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The Ubyssey Nov 25, 1949

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 General AMS Meeting
ARMORIES
12:30 p.m. Today
The Ubyssey
General AMS Meeting
ARMORIES
12:30 p.m. Today
VOL. XXXII
VANCOUVER, B. C. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1949
No. 2H
Time For Some Change
(3rd EDITORIAL)
The Ubyssey believes that an intelligent plan to aid
deserving athletes financially is both necessary and desirable.
We believe that the twin goals of better football teams
and higher student morale can be reached without the sacrifice
of academic standards.
There is no law that says athletes must be nothing more
than a physical machine with the intelligence of a Neanderthal.
There have been many Ail-Americans who also made Phi
Beta Kappa.
Any scholarship plan, to succeed at UBC, must of necessity
be limited to making things easier for the local talent to attend
university. It is unlikely that at any time within the forseeable
future that UBC will be in a position to compete wth American
schools in the competition for recruits.
Elsewhere on this page there is a story which details the
number and types of athletes who have left these parts to seek
fame and education at American schools. It is our belief that
the cause of ,UBC athletics could well be served by keeping
these athletes here.
i
The first step in this direction is to reach each prospective
student personally, and explain to them the value of attending
an institution such as UBC that can offer so much academically.
Our faith in the intelligence of athletes is such that we be*
lieve that nine out of 10 would accept tuition here rather than
tuition, room, board, books and a clock winding job at a school
from which a degree means nothing.
Any scholarships given at UBC should require that an
athlete have the minimum academic requirements to enter. If
his marks warrant he should be given a better scholarship.
In the case of an athlete with a bare base average his
scholarship should be limited to tuition. Where marks are
second class the scholarship should entail books in addition to
fees. Any athlete who has a first class average could also be
given room and board.
These scholarships are only the first step, however. If
Bobby Williamson were here at UBC it wouldn't do the
Thunderbirds any good if he had labs at practice time.
The Ubyssey does not suggest that athletes be given
special privileges. But it does seem feasible that any person
who is willing to put in 15 hours a week for the honor of the
school should be given the opportunity to make up labs at
the end of the season.
Scholarships of the type mentioned should be awarded by
the university and listed in the Calendar. Paying off athletes
under the table might win games but it would result in the
loss of certain ideals.
Fundamentally, university sport is amateur sport depend-
^mli^m^Ma^  —— -
■■■ In British Columbia those interested have been continuously rebuffed In their efforts to aid university sport. But if
the university continues its present athletic program, the interested parties will find ways of aiding it.
If such dealings take the pattern they have in American
schools we can look forward to the day when we have winning
teams completely subsidized by off-campus groups, to the
detriment of the university generally.
Keeping sport in its true perspective is thc job of an enlightened administration.
The university should accept such aid as is offered with no
strings attached.
Otherwise it should ban intercollegiate athletics.
Scholarships for deserving athletes paid for by private
donations should be acceptable to the university.
A subsequent editorial will outline the plan for raising such
aid.
1500 Students Must Attend AMS
General Meeting In Armories
Two Years' Wait
Professor's Libel Suit
Befoie H. of Lords
Experience of University of British Columbia botany professor Vladimir Krajina may "drive" Britain into changing her
laws governing diplomatic immunity.
**      .       ......      T>..-  i-J     *l.:..     ..*..*,._  i. ...     _..
Canadian Press reported this state
ment made by Lord Chancellor Viscount Jowitt in a House of Lorda
debate Wednesday.
Professor Krajina filed libel charges
in London two years ago against
Tass, Russian news-agency. Suits
were unsuccessful because Tass proved
its immunity as a state organ.
WAR HERO
Libel suits were based on printed
accusations made by the agency
against Professor Krajina, who was
described during i'he House of Lords
debate as a Czechoslovakian war hero.
In an interview with the Ubyssey
yesterday, Professor Krajina said that
his libel charges were based on an
article in a Tass journal stating that
he had betrayed English paratroopers
during Che war.
ARTICLE FALSE
This article, "designed to spoil my
living conditions in England," was
completely false, he said. Professor
Krajma's capture by the Gestapo,
during which the Tass-tcrmed betrayal supposedly took place, did not
happen until two weeks after the
capture  of   the   paratroopers.
Articles published by Tass news
agency during tlie Communist Putsch
in   Czechoslovakia   stated   that   com
munist activities in that country were
backed by the USSR, Professor Krajina said.
INTERVENTION
"When Dr. Papanek, Czechoslovakian
j delegate   to   the   UN,   protested   the
Putsch,   ho   cited   these   articles   to
I prove  Russian  intervent'ion.
Russian     denial     of     interference
charges was based  on  the statement
j that Tass  was a private agency and
; did not represent USSR views, Professor Krajina  continued,
i    But when the Professor's libel suit
i appeared   before   the   British   courts,
jTass   produced   documents   and   witnesses   to  prove   that   it   was  a   part
of  the  Russian  embassy,  and  therefore diplomatically immune.
i.IMMUNITY
British court procedure was in accordance with "democratic justice,"
Professor Krajina .said. However, the
law  giving  immunity  to publications
! of foreign governments "is an old
law, apd does not conform to the
times."
I "I hope that at least my actions will
lead to amendment of this law. and
that they will not be allowed to
publish, any lie this side of tlie Iron
Curtain,"   he   said.
SATURDAY LAST DAY FOR
TOTEM GRADUATION PROOFS
Saturday is deadline for returning Totem graduating
proofs to Krass Studios, 569 Granville.
Grads who have not returned proofs by closing time
Saturday will have their pictures chosen arbitrarily, Totem
editors said today.
"Pictures must reach the engravers before mid-December," said editor-in-chief Jim Banham, "and it is therefore
essential that the proofs be returned immediately.
