UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 24, 1950

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 On Sale Now
Student  Directories
AMS Office
On Sale Now .
Student  Directories
AMS Office   .'
NO. 13
Degrees Given At
all Congregation
- Hamber Awards 400 Students;
Congregration Address by Avery
—Ubyesey Photo by Micky Jonas
BEAMING HAPPILY over his good fortune is second year Artsman Karl Stanfield, who
walked off with $125 worth of prizes—just for buying a cup of coffee. Presentation climaxed
the Legion Pep meet at noon in the Armory Friday. Stanfield won the prizes for buying thc
millionth cup of coffee at the Legion Canteen, Mrs. Stanfield third from right brought
Phillip, 6; Michael, 9, and Tony sixteen months, to UBC to see daddy cart off the wheelbarrow full of surprises. Looking on are Jack Cullen, left, local discjockey, who emceed the show,
Al Westcott, president of the UBC Legion, second from left, and Len Nordby, right, chairman
of the Legion entertainment committee.
Lectures will be cancelled after
2:00 p-m. Wednesday afternoon
to allow students to attend Fall
Congregation ceremonies In the
Lab periods may go on as ichu-
New Biological Science Build*
ing will be officially opened tha
same afternoon,
Marshall Announces Plan
To Increase Enthusiasm
A giant plan to increase enthusiasm in inter-collegiate athetotics was announced today by
Chuck Marshall, student council
public relations officer.
The program, designed to shift
current student enthusiasm . into
blgh gear, begins today and will be
climaxed with Homecoming celebrations November 4.
Five hundred bumper banners
ana 1,000 car stickers will he plastered on student automobiles hy
engineers today. The banners and
I stream of posters and signs out of
tlii'ir oftices in thu south basement
of Hrock Hall, all designed to pin-
mote athletics.
The big push will continue Wednesday when tho student Progressive-Conservative Club stages a
satirical spoof of athletics ou the
Hilled ns "An Anti - Athletic
Demonstration," tho display is actually designed to turn students
in the opposite direction, officials
stickers are labelled with slogans  say.
designed to promote athletics. | Thursday will be full of stir-
Today also marks tho beginning i prises on the campus. Thc Kicka
of an arduous week for Mamooks, poo Club have announced they will
campus sign-painting club. This j stage some sort of a display with
week,   they   will   pour   a   steady i the capturing of some live object
Only eleven undergraduate Greeks have had their
pictures taken for insertion in the Totem, Publications
Board annual, according to editor Hugh Cameron.
Pictures are being taken in Publications Board studios
in Hut A7, behind Brock Hall.
Photographers told the Ubyssey that undergrads will
not have to wait more than 10 minutes to be snapped.
Unless there is response to his appeal, Cameron said,
production of the book will be seriously handicapped.
lOstrom Denies Fee
llncrease In Plan
Rumours of possible student fee increase as part of the
I proposed athletic change were definitely quelled by MAD president Brock Ostrom Monday.
as the objective. Officials refused
to  enlarge  on   details.
UHC Gymnasium will be the
scene of the Frosh-Soph grudge
basketball game on Friday at
Hi: 3o p.m. The annual match,
which rivals tho l-'rosh-Englneer-
ing fracas* will be full of thrills
und spills, players say.
Saturday, at half time of a Big
Four Football game in, UBC stadium, the Varsity Handicap will be
staged. The zany race will feature
an entrant from each undergraduate society. Method of locomotion
lias not yet been dcided.
Although nothing definite has
been decided, a Women'.-' Day will
also bo part of celebrations. It
will be staged Oct. Ill with Phrateres and the Women's Undergraduate Society handling arrangements.
November 2 will be the biggest
day of the campaign. A special
general AMS meeting has been
called to consider a plan now being
drafted by MAD president Brock
Ostrom.* The plan will probably
call for a drastic change in the
athletic setup at THC. Meeting will
be held at l*i:!!0 p.m in the Armory.
The same day, dozens of posters
aud signs will display the slogan,
"Vote Varsity Victory." The clay
has been officially labelled "V"
November !! will be highlighted
by a pep meet at noon in the Armory to be staged by the Kickapoos. That night a giant bonfire
will be held in the south field before tlio Thunderbirds meet the
College of Northern Idaho.
Straith, Hamber .
Participate In '
Official Opening
The doors of a much-needed
building will open officially to
UBC students on October 25
at 4 p.m. when minister of
education, The Honorable W.
T. Straith presents the keys of
the Biological Science Building
to Chancellor Eric \V. Hamber.
The ceremony will take place on
the steps of the $9,'!G,000 building
with Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie presiding. The structure is framed in
reinforced concrete with the entrance and surrounding area finished in 1J.C. granite veneer.
-Architects Sharp, Thompson,
Berwick and Pratt employed the
principle of wings to give a complete separation of departments.
At present three wings converge
on a main lecture theatre seating
200 students. Smaller lecture rooms
nnd common rooms are also located
in this centre area.
Although this new addition to
UBC's building plan will do much
to relieve tho pressure of overcrowded classrooms and laboratories it will not accommodate all of
the classes and lectures in the biological sciences as had been originally intended. Plans called for a
four wing structure, three stories
high, but soaring labor and material costs have made it necessary to
eliminate one wing and ono floor.
Most of the classrooms and laboratories feature built-in storage
■ and specimen closets. Staff members occupy offices that are also
equipped for experimentation. Dc-
chlorinating and filtering equipment supply water.to a specially-
constructed fish, hatchery on the
ground floor. '" ,
The building Is ready for full
occupancy and hat in fact been in
use since the beginning of the fall
term. One hundred and eighty-eight
pharmacy students occupy one
wing, .working in gleaming new
labs. The* other two wings are
occupied by fisheries, physiology
and zoology.
