UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Nov 8, 1956

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NO. 20
Fulton   Lashes  Our  Lester
Mrs.  Maclnnis  Lauds  CCF
"Socialism represents the determination of the people to be
arbiters of their own destiny."
Mrs. Grace Maclnnis, promim
ent CCFer, stressed this Wednesday noon as she explained the
W'innepeg Declaration to thirty
students in FG100.
Mrs. Maclnnis, former CCF
MP for Vancouver Burrard, drew
a comparison between the Reglna
Manifesto of 1933 and the CCF
party declaration of this summer.
The Rigina Manifesto, Mrs.
Maclnnis pointed out, was a product of the depression. It observed the disparity of product distribution between owners of
large private industry and thc
workers supporting that industry. It emphasized the urgency
for economic planning for public ownership, production distribution according to need and
not profit, and the institution
social security measures.
It was a frankly socialist manifesto, but one which advocated
economic change "solely by constitutional means."
The recent Winnepeg Declaration was the result of six years'
"mulling over" both party and
economic change. It has come
abtuo due to the change of economic climate in Canada from depression to boom.
It asserts that this change is
superficial, that the gap of economic advantage has widened,
not lessened, pointing to the fact
that American capital now controls such major Canadian industries as Iron, Asbestos, Copper, Nickol, and oil.
The major policy assertion of
(Continued on Page 4)
Anti-Britain Vote
Judgment Error'
Canada's decision to side against Britain in the Middle
East crisis last week was a "gross error in judgment," Con-*
servative MP Davy Fulton said Wednesday.
Defending Britain's action in sending a "police force"
into the strife-torn Suez Canal area, Mr. Fulton said, "I would
have done what Mr. Eden did. Britain was ready for the emergency—and the UN certainly wasn't"
Speaking   to   a   near-capacity*
audience in Arts 100 Wednesday I
Chieftain Low
Talks Friday
National Social Credit leader
Solon Low Friday will pay a visit to the campus and will address
students in Physics 200.
Low, is appearing under the
auspices of UBC's Social Credit
Reports on the possible reactions to Low's address are mixed.
It is not known if any fire works
are being planned as a send-off
for the party chieftan.
The member of parliament for
Peace River is on the west coast
to attend the provincial Social
Credit conference being held in
the Georgia auditorium,
Mr. Low was a former Alberta
treasurer who served in the administration of one of the Nation's most controversial political
figures, Premier Aberhurt.
STRIPPED FOR ACTION, President N. A. M. MacKenzie
leaves today for Ottawa to attend the National Conference
of Canadian Universities where he will once again take up
the cry for funds for UBC housing.
—Photo by Dave Wilder
McKenzie Seeks Aid
At NCCU Conference
President N. A. M. MacKenzie leaves tonight for Ottawa
to press demands for more government aid for universities.
Dr.  MacKenzie  will be  al-:'~~~'
tending  meetings  of  the  Na- ^T»»^|^   I *■
tional Council of Canadian Uni-    I I V?l\   13
Dean S. N. F. Chant, Pro
fessor John J. Deutsch, longtime Ottawa economic expert, j     UBC's "Second  Great  Trek"
and Associate  Registrar J. A. I got   a   step   further  Wednesday
Parnall will complete the UBC  whe11 s,ude,lt campaigners voted
. to   begin   interviewing   Faculty
delegation. Deans Qn different Facuny ed-
Main  topic  of  the meetings i ucatlonal  requirements.
is to be university finances,     j     Trek   campaign   is   for   more
Dr. MacKenzie will give the j Provincial   Government   money
major  address  to  the   finance | for  the  University  as  a  whole
committee which  meets Mon-|llot  merel>'  for  housin*  funds'
,        ... ,       .„   .    ,     ...    AMS Co-ordinator and Campaign
daw His speech will deal with _
•' f _ >    i Committee chairman, Ben Irev-
the problems facing universities
in their quest for more federal aid. and the possibilities
of getting increased aid-
Prime Minister Louis St.
Laurent will speak Monday
evening to the NCCU and it
is expected that he will make
some announcement regarding
increased aid.
noon, the Progressive-Conservative MP for Kamloops said Canada's decision to "vote with the
Communists and Americans
against our oldest ally" had lowered our prestige abroad, and
weakened, the Commonwealth
External Affairs Minister Lester Pearson's achievement's cannot be minimized, Mr. Fulton
said, but Canada's vacillation
and inconsistency on the issue ot
arms shipments to the Middle
East is "a blot on Mr. Pearson's
The youthful ex-Rhodes scholar, a leading contender for the
leadership of the Progressive-
Conservative Party at its nominating convention in December, was delivering his inaugral
campaign speech for the Tory
In an interview after his address, Mr. Fulton was confident
of victory in the race for the
Conservative leadership, left vacant by the resignation last Summer of ailing George Drew.
"I have as good a chance as
Mr. Diefenbaker," Mr. Fulton
"But, I am not running against
anyone—but for something," he
emphasized. "John Diefenbaker
and myself are in as wide agreement as two people of strong
views can be."
In his speech, Mr. Fulton dwelt
on the question of foreign domination of Canada's natural resources. 'Much of the control and
decisions of vital importance to
Canada are made in foreign countries—and  I  don't  think  that's
(Continued on Page 6)
Clan Meets in Brock
To Decide on Photos
There will be a general clan-
ning of all TOTEM staffers or
ino emphasised at the Wednesday  otherwise,   this   noon,   in   the
meeting. : Board   Room,  of  Brock   Hall.
Wednesday meeting also saw!Semor editors, Section editors,
three committees tentively set up *-,       ,.. ,., ,
,   ,      .,    ..„       . .     ...     Faculties    editors,   please   at-
to handle different aspects of the r
Trek. Committees are: jtencl ToPlc ot  lectures will be
PUBLICITY sorting of Undergrad pics, and
Publicity who will try to get  future  lay-outs.  Everyone  out
details of the campaign reported , please, Thursday, 12:30, Board
See TREK  IS Room  ()f  N   R   BrQck
(Continued on Page  5) ^_______^_____^_—
Deadline for 'Tween Classes
is 1.30 p.m. on day prior to
'tween dosses
Paganini Quartet ;
Will Play at Noon
The Special Events Committee will present the Paganiai
String Quartet in a classical and
contemporary program of music
today at noon in Physics 200.
Admission 25c.
* *       *
War II documentary film, will
be shown by Filmsoc today in
the Auditorium.
* *      *
cpeak on his impressions of Israel today at 12.30.
* *      *
pictures may be picked up in
the Council offices. See Lynd*
Gates on Thursday or Friday.
* *       *
presents Mock Parliament.
