UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Sep 25, 1953

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 H^'*.**£&v*** *
Price 5c;   No. 3
Redshirts Forgive Freshmen Raid
10-4 p.m.—Frosh Elections in Qpad, Brock and Bus Stop.
12:30 p.m.—Presentation   'Her   Scienceman   Lover'   in
3:30 p.m.—Student Christian Movement Reception in
Brock Hall.
8:00 p.m.—Bon-l'ire and sing-song, Street Dancing (Be-
behind the Westbrupk Building.)
2:15 p.m.—Football, UBC versus Vancouver Intermediates in Stadium.
8:30 p.m.—Frosh Reception in the Armories.
11:00 a.m.—Annual University Church Service sponsored jointly by the Alma Mater Society and
the Student Christian Movement. Speaker
will be Reverend A. Milton Little.
Enrollment Heavy;
Dancers Get Most
"Three-ring circus," annual campus club day, was held yesterday on the Arts lawn when varsity clubs set up booths,
posters, sound trucks and barkers.
Largest toll of new members*
pledges.      Other I creaso of 20
was taken by Dance Club, claim
Ing 240 paid-up  members  and
another    SO
clubs reported successful membership drives as club chronics
sought to increase club membership.
Liberal and CCF political club
gained 40 new   members  each.
Social    Credit    reported an in-
Le Cercle Francois reports the
largest enrolment of any of
three language club. Seventy
students now belong, the largest
membership in Cede history.
Radio Society display featured recording and replaying of
students' voices.
New version of "C est si
bon" was played by Le Cercle
Francais to attract members.
. Skiis on roller skates, ridden
by a VOCer and pulled behind
a car, publicized the Varsity
Outdoor club.
Player's Club
To Perform
Nicol Drama
Racy expose of an Engineer's
sex life will be produced by the
Players' club at noon today.
Her Scienceman Lover, an
annual production, will be presented today and Monday at
12.30 noon. An admission of
25c will be charged to see Erie
Nicol's dramatization of some
excellent advice to Frosh.
The Players Club executive
warns that Freshettes dating
Engineers for the Frosh Reception see the Friday performance. It will be an immense
help if they know the pitfalls to
avoid. Freshmen should pick
up many' worthwhile techniques.
Absent from the cast for the
tenth consecutive year will be
Puddles, a pet Pekinese pup.
Other members of the cast, Tom
Shorthouse, Terry Hase, Hill
Furgeson, Eve Hew, Elizabeth
Keatley, Bruce Peyman and
Scott Farncombe hope to overcome this deficiency. Doris
Chilkott is directing.
Domineering Aunt Cynthia,
dim-witted Uncle John, gin
soaked Aunt Nellie and amour-
ous Dr. Brackish, the English
professor are all obstacles to be
overcome by Joe Beef. Finally
Joe succeeds in his evil purpose ! Remember Frosh, you now
and wins over Cassandra Hamil- have the opportunity to show
ton. He proceeds to steal her the rest of the campus that you
affections and incidently, her have an interest in student
money. j affairs.
Varsity Outdoor Club is spon-  AMS.   function   for   all   frosh,
soring a stroct-square-dance,  an   tonight   .it   »  p.m.  on   the   Wos
_..-  Indok   Bldtf.   lawn.
_ •!      C I !      A huge bon-fire is going t<> be
COUriCll      beeKS built, as mghl  air can he rather
.chilly, und there is also the pus
2nd  Member sanity of a sing-song tor \u<-
benefit    of   our   budding   vocal
Frosh Vote
Today For
Reps - USC
Frosh will elect their representatives to the* Frosh Undergraduate Society today.
Candidates for the offices of
President are Tom Anthony and
Phil Greenbcrg. Norma Johnston and Barbara Stafford are
candidates for Secretary-Treasurer.
Given the post of Vice-President by acclamation was Pat
Shields, since no other candidates filed their nomination!
Polling booths are open at
Brock Hall, the Library and in
the Quad.
Voting time will be from 10
a.m. until 4 p.m. Friday, Sept.
Procedure will be to take
your Library ca,rd and hand it
in at the polling booth.
It will be punched in the up
per right hand corner to show
that  you  have  voted.
23 Convictions
In Frosh Trial
No retaliation against Frosh this year or next for their
Wednesday raid on the regalia violation court has been promised
by Monty McKay, Engineers' Vice-president.
Despite the ten minute recess •
"HEY—THAT'S HIGH ENOUGH" screamed Pat Hewson, Ke 5482-Y, as she received
her punishment for violating frosh regalia regulations. Engineer police agree that Pat had
the "nicest slip" and "best-tanned legs" qf the bunch. —Joe Quan.photo.
Clubs Must Remove Clauses
Or Be Expelled From AMS
Expulsion of campus organizations from the AMS faces any
clubs still having discriminatory
clauses in their constitutions by
March 19, 1954.
This ultimatum has been declared by the AMS executive in
a  memorandum  issued  to UBC  gone a  step
societies in compliance witli the  President   N
states Ivan Feltham, president,
"no money, no booking, no existence  as  far as  we  are concerned." ,
Having declared its Intention
of dealing with its own subsidiary organizations, the AMS has
further and  asked
A.  M.   MacKenzie
decision  of  the  annual  general  to have    the    Faculty    Council
meeting last March. ; mete out any regulations it sees
Clubs must file true copies of  fit   to   govern   fraternities   and
their constitutions with the AMS sororities which    may    also   be
secretary,   or    face    suspension j guilty of discrimination,
and possible expulsion from the |     Students at the spring annual
Alma Mater Society. This means1 general meeting    of    the AMS
Homecoming, the day that UBC Alumni make their
annual pilgrimage to their Alma Mater, will take place
this year on Saturday, October 24.
