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The Ubyssey Nov 3, 1950

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 Bonfire For
Homecoming
Tonight
The Ubyssey
Bonfire For
Homecoming
Tonight
voL.xxxm
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3,1650
NO. 18
MORE OLD CARS WANTED
FOR SATURDAY PARADE
More old cars of any variety are still needed for the
homecoming parade Saturday.
Call for Model T and Model A Fords as well as any
other hack of similar vintage is still being heard on the
campus, as only ten students have submitted cars for the
parade.
All interested are asked to leave their name at the
Receptionist's desk in the AMS office, along with their
addresses and phone numbers. They will be contacted on
arrangements for the parade.
Whirl Of Activities
For Homecoming
Thousands of Graduates Expected
To Revisit Their Alma Mater
Thousands of graduates are expected to flock back to UBC
for annual Homecoming ceremonies which will be climaxed
Saturday night with a cabaret style dance in the Armories from
9 p.m. to midnight.
wltti
Kickapoos are charging 10 cent
admission to tbe Field Mouse pep
meet to help pay for the eight
sweaters which they bought tor
the cheer leaders.
Kickapoo budget ia only $200 and
1150 ot it went ont on the sweaters.
Tnty haven't bought skirts tor the
girls yet but they promise that the
cheering famines ■ will be wearing
something.
Homecoming Queen candidates
will be on hand. They will share
the feature spot tor the evening
a shaving contest whore girls
•have boys with straight
lasers.
the fevorlah -weekend ot'aottvlty
will begin tonight with a bonfire*
pep ineet and danoe from 7 p.m. to
midnight.. Bonfire Will be staged
in ths south field and later the
pep meet and dance will take
piaoe In the field house.
Pharmacy students will gather
wood for the bonfire, erect a stage
in the field house and distribute
song sheets during the evening.
HUQg   FLOAT  PARADI
Sharp at noon on Saturday, a 24
float 'parade, complete with two
bends, a mock trek and a parade
of model A's and T's will line'up
on the campus. They will then
proceed through the Sasamat,
South OranviUe, Arbutus, Kerrisdale and Dunbar areas to publicise
Homecoming.
UBC Thunderbirds and Northern
IdSho College Loggers will square
off for the annual Homecoming tilt
at 2:15 In the Armories. Half
time entertainment will consist ol
the parade, which wfTl proceed
around the cinder track and thc
presentation ot the Great Trekkor
of 1960 award at half time.
AWARD TO  BROWN
Award will be presented this year
to Joseph F. Brown, Jr., for two
years chairman of the Alumni De'
.m—twsmsmmm—t—Bmsmmwsasmmmm—ta
TORCH PARADE
WASHED OUT IY
FIREWARDEN
Proposed torch light parade
through downtown Vancouver
Thursday night wai squashed
by Mayer Charles I. Thompson Just before ths general
AMS msetlng.
Mayor Thompson Issued the
eencellatlon order at th# request of ths Vancouver firs
wardens office.
"Wc arc apposed te any fire
tsetng titvetved in a parade,"
N. A. AHwn, chief ef fire war-
dens told Ths Ubyssey Thursday. "These things aways end
up the same way with someone in the hospital," he said.
birds and graduates will play their
velopment Fund.
In the auditorium at 8 p.m. the
UMC Musical Society will present
their fall opera "Dido and Aeneus."
At the same time UBC Thunder-
annual basketball game In the old
gymnasium.
His Honor Clarence Wallace,
CBE, lieutenant-governor of the
province, will be the honored patron
of the Homecoming Ball. Tickets
tor the informal dance are $2 per
couple and dancing will be to Tod
Peter's orchestra. *
ARMORIES  TRANSFORMED
Mamooks will transform the
Armories for the cabaret-style affair. Climaxing the evening will be
the crowning ot the Homecoming
princess wljo will be selected from
coeds sponsored by undergraduate
societies.
She will be crowned by John M.
Buchanan, president of the UBC
Alumni Association during the evening.
Delinquents Get
One More Chance
Today is the last chance for delinquent students to have
their pictures taken for the Totem.
Students taking graduate coura-$-
es are particularly urged to take
advantage of this last day of the
photographers on the campus.
Those unable to do so will have
to go to Campbell's downtown studio at 681 OranviUe St.
All proofs must be turned In to
downtown studio not later than
November 7 In order to speed up
production of the student annual.
Last year's Totem has been awarded first class honors In competition with hundreds of North
American yearbooks In the annua)
competition of the National Sclv
olastlc Press Association.
The year book complied 2,825
points to get an "excellent" rating from judges of the competition. Commenting on the book,
Judges called it "an attractive, Interesting book, carefully planned
and edited."
The judges praised the layout
and makeup ot the pages. They
lauded the effective use of white
space and the layouts ou graduation and Greek pages.
Additional DP's
To Arrive Here
Two more D.P. students are
scheduled to arrive at UBC from
Western   Europe.
Students now on campus are
Brlggltta Balla and Jlrl Rohn,
both under International student
service scholarships. A third student, Vsewolod Koyander of Yugoslavia, has been held up by
Immigration officials in Europe.
