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The Ubyssey Oct 2, 1953

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 THE UBYSSEY
VOLUME XXXVI
VAUCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1953
PRICE 5c;   No. 5
Meeting Approves Twin Budgets
SUICIDE ATTEMPTED
BY BURLY STUDENT
Berkeley—(special) — A lovelorn student attempted suicide
when rejected by coed at Kappa
Alpha Theta sorority house,
University of California, Wednesday.
The husky 6 ft. 4 in., 225-lb.
student swallowed 40 sleeping
pills In the presence of 75
screaming coeds, residents of the
Kappa Alpha Theta house.
Police officers called to the
scene were unable to cope with
the struggling student and restraining straps were applied in
an effort to control him.
Hospital authorities said that
a stomach pump was successfully used and the patient is expected to recover.
Police said no charges would
be laid against him.
Fortunate
Donor To
Get Prize
A search for an unknown Mr.
or Miss "Blood" will be launched next week. This unknown
will be minus one pint of blood
—the 15,000 given on the campus.
Blood is actually worth $25
a pint and to celebrate the occasion of having collected an equivalent of $375,000 there will be
a prize awarded. Rumours are
numerous as to what the prize
will be, but it is certain it will
be well worth a pint of blood.
Already..inany of the.IaeulUes
are preparing for the big event
in anticipation of a very interesting award.
But this is only one of the features planned for next Week.
As this is the first time in UBC
history that women have run
the Blood Drive the Nur.scs and
Home Economics girls arc out
to set a record.. Any students
strolling near the quarters ot
\Jpc said faculties had better beware
Amendments Blocked
As Handful Attend
By MICHAEL AMES and PETE PINEO
Over 3000 students slept, played cards, drank coffee and
cheered the Dodgers Thursday afternoon as a handful of people
at AMS general meeting discussed a proposed $63,000 alma
mater budget.
(Story on page 3) fe
CROWDED CAF was one of the reasons for the poor attendance at yesterday's general meeting in the armories. Only about 900 students turned up at the AMS meeting to*
decide where their money is to be spent. A poll revealed most of them preferred to
listen to the World Series. —Photo by Joe Quan
NO QUESTION
Games Pool To Be Started
At UBC Within Ten Days
Construction   of   the   British f Games Pool late Wednesday at a |    "There
Empire  Games  swimming  pool
meeting of the BEG  executive; it,"    The
will  be started at  UHC  within | committee,   returning   the   pool  Thursday
is no question about
Ubyssey was told
by .Colonel    E.    G.
10 days.
UBC    was
to its original site after a six- \ Swan,   chairman   of   the   BEG
re-awarded    the  month switch to Riley Park.
End Of Bourgeoisie
Promised By Redekop
; facilities cbmmittec. "Con-
| struction will be started at UBC
Within   10  days."
OPEN  TO PUBLIC
"Our   next,   move   will   he   to
make a deal with  the  Board of
Governors,"   said   Swan.     "Wc
End of an "array of burgoousio in council" is the promise; want them to operate and main-
They won't be satisfied j of John Redekop. vice-president of the campus Social Credit;tj<in   thc "oo1 after the Gamcs,
until they see a neatly punctured arm.
Red Cross requires 300 pints
per day to meet thc requirements of thc 94 hospitals in B.C.
If this is not realized operations
may have to be postponed. One
person has been known to need
20 to 30 pints of blood. Our
own campus hospital also keeps
emergency blood on hand in the
form of plasma.
The Clinic opens on Monday i do not believe in free enter-
and will run until Friday from! prise," was the opinion of Mr.
9 a.m. to 4 p.m. j Angus Melnnis,    veteran    CCF
■—     "-     ~  j M.P, as .stated at the first meet
ing ot tho campus CCF organi
Capitalists
Attacked
By Mclnnis
"Advocates of free enterprise
NFCUS Asked
To Look Into
>rts Scene
Wednesday noon
zution
100.
In  a .survey ot Canadian free
_ enternrise   and   its   relation    to
NQOI't'S     St©!"!©   'combines   and   cartels,   Mr.   Mc-
^r^ ** ^VC,,C iiuiis stated that Canadian busi-
UBC delegates to thc next nessmen do not attack combines
Canadian Federation of Cana- *>'•<* cartels because actually
dian University Students will they believe in them rather than
ask NFCUS to investigate tho ,'l'(''' enterprise.
Canadian sports scene witli the Mclnnis cited the Combines
view of aiding sports wherever commission investigations of
possible. the  late   HMO's as examples.  He
Students' council member tiill. maintained   that     all     tbe   com
St.   John   at   a   special   meeting  bines i
Wednesday made the motion ed of businesses whose leaders
that UBC delegates to Ihe NF- were all "'ardent advocates of
CUS convention be so nstructcd. ' th<* free enterprise system.'