NFCUS Plan Debate
Final With Quebec
First Presentation of Macdonald-
Laurier Trophy to Winning Group
TORONTO, NOVEMBER 22 — (CUP) — First all-Canadian University debating competition is planned, Toronto Chairman of National Federation of Canadian University Students
has announced. *	
Debating finals will be held at University of Ottawa, Canada's only bilingual university. For the first time,
winners of the Villeneuve trophy, emblematic of Quebec debating supremacy, will be included in the finals.
Trophy presented will be called the
"Macdonald-Lauricr Trophy," in honor of two former Canadian prime
ministers.
TRAVEL REPORT
Continuing his report on national
NFCUS executive meeting, chairman
Tom Symons said that the executive
decided only ship travel will be practicable for most university students
travelling abroad next summer.
Executive had learned that there
might in future be reasonable tourist
rates lor air travel overseas. However,
plan could not be implemented until
after next summer.
FURTHER REPORTS
Reporting on national executive's
discussion of the Quebec Seminar,
Symons stated that it would probably
be held in Montreal. Representatives
from individual NFCUS groups across
Canada would be selected on basis
of interviews, letters of recommendation and scholastic ability.
Together with Symon's report, University of Toronto committee heard
report of Owen Jones, head of subcommittee investigating possibilities
of student union on the campus.
Song Book Still on
Sole in Bookstore
One of th<? most ambitious projects
ever undertaken by the UBC Student
Publications Board is still on sale at
the UBC Book store.
It is the UBC Song book, production
of which was undertaken two years
ago by David Morton. The monumental task of assembling, editing and
illustrating the book took more than
a year.
Book contains UBC songs as well
as college songs from other nations.
UBYSSEY EDITORS
RETREAT TO MEET
EXAM DIFFICULTIES
Ubyssey editors will retreat to
thc library this week to prepare
for thc annual teachers vs students
tussle, known as Christinas exams.
Next week, regular editions ol
Thc Ubyssey will appear Thursday
and Friday, December 1 and 2.
First edition of thc New Year
will appear January 3.
Tween Closses
Film Society Show
Last of Season
Last comedy film revival before Christmas will be presented by UBC Film Society at
12:30 p.m. Tuesday in the
Auditorium.
Two films shown will be "One A.M.'
and "Easy Street," both starring Chaplin. Admission will be ten cents.
>f. tf. tf.
ENDOWMENT LANDS horticulturist Mr. R. A. Nicholson will speak on
"Ornamental Plants" at B'otanical
Garden Society meeting today, 12:30
p.m. in AP 102. All are welcome.
*r t* ^r
FILM ON "FOLVITE"—pernicious
anemia and a French film on surgery will be shown today in Physics
201. Pre-meds are urged, French
students invited, to attend.
If, if, tf.
"IS RUSSIA Blocking A-Bomb Control?" will be subject of debate at
LPP Club meeting at 12:30 p.m. in Arts
203 Monday.
Speaker is Elgin Ruddeli. Everyone
is invited to attend proceedings.
Undergraduate Societies Support
Ubyssey Stand on Athletic Problem
Undergraduate Societies Committee has taken a stand
against the motion of Men's Athletic Directorate which will
appear for student approval at general meeting today.
Meeting which well be held at 12:30% •	
p.m. today in the Armories, is being I    MAD motion suggests that those who
held  by  Students'  Council  to  obtain | break   this  law  be  fined  $5   and   at
student   opinion   on   the   regulation I       ,. ,. ,-..,. .,
: continuance to disregard it that they
which states that no student may play
for   an   outside   team   without   first ' bc sent to the administration for con-
.applying to MAD for permission. sidcration of suspension,
USC Supports Ubyssey
USC said, "Wc support thc Ubyssey's
conviction that the way to induce
athletes to play on our team Is to
offer them us good a deal as they can
get en outside teams—not to use force.
"Thc Men's Athletic Directorate has
asked for permission to enforce two
things: that any student who plays
for an outside team must first apply
for permission from MAD to do so.
Upon failure, he may suffer a five
dollar fine and'or expulsion from thc
university.
"Also that any student who plays
for an outside team in spite of
refused permission shall be fined five
dollars, and uf.on repeated offence,
shall suffer expulsion from the university."
»
"The MAD has said that it's intention is to insure every athlete's
applying for MAD permission. It has
been said lhat it does not intend to
use the regulation to force students to
play for UBC unwillingly."
"The purpose of this move, according to Hilary Wotherspoon, is to make
certain the MAD's knowledge of the
whereabouts of certain players, and
to encourage them to turn out on
teams next year,
1500 Students Must Attend
"The USC believes that if the only
purpose of MAD is, as they say, to
insure their knowing the whereabouts
of players, and to encourage them to
try out in the following year, a five
dollar fine is quite sufficient. Certainly, no student should be expelled for
failure to fill out an MAD form, or
for failure to write the MAD a letter."
"The USC also believes that if there
i.s any underlying purpose in the move
namely, to force students to play for
UBC teams who do not desire to play
on them, then any power which we
give to MAD to enforce such a regulation is unwisely and unjustly given,
and constitutes an infraction of the
rights of  every  student of  this  uni-
1 versity, especially in view of thc fact
that  in  order  to obtain  a   university
; education in British Columbia, it is
impossble to avoid becoming a member of AMS."
"USC   believes   that   every   violator
of the  AMS code  has a  right to  be
I tried   by   unbiased   persons."
Jim    Sutherland,    AMS    persident,
; told the Ubyssey that at least 1500
students must be present at the mcet-
: ing to arrive at any decision on tho
; motion put forth by MAD.
Case   which   set   off   campus   con-
' troversy concerning the power M MA'£>
was that of Cal Oughton, well-known
hockey   player    from   Calgary   who
I failed to comply with thc rule.
