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The Ubyssey Nov 28, 1952

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 URtJrpftv.
iPmu.
A ti
! ;■■„/ _.,*•    ...   /
nrr ubyssey
VOLUME XXXV
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1952
PRICE 5c; No. 2T
—Ubyssey Photo by Hux i<ovely.
BOB HOLLAND, one of the firemen called to the scene of yesterday's accident, looks
<wer |he damagllione to Angus Tappay's Vanguard by the explosion;  Tappay, a UBC
student, lost one hand and part of another in the explosion caused by chemicals. Details of the accident, however, are still unknown.
Chemistry   Student   Loses
In   Chemical   Explosion
Player Aid
At General
Students Condemn Senate
For Frosh Football Ruling
Second emergency meeting within a week called to discuss
athletics yesterday condemned the Senate's freshmen football
ruling, voted to investigate entrance into the Canadian Intqr-
Frovinclal League with prairie universities and defeated a
proposal to institute athletic scholarships at UBC.
Darrel Tepoorten's controversial*
motion asking for upproval of ath
.-.'.m
:<»i»
Homecoming
Explosion at 11:30 yesterday morning in a car in the
parking lot next to the War Memorial Gymnasium resulted in
the loss of the left hand, and mangling and loss of fingers on the
right hand and possible loss of vision of Angus Robert Tappay.
slstant,   Dr.   Prank   Bebb   explain      Tne Ttaa ,UI,n* **• «»»Bidered
Viotlm   of  yesterday   morning's
| freak   ear   explosion   on   tht   Uni-
! versity parking lot, Angus  Robert
Tappay was reported In "satisfac-
FUture   Homecoming   Balls   may , tory condition" and "resting peace-
Off Campus
bea held    away    from    the    Ulil
campus,
A motion passed by AMS council at their lust meeting recommends "that future, lloniecomiii'-"
Balls be held off thc campus.''
Motion was advanced as a sola- •""■"■"■^■'■■■•"■■■■■■■^"■^™
Hop for the problem of the large; Reason for Tappay's possession
consumption of liquor at Home- ()f explosives is rumored to be that j ',•l,' when the explosion occurred.
corning (lances, contrary to uni-||ie was preparing a smudge p «t i At t,ie l'nie' ll is difficult to
verslty  regulations.  The adnilnlsi-  f,„.   .,   non-authorized  campus   pep! ascertain   the  cause  of the  explo-
fully"   by   General   Hospital,   midnight last night.
No information could be given
about the condition of Tappay's
eyes. Possible loss of vision is
feared.
llie loss of his arm as being due
to the holding of some explosive.
The   front   right   window,   hack
i window  und   the  sun   visor   wer->
1 blown off by the blast.
LEANING  OVER   SEAT
Although    there    were    no    eye
Vitness accounts present, it   is a--
j sumed   that   Tappay   was   leanir.v.
i^ver   the   right   front   sent   of   thc
letlc scholarships was resoundingly defeated by a quiet crowd oi'
less than SOD who deplored tho
situation prevalent In most American football colleges, and called
for u "Canadian attitude toward
sports."
CANNOT II BOUGHT
Prominent footballer George
Bull -said there is nothing to indicate timt we can buy a winning
team and thut scholarships will
result ln competitive bidding bs-
tween UBC and big money American colleges. "We must develop
our high schools, We can't possibly expect to buy outside players
who can pass the entrance requirements of the university. Olve our
unsubsldized team a chifnce," ho
said.
NO FOOTBALL FOR  FROSH
Motion stated on the petition
calling for the second meeting wus
passed with only a murmer of
discussion. It asked the Senate to
"promote as far as possible, student responsibility for their actions, and to instill in students a
desire for education by means
other than legislation and specifically to withdraw' the regulation
respecting ellgibilty of freshmen
to play In intercollegiate athletics."
After the defeat of th« athletic
scholarship motion, und evidence
of a decided feeling of apathy toward further participation with
American Colleges. Al Goldsmith
proposed that competition with
other Canadian Colleges be investigated with an eye toward possible
membership In the Western Inter-
University  Football Union.
A clause limiting the participation to a time and place financially
feasible to all the member universities was included ln the mo
lion. It was defeated, but on a re
quest from Dave Anfleld at thc
end of the meeting that the proposal be reconsidered it wan
passed with no opposition. *
Continued en Ptfle 3
•Bl AMS MEETING
Ddrtll T«pooi
■uMit-
rntlon regards this as u  Laxity «>? | «-lul>.
student  discipline,   and   feels   that; ATTRACT PEOPLE
It should be stopped.       • j    The  smudge  pot  was  to  be
| sion,   but   it  is   thought   that   th?
possible combination of red phos-
l!t   phoroiis   nnd   potassium   chlorate
Council felt that strict enforce-i|n front or the Armouries to at-
ment of the ruling by a disciplinary , trart more people to the noon lion.-
committee or even the ROMP; AMS meeting. The club was then
would result-in the ball being un- j suppsed to put the fire out with
successful. The ball would have! tbe aid of a fire truck tliey had
to be helld downtown despite tbe! rigged up beforehand,
fact that this might detract from Dr. Kenneth Young of the Uni-
the  spirt  of   Homecoming. ■' versity Health Service and his as-
First UBC Musical Revue
May Blossom In Spring
might have caused the blast.
BOUGHT CHEMICALS
Tappay, lt is assumed from bllU
of purchase found in the car,
bought many 'of the chemicals at a
downtown store earlier ln the day
and did not get them fr,oni the
chemistry   department.
Explosive substances such as
magnesium shavings, icing sugar,
coal oil and sulphur were found
near the car untouched by the explosion.
Special Train Home
By DOT AUERBACH
The seed of an idea planted three years ago has finally [
taken root and may blossom in the spring with the first UBC   Cf^m Ff4mAnf f%n Ba\#C
Revue
"A number of students have already contributed good ideas arid
others interested met last night it
a special meeting in the Kxtenslon
Department Library." .said Ernest
I'errauU. the man in charge )l
tlie production.
FREE-FOR-ALL
I'nder the guidance of Krnest
I'errault and with the iis-situnce
and moral support of Miss Dorothy
Somerset, 1'rofessor (ieofl'rey Andrew, unci Kin: Nicol, the university will have a thain.itic t'rtie-l'or-a'l,
a Spring-TUn'e Revue.
"We are planning six large production numbers and six curtain
numbers with pretty inrls and
handsome hoys, dancing, singing,
acting and lots of chorus work,"
said I'errault in mu interview today.
TO  THEIR  EARS
"Hill If this is lo be a I'niversily
Revile In the true seine of the
word I li o ii undergrniis have to he
in it up to their (-ars." lie added
"Kric Nicol and myself have already will len almost live prodm-
tion numbers aud we oxpect under
Kverybody   wants   to   get   home
for Christmas.
grads   to   contribute   at   least   halt
Ihe   hook."
"We hope to have enough of'the      First  it was  the  boys from  Cal-
hook   written   by   December   t(T al•'gary  and   their special  train   back
low   .frrtin    liroi'klnghani   and   his; [0  the  prairies,  and   now   it's  the
group to go to work and write the   lonely  boys  from   Edmonton,
music.  The show  should   he ready
The train back to Kdnionton via
f'NIt for Christmas vvill icive Vancouver on the night of December
IS and arrive in Fdnionton 2-1 hours
later.
i
NUMBER  AND FARE
Fifteen   to   twenty-four   studen's
I'or   production    in    February   und
presentation  in early spring."
