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The Ubyssey Nov 16, 1954

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 THE UBYSSEY
Vol.27
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1954
SCENTS
No. 21
Toronto  Plays In East-West
Game  On  Campus  Saturday
THESPIANS  ENCORE
FOR  BROCK  ROOF
In answer to overwhelming
public demand and also to
help roof the Brock, the Player's Club will again present
Sheridan's play "The Critic"
Friday noon in the auditorium.
The play, one of the series
of "Pall Plays" presented by
the Player's Club, was very
well received ln it's initial
showing last  Wednesday.
LevC '90QKS
To Fill Duty
Vacancies
Nominations from the floor
will be accepted Thursday for
the recently vacated positions
of Vice President and Public
Relations Officer of the Literary
and Scientific Executive.
Retiring for reason of 'pressure from other duties," former
executive members Pat Carney,
Gerry Hodge and Isy Wolfe
have left LSE President Dick
Riopei in immediate need of
new council members.
. Miss Carney cannot continue
working on the committee because of heir heavy journalistic
duties as News Editor of the
Ubyssey.
Owy, Hodge, as Special
Ev#i\ts Committee Chairman and
Isy Wolfe currently .parking
the East-West Game Plans, are
unable to five further of their
time to LSE.
Other items on Thursday's
LSE agenda are arrangements
for club program activities during University Week and discussion on a proposed "Variety
Night'' programme to be performed downtown in. aid of the
Brock Roof.
IB-JACKED  JACKET
VRGENDLY  NEEDED
Someone borrowed M r.
Maunsell's Jacket from the
AMS office. Due to the cold
weather Mr. Maunsell needs
this Jacket. Therefore he asks
the person who borrowed it to
return the same. No questions
asked.
THE YOUNG LADY above, whose name is Diana Lam, is tickling a calf named Birdinand, who, judging by the smile on Miss Lam's face, (right) is in turn tickling Miss
Lam's calf. Needless to say, Don Jabour and his Pep Club are responsible for all this
tomfoolery. —Photo by Joe Quan
New   Arts   Building   Heads
Faculty   Priority
List
Construction of a new Art»'(
Building was given priority I
by Dean and Deputy to the Presi- j
dent Geoffry C. Andrew in an j
outline to presented to the pro- j
vincial'government last week.      j
Dean Andrew described the j
present Arts building as one of i
the oldest buildings on the campus. He considered it "completely inadequate" for a univeristy
enrollment of 5,800 students.
Also included in the priority
list was a medical sciences centre, student residences and permanent buildings for the facul-
Riopel   To   Succeed
Longstaffe As Prober
Student Council Monday night appointed Dick Riopel to
succeed Ron Longstaffe as second one of the two Council members on the Committee to Investigate Discrimination in Fraternities.
The motion was presented by Longsaffe himself and seconded by Committee Chairman Jim Killeen.
Debate   To   Feature
NFCUS   President
Student Councill Will sponsor a noon debate on the National Federation of Canadian University Students, Wednesday
in Physics 200, featuring Doug Burns NFCUS President.
AMS  president   Dick   Underhill,   Treasurer   Ron   Bray   and
John Spencer, Law 2, will round
out the panel of speakers.
Burns arrived in Vancouver
Monday night trom tiie University ot Alberta.
Last year he was Student
Council president at Alberta.
At that time he also served as
Western Vice-President of NFCUS.
Burns spoke at Monday's
Council meeting and will appear
at a Faculty Club tea this afternoon.
Burns was elected full-time
President of the Federation at
last month's NFCUS conference
in Toronto.
He is making u national tour
of Canadian Uiversities and will
leave Thursday lor tiie East.
Boulevard
Bottlenecks
Beware
Drivers stopping to discharge
passengers along University Boulevard or the Center Mall in the
morning have been asked to
discontinue doing so by Mr. R.
M.   Bagshaw,   Comptroller.
"Accidents have only been
narrowly avoided several times
because of this practice," said
Mrs. Bagshaw. "More than 1500
cars come out to UBC every
morning, most of them between
8:00  and  8:30."
During    this   rush   hour,   the
Comptroller's Office will be forced to hand out tickets to those
who   do   not   cooperate   iu   this
respect    from    now   on.
I     Since   the   beginning   of   the
| fall term, students have received
1503 tickets for various offences.
Longstaffe resigned from the
Committee last month after a
three-week debate over his activities  on  the  Committee.
Civil Liberties Unon wheh
were instrumental in prompting
Longstaffe's Resignation will receive a letter notifying them of
the appointment.
Danny Goldsmith is the other
Council Committee member. The
Committee will meet Wednesday
noon in the board room, Brock
Hall.
