UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Sep 28, 1954

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NO. 5
MAC Bars Press; Wants
Closed Door Meetings
moor n en r.v. sirs,-
swum ro sn saws
Two 21-inch television sets will be installed in the
Brock Lounge during! the World Series.
Students will be able to view the games free of Charge.
The Student Council issued a warning to students Monday cautioning them that no lunches are to be eaten in the
Members of Student's Discipline Committee will be on
hand to enforce this rule. ,
In past years students have been able to hear the
series through Brock radio broadcasts.
this year was a buss from President N. A. M. MacKenzie,
seen above placing the symbol of victory on winner Ann
Riesterer's head. A packed Armory saw the event Friday
night at the Frosh Reception. Also in the limelight were
the two runners-up Princesses Ann-Louise Ritchie, left, and
Louise Van Allen. Ken Hole's orchestra supplied the
music. —Photo by John Robertson
Frosh See Queen
Crowned at Dance
Shy, brown-haired Lord Byng graduate, Ann Riesterer
was crowned Frosh Queen by Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie at the
Frosh reception Saturday night.
 — — ♦/   Ann and her two princesses,
Ann Louise Ritchie and Louise
No Hazing
Van Allen, were escorted to the
stage by Bob Brady, captain oi
the  UBC  Thunderbird football
Last   year's   frosh   princess,
Lloy   Pountney,   presented   the
princesses with souveneir spoons.
Approximately  1500 students
of Frosh Orientation Week no attended   the   Frosh   Reception,
, mil        Ui u c        which'   was    emceed    by    Don
charge will be brought before Jabour   second  member.at.large,
the student court. of tne student's Council. !
Monte McKay of the student I     Music   was  supplied  by   Ken '
investigating committee told The  Hole's   Varsity   Orchestra,   and
Ubyssey today that all orienta- j floor show by Wally Peters and
tlon antics were  in good clean his banjo,
fun and they have had no corn-   MORE
To Be Laid
In spite of obvious infractions
Council  Favors
Moving of Seats
Student Council approved moving the BEG pool seats from
the south side of the pool to the stadium, pending approval
of the Board of Governors.
Earlier the Board had approved the removal of the seats on
condition that Student Council
finance the costs.
Council will pay for the transfer by loaning the Men's Athletic Committee the funds. MAC
will pay back the loan by selling the television rights to foot
ball and basketball games on the
AMS treasurer Ron Bray
hopes the loan will be paid back
within four years.
All Out
For Blood
Robust students  will have  a
chance   to   prove   their   virility
and lower their blood pressure
as   "operation  siphon,"   the  an- j paign
nual fall blood drive kicks off General Meeting, and the elec
USC Post
Gets No
Apparently no one is interested In the Undergraduate Societies on the campus.
Since not one nomination for
USC chairmanship had been filed by yesterdays deadline, Student oCuncil has decided to extend the deadline until four a.m.
USC post is open since Monte
McKay, elected chairman last
year was declared ineligible for
the position. •*
Candidates for the post must
be third year students in good
standing, according to AMS regulations.
Candidates will deliver cam-
speeches    at Thursday's
plaints from freshmen.
Doug Craig, second year Applied Science student who was
Other candidates for the title
were: Margot Johnson, Ruth
Packhan, Virginia Sykes, Mari-
chained to a lamp post in front j lyn Lyons, Judy De La Vergne,
ol Birks, refused to file a complaint against the freshmen involved.
On the other hand, the freshman who was chained on Lions
Gate Bridge in retaliation by en-
gineer.s did not wish to render
a charge.
Barbara-Ann Ladner and Gerry
This year for the first time,
the Freshman class chose their
own frosh queen. Lambda Chi
Alpha fraternity, who in former
years held a monopoly on Freshette  beauty  contests,  this year
The  opinion  on   the  part of' donated  their  own cup  to  the
the student's council was that
there has been no harm done
and all concerned were pleased
Freshman class.
The dance marked the end of
orientation   week,   when   fresh-
with the outcome of Frosh Ori-jmen were allowed to revert to
entation Week. I their normal dress and actions.
Investigators   Drop   Drink
Charge;   No   Evidence
Somebody's face is red and it isn't from French Club wine.
Charges that the French Club was "enticing" new members
with French wine on Club Day were dropped for lack of evidence today.
