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The Ubyssey Sep 26, 1952

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 VOLUME XXXV
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1952
PRICE 5c
No.2
TIIE BOYS can't quite convince freshette Phyllis Lenko that she ought to join the Radio
Society, but she obviously enjoys the attention of recruiters Dan McDonald and Walt Hardwick
(center).
Frosh Demand Blood
To Avenge For Tears
Frosh Invasion Blocked
By Determined Dean
■_—?*>
Mi UST MY
FOR &tAD PHOTOS
" ". Photos of ths graduating
olass of 1883 will be taken in
tha AiuNtorlMm until Oetobar
«. Photographers will be pree-
tht 1rtmi t'lo It and «m t«
- -mcyiihimw*** *hi »f
six for »0 oeiite. !
RINGLING  BROTHERS?
CLASSES
Big Block Club
To Sponsor
Dance  For
The Women's Big Plock Club Is
sponsoring « tea Dance Friday
at ':i:30 In Hrock Everyone ls
weteame and their will he a spe-
cjbi; welcome for the Frosh. Come
a{pd (tot' acquainted with the
Frajsh. There will be mixers >i,M
s^nie' South American musie'et
ai I ..\ Cost is only :wo-btts, a
qiHW'ter ot tv dollar and you are
giWM'atttiied » good time . . . Rnd-
ftoc is proving ihe music and
if' you have tiny special requests
we will try to take care of them.
Don't forget the Tea Dance . . .
See you there.
University Church service will
bfe held Ihis Sunday evening
(Sept. 2»V at .7:80 in Christ
Church Cathedral, corner of Burrard and Georgia. The service
will be conducted hy the Very
Reverend Dean Cecil Swanson
arid, has boen arranged by the
Student Christian Movement,
* * *
Lithographs by some of America's best-known contemporary artists «re no on display in the University Art (iallery, south base!
ment of the Library. This exhibition, called Western American
Lithograph", will continue until
October 4.
Gordon Smith, well-known Vancouver artist and instructor of
lithography, will conduct a tour
of tiie show during a noon hour
next; week.
* *       *
All club presidents arc requested;  to   attend   the   first   meeting
of 'the   Literary   nnd   Scientific
Kxecutlvn   Monday   12::;o   in   the
Double Committee Room, liiock
Hall
* * *
There will lie a ISC meeting
Monday, September 2^» at 12: IIP
in  the  Hoard   Room.
*T t* ^r
'•Chaos in n.C." will he thc
topic of Alex MiicDoiiiild speaking to the ('('I1' Club on Wednesday. Tlio meeting is scheduled
fur 12::i0 iu F and (i leu un October 1.
35 Groups Featured
At Campus Club Day
By SHIRLE* SMITH
Everything from music to climbing mountains was offered
to UBC students yesterday when thirty-five clubs displayed
their wares on the lawn fronting the Arts Building.
Lured by loudspeakers, posters, s—.——-——    	
or It' you prefer, colou>' the campus
UBC Contingents
Of Armed fortes
Begin Aftivities-
Winter's activities of the
three branches of Canada's
armed forces at the University
of British Columbia are getting
under way.
First pnrnde of the Canadian
Officers Training Corps will be
held in the Armoiirle? next Mop-
day evening, September 29 at '6:45
p.m. At this parade, an address
will be given hy Hrlgadier W. J.
Meglll, D.S.O., and a film will be
<hown, 'Theirs was the Glory."
University .Vavil Training Division of UBC paraded for the first
time last Monday. A bus will leave
HMCS Discovery at C.30 p.m. each
Monday during the year for the
Armouries.
Lectures for the UNTD deal with
Canadian and Naval history.
At   least   once   each   term   the \ DON PEPPER ELECTED
Naval Officers In Training go on
a   weekend   cruise   on   the   mine
sweeper HMCS Discovery.
Thursday, November 6, is the
tentative date for the first parade
of UBC's Air Force training division.
The course In the air training
division Includes 64 hours of train-
Only the action of Dean Gage prevented a major brawl on
the campus yesterday as several hundred Frosh marched on
the Engineering building.
and fast-talking "barkers," curious
prospective members crowded the
enclosure, which needed only the
bearded lady and pink lemonade to
turn Into a real Mingling iirothers
side-show.
Many novel Ideas were used to
lure the unsuspecting student to
the various stalls. In one corner
Ihe COTC pipe band made known
their wheernbouts by having a full
dressed Scotsman operating the
bagpipes. Two people .doing the
rhumhii demonstrated how the
Dance Club overcomes the handicap of having "three left feet" on
the ballroom floor.
VARSITY   OUTDOOR   CLUB
Displaying a man on mobile skis,
u tent, and bedding roll, the Varsity
Outdoor (iub invited recruits to
the sporting life. Also appealing to
the athletically inclined were the
Tennis Club, Modern Dance Club,
and the Fencing Club. The latter
will have classes conducted by a
former French Army instructor.
