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The Ubyssey Nov 20, 1953

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 THE UBYSSEY
VOLUME XXXVI
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1953
Price 5c;   Hu.
Union   College   Marks   Anniversary
Coryell Improves
'Birds Two - Fold
By RON SAPERA
Statistics released Thursday by Des Eadie, Public Relations Officer for men's* athletics, showed that UBC's new football coach Don Coryell improved the Thunderbird football
squad almost two-fold over last year's team.
 : $   The gtatistics for both years
Students
Ignore
facilities
Student organizations are not
miking full use of office facilities provided by the AMS, declares Jim McNlih, USC president.
Any student group constituted
under AMS Jurisdiction is free
to turn over typing or mimeographing work to the office staff
who will prepare It at cost.
Office manager H. B. Maun-
sell says that his staff is kept
busy with work from student organisations at certain times, and
even runs into the occasional
bottleneck, but with the employ
recently of another typist feels
hat more service can now be
provided,
The work-at-cost deal provided by the AMS does not apply to
bookeeping which Is free, and
which al} student organizations
are encouraged to turn in.
are based on Evergreen Conference games only and do not in*
elude exhibition games.
THEIR OWN
While bettering their own record the 'Birds of 'S3 held the
other conference members to
practically the same record ai
ftajst year with reductions in
total first downs and yards gained passing.
In 1952 opposing teams had
a total of 87 first downs against
the 'Birds Si. This year howefer
the tables were turned with
UBC taking the lead 90-83.
The Blue-and-Gold squad also
outpassed the American teams
by 829 yards to 817 compared to
last year's record of 467 to 681
in six conference battles.
RECORD LEANED
In rushing the record leaned
towards the opposition with UBC
gaining a 889 yards along the
ground ayalnst 1488. Jelly Anderson's squad picked up 867, almost 800 yards less than the
Yanks' 1316.
In the points scored department both sides showed an increase with 'Birdi going ahead
(Continued on Page 3)
See FOOTBALL
ARTHUR TURNER
• •. t silt eaded
China Resident Tells
Of RW liberation'
The building of the "bamboo curtain4' which has closed
China to the West was discussed by Major Burton Pedlar of
the Salvation army in Physics 201, Wednesday.
Speaking under Varsity Christian Fellowship sponsorship,
 ^Pedlar said the Canton citizens,
with whom he lived for years,
looked forward hopefully to the
communist occupation as a release from their pitiful state.
The Varsity'
Holds Poll
On Football
TORONTO—(CtJP)—On a recent football weekend in Montreal, the University of Toronto's campus newspaper, The
Varsity, conducted a questionnaire on the subject, "Do you
think the football game is a necessary part of the football weekend?" Here are some of the
answers obtained:
"Yes; it keeps 26 men sober
for two hours."
"Yes; fills in time between
parties."
"Where else can you do what
mother told you not to do without being caught?"
"No; football games are
threatening the economic stability of our country due to the
money being made by depraved,
decadent capitalists who are
charging exhorbltant prices for
this ostentatious display."
"Definitely; it gives the fans
a chance tp leave the tavern and
hotel rooms and breathe some
fresh air."
"What game?"
The communist entry into
Canton was reported "quiet" by
Pedlar. Actual penetration of
Canton life occurred later as one
public 'utility after another became government controlled.
All radio stations but one, the
"People's Station" under government control, were closed down.
Only one newspaper, also controlled by the communists, wa?
allowed to stay open.
Control of private enterprises
was gained later, not by legislation or violence, but by "craft,"
Pedlar continued.
Businesses were given financial help by the government.
Those who were helped came under an obligation to the government and soon lost control of
their Industries.
Now the communists have
gained complete control of every
facet of Canton life. The police
system was called "amazing" by
Pedlar.
Communists have changed
even the local vocalbulary. "Arrest" Is now called "protection,"
(Continued on Page 3)
Sea CHINA
or Tax
Railroaded
SaysTurner
B.C.'s unpopular 10% tax bill
on liquor selling establishments
was railroaded through the fall
session of the legislature, claimed Arthur Turner, CCF MLA for
Vancouver East, at the CCF Club
meeting Wednesday noon in Arts
100,
Turner, in delivering a scathing attack on the Socred government's legislation and procedures, branded the Equal Pay for
Women Bill as "phony" because
clauses in lt provided lawyers
with "enough material to have
a field day."
He also called attention to
such provisions as a meagre $100
maximum fine for employers
proven fuftty ef * violating the
Act and the lack of provision
for recovery toy employees of
back wages.
"Mr. Bennett is determined to
retain Tory control of the cabinet" Turner said, and cited the
"absurd" appointment of Mr.
Bonner as Minister of Education
when Mr. Bonner was already
fully occupied with the Attorney-
General portfolio.
Turner branded the Socred
government as "dangerous" and
pointed out that "any subject
which the government does not
want to be discussed is ruled out
of order by a minister stating
that the subject is under consideration by the government."
Such procedure he said was unknown when the Liberal and Coalition governments were in
power in Victoria.
RCMP Lauds
UBC Drivers
UBC drivers are "good drivers" and don't rate a crackdown
similar to that underway against
City of Vancouver motorists, thc
University detachment of the
Royal Canadian Mounted Police
said Thursday.
"We have 1200 cars driven by
students arriving on campus
every morning between 8 a.m.
and 8:30 a.m., but the drivers
have always been good," said an
RCMP official.
Debators
Discuss
Orient
That Red China should be
admitted to the UN organization was voted against by 25
of the 40 students at the Parliamentary Forum debate on
Thursday.
In a debate which saw both
sides attack each other's arguments as being "irresponsible
and emotional," the negative
team of Akasodia and George
Seymour won out over Archie
McGugan  and  Adeola Akonni.
NOT MEMBER
Mr. Akonni, pre-law student
from Nigeria, and 2nd speaker
for the affirmative said Red
China was not a member now
because people of the western
civilization were suffering from
<a "dogmatic belief" in their
own form of government.
He said we needed to be able
to live side by side with people
of other beliefs.
The students from Nigeria, 1st
speaker for the negative, said
Red China has no right to belong
to the UN, for it does not qualify
as a peace loving nation. The
country has shown no Indication
of conciliatory moves to the rest
of the world, he added.
LPP LEADER
Archie McGugan, campus LPP
leader and 1st speaker for the
affirmative, said, that the USA
is blocking Communist China
and blaming them for the same
deeds that ihe USA committed
against Britain in throwing off
English rule. '
George Seymour, law student,
speaking for the negative, said
the West must not desert the free
nations in Asia and the underground movements in the communist countries by allowing
Red China to join the UN."
LOOKING OVER their degrees after Union College
Diamond Anniversary are Rev. George Turpin, Honorary
Doctor of Divinity; Rev. Alfred A. Thompson, Batchelor of
Divinity; and Rev. H, E. Horton, Doctor of Divinity. A
fourth Honorary Doctor of Divinity was conferred in absentia on Rev. A. W. Mcintosh.    —Photo by Dick Dolman
SPMOKUBy^Council-
Club Officially Returns
Student Council approved the constitution of the Student
Peace Mbvement Monday, to make official that group's return
to the campus after an absence of three years.
