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The Ubyssey Oct 20, 1955

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 \^>v^--aX-"*-1
M Mm Ma   VMb M AAmteM
VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1955
ENERAL   MEETING
Faculties   Plan   Protests
awyers
idicule
bnoraria
By AL FORREST
Law students will turn out
j In force at today's AMS gen-
I eral meeting to move that $100
honorariums   be   extended   to
executive members of 37 clubs
and undergraduate societies.
If passed, the motion would
bring the total honorariums
paid students over $25,000.
. Stu Klein, president of the
Law Undergraduate Society,
says law students will "turn
out in force." to move the
amendment to council's honorarium amendment.
EXTEND THEM
"Honorariums are a great
idea," says Klein, 'but other
• executive members should get
them too. We don't want to kill
honorariums—we want to extend them."
Klein adds: "If any hardworking executives, not included in our motion, feel they
deserve honorariums, then
they should get them, too."
The motion—to be voted on
during the meeting—was duly
drawn up. and filed with AMS
secretary Helen MacLean.
37 GROUPS
It reads:
Moved Rafe Mair, Law 3;
seconded Jim Craig, "That an
honorarium of $100 (one hundred . dollars) be awarded to
the president and each of the
executive of the following organizations."
The motion lists 37 groups
Including Radsoc, S.C.M., political clubs, and the non-existent Arts Undergraduate Society.
It concludes:
"And to any other campus
executives who feel that their
services are not adequately rewarded."
Council Admits Slip
On Meeting Date
Student's Council confessed to hair-splitting constitutional experts that Fall
General Meeting has been
called outside the first-15-
days-of-the-term limit as stipulated in the AMS Constiu-
tion.
Confliction of the Blood
Drive and the absence of
AMS President Ron Bray at
the WUS and NFCUS convention during the last ten
days prevented scheduling
of the meeting •artier. Law
, student Bray termed it a
technical infraction that
could  be ignored.
EUS  Out  To  Keep
Fall   AMS   Meeting
By BOB JOHANNES
Strong disapproval of several of the proposals and con*
stitutional revisions to be brought up at today's fall general
meeting was voiced by members of the Engineering Under*
graduate Society at a special general meeting called by president Ralph Sultan. ♦
DISDAIN covers face of Engineering Undergraduate Society President Ralph Sultan as he listens to fellow Engineer Gordie Armstrong, who doubles as AMS Public
Relations Officer, vainly explains Council's position to the
EUS general meeting Wednesday.     —Photo by Thomas
AGENDA   CONTROVERSIAL
Plans were made by the redshirts to go en masse to today's
meeting and attempt to kill
motions which Sultan termed
"detrimental to engineers."
Regarding Student Council's
proposal to eliminate the fall
general' meeting Sultan said,
"They (the Student's Council)
want to hold all the strings.
They would like to slide issues
through without referring them
to the student body."
Amid murmurs of disapproval, AMS public relations officer Gordon Armstrong, a second year engineering student,
told the meeting of Students
Council's alternate plan to discuss with a representative of
each organization concerned
their particular financial provisions.
EUS treasurer Bob Smith
called this proposition a mere
formality, saying that it was
his experience that Student
Council was a closed group and
paid little attention to "representatives."
Smith also expressed his approval  of  this  year's  budget,
but he warned that succeeding
Continued on   Page  3
See EUS PROTEST
*twoon clostts
1
Thousands To Pack Armory
For General Meeting Today
Thousands  of students   will
pack the Armoury at noon today for the fall AMS general
meeting.
MAIN ISSUES:
1. Granting $100 honorarium to all council members not
now receiving one.
2. Presenting $100 honorariums to the Managing Editor
and News Editor of the Ubyssey and Editor of the Totem.
3. Turning the present $5.00
per head levy now going toward the Memorial Gym toward an estimated $250,000
extension to the Brock. Gym
debt will be paid by September
and the Brock extension would
be paid for over seven years.
4. Raising the number of
signatures required to call a
special general meeting from
100 to 500.
5. Eliminating fall general
meetings with budget to be
approved  by student .council.
6. Approving this year's budget.
7. Elimination of Ubyssey
faculty editions except the annual Engineers' Edition.
Oposition is expected for
most of the above motions with
the honorarium issue expected
to be the most controversial
point on the heavy agenda.