ISS executive at I'BC were wired that lie would not be able to
come, and chose an alternative
student John Szoegyer of Hungary.
Botli students are coming now.
They will arrive by airplane
scheduled hy International Refugee Service direct to UBC.
Decision On Athletic Plan
Postponed For Two Weeks
Ostrom Program
Incomplete Says
Engineer Prexy
'«te -»& *t$'.<
"',>A " 'ym
Beast Here For Homecoming
HOODED DUCK-BILLED DINOSAUR will be presented to the university Saturday as part
of Homecoming ceremonies. Assembler of the two-and-one-half ton array of bones is professor
Emeritus M. Y. Williams who surveys the massive beast shown mounted in swimming position.
DINOSAUR TO YOU
Lambeosaurus Presented
To UBC For Homecoming
■y JOHN NAPIER • HIMY
A 60,000,000 year old dinosaur to
be vtm&i!l^)&!fcmlrW$to 4«fc
ing   Homecoming   ceremonies   on
Saturday  in  the Applied  Science
building, is the latest accomplish
ment of Prof. Emeritus M. Y. Williams, past lead of the department
of geology and geography.
Dr. Williams, as a representative of the National Museum in Ottawa, will present the dinosaur to
GUIDES  ESCORT  GRADS
AROUND NEW BUILDINGS
Guides to take Homecoming grads through the latest
additions to UBC's campus buildings will be available from
10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Saturday.
Dozens of guides will shepherd grads through the War
Memorial Gym, the biological sciences building, the new
engineering building and the Fraser River project on the
west side of the campus. _   ,
The plan Is sponsored by the Mens Big Block Club.
Guides will be carefully marked with white lapel buttons.
ATO President Lauds
Greek's Leadership
Fraternities are making a valuable contribution to the community by developing Christian leadership, John W. Vann, national president at Alpha Tau Omega fraternity told a luncheon
gathering at UBC Wednesday.* r
Currently touring the west coast,
Mr. Vann, a native of Atlanta, Georgia, said that misunderstanding
of fraternities by the public has
been largely because of poor public relations, which can be remedied by their going out in the community and doing worthwhile
things.
He stated that fraternities are
based on Christian principles and
provide an opportunity for the development of Christian leadership.
The employment bureau whicli his
strumental ln showing the public
fraternity operates has been in-
the practical contributions a fraternity can make.
The silly high school idea of
hell-week which is responsible for
many serious accidents In the past,
must go, Vann said. One chapter
has Its new members chopping
wood for people In the community.
At a luncheon given in his honor
by the active chapter and alumni
of his fraternity on the campus, lie
was presented with a miniature totem pole and a memento of his
visit to UBC.
'Twttn Classes
BOSTON, Mass — (Exchange)--
Mobilization plans for use In event
of a national emergency have been
made at Boston V, it was revealed
recently,
Christ Defined
By YCF Speaker
The Inescapable Christ will
be •defined to students at 12:30
p.m. today, when Dr. James Forrester gives the fourth of a series
of lectures In Physics- 200.
*** *r *r
VOC    CLIMBING     LECTURES
will be continued at 12:30 p.m.
today when Bob McLellan of the
Civil Department speaks in Arts
204.1
t*        v        *r
UBC   GLEE   CLUB   will   meet   at
12:30 p.m. Saturday in HM 1. All
members are asked to attend.
*r V V
VISUAL ARTS club will present
B. C. Binning as the second lecturer in their series, "Why Art,''
today at 12:30 in Physics 200.
9fs 9fs 9fs
FENCING CLUB will hold a general meeting Monday at 12:110 p.m.
in Arts to discuss plans, finances
and social events.
v       *t*       •#•
SLAVONIC   CIRCLE   will   meet
at 12:30 p.m. today iu Arts 102.
Dean Chant, acting president ot
the university. Dr. H. C. Gunning,
bead of the Geology Department,
will preside over the ceremony.
Duck-Bllled Dinosaur, 2% ton array of ribs, clavicles and vertebre
of ribs, clavicles and vertebrae
mounted In swimming position, is
on permanent loan from the Na-
lional Museum in Ottawa.
DELICATE  SPECIMEN
"In his heyday,'' Dr. Williams ex
plained, "he was a delicate specimen some 30 feet long. He was
herbivorous and semi-aquatic with
webbed feet and powerful hind
legs that could drive him to the
bottom of lakes for water plants.
"Sinus trouble must have been
a real hazard for tfiis species,"
says UBC's veteran collector, "the
top of his skull was a net work
ot air passages probably permitting him to browse under water
for long periods, of time."
PRAIRIE BEA8T
Lambeosaurus was . discovered
in 1913 vat Steveville, Alberta,
where Charles H. Sternberg, founder of the internationally famous
family of dinosaur collectors, unearthed him in prehistoric quicksand in Alberta.
Dr. Williams has supported the
development of museums and collections since his arrival at UBC
in 1921. In his scientific travels
to Europe and Hong Kong he has
acqured valuable items for the
university, and has encouraged
others to send specimens to UBC.
On. the other side of the museum
are the footprints of a dinasaur
that roamed the Peace River canyon In B.C. ln an earlier age than
Lambeosaurus.