Valuable botanical and zoological collections have been removed
from inflammable buildings on the
campus to safe sanctuary in the
fire proof rooms of the Biological
Science   Building.
Nearly 400 men and women will receive degrees from UBC
Chancellor Eric W. Hamber at the 24th annual congregation
Wednesday at 2:30 p.m. in the Armory.
The congregation address will*-
be delivered by George Sherman
Avery Jr., director of the Brooklyn Botanical Gardens and a leading authority on plant hormones.
He will also receive an honorary
doctor of science degree.
A second degree will be awarded
to Professor J. R. Dymon, head of
the department of Zoology at the
University of Toronto and past director of the Royal Ontario Museum.
The congregation, which is open
to the public, wiil also mark the
official openjng of UBC's Biological Science building, constructed
at# a cost of $930,000. The building
will be officially opened following
congregation ceremonies by the
Honorable T. W. Straith, provincial government minister of education.
President of UBC. Dr. N. A. M.
MacKenzie will chair the meeting
on th® steps of the new structure
at the corner of the main mall and
University Boulevard.
Mr. Straith will hand the keys
to Chanrellor E. Hamber in a
simple ceremony, to officially mark
thc building open.
'Tween Classes
"There  will  bo  no  increase  in
Ifees mentioned in connection with
j th is proposed  athletic   loan,"  Ostium   stated    in   renouncing   the
1 tumour.
"And in addition," Ostrom said,
"no further money will be a'iked
from the present, budget of,AMS
treasurer John  MacKinnon."
Ostrom hinted that the proposed plan will dwell on two deferent
basic aspects.
Be said that tho plan must
ucces.surily cover ways to help
athletes who aro participating on
Intercollegiate level, and a remedy
in ' the organizational structure
which he believes to be partly at
Questions  on   the  possibility   of
un academically low grade of a Miletus playing on U1SO teams under !
any  new  athletic   plan   were   an-
nwered emphatically by Ostrom.     )
"Eligibility requirements of football   and   basketball   players   are:
higher for   the   F.vergreeu  (.'outer- j
enen than  they  are  for  the   University of British Columbia.'' '
President Opens
UN Week At Flag
Pole Ceremonies
Dr.' N. A. M. MacKenzie,
president of UBC, will officially open United Nations Week
at UBC during a flag-raising
ceremony at the mall flag pole
today at 12:30 p.m.
• *     *
hold Its regular rehearsal Wednesday at 6 p.m. in the auditorium.
Officials have issued an emergency
call for all campus musicians who
wish to play  to attend.
• •      •
GRANT McNEIL, president of
the B.C.-Yukon. section of the CCF.
will addi'ess students in Arts 100
at 12:30 p.m. Wednesday. His top-
lc will be "Socialism: From Theory
to Practice."
♦ •      *
be present In two shorts by the
Film Society at noon today in the
auditorium. Charlie Chaplin will
be shown in "Behind the Screen"
and Buster Keaton will appear la
"The Chemist." Admission 10 cents.
* *
Wednesday at 12:30 p.m. in Brock
Stage Room. All members requested to attend.
Honor Two
Avery and Dymond
v Receive Degrees   .
At Congregation
Two noted scholars will receive Honorary Doc torate
degrees in UBC Armory at the
24th annual congregation Wednesday.
Dr. Avery, a leading authority on
plant hormones, will also deliver
the   congregation   address.-
Dr. Avery has devoted his time
to the use of (synthetic.plant hormones to produce fruit without
pollination and to prevent fruit
from dropping before ripening has
taken place.
Prof. Dymond, a past director of
the Royal Ctitario Museum, became
a member of the Toronto zoology
staff in 1920 and became head of
the department in 1948.
Dr. Dymond's particular interest
Is fish. He has played a major roje
in promoting fisheries research ln
Canada, particularly through "his
associates with the Fisheries Research Laboratory ot the University of Toronto and the Fisheries
Research Board.
In addition to receiving an honorary degree he will deliver an address Wednesday in the Biological
Sciences Building at 8:13 p.m. Tho
address will be in conjunction with
a scientific symposium!
SPM Can Circulate
Stockholm Petition
Student Peace Movement members were granted permission by
Student's Council Monday night to
gather signatures for the Stockholm Peace Petition at UBC, provided that the name of UBC'. did
not appear on the petition or any
preamble. ~       '
The club will set up a table In
the Quad on Friday to solicit signatures and will be permitted to
hold public meetings from Friday
until November 7th, at which tlm«
they may circulate petitions tor
"UBC is the only campus left
where free speech is maintained,"
said councillor Jim Midwinter,
when questioned about the. petition. "We should ke«p It that
way."   i .','■■
Campus Whig an d Tory Clubs
Present Speakers This Week
Two   noted   Canadian   members i ed in 1935 and has been returned
of   parliament   will   bo   presented i to  the  house  in  each  subsequent
this week at UBC, under tlio aus-  election, lie Is the senior Conserva-
I pices of the  student   Liberal  Club ' live  member for this  province.
aud the student. Progressive-Conservative Club.
They are: Howard Green, Conservative MP for Vancouver Quadra and James .Sinclair, Liberal
MP for Coast-Capilano.
"Canada  Kirst" will lie (lie topic
Long prominent in legal circles
—he is a graduate of Osgoode Hall
at the University of Toronto—lie
was chairman of the party's committee on reconstruction and is
regarded as the party's spokesman on matters involving veteran's
of   Mr.   Green,   who  will   speak   to | affairs.