STUDENTS TO VOTE TODAY
ON FEE INCREASE QUESTION
Students will vole on today's S^
ilum at five polling stations: the quad
library and engineering buildins.
club, running for tho position of second member at large.        I
 ^ Redekop and three other candidates for the position spoke
to the AMS general meeting yesterday. Students will vote for
the candidates at tho same time
and place as the fee increase
referendum.
Redekop also promised investigations into "things around this
campus which need looking into," and that he wasn't going to
"look for glamour or offer arrogance." Candidate also promised
support of abolition of text book
taxes and support of thc swim-
in Artsj,'ninK Pool.
I Second candidate for the position on council was Ken O'Shea
<>'' the Faculty of Commerce,
who offered to the students a
new student voice on council.
Co-operation with the present
student council and hard work
in the .student interest were
other promises offered by O'Sliea.
Jean   Taylor,   4    Arts,   slated
lhal she wa.s in full accord wilh
the policy of the present student
nvesligated  were compos- : co unci I and that if elected would
promise     effective    implementation  of  this  policy.
Bill Tracy of the Faculty of
Fngincoring, promised that his
actions on student council would
represent student opinion as a
whole and not just on faculty
level, lie pointed oul that, he fell
himself above intcr-l'aculfy friction   in  this matter.
keeping it open to the public until there is a substitute for it in
the city.''
Swan said he didn't know
which contracting firm would
build the pool. "We hope thc
University will undertake the
whole operation," he explained.
Building the pool adjacent to
UBC's War Memorial Gymnasium will'result in a saving to
(Continued  on  page 3)
(See—POOL)
Mussoc Calls
On Students
For Auditions
Students from all faculties
made a point of staying away
from the meeting as the handful
who attended thrashed out treasurer Allan Goldsmith's proposed $2 fee hike, and defeated two
attempts to amend the budget.
Goldsmith presented two budgets, one based on the present
$10 per student grant and the
other based on a possible $2 fee
increase whicli is being voted on
today. Both were approved.
The two amendments were attempted by Engineers and ex-
treasurer Gerry Duclos. Both
were defeated, the engineers' by
only a narrow margin.
REDSHIRTS DEFEATED
Just 28 more redshirts would
have made successful the engineers' attempt to swing $325
from Radsoc, Players' Club, and
special' events grants into the
coffers of nine engineering clubs.
But  the engineers,  notorious
for their "spirit" had their request defeated by their own apathy.
FEE INCREASE
If the fee hike is approved, it
will mean a boost from $10 to
$12 student. The increase would
also raise from 85 cents to $140
the average grant to each
student in the undergraduate societies.
If students approve the boost,
?3 more clubs, who now are not
getting a penny from AMS, will
receive money.
WOMEN'S ATHLETICS
Women's Athletic Directorate
would get over $2000 more if
the hike is passed. •
(Continued on  page 3)
(Sec—MEETING)
CLU Speaker
To Discuss
Doukhobours
Doukhobour commission recommendations will be discussed by Mr. William Dixon of
Social Work dept. next Tuesday
noon in Eng. 202.
Meeting, under sponsorship
of Civil Liberties union, is the
first of its bi-weekly speeches
for ths year.
Mr. Dixon, this Tuesday's
speaker, is a member of the
Doukhobour consultant committee.
CLU announces nominations
for its Garnett Sedgewick award
are now open. Award is Riven
yearly to the B.C. citizen who
contributes most, in the Union's
estimation, to civil  liberties.
'tween classes
Dance Presented
By Acadia Camp
ACADIA CAMP presents the
First Fling" in Brock Hall at 8.90
tonight. The dance is informal.
Everyone welcome.
Bp Bp Bp
FILMSOC will hold its first*
general meeting in Arts 208 at
noon today. All prospective
members and old members are
invited to attend. A comedy
film on projection will be
shown.
Bp Bp Bp
OCEANOGRAPHY LECTURE
will be given by Dr. Hidaka of
the University' of Tokyo in Physics 201 at 3 p.m. today.
Bp Bp Bp
FRENCH CHOIR will hold
organizational meeting in Arts
108 at noon today. Anyone In-
terested in singing French folk
songs will be welcome.
Bp Bp Bp
CCF CLUB will hold a general meeting in Arts 108 at noon
today. All members and prospective members are urged to
attend.
Bp Bp Bp
PLAYERS CLUB will hold
fall tryouts tot!I6rtow, aH afternoon in the auditorium.