Institute Establishes
Sedgewick Memorial Fund
Memory of Dr. G. G. Sedgewick, late authority on Shake-
sperian literature, will be perpetuated by the setting up of a
memorial fund.
At a recent meeting. Vancouver In-^
stitute   elected   Mrs.   John   Creighton
chairman of Fund committee. Professor William Robbins was elected secretary, and Mr. Hairy Purely, treasurer.
Organization of the Memorial Fund
is outcome of an increasing demand
on the part of University students,
and  people  throughout the province.
According to Mrs. Creighton, funds
raised will be used ''for the sponsoring
of an outstanding lecfurer one year,
and  in following years  for  loans to
students in literature or music, for
purchasing paintings for a permanent
art snd music collection,"
Main object of the fund will be
"to perpetuate the interests that were
Dr.   Sedgewick's."
"Dr. Sedgewick was extremely interested in the Institute and did h
great deal to promote its development
as an important' public attraction.
"Students of UBC will be benefactors of the fund in a way that
Dr. Sedgewick would most certainly
have approved whole-heartedly."
By-Pass UBC
Financial Aid Draws Athletes South
By RAY  FROST
(Ubyssey Sports Editor)
Athletic opportunities have been and
still are so slight for students at University of British Columbia that 'talented sportsmen have by-passed this
university in preference to others
where their talents may be rewarded.
Some small schools, which cannot I
offer near as much in the scholastic !
line as UBC. are draining off potcn- J
tial UBC athletic stars by offering |
much more than this university in tlie '
athletic line. j
Top-notch  sportsmen,   all   assets   to
Thunderbird teams if the players had
come to UE'C, have gone to some bigger schools like University of Washington, U of Portland and others, not \
because they can get some course of- j
fered    at   UBC.    but    because    they
have been offered financial assistance
to play on some team.
BOMBERS LEAVE
St. Martin's acquired Blue ■Bomber
football stars Gordie Brown and Pete
Muir, two of the Bomber's best men
for offensive work. Brown, all-conference tackle last year, might, have
come to UEC, a big university in  hi.s
own town, if he had been offered financial aid to play'for this university
as he had been from St. Martin's. And
UBC could have used his 210 pound
frame in the line.
Muir, already having finished a
year at St. Martin's on a track scholarship, will go down there again, He
might very well have come to UBC
if the proper aid was given him. But
St. Martin's College, with a full 350
enrollment, was too good to pass up.
Examples of other football player.-:
who might have come to this university, but were enticed away by
pastures wiith more greenbucks, are
numerous.
MANY EXAMPLES
The Sweeny brothers, well-known
in local grid circles, went, to Portland University.
'Brian Mulhern, Vancouver College
graduate, played first string quarterback  for Portland  University.
Jim Mitchener took his football
skill   with   him  to   McGill   University.
Ed Ryan. Joe Fairleigh and Mart
Clark, a few years ago, went down to
St. Mary's to play football. Ryan
was  All-American   mention  one of his
years. Fairleigh and Clark are back
in Vancouver, set up in business, but
•they didn't get their education here.
EASTERN STARS
Eastern grid stars Pete Thodos and
Cod Giles, Doth of whom might have
come to UBC if they were offered
inducements, left school altogether to
play  professional   football.
Scott Fraser, three-sport man, starring in football, basketball and track,
was another local boy who decided
in favor of St. Martin's instead of
UBC.
Swimmers uuo could build up
UBC's water teams, have drifted away,
Pete Salmond and Jack Creedon.
both tops in their fields are at University of Washington taking their
studies, and swimming for university
team.
FURTHER SOUTH
Many trackmen have hit further
south where their talents are nol
only  recognized  but also rewarded.
Bill Parnell, outstanding twn-miler
and UE'C track record breaker for the
mile, is down in Washington State
and    is   Jack    Buniev.    another    local
runner.
Jack Hutchins, '.| and '■■ miler, to
University of Oregon.
Paul Chenctte, now in Western
Washington, is one of the best milers
in the Evergreen Conference. Chenctte is a former King George basketball   star,
Doug Robinson, entry in tbe British
Empire Games, is pole-vaulting for
University of Washington.
Local   basketball   stars   Bob  Piekell,
Jack Pomfret and Hugh  Ryan.  Pomfret   at   UW.   and   Ryan   at    Western
Washington.
ASSETS
Men like Pomfret. who a.s a coach
has been one of 'he greatest as.sets to
UBC might very well have been a
playing asset to this university as
well.
British Columbia, and Vancouver in
particular, has turned out some of the
nation's outstanding athletes hut so
far these alhleles have been developed not in British Columbia but. iu
.some other province or some ether
country which could offer the athlete something besides the tradition of
the old  school   lie. Page 2
THE UBYSSEY
Friday,    November 25,    1949
The Ubyssey
„ Member Canadian University Press
Authorized as Second Class Mail, Post Office Dept., Ottawa. Mail Subscriptions—$2,00 per year.
Published  throughout the university  year by  thc Student  Publications Board  of thc Alma
Mater Society of the University of British Columbia.
Editorial opinions expressed herein aro those of the editorial staff of The Ubyssey and not
necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society nor of the University.
Offices in Brock Hall. Phone ALma 1624 For display advertising phone ALma 3253
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF '    JTM   BANHAM
MANAGING  EDITOR     CHUCK MARSHALL
GENERAL STAFF: CUP Editor, Jerry Mcdonald; News Editor, Art Welsh; Features Editor,
Vic Hay; Sports Editor, Ray Frost; Women's Editor, Shirley Finch; Editorial Asst. Les Armour
City Editor This Issue: RON PINCHIN
Associate   Editor:   MAUI   PINEO
UBC Comes Into Its Own
. Undergraduate Societies Committee, once
the juke of the campus, has at last come
into its own.