There will be a Conservative
Government with Jhe Liberals
leading the Opposition. Thursday, November 8, at 12.30 iti
F & G 100.
* *       *
Flesserman speaking on "Men,
Women and Marriage." P 201
at  12.30 today.
* *       *
ASUS fall general meeting
will be held today at 12,30 ia
Arts 100. Important campus issues will be discussed.
* *       *
blues. Come to the Varsity
Christian Fellowship Roller
Skating party on Thursday at
Price 75c.
* *       *
PLAYERS' CLUB will hold
their semi-annual General Meeting in HM 8 today at 12.30.
* *       *
BIOLOGY CLUB will preset
a film, "The Cottontail" today
at 12.30 in B-100. Non-membe:s
10 cents.
* *       *
are now ready in the sejretaw'i
office     in     HM-3.     Please   pick.
them up as soon as possible.
(Continued   on   Page   5)
Authorized ai second das* mail, Post Office Department,
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (Included in AMS fees). Mail
■ubscriptions $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
ahould not be more than 150 words. The Ubyssey reserves the right
to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication of all letters
Managing Editor .... Pat Russell      City Editor   Jerry Brown
Business Manager    Harry Yuill    Sports Editor, Dwayne Erickson
CUP Editor Carol Gregory      Feature Editor, R. Kent-Barber
Photo Editor Dave Wilder     File Editor Sue Ross
Reporters and desk: Barrie Hale, Art Jackson, Rosemary Kent-
Barber, Olie Wurm, Dave Robertson, Marilyn Smith,  _
On The Mild Frontier
When Mr. David Fulton spoke in Arts 100 yesterday,
he was taking the first official step on a road which he hopes
Will lead to the Prime Ministership of Canada. We hope so too.
The long, difficult journey must be made in two parts;
First, Mr. Fulton must defeat John Diefenbaker in the contest for leader of the Progressive Conservative Party this
December. This may not be too difficult, since Conservative
support is about evenly distributed between the two candidates. It will be a toss-up race, and one we hope will be won
by Mr. Fulton. No matter who wins, the interests of the Progressive Conservative Party cannot but prosper.
The second leg of Mr. Pulton's rather lonely journey,
unfortunately, will be much longer, and much more difficult. As leader of the Opposition Party in next Summer's
election, Mr. Fulton would have a tough time persuading
Canadians that the Time For A Change has finally arrived.
The human assets of the Liberal Party are considerable, and
prosperity, as poor Mr. Stevenson now realizes, is just about
Against the enormous appeal which peace, prosperity
and Pearson will engender, Mr. Fulton can only marshall
the time-worn arguments of Liberal arrogance and foreign
economic domination.
These issues in the face of an all-stops-out economic
boom, may sound dreary, hackneyed and unexciting. But
despite the inauspicous circumstances under which they
are uttered, they happen to be vital and very serious issues
to every Canadian, whether he cares or not. And they grow
more serious every day.
The degree to which foreign investors now control our
economic destiny is as shameful as it is little-known. And
the degree to which the Parliamentary processes which protect us all have been undermined by an arrogant Liberal
majority is equally shameful—and of as little concern to the
average Canadian.
Although we aren't too confident of his immediate success, we'd like to wish Mr Fulton all the luck he'll need on his
journey to become Davie Fulton, King of the Mild Frontier.
Of Thinkers And Presidents
A Russfan essayist once pointed out, as Aldous Huxley
reminds  lis  in   a   recent   article   in  Esquire  magazine,   that
the quintessence of human existence is a man standing picking
his nose and gazing at the sunset.
It is only in that context  that we can rationalize the
result of Tuesday's American presidential election.
What the French essayist was illustrating was that the
thing that concerns man most is his own private existence.
The world may progress, tremendous strides may be made
in the fields of technology, economics and politics without the
average man being fully aware that the world i.s progressing.
What he is aware of is his personal existence; his personal
hopes and aspirations; and how a changing world affects his
personal life.
Of course, there are those in society who are aware of the
progress mankind is making. They are the few who help make
it, and direct its course. They are the thinkers and the leaders
in society.
And so it is in times of prosperity that the common man
chooses an Elsenhower over a Stevenson, a Social Credit over
any other party. His cup is full to overflowing; why risk  a
change? , .
He has neither ears nor eyes for the ideas and visions ot
a Stevenson; of a leader; of a director of progress
He wants one thing—a man who promises to preserve
the status-quo; to preserve his happy private existence.
And so we are able to rationalize the victory of an Eisenhower over a Stevenson—the nose-pickers and sunset gazers,
have  spoken.
Southern  Seminar
Lots Of Talk, And A
New Outlook On Peace
(Editor's note: This is the
concluding portion of Mr.
Chopra's account of the Human Relations Seminar he attended in North Carolina last
As already mentioned, the
Seminar was guided by seven
faculty members visiting consecutively. In addition to
these members wer,ethe Director, Dean, and Assistant Director, -who helped organize the
Seminar. The Dean of the
Seminar, Dr. G. M. Brian, Professor of Philosophy at Mercer
University, organizer and participant of the Human Relations Seminar in Europe and
the Middle East, discussed the
ethical and religious aspects of
the Seminar's theme, and the
relevance of fundamental spiritual values to corrent national
and international problems.
The Seminar was opened by
Milton Yingu, Professor of Sociology and co-author of "Racial and Cultured Minorities;
An Analysis Of Prejudice and
He considered the role of
prejudice in human relations,
and    discussed    psychological
and sociological factors as they
affect the emergence, as well
as the accommodation and the
peaceful solution of international tensions and conflicts.
Rayford Logan, Chairman of
the Department of History, Howard University, and editor of
scholarly journals, and quite a
few books, considered the historical and political notion of
human rights and freedom,
and ways in-which they affect
relations among individuals,
groups and nations,
This was followed by an
analysis of the influence of national and international economic problems i n relations
among nations by Professor
AyunSawa, Vice-President of
International Christian University, and a representative in the
International Labor Organization.
In the third week, Reginald
Reynolds, a British writer and
a fellow-worker of Ghandi, discussed his manifold experiences in India and Africa, and
related them with theoretical
discussions to more immediate
aspects   of   international   relations.
Thus as you see, this Seminar
explored the sociological bases
of national and international
tensions. At all points, the
participants tried to discover
how the changes taking place
in many parts of the world can
be achieved by peaceful means.
As we studied together conditions in our own countries, it
was clear to all that no quick
and simple solutions were possible, and that the roots of conflict lie very deep.
Questions of caste, of economic and educational development, of political dependency,
and self-government, of racial
and religious differences, were
the subjects of special study
sessions, and panel discussions.
