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The Ubyssey Oct 26, 1950

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 ANIMAL
HUNT
TODAY
The Ubyssey
ANIMAL
HUNT
TODAY
VOL. XXXIII
VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1950
NO. 14
Faithful Pub Photographer Gets Degree
FAMILIAR CAMPUS FIGURE, Robert Steiner, long-time Publications Board photographer,
receives his B.A. from Registrar Charles B. Wood at fall congregation ceremonies in the Armory
Wednesday. Assisting the registrar award 400 tudents their degrees Is Assistant Registrar
Myrtle Ktevell.
$eek New Horizons,
Avery Urges Grads
Four Hundred Graduate
At Fall Congregation
Student Gym May Benefit
From Mardi Gras Profits
Gym Fund Chairman Haggert Asks
New Loyalty Oath
For Cal Employees
BERKELEY,  Cal.—A new  oath
. "T^^^-v ■ jSw*wp.(—->5sf SS*9- --■-
A special meeting was held recently by Robert O. Sproule, president of the academic senate of the
University of California, "to consider problems arising from actions of the legislature ... relating to an oath or affirmation
of allegiance for civil defense
workers   and   public   emlpoyees."
All university employees must
sign the new state loyalty oath by
November 2 or be removed from
the payroll. This ruling also applies to members of the boiVd of
regents, who have recently been
In the news with thir loyalty oath
for members of the university
staff.
The state oath requires an affirmation that the signer is not
a member of any "subversive''
group and has not been a member
of such a group at any time in the
last five years.
Percentage Of Dance Proceeds
Bill Haggert, chairman of the War Memorial Gym Finance
Committee, will go before a Joint meeting of IFC and Pan-
Hellenic today to ask that a percentage of Mardi Gra^pyoflts
Previous policy has been to do
UNTD Open for
Ten Applications
Increased allocations have enabled the University Naval Training Division to accept 10 more applicants, UNTD officials announced.
Applications should be made to
the UNTD staff officer in the Armouries.
More Money Given
CLU, Pre-Medicals
In Budget Shuffle
Changes in club budgets
were announced today, by
AMS treasurer John McKinnon.
Two organisations, the Civil Liberties Union and the Pre-Med Association, received budgetary Increases amounting to $135. Pre-
Med allotment jumped from $100
to $227 and the CLU received an
Increase of $8 from its original $27.
Three other groups, the Student Christian Movement, Hlllel
Foundation and the Christian Science Organization, have turned
back their $16 token grants to the
AMS  coffers.
UBC's Olee Club, which turned
in no budget at the beginning of
the year, has been given a $330
allotment by McKinnon and the
Student Peace Movement has received $16.
Net increase in the proposed expenditure amounts to $66 McKinnon said.
WUS Fashion
Tryouts Today
Try outs for the Women's Undergraduate Fashion Show will be
held today at 3:30 in the stage
room of Brock Hall.
Girls who qualify as models will
parade in the latest styles .in a
show November 16. Mary Lett,
chairman of the fashion show committee bas urged all girls interested in n^delUng lo turn out. This
is the only tooe try-outs will be
'liid/if^ii!"     '"
By ANN LANGBEIN
nate profits from the Greek-sponsored dance to different charities.
Two or three organizations Bhare
in  each  year's  donation.
CHARITIES
The Mardi Gras committee has
tiled to avoid benefitting the same
organization in successive years.
Community Chest, Red Cross and
Salvation Army were last year's
recipients. #|||
Finance committee is trying to
raise $2.">,000 toward completion
of the War Memorial Gym with
student support. They are turning
to the directors of the largest
social function on the campus for
assistance.
EXTRA   PUSH
Contributing to the gym fund
would not set a precedent for tho
committee since this is the year
the extra push is needed, Haggart
said. , ,,, ,
"I feel sure the committee would
be doing the right thing ln contributing to this local charity. Next
yqar would be too late," Haggart
said.
Solemn Ceremony
To Pledge Coeds
By the 4oft light of candles, nearly 200 co-eds will be pledged to Phrateres in solemn ceremonies in the lounge of Brock
Hall tonight.
Sorority Stages
Annual  Cabaret
/ Students will wander through a
premature "Winter Wonderland"
November 15, when Alpha Gamma
Helta sorority stages its annual
cabaret in  the Commodore.
Although the theme for the cabaret is the same aw last year, new
costumes and selling have been
designed to give tho show a new
appearance.
A chorus line of 2-1 girls will
highlight lhe eiilertainnient. Ticket
sales will be conducted in lhe caf.
* After ritual starting at 8 p.m.,
the girls qualified to become members of Phrateres will start their
Important pledge period.
A large number of alumni and
old members are expected to attend the ceremony.
As a token of their service the
new executive coniitteo will be
; presented with guard pins of the
organization. Committee, under
the leadership of Shirley Merritl,
directs iho largest girls*' group
on  the campus.
Dresses and suits should be worn
by   the  girls   tonight.
PEP DRIVE FEATURES
STUNTS, GAMES, BALL
Dozens of campus organizations are co-operating to in-
increase football enthusiasm at UBC with a giant program
of zany stunts and noon-hour events.
TODAY
12:30 p.m.—Kickapoos stage animal hunt on campus.
FRIDAY
12:30 p.m.—Frosh-Soph grudge basketball game in the
old gym.
SATURDAY
Half-time of Big Four football game—"The Varsity
Handicap."
TUESDAY
12:30 p.m.—Women's Day. Pan-Hellenic vs. Phrateres
in the Stadium in a Mock football game.
THURSDAY, NOV. 2
12:30 p.m.—Special general AMS meeting in the Armory. Meeting will consider plan now being drafted by MAD
President Brock Ostrum, for a change in UBC's athletic
setup!
FRIDAY, NOV. 3
12:30 p.m.—Kickapoo pep meet in the Armory.
8:00 p.m.—Giant bonfire in south field.
SATURDAY, NOV. 4
12 noon—Parade  leaves  UBC  travelling via Tenth,
Broadway, Burrard, Sixteenth, Arbutus, Forty-first, Dunbar and Tenth.