Since last year's Trimble case , I»v*dhja.ms   Committee   needs
when the aliened beer bash lurn- ! proot' that thc "winc" contained:
ed out to be a tea party, Student ;alcoho1' thus violating the AMS
_ - -   | constitution. |
Grills   Frosh
WINNIPKG-(CUP)-The University of Manitoba Students
Union's Public Relations Committee has decided  to interview
all    Freshman    individually    so .committee   that   the   liquid   was
that they will be versed on how   non-alehoholic   apple   eider.
Monday October 4.
Nurses and Home Economics,
co-sponsors of this drive, announced it will be a "no pressure
"In past years many people
have been almost forced into
giving. We don't want that this
year," said Miss Mary Wrinch,
Vice President of the Nurses Undergraduate Society.
Missing as a result of the "no
pressure" idea will be the kissing
booth, which in past years turned many a love starved engineer
into a benefactor of humanity.
"The Red Cros feels students
will get just as much satisfaction out of giving blood as they
would out of kissing," Miss
Wrinch stated.
The drive quota is 2000 pints
in four days—a new record for
UBC if it is attained. To spark
an inter-faculty competition the
nurses are offering a "magnificent" prize, as yet unnamed and
unknown, to the faculty coming
nearest its quota.
Miss Wrinch stated that all students should eat breakfast on
the morning of the day they intend to give.
"Last year we had to turn
away students because their mothers hadn't fed them," she said.
The Red Cross serves cookies
after the donation,  not before
tion will be held Friday.
So far nobody has admitted j
(tasting tiie wine probably be-j
1 eau.se anyone who had could be l
i charged  wilh  drinking  on  cam-'
; nus. j
Arthur   Hughes,   president   of
the French Club has assured the
to  enter  campus  activities, The   fact
The committee believes this to   Ames    could    not
he the best  method available for   liquid   by   taste   is
properly     instructing     first-yeai
students  in  the at tributes of the
various campus clubs ami organizations.
that pubster Mike
identify the
taken by the
lu vestibulitis Committee as fair-
Is conclusive proof that the
it rink could not have been alcoholic.
SASKATOON-(CUP)- University of Saskatchewan faculty
member Stuart Cavers was acquitted by a court of Queen's
Bench jury of contributory negligence in the death of his father-
in-law, Roland Taylor of Victoria, B.C.
Taylor was killed when he
fell down an empty elavator
shaft while on a campus tour
conducted by Cavers two years
Frosh   Fight
For   FUS
UBC's 1295 freshmen will have
the chance to hear candidates
for Frosh Undergraduate Society
Executive plead their cause in
FG 100 Tuesday noon.
Eleven students have been
nominated for the five position
council: President, George Ross
Sekora; Secretary Treasurer,
and Peter Fraser- Vice-president,
Pat Russell, Alice Gold and Zo
Joan McDonald and Mary Underhill; Boys Sports, Hugh Harding and Jerry Moulds; Women's
Sports; Carol Humphries and
Barb   Stevenson.
Voting will take place Friday
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Polling
booths will be located in the
Brock, the Quad, the Library,
and in front of the bus stop.
On Feb. 13th, 1734 the fun-
loving Henry VIII noticed a
scullery wench in the market
place. On Feb. 14, she received
this card: "Will you be my valentine?"
Beck Bounced; Told
He Curtails 'Freedom'
If a ruling of Men's Athletic Committee is upheld students
ati UBC will continue to be kept in the dark as to the exact
proceedings of a committee that each year spends $16,000 of
their money.
Stanley Beck, Ubyssey news editor, was barred from a
Men's Athletic Committee meeting Thursday night in the board
room of the War Memorial Gymnasium.
• Feeling  that such  important^——	
items as what is to be done with
the seats presently surrounding
Empire Pool should be presented
to the students, Beck went to the
meeting to get the facts.
"This is a closed meeting,"
Beck was Informed by MAC
chairman Dean A. W. Mathews
when , he entered the meeting
Dean Mathews explained to
Beck that it was the feeling of
MAC that they would not have
freedom of discussion if a Ubyssey reporter was in attendance.
Mens Athletic Committee is
the ruling body of all student
athletics. All important athletic
decisions, financing and otherwise are made by it subject to
approval of the senate. \
The composition of the Committee is as follows: Dean A.
W. Mathews, chairman. R. J.
Phillips, secretary; Mr. R. F.
