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The Ubyssey Nov 6, 1953

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 ONE REASON why Varsity Revue went over big with
a packed house of spectators last night was shapely Terrie
Hare, the student 4,body" who is shown with Pat Brown
and Tom Shorthouse in the Board of Governors skit.
DIG THAT CRAZY SHIRT! The man underneath it
is Dr. N. A, M. MacKenzie, who made his .theatrical debut
in Varsity Revue. Helping him litter the library lawn with
refuse is librarian Neal Harlow, left, and Dean Chant, right.
—PHOTOS by JOI OUAN
PROFESSOR BARNEY POTTS illustrates the fine
points of his assistant, cute little Jean Francis during his
hilarious "The Chicken or the Egg" act. Tiie Revue continues tonight and Saturday in 'the auditorium.
tmwMVP    wn mm#wmwmwmm
MMMMr   VMMmAAMnM
VOLUME XXXVI
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1053
Price 5c;   No. II
Hopeful
.The most outstanding group
of candidates to apply in years—
, that would be a fitting title for
the eight UBC students who are
applying for British Columbia's
1984 Rhodes Scholarship.
'Both Ivan Feltham, AMS presi-
,- ikB. m^^r^mmm^o^ -Dick,
Underhill are among the applicants. Both are law students.
Another lawyer applicant is
Dave Anfield, past president of
the Inter Fraternity Council, ex-
manager of the Thunderbird
rugby team and present president of Sigma Tau Chi, men's
honorary Fraternity. Rugby
player Peter Grantham, top
ranking med student, is a poten
tial winner.
So is Gordon Oates, prominenl
Applied Science student and
president of the Track Club
Ralph (Buzz1 Hudson, a mem
ber of both the Thunderbirc
basketball and football team;
is- included in the application
list along with Peter Smith
winner of the Governor-Gen
eral's Gold Medal as the highest
ranking Arts student at last
spring's graduation ceremonies
The honors classics student from
Victoria compiled a 93. 8average.
Completing the list is Ian
Drummond, honors economics
student who is treasurer of the
Players Club.
Council OK's
Constitution
A revamped LPP club constitution passed Student Council
with hardly a question Monday,
in startling contrast to the stormy
session at which the original
policies were thrown back to
club executives for re-construction.
The new constitution does not
include statements of policy borrowed from the national Labor
Progressive party to which Council had then hesitated to approve
on grounds of implicating itself
with LPP policies.
Birds Battle Bellingham
In Big Blood-Stained Bash
MPP
Maurice Rush
W. Indian Students
Wonted Now bv CBC
All West Indian students on
the campus are wanted immediately by the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation.
Mary MacKenzie, of CBU, is
asking all Indian students to
contact tier at MArine 6121 or al
701 Hornby, immediately, so
greetings to their families in the
West Indies can be arranged.
Selling Out
Canada
The   Liberal   government   is
selling out" Canada's independence   to   the   U.S.,   Vancouver
LPP   organizer   Maurice   Rush
old over 100 students Wednesday.
Rush blasted  thc government
or its secret orders in council
ind for its economic policy.
IAS BETRAYED
'The Liberal Government has
strayed the independence of
Canada to the powerful country
south of the border," he said.
Although no one threw tomatoes at the Communist speaker, a
handful of students tossed question after question at him during
the half hour question period.
"Do you know what you're
talking about," charged one
student.
"Yes, I do, but do you," Rush
shouted back,
URGES
Rush urged Canada to spend
more time developing its own
natural resources*. He said 65
per cent of ah* Canadian exports
40 to America.
He said 51 cents out of every
dollar spent in Canada is used
for war. "We raised money for
war. We can raise it for peace
time also, if there is'a will for
it."
Vogel Heads
Western IFC
Dick Vogel, president oi UBC's
Inter Fraternity Council, is the
now leader of the Western Regional Inter-fraternity Council.
Vogel was elected president of
the Western Regional IFC at
conference sessions last month on
the Oregon State College campus
in Cornvallis, Ore.
The Western IFC, composed at
all the major university IFCs
from California to B.C., meets
annually on the campus of one
ol the members lo discuss outstanding problems affecting
fraternities.
STUDENTS AND STAFF HELP
BOOST FEATHER CAMPAIGN
Vancouver's Community Chest drive was richer by
$4000 Wednesday, when UBC handed over to Red Feather
ofticials the receipts of its campus drive.
 ,. BjggejJ, contribution to the donation, was made by uni-   ,
versity staff member^, who gave nearly $3400.
The four-hour blitz by Commerce undergrads October
19 drew more than $600 from students about the campus
and in classrooms.
With this amount, the University has given more per
capita to the Community Chest Campaign than tho city of
I     Vancouver.