*rp 9p vfe
Treasurer Ron Bray in a financial statement Monday night
described Gerry Hodge's Special Events Committee as being
in "poor shape."
The Committee which has
brought poet W. H. Auden and
the Vancouver Symphony to
UBC this term suffered a $600
los.s  in   the   latter  presentation.
Although UBC's Fine Arts
Committee had previously
agreed to cover half ol any loss
Special Events might suffer,
Bray considered the setback
serious enough to warrant a
meeting   with   Hodge,
The Treasurer in nis report
d e scribed the Publications
Board as being in good financial shape.
With the solicithif; of its own
ads, "the Ubyssey Was our big
ge\t gamble," he said.
i ties  of  Commerce,  Agriculture
| and  Social Work.
I Also last week, President MacKenzie replied to student criticism   of   UBC's   housing   facil-
' Hies.
A public statement issued by
\ the president said, "students who
', criticize the housing here are
forgetting it is merely emergency accommodation which is
huts."
"It has never been thought of
as permanent housng," the statement added.
President MacKenzie said with
the exception of the $750,000
Women's Dorms financed by the
provincial government UBC's
housing has been provided "without any assistance from either
government or private sources."
"We are pulling ourselves up
by our bootstraps," he said.
President MacKenzie pointed
out the addition of more huts
this year had provided accommodation for forty more single
students and 11 more families.
He claimed UBC provides
housing for 1000 single students
and  207  families.
Existence of a "long" waiting
list shows in spite of the limitations we are still meeting a
need,"  he  said.
Wendy Seeks
Skill Gimmick
Looking into all possibilities
for fund-raising, Wendy Sutton,
Brock "raise the roof committee
chairman, said Monday that a
"raffle is out of the question."
Recent contact with the
Mayors Office revealed that all
, raffles offering prizes of any-
i thing over $50 were illegal. The
prize offered by tiie University
j Committee had been set at the
j price of one year's free tuition.
Miss Sutton is presently investigating prospects for some type
of skill contest. She said that
Ihe committee is searching for
a method of challenging student's
skill "slightly more difficult
than a bean guessing game."
The tuition prize will still be offered.
Queens Refuses Trip;
Stadium Is Flooded
By STANLEY BECK
Toronto Varsity Blues will face UBC Thunderbirds this
Saturday at 2 p.m. in UBC Stadium in the first East-West Intercollegiate football championship. •
A history-making erformancc
by the Toronto squad last Saturday necessitated complete
change in plans for the game
originally scheduled for November 27 in Empire Stadium.
By beating Queens 11-9 before 26,000 fans on Saturday
Toronto created a three-way tie
for first place in the Senior Intercollegiate League.
'tw«tn clotttt
TRIPLE TIE
By a flip of the coin Toronto
gained a buy into the League
final on the 27th. Western Ontario and Queens will meet in the
sudden-death semi-final this Saturday.
The loser of the semi-final
was to have played UBC on the
27th in Empire Stadium.
However, Queens informed
Dean Whit Mathews early yesterday morning that if they lose the
semi-final they will not come to
Vancouver. Dean Mathews immediately contacted Toronto who
agreed to fly here for this Saturday's game.
When everything appeared
settled someone took a look at
Empire Stadium field and found
it to be a pool of water. So the
game has been switched to UBC
Stadium.
MORE SEATS
instead of shooting for a crowc"
of 30,000 the Beat the East Com-
mitee intends to fill UBC Stadium with 8000 fans. The Stadium presently seats 6200 but
the Parks Board may agree to
furnish  1500 bleacher seats.
Ticket prices will remain the
same and students can still purchase $3.25 tickets for $2. A
student ticket blitz will take
place Wednesday and the downtown blitz will go ahead as planned on Friday.
The Toronto team will arrive
in town Thursday in time for
dinner and will be billeted in
fraternity houses on the campus.
The Pep Club is planning a reception for the team at the airport.
Politicos
To  Tangle
Campus political clubs will
clash Thursday when Paliamen-
tary Forum will sponsor a debate between tile five national
parties.
Liberals, Social Credit, CCF,
Conservative and LPP campus
leaders will state policy and
platform during the debate, a
prelude to the regular Mock
Parliament scheduled to begin
next week when LPP will form
the opposition party in a Social
Credit  Government.
Spokesmen for Parliament ex
plained the presentation of Mock
Parliament was delayed follow
ing the Brock fire.
Debate will be held in Arts
100 at noon.
Howard Green To
Present Tory Story
CONSERVATIVE CLUB will
sponsor Howard Green, MP from
Vancouver<!onserv|htive speaking on "Conservative Outlook"
noon today in Arts 100.