Every taste-in music can be satisfied with either tho Jazz Club,
Varsity Hand, Music Appreciation
Club, or the UDC Musical Society,
whose booth, decorated with ti large I Varsity CCF Club expounds demo-
gold replica of thejr pin. was voted] cratlc socialism, with the Campus
the   most   unusual.    The   Society's j Liberal    club   sitting   across    the
through posters by being a Mamook—a service club that does
sign painting and a hundred other
things.
INTERNATIONAL  LIFE
If you want to prep yourself on
;i. foreign language just attend
house discussions of le Cercle Frun-
luis, el Clrcula Latino Americano,
or Deutfcher Klub. And if you
are really Interested in International topics the Civil Liberties
Union, the United Nations Club,
International Students Club, and
International House have all planned programs.
Offering to further Spiritual development were the Students'
Christian Movement, the Varsity
Christian Fellowship, and the Newman Club.
HAM   ENTHUSIASTS
While the scientifically minded
investigated the Dotany Club nnd
Forestry Club, "hnin' enthusiasts
weer Joining the Amateur Radio
Operator's Association or the Radio
(Mub, which offers training in
broadcasting aud 'on-tiie-alr" technique.
If   you   dabble   in   politics,   the
forthcoming production of Friml's
operetta "Firefly" will employ all
the building campus .Vlunsels and
Lanzas.
You can .have fun in a dark room
by joining  the  UHC  Camera  Club,
table from socialism.
The turmoil of registration
started at 1»::t() and ended at 2:"0,
by which time a large percentage
of UDC students had "signed up"
with tiie chilis of their choice.
Frosh Program Given
For Remainder of Week
TODAY:
10:00- 4:00--FROSH ELECTIONS.
12:30-"HER SCIENCEMAN LOVER",. Auditorium.
:;:.'!(>- 5:30—TEA DANCE, Brock.
SATURDAY:
2:15-WHITWORTH vs. UBC, Stadium.
8:30—FROSH RECEPTION, Armouries.
SUNDAY:
CHURCH SERVICES AT CHRIST CHURCH
CATHEDRAL.
Dean Gage dispersed the freshmen alter they gatherd ln the
quad nt noon and prepared to drag
Sciencemen from the Engineering
building and duck them in the
lilypond.
jphe trouble started at the Frosh
smoker Wednesday night. At the
height of the entertainment several
students, suspected of being engineers, broke a tear gas bomb
lu the bluldlng.
As the gas drifted throughout
the hull, most of the FroBh weeping, nnd cursing Engineers, had to
leave the Hrock. All windows and
doors were opened and the show
continued shortly after.
A fire hose was also turned on
ln the balcony ot the hall.
After the lnteruptlons the Frosh
decided to organise and elected
Don Pepper to lead them in ao assault on the Engftieers.
Promptly at 12:30 p.m. on Thursday, several Frosh dressed lu
•jeans, T-shirts and Frosh hats
gathered In the quad. Just before
they started for the Engineering
Ing during the year, two lecture building AMS 'treasurer, Oerry Du-
ionises. Military Geography and dos, and public relations officer,
History, and drill I Hill St. John, appeared and plead-
Dance In Armouries
To Climax Frosh Week
  '    Frosh    reception    in    UBC
Armouries Saturday night wil)
climax a week of orientation
lor over 1,000 freshmen and
freshettes on UBC campus.
Fraternities Expect
High Registration
For Fall Rushing
Despite the slight decrease in
student enrolment there ls every
Indication that UBC's 17 fraternities will have one of their most
'uiccessfiffl rushing seasons this
year.
Hy late Thursday afternoon,
nearly 80 rushees had registered
at the AMS office. IFC rspresenta-
fives stated that the total registration will likely exceed the 1951
murk of 170.
Late registrants will he allowed
to add their names to the list up
to 1:30 p.m. October I without n
financial penalty.
Bids will be handed out Monday
morning. Ooeober  20.
And if the turnout at the dance
is as good as It lias be°n to other
Frosh activities during the past
week, it should lie a bang-up af
lair, assures co-ordinator Denny
Sllvestiinl, chalrmaji of the ori-
entatioi program.
Highlighting the affair, at 10
p.m., Dr. N. A. Al. MacKenzie will
crown UBC's Frosh Queen, 1952.
Freshettes Dorothy Hall, Joan
lope, Ullen Arnet, .Joan Molvor.
Olive Sturgess. Agnes l.inder, Joan
Hlack, Hetty Wilson. Frances
Adams and Val Winters are competing for the title, held hist year
hy Liz Fletcher.
.Jeff Davis is emceeing the dance
program, and Peggy Andreeu is
in charge of armngements.
