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The Ubyssey Sep 29, 1955

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VANCOUVER, B.C. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1955
UBYSSEY
UBC Grant
Share Probable
Part of Lumber King's Million
Marked   For   Bursaries,   Research
UBC will almost certainly benefit from the million-dollar
grant for educational, cultural, and charitable purposes donated September 21 by B.C. lumber magnate Leon J. Koerner,
President N. A. M. MacKenzie said today.
"If we prepare and present
suitable proposals to the Board '*•-*->» §» class Aft \
of Governors, I am sure they   TWWWW *■■■»»■ |
SORORITY "SCREECH DAY" IN THE CAF.
FREE   LECTURE    SERIES
Campus May Go Italian
A one-man crusade • has begun "to put Italian on this
campus", which will include
extra-curricular lectures, tape
recordings of medieval Italian
music, and movies and slides
depicting Italian art centres
and works.
Mr. Ralph W. Baldner, who
for several years has endeavored to promote Italian studies
on this campus, will begin his
program for 1955 on Monday,
with noon-hour lectures following every Monday and
Wednesday throughout October. The series, sponsored by
the Fine Arts Committee, will
cover Dante's "Divine Comedy"
with Baldner explaining the
content and summarizing the
thought of the Middle ages.
In his own free time, Baldner has arranged an experimental course, open to all students with 200 courses in either Latin, French, or Spanish.
The objective is to apply
these languages to the reading
of Italian, and he feels confident that at the end of the
year, students will be able to
go on to higher Italian literature easily, having mastered
the fundamentals of reading
and pronouneiation. This unprecedented study begins October 4, with classes Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday at 8:30
in Arts 103.
As H supplement to his lectures given every Wednesday
night   at   the   Vancouver   Art
Gallery, Baldner will hold sessions in Physics 200 every Friday afternoon beginning October 14. These will include
slides and films of Italian art,
tape recordings of Italian mediaeval music, and lectures of
explanation of Italian literature.
UBYSSEY, TOTEM
NW PH0T0CS
Chief Ubyssey photographer, John Robertson today
announced that there are still
a number of openings for
both Ubyssey and Totem
photographers.
Anyone interested is urged
to come to the Totem office
in the North Brock basement
today at 12:30.
Johns    Revitalized
Brock   Pipes   Fixed
Casual  drunkards   and   other  stumblers   who   frequent
Brock Hall can walk without a worry tonight.
T. S. Hughes, building and
grounds spokesman, told The
Ubyssey Wednesday that sewage ditches presently hindering
foot-traffic to the south entrance of Brock, will be filled
in by Thursday evening—if
everything goes according to
plan.
The problem arose early last
week, when rusted water and
gas mains, installed in 1939,
finally burst.
Coffee shop in the structure
was closed Saturday since
water-pressure was down to
zero. Toilet facilities were also
curtailed until adequate pressure could be restored.
The breakage indicates that
the whole piping system in
Brock is rotting, and the exterior repairs are just the initial step in a plan which calls
for a complete revamp in the
pipelines,  stated Hughes.
2,000 Kisses
Incentive At
Blood   Drive
A kiss for each pint of blood
is promised to each donor to
kick off the Red Cross Blood
Drive next week.
Two thousand kisses for the
desperately needed quota of
2000 pints will be administered
in the Armouries under the
. sponsorship of the Nurses and
the Engineering Undergraduate
Societies.
Joan Cameron, spokesman
for the two societies, said Wednesday, inter-faculty rivalry
will be stimulated by this administrative rationing of kisses
strictly on a one-per pint basis.
will receive sympathetic con*
sideration," said President MacKenzie, who ls chairman of the
Board set up to administer the
grant.
He said that no plans had yet
been mode, but the "University
would certainly come within
the description of education
and culture," and it would be
the "duty of the Governors to
expend a certain portion of the
income on things to do with the
University."
UBC's portion of the grant
would probably be spent on
scholarships, bursaries, loans,
professorships, and research
grants, the President indicated.
Income will come from the
annual revenue of the Roger
Building at Pender and Granville which was purchased by
Koerner last May. A foundation has been formed especially
for the purpose of spending
the money.
Faculty members on the
.Board responsible for administering the grant are: Dr. MacKenzie, Medical Myron M.
Weaver, Chancellor Sherwood
Lett, and Law Dean George
Curtis.
Frosh Reveal
Platforms At
Brock
Rally
Frosh election speeches in
Brock Hall at noon today will
be the only chance for freshmen to see and hear the candidates for their executive before Friday's voting.
