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The Ubyssey Jan 21, 1955

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 THE UBYSSEY
VOLUME XXXVIII
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, JANUARY 21, 1955
Price 5c;
University To Hold 'Open House
r
nm TARDIES TO
TAKE TIMEL Y TRACK
UBC students who haven't
already ordered their '55 Totem should make track to the
AMS office—and soon.
Deadline for orders is a
short two weeks from today.
Totem Editor Ann Roger
hopes for an "All-American
Totem this year. Last year's
Totem won first class honour
standing in the North American yearbook competition.
This bargain is going . . .
going ... for a mere $4.57
or a $2.00 deposit.	
Elections
Slated For
February
Elections for next year's student council will begin February
9th, elections committee chairman Jim Killeen announced yesterday.
The following positions will
be open: slate one, president,
secretary, chairman of USC.
slate two, treasurer, MAD president, WUS president, WAD
president, 1st member-at-large;
slate three, vice-president, 2nd
member-at-large, president LSE,
and co-ordinator of activities.
Deadlines for nominations
have been set as February 3 for
the first slate of candidates, Feb.
ruary 10th for the second slate,
and February 17th for the final
one.
Students will get a chance to
hear all candidates speak in the
Auditorium two days prior to
the elections.
Voting will take place on February 9th, 16th, and 23rd for
the three respective slates, and
will be by single transferable
ballot. ■•»
A complete list of election instructions is now available in
the AMS office.
■&X$$Ll^#-'*y*!r V ■
DISCUSSING PLANS for UBC's Open House on March 5 are committee members Brian
Smith, clubs coordinator; Walt Young, vice-chairman; Jim McDonald, coordinator faculty
displays; Don McCallum, assistant coordinat or; Al Thackeray, traffic director; Geoff Conway, treasurer; Fran Appleton secretary; and John Bossons, university chairman.
—BRIAN THOMAS PHOTO
Big Wig Battle Ends With
Scalping ol Cheerleaders
JOHN   COATES
... debater
Debaters
Prepare
For Divorce
Divorce, a controversial topic
at any time promises to touch
off a battle royal when McGoun
Cup debators clash tonight over
the resolution "That Canadian
Divorce Laws be Liberalized to
the Level of British Divorce
Laws."
John Coates, Law III. and Derek Fraser. Arts I, will fight for
easier divorce, against John
Brocco and Archie Ryston of
University of Alberta.
In Saskatoon, where Rhodes
Scholar Walt Young, Arts 4, and
Al Thackeray. Commerce 3 will
represent UBC. the debate was
rejected by tiie United Church,
which refused to allow such a
resolution lo be debated in their
auditorium
Winners of the McGoun Cup
will meet the eastern collegiate
champions for the Canadian National Championship. Tiie winners of this debate will travel to
England for eometition with a
team from London Universitv.
The debate will take place
tonight at 8:15 in the Physics
building, with Prof. Stanley
Read of the Kngiish Department
acting as chairman,
By ROD SMITH
Behind the scenes ot the sensational Powder Bowl game a
grim drama played to its conclusion Thursday before thousands of spectators who sat
transfixed, completely unaware
of what was going on.
Central figures in this life
and death drama were some
seven or eight wigs, which together with two grecian helmets will be adorning the heads
of the "Infernal Machine" cast
when the play opens Friday.
The wigs unaccountably disappeared from the dressing room
of the Player's Club and inexplicably appeared a few hours
later on the heads of three male
cheerleaders who were disporting themselves in front of the
stands.
The English Department, who
are presenting this tragedy of
a really mixed up Greek, are
inclined to be less than lukewarm about sorority football
games but this produced a reaction.
Miss Joy Coghill director of
the play soon appeared in front
of the stands and snatched two
of the cheerleaders baldhead-
ed.
'Where did you get them?"
Miss Coghill demanded, slyly
intimating that she had a fair
idea   already.
Miss Coghill insisted that all
the wigs were not yet found
and that she would return. She
also stated that Dr. Roy Daniels, head of teh English Department was vitally interested in
the safe return of the wigs. The
English major began to roll his
eyes and mutter about graduating.
Oily Waters
To Set Theme
For Gala Do
All those who long to do the
fox-trot in the mellow, if not harvesting, January moon by the
seashon, where tlu> oil-covered
waters of lovely Coal Harbour
lap the quay at the Yacht Club
will be interested to learn the
Rowing club is holding a dance
all he Vancouver Yacht Club Saturday night.
Hours will be from nine to any
bloody limey ou feel I ikogoinghome
--price will be SI.50 per mixed
pair: dress will be clothes, more
or less semi-formal: food will be
served; music will be CAMPUS
COOLSTERS. (hey. Jim earney)
and   reason  - halt.
Anyway,  the  funds are  for to
.•■end the scullers off to Newport,
Henley,   and   various   waypoints.'
So do come  along, cvorvbodv   is
i
going.
Miss Coghill charged from the
stadium with the air of a runaway Mack truck and headed
fo rthe AMS office where she
uttered dark threats of charging
the AMS for the missing hair
pieces.
But another of those inexplicable coincidences happened and
the wigs were soon reported as
being back with the Players'
Club.
"We found one under a pile
of drapes," a player stated, "and
the other was tossed in a window,  just  like  that."
The wigs apparently weren't
quite intact and many little
fingers will be busy shredding
hemp in preparation for the
big Greek spectacle.
•'Greek spectacles, bah!" a
player said.
Wide Open University
To   Greet   Delegates
Every facet of university life will be on view for delegates
to UBC's eighth annual High School Conference.