Bp Bp Bp
LIBERAL CLUB will sponsor
a speech by Mr. Elmore Philpot
on Tuesday noon in Arts 100.
Mr. Philpot's subject will be
"Live Liberalism."
Ip 9f. if.
PRESIDENT'S    COMMITTEE
on Spiritual Values presents a
series of ten lectures on "The
Influence of Christianity on
European Civilization." The lectures will be given on Tuesdays
and Fridays at noon in Arts 208.
First lecture will be Tuesday.
Bp ^p Bp
MUSICAL SOCIETY will
hold the first meeting today at
noon in HM 1.
*f* if* if*
PHRATERES will hold firesides for girls interested in join-1
ing on Sunday, from 2 to 4 p.m.
at the following homes: Marguerite Wiebe, 3804 Edinburgh;
Shirley Venables, 2478 W. 21st;
Joan McArthur, 5537 Yew;
Lynn Kyle, 4569 W. 12th; Joan
Clarke, 3915 W. 33. A fireside will be held in Mary Bollard Hall for girls in the dorms.
if if* if
CONSERVATIVE CLUB will
hold a meeting at noon on Tuesday, in Arts 106. New members
welcome.
lee
increase releron-
bus slop. Brock lu-.II,
T
Since AMS cards
Library cards instead
liccrs.    Card will be panelled below !!i<
A Iwo-thirds majority is required
are  not yet   coniplriley  dislrjnuled
must  be shown  to  ihe  balloting ol
h	
I'   (lie
approval
referendum
must vote.
and  hvenlv percent  ol   the enrolment  el  ."500
Traffic  Clogged
By   Hitch-hikers
Sindenl   hitchhikers at.  Univer
sity   Boulevard   and   Blanca   arc
causing  a   traffic  hazard  every
morning,   IlClVtP   university
lacknient   report.
UBC's Musical Society will
have three top artists to audition and instruct the cast of
their production this season.
Mussoc members Thursday
announced that Marry Pryce, E.
V. Young and Grace McDonald
have been recruited by them to
produce their show.
Only hint of the nature qf the
show which Mussoc would reveal was that it is to he "a
comedy."
JYyee, one of Theatre Under
the Stars leading conductors,
will handle the music. Young,
an actor and also director for
TUTS, will give instruction in
Ilu- finer points of acting.
Miss McDonald, head of one
ol' the'outstanding dance schools
m n.C , The B. C. School of
Dancing, is the choreographer
of the show, aud will give instruction   iti   modern   dance
The auditions will be held
de- Wednesday, Thursday and Friday al 7.'10 p.m. Wednesday and
EDITORIAL
Practically everything that can be said has been said
on today's fee increase referendum. Student Council, in
putting the referendum before the students, has shown that
it feels the increase is imperative.
Every undergraduate society on the campus represented ui lust week's USC meeting, including Engineering,
Law, Arts, Agriculture ot al., expresrsd approval of thc request lor the $2.00 increase. Even the Literary and Scientific Executive and the Men's Athletic Directorate, strange
bedfellows as they are, agree that students should vote in
the affirmative on the question. And we hope that the
Publication Board has made clear its approval of the increase.
Students should understand that a two-thirds majority
is necessary for passing of the referendum and that a vote
of 20 percent of the student enrolment is required. No
matter what percentage of voters approve the referendum,
it will not pass unless at least 11.00 students vote.
In actuality this means that those who do not vote for
the increase will be voting against it. Don't let your indifference record a negative ballot.
■tttm
MMMi— PAGE TWO THE   UB
THE UBYSSEY
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Authorized as second class mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (included in AMS fees). Mail subscriptions $2 per year. Single copies five cents. Published in Vancouver throughout the
University year by the Student Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society.
University of British Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are those of
the editorial staff of The Ubyssey, and not necessarily those of the Alma Mater
• Society or the University. Letters to the Editor should not be more than 150 words.
The Ubyssey reserves the right to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication
of all letters received.
Offices in Brock Hall For Display Advertising
Phone ALma 1824 Phone ALrna 3253
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF         ALLAN FOTHERINOHAM
Managing Editor   Peter Sypnowlch
Executive Edlor, Jerome Angel City Editor. Ed Parker
Women's Editor, Helen Donnelly Photo Editor, Bob Kendrick
Senior  Editor,  this  issue  ---„ Ray  Logie
Reporters:   Pete  Pineo,  Rosemary  Kent-Barber,   Bill  Wright,   Bruce  Mc-
Williams, A<b Kent, Mary Lou Slems, Buddy Glucksman, Al Forrest, Pat Carney.