Final candidates when nominations closed Wednesday
were: for president: Bob Tulk,
Dave Cowlisnaw, Loreen Bayer, Gordon Gibson, and Dave
Sproule; for vice-president:
Ken Turnbull, Rod Dobell,
Georgina Goodwin, and John
Harvey-Lee.
Gail Carlson was elected
secretary-treasurer by acclamation said co-ordinator of activities, Don McCallum.
Mr.. McCallum has stated
that "it is the freshman's duty
to take an active interest in
the election of their representatives to the Frosh Undergraduate Council. He is expecting
a large crowd to attend the
candidate's speeches today.
Soccer will hold their first
practice today at 4:15 also in
the stadium and all interested
in a berth on either of the two
UBC teams are asked to be on
hand.
U.N. Club To Hear
Dean Speak
U.N. CLUB WILL hold first
meeting on Friday noon. Dean
Andrew will speak on "Is tho
Cold War Thawing in Europe".
FIRST MEETING of the Biology Club will be held at 12:30
in Biology 100. Two films will
be shown: "High Over the Border" and "EHc for the Future".   Everyone welcome.
rP *P ep
JAZZ   SOCIETY  MEETING
has been postponed to Tuesday,
October 4th. This meeting will
feature the Al Niel Trio and
will be held in the Brock
Lounge.
op ep ep
CIVIL   LIBERTIES  UNION
meeting on Friday noon. Campus leaders will debate on the
B. C. Bill of Rights. ,
*7r ep ep
CHINESE  VARSITY CLUB
meeting in HL2 Friday, Sep*
tember 30th at noon.
ep *ip ep
PSYCHOLOY    CLUB    will
have its first general meeting
on Friday at 12:30 in the Psych
Clubroom in HM3. <
vp ep ap
ARCHAEOLOGY   CLUB   is
being formed on the campus.
Anyone interested should come
to the meeting Friday noon in
Arts 106. Your ideas and suggestions will be welcomed.
*P *P ep
GEOGRAPHY CLUB will
hold a general meeting in FG
101 at noon, Friday, Septem*
ber 30th. New members wel*
come.
9r        *r        9r
HILLEL presents Rabbi
Freedman of Springfield, Illinois, in Hillel house Friday at
12:30.  Everyone welcome.
*f* *r *r
FILMSOC presents "Seven
Deadly Sins" in Auditorium today, 12:30 to 2:30. 35 cents
for students and staff only.
9f.9f.9f.
READING IMPROVEMENT
GROUPS will meet Monday
and Wednesday from 11:30 to
12:30, and Tuesday and Thursday from 11:30 to 12:30. Students wishing to join one of
these groups must attend one
of the testing sessions which
will be held Wednesday, October 5 at 11:30 and Thursday,
October 5 at 1:00 in Room 19,
HM 3.
(Continued on Page  8)
See  CLASSES . THE UBYSSEY ^
Thursday, September 29, 1955 A
THI UBYSSEY
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Authorized as second class mail, Post Office Department,
Ottawa.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF  STANLEY BECK
Managing Editor..Rod Smith        City Editor Sandy Ross
Feature Editor   -Mike Ames        Sports Editor_.Mike  Olaspie
SENIOR EDITOR  Bob Johannes
Reporters—Phil Gardner, Yvonne Roach, Marilyn Smith, Cathy
Archibald, Patrick Garrard.
Offices in Brock Hall For Display Advertising
Phone ALma 1624 Phone  ALma  1230
Beers and Tears
mmm    '**»*
'"*M    '.,*     *':-
Are Usually Found Together
REPRINTED FROM THE WAR CRY, OFFICIAL PUBLICATION
OF THE SALVATION ARMY.
David learned to drink during his National Service in the
British Army—because, he found, it was "the thing".
An
President Eisenhower's sudden illness ipay turn out to be
one of the most fortunate maladies in US history.
Until his sudden collapse, he seemed certain to be the
Republican presidential candidate in 1956. His personal popularity with the independent American voter would almost have
assured a Republican victory.
It would not have been a good thing for the United States.
Eisenhower has not been a good president. His administration with its "businessman's" outlook has systematically
reversed the advances made by the Democrats in the fields of
Education, Public Health and Social Security. Low-rent housing has been all but ignored and such worthwhile federal projects as TVA and Rural Electrification have been subjected to
steady, systematic attack.