Osborne, Dr. J., Lewis Robinson,
Dr. C. A. Rowles, all represent*
ing the faculty; Mr. Grant Done-
gani, representing the alumni
association; Messrs. Dick Underhill, Ron Bray, Bob Hutchinson
and Bob Brady representing the
The committee submits its minutes to Students Council, but
Council hasn't the right to veto
any decision of MAC. The athletic budget, drawn up by MAC
must be approved by Students
It was apparently the unanimous feeling of the Committee
that there are matters discussed
at their meetings regarding student athletics th'at the students
should not know.
There are minutes available
of all MAC meetings one week
after the meetings take place.
And as all minutes of secret
committees they contain only
those matters which the committee feels can safely be made
Beck commented that "it is
unfortunate that each and every
student at UBC contributes $3.20
to the athletic programme and
yet is denied the right of knowing what takes place at Mens
Athletic Committee meetings."
'twon clouts
Filmsoc Presents
'Malta Story'
UBC FILM SOCIETY will begin this year's feature presentation with the "Malta Story,"
starring Alec Guiness. The top-
rate movie will be shown on the
new giant-sized screen in the
auditorium today at 3:48, 6:00
and 8:18 p.m. Admission 88c.
* •     •
DANCE CLUB general meeting will be held on Monday,
October 4, at 12:30 noon ln Arte
100. Thursday night ballroom
instructors' session will begin
this Thursday at 7:30 p.m. in
* •     •
hold an informal meeting Wednesday noon at the club room
in the Philosophy and Psychology Building.
* •     •*   ..
OERMJUTCLVB will hold an
organizational meeting at 12:30
Wednesday noon in Arts 201.
•     •     •
ents are asked to present themselves at the NFCUS Office in
Brock 'Hall, Wednesday, from
12:30 to 1:30.
* *      *
their first general meeting Wednesday, 12:30 noon, in Arts 106.
"Wine" will not be served.
* *      *
try Club meeting will be held
at noon Friday, October 1,  in
Room 212 of the Memorial Gym.
* *      *
USC meeting    will    be  held
Monday, October 4.
* *      *
MUSSOC first general meeting will be held at 12:30 noon
Wednesday in Hut Ml.
»      *      «
FILM SOCIETY presents a
free noon-hour show today in
the auditorium. The film will be
"Newfoundland Scene," a color
documentary of Canada's newest province.
Through the kind efforts of Famous Players Theatre
Association, UBC theatre goers will be blessed with a poor
man's "vista vision."
Filmsoc has completed the installation of a wider and
taller screen in the Auditorium for the benefit of campus
movie lovers.
The sound, bane of campus flickers, will be notieably
improved, Filmsoc executive reports.
Although no "three D" effect will be given, a marked
improvement is promised by Filmsoc.
Bray's Budget To Go Before
Students  This  Thursday
New 1954-55 budget will be presented to the students for
approval at the AMS meeting Thursday.
Most contentious issue in* , V T « Z~~l _~i_7~_
AMS treasurer Ron Brays pet | ^\**ruy*™ WJ*?£
problem child are the cut in the | ^ s deadlT\?^ ??*}• P"
Literary and Scientific Execu-! Indent admits that he is un-
tive's budget and the increase I happy about the cut but hopes
in its traditional rival, Men's Bray's action will jolt clubs into
Athletic Directorate. , submitting budgets on time.
BUDGET CUT "This move will, I think, lead
LSE budget was cut when 15 to greater co-operation between
member clubs failed to submit the clubs and AMS,' said Riopel
■^^^^^jilimilim^^m^^mii^^^mmmm Monday.
The increase in MAD's allotment is automatically in force
with the increase in UBC's enrollment.
Under the Ostrom plan passed
by the students in 1952, MAD's
allowance increased from $3.10
per student to $3.20 per student when the university's enrollment passed the 5500 mark. MAD
president Bob Brady explained.
Undergraduate Society's budget was also cut from $1.10 per
stdent to $1.00 per student.
Full details of the budget will
he printed in Thursday's Ubyssey.	 Page Two
Tuesday, September 28,1954
Authorized as second class mail, Post Office Dept., Ottawa.
Authorized as second class mail, Post Office Dept., Ottawa.
Mail subscriptions $2.50 per year. Published in Vancouver throughout the university year by the Student Publications Board ot 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.
Editor-in-Chief  _. PETER SYPNOWICH
Managing Editor—Raymond Logie     News Editor—Stanley Beck
Advertising Mgr.—Geoff Conway Sports Editor—Ken Lamb
CUP Editor—Bert Gordon Feature  Editor—Pat  Carney
Senior Editor this Edition—Sandy Ross
Desk and Reporters: Brian Guns, Marge McNeil, Rod Smith,
Judy Thormahelen, John Hogarth.