Brock Extension Committee,
under Co-ordinator Don McCallum,  suggests a  north  and
south wing to the present
building would provide the
clubrooms, offices, and lounges
found necessary in council's
April survey.
University officials have set
aside land behind the Brock
for a new cafeteria to balance
off the two proposed wings.
Cafeteria would be paid for
by the Administration.
COUNCIL FORMS COMMITTEE
TO REVIEW NFCUS SITUATION
Student Council Monday night set up a committee to
review NFCUS and report on its merits within the next
two weeks.
, An earlier motion to withdraw from NFCUS was defeated by a vote of five to four. Council felt that this indicated the need for some immediate action on the question.
Suggestions for improvement included letters to other
universities, a campaign through Canadian University
Press and a conference of Canadian University Council
presidents.
Dr. Black to Speak
On New Canadians
UN CLUB presents Dr. W.
C. Black of UBC and the Dept.
of Citizenship and Immigra*
tion, speaking on "Adaptation
of the New Canadian" in Arts
100 on Friday at noon.
ip ep ep
LABOR PROGRESSIVE
PARTY presents Maurice Rush
speaking on Geneva, Key to
World Peace in FG100, Friday
noon.
9ft 9ft 9ft
INTERNATIONAL HOUSE
will present two German films:
"Unknown Architecture", and
"Old Masters". Dance, refreshments —free— everybody wel-
come.
*t\,** 9ft 9ft
PSYCHOLOGY CLUB will
present a film in HM2 on Frl*
day at 12:30. All members are
welcomed,
¥ '  ¥      *
EMERGENCY MEETING of
the Social Sciences Club on
Friday noon in Hut HM5.
* ft      st.
IMPORTANT  MEETING  of
the Social Credit Club on Friday noon in Arts 208. Mock
parliament and other important matters to be discussed. All
members please attend.
ip ip ap
CHINESE VARSITY CLUB
general meeting in projection
room of the library, Oct. 21st,
Friday, 12:30. All members
please attend.
* ¥      if*
PRE-LAW     SOCIETY    will
meet Friday noon in Arts 104
to elect officers and to discuss
coming events concerning divorce and capital punishment.
ft*      ff*      ff*
PRESBYTERIAN STU-
DENTS under the auspices of
the S.C.M. present Rev. E. A.
Johnson in Arts 102 at 12:30,
Friday, Nov. 4, speaking to the
students about the Presbyterian Church in Canada.
* *      ff*
P.S.P.A. will hold an organizational meeting of the Convention Host Committee Frl-
day at noon in the Brock Double Committee room. All in-
terested in working on this
committee please attend.
ff      ff,      ff,
GEOGRAPHY Club will
meet Friday noon in FG100.
Film on Gold Coast.
Continued on Page  3        '
SEE CLASSES j THE UBYSSEY
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
* Authorized as second class mall, Post Office Department,
Ottawa. ' j
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (included in AMS fees): Mall
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. 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
•hould not be more than 150 words. The Ubyssey reserves the right
to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication of all letters
received,
ipiTOJWH-CHIEF STANLEY BECK
«waging Editor   Rod lmilh       City Editor Sandy Boss
attire Editor.. Mike Ames      Sports Edit or.. Mike Olaspie
CUP Editor, Jean Whiteside
Reporters and Deskmen: Kathy Archibald, Val Haig-Brown,
,A1 Forrest, Julie Bossons, Carol Forbes, Jon MacArthur.
SENIOR EDITOR ..., ,  Bob Johannes
Offices in Brock Hall For Display Advertising
Phone ALma 1424 Phone  ALma  1230
THE UBYSSEY
Thursday, October 20, 1955
&uHdJhf Soat4
Weather
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
This concerns the "magi's"
interpretation of forthcoming
rain. What connection is there
between this naked feminine
form and rainy weather? It
would be silly to go out in such
lack of array if rain was the
weatherman's forecast. The
accompanying drawing is my
euggested change to the "ma*
gi's" monstrosity.
Yours truly,
The Sophomore in the
Raincoat.
Credit   Where,.. 2St
From the student point of view the happiest result so far,
of last year's large capital grant by the Provincial Government
to the University is the announcement last week that construction will begin almost immediately on four new dormitories.