As we left the Seminar, to
return to our homes, we carried with us a practical understanding of the importance of
frank and open discussion, and
a new awareness of the selected ness of human beings born
individually and in groups, and
a deep sense of personal responsibility for world peace.
Letters to the Editor
"Three Forms" Again
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Painting the statue "Three
Forms" red was perhaps something more than a prank. It
was perhaps also an expression
of disgust for what has been
carelessly referred to as a work
of art.
Unfortunately, the person or
persons who did the paint job,
had no say on the selection
committee whose duty it was to
decorate the University Campus. A pity that no one quite
ordinary and sane, with the
commoner's approach to art,
had not been present when
Alexander Archipenko and Hubert Read elected to consecrate
the Library lawn with the
"Three Forms"; he may have
forestalled imposing upon the
student eye a work requiring
the painful reconciliation of
what one feels to be beautiful
with what one is told is beautiful.
Mr. Davidson, Art Supervisor for the Department of University Extension, argues that
the "Three Forms" must have
merit because Read and Archipenko have told him so.
The Canadian's greatest sua-
lities are perhaps his independence and initiative. He does
not have to be told that the
"Group of Seven" are stimulating painters.
Even Mr. Davidson would
not have to refer either to Archipenko or Read to be satisfied that Rodin's "Thinker" or
Epstein's portrait of Ralph
Vaughn Williams is a work of
If one has to read a book in
order to like a given artistic
creation, one begins to doubt
that that creation has any
value at all. No one ever
wastes his breath telling a man
that he can live very comfortably on $50,000 a year.
It is doubtful that Herbert
Read, described loosely as —
"eminently qualified to judge
art," has done as much for artistic appreciation as Cezanne
or Manet. Even Picasso wanted the kind of appreciation that
comes with a spontaneous
warmth upon seeing a beautiful artistic creation for the first
It is not necessary to wade
through one of Herbert Read's
books to be a qualified judge.
One does not doubt that Mr.
Read is a learned man, but he
is learned in the art of arduously perceiving with the mind
what is perceived so much
more easily and infallibly with
the senses.
The "Three Forms" has no
emotional impact; it has simplicity, but simplicity has
never been of positive artistic
Intolerance, granted, is unhealthy in society; but so is too
much tolerance. If one accepts
irrevocably as good what a few
pundits claim to be good, one
often blunders — the minority
is not always right.
Why should one tolerate a
crass insult to artistic instincts
based on the vvidelv accepted
aesthetics engender^ i by such
as Michelangelo?
Red paint is as good a way
as an yof contradicting thc misled few.
Incidentally, one agrees that
there is a great difference be
tween Athens and Vancouver;
for if anyone had dared to set
up the "Three Forms" in the
Parthenon the Greeks would
probably have taken sledgehammers to it.
We herald the red paint as a
monument to unbefuddled
thinking, healthy artistic emotions, a sense of humor in the
right place and a timely intolerance of creative ineptitude.
Commerce 1.
Party Parry
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Deir Sir:
Yesterday afternoon about
four p.m., I attended a social
reunion. I might say that I was
not invited, nor was I even
welcomed to the affair. It just
happened that I was there
when it was taking place. My
friends, who have attended
these events before, tell me that
anyone can go if he gets there
at the right time. The topics
of conversation ranged from
cars to sports, and from dates
to dances, but everybody seemed preoccupied at making himself heard above evryone else.
All the people seemed to be having a good time, though. Perhaps in future, your paper
might cover these affairs. When
and where aie they held? That's
simple. Any weekday between
nine v.m. and 5:30 p.m. in thc
Ririingion Reference Room cf
the L'BC Library.
Lion J. Sharzer
by Tony Gambrill
Is there one time in the year
when your social life takes a
real kick in the teeth? Is it that
season when your friends talk
about fixing up the cabin or buying a new ski swtater? When
satisfaction with the weather increases with the amount of snow
that falls? And when your only
consolation on Monday morning
is that it isn't you that has a
broken leg?
So you don't ski.
Don't let that bother you. You
don't have to spend lonely nights
In the men's section of the Georgia reading "Confidential" or
"Flash." See for yourself the
sort of happenings they describe.
Where? Why, "up the mountain" of course.
So now, as a special service
to non-skiers, including those
who don't know how to ski, and
those who prefer to take their
exercise under more humane
conditions, the Ubyssey presents
a program for a weekend on the
ski slopes.
One week before your projected weekend, arrange a date.
This will be relatively easy as:
(1) parents still think that skiing
is a clean, wholesome form of
entertainment; (2) and going on
a skiing weekend is a surefire
way for your date to prove she
is socially upbeat.
Next, locate a friend, acquaintance, or somebody who knows
somebody who has a cabin. Get
yourself invited there. If they
insist there are only ten bunks,
offer to sleep on the floor, under the stove, or on the table. A
rickier alternative is to drop in
unexpectedly, or crash into the
nearest empty cabin you come
Supplies are a major item.
Warm clothes are a must for
travelling up to the cabin; blankets are standard night attire.
Carry skis for effect if necessary, although shouting a few
hearty ski calls will have somewhat the same result. Make sure
your host has a portable record
player and a good collection of
Brubeck, Brahms, and Bill Haley (to sling at passing enthusiasts). Finally, an adequate!
stock of liquid should be ac-j
quired. This usually includes1
two jugs of rum, four cases of
beer and a can of apple juice ifj
you have friends in VOC. j
Now you are ready. Wangle:
a ride as far as possible then)
load your kit on your date's backi
and send her up the ski lift1
while you haggle over the price j
of the trip with the lift operator, j
Once settled into your cabin,
you can sit outside on the bal-i
cony overlooking the ski slopes
until your host calls you in for
dinner. Pour a couple of hot1
toddies, slip your arm around
your girl friend. i
By Sunday evening you'll be
quite tired so make sure you get
home for a good sleep,    And you!
should sleep well after a cheap,
weekend like that.    It cost only1
twenty  bucks,  eighteen   if your
c'.ate walks clown with the empty
beer bottles instead of taking the
ski lift. i
"Naturally, this sort of venture!
into the skiing world will be n
•anomhot affair. I mean, your
skiing acquaintances, the owners
of the ski lift, your girl friend
ami your girl friend's mother'
will all avoid you like the bubonic plague.
Tories To
Attack At
Campus Conservatives plan to
revoke the charter of the Trans-
Canada Pipe Line loday at noon.
Mock Parliamenters will debate a Conservative bill to abolish the Pipe Line Company and
substitue a crown, or government run corporation to build
the controversial line.