It was the same constitution as the former club held, said
Johann  Stoyva, LSE  president,^—
Who's committee passed the mat
Retired Minister
Awarded Degree
A minister who completed this theological training in 15)00
received the degree of Bachelor of Divinity at Union C jlletfe's
special convocation Wednesday  when  the college celebrated
the 60th anniversity of theological training in British Columbia.
The   Reverend   Alfred   A.
Masterpieces
On Display
A superb exhibition of Renaissance painting can be seen by
students for special rates at the
Vancouver Art Gallery from now
until December 13.
The collection includes works
of Leoardo da Vinci, Michelangelo, Andrea del Sarto, Titian
and Tintoretto. Works from all
important schools from the 14th
to the 17th century are displayed.
Supplementing the paintings
are items of furniture and table
service from the same period.
The entire display offers an opportunity for students to see the
works of many great masters of
the Italian Renaissance.
The Art Gallery has offered
to extend member-privileges to
students of UBC. For 50 cents
they will obtain a pass for the
remainder of the exhibition.
TOO  MUCH   PAPERWORK
Campus Bookstore Service lousy
By MICHAEL AMES
Service at tne campus book
.store is "lousy" and the space
too "cramped", a Ubyssey
student poll tills week indicated.
Students interviewed were
loud in denouncing the book
store for 'poor", "inefficient"
und just plain "lousy" service.
"There's too much red tape,
even if you just want a pencil," the students say.
Almost everyone questioned
thought tht- book store should
be in a larger building.
Dave Davidson, Arts I, said
the service was  "lousy,"  and
\
"they should get a bigger
store."
"Profits should go directly
to the students," he continued.
"Or at least, we should know
where the profits do go."
Morgan Jameison, Pre-Med
1, says there should be more
clerks to handle the students.
"There are line-ups even on
Saturdays," he said.
"One of the men seems
stupid," coed Jerry Blair, Arts
1, contributed. "He doesn't
know what you want or where
to find it."
"They should t'.et something
like they have in the Ar
moui'it'a during registration."
Monte McKay, Applied Science III, thinks fhere is "too
much paper work Just to buy
an eraser."
Joan Foreman, Arts I, complained "I have never been
there when 1 didn't have to
wait for hours. They should
set more sales clerks."
"Stuff you buy at the book
store is just as good as you
tan get in the city, and sometimes a little cheaper," says
Warren Reid, Arts II.
"Hut," he added, "the lineups are too long.
One pretty coed said a male
clerk was "completely repulsive."
Two first year coeds, Dorothy Davis and J. Buker, think
the service is poor.
"But I don't think they can
do anything about lt," says
Miss Davis.
"The prices are not low
enough," states Miss Buker.
Only one person interviewed had no complaint against
the bookstore. "I only use it
during slack hours," Heather
Spears, Arts II, explained.
However,   the   majority   of
students interviewed  I hough!
.something'     should     be     done
about the "very poor" service
and "inefficent" clerks.
ter into council hands
The student Peace movement
is a left wing club, said Stoyva
in reply to a councillor's query,
but "milder than LPP."
ff.        >(.        %.
Student Council is now considering the revamped discipline
code designed by a former member of the discipline committee.
Rollie Bulman, and will vole on
the motion for its passage at the
next meeting of council.
*r *t* *r
Councillors passed Allan Goldsmith's motion that payments
for accldeent benefit insurance
be approved and paid.
The treasurer was granted on
extended period of authority to
make payments arising from
1952-53 accidents, by a special
motion last year, and these were
the last ones concerned. Recipients were John Tennant, Evti
(Continued on Page 3)
See COUNCIL
NFCUS Policy
Reiterated
A letter from Antonio Fnri-
quez, National Federation of
Canadian University Students'
president, prompted a reiteration
of campus NFCUS policy by
chairman Vaughan Lyon, Wednesday.
The letter, dealing with the
nominations for Western region-!
al NFCUS vice-president, has:
been answered by Ivan Feltham.',
He restated the UBC stand thai!
it would have nothing to do wilh ''
the election of the vice-president
until the fee question was settled I
Lyon said. j
NFCUS officials had hoped at j
the national conference thai UliC
would accept the vice-presidency.'
but   he   and   Fellham   fell   lhe.\ ;
should   nut   commit   (he  university to .support of NFCUS, he con
Untied.
"It's a bil of a schmo/./le,"
said Lyon, adding that no del'-'
inile decision on the withdrawal
from NFCUS question would be
made until F.nrique/ came on:
here, Furiqiioz is expecled
sometime before the v\\i.\ of Ihe
month.
The analysis will be presented
lo Knriqucz when he arrives on
campus and'will also be sent lo
other NFCUS committees.
LSE Awards
To Be Given
To Students
Literary and Scientific Executive honor awards may now be
granted to any student within
ihe LSE who has shown exceptional merit and has been at
UBC for one year.
This new ruling came into effect after being passed by a general meeting of the LSE (Literary and* Scientific Executive)
Thursday afternoon.
The committee which will decide on the recommendations
will be made up from previous
award winners and members of
the LSE executive.
This revision of the award
ruling constituted bylaw 8 of the
new LSE bylaws.
LSE also decided to request
budgets from the member clubs
at the same time as the-budgets
are submitted to the AMS treasurer regarding LSE expenditures.
Subject of Ubyssey treatment
of club publicity came up in
'Thursday's meeting. The body
decided to submit individual
club complaints to the executive
who will investigate the complaints in conjunction with the
Ubyssey editorial board.
SAC Moves
Withdrawal
Toronto--(cud — it was
suggested at a Student Administrative Council meeting here,
I wo weeks ago, that the University of 'Toronto "withdraw its
membership from Ihe National
Federation of Canadian University Students."
The motion followed a report
'\Y two 'Toronto delegates lo the
NFCUS  conference.
'They slated thai NFCUS could
never hope to be a pressure group
because ils sliiielure and lack of
cent iiuiiiy would not permit this
They did point old lhal the
federation is serving its main
plirpo.se, which is In provide n
link belweeii Ihe Canadian universities for Ihe purpose of ex-
chaiie_ui(i   ideas.
Thompson, now retired, hau
spent the past year at Union College writing the thesis which
made him eligible for his degree.
He has completed the task for
his "own satisfaction."
The convocation, which wa9
held In the college chapel at 3
p.m., also recognized three local
ministers with honourary doctorates for their distinguished
service to the church. They are
Rev. H. E. Horton, Rev. George
Turpin, and Rev. A. W. Mcintosh.
OIVEN DEGREE
The honorary degree of Doctor of Divinity for the Rev. A
W. Mcintosh was conferred in
absentia, due to the minister being in Saskatoon for a similar
convocation.
Among the guests was Hon.
Robert Bonner, Attorney-General and Minister of Education
for British Columbia. Words of
greeting and congratulation
were offered by him on behalf
of the province.
An address on the history of
theological training in B.C. was
presented by the Rev. Mr. Horton, who declared that it was
begun as early as 1893 at Columbia   College,  New Westminster
d later at Union College when
took over the functions of Co-
mbian in 1908. The University
British Columbia took  over
!ie college's charter in 1912.