FINANCIAL   SUPPORT
"Marly tills term Miss Somerset
lold me the glad news that bot.i
linanckil support and a directm
will  be available  for such  n  show
as we had planned three years he   makes   the-   return   fare
lore.   Professor   Andrew   gave   bis   turn.  If over twenty-five make the
whole-hearted   support   and   we'iv , trip, the return fare will be $82.NO
well on   the  way  to success!"  said      Sludenls  travelling  to  Saskutcb-
lVirault. ewun   or'other  points   beyond   l«M-
i'lic  urudi.'ile   Don   Wilson,  now   mefhton   can   also  get   this   special
with  the   Knglish   hepartnienl   wil'   nite to   Kdnionton.
direct   the  show  and  the  coinbin.'i-
at the Senate meeting last night,
but no results are known.
Rill Doubling, the big drive behind last week's meeting on the
re-shuffling of the athletic administration,   put   forward   a   motion
Henn To Discuss
Invasion  Planning
Today At Noon
Thomas Rice Henn, former cpl-
bnel of the British Army and 8e
nior University lecturer ln Kngllsh
will speak In Physics 200 today at
noon. Mr. Henn will speak on
"Planning an Invasion."
Henn will be sponsored by the
Committee in University Lectures,
under the direction of Prof. Soward.
Mr. Henn has been chairman of
the Faculty Hoard or Fine Art-.,
member of the Fltzwlll.am Museum
*,
isy'
*K*s
fis
asking Students' Council to sot Syndicate and of various Universal) a tutorial system for football! Ity Administrative Bodies. Direc-'
players during the pre-Christmas! tor or Studies in English at St.
term, lie was reminded that such ! Catherine's College, and in the past
a system Is already in existence at Trinity, ('lure, Magdalene,
through .MAD. Ills proposal was de- Jesus, Sydney. Sussex, Peterhouse
fanted. ' und Selwyn Colleges.
Fort Camp - Acadia Dance
To Feature Black Magic
Fort Camp and Acadia will com-; Acadia and Fort Camp have at last
bine   efforts   tomorrow   night   to! recognized    each    other,    Sears
in
stage ti "Black Magic" dance In
Brock H/all, 8:30-12 p.m.
Open to everyone, "especially all
girls," this dancv will be the laat
held before-exams. Admission price
lor men with meal pass is 50 cents;
cost for others Is 75 cents. Girls
will be admitted free.
"Tbe dance ls for those who
want to blow off steam before the
exams," states John Sears, Acadia
dance committee chairman.
lt Is believed that the dance
marks the first Joint co-operatioti
of this sort between Fort Camp
and Acadia. Officials from both
camps expect the evening to be
twice as sucesHful as any previous individual camp dances.
Commenting   on   the   fact   that
stated. "It Is the sort of thing that
makes us realize we are all in the
same boat, all on the i-.inie campus."
lob Hindmorch
... Laisse*
TWEEN CLASSES
Today Last Chance For VOC'ers
Io Sign Up For Mount Baker Trip
Five Debates
In New Year
Five Jewish problems will be de-
hated   in   a   Hillel   sponsored   ciil
tunil    program   during   the
or .lunuary 12, 19511.
■Kabbl  I). C.  Kogen and <a  UBC
professor   will   lead   one   or   more
VOC INVITES everybody to ski
at Mount Baker this Sunday. Sign
up today nt noon in the Quad at
tbe VOC Notice Board. This is
your last chance.
•*• T* V
DANCE CLUB noon hour sessions will be discontinued until
Thursday, January s, with a general dance session,
Scpiare dancing will be held tomorrow lu the Women's Oym.
I>nn't forget the "Pre-tixain Jam"
Tea   Dance   in   the   Brock   Friday,
December  ft  at   :i::iti  p.m.   Aclmis-
weck I sion is 10 'cents for outsiders and
! free   to   members.
V ^r *r
CONSERVATION  of   B.C.'s   land
all members be there." >
^p V ^p e'.      "' r".
CHEMICAL INSTITUTE OF
CANADA will present • Di'. U. %
Chirk, retired head of the Ctitolnbf
try Department today W WfHO I'll
Chemistry 2(>o. lie will tfpfthk on
"Fifty Years of ' Chemistry, at
CBC." :     '  »    '
VISUAL ARTS CLUB wil If hold
their first class today in the:, Ai'to
and Craft Workshop next to.tlte
Art Cittllery in tiie Library, bttsii-
ment. The class will begin at' *
p.m. Those interested are to
bring along a-soft pencil; drawllig
paper will, ho provided.
*       *       *
VANCOUVER TRAVELS '| ASSOCIATION are inviting ft.ll foreign girls to a Film Showing
Party   tonight   at    S   p.m.   nt', the
slal!   .unl    slmlelit   ability
really    .stimulate    campus
lion   ol
should
spirit.
"There's   room   for   everyone   in
forested   to  take  part   in  tiie  Itevne   rales   should   contact
which  should  portray  every  aspect
of university lite,"  lie said.
of tbe debutes on:   Resolved that; resources  will lie the topic of Dr.
Jewish     Fraternities     should     be! I), (i. Laird, Prof, of soils, in today's
banned  from the campus;   Resolv-| discussion   iu   the   series   on   Con-,
ed   that  Jewish   Traditional   Prsie-  nervation of Our .Vatural Resources
tices   are   uo   longer   applicable; , sponsored by the three campus po-}
what   the   Kinsey   Report   reveils   lit leal   clubs.   The   speech   will   lie I borne  of   Miss   Norn   Drnlnie.  Bim
about tbe .lews;   Resolved that the | given In  FO  KMl at  IiMPi. .West I ,th Avenue. KL. OTJtilt.
solution   ty   Anti-Semetisin   Is   As- ] }(.%,)(. j *        >(•        >(•
slmilalion;   aud   the   Jewish , Infill-'     CHRISTIAN   SCIENCE   ORGAN-      JEROME    DAVIS,   president   of
i-nee  on  Western  Culture. IZATKJN   regular   weekly   meeting ■ tho .American Teachers Federation
Anyone  interested  in   talking  on   will  he  held   I:':;!u  lu   Physics :!im.   and   lecturer  for  thirteen  years (it
Anyone interested  in  the special   one  of   the  above   topics   is  asked   F.vcryone is welcome. Vale University, will speak ih Arts
Keith   Kelly: io   go    to    Ilillel    House   or   con- J£        #        # |iit) al  IL'Shion  Monday, December
nt  A I..   |s:',!iY or  Many (Irabani at . I act     Dave     Voungson     or     Jack;     GLEE   CLUB  rehearsal  al   12::b»   I.    His   subject    will    ho   "Korea,
AL. 0U1D between 7 and it p.m. i Wolfe. ''• today in HM1. It is important that'. Profit or Loss."
The special fare is on coach or
sleeper with berth extra, while th"
$:',2.si)   is   for   coach, only. PAGE TWO
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday, November 28, 1952
TBE UBYSSEY
MICMDER CANADIAN   UNlVEft&.TY PRESS
Authorized as second class mail, Post Office department, Ottawa.