The Homecoming Committee whose job it is to make
complete arrangements for tho events of Homecoming Day,
need students to help with the organization.
Any student interested in serving on the Committee
should contact Howie Beck in the AMS office today, Friday or Monday between 12:00 - LOO p.m.
Frosh. Week winds up>vith
two special functions today and
A mixer, sponsored by SCM,
will be held in Brock Hall this
afternoon at .'1:30, and the big
freshman dance starts tomorrow
in the Armouries at H:.'S<) p.m.
Special guests at the Frosh
Mixer wiil be President N. A
:Vf. MacKenzie: Ken Paris. SC'.Vl
president, and Doctor Scheinilt,
i(resident of the SCM advisory
Refreshments and a sing-song
will aid Freshmen iu gelling
themselves acquainted,
Crowning of the Frosh Queen
and announcement of Frosh election results are the highlights
slated for the dance, when Freshmen are invited to let themselves go.
Music tomorrow night will be
in the very capable hands of Ray
Morris and his quintet, which
form one of Vancouver's lead
ing combos. ISolli the quintet and
featured singer-entertainer Juliette, are well known to radio
and   nightclub audiences.
Tickets for the dance are now
on sale in the i.rocic a| the ridiculously  low price of ijil.fiO.
Position of second member at
large   for   the   AMS   still   lacks
Music   will     be     provided   by j
courtesy   ol    the   Radio   Socielv !
The   position   was   vacated   by m,.mh,.rs   wh(,     ;in,     Mr;irjmls|s ;
Sophomore Hep Hob (idles, who .i,,,,.,,illK  ;i||  „,■  ,(„.(,.  (,(,uipm,,n|
was  declared   inelligible. ,,„. |hjs  ,•„, 1(.|i||M     Th(, V()(.  .,,.,,
Il   is   open   to   anyone   who   is ;i|So  working  hard  to make  this
not   in   their first  year. affair   successful,   and   wil!   sell
The   nomination   sheet   signed refreshments.
b.\    1(1  people  niusi   be  turned   in        All   of   Ihe   students   living   in
hy   Monday. Acadia   and   Fori   camps,   and   in
The job of the second member the   residences   near   vatsd\   are
i-   lo  help  the council  iu  a  gen more    than    welcome   lo   attend
era! capacity. tins  outdoor  .square  dance.
Swimming Pool Fund Opens
UBC's Memorial Swimming not hope lo complete the pool,
Pool came a little closer lo being W(, f|() |,,)(U. ||K1| wih our interest
a reality yesterday witli be pre-' .mfJ .issislai„.t. behind the slu-
.enta.ion  of a  $2,000 cheque  to u ^    swimming
AMS Treasurer    Al    (.oldsmith ,.     ,  .     ,,
hv   the executive director of  Ihe   »""'   »»«'"      '»'     r,';lll/,'d   '"   1,U'
(iV.C  Alunm,  Associalmn,  (■'rank   ""'   '""   ,llsUml   ll,,u,v'
Turner. ;      The  Memorial  (!ym,  the  total
The swimming pool.", slated cos) of which will be $ 1,11111),DUO
Turin r representing the Alum 'when completed has been equip-
ni's 2;")0l) members," is en,, of-ptil with services for the pool
ihe objectives iii our alumni de which will greatly facilitate con-
velopmenl fund, it having been . struct ion. The cost of the pool
planned oih'.imih with Ilu- \,m , planned will be approximate
Memorial   Gym.     While  we  do, ly  $21)0,000.
readily passed the following
minute in connection with campus discrimination:
"WHEREAS the students of
the UBC regard racial and religious discrimination as fundamentally evil,  and;
"WHFRKAS certain campus
organizations practice such discrimination, thereby bringing
the name of the university into
ill repute;
"THEREFORE, be it resolved
that the Alma Mater Society recommend lo the Faculty Council
that all campus organizations
wilh discriminatory clauses be
instructed to remove such clauses within a reasonable time."
Organizations are also asked
to have proposed by-law amendments posted ten days prior to
the next general meeting which
will be held in the armouries
October t at 12.30. This means
amendments must appear before
12.30  on  September 21.
A "Campus Activities Calendar" i:: to be published in the
near future, says the memorandum, but organizations planning
activities through the session
must still have them scheduled
through the co-ordinator's office.
Events should be planned well
in advance and booked wjth
Mike Nuttal, Coordinator of
Publicization of student
events will be vfacilitated as in
Ihe |)asl two years, by Bill St.
.lohn, AMS Public Relations
Officer. Clubs wilh activities
in mind are asked lo see the
PRO for proper contacts and;
timing  of  their  functions. |
Mr. Feltham invites students:
and organizations lo contribute
ideas to the executive iu con ,
ueclion wilh the forthcoming,
annual convention of the National Federation of Canadian Uni-,
versily Students and of World;
University Students of Canada, i
being held in Montreal, Oct. 12 I
lo   Ul.
As «l ways the Students'
Council is anxious lo serve the
AMS and its members, but to do
Hits, explains Mr. Fellham,
cniini illors nuisl tie kept inform,
ed hy students and Yluhs. Requests for informal lyn should be
made to conned as soon as possible in order that organizations
may get. rolling early  this year. ,
of courl called when thirty
armed freshmen launched attack, 23 offenders were tried by
Chief Justice John Fraser and
received hair-raising and skirt-
raising sentences.
