UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Jan 15, 1954

Item Metadata

Download

Media
ubysseynews-1.0124052.pdf
Metadata
JSON: ubysseynews-1.0124052.json
JSON-LD: ubysseynews-1.0124052-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): ubysseynews-1.0124052-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: ubysseynews-1.0124052-rdf.json
Turtle: ubysseynews-1.0124052-turtle.txt
N-Triples: ubysseynews-1.0124052-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: ubysseynews-1.0124052-source.json
Full Text
ubysseynews-1.0124052-fulltext.txt
Citation
ubysseynews-1.0124052.ris

Full Text

 THE UBYSSEY
VOLUME XXXVI
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, JANUARY ISth, 1954
Price 5c;      No.28
New Disciplinary Code Hurried
ILLEGITIMATE RATS
VS. TIH GOD SCRUBS
One of the epic athletic contests of the century will take
place next Thursday at noon-
hour in the War Memorial gym
when the Little Tin Gods of
the Student Council are offered
on the sacrificial altar for the
Illegitimate Children of the Publications Board.
AMS president Ivan "Laughing Boy" Feltham has foolishly
staked his desk on the outcome
of the basketball game. When
his scrubs are beaten, Ubyssey
S-I'C Allan Fotheringham will
be the new owner of Feltham's
sumptuous desk.
The reverse also applies, but
Frotheringham's desk isn't
much.
HOUSING
Chairman
Needed
For Drive
Chairman of the embryo
student housing committee will
be selected from applications
submitted to AMS business
manager H. B. Maunsell, stated
president Ivan Feltham Thursday.
Success of the committee,
which will press for increased
accommodation on this campus,
will depend upon its chairman,
he declared.
His statement followed a joint
meeting between Feltham, members o*Jh§touting.admlntstra-
tlon and faculty.
Applications for the position
must be in the hands of the business manager at the AMS office
by 42:80, Wednesday, January
20. Applicants will be interviewed at that, time by a committee consisting of'the presidents of the AMS, Fort Camp
student council, Acadia Camp
student council and women's
residences.
SCM Plans
Love Talks
Following the pattern set by
the movie "Mom and Dad," segregated audiences will hear
"The Medical Aspects," third
speech in a series on "Love and
Marriage," sponsored here by
the Student Christian Movement.
The series, which are given
by Dr. A. M. Trendell, rector of
St. John's Shaughnessy Anglican Church, include six lectures.
Third lecture will be given
Thursday, January 28, in Arts
106.
Dekes
Appeal
Verdict
Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity has appealed the charge of
illegal rushing laid against it
December 7 by the Inter-Fraternity Council on grounds of
"sub jure."
The charge was laid after IFC
received a letter of complaint
from a student stating that he
had been pledged illegally by
the Dekes.
In his letter, the student, Jim
Carney, second year artsman,
said that he had previously told
Deke members that he did not
want to join a fraternity but
signed a pledge card because
"there seemed no logical reason
for refusing to pledge under the
'circumstances." •
"I signed the pledge card with
the idea that I was only promising not to rush another fraternity at UBC."
After the appeal was announced by Delta Kappa Epsilon, the Inter-Fraternity Council set up a three-man committee to investigate claims by the
fraternity that they were
charged and tried unconstitutionally.
UBC Sex
Suffers A
Low Blow
■    By   CHARLIE  WATT
'My mother told me never to
kiss a girl until I was going to
marry her," blushed an Anglican rector in a speech here
Thursday noon.
"I've broken that rule a good
many times," continued Dr. A.
M. Trendall, Rector of St. John's
Shaugnessy Anglican Church, in
his speech on how to choose a
mate, first in a series on "Love
and Marriage," sponsored in
Arts 160 by the Student Christian Movement.
SIX POINTS
The Doctor's mother gave him
this advice on the proper approach to osculation because indiscriminate kissing tends to
cheapen  the individual.
The speaker listed six main
points to watch for in the selection of a partner.
INVESTIGATE
The speaker advised young
people to know the religion of
their prospective partners, and
to watch for the dangers which
a young person encounters in
! living alone in a city away
I from their parents.
Help
Manitoba  Team  Arrives
To Debate Kinsey Tonight
Sex-shy debaters from the University of Manitoba arrived
at UBC today ready to attack studies of Alfred Kinsey and
other scientists of Indiana University's Institute of Sex Research.
Charles Huband and Gerald Jeuers will oppose the resolution that "the Kinsey Reports are beneficial  to Society"  in
^ ^e annual McGoun Cup match.
Debate will take place tonight
in Physics 201 at 8 o'clock.
A storm of controversy arose
in Manitoba when the topic was
announced. A member of the
Manitoba team refused to debate, Dr. Athol Gordon, Winnipeg coroner who had been chairman of the match, resigned, and
three churches refused to have
the topic debated on their premises.
UBC  debaters  are  quite  prepared to argue thc point. Danny
Goldsmith and John Coates will
Meanwhile  letters are  in  the'uphold   the   resolution   here   at
process of being mailed and all  UBC, while John Whittaker and
Offered
For Flunkers
Personnel counselling services
are sending ou't their annual
Christmas "summonses" for interviews of first year students
who failed nine units of their
courses.
However, Counsellor A F.
Shirran said Thursday, these interviews, although necessary,
are certainly not disciplinary
but designed to help the student.
EVERGREEN CONFERENCE BASKETBALL opens at
home for the Thunderbirds tonight when they meet Eastern Washington Savages. Giant Dave Eickerman, in all
his 67", 240-Jb. glory, will be here Saturday night with
Whitworth Pirates.