If,     if,     tf,
FROSH   UNDERGRADUATE
Society Council will meet at
noon today in the Brock Boardroom. All classes must be represented-
¥      ¥      Jf
CURLING   CLUB   will  hold
election of officers noon Wed. in
Arts  104. All those interested
in curling are welcome to attend.
¥•      tt*      ♦
VISUAL ARTS CLUB will
sponsor Jack Shadbolt speaking
on "Values Behind Modern Art"
noon today in Physics 202. '
*r *\r *r
HILLEL will sponsor Rabbi
Qersion Appel .peaking on "Traditional Jewish Community id
America" noon Wed..in HUM
House.
if.      >f,      if,
ECONOMICS  SOCIETY will
meet Wed., Nov. 17 at &.00 p.m.
at Suite 29, 5611 Agronomy Rd.
Acadia Camp. Dr. Reischer will
speak on "Aspects of American
Foreign Economic policy."
9f*> *p 9f*
MUSSOC will hold a formal
"Black Gold" Saturday, November 20 at 8:30 at the Stanley
Park   Sports  Pavilion.
*V *T* *F
MUSSOC session on Wednesday, 1:30 in Armories 208 will
feature light opera and symphony music. A good turn-out
will mean bigger and better
plans.
*r V *r
WEST  POINT  GREY  PRES-
byterian Church welcomes all
students wishing to attend a
special evening service following
a buffet supper next Sunday at
6 p.m. Contact John Longley
at ALma 0554 before Thursday
evening.
*r *r **r
PRE-LAW SOCIETY will sponsor Mr. Mussallem speaking on
"Juvenile Delinquency" noon
Thursday in Physics 200.
*r V V
FINE ARTS COMMITTEE will
sponsor Dr. Hallamove speaking
on "the writings of Thomas
Mann' noon today in Arts 206.
Pep Club Executive Mike
Jefferiet today issued a plea
for students—and—cars to
form a welcoming committee
for the Toronto football team
at the airport Friday afternoon.
Those students with cars
available ara asked to leaV*
their names at tha AMS office
as soon ai poasible.
TICKET TREK GOES FRIDA Y, BUT
LECTURES  STAY  FOREVER
Friday afternoon classes will probably not be cancelled for the East-West game ticket-selling blitz as previously reported.    .
A letter requesting the cancellation was sent to the
President's office by East-West ticket chairman, Isy Wolfe
Friday.
The administration announced Monday 'that the issue
must be referred to the Faculty Council and it is doubtful that anything can be done on such short notice. Page Two
THE UBYSSEY
Tuesday, November 16, 1954
THE UBYSSEY
MEMBER, CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Authorized as second class mail, Post Office Dept., Ottawa.
Mall subscriptions $2.50 per year. 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. Business and advertising telephones are ALma 1230
or Alma 1231.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—PETER SYPNOWICH
Managing Editor—Ray Logie News Editor Pat Carney
CUP Editor—PETE PATERSON Sports Editor—Ken Lapb
Associate Editor—Stan Beck       Executive Editor—Qeoff Conway
Senior Editor this issue—Sandy Ross
Reporters dnd Desk: Louie Leiterman, Jim Carney, Marie
Stephens, Pat Russell, Nancy Seed, Bob Johannes. Brian Guns,
Ed Parker.
Sports: Neil McDonald, Peter Worthington, Maurice Gibbons.
DemagoguesAreTough
Those who think that Senator Joseph McCarthy died
when the democratics won senate control in the recent U.S.
Congressional Elections are indulging in some wishful thinking. Demagogues don't die that easily.
The late Senator Huey Long received setback after setback during his career, and yet he was well on his way to
becoming a serious contender for the presidency when he was
jpurdered. Huey was made the nation's butt of ridicule on at
least one occasion-something McCarthy has never had to
endure.
Apd Joe has a greater gimmick than ever possessed by
Huey Long or any demogogue: The bogey of Communism in
the "security" conscious United States.
Joe's loss of the Chairmanship of te Senate Investigating
Committee wasn't as disastrous to his power as everyone
likes to think. Already, a sign of his latent strength has
appeared in the present wavering of the Watkin's Committee.
It will not be too surprising if McCarthy is never given a vote
of censure by the U.S. Senate.
We might as well gird our loins for future battles with
the Senator from Wisconsin: He'll be with us for some time
to come.
Our Choice
We ask Dean Andrew what should come first-faculty
buildings or student residences?
We say housing.
It is unfortunate that UBC students are put in a position
af having to*"choose" between two necessary improvements.
At the risk of being naive we maintain that UBC should get
both buildings and houses.
The phoice rests on a look at the future. This university
will someday have an enrollment of 10,000 and upwards. It
is inconceivable that the present housing situation at UBC is
compatable with this.
But further than this we feel it is better to live in
decent conditions and study in squalor than let the opposite
occur.