Challenging court decisions
which sentenced frosh to dress-
shortening, barn cleaning and
water treatments, frosh wielded
stirrup-pumps and attempted to
break up the proceedings, but
were beaten off by official engineer police.
Three attacks were launched
the main one coming immediately after Chief Justice John
Fraser warned his police "to
stop shooting water around—
you may start a riot."
Cries of "next year the Liy-
pond," heard as the engineers
cleared the court, were hotly
denied by Monty MacKay who
had previously promised "There
will be no dunking."
Monty told his police to "cut
it out," adding "1 didn't want it
to  happen."
Herb Stephens, engineer public relations officer, leaped on
the judges', bench and screamed,
"Hey hold it, you dirty rats."
knock it orr
Forcing his way into Frosh
ranks, MacKay demanded they
"knock it off." He added, bitterly, "one year we tried to do
it right ..."
Through clenched teeth, MacKay warned the frosh leaders,
"If we'd brought out all the engineers you never would have
got near this place,"
Court was resumed despite
periodic attacks and counter
attacks in the background.
Appearance of the suspects in
court was forced by holding
textbooks and shoes as bail.
Full attendance of frosh apprehended Tuesday by engineer
peace officers was reported.
Appreciation for the splendid
conduct of the police in searching for law-breakers was expressed by Heather Symnos.
"They were very sweet," she
Thanks were given to engineer "executioners" by all convicted. Punishment for men
ranged from rubbing flour and
egg in their hair to cleaning of
the Aggie barns.
Defence for the accused by
John Goult, 3rd Law, stressed
the inexperience of the men,
"The poor kid's green — even
his face is green." He also
praised the beauty of the freshettes.
Thorough investigation of the
aspects of each case were given
by   Justices   Fraser,   Neen   and
Pyper, all of the law faculty.
In the case of Lorna Bell,
charged with wearing a long
skirt, a doctor's report indicating a "delicate and rheumatic
condition of her knees," and a
thorough examination of the
knees was made before sentence
was  passed.
'tween cloitet
Church Service
For Students
The annual University Church
Service, sponsored jointly by
the Alma Mater Society and the
Student Christian Movement,
will be held on Sunday, Sept.
27, at 11 a.m., in the Brook
Lounge, The service will be
conducted by the Reverend C.
S. Ripley, General Secretary of
the Student Christian Movement.
*p       *h       v
James R. Adams, town plan*
ning expert from Kent, England,
will speak. on "Building New
Towns" on Wednesday, Septtnv
ber 30, at 12.30 in Physics 201.
*P *r tP
All members, are requested
to attend first meeting of Mufti-
cal Society to be held Thursday,
October 1, at 12.30 in hut Ml on
the East Mall.
op up op
"The Story of the Medical
Motion Picture" will be presented by the Pre-Meds, to-day,
in Physics 202 at 12.30.
9p *p ^p
All Aggies are urged to m#4t
outside the Aggie building, td-
night, at 7.43 p.m., to attend the
Salmon Bar-B-Que.
*V *F ^F
The Society of Automotive
Engineers, is showing "The Fabulous 500" on Monday, September 28, at 12.30 in English 200.
Week Left For
Frat Signups
Fraternity registration will
remain open until Wednesday,
after which there will be three
days for late registrations. The
prospective rushees wi)l register in the AMS office.
Alee of $1.50 will be accepted during normal office hours
which are from 10 to 4. The
Inter-Fraternity Council has announced that there will be a
meeting of all rushees In Arts
100, on Monday, October 5, at
1230. They wil be addressed
by Mr. W. W. Carrothers, the
faculty adviser for fraternities
at  U.B.C.
Library Tours To
Last Two  Weeks
New students will have a
chance to discover the UBC
library on an organized basis
said Mr. Neal Harlow, UBC
librarian, Thursday.
Tours through the UBC lib-
Reason that Mr. Harlow instituted these tours was that he
felt that many students went
through university without a
real knowledge of how the library   works.
j     Students  interested in taking
New precedent was set in the j thost,  tour8 should    8ign    thelr
l names o the sheets provided in
the main hall of the library.
(Continued on page H)
You don't even need your own camera to take pic-
lures for ihe Uhessey.
Student photographers are urgently needed by the
UBC Publications Board. Students who apply will be given
the use of the Ubyssey's speed-graphic and fully-equipped
An experienced photography director and senior
cameramen are available for advice and instruction. Those
interested apply at the Ubyssey oll'iees, Brock hull on Monday, al  12::ill. PAGE TWO
Autiiorized as second class mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (included in AMS fees). Mail subscriptions
$2.00 per year. Single copies five cents. Published in Vancouver throughout the
University year by the Student Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society,
University of British Columbia. Fditorial opinions expressed herein are those of
the editorial staff of the Ubyssey, and not necessarily those of the Alma Mater
Society or the University. Letters to the Editor should not be more than 150 words.
The Ubyssey reserves the right to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication
of all letters received.
Offices in Brock Hall For Display Advertising
Phone ALma 1624 Phone ALrna 3253
Managing Editor ..  PeUr Sypnowlch
Executive Editor, Jerome Angel News Editor, Ed Parker
Women's Editor, Helen Donnelly.