His naive refusal to take control of Congress was the
signal for a free for all- State Department and government
agencies like the Voice of America and the Foreign Information
Service have still not recovered from the hysterical trumpetings
ei Senator McCarthy.
Disillusioned by this spectacle, Eisenhower has wanted to
quit. He hinted that he does not want another term, but the
GOP's leaders, seeing in him their only chance of salvation,
would not listen. His strong sense of party loyalty was prevailed upon. He was hooked.
If he were elected for a second term it seems unlikely that
he would maintain the same Olympian indifference to the
activities of Congress and the government agencies. The man
who met Bulganin at Geneva is far more politically mature
than the one who deneutralized Chiang.
But once in office, his hold on his own party would be
gone. Eisenhower is the first to be affected by the ruling limiting a US President to no more than two consecutive terms.
His grin might still be famous but his usefulness to the
GOP would be ended. It is hard to imagine Nixon or Know-
land paying much attention to his pious hopes or idealistic
speeches.
The reactionary blend of isolation and big business, that
comprises the GOP right wing would have almost complete
freedom of action for at least two years.
No one wishes Mr. Eisenhower any personal misfortune,
but without him, the Republicans will have to get elected on
their own merits.
They will find it hard.
When he returned to civilian life he secured a well-paid
job. He was a good boy. He
paid his mother well and still
had money each week to
spend. Extensive and expensive advertising by the brew*
ers provided him with plenty
of suggestions as to how to
use lt. They convinced him
that his newly-acquired habit
was a good one.
The radio helped. A recent
survey showed that of 1,139
broadcast references to drink
only two could be called "pro-
temperance". Typical of the
"jokes" heard over the air
was: "We had a staggered
holiday — my old man was
staggering all the time". So
getting drunk was also "the
thing"—rather funny In fact.
Going home drunk one
night David leered at a girl.
An elderly man rebuked him.
David struck the man so that
he fell. Drunk men are usually objectionable. Often they
strike people, thougn it ls us*
ually members of their family, in the privacy of their
own homes. That is why so
few people know of it.
Ed's  Note—and  this  is   only
Tears after closing time
cannot be computed.
When David sobered up he
learned that the man he
struck had cracked his skull
on the pavement as he fell.
He was dead. David was
found guilty of manslaughter
and sent to prison for three
years.
Women ln the public gal*
lery wept.
Sobbed David's mother:
"He's a good boy at home."
The widow of the victim
cried hysterically: "I miss my
husband."
The medical officer of Brixton Prison said of Pavid: "I
think he is quite sincere lh
his expression pf regret."
If a youth serving his term
in the military ranks never
called for liquor before, apparently he soon learns to do
so, for the supply of alcoholic
liquor still holds high priority
in what the armed services
call "welfare". "Roll out the
barrel   ...   of fun.".
There are young men who
have never tasted drink,
young men with money to
spend   .   .   .
David is in prison.
And women weep,
one   case   out   of   thousands.
£tUH<tiHf   &W4
Dear Sirs:
Again I write to you and
again you probably will ignore
me. But I cannot hold myself.
In a previous issue you pub*
Ilshe'd more of those outrageous fillers. Informing the
UBC student body of the number of muscles in an elephant's
nose is not only a waste of
valuable space in an influential
medium, but it is definitely
lewd in its phallic symbolism.
Professor Savery might call it
"cognitively unmeaningful."
May I suggest that you either
fill these spaces (the result of
CAMPUS   OPINION
your editors' Incompetence)
with some worthwhile copy,
or retire from the paper en
masse, leaving it to better
hands. I suggest that you use
literary quotations perhaps
from Thoreau, or Emerson, or
Bacon, to fill these holes. Inspiring words such as these
might help to counterbalance
the mounds of trash found elsewhere in your rag. May I also
say that the Ubyssey is a wonderful excuse for censorship.
I remain your conscience.
Phornplats.
We Live  In FooTs  Paradise   of
Gk*<*ifie<t
FOR SALE
G.E. Hotpoint electric stove.
3 open elements and deep welL
Excellent condition. Only $55.
Phone AL. 0766-M, evenings.
op o\% op
Nice bright room, private
home for one or two students*
with or without board. Vicinity
of University. Phone CH. 7864
after 5:00 p.m.
op o^ op
Boots — Combination skiing
and climbing, good condition.
Size 9. Call W. Parker, AL.
2677-L, evenings.
•ft ep egl
Underwood Standard Type*
writer. $25.00. CH. S033.