Student Teachers
Elect Lambe Prexy
Student teachers voted themselves a new name as well as a new
slate of officers at this year's first
meeting held Wednesday.
Now known as the "University
Student Teacher's Society, the
group elected Bill Lambe as president.  Other officers  are:
Al Anderson, vice-president; Carol MacKinnon, secretary and Bill
Blake, treasurer.
Anderson, acting as coordinator
of activities, will also supervise
committees that have been appointed. Representing the student
teachers on the Undergraduate Societies Committee will be Stan
McLarty and Myles Beale.
To start off activities, the social
committee has planned a dance
for next Tuesday.
Student decision on the Ostrom Plan will have to wait
two more weeks.
Engineers made good their
Wednesday announcement to
table the athletic aid plan;
Engineering Undergraduate So-
cltj- president Don Duguid presented the motion before an estimated 4000 students, at the special
general AMS meeting in tbe Arm*
ory Thursday.
Motion to table was passed by no
large majority but AMS president
Nonie Donaldson ruled a count was
not needed and declared' the plan
tabled. -,-■■■.
SMOOTH  MEETING
Miss Donaldson served notice to
the student body immediately
afterward that the nest special
general meeting would be held on
November 14 at 12:30 p.m. In ths
Armory.
Meeting went on smoothly after
Ostrom took the floor, but before
hand the crowd showed impatlsno*
to get the meeting under way bjr
a series of shoutings and stamp*
ings.
Ostrom read out his twelve rs*
commendations, then explained
why eaofa was Included In bis plan
and bow the recommendations
were drawn up.
STRAW VOTt      -
Mlaa Donaldson asked the stu*
dents at the completion of Ostrom's report if she could have a
straw vote on whether they were
prepared to vote either way on the
lssu at the meeting, or whether
they needed more time to think
out the points involved in the plan.
Straw vote made clear to Miss
Donaldson that the students were
ready to vote on Ostrom's aid
plan at the Thursday meeting.
Ostrom was compelled to move
his report be adopted as read before
discussion from the floor could begin. Dave MacFarlane seconded bis
motion.
Don Duguid, first man to take the
floor when discussion was opened,
outlined a series ot points which
were not clear to members of the
Engineering Undergraduate go-
city.
INCOMPLETE PLAN
"Ostrom's plan is not concrete,"
Duguid said, after he had outlined
what the EUS had considered as
flaws ln the plan.
"It is too loose and open to many
flaws," he said.
Duguid's request to table tne motion for at least a week or "until
such time that the students know
what the plan is about," was
seconded and the vote taken immediately, since there is no discussion on a motion to table.
A few cries from the crowd on
the immediate vote caused Miss
Donaldson to inform them of parliamentary procedure.
Ostrom announced after the plau
was tabled that he would like to
speak to any group or Individual
who has something to add or detract from the plan.
Fish Club Disbands.
Auctions Equipment
Student Fish and Game Club bas
disbanded. Many of last year's
members are ln Teacher Training
Classes this year and cannot support the club.
Members may redeem their tee
by turning in their membership
cards to the AMS office. Pees will
be returned from tho club treasury
which totals $R5 at this time.
The club also has some $30 of
equipment on hand which will be
auctioned at the Auction Sale next
Tuesday. Proceeds will go to the
War Memorial Gym. Page 2
THEUBYSIEY
Friday, November 3,1950
The Ubyssey
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Authorized as Second Class Mail Post Office Dept. Ottawa. Student Subscriptions $1 per
year (including in AMS Fees). Mall Subscriptions—12.00 per year. Published throughout
ihe university by the Student Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society of the
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 nor of tho Universlly.
Offices In Brock Hall, Phone ALma 102i For display advertising phone ALma 13253
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF      RAY FROST
MANAGING EDITOR       HIGH  CAMERON
GENERAL STAFF: Copy Editor, Jim Bahhum; CUP Editor, Joan Churchill; Women's
Editor, Joan Fraser; Sports Editor, Ron Pinchin; Fine Arts Editor, John Brockington.
City Editor—DANNY GOLDSMITH
Associates—MYRA GREEN and; EVE GRANTHAM
Everybody Won
CLASSIFIED
From almost every point of view on the
campus, the results of yesterday's general
meeting- of the student body were the best
that could have occurred.
Student Councillors themselves, who
earlier gave Brock Ostrom's plan, their almost-wholehearted approval, now say that
they are* pleased that The Big De-
eteion is postponed until the average student has a chance to give it
a thorough turning over in his mind; Council's attitude in this regard is a laudable testimony to the fact that they neves had any
intention of railroading the motion. They, too,
'regpetted that the date set for the meeting
supposedly allowed only a scant 24 hours for
student perusal.
Opponents of the motion, too, are naturally glad that the decision was postponed,
for it appeared to be touch-and-go whether
they had a chance to defeat Ostrom's motion.
But the group most deserving the break
they got from the tabling of the motion was
what political experts like to call the "float-
Welcome Grads
Veterans of the first mass trek of university students should feel that they are
really coming home this weekend.