Columbia Philosopher
To Open Bi-Centennial
Irwin Edman, one of America's greatest philosophers, will
open celebrations of the Columbia University bi-centennial at
UBC January 29.
Preparations are now under way for the observation of
 ■■ 4 Columbia     University's     200th
_ I birthday, scheduled for the week
Brother,
You Owe
Two Dollars
Five    hundred    students    are
of January 29 to February 5.
"Man's right to knowledge
and the free use thereof" will
be the theme of the lectures and
panel discussions throughout the
week.
Dr. Edman, professor of philosophy at Columbia University
Offenses May Bring
Faculty Interference
By PETE PINEO
Faced with three discipline infractions and a rumored
threat that Faculty Council will take student control into its
own hands, discipline committee chiefs are rushing to produce
a "criminal code" satisfactory to students and faculty.
With his January 18 deadline for producing a more effective disciplinary code fast approaching, Jim McNish and
his Undergraduates Societies committee faced two alleged infractions of AMS bylaws.
At the same time, Student Council, in committee-of-the-
whole, discussed a third infraction, a scuffle at the door of
Brock hall during the Fort Camp dance Saturday night.
No   charges  have  been   laid
against the, student involved in
this incident, McNish has stated.
USC will not be required to investigate. RCMP were called
out but no charges have been
laid.
Charges have been laid
against James Mastin and
Ross Crain, who will appear
before the UBC, now acting as
discipline  committee, ln the
Brock board   room   Monday
noon.
Mastin is charged with breaking a window in the north door,
Brock hall, Wednesday afternoon.
COPIED KEY
Crain ,a member of the Radsoc executive, is charged by
AMS treasurer Allan Goldsmith with having made a copy
of the Brock hall master key.
At the same meeting, the
committee must pass or reject
the new disciplinary code
sketched by Rollie Bulman and
Jim McNish.
Council gave an ultimatum
last term to McNish and his
committee to have a new, improved code prepared by January 18, next Monday.
ZERO AVERAGE
With a zero batting average
for successful applications of
student discipline this year,
student officials are worried
that the Faculty Council may
soon  take  over.
Student  Council,  apparently   fearing   increasing   threat
of   Faculty   intervention,   refused to release any information about the scuffle at the
Fort Camp dance.
RCMP report they were called to the dance at the Brock because  "some  fellow   had  probably had a little too much  to
drink."
"He was gone when we got
there," the RCMP report said.
ADMITS  DRUNKENESS
• This was confirmed by the
student involved, who reported to The Ubyssey he left by
the rear fire escape as the po-
,    1L_ and author of "Candle in the
wandering   about   the   campus Dark„ flnd „Arts flnd the Man„ i lice entered the front door
under the illusion that their fees  w,u Qpen  the ceremonies with j     He    admitted    being    drunk
are   squared   up  with   the   Ac-  ,m address to tne student body I and   having   caused   a   scuffle
(Continued on page 3) l outside the door as he was re-
(See COLUMBIA) j fused admittance to the dance.
counting office.
William White, chief accountant, said Thursday these 500
have paid all but the $2 )in*
crease approved last fall. Most
paid their fees in full in September, and seem to hnve forgotten the increase duo in January.
'twttn clows
Cabinet Minister
To Speak Monday
SOCIAL CREDIT CU7B will
present a speech by Hon. W. X.
Kiernan, Provincial Minister of
Agriculture, entitled "Provincial
Government Policy" at noon on
Monday in Physics 200.
TEACHER TRAINING CLA1B
will sponsor a panel discussion
of "The Problems Facing a Beginning Teacher" from-1:80 to
3:30 p.m. today in Eng. 201.
CAMERA CLUB will meet at
noon today In Room 889 of the
library. Mr. Ben Hill-Tout will
give a talk on salon work.
UNITED    NATIONS    CLUB
will present Prof. Ronomois
speaking on "Russia 1954" at
noon today in Arts 100.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE Organization will hold its weekly testimonial meeting at noon today'
in Physics 300.
STUDENT   LIBERAL   CLUB
will meet at noon today in the
Brock Boardroom.
CURLING CLUB will meet
at noon today in Arts 102. It
is urgent that all members attend.
PRE-MED    SOCIETY   danee,
"Winter Wobble," will be held
in the Brock Lounge from 9 to
12  Saturday   night.    Dress   in-*
formal.
A film on preventive medicine will be shown to pre-med
students at noon today in Physics 202.
HIGH SCHOOL Conference
Committee will meet at noon
today in HA 6.
DANCE CLUB reminds members of the general dance sessions at noon on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. Square
dance club practices are held on
Wednesday nights. All sessions
are held in HG   4.
C. C. F. CLUB are holding
a general meeting at noon today
in Arts 108.
(Continued on page 3)
(See CLASSES)
THATS MY BOY'
Proud Profs To See Sons
By PETE PINEO I    The precocious trio are John.'the Auditorium, Jan. 21, 22 and
Off springs of three UBC pro- Walsh, Donald Smith and Monty  23
lessors will see  their  names  in, Lasserre,   playing   bit   parts   in: _, Miss  Dorothy  Somerset,   pro-
hrit-ht linhts as the English de-'r. ^„vr •„■     ,,-ru      r*      ♦ ducer has had to enlist Player's
mi^m u{,ruh <l» mt  t-nsw&u ut (Eugene    O Neill s    "The    Great _,,,.    ^„^.„ „„        ,    .        .   .
partment presents its workshop!      * „ t    . f   , .   iClub  members  and alumni   be-
He urges students who may be  play next week. I God Brown'    to be Presented in j cause of an undergraduate talent
Ordinary fee payments arc
still coming in steadily, said
White, who expects many more
late fees.
will  be out  by  the  end  of  the
week.