T THE END
At the conclusion of ceremo-
|ies, guests and dignitaries left
"fie altar in procession, with the
icarlet and purple hoods of degrees conferred standing out in
lharp contrast to the subdued atmosphere of the quiet chapel.
A reception, prepared by the1
Women's Educational Auxiliary,
Was given in the college rotunda and attended by guests, visitors and dignitaries.
Later, a convocational dinner
Was held in Brock Hall, which
ivas attended by governors of the
college, senate, alumni, faculty
Snd officers of the Women's
Educational Auxiliary.
'tween dosses
SPC Presents
Ivan.Feltham
SOCIAL PROBLEMS CLUB
presents Ivan Feltham Vfho will
give a report on the WB3 Ns>
tional Federation of Canadian
University Students conference
at noon today in Physics 201.
op op op
HIGH SCHOOL CONFERENCE Committee meetfat noon
today in the Board Room, Blfock.
Op Op Op
PRELAW SOCIETY presents
Jack Austin speaking on "Law
and the Courts" at noon tpday
in Arts 106.
op vp op
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE Organization will meet at noon tpday
in Physics 300.
Op #p op<
STUDENT CHRISTIAN Movement presents John McRae s| teak*
ing on the World Student Christian Federation today, *M8:80
p.m. in the club room. The sftudy
Contest For
Universities
Announced
The National Federation of
Canadian University Students
"got into the act" Wednesday
as Vaugjhan Lyon, committee
president, announced a nationwide short story contest.
Open to all Canadian university students, the contest offers
a national prize to the best short
story entered by an undergraduate.
Stories may deal with any
subject, but must be under 31)00
words. All publication rights
will remain with  the  author.
National judtfinK of the contest
will begin Jan. 1, l!)f>4. Regional
entries must be submitted by
Dec.   18,   1953.
An attempt is beinj,' made by
the campus NFCUS committee
to solicit a region prize for Ihe
best UBC short story. The two
lop local stories will be sent to
Carleton College for judging.
Local judging will be by two
lecturers of the English dept.
Group originally scheduler
this time is" conceited.
*        *        *
ANTHROPOLOGY CLUB] Will
show films "Indians of B.C.,' and
'Archeological Expeditions! today at noon in Eng. 20?,
*       *       *
CIVIL LIBERTIES Union
sents Gordon Campbell, #oth'
ropoloyy dept., speaking on
"Racial Prejudice" Tuesday pooo
in Eng. 202.
*P *P *P
UNITED   NATIONS   prefects
for
Fric Johnson speaking on
Israel-Jordan Crisis" at noo§ to*
day in Arts 100.
*r *r *P
VARSITY BADMINTON
will have team tryouts on
day in the Women's gym
1:30 to 5:30 p.m.
**• *r *P
GLEE CLUB will have
hearsal on Monday at 6:30
in HM 1.
*        *        *
PARLIAMENTARY    FOJNft
will meet at  noon on Mo
Nov.   23,   in  Arts  201.
will give practices in "Ro'
Rules of Order."
Op Op Jp
COMMERCE   FORMAL
be held next Thursday, N_^
ber 2G, at the Flame. Thef"**
iianciers Frolic" is open to iii at
$4.50 a couple. Tickets ni.t* be
obtained at the CUS office;
Op Op Op
FOLK DANCE GROUP
meet on Tuesday noon in I
*T* *P *P
NEWMAN   CLUB   v 11
a Skating Party Saturn ty,   •
21, at Kerrlsdale Aren    >a;   ■     !
p.m. followed by a ho <e .-'
at 4097 W. 32nd.
PUBLICATIONS      I    .   * '    •
meets at noon today in t.   '   <o.
V*        *V*        •¥>
STUDENT    PEACE I ^VE
MENT     presents    Mi> .heila
Vuung speaking on "Ft r-power
I'eace Conference" Moi lay noon
in Physics 201.
il
i.
M
FAMOUS PLA YERS NOW HONOR
NEW STUDENT AMS
Students who wondered what happened to the student
rates at Famous Players theaters can rest assured thai
Cyd Charisse  is available  lor a  lower price again.
because ol  a  inistuulerslaiuline; due  |o the new AP   "
cards, student   ra'es  hnve  not   been  available for  the  l.i  '
few weeks.   Sliuleul  c.inl-. are now brine, honoured al  I'
Capitol,   Orphean),   Shnntl,   lKmiinion   ami    lnterral-/
Cinema  theatre ;.
i^MSHMISlSB*SHb T
PAGE TWO
THE   UBYSSEY
Friday, November 20, 1953
THE
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Authorized ai second class mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.
Student subscriptions 11.20 per year (included in AMS fees). Mall subscript
tions $2 per year. Single copies five cents. Published m Vancouver throughout the
University year by the Student Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society,
University of British Columbia, Editorial 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 180 words.
The Ubyssey reserves the' right to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication
of all letters received.
Offices In Brock Hall Tor Display Advertising
Phone ALma 1884 _ Phone ALma 3253
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF     ALLAN    FOTHERINOHAM
Managing Editor         -   Peter Sypnowlch
Executive Editor, Jerome Anael    City Editor, Ed Parker
Staff Cartoonist, Howard Mitchell
Senior Editor, this issue +.. Ray Logic
Desk: Dorothy Davis, Mary Lou Siems, Betty Moivat, Anlee Brlckman.
Reporters: Pete Pineo, Bob Bridge, Bruce MeWilliams, Ab Kent, Ken Lamb,
Dick Dolman, Mike Ames, Pat Carney. i
Sports: 'Mike Glasple, Dune Thrasher, Stan Beck.peoff Conway.
The Bellingham (hie) Invasion
LETTERS TO
THE EDITOR
On the heels of the Applied Science
smoker comes more bad publicity for this
university in the manner of the complaints
rising out of this year's Pellingham Invasion*.
The main difficulty in appraising these
so-called results of "student exuberance" is
that UBC as a University is only 31 years old.
In universities on the continent, in England
or even in eastern Canada, which have traditions going back 100-odd years, damage resulting from student activities is grudgingly
tolerated instead of heatedly condemned.
When 300 Oxford students storm police courts
as they did recently it is regarded as a prank;
when 40 youths, many of whom were not
from UBC, have a boisterous party in the
Be lingham hotel, it is regarded as a serious
cri ne.
Two other factors—that UBC, unlike
most universities, is not located in a small
college town, and that the dailies in this
metropolitan city with a large labour population capitalize on any adverse UBC publicity,
contribute to the low level of UBC public
rel itions.
Although the problem is not as bad as
some downtown dailies would like to make
ou , the fact remains that it still is a problem. And we feel that Student Council has
mi ised the boat in regards to a solution to
the belllngham Invasion problem, the most
pr< iminent aspect of the whole public relations
qu jstlon at the moment.