They will realize that the spirit they
first introduced to the city of Vancouver has
not been lost. A few short but progressive
*   '? **
years have passed since their long trek from
Fairview to the wilderness which has become
the UBC of today.
At times they may have lost sight of
student drive but it always sprang up once
more to prove that it had only been lying
dormant.
The effect of the first burst of enthusiasm
which took the form of revolt was the site of
present university. Effects of later bursts are
evident all over the campus, in tiie stadium,
the old gym, Brock Hall, the new gym and
ing vote." Despite all the fervor, lor and
against the Ostrom plan, we are convinced
that a good many students have yet to make
up their minds about athletic aid. '
We are in accord with Council on this
point: Council believes that when students
have a chance to'look the plan over at some
comparative leisure, they will find it sound
in bverall principle. And we would not be
surprised to -find even a certain group of law
students helping them plug the legal loopholes
which many students now claim are evident
in the plan.
"He who hestiates is lost" is an old bromide that we can safely throw out the window
in this case.
Students have hesitated, in a sense, but
they haven't lost anything. Instead, they
gained the opportunity to give proper
thought to a tough and complex problem.
We firmly believe that whatever decision
the students choose to make on November 14
will be a wise one.
the other student intiated projects.
The old grads will come back to a modern and still-growing university. Every erected stone was laid with the help of student
support and student energy, spiritually in
most cases, but even physically in others,
They know also that the spirit is still alive
in thc undergraduates of UBC and that the
tradition set by the first trek is still being
maintained.
Ghosts of old grads might well have been
exerting their influence on today's undergrads
if we can judge by the blossom of enthusiasm
shown in the last few weeks.
•    We need those ghosts just aa we need
our graduates.
We welcome back our grads, and their
ghosts.
PEDANTRY
BY  GERALD NEWMAN
For The Rich — In Talent
Scholarships Also Proposed
It is two weeks sinco we had the privilege
of seeing "Dido and Aeneas." I should say
that two weeks ago a few of us took the opportunity of accepting the privilege. Far too
few. Why?
That there was privilege involved there
can be no doubt. I am compelled to display
immoderate enthusiasm: "Dido and Aeneas"
was the richest theatrical experience I have
had so far at this university.
A happy chance has started the year off
with such excellence. The occurrence is fortunate for two reasons. First, it is now certain
that this university is quite capable of presenting work of the first quality in the early
autumn as well as in the spring. Any objection to a certain amount of pre-term rehearsal
is invalid. After all, do not football teams in
many universities prepare their murderous
enterprise during the summer? I do not wish
to draw contrasts and shall say, therefore,
nothing about football. But as far as theatre
and the arts in general are concerned, they
are unquestionably the logical outcome, the
final integration of at least the humanities'
side of university life and should be supported without stint.
There should be indeed (Oh I tremble to
mention it) scholarships provided for those
unfortunates in our society prevented from
attending university by the law of Mammon,
and yet possessed of a deep appreciation of
their cultural heritage. Perhaps, if this not
unresonable plan is carried out, a new spirit
will flood our beloved institution. Imagine
the football coach of the future giving his team
a last minute peptalk:
The quality of mercy is not strain'd,
It droppeth as the gentle rain from
heaven ....
Or picture the wounded halfback crying out
in anguish as the gore rushes in torVents
about him:
O! that this too too solid flesh would
melt,
Thaw and resolve itself into a dew ....
The second blessing comes in the nature
of a criterion. A criterion has been establish-
ed. Anything less stylistically immaculate
than this production is no longer permissible.
The Fall Plays must be at least as good, the
Spring Play better, and "The Alchemist" best
■ of all. As for the Musical Society: it has been
reborn. Purcell said that the function of music
was to exalt poetry. Mr. Reeves and his
associates have exalted the Musical Society.
Lei it stay exalted.
One line performance is better than a
thousand woud-be critics. "Dido and Aeneas"
has been a personal blessing. A standard has
been raised and I can lower mine. Pedantry
h short-lived. That is how it should be. Everywhere.
LOST
WILL   THU   PERSON   who   got
stuck   with   a   cheap   navy   blue
trench  coat because  I  took  the
wrong one please phone Maurine
Murphy, AL 0694Y.
BLUE PARKER PEN in region of
Arts' Bldg. Phone Manson at AL
0050.
THREE STRANG PEARL NBCK-
lace on Oct. 26th. Phone AL 0749L.
WATERMAN'S PEN, please turn
into Lost ft Pound,
FOUND
OUTLINE Of GERMAN grammar.
May be identified at Lest & Pound.
gHAEFPER'S PEN may be obtain
eQ if identified at Lost & Pound.
LECTURES       INTERMEDtARRS
may be obtained it Identified at
Lost & Found.
GLASSES, shell rimmed, may be
obtained if identified at Lost &
Found.
FO*. SALE
AUTOMATIC RECORD PLAYER
and' radio, portable type "Fleetwood" raode>. Quite new for $50,
records Included. Phone BA 2428
after 8 p.m.