2:15 p.m.—UBC Thunderbirds vs. College of Northern
Idaho, Stadium. '
8 p.m.—Thunderbirds vs. Grads. Basketball game in
old gym.
9-12 p.m.—Homecoming Ball. Armory.
Graduating, students were
better.place to live in by Dr.
convocation address at the 24th
in the Armory yesterday.
Pour hundred new graduates
hoard Dr. Avery say thoy must
learn "to appreciate life which is
different from their own."  -
Dr. Avery felt such an appreciation  was essential to an under
standing  of. world   problems   and
any attempt to aid those problems.
U.N.  IMPORTANT
Dr. Avery stressed the Importance of the United Nations and
the contributions graduates could
make to it.
"I am sure any peace and happiness in this world will come
through the U.N.' he Bald.
"Graduates should attempt to
provide more fellowships for more
foreign students," he continued.
Dr. Avery said Canada should
attempt to teach European students decent living, to counteract
the principles of hate and revolution which are being taught in
Russia today.
HONORIS CAUSA
Before tbe address, Avery and
Dr. Dymond were presented with
honorary degrees of doctor of
science, honoris causa, by N. A. M.
MacKensle, acting for Chancellor
Hamber, who was unable to attend the ceremonies through illness
Dr. MacKensle awarded 400 degree in 16 different faculties.
•UILOINQ OPENS
Hpn, >. fr, atraWk .BU^later of,
education, and President McKenzie
participated in a simple ceremony
to dedicate the new Biological
Science building immediately after
congregation.
Mr. Straith turned over the keys
ot the building to the president.
Guides took congregation Quests
through the building after tho
opening ceremony.
urged to make the world a
George Sherman Avery in his
annual congregation ceremonies
'Twttn Clouts
Forum Announces
Debate Today
On Franco Spain
Parliamentary Forum will
debate the resolution "should
Franco Spain be admitted to
the United Nations," at its
weekly meeting today in Arts
100.
i
* *      *
JELLY ANDERSON, assistant
coach of the UBC Thunderbird
football team will show two pictures entitled Defensive Football
and Football Highlights ot 1948
in Physics 203 at 12:30 p.m. today.
He will also discuss UBC's d«-
feat at the hands of Linfleld Saturday.
* *       *
DISC JOCKEY Jack Cullen, host
on the Saturday Swing Show will
be guest speaker at a meeting of
the Jazz Society today in huts behind Brock Hall at noon.
* *       *
CLIFFORD ROBINSON, University RjfJiBlwtOl^deDftrtinsnt director
will speak on the subject "Why
Art?" in Physics 200 under tha
auspices of the Visual Arts Club
today at noon.
* *       *
DR. BARNET 8AVERY of UBCs
Philosophy department will head a
discussion on "The Limitations ot
Science" Thursday at 12:30 p.m.
ln SCM room ln the Auditorium.
UN Flag Hoisted
As Bagpipes Play
A Scottish pipe band paid tribute Tuesday as one Cans*
dian and one East Indian student hoisted a hand-made United
Nations flag on the campus.
As  members  of  Canada's  only$>-
student U.N. club, Shirley Daniel-
son and BUI Paterson last year
made the only U.N. flag which existed in Canada. It was hoisted
last October, the only time a Unit
ed Nations flag had blown in a
Canadian breeze.
Tuesday the international emblem went up again, In the hands
of Henry Hicks and Ragbir Basl.
The flag was paraded down the
Main Mall by members of Varsity
"Pipe Band, and unfurled by U.N
club members Clare MacGHlvary
and Marnle Wilson.
President Norman Mackenzie
spoke of the flag as "our only hope.
Under this flag, we as human be
lngs may be able to live together,'
he said.
"Without it we face disruption,
destruction and possible annlhila
tion."
"Those are our alternatives."
Commerce Students
Plan First Informal
Commerce undergrads start the
ball tolling this Friday with the
first faculty informal of the term,
to be held ln the Aztec Room of
the Hotel Georgia.
Hallowe'en decorations will set
the stage for a gala celebration
from 9 p.m. 'till 1 a.m.
Mary Mack with - Harry Isman
and his 11-piece ochestra will provide the entertainment and music.
Honored guest is Mr. E. MacPhee,
new director of UBC's commerce
school.
Tickets are $2.50 per couple and
can be obtained from Marg Ross,
commerce secretary in HG 10.
KICKAPOOS SPONSOR CHASE
Escaped Monster At Large Here
An escaped monster variously
identified as everything from a
mastadon to a* rabbit, is now definitely known to be at large on the
UBC" campus after leaving a trail
of havoc and destruction from the
lllalue.border crossing to Vancouver.
UCMP officers In Vancouver and
Hip lower mainland have refused
comment on the unexpected menace from the other side of the
bolder, but. late reports from points
already struck indicate a casualty
toll in the thousands and destruction  figures   approaching   a   nine-
figure mark.
Police, ln refusing comment,
stated that they did not wish to
alarm the population until a disaster plan and animal hunt has
been organized.
Meanwhile,- at the University of
B.C., students have taken matters
into their own hands upon reports
that the beast lias been soen in
the  vicinity.
How it got here without being
run over by a trolley bus remains
a mystery. Registrar's office reports that as yet It has not attempted to register.
AMS president Nonie Donaldson
late Wednesday issued a plea for
skilled hunters to track down the
animal and exterminate it before
it causes the history of the university to end abruptly In a ghastly
blood bath of screaming victims.
Already three stalwarts have
volunteered. They prefer to remain
unnamed for fear of retaliation by
the monster's family. Ammunition
is being supplied through the par.s
fund.
Mimeographing machines in thc
AMS office are turning night and
day In an attempt to get out in
structions as to what to do in case
a student meets up with the animal.
Conflicting reports coupled with
tho scantiness of Information being released hy officials prevents
this publication from passing on
the more Important of these Instructions.
If the hunters sight the animal
they are under orders to shoot, to
kill. Students are requested to remain calm should the chase happen through any lecture rooms.
