent.
Academic Eligibility
FIRST YEAR STUDENTS must have obtained
their senior matriculation or equivalent standing and be accepted for entry to university.
must be registered in second or third year study
or have fulfilled the requirements for entry
into second or third year study.
Applicants must:
Be single.
Be physically fit. >
Be able  to meet officer selection standards
(see your Resident Staff Officer).
Maintain a satisfactory military nnd academic
standard throughout training.
Financial Conditions
The Canadian Army will provide for your
tuition, books and instruments during each
year of the Scheme. During your first year of
enrolment under this plan, you will be paid
$30.00 per month plus a subsistence allowance
of $65.00 per month. In the practical phase
summer training period you will receive a
Second Lieutenant's pay of $170.00 per month,
with room and board provided. In subsequent
years of university training, you will receive
a subsistence allowance of $65.00 per month.
Selection of .candidates will be made during
November, 1052.
For further details apply to:
Resident Staff Officer
The Armouries
in  uu i.iimi
Birds Drop Opener 27-12 To Bucs
H     with,     S
m** fy< N
ff t «-i
, A new term, a new editor, a new
column and so we are told a ne.w
football team — this substandard
news Was* garnered from new A. D.
Dick Penn's press release.
Well, kiddles, as you know from
Saturday's contest (a synonym
dearly beloved by sports writers)
the 'Birds have not changed much
from the club that bowed to Whitman 20-8 in the last contest of last
They still have a hustling line,
they still have a decent ground attack, they Btill have Oeorge Plul
«nd they still have a leaky pass
dtfence. The retention of this lpat
Hem must have been overlooked
..by "Jelly" Andersen and Co. because it is one thing the squad can
definitely do without.
-However, the lads In that sharp
nfw gold and blue strip did unveil
tome new and sparkling talent
mnch to the surprise and elation
«f campus old timers who actually
remember when someone beside*
Gorgeous Oeorge lugged the mull
for the honor and glory of "dear
old Vftrslty."
This fellow Bouldlng, a lftO-pound
fullback trom the apple centre qf
the Okanogan* Pentictidn, looks
like a real find after his perform-
nance against the rampaging Bucs,
while BUI Hortie played a solid
game at right half blocking and
faking like an errant Barryomre.
Upfront the Thunderbirds looked stronger than ever. Old faithfuls such as John MacDonald, Bar*
|y Purcell, Dan Lasosky and Gordy
Billion have, like good wine, mu*
lured with the years and on last
week's tilt now have reached the
par of the lads from below the
Those new additions from the
Tux and Chrysanthemum circuit
'back thar ln the east came through
Uke old school gentleman 'though
they were not thinking of the
Marquis de Queenabury rules for
gladiatorial contests out there on
the field. I refer, of course, to Ken
Burgess and Bob Brady, two of
the toughest tackles UBC has had
ln the fold for many a moon.
Another surprise was the game
played by that l">5-pound monster j
Alike Smith who not only blocked
with authority, on the offense but I
backed up the Hue in the last half
to the tune of a large number of
However, enough kudoes: it's
tl»e to cost n few thorns, after
all, people, we did lose the gume.
To put lt bluntly our passing
stunk. Oordy Flemons behind good
(for the 'Birda) pass Mocking
once with wide
look at the
facts! Nine attempt*, four (count
'em >—four pass interceptions and
not a single completion. That must
be «ome kind of a record, even If
lt is a dismal one.
If we did not have another quarterback on the bench, Flemons
staying In there for the whole
game could be understood, but tfee
jarring note Is that on the sidelines
picking splinters from his — sat
Harry Walters who In practice had I
been hitting with his tosses all j
We'll stick with Coach Andersen j
In  the  statement  that  he  needed |
an experienced  man  In  the  brain j
trust slot I|t when things looked
pretty turgid In the third quarter
perhaps new blood could have given the faltering club a shot in the
So mnch for this week. Next Saturday ibrlngs Central Washington, i
a club that was bea'ten by the blue
and gold warriors last Homecoming, and who are now eager for
revenge. Something better be done
about  that ararlal defence. i
BEEFS AND BRIKFS—Apologies* are In order to that fine junior
football CYO for the erroneous
statement  in hist  week's  Ubyssey
BACK AT HIS OLD STAND, George Puil gallops  but  is  stopped  by  Whitworth  star
Savadjean. —-Photo by Hux Lovely
52 Crew Faces
Tough Standard
The UBC Rowing Crew, which is currently rated as one
of the foremost crews in North America, will begin recruiting
oarsmen next Friday. The crew first received its recognition
last May when it was invited to the Western Intercollegiate
Sprint Championships. This top Rowing event is held in the
"millionaire's playground" at Newport Beach, Calitornia.