Conservatives will also hit
Liberals use of closure. "Free
speech is the unalienable right
of the people of Canada. If that
right cannot be exercised by the
people's representatives at Ottawa, how far we are from the
democracy that we claim as our
Conservatives will form the
government, Liberals the opposition and Social Crediters the
minority opposition. CCF'ers,
LLP men and National reform
party members will be present.
Conservative speakers will include Terry O'Bren, Mike Butler, Derek Fraser, Phil Govan
and Jack Giles. For the Liberals
Derek Manson, Peter Irving,
Malcolm Anderson, and Alec
Stewart with party whip Ray
Robinson will oppose the government.
Meeting will be in F &G 100
at 12:30.
Big Crowd
Arts and Science Nndergrad
Society executive have made an
urgent appeal for attendance at
their General Meeting, noon today.
At the meeting in Arts 100,
ASUS executives hope to pass
two "vital" issues. They hope
to pass a motion urging council
to direct NFCUS to initiate medical help for Hungary through
the International Red Cross, and
to endorse a form of representative government for student affairs, "instead of the unwieldy
system of general meetings presently employed."
A second year representative
to the ASUS committee will be!
Students must bring library'
cards or other identification,
since arts students and only arts
students will be admitted. !
'A large meeting is necessary |
if our resolutions are to have j
any force," said Tommy Wilson,!
ASUS President.
UBC RADIO SOCIETY'S drive for better
radio listening, the "new sound" policy
made it's debut on campus Tuesday. Business manager Andrew Olah feels more comfortable behind the controls of URS as
the new "middle of the road" policy was
inaugurated, abandoning the former concentrations on extremes in music. The new
scheme is aimed at pleasing all the students
with all-time popular songs and listenable
music for studying. Another new feature
of the program is a daily URS newscast on
world happenings, and up-to-the-minute reports on the Mid-East and European crises.
—Photo by Schrack,
Radsoc Introduces New Look
In Broadcasts This Week
University radio society's "new sound" policy made its debut Tuesday.
The "new sound," a scheme for improving the quality of University radio broadcasting,
is the final result of the URS drive for more an d better radio listening.
Four Knights
Four Knights scheduled to ap-j
pear today under thc auspices'
of the Pep Club have been postponed until next week.
Booking difficulties on thc
campus have made thc postponement necessary. If arangements j
can be made The Four Knights
will appear next Thursday at
The Four Knights arc currently appearing at the Cave Supper :
Club and appeared on Campus
last weekend at the Homecoming
Dance in the Armories.
Part 'A' of the new plan will
abandon the former system of
playing everything from "Elvis
to Opera" and will follow a new
"middle road" scheme. This will
consist of all-time popular songs
and easy to listen to music suitable for relaxing and studying
instead of the former concentration on extremes of the different
types of music,
Daily 1.00 o'clock delayed
CBC news casts have also been
added and plans have been made
to adopt an editorial policy similar to that of Jack Webster,
Station 600 editorial commentator.
Part 'B' of the policy will extend the hours of broadcasts to
15'i; per week. Programmes will
now start at 10.30 every morning Monday through Friday and
will sign off at 4.00. This increase in broadcast time does
not include the Brock Lounge.
In addition, URS hopes to extend
outlets to several of the dining
places on the campus.
Gary Zivot, URS public relations officer, stressed the "middle road" policy will mean "all
the music would appeal to all
the students." He added that
"this scheme should increase the
listening audience from 2000 to
2700. making il thc only campus
media in Canada which hits almost half of the campus population daily."
Follow   up   on   the   new   improvement scheme will be an extension   of  offices   in   the  south
Brock basement.
Besides the closed-circuit campus programming. URS also features "Varsity Time"  on  CKLG
and the "UBC Digest" on CKWX
and 14 other radio stations
throughout British Columbia,
Alaska and the North West Territories. URS is also the chief
advertising medium for the B.C.
March of Dimes Campaign in
areas outside of Vancouver.
Complete programme schedule
will be printed ai a later date in
the Ubyssey.
Special feature of Radsoc this
week is daily 9.30 newscasts
announcing developments in the
Suet.and Hungary crisis.
RadsOc will interrupt programs or give special broadcasts
to announce bulletins on the
crisis as soon as they are received.
HILLS has been requested by
the Campus Post Office to pick
up some mail, Thc Post Office
is located on the north side of
Bus Stop Coffee Shop-University   Bookstore   building.
Double Breasted
Converted into New
New Silk Facing
549 Granville
PA. 6449
shoivs off in
new super 70'''s fine BOTANY!
This fabulous now Kitten will inspire you with
its exquisite new high-fashion Ih.t look! Very
light yet warm! Full-fashioned, hand-finished,
shrink-resistant, mothproof — sizes 34-40 in
many, many styles, many, many vibrant new
Fall colours! At good shops everywhere.
$6,115 . $7.9r,. $s.95
Look for Ihe name "KITfEX" PERFORMING on priceless instruments, each one crafted by the genius Stradavarius, and owned by the renowned
virtuoso Paganini, the Paganini Quartet appears in concert today at noon-hour,
THESE instruments are valued at more than a quarter of
a million dollars are of inestimable artistic wealth. They
were brought together over a century after Paganini's
death by a New York collector.
Previous audiences hearing the works of art produced by
the Quartet have pronounced them priceless. Their program includes classical and contemporary works.
The concert is a highlight of the Noon-Hour Showcase
Series sponsored by the Special Events Committee. It will
take place in Physics 200, and there is an admission charge
of 25c.
209b OFF
on every purchase
This offer expires
November 15th
4435 W. 10th AL. 4336
Hungarians Are Welcome
Says Canadian Immigration
crease  as  Hungarians  still  are   lows an appeal Monday by Davie
crossing the border. Fulton, Progressive-Conservative
The government's action fol-   MP for Kamloops, B.C., and can-
OTTAWA (CP)—Canada has
j opened its doors to the thousands
of Hungarian refugees who have
streamed into Austria since the
Russians rolled into their homeland  Sunday.
Immigration Minister Pickers-
gill said in a statement that Canada will give priority to applications by refugees from Hnugary j "Emergency action has already been taken (by the Canto enter this country as immi-|adian Red Cross) to send substantial supplies to Vienna," ac-
grants' J cording to a letter from Lewis Perinbam, executive secretary
They will be eligible for as-f°r World University Service of Canada.
sisted passage loans on the same j        Perinbam added that "WUS . . . cannot remain indiffer-
terms   as   to  other  immigrants j ent" to the recent events in Hungary regarding the univers-
lrom Europe.
