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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 27, 1955

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rolbmt <J3 -^
Number 16
Delegates   Blast   NFCUS
Football hits the airwaves Saturday afternoon as
University Radio Society in conjunction with CKWX
radio presents a play-by-play broadcast of the game between Frank Gnup's Thunderbirds, and the College of
Puget Sound.
Radsoc members in charge of the program are Fred
Rayer and Bruno Cimuli. CKWX sports director Bill
Stephenson will Handle the show on the action end.
Radsoc will also bring listeners an account of the Homecoming game against Central Washington College at 2 p.m.
November 5.
iHomecomlng   Plans
iciny  and  Varied
Homecoming plans continue to evolve, latest news being
Itl.e enormous two-hour Pep Meet to be held in the Armoury
nl noon, Friday, November 4. Pep Meet chairman, Phil Green-;
berg said Wednesday that entertainment will include Robin
Scott and his 30-piece Varsity Band, the UBC Glee Club and
ail cheerleaders. Faculty Princesses will be introduced at the
Meet. ——■■-■—■————■
Longstaffe   Calls   NFCUS
Executive 'Spineless Group
"We should withdraw from NFCUS and let the organization collapse," Student Council President Ron Bray said Wednesday, reporting on the recent convention of the National
Federation of Canadian University Students.
Bray suggested that after
NFCUS collapses "we could
start all over again—hold an
annual conference •— and take
'twetn classes
Increasing cloudiness in the
afternoon with rain before
nightfall. Homecoming, however, will remain dry.
Socreds Sponsor
Solon Low Speech
ideas back to the local NFCUS | at last present Solon Low, M.P.,
group to implement them." federal leader in the House ol
NFCUS delegates Ron  Long- Commons. Friday noon in Phy«
staffe  and   Marcus  Bell  joined Sics 201. Everyone welcome.
with Bray in criticizing the na- j H*      #      *
tional NFCUS executive but j CAMERA CLUB sponsors Mr.
| Longstaffe   suggested   improve-j Millar   of   "Photolec"   speaking
ments to the national convention i about "Available Light Photo*
1 while Bell, chairman of the local I graphy with High Speed Films",
i group,   emphasized   the   accom- noon   in  Engineering  202.  Non-
piishments    of    the    Edmonton  members welcome.
Faculty   and   organization
IPrincesses  so  far  are:   Annette
Ijlrehorka, Home Ec; Lily Pong,
Engineering;   Val   Jackson,   Ag-
Jgie;  Kay Hammarstrom.  Frosh;
Marlene  Henderson,  Pharmacy,
and    Kathy     Campbell,     Com-
The worcf trom Keith Liddle,
["Homecoming Parade Chairman,;
is that all clubs and University J
organizations   wishing  to enter
floats in the Homecoming Par-1
|ade must register immediately-!
Liddle said that so far only
lone   fraternity   had   registered j
'but   that   all   fraternities   were J
[eligible   to do so.   Registration j
| of a float must be handed in at j
the AMS office not later than
I Friday. j
Just before the game Novem-I
ber  5,  Mayor  Fred Hume and |
Aubrey     Roberts,    this    year's!
Great  Trekker  Award   winner, I
will be among the special guests j
invited to an Alumni Luncheon ;
in   Brock   Hall.   Five   hundred!
tickets  for this will be on sale :
at the door for graduates only.
Immediately    following     the|
luncheon there will be an alumni   Parade   from   Brock   to   the
Stadium.    Helping   the   parade
along  will  be  the COTC (UBC
division)  pipers.
Voting  and  crowning  of  the
Homecoming   Queen   will   take
place   at   the   big   semi-formal
dance in the Armoury Saturday
night. Tln> dance will last from
nine  till  midnight and is DRY.
Music  will  be  provided   by   Al
MacMillan    and    hi.s   orchestra.
Tickets,   by   advance  sale   only,
are now on sale in the AMS of-1
I'ice  and  include refreshments.   '
Alt in nil it would appear that.
Bob  McLean,  this year's Home-j
coming     Committee     Chairman j
wa--   right   when   he   said,   "'this,
vear's   Homecoming   is  going  to,
be the best ever''
Your last chance to buy the Totem, UBC's yearbook,
at a saving has arrived. The price will jump to $4.50 after
November 1.