Sports: Michael Michael Glaspite, Jim Carney, Geoff Conway
Cartoonist—Howard MltchiU
YSSEY
Friday, October 2, 1953
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Stengel vs Goldsmith
To students familiar with recent years'
riotous Alma Mater Society meetings, Thursday's edition of the three-ring circus must
have seemed relatively dull.
Lack of any really outstanding issues
coupled with the competition of the Bums and
those damnlucky Yankees made students conspicuous by their absence. University Radio
Society found itself in a difficult predicament
as the time for the noon meeting approached.
Faced with a reprimand from Student
Council if it defied the AMS ruling requiring
all activities to shut down for the meeting,
URS also faced the uncontrolled and unmatched wrath of the campus series fans if
they suddenly went off the air leaving Robinson and Furillo on base with Duke Snider
stepping up to take his licks.
URS wisely stopped the broadcast, but it
is doubtful if many students rushed from
Stengel and Dressen to the 1953-54 budget.
The caf and other campus lounging spots
were full, apparently indicating that students
do not particularly care how their money is
spent or their program administered.
As to the actual budget itself, AMS treasurer Allan Goldsmith has done a good job.
on it and the students at the meeting seemed
to realize this. His detailed breakdown showed those students who bothered to look at the
special edition of the Ubyssey how the money
Campus Chaff
Things must be pretty dull over at the
Engineering building these bleak autumn
days. So dull in fact, that the big wheels
among the Sciencemen have begun to spend
their spare time down at the Pub offices.
The offenders will probably be run out
of the Royal Order of Redshirts when the
news comes out but the bitter truth is that
the vice-president of the EUS and a few of
his cringing cohorts have been snooping
around the Brock, longingly looking in from
the outside at civilization.
Actually I guess we should feel sorry for
our stumble-bum friends from the concrete
dungeon on the other side of the campus
tracks as they don't get much of a chance to
experience the higher type of life evident in
the Pub, but somehow I think I can fight
back the sympathetic feeling.
After all, how friendly can you get with
a person who is unfamiliar with the common
medium of communication? At first when the
V-P and his friends began to linger around
outside the door we took pity on them and
sent them into our circulation office with a
cute young freshette who amused them with
wooden blocks and sign language but this
type of thing can go only so far. Besides, we
have found better uses for our freshettes on
the Ubyssey.
I can see the Engineer's point of view in
the development and it is pretty hard not to
side with them. Picture il yourself—cooped
up in the building all year, your tympanic
membranes gradually being disintegrated by
the continual rehearsal of the Engineering
song; your molars crumbling from the compulsory noon meal of rock samples and unsold
Slipsticks; the ever-lasting body building
exercises which guarantee you a physique
which will make it easy to steal books from
freshettes—it's not a pretty picture and the
Engineers should not be judged harshly until the full aspect of the question have been
studied.
I know we on the Ubyssey were perhaps a
trifle severe with the first group of Science-
men who dared make the trip across here
but now that we understand the horrible conditions under which  thev are  forced  to sur-
would be allotted if the fee increase goes
through, and how it will be miserly compressed if the referendum is turned down.
The defeat of Mr. Duclos* motion can be
interpreted to show that students believe our
debts are being rettred at a satisfactory rate.
The Engineers' bid for a larger slice of
the AMS melon was as illogical as It was
audacious. Spokesmen for the EUS argued
that internationally - affiliated clubs under
the EUS be given grants outside of the regular undergraduate society grant which the
Engineers get, and which, incidentally is the
largest on the campus. '
The fact that every other undergraduate
society could use this same excuse as a plea
for more of the precious money did not impress the Engineers. Apparently they feci
that the EUS should be on a different level
than tyther undergraduate societies.
If their motion would have been approved
Goldsmith could have expected a deluge of
requests for finances from dozens of little
clubs which undoubtedly would have mysteriously sprung up in Commerce, Arts, Phys
Ed	
The defeat of the Engineers' motion probably prevented formation of the AUS' Bird-
watching Club, Commerce's Singing Commercial Club and Law's Robbing-Old-Women
Association.
Al  Fotheringham
vive, our attitude has softened* somewhat and
it is hard not to shed at least a few crocodile
tears for their benefit, the poor wretches.
KEEP THEM WARM
Actually we don't begrudge them the
space in our offices if they want to come in
to keep warm and stare disbelievingly at the
first females they ha^e seen since the spring,
it's all right with us—but the disturbing thing
is that their advances haven't stopped there.
Last Monday night three of them showed up
at our print shop as the Tuesday Ubyssey was
going to press and begged that an article be
toned down so that the dear old Engineering
Undergraduate Society, rah, rah, would not
be cast in an unfavourable light.