President MacKenzie in a public statement admits to
buying more huts. When we advocate housing we don't mean
"temporary aecommodation"--we mean permanent student
residences.
If construction does not'start immediately on decent and
larger student housing students of ten years hence will
be pitching tents.
Last year The Ubyssey in a special edition illustrated
the squalid living conditions forced on UBC students. We are
not insane enough to ask for bigger and better pig sties.
We humbly inquire—how temporary is temporary?
GUEST   EDITORIAL
Sell Tickets and UB
The best opportunity for UBC to sell itself to the public ,
has arisen in the coming East-West game against University
of Toronto. Although this game has been sprung on us a
week earlier than expected, we still have a chance to make
this event one of the biggest athletic events ever to- hit
this town.
If this undertaking can be a success, this town of ours
will finally realize that we at UBC are not the lethargic
deadbeats we are thought to be. But we might never change
their opinion of us, simply because UBC students will not
sell tickets. 	
All we were asked to do was to sell three tickets each.
One to ourselves, one to our parents, and one to a friend or
relative. Surely this was not an unreasonable request, and
yet UBC students don't seem to think enough of their school
to do even a small, almost effortless job in order to further
downtown prestige.
Assuredly, our main job is not to better our downtown
relations. But there are a lot of people who have put a lot
of time and energy into the preparation for the game. Their
hope is that the East-West Game will be an overwhelming
success for all concerned—students, spectators, and workers.
It would be a shame if everything fell through just for lack
of spectators on Saturday.
Therefore in order to minimize tho work, we ourselves
have to do, Isy Wolfe's Ticket Committee is coming to us
tomorrow to ask us to buy a studeni. ticket to the game.
Friday may be a little harder for each of us. We will have
to go all the way downtown and perhaps speak to strangers
and ask them to buy a ticket. But after we have sold two
of them, we will be able to go home and rest on our laurels.
We are faced with a task that involves a minimum
amount, of effort, and a maximum amount of opportunity to
demonstrate our loyalty to our University.
Will we do it?
—DON JABOUR, Pep Club Chairman
WjuI Ay dband     classified
By PETER SYPNOWICH
I will tell you about My Promotion, the one that makes my
memory curl with silly laughter every time \ recall it.
I started my first work on a
metropolitan newspaper two
summers ago, and it was a venture surrounded by glamour.
High school essays are behind
me, I though as I walked into
the city room the first day.
Now I can buy a hat.
I was unconcerned when my
first assignment consisted of
writing meeting notices. — I
knew the airport and smoke-
filled room assignments would
come later.
Came the second day.
The city editor explained my
new task: I was to hang
around the press room of the
opposition newspaper, and
write down the times their presses started for each edition,
then bring them back to my
city desk as soon as possible.
I was shocked; I knew copy
boys had been doing this spying in the past. Was this to be
my fate? Freeing copy boys for
more important tasks? My eyes
were wet as I left the office.
But I was determined to
show I had the stuff to make
good. This job will probably
only last today—anyway, I said
to myself . . . weakly.
At first, I approached the
opposition press room timidly.
Then an Idea struck me. If I
walked in boldly and started
writing notes, they'd immediately throw me out, My editor
would have to send someone
else.
But apart from puzzled glances, I, received no rebuffs. In
desperation, I walked over and
started plucking off each edition as it came off the presses.
Still no reaction.
So I went back to my office
the first day having fulfilled my instructions to the letter
and then some. An^ my city
editor was both puzzled and delighted.
"How did you ever manage
to get the papers?" he asked.
"Just took them," I replied.
Beaming, he said: "Damn
good. Go back tomorrow."
It continued for more than a
week.
I would come to work, fresh
and eager in my grey flannel
suit, and leave with my nostrils
blackened from the invisible
dust of printer's ink, my hair
stiff with the stuff, and my
white shirt cursed with tattle-
tale grey
Nothing is dirtier than the
press room.
I tried to keep my movements secret from the copy
boys, but they eventually found
out. I have yet to find anything
more devastating than the
amused glance of a supercilious
copy boy.
And the workers in the press
room were still unconcerned at
my presence. It began to look
as though I would continue to
be a junior-grade spy indefinitely.
But one morning a worker
sidled over to me as I stood
jotting my notes, and conversationally asked: "Down from
Powell River, eh?"
I stared at him, my brain
whirring. Powell River . . .
paper . . . newsprint . . . presses—why, the man thought I
was some sort of executive or
efficiency expert down to
check my product's reaction to
newspaper presses! No wonder
I had been  unmolested!
It was. inconceivable. I
couldn't lie. "Er, ah . . . no, not
quite," I mumbled.
His eyes narrowed. "Then . .