A staff of 20 is labouring even now to bring students
the best university annual possible. Last year's Totem
won a first class award in the North American University
Annual competition.
Graduates are reminded that their pictures must be
in by November 20 to get in the Totem.
This year's Totem will be packed with pictures of
graduates, clubs, activities, faculties and everybody and
everything in general. The book is indispensable as a record of glorious action-jammed campus days.
Campus  Groups  Join
Commemorate   Shaw
Council   president   Bray   told
the meeting in the Brock music
room   that   he   had   planned   on
presenting   a   "withdraw   from i
NFCUS"   motion   to   the   AMS;
general   meeting   but   the   idea i
was turned down  by a five to!
four vote of council.
tf      fl£      ff
will meel Friday noon in H.M.5.
*t*      *t*      ff
"Hallowe'en   Dance"   is   in   the
Brock  from   8:30   to   I   o'clock,
Oct.   81,   and   features   the   15-
piece    Jazzsoc    Band.    Tickets
at door or at I.H. Single $l-~
LongstaUe    suggested     elect ,      „, .„
. „ *. ,,       ,.      ,  couples  $1.50
ing  a    more  capable     national
! NFCUS executive to replace thc
i present "spineless group." ,  n ,   r     ..   .        . „  . .    t
!     He   also   called   for   NFCUS|*?* Lya11 *™)f°tn*'  *»»*»?*
work to be done in small committees rather than in large
Said he:
"This democracy idea can be
carried too far."
Longstaffe also called for
"rep by pop" at NFCUS conventions. Universities "with
more students, contributing
more money deserve more say"
than smaller colleges, he argued.
(Continued on Page 3)
The first large scale celebration in the English-speaking world of the centennial
anniversary of the birth of
George Bernard Shaw will
take place on the UBC campus January 16-21.
A week-long Shaw Festival,
tinder the joint direction of
the Festival committee and
Fine Arts Committee, will feature guest speakers Lister Sinclair nnd Professor George
Woodcock, and a condensed
version of. Shaw's epic play
"Back To Methuselah."
One of Canada's most noted
writers and dramatists, Lister
Sinclair will give readings
from the works ot the Irish
playwright in noonhour and
evening sessions.
Professor Woodcock, recent
ly of the staff of the University of Washington, is a well-
known Canadian critic and
publisher of a number of critical studies in English literature.
Plans have also been made
by the committee, headed by
Dr. M. W. Steinberg of the
English Department, for the
showing by the campus Film
Society ot Shaw's "Caesar and
Cleopatra," a film produced
and directed by Gabriel Pascal
and starring Vivien Leigh,
Claude Rains and Stewart
The festival will be climaxed by the presentation of
"Back To Methuselah" by Ihe
UBC English Department and
('layers Club under Ihe direction of UBC dramatics direr-
tor,   Miss   Dorothy   Somerset
Forces To
The occasion will mark the
first time in Canada that the
play has been presented in its
"Tiie four hour production
is a demand very rarely made
on an audience," Dr. Steinberg
commented, "But we believe
it is a challenge that the audience will meet."
Consisting of five distinct
plays covering the entire history of the past, present and
future as Shaw saw it, the
piny begins with the evolution
of man and his basic life processes and concludes in the
year 31,920 AD Back To
Methuselah" constitutes the
essence ol" Shaw's theological
views wilh the ad ion taking
place in the realm of ideas
Plans for other noon-hour
and evening lectures are also
under sHidv
Uranium  City":   time,   Friday
'noon; place, F.G. 101.
i -%• <*t* 0} ,
j     MOCK PARLIAMENT is held
! at noon today in Arts 100 with
j CCF presenting a bill to nation-
I alize the Trans-Canada Pipeline.
ff      tf      »f
LUTHERAN STUDENT Association   will   hold   it*   weekly
meetings on Mondays, 12:30, in
Arts 103.
ep ep ep
U,N. CLUB will have J L.
Duncan, past president of the
Vancouver United Nations Association, speaking on "The
World Bank", Friday, in Arts
tf      tf      ff
VISUAL ARTS CLUB presents films on Varley and Emily
Carr, and "the animated film
"Hen Hap", Thursday noon in
Physics 202.