In tiie first instance credit for the dormitories, and all other
new buildings now being blueprinted for the campus, must go
in the Social Credit Government. It was the Socreds who
finally realized, at least in tangible way, tiie importance of
UDC to this provinoe. Their generous grant of 10 miilon dollars
had long been asked for but was unfortunately never granted
tsntil Social Credit came into power.
Naturally President MacKenzie, the Board of Governors
and the Senate deserve our thanks for their untiring and continuing efforts in securing benefits for UBC from the Pro-
vnicial Government.
But in the matter of student residences and accommodation a special word of thanks and praise must go to Dr. Gordon
Shrum, chairman of the Housing Committee.
In this era of Fort and Acadia Camp shacks running the
housing on this campus is at best a thankless and tiring job.
that it has been as good as it has, if it can be termed good, is
largely due to the efforts of Dr. Shrum.
The novel plan to build four new dormitories with a large
central recreation hall and dining room at the-exceptionally
low price of $2500 to $3000 per student is the result of a tour
of Canadian and American campi by Dr. Shrum to see at first
hand the latest in dormitory construction.
The best plan at the least cost per student was found at
Harvard and as a result UBC's new dorms will follow the Harvard plan—thanks to Dr. Shrum.
Rim of Hell
Once again sex rears its
ugly head socially. That great
Stork Club institution known
as table-hopping has been
grafted onto UBC cafeteria
.living for another campus season. Of course sex's ugly head
does not rear at either the
; Stork Club or at UBC in any
crude uncouth manner. But
all we open minded sorority
sisters, fraternity chaps, Victoria colonials and Latin American eKiles must admit that
the best laid plans are plotted
over a cup of investigated
Caf coffee.
THE TABLE
That swift cold glance, that
slightly hysterical laugh, that
handle-bar mustache, all these
things suggest the workings of
feverish minds. Then there
are those who go into the Caf
to eat. Meanwhile, back at
The Table, last week is systematically, with calculating
precision, cut, dried and classified into Experience, Mistakes and Life. Then, making
full use of the file of past data,
• the future (next weekend) is
planned with the necessary
finesse.
Let us be clear though that
the above motions, of post-mor
tem and strategic planning are
confined to the sophisticated
line followed by UBC males in
Amazons. Simplicity is the
reference to the social scene.
Extra-curricular activities fall
into two broad categories—the
delights of sex and the delights
of liquor. (This discussion naturally omits those who knit
Afghans, purr over the breeding habits of the Tibetan yak
or hang up signs over their
beds beginning "Rolling stones
.  . .").
Of course the end to which
these means are directed are
relatively simple also. Some
are searching for the Only Man
in their Lives (this group is almost totally made up of girls),
some are looking for husbands,
some are looking for relief
after a hard week in the Pub
Office and the rest just don't
have anything better to do at
the time.
PARTIES
Then comes the big night/
nights/days and nights. Reluctant parents, busy liquor store
clerks and hostesses who insist
they are holding clsoed parties
are quickly dispensed with in
a series of familiar actions.
Opening   drinks   are   swiftly
Editor, The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
May I violently protest the
labelling of your October ISth
editorial on Mr. W. A. C. Bennett's views on the outcome of
she Dominion-Provincial Conference as "WACKY BEN-
RETT".
Generally, the editors and
staff of this paper seem to do
a fairly capable job of report-
tog and commenting' with a
minimum of poor taste and immaturity, considering the pressure under which they must
operate in co-ordinating studies
and other activities with an
ever present deadline.
However, may I suggest that
when their brains reach a state
of befuddlement in which they
no longer function adequately
that they relinquish their duties until they recover sufficiently to exercise* at least
partial control over them.
Surely an editorial, in all
its aspects including caption,
calls for some degree of wit,
Intelligence and good tatste.
It is the one spot in a paper
where lack of these three
qualities appears to me inexcusable. Your headline writer's   intelligence,   through   fa-
constructed in handy vases,
milk bottles and wash basins,
then downed with a rapidity
that would amaze Captain Mc-
Connell, USAF (popularized
by that lean actor Alan Ladd
in a forthcoming film that will
tug at the heartstrings of all
jet pilots' wives). Following
this and similar elbow straining actions the scene becomes
as cosy as a barn dance in Pin-
cher Creek.