Thousands To View
Club, Faculty, Exhibits
UBC will throw open its door    to an estimated  50,000
people March 5, when the university celebrates Open House.
Premier W. A. C. Bennett is
expected to pronounce the pre-
ceedlng week "University Week"
sometime in February, during
the spring session of the provincial legislature.
UBC's third Open House since
the wer is under the direction
of Jacques Barbeau, heading a
committee made of students and
faculty members.
Faculty   displays   have   been
arranged   by   coordinator   Jim., j
Jim   MacDonald   and   assistant
coordinator Don McCallum.
Clubs on the campus will set
up exhibit sunder the direction
of club coordinator Brian Smith.
Gordon Armstrong is handling
publicity for UBC's biggest pub-  <
lie relations efforts. Downtown L»._
papers   will   carry   special   editions of the Ubyssey within their ^	
pages on the Thursday and Sat-'
JACQUES BARBEAU
u r d a y preceding University
Week.
Traffic Director Al Thackery
is searching for 700 students to
guide visitors around the campus.
A special program of speeches,
variety shows and panel discussions has been drawn up by
University Week chairman John
Bossons.
Vice-chairman Walt Young,
Young, secretary Fran Appleton
and treasurer Geoff Conway
complete the student representation on the committee.
/
Sipwitches
Challenge
Underdogs
Publications board and student
council are having another difference of opinion.
Wishy-washy student council
whose most notable accomplishment to date has been to marry
off their president, will attempt
o regain its lost prestige in a
Hidden death basket-ball tournament against the stalwarts of
he  Pub  next Thursday.
In an obvious grab for publicity, clean-living Council president Dick Underbill challenged
the degenerate pubsters in the
hope of an easy victory and the
return of a costly desk—the
much-prized trophy offered in
these  annual donnybrooks.
But Underhill and his motley
erew for all their boy scout
training, will find the basement
dwellers worthy adversaries.
"We don't live clean but we
sure play dirty," they screamed
when told of Underbill's revolting confidence in his team.
The athletic contest referred
to above, which some observers
have predicted will be the biggest test of strength since Ivan
Skivinsky Skivarr met Abdul
the Bulbul Amir is scheduled for
next Thursday noon in the Women's gym.
EDITOR   AT  HOME
FOR SOCIAL NOON
Mr. Peter Sypnowich, editor-in-chief of The Ubyssey,
will hold an informal "at
home" today at noon to greet
members of the Publications
boards and friends. Last
week's editions will be carved.
This year's conference will
coincide with the Open House
weekend on March 4 and 5, enabling the delegates from all
over B.C. to get a wider picture
of UBC's activities.
The purpose of the Conference
is to acquaint prospective students with the educational and
vocational possibilities of the
University, the financial obligations they will assume, and the
campus itself.
Each delegate travels as a representative of his respective high
school and is required to give a
report on his return. Out-of-town
delegates will be billeted in the
Youth Training Center.
Gamma   Phis
Cop  'Bowl'
Raise   $538
Thursday's history making
performance of 35 girls of Alpha Delta Pi and Gamma Phi
Beta sororities has enriched the
Rebuild the Brock Fund by
$538.15.
Twenty-five hundred curious
spectators roared their approval
for two hours as the Gamma Phi
Bulldogs routed the Alpha Delt
Terrors 18-6 to become queens
of the Powder Bowl.
Gamma Phi's left halfback
Helen Donnelly plunged over
tackle early in the third quarter
to break a 6-6 deadlock and put
the blue and gold clad Gammas
ahead to stay.
The winners added one more
for good measure in the last
quarter on two sparkling runs
by right half Janie Wright.
Colleen Kelly, who was a
threat every time she carried
the ball, scored the losers only
major on a sweep around left
end.
'tween clows
Panhellenic
To Sponsor Rush
PANHELLENIC is sponsoring
an informal rush period beginning Jan. 23 for girls who have
obtained second year standing
(15 units). There will be five
sororities rushnig. For applications and any additional information, please phone Nancy Underhill, Ke. 1026.
*V Hj t*
PRE-MED SOCIETY will sponsor  a  film  "Eternal  Fight"   in
Physics 200 noon today.
■•*■♦      *
UBC FILM SOCIETY presents
a full-length noon-hour feature,
"The Juggler", starring Kirk
Douglas today in the auditorium.
V *T *r
FROSH COUNCIL will hold
an important meeting in the
Brock Board Room at 12:30
Tuesday. Imperative that all
class reps be present.
if if *V
WOMEN'S SKI CLUB will
hold a meeting concerning time
and place for ski lessons in the
Common room of the Women's
gym at 4:30 today.
V *P V
INTERNATIONAL       HOUSE
presents a special program .on
"Around the World Tour" tonight in Club Hut L4 at 8:30.
The Rotary and Zonta Clubs are
invited to attend as well as
members.
9ft if* if*
UNITED NATIONS CLUB will
sponsor Professor Chapman,
speaking on "Europe and Geopolitics" at 3:30 - 5:00 p.m. today in Room 852, Main Library
(third floor).
(Continued on Page 3)
See CLASSES
Investigating
Assault   and
Committee   Studies
Damage   Charges
USC Investigating Committee
met Thursday to consider charges against two Applied Science
students in connection with last
week's riot at Memorial Gymnasium, and an assessment of the
damage inflicted on Ubyssey offices in an earlier raid.