AMS Committee Chosen
To Hear Discipline Cases
Jim McNish, USC chairman and head of the AMS discipline
' committee, has chosen his three-man group to hear discipline
cases which may arise between now and May.
'    With  him on  the committee* __..____        --
are John McLeod, 2L; Art I f -tfflrJ AVI HO
I Scholefield, 4A, and Douglas X*OI \4|Via J lll*J
ICole,   4PE.  McNish   is  ln  4AS-| _.     .
Discipline will be meted °"t'^Q\A/      | 3DOO
Crucial   Battle  Saturday
As  UBC  Invades States
One of the largest outbursts in campus rivalry in recent
years is expected when UBC students make their annual £«$>
iingham Invasion for the Thunder birds-Western Washington
football game Saturday night,  f ~ " —	
under a revised code of procedure which will soon be ready
for Student Council ratification.
Existing regulations are so
involved that it is virtually
mpossiblefor proper disciplinary
action tp be taken when cases
arise.
McNish stated that rules are
now "so gummed up" that the
wheels of justice refuse to move.
A former member of the disciplinary committee is redrafting
the code, incorporating such
changes as appeared to him to
he necessary.
A crackdown on campus card-
playing has been ordered by
Student Council President Ivan
Feltham.
Feltham Thursday said that
except for the designated area
in Brock lounge, students who
play cards anywhere on campus
will face a fine of $5 and suspension of AMS privileges. The drive
will   begin   Monday.
Feltham said the crackdown
resulted from a "very strong
complaint" by cafeteria workers
of students playing cards on the
tables.
Traditional, and sometimes
bitter rivals, the Vikings from
Western Washington will be
going all out to prevent Thunderbirds from racking up their
lirst Evergreen Conference win
nf the season.
Ofticials of tiie Bellingham
school are doing their best to attract UBC students to the game
which is played under lights.
Banners and ads boosting the
contest have been posted to pay
for a .sound car to tour this campus for three days advertising
the game but the bid was turned down to avoid conflicting
publicity with Varsity Revue.
Vikings are the weakest Ever
green club UBC will  meet this
year. They have scored only 39
points in four game/; while having 104 scored against them.
Don Coryell's Birds have scored 50 points and have had 112
scored against them.
Several organizations are
chartering buses for the 65-mile
trip. Last year UBC students
out-numbered Western Washington fans at the same.
There will be an important
meeting of all Ubyssey staffers
in the Pub offices to-day at
noon. The Saskatoon safuri will
be discussed.
'twton clouts
Pre-Law Society ~
To Meet at Noon
PRE-LAW society will meet
at noon today in Arts 104. The
agenda includes the election of
officers  and  the  ratification of
the constitution.
tp tp tp
CAMERA CLUB will meet at
noon today in Room 899 of the
Library.
tp tp tp
PRE-MED Society presents the
film "Caudal Analgesid in
Caesarian Section" at noon today in Physics 202.
tp tp 9p
NEWMANITES and their friends
are invited to the Bellingham
Invasion. Cost of bus fore is
$1.75 return and game tickets
at Bellingham will be SOc. Please
sign at the Newman Club if you
wish to go. Bus will return late
Saturday night.
* * *
STUDENT CHRISTIAN Movement presents a speech by Jerome Davis on "The Roots of Mc-
Carthyism" at noon today. in
Physics  201.
Continued on Peg* 3
See CLASSE8
MACKENZIE STEALS SHOW
Full House Thrilled By Revue
hy Dirk Dolman
Tremendous enthusiasm plus
"Brains and Brawn" in production of UBC's first Varsity Revue Thursday night climaxed
in a smashing success.
The Blue and Gold show got
six curtain calls from first-
nighters who jammed into the
auditorium Thursday   night.
Months of preparation and
weeks of rehearsal under directors Dorothy Somerset and
Phil Keatley made a dream
come true for the hard working sltulenls, four faculty members, three profession.il stars,
a janitor and UBC president
Dr. Norman MacKenzie
Popular Dr. MacKenzie stole
the show as he danced witli a
pretty freshette in his long-
heralded stage debut.
Much publicized effort and
ingenuity contributed by almost every faculty on the campus ami hilarious songs, skits
and music all accented by colorful coilinnes rind dance numbers produced the sell out
show.
Strongest criticism of the
show is based nol so much on
tiie individual enthusiasm
which every cast member put
into his role, but rather on certain transitional phases between number:- und skits.
Although some parts of the
show dragged because of loose
stage action, many of the dance
numbers and group activities
showed great promise and re
quired only a little polish to
make the actions smooth and
coherent.
Last skit of Ihe show dwells
on the theme "Brains and
Brawn" in a stadium scene
which closes with every 'member of  the cast  on stage.