. . . Liberal
students in Applied Science 100
at noon on Friday, lie will be introduced by I'l'C graduate Les
Bewley, president of the B.C.
A'mint. Progress I ve-Couserviit Ives.
A member of parliament for Li
years, Mr. Green was first elect-
lie  Is  married to a former UBC
on his recent mission to nine European captltals on both sides of
the  Iron  Curtain.
An outstanding athlete, Mr. Sinclair was president of MAD ih
1926. He won a Rhodes Scholarship tho next year when be graduated from here ln Engineering.
lu tho House of Commons, he is
parliamentary assistant, to thc, minister of finance and was put back
into  parliament  by a landslide  in
graduate, .Marion Mounce and two | the last election. During the war
sons,   John   and   Lewis,   are   also
UBC   grads.
James Sinclair, a graduate of
UBC, will address students at noon
Wednesday in Applied Science 100
lie saw action with the RCAF.  •
In the House of Commons, Mr
Sinclair is regarded as the spokesman for western Canada aud is
noted for his administratve ability.
. . . Conservative mm^^
^pip^^iii j«i 11^,»
Page 2
Monday, October 24,1955j
Authorized ns Second Class Malh Post Office Dept., Ottawa. Mall Subscriptions—ftOO per y*ai.
Published throughout- the university- year by thfr Student Publications Board of ;the Aim*
Mator Society of tho University of British Columbia.
Editorial opinions expressed herein are those of tho editorial stuff of The Ubyssey and .not
necessarily those of the Alma Malcr Society nor of the University.
Offices in Hrock Hall, Phone ALma 1021 For display advertising phono'ALma IWM
GENERAL STAFF: Copy Editor, Jim Banham; CUP Editor, Joan Churchill; Women's
Editor, Joan Fraser; Sports Editor, Ron Pinchin; Fine Arts Editor, John Brockington.
8enlor Editor—ANN LANQBEIN
The Movie Scene
UBC students can ill afford to be too
smug about the freedoms they believe to be
traditional on the campus.
*■ Their attitudes toward. American war
hysteria range from jeering mockery to serious concern, but nearly everyone seems to
. feeMhat "It can't happen here."
The regrettable truth is that it IS hap-
pening here.
Freedom of expression first began to slip
away from us during the infamous Gordon
Martinxase two years ago. After Martin, who
Was known to haye been active in communist circles, was denied the right to practice
law in British Columbia, fewert students con*
tinued to associate themselves with the LLP
club. here.
At that time, Martin's defenders yrere
victimized by thieves who stole petitions that
•w,ere4to be presented to the legal authorities.
Another theft, reported just recently,
points up ,a continuation of this trpnd. This
time, the Student.Peace Movement lost posters advertising the Stockholm Appeal.
These thefts in themselves are not near-
Issue of the Day
The fifth anniversary of fU.N. rolls
around today. It is worthwhile not only to sit
back and think of the troubles and bungl*»s of
U.N. but also *to look back toward the fifth
anniversary of the old League of Nations
a scant 25 years ago.
Granted U.N. has a long way to go. ;But
in many spheres much has been done and,
most of important of all, the nations of the
world are still sitting down around a table lo
hash out their differences, and they're not
pulling any punches. Tho principal difference between today's U.N. and yesterday's
League is the degree of frankness which
characterises discussions.
If U.N. has done nothing else it has, at
ly so serious as the situation of which they
are indicative.
Gradually, the student body is beginning
to feel itself benevolent whenever it grants
. communists and other leftists the opportunity
to be heard. Too .often now we take the
attitude that "we are being nice to you Reds
because we are members of a tolerant
In reality, we have no more right to feel
that we are "being nice" to Beds by allowing
them free,expression and assembly, .than we
have,to consider ourselves "nice" for following continuation of the Progressive-Conservative club, of the Newman club or the UBC
Chess club.
Communists hero should not be expected
tn "appreciate" their freedom. TTiey are entitled to expect freedom, as a "eight, just as
the rest of us do.
Those among us who adopt ,a patronizing
air of self-conscious (tolerance are unwittingly
giving tho communists far more attention
than they deserve.
least, taken a substantial chunk of moulding
diplomacy out from under the table where
all may see it.
At UBC our U.N. Club has led the nation
in campus U.N. groups. What ,is more important, UBC U.N. Club has been the spark
plug for city-wide U.N. activities.
Their U.N. "week, opening today, promises a varied, informative and entertaining
program—and a chance to sit back for awhile
nnd think about the issues of tho day.
A solid turnout here will have repercussions in U.N. spirit throughout the city. Let's
make sure that campus lethargy doesn't destroy this effort too.
The Bird Cage
The engineers are a very versatile group.
They build bridges, let blood and play basketball. Why not carry this jack-of-all-trade
tendency ono step further and have an engineer's opera?
EUS presents Dido and Aeneas:
The scene opens on Dido, the Que,en of
Carthage, who is studying engineering at
UBC as a D.P.
The narrator is singing a eulogy to Don
Duguid, who is passing among the aladienc.e
with his hat mumbling something about student participation. In the background the
Chorus is chanting "We are, we are, etc." and
working themselves into quite a lather.
Dido is distraught and suffering from a
vague feeling of uncertainty. Nontholess she
manages to hide her doubts and fears by turning her back on the audience. A tinge of
comic relief is injected by two Jesters in red
sweaters who are hooting epithets and hurling cream pies at one another. The Jesters
have obviously caught the eye of the chorus
who are rolling around in ecstasies of mirth.