Milder Smokers In Future
Query To Cause Change
The moral tone of Frosh smokers in future years will
probably be slightly higher as a result of an investigation into i
the actions of a stripper at the Frosh smoker Wednesday night |
in Brock hall. .     '
Sponsors of the smoker nre being j
which  completely  stole  the  show.
criticized for exposing freshmen to
such a spectacle so early in their
college career.
The. strip tease artist was supposed to he the main nitration of
a show that Included a rope twlrler,
•in accordion player and three cancan dancers.
Another at, "The Four Notes,"
was interrupted halfway through
their number by a tear gas bomb
Tea Dance Today
A tea dance, the first of the
winter session, will be held in
the Hrock Memorial Hall, on the
cast .Vl'ill, at .!::'.!> Friday, September 2ti.
Sponsored by. the Hig Block
club, this afternoon dance will
feature the "lies! I).mils in the
land." or, nmrc simply, recorded
musk.
The stripper a young lady named
"Lnurette", so entranced the spec-l
tutors that a downtown paper sent
a tu.'iii to the cnmpJs Thursday
to investigate the legality of her
act and to try and locate the elu-!
slve hump and grind artist. j
!
Asked to give his impression of
the campus Gypsy Rose Leo, Richard Lewis, a freshman from Sum-;
murland.   said,   "I'reCy   fair,   but;
pretty old." j
When   asked   if   lie   had   a   good
view   of   the   performance,   Ttohin
Fisher from West Vancouver said
that he was sitting three esnts from |
the front  but  there  were  four  Hig'
Blocks in front of him. I
ed with tliein not lo start any further deonstratlons.
When the' councillors advice was
ignored Dean Gage broke up the
gathering iby telling the Frosh they
would only |et themselves In
trouble if they tried to get revenge
on the Sciencemen.
Three Frosh rushed Into the calf
and dragged out n struggling Commerce student and started for the
lilypond but the Dean interceded
before the Commerceman was
ducked.
The crowd of Freshmen drifted
over to the main mall, followed by
Dean Hugo. When .they reformed
and started for the Enbtaeerinrf
building the Dean hurried over
and cut them off.
ROAD BLOCKED
Holding up his arms, he blocked
the road and ordered the Frorfh tp
disperse. *
"Break it up," he snlds* "you're
at university now and you are expected   to   act   yotirage,"
This statement was greeted by
boos.
The Frosh reluctantly stopped
only 20 yards from the Engineering
bylld!»K,aUftd .pilled armvnd tilt
Dean Giage pefsuai^ed them to
leave the Engineers alone.
For the next half hour Dean
Cage played hide and seek with the
Frosh around the eampus. Whenever a group of Freshmen gathered together and started for tae
Sclencemen's building he cut them
off and ordered them to break up.
FROSH PERSISTENT
Frosh were persistent in their
attempts to duck anyone weariiif
a red sweater but Dean Cage wai
even more persistent that there
would be no trouble.
The aroused Freshmen were determined for revenge.
"We didn't get dressed up like
this for nothing." one ringleader
was heard to say.
"What's the matter with the
Fnginers?-are they chicken?" was
another statement.
The Engineers Md hdf show
themselves all noon hour.
Fire Hoses Used,
More  Disipline
For  Next  Hazing
The Chief of the University
Fiie Department has lodged n
complaint with Raghblr Basl,
president of the AMS, that students during their hazing activities have heen tampering
with fire equipment >and also
taking fire extinguishers out of
various buildings, including
huts.
This leaves these buildings unprotected in case of sudden fire
wlilh ln turn endangers the lives
of  students.
Hasl, iu a statement to the
llbyssey, said: "Fun Is all right
but it should not go beyond lt*
own limits set by decenc and
common  sense.
"lt is high time that we should
corhe to our senses and stop this
foolhardy practice. I take thit
opportunity to warn the sludenls
that in future the discipline committee of the Alma* Mater Society will be in action."
Hob Clllis, a
from Toronto,
"I    hoard   tliev
first  year  student
told   the   Ubyssey,
close I   down   the
State theatre, but  now I know they
Just moved it to UBC'
Gymnasts Wanted
In UBC Gym Club
UHiC flym Club will meet in tiie
New Memorial flym on Thursday
at 12::'.o p.m. In the South Class
Room. Officers will lie elected and
the program of events for the coming year will be discussed. PAGE TWO
THE   UBYSSEY
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1952
The UBYSSEY
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Authorized as second class mall oy the Post Office Dept., Ottawa. ,^t,u-
dfeht subscriptions $1.20 per year (Included In AIMS fees). Mall subscription 12.00 per year. Single copies five cents. Published throughout ,t,he
University year by the Student Publications Board of the Alma Mater
Society, University of British Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed
B«r«in are those of the editorial staff of the Ubyssey, (ind not necessarily
t|ta|ff;oY the Alma Mater Society or of the University.