The senior editor in question is a chartered member of the SPCA and always helps old
grandmothers across intersections so he obligingly added a patented Hollywood-and-
they-lived-happily-ever-after ending to the
article. The V-P and his friends were tucked
in their beds happy but the episode disturbed a few people on the Ubyssey.
THEY'RE TOO FRIENDLY
Where does this lovey-dovey attitude
stop? Since prehistoric times the Pub has
been out-of-bounds to Engineers and Ubyssey reporters who were last seen heading west
from I ho bus stop were always listed as missing in action. ,
As f mentioned before, if our friends
simply can't stand the atmosphere over there
Ihey are welcome to come in out of the rain
and curl up in an unused corner in the Pub
as long us they don't interfere with the
more serious business.
Already one girl from the Totem has done
her bit for civiliaztion by attempting to
teach the rudimentary principles of bridge
to the fearless three. One of them is still
stubbornly insisting on trying lo use his
slide-rule but once the others erased the E—
MC2 which was stamped on their cranium,
they progressed  fairly well, considering.
The point is this, hoys, if things are actually that bad over al the Engineering building you e;m sleep under our desk, but don't
play around with the papers on the desk,
Editor.
The Ubyssey:
"Since the dominant topic of
our century appears to be sex,"
let us consider further some of
the implications of statements
such as appeared in Tuesday's
editorial.
The writer suggests that
whereas religion was central
in man's thinking in the past,
today man's mind is focused
on sex. While there is much
evidence for this statement, I
dislike the way that the editor
accepts it and seems to approve
its implications. Religion is
concerned with the whole of
life, and it is not unhealthy
for man to recognize it as the
topic of the day. But when all
of man's attention and thinking and motivation is focused
on a single part of his being,
then this seems to me to indicate a strange sense of values.
Perhaps it is tlmelfor us to begin to consider the totality of
life, and to see its lhter-relat-
edness.
Our society is nominally at
least, a Christian society. The
Christian faith has something
to say about man's relationship
to God, and to his fellowman.
It has something to say about
man and woman relationships.
Unlike certain religions that
look upon the material world
as evil, Christianity recognizes
that all life is of God's creation, including the material
world. This material world is
good.
Man's relationships in society can reveal this good, or deny
and distort   it   so   that it becomes evil. Because of this our!
society  is imperfect, and this
imperfection can be seen, (to j.
come back to the topic of this
letter) in the relationship be-:
tween the sexes, so that we do
meet frustrations    and    rebellions, as 1993 man seeks to free
himself  from  fetters  that   he
does not understand, and by so
doing, crashes his head against
the Xian concept of man.
ESTHER HARRISON,
(4th Year Arts).
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:—
At last summer's International Union of Students Conference, NFCUS was asked to join
the IUS. This proposal was
brought up at Wednesday's
Student Council meeting and
defeated on the grounds that
the IUS was a Communist dominated organization and that
it offered thc Communists another approach for propaganda. The Students Council ot
UBC went on record as 'urging NFCUS to refrain from affiliation with the IUS.''
However, NFCUS was offered an alternate proposal this
summer—to become an "associate" member of IUS; not being connected with its policies
but being able to take part in
Cultural festivals and Student
meets. Ken Farris, SCM head,
spoke in favor of the latter
proposal, believing that' it
would be valuable to maintain
contact with students of other
lands.
As President of the SPC, I
would like to congratulate
Farris on hi.s stand. I believe
an associate membership such
as this would be a big step
towards promoting international     understanding     between
CLASSIFIED
students of all lands—east and
west. Surely the many thousands of students, from both
sides of the Iron Curtain, that
are affiliated wilh the IUS arc-
not all hard-bitten communists.
With world tension like it is
now it would be invaluable for
Canadian Students to get to
know Students of the East,
their culture, their habits and
their' countries.
KEITH HOLLANDS,
President SPC.
RIDE WANTED FROM 59TH
Ave. and Oak fur 8.30. Phone
Les at FR. 8645.
ANYONE INTER EST E D IN
car chain from 19th and Oak
Monday to Friday for 8.3D
lectures.  Phone CH.  2974
PASSENERS WANTED FOR
ft.30 Monday to Friday from
33rd and Namitno. Alex MacDonald. Phone DE. 2701-Y.
ROOM AND BREAKFAST FOR
male students. 4B20 \V. 10th
Phone  Alma   0126-Y.