A tinkling of glass is heard from th? chorus,
and a Spirit enters. Dido apparently Feels
Its Presence and begins to twitch.
The scene ends in an unexpected climax,
as the chorus, babbling widly, leap from the
pit, hoist Dido onto their shoulders, and rush
her off the stage, inadvertantly bowling over
the Second Servant, who is looking for tho
Third Servant.
The scene now shifts to a chamber in
Aeneas'.s palace. The narrator tolls us that
Aeneas is a fine chap, a real Trojnn and a
hell of an engineer. At the moment he is flat
on his back, noisily sucking his teeth while
two attendants try to find an itch on his
stomach. They foil, nnd are thrown to the
Ever .since Hollywood producers
learned that Negro "problem" pictures pay off at the box-office, they
have been grinding them out with
Increasing .regularity. The results have ranged from the ama-
tourtsh ibut effective LOST TIOUN-
DORIES to the sensitive and moving PINKY. NO WAY OUT, the
latest entry in the field, Is at once
the moBt. ambitious and least successful pf the lot.
It concerns tho accidental death
of a . small-time crook whose demise Is mistakenly attributed to a
Negro doctor. This Is used by the
town's ihoodlum element as .an 'excuse for a race riot, white the
dead man's-brother, a fanatical
Negro-hater, attempts unsuccess'
fully to murder the doctor.
The film falls notably tp present a.dramatically effective structure of Incidents In the working
cut of this plot. Unnecessarily long
as a who!e, it* spends tbe first
half hour In an overly,detailed and
excessively .wordy .exposition, then
proceeds to an unsatisfying climnx
—unsatisfactory because melodrama Is used tp excite our senses
rather than tbe more profound
treatment which the topic demands.
At no time are the emotions expressed of the intensity required
for the film's "message" to get
across to the audience.
The fault probably lies in the
choice of Manklewics as director.
Previously his greatest successes
have been ln the realm of fast-
paced, brilliantly written films like
His concern has always been with
the attainment of a form of "artless" realism that is effective for
certain subjects, but also severely
In NO WAY OUT, he seems to
have tried to create a studio-made
documentary ln this tradition. Unfortunately, thc results are little
more than a contusion of effects,
often brilliant, but lacking in cumulative Impact.
This should not be taken tr
mean that the film is a complete
waste of time—it Is still head and
shoulders above the average. However, when the movies attempt
to deal with a topic of this scope,
we expect something extraordinary
in the way of handling. Here we
have only an honest attempt at
something groat. NO.WAY OUT is
not a successful film—Stanley Fox.
The American movie market
has been flooded lately with what
certain reviewers (i.e. Louella Parsons) fondly term, "problem movies." Usually it is a social problem which is dealt with, but no
matter what the thesis, the treatment of the whole tear-jerking episode is handled in a manner so Insensitive that the thesis is swamped in gooey sentiment. It generally
strikes me that it is this very
insensltivity which gavo rise to
the "problem" in tho first place,
We had Lost Boundaries, which
dealt with tbe Negro question, and
th o n Oontlemcn's Agreement,
which dealt with the Jewish
question, both handled In a manner containlny so mucli emotional
punch that any objective consideration of the "problem" was
by Hyfen
chorus to be devoured. Tied to a nearby-
stake is a history professor who is snivelling
and cringing. He will be beaten to death
when Aeneas's dyspepsia starts bothering
him. Meanwhile Aeneas is engrossed by First
and Second Woman, who have been hired
from a local Vodvil roduction. They are doing
n bubble dance, and Aeneas's close-set, pig-
'like eyes become dull with lust.
Enter Don Duguid with his hat clutched
to his bosom. He mumbles something to the
chorus about free beer, and exits. Tbe chorus
cheers wildly, and stampedes the whole cast
off the stage to the tune of "Cigaroetes and
Whuskey and Wild, Wild Women."
The narrator proclaims a five-minute
truce. The First Servant walks up the aisles
selling popcorn.
The scene turns back to Dido, who has
been "overcome by the Spirit, and is mumbling incoherently. Aeneas, who has mme to
court Dido, i.s met by a committee of chorus
members headed by Don Duguid, who slap
him on the back, hand him a cigar, and pour
him a beer. They tell dirty stories for five
minutes, and have almost lapsed into a convention when Aeneas is interrupted by a
sailor, who had to get a line in somewhere.
Aeneas is reminded that he must announce his intentions toward Dido. Torn with
indecision he rushes to the bathroom to
soliliquize. Meanwhile the Sorceress, the First
Witch and the Second Witch come onto the
stage disguised as the Andrew Sisters and
s-ng "Good Night, Irene." Tho orchestra mistakes the tune for "God Save the Kinds'] and
the audience hurriedly leaves. The show
ends ot this point, the chorus depleted nf
beer, Aeneas lost in .he bathroom, and Didn
cut cold.
Kditor,  Thc   Ubyssey,
Ilcai- Sir:
In regards to your "letter to
tho editor," wo wish lo niuko the
following comments on your caustic remarks regarding the endeavours of URC to place American
football on a level with the other
teams of tho Evergreen Conference.
We wisli io thank those so-called football fanatics and in particular the sports writers who are de-
mandlng the inauguration here of
AS which will enable deserving
students to carry on their studies
at the university and at the same
time  bolster the varsity* squad.
Whether you realize it or not,
Mr. Todd, football Is only one of
tho four major conference sports.
If football Is dropped tho other
three also have to be eliminated.