The matter will be referred to
Student Court tomorrow.
i     The  charges against  the  two
| Engineers   were   laid   by   MAD
; President  Bob  Brady,   and   in-
I eluded   disrupting   a   basketball
game, and assaulting basketball
players.
j     Names   of   the   two   students
' were not revealed. "It would be
unfair to publish their names in
.ease  thev were acquitted,"  said
i
| USC Chairman Jim Killeen. Ai
, Ubyssey reporter was barred I
| trom   the   investigating   eommit-
i tee   hearing   "for  the  same  rea-;
i
son. i
I      Department   of   Buildings   and |
| Grounds  submitted  an  estimate:
| to the committee   for Engineer's
[damage to I'byssey offices which j
amounted to $110. Itemized costs
included $20 for a broken lock,
$24 for two chairs, and $35 for
janitorial services in cleaning up
the mess.
The bill will also be referred
to Student Court, and will probably be charged to the Engineering Undergraduate Society.
Engineers expressed dissatisfaction    with   the   size    of   the
Buildings and Grounds estimate.,
it's ridiculous," said irate red-
shirt Ed Jakeman. "No lock that
I know of costs $20, and they
must have been paying their
janitors about $5 per hour."
Members of the discipline committee are: Jim Killeen, Ralph
Sultan, Doug Cole, Laurie Lar-
sen, Harold Dyck and Ken
Jones.
AUTHORS, PR0DUCERSMECT0RS
NEEDED BEHIND THE SCENES
Behind the scenes big-wigs are required for the 1953
Blue and Gold Review.
Anyone interested in the writing, production and direction of the show are asked to attend a meeting today at
noon in the band hut.
Those unable to attend are asked to contact Jerry
Lecovin. THE    UBYSSEY
Friday, January 21, J 955
BYSSEY
)IAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
id class mall, Tost Office Dept, Ottawa.
Mail subscriptions $2,50 per year. 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. Business and advertising telephones are Alma 1230
or Alma 1231. Advertising Manager is Geoff Conway.
EDITORJN^CHIEF—PETER SYPNOWICH
Managing Editor—Ray Logie Newa Editor Pat Camay
PUP Editor—Jean Whiteiide Sports Editor—Ken Lamb
Assoc. News Editor—Rod Smith Executive Editor—Geoff Conway
Senior Editor—PAT RUSSELL
Reporters: Sylvia Shorthouse, Judy Thormahlcn, Marg Hawthorn, Marie Stephens, Jean Cumming, Sandy Ross, Ivan DeFeveri.
Tom Woodside, Dave McEsfchern, Dave Nuttal, Bob Johannes,
Jackie Seale.
Sports: Bob Bergen, Peter Worthington, Neil Mncdonald.
Your Choice . . .
The proposal that UBC enter the re-organized Western
Inter-provncial Athletic Union is one we would like to see
followed. We have reservations, however.
At six dollars per student, the plan is not cheap. Yet it
is probably worth it. Entry into the WIAU would give us
an athletic affiliation in lint with all our "other relationships
with Canadian unversities, such as the National Federation
of Canadian University Students and the Canadian University
Press. This would be a good thing for campus unity, and
might even ease athletic-cultural rivalry.
But six dollars would buy us a good many other things.
What about a Brock extension?
What about a swimming pool?
What about club facilities?
What about student housing?
Look the list over. There are probably some additions.
Are you prepared to give six dollars yearly to all these needs?
If not, which would you omit, and are your omissions of
less merit than WIAU entry?
You probably have as much nationalism as the next man.
But a Canadian athletic union has strong competition in the
quest for the student dollar.
Rights   And   Lefts
Two of the Vancouver's leading columnists have expressed identical sentiments that graphically point up a dangerous
state of mind prevalent on the Western side of the Iron
Curtain.
,Both Harold Weir and Elmore Philpott are admittedly
leary, as are many Canadians, of German re-armament.
Liberal Member of Parliament for Vancouver South, Mr.
Philpott, tells us that many of his fellow M.P.'s also have
mixed feelings on the subject. Yet Messrs. Weir and Philpott
and according to Mr. Philpott, many M.P.'s, are afraid to
express their feelings on the subject, too loudly because the
Communists are also opposed to German re-armament.
Yet Mr. Philpott loudly yells for more co-operation
with the Soviet Bloc. How does he, or anyone else, expect
a lessening of tension to come about it we have reached the
stage where we must automatically distrust everything the
Communists say.
If the Communists are right, and apparently many people
think they are, have we reached the stage where we must
say they are wrong simply because they are Communists?
If the Communists are always wrong and we are always
right where is there any room for compromise?
That the Communists may think they are always right
and we arc always wrong is no justification for such a state
of mind.  Two rights don't make a wrong.
Who's Blind?
People affected by the violent acts of the Sons of Freedom are entitled to as much justice as any other people.
And if any group has its civil liberties endangered, it is
thc radical Doukhobor sect.
Latest evidence of this is the threat of the Provincial
Government to .suspend driver's licenses of those Sons of
Freedom parents who fail to send their children to classes.
This actually seems more stupid than unjust.
m
We fail to see any connection between the Motor Vehicle
Act and the Public Schools Act. The Attorney-General may
as well start suspending marriage licenses for Labor Relations
Act violations.
This fumbling "got tough" policy puts the government in
a foolish light after the volume of criticism levelled at its
inept policy to date. The government might mind its eon-
fusion ended if it made a reasonable effort to follow the deliberated   recommendations of the  Doukhobor Commission.
Hindsight
How Chiang Kai Shek can see victory in an invasion of
the Chinese mainland when he can't see the flag on a British
freighter, we don't know.
H
•ill
e won t see as much support in an invasion of Formosa,
eitner.