The annual pilgrimage to Bellingham has
alv rays been an unofficial one. Students who
have gone down to see UBC play Western
Washington have gone as individuals, not
as representatives of this university. But
wh en any student is arrested or charged with
dai nage, he is charged as a UBC student and
thc main reason why he is given publicity is
be< ause he is a UBC student, not because of
Our Own Smear
No better example of the smear tech-
niq ie could be found than the letter by "John
Pel man" in today's Ubyssey. "Certain
Jei rish influences" are partly responsible
for "the stream of pro-communist propaganda'   emanating from the Ubyssey.
We've heard about Jewish conspiracies.
No 7 we see them for what they are. First
disi gree with something. Then point out that
the e have been Jews around. Conclude that
the two "cannot perhaps be altogether separate  ."
Next try "implication by association".
Hu idreds of people have been investigated
by he U.S. Senate. Pick out eleven, including
son e with Jewish names. Point out that half
are Jewish. Add Alger Hiss, and ergo, Hiss
bee >mes half-Jewish.
Figures don't lie, so let's try statistics. "A
dis] roportionate number of prominent (sic)
the crime He committed.
Studeni Council has recommended that
a committed be formed to ask Western Washington College of Education to sponsor a
dance for fBC students when the football
game is hel in Bellingham. The dance may
be an exoe|ent suggestion but the organization is coming from the wrong end. It is
UBC students who cause the trouble, not
Western Washington students, therefore UBC
should be responsible for any corrective
measures.
An activity like the Bellingham Invasion
is one oi tht most efficient methods of building up a group spirit in this university. Run
properly, It could be a sincere group expedition for the purpose of giving support to our
football team. As it is now, the football game
is juit an excuse, to put it "bluntly, for a good
drunk.    -
The fact that the majority of troublemakers £n this year's Invasion were not even
UBC stSsents is incidental; the university
still takes the blame for their actions.
Stackiflt Council should completely organize the Bllllngham Invasion. Students could
travel to Selllngham in chartered busses or
in a car e^ravan. A snake parade through
downtonqiBellingham would do wonders in
impressing citizens of that city who are beginning % stay away from UBC-Western
WashingU games because of conduct of UBC
rooters, t b feeling here is that Bellingham
police woi d much rather co-operate in such
a scheme lan dispatch extra officers to the
UBC stan i at Battersby Field.
The i ct is that if students are given
something to do while in Bellingham they
wonH han time to get into trouble. It is
Student C uncil's duty to see that they have
something |o do.
Jews are leds or red sympathizers." Therefore we shjuld be suspicious. Of course there
have been a disproportionate number of
Jewish Nf>el Prize winners, although no
Jew has blen President of the U.S. or King
of EnglandjThese breeches of the law of averages mustpe suspicious.  Q.E.D.
The tilth is simple. The Ubyssey.has
always opmsed Communism as a way of life.
That does Jt commit us to believe that everything a celomunist says or does is wrong.
We aft opposed to Communism. That does not
commit us*to agree with everything that an
anti-communist says or does.       ,
We believe that truth is not found by
making hasty generalizations or by making
sneers. Both are dangerous, for generalizations are often partly true, while sneers are
never false. The fact that we sometimes
erred does not show us to be wrong.
"Communistic
Ubyssey"
Editor, The Ubyssey:
Dear Sir:
In the November 13th issue
of the Ubyssey there appeared
an editorial which attacked Ron
Gostick for his anti-communist,
anti-Jewish stand.
Surely no one who lookrat
the question without prejudice
can deny that a disproportionately large per cent of promin-
ent Jews are reds, or red sympathizers. This is especially true
in Communist countries. At one
time in Soviet Russia every
single member of the Politburo
either was a Jew or was, or had
been, married to a Jew. Of the
eleven top string Communists
convicted in the U.S. under the
first trial under the Smith Act,
eight were Jews. In Canada we
have our own Fred Rose and
Sam Carr.
Of sixteen top spies convicted
in Western nations for espionage
and or treason or ,who fled beyond the Iron Curtain to avoid
arrest, fourteen are Jews. In
addition to two "Canadians"
named above, their names are:
Gold, Greenglass, Julius Rosenberg, Mrs. Rosenberg, Broth-
am, Moscowltz, Sobel, Slak,
Welnibaum, Infeld, Pontecowo,
Boyer.
Following are names of 12
men whom the U.S. Senate has
been Investigating in the last
few years, for traitorous activities. At least six of them are
Jews; Victor Berlo, Nathan Sil-
vermaster, John Abt, Nathan
Witt, Lee Pressman, Harry Dexter White, Edwin Smith, Harold
Coe, Irving Kaplan, Alger Hiss..
Glasser, Carl Mangani, Frank
One could cite hundreds of
instances starting with Karl
Morse and Trotsky and working
on down to a present Vice-
Premier of the Soviet Union and
the erstwhile dictator of Rou-
mania and Hungary — Anna
Pauker and Rahon.
It is unfortunate that many
loyal Jews are unjustly implicated by association—'but surely we have a right to be suspicious?
There has been a world-wide
conspiracy of silence on this
subject. The stream of pro-communist propaganada that has
emanated from our own Ubyssey for many years cannot perhaps be altogether separated
from the fact that there has
been certain Jewish influences
on the pub staff. And for that
reason I do not expect this
letter will be published.
JOHN PENMAN.
(Editor's Nott — The writer
of this brave missile does not
itiro to have the courage of his
convictions. "John Penman" is
not listed either in the Student
Directory for the Vancouver
City Directory. — See adjoining editorial.)
Gi test  Editorial
the
Forestry Protests
On Tuesday, Nov. 17, a guest editorial
enti led, "More Teacher Training" appeared.
We feel that this article did not fully evaluate
Teacher Training Course, and presented
sevi ral erroneous points of view.
Our premise is this. The primary job of
schools is to turn out well rounded citizen}; citizens well adjusted to life. That is,
they must acquire the skills necessary for the
job, and in addition, knowledge to live an
effective social life, according to certain set
standards. In short, these future citizens must
acquire a workable philosophy of life.
The teacher training course tries to develop this attitude in the teacher in training. The course moves slowly as fundamental
ideas are expounded and handled in turn
by various lecturers. Some students, used to
being stimulated by a conglomeration of
facts which must be memorized, are unhappy
and feel that they are not getting enough from
the course.
They fail to realize that facts are soon
forgotten. It is only the attitudes and ideals
which color the thought for a lifetime. The
teacher training course does this.  It sets be
fore those who will accept them the most desirable attitudes and ideals of modern teaching theory, and expounds them so thoroughly
that they are easily assimilated.
R. Bicknell, Geo. Ontkean, L. Brooks,
Donald MacKinnon, Doug Dickson,
S. Chester Second Year Forestry
P. Cuttle—Teacher Training.
Many people on this campus seem to be
completely unaware of the function of a
newspaper and of newspaper ethics. It is the
duty of a campus newspaper to report to the
students what is going on in the student
government, its committees and all campus
acivities. But Wednesday afternoon a Ubyssey
reporter was denied admittance to a NFCUS
(National Federation of Canadian University
Students) committee meeting.
This locked-door method of conducting
business should never be necessary here. If
something is coming up that cannot be released until a later date The Ubyssey can
be counted on. not to break the confidence.
There is no necessity to expel reporters from
campus meetings.