The hunters know what they are
doing! Page 2
THE UBYSSEY
Thursday, October 26, 1950
The Ubwtey
MEMBER CANADIAN UNiV^SlfX P,pS3
Authorized as Second Class Mai!, lJe«t ojUcp l^ept,, ill lawn. Mail Subscriptions—82.00 per y*Ul.
Published throughout the universlly year by' the Student Publications Board qf the Aim*
Maler Soclcl.y of the I'uivcrsilj: of British Columbia.
Editorial opinions expressed heroin are those of the editorial staff of The Ubyssey and not
necessarily those of thc Alma Mater Society nor of tho University.
Offices In Brock Hall, Phone ALma H'»2i For display advertising phone ALma SUM
i.ni roil iv.iin.i  hay fjiost
MANAGING EDJTUR       NHfifl   CAMJ2KON
QENERAL SJAfF: Copy Editor, Jim Banham; CUP Kditor, Joan Churchill; Women's
Editor, Joan Fraser; Sports Editor, Ron Pinchin; Fine Arts Kditor, John Brockington.
Senior Editor— MARI STAIN8BY
Associate Editors—JIM R08S, BETS ADE
One Down * - Now What ?
Our late lamented friend Athletic
Lethargy seems finally dead for good and all
Bonfires and parades, freed from his clutch,
are shoving spirit to new heights. Is it, of
course, to be hoped that we do not simply ,
go on to bigger and better bonfires until the
whole university is engulfed in flames. From
here concrete action in the form of atten-
dence at games and lots of ballyhoo at intermission time is needed.
Bu,t junbappily Athletic Lethargy's relatives, Lethargy in General Activities and
Lethargy ,in Student Government are still
stumping the campus, reaping hosts of
empty halls and stifling creativity on the way.
The LPP Club, we note, is dead. The
student Tories are battling vigorously for
^.eath and, the Student Liberals are even having trouble with their speakers.
The U.N. Club reports trouble in keeping UN. Week from bogging down midway
and the Parliamentary Forum has been de
cidedly lacking in its traditional vim and
vigor. Of the Visual Arts Club, which took
the campus by storm a year ago, we have
hoard nothing and even the dear old SCM
has been decidedly quiet.
Then,, too, there's the Sociaf Problems
Club, one-time storm center of roaring cross-
campus political feud. Where is it now ?
And what of the CLU ? Isn't anybody having
his civil liberties tramped on?
In short, we're in a sad state. The Student Peace Movement is throwing flame right
snd left but about the only reaction they're
getting is a handful of jeering students.
This type of lethargy is far more difficult
to counteract than athletic lethargy because
it requires an intelligent and finely balanced
attack. Razzle-dazzle and ballyhoo will knock
cthjetic lethargy for a long low-flying loop
but it won't touch general lethargy. Perhaps,
though, lhe spirit created by the athletic
attack will seep upwards through the campus. It seems our only hope.
Behind The Eight Ball
To4sijr Gym Fund Chairman Bill Haggert
goes before the Mardi Gras Committee to
plead for a contribution from the Mardi Gras
proceeds for UBC's War Memorial Gym.
While it will be recognised that the.need of
off-campus charities is indeed great and that
these groups should receive a portion of the
IjaU profits, it must be remembered that the
fate of t)ie new gym—a memorial to B.C.'s
war dead—hangs on our raising $25,000.
If w$ can raise this amount, a sizeable
contribution can be expected from federal,
provincial and civic governments. If we fall
through lhe governments will lose interest.
TJjo long-standing policy of the committee has been to change recipients of the profits each year. It is true that the Gym is not
strictly a charitable organization but the precedent-breaking diversion to the Gym will
not be permanent. Right now we, the students, are behind tho eight ball.
We have got to find $25,000 and find it
fast. Ona of the best ways to raise a part of
il is through functions such as the Mardi
Gras.
The Ubyssey hopes that the Greek Letter Societies will treat Mr. Haggert generously—without forgetting their over-all obligations to charity.
And All That
This column has never exhibited $ particularly deep or burning interest in.the doctrine of original sin. Fact is, we had always
thought it rather a nice piece of work drummed up by a hungover theologian suffering
pangs of conscience.
Our theologian friends had always sluf-
fed over the topic in the manner of man casually mentioning the fact that he met a gorilla
in bis clothes closet. But VCF's well-oilerl
wind-machine, Dr. Bob Jones, rammed the
point home with the ferocity of an inquisition
Jesuit thumb-screwing an atheist.
In fact pr. Jones acsribed a goodly hunk
of the world's ills to the fact that man is
inherently an evil beast who has somehow
gqt ajl gooed up with the sins of Adam.
What's more, Dr. Jones told us quite
bjuntly that you couldn't get out of this rut
by becoming educated. You had to feel and
accept the power of God to yank yourself
up by the bootstraps.
Now we must confess that we don't real-
}y know what, if anything, God is. Nor did
Dr. Jones help us by giving out any hints.
Maybe you just bump into1 Him between lectures some day and, bingo, you're all set.
But the point is that Dr. Jones ha.s told
uk the solution to our ills is emotional nol rational. And this, coming from a university
president, is a bit unsettling. (We would
refer our uncountable and beloved readers
to the American Mercury's description of Bob
Jones University in an issue of a year ago
just in case they  think it's something  like
by Les Armour
UBC. But anyhow it's a university and it gives
degrees and requires certain endeavors from
its students.)
The root of this thesis is that man is supposedly an organism neatly adapted for life
in the physical universe as we know it. But
a certain group of Christians are of the opinion that he must be transformed into a sorne-
thing-I-know-not-what (a bit like John
Locke's substance) which will be fit for an
existence in a herafter.
The hereafter'is the important thing. The
here and now is much too messy. True, tho
Christian (even ithis brand) must wrestle
with the here and now but only because in
the match he gets ready for the herafter.
Thus man must become what he is not.
This, to us, is a bit like balling blazes out
of the square because it doesn't happen to be
a circle or cursing the big because it isn't
a horse.
Man, after all, is an organism with cer
tain propensities and desires and the point
of the whole game we call organised living is
find out how best to fulfill these desires for
the maxmimurn number of people.