?" he queried, one eyebrow
cocking' dangerously. "Oh, just
down from upstairs," I said unconcernedly, waving in y
thumb upwards.
His head turned doubtfully,
and lie looked at me out of the
corner of his eyes as he moved
away.
Next day, I was only two
steps inside the press room
when the foreman, an unbelievably tall man, appeared in
front of me from nowhere.
"What do you want'.'" he demanded.
"Oh, just watching your
presses," I grinned weakly,
"They sorta interest me," I add-
Socio list
Editor, The Ubyssey;
The Ubyssey has recently
published an article dealing
with some signs advertising the
Western Socialist. I am one of
the persons who was involved
in the placing of these signs.
You mention that The Western Socialist is $860 in debt
and speculate on this being
the reason for the paper being
boosted on the campus. It may
be that the issue that found its
way to the offices of The Ubyssey was an old copy because
since that time the WS has
received donations of over $800.
While the paper is still in
debt, the real reason for its
being advertised on the campus was to arouse student interest in the magazine that
challenges conformity and provokes thought.
I am grateful for Mr. Loosmore for feeling that "to release  the name  of  the  individual would be unfair"
was not aware of having had «««lnAn «„   . „ „ .,       u
the pleasure of Mr. Loosmore's »17S'«°J ?'°ck Hal1 **?! h*v„e
repeated their request that students who were in the Double
Committee Room of the Brock
the afternoon of the fire make
Every paper carries "news"
even if it is only a very small
percent. Consequently, some
articles should rightfully be
classed as "news stories."
Therefore, The Ubyssey should
have no 'denials of "news
stories" which are the truth."
—Student
CLU
Editor, The Ubyssey:
The Civil Liberties Union
requests all those students who
recently sent in their names
and membership fees to leave
also their addresses and phone
numbers at Box 7, AMS office.
The LSE requires a card
giving this information for each
member of an LSE club. The
Civil Liberties Union appreciates your support of their
recent attempts to remove racial discrimination.
Freda Messerschmitt.
THE FIRE
University   Fire   Committee,
j who are still attempting to discover the cause of   the   recent
acquaintance
Yours truly,
Mysterious Socialist..
i. P'w THe^e8tern S0Ciall8t them7eWerknown,V"the'7ire
s a bi-monthly paper appear- chlef Th    Mld no actlon wouW
tag six time* a year. (Perhaps be taken against gtudents com.
through a misprint your article ing forward.
had said "four times yearly").«, „     —    ,
M.S.
FOR SALE
A RALEIGH BICYCLE WITH
26" wheel and 3-speed. Apply
Acadia Camp, Hut 27, Rm. 14.
* *      »
ROOM AND BREAKFAST
for male student at UBC'Cfates.
Separate phone line; kitchen
and laundry facilities. Telephone AL. 0947-R, except from
2 to 4. p.m. x
* •      *
WANTED .,
ONE SMALL USED PIANO,
inexpensive, for rumpus room
use. Phone Alan. KE. 1312.
* *     *
WILL THE STUDENT WHO
found and returned my briefcase get in touch with me. Earl
Birney, English Dept.
* * *
TYPING AND MIMEOGRAPH-
ing electric typewriter. Carbon
paper and ribbons generously
used. Accurate work. Mrs. F.
M. Gow, 4456 West 10th Ave.
AL. 3682.
* *      *
3 ROOM SUITE, MARRIED
couple, university students. No
children, Dec. 10 occupancy.
KE. 5911-L.
*■     *      *
LOST
A LIGHT BROWN BRIEF
case. Reward. Phone John Mc-
Goran, AL. 1561.
On Truth
Editor, The Ubyssey:
"The humble appeal to the
light,which lightens their
darkness."
The students of this University should not ignore the actual nature of The Ubyssey. The
main concern of the paper is in
reporting and discussing matters which directly concern the
students. Any article should be
cut down to its actual importance. Being the only paper on
the campus, The Ubyssey can
afford to be accurate and reasonable. It should give a reflection to the reader of his environment. In every paper there is
a sense of personal responsibility. Apparently, the discretion
of one individual is not sufficient as to what should and what
should not be censored A paper
should tell the truth; but, are'
the students capable of. receiving the truth? Who is to judge,
as to what is printed whether
the material is true or false1?
Any part of the staff of The
Ubyssey who is careless witli
the truth should not hold a position on that staff.
ed, hoping to impress him as a
mere man in the street.-
"Get the hell out," he said
flatly.
My city editor laughed for a
solid five minutes when I told
him my tale. "They thought he
was a Powell River executive,"
he kept gasping through tears
at his assistant.
That was the end of my spying.
My next assignment was covering a meeting of the British
Empire Games Committee.
After all, I had been mistaken
for a Powell River executive.
v// AkMsiKUNC.