Emergency Action Taken As
Red Cross Forwards Supplies
;  mm
1035 Seymour St.
T»he department also annuonc-
ed that the number of immigrants landed in Canada in the
first nine months of 1956 rose
to 110,009 from 86,607 in the
corresponding  period last  year.
Dispatches from Vienna estimate that more than 11,000 Hungarians have escaped to Austria.
The number is expected to in-
didate for the national Conserva-
lty community.
"The International Secretarial (of the WUS) in Geneva
is in close touch with the situation and has maintained constant contact with the International Committee of the Red
According to Perinbam "the emergency nature of the situation is such that it is not yet possible to send assistance to
specific groups such as that represented by the university
UBC campus officials have scheduled a clothing drive to
start next Wednesday and run for a week. Clothes gathered
live leadership, that Canada give | win be earmarked for students but will probably be given to
unrestricted asylum to Hungar-14. ,     .„,      x „,   .   ,■      •    ■     t- 5
ian refugee* , those in need without that discrimination.
U.C.C. Rule!
Campus Social Credit club has
been divorced from its constitution for the past two years and
has been operating contrary to
the bylaws of the University
Clubs Committee.
Socred Club president Howard
Johnston stated Wednesday that
his organization has been "parting drastically" from its original
constitution and that it needs
revision because "it doesn't make
Principally, the organization
has ignored its constitution by
failing to elect two vice-presidents and by not appointing a
secretary and treasurer.
Johnston freely admitted that
the organization had flouted its
"In other words this group
has been operating illegally?"
he was asked.
"You're quite right," the club
chief replied at a general meeting at noon yesterday.
On the eve of a visit being
paid to the campus by Socred
national leader Solon Low, the
Club decided to nominate a committee which will investigate the
constitution and recommend revisions in the organizational setup.
Johnston also announced at
the meeting that the campus
group was not accepted by the
Social Credit League as a body
seeking representation at the
provincial convention.
He said he had been advised
by party authorities that the
campus fellowship was not a
vital part of any particular provincial constituency represented
in the legislature.
Johnston was actually seeking
a voice for his group in the provincial convention which gets
underway tomorrow in the Georgia Auditorium.
If U.B.C. s band of Socreds
wants a role in the proceedings
at the convention they will have
to become affiliated with a constituency body, he stated.
But if it did become amalgamated with an off-campus group
it would automatically lose the
recognition of the Alma Mater
'Then we would lose our autonomy. We would have to be
adopted by the Point Grey
group,'5' Johnston said.
(Continued From Page 1)
the Winnepeg Declaration, however, may be seen as cultural,
rather than economic, although
its economic ramifications are
The declaration recognizes
that we have become a "supine"
society, that interest in community and public affairs is rapidly
This tendency mus be checked, Mrs. Maclnnis stated, "somehow."
It is the belief of the CCF, as
outlined in the Winnepeg Declaration, that proper governmental allocation of industry
and natural resources to public,
private, and co-operative control
will halt this tendency.
"The Declaration," concluded
Mrs. Maclnnis, "reflects a definite moving ahead in maturity od
the part of the CCF." ^ppi. "jlw^rBPM|ffrt~1— "**^ftw*yIj'm&mm*'ww''rfwyj«^g*»w3w
SWAMI RADHA, UBC's only Swami spoke on campus yesterday on the four different kinds of the Yoga school of
lelision. Before an almost all-male audience, she emphasized the "unities of religion."
—Photo bv  Sehrack
Three One-Acts
Staged Thursday
UBC Players Club members will emerge from their dusky,
cob-webbed Green Room next week to give campus theatre
lovers a triple-treat.
The occasion is the annual fall production of the club,
to be staged next Thursday, Friday and -Saturday nights
in the University auditorium.   ®
The program will include
three one-act plays, "Pullman
Car Hiawatha" by Thornton Wilder, directed by Michael Rothery;
"In Waltz Time" by Philip Johnson, directed by Doris Chilcott
and "Thor, With Angels" by
Christopher Fry, directed by
John Brockington.
Advance sale tickets are now
available at Modern Music at
MA. 2388, at the AMS office or
from the Players Club at AL.
3062. Adult tickets are $1 and
students, 50c.
(Continued From Page 1)
and publicized in downtown press
and on radio stations. This committee will also organize brief
speeches to downtown organizations and clubs on the University's housing and educational
Petition Committee who will
organize and obtain students to
circulate and obtain petition
This committee will also organize a letter-writing campaign
by out of town students appealing to relatives and friends back
home to contact their MLA's and
support the students' drive for
Provincial aid.
%  rit w < 4*i Statistics Committee who will
A FILM to commemorate the   ...       „      ,.     „ ,T
, E/..,                              *•*,/-.       interview Faculty Deans, Hous-
150th   anniversary   of   the  Ger-; .   _  A_„, .,. __,   AJ    ._.*.....
man dramatist Friedrich Schiller
will be shown today at noon in
the Wesbrook    Building,    Room
(Continued from Page  1)
201.    Admission is free.
*       *       *
EL  CIRCULO     will
meeting   on   Friday
* *       *
SCM presents Dr. Ellen Fles-
serman speaking on '•Church
end State" in 312 Auditorium
Building,  12.30.
* *       *
HIGH SCHOOL Conference
Committee meeting in Board
Room at 12.30, Friday, Nov. 9.
* *       *
ing Authorities and Administra
tive officials to obtain actual figures and data to back up the collected petitions.
This data plus the petitions
will be presented in a student
brief to the Provincial Government requesting a grant of $14,-
000,000. If this demand cannot
be secured the delegation will
press for immediate receipt of
thc $10,000,000 Provincial grant
made in 1954.
Another organizational meeting of the "Second Great Trek"
committee is being held today
in Arts 103 at noon. This is an
open meeting, Trevino said and
anyone interested in working on
Redshirts Whistle As Lady
Swami Practices Her Yogi
Canada's only swami Yogi spoke on campus Wednesday and the mainly male audience
interupled with mental wolf whistles.
Canada's only swami Yogi is a lady.
With her beautiful and traditional orange coloured robes flowing around Swami Radha
spoke for over half an hour on "Unities of Re-ligion„ with close attention, of course, to Yoga.
U.B.C. Gets
Ten New
B.C. Relics
Antiques of British Columbia
Indian lore became the proud
possession of the University of
B. C. today.
Ten Relic totem poles, the
youngest over fifty, and the oldest crowding 100 years, arrived
at UBC by truck to join the present family of 25 vestiges of
B.C.'s coastal  Indian  history.
Lichen-covered, but still intact, the cedar "poles" and
"house beams" will rest under
cover at UBC's Totem Park, a
scenic area on Marine Drive
west of the University proper,
until reconstruction and painting, or perhaps ever reproduction by Indian artists is possible.