Student subscriptions $1,20 per yenr (included in AMS feesi. .Mail suDscript'ions
$2.00 per your. Single copies five cents. Published throughout the tlnlver.sity yenr by
the Student Publications Board of the Alma Mater .Society, University of British
Columbia. Kditorial opinions expressed herein nre those of the editorial staff of the
UbysKey, and not necessarily those of the Alma  Muter Society or of the University.
Offices ln Hrock Hull • For display advertising
I'luuio ALnia Ui24 Phone Atma. 3253,
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF   JOE SCHLESINGER
Executive Editor, Gerry K|dd; Feature Kditor, Klslo (iorbat; City Editor, Myra Green J
News Kditor, Ron Sapera; Women's Kditor, Flo McNeil; Literary Editor, Gait Elkington;
CUP Kditor, Patsy hyrne; circulation Manager, Marlon Novhk; Editorial Assistant,
Vaiigiian Lyon; Slnff Photograjihnr,' Mux Lovely. , *
Senior Editors  v  Ed Parker, Pete Plneo
Deskmon: Harvey King, Tom Shorter, Marie Adam; Reporters, Anlee Brickman, Edith
Campbell; Feature Reporters, Dot Auerbach, Elizabeth.Norcross, Valerie Garstlh.
te^ter^ to tbeEditor should bb restricted to 150 words.   Tha Ubyiiey rWi'rVel the
rljjht to cut letters and cannot guarantee to,publish all letters received.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
nts Indecisive
if$| secdni AMis General Meeting called
9 aiJBeuss athletics Has shown that the student
j$3j| Haj^ neither lhe interest nor the sagacity
\p Justify any demands for more student
cofjrot oi the athletic organisation.
s,Vi}$ tack oi a de facto quorum is proof of
HI -ffii^terest. the proceedings of tlte meet-
ra| UMf snowed only a wavering of student
conviction.
i\j!*je> liibst Illuminating indicatidn of this in-
!$£$& is ttie ifact that a motion that hacl been
defeated was passed unanimously on recon-
'i^l^"^*"'0' !i-   ■ ■ ■ ■        *
proration only minutes later without any,
debate.
Furthermore, there seems to be a growing
^ttbltOklAL
inclination to table controversial motions until some distant date jn the hope that the controversy will just fade away in the intervening time. ,
Students seem to forget completely that
Special General Meetings are called to discuss
controversial matters. After all, we have an
elected student government to take care of
tho everyday business of running our Alma
Mater Society.
We cannot escape forever by tabling motions or by just dumping problems into the
laps of various specially struck committees
which can play around but never solve the
problem.
$ GCF Socialist ?
jjjlto^.tJhyBsey, in a recent editorial, attempted to
IntBly^hat tlje OCR has abandoned socialism.
Hl^(1 lj&e /been thought that the problem needs
^mjj>aplari,flent Ion. Therefore, the CCF club asked
j^|i|Jl|flpeaker to speak on the topic: "Is the CCF
Socialistic?'' .
,„jt^!)|pi|hipately, there were apparently no Ubyssey
writers at that meeting. For the further
plication of the Ubysaey, therefore, here are a
few facts. Draw your own conclusions as to the
6tSP and Socialism.
j^'pse expression or CCF principles is still to be
i^pd. In the Regina Manifesto. To quote, In part:
"We aim to replace tlm present capitalist system,
wltlj its Inherent Injustice and inhumanity, by a,
social, order from which the domination and exploitation of one class hy another will be eliminated .',,. ." "No CCF Government will rest content
lentil it has eradicated capitalism and put Into
gtyftVp'tipn the full program of socialized planning
w'ftffty will le^d to the establishment in Canada of
the Co-operative Commonwealth."
s ■ riNpW, while vve recognize that much of tho
Sqclaliziition of our economy depends upon federal
action, nevertheless, In the only province where
the CCF lias attained power, it lias already begun
a program of welfare measures, government and
cq-opprative enterprise, and financial activity all
almpd at placing control of the economy in tho
hniids of the people, and removing the dictatorial
Plugged Nickel
,-,f)nrlhg , the past few months,
^1 sorts of people have beon stop-
(nfrig me in the streets, in my
,ci^B«es, on my doorstep, 1'n the
bath-tub, etc.. to ask me the foi-
lowing question:
"Is It not true that. Canada,
striving as she is to build up
within itself a NRW NATION, is
woefully In need of a (dear, concise summation of its history in
a.ii economic, psychological and
.scientific I'fjitnc of reference
which would he readily available
to the man on the street'.'"
Then they hurry away, swinging from tree lo tree and chattering excitedly.
The point, is well taken. In
fact. It's well taken to the city
dl."posnl dump, but. since I hrougbt
It up /something I et, no doubt)
we may as well sit down and discuss It. Di stop scratching yourself and pull up a tree.
My contention is that. Canada
needs a history for tlio Common
(1'gh!) Man. I propose to give it,
one. So here goes, in five queasy
Installments:
Childish History of Canada
("It's  the   Dickens")
Canada is the second or third
biggest, country in the world, de
pending on whether you include
Outer Mongolia anil Tibet in the
area of China.
Well, do you?  (Ile honest.)
It is surrounded by the Pacific
on tho west, thc Atlantic on the
cast, a t.arilT-wall to the south,
and millions of bill-boards around
everything.
The first Kuropean to set foot
iu Canada was l.ief Kricson (alias
Frlc Ihe Red which name suggests   why   he   came   io   Canada;
Ile couldn't get into the States I.
Krlc was out looking for sagas
(Norwegians' were gaga over the
saga) and ended up being decapitated hy some Hardy Danes (in
accordance with an old custom
known as the Danelaw). Ile thereupon became known as the Headless Norseman.
Next lo Canada came one John
Cabot, who first, authoritatively
discovered the North American
Continent.
Vaas.    IJerwro  Columbus   yet.
Having made his mark In Canada, he naliirnlly headed down to
the CSA where lie .settled 111
lloston. His descendants are said
to talk only to (iod. I think
they're just muttering under their
breath.'
Next caine Ileal who landed In
Nova Kent ia and was therefore
executed by MacDonald who opposed "making Nova Scotia English hy milking her French". Then
•here was Verraz/.ano. lie
slmuld've stood in bed.
In laL'-l, however, Jacques Car-
tier, caine io New France on a
lialeface-fndi-an exchange scholarship. (At the same time I'oca-
hautas was sent, to London). The
idea, was to creat better mutual
understanding between the Indians and Ihe French. It didn't
work.
('artier made three voyages into tiie interior with Ih" Indian
chief Doiinncomi ("Insulated
Wall-Hoard). During one of their
numerous'portages past the un-
navigable Lacliine Rapids, Donna-
cona is reputed lo have said
"What this place needs is a Sea-
wa> project hut hoa-p strong
cousin.-!   in    Dig   ^Southland   can't
power of big business and finance concerns.
Also, from the B.C. CCF program ln the last
election: "Within . . . ft.C. the CC^ will seek
political power to apply the principle of socialist
planning to provincial affairs . . .'teach step in
such a program, will be taken . . . with tiie view
to ultimate inclusion In a dominion-wide socialist
economy."
Admitting that the CCF may In recent years have
been guilty of nnderempbaslzliig its basic objects,
this cannot be assumed to mean that the CCF has
deserted those principles.
I suggest that Ubyssey editorial writers study
literature available through the Socialist shelf in
the library, from CCF members, and at CCF meetings. I will personally be glad to go over the Regina
Manifesto, the Saskatchewan government record,
and the B.C. CCF program with anyone Interested,
to determine objectively whether or not the CCF
bus deserted socialism.