Dr. Jones and his emotional games don't
Rive much of a hand in this damnably complex job. And, what may be worse, Dr. Jones
and company are doing a great disserice to
those practitioners of more reasoned religion
11 i.s high time those who are prepared to put
lboir religious point of view forward on a
reasoned basis came out and gave the rabble-
rousers a raking over the coals.
MEETINGS
COMMERCE Informal danri-,.|[otol CHINESE   VARSITY   CI.I'll.   (!cii-i PHILATELIC SOCIETY club mcot-
Georgla ballroom, Oct. 27, li-l   p.m. cral  incctiiiK on   Friday,  Oct.  L'7i h | In.u,- every Wednesday noon in Art.s
Hary   lsinans  orchestra   and   Mary TIIE   SPECIALTY   division   oi'  iheiliOl.  ConiK and  swap your stamps.
Mack.  Tickets  $■.*.".<»  at.   Commerce in Arts I'll at  LMiii sharp. ] Yol'lt  WORK   looks  better  typed.
Office,  11(1  10. Aluminum Co, of Can. is now- he'in-':; j Eloise   St.   AL  Oliaftli.
CHEMICAL   INSTITUTE   of   Can- represented in the university area .j TUITION COR EARNEST students
ada   dance   on   Fri.,   Nov.   :i,   S::*o \\'e  specialize    exclusively  in  I lie! of music plus 10 per cent for Her-
p.m.   to   t2:"S0   p.m.   Refreshments "Wear-Ever'1     health     method     ol] vices.   PA   Id.'l.
served.   Brock   lounge.   Admission cooking. Our equipment is not soldi HOES YOI'R CLUB NEED attrac-
"5 cents  sta.-' or  Sfl."iii  per  couple, in    stores.    Receive our    beautiful 1 I ive   minioosxiiphlng.   Bulletins   &
PRE-MEDS.   Speaker   Dr.   Norloti. y,il'ts  hy  arran;:int;   lo   have  a  tree : nowslel ters are always needed. For
X-Uays   lu  Medicine,   in   Phys.   L'H2 demonstration   In   your   home.   Ph. j super    copy    clearness    in    minion
on  Fri.  noon Oct. 27th. There  will CE   Hill.   Morris   L1.   Dauneey,   LA ' work.   KE   MINOR  any  evenin?;'.
be elections far  1st and 2nd \-  -Hit (1'IU'i    li.Ed.    (CISC)    :MliS   Mnph- basement or phone KE   HiS'lR any
year   representatives, St.,  Vancouver. j evening.
UETflERS TO
THI EDITOR
FREE   SPEECH
Editor, The Ubyssey,
D-aar S»r:
With regard to the statement of
Mr. Midwinter—"UBC ls tbe only
campus left where free speech is
maintained"—I wish to call His
Worship's attention that rash and
irresponsible statements of that
nature do not foster good inter-
university relationship, since the
University of Saskatchewan en
joys as much tree speech as UBC,
If not more, U, of S. students will
take such a remark as a personal
Insult.
B. B.
Ex U of 8 Student.
OJATRIBE
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I was momentarily encouraged
to see that the Tory Club was reviving in time to pick up Its grant
from the AMS. 1 was encouraged
that la. until I read that they were
"not going to take part ln the functional dispute within the PC.
Party In British Columbia." It
would take political courage for
the Campus Tories to support the
temporarily beaten Young P.C.'s
in their fight to rid the Party of
the reactionary leadership of Herbert Anscorobe. Evidently they
haven't got it.
Then too, I see that they plan
to continue to advocate the historic
Conservative policies which (they
say) have contributed to the greatness of Canada. These historic policies have been burled |7 the ex*
press wish of the Canadian people
for the past 15 years. The Tory
Club In rising from the grave
should leave their outworn philosophy of "dog eat dog" In the soli
from whence they have come; unless they Plan on returning soon.
Political cowardice and an out-
wprn philosophy are not much for
the Tory C|ub to build on. Perhaps they should Invest their AMS
grant In a tombstone.
Liberally yours,
Vaughan Lyon.
FRUSTRATION
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Ever since I started Varsity this
September, I have wanted to play
basketball. The first week I was
able, with great difficulty, to find
on what night the first practice
was Jo be held. The following week
I was a little more unfortunate,
however, and couldn't find any Information on the subject. I was
then coldly Informed to read the
notices. Ah, now I was an the right
track.
Everywhere posters were printed: "Come to the basketball practice every Tuesday and Wednes
day night at 6:00. All girls welcome."
Six oclock is dinner time; but
who minds playing a strenuous
game like basketball for two hours
on an empty stomach?
I stayed up late on "Vfonday to
have all my homework completed.
On Tuesday, about noon, a girl
approached me and said in a chilly
tone, "Why weren't you at practice
last night? Have you no Varalty
enthusiasm? Anyone who wants to
play can surely find time. By the
i
way, the nights are Monday and
Tuesday this week because the
sym is In use on Wednesday."
Oh, well, I could still go Tuesday night. I rushed home from my'
lab, changed my clothes, bolted a
piece of celery and started back
to university. Quickly I changed
and went out |>n tho floor on tho
double (to ^nake a good impression) only to find a floor full of
boys. I went off the floor on tin
triple, clmnfted, waited for the bus
for half an hour (with the basketball posters all around me) and
Kot home just as everyone was
finishing a  chicken  dinner.
All I can say, and it goes for a
lot of people on the campus, is that
I hope I'BC has ils unique information system patented, because
I certainly wouldnt want anyone
else to/adopt It.
A trying-to-be-lnterested
basketball player.
CLASSIFIED
1.6ST
A COMPLETE set of Zoology lab
instruments. Please return to Bill
Davies, Ph CE 0!>92.
BOW-STRINO bag containing all
identification. Please phone Sheila
at al 1688M.
BLACK WALLET containing UBC
card, etc. and 15.. Money not essential, finder please phone HA
2120Y or leave at Lost & Found.
REWABD. GBEEN SHAEFFER
pen. Please turn into Lost & Found
REWARD FOB K&E loglog vector slide rule. Urgently needed.