As a spectator's sport, there are
few that can excel American football. Not only "rah, rah boys with
their dew-eyed freshettes sporting their latest fur coats" but also
a few thousand avid fans support
their team. To this may be added
the hundreds of active alumni who
show that they aro still Interested
in tho alma mater. American football outdraws any other sport on
the campus.
Regarding "Individual Initiative,"
we beg to differ with you. American football takes as much if not
more knowledge and intestinal for
titude than any other sport. As far
as football is concerned we are
under tho Impression that you
know very  little  about  it.
The "mere handful of enthusiastic boys in n few of our secondary
schools'' is slowly growing, until
now football is one of the major
sports in most of the big high
schools in tlio  city.
It is developing speedily and
should lu a few years provide
enough football players to allow
scholarships to .lie slackened. The
scholarships we are asking for aro
to fill the gap between now and
the time the high schools will lie
able to produce athletes of the
quarlly and quality to sustain American football on this campus.
Your three suggestions, Mr,
Todd, would bo detrimental to the
name of the university whicli wo
so proudly rerer.
Frosh  Undergraduate  Society.
The  latest  "problem" to
Is  Our Very Own. Of this 111
hymn to the home Louella an
sons  says,   (I  love quoting U'i
Parsons,   she's   so   abandondilS,
"See this with someone you ca£;
for very much." I found the wm£
almost as bard to stomach as to).
Parson's remark.        ' r
It's  all  about  an  adopted ,ci'
who finds out at the age of l|;
that sho Is adopted. There !$£■
great deal of emotional to-ilo, iv**,
the problem seems to concern t^;
wisdom or folly of telling a ck!^
that It is adopted. This fades 4
of the picture, however, in fannf
of a new theme glorifying tbe A;'
erican home, and finally inexplicably ends  up  by  merely ststifc.-
that America is wonderful.      i
If you've an ounce of bralm c
your head you won't even bolhr!;
to tell your loved ones about tbv
clinker.—Joan Basted. [
______ __r-
"JhsL   (DolphmA.
Is remaining open this fall and will be glad to cater to all
UJ3.C. groups—Societies or club functions—small or large.
Marine Drive
Close to the University.
Alma 1962
Specializing In
566 Seymour St.
Well-dressed men every*
where are really going for
these Arrow solid color
shirts!    '"".       ""
You should see our selec«
tion, in pastel and deep
shades, with several famous,
perfect-fitting Arrow collar
styles to choose from.
See'cm today. And while
you're at it, stock up on
matching Arrow ties too.
duett, Pcabody & Co. of Canada limltsd.
The sooner you plan for your days
of retirement fSio sooner you will be
able to retire. Investigate the Retirement Income Policies of...
y  T /A ^ '•
aw* -n,     f\ i
Vancouver Rranch Office — 4112 W. Ponder Street
FJtIC V. CIIOWN, LL.R., Branch Manager Monday, October 24, 1950
Page 3
lost during bug crash on University Blvd. on Saturday a.m. Distinctive inscription on tbo back.
Ploase phone Dob Piercy at AL
WALLET In Field House on Thurs.
Aug. 10th. lt found please phone
Bill Thompson at HA 3892R or
leave at Lost & Found.
metal frame containing money nnd
key with card. Urgently needed.
Phone CE 8771).
TEN, red Eversharp on Fri. tn Biological   Sc.   Bldg.   Finder   please
return to Lost & Found.
WALLET, black, left on BCE bus
on   19th   Oct.   Urgently   needed.
Please ph. CH 4055.
RED PURSE. Lost on Friday. Finder please return to Lost & Found,
or Phone CE 9493.
Please turn into Lost & Found.
'.   UMBRELLA.  May  be  claimed  If
identified at Lost & Found.
PEN, may be claimed if identified
>   ut Lost & Found.
KEYS ln case may be claimed if
:   Identified at Lost & "Found.
WALLET near Administration "Bid.
by Dr. P. Constantlnldes, Anatomy
•   WALLET, zipper type. May bo Identified at Lost & Found.
Mon. to Fri. Leaving vicinity of
32nd and Dunbar. Phone AL 2G70R
after G.
THREE RIDERS from South Burnaby. Contact Art Shand ln Hut
M 2*).
RIDE WANTED for 8:30's from
West End. Vicinity of Nelson &
Denman. Phone TA 288G.
RIDE WANTED Mon and Fri.,
3:30 downtown. Will pay for trans'
portatlon. Phone Bill at FA 1327M.
officer's cap. Peter Legg, PA 19G1.
TEXT BOOK, "College Math." by
Slsam. Phone Gerry at CH j719.
COMFORTABLE   basement   room
close to UBC gates. $15 for room.
Hreakfast and lunch optional for
non-drinking boy. AL 0358L.
HOUSEKEEPING   suite   suitable
for two." Fully furbished, outside
, entrance. $33 per month. 4477 W.
15th or phone AL 0719R.
ROOM WITH BOARD for two girls
sharing. Very large room with
twin beds, fireplace, sunporch, In
nice homo only 3 blocks from campus. Help with children and housework may be accepted nR partial
payment. Foreign students welcome. Phone AL310SM.
ONE DOUBLE light-housekeeping
room, fully equipped, close to UliC
gates. Reasonable rates. Ideal for
two varsity boys. Apply at 4187 W
13th or phone AL 0631L.
LARGE BEDROOM with twin beds,
automatic heat, kitchenette. On
10th Ave. buB Une. Phone AL
trailer for rent, in No. 2 Acadia
Trailer Camp. Suit-one or two, $10
per month. Phono Mrs. Parker at
AL 0038.   ' J
home, with breakfast. Close to
UBC bus. AL 1201L.
for 1 more male atwbnt, shoring.