Offlcra in Brock rlall For display advertising
- Jfyhone ALma 1624 Phone ALma 3253
Hffl?faR«IN-OH!IEF   JOE SCHLESINGER
i|«iutlye Editor Gerry Kldd       Managing Editor Elsie Gorbat
Wmw Bdltor this Issue        Ed Parker
Clil.aftditor, Myra Green; News Editor, Barry Drinkwater; Women's
MWt, Flo McNeil; Literary Editor, Pam Steele; CUP Editor, Patsy
m%dk»i JJdltorlal Writers, Dot Auerbach, Vaughan Lyon,
Setter* to «ie Editor should be restricted to 150 words. The Ubyssey
r«|irv«f the rlflht to cut letters and cannot guarantee to publish all
l4WiN,r>oelvd.	
Council In Camera
Council meetings are supposed to be open to the student
bjody. They are entitled to knbw what their government is
jiolng or not doing in their behalf. Every other Council has
alWys resj)6cted tHe right of students to sit in on meetings
aild rtilhy Hfive eveh ericduraged this.
The new Council is creating a dangerous precedent.
A precedent that we .would like to see done away with right
ijow. Obey don't exclude persons from their meetings, they
sllriply go into "committee of the whole1' whenever anything
controversial comes up for discussion.
ThU means tlifct all rion-councillors must leave the
Cpiilrtil chamber. It means that ndhe of the proceedings that
go on while ihey are in committee of the whole can be re-
petted to the student body as all student councillors are sworn
td secrecy.
Students are entitled to know both What councillors are
{toirfg ahd the reasons that they give for doing or not doing
any, particular thing.
If t&e douncil wishes to retain the respect of the students
iiwy had better get rid of this insidious habit of conducting
student business in secret.
ff
e Forgotten   Army
"*~" The Massey Report's recommendation that a National
Scholarship and Bursary Plan be established has so far
been ignored.
Instead, through the Department of National Defense, a
different scheme is offered—orie with'strings attached. The
Armed Service will pay your way through university pro-
videcl that you remain in the army for a certain period
following your graduation.
Some of us don't relish this type of bargain. We think
'thtrt those who intend to use their university education for
something more than raising the intelligence level of the
Canadian army are as entitled to aid from the Federal
Government as those who choose the military for a career.
Possibly, though, the government realizes that should
their generous offer be extended to those going into non-
.  -fttlllHry "professions, the university campus would not prove
■ to be such a fertile recruiting ground for future officers.
Wnen the government  realizes  that  it is  extremely
.  important for the future well-being of the country to assist
ih iHfe education of professional groups other than the mili-
•   tary, then we can expect the recommendations of the Massey ComVHlssibn to be implemented.
Rbyal Commission
AMS President Raghbir ,Basi has recommended a Student
M$toyal Commission" to study the way AMS, funds are being
Spent, tte wants to know, as we do, whether the money which
is doled out annually is being put to the best use.
..,-.." Why this proposal should have met with oppotion from
Students' Council is beyond us. The AMS Treasurer cannot
bfc expected to conduct this investigation himself.
1 Hftlifts.hot the time to make a complete investigation and
Ml$id<jiii6ri he, as an elected representative, cannot adopt the
Impartial attitude necessary to get at the facts.
It seems to us that the suggestion of Bassi's is a good one.
The only basis for opposing it might be the reluctance of
certain councillors to delegate authority.
lfoe interests of the students in this dollar short year
.should be placed ahead of anything so petty as this.
fc&ME TO TH6
ilaad-h-.
WBl ....
' .     .       . fHRp*T
Editor, The Ubyssey,
—iXWwerlfll your critical
and unfactual editorial of Thursday, 25, concerning the treasurer
of the AMS, we would like to
point out the following points.
Neither the treasurer's or the
president's report of last year's
council made any recommendation to the effect that the office
staff should be cut to the business manager and one girl during the summer months. The
personnel committee submitted
no report.
The personnel committee, contrary to your editorial, ratified
the hiring of a second girl. There
was no need for this body to
give Its approval because during the summer months Mr.
Maunsell (business manager)
and Mrs. Mavis Murray (accountant) are given their holidays.
Their combined holidays stretch
over seven weeks. Mr. Maunsell,
who  should  know, says that  it
would he Impossible for one person, to operate the office properly.
Do not overlook the fact that
summer session uses this office
during tiie summer months and
ihey require the same services
uh does the winter session.
We believe this is a ore accurate picture of the facts.