Ken Perry will oppose il
University of Alberta.
al tho
having difficulty in meeting fee
payments lo sec him privately.
The accountant will try lo make
them a "reasonable proposition"
concerning delay of payment.
Spiritual  Values
Series  Started
Tin- President's Committee on
Spiritual Values presented the
first talk in a scries Tuc-day
noon. Sneaker Dr. John (Irani
made "The Effect of Christianity on Asian Civilization" his
subject.
-_ah^__, <
—■■Hux Lovely
(iKOTKSQUE MASKS in play, "The Great God Brown," "
create atmosphere for two-faced characters.   Left to right:
Peter Howartli, Charles Stegeinan, Louise De Vick.
shortage.
Presented partly in memorial
to O'Neill, who died in November, the effort is "highly experimental." Masks will be used to
indicate duel character parts.
There is no admission charge.
ENGLISH PLAY
It has been the policy of the
English Department in the past
few years to present the works
of some of the great playwrights
in  these workshops.
This year's choice, Eugene O'Neill, is credited as being one of
the outstanding playwrights of
the   twentieth   century. PAGE TWO
^HTuimsEY
MEMBER, CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Authorized as second class mail, Post Office, Dept., Ottawa
Mail subscriptions 2 per year. Student subscriptions $1.20 per year
(Included in AMS fees). Published in Vancouver throughout the
university year by thc Student Publications Board of the Alma
Mater Society, University of British Columbia. Editorial opinions
expressed herein are those of thc editorial staff of The Ubyssey,
and not necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society or the
University.
Edltft'hvChlef   ALLAN FOTHERINGHAM
Managing Editor—Peter Sypnowlch City Editor—Ed Parker
Executive Editor—Jerome Angel Sports Editor—Stan Beck
Senior  editor  this  issue Peter  Sypnowlch
Re-write this issue   Ab Kent -
Also toiled: Sandy Ross, Ian MacKenzie, Ray Logie, Pat
Carney, Ken Lamb, Bruce McWilliams, Bill Stavdal, Larry Roten-
bcrg, Dick Dolman, Dave Hallctt, Rosemary Kent-Barber, Peter
Krosby, Dorothy Davis. Sports: Martin Chess, Geoff Conway, Mike
Glaspie, Louis Savery. 	
Anarchy Unlimited
The Undergraduate Societies Committee has turned down
the idea of a Student Court to judge breaches of student
discipline. USC would prefer to continue their unsatisfactory
method of handling a problem that is becoming more serious
every day.
If d satisfactory solution is not found immediately the
administration will be forced' to step in because students do
not have the responsibility which they have been loudly acclaimed for forty years. Already there are rumours that
student organizations will be required to have a faculty representative at every function.
The legislature, in setting up the' University iof B.C.,
specifically made provision for a Student Court in the University Act. It allowed Faculty Council to give this Court as
much power as it desired.
Ilk the present state Faculty Council could not possibly
delegate disciplinary power to USC. Moreover, USC has stated
that they don't want the power. They have said that no
student should have the responsibility of suspending or fining
another student.
The campus needs a group of students to investigate infractions. When there is rumour or evidence that regulations
have been broken, there should be a responsible group with
the. power to investigate.   This could well be the USC.
But we also need a group of impartial students with a
knowledge of university affairs to be the judges. If investigators
are also Judges, certainly they don't want the responsibility of
punishing a fellow student.
But if a group oi respected and responsible judges hand
down the penalties, we will get more effective results, and
Faculty Council will be pleased to hand over a duty which
they admittedly don't like.
This group of students would be chosen by Student
Council from those who have demonstrated their stability
and vision.   Appeal would be directly to Faculty Council.
Just to call It a Student Court is not to suppose that discipline is going to be bogged down with legal technicalities.
USC has expressed a fear that the Student Court would become a plaything for fledgling lawyers.
Anything can become a plaything for fledging lawyers,
but we feel the real thing USC fears is responsibility.     •
The experience of the past few clays shows the need. USC
is covering up for students misdemeanors and is avoiding responsibility. A Student Court looks like the best answer. Let's
not throw it out for fear of lawyers or responsibility.
Realize Obligations
Men at Fort and Acadia Camps want new dormitories.
The University is behind all student efforts to get these much-
needed residences.
At a meeting Wednesday faculty representatives, members
of the student council and the presidents of the two camps
mapped out an aggressive and intelligent campaign to get help
from the provincial government.
It is unfortunate, however, that recent news articles have
brought to light certain conditions existing in the camps regarding noise and other disturbances which may deter from,
the overall effect of the campaign for new residences.
Complaints have been heard that The Ubyssey is "not
behind student efforts"; that The Ubyssey "picked the wrong
time to print articles running down Fort Camp." It seems
that a portion of the students feel that The Ubyssey should
not meddle in such matters and should certainly not print
such material.
This rather illogical stand does not do credit to students
of University calibre. This paper is in complete accord with
efforts by students and faculty to raise funds for new and
adequate accommodation. However, The Ubyssey cannot
ignore the fact that a small percentage of the students in
the camps are conducting themselves in a manner which affects
the chances of the more serious majority to attain the goals
of a University education.