Its functions have always been only
vaguely defined with the result that it was
all too easy for it to clo nothing at all.
But the past three months have witnessed
o remarkable transformation in the spirit
of the group. It has taken an active interest
in a number of issues—the bookstore problem, the dispute over the effectiveness of the
Ubyssfey, and now the question of athletes—
and it has handled them all quietly and efficiently.
The question of athletes playing on outside teams is an important and vital one. It
is a- question which might never have been
placed before the student body as a whole
were it not for the insistence of USC that
lhe principles involved were of such magnitude that only a special general AMS meeting
could settle the matter to the satisfaction of
i-.ll.
Chairman Bill Haggart deserves considerable credit for rescuing USC from lhe
doldrums. USC is one of the few sounding
boards on the campus to wnich students
dissatisfied with the action of council can
turn.
This is a necessary and vital function, and
one which students should see is performed
adequately. Any sound government must
have a system of checks and balances.
But USC can only make recommendations—students must see to it that they are
informed of USC's recommendations, and
that the recommendations are made use of.
Ubyssey Classified
OPTOMETRIST
GORDON TELFORD, M.A.
410 Birks Bldg.      TA. 2913
Eye Examination     Visual Training
Lost
BROWN LOOSELEAF, name Doreen Montgomery on it, Friday, November 18th, between UBC and Marpole. Phone Richmond 1169L1. Urgent.
LOST IN GYM Monday, 4:30. Rolex
Victory watch. Reward. CH.  1270.
MAN'S BROWN tweed overcoat in
Hut M4 or 5, Friday, November 18th.
Please return to Lost and Found in
Brock,
Would anyone knowing whereabouts
of large blue megaphone used by
cheerleaders please contact any member of the Thunderbird Club or phone
Al at KErr. 0727M.
WILL THE PERSON who found a
man's umbrella in thc Caf on Thursday
morning, November 24, please phone
Al at KErr. 0727M.
GREY WATERMAN PEN. name engraved Sally Woods. AL. 0635.
DARK BLUE WATERMAN PEN,
lost in Chem 210, Wednesday, November 23rd, 10:30. Metal cap. Needed
badly, please return to Lost and
Found.
CIGARETTE CASE at Newman
dance and blue enamel lighter at International Concert November 3rd.
Please give to Lost and Found.
BEIGE GABARDINE topcoat missing from Publications Board offices.
Finder please phone GL. 2051R.
CASTLE JEWELERSTlIS
Open Every Saturday till 9 p.m.
Use our Xmas lay-away plan. Any
deposit will hold articles until Xmas.
Expert watch repairs Work guaranteed
Special Discount
To Students
The Press And Mr. Scott
Wanted
Bryicreem
At all times when good grooming counts, a single application of Brylcreem
"The Perfect Hairdressing" keeps your hair in place, and easy to manage.
Brylcreem supplements the natural oils
of the hair and helps
remove loose dandruff.
Available in handy
tubes everywhere. b-49r
NO GUM * NO SOAP ♦ NO ALCOHOL ♦ NO STARCH
First award of the G. G. Sedgewick civil
liberties memorial will be made today. Recipient of the award, downtown newspaperman Jack Scott, stands both as an effective
contributor to civil liberties and as a symbol
of the vital role of the press in a democratic
society.
' Mr. Scott has never hesitated to defend
civi-Lvliberties in any case—even though hc
knev^shis defense would diverge from the
policies of his employers. And his employers
have never attempted to restrict his activities.
This is as it should be. A newspaper
should not be merely the mouthpiece of its
publisher or its advertisers or any other
group.,,.
„«,..M.r-   Scott's   employer,   The   Vancouver
Sun, stands a.s an example of a free press.
Like any other newspaper it has a policy,
and like any other newspaper it believes
that; policy i.s the best policy possible. But
unlike many other newspapers it does not
believe that its policy is the only one which
ought to be disseminated.
So firmly does it believe that the public
.should receive a diversity of views, that it
lias made it a point to maintain on its staff
columnists who often disagree violently with
its editorial policy.
The Sedgewick Memorial goes, then,.both
to Mr. Scott and the Vancouver Sun. We
think the late Dr. Sedgewick would have
heartily approved the choice.
Gobbledeygook
By Hal Tennant
We Look For Birdseed, But Get
The Bird In Dept Store Hunt
Shoe stores sell shoes, and hardware
stores sell hardware. But it's not right to assume department stores sell departments. In
fact I'm not so sure they sell anything at all.
■I spent a day in a Vancouver department store recently, looking for a package of
birdseed.
"Pardon me," I said to the man hiding
behind the carnation, '"but can you tell me
where I can find some birdseed?''
His lips parted in a huge smile that made
him look like Visitor's Day in a dental lab.
"Certainly, Sir. Take the escalator to the
second floor and turn to your left."
I reached the second floor and took a
left turn. Gradually, I became aware of a
slow, sinking sensation. The coward behind
the carnation still had his teeth out on display.
"Too sharp a turn," 1 chuckled. "I'll try
it again."
This time when I got. to the second floor,
1 managed lo read an eight-fool sign in the
distance that announced the presence of the
Pet Deparlmenl. The sign was obviously
intended only for the convenience of shoppers who happened to stroll in wearing industrial   respiralors.
"Ya wanna pel, Mister?" asked a .girl
who lolled against  the cash register.
"Heavens, im! here," I .said. "I'm just
looking  for some  birdseed."
She gazed mil lhe window, her gum
snapping delightfully .synehrnni/.ed wilh the
ping ping of the elevalnr.-,. "Birdseed?" she
repeated. "We ain't eot no birdseed here,
Mister, Anyway, I Ihoughl birds came
from ..." i
Somehow, I just couldn'l wail to hear her
theories ol  evolution.