It depends of course, somewhat on a definition of
socialism. The ('C,I•, definition was well-expressed
by Frank Snowsell—a society in which the people
through various instruments own and control their
economy.
Aud, come to think of It, Hint editorial writer
never did define, "Socialism".
How about It?
—PAT THOMAS.
by franck
get the damn thing out of the
committee stage."
Champlain, in 1(109, discovered
Lake Champlain, which was quite
a coincidence, all things considered. This mado bim feel very
successful, so he headed for Wisconsin, USA, and that was that.
In 1600, the French comedy
team of Itaddislies nnd Gooseberries headed Into the Northwest for furs, closely followed
by the Jesuit, Jean de llrebeuf,
who taught the Indians Christianity so well that they hurnbd
hlm at the stake.
Since tliere weren't many
women fur-traders around, and
considering; the long, cold Quebec nights, the French government, iu the first fatal step towards Hie. welfare state, applied
the principle of forcible'distribution of surpluses, in this case the
local bureaucrat (L-ouLs XIV) bad
a surplus of Illegitimate daughters
Known as Flllos du Hoi, and Quebec needed women.
Unfortunately, the girls looked
some what like Louis, and no night
is that cold. So Louis gave away
n barrel of pork with each girl,
which frequently led to embarrassing confusions ("Stop pattlrtg
that • barrel a'n'd pouring salt on
me"). Willi the added Impetus,
family life soon began to flourish
In New France, and the arrival
of armed settlers (or "trained
'killei's" i assured die new col
ony's   slirvival.
It also assured tip. colonists of
u. measure of prosperity which
made it possible I'or many of them
to move down to Louisiana, CSA.
To   be   Continued,   Sometime
Kditor, the Cbyssey,
Dear Sir:
Fascinated by ills conception
of himself as the "snob above
snobs" columnist Franck Ikis entirely overlooked one .important
representative group that certainly cteseryes ijientibu in his "Book
of danadian j&obs.''.     , ^      ^
We refer, to nolle other than
th;Et ^International Snob."
ftjefore the heated Tolerance
Snpns rush^at us wltlj poisoned
wfy jnky( we pojn^ oitt (hat our
cinH*^ at
!tbe,, SQi'llU ,, f if 1 , de'pjcted   in.., n
tlbysspj; cartoon, nor Is Jt '$$?<*
• ^iir^cuJRr'ljf  at.^relgn  students
ltV'intVrnationa|.clpbs.        l(i|,. (.
, &M-'&nm^^ w^
are strictly within our line  of
ViVjfe.      ...:.     j   .:    ,,        , ...   ,.,,,.,,
To bast io a study of this group t
of snp^^^ne,^^ ^ee;.them In
tiifiir proper surroundings. v   ,r^
|Npi:  prop's^ Tajte,, an  ay,er,a$e
of ^ed^loq^e^Carifldliin^iind nilx
,¥?)) wnL^^i-al v^tieiof. f$-
ff^  f>t«d|entflH $1,A., «*JMV«J-
exptlc mu*lc and a few uninitiated
iW^-.w.'.-eee/Ju     .     v.m,.;.".,,,    .
m\mhl^maM 8UpJ>oseaiy
»^?W«si,m. c-l *■&
, .,*wp.>.n«*&A sirh M-tom
a seductive tnantjter as ^|iey slj^ly
stare at a cWrjt,($e^^ijna^dp. |/a|t^s
t'yj)«5 who is Jiijn?.elr lading 'pen-
ijivVly nt a pjickage of cftarettes
in the hifnd/^f pother pieirsop.
"Hasn't •A.jlS'rfei pot,, the jrtiost
woiiderul French accent,'- sigh*
ono ,girl.
"Mmmm, It's so foreign and de-
Uclously sexy," agrees the other.
"These Canadian accents are no
boring and unimaginative," she
whines ln east Canadian tone.
"I think that It's so nice that
you've been able {o preserve your
Parisian accent ftespite the fact
that you've been here since 1933,"
one girl whispers to Andrei.
"Ah yes,v answers the Parisian
with a quick lift of one eyebrow,
"lint how I long for my Paris . . .
uh Pierre can you forget . . ."
"C'est impossible." answers his
buddy, "You girls may think us
naughty boys but as soon as we
get our citizenship papers we're
going back to nurdpe,"
TYPINC:     KSS.-VYS,    THESIS,
in a n u s c rlpts,   mimeographing.
Floise   Street,   No.   7   Dalhousie
Apts..   I'riversity   Hlvd.   AL Wififiil.
Hid)
TYPINfl FSSAYS. TIIKSIS, ICTC
Campus rates. Phone CII. *>IS!.
1715 Dnnhnr.
TYPING:    ESSAYS,   T H E S I S,
Notes,    expertly    und    promptly
typed.   Moderate   rates.   We   use
Campbell's book of rules, Blakey j
and  Conk's and  Fssay  Specified-1
lions  by  the  Department  of An-
plied   Science.   Serving   students j
since 104fi. Mrs. A.,6. Robinson,)
4180 W. llth Ave., ALma 091511.!
ORNTLKMAN'S ' F A W &    RNfl-
fish gabardine raincoat. Condition
peit'ed.   Very   reasonable.   KRrr.
51.10L.
MAN'S LKiHT linrtWN TVVO-
troiiser sun, size lis, hardly worn.
KF.rr. r,|.">(iL.
WANTRIT. RIDFRS TO AND
from West Van. for S:,'!0 lectures.
Mon.-Fri. Phone Mel. after 0:So,
West   KiO.'IY.
"Certalply, back to my Italy,"
luterrupts another. "Ob bow I
long for our food," be groans, tak-
■ !    ,IUU-     ■   j'   ■
ijig a huge chunk out of his hot
dog,   .
"And tha culture . , . just loads
and loads of culture. Awny from
tills iinVbaric 'attempt at civilization. Jliu-k to real earthy life,"
responds one female straighten-
Ink her sorority pin.
''i cajt't wp'it to'once again walk
along tiie Cljajnps Rlys?e and
have  ah  apei-tlf at  a  side-walk
iii- i',l''.',!l. Ml'.ill.    '      "l''  '
cafe,   groans another boy.
"wjien   did   you   .Ifa-ve   your
le'^a^^^'.W'   ?,Ta.«,ib°rn
life .but ,I  feel, tW  tbe  bistros
,i.,'iT ly.iUti'f- nf "iii rciu'e,,^   ,u-e .',,'
and haunts of, old Europe are my
tt  ,11-        jlfilU' I IOW        1      ." - '    I" ,jl'
true   home.    How   I   dread   this
\ li 'li -.1    Ml    . 11IK    fOI     II; .ne'
ylCJoUfS striving for mpne'y  , ." .
American, y^w pf ^curity Is jdrlv-
ing p^e, ,aiad.   tiy^tfre. vta.y Jack, •
co-ecj stretching out her arms to
• " tjl.1' l'   ill)   M)(iT5li<ii<l,
%yi™il a.:...,
"But aear, I ofijered to njake
tjj^ijrnjuj-s ap j^n}|iltlated male sit-
;M a#u.#^,Pnt- C.9W^
^MMW.Mitei.ipf'j?