RIDERS VV A N T E D FROM
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AMES LETTERING
INSTRUMENTS
FOUNTAIN PENS
Clarke & Stuart
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STATIONERS  &  PRINTERS
550 Seymour St., Vancouver
UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE
Hrs. 9 a.m.-5 p.m.     Sat. 9 am to Noon
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers,
Graphic Engineering Paper, Biology Paper, Loose-leaf
Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink and Drawing Instruments
Owned and Operated by
The University of B.C
Attention Students
Wc have Just received a large shipment of
ultra-smart, American corduroy wind-
breakers and jackets.
We carry the largest stock of latest American-
collegiate-styled windbreakers and sports
coats in all the newest fabrics . . . corduroy,
nylon, gabardine, etc., etc. Our prices are
positively the lowest in Canada.
PAY   CASH   AND   PAY   LESS
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full-fashioned . . . hand-hnished . . . shrink-proof
... moth-proof. $6.95, $7.95, $8.95. Jewelled
and others higher.  At good shops everywhere.
rpra Friday, October 2,1953
THE   UBYSSEY
PAGE THREE
FELTHAM
Canadian   University   Students
and  the  Evergreen  Conference
Students  Association.
3.   International
UBC is noted for its work and
success in promoting international understanding and increasing knowledge of international
affairs:
YOUR   COUNCIL   PROPOSES
to  encourage  the  co-ordination
of the efforts of all campus organizations   interested   in   international affairs, and, in particular:
to sponsor  an   "International
Week" to be organized under
the auspices of the LSE International Council.
IV. Athletics
The athletic program is based
on sound policy and is being
administered efficiently. The efforts to re-organize the administration of athletics have been
successful.
YOUR COUNCIL PROPOSES
lo endeavour to ensure the continued and harmonious operation of the athletic program and,
in particular:
a) To aid the W.A.D. in continuing: its leadership in organizing inter-collegiate competition for women within the
Evergreen Conference.
b) to press for the building of
additional facilities to encourage athletic participation for
all interested students.
c)to->keep students informed on
athletic policy.
V. University Facilities and Ser-
vices.
The Alumnf-U.B.C. Fund has
grown rapidly over the past five
years and is our best hope for
continued support. The Alumni
Association is to be heartily congratulated and thanked for its
support of our university.
YOUR COUNCIL PROPOSES
to lend its wholehearted support
to the University Administration in securing funds for the
building program, and, in particular:
n) to press for immediate construction of suitable residences for both men and women.
b) to co-operate with the University Administration in determining the most advantageous use of present facilities.
c) to offer aid and constructive
criticism  regarding    services
provided for students by the j
university, and, |
d) to aid the University in pub- i
licizing services    at    present
available.
VI. Financial Policy 1953-54
At the end of September. 1953,
the current debts of the Society
exceeded cash available by nearly $1000. In other words, if wc
had to pay everything we now
owe we would be $1000 short.
Our worst debt is $9000 owim: to
the architects and contractors of
the War Memorial Gymnasium,
which has been owing for over 3
years. Although the Society's
surplus is $23,000, it is tied up
in loans to the Film Society, the
V.O.C. cabin, the Men's Athletic ,
committee, and to the War Mem- '
orial Gymnasium Fund.
YOUR COUNCIL PROPOSES
to protect the Society's reputation amongst the Easiness men
and firms in the community, by
the payment of the debts of tne
Society as soon as possible.
While money from student fees
will go entirely to student activities, in allocating revenue from -
other sources first consideration
will be given to the Society's
obligations.
VIII. College Spirit, Pride in our
Alma Mater, and Public Relations.
Your Council proposes to foster the development of pride in
our Alma Mater through wholehearted  support  of   this  policy.
We urge all students tu personally endeavour to attain Cor our
University a  leading position  in
the affairs of British Columbia.
Tuum Est.
Ivan Feltham.
wvrcm
"Still using 'College Survey' in English 200, eh?"
Apathy Toward Affairs
Still Evident On Campus
By Ubyssey Staff Reporter
Apathy toward student affairs is still very much in evidence
on UBC campus. Droves failed to attend the semi-annual
AM?5 meeting in the Armouries yesterday.
Hundreds bustled in and out5* *	
of the cafeteria, making that
one of tne most popular spots
on the campus, but a pall of pacifism hung over the Armouries.
Passerbys were unaware of activity inside.
Radsoc's World Series broadcast   proved   partly   responsible
Library Opens Stacks
To Senior Students
Neal Harlow, University  Librarian, has announced  that
all final year .students will be allowed access to the stacks this
year. V       j
After a successful experiment
in allowing any final year students into the stacks last spring,!
Mr. Harlow has decided to im- j
plement this plan on a full time the BEG commlttee ol „at least
POOL
(Continued from page 1)
basis this year.