;'„w';....7;;/r" ■ awfrong
1522 W. Broadway   CE. 1611
2263 W. 41st at Yew St.
Hev« You Loundfy Problems?
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this fall be right Is style
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It's really wonderful what a new pair of campus-inspired
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lucky ladies to enjoy the silverware of their dreams. Look at those exciting details!
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2. One of the SILVER SAVINGS
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\\. Every club member will receive an
extra piece of silver for her set as a gift
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4. There is also a further exeiling opportunity for every club member to win
additional pieces of her service.
Choose your silverware from these  timeless .patterns: Wild  Rose, Prelude, Enchantment, Pine Tree, Joan ol* Arc, Northern Lights, Royal Danish.
We would like to explain the full details to you. Won't you stop
in and see us this week? Tuesday, November 16, 1954
THE tJBYSSBY
PipPI***
McGugan
Airs Views
Campus LPP chieftain. Archie
McGugan, spoke to a student
audience Monday in a noon-
hour lecture sponsored by the
Student Christian Movement.
This is the first speaking appearance made by McGugan
since he organized the campus
LPP Club last year.
Presenting the Marxian viewpoint on "Man's Place in the Universe," McGugan said that
his appearance as a student in
the lecture series, which until
now has included only faculty
members, was the result of the
University's "d i s c r i m inatory"
policy of refusing to hire professors with communist ideals.
The doctrine of Materialism,
ln which man is master of his
own fule as opposed to Idealism
in which man is guided by a Divine power was cited by the
speaker to be the basis of communist theory.
"Pessimism has nothing to do
with Communist theory," he
said. "We believe In progress by
'leaps and bounds', and not
through a process of gradual
change."
"This transition from theory
to practice by revolutionary
means >1b- one of the chief factors which distinguishes Communism from all other political
systems, and is the reason for
Communism's practical success
in the world today," he said.
Mr. McGugan further suggested that Capitalism has outlived
its usefulness in modern society,
and that over-production under
this system would lead either to
depression or increased war production, Common ownership under a socialistic system would, he
felt, solve the problems now facing capitalism.
"The time has come," he warned, "to free ourselves from the
restrictions" and old 'ties of class'
society and to progress to a higher plane of development."
EMPLOYMENT   COMMITTEE
Grant Hepburn was appointed
by Student Council Monday
night as Chairman of this year's
Student's Employment Service
Committee.
The Committee acts as a lia-
son body between the students
and the University Employment
Service, presenting the student
point of view.
College Shop
To  Stage
Fire  Sale
The UBC College will stage
a monstrous fire sale Wednesday to Friday this week, featuring big bargains for small
student pocketbooks.
Discounts from 25 to 50%
will be offered on smoke and
water damaged goods.
V-neck and cardigan sweaters,
T-shirts, sweatpants, shorts,
socks, ski caps, stationery, sundries such as shaving cream,
chocolates, second-hand books,
UBC sheet music and records,
will all be available in the northeast corner of Brock Hall from
11:30 to 1:30.
College Shop manager John
Hanson announced Monday a
new shipment of faculty pins
has arrived.
PROFILE
Dr. Redd: Piscatorial Prof
A shock of grey hair, a
cherubic face complete with
pipe, and a great love for
eighteenth century literature
are three of the most outstanding features of Professor
Stanley Read of the English
Department.
With seven universites behind him, Professor Read came
to UBC in 1946. He was immediately impressed with the
!
Delta Sigma Pi
Swells Ranks
Women's Honorary Sorority,
Delta Sigma Pi announced the
names of seven women students
selected for membership this
year.      *
The co-eds are selected for
their outstanding contribution to
the University in the fields of
leadership, scholarship and service.
Delta Sigma Pi has given recognition to: Peggy Andreen,
Barbara Blackmore, Fay Fingarson, Maureen Sankey, Mar-
ney Stevenson, Ann Sutherland
and Marguerite Wiebe.
. A reception for the Formal
Initiation will be held in the
Hillel House on November 25
at 8:00 p.m. Included in the
ceremony will be addresses by
the Faculty advisers.
PROFESSOR STANLEY READ
tremendous growth and excitement on thercatapus, especially
during the days of the veterans.
Always one with a pun or
joke, he loves to tell his favorite anecdote of this era.
It seems he was teaching English 200 in the Auditorium at
11:30 to a class that ranged
from 350-500 students.
Striding into the hall one
day he was astonished to find
people literally hanging from
the rafters. Not until he re-
Vibrant   Vibist   Here
For Jazzsoc Concert
By JIM CARNEY
One of Canada's Most brilliant vibraphonists will be featured in a truly cool concert Wedneday noon, as the UBC Jazz
Society presents the Ray Lowden Quintet in the club's second
live auditorium session of the season.