^yer^one,, i;ega,rdl^s 9f, ^ijtlpnal-
llftj jiome In his car (American
make).
—A Snickering Snob.
*n *V *r
Editor, the Cbyssey.
Dear Sir:
In your latest edition of the
Cbyssey. under Letters to the
Kditor, a Mr. D. Macleod stated
that Paul Buday of the Western
Washington Vikings basketball
team was nothing buf a."myth"
dreamed u^by "Hopftpy." \yright
and the Impressionable Sports
Staffs.
He further st^tps that^e knows
off "at least half a ^pjten high-
sciiool, piaife^s per^prmipg, with
.or a#nlttst Bijday, who,\yej;e clearly, his superiors in a)l roun^l playing $ty\\ty:' j.. woifhj, l|ke Mr.
M^cle^ to If'oiije. a tff^w pf, .those
jjajf Hvzep, players who equalled
PaiU^Biulay's record. ,, ,
Bijdft^ has ai^o 8tacHe,d up, very
admirably against tiie,, better
Air\eyfcan competition whl^h is,
I'inigl;t say, i^pi-p (than c^n be
said for some other B.C. stars, so
csd'led.  . ,    -,,,
(j)lit of these "brllliaut .jitars
mentlpp,e,d, how .piany.njade the
first .iPftin, of even J;he Jowly
Thu«\derj^l,yds, ot fptr that niatter,
any Var?lty first team, in their
Freshman Year?   ,
Bill wiialen, Arts 1.
$r
mf—M
Ubw can I beet
provide for my
retirement?,  •
A
Through a
tdiv chtt
Mutual Life
Retiieihent policy*
Willie you are working It
safeguard* thc future of
your dependents, tlien,
usually ut 60 or 65, it pays
a regular monthly income
for the rest of your life.
Only life insurance enables
you to save for the days when
you stop earning and al the
t^me time provide an estate
for yopr .loved ones sfiould
anything happen to you.
You •hoiifd discuss this plan
for security with a Mutual Life
•f Canada representative.
. N-l«2
VENUS
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Ask working architects,. epgi-
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use Venus — the pencil thai
holds a fine point or sharp
chisel edge. The pencil that
gives you opaque lines for
sharp, clear reproduction.
Venus Drawing Pencils are
smooth, strong, accurate ami
uniform in all 17 degrees.
Buy diem at your College
Book Store.
GET
THIS
helpful,
illustrated
instruction
brochure.
hM MEE Venus Drawing P«H
cjls! Send 25«! for she brochure on the art of pencil rendering. Included is a Venus
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Venus Drawing Pencils.
MUVUAL
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TORONTO, CJNT.
>.
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CANADA
Vancouver Branch Office
402 W. Pcrtder Street
Eric V. Chown, LL.B., C.L.U.
Branch Manager
I VINUS PINCH CO. ITO.
j TORONTO, ONT.
I Tnclnseil is 25v' for my copy of
I with Venus''—jikI tiie Technical
I wiih 2 Venus Drawing Pencils.
I
I Name	
I
I School	
I
I Addtcit	
I
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i
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Sketching I
Tun Ku I
5I-D-2
I City..
L...
Pro v.
STUDENT TOUR TO
E UROPE
Sail from Montreal S.S. Ascania June 11th. Scotland,
English Lakes, Chester, Shakespeare Country, North and
South Devon, London, Holland, Belgium, Germany (the
Rhine and Black Forest), Switzerland. Italian Lakes,
.Venice, Rome, Hill Towns, Florence, Italian and French
Rivieras, Paris.
72 DAYS - $1194
including complete land programme plus
round trip tourist class steamship space
lo value of $310.
72 DAYS - $1394
including complete land programme plus
round trip first class steamship space
to value of $510.
ask for detailed itineraries
UNIVERSITY    TRAVEL      CLUB
57    Bloor    Street,    West,    Toronto,    Kingsdale    69$4
Management: J. F. & G. H. LUCAS Friday, November 28, 1952
THE    UBYSSEY
PAGE THREE
New Teach YeurselF
Ruliidn Text On Way
:py ELIZABETH NORCROSl      ' spectlvely.
there's a hew ftusBihn text corfl- "Sfo far as the authors are aware
nig un —- a home product of this never before has the iiior'phold/?.v
fmiveYsit'y .— aiiti 'it's good  news lot'  any  language been  tackled -in
.'fov 'the five  hundred  students  of
th'e lih'guage here.
"Wltli /this book," says Mr. P.
jyj. H. Kdwnrds, "Hie student wtfl
|jfc, hbie fb ,1fe'krn Russian sfress
patterns without tiie help of a
nfltlvfe speaker, and thus It will be
possTOe ut last for film to teach
himself IJusslan. a feat impossible
beWe'.'' As W-k'ttthor o!f th'te new
,book and teacher of Russian, Mr.
Ed%d? s^iild know,
WORK FOR PAST YEAR
Mr.   Edwards-  nnd   MJss   Irene
t   ■ ■       ... t    .      j        ,   ira.   , »     et   .
Carlsen, also a teacher of Russian
Here, jiftve been working oh the
new book for tiie past year and
hone io lutye {t ready for publication ln 1953. Because of life oh-
yicnts dlffjciiitles in the .publication 'of ^ book usin^.fhe Russian
nlphnbetj, -this t^xt will crime out
ih a photographic or stencilled
yei'sion. '
,,A k ijew and .very interesting
principle* Is fnyolveji. Ii^ the ar-
ranaen^ent of Miss C'arlsen's and
Mr.' Edwards' text. Some 15,000
Words' of high frequency, were s'e-
mm (ktib 'tmt'ft a tm »•
lary in Iny man's .la'nftiftge) and
theft; mmm bWviourn wWe
noted. ,
KEY TAiCt
P WMlWt in xMiiit Wkbcudm,
mutations and. utress-sliifts have
been relffttllril %\ a key-tnilc,
each* luff W^lWheA a number;
some pMHtiikWn frere numbere.i
in the trfot8|i|if!i ''('ll, 1000, *2cl00.
3000, etc;.), ;bt'hi»A ih llie hundreds,
nnd so 'jbWh.  -,, .,
Thus!, ty ^pfttfAMfciSlI the phe-
nomet&;oWtM%^miH
A total W| m W ihlch
ahcts^ ■m&m « and
wM »fe»A $Vlt
& ■• '>aw,'     'Hi,n,,..,..,(   ..„.-
up
key-
Ration
» eflBi component part of the
Wtil code number ls easily discovered. A wWrcl bearing, for Instance, the number v.5713. would
%y^h, M Uihh sWbw four
 '   ta« tff ta
(*||ifli"ate Jtejhs W Inflection be-
li^vio^r, wpich cnA be foiind from
the ikiMk ty s^rching *ln the V
cblhhin fbr $iflf0o, ^fto, 10 a'tt'd J re-
AMS Masting
Continued from 'Page 1
tVERi'R^ A6AVN
, But before the reconsideration
of tiie tfapacTIah competition mo
tion,* Joe, fioih A^lce'd the meeting,
to consider withtli-awlni; from t!ie
Kteri'reen Conference, on the
grounds tnat the lack of athletic
scholarships -and the unwillingness
of the rftjicl'pn't 'bodV to play Canadian 'Mptfeill impMed that foot Hall
should n* ahoTlshed at the Inter-
College jfevoi af  tjBC.