What is Men's Athletic Commitee hiding?
Obviously they are hiding something.
By a unanimous vote the Committee decided to bar an
jtditor of the Ubyssey from their meetings.
Is the student athletic situation such that MAC is afraid
to let the student body, the body that supports the greater
•part of the athletic program, know what it discusses? *
It is high time that the students at UBC were made aware
of just what the athletic situation at this campus is.
For too many years there have been faint rumblings of
discontent emanating from those two .bodies vaguely known
as MAC and MAD.
We feel sure that to the great majority of the students
on this campus these two initials could just as well stand for
-some canned food such as "Spam" and "Prem."
The Ubyssey for the last few years has tried to present
the facts regarding the muddled athletic situation at UBC to
the students. However, this has been a difficult job and at
'best we feel we are doing a poor job of telling you the truth.
How can we do any better when we are barred from
meetings and have to get information by any and all methods?
Eligibility, scholarships, coaches, funds, pool seats, Ostrum
plans are words that are continuously around on the campus
and usually wrong conclusions are drawn because the facts
•are not known.
Students support the athletic program at UBC and they
have a right to know EVERYTHING that goes on regarding
'that program. '
The time has come to stop secret meetings and whispered
The athletic situation at UBC needs clearing up and
clearing up now.
A   New   State
Stupid is the adjective.
When not even one nomination is tiled for the vacancy for
one of the most important posts on Student Council, chairman
of the Undergraduate Societies Committee, that is the only
word that can adequately describe Alma Mater Society members.
Many times in the past students have filed only one nomination, content to see that a post is merely filled. This time
they won't even take that trouble.
Self-government is a responsibility students have always
clamoured for. With self-righetous screams it has been called
''student autonomy."
We call it student ignominy.
They Serve The World
From The Vancouver Province
The appointment of Dr. S. Morley Scott to be Canadian
high commissioner to Pakistan is another reminder of the important part the University of British Columbia and its
graduates and the members of its staff are playing in the
diplomatic world.
Dr. Scott grew up in Vancouver and received most of
his education here. Now, after serving Canada for years in
various diplomatic posts, he receives appointment to a senior
position in the service.
Dr. Scott is in excellent company. Various UBC men,
from the president down, have served Canada in important
positions abroad. Dr. Mackenzie was, for some time, with
the old League of Nations. Dr. Mack Eastman was for years
with the International Labor Office. Dean Henry Angus and
Professor Fred Soward have at various times helped out in
the department of external affairs, and it is common knowledge that either of them could have an ambassadorship if he
would accept it.
Canada's ihigh commissioner in London, Mr. Norman
Robertson, is a UBC graduate and the son of a former member of the staff. The high commisioner to New Zealand is Dr.
Alfred Rive, who went through the University at about the
same time as Mr. Robertson and Dr. Scott. The chairman of
the United Nations' Technical Assistance Administration is
an old UBC man, both graduate and staff member, Dr. Hugh
Keenloyside. And so we go.
The University of British Columbia has, from its very
establishment, encouraged an outlook that took in the whole
world. It has never been parochial. It has welcomed students
from everywhere and given them the best it had.
It has given courses in international affairs designed to
promote an intelligent appreciation of world problems. It has
also encouraged ils students and graduates to do what they
could to help solve world problems and moderate international difficulties.   Its record in this respect is a proud one.
in hell
Behind the Headlines, or
From the Mouths of City
Editors and Babes;
"Ron! Get on this UBC
hazing deal right away, will
you? I want about four folios
—make it good. Check with
Student Council out there and
see if they're doing anything;
and use that "sadistic" business from that psychologist
we carried yesterday.
"Also, there's a hospital out
on the campus—phone 'em and
see if anyone's been treated
for injuries in hazing .. .
"Hello? Oh, it's you Bill. Sure,
I'll push it—I've told Ron to
give us a good one . . . Okay,
we'll give'it the works . .
"Ron! The Old Man just
called. He wants a good pro
test story about UBC hooligans, so pull all stoppers.
"Get some quotes from Ma
yor Hume and Mulligan—get
a strong protest if you can.
Phone President flacKenzie
and see if you can get him to
make some sort of apology to
the public ...
"Bob, hand me that wire re
port on the Toronto students
... you know—the injured pro
fessor . . . thanks . . .