Senior Editor, this issue  Bruce Mc Williams
Deskmen and Reporters—Pete Pineo, Al Eprrest, Graeme Balcom, Beet Gorden,
Leona Michaud, Bev Graham, Bill Wright, Ken Lamb, Mollie Flshman, Mary Lou
Siems, Anlee Brickman, Rosemary Kent-Barber, Murray Brisker, Ab Kent, Isy
Wolfe, Jacquie Trafford.
Only Logical Action
University of B.C. is the third largest
university in Canada. It has one of the most
extensive extra-curricular programs of any
university on the continent.
In conjunction with this varied activities
program, students at UBC are fortunate in
having the lowest Alma Mater Society fee of
any large Canadian university.
University of Toronto has a student fee
of $46. McGill students pay $36 to finance
their extra-curricular program. Queens' AMS
fee is $37 and Western Ontario undergraduates hand over $41 of their hard-earned dollars to their student council.
Meanwhile, among all these overpowering
sums, UBC students manage (and manage Is
the word) to exist on $16, $5 of which goes to
the War Memorial Gym fund and  $1 of
Critical Approach
It is regrettable that few Canadian university students ever seriously consider the
purpose of a university. Not enough even
stop to wonder what they expect to obtain
from the university and whether they are
getting it. This in itself points to a deficiency
in the university and its methods of educa- 0
Too many are at university only to equip
thems'elves to earn a "good living." And too
many do not question whether they are satisfactorily achieving their purpose or whether
they are going to be satisfied with their goal
when they achieve it.
Periodically a few students come to question the type of education they are getting,
Some justifiably rebel at the absurdity of
copying lecture notes and spitting them back,
half-remembered on examination.
i'riday, September 25, 1953
which goes  to  the  International  Student's
The fact that the student program has
managed to exist on the $16 fee, is no indication that it can survive any longer on this
inadequate grant.
With an austerity program underway already this year further serious curtailments
in activities, will inevitably have to come unless the fee is increased.
Students will have their .opportunity to at
least maintain their present AMS program
when they vote on a $2 fee increase on October 2.
It seems clear to us and we hope to all
students, that the only logical action is the
approval of the $2 fee increase.
Leg Show at frosh smoker.
Slavonic Circle Reorganized
"The facts are irrelevant, we are here
to learn how to think," is the cry. "You must
first procure the tools," is the faculty's
squelch. And nothing changes.
Both faculty and students err in their
approach. Many lecturers find it easier to give
their courses a primarily fatcual approach
than to provoke thought. Students find it
easier to either memorize and repeat data, or
rebel at it, than to start thinking.
No advance in knowledge is made by
relying entirely on the earlier authorities.
Critical analysis is esesntial to study at the
university level. If a university is to function
properly its lecturers must provide a provocative approach to the subject matter and
encourage a more critical approach on the
part of the students.
Frosh" Queen
Once again we come to the time of trie
year for our annual disagreement with Lambda Chi Alpha. Sponsors of the Frosh Queen
contest, Lamba Chi has done a very efficient
job in selecting, entertaining and amusing
the freshette candidates.
Saturday night some lucky and, we hope,
luscious, girl will be proclaimed Frosh Queen
for 1953. Which is all right with us, except
that she won't be a Frosh Queen; she'll be a
Lambda Chi Queen.
A genuine 24-cart Frosh Queen should be
chosen by Mike Nuttal's very dependable
Frosh Orientation Commitee, by an impartial
panel of judges or by the frosh themselves.
By all means let's have this flourishing
flower of froshdom, but let's make sure she
is a Frosh Queen, not a Lambda Chi Queen.
A combination of the most
interesting activities UBC can
offer—and with a Slavic tang
to it all—is the program of the
reorganized Slavonic Circle—
now starting up after three
years' lapse.
Strenuous round of parties,
lectures, dances, linguaphone
lessons, sing-songs and bull sessions kept 75 slav enthusiasts
laughing and learning in the
old Circle's heyday, and nostalgia for these "Golden Days"
has prompted Miss I. Carlsen,
Slavonics lecturer and former
club president, to attempt a reorganization.
Encouraging membership
from all faculties but finding
the nucleus of he* club in Slavonic students, lively Miss
Carlsen has already achieved a
membership of 30.
More members, male and female from any faculty or
school,, are now being sought
in a colorful campaign which
has included costume dancing
on the library lawn, sound
trucks, parades and engineer-
Led now by honors Slavonic
student Michael Peers, society
offers something for everyone
who has any curiosity regarding Slavic culture.
One of the main aims of the
club, acording to Miss Carlsen, is to help students attain a
happier adjustment to university through giving them a
chance to meet other students,
make friends, help in group
projects or just pass the time
For this reason, frosh especially are invited to join.
But underneath this, the
Circle will give its members a
The eight cent cup of coffee has gone the
way of the nickel coffee. It will be remembered
fondly until the advent of the twelve or thirteen cent cup.
I mu:;r admit, however, that the new price
will make no difference in my financial standing, even though I consume innumerable cups
of the ghastly brew per day. Seems I have
penny size holes in all the pants I own, and,
if one day pennies should begin to sprout,
mine will follow the closely grown path of my
daily  perambulations.
That is perhaps the reason why the latest
price hike went through without a murmur of
protest. I am quite sure that when (not if)
the BCE decides lo "even up" its transit fares
from 111 to 15 cents in order "to facilitate
smoother and faster service" past the glass bellied bandits on its busses, the furor will fall
far short of the row that followed the demise
of the ten cent fare.