The idea of uniting brains
and brawn in a ;.;roup endeavor
as in this ski! and as in the
whole Revue worked out very
well.
However,   too  many  biains
might have been one of the
factors in preparation of the
show which contributed to its
weak spots,
In two or tliree skits there
was evidence of confliction of
ideas. We have in mind ns an
example the Totem Park scene
where a long dramatic rendezvous between two moon-struck
university student takes place
iu front of strictly burlesque
style totem poles. Stage lighting was al fault here too.
Again in ilu* Library scene,
belter lighting would have
made the visions incorporated
in tin'skit more believable and
more distinct as visions. PAGE TWO
THE  UBYSSEY
Friday, November 6, 1953
THE UBYSSEY
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Authorized as second class mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.
Student subscriptions $1.20 per'year (included in AMS fees). Mail subscriptions $2 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 should not be more than 150 words.
The Ubyssey reserves the right to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication
of all letters received.
Offices in Brock Hall For Display Advertising
Phone ALma 1624 Phone ALrna 3253
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF     ..'...    ALLAN     FOTHERINGHAM
Managing Editor   ....        ...   Peter Sypnowlch
Executive Editor. Jerome Angel ._ City Editor. Ed Parker
Senior Editor, this issue Ray Logie
Women's Editor, Helen Donnelly       Photo Director, Bob Kendriek
Staff Cartoonist, Howard Mitchell
Reporters: Bruce McWiUiams, Pete Pineo, Murray Brisker, Alb Kent, Bob
Bridge, Marybeth Kowluk, Bud Glucksman, Sam Curtis, Mike Ames.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
(The Ubyssey has no obligation to print letters to the editor wliich are not signed.
Pseudonyms may b« used if the writers name is submitted with the letters. Letters should
not be more tium 160 words.)
Pranksters Hurt University
(Reprinted from The
It's time certain University of B.C. students did some responsible thinking about
where their "high spirits" can lead.
Reports of mass demonstrations, interference with citizens' cars, clashes with police,
campus tomato throwing and other prankish
disorders could easily hurt UBC and students
of today and tomorrow.
UBC desperately needs more money for
the permanent buildings it still lacks, to hold
its fine faculty together with better salaries,
to expand and improve the courses it offers.
Most of the money must come from the provincial government.
\
Just A Teacher'
The teacher training schools of the counr
try—and of the campus—seem to lack the
mysterious appeal that draws the youth of the
university into law;. engineering and other
favoured faculties.
When intelligent students are asked if
they ever considered teaching as a career,
many say they have, but offer a multitude of
reasons why they do not take teacher training. One of the most frequent excuses among
males is the sacrifice of esteem which one
suffers on the campus. A boy in teacher
training is a strange, unnatural type.
It is significant that the age-old excuse
of "teachers don't make enough money to
live" is seldom heard. It seems that there is
something other than salary that keeps people
from teaching. This something, expressed in
many ways, seems to be the low standards
of achievement accepted in Teacher Train-
Campus Chaff
Just back from a Canadian University
Press conference in the city of Saskabush on
the wide-open prairies which makes one
realize that this campus still has it in spades
when it comes to student autonomy or natural
beauty (sorry girls, we're talking about the
scenery).
Delegates from the universities of Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta found it hard
to believe that this rag, as it is so fondly
called by the letters-to-the-editor contributors, can blast away at Student Council or at
the administration with equal gusto. Back
there, in the wild and wo illy west, student
newspapers are more of a spokesman for
their Councils—a role which we feel may
have been hunky-dory back in King Tut's
day but is as out-of-date today as is grand-
pop's handle-bar lip-tickler.
On the front of The Sheaf, Saskatche'
wan's paper, it statse that the paper is published by the Student's Representative Council. I believe Feltham and his boys have
enough troubles now without inviting another
ulcer by supervising this stout defender of
freedom of the press and other such heroic
terms. On the masthead at the top of this
page it states that The Ubyssey is published
by the Alma Matter Society, something
slightly different than Student Council. We're
GLAD.
The Editor-in-chief of The Sheaf is
chosen by Council and anyone can apply for
the position. Just send in your entry, enclosing a dead Applied Science student, and you,
too can be editor.
The Sheaf staff, hampered by lack of
office space, make up the paper on Wednesday, but it doesn't hit the campus uritil
Friday. Editors say they have plenty of
money to publish two issues a week but
simply cant' find the staff (exactly opposite
problem here). The wheels on this year's
Sheaf are all lawyers. The legal boys at
Sasks., unlike the species here,.are noted for
their spirit. Last spring all 26 members of
the third year law class ran for the same
position on Council—drama director . . . can't
tell  your   hams   without   a   program.