Reasonable rates. 43S3 W l.'th or
phone AL OGfiGL.
tlons for 4 students. 2 slnglo and 1
double bedrooms, kitchen, Pembroke bath. 3834 W 13th after 6
Light-housekeeping room with twin
beds, private bathroom, separate
entrance. Everything new. Suitable
for 2 girls, breakfast optional. 3
blocks from UBC gates. AL 0727M.
room, kitchenette, shower washroom, close to UBC bus. Suit couple. AL 1291L.
BAKER MICROSCOPE. With accessories.   Latest   model.   Perfect
'condition. Phone AL 1842L.
Trailer camp, Acadia. Complete
with hot plate and boater, mattress. All for $150 or best ofi'^r.
See J. Jones at trailer No. 27.
EXPERIENCED   steno   will   tako
dictation or type theses at homo.
Phone CII 2G27 or call at 293G W
SOCIAL PROBLEMS CLUB elections, Friday at 12:30 in Arts 102.
Note room change.
PHll.ATE1.ie SOCIETY club meeting every Wednesday noon in Arts
201. Come and swap your stamps.
YOUR WORK looks better typed.
Kloise St. AL or.;;,-,lt.
ot music plus 10 per cent for services. PA 1613.
SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA rehearsal on Wed. 25th Oct. at G:00 p.m,
in the Aud. All sections—strings,
Winds & brass.
ALPHA OMEGA SOCIETY (Ukrainian). All future meetings will be
held on Monday noon hours In
room Arts 101.
Oct. 25th at 12:30 in Eng. 200.
Very Important to discuss AMS
loan. Climbing lecture ls postponed.       •
DOES YOUR CLUB NEED attractive mimeographing. Bulletins &
newsletters are always needed. For
super copy clearness ln mimeo
work. KE 4GS9R any evening,
basement or phone KE 4GS9R any
given by Bob McLellan In Eng. 200,
Wednesday at 12:30 p.m. Sponsored by VOC "Everyone welcome.
feERKELY, Cal. — Fifteen hundred University of California students have signed petitions protesting the dismissal ot faculty
members who refused to sign loyalty oaths.
Contributions of $200 were also
made in the two days petitions
bave been circulated.
'Masked  Frolic'
Ends UN  Week
International Students Club Is
sponsoring a "Masked Frolic" in
conjunction with U.N. week, to be
held Saturday, October 28, ln
Brock Hall.
Five dollar gift certificates and
other prizes will be offered for
costumes.    Costume   ls   optional.
Feature of tho evening will be a
"Magic  Show."
Danco will begin at 8:30 p.m. and
last until  12:00.
Among tho patrons will bo Dr.
and Mrs. N. A. M. MacKcnzlu^nd
Professor and Mrs. G. Andrew.
Dances Cancelled
By  Polio Attack
FAIRBANKS, Alaska- Polio has
struck the Fairbanks area, it was
stated in a recent edition of tho
Polar Star, student publication of
the University of Alaska.
Dr. Gorman, health officer for
Fairbanks, ordered the public
schools closed. The cases are unusual for this time of year, and il
is hoped that precautions will eliminate danger of an epidemic.
Campus activities have,been affected because of the precautions.
Freshman functions and two dances have been postponed.
Controversial 'clause in the constitution of the newly
formed Frosh Undergraduate Society has been deleted by
Student Council.
Change in the constitution allows all first year students
to be members of FUS. '
Vancouver Institute
Presents Special
lecture Series Here
Forty-second session of Vancouver Institute's special interest lectures aro being presented each
Saturday night at 8:15 in Physics
UBC professors, specialists In
'heir own fields are presenting topics ranging from "The Philosophy
of Ernest Hemingway" to "Economic Life of thd Doukhobor Community."
Lectures? will continue until first
week of December. Thero is no
admission charge.
Topic Saturday is "Social Life In
tho Animal World" presented by
Dr. J. R. Dymond, head of department of biology at the University
of Toronto,
From $10.00
Complete with Sheets and Index
From $2.69
Clarke & Stuart
Co. Ltd.
.")0 Seymour St.   Vancouver, D.C.
The gears of that combine, for instance, -
are made of tough, long-lasting Nickel     »
Alloy Steel because of thc terrific strains
they have to bear.
Think of the punishment tractor parts
have to take! That's why axles, gears
and other critical parts are made of
Nickel Steel. It gives greater strength,
longer wear.
J/orty-thrcc years of research have uncovered hundreds
of uses  for  Nickel  in  the  United  States and  other
countries.   Now Nickel exports bring in  millions of
U.S. dollars yearly.    These dollars help
pay the wages of the  14,000  Nickel
employees in Canada and also help pay
Canadian railwaymcn, lumbermen, iron
and steel workers and other men and
women making supplies for the Nickel
mines, smelters and refineries.
There's a lot of Nickel in that truck
—in its gears, steering knuckles, and
numerous other parts,
My-   i ■ ■
■-«*  -;> e
I* '
-.. ', l1
■■* ■'■:■
iii -iii* 11 n nil
I 'I If   il Page 4
Monday, October 24, 1030
Sports Editor—RON PINCHIN
Associate Editor—DOUG HAWKES
Drastic Results In U BC
Contest At McMinnville
-^-1'hoto by Paul Jaffray
GOAL-GETTERS for UBC's soccer eleven in Saturday's lest
with Dominion Hotel at South Memorial Park are (frorr left
to right) Bud Dobson, Bill Walters and Bill Popowich. The university squad downed hotelmen 3-1 to move two points' closer
to the league lead. .