Op Op Op
1991 Triumph T-100 Motorcycle. Low mileage, new rings,
good rubber, first class condition. Phone Bill, CH. 8247.
¥     ¥     ¥
ROOM AND BOARD
Boarders Wanted — Threi
meals per day, 0 days a week.
$30.00 per month. Apply 4438
W. 12th Ave. or phone ALma
0399-L.
op #|l Op
Board and Room available,
near University bates. Apply
4488 W. 12th Ave. or phone
AL. 0359-L.
¥     ¥     ¥ j ,
WANTED
Typing and Mimeographing.
Accurate work. Reasonable
rates. Florence Gow, 4456 W.
10th. Phone AL. 3682.
syl ^1 ^1
Ride wanted from 41st and
Cambie for Saturdays. Phono
Marge at FRaser 7278. ,
¥     ¥     ¥
LOST
Lost—Black Zipper Binder,
containing papers and books,
left in car September 26, during lift to UBC Gates. Ring
CHerry 7903. Eve Scott.
¥     ¥     ¥ 1
FOR SALE
Anyone Interested in a '54
Meteor Niagara 4-door sedan?
15,000 miles. Excellent condition. Leave message at ALma
1624.
By BERT GORDON
Within the last few years I
have listened to, and heard
of, many university students
who were planning a European tour. The number has
become so large that it is time
■we asked ourselves, why this
increased interest in Europe?
As it is almost
to divorce United
Canadian cultures,
the purpose of this
treat them as one,
specific deviations
ply to Canada and
United States.
impossible
States and
let us, for
discussion,
except for
which ap-
not to the
REASON?
' It is obvious that we are not
going to Europe to see for the
first time a Frenchman or a
German or a national of any
other European country; we
have representatives of every
European country right here
in our congl6merate culture.
Is our reason then to learri a
language other than English,
to see world-renowned paintings, to see examples of Renaissance architecture or to
stand on the sites of the
bloody battles of this century
or preceding ones?
RETREAT
My answer is that some of
us will go for any or all of
the reasons I have mentioned,
but I assert that the majority
will go for another, and to a
student of sociology, a more
important and alarming reason, namely, to get away from
this zany, bustling and conformist culture of ours   .   .   .
The apparent hypocrisy of
our society is becoming tiresome; hypocrisy such as our
reference to our kinship system as monagamous. Surely
we cannot interpret the increasing incidence of divorce
as anything other than a
subtle encroachment of polygamy into our culture. Our
professed moral attitude towards  sex  and  sexual  inter
course has become so warped
that our mental institutions
are becoming more crowded
with people who were unable
to reconcile their conception
of right and wrong with that
of their society, which has set
down a list of taboos and has
glibly proceeded to ignore
them. Either the system of
morals we profess is the system of morals we want to uphold, or it is too idealized and
needs complete overhauling to
bring it within the realm of
possibility. Living in this fool's
paradise of immaturity ls idiotic.
BOTH SEXES
Is it not significant that at
the University of Oslo in Norway students of both sexes live
in the same building, yet such
a suggestion at UBC would
cause a crisis? It is because of
the fact that some European
countries have accepted a
change in morality in keeping
with their cultures, their thinking   and   their   environments,
and to observe them, that some
of us want to go to Europe.
From discussions with European students, some of us have
been made aware that our standards of education compare unfavorably with those of most
European countries. Here, and
I include UBC as well as other
North American universities,
the standards are lowered to
ensure that a large number of
students will pass the final examinations and rush headlong
into the waiting arms of a business world still so much in its
infancy that it can assimilate
the vast majority of university
graduates each year. Standards
which should be rising to meet
the necessities of an increasingly techrtological economy
are remaining static, and are
paving the way for a university degree to become a requisite for a lowly $200 a
month pencil-pusher's job at a
local department store.
However, the standard of
education at the university
level is only a further mani
festation of a low high-school
standard. So many well-ad*
justed morOns'''are riding the
conveyor belt ihto the universities, that, if standards are not
raised, we shall be guilty parties to the turning out of well-
adjusted pseudo-educated robots from our universities with
sickening rapidity.
HIGH STANDARDS
In Europe, greater densities
of population and fewer uni*
versities combine to maintain
standards that ensure only the
most intelligent people receive
a university education. Now
many people will grab a Davy
Crockett coon-skin cap and a
Bill of Rights and assert that
it is undemocratic to deny the
majority of people, and the majority are not the most intelli*
gent, a university education.