"What kind ef birds are you hunting,
Sir?" asked the Brie.hl Young Lad behind
the sports department eounl'T.
"I'm not luuiiing bar1,,' I explained.
"You see, I have a canarv. and I'm looking
for ..."
"Oh, liter gun ain'i u(> rood for canaries, Sir."
"1   know."   I   said.   "I   dnn'l   want   a   gun.
I want ..."
"Exactly, Sir," he said, nodding knowingly. You want to go to the toy department
and get an air rifle. Why, an air rifle can
kill a canary just as ... "
"No, no," I revolted. "I'm not trying to
kill him. He's hungry, and I'm looking lor . . ."
"Well, this ain't no lunch counter. Anyway,  what you  want for him is some  bircl-
i a
seed.
"Maybe you're right," I said. Not more
than twice did I look over at that rack of
rifles before I walked away.
The only other passenger on the elevator
appeared to be a salesgirl. She was talking
to the operator when I got on.
"Pardon me," I said to the operator,
"but can you lell me where to find birdseed?"
"Why not, look in a birdcage, silly!" And
her elbow jammed back into the sales girl's
ribs.
"Didja hear lhat, Ethel? Thi.s guy say.-:
'Can you tell me where to find birdseed,' and
I  says,  'Why don't you  .  .  .  ' "
1 got oil al. tbe next floor. It happened
to be Ihe grocery department.
"Pardon me," I said to the man in the
smock, "can you tell me what you've got
in the way of birdseed?"
"Cellophant , Buster, Cellophane," and
lit1 leaned back, hi.s bands on his ribs, his
whole body shaking soundlessly. "Why don't,
you look lor yourself," he said when the
spasm was over. "This place is self serve,
you know. My job i.s to keep the rack supplied, with jelly powders. That's all. Just
jelly powders."
1 don't know whal snapped in my brain.
Bul a moment later, I found myself filing
wilh tin1 others, past the wrapping counter,
up lo thi1 cash  register,
"This all you want?" she asked. "Just
jells'   powders?"
"Yes," I said dazedly. "For my canary,
you  know."
"Funny," she said, "I got one too, but
lie won't eal nothing bul birdseed. I guess
it   lakes  all   kinds."
"Guess so," I said. "Mine's just wild
about  jelly powders. Can't eal  nothing else,"
RIDE FOR TWO (8:30) along Marine Drive near New Westminster.
Phone NW 1869R2.
RIDE TO KAMLOOPS for Xmas
vacation. Will pay car expneses. Phone
HA. 1652.
RIDERS WANTED from Cambie
along 12th -Oi.'JO's Monday - Saturday.
Pete, FA, 6929R.
For Sale
ONE SHARE in cabin in Grouse
Mountail   Village  available,   For  dc-
1939 PERFECT—in good condition
throughout. Economical transportation. KErr. 0490, 8 a.m. to 7 p.m.
ONE SET OF evening tails, size
42, excellent condition. Will throw
in white vest if desired. Phone KE.
5495Y.
ONE SHARE in cabin in Grouse
Mountain Village available. For details phone Bob Howard, AL. 0010
after 6:30 p.m.
FIRST QUALITY Norwegian skiis,
220 cms, steel edges, $18. Phone CE.
8571.
A FEW TOOLED WALLETS for
sale at $4.50. M. Jones, 3rd year Home
Economics.   AL.  0358L.
Room and Board
COMFORTABLE ROOM with breakfast-and kitchen privileges. Near bus.
AL.  3092R.
SINGLE ACCOMMODATION, ROOM
nnd Board, Fort and Acadia Camps,
now available. Married accommodation, four-room self-contained suites.
$25.50 up. Little Mountain and Lulu
island Camps. Apply Housing Office,
Room 205A, Physics building.
BRIGHT ROOM in quiet homo with
breakfast. Near UBC gates. 4785 West )
4th. AL. 1291L.
Miscellaneous
TYPING-reasonable rates. For
further information phono Mrs. Isaac,
CH. 8688 after 5:30.
TYPING-E'ring essays, theses etc.,
to Mrs, Bowron, Art Gallery, basement of Library.
LEARN TO FLY with UBC Aero
Club. Get your $100 grant with your
private   license.
Letters To
Trie Editor
(All letters to the editor must he
sii/ned hy tlie writer. The Ubbysxey
will not print letters -which do not
comjilji to tliis ruling. A mini de
Illume,  if  reijuestcd,  will  be uteri.)
DEAR SIR:
CORRECTION
THE EDITOR.
THE UBYSSEY.
In Ihe issue of the Ubyssey for
November 22, 11)11), 1 am quoted as
saying:
"I think lhal tlu1 Christian doctrine
nf sin  is  rubbish."
Tlie quotation occurred in a report
of an address which I had delivered
on   the  previous  clay.
This quotation is almost iho exact
opposite of what 1 said. My statement
was that many popular ideas about
the Christian doctrine of sin are rubbish. I wont on to .say that the real
Christian ideas about sin wore very
sensible, and linked up closely with
what wc are learning about guilt from
psychology.
Il i.s unfortunate that this misquotation should have occurred in a report
that  was otherwise much more nceur-
i
ate. and I am sure it was entirely ae- j
cidenlal.  1 would appreciate il   if you j
would  kindly publish a correction.
Sinreely. I
W.   S,   Taylor. \
lad,  Note: The Ubyssey's  apologies  to
W. S. Taylor wilh the hope that  it  has
e iiised   him  no  emharas.- meat
r^5R
'Jof- Booteb
From  U.B.C. lo  Dalhousie ARROW SHIRTS, both
whites and fancies, score highest with college men
year after year.