Swiftly both members of
this alliance of mutual suspicion (see Russo-German Alliance, August 1939) size up the
party, its future, and the possibility of having a good time
that is satisfactory to all concerned. In the interests of
keeping man's personal rights
inviolate (a subject which always draws the maximum of
interest on Spanish Banks any
Saturday night), this expose of
the great Social Struggle will
be continued in Arts lpo (sponsored by the Civil Liberties
Union).
Apart from hangovers, apologetic telephone calls and terminated friendships the "active
weekend" is over. Monday
morning the jury gathers once
more to dissect the past proceedings. Then preparations
are made for . . . and on.
tigue or through conducting
a personal taste testing survey
of various brews, had obviously degenerated to an elementary school level of humour
and appropriateness. The editorial itself, though serious in
tone, simply through the inane
coupling of it with "WACKY
BENNETT", almost completely
lost all power to persuade or
to command respect.
Mr. Beck has stated that the
functions of the paper are to
persuade or to command respect.
Mr. Beck has stated that the
functions of the paper are to
inform, to enlighten, and to
entertain. May we have no
more enlightenment on the
levels to which a headline
writer may fall.
Yours for more maturity,
"PEDANTIC"
Dear Sir:
I heap we are going to get a
new bookstore to replace the
eld shack. I hear we are going
to get increased facilities and
increased efficiency. I hear we
are not going to have to skip
lectures to wait in half-hour
lineups for our* supplies.
I am dubious. Morons are
still morons whether they are
in outhouses or penthouses. In
other words, without a new
staff to man it, I can't see why
a new bookstore is an answer
to our long suffering.
This new staff would not
walk about as though in a
trance. This staff would have
enough brains to eliminate
those ridiculous bills made out
for five cent purchases. This
staff would have enough sense
to order enough books for each
course.
In short this staff would be
normal.
It's really too bad isn't it?
Sincerely,
SKEPTIC.
CLASSIFIED
FOR RENT
For Rent—Commencing ol
or before Oct. 24—2 room suits
with bath and kitchen, close
to UBC gates. $65 per monthj
Phone ALma 0235-Y or ALmi
3091-Y.
9ft Sp 9f,
Double room and single root
for rent. House keeping acil
ities. Near bus stop. Phone ALJ
1831. 4673 West 7th.
ff     if.      ff.
FOR SALE
One-family car for sale, 193(
Chev. Excellent radio, reasor
ably new engine and tires. ALJ
0310M.
op ep ep
For sale. Cheap. 1986 Fore
Phone HA; 4&43L.
op op op
1951 BS A 250 CC Motor
cycle. Excellent condition. Loi
mileage, new rings, good rut
ber. $189.00. J. Or ess well, Hut
03B (1), Acadia. ALma 0019J
6:00-7:00 p.m.
¥     ¥     *
LOST
Watch—During  invasion  of
Bellingham.  Make, Amarlllus.1
Probably   at   goal   post   cere-l
mony. Finder please call Dan-f
ny at CH. 0549 after 6 p.m.
op op ep
Monday, Oct. 3 between HO|
1 3and Library at 2:30. A Parker '51 pen and pencil in greyl
pouch.  Finder phone Ann at|
KE. 0366R.
ep ep ip
NOTICE
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raise your marks, with Spe«f
cialized Individual Training ir
Reading Sklils. Start any time.l
Full course in 7 weeks. Special!
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9ft 9f 9ft
Typing and Mimeographing.
Accurate   work.   Reasonablel
rates. Florence Gow, 4456 W.|
10th. Phone AL. 3682.
by Memphisto
HELLISH
On the whole this social pattern is fairly acceptable. That
celebrated campus party, the
All-Night Party (which DOES
meet in small clandestine
groups in certain downtown
back-rooms but DOES NOT
have only one or two members)
would like to firmly advocate
through this column the banning of all formal dances,
Greek exchanges which end
before breakfast and cocktail
parties at which you are not
permitted to pour your own.
Which brings to the diabolic
attention of your hellish bad
reporter the fact that the
earlier -mentioned Civil Liberties Union has a competitor on
campus. This group, known as
the Personal Liberties Union,
is planning to send a group of
male stalwarts to the next
meeting of the West Point
Grey Girl Guides to see if they
are discriminated against. And,
by Heaven, if they are rejected
all Vancouver will know about
it.