($45,000," said Swan, because of
He further wishes to empha- the wiring, heating, showers and
size the fact that stacks are not I locker facilities already avail-
to be used for general study pur-1 able.
poses,   but   only   for   research j    Seating capaclty wjll be for
work on theses, etc.    Abuse  of 6i800> t0 be reduced to one or
these privileges would, only re
suit in a reversion of this plan
to last year's system of allowing
two thousand for , normal use
after the Games. The pool will
be  50  meters  (54 yards>   long
only    Honours    and    graduate |and 50 feet wid6)    the    depth
students in. | ranging from 4 to 21 feet.
Mr. Harlow also announced i
the reforming of the Student | A wall will separate the pool
Library committee to present from the gymnasium, but from
student problems to the Libra-! the outside, gym and pool will
rian insofar as the library is con- aPPeflr to be a single, huge
cerned. | structure.
Student    Library    committee' ROOF LATER
will parallel the Senate Library j    Ho ^      r£>of {qt
committee  „ function and in or-'      , wiU ^
ganization in   hat it will advISe, the G to aUow rQom f
end assist the Library on student i the 10.meter diyj     h| h boflrd
matters.
Those who have suggestions to : RE-AWARDED,
make    regarding    the   Library      The Games pool was origin-
should also contact the commit- ally  awarded  to UBC in mid-
tee  or  leave  their  suggestions March of this year, but the move
in the boxes supplied in the Library or in the AMS office.
brought strong protest from various downtown groups.
WUS SEEKS FIRST
HOMECOMING QUEEN
WUS is looking for a winner.
For the first time in campus history WUS is sponsoring
a Homecoming Queen candidate.
Nominations may be made
by any woman undergraduate
and need not be signed.
Send in your nominatiorf to
Nan Adamson at the AMS
office right now.
Auditions  Called
By  Players Club
Fall play try-outs of Players'
club will be held Saturday, Oct.
3, all afternoon in the auditorium.
Plays will be "primarily a
proving ground for new members," Barbara Webber, secretary has announced. For this
reason the two-play cast of 40
will be selected mainly from
newcomers.
Try-outs will continue on
Monday, Oct. 5, also in auditorium.
To be presented Nov. 12, 13
and 14, the plays will be directed by Dorothy Davies and Sidney Risk.
OO FULL^f PIIDTLONGIR
MEETING
(Continued from page 1)
Another motion to take away
from students $2500 of the proposed $2 hike to pay back debts
incurred   through   the   building
^N*^te
for keeping crowds away during  of   Memorial   Gymnasium   was
the noon hour.
Not until Al Goldsmith, AMS
ciso discussed.
Ex-treasurer    Gerry    Duclos*
treasurer,   contacted  Radsoc   at j urwed students to use 50 cents
1 p.m. did the broadcast leave
the air. ft! i
But Radsoc cannot be expected to take all the onus for the
poor attendance in the Armouries, for even with all campus
activities cancelled, sheer disinterest was all too evident.
"I have to study," or "I have
better things to do with my
time,'' were the most frequent
comments.
In the Library, in thc Caf, excuses were much the same—"I
have to listen to the World Se-
cf the proposed fee hike to pay
off standing debts, but his motion was snowed under by the
meeting.
NO IUS AFFILIATION
The meeting turned down a
request from Student Christian
Movement to urge*National Federation of Canadian University
Students to affiliate with com-
munist-rtin International Union
ol  Students.
A motion to give Ubyssey editorial board permission to make
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Milena Krajina. proved by the meeting.
ASK FOR fit'CANVAS SHOES made ONLY BY B.FGoodrich
FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE.
You will find branches of The Canadian Bank of Commerce
in Vancouver at
101 h and Sasamat
University Boulevard and Western Parkway
in Victoria at
2241 Oak Bay Ave.
1022 Government St.
Whatever the size of your account, you will receive a cordial
welcome.
The Canadian Bank of Commerce
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STUDENTS! Let me demonstrate our new and used
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any hour of the day or evening.
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Phone MA. 8047
■MHaati . PAGE FOUR
THE  UBYSSEY
Friday, October 2, 1953
Birds Meet Centre
In Conference Tilt
"Chance To Win"
Says Our Coach
By RON SAPERA
The once hapless 'Birds take
on the red-faced Central Washington Wildcats in the opening
Evergreen Conference tilt. The
Wildcats are seething as a result of their 25-8 loss to Whitman last Saturday.
Coach Coryell, peering through
the scouting report he received
of the game, said, "If we can
stop their passing attack, we can
beat those guys."