Good reason, too, for Arrow's policy of finest quality,
smart styling and honest value makes sense to college
men.
When you need a good shirt, one that will fit well,
look, wear and wash well — see your Arrow dealer.
Cluett,  Pcabody   &  Company  of  Canada   Limited.
Look for Ihe Registered Trade Mark ARROW
ARROW SHIRTS
TIES * HANDKERCHIEFS
TWO SWELL
COLLEGE BUDDIES
ARROW STRIPES
ARROW SOLID COLORS
We have 'cm n-plcnty .  .  . Arrow shirts in
Stripes or solid colors, to match any suit.
Collar styles for every taste . . . old favorites
and up-to-the-minute models. All perfect-
fitting . . , all SANFORIZED—feiiarantted
never to shrink out of fit.
Come see our Arrow Shirts today, They're
preferred by college men, 3 to 1,
\
— (I57 (iHANMI.LF, STREET Friday,    November 25,    1949
THE UBYSSEY
Page 3
Woman1 s Page
shirley finch
women's editor
Smoking Rejected
By Co-ed Majoiity
Resolved thai campus smoking by women is detrimental
to the University's public relations.
A   chaos   of  opinions   flooded   Arts
opinions
100 Wednesday when a motion introduced by Pat Newlancls passod by a
large majority,
The motion was "that no smoking by
women be allowed on the campus or
at any function sponsored by tho
University."
The first speaker for the affirmative
was Elaine College who said "This is
not a personal matter. We have to
consider other peoples' views." She
appealed to the women student's to
help retain the high opinions and
standards which the public holds of the
University students.
Mairi Dingwall supported the negative side by slating that if the motion
was defeated it would not interfere
with the stadium campaign. At the
Universities of Alberta and Saskatchewan, women students smoke openly.
Miss Dingwall felt that it was more
injurious to have surreptitious smoking than to accept the rights of
women on the campus. She did not
think that Freshettes would be foolish
enough to take up smoking if they
had not done so before.
Molly Jordan was of the opinion
that certain places should be provided
for smoking, but that above all
women should not smoke in the
Cafeteria. A standing vote was taken
showing the motion passed by a large
majority.
POST-MOttTEM
They talked if in caf, and they talked
it in class,
They spoke of it morning and night.
They  discussed   it  with  fervor,  they
knew it would pass.
Co-eds would stand up for their right.
They   considered   in   couples.   They
argued  in  threes;
Did they fear public wrath to provoke?
Why this difference of rights twixt the
hes and the shes?
Twas but justice that women should
smoke.
When  at' length   the  time came  and
they gathered to make
Thc momentous decision at last,
It    was   mildly   suggested,   "There'6
too much at stake,
Certain people are branding us "fast,"
Were there who for their convictions
would stand
And  l'orensicly  favor the fag?
Wore there ten, were there eight, who
could show they had sand,
That   their   boasting   was   something
but brag?
There were four; that is all, who had
courage enough
To prove they had minds of their own.
So in future it seems that this nicotine
staff
Must be used by mere males alone.
(You really needn't worry girls,
this all happened a long time ago. The
above item is re-prlnted from a bygone Issue of the Ubyssey to back up
the contention many now hold "you
never had It so good").
1
0
is fashion
By JANET JABOL'R
Here's a problem in fashion arithmetic any coed can solve.
Take a number of sweaters, skirts, jumpers, scarves and belts
. . . in planned co-ordinations of matched or contrasted fabrics
and colors. Add, subtract, multiply or divide . . .and you're
sure of the right answer; Wardrobe!
For instance, scarves are indispen- *~
Frosh Help Triplets
The Frosh Executive welcomes everyone to their Frosh
Follies thi.s Saturday night, November 26.
Keith Watson and his Orchestra are providing the
music for dancing and accompanying a chorus line of
freshettes. Admission i.s fifty cents a person, and half the
proceeds will go to the downtown Triplet Fund.
sable these days, Wear a small silk
square tied casually round your neck
with sweaters, or dress up the same
scarve with a few scatter pins and
wear it with a matching jersey skirt
and blouse. Little ties will give the
new look to a blouse or suit: either
ascot' or Windsors in velvet, taffeta,
silk chiffon or wool.
So if you're down to your last'
tweed skirt, all you have to do is plan.
Make like a Home Ec major, and
mix a little of this with a dash of
that. Why not combine a cashmere
sweater with a velveteen skirt' for a
new and unusual effect, Add a little
spice to the basic ingredients, sprinkle
with a little ingenuity, and guess
what you've got'?
That's right;  Wardrobe!
Bev Urquhart and Chris Windebank.
Tlie small chorus line is: Dorothy
Chave, Marilyn Grant, Sally Heard,
Pam Hodson, Pauline Lee, Gaineig
Levald, E'eth McEachern, Nonie Mars-
den, Gloria Newell, Jo-Anne Strutt,
Joan Taylor and Billie Wadds.
MardiGrasChorus,
CommitteePicked
Co-chairmen Loni Francis and Bob
Annable announce their committee
heads for Mardi Gras. They arc; secretary, Jan McColl; treasurer, Ralph
Diamond; sponsorship, Doug Franklin;
donations, Mary Rittiek; tickets, Roan
Cotton; Raffles, Shirley Abbott and
John Graham; programmes, John Pan-
ton; publicity, Shirley Finch; decorations, Jo-Jean Johnston; costumes,
Nini Scott; activities, Don Urquhart:
models, Joan Taylor; and chorus.
Diane Cox and Mitzi  Switzer.