9ft 9ft 9ft
This column would like to
officially deny the rumour that
Geoff Conway, Treasurer of
the Alma Mater Society, is
writing gardening hints for the
popular    Toronto    publication
"Flash".    He   is   writing   the|
bridge notes.   Also, you carefree Greeks, the Ubyssey hasl
made  arrangements   with   the
UBC   Social  Reporter  on   the
"Sun"   to   buy   anything   thej
downtown paper couldn't possibly print.
*r ff *v
With the closing of the Dominion-Provincial   Conference!
in Ottawa a couple  of weeks |
ago, the great anomaly of Canadian     constitutional     history!
became   apparent   again.    Ten |
provinces argue with an institution which represents them.
Of course that is only how it
looks at first glance. Even after
one has imposed the constitutional   system   on   the   nation I
there exist several more problems in discussions such as the
Dominion-Provincial    Conference.  For instance, Quebec is
still trying to  win the Seven
Years' War, the Maritiraes are
still striving fop a little pros- [
perity   and   British   Columbia
has Premier W. A. C. Bennett.!
If the quareiling gets any more
ungentlemaniy, informed sources rumour that Victoria will
secede from Confederation and I
British Columbia will have toI
move its confounded capital to
Kelowna . . . and like it! THE UBYSSEY
Thursday, October 20, 1955
Potter
Record
Convulses
Audience
Ai, enthusiastlce mob of sandwich munehers filled every
seat in the auditorium at noon on Wednesday, to hear British
humorist Stephen Potter.  —,    ..    ,*  , ..,. ..   -
Sandwiches went down the
wrong way as spluttering students heard Potter suggesting
that he was the only person
present
accent.
who  difln't  have  an
After a series of Jokes in
the British tradition (i.e. Jokes
requiring a knowledge of English 100), he gave some interesting Ideas on a host of famous
humourists from Shaw to Mark
Twain, and traced some of the
trends in recent British and
American humour.'
Speaking from the standpoint
of his vast experience and extreme old age, he compared the
humour of his youth with tbe
present day varieties.
Mr. Potter is best known for
his books, "Gamemanshlp" and
"Lifemanship" which, besides
being funny are first rate satires on English society, though
he would probably be the last
person to admit it.
Canadians are particularly
familiar with his advertisements about "Schwepperves-
sence" which appear in the
New Yorker and Punch.
CLASSES
(Continued from Page 1)
The PHYSICS SOCIETY
will meet in the Physics Tea
Room at 8:00 p.m. today. Dr.
Kaempffer will speak on "The
Society of Modern Particles".
ip ip ip
HIGH SCHOOL CONFER-
ENCE will hold an importan
noon hour meeting on Friday,
Oct. 21, in the Board Room of
the Brock. Members will be
appointed to committees and
business of the conference will
be discussed. It is hoped that
all those present at the last
meeting will return. Newcomers will also be welcomed.
*r *r* ff*
U.B.C. CHESS CLUB will
hold its first meeting on Friday. Oct. 21, at 7:30 in the
Brock Double Committee
Room. If possible, bring a
chess set aJong.
ff*      ff*      ff*
VISUAL  ARTS   CLUB   presents a private lecture for members only by Lawren Harris at
noon Friday in the Art Gallery.
*v       ff*       ff*
Pre-Med presents the Pumpkin Dance on Saturday October 29 in Brock Hall with
Brick Henderson's orchestra!
Seventy-five cents per person.
*v       ff*       ff*
Newman Club presents
"Pumpernickel Panic" on Friday, October 21, at 8:30 in the
Kerry Dale Hall. Fifty cents
per person with refreshments.
This is a hard times dance.
ff.ff.ff*
El Circulo Latino-Americano
will hold its first meeting Friday, October 21, in A108. Elections artd party to be discussed.
ip ip ep
Hamsoc holds Morse Code
classes every Friday ln the
Men's Club room, South Brock,
from 12:30 to 1:30.
UBC Pubsters
Attend  Cup
Conference
Saskatoon—(CUP) — Newspapers of western universities,
including The Ubyssey, may
have a better chance to win
the title of Canada's leading
college newspaper in the annual
competition for the Southam
Trophy this Christmas.
A proposal by The Ubyssey
to include a western newspaperman a's one of the three judges
was endorsed by delegates at
the fourth annual Western Regional Canadian University
Press Conference in Saskatoon
last weekend.
Forty students from UBC,
Alberta, Saskatchewan and
Manitoba attended the two-day
conference to exchange ideas
and advice on the running of a
college newspaper. iJBC delegates were managing editor Rod
Smith, city editor Sandy Ross,
CUP editor Jean Whiteside and
reporter Margie McNeill.