# Y- #
meet in Arts 106, Friday noon,
for a further discussion of artifacts found locally. A Site Sur-
very of Stanley Park is planned
for Saturday afternoon. Everyone interested is welcome, so
tiring old clothes and meet at
1:30 p.m. in front of Archaeology lab.
if.      tf,      if,
PRE-MED'S Pumpkin Prance,
9-12   in   Brock   Hall  with   Brick
Henderson,   Saturday.   Ocl,   21).
$1.50 per couple, 75 cents single.
ff.       tf      ff.
hold a general meeting in. (tie
Psych Club Room, HM X Friday,
Oct. 2n at noon All members
plouse  be  present.
Thursday, October 27, 1955
Authorized as second class mall, Post Office Department,
Student subscriptions $1.20 per yfear (included in AMS fees). Mail
subscriptions $2.00 per year. Single copies five cents. Published
ln Vancouver throughout the University year by the Student
Publications Board of tbe Alma Mater Society, University of
British Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are those
of the editorial staff of the Ubyssey, and not necessarily those of
the Alma Mater Society or the University. Letters to the Editor
should not be more than ISO words. The Ubyssey reserves the right
to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication of all letters
Maneeinfl Edftter - - Red Baiiih      City Editor Sandy Ress
Feature Editor...Mike Ames       Sports  Editor..Mike  Glaspie
Assistant Ctty Editor . Val Haifl-Brown
CUP Editor  Jean Whiteside
Reporters and Desk: Marie Gallagher, Margie McNeil, jon
McArthur, Brenda Runge, Bruce Taylor, Al Forrest, Val Haig-
Brown, Rosemary Kent-Barber, Len Davis, Julie Bossons, Marilyn
Smith, Sylvia Shorthouse, John Foster Dulles, Thorstein Veblen
and Carrie Nation.
Offices in Brock Hall For Display Advertising
Phone ALma 1024 Phone ALma  1230
Strange Generation
(Carlos. Krutytbosch, a graduate in sociology at UBC, attempts here to characterize the
present generation of university students. This is the first of a series on the same topic by
different people.)
How can one characterize a whole generation, in this case, our generation, the "depression babies"
Does the Drive-In movie characterize the American way of life at present? or concentration camps, the Russian? or the Calypso, the West Indian? It is very difficult to characterize
that of which oneself is a part. It is much easierto pick on the other fellow. The cartoonist is
a master of this art. He compresses all reality, which is too large to be comprehended,
into a manageable and understandable symbol which tends to become a stereotype. Accuracy (I know of no Olde English* Tea Shoppes in Victoria) and truth must be sacrificed
in the process of compression. i
reduce   the    they are. It is this tolerance
With the constant crop of problems that grow up at a university with an ever increasing enrollment both the student
government and the administration are hard pressed to find
the'Tlght solutions at the right times. Problems which at the
moment seem safe to put aside have a way of suddenly looming
very large.
Such, we belive, is the case with the parking situation on
the.•campus. Laat year there was little, if any, problem. This
fall', parking has become a very serious problem and its solution seems far from imminent.
The vast new building program is due to start this spring.
Tentative plans call for the College of Education to be built
where the main parking lot is now situated. In short, within
two years, with increased encroachment on present parking
spaoe and increasing enrollment, the problem will have become
What steps are being taken now to alleviate the present
shortage of space and what plans are being laid for the future?
Parking we hear is being planned for the "perimeter" of the
The perimeter of the UBC campus can be a half hour
walk from lecture rooms. Because of this university's situation, because the great majority of its students live off campus
and because the campus itself is so immense, parking here
creates a bigger problem than it does at most other universities.
We suggest that the problem be considered immediately
and thoroughly and that something concrete be done to alleviate
the already bad situation.
How, then, to
vast and differing multitude
of ideas, beliefs, hopes, fears,
actions, inhibitions and emotions of this generation to a
symbol, a cipher, a catchword
to be bandied about by future
But as large adjectival headlines are the order of the day
in this world of competitive
advertising, I shall venture a
few adjectives which seem to
me to describe the frame of
mind of this generation.
Curious, inquisitive, inquiring, "broadminded", yet cautious.