1 "Preservation of the poles,
most of which weigli 1,200
pounds, i.s a valuable contribution to the historic and anthro-
polgical relics of the province,"
said Dr. Marry B. Hawthorne,
head of the UBC Anthropology
i He supervised an 18-month
search through B.C. to uncover
j and purchase the poles from des-
; cendants of the original carvers,
! "in every case, they were will-
i ing to sell," he said.
Tradition behind the poles is
"their symbolism, which signifies a great event happening in
the life of the carver." House
poles bear family status and
achievement markings.
The collection comes from
Hope, Village and Turner Island Rivers Inlet at the north
end of Vancouver Island, and,
in conjunction with the Provincial Museum in Victoria, will be
reconstructed for exhibition in
the UBC park or in Victoria.
FILM    SOC    showing    "The j any of the committees is invited
Battle of Russia" at noon today.) to attend.
Service In
University of B.C.'s Remembrance Day service will be held
in the War Memorial Gymnasium
Sunday, November 11 at 10:45
Classes at the University will
be cancelled Monday, November
Officiating at the memorial
ceremonies will be Col. H. T.
Logan representing the University, Rev. John Grant, padre of
University Naval Training Division, Rev. William Deans, chap-
plain, and Mr. R. Mawhinney,
president of the 196th Western
University Battalion Association.
Taking part in the service
will be representatives of University Naval Training Division,
Canadian Officer's Training
Corps, Reserve University Squadron, R.C.A.F., 196th Western
Uiversities Battalion Association,
The University of B.C., The Alumni Association, The University
Employer's Union, The Alma
Mater Society, Canadian Legion
Branch 142, and The War Amputations of Canada.
"There are 52 different kind
of Yoga" Swami Radha told her
audience, but they and the different world religions are essentially the same in their emphasis on "elevating their participants to a higher level."
"We are all the children of
God regardless of our religions,"
Swami Radha continued. "The
main unity is in living the truthful and honest life. If everyone
lived up to the highest ideals
present in their religions there
would be no need for any religion conflict whatsoever," she
Swami Radha said that there'
were four major types of the
Yoga school of religion but that
these and the other types or
kinds had the same goal, "to
practice mediation and obtain
The basic approach is the Hatha Yoga, Swami Radha said.
This consists of physical exercises and disciplines designed to
bring peace of mind and happiness to the doer.
This and the second kind of j
approach, the Karma Yoga, ap-1
peal parilcularly to Westerners,
Swami Radha said, because they
both emphasize action. Karma
Yoga does this especially, the
Swami said, as it insisted on
actions being the most important part of people's lives,
Attainment is by active participation in the every day world
and a typical Karma Yoga
prayer would be for the fruiU
of action to be offered to God
the Swami explained.
The third type of Yoga, Swami
Radha emphasized Wednesday
was the Gnani kind, emphasiz
ing wisdom and knowledge.
The Gnani Yoga seeks intel
lectual mastery of the differenl
Eastern philosophies and prays
that he may be taken to a higher
level of knowledge, the Swami
Bhalta was the fourth and
final kind of Yoga mentioned by
the Swami.
"Here is an emphasis on love
and devotion," Swami Radha
said. "There is a strong consciousness of self, but without
personal vanity, God is the
Master and the Creator, the
Bhalta Yogi is the servant and
the child," the Swami said.
Anyone can become a yogi,
Swami Radha said. Aspirants
attach themselves to a "Guru," a
spiritual teacher and study the
different kinds of Yoga and the
different   Eastern   philosophies.
German-born Swami Radha
used to be a ballet dancer back
East and in the States. She became interested in Yoga through
studying the background of Indian dances and spent many
years in India under Swami Siv-
ananda Radha. She is currently
conducting Yoga classes in West
Room and Board for male student at bus stop, on West 10th,
noon   lunches,    some    laundry,
$70 a month. Phone AL 4241.
Expert Typing — Theses, Re-
norts, Essays, etc. Mrs. P. Down-
ing, 3175 E. 20th, phone DE.
Coaching for exams in French
and German bv experienced
teacher.  Phone KE.  4815-M.
Typing and mimeographing—
Apex Typing Service. Mrs. F.
M. Gow. Moderate rates. Accurate work. 4456 West 10th
Avenue.   Phone AL. 3682.
Experienced steno will type
essays, etc. Reasonable rates,
4574 West 14th Avenue. Phone
ALma 3527-R.
French lessons by French teacher, conversation, grammar,
literature. Phone after 6 p.m.,
CE. 4959.
Fpr Sale—1938 LaSalle V-8
with parts. A special interest car
from an era of luxurious automobiles. Recently restored and
in exceptional condition, 65,000
miles. Contact Rick Percy at
FR. 5G98 or at -25 E. 55th.
For Sale — 1940 Studebaker
Sedan witli 1949 rebuilt engine,
passed Vancouver safety test.
Will take any reasonable offer.
Phone Ray at AL. 1751-L.
Lost—Man's wrist watch, expansion band. Phone EM.4735.
Lost—Plastic raincoat in Brock
on Friday, 12.30 - 1.30. Please
return to AMS office in Brock
Lost—Anyone finding a girl's
green tweed raincoat, please
notify Marion McCombs, Isabel
Maclnnes Hall, Phone AL 2366.
Lost — On campus Saturday
night at the Homecoming functions, a narrow, linked, brilliant
bracelet. Keepsake. If found,
please turn into the AMS office.
Lost—Maroon, Shaeffer pen
vvith name stamped on n. Phone
Shelagh at AL. 2423M.
J. J. Abramson
I. F. Hollenberg
Immediate Appointment
Vancouver Block
MA. 0928 MA. 2948
2130 Western Parkway'
Behind the Canadian Bank
of Commerce
University Boulevard
Phone  ALma  3980
-\ For Students And Stajt Onlv/
at noon today
Authentic World War II
Battle of Britain
10c or by pass A Look At Election, World Crises
/ was THEBE
CHICAGO (INS)—I was crying in the Blackstone waiting for Adlai to come.
Adlai didn't come. Adlai is never going to come.
But Estes came Smiling, chewing on his racoon skin hat.
He could only cry "what happened to the pigmy vote?"
And there was good oud Paul Butler turning his bad profile to CBS and muttering. Paul NEVER mutters.
And somebody stuck a pin into UNIVAC and it came out
With a Vote For Landon button.
But what I couldn't figure was Stevenson's cx-wives sticking pins into his effigy. Oh, they're a lot of old bitches with
their poetry and all that.
And then Adlai finally came and somebody poked him and
he smiled. And then everything was okay and we won Congress and we had time to have our shoes resoled.