My Dog Has
Fleas
By   ROD   SMITH
And SANDY ROSS
"Son," Granny said to me,
"Promise me you'll never tell
people about them Lemmings."
But Granny has been dead lo,
these seven years through a
surfeit of elderberry wine resulting in an advanced case of
Chirrosis of the liver, and snot-
nosed little brat that I am, I
am breaking a pledge made to
her on her deathbed. (I was
lukewarm about Germany ever
since she gave me a fourteen-
year subscription to the "Bumper Book for Boys Annual").
The Lemming is a creature
who lives in the far North
countree, but he never travels
alone. Indeed, a trip to the
corner store by a small Lemming family soon begins td resemble the exodus of the Dixie-
crats from the Democratic National Convention in 1948. For
some reason, the varmints like
to swarm across the frozen
tundra, uttering fierce cries of
"Eep, Eep!"
In fact, only recently a grizzled trapper, "Matsqui Bill"
Kapuskasing, wrote a letter to
Donald Gordon, head of the
CNR, complaining of the fact
that the Lemmings were keeping him awake nights with
fierce cries of "Eep, Eep!"
Well, what with running his
government - monopoly which
throttles competition and hampers free enterprise—which ls
the backbone — nay the life-
blood — our Canadian way of
life—which fulfills the fondest
hopes -of the founding fathers
of Confederation, and Mrs.
Gordon and the kiddies taking
up so much of his time, Mr.
Gordon passed the letter along
to the Mail-Order complaint
department at Eatons, who,
after due consideration mailed
a copy of their Summer catalogue for 1947 along to Mr.
Kapuskasing to read instead of
the "Bumper Book for Boys
Annual."
But unfortunately, the catalogue was never delivered.
After passing safely through
the Toronto Post Office, it fell
into the hands of Rafe Nord-
strool, a mousy Post Office
clerk in Lemming Track, McKenzie Territories, who slyly
appropriated the catalogue to
give to his sweeteart, one
Annie-the-Seagull by name,
who was building an outhouse
at the time. As a result, poor
Mr. Kapuskasing went completely dotty on "Bumper
Books," mistook thc glowing,
potbellied stove in the corner
for Tom Swift's electric submarine, (the bumber book was
very strong on Tom Swift), and
leaped into it, crying, "They'll
never break the British square,
lads, into the breech !! !" But
we digress.
As we say, the lemming is
fond of travelling in packs,,
and uttering fierce cries of
"Eep, Eep!'' But there are
of lemming lore, which the
casual lemming scholar often
tends to ignore.
For instance did you know
that lemirjgs are fond of throwing themselves into the ocean
by the thousands, uttering glad
cries of, "Eep, Eep!" Indeed,
historians have recently discovered that Henry Hundson. in
searching for the Northwest
Passage, was tsymied in his
quest by a horde of wily lemmings. Poor Henry had been
sailing his ship for months,
without sighting so much as a
lichen or a scrap of land in
the barren arctic solitudes
whose perils lie  was essaying.
Suddenly, the ship came
upon a horde of Hie dirty little
creatures, swimming in the
water, so thick that they presented the appearance of dry
land. Uttering glad cries, the
crew dashed from the ship, and
onto the backs of the lemmings,
who offered no support whatever, with the result that the
entire crew promptly perished.
King Charles is said to have
been   fit  to  be   tied.
But if you really want to
know all about lemmings, why
not drop into the library some
afternoon and read up on the
subject. They have lots of
books over there.
Cultural   Foundation
Colleges
New Life
Foster   A
In Europe
(Law Graduate of Hamburg University, Dietrich
Ramschuing is at present studying Economics on a WUSC
scholarship as a third-year
Arts student «n UBC. The 24-
year-old scholar wrote the
following article on Colleges
of Europe.)
The foundation of a new
Europe is not only a task for
governments; it requires a common European feeling among
the people and an understanding of their common problems.
In this field the so-called European-Colleges take their,.hare.
These insttiutions are found
in Bruette (Belgium), Nancy,
Saarbruecken and Turin. And
with the beginning of the summer term, another will be opened at Hamburg,
these  colleges are:  the  teach-
The task and approach of
ing of the historical, cultural,
economic and sociological connections and interrelations in
Europe, and the further development of knowledge about the
common destiny of the European nations and their special
problems.
To be able to deal with these
questions, a student must have
a certain maturity and a good
academic background. Accordingly, only graduates of universities can enrol.
In addition to this, a special
selection makes sure that the
colleges have, if possible, students from all European countries. This selection is most important for the colleges where
the students are living together.
The attempts to install effective self-government, the relations among the students and
between them and the professors, and the discussion of dangerously controversial political
topics must be newly planned
separately for each course.
For this reason, there are
only 40 to 80 students at each
college. In Bruegge and Saarbruecken, the courses last for
nine months; in Nancy and Turin, they last for only six to
eight weeks.
The methods of studying are
similar to those of universities:
there are lectures, seminars,
and labs. The curriculum is not
Ihe same in all places and the
period of experimentation is
still continuing. The main emphasis is, however, on history,
economics, politics, law and sociology. Diplomas are given
after two years of study.
The high level of the curriculum naturally causes some
financial difficulties. The insti-
DAVE ANSLOW
should know
this man—
His name is
University of B.C.
and he may hold the key
to your
FUTURE FINANCIAL
SUCCESS!
call or write
DAVE ANSLOW
597 Burrard MA. 7364
t«pr«Mnttng
NEW   YORK   UF.
INSURANCE COMPANY
tutes are not wealthy enough
to employ many professors.