SINGLE BREASTED TUX, site 36
good condition, $15. Also brown
tweed sports coat, also 3ft in list
class condition, IT. Phone CH 9579,
2249 York Ave.
STOVE, white enamel combination
coal .wood and gas, for sale cheaply. Phone FA 40221*
ANSCC 2 1-4 * 2 1-4 camera 4.5 lens
flash   synchronised,  speed  up  to
1400 sec, $49.75. Western master
exposure meter, $25. Total cost new
3 months ago was $120. 4538 W HO.
MEN'S  ICE  SKATES, very goo#d
condition,   CCM,   sice   10%.   Ph.
Dave Trafton at AL 2332L.
MODEL  A   FORD   COACH,   good
condition,   tested,   sealed   beams,
$166, Trailer No. 24, No. 2 Trailer
Camp, Acadia AL 0038.
ROOM 4 SO A AD, 1TC.
COST   BRIGHT   ROOM   In   quiet
home   with   breakfast.   Close   to
UBC bus. AL 1291L.
ROOM AND BOARD In quiet home
with breakfast. Close to UBC bus.
AL 1291L.
ROOM & BOARD available for 1 or
2 girls, just 10 minutes walk from
UBC. Comfortable and reasonable.
AL0333L.
UNFURNISHED ROOM to rent on
Acadia Camp, 5602 Fairview Ave.)
3 ROOMS IN WARM BASEMENT
suitable for 3 male students, sharing. Housekeeping facilities; breakfast If desired. AL 0104M.
SUITE suitable for 2 gi|rls. 3
rooms with EVERYTHING furnished. Washing machine available. $30 per peiRon. 2276 W 8th
or phone CH 1866.
LARGE DOUBLE FURNISHED
light housekeeping room with twin
beds, private bath, separate entrance, etc. Everything new, suitable tor 2 men students, breakfast
optional. 3 blocks from UBC gates, *
AL 0727M.
FURNISHED, UPSTAIRS suite —
with garage if desired. Near 12th
and McDonald, automatic hot water
and. oil heat, semi-private bath
adjacent, electric rangette, etc. $62"
Suit couple. CH 6403.
LARGE BRIGHT ROOM with full
board for girl sharing with two
other students. 4618 W 13th Ave.
AL 0168Y. J
LIGHT - HOUSEKEEPING room
close to UBC bus. fully equipped.;
Ideal for one or two students. Ph. i
AL 0651L or apply at 4487 W 13th.
ROOM and board for girl student.
Excellent meals and study facilities on bus-line, reasonable. Discount for light duty if desired. KE
33307R.
COMFORTABLE   basement   room
close to UBC gates. $15 for room,
breakfast  and  lunch  optional   foi
non drinking boy. AL 0358L.
NOTICES & MIETtNCS j
SQUARE DANCING has been cancelled   this   Friday   to   enable   thf.
presentation   of   a   square   dance,!
demonstration in the auditorium at I
noon hour.
CHEMICAL   Institute   of   Oanadn
dance   on   Fri.,   Nov.   3,   8:1)0   to j
12:30.   Refreshment  served.  Brock'
lounge.   Admission  75  cents  stag, I
$1.50 per couple.
PRE-MEDS. Come to the film "Sc-
histomlasis" in Physics 202 on Fvi.
Nov. 3rd at noon.
CHINESE VARSITY club film on
Tuesday. Nov. 7 12: HO, Library 85!'.
TYPING. Essays, Thesis, articles,
etc. expertly typed. Work carried
out speedily and at short notice.
BritiR work to Mrs. Crockett al
."."02 Centre Ave. Hut 54. Acadia
Tamp or phone A I. 'I194R.
THR SPECIALTY division of the
Aluminium Co. of fan. is now being represented in the university
urea. We specialize exclusively in
the Wear Ever health method of
cooking. Our equipment is not sold
in stores., Receive our beautiful
giits by arranging to have a free
demonstration ln your home. Morris E. Dauncey, B.Ed.  (UBC) 2108
Maple St. CE 4644.
TYPING,   essays   and   theses,   at
home by experienced typist at 12
cents per page.  Phone  Bobby at
HA 15801* or call at 2675 E. 6th.
DOBS YOUR CLUB need attractive mlmeaographlng? Bulletins &
newsletters are always needed.
For super copy clearness ln mtmeo
work see Stan Buchanan at Radio
Society, South Brock base., or
phone KE 4689 any evening.
YOUR WORK LOOKS better typed
Blolse Street. AL 0655R.
ESSAYS, NOTES, and thesis at
reasonable rates. Lorraine Chap-
pell, public stenographer. Experienced in University work.
SHIRTS nul CLIANINC
t-MV SERVICE
1imi((( n
WE WOULD LIKE TO INVITE
YOU TO OUR
Saturday height
at the
SUNSET
COMMUNITY CENTRE
61st Ave. and Prince Edward
MILO CARTER
And Ten of Vancouver's
Finest Musicians
INCLUDING
CHARMING
JUNE SUTHERLAND
Vocalist
REFRI8HMINTS
AVAILABLE
Jewellers Vancouver
Handsome chunky block
letters in gleaming gold
plate. Spell out your name
on a grandfather chain- or
have just your initials
dangling from a sport pin.
Clever studs to perk up
(shirt waist front, lapel or
hat and —of course,
matching earrjngs.