Soccerites Drop
Dominion Hotel
Mike Puhach Gives 'Birds 3-1
Win With Brilliant Goalkeeping
Varsity Thunderbird soccer eleven collected two league
- points Saturday at South Memorial Park from Dominion Hotel
.by winning 3-1 in a tightly contested game.
Weather-conditions  were ideal, i '■	
atad the 'Birds were victorious be-
Important change In ice hockey practices is noted.
Ths UBC Thunderbirds will
hold session tonight at Kerrisdale Arena at 5 p.m. Club has
obtained the Arena for regular
practice* for the remainder of
the   season.
Team will open its first home
game Nov. 5 against Vancouver.
Group has one away game before
their local unveiling.
Management is at present working on plans for an Inter-collegiate tour which is tentatively
scheduled to meet strong American and Canadian colleges.
Story Not in Game, But in Chat
With Linfield Health-PE Head
,  This is a football story. •
Saturday last, UBC Thunderbirds American football team
paid a visit to McMinnville, Oregon, to contest their grid talents
with that city's Linfield College Wildcats. The result was a
humiliating 46-0 defeat at the hands of the hometowners.
cause they took advantage of the
breaks. Uoth teams were evenly
matched with thu hotelmen holding a slight ed,ge throughout the UO
.Mike Puhach, making bis first
appearance of the season, staved
Varsity from defeat on more than
one occasion by pulling off some
outstanding saves In the Varsity
The 'Birds took on an international flavor ln the second half
when an Ethiopian student, Meseln
Abebe, was put ln at oetside-Wt
replacing Kenny Campbell. Carrying a meagre 110 pound;*, Abebe
resembled a gazelle when sprinting
after the ball.
Itookle tills year, lhwl Hob-ion,
played a good game Saturday and
scdVed one of the Tlninderblrd
Hobby Moulds and 1SI11 Popowich were In top form, and Popowich added another goal .to his
score book.
Eleanor MacKenzie
Wins Track Titles
In the Western Canadian University Women's Telegraphic
track meet Saturday, Eleanor McKenzie copped first place ln two
track events, while Adele Asel-
tlne took honors ln the javelin and
softball throws and Eleanor Cave
won the high jump.
Eleanor's time for the 100 yard
dash was 11.G and for the CO yard
dash, 7..r> seconds. Adele Aseltlne
won tho softball throw; with a
heave of 102 feet, 2 inches and the
javelin throw with a, distance of
89 feet, 2 inches. Eleanor Cave
Inapt 4 fret, 1) inches to win the
high jump.
Track was slow owing to recent
rains, and, lack of starting blocks
hampered the splinters, The broad
.lump, relay and discus throw were
eliminated from tho list of events.
Results from the other universities   have   not   yet   been   received.
Letter To The  Editor
Kditor,  Tiie   Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
With reference to the present
controversy over football and the
subsidization of athletics at UHC,
1 would like to draw your reader's
attention to an article In the Saturday Evening Post of October 14
—an article which should be read
by everyone Interested in this
problem—and in particular to the
following remarks, made by Dr.
John Hannah, President of Michigan State University:
"Football ls a college's hIiow
window. It's a false front too often.
That's why I don't want the product we're selling the public misrepresented.
"I see nothing wrong in having
good teams and giving scholarships
to athletes. Helping a. boy through
college is an altruistic act that
benefits society, provided one con
dition is observed. The boy must
get passing grades in his studies
and make normal progress toward
a degree every year. I like football as fan and as an executive.
When we had to drop it during thc
war, I learned something I always
had suspected. Football unifies
college communities and creates
morale that is desirable. That's
why I don't want to see the game
degenerate into a muscle show between two gangs of hired gladiators."
Without further commont, I am
sure   that   thousands   of  students
and faculty and alumni will most
heartily echo and agree with that
statement. It is' to be hoped that
they will express their opinion in
the   appropriate   fashion.
Your sincerely, .
Dave ISrousson, Ap. Sc 19.
Member.  Alumni  Asso.
UBC Field Hockey
Specialists Look
For League Trophy
UBC is fighting hard for a
place in the play-off of the
B.C. Mainland Grass hockey
Winning their first official
game of the season against East
Indians 2-1, the Birds dropped
a close one last Saturday to
St. Georges 5-2. The University's other entry into the
league, tho Cardinals, lost to
the Cricketeers 3-0.
Field hockey has been gaining
popularity ,the past two years us
is evidenced by the Increasing number of athletes wishing to play the
Students are realizing that this
sport, which ln the past was regarded as a game for girls, has
as many thrills as soccer and is
certainly just as gruelling and requires as much skill.
Not only Is field hockey becoming more popular on thc campus, but a few of Vancouver's high
schools aro contemplating joining
the league.' Latest entry is St.
(leorge's who aie reputed to have
one of the finest, defensive groups
in tiie city.
Tlio two University teams hold
regular practices Thursday at 1*J:,'i0
p.m. on tlio fields behind Hrock
But the  story comes  not  from*
the game Itself, but from the re-1
suit of an Interview with Mr. II. 0. |
Smith, Llnfleld's director of Health
and   Physical  Education.
Linfleld College houses approximately GOO students, 400 of whom
are girls. Of the 200 remaining
pupils, whom we consider on football's eligibility list, 65 turned out
for first practices..
The game opened with UBC receiving. Two incomplete passes
and 'Birds were forced to kick out
of danger. A poor pass-back from
centre, however, obliged "Big Dave
Players Receive Assistance
MacFarlane" to run with the ball.