"Ron! Use this in your story,
eh? It's about some students at
Toronto who raised hell and injured a professor. Say—see
what our library's got about
past years at UBC—whether
anyone's been hurt or no. Tie
it in with the Toronto business
—you know . . .
"Jack! I want you to grab a
photographer and get a man on
the street reaction to this UBC
hazing . . . Yeah, make 'em indignant. Ask them what they
think about UBC students going
wild. Seven or eight should do
it. Try and get one or two
young people to spout off, too
"Oh, hi Ron. How's it coming? Mulligan wont' talk, eh?
Well, tie in the police somehow. Get something out of the
file on cops being called out in
past years . . . No, keep it to
hazing. ■    *
"What did Hume say? That's
all, eh? Well, make it as strong
as you can. MacKenzie didn't
make any apologies, eh? How
about the students—he criticize them? Well,, use the best
you got .. .
"Carl, I got this UBC hazing
story coming up—protest nnd
man on street — the works.
Might be good for page one. . .
"'Thanks, Ron. This is it,
eh . . . No, no, no, no. You can
make your lead better than
that. Make it more brutal—
mention about that kid being
chained up in the rain. O.K? . .
"Hi, there, Jack. What did
you get? One of them said he'd
of punched them in the nose?
Use it. That's good. Any of them
«">v it was brutal or cruel . . .
Fine! . . .
"You Ret a better one, Ron?
. . . Let's see. Ah, that's the
stuff. Wait a sec—maybe we'd
better cut out that word 'cruel'.
That's too much. It will have
to go without it. Good job, boy
The Simon Cunningham Superior School PTA will hold
a bake sale at 4:00 p.m. Wednesday afternoon. Why?
The American Bison once covered the North American Prairie
from Canada to Mexico. He
doesn't now.
Agnes Carthwright, of Batter-
stoke-On-Sea, New South Wales,
lived to the incredible age of
112 years, and then died.
"Carl, here's,the UBC yarn—
I'll have the poll for you in a
second. Better throw a good
head on it—might be good
enough for line in the street . . .
"Jack! You haven't got much
time! Let's see what you got
. . . Don't bother with what the
Inst ones said. Hmm. better
call 'em "angry" citizens rather than "indignant.' Here,
I'll give it to Carl . . .
"Carl, here's the rest of that
UBC deal. What'll we do with
them? Page one? . . . Well, the
Old Man is interested in it, it
might do . . . Okay, then use it
on second front. Make it bright,
"Everything     wrapped     up
now? I'm going home if you can
manage all right. O.K.? See you
in the morning ..."
*      *      *
"Oh, hi, Daddy! Golly, what
did you do down at the paper
about that crazy stuff at the
university? Those university
boys, my gosh! They only did
it to about three girls and I
was one of them, and geo, it
wan n lot of fun. though! They
chained me up to those storks,
like and squirted water on me
and everything. I thought universitv would be more studying, but gee! . . ."
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does wonderful things to a co-ed's outlook—and figure! And the versatility
of a jumper does wonderful things to a bogged-down budget. Wear a basic
jumper to school with a sweater or blouse, scarves and bracelets, or to a
party, bare-armed and beautiful, with ropes of colored beads, big earrings.
There's no end to the moods of a jumper.
You'll love the vibrant tones and tartans of HBCs sheath and .swirl-
skirted styles in 100% wool worsted and worsted flannels and washable corduroys.
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INCORPORATED   2""    MAY   1670.
J Tuesday, September 28,1954
Page 3
Tory Split
George Hees, President of the National Progressive Conservative Association, said Friday that the 3.C. Conservative
Party split is far less serious than is generally supposed.
"The press has given the dls--$>
pute far more attention than it
deserves," he said.
"The party organization is as
strong as it ever was- Taken in
its national context, this B.C.
business isn't really too serious
at all.'
•He was referring to the split
in B.C. Conservative ranks of
early July, when Provincial
leader Deane Finlayson rebelled
against the party leadership of
George Drew.
Hees refused to reveal details
of his Friday morning talks with
Finlayson. "These are very intimate and tricky negotiations,"
he said, "but I have every hope
of a harmonious solution."
In  a  well-attended  talk   in
Physics 200 Friday, Hees carefully  avoided  any  contentious
Issues. .
He advocated the formation
of an organisation to correlate
industrial research in Canada.
This is necessary because
much of the research being carried on in Canada is operating
at cross-purposes with itself.
He also condemned the action
of the Federal Government in
allowing the USA to have such
a large say in the administration
)Of the forthcoming St. Lawrence
fSeaway project.