STUDENTS' COUNCIL
fHl MUMM&ftY
ByJABlI
Trio: Twq fast choruses of Rocki
of  Ages,  with  new  lyrics:   "Slop-j
pres   are   y'otir   Breakfast   Trent;
Knock  the Corns Clean off Your
Feet,  Etc,"
Announcer: Folks, we bring you
another chapter of "Glenda Slunck,
QlrI Scienceman," the heart rending, tearjerking, stomach pump-
itng story of one girl's fight against
quantitative analysis. Theis program Is brought to you when you
least expect It, to niaike you aware
of floppies, the, new miracle, breakfast food containing fiutonlum.
Just'add milk or cream or sloe gin
to a heaping bowl of SloppleS —•
do they pcip? prutlch,? crackle? —
hell, no, they vaporize the entire
house, Rem'emjber: easy-to-prepare
Sldpples cook right in your stomach, retaining their natural goodness!
Well, Last time, you'll remember, we left Glenda trapped ln a
coffee urn in the Caf. Since then
they've drawn 600 cups off Glenda
and she's getting mighty tired of
that  lukewarm water, yea  sir-
Our scene today is the Caf table
of the Gumma Gumma Gumas.
Usjetj,. .... ^
Sound: IJoar of voices,s shouted
'equations, clatter of broken dishes,
chatter .of brol^ep. dates, etc.
1( Qwetholyn r*#rp»ttln: (blue-
blooded, and varicose enough to
prove It) Lpok, glfls, there goes
one of those Prases peltas, the
one with the nice teeth and the
Buick.        ;.   ,( ■■■,.,-
Fawncy Thatnpiiph:  (frustrated,
jienvy-chestpd,., biscuit-colored)  Six
or eight cylinders?
,  Qwetholyn:  Six, but he's got a
Dig Block.
Fawncy.   Thank
covers ost of it,
,lf
Pamela
i   Bunkffe:
iv 'Mm.?.
(chewed her
way Intotne Gumma Gumma Gum-
mas; enjoys Independent source of
Spearmint) They say his father Ik
the power behind every septic tank
In the West. He gives his girls
ga/denlas, and he's trying hard to
fearn to talk.
Jim Gayfellow: (falling as
though by accident, off a passing
tray; keenly Interested in Gwetho-
!yn's legs) Hello, Gums! Still
bleeding?
Fawncy: Crowded (buses, English
mid-terms, and now this.
Jim: Gael, look at Gwethy's new
sweater! Pullovers like that bring
out,the moth In me. (Paws boyishly
at Farbsteln.)
Glenda. Slunck: (stumbling up
with coffee grounds in her hair, a
Caf dinner glowering on her tray)
I'm liorigry. Can I set here?
Gwetholyn: (to Pamela) What
did she wy?
Pamela: She wants to set here.
FawnCy: Maybe she feels an egg
,coming on.
Gwetholyn:  (to Glenda, who has
unfolded   nn   obviously   homemade
'canvas stool) This is the Gumma
Gumma  Gumma  table,  dear.  Are
you pledged?
Glenda: Nope, I'll take a drink
with thp next man. Let's have it..
Pamela. This is going to be harder than I thought.
Gwetholyn: We can't have her
sit, here. Who's In charge of the
dirty looks this week?
Fawncy: (,cooly filing her teeth)
1 am. but I'm not going to waste
God   his   hair, my  fire on a  blank  target.  She's
I u   scienceman   ■—   try   nine   language.
Glenda; Pass the sail..
Gwetholyn: Wipe that silly grin
off your face, Gayfellow, and do
something before the Gumma taible
becomes  a common eating place,
Jim: (leaping beside Glenda, to
peer intently down her throat) I
must kiss those full red,..,labs!
Dearest, are those two Erlenmye)s
you're carrying in your red sweater, or dare 1 hope? Ah, my d^lni,
your skin is like finest Ifjttn.us
paper. But smile, end the q.ciri oi'
my kisses shall turn lt scarlet!
Glenda: Pass Qie pepper.
Jim: Come! Fly with me to my
private laboratory. 1*11 phow ycyi
my acid etchings, and we'll make
such wonderful water-bottles together- (seizes Glenda In his arms
■and rushes off'with her In the general diretclon of a coffee urn). r
Fawncy: I thought they'd neve/
go. I supopse we'd better go hotn/t
and burn our clothes. Some of her
may have got on us.
Sound: Out.
Announce: ^Vell! It, jppks (is
though oi)r Glenda has fallen afoul
of the Caf caste system, trying \o
e»t with the sacred ,whlte cow;s.
Her own fault, perhaps, for foy-
getting to start the day, with ji
heaping bowl ot Slopplta, thp
breakfast, food that zooms through
your system like a crack express,
whistling at every crossing! ,
* Trip: Two fast choruses of Beq-
■thpven's Sixth Symphony, with
new lyrics: "Slopples packed wltjl
peachy bran, keep you running to
(he best of your ability, etc.
The Editor,
The Arts Undergraduate Society is ready to step Into the
breach.