Additional   Letters
75c each
MA 6211
But he has the right formula for
budget problems—steady saving
at
ID a tuition cirnoim
Rfiil
Bank of Montreal
Y«u.r Bank on the Campus—In the Audiiurium
Building MERLE C. KIRBY, Manager
WOSKIMO WITH CANADIANS |N EVERY WALK OF ll
I'I SINCE I SI? Friday, November 3,1950
THEUBYSSEX
Fags 3
LETS SEE NOW
Return Of Grads
By JOAN FRASER
Homecoming weekend is here, and we'll see some of the
more enthusiastic aluitas turning out to see UBC again.
I guess I. should write a big sentimental blurb, but that's
too hard to do. (I can see it all now—the phrases "nostalgic",
"happy carefree days", and "golden youth" would figure prominently. Ugh.)
Homecoming plans are really
tremendous this year. Bonfires,
parades, p6p meets, and all—sounds
as if it will be a lot of fun. To
start things off the right way, a
Homecoming Tea dance will be
held on Friday in the lounge of
Brock Hall. This Is „WUS sponsored
and is the one and only tea dance
they will sponsor before Christmas. Why don't you go?
The game this year should
feature some razzle-dazzle from the
fans, even if the game Is something
Delta Sigma Pi
To Demand Grant
Delegates from Delta Sterna Pi,
women's honorary sorority, will
appear before Student Council
Monday to demairtl reasons for
failure of council to grant them supplementary budget of $100.
The grant ls a regular one, passed without question in former
years, Felicity Pope, president of
the sorority said. This year, however, two attempts to get a bud-
' get have failed and no reasons
have been given for the rejection of
the request.
"The only comments we have
had from council are several defamatory remarks concerning Delta Sigma PI by Jqfon MoKinnon,"
Miss Pope said.
Miss Pope said the money is
used to buy pins for new members
and stage initiation ceremonies.
—*"—^——- —   ■   ■!■■  I     I II  II    ... Ml   .III- — .    ..1      .   ■■■
Mock Trek Staged
By Greeks at Game
Greeks are needed by the Homecoming committee to take part in
the mock trek at half time of the
football   game   Saturday,
Those taking part are asked to
bring along old articles of clothing reminiscent of the 1920 era.
Participants in the trek will
meet ln the Field House after the
first quarter of the football game
where they will be arranged and
pepared for the march.
we won't talk about afterwards.
Entertainment will be terrific.
Majorettes are all ready with new
steps, and a Homecoming trek
with a 1922 theme will highlight
half time, UBC Band and the
Scottish pipers will be on hand to
help the spirit of the thing.
There Is only one thing I object
to about the Homecoming Dance;
It is being held in the Armory. Now,
no matter how well it's decorated,
the Armory is still the Armory.
And nothing is more unglamorous.
Yes I realize it ls less expensive
and lt does keep the function on
the campus. But how grim.
1 remember «the first time I saw
that place. I had rosy dreams about
UNIVERSITY—all students would
be gods and goddesses, etc. The
shock of seeing that Armory finished one dream fast, I also distinctly remember wearing a pair
of precious new suede shoes to the
dance. That was the end of them.
Girls, you might as well resign
yourselves to wearing old shoes,
'cause If you don't, they'll be ruined in five minutes.
And while I'm on the subject of
where dances should be held, may
I say that I hope the Convocation
Ball will be held ln the Hotel Vancouver Ballroom by the time I graduate. It used to be held there. Why
not again? After all, the Grad
Dance should he the big dance of
the year. And If we have to dance
at the Armouries all.year, why not
have a really glamorous danee for
graduation?
"Something new has been added"
for the pledges of sororities this
year. A formal dance, called "Pledges on Parade," and sponsored by
the Delta Phi Epsilon sorority, Is
being held ln the lounge of Brock
Hall (a decent place to have a
dance.) The presidents of the pledge groups will be presented with
bouquets ln their sorority colors.   '
The dance will be cabaret style,
and it features Dal Richards and
his orchestra. I think this ls a
wonderful Idea. It not only gives
everybody a chance to go to one
of those all-too-few formals, but
It's a good chance for the groups
to see each other again.
PROMWEOT AlKTJONf ER
TYPIHG....
ESSAYS, THESES, MANUSCRIPTS, NOTES, ETC
MODERATE RATES — PROMPT SERVICE
MRS. A. 0. ROBINSON
4180 W. 11th Ave. ALma09151t
On* ol Vancouver's most prominent auctioneers,
George Love, will wi*M the gavel at the sals of lost and
found articles in aid of War Memorial Gym Fund Tuesday.
Dozens of pens, books, aad even a few coats sad um-
' brellas wul be put on the block in the Armory at, noon
to help swell the cotters ol the gjrra fund,
Terry Lynch, head ol tile auction committee, announced
Thursday that anything students want to contribute will
be soW also. Articles for sals on commission will also be
accepted, he said. Such articles should be left with the
AMS receptionist.
Commerce Undergraduate Society wil handle money
during the sale.'