Saarbruecken and Bruegge
have two chairs each; all other
lecturers came as guests. To
help fill this gap, an "old team"
of foreign lecturers are developing at the colleges. Part of
the work is done by assistants
and tutors who fulfill the organizational requirements.
The education Is rounded out
by trips, either to the authorities of integration, such as the
European Council in Strass-
burg, or the High Authority of
the Montan Union at Luxemburg, or into very interesting
European districts like Corsica
or the Ruhr.
With this type of teaching
the research branch could not
hold pace until now. It is recognized that only interplay between teaching and research
can carry the work of these colleges further.
The fact that these institutions have to refuse a great
number of qualified applicants
because of lack of space, indicates that among European
students there is a feeling of
responsibility for Europe as a
whole.
TYPING, MIMEOGRAPHING.
Electric typewriter. Carbon
paper and ribbons generously
used, Accurate work. Mrs. F.
M. Gow, 4456 West 10th Ave.,
ALma 3682.
*r *F *r
GRADUATE AND POSTGRA-
duate Students—Your work u
specialty with us. Also University typing of all kinds. Com
potent work, campus rates.
ELOISE STREET, AL 0055-R.
Just off the campus.
* *      *
NOTICES
RELIGIOUS   SOCIETY  OF
Friends (Quakers). Meeting for
worship every Sunday 11 a.m.
All most welcome.    535 West
10th Ave., Vancouver.
FOR RENT
AT 2435 WEST 7TH AVENUE,
bachelor    suite   with    private
entrance.  Single male student
preferred.    Will be vacant beginning   6th   February,   1955.
CE. 0090.
ROOM AND BOARD
FURNISHED SLEEPING RM.
— Kitchen,    bath,    telephone,
piano   and  garage   privileges.
Phone KE. 0685L.
* *      *
ROOM AND BOARD IN PR1-
vate home for two male students. Located near gates. Phone
AL. 2488L.
* *      *
LOST
PARKER "51" PEN. lost Jan.
11, black with gold cap. CE.
1065. Peter.
The English Deportment
presents
T/te jht^etnal Iflackitte
by JEAN COCTEAU
Directed by Joy Coghill
Decor by Charles Stegeman
ADMISSION FREE
Curtain at 8:15 p.m.
UNIVERSITY AUDITORIUM
FRIDAY and SATURDAY, Jan. 21 and 22
JANUARY
SHOE SALE
LADIES'
Values to 10.95
6.95
MEN
Values to 12.95
9.95
Pete Helm* £hceA XH
4550 W. 10th
AL. 2540)
■■■■
Inducting federal Taxei
"Cokt" Ij a MflitternH (radt-mcirk. COCA-COLA  LTD. Friday, January 21,1955
THE   UBYSSEY
Page Three
Mussoc to Strike
Oil In Auditorium
UPC's Musical Society announced Thursday it plans to
present, as its 1955 production, an all-Canadian musical entitled Bonanza!
Rehearsals are already in progress for the Alberta oil drama,
which is scheduled for the evenings of February 14 and 16 in
the auditorium. '
The story involves a family
on a farm near Edmonton who
strike oil on the back forty,
make for the big city (presumably Edmonton) for a spending
spree, and discover that the
bonanza is a fizzle after all.
The musical stars, Vivian Sa-
biston, Mervin Watson, and
Doug Bell, plus a chorus of
thirty. Musical director is Harry
Pryce, Dramatic director is
Peter Mannering.
Said Mussoc President Jerry
LeCovin, "we hope to make this
year's production bigger and
better than last year's "Red
Mill". We've got a large, enthusiastic cast, and a lot of talented newcomers."
Joe McCarthy
-Burlesqued
A tape recording, burlesquing
Senator Joseph McCarthy will
be presented by the Social Problems Club in Physics 200 at
noon, Friday.
"The Investigator" was written by Reubenship, Montreal
playwright, who was deported
from the U.S. in 1953 because
of his alleged Communistic connections.
The "Bootleg" recording,
which orginated in Canada as
a radio play, found its way to
New Vork record shops where
it stirred up a fuss on the political radio and diplomatic
fronts.
Reports that President Eisenhower heard the Canadian recording and enjoyed it, received
no comment from his spokesman.
No. information about the cost
or producer appears on the record's label.
Rain, Rain, Don't
Go Away,  Little...
A special meeting was called
by the girls of Hut 42. Acadia
Camp concerning use of the
closed-in porch on the hut by
girls saying good night to boyfriends.
A dispension was sent to the
office of the Dean of Women
with the result that residents of
Hut 42 will be allowed to use
the porch in case of rain or
snow to bid their men-folk adieu
providing time doesn't run over
ten minutes,
But, "who is keeping the stop
watch?" one maiden inquired.
Toronto    Flunks
43    Sciencemen
TORONT-(CUP)-Forty three first
year engineering students at the
University of Toronto were ordered to quit their courses when
they failed their Christmas
exams.
Those with a 34 m average or
less were ordered to leave. And
are not permitted to write the
final exams.
Only 3.V; of the first-year
class  passed  all  their exams.
Artists   Gain
By  Mayors
Objections
TORONTO-(CUP) - Thousands
of students at the University of
Toronto have developed a sudden
.interest in art as a result of a
fight between Toronto mayor
Nathan Phillips and the Art Department over the merits" of
three nude paintnigs currently
on exhibit at the  university.
Thc mayor denounced the
paintings as "objectionable" and
"obscene," allegedly ordering the
three paintings to be taken
down.
The Art Committee did not
agree with him, however, and
decided that the pictures would
remain on display, resulting in
the sky-rocketing of attendance
to twelve times the usual number.