We realise the need for n Special Events program on this
campus.
Both financially and administratively It appears that the
LHE cannot handle such u program this yenr.
Wo realize that the Arts Undergraduate Society must little
a  purpose for existence.
For these reasons, tho Student
Council should grant the AUS
a budget at least sufficient to
c.irry on a successful Special
Events   program.
Such a program would replace
the banquets, kmol<ers and
dances the average undergraduate society sponsors. This special events program would be
a service not only to Arts students but also to the genenal
student body. In addition the
AUS would handle the main ac-
llvltfes usually connected with
an  undergraduate group.
There is, right now, an opportunity to revitalize the Arts
iJhdergraduate Society If it can
undertake this worthy purpose.
<*»
Will   the   AMS  <and   the   Students' Council allow us to take
advantage  of  this  opportunity?
Signed,
D. Stelnson,
Provisional  President, Arts  Undergraduate Society.
DRAWING &
DRAFTING SETS
Imported from Western
Germany
Finest precision instruments
in  nickel   and   solid   nickel
silver
W/'ite  for  illustrated  price
list
HUTCHINS
ACfNCY
106A McCaul St.,
Toronto 2-B, Ont.
.
Provides yotin$ ftert tfce chance to develop
their leadership qualities ond to supplement their academic learning by obtaining
pVafctlcai experience in the art of man-
ma nagen&nt.
It is thb beit rtVediiim foi1 a University
student td dbtolh the tank and position of
an officer in eittier tWe reserve Or derive
army.
SATUROAY
""?.- FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20,10S2
THE   UBYSSEY
PAGE THREE
Beer Anti tails Popular,
But No Jeans At McGill
"Why, back at McGill we just swim ih beer," sighed the
homesick co-ed recalling life on her old campus.
fhe exchange student explained^
that on the McGill campus students
are able to moisten parched throats
at any tirrie of the day.
fihe finished the coke she was
sharing with the Ubyssey reporter
theli, turning with a dissatisfied
expression on her face, added "In
this hot weflther a cold bottle
would certainly make concentration on studies easier.''
According to this free thinker
beer is usually passed around 'iulte
freely at campus meetings during
tlio evening.
gjie explained that hard liquor
can not be "Bought" on the campus
hut Is attainable If one has the
strength to walk a block away.
"Our fellows would probably be
ostracized if they turned up at
classes In blue jeans and tee-shirts
as your 'boys do here," she explained, "but otherwise your fellows are pretty much carbon copies
of those back home."
Although McGill boys usually,
wear ties and jackets (we've even
noticed the razor sharp crease in
their,trousers) nobody Is the least
hit Surprised If they show up for
morning classes In tux or tails.
Clarified
APPLIED SCIENCE TEXTBOOKS
Bractically new, and cheap, KE.
041)31*.
COMM TEXTS, KIMBALL AND
Kimball, Folts, Phillips, Duncan,
Noble. Geog. 201, Case nnd Bergs-
mark. Phone T. Nicholls, CH. 0163.
COMMERCE 492, Glover and How-
er. Phone Terry Nicholls, CH. 01G3.
RIDE WANTED FOR S:30 I,RC-
lures. Mon.. Wed., I'M. only, from
Dunbar and 41st. Phone Mo-Ching
Kan,  KE.  6593L.
RIDE FROM 12TH TO FttASER
for 8:3(1 Mon., Wed., Fri., anytime
Tues.. Thurs. Phone No., FA.
r.lGf.L.   Glen.
LOST,    GREiEN    WOOL   SWEAT
cr. size l!S, V.O.C. pin attached. Return to Lent mihI Found.
MISS ACDE-N, FORMER DEC-
hirer for the French Dept., just
hack from France, provide lessons
iu French and conversation classes.
13^1) niirnahy St. PA. 5-103 or PA.
fi.'.Ol.
At what age
do most
wdmWi retfft??
TWi years eatller
kfiah rneh...
usually tit 55.
.They also live longer. Rusl*
ne»» women,, therefore, re-
jiuirc retirement income for
fi much longer period of
11nic tluin men. Many women
liiul Mutual Life ol Cnntula
policies, with thejr absolute
inlety, their steady Increase
In values and tlielr long
record of generous dividend
payments, the best possible
way  of providing adequate
Income for lhe future.
, t,i,<n-u«« your problem today
with a Mutual Life of Cunuclu
represent-
Vancouver tir&hch Office
402 W. Pehder Street
Eric V. fcliown, LL.B., C.LtJ.
Brunch Manager
'^ii .4-—/..t.. -
UTUALUFE
■_M||H|HHMpj| mmtmW—mmm^mmm^*^11"
It Is McGUl tradition for McGill
boys to "come to school as they
are" after formal parties so consequently the tuxedo la an accepted
part of the daily campus routine.