Never have people and
peoples been so interested in
each other. What makes the
other guy tick? How he lives,
thinks, deals with problems and
so on. And never have facilities for travel and contact with
others been so widely available
and taken advantage of. Organizations for promoting international, understanding are
mushrooming, especially i n
student circles.
The sciences of sociology,
social-psychology, psychology
and anthropology have become
an integral part of the education system (in North America
anyway). People are willing
to concede that the other guy
might also have a point of view
or a different perception of a
problem which it might be important for them to take heed
People are either "broad-
minded" or they like to think
£cuh<f/itf Scat4
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
The article entitled "Dry
Homecoming Advocated"
which appeared on the front
page of The Ubyssey's October
25 issue, besides revealing a
juvenile attitude towards drinking on the part of the administration and its supporters, contains the Howler "any drinking
is uncivilized", attributed to
Donna Runnalls of the Student
Christian Movement.
As a personal judgment, the
pronouncement is too dogmatic
for intelligent discussion, but
as an intended statement of
fact it is nonsense. Surely anyone with a smattering of historical knowledge knows how
drinking was accepted by the
cultures of ancient Egypt,
China and Greece, not only as
a permissible indulgence, but
as an indispensable ritual.
Christ drank wine, and demonstrated its importance to the
success of a festivity by producing it miraculously at Cana.
The great nations of Europe
developed drinking as an art,
together with other arts which
we dare not reject, and today
in these countries the aperitif,
wine,  beer and  liquor  are  as
much a part of daily life as are
Coca-Cola and the hamburger
in North America, In fact, the
dry civilization implied in
Miss Runnall's remark shows
no evidence ot its existence
past or present.
It would have been better,
perhaps nearer -the truth if
Miss Runnall had said "we are
not yet mature enough to drink
in a civilized manner"—a lack
of culture which can hardly be
remedied by an offensive regime of compulsory temperance.
Yours  truly,
John Hewitt.
Editor,  The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
The fall AMS General Meeting was a lesson par excellence
in the efficiency of arbitrary
democracy. If the lesson will
stir us to learn a bit more about
rules and orders In the conduct of democratic meetings,
then we should be thankful to
Mr. Bray for his commendable
performance. Contrarily, if his
actions instill a negative feeling resulting in increased
apathy, then Mr. Bray deserves
to be and should/be censured.
Students  are  not   likely   to
attend meetings at which their
"ay«^' votes arc interpreted by
the chairman as "nay" and
vice versa in accordance with
his own wishes. When this interpretation concerns the challenge of the chair, the student
body is left helpless.
The efficiency of the "railroad" tactics took many of the
students by surprise. After having insisted on a fall meeting
at which they can have an
equal voice with the Council,
they then deprived themselves
of n full voice and a correct
recording of that voice. If such
were not the case, they would
have been more vociferous in
defeating some of the arbitrary
rulings of the chair. i
I am sure students will appreciate more the work of the j
Students' Council and will '<
more likely accept the legi.sla-!
tion if it is presented sincerely j
for consideration upon its own
merits. !
To  avoid   the   repetition   of
railroading  legislation,   I   sug-!
gest   we    make   our    censure
known at the spring  meeting;
in the manner of our participa- j
Yours truly,
«   B. Landis
Arts 3
pending inquiry which I take
to be the most hopeful and
simultaneously the most dangerous attitude of this generation.
Hopeful, because approaching a problem with a fairly
open mind is the most constructive way of reaching a solution, provided all the participants are oi the same frame of
Dangerous, because tolerance
Is only to a small degree removed from apathy and inertia.
This generation faces a problem without precedent: Atomic
power. Where two super-nations possess the means to obliterate each other at the drop
of a hat, tolerance is thus essential to mere survival. In the
present situation tension will
keep up tolerance. But when
tension is reduced tolerance
often turns to inertia. To be
apathetic in the face of possible self'destruction is to be a
fool, and fools are taken advantage of!
A young fellow said to me
the other day, "You know, the
thing I would hate most would
be to be isolated on a desert
island with an ignorant mar..
Because he might come up to
me and say 'I don't like the
look of your face' and proceed
to split my head open without
more ado."
I think that this story characterizes a certain attitude of
this generation. A feeling of
detenselessness against the
forces of ignorance and prejudice.