Awful Nice
Editor, the Ubyssey:
For a number of years I have
been looking at all the nice
buildings that the science-
people have.
I think that is fine but also
the buildings which the Arts
subjects are taught ln are not
very nice. This is why I have a
suggestion.
I think that the student f*»es
should be raised by five dollars
a year and thi* money taken
and paid to som* contractors if
they promise to build us a nice
big Arts building.
Wouldn't that be nice?
REGINALD SEAFORTH
4th Year Arts.
Poiiticus    Take It Easy Beer Scoffers;
Parlours Will Not Close Yet
by  logie
Teh Teh
Editor, The Ubyssey:
I hope the article on Fort
Camp has some effect. I was
appalled on first experiencing it
this Fall (and believe me, in
this age it ii an experience),
that such a fine University, so
proudly displaying its Home
Econmics Department as one
enters the campus, should make
such a poor job of processing
food for the students. For a
young University in an era of
inflation, reservations might
well be made, but last summer
I worked downtown at the
American Can Company, and
for 35 cents you can get as good
a three-course dinner as anywhere in the city (the Hotel
Vancouver is quieter, admittedly), so better meals could be
produced, and should be.
It is a deplorable advertisement  for UBC,  and   the   only
reason I haven't written to you
before about it is that f thougnt
According to Ron Gostick,
who spoke at UBC last week
and who has just graced the
city of Duncan with his presence, this campus is not only
crawling with communist-minded students, but we also have
the odd professor on the payroll who is, and we quote,
"filling the boys with communism." Gostick's claim to fame
appears to be that he is not
only head (and rank and file I
suspect) of the Canadian anti-
communist Association, but alio
the editor, publisher and delivery boy of an anti-democratic,
anti-semitic, and incidentally,
anti-communist rag called the
"Canadian Intelligence Service" The above positions are
very dubious accomplishments
to say the least.
PEOPLE SHED
Usually, just as people are
learning to shed these boys'
virulent vlssicitudes of communism like a duck sheds
water, it is found that they are
suddenly yelling about communist -1 e a ch 1 n g professors,
communist - preaching writers,
communist-warbling singers ad
infinitum. It is quite an art, curiously enough, a high paying
art, to be able to start from
such a terribly innocent thiriK
like red-baiting and develop it
into an attack against any and
every facet of disagreement,
agency of non-conformity, seat
of learning and thought in general.
SEEKS GLORY
This "glory-seeking quack"
by his revelations, makes a
mistake common to all these
loud-mouthed crusaders of
thought control and trailblazers
of fascism. He begins (quite un-
intentially, of course) to confuse communism with thought;
so that a thinking student body
becomes a communist student
body. Every redhater who is
any redhaer, from their god
McCarthy to the smallest most
insignificant little crusader
(and believe me, they can be
significant) seem to wander off
the track somehow in the wake
of their own hooting and hollering.
MISTAKE
Gostick apparently makes
this "mistake" concerning UBC
campus. Possibly the few students who did attend his meeting here asked too many questions— we should watch that.
McCarthy and the rest of his
kind make it very plain to
everyone within shouting distance that the biggest menace
to democracy is an inquiring
mind.
And then again, it could have
been the presence of the bona
fide president of the bona fide
campus LPP club at Gostick's
meeting that so shocked the
professional communist hunter.
Think of it! Not only do we
have communists under the bed
we have them as recognized
political clubs.
Talk about undermining democracy!
It is an odd state of affairs
when tomato throwers and in-
quisators (re Unamerican activities)—hold themselves up as
the "champions" and "defenders" of democracy.
CLASSIFIED
EXPERT TYPING, PICKUP &
delivery     service     Sundays.
DURING   THE   ABSENCE   OF
FR. 9591. . (30)
Mrs. A. O, Robinson, students
West   10th.  AL.  3682.      (21)
$45 MONTHLY. Large 2-room
VERY NICE ROOM WITH
board in quiet home. Close to
gates. Congenial male student.
Also, one housekeeping room
for male student, AL. 0119-Y.
FOR SALE—SINGLE-BREAST-
ed Tux, size 36, dress shirt",
$30.00. MA. 948-Y.
LOST: SMALL RED POCpET
diary; considerable importance to owner, none to finder.
Please return to AMS Offiec,
Block Building.
THE    WOMEN'S    RESIDENCE
would like to announce their
Sadie   Hawkins   dance,   Nov.
27.  8:30  p.m.  at Brock  Hall.
All   previous   residence   girls \
are invited. Dress  is very in-
formal  and   may   be  costume
"appropriate to theme." Tick-;
ets   may    be    obtained    from i
Winnie McKay, Mary BollerU
Hall. Price is $1.00 per couple. |
I might be able to hold out until next summer, when I'll be
getting   married,  and   men   at
least I shall be able to cook my !
own meals.
Yours very truly,
Another sufferer.
P.S.--II  should  be added,   1
think,   that  the  rooms  at  Fort
Camp are warm and adequately comfortable.
By PAT CARNEY
UBC students may not have
to change their mailing addresses and drinking habits after
all.
Fear that the new craze for
cocktail bars would close the
downtown pubs have driven
many a thirsty student to experiment with various combinations of malt, hops and sugar.
Unofficial sources report that
the Georgia would rather go
dry than lose ye olde college
spirit that saturates the basement of the hotel and will not
close the pub regardless of any
plans for a cocktail lounge.
Manager of the Alcazar
hotel, W. Wainwright, feels that
cocktail lounges will be restricted to the Eaton Square
area.
For a while there the prospect of a long, dry winter was
more than some students could
stand. Already the "no birth
certificate, no. beer" policy, of
the Georgia has affected the
morals of UBC students.
PROSPECTS
Rumour has it that recently
a resident of one of the camps
was given the alternative of
dismantling the still bubbling
away in the corner of his room
or vacating the premises. That
evening his girl who lives in
the camp received a bashful request to secrete the stuff in her
own room.
Being a girl of upright morals she naturally refused, and
plans for a Trans-Hut pipe-line
collapsed.
Other desperate measures included ararngements for "Op
.eration Brew Vat", a relief airlift from Fernie, to wet the
parched throats of the students
with the invigorating water.s
of Columbia Springs.
But as long as exam headaches can be washed away
with those sparkling suds poured by the solicitous hands of
Barney the Bartender, college
life is worth living.
LEARN TO DANCE
•    QUICKLY
•    EASILY
•    PRIVATELY
Frances Murphy
Danes School
Alma Hall 3679 W. Broadway
CE. 6878        —        BA. 3425
DRAUGHTING
INSTRUMENTS
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AMES LETTERING
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STATIONERS It PRINTERS
550 Seymour St., Vancouver
UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE
Hrs. 9 a.m.-5 p.m.     Sat. 9 am to Noon
Loose-Leaf Note Books,-Exercise Books and i Scribblers,
Graphic Engineering Paper, Biology Paper, Loose-leaf
Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink and Drawing Instruments
Owned and Operated by
The University of B.C.
EUROPE
1954
STUDENT TOUR
66 DAYS $1098
Sail June 12 tourist class on S.S. Atlantic from Quebec on special conducted tour limited to Students. A week in
London. Holland including Vollendam and Isle of Marken.