Vancouver Sun)
Education generally is under fire these
days by Little Red Schoolhouse enthusiasts.
Incredible as it may seem, there are people
who think a, grasp of the three R's is ample
education for the modern ^orld.
Such people will seize all too quickly on
UBC student disorders as "evidence** that
university students are frivolous and money
spent on UBC is wasted.
Students who let" high spirits" give semblance of support to attacks on UBC can impair their own studies there,, inflict unfair disadvantages on all other students and heavy
damage on students in years to come.
Ing and in the profession as a whole. Anyone who fails out of Commerce or Arts can
become a teacher. Consequently there is no
challenge for the honours stuflent.
Teachers have been working for years
in the Teachers' Federation to obtain "professional" salaries. They are now finding that
many of the graduates of the Teacher Training institutions are not of professional calibre.
How will the standards of education be
raised. The first prerequisite is a higher standard elf training. When the highly competent students of the campus enter teacher
training, competent, well-trained teachers
will enter the teaching profession and well-
educated children will come from the schools.
Many students in teacher training will
be excellent teachers, but they are the few
who have courage to withstand the notoriety
of being "just a teacher."
Al  Fotheringham
The Sheaf has no editorial policy whatsoever and has the audacity to say so. The
2100 students at Saskatoon pay a student
fee of $19. The amazing thing is that on the
lively prairie campus $30,000 of their $54,000
budget is raised from ticket sales and other
revenue. Council spends $495 for public relations (are you listening, Mr. St. John?).
UBC, more than twice as large, allocates about
$100 for its sorely needed public relations.
Switching to another province, the 4800
student at Manitoba contribute $13 each to
keep their dear ole Alma Mammy going.
Council also picks the editor here, a dastardly trick. The paper is made up Saturday and
Wednesday, for distribution on Tuesday and
Friday. The Manitdban office is off the campus, which doesn't help matters any. Medicine, Law, and several other faculties also
are located out of town.
Students at University of Alberta seem
to be loaded with loot, in ontrast to UBC
where they are usually just loaded. Alberta's
paper, The Gateway, is given 400 in honorariums to split among its editors—Edmonton and true-blue Social Credit, here we
come. The capitaistic pubsters at The Gateway also get $200 for parties. A Ubyssey reporter leaning over my shoulder is weeping
into his canned heat flask as he reads this.
Council can hire and fire the editor at
Alberta, probably the reason why Gateway
delegates backed down on a motion at the
conference recommending more autonomy
for student newspapers. Students at Alberta
don't pay any fees, they just cash in a few
oil shares.
Tipplers in Saskatoon were permitted to
buy tomato juice with their brew for the
first time Monday . . . one of the reasons for
a pantie raid on the women's residence there,
resulting in $50 of the lacy and foam rubber
articles being stolen. Although Ubyssey delegates neglected to bring this type of souvenir
home, they did show up with a 90-pound cornerstone from the new med building at
Saskatoon. Actually it was taken to serve as
a contribution to the Applied Science geo-
loKy students ... to be taken internally.
Let's Floy Games
Editor, The Ubyssey:
Indignation, wild epithets,
outcries on all sides . . . Those
dirty Engineers are at lt again I
And yet everyone—villians,
innocent policemen, righteous
newspapermen et al—is in varying cloudy degres aware it is
Just a big game. The red men
chuckle, they have abig game,
chuckle; they have publicity and
can push out their chests one
inch more before their, girls.
The newspapermen and policemen chuckle—those who do not
get hurt; they have their jobs'.
Education, character development consists in learning
these quite artificial modes of
living and reacting. "He knows
the ropes," "He's been around,"
"She wasn't born yesterday,"
"He's grown up"—all these refer to somebody particularly
adept at these games, these artificialities ,
If people were educated to
produce rather than to be rich
and successful; to be prudent
and not think lt fashionable to
soW Wild oats; to be kind and
share Instead of to spend oneself and not use others; to be
honest instead of saving face;
there would be fewer games,
fewer newspapermen, very few
policemen. And more engineers . * (
Why do we educate people to
play games? Is It because they
would be bored without them?
Would they not produce unless
a game were involved? Would
they stagnate if they could not
get ahead of somebody?
Do we educate people to pla*
games because they could not
hire and fully develop as men
without them, or because they
have been educated to the point
that they could not live and
develop without them. Are the
games natural, art'flcal or both?
Anyway, why blame Engineers for playing games-
BILL PINSEN,
Engineering Physics.
Editor, The Ubyssey:
During the past several
weeks there has been considerable controversy over the
question of whether or not
NFCUS should affiliate with
the International Union of Students.
What started the issue was
CLASSIFIED
EXPERT TYPING, PICKUP &
delivery service Sundays.