Phone Frank at CH 61)98.
TBXT "Psychology & Ufe." Please
phone t£K l»68.
FOUND
GLOVES. Nayy blue. Can be identified at Lost & Found.
WALLET, black, containing snapshots only.  May be identified at
Lost St Found.
UMBRELLAS, There are three umbrellas in the Lost & Found, turn*
ed in yesterday. May be identified
at Lost & Found.
TEXT BOOK. The following may
be Identified at the Lost $ Found.
General Zoology, Dryden. Lectures
Intermedlares, Modern Economics.
WANTED
VETEBANS: I WILL BUY BCAF
officer's cap. Peter Legs, PA 1961.
ALL TEXTS for English 430, philosophy 210, philosophy 310 and Music 300 are urgently needed by
Joan at AL 3688L after 4 p.m.
mmmmmm
mwm
5/""
wisw. ink Ave.
WHU AU YOB fiOWO?
Stude&ts ot tht American Institute for Foreign Trait ,
answer this question. They 079 preparing themselves (or
careen overseas with American business firms or govern*
ment agencies. Under the guidance of distinguished men
who have served abroad, they plan successful careen m
foreign trade, fhe Intensive course of study is designee:
for mature students doing upper-level college work, ft
is a dynamic new idea in education that teaches not only
business techniques, fluency in foreign languages, feyt
understanding of the world outside.
;*
••eWrattea '
Im ImmS SwMittf
StfiM rtktMiy 1. mi
kntvni ht
VtUrani mist Ike
O. 1. BIS. A-Jmtfet
L
*}o\ catalog . . . wxLU to
^   ^ Director of Admissions
Amtrican Institurt for Fortign Tradt *
Thunderbird Field L Phoenix, Arlsona
THIS  MAN   IS
*
He started as a junior in a local
branch bank ... just as his
manager did before him. Now
he's on his way up, too.
He's learning banking skill right on the
job, helped by more experienced men
on the bank's staff. He is taking special
banking courses...
Like most bankers, during his career, he
will learn to know many parts of Cana4a,
various communities. He will develop the
human understanding and the business
judgment you expect of your banker.
Starting from the branch that serves you
he may rise to the very top. The general
manager of his bank started just the
way he did.
SPONSOAfD   BY   YOU*   BANK Thursday, October 26, 1950
THE UBYSSEY
Page 3
Fratornity Bids
End Free Parties
Free cigarettes and entertainment ended for 180 male un
dergraduates Tuesday when 16 fraternities issued bids to climax
rushing.
Following is the list of new pledges.
KAPPA 810 MA *
Denny Dullaa, Al Borthwick, Ben
Roberta, Jim Foster, Bob McLeod,
Jim Sharp, Al Byman, Ian Adam,
Jerry Nestman, Vic Holjingiiani,
Ted Peters, Earl DeLnca, Bob Mor-
rltt, Harry Evans, Anton Mlachlka.
DELTA   KAPPA   EPIL80N
H.  IjLeilly,  Thor  Stamnes,  Robert Jfm'ley, Hugh Fitzpatrick, Har-
vie Mslcolm, Ernest Bianca.
LAMSOA CHI ALPHA
Ronald Marshall, John Bird, James Petersj Barry Laramy, Jim Be-
cHos,  Keith  Noble,  Kenneth  Yeo-
Wans,   Rex   Oes   Brlsay,   Douglas
"Wylie,   Robert   Hallbauer,   James
Cailep, Leg McDloruian, John Dawson, BUI Razzell,  John  Harrison,
John C,ayes.
ZITA Hi
Richard Romer, Gordon Christopher, Donald McComb, Donald Mac-
phail, WUllara Clarke, Rate Mali1,
J. B. H. Goult, Robert Buscotnbe,
Harold Houlton.
PHI KAPPA 8IQMA
Richard   Huggett,   4.   Heywood,
Stan Copley, John Murray, George
Smith, George Chapman.
ALP^A T,AJU OMEGA
Dojjg Foerster, Ivan Tufts, Edward Kelser, Vincent Holmes,
Harold Strathers, Donald McAllister, Ronald Savage, William Thompson, Jeffrey Craig, Arthur Lilly,
Richard Hogan, Russell Robertson, Ronald Jephson, John Long.
Stuart Wismer, Donald Mawhlnney,
Jim McMynn, John Rqston, Remo
Negntn.
PHI jQAM^A  DELTA
Gordon Heydon, Bob Munn, Russell Hewer, Richard Palmer, Ian
Dejp Brlsay, Jlni lawson, Alan
Hacket*, William Nelson, Jack
Hlfcbera. "
D|iTA WPIL8PW
Ken Fawcus, Davo Godefroy,
floss Johnson Theo Pearce, 15,1 wood
Flather, Win Gardiner, Thomas
Fox, William Riley, Jim Arnold,
Neal   Hamilton,   Ken   Rudd,   Tom
Jenklnson, John MacDonald, Rae
Fee, Douglas Valentine, Fred
Dewey, John Bouck, Gunner Bailey,
Michael West, Graham Weeks.
BETA THETA PI
Dick Larson, Ted Lee, Stan Bod
lak Don Pearce Gerry McGlnley,
Tom Gutterldge, Dennis Yorke,
Murray Marttndale, P»vld Iryn-
Jones, Douslas Whitworth, Henry
Olson, Bill Ewing, Neil Desaulnlors,
Dennis Creighton, Jack Ritchie,
George Cassady, Alan Parke', Ken
Gunning.
ALPHA   DELTA  PHI
George Mironoff, Ronald Foxpll,
Reg Mllroy, Tom Hopkins, Bill
Fraser, Bill Willis, Pete Temple-
man, Gerry Palmer, Jerry Rosenberg, Dick Baker, Dick Mathews.
Malcolm Wickson, BUI Nelson,
Keith Hutchins, Alan Insley, Bob
Chambers, ■'
ZETA  BETA TAU
Jack Wolfe, Jay Joffe.
SIGMA ALPHA MU
Howard   Gerger,   Jack   Austin,
Walt Sussel.