Brussels, Cologne, the Rhine by steamer. Motor, tour of the
Black Forest, Liechtenstein, Australian Tyrol, Bavarian
Castles, Dolomites, Venice, Adriatic Coast, tiny Republic of
San Marino. Rome, the Hill Towns .Florence, Rome. Italian
and French Rivieras, Franch Alps, Switzerland, Paris. Motor
tour of Scotland, English Lakes, North Wales, Shakespeare
Country, Exmor, Glorious Devon—Returning tourist class
on the S.S. Atlantic arriving Quebec August 16.
INDEPENDENT        Choose your   departure   and   return
TRAVEL dates; include as much or as little as
you wish in the price category of your
choice—all on a pre-arranged, prepaid basis. .An itinerary
that is made to order for you.
Ask for descriptive folders
University Travel Club Ltd-
57 Bloor St. West, Toronto.
Management: J. F. 8c G. H. Lucas
Ki. 6984
Every smoker wants one!
BOTTLE-LIGHTER
.. perfect miniature of a Coca-Cola bottle
V Lights at the flip of your thumb
V Furnishes lights for days on end
VOnly 2Va inches tall—fits pocket
or purse
V A novelty that attracts attention
every time you light it
An ice-cold Coke is the campus favourite any time
"Cok." It a r*0Ut«r«d trada mark COCA-COLA  LTD.
MSI Friday, November 20,1953
THE    UBYSSEY
PAGE THREI
bundance Of Ignorance
rompts Conduct Meeting
By AB KENT
Considering the abundant lack
|f knowledge among student or-
smizations on this campus re-
arding the accepted rules of par-
lamenitdry   procedure   in   con-
jucting a meeting, we are happy
oblige these groups with the
allowing  specimen  description
proper conduct.-
The program in a minute, but
Irst a message of public interest:
|he UBC Parliamentary Forum
conducting open classes in pubic speaking at the present meant, the next one to be held
Arts 100, Mon., Nov. 23 .commencing at 12:30. In spite of rumors,  Roberts',  not  Fotherlng-
im's Rules of Order will be
Ml. Campus groups interested in
irning procedure are invited.
|OARD TABLE
[Bungle, Fungle, Dungle and
angle are  seated around the
»rd table. They are having a
eting. Bungle (who is chair-
an), speaks:
["The meeting has been brought
order, so we'll now hear the
inutes of the last meeting."
| Fungle rises and places a beat-
Big Ben on the table.
[Tick,  tock,  tick,  tock,   tick.
|ck.
'Are Jhere any errors or omis-
jns?"
| "Tick," says Dungle.
"Thanks," says Fungle.
,d rrurr
J"Is (there any  old business
flsiag from the minutes?" asks
ingle.
"Well," says Dungle, I'd like
say something about that old
ilness who was here at the
it meeting.   I think she's the
lest old biddy who ever stuck
ir beak into the Amalgamated
Ird  Watchers  of  West  Point
rey . . ."
|"You're right," shouts Jungle,
Ind if I had my way ..."
I "Order,    o r d e r,"    thtmders
lgle, leaping onto the table.
J JUICE
("Three and a juice here," pipes
ingle, falling off his chair.
'Make   that   one   and   three
Ice," he amends. "I forgot, I'm
living."
|"Gentlemen; I beseech you»"
sads Bungle, waving Fother-
jham's Rules of Order in the
COUNCIL
(Continued from Pase 1)
rman    and    Charles »Richard
mel, whose claims amounted
| a total of $215.
Students holding AMS cards
|ty again use  them to obtain
luced prices at Famous Play-
Is downtown theatres, council
Is told by Ivan Feltham, presi-
it.
Theatres had for a while been
[using student prices because
ly had not received specimens
| current AMS cards for their
coffices.
kny student who is injured
|ile engaged in student activi-
sponsored by the AMS or
|ile   in  academic   pursuit,   is
jible to apply for accident
befit.      '
phe   NFCUS   executive   will
\>e to start being more care-
in the manneer in which it
|fts   its  minutes  for  submis-
ito council. The last set were
ected and returned to NFCUS
clarification.
air.
"If there's no more old business," continues Bungle, "is there
iany new business?"
SELL THOSE
"I'd like to see us sell those
stuffed platypuses in the club-
room. There isn't room for us
and them too," is Fungle's suggestion.
"My dear fellow—we are not
here to barter, even if it does
sound like an auction. I have before me a minute from the- last
meeting (tock), which states that
we tabled a motion for consideration at this gathering. Does
anyone recall that motion?"
"Who moved it?" shouts
Dungle.
"Moved what?" inquires Jungle.
"That minute," replies Dungle. "It was here orf the table a
while ago."
NEVER
"I never saw it," mumbles
Jungle.
"Look under the table," says
Bungle.
"Well, whaddayuh know," declare Fungle and Dungle, who
dip their heads simultaneously
and crack their skulls.
"Someone move that this minute be taken off the floor and
tabled again."
"I so do," says Jungle.
"This was an intelligent remark," observes Fungle, rubbing
his head.
The meeting passed the minute
by a quorum, gingerly tendering
it around the circumference of
the table.
GOING TO
"We're going to have to get a
new quorum," thinks Bungle,
"that one is starting to look shabby."
With this solemn note of delicate minute passing the meeting
felt let down and not at all in
the mood for a rousing, oldtime,
revival meet type of shindig, so
Bungle called for adjournment.
"Would one of you gentlemen
do us the pleasure of moving the
meeting adjourn?"
"Huh? Move the meeting, you
say," asks Jungle, coming out of
his reverie. "Damn fine idea.
Let's all go to the Georgia!"
Which they did."
Minoan Language
Flusters   UBC  Professors
By BRUCE McWILLlAMS
UBC profesors may not always be absent minded, but
one anthropology lecturer is reported to have repeated a lecture
he had given two weeks earlier.
The cause? After 15 years' research, a group of scholars
In England have deciphered Cre-
tian hieroglyphics and can now
translate the Minoan language.
It wasn't only the anthropology
department that was flustered by
the discovery., One lecturer in
classical studies entered a lecture with the excited announcement, "Throw away your notes
on Cretian history, there Is no
Cr'etian history!" He then pro-
ceded to give his lecture, with
considerable note-dropping and
excitement.
The layman may look askance
and say something like, "So
what?" or "Oh?", but to anyone
interested in ancient history,
solving the Minoan hieroglyphics
is one of the greatest discoveries
the historical field has seen in
recent years.
The Minoan language was the
language in use on the island of
Crete during the time of King
Minos. Crete was one of the most
advanced areas of civilization in
the ancient world prior to the
Grecian civilization.
CHINA
(Continued from Page 1)
"conquest"   is   labelled "liberation."
Answering one of the questions put him in the lively question period which followed his
address, Pedlar stated that the
communists undoubtedly desired to control religion.
He indicated that a communist state could not, because of its
ideology, permit Christianity to
exist freely in a controlled state.
Photo Burns
But Contest
Editor Happy
Yesterday we took a photograph of the first prize to be
awarded in the Ubyssey's Alpha-
be| Soup Contest; entry forms
must be in by Nov. 24.