Mr. Hees ottered a solution
tfor the current depression now
crippling the Canadian  textile
industry due to American com-
He suggested that a fair market value be established based
on cost of production, administration and selling, plus a fair profit-margin. Thus Canadian te-
tiles could successfully compete
with   American   products.
He also suggested an industrial atomic energy program to
counteract the Canadian industrial recession.
—Miscroscope for sale. Retired
Vancouver physician wishes to
sell his instrument. Please telephone Kerrisdale 0167M after 5 p.m.
Lakewood and   Broadway.
Phone Ha. 7154L. Call Rosalie.
* *      *
RIDE FOR 8:30's FROM Vicinity of Balsam and 2nd Ave.
Phone Ce. 9764 after 6:00 p.m.
* •      •
needed for 9:30 classes or what
time do you leave. Phone Vince
West. 921-M after 6 p.m. any
ride to University Monday,
Wad., and/Friday, from 54th
and Victoria. Please phone
Edna, De. .8675R.
and Clark Dr. 8:30 lectures.
Phone Ha. 1Q99L. Ask for Jim.
jacket. Was given to ah attractive girl near the West-
braqfc jQJdg. Sept. 20. Please
contact Dave, Ha.  5972L.
portable pond, a pair of bifocal glasses in medium brown
alligator  case.     Please  phone
Jack, at ,Ker. 4994,11, urgent!
' •      *      *
promotion (science equipment)
in the university departments,
schools, laboratories, etc. Sidam
Ltd., Toronto 15. (3)
precision instruments, stop and
alarm wrist watches, microscopes, etc. Special discount for
students. Write Box 5, Toronto
K. (3)
BAyview 3425
Private  Instruction
Rhumba  - Tango  - Samba
Fox Trot - Waltz - Jive
Old Time
Beginners - Brush  Up
Advanced Courses
If no answer CEdar 6878
Mma Hall, 3679 W. Broadway
Pep  Club
To  Kick  Off
Friday noon in the Auditorium
marks UBC's newly-formed Pep
Club's first big attempt to overthrow the legendary student apathy on campus.
For the sum of ten cents, the
Pep Meet will inspire you with
entertainment by lush thrush
Lorraine McAllister and hubby
Dal Richards, Brick Henderson
with his swinging group, Wally
Peter's bop banjo, and fiddler
Bus Totter.
Phonecian sailors revered the
Woten Bird since it swallowed
its young alive.
(CUP)-A recent psychology
probe at the University of
Texas of mile student views
on segregation in public
schools shows that those who
are admitted non-church goers
are more racial tolerant than
orthodox church attenders.
The survey made by Dr.
Wayne B. Holtzman, U. of
Texas assistant-professor of
Psychology, showed that men
in the Faculties of Education
and the social sciences are
more tolerant than those in
the Biological Sciences, Pharmacy and Business Administration Faculties.
(Continued from page 1)
MEMBERS with one year's
good standing in the U.B.C. Film
Society will meet in Physics
201, Wednesday, September 29.
This will be an important election meeting and all voting members are urged to attend.
•     •     *
this year. All Commercemen congregate in the Georgia Wednesday night, Sept. 29, 1954. We'll
have our own partyl
Gets Independence
Another step towards financial independence for the Publications Board has been taken this year.
The Alma Mater Society has assumed  the  Advertising
rights for The Ubyssey.
Formerly all advertising was
sold and all revenues from such
advertising received by The
Ubyssey printers, Standard Publishing Co.
Now, at the expense of increased printing costs, The Ubyssey has gained control over complete publication operation. Complete coverage of the local advertising market is made possible.
The   printers    had   engaged
in a policy of only approaching
the 'easy' buyers.
Increased revenues make possible the printing of three issues
a week at virtually no extra
cost'to the students over that
incurred in the publishing of
last year's two issues a week.
Executive  editor  Geoff  Conway, who pushed the drive to
gain   the   valuable   advertising
rights and who is also handling
the position of advertising manager,   hopes   to  save   the  AMS
$5,000 with the change.
College Printers, who formerly received $80 an issue as well
as the complete advertising revenues, will now be paid $185
an issue.
Last year just over $9,000 in
advertising was run in The Ubyssey. To gain rights to this revenue $5,700 has been added to
to the printing bill, raising it to
over $13,000.
Mexicans   are   dirty
They wear Huaraches.