In keeping up with the sophisticated fashions set by the male
sex, girls are often quite dressed
up with heels and chic creations
being cpmmon.
"Oh no, the girls usually sleep
In after a formal," the new UBC
student hastened to explain when
asked 'If the girls wore their formals to school too.
Although UBC hasn't the atmosphere of Park Avenue flaring an
Easter Parade, the student who
wishes lo remain unknown, said
she loves the beautiful campus,and
expects she will soon get used to
the lower mode of living.
By DOT AUERBACH
September Souk. Gone are the
days when my heart was K>ung
and gay . . . Frosh Week Is over
and classes begin iu earnest. The
time for peppermint llfesavers
and deep thought comes with
,. Indian summer and time-worn
leaves of various texts.
This being Friday, final day
of the "eased-into-routlne week,
we can survey the .campus and
remark on changes all over.
Change has always been a
marvellous thing but polfred
opinion has it that the Caf conveyor belt is a little too obvious. WE can walk.
* *       *
The ups and downp of fall
fashions almost caused an International incident when California
designers held the hem against
M. Dior's New Look. But new
or'old the look Is still good
around here.
* *        *
Rumor has it that there is a
hint of McGill in the Ubyssey
it Ir but tfoank goodness it goes
only so far as neads and our feet
are still comfortably clothed ln
flat shoes. No heels for us.     '
For Students Ano Staff Onlv;
Sept.   30—The   Perfect   Woman.
Oct  7~The  Browning Version.
Oct. 21—Appointment With
Venus.
Oct. 28—White Corridors.
Oct.   14—Ceaser  and   Cleopatna.
Nov. ."—Stairway to Heaven".
Nov. 25—Passport to Plmllco.
Jan. 0—The Yellow Cabman.
Jan. 13—Pride and Prejudice.
Jan, 27—Scott of the Antarctic.
Feb. 3—The Hunchback of
Notre Dame.
Feb, 10—An Amevtcan in Paris.
Feb. 24—They were not Divided.
March 3—The Stratton Story.
March 10—The Blue Veil.
March  24—<3reat Expectation.
Showings nt 3:45, fi:00, 8:15
TUESDAYS, Only 25c to students
and staff only In the auditorium,
English Department Plans
Three Greek Tragedies
Probably the most ambitious program ever taken on by/ahV
single organization on campus is this year's program of the
English Department. fr      —— —— —-*■»-
Birney  and  Rend  have  al*p|J|JW-
Besides Its major dramatic production in January, the group also
plans, providing there ls enough,
student support to sponsor play
reading groups, poetry reading
groups, production of Bernard
Shaw's "Candida" and a University
Review.
Dorothy Somerset, director of
the January play has nothing but
praise for UBC's enterprise In picking for production Orestela of
Aeschylus, Agammemnon, Cheo-
poroe and Eumenldes.
The Frederic Wood theatre,
named after UBC's former dean of
drama, will house John Thane and
his play reading group. Students
who like to read and discuss plays
will find ample means for expression within this group..
Dorothy Somerset will also hold
monthly meetings In the Frederic
Wood Theatre for her poetry speak*
ing    group.    Professors    Daniells,
mlsed to come along to keep,their
eye on this group.
Daral Wilson hopes to produce
Bernard Shaw's "Candida" in tt|e
Frederic Wood Theatre. Thls'plfty
is required reading for Freshman
English and it is hoped thai the
production of "Candida" wlllihtjp
them to get a better grasp of
Shaw's Ideas. ■■■■;
Attempts will also be made this
year to give students a UnlvdVplty
Revue. Songsters, ptipsters^. and
funsters will have an opportunity
to write skits on students, faculties
and song and dance routine*/;",
Erneot Perrault, John Broking-
ton, Daral Wilson and Dorothy
Somerset will lead the group but
they will need many musicians,
singers and dancers. ,„
Organizational meeting will be
held on Thursday, October < 2fld it
12:30 in Arts 100.
of  CANADA
WA) JRLOO.  ON TAptO
fy&ry l.
"Thi Romtince of Nit kel"
ti Mi/uxfJ-.i  //,//) ll/,,,lr,ttt'J,
will /v ic/;/ /.rr .j.; ru/n<>t lo .myotic interested.
The International Nickel
Company of Canada, Limited, 25 King Street West, Toronto PAGE FOUR
THE   UBYSSEY
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1952
A TON AND A HALF of eager footballers sneer and laugh at Whitworth foes.
HARD WORK by Ezzy and Smith results in upending of MacDonald as Birds prop diligently.
OK THIS ARM and brains rest UBC's victory hopes Saturday,
Gord Flemons, quarterback.
Penn Peddles Privilege Passes
Athletic director Dick Penn an
nounced yesterday that once again
the students will be given an opportunity to take in all the major
*• porting events at a saving to
their  pocketihook.