FR. 9591. (30)
DURING   THE   ABSENCE   OF
Mrs. A. O. Robinson, students
are asked to take their typing
to Mrs. Florence Gow, 445b
West  10th,  AL.  3682.      (21)
THE BRITISH AMERICAN OIL
Company is sponsoring a mixed
choral society which has been
functioning for one year. This
year plans have been made  t
expand the group, and all those
interested are   welcome  to  attend.
The choir, which is under the
direction of Mr. Tom Wright,
meets every Wednesday evening
at 8:00 p.m., Aberdeen School,
Burrard and Barclay Streets.
For more information please contact Mr, Dave Anslow—eves.
KE. 3940R, during the Day MA.
0411.
FOR SALE 1950 AUSTIN IN
excellent condition. Bargain for
student who wants reliable transportation. Phone KE. 5407Y eves.
'42 CHEV. GOOD MECHANIC-
ally, city tested $375. KE. 6121
or Rich. 0754L2.
WILL PERSON WHO TOOK
a brown wallet from the "Y"
Wed., by mistake, please return it
as soon as possible to the owner
or the Pub office.
ROOM AND BOARD FOR MALE
student. 4435 West 12th. $58.00
month. Phone AL. 101 IR.
//
UBC FILM SOCIETY
—presents—
TUES., NOV. 10
HUMPHREY BOG ART in
The Treasure of the
Sierra Mad re"
3:45
8:00 AUD. 25c
8:15
THURS., NOV. 12
A Tale of Two
Cities"
12:30 to 2:30 AUD.
ii
the recommendation by the
Canadian observer at the last
IUS conference that the affiliation be made. At the following NFCUS conference it was
decided that they would look
into the matter, but the general sentiment reflected disapproval of the plan.
Here at UBC, the first step
in favor of the recommendation was taken by SCM who
approved the principle of exchanging , views. Several students expresesd disapproval of
this, stating that the Sovie*
Union would use the IUS as a i
propaganda outlet, thus furthering their aims at world
domination.
Such stereotype arguments
offer no solution to the problem. They all overlook the significance of <a complete withdrawal from IUS.
This prompts the question:
can there be peaceful co-existence of Capitalism and Communism? If not, then another
war is inevitable. But if they
can co-exist, then let's see to
it that they do. By isolating
ourselves from the  iron  cur
tain countries—such as by severing our relations with IUS—
we are hastening the approach
of another war.
The Student Peace Movement's policy is guided by the
belief that Capitalism and
Communism can peacefully coexist, and therefore supports
any move that may better our
relations with the countries behind the iron curtain.
Malcolm MacDonald.
SHIRTS 19c
BnlUum Laundered
left or ftarehed
r*#t 10th Avenue
Castle Jewellers
4510 W. 10th    752 Granville
ALma 2009
Expert Watch Repairs
WATCHES
Use our Xmas Lay-away Plan
A deposit will hold articles
Special Discount to Students
1
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Foreign
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$3,280 - $4,180
Details and application forms at your University Placement Office, nearest Pos,t Office
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welcome. You can open an
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Hank oi Montrfal
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WORKING   WITH   CANADIANS.IN   (V(RY    WALK   OF   I IFI   SI NCI Friday, November 6, 1953
Japanesej
Unlikely
To Rearm
Dr. Stuart Jamleson, CBC news
commentator and one-time UBC
lecturer, told the CCF club Wednesday that the Japanese do not
want to rearm.
Dr. Jamleson, who has just
returned from a tour of Japan,
said the Japanese have indicated
in their laat election that they
are not in favor of rearmament.
"They are hard pressed now
to pay for the 110,000 member
National Security Corps and
could not afford the proposed
200,000 more,"  said Jamieson.
He said the lobbyists in Ottawa and Washington are trying to keep Japanese imports to
a minimum. This will leave Japan to only one recourse, he continued, and that is to trade with
Communist China.
EVERYBODY ELSE
"The lobbyists and everybody
eke do not like that either" he
added, but he did not say what
the -consequences would be if
Japan was not allowed to trade.
Dr. Jamleson, said the top
level discussions with the Japanese are successful and statesmanlike but the Japanese have
underlying resentment {or the
American soldier.
The soldiers, said Jamleson,
seem to have little respect for
the people they decisively conquered.
CLASSES
Continued from Page 1>
HIGH  SCHOOL   Conference
Committee will meet at noon
today in the Brock Board Room.
41 JR 9
PARLIAMENTARY FORUM
presents a public speaking class
at noon on Monday, Nov. 9 in
Arts SOI.
* H>       #
UNITED NATIONS Club meeting at noon today has been cancelled.
qp tp qp
McOUN CUP debating team
at noon today in Arts 108.