I would ask these people to
take a few .years to consider
G. B. Shaw's distinction in
Man and Superman between
(Continued on Page 4)
See IMJfATURIlTY THE UBYSSEY
Thursday, September 29, 1955
%«***.*«»*'•   J*fr <fHi
4 4
Shivaran Hindu Dancer Struts His Stuff
w '*    ' —Photo by Brian Thomas
Badminton  Starts  Tonight,
Team Tryouts Next Week
Badminton takes to the courts of the.War Memorial Gym
tonight at 7:30 for the opening of the 1955-56 season.
Close to 190 members are
expected to take advantage of
the Tuesday and Thursday
night and Sunday afternoon
playing times.
Tryouts for the two University teams, both winners in
their respective sections of the
city league last year, will begin next week.
Trips to Edmonton and Bellingham are planned, as well as
the annual Badminton Club
Football dance to be held on
October 8th.
CLASSES
(Continued from Page 1)
UCC general meeting will be
held 3:30 Thursday in the
Brock dining room. Refreshments will be served.
MUSICAL SOCIETY GLEE
CLUB tryouts will be held in
the auditorium 7:30 p.m. on
Thursday and Friday. All in*
terested please attend.
ep ep ep
WAD invites all women students to an "intramural splash
party" Thursday, 12:30 in Empire PooL Free.
Trash   Can   Tragedy
Bared   In   Entirety
UBC students are under fire from two sources for misappropriating trash cans and water pumps.
Speaking at an Acadia and
YTC camp meeting held Tues* D-«/-f Crtf*      faAT'C
day night, Mrs. Calder, head l%CHdi*VW      MWl9
of the kitchen staff, asked for
more co-operation from students. Among the problems
currently faced by the staff
are students who register their
disgust of the food by throw*
ing tray, dishes and silverwear
Into the trash can.
Fire Chief A. M. Sherlock
stressed in his speech the prime
importance of keeping the fire
pumps that are in every hut
full of hot water and in good
condition. He said that he has
often found them to be full of
rocks, children's toys, and
everything except water.
Methuselah
Requires
IS  Women
There are eighteen parts for
women open in "Back to Methuselah", Dorothy Somerset,
who is casting the play, announced today.
"All the parts are very interesting, and will take an average of only five to six hours
of rehearsing a week." Miss
Somerset said.
There are also a few parts
open tor men and anyone interested should attend the casting meeting in the auditorium
between 1;30 and 5:00 on Friday.
$500 Gift
Over five hundred dollars
worth of electrical and radio
equipment has been donated to
the University Radio and Tele*
vision Society by General Electric of Canada Ltd.
Donation came after Terry
Llnch, one-time Radsoc executive and now a member of Gen*
eral Electric's Engineering
Sales Department learned of
the partial destruction of the
society's equipment in the
Brock Hall fire.
Psych.  Dept.
t Will. Iff*
Reading
Miss Margaret Sage of the
Psychology Department today
announced that plans to organ-
lze Reading Improvement
Groups for students have been
completed.
Interested students must attend one of the Testing sessions
which will be held ln Hut M-3,
Room 10, at 11:30 on Wednesday, October 5 and Thursday,
October 6.
The groups will meet at the
following times:
Monday and Wednesday,
from 11:30 to 12:30.
Tuesday and Thursday, from
11:30 to 12:30.
NW*
epmsmw*wsO$jssf
MocEWWARTS
ARTISTS SUPPLIES
Imported Pottery and Jewelry
Greeting Cards and Other Gifts
5760 University Blvd.
AI* 0090
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A prominent English historian recently uncovered the
fact that Sir Walter Raleigh
secretly had his cloak waterproofed before he laid it in the
puddle for Elizabeth,
*   eVM examined
J. J. Abramson
I. F. Hblleriberg
Optometrists
Vancouver Block
MA. 0928 MA. 2948
ACADIA CAMP
il
BROCK   HALL
FRIDAY, SEPT. 30, 9 to 1
BRICK HENDERSONS ORCHESTRA
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TTT
■wpwnr Critics Circle
Expounds Credo
y "We sneer," says president of the Critics Circle, Gerry
Gilbert, "but it's constructive sneering" . . . done in a congenial atmosphere complete with coffee and cake.
Double Committee Room of
Brock . . . main task will be
deciding upon this year's to*
'«.
The Critics Circle was started
In the second term of last year
ao fulfill the need for a campus
literary club open to anyone
Who might be interested. (Let*
ten Club is open to only a
limited number of third and
fourth year students.) Twenty
members "came in cold, but
the whole thihg turned out to
be a tremendous success."