Commencing Next Monday
We are again privileged to present in person, the glamorous
singing star of stage, screen, radio television and records—
tM*u iena Hem
Assisted by LUTHER HENDERSON and His Trio
with Augmented 'Cave Orchestra
2 COMPLETE SHOWS NIGHTLY
Dinner Show—6:30 to 8:30 8upper 8how—9:00 to 1:00
Reservations for All Performances Now Being Accepted.
PAc. 8728 — PAc. 0719
CAVE SUPPER CLUB
Send for Nil! loofclst
"I'or Grtaltr Smoking
Pltmurt" contains a
ueallh ol btlpful hints
tor evtry smoker. R & H
Limited, 1191 Utiiitriity
St., Montreal,
The changeable filter In the Mackenzie purifies the smoke . . . keeps
it dry . . . clean . . . cool I A |oy
to smoke. Ideal for beginners. Wide range of
shapes in real briar.
Cxlra filttrs In "Sant-Sealtd" pig. 104
Silk Specialists
622-628 Granvflle
Phone TA. 1221
«
are found in the finest skirts
Nothing like1 a little Scotch to pep up a style and we're
proud of our canny selection of these bright authentic
tartans. See them in these three popular styles:
• all round pleated 19.99 and 17.99
• Whs  17.M and 1&V99
• straight cut	
EATON'S Campus Favourite of the Week
. Copy by JOAN
modelled by SHIRLEY  CAMPBELL
Just feel the softness and luxurious
warmth of a camel1 harr coat front
EATON'S. Right for almost any occasion, it's easy to "dress up" or "dress
down". Shown here is one casually
accessorized in the EATON manner
. . . ready to wear to a UBC football
game.
Camel hair coat, made In England,
lias a straight cut and a narrow
ploat  centre  hack.   Natural  color.
59.90
Coatsv second floor
Dark  brown wool felt  visor brim
hat   with   grosgraln   ribbon   trim
around the crown. 3.99
Hat Bar, second floor
Water repellent silk square with
umbrella motif, lias white centre
and chocolate colored border.
1.49
Scarves, first floor
Warm stadium gloves have wool
inside and fabric outside. Many
color combinations including red,
black, green, brown, gray, yellow,
lind maroon. 3.96
Gloves, main floor
English- Brevltts . . . smart shoes
with  side buckle,   ln dark  brown
leather only. 14.95
Sheas, second floor
*T e:ATON c°
» • MTTliH   COLUMBIA ^»UMI
—rilOTO MY SKH'SKY STUDIOS
! » Page 4
THE UBYSSEY
Friday, November 3,1950
GRID. H
• I*
P FEATURE HOMECOMING
Statistics Against
UBC; Spirit High
Northern Idaho Boosts Four.
Complete Strings, 18 Letterrneri
Statistics don't stack up in favor of UBC's American football team, but their 1950 Homecoming game with the Northern
Idaho College of Education will probably be the most spirited
in campus history.
Idaho   coach   Paul   Wise,   with t-
eighteen returning letterman and
*	
twelve brilliant freshman prospects, faced a bright football picture at the beginning of the season,
a Logger press release said.
Since their leaguo opener, potato-staters have compiled a 6-1
win-loss record, the former figure
entering ln the victory column.
During this period, they have piled
ui a total of 215 points against
only   90
stripe.
crossing  their  own  goal
Doomed to be the losingeat team
on the university campus, the
Thunderbirds have nevertheless
maintained unequaled spirit. In
their laBt contest, at Linfield College, the visiting Birds were behind by a 46-0 count, but still managed to block a Wildcat kick for
extr*a points.
GUARDS, TACKLES SHIFT
A complete shift in defensive
and offensive line structure has
been Imposed on the team since
this last encounter, and coaches
Orville BUrke and Jelly Anderson
hope that the change will cover
gap created when linemen Walt
Pumfrey and Al Byman were declared lnelllglble for play.
Formerly guards, Oil Steer and
Phil Nixon have been converted to
tackle positions, while Cece Tay
lor and Danny Lazosky have moved
to cover guard slots. John MacDonald will fill the hole at centre.
In spite of the fact that UBC
possesses backfield stars In Qoorge
Pull, Dave MacFarlane and Gordon
Flemons, the old story of lack
in depth remains.
Northern   Idaho,
hand,   will   field
strings Saturday.
on  the  other
four   complete
NOTHING WRONG
Heading the Logger roster are
fullback Harley Williams quarterback Chuck Trlggs, and tackle Don*
Rich. Williams has been rated as
one of the outstanding blocking
backs of the team, and along with
Trlggs, is a transfer from the University of Idaho.
Rich, only ln his freshman year
at the Logger school has been a
constant offensive, as well as defensive layer. He weighs in at a
mere 215 pounds.
As a whole, Idaho line averages
over 200 pounds, with substitutions
adding even more weight to aa already strong offensive squad.
* i
Nothing is basically wrong with
UBC's offensive line and backfield,
except for the fact that the same
players are ordlnarly expected to
hold defensive positions aa well.
Northern Idaho College, by the
way, has a student enrolment of
600, Including 44 football players
UBC has an enrolment upwards of
6000 but only 27 football players.