SIGMA PHI DELTA
John Hogan, John Anderton.
PSI   UPILSON
Kazui Taneda, Allan Goddard,
James Clarke, Ted Jefferys, Robert Wassick, Keith Middleton, Jack
Llntott, Lyle Ahreus, Lome Bock-
bold, Will Preston.
PHI DELTA THETA
John Olson, Doug McLeod, John
Anderson, John Loutlt, Bill Stuart,
Dick UnderhiU, Gord Fowler, Ian
Mair Bert Harebottle, Jack Ridley,
Frank Catigan, Gordon Stewart,
John Bradshaw.
SIGMA CHI
Peter Prasloskl Roy MacDonald,
Donald Gleig, Robert^Cubbon, Bur-
ney Gierman, David Fotherlngham,
Tommy Matcher, Tony Lloyd, John
Canova, Victor Morgan, "Ken EUer-
Kot, Doug Fraser, Ken Cooper, Ian
Strung, Ury Nickersoff, Laury
Hreely.
Korean President
Millstone' For UN
Korea's president Syngman Rhee is a millstone around thc
neck of the United Nations, Elmore Philpott, noted Vancouver
columnist told a student meeting at UBC Wednesday.
Mr.   Philpott   was   speaking
conjuction with United Nations
Week, which started here Tuesday.
His statement came ln reply to
question from the packed meeting.
He said Rhee's governmental
methods were not democratic. But
he believes the prospects of world
peace to be much brighter now
than they were four months ago,
as the Korean war has provided a
sobering Influence on the great
powers concerned.
India, the noted journalist said,
"is the most influential member
nation of the U.N. and stands In
the balance of power position."
"India," he said, "was the first
in;    	
to   recognize   the   communist
danger within her own borders and do
something about it. He told the
meeting imprisonment of communists in India was a good thing.
FOR SALE
SAVE ON that sltderule you need.
K&E   Polyphase.   $7.50   and   K&F.
Polyphase duplex, $10. Phone Walt
at HA 7826R.
RADIO, small cabinet type for $20,
originally a $40 radio. Phone AL
1399M evenings.
BRAND NEW RUBBER BOOTS,
size 11. Cheap. AL 1004L.
THOR-GLADIRON   as    new,    $75.
Phone Sid at CE 7137.
Holeproof Luxite
NYLON	
GOWNS 10.95
PYJAMAS U.95
SLIPS 5.95 up
PANTIES 1.95 up
AU Sizes
Easily Washed   #   Dry Quickly
Need no Ironing
^ ^^^l*
*1'1A2L
575 GRANVILLE ST.
Mar 6942
■Wl""*"
For Up To Date And Comfortable Footwear
See your
CAMPUS SHOE STORE
4442 WEST 10th Ave.
CLASSIFIED
GOOD TJgED PORTABLE TYPE-
■frjter iboiit $40. Phone .WJte BJagg
at al oor.e.
ENGLISH    TUTOR    URGENTLY
needed   for   one   evenings   work.
Please leave telephone number at
classified.
TEXT  "HISTORY  OF PHILOSO-
phy'  by  B.  A.  G.  Fuller.   Phone
Marlon at AL 1713M.
ROOM A BOARD, ETC.
COMFORTABLE i>aaetnent room
close to UPC «ates. $15 lor rpom.
Breakfast and lunch opt.lp.nal for
non-drlnklng boy. AL 0358L. .
ROOM WITH BOARD for two girls
sharing. Very large room with
twin beds, fireplace, support, In
nice home only 3 blocks from campus. Help with children and housework may be accepted as partial
payment. Foreign students welcome. Phone AL 3108M.
LARGE BEDROOM with twin beds,
automatic heat, kitchenette. On
10th Ave. bus line. Phape AL
0953Y.
ATTENTION MEN STUDENTS:
trailer for rejit, in No. 2 Acadia
Trailer Camp. Suit one or two, $10
per month. Phone Mrs. Parker at
AL 0038.
COMFORTABLE ROOM & board
for 1 more male studsnt, sharing.
Reasonable rates. 4383 W 15th or
phone AL 0«66L.
HPIWKEEPING A.CCO-MMOnA-
tions for 4 studeuts. 2 single and 1
double bedrooms, kltphen, Pembroke bath. 3834 W 13th after U
p.m.
LARGE DOUBLE FURNISHED
Light-housekeeping room with twin
beds, private bathroom, separate
entrance. Everything new. Suitable
for 2 girls, breakfast optional. 3
blocks from UBC^gates. AL 0727M.
TWO ROOM SUITE, garage If desired. Furnished upstairs suite
pear 12th & MacDonald; automatic
hot water and oil .heat, seml-prl-
vate adjacent bath; easy chair, electric rangette, etc. $52 per month.
Suit married couple. Ph. CH 6403.
HOUSEKEEPING ROOM, 1 block
from UBC gates for gentleman
student. 4G02 W 7th or phone AL
1241R.
BRIGHT ROOM, with b'reakfast,
packed lunches, laundry and kitchen privileges for gulet boy, $3.">.
4422 W. 13th. AL 1004L.
COMFORTABLE basement room
close to UBC gates. $15 for room,
breakfast and lunch optional for
non-drlnklng boy. AL 0358L.
TRANSPORTATION
RIDERS WANTED for car leaving
25th and Fraser every morning for
8.30'b. FA 9335M.
HELP US TO
For Thot Graduation
Or Christmas Portrait
moke ym appointment now
at
YOU
rruoio
153* West. 10th Ave.
AL. 2404
(Opp. Safeway at Sasamat)
you can't help
RELAXING...
PALL MAU
mmfm
PLAIN ENDS-With "Wetproof" peper which doM not itic| to ywrtt*.
CORK TIPS—With Satin-Smooth fonuiM ImRtrild Q**X,     '
mawmmmm
viFmmmr*
mmmmmm
mmmk
Men's Loafers...
When its time for comfortable feet, men,
slip into yoyr Red Maple Loafers - built
by Duehaine of Quebec. You have comfort, style and above all - wear . . . because they're constructed with soft
leather uppers, neolite soles
and heels.