The photographer arrived babbling incoherently. He handed
us a photograph. We sat on him
and opened the envelope.
The editor was the first to go.
He turned pale and fainted. The
rest of us stepped over him to
have a better look. There was
dead silence in the room.
It was a small photograph
about 5 by 7. inches.
Across the view, as we looked
into the picture, a strange shape
seemed to merge with a shadowy form that might have been
anything, anything at all .
But just as we were wiping
off the sweat of the first reaction, a guy rushed in and yelled, "censor that picture, burn it,
get rid of it!"
We wish to apologize.
No amount of retouching could
restore the photograph for the
press . . . But of course, the
prize is still intact. It is perfectly and completely intact, the
Lord be thanked.
Enter the contest now and win
it. It's worth well over $100.
DEANE FINLAY80N
. . . two parties
Two Parties
Advocated
By Finlayson
A plea for a return to the two-
party system in Canada was
made by Deane Finlayson, B.C.
Progressive-Conservative chieftain, before 150 students Wednesday.
"It has been proved that a
two-party system in a democratic
country provides the most stable
form of government that a country can achieve," said Finlayson.
PROPHECY
He prophesied thatth^e Liberals
and CCF would eventually amalgamate, spurring a return to a
two-party system. But he added
that Socialism would not come
to Canada "in the foreseeable
future."
Finlayson berated the Social
Credit Party for not welcoming the existence of other
parties.
BELIEF
"They believe that the Social
Credit Party is the end of all
political parties," he said.
Finlayson, who is seeking a
seat in B.C.'s legislature in the
Victoria by-elections after his
defeat in the provincial elections,
Spent most of his speech explaining the history and.theories of
his party, and why its continued
existence was necessary in local
and national politics.
"The CCF and Socred parties
propose to make a complete
break with the past," said the
Tory leader. "The Conservatives
believe in the continuity of government and institutions built
up through the ages."
Guilty Two
Fined $200
Students arrested after a recent Applied Smoker were fined
$200 on Tuesday and required to
post a $500 bond.
Originally charges were laid
against John MacKinnon, Robert
Giegerich and Peter Mitchell.
However, charges against Mitchell were withdrawn.
At Tuesday's meeting of the
Engineering Undergraduate Society executives decided not to
take up a collection to assist in
the payment of the fines.
FOOTBALL
(Continued from Page 1)
farthest with 97 points this
|r against 33 last. The oppon-
netted   204   with   178   last
Ir.
individual   records   Gerry
irt   led  the  passers  with  a
average,  except  for Jerry
Jtman who completed one for
attempt, on his 34 complet-
of 64 attempts. Gordie Fle-
is   holds   a   .418   percentage
ig 31 for 74. Overall record
148 attempts with 69 complc-
Is  and   15  interceptions,
lullback John Hudson was the
ling ground gainer with half-
lie Jack Hutchison running
j>nd. Hudson went for an av-
fce 8.5 yards per carry while
Jcli went 5.5.
loss Rayment and Jim Bould-
|wero tied for third spot with
unci Jerry Nestman pulled
fn fifth place with a close
lyards.
TCHINSON RAN
ick Hutchinson ran away
Ii the scoring going for six
lot's in conference play with
ki Hudson second wilh two
lors.
SCIENTISTS...
...ENGINEERS
Canada's Defento Research Programme otters you an Interesting mi
worthwhile position with ample opportunity for advancement.
Opportunities exist for graduates at the Bachelor's, Master's, and Doctor's
level for full-time employment. In addition, seasonal employment ia
available for science students graduating in 1955 and for engineering
students graduating in 1955 and 1956. Seasonal employment may lead
to full-time employment after graduation.
Representatives of the Defence Research Board will be at
The University of British Columbia, on November 23. 24. 25. 26. and 27th.
Interviews will take place In the Personnel Office. M 6-7 where appointments
may now be made. ^     ^
They would like to discuss permanent employment in Canada's Defence Research
programme with you if you can meet the following qualifications*
1. You must be a Canadian citizen or a British subject.
2. You must hold (or be a candidate in 1954, for) an Honours degree)
in science or engineering.
3. You must have a genuine interest in research and development workj
4. You must have a good academic record. •
Contact the University Placement Service office to arrange a lime and place for an
interview concerning either full-time or seasonal employment.
COME   IN   AND   LET   US   TELL   YOU   ABOUT
CANADA'S   DEFENCE   RESEARCH   PROGRAMME
EXAMINATIONS TO START
17 DAYS FROM TODAY
tt is later than you think! The examination schedule
will be posted Monday, leaving only 17 days till the first
day of exams, the registrar's%office announced Thursday.
' First term lectur.es will be over Dec. 9, and Christmas exams begin the following day. The schedule covers
nine days and the University will close for the Christmas
holidays Dec. 19.
Second* term classes will begin Jan. 4.
Jazz   Performance  Rated
Tbps  By  Campus  Critics
The Ray Norris Quintette gave one of the most Inspiring
performances of modern jazz this campus has seen during thc
Jazzsoc sponsored concert Wednesday.
Playing to a full house the Quintette was spurred on by
the enthusiastic   and   apprecia- ~~
tlve audience.
Sparked by the unexpected
addition of Rey Lowden on
vibes, the group presented a
programme of uniquely arranged
standards and originals with an
ease and spontaniety rarely
heard in local jive groups.
Highlight of the show was the
Latin American, Phil Nlmmons'
arangement of Brazil and Tico
Tlco, the later featuring the delicate vibe work of Ray Lowden.
Other numbers show-cased the
singular ensemble tone of the
combo and the individual talents
of the various musicians.
UBC FILM SOCIETY
—presents—
TUES.    NOV. 24
ERROL FLYNN
DEAN STOCKWELL, in
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3:45   6:00   8:15. 25c
TUES.   NOON
BUSTER XEATON
COMEDIES
"GRAND SLAM OPERA"
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smoke
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CORK OR PIAIN
The BEST and the SMALLEST
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leather briefcase weighs only 8Vilbs,
. SPECIAL STUDENT TERMS
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for Demonstration or Phone TA, 1720
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APPLY NOW FOR YOUR
SCHOLARSHIP
O
T P
The
To
Canadian  Army  Offers  Scholarships
University  Undergraduates  Under
Regular Officer Training Plan
REQUIREMENTS-
ACADEMIC ELIGIBILITY
You must hove senior matriculation ond
be within four years of graduation, provided you are not repeating a year or
studying with conditions attached from
the previous year.
APPLICANTS MUST:-
Be Canadian citizens or British subjects.
Have been under 21 years of age when
they entered university.
Be physically fit.
Be single.
Maintain a satisfactory military and
academic standard throughout training.
BENEFITS:-
Payment of tuition and all essential fees.
Allowance for books and instruments.
Good pay every month of the year.
Subsistence allowance to cover food and
lodging during university academic year.
A University degree.
Guaranteed employment for three years
after graduation.
CONDITIONS:-
Serve in the Active Force on a career
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- or -
Serve for three years from date of termination of academic training.   A
Vacancies Are Limited - Act Now!