ALma *lSd
4439 West 10th Ave.
(down from Sasamat)
—modern photography
—better photo-flalshina
Fine foods
Mellow Whip
let Cream
10th & Sasamat
ALma 2596
RENTALS ... Tuxes, singles and doubles,
White Dinner Jackets, Tails and Accessories.
71m ycAli foAkww Ship
4307 West 10th
.What's news at*Inco?
Blast after blast
drives a passage through
the solid rock deep
down in Inco's Levack mine.
After the blasting, this
mechanical loader moves in and
picks up the rock broken by
the explosives. It operates without
interruption—often not stopping
even while ore cars move into
position for loading.
This powerful equipment is an
example of the way Inco endeavours
to take the backache out of mining.
"The Romance oj Nickel", a 72-page book,
jully illustrated, will be sent jree on request
to anyone interested,
♦»-« »■■
i Page I
Tuesday, September 28, 1954
Birds Still Show promise
Despite Rambler Beating
Jim Boulding \\\^e\\\\\\\\\\
On Seattle
Across from Varsity Theatre
AL. 2460
Discount for Students
Seattle Ramblers were too
big, too fast and far too experienced as they turned back the
UBC Thunderbirds Saturday
afternoon. Some. 4000 people
watched Don Coryell's fast
young squad against one of the
toughest football clubs on the
coast. Final score Seattle 20,
UBC 0.
The game was officially opened with the. traditional kickoff
by Dr. Norman MacKenzie,
holding was pretty Sylvia Tre-
maine, who was last year's
Frosh Queen and also UBC's
Miss Football. Following the
ceremony, Don Coryell's men in
white won the toss and elected
to receive the ball.
As the action unfolded the
Bird fans were given something
to cheer about; A couple of 'Statue of Liberty' plays mixed in with
some off tackle Jaunts by Jim
Boulding moved the yardsticks
down to the Seattle 36-yard line.
The Birds made four successive downs, moving still deeper
iff Seattle territory, to the ten.
The fans were on their feet for
every play and things looked
pretty rosy when a UBC fumble
was picked up by Seattle's center Dick Sharp.
^m^&ff9f^:''H "v AjjfR Sill
CROSSING GOAL LINE is Birds quarterback Gerry Stewart but a clipping penalty nullified the TD. The Birds didn't hit the scoreboard but did show lots of promise for the opening of the Evergreen Conference next Saturday.
But the Ramblers were forced to kick and once more the
Birds gained possession of the
pigskin. Their offensive was not
as spine-tingling and to add to
Seattle's favor a poor kick gave
the Ramblers possession and the
first break in the game. UBC's
inferior size showed blatantly
as the.Ramblers moved the yard-
markers into Bird territory for
the first time.
Hatha us Scores First Major
Ross Rayment spun away from
Frank Mataya, a litle lefthander, tosesd a 10-yard strike
to Jim Rothaus on the UBC 8.
From there Rothaus snaked past
a maze of Thunderbirds for the
first major of the game. Arnie
Berg, Rambler's big quarterback, took a sharp snap from
center and threw it to Don Allen
for the extra point.
Ted Duncan stepped in as
quarterback for the Birds, and
after two plays and a 19-yard
clipping penalty, he found the
waiting arms of Rambler linebacker Don Larkin. The action
was slowed down here momentarily by four offside penalties,
two against each squad. Arnie
Berg   reared   back   and   found
numerous Ramblers tacklers as
he ran tiie kickoff back 22 yards.
After only one play, Arnie Berg,
who incidentally played at
Washington in the shadow of
the great Don Heinrich, picked
a Gerry Stewart pass from the
air and streaked to the Bird 35-
yard stripe. Two Ramblers losses
forced them to kick to the Birds,
who took over on their own 40
with two minutes remaining in
the half.
Three plays netted a seven-
yard loss for the Birds, and Ted
Duncan came in to call signals
in the dying minutes. The last
play of the half was perhaps the
Jack Sheehan. 27 yards away on | best of the game and clearly the
UBC three-yard line. From best for the Birds, as Duncan hit
here it was little trouble for Ron Gary Taylor for an amazing 42-
"Tiny" Madlin, 220-pound full- yard gain. Before another play
back, to find paydir.t, making
the score 13-0 for the Ramblers.
The convert was missed.
coujd be called the horn sounded
and the teams retired to their
dressing rooms.
Matthews Opens Second Half
The action resumed with
Stew Matthews of the Birds taking the kickoff for the Thunderbirds. Herb Harlow of the Ramblers returned the ball to his
own 41-yard line.