A western exchange system
was proposed by editors of the
Manitoban and adopted by the
conference.
Through this system sports
editors hope to stimulate interest in inter-varsity sports.
Each sports editor will write
a monthly column discussing
important sporting events at his
university which will be published in the three other papers,
giving each paper three guest
sports columnists a month.
There will also be an exchange of feature material and
editorials throughout the year.
Red Feathers
Fly Over Top
The Red Feather Drive, conducted this year by the Commerce Undergraduate Society,
proved to be a booming success.
In their "blitz" of all classes,
and coffee-shops, the enterprising commerce students collected $746, $120 more than last
year.
Commerce professors were
cooperative to the canvassers
in cancelling lectures so that
helpers could be obtained. The
highest student donation was
$2.00—the lowest was one half
penny (a penny cut in half by
a hack saw) and one German
Pfennig.
BRAY SAYS EXPAsWmm
mem completing mm
Ron £ray, AMS president, explained today why the
Issue of the BEG swimming pool is not being discussed at
the Fall General Meeting.
Last year, the Administration had available $100,000
to complete the swimming facilities and asked students,
through the General Meeting, if they wished to contribute
a similar amount to make construction possible.
Becaues the information and advice available indicated that the most economical way to complete.the swim*
ming facilities was to build a second smaller pool, this was
the proposal. At that time, however, the students voted not
to put their money into swimming pools.
This year, the Administration has not budgeted any
money for the pool, and the Student's Council feels that
the students, r&ther than complete the pool.on their own,
should allocate their funds to build to the Brock.
TOTEMSHOES '
4140 West lOth        )
Opposite Safeway Parking Lot
Jarman's Shoes for Men
38
YIAftS OF SEtVICE
TO THE UNIVERSITY OF
BRITISH COLUMMA, •
ITS MATERNITIES
AND SORORITIES.
THERE'S A MASON
OISIINCIIVE
MINTING
O
STATION IR¥ AMI
PRINTING te. IT>*
Square Dance
Friday
Women's Undergraduates Society will sponsor a square
dance from 8 p.m. to midnight,
Friday, October 21. in tbe
Brock.
Harry Summerville, well
known in Vancouver square
dance circles, will be calling.
He will begin with the basic
steps and some elementary
dances, so don't let inexperience keep you away.
Periods of square dancing
will be broken by a few of ballroom dancing. Women's Undergraduate Society officials, who
are sponsoring the evening,
wish to stress, the fact that it
is going to be a stag affair, and
hope to attract a lot of enthusiasts from Fort, Acadia, and
the Residences.
EUS   PROTEST
Continued from Page 1
years may not produce such
favourable results.
The meeting approved a motion to set up an executive committee which would draw up
a criticism of student court
which was termed by engineer
Ken Jones as, in its present
state, an "inquisition."
Criticism was also levelled
at the proposed one hundred
dollar honorariums for all student council members. EUS
secretary Jack Preston, stated,
"Their positions certainly benefit them as much as they do
anyone else as it is."
Double  Breasted  Suits
Converted into New
Single Breasted Models
Satisfaction  Guaranteed
UNITED TAILORS
349 Granville PA. 4649
EYES EXAMINED
J. J. Abramson
I. F. Hollenberg
Optometrists
Vancouver Block
MA.  0928 MA.  2948
GRAD PORTRAITS now being I
taken for Arts and Science, and
Applied Science Classes of 1956.
Please Phone for Appointment^
NOW . . .
• T I) 9 • O
MEN—Please wear  white shirt and tie.
WOMEN—Please a white blouse.
Gowns and Gaps Supplied.
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REPRESENTING OVER 4000 PUBLISHERS
1687 West Broadway CHerry 3194
tf:
FULL CLASSROOM SUPPLIES
COMPLETE DORM SUPPLIES
ABUNDANT MAGAZINE SELECTION
All at your ONLY Campus Drug Store
from 9:0 a.m. till 10:00 p.m.
UNIVERSITY PHARMACY LTD.
V/2 Blocks East of Empire Pool ALma 0339
AUSTIN SALES AND SERVICE CENTRE
TENTH and ALMA ST.      CEdar 110?