In particular, the Coach was
referring to Bill Harriman, returning Wildcat letterman quarterback who threw 18 passes
last* week and completed six of
them. The UBC squad has been
drilling in pass defence this past
weak but Coryell has not forgotten the opposing running
halfback.
TWO SCOUTS HERE
They are Don Pierce and Don
Trombley. Pierce is highly rated
as the best ball carrier on the
'Cats squad — strengthened by
his average of 6.5 yards per
carry last week. Trombley is no
slouch, however, picking up an
average seven yards running
from the T formation.
Still deep in thought over^
the scout's info, the Coach mumbled, "The other schools are
more than a little interested in
us. Central had* two scouts here
last week when we beat the
Cubs.
"We tried a couple of things
in the second half that you
won't see this Saturday."
FACE 1S5 LINE
The 'Birds will run into
stiff competition when they hit
the average 195 pound line. The
team has 21 returning lettermen
to add to the difficulties. Last
year's record for the 'Cats was
two won and four lost in conference play.
Joining the ranks of the injured who will not play this
weekend are Dave Stowe with
a bad leg and Irving Knight
with a charley horse. Charley
James and Peter Gregory will
not be playing either
Flemons, Q.B.
Hutchinson, Half
Stuart, Half
Boulding, Full
Soccer Squad Set
For First Meets
Sunday Afternoon
The 1953 editions of the university soccer teams will be unveiled on Sunday with both
teams seeing action.
Hales provides the opposition
for Varsity in its opener of the
"B" Division Coast Soccer League. The time of the game is
2.30 and the place is Carnarvon
Park.
The second team, UBC, tackles Forum Taxi at 2.00 at Win-
'dermere Park in the Third Division "A", V and D League.
Coach Ed Luckett has not as
yet released the starting lineups. This situation will be re-1
Returning to the lineup will .me-died after this Friday's prac-'
be quarterback Gerry Stewart \ tice to be hold at 8.30. There
who suffered an ankle injury! have been some very promising
in the McGill game. Although ! players at both practices to
not  fully  recovered  Gerry  fig-  date.
ures that he  is well enough to'     Varsity  has  lost   the  services
play. Gerry is the boy who called  of  Alec   Reid,   Howie  Osborne,
the   brilliant   fake   kick-passing Bill Popowich  through gradua-
play last week to set up 'Birds tion,  and Doug Gleig who has |
first TD. gone  into  retirement. )
Rugger Teams Round
Into First Class Shape I
By GEOFF CONWAY j
UBC's powerful rugby contingent take to the playing fields
on October 10 in the opening contests of what promises to be a
victory trial rivaling that of last season's triumphant fifteens.
The    Tunderbirds,    who    are-?  ~	
DON'T FORGFT
THE
Conditioning Process For Swimmers
Present members, and any that wish to try out for a UBC
swim, team are asked to turn out to the Weight room in the
new gymnasium at 4:30 p.m. Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursdays and at 12:30, as well, on Tuesday and Thursdays.
SHIRTS 19c
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Here they are, those ever-lovin' soap
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Graduates! Theological Students!
You Who ore Looking for Academic
drawn trom the first division
Chiefs and the second division
Braves, will this year be defending two trophies. Thc McKechnie Cup. a virtual Varsity heirloom which s symbolic of pro
vincial rugby supremacy, will
be put on the block for the fifth
time in six years—the one break
occuring when examinations
forced the default of a playoff.
Another bauble arising from
last season's win skein, the
World Cup, was returned to the
campus when thc 'Birds downed
the University of California Golden eBars in a four-game home-
and-home scries.
MULHOLLAND, MORFORD
BACK
Vice-Capt. Charlie Brumwel
heads the list of returning forwards that include Hill Bice,
Bob Bartlett, Don Spence. Bill
Mulholland. Doug MacMillan.
Bob Morford. and Derek Vallis
Also vicing for the Varsity
scrum are Dennis Brown and
Bill Gordon from the Old Coin
try, Eric Beurodl and Cliff
Sproute of B.C. rep teams, and
former 'Bird forward Fete Gran-
them who is returning alter two
years at Ihe University of Indonesia.
GOAL POST
SATURDAY
GOWNS AND HOODS
Wc will make them for you . .. just        '
bring in your requirements!
You will find academic and undergraduate gowns
made strictly to regulations here at Eaton's. Buy
them ready-made or have them tailored to your
own .specifications. Your degree hoods are here
too . . . ready for that great moment.
Order Yours Now at Eaton's
Ready-made (sketched), black cotton
poplin gown, \ \ #5Q
Ready-made degree hoods,      4.95 to 15.00
Made-to-Order, fabrics and prices on request.
Fabrics - Third Floor
MArine 7112. West 1600

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