Vancouver dailies have not had the j'uts
yet. to raise Iheir prices from a nictel. They
li.nil themselves to wistful little items reporting
the new seven or ten cent price of some paper
in Kulama/oo or San Francisco. But once thoy
.t'.et   r;oinn   on   the   sevent   cent   paper,   it.   won't
take them too long to switch to ten cents.
*V *V *r
Noticed that the Housing Administration
has taken further steps in giving Fort Camp's
huts a semblance of permanency. Wooden steps
have been replaced by concrete stairs, showers
have been tiled and washroom floors have
been relaid.
As a present resident of Fort I appreciate
these new amenities, but I cannot help wondering what has been done, or, to be more precise,
what is going to be done about more permanent
accommodation for men,
Last year all plans of university expansion
were shefved in anticipation of more permanent
tenants in Victoria's government offices.
The new government seems to be about
as permanent as they come. Furthermore, the
Social Credit administration draws its strength
from rural ridings, and it should not be too
difficult to press home the point that, if this
university is to become a truly provincial institution, more adequate provisions wijl have
to be made to accommodate students from the
interior and northern points.
"Econmy with Efficiency" could in this
case be amended to read "Economy with Foresight."
Editor, The Ubyssey
Dear Sir: '
Last Tuesday, the 22nd September, during the lunch .period
my attention was drawn to the
"Caf" by a whole series of horrible screams. Being of a
slighly sadistic inclinaton I hurried to the source of the outcry
in he hope that some unfortunate young plump ireshman was
being lashed by brutal Engineers armed with leather bootlaces.
Imagine my surprise when I
discovered that the sound originated in the maws of a vast
gathering of beautiful females.
To say the least it was disconcerting! Apparently the bedlam was a pseudo-religious demonstration known as "rushing."
In the Far East I have seen
many religious celebrations but
none were as trying to my equilibrium as this one, and I earnestly suggest that the sororities
consider adopting a demonstration more pleasing to the observer and more in keeping with
the mature outlook developed
in a university.
Thus I propose that in the
future, when such demonstrations arc felt necessary, the
young ladies involved should
emulate the Doukhobors and
strip with, naturally, as much
decorum and finesse as possible.
The objective of the demonstration would be attained in that a
great deal of attention would be
aroused. In addition, elderly
Artsmen like myself could wander around the "Caf" in pleasant meditation, undisturbed by
unearthly  squeals!
Very   humbly  yours,
chance to learn Slavic customs
and art in the best "Think and
Do" traditions of Dewey.
And the activities should encourage any one to join. Waltzes, polkas and schottisches to
Slavic music, singing Hungari-
a, Russian, Polish and Ukrainian songs, producing a Spring
concert and attending services
In slavlc churches are all planned.
Foreign language records
will be made available for any
students wishing to perfect a
Slavic tongue.
Fundamental language help
for singing Slavic songs is included for general interest and
for those wishing to sing opera
in slavic tongues.
Lectures by such men as
Wainman of the Doukhobour
commission will also be arranged by the society.
And of course there will be
parties of the sort common to
Canadians and Slavs.
Circle is "completely non-
political" and any curious student is invited to Join. No limits are set to the number who
may partake.
Those interested are asked
to contact one of the following:
Michael Peers, president, Al.
2492-R; Lillian Rudkievich,
vice-president, Em. 2636; Eleanor Bundrett, secretary, Al.
1042-M; Ron Hansen, treasurer,
Al. 0585-M, or Alan Smith, ;
PRO, Al. 0718-L.
An announcement in a later
issue of The Ubyssey regarding
the first general meeting will
appear for the benefit of those
who cannot contact any of the
Do You Have Friday Off?
Men and women will find opportunity for extra work
at HBC during a major sale event planned for the near
future. Previous experience is desirable but not neces
sary.   If you have Fridays off or can anange to take a
Friday off,
Please contact:
FIFTH FLOOR   ' T -i'Sj.Jj
Qo(t cashmere-treated Lambswool...
full-fashioned ... hand-finished ... shrink-proof
. . . moth-proof. $6.95, $7.95, $8.95. Jewelled
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VOC Squaredance Tonight
MMMMataaaiafl Friday, September 25, J953
New Greeks
In Ceremony
After a solid week of hectic
rushing parties, 85 girls accepted bids from the 9 UBC sororities, and were pledged on Tuesday evening. The girls and
their sororities are:
Alpha Gamma Delta — Lois
Carlson, Bev Cook, Barbara
Findlay, Eleanor Kepper, Brig-
itte Kerwer, Diana Lam, Alison
Rose, Bessie Sainas, Helen Hurl-
ston, Jean Wilson, Denlse Peterson.   •
Alpha Omicron Pi — Anne
Bracher, Marilyn Carr, Tannie
Leonard, Margaret Lewis, Lynne
Stenhouse, Bernice Wolverton.
Alpha Phi—Bev. Baird, Ann
Cooper, Rusty Cameron, Loretta
Dwyer, Beth Harries, Audrey
Moody, Norma Thorne, Lorna
Vale, Betty Birch.
Alpha Delta Pi — Dorothy
Dilworth, Betty Hogg, Yvonne
Legace, Shirley Morgan, Paddy
Pallesen, Donna Smith, Betty
Ann Thompson, Ann Valentine,
Mary Lou Woolrich, Nancy Salter, Katherine Goudy, Elspeth
Delta Gamma—Dorothy Bow-
ell, Anne Cassady, Barbara
Compton, Joan Coursler, Verna
Donaldson, Anthea Foster, Joyce
Fountain, Janet Henderson,
Stevie Kent, Nancy McNab,
Marilyn Pipes.