Confusin  Not Amusin
One of the most momentous occasions in UBC history
came several years ago when students arrived at Brock hall to
find that an imaginative Co-ordinator of Activities had booked
two dances and two orchestras into the same hall on the
same night.
Although the present Co-ordinator, Mr. Nuttall, is not to
blame this time, a similar incident is shaping up for students
on Friday evening. Thanks to the ingenuity of someone,
students have the choice of going lo the Mardi (Iras, at lending the Evergreen Conference basketball opener at the gym,
or listening lo the western, inlorprovincial McCiouu Cup
debates.
Eonio, im enie, mini, mo .
THE  UBYSSEY
Friday, January, 15th 1954
AB'S TRACT
hv
LETTERS TO   THE EDITOR
Ab Km
Homer Schnook, Arman<
Pitt (Armpit, for short), Harry Kari and Georgias George
are Public Recreation students. They have returned to
the campus after the Christmas vacation, and in order to
learn their marks from term
examinations, they go to their
prof, Dr. Munchly.
This is a quaint custom
among recreation students and
some others. Groups of four
can be seen going in and out
of the prof's office all day
long. Even though he is the
head of the department, 'he is
a good head, very broadminded
about exams.
Now these characters represent something of a cross-
section of recreation students,
since Georgias is inclined toward the intellectual. Harry is
just above average, Homer is
a Joe College and Arm is strictly from Saskatchewan.
"PICK-A-CARD"
In true democratic style,
Munchly distributes his marks
by means of the old "pick-a-
card, any card" system. This
replaced the former method of
throwing examination papers
up a flight of stairs after certain unethical students were
found applying chewing gum
to the backsides of their papers.
Greeting the quartet with a
new deck of Bicycles in hand,
Munchly bids them:
"Siddown, guys. Have a
drink? Sorry about your Ping
Pong 120; the girl lost your
score cards New Year's Eve.
But that's the way the ball
bounces, heh, heh."
"Sure, Doc," says Harry.
"jit's kinde, hard keepin' score
New Year's, anyway."
"Daahhh, yeah," grunts Arm.
"Well, you boys know the
system; I pick out the ace,
king, queen, jack, shuffle them
and lay them out. Go ahead—
pick a card."
They draw.
AN ACE
"What's your card, Arm?"
asks Munchly.
"Daahhh, I gotta ace."
"Nice work, boy; first class."
"That's real crazy, Doc. I
was shure hopin' for a real
james dandy, daahhhh," grins
Arm, his eyes brimming over
with athletic gratitude.
"What's yours, Homer?" says
Munch, looking at a spot oh
the wall.
"It's the king, Doc, sir," he
replies.
"Not bad, not bad at all;
second class." He looks over at
Harry.
"I hold thc queen, sir, but
I thought I did a little better
than . . ."
"A pass isn't too good for
you, Harry. You'll have to improve before the intramurals."
Munchly turns and looks out
the window. "Well, Georgias?"
"YOU FLUNK"
"Sir, isn't there some mistake? I've got the jack . . ."
"You flunk," says Munchly,
gazing at the cornice of the
chemistry building.
Thc stunned silence is broken only by the occasional rumble of Munchly's ulcers,
"There you have it, boys;
it's in the cards." He wheels
around to face Georgias and
declares, "As far as you're concerned, George, that is the
worst Tiddlywinks 310 mark
I've ever seen in all my experience. Maybe next time you
won't spend the day before in
the Georgia."
"We were all there, though,
and you were buying," plcr.us
George.
"I'm afraid I can't accept
that as a valid excuse," Munchly pronounces, helping him
from his knees. "I know you
can do it. Send in the next
four."
Tennis,  anyone?
CLASSIFIED
Mine, ELLA HESS. TEACHER
of singing   , Italian   'Bel
Canto." Experienced European trained artist, Coaching
Opera. Concer! and Radio—
TV. Correct voice production,
detVciive sinking corrected.
KE. \VX.\-\.
Japanoit University
Editor The Ubyssey
I had landed in Tokyo with
my ego inflated lo the i'oot-
tops. It was soon deflated
when I had realized that the
loud greeting which I had imagined to be the "Brass Band,"
was merely the famous Tokyo
taxi drivers honking their car
horns. I was soon to find that
in this strange and foreign
land, the incessant sound of
the horns, an import from the
western countries, can easily
drive anybody mad. But aside
from % this constant honking
which is similar to the traffic
jam on Granville during the
busy hours, Tokyo is very
different from Vancouver. The
transportation system for Tokyo's great area and population
is just like a maze. However,
with the guideof Kelo's friendly
students, the big city had finally become familiar.
The Mita Campus of Keio
University, cannot be compared with the large site of UBC.
But it is amazing to see
a university with a land area
of twenty acres crowded on
a hilltop, surrounded by one
of the industrial districts of
Tokyo. Mita Campus was almost totally demolished during
the war, however, except for
the auditorium which remains
completely ruined, it is is impossible to notice any ravages
the war; however, except for
by the Noguchi room'which is
in one of the newly built buildings. The room is designed in
a combination of traditional
Japanese and modern Western
architecture. The two cultures
are so well planned that within
this modern Western room, one
can feel the strange oriental
ntmosphjere of the Japanese
homes.
The educational system in
Japan is quite different from
that of Canada. The students
place a great amount of dependence on their professors.
The students rely almost
wholly on lectures with very
negligible reading, if any reading is done. On the other hand,
there seems to be total independence in their extra cur-
ricular activities. Except for
political clubs, the students
have almost every conceivable
variety of clubs to channel
their activities at Keio. Even
the Health Center, comparable
to UBC's Student Health Service, is a skident activity.