Here the new wa* quartered ln
couldn't' connect
.1   Jk
open, receivers.  Just
At the posh presentation banquet which followed the races, VUC
was presented with a large permanent trophy for Its outstanding
Shortly after returning to Vancouver the crew flew east to participate in the Canadian Olympic
Trials at St. Cntherln, Ont. Here
they repeated their stellar performance but were cdi;ed out of a
trip to Helsinki by the Toronto
To place second In this event,
UBC had to beat Ottawa, St. Catherine, and the fatuous Hamilton
Leanders. This event ended one
Regatta UBC was beaten only by j of the most successful seasons that
V .of Cal. i any UBC team has over had.
the best rooms of tho swank Balboa
Bay Club, expenses pi Id! The comforts Included a large outdoor
swimming pool about ten paces
from the rooms, tennis courts, and
a liaison officer whose sole duty
was tending to the desires of tht
The races were held on the
mirror-like waters of I ido Channel.
Among the palm tree« at the finish
line weer gathered some 50 thousand spectators who cheered wildly     when     the ' perfect-stroking
"Canuck'' crew beat UCLA, Oregon
Stnte,  and  Southern  Cal.   At  this
Foil and Saber
Club To Profit
From French
The Fencing Club holds Its Initial meeting on Thursday, October
2 In Arts KM 'and all those Interested are urged to attend.
This year Paul Burkhardt, formerly fencing instructor to the
French army, has become "maltre
d'armes" to the university. With
this expectation of good instruction ex-fencers have come back to
take tip the sport and so many beginners have enlisted that the club
membership has risen to SO.
The university has the makings
of a strons; team this year. Outstanding members are Charles
Loewen, Pacific Northwest foil
ch'.implon: .John Loewen, who was
third in sabre and fourth In foil In
the UK Schools Championship;
Sam Allman. with several years
experience here In B.C. and J. B.
McLeod, who learned his fencing
in Scotland.
Physical Education credit has
been granted to men attending any
of the classes, providing regular
at tendance is kept up. All those
taking fencing as a P.E. credit are
properly registered as doing so before the October 3 deadline.
Sees A Hazy Football Show
The football game Saturday was
a smashing success even though
we lost 27-12.
After spending the morning at
a wedding where the spirits flowed freely we arrived
bull game In a daze of glory. We
oozed Into our seats'and prepared
to see the first game of the season.
This was a new and exciting experience. Never before have there
been so many broad shouldered
men collected ln such u small
The jrume (began officially when
a well dressed man kicked off.
Did not get the mime of the
gentleman because at the crucial
moment  a   girl  with  a   positively
that they have ben stealing Thun- darling  top-knot sllnked  hy.
derbh'd   material   as   after   careful The hand was terrific. They did
Investigation    it    was    discovered not make even one mistake. They
that    all    those    varsity   students were   excelled   only   by   the   an-
playlng for them did so with no en- nouncer  with the sexy  voice,
coiu'.isenient  whatsoever from the Whll worth   tmide   a   touchdown
cluh  executive  .   .  .   For  those  of in   the   first   halt'.   Two   minutes
you   who   are   wondering   why   Al later they  were bad- on the UBC   of new capes to replace the motli-
Ezzy did  not appear in  the Whit- goal  line  when Gorgeous (leorgie   , eaten   blankets   the   'Birds   have
worth   game,   Al   Is   still   suffering Puil intercepted a puss and saved     been using for the last; few years.
from the effects of thut skull con- the day for us.                                       They arc a little to long to be styl-
cussion   he   received   against   the Kroni an amateur standpoint we   ish elml  they certainly are an ini-
Blue Bombers . concluded   that   football   consists    provemeat.
of running a few yards this way
and a lew yards that way. It appears to he a form of exercise.
At half time they had the majorettes   and   the   candidates   for
freshman   queen    parade   around
t  the foot-: the  circle. The girls were pretty
and  Ihe cat's  were sensational.
Went up to the press- box at half
time. It was so crowded that no
one could get In. However, one
man came and Introduced himself.
The reported, Dick Beddoea, illustrated some of the fundamentals of tiie game to us.
There Is a reason for running
up am! down the field. Bach team
is Hying to get to the opposite
end. A kibitzer added that the
'Birds have a weak end, which ls
possibly why we lost the game.
Nothing much happened In the
second half except that Whitworth got two touchdowns, UHC
got one touchdown und Jelly Anderson nearly wrecked his new
Wi'   applauded   the   appearance
Football is a hard way to earn
a hig block but it is 'the' thing
lo do on a quiet Saturday afternoon, if you want to see the right
people and he seen with the right
people   go   to   the   football  gume.