Artists Graham Coughtry and
Mike Snow of course defended
their work.
"I regard the human figure
as the most significant nucleus
for a painting," said Coughtry,
"I am interested in the relationship of the human being to his
exterior surroundings. It is really
an attempt to reach the basic
situation of person to^ room."
Divines  Hope For
A  New Wing
Union College is launching a large-scale financial campaign
with an extension to its present buildings in mind.
WORKERS STARTED TO roof the Brock lounge yesterday, putting into position the main trusses, and construction is progressing rapidly. On completion of the roof the
doors and walls will be repaired. A new hardwood floor
will complete repairs to the lounge; The construction
supervisor is confident that the tentative deadline of March
31 will be reached.
—MAZE PHOTO
Dr. Grant of the College said
the Board is hoping to raise
$650,000; $400,000 from the
churches, to be collected over
the next three years, and $250,-
000 from private sources.
The main part of the money
will be used for building. They
«.re undecided as to the exact
construction, but some extension
to the over-crowded library is
planned. If possible, the Board
would like to add an entire new
wing to the College.
RESIDENCE
A residence for married students and a house for the principal may also be constructed.
New books for the library,
scholarships and student aid,
faculty salaries and just keeping
the college budget in the black
will soak up any surplus funds.
NFCUS Offers
Story  Prizes
If you think you're hairier
than Hemingway or more mixed
up than Matisse then the NFCUS
National Art and Short Story
competitions are for you.
Manuscripts for the short story
competition are due February
15, and •must not exceed 3000
words. Closing date for submission of art entries is January
22. Rules and regulations are
available at the NFCUS office
in Brock Hall or the UBC Art
Gallery.
Because UBC is no longer a
member of NFCUS, UBC entries
are not eligible for cash awards
but they will receive whatever
recognition' they merit—which
may mean pulication of your
story in Liberty magazine.
Pot'   Boils   At
Freddy   Wood
Arthur Miller's controversial
play "The Crucible" will be staged at the Frederick Wood Theatre next week by the UBC players' Club alumni.
The production, which will be
entered in the Dominion Drama
Festival, is under the direction
of the well known Vancouver
actress and director Dorothy
Davies.
Lead roles will be taken by
Bruce McLeod, Pat Leath, Doreen Odling, Alan Walsh and
Fred Harris.
Opening Tuesday night the
play will run through Saturday.
CLASSES
(Continued from Page 1)
UBC     ENGLISH     DEPART-
ment will present "Thc Infernal j
Machine"   by  Jean   Coutcau   at j-
8:15 p.m. in the Auditorium Friday  and  Saturday.    Admission
free.
9f* 9ft 9f*
PHRATERES ELECTIONS for
next   year's   executive   will   be
held in the Phrateres room on
Friday, January  21  from  10:30 j
to 2:30.
eft 9f* eft
THE REGULAR MEETING of |
the Undergraduate Societies j
Committee wil be held at 12:30 l
in the Men's Club Room of Brock !
Hall, Monday, January 24. All '■
representatives arc asked to attend.
Are You One
Of the Select?
W. White of the administration
office said Thursday * there are
pie who have not yet paid their
tees.
Final notices will be mailed
to stragglers during the next
two weeks and absolute deadline
for payment will probably be
on or about January 31.
Names of students who have
not contacted administration by
that time will be forwarded to
the registrar for withdrawal.
Only   under   special   circumstances will part-payments be ac-1
cepted. 1
10TH AVENUE
B.A. SERVICE
10th Ave. tc Discovery
Gordie McCorquodale
JACK McCOLL
AL. 1136
FRANCES MURPHY
DANCE SCHOOL
BAyview 3425
Private Instruction
Rhumba - Tango - Samba
Fox Trot - Waltz. Jive
Old Time
Beginners • Brush Up
Advanced Courses
If no answer CEdar 6878
Alma Hall. 3678 W. Broadway
Jy&*
Practical economics
ac "MY BANK",
where students' accounts are
welcome. You can open an
account for as little at a
dollar.
Your Bank on tha Campus...
In the Auditorium Building
MERLE C. KIRBY
Manager
With the entry of women into
football, an unofficial spokesman
said yesterday there is no point
in co-eds rushing two sororities
unless they weigh 140 and run
tiie hundred  in  11  seconds.
iaundtif
PrMetnA ?
Solve 1
(■hem at the
VARSITY LAUNDERITE
Iroiicr Se
rvice a Specialty
Up to 1) pounds
completely processed for
75c
SPECIAL STUDENT
RATES  FOR SMALL LOTS
Across from the Varsity
Theatre                        ALma 2210
EATON'S
/
blouses.   Find them in endless variety at
Eaton's Main  Floor Accessory Bar.
Sketched: washable co'ton blouse, vivid
tangerine. 3.98; big buckled belt, pale
leather, 1.98; scarf, yellow speckled with
orange, 1.98; bright-coloured imitation
rose,   1.49.
EATON'S   Accessory   Bar   —   Main  Floor
Telephone MArine 7112, West 1600
Also at Eaton's New Westminster - NW 4811
ami/ Page Four
THE   UBYSSEY
Friday, January 21, 1955
FOUR FILLIES "RIDE AGAIN
Under-Bull-Dogs  Gallop  To Victory
By PETE WORTHINGTON
Outlined against a blue-grey January sky, the Four Fillies
pranced again. In dramatic lore they may be the sisters Famine,
Pestilence, Destruction and Death. These are only aliases. Their
real names are Trafford, Wright, Donnelly and Jagger.