Delta Phi Epsilon—Joan Lerman, Sandra Kales, Faith Rl-
bach, Faye Gordon, Rochelle
Gamma Phi Beta — Doreen
Brown, Bev Kemp, Angela Mar-
chese, Betty Matheson, April
Moore, Lorraine Morrow, Bunty
Robertson, Sue Schaffer, Sheila
Swinerton, Sylvia Wilson, Mar-
got Young.
Kappa Alpha Theta — Mary
Adair, Jean Cumming, Pat Ers-
kine, Maxine Green, Roma Ran-
aghan,, Pam Rose, Marg Webster, Joan Wain wright, Nan
Kappa Kappa Gamma — Ann
Brice, Jan Crotty, Evlyn Farris,
Carol Gregory, Pam Grey, Lon-
nie Hallman, Pat Holmes, Sue
Laurie, Lila McLennan, Sandra
Sturdy, Sheila Turnbull.
Town    Planning
Topic Wednesday
A town planning expert from
Kent, England, will speak on
"Building New Towns" at a
meeting arranged by the School
of Architecture for 12.30 Wednesday in Physics 201.
James R. Adams, Obe, county
planning officer for Kent and
president of the institute of
landscape architects, is the
Adams, considered an important figure in community planning, will talk on subjects connected with B.C.'s rapid growth.
He is the son of Dr. Thomas
Adams, a planning pioneer in
England, and the brother of
Prof. Fred Adams, chairman of
the department of city planning,
Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
California Appeals To Kathy
'Most fabulous time I've ever, Oakland and Berkeley
had in my life," says pretty
Kathy Johnson, UBC's contestant, Miss Football contest for
the title of Miss Football of
Kathy, with 10 other girls,
was a guest of the Berkeley,
California Junior Chamber of
Commerce for a whole week of
The occasion was the eighth
annual Football Festival that
served as the official kickoff for
the national collegiate gridiron
season and also marked the
coming-out occasion for King
The presence of the King and
his Court of 10 lovely coeds
from colleges throughout the
United States and Canada
prompted a series of civic
Tours of Hollywood studios,
interviews with stars, mostly
male, and sightseeing trips filled the first day of the wonderful
The tight schedule for Tuesday took the girls to Oakland,
where they were welcomed by
city officials and then driven in
convertibles through downtown
(Continued from page 1)
case of Rosalee Moscovitz AMS.
Asked by the Chief Justice if
she knew what clan her tartan
skirt was, she replied she did
not know.
"For your identification that's
the Fraser clan," Fraser said,
"if you'd known you could have
been dismissed."
i Following £hia precedent,
Barbara Rickson announced as
her de/ence she was wearing
tartan of the Southerland clan.
Justice Fraser answered'"The
Southerlands have always been
deadly enemies of the Frasers—
give her the maximum."
Maximum sentence for freshettes was pinning the hemline
up to well above the knees.
Minimum sentence was pinning
the hemline up to well above the
knees.   Few were acquitted.
A conference with her lawyer
was demanded by Lynda Gates.
"I object to whatever happens,"
shouted Denis Creighton, prosecuting attorney. "I sustain
your objection—whatever happens," said the Justice.
Miss Gates attempted a defence against the charge of too
long a skirt based on the moral
principles of her "unremitting
"Your  father  is  a  kill  joy,"
was the opinion of the court.
Hob Snowball, Dave Horton,
Mike Jeffery and George Fraser
were informed that "their only
sin was one of omission—they
shouldn't have come," and sent
to clean the Aggie barns.
Drenched himself while enforcing peace, Monty MacKay,
EUS vice-president, still retained his Wilsonian frame of mind,
"Just because the frosh want
to fool around is no reason for
us to be a bunch of clowns too,"
he said to The Ubyssey.
Wringing out his red sweater,
Monty stated, "There will be no
retaliation, this year or next."
"It's a bit better than last
year anyway," he said.
WUS Executive Floored
By Herds Of Women
Grossly under-prepared WUS executives were floored
Wednesday evening by the herds of women that turned out for
the Big-Little Sister banquet.
Expecting the usual number
of around 300, which, by the
way is about all the Caf can
hold, WUS members prepared
lo serve no more dinners than
a maximum of 400.
Fortunate early-comers crowded into seats at the tables, and
started with great gusto on the
spaghetti and meatballs.
Hut   lines  of    hungry  women
tin:j on the stairs, standing along
the wall, or leaning over the
conveyor belt.
Those who got only a spoonful
or two of the main course filled
up on dixie cup dessert and free
The banquet duly over, everyone trooped over to the New
Cym where they seated themselves    as    comfortably as pos-
were still waiting to be admit-1 sible on the marble floor of the
led  to  the  banquet  hall.    More! nu)in  f°ycr-
chairs were found and more j The entertainment and Frosh
people were squeezed in at the punishments were carried out
already over-crowded tables.       ! without benefit of a microphone
When    tho    first-served were ■ for tiie hoarse emcee,
starting their dessert, there was;     In spite of all duress, Freshet-
still a long line of the completely unserved.
Cat dieticians rallied to the
occasion and came up with a
suiotitiUe  dinner.  Beans.