The same style in a higher grade shoe 12.50
».<x:>
Telephone PAcific 6211 or West 1808
Store Hours: I a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Men's Oxfords...
Men's Brogues — a husky looking brpwn
calf brogue with double leather sole and
leather heel. Storm welted for added
protection against the wet. Brogues ore.
"right" anywhere . . . anytime.
12.50
Burgundy Call' Moccasins — A deep win?
shade . . . raised seam, ghillie tie, leathef
laces and a hefty double leather sole.
and heel . . . The ideal shoe
for cvery-day winter wear.
—HBP   Man'd  8ho««.   MuMl   P»W
12.50
Use Your BAY Charge Account!
*—*m* Page 4
THE UBYSSEY
Thursday, October 26,1930
Hoopmen Look Smart, But
Lack Height, Experience
SPORT
Sports Editor—RON PINCHIN
Associate Editor—JIM  MORONEY
Letter
High
By JACK RICHARDS
Daily Province
Sports Writer
Writing a guest column on a subject which primarily concerns the
atudents of UBC Is no easy task.
Many of you.will undoubtedly ask
"What reason has this guy to stick
his nose into our business 7''
Are you sure lt is Just your business?
This university Is a public institution, supported by the man in
the street directly or Indirectly
through his government. Therefore,
1 feel that every tax payer In B.C.
Is—or should be interested ln this
university.
Sadly enough, I do not think,
the average citizen is particularly
Interested in UBC. In fact, many
people believe It to be Just another tax burden. There ls little
feeling of loyalty to the school
and an almost complete apathy towards Its problems.
1 attended the University of
Washington-Minnesota game re
cently 111 Seattle. After the game
I caught a cab to downtown Seattle
abd the first question the driver
asked me was, "How did our Huskies do today?"
Our Huikitt
"Our Huskies" indeed. I have
yet to hear anyone aside from students or alumni refer to the Thunderbirds as "our Thunderbirds."
When the taxi drivers of Vancouver, the shop clerks, street car
motormen, school kids and housewives begin calling your teams
their Thunderbirds, I believe your
problem will be solved.
You cannot expect a man who
has not attended your university
to take the same interest in it as
an alumnus. He has to be sold.
You can not expect him to become wildly enthusiastic over the
number of BA or MA degrees attained in one year.
But show me the man who can't
be sold a winning team of any
description.
And once a man Is Interested in
any one phase of the university's
activities, 1 think it would be much
easier to sell him on any other
phase be lt athletic or academic.
School Prido
His pride in "his" school will
not stop at the end of the football season. It will grow throughout the entire year. Once it is
"his" school, he will want to see
it excel In everything.
He will want his sons and daughters to attend "his" school.
I think the interest shown by
UBC students in the athletic program Is a fine thing, but enthusiasm is not enough.
You have a selling Job to do. You
can start with your parents anfl
their friends.
There are 6.000 of you, If each
one can interest three people In
this school, you have done a job
for this university that will Insure
Its future as the finest university
in Canada.
You have a great motto—"Tuum
Est"—it is up to you.
Live up to It.
Clover Leafs Nudge
UBC Inter A Braves
In League Opener
UBC Intermediate A Braves,
last year's champions, dropped
their opening fixture against
Clover Leafs 36-32 Monday
night in the King Edward High
School Gym.
This years Braves are an entirely
new team and include, Herb Forward, Austen Frith, Ted Ball,
Frank Pain, Gary Taylor, Don
Ford, Lawson and Hill.
UBC led the way at the end of
the first period 19-15. The second
featured close defensive work and
both teams went scoreless.
Leafs went ahead in the third,
and keeping up their stiff defense
ln the fourth, held UBC scoreless.
Herb Forward led the UBC scoring parade with 11 points, Ted
Ball followed with 7.
Bone of the winners found the
hoop for 11 while McLeod picked
up 9.
Braves' second game will be played Thursday night ln the King Edward Gym.
Bentley Enters
Golf Semi-finals
Posting the most lopsided win
In the UBC golf championships to
date, Peter Bentley moved Into
semi final rounds yesterday via
a 5 and 4 victory over George Earner.
Phil Strike and Bob Esplen both
posted wins by a 4 and 3 count
over Max Swanson and Don Dunn
respectively.
Fourth survivor was Church
Swanson, defending champion,
who squeezed by Bill Holmes 2
and 1.
In somi final play, Phil Strike
meets Church Swanson and Peter
Bentley battle's Bob Esplen.
Finals date has not yet been
scheduled.
INTRAMURALS
Monday Oct. 30, Field House
1 Arts A vs Termites
2 Kampus Kids vs Arts B
3 Pharmacy B vs Ridge Ramblers
Tuesday Oct. 31 Field House
1 ATO B vs Sevils
2 Architects vs Dawson Club
3 Ex Byng B vs Test-tubers
Wednesday Nov. 1
# Co-ed   Volleyball
" 1 VOC vs Redshirts
2 Eng 1 vs Forestry
Thursday Nov. 2
AMS  meeting everyone out.
NOTICES
Frosh intending to enter the
cross country or intramural soccer
are asked to attend, a meeting in
tho gymnasium at 12:30 p.m. Friday, the Frosh Undergraduate Society announced today.
*        *        *
Mens Big Block Club will hold
an important meeting in the Men's
Club room at 12:30 p.m. today.
Teat
T7 Man
agers
SPORT
NAME              TELEPHONE  NUMBER
American Football
Al  Coles
Alma 2916-Y
Basketball
Jack Mills
Kerrisdale 1936-Y
Rugby
Dick Burke
Kerrisdale 2281
Hockey
Herm Fryderlund
Hastings 2809-R
Soccer
Gene Smith
Cedar 9569-R
Golf
Peter Bentley
Cherry 0546
Track & Field
Jack Lowther
Alma 0056
Tennis
Bill Sparling
Alma 2072-R
Skiing
Gar Robinson
Cedar 4590
Rowing
John Warren
Kerrisdale 0063
Archery
Charles Haws
Alma 0010
Badminton
Jim McMynn
Cedar 7779
Cricket
John Templeman
Kerrisdale 3673-M.