Linfield took over on the visitors'
20-yard strlpo.
With their squads stabilized for
the season at 55 ball players, the
Wildcats field both Jaycee and
Varsity teams.
Tightening up their defense, UBC
stopped an early Linfleld drive on
the 8-yard line: After gaining but
one first down," on a pass play
from quarterback Gord Fleinons
to end Dick Matthews, McMlnn-
vllle's Don Marchant Intercepted a
pass to tally the game's first touchdown.
Based on scholastic and athletic
ability, potential football players
may receive grants to attend the
college. Any student possessing
(he aforementioned requirements,
providing he is ln the upper half
of bis high school graduating
class, may receive a scholarship
to Linfleld.
After having'evaded four potential, tacklers, Wildcats' Harry Scjil-
bel drove.across the touchllno to
open tho second quarter. End John
Huggins converted to make tho
score 130.
Grants are also allowed those
students who do maintenance work.
Should a student need a part-time
Job, a position of this nature is
"found" for him.
Minutes dater, UBC was again
forced ,to kick, but onrushlng Wildcats blocked MacFarlano's boot
back to the 10-yard line. Two plays
through Thunderbirds line resulted in the third hometown score.
Convert was successful.
Peoplo surrounding Linfleld College are' formed Into what is called the "Buck of the Month Club."
Citizens of the community pay one
dollar per month to receive a News
Letter, which Advises them of the
team's progress. Monies received
are primarily for football promotion. *
The half ended with UBC still
vainly trying to find the break
which would put them on the move.
Players must maintain a 5-1
passing ratio to remalu on the
eligibility list.
The second stanza opened with
Linfleld receiving the klckoff.
Three successive first downs put
the ball on UBC's 25-yard stripe.
Hometown quarterback Mel Fox
then proceeded to fade back to
toss a potential touchdown pass,
Hut finding no receivers, elected
to run around 'Birds rushing linemen. '
A third successful convert and
UBC was behind 27-0.
Student Fees Cover Losses
Student body fees at Linfleld I drive to tho 'Bird 10-yard line, an
are IT. dollars, of which a sizeable j end zone pass, and the score set-
percentage Is for maintaining foot-1 tied at 4C-0.
Senior A Hoopers
Prepare for Opener
One week from Wednesday, Dick
Penn's Senior A basketball team
plays its first gnmo.
"The boys have boon practicing
every night and tho selection of
players is nearly complete," said
Penn. With tlio exception of Jeff
Craig, Ron Stewart and Ray Durante the club consists almost entirely ot newcomers.
Among  newcomers   are   George
Seymour, Gundy McLeod, Jack
Hamilton, Sndlack and Zaharko.
The latter played with Duke of
Connaught High School when they
won the Now Westminster championship last season. Jim Carter,
another newcomer was among tho
top scorers In the Inter A Intercity league last year.
Chief's opponent has not yet
been  decided.
Save Wisely TODAY ..
Consult any of thc following Sun Life Representatives who have had wide experience in budgeting
your income to meet essential insurance needs:
PACific .5:121
ball. Sliould I'oo'liall "go in the
hole,'' further monies are taken
from the fees to cover any gap.
Once again, I'MC was obliged to
kick out of danger, and once again
the ball went astray. Linfield took
over on the 'Bird lR-yard line, and
proceeded to get another touchdown. Convert, however, was wide
of tiie posts.
The stadium is not only a stadium, but also a dormitory. Twenty-
six rooms house f>- .students, thereby rendering the building self-
supporting. Structure was erected
by tho building fund of the col-
UBC's Bunny Lotskar crossed
the Linfield goal line for visitor's
only score, but play was called
back for backfield in motion. Shortly, Linfleld fullback Randall liar-
rison broke loose on a dazzling
GO-yard run to once again add to
Wildcat's bulging scoreshect. Huggins converted.
Following a brief spurt from
UHC, paced by Jerry Nestnuin, Linfield again intercepted a pass. A
Linfield  possesses a  football as
isfanco program;  I'liC does not.
45s!3\V. 10th Ave.
Call Change
Forces Tie
In Cup Play
A reversed decision by the
referee dimmed UBC hopes o!
winning the coveted Miller
Cup when the Chiefs battled
South Burnaby to & 0-0 score
at Central Park Saturday.
In the closing minutes ot play,
.UBC left wing John Newton slid
over for a try, but Immediately
after acknowledging lt the referes
nullified the score on the assumption that Newton had skidded right
over the dead ball line.
Up to those last disappointing
minutes, the Chiefs were definitely
out-played by a much tighter South
Burnaby squad.
The Birdmen lacked the hustle
to take advantage of the many
scoring opportunities open to them
in the first half. Their three line,
playing very loosely, fumbled repeatedly deep ln Burnaby territory,
and big Austen Tajjlor just missed
an offside penalty kick 10 minutes after the start.
In the first period Burnaby fullback Frank Kozak was Injured In
a scrum play, and was taken to
hospital with a possible fractured
South Burnaby almost put the
Chiefs out of contention for the
Cup in the second half when they
kept the ball almost constantly
In Bird territory. Tho Chief's ei«
perlcnce, however, kept Burnaby
from pulling off a big upset.
Added Hit ....
You're My Everything
Color by Technicolor
Oan Dailey     •      Anne Baxter
Men's Big Block Club meeting
will bo held Thursday at 12:110
p.m. In the Men's Club room.
Mrs.: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays 9 a.m. to noon
Loose Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books
And Scribblers
Owned and Operated by the University of B.C.


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