From this point on the Rambler attack was stopped as big
Jim Boulding blocked Don Allen's kick. The Birds moved to
Seattle's 28-yard line where they
were stopped by a loss of downs.
Alas, the fans were not being
satisfied, until Captain Bob Brady of the Birds intercepted an
Arnie Berg Pass. The Birds
marched down to the four where
it was first down and goal to go.
The fans screamed as Stewart
went over but there was a
'hanky' on the play and a fif
teen yard penalty to UBC. This
combined with a ten-yard loss
by Gerry Stewart stopped the
last scoring threat by the Birds.
In the fourth quarter Jim Rothaus of Seattle, running like a
soared jack-rabbit, moved the
ball deep into UBC territory
where Frank Mataya passed
to Bill Castrow, gigantic Rambler end, for the final major.
Don Allen converted and the
Ramblers led 20-0.
With time running out Don
Spence ran back the kickoff 34
yards where the Birds once more
took over The fourth down passed
quickly and Seattle's Ramblers
were called upon to make the
last play of the afternoon.
Start Today •
Intramural League opens Tuesday, September 28, with three
games  being  played.
Volleyball will be the order
of the day while the soccer front
opens next week. Fiji, last year's
intramural league winners, and
Beta will give Medi "A," defending volleyball champions,
plenty of opposition in the race
for the silverware.
Speaking of silverware, 'just
where did the Intramural Cup
get to? It seems both Beta and
Fiji had it. In the process of
moving from one clubroom to
another the cup disappeared.
Let's hope it shows up before
the end of the season.
Following  is   the   week's  schedule:
Tuesday—Sigma    Alpha vs.
Zeta Beta Tau-  Newman B vs.
Aggie   B;   Alpha   Delta   B vs.
Beta B.
Wednesday—Beta C vs. Delta
Upsilon B; Aggie A vs. Dekes;
Psi Upsilon A vs. Commerce A.
Thursday—Fiji B vs. Magee A^
Meds B vs. Chem Eng A; Pharm
A vs. Psi U B.
Friday—Phi Delta C vs. Chem
Eng B; Pharm B vs. Sigma Chi;
one more game to be announced.
There will be an Intramural's
Manager's meeting Wednesday,
Sept. 29, 12:30 in Room 212.
Teams are reminded to start
training for the cross country
which starts Nov. 1.
Berg Strikes for Forty Yords
Arnie Berg went back behind
beautiful protection and flung a
forty-yard aerial into the waiting arms of Dick Roroback as the
horn brought to a close the first
game of the season at UBC.
Even in losing, the Birds showed more promise than they have
in any previous season. They
were not only much less experienced than their opponents, but
also a great deal smaller. This
together with the praise of the
Rambler coaching staffs leads to
the belief that this will be a
winning years for the Birds.
Outstanding for the Birds
•was fullback Jim Boulding, who
averaged better than six yards
each time he carried the ball. For
the Ramblers, quarterback Arnie
Berg and fleet halfback Jim
Rothaus were at their best as
a  speedy  offensive unit.
Next Saturday afternoon the
Birds face the Lutes from the
Pacific Lutheran College in the
opening game of the Evergreen
UBC Crew
To Hold
Close to 60 students attended
the initial meeting of the Varsity
Rowing Club in E201 at noon
last Friday.
There, they heard Assistant
coach Johnny Warren give a
short talk on the plans and hopes
of the VRC for the future. First
Warren explained that coach
Frank Reed was unable to attend the meeting due to an incapacitated ankle which has laid
him up. No one laughed. He will
be out of coaching action for the
next few weeks.
An active season is in the
offing for UBC rowers, with
races against Oregon State and
University of Washington tent"-
ative for this fall. Next May
there are the Western Sprint
Championships in California
against UCLA, USC, Stanford
University, and other top western colleges. Then there is the
Royal Henley in England during
June of 1955, and the Canadian
Olympic trials in July.
It is not all beer and skittles
however, in the VRC. First
comes work. Then more work.
Assistant coach Warren grinned
as he emphasized the nature of
the training involved. Every day
at 4:30 in the stadium, supervised calisthenics will be conducted.
Any individuals who missed
Friday's meeting and are still
interested in rowing, are advised
to hustle down to the stadium
forthwith at 4:30. "Loose flesh
and rowers do not mix," says
GIFTS   t*DM  fadAe QrwrUrm
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Again extend special services for tuxedoes, white
dinner jackets and tails, and costumes . . . iit usual
student prices.
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This ad worth 5% discount
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