Team Shows Form
But Lacks Passing
Before a curious crowd of 4,000 in Varsity Stadium Saturday, the 1952 Thunderbirds unveiled a strong line, a sustained
ground attack and a pair of likely looking freshman runners
while dropping their first official Evergreen Conference tilt to
the Whitworth Pirates 27-12'.   »	
After the ceremonial klckoff by j
Dr. Norman MacKenzie, the hostilities commenced when Whit-
worth's short kick-off was recovered by MacDonald on the UBC
48-yard stripe and the Birds swung
into their rejuvenated T formation.
With the half-line of Bouldlng,
Hortie and Pull oparatlng at top
efficiency behind splendid blocking, the Birds marched down to
the Pirate 8 on six successive running plays but were foiled when
a Flemons pass was Intercepted
by Jim Cook, who r.in it to the
14 where Whitworth started to roll.
Getting terrific ball toting from
Snvajean and Ward, quarterback
Rusk handled the split T with a
perfect touch till they lost the ball
on-the Bird 35 on n pass interception.
After Varsity was forced to kick,
Whitworth took over and only interrupted by quarter time, rolled to
the ^Thunderbird 1 where Ward
fumbled In the end zone giving
UBC the ball on their own 25.
Once more not being able to
move the yardsticks, Plomon's punt
went to Whltworth's 39 but this
time the defence was harder to
crack as Ward's fumble wos recovered by Hindmarch on the UBC
34. After a futile statue play that
netted a ten-yard loss, Plemon
again made tiie mistake of passing
and his toss was Intercepted by
Dell on Whitworth 40.
Thrown for successive losses by
Hortie and Smith, Pirate quarterback Rusk caaually chucked a 20-
yard pass to open eud Dell who ran
down to UBC 34. Again he repeated the performance, passing
to Savojean for the first touchdown of the game. Rusk's convert
was good, making Mie half time
score read: Whitworth 7, UBC 0.
Obviously Inspired by the passage of the Frosh Queen candidates around the field, the Birds
came out fighting <n the second
half and after Hindmarch recovered a Pirate fumble on his own
thirty-eight, the club marched up
the field, climaxing a ^5-yard drive
with a .seventeen-yard end sprint
hy Bill Hortie for tho Initial score
of the season. The convert attempt
by Mathews was blocked because
of a bad snap.
Burgess' kick-off wis taken by
Pocklngton on his own 10 and run
back to the 29 where the Bucs
started up the field and six plays
later scored when Ruchert passed
to Ridneoiir in the UBC goal area.
Rusk's convert was good.
Flemons took the resulting kick-
off on his own 20 and ran it back
to the Bird 40 and after picking
up a first down Birds fumbled and
were forced to kick. The punt went
to Rubnch who ran to the Whitworth 20 before being brought
by Saarinen and Hindmarch. Whitworth then worked the ball up to
the UBC 35 before losing possession on downs. Two plays later
Flemons was hit on a fake hand-
off and his fumble was recovered
by. Peavy on the 45.
Taking   the   obvious   route,   the
air, Buchert passed to Radneour on
the Bird 10.   After two tries Into
the line that were stopped by Purcell   and   Bouldlng,   Rusk   skirted
right end for the major. Whitworth
Swim Classes
Start Tues.
All required men's swimming
classes commence Tuesday, September M() at the YMCA, 95.") Burrard Street.
Students must present  university identification cords in order to
gain admittance to the pool.
2:<>0 132 Intermediate.
2:30 130 Beginners.
:i:O0 134 Ufe  Saving.
3:30 130 Beginners.
10:00 130 Beginners
10:30 132 Intermediate.
11:00 i;io Beginners.
11:30 134 Ufe   Saving.
2:00 130 Beginueis.
2:00 130 Beginners.
2:30 134 Ufe Saving.
3:00 130 Beginners.
3:30 132 intermediate.
was penalized for holding on the
Starting after the klckoff from
their own 37, the Birds couldn't
gain and another Flemons heave
was Intercepted by Johnson who
ran back to UBC 7 before being
knocked out of bounds. From there
Rusk gained five on a quarterback
sneak, then DeCorla ran right end
for the touchdown. Rusk converted.
Once more reeclvlng the klckoff,
Flemons made a good runback to
give UBC possession on their own
44. From there Bouldlng ran 20
yards up the middle on a quick
opener and Pull netted 5 off-tackle.
'HON, [>A ,    ,   ,   , ,      O   I   } I
Save Wisely TODAY..
Consult any of the following Sun Life Representatives who have had wide experience in budgeting
your income to meet essential insurance needs:
PAcific 5321


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