Kerrisdale Arena to
Host Hockey Opener
The UBC Thunderbird hockey s^uad opens its home season on Monday night at Kerrisdale Arena when they tackle
Nanaimo in a Pacific Coast "B" league fixture. Last week, the
two teams battled to a 2-2 draw in Nanaimo.
Students will get their first look •>—
at si* new Thunderbird pucksters.
Kav Kavanagh, on defense represents the best prospect to don
skates at UBC since the arrival of
Hass Young and Bob Koch. Kav
has an uncanny ability of setting
up plays, and directing the squad
defensively.
The other newcomers include
Peter Scott, Ken Hole, and Bob
Coupland, a trio of Kerrisdale products. Scott and Hole are hustling
performers who are sure to be
crowd-pleasers as well as effective
performers.
Al Hood and Mac Carpenter, who
have caught 'positions on the second1 top attacking unit, are a pair of
smooth performers who will go a
long way towards replacing the
loss of Fred Andrew and Hugh
Berry. I
Will Mohr, a U. of Manitoba product, has shown tremendous ability
In early season practices and could
develop Into a high scoring threat.
Hass Young, a former Thunderbird ace, Is the player most fans
are anxious to see. He played last
season with Edmonton Mercuries,
winners of the world hockey chain-
,x# ft.mx».*^ *."^i
—•»
>m
wA
\i: w.   <j *"•
'<■*
>   .*.*♦** v*
+  <V ■.   i  "• *
\Yi\
KAV KAVANAGH
... Ice star
pionsliips.
The UBC band will be in attendance for the game.
dame time on Monday at Kerrisdale Areana is 8:30 p.m. with advance ticket sales in the AMS
ticket office at a special rate of
50  cents.
Special
Made-to-Measure
Take your pick of fine All
Wool Gabardine, Worsted,
Pie 'n Pic, Tweed and many
others . . . tailored in any
style you wish.
$42.50
4444 W. 10th AVE.
OFFENSIVE star with the Northern Idaho College ol Education is Don Rich, freshman transfer from the University of
Idaho. Rich will be seen in action Saturday when UBC Thunderbirds meet the Logger crew in a Homecoming football
contest.
HOOKSHOT ARTIST prepping for the Thunderbird-Grad
basketball fixture in the gymnasium Saturday evening is letter-
man Art Phillips. Game precedes Homecoming dance which
officially ends the week's festivities.
CASTLE JEWELERS
13(10 U. 10th Ave. (Also at "!**> Granville)
See Our WATCHES by
llnlovu, Elfiln, ('men, llolex, Etc.
KXPKMT WATCH IlKPAlllS
SPECIAL 10% DISCOUNT
FOR STUDENTS
Unc our \iiuts lay-away plan. Any
deposit will hold ur lie les until Xmas
ALma 2009
"Sockem Stiff wins by a knock-out! How about
a word to the folks, Sockem? Were you ever
in trouble?"
"Yes, I had lots of trouble with Dry Scalp
and unruly  hair.  But I  kayoed both with
'Vaseline' Hair Tonic."
Vaseline HAIR TONIC
TRADE    MARK
WAStUNK' II THE NEQI8TEREO TRADE MARK OF THC CHSBESROUBM MFO. CO. OONS'B.
Youth Versus Age
Tells Tall Hoop Tale
Heily Arkley Leads Former Stars *
Against Promfret's Hoop Hopefuls
Youth versus age and experience will be the theme Saturday night as today's 'Birds clash with those of yesterday, in the
annual Homecoming Hoopla classic.
Coach of the 1925-35 grads, Helly
Arkley was described as a speedy
forward.
He will have greats of yesteryear
such as Dal Grauer, Harold Henderson and Bill Turpin, a man whose
height should come in handy.
TOP  SCORER
Wally Meyers, the old hawk-eye
and top scorer ln 192S, along with
Cy Lee, Ed Paulson, Ken Wright
and "Princeton" Dill Lucas wil'
be some of the Ex's out to teach
the younger set some of the finer
points  of  basketball.
Bob Haas will handle the 1935-
49 squad. A member of the great
1947-1948 team, Haas along with
Pat McGeer and Harry Kermode,
garnered 55 per cent of the points
for that season.
Last year's Thunderbird grads,
now playing under the name of El-
lets, complete the grad team.
OSBORNE  STRIPS
ln the past four years of play,
the grads have won but one game,
Also to be found among the grads
will be a mfcn who ln 1931 played
against Varsity and was high scorer ln league play. He is Bob "Tony"
Osborne, UBC's director of athletics.
Play will take place In the gym
prior to the Homecoming dance.
Game time ls 8 p.m.
1950 Football Schedule
THUNDERBIRDS
DATE UNIVERSITY
Nov. 4 (Homecoming)   Northern Idaho College
November 11 Eastern Washington College
November 18 Whitworth College
November 23       Western Washington College'
PLACE
Vancouver'
Vancouver
Vancouver
Bellingham
ERIC V. CHOWN, LLB., Branch Manager
Vancouver Branch Office — 402 W. Pender Street
There's More To The Game
When You Play Refreshed
4S4X
6c
Ask for it either way... both
trade-marks mean tht tame thing.
COCACOIA
COCA COLA LTD., VANCOUVER,  B.C.
i!2i

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