Toronto College
Backs Hungary
TORONTO (CUP).—After one
refusal to vote on the issue, and
a narrowly evaded second attempt to quash the motion, the
Students' Administrative Council last night voted unanimously to "salute . . . the students
of Hungary."
The council first refused to
vote on it.
When first presented it said
the "students of the University
of Toronto, through the medium of the Students Administrative Council here assembled" supported the Hungarians.
National Affairs Chairman
Gerry Helleiner moved indefinite suspension of the first motion. He was supported by a
9-8 vote.
Arthurs withdrew the words
"students of the University of
! Teronto" and, after half an
hour's discussion, Helleiner
moved indefinite suspension.
The council voted 12-8 to vote
on the revised motion and
passed it unanimously. There
were no abstainers.
The motion — as it was fin
ally passed — reads:
Resolved that the Students'
Administrative Council here
assembled salutes the gallant
students of Hungary in their
fight for freedom; that we
stand with our fellow students
the world over in our opposition to tyranny and oppression
of every stripe and that we
mourn with the students of the
world the death of those who
have sacrificed their lives for
the ideals common to all of us.
In proposing his revised motion, Arthurs said the council
was refusing to face its responsibilities if it failed to come to
a vote. He felt in refusing to
vote on the first wording, the
members were "abdicating
(their) function."
Elaine Sossin, seconding the
motion, quoted from Kant. She
said the Hungarians who were
fighting the Russian oppression
were at least fighting oppression and should be supported.
SAC Vice-President Flo Mid-
dleton did not think supporting the Hungarians was the
function of the council. "It's
not our place," she said. "We
have more important things to
A Hungarian professor is leading a relief campaign in Vancouver for refugees of "that was
destined to happen sooner or
Dr. M. D. V. Udvardy, assistant professor of zoology and recently appointed head of the
Vancouver Hungarian Liberation Committee, said Wednesday
"enthusiasm for the overthrow
of communism in Hungary was
high" when he left that country
in 1948.
"When Dwight Eisenhower
became President of the United
States, Hungarian students were
further encouraged to conduct
underground activities, because
they hoped to have American
military support," he said.
When asked how Hungarians
felt today about the lack of military backing, he wistfully replied "I hope it will come up
again at the United Nations."
He said further that Western
Europe "will be swallowed up
by the Soviet" as has Central
Europe. He feels the people of
the free world are too apathetic
regarding communism in their
own country lead by men who
have never lived under it.
"Communism thrived in Hungary during the war (Second
World) and look what happened," he said.
In addition to a campus and
city drive for clothing, financial
aid, Dr. Udvardy and his committee have arranged a "Charity Concert" to be held Sunday
in Georgia Auditorium.
McGill Israeli Club
Speaks In Defence
McGILL (CUP)— Hisham
Club at McGill, had the follow
on Egypt.
"The attack is another proof
of the aggressive policy Israel
bas been following all the way
through. Now there will be no
more doubt in the minds of my
fellow students that Israel is the
A distinction must be made between Israel and the Jews. We
have nothing against the Jews.
They live in our midst and we
have nothing against them. Our
quarrel is with Israel.
The Arabs have always chosen
to make peace on a sound basis.
This basis is to abide by the
resolution made at the UN and
Nashabi, President of the Arab
ing comments on Israel's attack
signer Israel. These include rectification of the boundaries, resettlement of Arab refugees and
internationalization of Jerusalem. Israel has made no attempt
toward these ends.
I hope Israel will not pursue
this policy. It's dangerous not
only to the Middle East but to the
world as a whole. I hope thc
western democracies will now
see the situation as it really
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Saturday: 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
Request Cash
Hundreds of men and women
■ in Toronto gave blood in the past
! three days for Hungarian fighters. Red Cross officials cannot
handle the flood of donors. St.
: Elizabeth of Hungary Church
I has asked for cash donations as
; well as blood.
Driving Lessons
# Qualified Instructors
# Dual Control
# Fully Insured
9 a.m. — 9 p.m.
Cenfury Driving
Phones: ALma 3244-3554
4582 W. 10th Ave.   Van., B.C.
WASHINGTON (INS)—I was waiting in the Sheraton for
Ike to con-.-\ We had just heard that Ike had won by the
biggest landslide since That Sonofabitch beat good old Al in '36.
Somebody sK'.d that Ihe Democrats had won Congress, but
when Ike came and said lhat it had been a victory for new
republicanism, and Len Hall smiled and so did Ike and Mamie
and Dick and Pat and the dog, so I guess its going to be all
We all had champaign (domestic) and Len led us in song.
Some more congressional returns came in, and Dick frowned
and rattled his tar brush a little, but Len spoke to him and he
smiled again.
We sang some more and had some more champaign and
lit our cigars with GM stock.
Somebody came in and said that they were still shooting
people in Hungary, but this was America and I like Ike, and
Ike never frowns, and the best things in life are only ten percent down.
McGill Arab Club
Condemns Israelis
McGILL—(CUP)—Manuel Riklis, the President of the Israeli Club at McGill had the following comments on the attack of Israeli into Egypt.      ® _—
"Suppose I come to you and
give you a knock on the nose
every day for quite a few days,
wouldn't you at the end of a
certain period of time get up and
knock me out completely."
Egypt trains Fedayeen (suicide
squads). Suicide squads are trained not just to blow up police
stations but to kill civilians, women and children. To sit back
and take the wait and see attitude will mean destruction.
I believe that these are defensive measures, a reprisal for
former attacks to wipe out once
and for all the basis for maur-
Egypt claims that she is still
at war with Israel and thus she
will not let her use the Suez
Canal or the Pyran Strait, the
latter definitely being international property.
Egypt has not tried to coexist
with Israel. The future depends
on the Arab nations. If they stop
their attacks, exist for other
purposes than destroying Israel,
give Israel her legal saling rights,
the situation might be one of
(Continued From Page 1)
a   healthy  thing  for  any  self-
respecting nation," he said.
Mr. Diefenbaker is the other
challenger for the leadership of
the Progressive - Conservative
Economic independence is intimately connected with political
independence, he said. And independence is impossible with
so much economic control vested in the U.S.A.
But he pooh-poohed charges
of "emotional anti-Americanism." "We welcome —as we must
—foreign investment," he said,
'but it must be accepted on our
terms by which the main profit
accrues to Canada."