Bob WndWilircfe captain of this
year's Thunderbird-!, told the meet-
iifk t\\at all decisions of this sort
Whbftfd He "left 'iit> to tlio at'hffetos
themselves. "We are playing this
game tfe'fcaMe we like to play. n6t
because we want win,'' be said.
"The football team, In a confidential meeting a few 'flays '$#6, was
In favor of dropping out of the
!RvWi%re# Wtitfjriince a'nh try'ln?
to establish a financially t'easlbb
plan lo pfay In the WtFU?' the
motion was tabled until the spring
general meeting.
poor aHIW&ance
Attendihc'e at the meeting, was
poor. At 'ttie bos0nnlftg of llie Meeting, the 'tiuorum wai chatefecl.
and a group of Interested s'tfldefits
rounded up enoiigh students to
■satlsfjir the 20 perceVit quorum re-
quireWie'nt o'f lOoY)
this way. f'
BQTH  UBC GRADUATES      "
Mr. Rdwards and M'ss Carlsen
are both graduntes of UfiC. Miss
Chrfsen fs prelently preparing lier
MA thesis; Mr. HJdwards, who litifr
studied at Berkeley and lu New
York as jWell as at HBC, has J list,
completed his thesis for the MA
degree from Coliitfib'la University.
Miss Carlsen, born in Denmark,
received her early education itli
Shanghai, and then came on tp
tJBC. Scholarships won Include the
George Lanning and, Henry Lester, . two BCER scholarships, a
Ukrainian prize, and the J^oeriier
Graduate ^choiarsliip In Slavonic
SlucJIes, offered In' hopor of Professor W. 1 Rose, an outstanding
authority on Polish and East
I?urope*an "History at UBQ. She
s'peali's Russian, French, Italian
and, English fluently, and she hag
a mastery of Danish and Herman.
FINNISH READER
vMr. Rdwards' career Is no lisa
Interestlpf. He wa? born in South-
wfest.(]Ftafice, ,'of .British pifrents,
pn& educated in (1Eflgiand. during
tto war lie serve^i in the Military
MtWIliehce and Cenaoralil^ as -;i.
reWer ilh Finnish and Estonian.
He has heen a lecturer In N|or-
%,'egt&n at Wq Liverpool adult ey4-
ning achoofs and a lebtiirer In Mn-
nlsh at London University's Sum'
mer School, Oxford, under FW
lessor W. J. Rose. Later he was
sent toe Veneinelii to represent ilw
Fqr;*i|ti* Office's division knoivn
jbs the "British Council." He ^ns
British i ^Commonwealth Cuiturpl
Attache for the Vehesuelan Territory until 1946.
oiTAiLiD «r.ufev
Ajnoirg the Inntuages of vvhich
he has made a more ,or les* detailed st^dy are the three Scandinavian ian*guagest Oerman, Polish, Czech, Rumanian, Georgian,
Basque, Siamese, Korean, even Esperanto.      ' '_
SVl'll ftot some breath left? Concurrently with all that, Mr. fid-
wards is an accomplished pianist
and also a composer, although he
refuses to allow the adjective "ac-
corhplished" to be attached to the
Tatter. Rather curiously, MjtykCfU'I-
sen's hobby Is also music, ana she.
tbo.  is  ah  excellent  pianist.
In  case  only  our  Russian  students are aware of lt, I'BC has i
riepartment   of   Slavonics    which
compares   favorably   with   any   on
this (ontlnente
ALT
Now tl'iiit Canadian  Book  Weekj
is  over,   we  can  look   buck  on  it'
objectively.    Ciinadians    are    too j
little aware of the literary activity j
In   their  couhtry,   and   this  lively!
week   of   readings  nnd   criticisms!
of   Canadian   prose   and   poetry
should   reflect   itself   In   greater
saies   of   C'aiiadlan   books.    UBt!
played a iarge part in the week's
activities,   and   justly   so,   as  the
centre of culture in tiie province.
the Week sCarte^ inaus'plclously
With read'iiigs ity 'kr. Oswfr Wil-
'llams largely drawn from his an-
stktA WaWkLyn
UN Forum Hoars
Repr*s$
CONTEMPORARY  VER8E Occasionally  passages in  Shake-
The week came to a climax la8t'»P««w aiejudicrous to the modern i
., ..              .         .  ,.     .,        -    "   ear. Iu Othello we find this refer-
F'rldny evening at the  Vancouver                  \                 ,,    , ,
, ence  to  Veiietun tailoring when
Art   Gallery.   A   packed   audience ■ Othel|o ,g Hn|(, t(, ,
heard readings by Allan Crawley,      Make love's quick pants in Des-
editor ofConteitiporary Verse, Erb ! demons'* arms—
Nicol, Miss Dorothy Somerset and !    Tp the active, twentieth century
Dr. Birney.
mind this can mean a great deal,
not  Intended   by  Sbnkespeare.       I
ive*
Representatives of three fallhs
*pF'.ik on "Is Religion Contrary tn
World Unity?" today at the United
-Nutions Hound Table discussion
to be held in Arts 100 at noon.
Speakers will be Itabbl D. ('.
Kogan, a member of the Jewish
faith, Canon Dudley Kemp, nn
Anglican, and Rev, Keith Wollard,
a United Church minister.
thology.   Little  Treasury  of  Modern   VVrll.  We  found It strange
that a fnah wiio could compile such j
n Hvefy and interesting collection |
i - ,        -,i-   .-'■.     I ■!.   ■ ;.   ' ,v    ■'•■ ! 11.'  I:     ;
could be so (lull on the platform, j
rie   reijd   wltjiqut   e^'pressjop   or
,a'niip>3t'jp|i his o^n. poetry and the
)Va^it  nixifettiif of tiie  ifght verso
in the ahthciibgy.
^jiere   svpre   B^yeral, nobn-tlme
'ft&ilisfa^di tiieitniversit^.to inter-
others who could face the trek to
the caftf&us. Dr. l&irney read from
his hew book Trial ef * City, a
j^ip i)lay., se.^ fiye.yepr,sin the
'future, that discusses wittily and
profoundly,, in the atmosphere of
'jj court iriali whether Vanoiiyer
should be damned or not.
• <'. . i ,• ■ - - ■-.--,
The .play  was  originally  called
o|Wrnatlon of Vancouver but the
publisher thought this, title would
alienate sensitive VancotiverlteB,
and made It tamer, litter Hi the
week Miss, Somerset Joined him to
read the part of the Vancouver
housewife in fhe last act.'        •
The most sucessful, to Judged
from the reaction of the audience,
was Eric Nicol, who was very funny. He read from Stephen Leacock and other Canadian humorists, and then read an article of
his own on Inflatable brassieres,,
,fiiat the yiijlCQUver Province,,, as a
fajnijy yiiewspapey had refused to |
jpfiht, ife expialpecl the complications that wpuld a vise when a wmn-
,nn, so equipped, went flying.'and
Ull.^ reduced the audience to almost
hysterical mirth. Professor Read
of the, ilnflisih Department intio-
duced the speakers Vigorously.
im 'J i ■ *i    ^ * *-. ^      h V- ■ •'- !
MeM.^AN^NArURt^    .„       j
„ y(p woulf ,jl^. tp copgt^tulate
^roffssor   A.^re.w , f^r   providing
th^ inltiai inwitiise behind this Ca-
fflQife ')^0pmr\>l whipjh ipay stir
British Coiunibians into realizing
that   we   have   here   more   than
mountains, trees and bad weather.