My first impression of Tokyo
City and Keio University cannot be recorded as totally favourable. The difficulty (fi
understanding their social customs is the greatest problem.
Without direct contact with
people and the country, I believe, it is impossible for any
student of Oriental history and
culture to fully grasp the insight of Oriental thought. Certain customs which are remnants of the feudal age still
exist. However, it is amazing
to notice in this poverty stricken, overpopulated country, the j
Japanese people possess a certain feeling of serenity and contentment.
George K.  Fujisawa
Wrong Assumption
Editor, The Ubyssey:
Thc only impractical thing
about the motion passed at an
AMS General meeting about
the fraternity question was the
assumption that some of the
principles talked about incessantly at this university would
be put into practice.
This assumption did not anticipate the "Ubyssey's" editor
deciding that the fisht against
racial bigotry going on at least
since the time of Christ, in the
fraternities themselves for at
least the last 20 years and on
this campus for almost two
years has given thc fraternities
too little time for action.
This assumption did not anticipate tiie A d m i n i s t r a tion
while    talking    about    student
autonomy,  instead  of using  itfli
authority  as  requested   by  the
students in a student matter reform^  tiie mailer  back  to slu-j
dents to whom they have given |
no power  to  act. j
This a-Miimplion did  not  an-i
licipalc    our    student    govern
ment so half-heartedly representing us that a decision on j
the matter is delayed for eight j
months when a General Meeting calls for immediate action.
This assumption did not anticipate that support of principles is so weak on this campus that a few not too important social groups arc placed in
a more important position than
the practice of racial equality
in our social relations.
These assumptions should
not have been unrealistic at a
so-called center of enlightenment. Obviously they are and
equally obvious our so-called
leaders are not unduly concerned about this fact.
After all, we have lots of
time to test ourselves—let's not
start so early in our lives to
live according to our professed principles.
Vaughan Lyon
Teacher Training
Classified advertisements at
10 cents per insertion must be
given to the receptionist at
the AMS office by 1*30 p.m.
one day prior to th* date of
publication.
DRAUGHTING
INSTRUMENTS
FROM $10.00
T-SQUARES, PROTRACTORB
SET SQUARES
MECHANICAL  ENGINEERS
AND
POIYPHA8E SLIDE RULES
ZIPPER RING BOOKS
Complete with Sheets and
Index
AMES LETTERING
INSTRUMENTS
FOUNTAIN PENS
Clarke £ Stmt
Co. Ltd.
STATIONERS It PRINTERS
S50 Seymour St., VfchdottVer
With "Floating Action"
shoulder strap to end
pull «nd (train. Cup A
or Blaok Satin.
$230
CIRCl-O-rORM ... With the
famous circle-stiffened 4-
•action lined cups that
mold your figure beautifully, assure perfect fit.   Ih
luxurious Satin. Cup A—
30-36; Cup B-32-40;
Cup C-32-40.
$2.00
Exquisite Perm Ne. SOS
. . . Miracle bra with
double-uplift control, secret of it*
fabulous success!
Stitched and reinforced under the cup
for  beautiful  uplift
that stays on the
up-and-upl     White
Broadcloth; Black or
White Satin. Cup
A-30-36; Cup B-
32-40; Cup C—
32 40.
$1.50
the bras that major
in everything
MATH. . . Exquisite Form it goad at figurei — one
best for yourif
ENGINEERING ... so cleverly constructed to stay in place
without slipping, give you firm, young uplift)
SOCIAL  PSYCH . . . you just naturally feel more secure
when your figure looks its loveliest I
CLASSICS . . . that's what Exquisite Form designs are —
classics that enhance every costume you wear I
ECONOMICS . . . well within any smart co-ed's clothing allowance I
BRASSIERES Friday, January 15th, 1954
THE  UBYSSEY
PAGE THREE
forum
Rejects
Tactics
McCarthy Voted
Against, 50-6
Parliamentary Forum condemned the tactics of McCarthyism by the overwhelming
vote of 50-6 Thursday noon.
Emphasizing that the methods employed by Senator
Joseph McCarthy (R.-Wis.)' and
his followers are destroying the
United States from within, graduate student Bob Loosmore
defeated Ian Seymour in the
forum debate, "Resolved: that
McOarthyism is desirable in
the U.S. today."
DANGER WARNING
In answer to Seymour's
warnings of the danger of communism in the US today, Loosmore said that McCarthyism is
just as dangerous as communism, if not more so, Loosmore
went on to define McCarthyism
as consisting of "accusations of
disloyalty based on undisclosed
sources."
Maintaining that McCarthyism
is necessary in the U.S., Seymour stated that the constitution
of the U.S. is such that this new
measure Is needed to rid the
government of communists.
HITS PROFESSORS
Seymour later hit out at the
college professors, clergymen
and intellectuals in general as
being the main force in the communist revolutionary movement.
He refuted the theory that communism was for the masses; sta
Ing it was rather a revolt of the
intellectuals.
Negative speaker Loosmore
warned the Forum that the
threat to political freedom does
not only exist in the Soviet
Union, but also within the US.
He maintained that (he triumph of McCarthyism in the
U.S. would mean the reduction
of the difference between the
U.S. and the U.S.S.R. to a matter of language and geography.
Texts Crying
For Owners
At Brock
Applied Science student J. P.
West must be getting starry-
eyed trying to work out equa-
quations in his head while his
Semi-micro Qualitive Chemical
Analysis is reclining comfortably ih the College Shop lost
and found.