V V V
STUDENT PEACE Movement
will meet at noon on Monday,
Nov. 9 in Arts 10. Executive will
be elected and plans made for
activities this year.
* #       *
NEWMAN CLUB will meet at
noon on Saturday, Nov. 7.
* *        *
MICROBIOLOGISTS   Society
will meet at noon on Monday,
Nov. 9 in Westbrook 100.
. *       ♦       *
POPPY DAY will be sponsored by Phrateres today from 11:30
a.m. to 2:30 p.m.
THE    UBYSSEY
PAGE THREI
Student Panty Raid
Takes $50 In Undies
SASKATOON; Nov. 1—(Special to The Ubyssey)—An estimated $50 in* undies was removed from a girls' dormitory at
the University of Saskatchewan early Sunday morning in a
well-organized campus pantie raid.
 *    The raid, conducted about 4
The world's
finest tobacco!
AMS Action
On
—Ubyssey Photo by John Robertson
HALTING A HOT SESSION in Brock lounge is assistant proctor George Deavin, who finds that keeping the
hall in order entails more than just straightening the furniture.
Early Spring Necking
Incites Frigid Stares
By AB KENT
He placed an arm around her supple waist, whispering
unintelligibly into an ear which quivered with expectation.
Her flushed cheeks' radiated the thrill of new love and her
spine began -to arch. But the proctor spotted them from the
mezzanine. Things were going a bit too far.
Love in the lounge at Brocks
Hall is something which has had
to be kept in constant check, it
seems; spring has little to do
with it.
If there is a year-round campus pastime, apart from the tame-
ness of interdigitaliation, indoor
intimacy qualifies for the title.
The AMS discipline committee is hardly able to cope with
violators of lounge privileges if
they are not on the scene to apprehend culprits. Therefore it
falls to the janitorial staff to police the occupants, and frankly,
they are getting tired of it.
RESPECT LACKING
The inclination of students to
participate in this- extracurricular activity is understandable,
but there are limits to promiscuity, one of them being impressions of Brock lounge gained
by visiting dignitaries who arc
often shown the building by
high-ranking faculty members.
POLICE APPOINTED
In an effort to combat this
wave of illicit love, it has been
suggested by the proctor that the
discipline committee appoint
one or two dependable men to
be on duty in the lounge whenever there are students present.
Next time you and the honey
are in the lounge try to be a
little discreet in your relations,
or at least keep them clean. We
have prudes on the campus.
Discontinued
Student Council will take no
further action with regard to
three UBC students.eherged with
assault and "obstructing police
unless important new factors
arise, declared Ivan Fletham,
AMS president, in a letter this
week to UBC president, Dr. N.
A. M. MacKenzie.
The students, John MacKinnon, 1st Applied; Robert Giegerich and Peter Mitehell, both Arts,
appeared in Vancouver police
court this morning to answer to
their charges.
Neither Dr. MacKenzie nor
Feltham had comments to make
when asked f or rieWarkes by the
Ubyssey Thursday.
Fetham had declared in his
letter to the president that council members were satisfied that
the smoker had been carried on
with "reasonable order maintained," there having been members of the faculty of Applied
Science, including Dean Henry
C. Gunning, present.
"Concerning three students
arrested," the letter concluded,
"the Council . will express no
opinion. It is to be judged that
their conduct will be judged by
the court."
a.m. Sunday after a Saturday
night masquerade parade ball on
the Saskatoon campus, is reported to have been conducted by six
university students.
Most of the loot was reported
to have been left hanging on
trees outside the residence while
police were making plaster casts
of footprints in other parts of the
grounds. Bras, panties, and slips
were taken to the police station
for identification.
The raid was not reported to
the police immediately. It is reported that phones in the building were disconnected.
Lost Stone
Recovered
A cornerstone from the University of Saskatchewan medical building now under construction at the Saskatoon campus, made a mysterious appearance on the UBC campus Wednesday morning.
The 100 pound "Greystone,"
which disappeared from the Saskatchewan campus late Monday
night, was found in The Ubyssey
office in Brock Hall early Wednesday.
Ubyssey staffers could give no
explanation for the mysterious
appearance of the lost stone.
"Perhaps if they send us enough of them we'll be able tp
replace aome of the ancient huts
with a new building," commented editor Allan Fotheringham.
PHILIP
MORRIS
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EUROPE
1954
STUDENT TOUR
66 DAYS $1098
Sail Juno 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 Markcn.