Fencing
Harry  Stastny
Alma 12G0-L
Grass Hockey
Paul Jones
Bnyview 1282
Gym Club
Derer Herwyhm
Dexter 0860-Y
Outdoor Club
Ron Leslie
Alma 0896-R
Team Works on Fundamentals As
All Players Return Next Season
To the average observer, UBC Thunderbirds' basketball
team appears to be well on its way to a successful spason. With
the team lacking both height and experience, however head,
mentor Jack Pomfret is saying little more than that their is
keen competition among players.
Since   normal   practice   sessions'
began more than 2 weeks ago, team
has been concentrating on fundamentals, and has only just began
to develop an offensive lineup.
"All the boys (now on the team)
will be returnjng next year,'' said
Mr. Pomfret, "so we are concentrating on fundamentals to have
them ready.
NO EXPERIENCE
"Most players haven't any conference play," he continued "and
I am far from ready to announce a
definite team."
Willis Louie, John Southcott,
Art Phillips and Don Hudson are
only returnees from the last season's group and only the former
Curlers Post Call
For New Members
UBQ Curling Club needs a few
more members.
Play takes place on Mondays,
Tuesdays, and Wednesdays at the
Vancouver Curling Club rink 4:30
to 6:30 p.m.
Anyone Interested In curling
Mondays should call Alma 0716
and ask. for Jim; Tuesdays, Alma
0417R, Howard; Wednesdays, Kerrisdale 53441.1, John.
Executive meeting of the club
will take place ln Hut B3 Friday
at 12:30 p.m.
two were regulars.
Ron Blssett, Tom O'Brien, Dave
Mitchell, Maury Mulhern, Dennis
York, Brian Upson, Neil Desaul-
niers, Ralph Bowman and Max Ber-
trum make up the list of newcomers to the 'Bird ranks.
Blssett, O'Brien, Mitchell and
Phillips make up a tentative offensive  forward  lineup.
FORMER 8TAR8
A former Britannia star, Blssett
Is only ln his freshman year. Bowman, Bertrum, Mitchell and Desaul-
niers are moveups from last year's
Senior A and intermediate A
squads.
Upson Is from inter-city Senior
A ranks, as Is York, while Mulhern
and O'Brien saw no cage action
In last year's basketball picture.
No definite announcement of
UBC's 195>51 Senior A entry into
lnter-city competition could be persuaded from coach Dick Penn
either.
"Walt till we beat the Clover-
leafs, then I'll tell you something
about them,," he  said.
Tentative lineup for the team's
league-opener on Wednesday next
includes: Jeff Craig, Ron Stewart,
Scott Fraser, Oeorge Seymore,
Gundy McLeod, Roy Durante, Jim
Carter, Danny Zaharko and Slid-
lack.
First game Is scheduled at King
Edward gymnasium.
1950 Football Schedule
THUNDERBIRDS
DATE             ....         UNIVERSITY PLACE
October 14         Western Washington College Vancouver
October 21              Linfield College              McMinnville, Ore.
Nov. 4 (Homecoming)   Northern Idaho College Vancouver
November 11         Eastern Washington College Vancouver
November 18                Whitworth College Vancouver
November 23       Western Washington College Bellingham
*8/£ Man On thi Campus!
The man who smokes '
a pipe rates high with
the Campus Queens j . i
especially when ht
smokes PICOBAQ,
You'll find the fr*.'
grance of PICOBAQ
is as pleasing to others
M it is mild and cool
lor yotui.
fticob&c
ALSO OOOO FOR MOUINO YOUR OWg<
ffCOIAC f» Bvrhy Tobacco-the coofeit, mfMost total* over frow«
Cffi&uf**®
MEN'S SKI PANTS
Rayon and wool mixture gabardines, coverts, all-
wool gabardines and twills. All showerproof and
fully cut for free knee action. Navy, grey and brown.
8.95 fro 29.95
Sporting Goods, Woodward's Second Floor
LADIES' SKI SLACKS
Famous names such as "Fairway Ski-tested" and
Irving of Montreal. Zipper and flap pockets . . .
some with self belts and elastic interlining at waist.
Fabrics range from rayon gabardines and alpine
cloths to twills, gabardines and coverts.
Priced from 6.95 to 35.00
LADIES' SKI SUITS
By Fairway. In showerproofed worsted gabardine.
Beautifully tailored for smart appearance as well as
practicability. Grey, navy, beige, brown and green.
29.50
LADIES' SKI JACKETS
You'll find this smart Grenfell jacket  useful for
many general purposes as well as being ideal for
skiing. Showerproofed. Midnight blue, forest green
and beige. 16.95
Ladles' Sportswear, Woodward's Third Floor
Your Headquarters For
Ski Equipment
and
Ski Clothing
See our large selection of ski equipment of all kinds, ski clothing and
accessories for men and women.
SKIS
Famous names such as Chalet, C.C.M., Johansen and
Nilsein, Madshus. Steel edges fitted at extra cost.
16.95 fro 31.95
TYROL SKI BOOTS
World famous for long life and dependability. Take
advantage of the special price on these fine boots.
A Woodward Special 32.95
SKI POLES
Straight aluminum poles 4.50 Dr.
Tapered aluminum poles with shaped hand-grips
8.95 ond 10.95
SKI MITTS
Warmly lined, with leather palms and waterproof
cravenette bavks. 2.95
SKI  CAPS
Various styles, with and without chin straps. All
showerproofed. 1.95 Olid 2.19
SKI SOCKS
Warm and comfortable.
1.29 ond 1.69
Waxes, harnesses, carbide lamps, flashlights,
etc., in wide assortment.
NYLON SKI JACKETS
(men's and women's)
Lightweight,   moistureproof,   windproof.   Fully  cut
for freedom of movement. Red, rust and navy blue.
15.95
LIGHTWEIGHT PARKAS
(men's and women's)
Unlined,   showerproof  jackets   with  hood.   Yellow
and blue. 15.95
Sporting   Goods,  Woodward's,   Second Floor

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