Less time could be spent on
calculations if J. P. would only
wander over to the Brock to
claim his text before January
19. Otherwise it will be sold
for a pittance at the annuhl
Chinese auction in the Brock
January 22.
The above-mentioned scholar
is not the only absent-minded
student running around the campus.
Two Einstelns .attend math
classes   here   whose  monickers
are P. Peneff and G. Mathieson. a general meeting of the Play
They prdbably threw their books ers' Club on Monday at noon in
away after memorization.
GOSTICK AND GARBAGE
REVELLING DANCERS were the stunning attraction at
the "Mardi Gras in New Orleans" which opened at "the
Commodore Cabaret Thursday night. Left to right: Diana
Lam, Bill Lawrence, Wendy Cox (choreographer), Dave
Hemphill, Cathy .Baxter. —Joe Quan
FANCY COSTUMES
Mardi Gras Wows
First Night Spectators
The first fancy-dress Mardi Gras in history was deemed a
huge success as hundreds of fantastically-draped students packed the Commodore Cabaret Thursday night.
Contrary to a recent specula- >	
tion, thc ball was not swamped
by a barrage of blue jeans and
checkered shirts. Students let
their choice of costumes as
Prince Valiant and Aleta cavorted with George Washington and
Madame Pompadour.
The infamous "Shady Ladies"
of the short girl chorus wowed
spectators with their highly suggestive "Way Down Yonder in
New Orleans" number, complete
with authentic bumps and
grinds.
The tall girls dance line, dressed as flamingoes, did a dream
sequence number featured by
the torrid solo dancing of choreographer Wendy Cox.
But the main attraction was
the costumes: brilliant, zany
costumes, ridiculous and hilarious costumes, imaginative and
common-place costumes.
One character, dressed as the
"Spirit of Mardi Gras", wore a
checked barrel, orange pajamas,
adorned himself with 4,000-odd
balloons and topped it of with a
bird-cage containing a tiger and
two birds.
By the end of the evening
there plenty of pink elephants
too, there sure was.
Coghill Takes
Shaw Comedy
Players' Club production of
Bernard Shaw's comedy, "Major
Barbara," will be directed by
Joy Coghill, the club announced
Thursday.
Miss Coghill will discuss the
play and assign try-out times at
the Green Room.
BUMMING AROUND
Nylon Panties Demanded
By Cosmopolitan Protocol
By CHARLIE WATT
Any student with a good supply of nylon underwear and
$103 burning a hole in his pocket can register now for the Overseas Education League of Canada tours to Britain, Ireland and
the Continent.
quickly and requires little or no
ironing."
Prospective tourists must include a registration fee of $3
and a deposit of $100.
Two general tours are offered
to tourists which include extensive,  specially  guided  travel  in
the British Isles. Extension tours
The league's recently publish-|in addition to the general tours
ed travel folder advises Cana-1 include travel in France, Swit-
dian students, educators, and I zcrland, Italy, Austria, Germany
professional people to send in and Holland,
applications immediately for the; One feature of tho tour, ac-
1954 tours. Instructions regard- cording to the special folder,
ing baggage and clothing advise is that all arrangements for tick-
tourists to include nylon under- Hs. luggage, transportation,
garments. "Nylon underwear is meals nnd sleeping acenmodn-
recommended     since     it     dries  lion,  is arranged by the  league
Series
Continued
By Hillel
"Jewish life will survive only
in a country where the culture
is distinctively Jewish; namely,
Israel," affirmed speaker Max
Langer in a debate sponsored
by Jhe Hillel Foundation Thursday.
The debate, resolving "That
Jewish Life will disappear outside of Israel," was the fourth
in a series of lectures and discussions during Hillel's "Culture
Week." It was not judged.
The topic was "Resolved that
Jewish life will disappear outside of Israel."
Negative speaker Isadore
Wolfe challenged Langer s statement, claiming that when Jews
have been allowed to remain in
a country without being persecuted and discriminated against
they have made their greatest
contributions   to   the   world.   „
Wolfe stressed the role of Israel in serving as a stimulus
for a new age of creativity in
America.
Second pro speaker Larry
Freeman felt that as a result of
antisemitism and the lack of proper education of today's Jewish
youth , Jews in this country and
others .are trying to assimilate
'themselves and their cultural
heritage as much as possible.
Rabbi D. C. Kogen was chairman of the debate.
CLASSES
(Continued from Page 1)
PARLIAMENTARY    FORUM
public speaking class will be
held at noon on Monday in Arts
201.
PLAYERS CLUB will meet
at noon Monday in the Green
Room. Joy Coghill, Director,
will speak to the club about
the spring production, G. B.
Shaw's "Major Barbara." Tryouts and casting will begin Monday and Tuesday.
FILM SOCIETY will present
two Walt Disney featurettes,
•Olympic Elk" and "Thc History
of Aviation," at noon on Tuesday, January 19. Ac^nission!
will be 10c,
HILLEL FOUNDATION will
presenl the Secretary-General of
the British Israel Association of
Greater Vancouver, Inc. speaking on "Outline of British Israel
lis Background and Belief"
at  noon  lodav in Ilillel House.
Council Finds More Blitzes
Than Ashcans On Campus
By  AB   KENT
With charity fund-raising becoming a too frequent occurrence on the campus. Student
council has decided to investigate possibility of inaugurating
one main drive to be held annually.
As conducted at many other
universities, this plan would
eliminate all faculty - sponsored
"blitzes" which now glean pennies from students.