Brussels, Cologne, the Rhine by steamer. Motor tour of the
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Castles, Dolomites, Venice, Adriatic Coast, tiny Republic of
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and French Rivieras, Franch Alps, Switzerland, Paris. Motor
tour of Scotland, English Lakes, North Wales, Shakespeare
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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
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Ask for descriptive folders
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.^'^* *i'<*»W%-W'<«^V oj PAGE FOUR
THE   UBYSSEY
Friday, November 6, 1953
UBC Grid Squad Invades Bellingham
Saturday For Annual Tilt With WWCE
Lappie  Impressed
With   Birds  Record
By RON SAPERA
UBC students will get their final opportunity to see Don
Coryell's 1953 Thunderbirds in action Saturday night when
the football team meets the Vikings of Western Washington in
an 8 p.m. fixture at Bellingham.
The 'Birds, still smarting from 50-0 and 51-0 defeats at
the hands of the Norsemen last year, will be out to avenge
themselves and gain their first conference victory at the hands
of their arch-enemies.
 ■ *   Western's coach, Charlie Lap-
Ipenbusch, says that he is worried about the UBC squad this
year particularly since the 'Birds
scored 28 points against the College of Puget Sound. (CPS defeated Western 84-0 last Saturday).
Hockey Birds
Drop Opener
In Overtime
UBC f — FORUM •
(overtime)
Maybe the 'Birds didn't win
their first hockey game of the
season at the Forum on Wednesday night, but for a team that
has Just had one practice, they
put up a terrific fight.
As a matter of fact the boys
came within an ace of winning
the game. With Just a minute
and thirty seconds left In the
game, the 'Birds were aheao
8-7, but Tom McVie, who played
a great game for Chuck Mill-
man's Forum crew, fired the
equalizer at 18.32.
¥        *        ¥
That goal took all the starch
out of the UBC crew and they
Just didn't have anything left
for the overtime period. Once
again it was McVie who sunk
the 'Birds. He took a double
relay from John Bates and Nick
Yanchuk and beat 'Bird goalie
Howie Thomas for the winner.
Ray Ing with three goals and
Cliff Frame with two were the
stand-outs for the Varsity six.
In the third period Howie Thomas played some great goal for
the 'Birds, and he should be a
great help to the team this
season.
tp tp tp
The 'Birds play the Kerries
at Kerrisdale Arena tonight at
8.00 and the boys would like
some vocal support from thc
students. Coach Mitchell has
called a practice right after
Friday's game and would like
all interested pucksters to turn
out.
ONE-WAY TEAM
Lappenbusch is bemoaning
the fact that all his players are
specialists or ''one way players"
so to speak. . f
"I've got nobody who can go
both ways except one lineman,"
he said. "But he's beginning to
succumb to old age."
Western's record for the season isn't very impressive with
their three losses and one win.
The win being a very narrow
8-7 decision over PLC in the
Conference opener.
NIGHT PRACTICES
UBC mentor Don Coryell isn't
too impressed by Lappenbusch's
predictions and knows that his
squad will have a fight on their
hands.
Coryell has had the boys practicing under lights this past
week and has only been missing
four or five boys a night instead of the usual 14 or IS.
He said that the team is in
pretty good shape physically as
well as mentally. Jack Hutchinson aggravated the knee injury he received in the game
against Eastern but should be
in top shape for the Vikings.
STUART DOUBTFUL
This week's doubtful starter
is half back Bill Stuart, suffering from a severe cold. His position will probably be taken over
by Jerry Nestman, who is fully
recovered from the slight concussion he received in last week's
tilt.
A large crowd of UBC supporters is expected to attend the
game and the festivities to follow.
*-
SATURDAY
BELLINGHAM
JAYVEES CENTREMAN Jim Carter
leaps up for rebound while forwards Don
Hill (29) and Glen Drummond rush in. Coach
Dick Penn's squad is prepping for Saturday
league opener with New West Moderns at
7:30 in King Ed gym.
—Ubyssey Photo by John Robertson
JV's Open Season
Against Moderns
BY DUNC THRASHER
Dick Penn's J.V. basketball squad open their season in
the Senior "A" league Saturday night when they tackle the
New Westminster Moderns in King Ed gym at 7:30 p.m.
Penn  believes that with the
team he has this year, he should
be able to beat the Moderns and
Arctics quite regularly and possibly take a few from the strong
Eilers' squad.
POLLOCK RETURNS
Although Jim Pollock is the
only returnee from last year's
squad, Penn's crew of sophomores and freshmen are beginning to get the hang of the basic
offensive patterns and should
have a fairly smooth working
attack going for them Saturday.
If the JV's are fortunate enough to keep Jim Carter for the
Intra-Murals
The Cross Country intramural race was run Tuesday
noon and provided its usual'
mixture of laughter and tears
to the watching crowd as well
as participants.
Peter Harris, one of Canada's
best long-distance runners, won
the race, but was declared ineligible, because he is a member of the track club.