Wo4e» tODAY
Words in the English language
have been changing slowly , ln
meaning, sopietlirtes with startling effects. For example, In the
Slxteeihtli Oelitury COXV^Y meant
lechery and Lewdness, which Is a
•long way from its present innocent meaning. The expression
Cinema de Luxe to -somebody
Elizabethan minded would mean
a. theatre with a high class brothel
attached.
EATON'S
students.
¥       %       #
M^C A^pfofeeiATION CLll&
will present WaitcVii's Violin Concerto on Monday lit 12:.10 in the
Men's Club toboWl in Hrock Hail.
* .. * *
SONG RECITAL of ifiterViatlonnl
Music by Rosel Alb/i'ck (ioldsfolth
which was c'liricel'l'ed 'due to the
X%1& meeting will he held fbdrs-
(Ury. necembe'r <l a't 12:An in the
AYMtMum.
Woman Honorary
Society Welcdrtioi
11 Naw Members
Women's Honorary Society, Delta Slgmii Pi, welcomed 11 ■ hew
membei-s i-ecently at the society's
Hist meeting of the fall term,
New menibers are .Brlgltta Bulla, ihne Banfield, Betty Black,
.yeah Hood. June Kifk, Marion
BrOwn, Mary Frances Mtinro, Jean
McNeely. Anne Willis, Hilary
Vates, Wee StewArt.
President Sally Heard, enumerated * the qu'jli'flcations of the society, which are scholarship, leadership, and service in campus activities. The society was founded
some ten ye&rs ago to reorganize
those girls who contributed to
campus orfeahIzatioh8.
Since that time, the society has
each year Inv{ted to membership
'those Who have rilled the society'.-'
requirements.
this year the society plans fo
carry out a program of discussion
panels and kroiips and to hold :>
Joint meeting with the Mens Honorary  Fraternity.  Sigma  Tau  Chi.
Executive for 1052-53 Include
Sally Heard, president; Jane Ban-
Held, vice-president ;ancl Betty
Black, secretary-treasurer. 01 d
members on the campus are Ann
Cho'nui, Anna Wooton, Joan Mac-
Arthur, Lila Scott, Dorothy Chave
Sally Heard, Irene Carlsen.
LOST and FOUND
i).
These articles h'flvc been found:
and may lie 'claliiie'd iii. the AMSj
cfflce, IlioiTc ITiill, between I'll
ii.ni. and   lp.ni. 'AMy.
hlicivti, white tf'rtrtM'en. Scarf, [
vylillc silk. KeV'chi'o!'. Kerchlel', \
I'lllie (iot'i Oil \\h\tc. Bltie'sweat-1
siiii'l. JKoV'clViet', Vrfl lisureil. Mine,
belt. Gloves, li'lue. clove's, wlili•■•.
(iTo'v'es, blue.
Kerchief,  ftrey   od.ue.   Black   tun,
(ilove.   red   knitted.   (Iioves.   fawn..
GliiVc-i,     bli'icli     suede.     Kerchlel'.!
gt'cen.   Kerclilef,   pink   liovVcis    >t\
blue.   Kilning,  rliinestone.
Silver coin pin. Silver bracelet.
I'edrl necklace. Science nl'n. VV'ate.-
man pen, blue. Waterman pencil,
grey 'ahd. blade. Nftrthrite ballpoint pen. \Vnterman lieu, brown
.ind «reeil,
Mallpoliit pen. lilue. 'dlasses',
plastic ini'd jrolcl frame. "\Vlit!n?i
With A J'llrpose." Black looseleaf.
I.dosel'p'af. Alselna hook. French
grammar book. I'lays, Pleasant,
rniln-ella, bi;own and plaid. Umbrella, mduvc. Slide rule.
i    E,
That "MAGIC" Touch
GLEAMING JEWELLERY
Ad<is so mtibh to a gown, a dress, a suit, a sweater!
Jewelleiry to suit almost any occasion . . .
6ii the camjpu's or off! You too can weave a spell by
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J^'ee '.he Wide selection for your choice at EATON'S
6rlentai-¥ype
rtroocb,   necklace   nnd
earrfn'gs.        t        . fl
Complete let 7*$0
Veilow metal crest for
belt or purse, fea. ^^D
Dinner Rlnfi, large cut
black glass setting,
Each 3.99
.Lightweight Metal Sets
Neckhlce. Ia6h 1,98
Bracelet. Each 1.99
tfariihgs.    Pair  i.^lB
rthlnestones:
Necklace. Eufch 9,99"
Bracelet, Each 4,^8
Karrlngs. Pair Xk9t
Brooch, Each 3*vS
Whner
Ring. Each 7,
EATON'S Jewellery,
_m_w__U_m PAGE FOUR
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday, November 28, 1952
Hockey Hullabglloo Mon
Birds and Pilsners Tangle
EIRA WHEATCROPT
Student Admission
Two Bits, Prizes Too
The Men's Athletic Directorate, the Vancouver Commercial
Hockey League and the UBC Thunderbird hockey team are
going all out on Monday nite, December 1, at the Kerrisdale
Arena to give student a bang-up evening of entertainment.
Besides a  hockey  game  featur-t
tug the Thunderbirds and the Ker
risdale Wheelers the Varsity Band!
will be there along with UBc'
cheer leaders and there will be an ]
to the Bird defence and he will
command much respect from opposing forwards.
Ken Ward, ex-Toronto Marlboro
.abundance  of prizes  to  be  given defence man. has been a tower of
0
away. strength  along with   veteran  Mai
Hughes,    while    smooth^   skating
AM studenta with privilege cards
will be allowed in for 25 cents.
This i« a wonderful opportunity for
students to see their hockey team
iu action and to brinjj home a load
of prizes.
Coaches Frank Fredrickson und
Dick Mitchell have promised, to
have tlte hockey squad in tip-top
stvape for this (tame. After their
Wta in Nanaimo last Saturday
night the Birds are out to repeat
tlreir performance.
ThU year's SQiWd la easily one
of the youngest to don the blue
and gold strip and consequently
they have plenty ot hustle. Their
record of two wins, one. tie and
four losses to date this season does'
not aptly describe the-team's po
tentlalltles. Couch Fredrickson has
been constantly shifting the line
to come up wit)} a winning combination and the lineup used in
Ngftaltbo may prove to be the so-
- 8o fi)r Btevb Grysch,,k and Peter
iiunie have been grabbing the scoring honors with Ouuner Bailey and
Don Hft,worth. close behind. Gryschuk an* Hume are both ex-New
York R*iger pl-operty as is Cliff
Frjupe tbe latest addition to Birds'
detensive power.
...frame hgB played two games
fdr UBC add In both contests he
h*s tried- very successfully to
drape each' opposing team over the
boards. He is a welcome addition
Mike Ciiroday rounds mi( a potent
defensive trio.
The Kootenay stalwarts Jim McMahon and Jim Todd have been
working well together and Monday
night may be their goal getting debut. The ex-Victoria forward Bill
Sherwood fills out this line and
keeps the Kootenay boys on their
toes*
Goalkeepers Bill Olsen and Don
Andersen in the nets have done
their share of gymnastics preventing goals und with a little more
assistance in back-checking will
most certainly pick' up some well
earned shutouts. a
Flashy Don Haworth has proven
his ability as a fust skating play
maker and provides his forward
line of Bob Oroulx and Mac Carpenter with many scoring opportunities.