What to do in the above situation? Split his head open
first. But that we are reluctant
(if able) to do, until it is too
We have attempted a solution of this dilemma in various
ways: Organization of "the
forces of reason and broad
mindedness" in order to present a united  powerful  front:
Withdrawal into Bohemian
But most important is that,
inherent in the desire to understand the other guy, is the wish
for him to understand us. Realizing thu, we attempt to provide him with the mqans to do
this, namely education.
"I could
if you used
the right pencil   1
for the right job!" 1
"Hard-Boiled Harry"
(*• Otmon Pwrchaiing Agtnt)
|""      GRAD PORTRAITS now fa
taken for Arts and Science,
Applied Science Classes of 1
Please Phone  for  Appointment (
MEN—Please  wear w'h'te shirt  and  tie.
WOMEN—Please wear a white blouse.
Gowns and Caps Supplied. Committee
Delayed   In
The committee authorized by
Student Council to investigate
NFCUS has not yet been set up
according to Council president
Bon Bray.
The purpose of the committee
will be to investigate ways of
reforming NFCUS as it now
stands or else formulate a plan
toe a substitute organization.
It is expected that the committee, which should be named
eaily next week, will report
fully at the spring general meeting.
The committee was originally
fupposed to report next Monday
night to the Student Council but
due to the size of the undertaking they will apply for an indefinite extension.        •
Thursday, Octobsr 27, 1955
i -*
Dean Chant
To Compare
East,  West
Dean S. N. F. Chant will compare Japanese and Western ways
of thinking in an address sponsored by International House
tomorrow night.
His talk, with accompanying
slides, will start at 8 p.m. in
Physics 201.
During the summer Dean
Chant was in Japan as the guest
of the Japanese government and
the Society for the Promotion
Of International Cultural Relations.
In his discussion he will contrast thc intellectual and cultural phases of western and Japanese society. His approach will
be from the philosophical and
psychological view points.
Afterwards there will be a
dance and refreshments at International House.
The R. A. Armitage reported
as having been admitted to Phi
Gamma Delta fraternity is no
relation to R. E. Armitage, used
car salesman.
Double  Breasted  Suits
Converted into New
Single Breasted Models
Satisfaction Guaranteed
S49 Granville
PA. 4649
Dr.  John  B.  Roseborough
2190 Western Parkway
Behind the Canadian Bank of
University Boulevard
Phone ALma 3980
That's what I liked about old Smedley .. . Always had a
smile on his face.
Artsmen Propose Arts
Undergraduate Society
A determined group of Arts men Friday will present a
proposed constitution at an organization meeting ol the much
discussed—-but never before tried—Arts Undergraduate Society.
—<-—<—= «—'-   >   "" ■•  '"•   The five Artsmen will present
the proposed aims, activities and
constitution of the AUS Friday
noon in Biology 100.
Supporting  the   project   are
(Continued from Page 1)
Local NFCUS chairman Marcus Bell pointed out that two
UBC motions—NFCUS directed
Corpuscle (blood drive) Cup and
National University week—
were passed by the conference.
He said: "Unlike the other two
delegates, I feel something was
From the audience, last year
UBC NFCUS chairman Jim
Craig claimed that last year's
council "gave no support" to his
committee. "It is council's responsibility," he said.
Law student Jacques Barbeau
said local NFCUS chairmen
should be elected by students
as a way to improve delegates
to national conventions.
faculty of Arts Dean S. N. F.
Chant and student council president Ron Bray.
The embryo AUS has entered
a float in the November 5 Homecoming parade and has chosen
an Arts queen.
Drawing up the proposed constitution are Arts students Alade
Akesode, Gerry Hodge, Al Forrest, Rod Todd, and Tom Wllaon.
*      HOURS
Monday and Friday—12:30 to 1:30; 3:30 to 4:30
Wednesday—12:30 to 1:30
Tuesday and Thursday—12:30 to 2:30
Student Rentals
Largest stock of late model portable and standard typewriters for rent.  3  months $12.50.  Rental  applied  on
purchase price.
529 W. Pender TAtlow 3331
Last  Chance!
Prices Rise from $3.50 to $4.50 Nor. 1
Graduates Are Reminded That Their Pictures Must Jta
In By November 20
Brock Hall
9-12 p.m.