Bill St. John, public relations
officer, told council that other
universities find, the system sa-
tifactory, usually resulting in a
greater aggregate of funds than
individual drives collect.
15,000 NET
At McGill this year, a concerted drive netted in the neighborhood of $5,000, councillors
were told.
A. subcommittee under Howie
Beck was appointed to collect
information on the subject,
Further charity drives ln the
1958-54 session were prohibited
by council this wek. Sole ex-,
ceptions are the annual Aggie'
Apple Day, and U.N. Club drive,
January 20.
OP *& Ofl
HESITATION
Ron Gostick, Canada's own
McCarthy, will be permitted to
speak again on this campus,
council decided, even though activities co-ordinator Mike Nuttal
hesitated in reversing a bookiig
for hm.
Said Nuttall, in view of Gostick's remark concerning teaching methods at this university
made during an earlier visit, it
mght be expedient to prevent
his talk.
LSE will sponsor the speaker,
said Johann Stoyva, chairman.
•p        Op       Op
SNOOPER COOPER
Ann Cooper, chairman and sole
member of council's ashcan committee, submitted her interim report at Monday's council meeting anfter looking into ashcans
all over the campus.
The committee was appointed
by president Ivan Feltham following a complaint last fall from
Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie which
suggested that students be more
careful with lunch papers.
CO-OPERATION
Buildings and grounds department of the university has
agreed to co-operate with council
in establishing more wastepaper
receptacles on the campus, provided council supply the needed
information.
"I went all over the campus,"
said Miss Cooper, "and there
just weren't any." She thought
a moment, then said, "There
were awful loking things."
"Yeah," piped another mem
ber, "so the dogs can't get in."
COST VAGUE
The ashcan expert was somewhat vague on the cost of providing new facilities. She said,
"I don't know about the price,
but I think they're about $20
each."
At an earlier meeting she had
recommended from 50 to 80
new units, but council cautioned
her that this might be carrying
ashcans a bit too far.
Feltham and Allan Goldsmith, treasurer, will meet the
buildings and grounds committee to discuss Miss Cooper's recommendations.
COLUMBIA
(Continued from Page 1)
in the auditorium Friday noon,
January 29.
Since 1950, faculty and students of Columbia University
have been campaigning and preparing for the celebration of
their institution's 200th birthday. Universities across the
continent are joining in the observance of the bi-centennial.
Campus clubs are co-ordinating their activities to promote
student interest in the topic.
On Monday, February 1, Parliamentary Forum and the Civil
Liberties Union will hold a panel discussion on the rights to
knowledge, as law, custom and
ideal.
Tuesday, thc religious groups
represented on campus will exchange views on the religious
aspects of the theme.
United Nations club will present its own program on Wednesday when "rights to knowledge in various parts of the
world" will be examined.
A Canadian bill of rights will
be the topic of political speakers on Thursday, sponsored by
the political council.
Literary and Scientific Executive will present faculty speakers on Friday with discussions
of the various aspects of "Communication   in  Science."
Canada's Mildest,
Best-Tasting Clgaretfe
PRESENTS
A Career ai a
Chartered Accountant
For the student desiring to become a Chartered Accountant, the Institute of Chartered
Accountants of British Columbia, in conjunction
with the Senate of the University, has authorized a programme whereby concurrent qualification for both the Bachelor of Commerce
degree and admission to the Institute of Chartered Accountants is available.
This programme will be of particular interest to students now completing their first year
of Arts.
Further details may be obtained by contacting any one of the following faculty members of the School of Commerce: D.B. Fields,
C.A., C.L. Mitchell, C.A., R.D. Thomas, C.A.
The Institute ef Chartered Accountants
of British Columbia
of Montreal
Mi'.',/   •
&t*4d* 'o ?i*4t %**&
ee«e
College Printers
Ltd.
Commercial and Social Printers
and Publishers
PRINTERS OF THE UBYSSEY
4430 W. 10th Ave.
AL 3253
- -1-1--1     * PAGE FOUR
THE   UBYSSEY
Friday, January, 15th 1954
Birds To Open At Home
Will Play Strong Teams
Play Eastern Tonight;
Whitworth Tomorrow
Chiefs Bid
For Eighth
Straight
The UBC Chiefs will be out
to extend their undefeated soccer streak In league play to eight
games on Sunday when they
host Forum on the campus.
The Chiefs have been idle in
league play for over a month
and as a result have lost their
second place standing. However,
the Chiefs, losers of only one
league game all season, have
pltryed many less games than
any other club and are still one
of the favorites for the Third Division championship. ,
Varsity Plays Collies
The speedy Chiefs, possessor's
ol. the league's best defense,
should have no trouble with the
eigth place Forum squad. They
could roll up a bigger score than
their previous 6-1 win over the
same team.   •
Varsity meets league-leading
Colllngwod Legion at West Point
Grey Park in what shapes up as
a crucial contest for both clubs.
The Collies are in a tough
light lor top spot in the "B»'<
Division. If the Birds have any
aspirations to the same spot,
they must win on Sunday.
The Birds have never had too
much trouble with Collingwood',
although they have managed
managed only two ties in three
meetings withe league leaders
this season.
The UBC Thunderbirds will be facing the two strongest
teams in the Evergreen Conference when they play their
first home games this weekend. Tonight the Birds will face
Eastern Washington, last year's champions and on Saturday
night they will take on the Whitworth Pirates, the team to
beat this year. The 'Birds lost their two Con-
. fference   openers   last   weekend
but Coach Jack Pomfret was not
displeased with the team's performance and he feels that they
picked up a lot of valuable experience in those two games.