These    special    passes,     called
Booster   Cards,   will   entitle   the
holder to see any football or bask
ctl'.ill game on the campus.
The price of tnese passes will
be $4,00. This means thut the stu
dent, will   save   $12.00.   The   past
Is actually worth $16.00.
The Booster Cards will he on
sale at the ticket office in the New
Gymnasium until just before game
time on  Saturday  afternoon.
All students nre urged to take
.idvantagc of tlie Booster Cards.
I'liey will not only benefit them-
elves hy saving some hard earned
■ash but they will help the athletic
utdget whicli, this year, will Nnge
,n  the "purchase of these cards.
Birds Face Whitworth Eleven
In Saturday Grid Opener
CORD FLEMONS RETURNS AT QUARTERBACK
TO Ll AD ANDERSON REVAMPED SOU AD
HUTCH
"What will the {Birds show Saturday?" is the question most
bandied around the campus this week as the UBC American
football team preps for the season's opener against the unknown
Whitworth Pirates.
Taciturn coach "Jelly" Andersen thinks he has the answer.
The Thunderbird starting line-up.
Imports,   transfers   and   a   few*— — —	
P O  R T S
mmmmmmmmmmmmmtmmmmmmammm
Bill Hutchinson - Editor
SPORTS BEGIN FOR GIRLS
Girls . . . Have you heard of the Intramural Program
designed for all women who are not Athletes, not Terrific
sportswomen, not Cup winners. This program provides for
many activities. Some of the activities this year include
tennis, swimming, basketball, volleyball, skiing, badminton,
table tennis, and our big Intramural Party. Are you interested in participating in any'or all of these things?
If you want to sign up, Just see one of these managers,
or the president of WAD, Jean Hood. We will welcome you
.with open arms. Most of these teams travel to American
colleges for Pacific Northwest competition or travel to Vancouver Island, and you don't know how much fun you have
missed until yo-u ahve been on one of these trips
battle-scarred veterans form the
lfi">2 offensive team as announced
by Andersen today. Back ut his
left end post will be the popular
captain and all round UBC athlete
Bob Hindmarch, while the right
wing man Is convened half beck
Jack Heiih, a holdover from the '51
squad.
The tackles are n bis surprise
ns they feature two "down easters,"
Ken Burgess, a 210 benmouth from
Western Ontario and hardrock Bob
Biudy, a transfer from the McGill.
who has mastered the American
game with ease. The guards, unsung blockers up front, are John
MacDonald, veteran letterman and
Harry Purcell, hard hitting 190
jiounder. The' centre slot will he
held down by rookie Don Ross, ex-
Blue Bomber end.
Mack at quarterback, after a season out with injuries, will he Gordy
Flemons, the pass master, who can
he expected to really fling the old
leather around out there besides
handling  the  punting duties.
(tight halfback this gome, nnd a
boy you can look for a lot of good
I/all from this season, will be freshman. Bill Horde, who last performed with the Edmonton Eskimos In the WIFC. He will be doing
double duty playing haltyiack on
the deTefiseT
Pen tic ton's shining contribution
will be rugged fullback, Jim Bounding, a 105 pound bundle of speed
and drive on the offense nnd hard
hitting linebacker when the defense takes over.
Yes. fans, "Gorgeous" George
Puil, the workhorse of varsity
clubs tor the past three years, will
appear nt left half and believe me,
the  little  fellow  has lost  none of
his speed or agility. This" yenr,
however George will not have to
carry the whole *.oad as the backfield Is 1 think, 50 percent better
than lust  season's crew.
Game On CJOR
Football fans will once again
hear the UBC football series direct
from Varsity Stadium. Radio Society executive reports thnt the
series will be broadcast over CJOR
2:15 every Saturday afternoon.
Plan to hear the play, by play account of this week's game with
WHITWORTH   College.
Cheer Leaders Wanted
It's up to the schoo Ito get out
and support Its teams. We need at
least 10 cheer leaders who are
willing to give their all to show the
teams that we are pulling for them.
Cheer leaders will meet on
Thursday at 1:30 p.m. In front of
the Varsity Stadium. Please be on
time. First gume Saturday afternoon.   "Action" is the word,
REMEMBER, Thursday, 1.30
p.m.. Varsity Stadium.
Phaedrus philosophized: «
You will sb'on break tne now
it you keep it always stretcneo
FaU*
Recipe for relaxation—take the
contents of one frosty bottle of
Coca-Cola. Delicious, too.
DRINK
Cm$3a*
7
iMMim
"C«k«" /• • r*$UHr»d fc-atU-AMrfc
SI3X
COCA-COLA LTD.
ASK   YOUR   MALI*   F0«F*.**rfl?O©* ...If ADtUS   IN   QUALITY

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