Mitzi Switzer and Diane Cox, who
aro directing the chorus, chose the
following girls to dance in the annual
Greek Letter Societies party on January 19 and 20. The tall chorus is:
Joan Barton, Nancy Carter, Jay Davies, Mary Denisiuk, Shirley Hern. Elaine Hopkins, Susan James, Sheila
McGiverin, Jan Olsen, Shirley Shields,
IT PA YS
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For faster, easier typing — these keys arc
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Only Royal has them.
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Simple  down-up   motion  secures
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It's designed for beauty, built to maintain its looks and
precision for vcars of rugged use. To get — or to give —
it's thc gift that's really Royal!
Both models — Quiet De Luxe and Arrow — arc now on
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Cherry, green, black. 4.95
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}
.J* Page i
THE UBYSSEY
Friday,    November  25,    1949
Chiefs Drive For
Millar Cup Finals
Ex-Britannia Tries Saturday
To Stop Students' Win Streak
• Millar Cup play gets under way this Saturday when UBC's
Chiefs take on the Ex-Britannia crew, at Connaught Park and
Braves play off with Vindex at the university.
Chiefs,   ending   up   the   season   in«
number one spot in the league, will
have the best chance of the two university   te&ms   to   come  out   with   a
win to advance to the semi finals.
Losing only one game all season,
that one to the Meralomas in the first
game of the year, Chiefs ran over
the other league members including
the much-vaunted Rowing Club fifteen to win the leadership of the
league.
Supplying much of the punch to the
team is Russ Latham, currently leading his mates in scoring with 21 points
to his credit.
RUNNING AND KICKING
Latham has kept the team going
since the start of the year, running
over the trys as well as kicking the
converts before Austin Taylor took
over this task.
Playing outside-three in the line.
Latham has had much to clo with setting up Keith Turnbull out in the
wing to score the trys.
Turnbull, amazingly fast, outruns
opposing players in his bid for the
goal line. And when he can't outrun
them, he ploughs through them.
Campus Runners
Look for Clean
Sweep Saturday
UBC distance men are looking for a clean sweep of the
First Annual B. C. Cross Country Championships but Washington State's record-smashing
Bill Parnell is out to blast their
hopes.
Parnell,  who set a  university mile
record   here   last   November   5, will
be  facing  B'ob Piercy of  UBC, who
broke   a   cross-country    record last
November 16.
With Piercy will be Pat Minchin,
Ez Henniger and other stars from the
campus.
FOUR MILE COURSE
Sports Editor — RAY FROST
Associate   Etlitor-SANDY   MANSON
To be fought over a Stanley  Park
layout, the race will be  run  in two
divisions, Open and Junior, with men
under twenty falling into the latter
classification.
SECOND HIGHEST SCORER
Turnbull is second highest scorer
for the Chiefs, totaling 18 points for
the team.
Fullback duties are being handled
by Bill Sainas, who has been doing a    The Open race will go over a four
near-perfect  job  of  getting  the  ball  rniie course while the Junior will cover
down field with his long kicking. | two and a half. Both groups to finish
As always, John "Junior" Tennant   anc\ start at Brockton Oval
has been  playing exceptionally  well
in the five-eighths spot, moving that
ball out to the three line in speedy
fashion.
Diminutive Jack Smith and Frank
Watt move the ball farther out in
the line to Latham and Turnbull who
try to get the ball downfield and over
the line.
GRID STARS BACK
With the addition of American
grid star Stan Clarke and possibly
George Puil and Dick Ellis, Chiefs
will be strengthened even more than
they are now.
Chiefs have the best opportunity of
any team in the league of taking the
Millar Cup, even though the downtown teams this year are all good and
all threats to the university team.
Braves, who haven't won a game
all season, will probably not get any
further than this Saturday in the
playoffs. m»
' MURAL VOLLEYBALL
FINALS
Wednesday in Gym 12:.')() p.m.
10 CENTS
Semi Finals Tuesday  in Gym
TEAMS LEFT
Kappa Sig "A", ATO, Eng II, DU
"A", Pre-Med, Phi Delt, Beta "..',
Kappa Sig "B".
INTRAMURAL NOTICES
SOCCER will continue after Christmas.
BASKETBALL starts January 5.
Meeting of representatives Monday,
December 5 in Hut L 1 at 12:30 p.m.
Tuesday,   November  29,   Fieldhouse
1. Zebes "A" vs Aggie
2. Architects vs Sigma Alpha
3. Fiji vs Zetes "B"
KerrisdaMBr
Face Off Again
On Monday Night
UBC ice hockey team, still
smarting from their last two
cool defeats at the hands of
Kerrisdale and Nanaimo respectively, will try to redeem
themselves this Monday when
they again take on the Kerrisdale crew.
Coach Frank Frederickson. promising a change in the line-up in an attempt !o straighten out tlie difficulties
that were so obvious last name, may
put on sonic of his bench squad, the
kids who have been helping out at
practices.
Plans for the Monday encounter
were made last night. The change in
nights from Tuesday to Monday came
as a result of the small crowd last
game.
Professional hockey on Tuesdays
and Fridays at the Forum drains some
of tin1 hockey fans from tho Kerrisdale Arena.
Possibly all URC hockey game., will
be  on   Mntulavs  or   I'Yiil.ws   from  now
I
Tickets for the 'Mine ma.\   he bi'iie.h:
al   the   offl'V   af   the   ( ira.ill.lie   Man  ia;al
ol    the   iiioek.
Sponsoring Vancouver Olympic Club
has obtained the sanction of the Amateur Athletic Union of Canada and
the B.C. Track and Field Association.
STARTS AT NOON
Competitors may enter as individuals
or as teams since prizes and trophies
are being awarded in both categories.
A team is composed of from four to
seven men of whom the first four
finishing will be counted in determining team standings.
Race will get underway at 12 a.m.