That is your Thunderbird lineup
lor Monday night's game. The
boys are in top shape and will
proylde the Kerrisdale Wheeler*
with plenty of college fight.
All students attending will be
treated to an exciting hockey game
besides having a chance to win
rree season tickets to all UBC
basketball games, free dinners and
many more prizes.
Monday at 8:30 p.m. at Kerrisdale Arena Is the time and place
for the best night's entertainment
in.town for the lowest price.
The Compost Heap
HOPING TO IMPROVE on this season's record the Thunderbird soccer teatn will be out on the campus this Saturday when they play host to Sapperton on the Point Grey
Campus.       "?■ "
Bill Hutchinson — Editor
Al Fotheringham — Associate Editor
Birds, ipees Play Tonite
i UBC Thunderbirds hope to come out of the basketball
wars Monday morning as the top hoop squad in Vancouver.
Already victors over league-leading Eilers, Pomfret's boys
tackle the Clover Leafs tonight in the War Memorial gym.
at8:30.
Jayvees will meet Arctic Cltfb in the opener at 7:00
Saturday night both teams invade King Ed gynj, Jayvees
meeting Eilers in the girst game and Birds will be swamping
Arctics in the feature go. Go Birds!     »
Athletics Odd, - Nice
Says Lowes
By RAY LEGERE
'Having sepit many athletic set- (
ups in Canada ahd the U.S.A., ]
find that this is the most; unusual |
6iie that 1 have yet encountered;' \
was the opinion of Canada's first I
Public Recreation Course Director
iu   a   recent   Interview.
Barry Lowes went on to say: "I!
(eel that II a committee of regponu- i
ible people. made up of both fao-l
ulty members and mature students ',
a sound plan could be devised that
would overcome many iwurces of
friction and make the program operate much more smoothly to the
advantage of everyone concerned!''
ENGLISH BORN, CANUCK
Lowes was born In Wellesey,
England, but came to Canada In
early childhood. He has been active iu YMCA work since the age
of seven, a factor which later lei
to If is choice of Recreation for his
life's work.
Me won the J. R. McNIchol
Award for Scholarship and Leadership at Toronto's Bloor Collegiate
institute. During his sojourn there
he was captain in basketball, football and track and field.
A SHARP REFEREE
A most unique experience lie.<
in the fact that Harry Lowes ref
creed- all tbe Dominion Basketball
finals iu eiicl^ classification at the
axe of sixteen. Since then he bus
handled Canadian Olympic trials
in 194$ and '52.
From Bloor he went to U of T
where he took the Emma Scott
Naismith Award for Academic Proficiency with honors at graduation.
At the university, he was active
as a member of the varsity basketball squad and the Athletic Directorate.
COACHES TOO
Upon graduation, tbe University
of Toronto employed liowes as a
lecturer In the school of Physical
and Health Education. His duties
included basketball coaching, track
and field administration, and the
direction of Intramurals.
After two years of U of T,%i0wes
I went back to his studies at New!r$-,|\
i York . Uhiversity   where  he  ferndu- ! ;    -
| .ated with an MA with  majors t- ;   •    <
: Recreation, '
OVERSEAS STUDY
]     Lowes, now  married, spent  101,3
months In  llurope and thc Middle
East studying adult education and
recreation    prosi-aiiis    in    sixteen
count lies.    While   in    Europe,    be
I served   as   Canadian   delegate   on
j tnitilt' education- -and   leisure   time
at  UNESCO at the M0nd7.ee Con-
; terence  in  Austria.
j     ITpon  his return  to Canada,  the
j talented   recreation  ' worker   wus
employed   by   the   Department   of-
Education for Ontario on the Community  Programs  Branch as  Recreation Adviser.
NOW, A NEW JOB
He wrote a number of publlca
tlons for the. Branch; two of which
were reprinted by the-.Department
of National Health and Wei rare
for Dominion-wide distribution.
The   topics  "Basketball   Coaching"
Phaedi'ut philosophized:
You will joon oreak the now
it you keep it always stretched
t'abLu
Recipe for relaxation—take the
contents of one frosty bottle of
Coc*\-Cola. Delicious, too.
DRINK
Psychologists are supposed to
be able to analyze obsessions
and manias. If so I wonder if
they could explain to this observer why the jokers on the
Vancouver morning paper are
so obsesfcd with the idea of
"secret meetings" at UBC. It
is more than an obsession with
these boys; it's a hobby.
Several weeks tigu tliey printed
a story dealing with "the powerful
minority group" which was golwt
to revolutionise the athletic system at CBC and assaslnute Dick
Penn, Jelly Apderse^i and Bob ():;•
borne.
Now I see they breathlessly revealed in Tuesday morning's paper
that the Thunderbird football team
hud secretly met Monday night
and had voted to get out er the
Evergreen   Conference,  but. quick.
While this probably mude very
good reading- for the people In
Bongo-Bongo It bore lttle resemblance to the fucts.        }
First or all, as to "the "secret
meeting,'' Well I don't know what
certain sports writer's" definition
of secret Is, but this meeting happened to have been advertised on
this sports page for two issues
previous to the meeting. How
.secret can you got?  .
-Secondly the "secret meeting"
took place in the double .committee
room-of Brock Hall. That doesn't
convey the Idea or a darkly-lit
cellar with guards at Uie- -door to
me. Finally the "secret meeting"
was held at 12:30 during the Monday noon hour. Maybe the morning
paper \% in a different time zone
than UBC, but any way you look
at It (even through serisatlonally-
tinted glasses) it wasn't Monday
night.
But evennlien they couldn't get
the facts straight. The Birds
didn't vote to itin hdme to mother
and get away from the big bad boys
in the Evergreen forest as quickly
as possible, ns the morning paper
reported. The team decided that
IF the Western Conference was
organized with all four western
provinces as members (only Sask.
has officially given their okay as
yet) and IF the flnanclul problems could be worked out they
would Uke to join. They also asked
that the other major sports be
Included in any such set-up.
Otherwise they said, if the Western Conference proved impractical,
we arc content to stay In the fiver-
green.
Next time you want to read a
mystery story, don't bother buying Unsolved Crime Stories, just
buy a copy of the morning liuper.
Varsity Femmes
Exhibition Ball
Week Saturday
The UBC team, playing wllh
three girls short, lost their game,
:i to 0.
On December' 6, Western Washington is coming up td play an
exhibition game with" tHe/'wslty
team.
The second girls basketball game
wHs pkiyed against Chalmev's Int.
B on Monday. The "Thunderettes",
a combination of the two girls'
teams, defeated Chalmer'S 3^ to
37. Glenda Handcoc£ was ahe
high scorer with 13 pofhts.
Next Monday both th,e teams play
the Normal School, one at 7 p.m.
and the other at 8 p.m., in tbe
Girls' gym.
BARRY   LOWES
and "Baseball floaching"  were developed jn these publications.
This fall Barry Lowes came to
UBC to take up full direction of
the newly-formed Public Recreation* Diploma Course. '
Castle Jewellers
4560 W. 10th
752 OranviUe
WATCHES
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COCA-COLA UP.
AS/c rofippCAWAs SHOSSAiAOf OA/tY sr B F Goodrich

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