Several hundred unfortunates
wen- forced, out of necessity,  to
tes    exhibited    smiling,    though
somewhat waning, enthusaism.
The customary place for the
lien party has always been the
Brock, but due to a small oversight on the part of the co-ordinator, the Big Block Club was
That afternoon
were  guests  on
program, held press conferences, dined at Milt Nelson's
Orinda Willows, and went gratefully to bed.
At this point in her narration,
Kathy begins to get really enthusiastic. Pan American Airlines took the girls for a flight
in a Boeing Stratocruiser.
"It had two decks and a bar
and everything," bubbles Kathy.
Thursday, the fourth day of
the Festival, was filled with
swimming parties and barbecues at several swank estates
and country clubs. Photographers were let in to snap the girls
in their bathing suits.
Kickoff luncheon on Friday
preceded the annual "Parade
of Lights" through downtown
Berkeley. Each queen had her
own float in the mammoth parade that was watched by over
200,000  people.
A*. Greek Theatre Rally terminated the parade. According
to Kathy, "It was the most
thrilling experience I've ever
17,000 students swarmed
around a huge bonfire on the
campus of the University of
the queens California, chanting and sing-
popular  TV ling,   and   throwing  empty   beer
cans  into  the blaze  w;th   wild
The California-Baylor game
on Saturday afternoon was
where the football entered the
All the queens were introduced to the crowd at half-time,
and were carefully measured by
King Football himself with an
over-size measuring tape.
Most impressive part of the
game, as far as Kathy was concerned, was the organized
cheering by the huge cheering
Wind-up of the whole week
of festivities was the Coronation Ball at the Hotel Clare-
mont. Miss Football of 1953,
Mary Ann Wejsbrod, from San
Jose State College, was formally crowned at the ball.
Kathy arrived home on Sunday night, one week after she
Will Date
Freshettes don't have to be
wallflowers at the Frosh Rcccp
tion this Saturday.
Tell Big Sister who the man
of your dreams is. She will say
the magic words that will make
him your date for the big night.
This is the chance of a lifetime. Any male on the campus
from that haggard senior to that
lively freshman is yours for the
Nan Adamson, president of
WUS, will lasso a man for any
freshette who does not have a
Big Sister. You will find her
in the AMS office in the Brock.
A trip to New York is waiting for 20 women undergraduates.
Mademoiselle magazine is looking for outstanding college women to compete in its annual College Board contest.
Contestants arc accepted lor the Board on the basis
of their abilities in the fields nf ait. fashion, writing, promotion, merchandising or advertising in three assignments
during the college year.
The 20 best Board members win a salaried month in
New York to write and edit Mademoiselle's 1954 College
Five years ago UBC had a Guest Editor. Why don't
you give the contest a try yoursef?
For full information drop down to Ihe Ubyssey Office.
Almost 1130 first year students have registered this year,
as the total number of students
registering passed last year's
5335 mark is heading for 5400.
Most significant change has
had left, and though completely been n the engineering faculty,
exhausted, still rhapsodizing on j where 288 first year applied
the events of the week. | science students signed up, corn-
Running out of adjectives, our I pared to 299 last year.
Football   queen   can   only   say, |    Bright prospect for the boys
"The girls were fabulous, Cali-Jis the fact that almost 50 new
fornia   was   fabulous   and   they nurses have registered this year,
gave us a fabulous time." | Only 23 signed up last term.
**.■..*■' ••>
Hrs. 9 a.m.-5 p.m.     Sat. 9 am to Noon
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers,
Graphic Engineering Paper, Biology Paper, Loose-leaf
Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink and Drawing Instruments
Owned and Operated by
The University of BX.
■mine  their dinner while sit-  holding its Frosh Smoker there.
•-Ilirlii'm-n,,, ,•/   \,,l,.r'„
',:'. I"!**'- ''<"■'■   Inlh- ,lhnl,„!,-,l
utlllru;,'!.,, ,,, ,,„„,,,
Ir Hindi, ml ,. ,/,<!
The International Nickel
Company  of  Canada, Limited  •  25  King Street West, Toronto PAGE FOUR
Friday, September 25, 1953
Pomfret Worried     Aftermath Of Saturday's Game?
Over Cagers' legs
For Coming Season
Hey footballers! Are you in
shape for Thunderbirds' first
practice October 14?
Thunderbird coach Jack Pomfret tells us that competition for
the squad will be the keenest in
years—at least according to the
number of boys enquiring about
practices for the various hoop
Pomfret wants it known that
those in good shape come practice time, will rate a better
chance because scrimmages are
starting promptly on October
14. So run those legs into shape
All last year's players with
the exception of Bob Hindmarch
will be turning out again this
year. Footballers Buz Hudson
and Earnie Nyhaug wil be out
after the football season to try
and win their positions back.
A sign that the calibre of High
school basketball throughout
B.C. is steadily improving is
shown by the number of out-of-
town ball players on the campus. There are also several
"imports from Alberta and
pofhts east who will be fighting
jfor positions on the three basketball squads.
Pomfret plans to emphasize
defence more than he did last
year in an effort to cut down the
scoring average against them.
As his offence will certainly be
as good as if not better than
laat year he figures to take the
close ones that he lost last sea-
CLUB is looking for new blood
for the fall and spring meets.
It is split into two divisions, one
for 19 and under, and one for
over 20. A general meeting
will be held in 211 of the new
gym at noon Friday, Oct. 2, to
discuss practices.