Saturday, November 26, with all runners reporting at 11:30 a.m.
Glug, Glug!
Sounds Fishy But
Should Be Good
UBC fishmen are getting a chance to splash each other
this Saturday when University Swimming Championships
are launched at the Crystal Pool.
Spectators may get wet but they're assured of seeing
one-of the best competitions to be paddled in a frog's age.
Tickets to the foamfest may be obtained for fifty cents
from Ole Bapken in his office or from team members wandering about lhe campus.
Varsity Soccermen
Try to Break Luck
Varsity soccer squad play St.
Helens' Saturday at the Powell Street pitch for the second
time in this term's schedule.
Kick-off time is 2:30 p.m.
Varsity were unlucky not to win
against St. Helen's in their last game,
the score being 3-3.
Only changes in the line-up for Saturday's game is in the forward line
where a shuffle-up has been carried
out.
Howie Osbourne has been moved to
the inside-left position, Bobbie Moulds
to the inside-right ben'h and Mike
Puhach has been imported to take
up the outside-right spot.
Second Division UBC eleven will
play Renfrew Argyles at the Templeton (Norlh) field in a game that
starts at 2:15 p.m. Both games are
the second from last games of this
term.
YOU'LL BE GLAD T0M0RR0W-
Y0U SMOKED
PHILIP MORRIS f"tdy
gaU^o* PHILIP MORRIS
Women's Murals
TUG   OF   WAR
Monday, November 28th
1. VCF vs Redshirts
2. Trail vs Phys Ed A
3. Termites vs Kats
4. Phi Kappa Sig vs Sigma Chi
Thursday.   December   1
1. Eng 2 vs Kappa Sig
2. beta vs Forestry
3. Alpha Delts vs Phi Delts
4. Newman vs Pre-Med
When It's Time To Eat,'
It's Time To Refresh
J&*&*
TWIN SETI Fancy cabl* iftleh
bl pullover, acratt shoulders of
cardigan. All wool, popularly
pricod, everywhere.
(/tut
LfTo»°"w
CA/VAPfl
'Bird's Chances Good
Against Falcon Quintet
By GIL GRAY
Thunderbird chances on the basketball courts this weekend
against Pacific College Falcons look pretty fair. But there are
catches.
Granted   that  the  Birds  licked  the€>-
F'alccns twice last year, and that the
Bird team has certainly gained in
experience as well as ability over
last year, but will the Birds come
through?
Usually the Birds manage to get
a fair opinion of themselves when
they win a game. Of course it can't'
he helped. Last year they didn't win
too often, and now when they win
three straight they might start to think
that they have hit the jackpot with a
cracker-jack   ball  club.
EASY COMPETITION
But fans and players alike should
remember that the competition so far
this year has not been very tough at
all.
Thc big test for the Birds come next
weekend when they clash with tho
Washington U. Huskies. Then wc will
see if wc have a team or a collection
of players.
TOUGH SEASON AHEAD
The UBC hoys have got a tough
season ahead. Their offense was shaky
last week, and Pomfret has been
working on that part of the play all
this  week.
La.it week Big Jawn Forsyth carried all the burden in getting rebounds. Even though Munro's offensive work has greatly improved, both
he and Bill Bell arc definitely not
driving hard enough I'or both offensive  ;md   dolcnsive  rebounds.
Of course, last week we did see
some good points to the Bird's credit.
Free shot average was good. Defensive work of some of the players was
exceptionally good. Watt's two handed
distance shot has potentials that will
clo the team a lot of good if it is
perfected.
JUST EXPERIENCE
But until the opening two games
of the Conference season in January
when thc Birds meet the two toughest
teams in the league, all games will
be just so much experience, helping
to give the boys confidence, and
pointing out their faults before mistakes  will  be  too costly.
Until January then, we will just
wait and hope. Who knows? We
might just  have  a  basketball  team.
ALL NIGHT RECORD MAN
Lew Fox broadcasts all night
on CNNW. Hear him from 1
a.m. till 6 a.m. on NW.
|) 9V ■■^^TA£^:ir^Sr^^Sfei<iwr»w
Ice cold Coca-Cola is a natural
partner of good things to eat.
COCA-COLO   LTD.   VANOUVER
5
4
Curling
RESULTS
Townsend 16—Moscovitch 8
Hermann 11—Coates 4
Elmore   IC—Kennctt   fi
Smith   13— Hunter 4
NEXT WEEK S  DRAW
Monday,   November  28
Coates Vs Townsend
Moscovitch vs Hermann
Tuesday, November 2!)
Kennett  v.s  Hunter
Elmore  v.s  Smith
Meeting   at   12:1)0   in   HM   10,
All  members are requested to a
TONY
MARTIN
WITW WIS FINEST DISC TO DAT£
0?
o
-V
v:
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Wi,
m
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Today's Outstanding Value!
AUSTIN
10th and Alma CE. 8105
SALES end SERVICE
«$£$
vi
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o
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'ATHOUSAND VIOLINS" FROM WE
mwTTHt GREAT LOVER"      \
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BLOWING ^'^ CONTINUED
J/£AP r//£Sf lATtsTRcA, y/croR q£Co
• THERE'S NO TOMORROW    '
A THOUSAND VIOLINS  (from the film "The Great lovtr")
Tony Martin - 20-3382 (43 rpm Version 47-3078)
• MULE TRAIN
SINGING MY WAY BACK HOME
(both from tha film "Singing Gum")
Wiiigbn Munroe and bis Or,I,. • 20 3600 (45 rpm Version 47-3106)
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SWING TO 45
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WILL SANTY COME TO SHANTY TOWN    v.ddy Arnold,
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model  9  JY   , .   ,  Onl/  $29 95.
TH* STARS WHO MAKE THE HIT? ARE OH

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