The procedure goes like this.
A list of topics is set up. On
each of these subjects (last
year they ranged from "Death
Of a Salesman" to science fiction) three members present
short talks covering various
aspects; this ls followed by a
mora or less formal discussion
Urtth a guest moderator; then
time out for coffee and the discussion continues on an informal keel until the participants
fun out Of coffee, cigarettes
end/or words,
Gerry points out that censorship In any form is non-existent ... freedom of the critique' will become evident
later this year when Mickey
Spillane gets a going over.
Membership in the Circle has
doubled this year, in spite of,
as Gerry call* it, "the unavoidable lack of literary interest
on the campus, Unavoidable,
because love of literature is
stifled in high school by poor
presentation of Inappropriate
material."
The one qualification needed
to join this club is INTEREST
and the financial backing to
allow expenditure of $1.50 for
that coffee and cake. There's a
meeting at 8:00 tonight in the
pics.
For students with a debit on
the time side of the ledger (and
if it's not there now it probably
will be by Christmas); it might
be noted that meetings are
held only every two or three
weeks and none of the topics
will require long or ponderous
reading.
When asked If the Ubyssey
might be on the list of topics,
Gerry replied, "No, it's beneath us." And we thought
maybe it was just long and
ponderous!
Sororities
Cannot  Use
New  Dorms
Plans by campus sororities
to appropriate basement rooms
in the forthcoming Women's
Dormitories for meetings and
small social functions have
been vetoed by Housing Administrator Dr. Gordon M.
Shrum.
Pan- Hellenic Association
President Ann Cassidy said
Wednesday that the Association will continue its search
for meeting rooms.
Because none of the sororities have houses, meetings are
held at present in members'
homes.
Catholic   Mission   To
Commence October 2
The first Catholic' Student's Mission ever to be held at
UBC will open Sunday, October 2, with Holy Mass at 9:00
a.m. in the Newman Clubhouse, hut L5.
Conducted by Reverend
Father E. B. Allen of the Congregation of Saint Basil, the
mission exercises will continue
through to Friday, October 7.
Mass will be celebrated at
7:20 a.m. Monday to Friday
and again at 12:30 on Friday
in Hut L5.
The Catholic University student will be subjected to close
examination in a series of four
conferences. Father Aliens'
topics are: Monday, "God and
You"; Tuesday, "Faith and
Sanity"; Wednesday, "What is
a Catholic" and Thursday
"What is a Catholic Student?"
The conferences are scheduled for 12:30 in Phyiscs 200,
with the exception of Wednesday's meeting which will be
held in Physics 202.
Father Allen was formerly a
member of the Philosophy department at St. Michael's College, University of Toronto. He
is now lecturing in philosophy
at UBC.
Although the mission is
planned tor Catholic students,
Newman president Ralph Kitos
emphasized that all students
and staff members are welcome
Double  Breasted  Suits
Converted into New
Single Breasted Models
Satisfaction Guaranteed
UNITED TAILORS
549 Granville
PA. 4649
IMMATURITY
(Continued from Page 2)
educated  people and  college
pass-men ...
There are some of those who
go to Europe who will remain,
content to earn just enough
money to live quietly in a more
stable and satisfying environ*,
ment. They will be ones who
find that a neighbor can be a
friend instead of the anonymous "man next door" who
seems to be a feature of North
American urban life; that the
laughter and gaiety of a aider
walk cafe or a village "pub"
are rewarding pleasures; that
there is enjoyment in walking
through an ever-changing
countryside incapable of being
experienced behind the wheel
ot a 200 horse-powered "murder" car; that people have time
to waste a Spring evening discussing a multiplicity of subjects limited only by the imagination and brains of those
ln the discussion; and that the
term "house, party" is by no
means synonymous with "drun*
ken brawF.
The experiences of all those
who go to Burope will be dif*
ferent but they will be, at the
very minimum, rewarding and
unforgetable.
' THE UBYSSEY ri!f:w^f t"!
Thursday, September 29,1955 j
Dr.  John B. Roseborough
DENTIST
2130 Western Parkway
Behind the Canadian Bank of
Commerce
University Boulevard
Phone ALma 3980
Vote Tuhtlfull
^1
AUSTIN SALES AND SERVICE CENTRE
TENTH ee* ALMA ST.     CEdar S105
FOREIGN LICENSES
MOST BE REPLACED
The Provincial Motor Vehicle Branch issued a warn*
Ing today to all students who
are not permanently residing
in B.C. and who own a motor
vehicle.