For Full Details Apply To:
MAJOR G. P. HARTLING, E.D.
Resident Staff Officer
The Armoury
UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA PAGE FOUR
THE  UBYSSEY
Trotters Thrill
Packed House
Harlem    Hoopsters    Baffle   Birds
As  Players  And   Fans   Enjoy Fun
What can you say about the Harlem Globetrotters that
hasn't already been^said?
It was the same old story as the 'Trotters kept vi|»f ards of
forty-five hundred fans in an uproar for two terrific fours of
besketball'in the UBC Gym Thursday night. '..'%
Bob Hall, the crown frince of
clowndom, kept eve4 |is own
team-mates guessing litj he put
on one of the greatejjl exhibitions of ball-handlinffrfhat has
eyer been seen in th|)» or any
other parts. ..
Improvement
Shown By
Puck Squad
By STAN BECK
•   It looks as if Jack Richards,
Vancouver   Sun   sportswriter,! zany men of Harlem litnted to
When Hall wasn't kigjping the
lart;e crowd in stitch#i, Bobby
Knight kept thorn gasping with
his  dribbling  wizard^.    If  the
Is going to have very little to
write about this year.
Jack was the fair-haired boy,
you remember, who advocated
filet last year's Varsity hockey
team remove itself from the
league because it was losing
nearly all its games and wrecking the gate receipts.
Well this year it's a different
story and Mr. Richards is going to have to whistle a different tune.
After losing their first two
games in overtime the 'Birds
have proceeded to win their last
three games in a row. They are
now only one game out of first
piece and after tonight's they
should be occupying the top spot.
Last Monday night the 'Birds
beat the Kerries, the top team
in the league, 3-1. Coach Dick
Mitchell .was very pleased with
ihe boys performance »and although he won't admit it, the team
has good chances of winning the
league title. This possibility was
greatly strengthened on Thursday when Dick announced that
much heralded Bob Gilhooly is
going to turn out for the team.
Bob was voted the most valuable player in the Okanagan
League last year and the year
before he played with the Calgary Stampeders. If he is allowed to play 'Birds will have the
best hockey in their history.
INTERCITY HOCKEY SKED
Home Team      Visitors
Intramural
Track Has
Poor Showing
Bus Phillips, the new track
coach who is endeavoring to
find new cross-country talent
started the first in a series of
races on Tuesday.
The first thirteen finishers in
the annual Intramural Crosscountry started in the race
which was run over a two mile
course. The first eleven finishers
led by Gary Gibson received
red shirts and will wear them
in the next race which will
come up in a couple of weeks.
The turnout for the race was
disappointing and Bus hopes
that more track hopefuls will
turn out for the next race.
Don't forget thi^t those who
have the red shirts at the end
of thc year will receive valuable
prizes.
Harris, Hutch
In Race For
THE Athlete
The   Vancouver   Province,   a j
downtown daily, announced that;
it's annual Athlete of the Year I
contest   is   now   underway   and
two athletes from UBC have been
nominated   by  loyal  fans. !
They are Pete Harris, B.C.
champion cross-country racer:
and recent winner of the AAU's
Fred Pees Memorial Trophy
and Jack Hutchinson, star Iiall :
hack with the Varsity football
squad.
Last year UBC had Bob Hindmarch and Georgie Puil in the
running but they lust out he-
cause students were a little slow
in   sending   in   thrir   voles.
Ballots for tho contest are
printed daily in the Province
and each person is entitled lo
one, and one only, vole. Bui
each student can ^el Ins dad,
mom, sister, brother and any
other relatives iie can find to
send    m   a    vote.
Come on DUC, lel'o i;e| mil
and vote tor our athlete ol' Ihe
year. i
stop clowning nnd score a few
points they gave the ball to
their great new cei^er—Lee
Garner who rarely failed to put
the ball through the hoop. For
a change of pace the boys would
pass the ball to Bob Milton who
would effortlessly* split tbe twine
with his amazing two-handed
set-shot from behind the key.
The Thunderbirds—well, after the first few minutes Jack
Pomfrets boys were laughing
almost as hard as the .crowd
and were all but helpless before the baffling display put on
by the men of Harlem.  J
The 'Birds held a 7f lead
after the first few minutes but
three minutes later werefbn the
short end of an 18-8 score. Gary
Taylor continued to play good
basketball for the 'Birds' as he
recked up sixteen points. Buz
Hudson appeared to be the only
Thunderbirds taking tho game
seriously but by the end of the
game he was laughing as hard
as anyone in the gym. 1
The final score (notjthat it
matters) was Harlem ftf, Thunderbirds 37. 1
   ^	
Soccer XI
At Home
One of UBC's major but lesser known sports: soccer, moves
into Varsity Stadium Saturday when Varsity XI meet the
Collingwood Athletics at 2 p.m.
BRIAN UPSON the starry guard and captain of the Thunderbird basketball quintette didn't look very good against
the Harlem Globetrotters but he should look as good as
ever when the 'fiirds start their regular schedule.
VARSITY RAINED OUT
IN SAT. RUCCER TILT
The arrival of rainy weather has seriously hampered
Vancouver rugby activities
but nevertheless two UBC contests are scheduled for tomorrow afternoon.
The undefeated Braves will
be looking for win number
five when they face the North
Shore All-Backs on \he Balaclava pitch, while the wniless
Tomohowks — whose sole
claim to fame lies in the fact
that they are the only XV to
have scored on the Braves —
will take the Rowing Club at
lower Brockton.
The exhibition game between the Varsfty Chiefs and
the Blue Bombers has been
cancelled due to poor conditions in he sadium.
To Play
Saturday
A look at last year's record
.shows 'dial the h am skirled out
in the same manner but came
back a I'l or Christmas with a tremendous spurt to just lose the
league  title.
The 'Birds who played their
first game in years in the stadium last year, have the spotlight
on them for two successive Saturdays this season.
When Coach Ed Luckett called
the first practice this season,
the return of seven lettermen j This year's team could almost
announceed that this was the, be one representing the United
year to look out for Varsity, j Nations. The team roster shows
However, after only eight games'that two men are fiom Iceland,
injuries have already taken away i one man from Holland, one man
four of these men and the result' from Germany, one man from
has been a npt too impressive! Jamaica and one man from Eng-
record. I land.
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Day
Date
Time
Friday, November 20, 195|
SHIRJS 19
flrtllium    LnunHcird-- Spll    ot     lo ,, ,, I. <
DOUBl^E   YOUH   MONTY   BA<  K
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Friday
Nov. 20
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Wednesday
Nov. 25
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Thursday
Nov. 26
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Friday
Nov. 27
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Monday
Nov. 30
8 p.m.
Wednesday
Dec.   2
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Thursday
Dec.   3
7 p.m.
Friday
Dec.  4
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Wednesday
Dec.  9
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Thursday
Dec. 10
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Friday
Dec. 11
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Dec. 16
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Thursday
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Fred B. G'froerer, Branch Manager H. C. Webber, C.L.U., Branch Manager
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3 Cheers For The Colour
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Cheer on your home team waving pretty, practical
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1
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