10th Anniversary Book Sale
This Friday and Saturday — 2 Days Only
PEOPLES CO-OP BOOK STORE
337 West Ponder Street (Near Victory Square)
Grand Reductions plus 10% off any book, recordings in
stock.
Sale Hours 9:00 a.m.-—9:00 p.m.
Book Fe*trval—Pender Avditottaim 8;0« p.m..
Program, Refreshments COLUMN
I     By MHCE GLASPIE
i       .i"  - •   r i    ■
They finally did it, not a
great victory by football standards but to UBC it may be
the most important of all time.
This win over Western
could well be the turning
point in the fortunes of the
Thunderbirds. Two tilings
have hurt the Birds to date,
inexperience and lack of con-
• fidence. The former can be
overcome through playing,
but the latter is an intangible
which has no patent cure.
As Frank Gnup pointed out
last week, the trouble with the
'Birds in the Evergreen Conference was that they think
they can't beat those Americans and expect to come out
second best.
But against Canadians it has
been a different story. Holding
mighty University of Toronto
Blues' to a 5-3 win last year
and highly touted McGill to
scoreless craw this season show
that the Birds can hold their
own against any team.
There is not that much difference between UBC's top
opposition and the Evergreen
Conference teams. Yet in the
past the Birds have never played the gaive they were capable
Of in the Conference, seeming
to suffer trom an inferiority
complex.
Look at that game against
Central Washington last year.
A firedup band of Thunderbirds stormed all over the Wildcats and walked off the field
at the half with an 18-0 bulge.
What happened in the second
half had to be seen to be believed. The inept Central
squad, showing little improvement as the contest wore on,
scored 25 points and pocketed
a 25-18 win. In the second
half the Birds had literally rolled over and played dead for
the Wildcats. A team with any
confidence would never have
blown that game.
Frank Gnup has done a great
job of re-orientating the Birds
this season, Except for a shaky
seven minutes at Pacific Lutheran, the Gnupmen have not
appeared to lack confidence.
They have played dead for no-
one. The loss to Eastern can be
attributed to inexperience,
with the majority of the team
tasting mud and rain for the
first time.
Many, including myself, did
not belieye the Birds could in
one week come back to post a
win after the tough loss to
Eastern. It should have broken
their backs. For a few it appeared to. But we reckoned
without Frank Gnup and the
new Birds.
Any squad that can suffer
the loss of their ace quarterback, as the Birds did in Gordie Flemons, and have a wholesale changeover of personnel,
and then come back to play the
type of ball the Gnupmen are,
certainly has what it takes.
The strong Jayvee team has
attracted over thirty-five players and is as yet undefeated.
Frank Gnup is counting on
these boys to fill the gaps in
the ranks of his Thunderbirds
from year to year.
With this new interest, planning, and confidence, the UBC
Thunderbirds may have given
up their long term lease on the
cellar of tho Evergreen Conference.
THE UBYSSEY
Thursday, October 20, 1955
•'•*!
nH!M*i
KEY FIGURE in today's
general meeting budget debate as far as athletics is
" concerned is MAC president Bob Hutchinson.
SCHEDULE
INTRAMURAL
MEN'S VOLLEYBALL
SCHEDULE
October 21
Court 1, Commerce B vs.
DEKE; Court 2, Fort Camp vs.
P.E. "B"; Court 3, P.E. "C"
vs. Zeta Psi; Court 4, Anglican
College vs. Forestry B; Court
5, Estonian St. vs. Phi Delt
B; Court 6, Beta A vs. Fiji A.
*P *P *P
WOMEN'S GRASS HOCKEY
Friday, October 21
Alpha Phi "B" vs. Phrateres
2;   Alpha   Delta   Pi   "A"   vs.
Alpha Gamma Delta.
Monday, October 23
Alpha   Delta   Pi    "A"    vs.
Alpha   Phi  "A";  Gamma  Phi
Beta vs. Alpha Gamma Delta.
Tuesday. October 25
Acadia vs.  Alpha Delta   Pi
"B";   Gamma   Phi   Beta   vs.
Phrateres 3.
Wednesday. October 26
Kappa Alpha Theta vs. Phrateres 2;  Alpha Phi  vs.  Phrateres 1.
No   matches   are   scheduled
for Thursday, October 27 and
Friday, October 28.