All foreign license plates
must be replaced with B.C.
plates on their expiry date.
No one may continue to
use foreign plates after their
expiry date.
38 YEARS OF SERVICE
TO THE UNIVERSITY OF
•MTIIH COLUMMA. *
ITS FRATERNITIES
AND SORORITIES.
THEM'S A MASON
DiStiNCHVf
MINTING
STATIONJRY AMR
PRINTING CO. IT!.'
JANZEN'S SHELL SERVICE
"SERVICE IS OUR BUSINESS"
Weekdays 7:30 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.
Sunday 10:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.
4314 W. 10th Ave. (at Discovery)
6L, 1707-OMS
Ike Heather Shop Ltd.
Special Introductory Offer of a 10% Discount to all
University Students on presentation of their Library Card.
EXPIRES OCTOBER 5
• SWEATERS       • SKIRTS       • HOSE
At Campus Branch Only — 5772 University Blvd.
(IN BANK OF COMMERCE BLOCK)
AL.4170
Professional Occupational Counselling
Career Planning
$oJul U)*. CL. JkuJUot
Industrial Psychologist - Personnel Consultant
Rm. 606 - 475 Howe Street
TA. 7748
AND NOW!
Filmsoc Presents
"Seven Deadly Sins
ff
Never before has there been such a frank expose of
human foibles.
ONE SHOW ONLY... TODAY, 12:30
NOTICE  FROM   REGISTRAR
LAST DAY FOR CHANGES
IN STUDENTS' COURSES
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30
Notification of Change must be given in the Registrar's
Office not later than this date.
Each student must ensure that there is no discrepancy
between the programme he is following and that entered
cm his COURSE CARD in the Registrar's Office.
Scholarship Cards
Cards for Scholarships and Bursaries (except Special
Bursaries and Dominion-Provincial Youth Training Bursaries) and now available in the Registrar's Office. These
cards should be completed by winners (attendance in
courses to be certified by instructors) and returned to the
Accounting Office as soon as possible. '56
Set Details Paae 6
UBYSSEY
VANCOUVER, BC!, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 19S5
GIRLS, you too will swell with pride like this average
young Canadian coed if you donate 12 pints of blood to
the Red Cross like she has.
Kisses   To   Raise
Corpuscle   Count
By KATHY ARCHIBALD
The battle of the Blood is on! The Faculty of Medicine
has challenged students in the School of Medicine to a "Corpuscle Collecting" contest.	
The Blood Drive starts next
week in the Armory. All the
blood used in B.C. during that
week will be from the full-
flowing arteries of UBC students. The quota is 2000 pints.
With 6313 potential donors
wandering around this campus,
it is expected that the quota
will be well exceeded.
The time to roll up your
sleeve and find out if that's
blood or water that you've
been thriving on, is 9:30 to
4:30 any day from October 3
to 7 inclusive.
A new addition to the Drive
this year is a Kissing Booth
. . . details available at the Armory next week.
And remember, Meds and
Eds, the fight is on! R.H. Fair-
hum and Gill Middleton, first
and second year presidents in
the Faculty of Medicine, have
thrown out the challenge for
the School of Education to accept, "that is, if you, think
you can!"
Registration Breakdown
Released hy Parnell
The total number of students attending UBC now
stands at 6313, A. J. Parnell,
assistant registrar announced
Monday.
"However, these figures
cannot be considered as final,
as people are still register-
and others are dropping out,"
he said.
ALL   IMPORTANT
AMS CARDS BACK
Alma Mater Society cards
will be available outside ^he
AMS office next Wednesday
on presentation of AMS
photograph stubs numbered
one to 3000, Council officials
announced today.
The cards entitle holders
to a vote in Student Council
elections, reduced admission
to Famous Players and
Odeon theatres, and many
other privileges.
In addition, each student
will receive one small print
of his photograph.
Nominations
Committee
Instituted
4 Elections by acclamation —-
long a headache for Student
Councillors at apathetic UBC
—may be minimized this year
by the recent formation of an
AMS Nominations Committee,
which will attempt (o ensure
that more than one candidate
stands for all Student's Council elections.
Last year both the treasurer,
Jeff Conway and secretary
Helen McLean were elected by
acclamation.
The committee has been designed to co-ordinate nominations for all positions on Students' Council appointments.
It will encourage capable persons to participate in student
government, chairman Dave
Hemphill said Thursday.