October 28
SINGLE 75c - DOUBLE $1.50
Coffee   Panel  Ten  Years Late;
Food Service Out $1500-Jeffrey
If Second Member-at-Large
I Mike  Jeffery's   coffee-tasting
panel   had   been   formed   in
1945   instead   of   1055,   UBC
| food services might have saved
nearly $1500 on coffee.
This was revealed Tuesday
afternoon when a panel of
"amateur experts" decided
they preferred a blend of coffee that costs 2c per pound
less than the blend used for
the past decade in caf coffee.
The "panel", consisting of
14 students and faculty members, is trying to determine
the cup of coffee that will best
please UBC students.
Last week, the panel determined their favorite strength
of coffee. Using this strength
Tuesday, they chose their favorite blenfl.
The three blends of Dickson's cof.ee tested were: Supreme, D luxe, and Royal.
The winner by four votes:
Supreme, a mixture of Columbian and Brazilian coffee.
Present brand used by UBC
, Double your reading—raise j
your marks, with specialized in-1
dividual training in reading i
skills, Start any time. Full j
course in 7 weeks. Special stu- j
dent rates. Learn to grasp Ideas |
quickly and accurately, improve j
m e m o r y and concentration, j
Western Reading Laboratory,;
939 Hornby SLTA. 2918, !
tf      tf      tf j
Typing and Mimeographing.
Accurate work, reasonable rates.
Florence, Gow, 4456 W. 10th.
Phone ALma. 3682.'
ip ip *P
Paid part time leaders for
arts and crafts program or phys.
ed. instructors needed by a Boy's
Club. Phone C. Howes at TA.
9747 Mon.-Fri. after 2:30.
ip op        op
Attention all Easterners! Two
Second Year students (male) require a ride as far as Manitoba
for Christmas holidays. Willing
to share expenses and driving.
Phone Art, CH. 0185.
ep ep ip
Exceptional opportunity for
male Arts student to share two-
room basement suite. Close to
Campus.   Phone AL. 2925-R,
ep ap Op
Wrist, watch between Engineers Bldg and parking lot. Sentimental value. Reward. Please
phone  Rod. West  1491-L.
*P *P *P
Room and hoard, reasonable
price. Call AL. 1945-R.
*P *T* *P
For   Sale;   Custom   Ford-Mer- \
cury Car Radio, automatic push- <
button. Will fit 46-48 cars. $30.
Call Don nt CE. 0076.
ff.      tf,      ff,
New Microscope 1600 x phase j
$!;■)().UO.   West   3242. '■
ff.ff.tf. !
WV.i  Miitchlcss 500 cc. Twin I
Muturcyclo,   in   excellent   condition.   Plume ALnm   1996. '
1936   Ford   Coach.   Best   otter |
takes   MA.  4143-L.
Food Services Department:
Deluxe, a more expensive
blend with Arabian coffee
The Dickson's coffee representative, Mr. C. L. Abraham-
son, who "sat in" on the panel,
said, "This panel has refined
tastes. The average Canadian
would haye picked Royal
Blend, the cheapest, roughest
blend of all."
Mr. Abrahamson also
squelched once and for all- the
base canard that caf coffee is
"The Pure Food Laws for
bid adulteration of that kind,"
he said. "If we put chicory in
UBC coffee, the government
would put us o.ut of business."
"Chicory can only be added
at the customer's request," he
Panel members Tuesday
were: Dr. Gordon M. Shrum,
Dean Blythe Eagles, Dr. Joseph Crum, Head Dietician Miss
Ruth Blair, Ann Cassady, Lynda Gates, George Seymour,
John Ridington, Keith Sdren-
son, Terry O'Brien, Phil
Greenberg, Sandy Ross, Don
Thursday, October 27, 1955
J. J. Abramson
I. P. Hollenberg
Vancouver Block
MA. 0928 MA. 294$
4550 Weet 101b
Opposite Safeway Parking Lot
Jarman's Shoes for Men
52        •   TIME   $3.25
ISSUES    •   LIFE  $4.25
Arbutlmot, Cassidy and Cassidy Ltd.
1687 West Broadway CHerry 3194
1* I


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