*     *     *
WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL
Friday, October 21
Wesbrook "A" vs. Phrateres
4; Gamma Phi "B" vs. Mclnnes "B"; Phrateres 5 vs. Acadia; Commerce vs. Phrateres
6.
Monday, October 24
12:30—Kappa Kappa Gamma vs. Phrateres 1; Chinese
Varsity vs. Wesbrook "C".
12:55—Agriculture vs. Phrateres VII; Alpha Phi "B" vs.
Pharmacy.
Tuesday,  October  25
12:30. Court 1— Alpha Omicron Pi vs. Bollert "A".
12:30, Court 2—Kappa Alpha Theta vs. VCF.
12:55, Court 1—Biology vs.
Phrateres 2.
12:55, Court 2—Bollert "B"
vs. Nursing.
Wednesday, October 26
12:30, Court 1—Alpha Delta
Pi "A" vs. Phrateres 3.
12:30, Court 2—VOC vs. Wesbrook "A".
12:55, Court l~Gamma Phi
Beta "A" vs. Maclnnes "C".
12:55, Court 2—Alpha Delta
Pi "B" vs. Phrateres 4.
No matches scheduled for
October 27 and 28.
ep ep ep
MEN'S  SOCCER
Friday. October 21
No 1, Pharmacy vs. Kappa
Sigma: No. 2, Sigma Phi Beta
Vs. Forestry; No. 3. Anglican
Coleee vs. Zeta Psi,
MIKE GLASPIE—SPORTS EDITOR
INTRAMURALS
BIG    SUCCESS
Men's intramurals continues to increase in popularity at
UBC and has reached the point where Intramural Director
Bob Hindmarch estimates that over half the enrollment is
now actively participating.
Dr. John B. Roeeboroiifh
DENTIST
ailO Western Parkway
.Behind the Canadian Bank of
Commerce
University Boulevard
Phone ALma 9110
Unfortunately, Hindmarch
adds, the rest of the campus is
unaware of this activity. Any
group consisting of 25 students
may participate. Campus clubs,
faculties, fraternities and other
clubs have entered the intramural competition with one or
more entries, to swell the total to over 50 different teams.
Two sports are underway
now and one has.been completed. The swimming competition
etided last week with the upstart FrosTi led by D. Field-
walker capturing the most
events.
Volleyball has been underway for some time and soccer
began last Tuesday. Twenty*
four teams are participating in
the double knockout soccer
competition.
—s>
Weather—Sunny and clear.
Strong winds arising from the
direction of the Armoury.
Tempers: high, 212; low, 98.6.
Intramurals   Results
How Weekly Feature
Realizing the great interest in intramurals on the
campus, The Ubyssey has decided to feature both men's
and women's intramurals in
the Thursday edition. At the
request of both athletic departments and a number of
students, schedules for the
following week in all sports
wil be published. Latest team
standings and the more important results of the previous week will also be included when possible.
Monday, October 24
No,   1,   Beta   vs.   Zeta   Beta
Tau; No. 2, Sigma Chi vs. Fort
Camp; No. 3, Psi 2 vs. Eng. 1.
WOMEN'S STANDINGS
Volleyball
League 1, Agriculture.
League 2 — Alpha Omicron
Pi.
League  3—Phrateres  3  and
Bollert "B".
League   4—Isabel   Maclnnes
and VOC.
League   5—Physical   Education t.
League  6—Wesbrook  "B".
Entries for Ping Pong, and
baUminton close tomorrow.
Tug-of-war entries must be in
by October 26, next Wednesday. Basketball, probably the
most popular sport of all, will
begin   shortly   after   entries
close on Nov. 1.
On the darker side, intra-
mural director Bob Hindmarch
announced that team fees must
be paid at the War Memorial
Gym athletic office by the first
of November or else the teams
will be dropped from further
competition.
UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE
Hrs. 9 a.m. • 5 p.m. Sat. 9 a.m. 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 AC
GRAD PORTRAITS now being
taken for Arts and Science, and
Applied Science Classes, of 1956.
Please Phone for Appointment
NOW . . .
»MOTOC*A»MB*e
391   GAANVILLC
ITIIIIO
MEN—Please wear white shirt  and tie.
WOMEN—Please wear a white blouse.
Gowns and Caps Supplied.
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MARTY'S ltd
In the University District.
Just 3 Blocks from the Gates.
4409 West 10th Avenue
ALma 2369

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