In addition to chairman
Hemphill, the committee will
be composed of three more student?^—one from the Undergraduate Societies Committee,
one from the Women's Undergraduate Society, and one from
the University Clubs Committee.
Due consideration will be
given to the fact that persons
running for office should not
be eligible for the Committee.
BY  ACCLAMATION
Leaders  Rally
At  Conference •
Camp Elphinstone Site
Of Weekend Gathering
The first annual UBC Leadership Conference will con*
vene at Camp Elphinstone tonight with 100 student leaders
expected to attend.
A new venture at UBC, the
conference offers student leaders a program of discussions designed to cover all phases of
student activities on the cam*
pus.
Seven prominent students
will lead discussions on various
problems involved in the running of student organizations
and activities.
Entertainment has also been
planned, with sports, sing songs,
campfire and skits scheduled
for Saturday night.
FACULTY ATTENDS
Faculty members attending
include President N. A. M.
MacKienzie, Dean G. G. Andrew, Dean H. C. Gunning,
Dean W. G. Gage, Dr. E. D
MacPhee, Dr. G. Shrum and
R. J. Phillips.
They will head the K. P.
detail, and all delegates will
have certain "fag" duties such
as cooking, serving, and washing dishes.
Delegates will leave the Harbour Navigation wharf at 0
p.m. tonight and arrive back
in Vancouver at 6 p.m. Sunday.
For those without rides, cars
will leave from Brock Hall at
5:15 p.m.
A prominent Biologist of the
Institute for the Preservation
of the Three-Toed Sloth has
just made the astonishing discovery that the three-toed sloth
has four toes.
'tween clouts
Dean Andrew
To Break Ice
UN CLUB will hold its first
meeting on Friday noon in
Arts 100. Dean Andrew will
speak on "Is the Cold ' War
Thawing in Europe?"
ep ep ep
JAZZ SOCIETY MEETING
has been postponed to Tuesday,
October 4th. This meeting will
feature the Al Niel Trio and
will be held in the Brock
Lounge.
*P *P *P
CIVIL   LIBERTIES   UNION
meeting on Friday noon. Campus leaders will debate on tho
B.C. Bill of Rights.
*     *     *
CHINESE VARSITY  CLUB
meeting in HL-2 Friday, Sep*'
tember 30th at noon.
>f, if, if,
PSYCHOLOGY'CLUB will
have its first general meeting
on Friday at 12:30 in the Psych
Clubroom in HM3 ,
ep op op
ARCHAEOLOGY   CLUB   Is
being formed on the campus;
Anyone interested should come
to the meeting Friday noon in
Arts 106. Your ideas and suggestions will be welcomed.
' ep ep *P
HILLEL presents Rabbi
Freedman of Springfield, Illinois, in Hillel house Friday at
12:30.   Everyone welcome.
(Continued  on   Page  5)
See 'TWEEN CLASSES     j
Carlson Frosh Secretary
iHsstf i sYbbVi fa* AJPcet
•WlrDySSSy' * s*tarrers   at
DMfltUi ttoeWMUfce
one must attend.
SEP 3 01955
THE LIBRARY
eetfig for
noon
very-
Sea Island weather bureau
forecast at midnight: Mostly
cloudy today. High 60.
Gail Carlson, a pert brunette coed, became Frosh Undergraduate Council's secretary-
treasurer by acclamation on
Thursday.
Miss Carlson, a last minute
nominee, was elected automatically when all other candidates for the office withdrew,
A Byng graduate, Gail was
very active in Senior Girls executive, sports, and class representation.
At the election rally in
Brock Hall Thursday, presidential    candidates    resolved.
their campaign speeches around
these ideas:
Loreen Bayer, ex-Richmond
—"Show upper-classmen that
this year's frosh are best yet."
Dave Cowlisbaw, who hails
from England—"Frosh are the
most important people on campus In using Frosh Council
we are preparing for future
beneficial years at UBC."
Gordon Gibson, from West
Van.—"Freshmen get out of
their council what Frosh executive put into it."
Dave Sproulc, ex-Byng —
"Frosh should take advantage
of   wide   range   of   facilities
available to them."
Bob Tulk, ex-Magee—"Frosh
Council needs efficient executive to organize personal affairs."
Vice - presidential speeches
were delivered by Georgina
Goodwin, from North Van.;
Rod Dobell, ex-Magee; Ken
Turnbull, ex-P.W.; and John
Harvey-Lee, from England.
Locations of polling booths
for Friday's voting are: the
quad, the library, and Brock
Hall,

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