A long time favorite in Van-
Musicians
Wanted   For
Symphony
UBC's Symphony Orchestra is
planning its 1953 concert season,
and has several openings for
new members.
Norma Collingwood, past president of the symphony invites
anyone who can play a musical
instrument to join the group.
The presentation of a major
choral work, produced in conjunction with the UBC Extension Chorus is scheduled for the
spring season.
A tour of Vancouver high
schools in cooperation with the
Vancouver School Board is also
planned for the coming season.
Rehearsals are held every
Monday night at 7:30 in the
band  hut  behind  the  Brock.
couver's "pulsative music"
circles, the versatile Lowden will
be blowing both vibes and trumpet.
Ray has developed an exceptional technique with the mallets, and this combined with his
swinging, and oftentimes fast
and intricate ideas, often produces tremendous performances.
Lance Harrison, who has appeared on campus numerous
times, will be blowing that big
tenor of his, and driving the
group will be the rythm section
of Bud Henderson on piano,
Ernie Blunt, guitar, and Bill
Wightman (Jimmy's younger
and easterner brother) on drums.
Pep Club Head Don Jabour
today announced that he has
become the father of a bouncing
nine-pound baby boy. "It happened last Wednesday night,"
lie said as he passed out cigars,
"But I'm foggy on the details."
See Klee For A Nominal Fee
Hn^fmJt
"THIN WOMAN" BY PAUL KLEE
Eighty  paintings   from   the Guggenheim
*|     collection of Art are being shown at Vancouver Art Gallery.
The display opens today and will run to
December 12.
This is the fifth in a Gallery series dell     signed  to cover  the  different "periods"  of
Art.
The collection includes works demonstrating the historic development "towards abstraction.
Artists represented include Chagall, Klee,
Legre, Matisse, and Picasso along with various others.
Students will be admitted for 25 cents.
Gallery hours are Tuesday through Friday,
10 a.m. to 10 p.m., Saturday and Sunday 2 to
5 p.m.
James Johnson Sweeney, director of the
Guggenheim Collection, will lecture in the
Gallery November 19.
membered that the Inkspots
were scheduled for 12:30
could he explain this sudden
interest in his English 200
course.
Mr. Reiad was born in Hock
Island, Quebec at the beginning of the century. He received both his M.A. and B.A
degrees from MeOill. While
th'bre, Professor Read was editor-in-chief and president of
the McGill Daily. Newspaper
work never appealed to him
as a life-long career because
of its "nose to the grindstone"
quality which quite opposed
a long lazy streak.
He was recipient of the
Dean Moyse Travelling Scholarship which enabled him to "
do post-graduate work at the
French universities of Grenoble and Lille.
Further post-grad work
brought him to Chicago where
he studied arid taught at the
University of Chicago and Da
Pauw University.
Any time he can spare from
his Eighteenth Century Bible
and Bibliography courses Mr.
Read devotes to photography.
Candid shots of his little boy,
George, who is'"nearly as
angelic as he looks," has been
his favorite topic for the last
four years. He has occasionally exhibited at Photographic
Salons, mostly in Chicago.
Professor Read is an active
member ol the Harry Haw
thorn Foundation for the Propagation and Dissemination of
the Techniques and Ethics of
Fly-Flshlng. This club is a
little known but highly organized    university    foundation
which has actually been ratified
by the Board of Governors,
bnly since coming to B.C. has
fishing consumed so much of
Mr. Read's time.
Rather Pepysian himself,
Professor Read has made his
Eighteenth Century course one
of the liveliest in the English
Department. Students are continually treated to illustrations
and  editions  of  this  period
-from his vast library of over
1500 books.
He saw service in Qre|r
Britain, Belgium, Holland drift
Germany as a Selector 6T
Personnel Offices 4M 1W
to 1946. His rank discharge
was major.
Mr. Read hai been helpful
to McGoun Cup debator* and
to the Parliamentary l\mim.
He is also on thr I-baKr" of
Trustees for the International
House.
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A written examination will be held on Seturdafc,
NOVEMBER 20, 1954, at Hut M7, University of BrHtth
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THE UBYSSEY
Tuesday, November 16,1954
BirdsToMeet Power
Laden Blues At UBC
Game Saved From Sure
Drowning By 3-Way-Tie
By KEN LAMB
A three-way tie in the Eastern Intercollegiate League, the
first that has ever happened there, has thrown more than one
monkey wrench into the plans for the East-West college final
For those of you who read
nothing but the sport page, and
haven't   read   the   front,   the
changes are these:
NOW NOV. 20th
Time is moved from November
27 to 20, team will be Toronto
Varsity Blues, and place will be
UBC stadium, with an increased
seating capacity of 9000, courtesy of the Parks Board.