CRAIG WILL IMPROVE
Geoff Craig in particular was
not used to ihe rough brand of
ball played in this Conference
and this, weekend he should
be more sure of himself.
Eastern has lost five letter-
men from last year's championship team but they are still a
contender for Conference honors. The Savages were struck a •
heavy blow when their 6'8" cen>
tre Bill Grahlman was called to
duty by Uncle Sam. They will
be relying heavily on the sharp
shooting of Dick Edwards, who
was a second team choice for
all-Conference honors last year.
PIRATES ARE TOUGH
The Whitworth Pirates are
definitely the strongest team in
the Conference this year. They
have lost sensational Jim Doherty, who received honorable mention on the Ail-American team
last year. However, they still
have one of the best small college teams in the U.S. with an
average height of 6*9".
Some of the best games of the
year will be played this weekend, and the athletic department
is hoping for a large student
turnout. All games start at 8:30.
Pubster: "I saw the strangest
bird in Africa this summer. It
lays square eggs and talks".
Applied Science student:
'What does it say?"
Pubster: "Ouch."
This may be the machine age
but at least people still make
love by hand.
by  stan  beck
Statu (phivate <&m
No doubt you readers of the downtown daily throwaways
have been made acutely aware of the B.C. Athlete of the Year
contest which has been going on for the past two months. No
sooner did one of the papers come out with the idea of choosing the outstanding athlete in our fair province in the past
year than the other paper announced a similar contest.
One of the paper's winners was decided on the basis of a
popular vote. The other paper's will be decided by a board of
so-called experts who will pick a winner from those athletes
nominated by the public. Each paper advertises the fact that
theirs is the only real contest and that their winner will be
the REAL Athlete of the Year in British Columbia.
FIRST IDEA WAS GOOD
The sport pages of the Sun and the Province have never
been accused of being the best in Canada but surely this contest farce is a new low even for them.
The paper that first had the idea had a good one. But the
two downtown rags are in the midst of a circulation war
and nothing would do but that the other paper had to have
their own contest also.
Surely this is the height of insincerity and stupidity. Say,
for example, that the Province's winner was Joe Doaks and
that the Sun's winner was John Smith. Imagine (if you can)
the absurdity of the situation if Mr. Doaks met Mr. Smith on
the street and they began to congratulate each other on being
B.C.'s Ahlete of the Year. Yet this is the exact situation that the
downtown papers have created.
HEPBURN MAKES CONTEST A JOKE
The situation becomes all the more ridiculous when it is
realized that B.C. is blessed this year with the world's strongest
man in the person of Doug Hepburn who has just been named
Canada's Athlete of the Year. Luckily the people who voted
in the Province's poll made Hepburn the overwhelming winner.
But suppose that the Sun's (ha, ha) experts decided someone
was more worthy of their award than Doug Hepburn? Ergo:
Canada's Athlete of the Year is not worthy of being B.C.'s
Athlete of the Year.   B.C. is still in Canada, isn't it?
In view of this ridiculous situation how can tho winner
of either of the paper's awards possibly feel any pride in
being named B.C.'s Athlete of the Year?
We humbly suggest that nexi year both papers give the
intelligence of their readers a little credit and conduct a combined effort to decide B.C.'s Athlete of the Year. In this way
the winner of tho award can feel truly proud of being tho
athlete of the year in British  Columbia.
Intramural
Basketball
Rolling Now
The Intramural Basketball
league began play this week
with fifty-seven teams entered.
Dirctor Dick Penn will accept
entries from three more groups
who desire to participate. The
playoffs for the league will
be in early March.
Intramural Ice Hockey began
last Monday night with D. U.'s
downing Psi U's 2-1, and Pharmacy clobbering Div Grads 5-2,
in two of the years most comical sporting events. Referee
Gord Mundle stated that he
hadn't seen anything so funny
since Abott and Costello were
original.
ACTION like this will be seen tonight when the Birds play
Eastern at 8:00 in the gym. Tomorrow night at 8:00 the
Birds will do battle with the powerful Whitworth Pirates.
The Birds are looking for their first win and both games
should be thrillers.
K0VACS'BOOT ond SHOE MANUFACTURING
announce the opening of a branch
at y
5712 University Boulevard
on f
January 18th, 1954
"TRAINED CRAFTSMEN SPECIALIZING IN
SHOE REPAIRING
Manufacturers of
Hand Sewns, Made to Measure Boots and Shoes
Guaranteed Work—Hours 9:30 a.m. to 7 p.m.—Ph. AL. 0207
EATON'S    $^y&***&
*/?!
y
/  \-\.
!f
ft    .-&•
ri-
■7
\ .
■-■". /,'VV   •>
, \ /
H 1
■ VJ-
Swooping over B.C.'s Ski Slopes
spilling in the snow . . .
everything's fun when you're
warmly and colourfully
clad in sportswear from
EATON'S
A. White Jacket
with attached hood. Wind and
water repellent. Bright coloured motif. S.M.L. Each,
17.95
n Downhill Slacks
Rayon Gabardine. Navy.
Sizes 12 to 18.  Pair,
15.95
C. Ski Mitts
Lined and easy to grip with.
Labelled Irvine's of Montreal.
Pair,
2.25
EATON'S Sportswear
—Second Floor
.-   M->
Smm

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.ubysseynews.1-0124052/manifest

Comment

Related Items