Other Fulton pearls:
Commenting on the fact that
Trade Minister C. D. Howe has
recently admitted the necessity
for Canadian control over foreign investment: "He's now talking along the same lines that
we've been talking for years—
only he goes to the U.S.A. to
say it."
by Dick Bibler]
• Ytf, I FlNP lf5 AWT WtK V (UT p*fc$ HOti WWUCm FIVE TEAM MEMBERS plus spares from . this weekend. Coached by Miss Trevis the
the Varsity "A" grass hockey team will in- Varsity squad has won all city league games
vade Pullman Washington to compete in the this season.
1   Pacific Northwest Hockey Conference held
UBC Women Compete In
Grass Hockey Conference
Pullman Washington will be the scene cf the Women's Pacific Northwest Grass Hockey
Conference this weekend. U.B.C. will be sending five women hockey enthusiasts plus a coach
to compete in this annual sports phenomenon which British Columbia has won for the last
3 years. The Varsity "A" squad is now at the peak of form, as indicated by the UBC winnings
in the City "A" League.
Coached by Miss Eckert, the UBC team has been practicing steadily for the past two
months in preparation for this event. Top players Char Warren, Berta Whittle, Sheila Kingham,
and Betty Best, provide the necessary strong line defense, which, combined with terrific stick
handling and checking, have been enough to overcome the toughest opposing team.
The Varsity team has been
concentrating on more effective
passing and receiving. Bert
Whittle, veteran varsity player
and this year's hockey manager
has stated 'The team has never
lost a game in this conference
yet, and we hope to maintain
this record over the weekend."
Teams competing will represent the Universities of Washington, Idaho, and Oregon, as well
as 15 other colleges and city
teams. With the assistance of the
University of Idaho, the Western
State College will play host to
approximately 300 girls.
While the first "A" team is
absent from the City leagues,
the second varsity squad will
be facing a visiting Victoria;
stick-handling crew in a non-
league match, Saturday, 2 p.m.,
Brock Field.
Women's Extramural Volleyball league matches begin on
Thursday at 6.30, in ihe Women's Gym. With the formation of the two Varsity teams,
a city league has been formed
to stimulate volleyball competition and to provide competitive games for the UBC
teams, Vancouver General, St.
Paul, and Caphers.
Victoria College and Normal will present opposition
for the top Varsity team later
on in ihe year in Victoria,
with UBC hosting these teams
in a later play day.
Tuxedo Rentals
c   A   LFF  MAr 2457
C. M.  IXC623 Howe St.
Big Block Awards
Given On Thursday
The Big Block Club will make fall presentations today
at noon at a luncheon. Presentations will be made to the
ROWING — Big Block: Fil
Kueber, Doug McDonald, Carl
Ogawa, Lawrie West, Bob Wilson, Don Arnold, Walt d'Hondt,
Dave Helliwell, Lome Loomer,
Dick McClure, Bill MacKerlich,
Archie MacKinnon, Wayne
TRACK—Small Block: Cole
TENNIS — Big Block: Nelson
Fong, George Morfitt. Small
Block: Dave Hemphill.
GOLF — Big Block: John Russell, Don Carlow.    Small Block:
Glen Lockhart.
CRICKET — Big Block: Stan
Glasgow, Frank Sealey, Lloyd
Edwards. Small Block: Alan
BASEBALL — Big Block:
Gordie Mundle, Gary Sinclair,
Mike Williams. Small Block:
Larry Grant, Dave Milne, Wally
Big Block: Edward Dubberley,
Rowing; Dave Hemphill, Tennis:
Small Block: Fred Roots, Track.
Braves Take
Hoop Opener
UBC Braves saw their first action of the season Tuesday
night as they defeated the West Van five 65-49 in a Junior
Men's League game.
 -•     The   game   also   marked   the
debut of Harold Rourke as coach
of the Braves. Rourke, a former
student of UBC, has been coaching the Esquimau High School
hoopsters for the past two seas*
ons. He is now back at UBC tak«
ing  teacher  training.
Intramural volleyball playoffs will begin Wednesday, November 14. The two top teams in
each league will be entered in
the eliminations.
All teams playing must be on
the floor in proper strip at 12.45,
changing courts at 1.00. Teams
will keep own scores.
Basketball and Badminton
matches, commence November
20, with practices now in the
Field House.
November 14—
Alpha Gamma Delta A vs HG
Education C vs Agriculture
November 15—
Phraterers 10 vs Acadia B
Newman Club vs Acadia C
November 16—
Phy. Education vs Nurses
Kap. Gamma vs Al. Delta Pi C
The West Van zone started
out strong, throwing a zone at
the Braves but after only two
weeks coaching, it still didn't
affect the Brave squad as they
broke it wide open.
Fred Kangas, an all-star from
West Van high school, lead the
scoring race with 19 points, making use of his hook shot for
most of the points. Trevor Field
scored 14 points for second highest of the night.
Defensively, Earl Cole and
Mitch Welters were top men for
the Braves.
A women's counterpart to
the Men's Golf Squad is now
being formed on campus. The
team when formed will take
part in the city competition
between the various other senior clubs in Vancouver, and
if possible, with American universities.
Those women who are interested to compete for UBC,
are urged to sign up in the
Women's Gym. or contact
Eleanor Eilers.
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(Radio Chvci Jsdswi&iojtL Soriafy
What It Is
In Radio and Television, more
than in any other field, there is
the constant need to look to
the future. Pulsations must be
read and interpreted and program policy must coincide with
the findings.
During the past two years.
URS has kept its thumb on the
campus' pulse. Criticisms have
been heard and considered-
commercial radio trends have
been studed and weighed.
Finally, after hours of "brain-
•torming" and frequent consultation with top Vancouver radio
announcers and executives. Radsoc has been able to formulate a
program policy that will be a
sure hit with the college listener.
And that new program policy is called The  New Sound.
What 'The New Sound" Means
Better Programming
The New Sound policy is to play only music that is not
objectionable to anyone—middle of the road music that hits
on every classification possible but never touches the extremes.
All recordings are relaxable and easy to study by.
But variety, the spice of life, is also the lifeline of URS.
With the New Sound comes comprehensive news coverage of
campus, provincial and world affairs plus individual programs
that center around every imaginable theme.
Extension Of Broadcasting Hours
During the past two years URS has received constant
requests for an extended broadcast schedule. To satisfy popular demand the Radio Society starts this week with an extra
15 V2 hours of air time to all outlets except Brock Hall. Sign-
on is now at 10:00 a.m. and broadcasting continues until 4:00
p.m., Monday thru Friday.
Increased Coverage
Within the next 30 days, URS will install several new
speakers througout the campus. This will add approximately
700 listeners to the present estimated audience of 2000, making the University Radio Society the only campus media to
come in daily contact with almost half the student population.
Station 600
600 kc.
Radio Vancouver
980 kc.
690 kc.


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