Vic Stephens of Lambda Chi
came second and was the official
winner of    the    race.    VOC, as.
season they will have a centre  usual, won the team champion-'
Rugger  Joins   Football
In   Ineligibility   Blues
By GEOFF CONWAY
Tomorrow is the day for UBC rugby supporters to catch
their first look at the 1953-54 "Thunderbirds."
South Burnaby will be providing the opposition at 2 p.m.
in the Stadium as Varsity primes itself for their opening McKechnie Cup match to be held on Remembrance Day in
Victoria.
Although winiess thus far in
four starts, the Chiefs—as the
'Birds are called in city championship play for the Miller
Cup—are rapidly improving
through line-up changes, and are
still a definite threat for Provincial honors.
man who ranks second only to
I Bob Pickell in the Senior "A"
J league. Carter who has been
j hooking  them  better  than  ever
this year will start at centre.
LOTS OF TALENT
Glen   Drummond     who    can
really move for all of his six-
ship    with    Applied  Science  n
close second. j
The first fifteen runners earn-,
ed thc right to wear a bright
red shirt in the next Cross Country "lose your shirt" race on ;
Nov. 17. These races will be
run periodically throughout the
feet plus will probably start at! yoar and those who hold on to
one forward position. Drum-; their shirts will win suitable
mond can hoi? his own on the prizes.
When you pause...make it count...have a Colo
DRINK
boards with anyone and can
connect from the inside or outside.
*r *t* *V
Meds, Betas,    Eng,  1,    Chem
Eng, Alpha Delt 'B' and Union
OwQa&
Don   "twitter"   Hill,   former j College   all  remained  undefeat-
Alberni  stalwart,  will  start  at j ed in the volleyball league and
Soccer Squad
To Avenge
Lone Defeat
By MIKE GLASPIE
The Varsity soccer XI will
try to avenge their lone defeat
of the season on Sunday at
Memorial   Park    West    when
•BIRDS TOPS
On their record alone—holders of the McKechnie Cup for
the last nine years, and of the
Miller Cup for seven of the last
ten seasons—the Thunderbirds
must be regarded as one of the
top rugby organizations in the they meet Hales, who beat
Province's history. i Varsity by a 3-2 Score in the
World Cup play,  against the I league opener.
University     of     California   and ■
sometimes Stanford, has extend-,     With one third of the league
ed the 'Bird's reputation to the! schedule completed, Varsity has
the other forward post.
Frank Tarling and Keith Merrill are the two starting guards.
Both of the more good ball-
hawkers on detence and can hit
from the outside or drive
through for cripples when they
are- checked too close.
will meet in the playoffs in
about two weeks. It looks as
though it will be the Meds and
Betas in the finals again this
year.
Badminton entries are due
this week. Two singles players
and a double.; team is required.
V
Utkih*t tmhnl Fern*
c-at
COCA-COLA LTD.
Will You Bf Financially Secure At Age 65?
South with four series victories
in seven years over the power
ful  California   machine.
Tiie Chiefs' troubles this season may largely be attributed
to heavy studies and the tneligl-leould   r°P,ai!C  Hal('s
the mediocre record of one win,
one loss and tliree draws. Currently in a fourth place tie with
Royal Oaks, the Blue and Gold
in     third
bility rules.    Seven of last sea-; spot wilh a win on Sunday,
son's best lettermen, almost half
the team, have been effected.' Varsity hopes to be at full
If they can't get off the list, or strength, but at present Irving
if the rules aren't lightened to, Knight and Don Ronton are inlet them play some home games,! jurrd_    u  is  p(wsibu, boU,  may
UBC's hopes in World Cup play ..    .,   ,      ,.       .   ,  D  .   „ .,
..      ...      .    , , . sec limited action, but Boh  rait
or   in   the March   11   contest  ag-j
ainst.  the  touring   New   Zealand iUld   hm  T(,fkl   ul'u   niU,l«   UloU
All Blacks will be mighty dim. positions  well.
  -      -,-.,'*—■      ^        " ^° "^^^fea^
':SX EVOU'W^O'^;,A;i,     ', ■•■*BS*»Bfc__ '^0 (if,,,,
R 6 PRESf NT ATI V ■£
N19I
New Westminster Fraser Valley Branch Office Vancouver Interior B.C. Yukon Branch Office
Zeller Bldg'., (i04 Columbia St., Now Westminster Slock Exchange Bldg., 473 Howe Si.
Fred B. G'frooror, Branch Manager II. C. Webber, C.L.U., Branch Manager
Vancouver Branch Office, 402 W. Pender St.
Erie V. Chown, LL.B.. C.L.U., Branch Manager
Victoria Branch Office, 201 Scollard Bldg. Rob!. M. Moore, C.L.U., Branch Manager

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