Bp Bp Bp
SWIM TEAM will hold a
meeting at noon Tuesday in the
Board Room of the new gym.
Prospective members are invited.
Bp Bp Bp
ROWING CLUB will have
a huge rally next Thursday
noon to increase their membership. Place will be announced
next week on this page.
0p Bp Bp
MAD will hold a meeting on
Wednesday at noon in Room
210 of the New gym. All managers are requested to turn out.
Those that do not will not receive any money from the athletic budget until they attend
Bp Bp Bp
promises to put out the best
page since time immemorial
thanks to the tremendous turnout in reply to the appeal issued
for sports  staffers.
Glory Rivals Meet
Sat'day; Cubs-Birds
Prestige Football Match
FROM $10.00
Complete  with  Sheets and
Clarke & Stuurt
Co. Ltd.
550 Seymour St., Vancouver
Of course, any time is time for Coca-Cola, but.**
aafe Fisn
Promises Lots Of Action
Tomorrow afternoon the Vancouver "Dream" football
game will take place when the rejuvenated Varsity Thunderbirds tangle with the Stukas-coached Vancouver Cubs for tho
highly unofficial city football crown, on the Point Grey cam
It is a mighty important game
for both clubs, as the downtown
Intermediates will lose a great
deal of prestige if the badly ma'
lgned Varsity gang take their
The Cubs will play without
American star Bob Redkey, but
will still put a big, strong starting team on the field featuring
hard-running halfs, Pete Von
Harten, and Billy Stuart, while
Lome Cullen and Wendell Green
will fit in the quarter-back slot.
Line stalwarts like Gil Steer, ex-
Calgary Stampeder and Bob Sikorsky are also likely to give
the 'Birds a  hard  time.
Coach Don Coryell, however,
while not particularly pointing
for this contest, is determined to
put up a battle and relies heavily on his starting backfield of
Jack Hutchinson, Jim Boulding,
Bil Stuart and Gordy Flemons
to do a lot of damage both overland and through the air.
The varsity line is in top
shape   arid   although   weakened
University Bus Fares
We regret that incorrect fares were stated in
our advertisement in The Ubyssey, September
15th issue. The following states the correct
student's fares:
Special Student's Fare with Certificate
On presentation of a University of British
Columbia Identification Card, .students may travel
within the University Endowment. Lands fare
zone with payment of a 10 for 40c Student's Ticket
or 5c cash. This fare does not permit a transfer.
The Identification Card to be presented is issued
in the Registration Booklet and is the same card
used for identification at the Library,
Regular Fares
If identification card is not shown the regular
fare will be charged: f> for '.for Ticket, or 7c cash.
Transfers are issued il requested on payment
of regular fare which will be honored at the
Blanca Loop for travel on City lines on payment
of an additional 10c cash lure.
Vancouver City transfers are honored on
the U.B.C. bus at Blanca Loop ,,u pawnenl oi an
additional 5c cash fart'.
£. C. ClecMc
by the loss of center, Ed
Sweeney, has still got a lot of
desire. Carl Saarinen, a converted tackle will probably start at
Varsity fans will also have a
chance to compare the Canadian
and American ball at this contest, as it will be played under
both codes, a half being devoted
to each. Spectator-wise at least
you will be able to judge which
is the more exciting brand.
On the basis of past performance, the Cubs look like a sure
thing but campus bookies have
the odds even and there is con
siderable talk anion.!; the beanie
and book set that our Varsity
boys could pick up all the marbles if they play hard.
Game time. 2:00 -Varsity Stadium.
Hoot Mon Fitba'
Laddies PlanCnr
One Extra Team
UBC planned to field two soccer teams this year, but the
large turnout of prospective
playurs at Wednesday noon's
organisational meeting may result in the formation of a third
Main order of business Wednesday was the election of returning lottorman Dick Matthews as captain of the Varsity
Along with Matthews, eight
oilier returning leltermen will
form the nucleus of this season's
poUi/ntially powerful squad.
Over twenly-i'ive other excellent prospects attended the
meeting, and include among
their number boys with both
Coast League and interior league experience.
Unfortunately one bi.14 head
ache cropped up Wednesday,
vvhen   not   a   single   prospect  for
I lie position of goal-tender appeared. Coach Ed Locket, beginning' his second year in that
position,   has   other   worres   on
II is plate. He is laced with Hie
iroVein of preparing Ihe squad
lor the season opener which will
ie played a  wck this Sunday.
Fi l's|   pracl ice of  Mie year  will
■ e   held   MHO   on   Friday   on   Hie
lippei    Held.
Second practice session will
ie held II) o'clock Sunday on
lie  Wu   Field  near  Ihe  gym
I .uckel I   is sem line, out   an   ill').;
•el   call  lor   all  soccer  players,
UBC faculty members will be
on the Graduate team when
they meet the Undergrads in
the annual cricket reunion
match at 2 p.m. Sunday, Douglas park.
presented for your enjoyment
TUNE IN 8:00 P.M. E.D.T.
Dominion Network and Supplementary Stations
Consult your newspaper for time and station
"CoJV'/i • r*glti*r*d frmfo-m**.
... Your Teddy Bear Coots
Slay toasly warm while you're rooting for the home team.
Wear these cuddly soft Teddy Bear reversible
coats. Fashioned for pretty you in full or finger
tip lengths. Fluffy wool fleece on one side . . .
fine textured weave on the other. Sizes 12 to 18.
See them, buy them at Eaton's.
Coats - Second Floor.


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