They formed the crest of the Gamma Phi cyclone before
which a fighting ADP football team was swept over the precipice at the Powder Bowl yesterday noon as 2,500 spectators
peered down on the bewildering panorama spread on the green
plain below.
THE UN8NAREABLE CYCLONE ROARED UNCHECKED
A .cyclone can't be snared, and the one which started from the
Gamma Phi sorority Hoijse broke through the storm cellars of
the struggling Alpha Delts and swamped them by an 18-6 score.
One Grantland Rice, had he lived to watch two UBC sororities parody his beloved game of football, might have compared
them to the Notre Dame teams of old. Then again he might not
have.
It was quite a noon hour, and one which will be remembered.
Alpha Delta Pi's Spanish quarterback, Colleen Kelly kicked
Ice Birds
DrawFor
Pt No. 1
UBC 3 - Vancouver 3
Close to 300 spectators, at
least a few of them Varsity
students, thrilled at the forum
Wednesday night when Vancouver held UBC's hockey
Thunderbirds \o a 3-3 dr^w.
Vancouver Jumped to a 1-0
lead early in the iirst • period,
but an effective passing attack
by Birds' number one line
deadlocked the count 1-1; Hugh
McCulloch scored from Cunningham and Mundle. Burly de-
defencemen Bob Gilhooley scored later to give UBC a 2-1 lead
at the end of the first period.
LEADING
In the first minute of the second stanza, Mo Cunningham
broke into the clear on right
wing and 'dumped a short pass
to Gord Mundle, who slipped the
puck under the Vancouver
goalie. UBC led 3-1. Smart of
Vancouver rallied his team back
into contention by scoring twice
to make it 3-3 at the period's
close.
The third frame saw n& scoring, with both goalies holding
well. By virtue of the tie UBC
earned its first point of league
competition, but not its last if
they continue such stellar playing as evidenced in their last
two games.
POTENT
The Mundle - McCulloch - Cunningham line is UBC's really
potent scoring threat. They anticipate each other well, and are
more likely to convert a rush
into a goal better than are the
other  combinations.
Defensively Varsity was weak.
From their own blue-line back
they are almost as unpredictable
as qualified psychologists, and
goalie Thomas wisely suspects
their every move.
On the whole though, the
Birds rate as an aggressive and
ever improving team When such
newcomeis as Paul La Pointe
round into shape, they will be
even more dangerous.
1
off, while Al Pollard of the B.C. Lions announced the vital statistics over the PA system and scouted the field for Annis Stukus.
Play juggled during the first quarter, the golden-blue Gamma
cyclone would not be denied.
Janie Wright, a 127 lb. Gamma halfback, snorted and snaked
her way to an unconverted touchdown. The stands went wild, as
imported cheerleaders contorted their mobile physiques in frantic emotion.
NAME IT. THE LITTLE TERROR DID IT
,A cyclone cannot be snared, but one can go around it. Colleen
Kelly of Alpha Delts did just that. She ran, she passed, she scored.
You name it; Colleen did it. Oh the last play before half time
she skirted the left end and dipsy-doodled to a 6 point TD. Half
time and 6 all.
Thie Pubster's Hoosier band rollicked the TV and "live" audience while Donna Jabour and Elsa Ezzy reverted to type and
jiggled and wiggled to the noise.
The Gamma Bulldogs kicked off to the Delta Terrors in the
second half. Gamma soon won back the ball, and the cyclone was
unleashed again. Janie Wright swivel-hipped to the Delta three,
and a galloping Helen Donnelly dove over to score—12-6.
In the final quarter THE Wright made it 18-6 by carrying a
swarm of Alpha Delts over their line. She was a hurricane within
the cyclone.
For the Delts it was Kelly, and she all but thwarted the Gammas. She, and the pass-catching Diane Driscoll.
It was quite a day.
TO THE VICTOR WENT THE SPOILS
The Psi Upsilon fraternity, who originated the idea of the
game, presented the "Powder Trophy" to winning Gamma's captain, Bev Kemp. Ken O'Shea and Glen McLennan made the presentation while newsreel cameras recorded the feat.
To the triumphant coach, the nail-chewing, near-ulcerated
Jack Hutchinson, must gotiouquets. To the losing mentors, Rajah
Kronquist and Donny Spence, goes credit for a fighting Delta
team. To them all go thanks for an historic day.
When asked about their football futures, one of the Vestal Vs
stated:
| "We beat the best; now wait'll we get dem Blue Tranna Var-
I sity babes nex' year in de Powder-Puff Cup. We'll massage 'em ...!
J       What do you think, Mr. Coryell? ...
LINEMAN PETE GREGORY
waves his arm in the V for
victory sign as fleet halfback Janie Wright, set up by
the slick ball handling of
quarter Jaquie Trafford and
hard running of half Helen
Donnelly, bulls over for the
first touchdown of the Powder
Bowl. Victorious coach Jack
Hutchinson elected.to run his
team along the ground and
was rewarded by the great
running of his backfield. Hard
charging* by the Bulldog line
produced too many Terror
backfield fumbles and held
down  the ADP offence.
—MAZE PHOTO
fWiT
Sports Editor—KEN LAMB
Harlem    Sells    Out
Birds  Away   For   Weekend
By   BERGIE
UBC's basketballing Birds
have a chance for win number two in 1955 Conference
play tonight. They left yesterday afternoon for the trip to
Central Washington and the
game   against   the   Wildcats.
Central has a record of one
win and one loss so far. The
loss was suffered at the hands
of Pacific Lutheran's Gladiators by the close score of 71-69.
FOUR TRANSFERS
Four transfers from Eastern
are reported to have strengthened the Wildcats, though they
~q
McKechnie Cup 2 pm,
Blunderbirds   Debut
All of UBC's famous and infamous rugger teams clo battle
this weekend. $    	
To some the Tunderbird-Nor'
West McKechnie Cup tilt in the
Owen Bow! at 2 p.m. will be
the feature. Birds are undefeated
in  Cup play so  far, and  share
their   win   (and   default)   skein
some more.
OUTSTANDING
HoWever, the outstanding attraction in the eyes of most
connoiseurs,   will  be  the  classic
top  spot   with   Vancouver   Reps i clash between Ex-Brit "B's" and
who   also   sport   an   undefeated i that galaxy of misfits assembled
string of one. |
ONES TO WATCH j
Then   a   few  feel  that  Braves
are   the   ones   to   watch.   Their
classy     three-quarter     line     is
deemed   by   fans  to  be  as  good;
as  any  in   the  city.    They   play'
host  to Blue Bombers at   1   p.m.
at  UBC.  in   their  opening game i
for the Carmichael Cup. !
under   football's   Don   Coryell—
The  Blunderbirds.
Balaclava Park will undoubtedly be teeming with scouts and
sadists to watch the likes of
Jerry O'Flanagan, Rae Ross,
Ron Stewart, Tony Pantages (yes
he's related), and other stalwarts
try lo stay on-side.
EXPERIENCE
Scrum-half will likelv lie Babe
Believe it or not, the Toma- Sinclair, who will represent the
hawks have admirers who think ruggrr experience portion of the
they are wonderful, in a modest Blurbs: the 14 others will be
sort of way, Toms go against the "amatehonrs." A fair blend-
Meralomas at 1 15 p.m. at Con- ing, considering Ihe incredible
naught Park and plan  to extend i qualily on hand.
need little help having two
players, Heacox and Myers,
who boast an average of over
16 points a game. Apparently
Heacox is the man who makes
Central's fast break type of
attack really work.
UBC had a rest Wednesday
after their good showing
against the Whirlwinds Tuesday night. Yesterday they
drove by car to Seattle where
they spent the night. The caravan was to have, left Seattle
this morning for the drive to
Ellensburg.
Incidentally, UBC has not
won on a road trip in at
least three years.
*      *      *
Wednesday night, upwards
of 5,000 people filed into the
War Memorial Gym to witness the antics of the Harlem
Globetrotters and Bevo Francis.
Well, needless to say, the
much - imitated Globetrotters
put on the terrific show only
they are able to perform. This
time, their "straightmen"
were the UBC Jayvees who
turned in a good performance
themselves.
ONCE   AHEAD
The Jayvees actually led the
Globetrotters at one point
early^ in the first period, but
their advantage was shortlived and they eventually succumbed   58  to 35.
The    prelim    between    the
Owing to the recent successful
i invasion by women into the
realm of football, an unofficia
spokesman lias stated that no co-
I eds should rush two of the campus sororilies nex! year unless
ihey weigli at least 140 and can
run the hundred in  11. seconds.
Whirlwinds and Eilers was
also entertaining on* several
counts.
At any rate it appears that
Bevo Francis potted 56 points.
H-m-m-m.
And finally as the outcome
of the game became quite apparent, fans began to glance
at the scoreboard, and when
the tally went over 90 they
started speculating as to what
would hapen if the score reached a hundred.
WHAT  TO  DO?
Would the scorekeeper climb
up the wall and paint a one
beside the scoreboard? It was
finally demonstrated what
would be done when the board
was merely switched to 00 as
hundredth point was registered.
Fitba Birds Out
For Second Win
Sporting their new-found scoring punch in the forward
line, Varsity take on Halecos this Sunday at Trimble Park in a
game in which Varsity will be gunning for their second win in
a row.
Chiefs   face   Sunset    on    the*1 —
campus, also on  Sunday.
SHOWED WELL
The varsity forward wall
showed well in dumping Collingwood last week, 3 to 1, and with
any luck should repeat over
Halecos. Bruce Ashdown, Som-
erled Macdonald, and Stan Glasgow will be out to repeat their
last week performance.
Halecos, who carry several
former New Westminster Royals,
in the person of Jackie Whent
and Neil McEachnie, are expected to provide a good game.
SCORING PUNCH
Scoring punch has been Varsity's bug-a-boo all season long,
and only in recent weeks have
they been able to puncture the
enemy defense and score heavily.
Closest competition to Varsity
this year, should be highly powered Pilseners, who, with plenty
of scoring punch, have been
treathening to move into the
"A" Divison.
DRAUGHTING
INSTRUMENTS
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Index
AMES LETTERING
INSTRUMENTS
FOUNTAIN PENS
Clarke £ Stuart
Co. Ltd.
STATIONERS * PRINTERS
550 Seymour St. Vancouver
BEST WISHES TO THE UNIVERSITY
TRIMBLE GARAGE
441)4 West 10th Ave.
ALma 1551
Dressmaking and Tailoring to your own
individual suggestions.
Parisian Ladies' Dress Shop
Opposite Safeway on Tenth Avenue
"COME IN AND SEE OUR SEPARATES"
Is   Your   Future   Properly   and
Adequately   Planned ?
You can very easily determine and plan your future
through the scientific procedures now widely accepted
by leaders in business and industry.
DON'T BE MISGUIDED—CONSULT
JOHN W. A.  FLEURY
Personnel Consultant Industrial Psychologist
606 Stock Exchange Bldg. TAtlow 7748

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