The change in venue from the
Stadium to UBC means there
will be no 30,000 crowd, which
in turn means one K. B. Lamb
has been let out of a commitment to eat his hat.
Secondly, the spectacle will
now become a football game and
not a water polo contest, Something it would have been had it
been played in the Hastings
Street mud bath.
WOT A PARTY
Thirdly, students may now get
as Jolly well stinko as they
please, for we will be in our
homegrounds, and not in the
alien territory of the thug ridden City of Vancouver.
The chance that brought the
Blues out here was indeed kind
to the ticket sales. There is many
an old Varsity grad in the city,
anxious to get his chance of a
lifetime to try to prove Eastern
football spirit is more incensed
than ours. K„ *
 x	
There is also a chance that the
Birds will meet the powerful
Blues with some surprises to off*
set the odds advantages the Toronto team will carry into the
game. The eligibility is holding
a special meeting to decide on
the standings of the football
players.
HELP, MAYBE
The game will be played under CRU rules featuring a strict
Canadian game except for down-
field blocking. The word from
the East is that the Blues will
take kindly to this for they claim
it is much easier for a Canadian
club to adapt itself to the American code than vice versa.
And they love that unlimited
blocking.
Nobody is selling Birds short,
but Jim Boulding is the only
sure returnee from the injury
list. Omar Nyhaug, Kevin O'Connell and Gordy Elliot are indefinite starters, while Ross
Rayemnt is out for sure.
Pray for rain, fans, because
the Blues passing yardage, equally effective with both quarters,
Bill Stevenson and Harry Wil*
son, reads like a Canasta score.
In a game against McGill, the
pair tossed for 387 yards.
Keep selling those tickets.
COLUMNS   UNLIMITED
t
Spectators  Are
Alright,   But ...
At 2:30 p.m. on the 20th of November at UBC Stadium
an optimistically-predicted 10,000 fans will cheer the opening
kick-off of the East-West collegiate football spectacle.
UBC will represent the west; University of Toronto will represent the east. And our Thunderbirds will be favored to lose;
like chickens against chicken-hawks.
The most partial of fanatical campus-followers, or those disciples afflicted with galloping British Columbitus, could not truly
conceive of the 'Birds as 'favorites." For one thing, we are not
"deep" enough, as the saying goes.
The first string players are capable, strong and willing. A
key man is injured, and his position is filled by one who is less
able, less strong, though desperately willing. Our reserves are
"hava-no."
LACK OF DEPTH COULD BEAT US
The east—and remember this game is being advertised as a
"SPECTACLE"—will be "deep" in players. Depth is the keynote
of the Toronto squad—and they are going to be "up" to "Beat
the West!" Odds in favor of the east will be about 4 to 1, if present
conditions prevail.
No one ever has—or rather ever should—question the Thunderbirds' gameness or grit. They, like the affectionate 19th century
heroine, "give their all" every Saturday. But to what ends?
For 30 of 60 playing minutes of a game, they fight fiercely
over their heads to keep the score close. In the second half they
are smeared.  A reason? ... No depth.
Against Evergreen Conference competition we are handicapped by our lack of athletic scholarships and subsidation policies.
We ask no favors, and are given none by our Yankee foes. Nonetheless, by attempting to compete under such conditions, it is
similar to racing Citation against Native Dancer—one jockeyed by
Eddie Arcaro, the other by Doug Hepburn.
Now everyone—east and west—wants to see a good game on
the 20th. This is not a conference match; it is a publicity game
to enhance football prestige.
IT COULD MEAN A GREY CUP
An exciting exhibition may well lead to the bringing of a
Grey Cup contest to Vancouver. A hopeless drubbing by UBC
will not win fans. And it CAN be avoided.
On campus—studying—are two individuals who could double
Varsity's power for this off-the-record tilt. Jack Hutchinson and
Gerry Palmer both played for B.C. Lions this year, and both should
be in physical condition to play for UBC.
Granted, the principle of using "pros" is wrong; definitely
wrong. However, in this case they are bona-fide students, and
would be invaluable aid to the GAME of football—not just to
the Birds—if permitted  to  play  for  Varsity.
It would make for an infinitely better game on the big day,
though UBC still would be the darkest of dark underdogs.
This match too, could be the hinge deciding the direction
football will take at UBC.
If those thousands of spectators receive a football treat, they
will be back for more next season. The converse is even more
painfully true. Hutchinson and Palmer could turn a famine into
a feast, so how about rules being stretched to permit these two
to wear the Blue and Gold for just this once. Remember . . .
BEAT TIIE EAST!
RAIN KNOCKS OUT
3 WEEKEND GAMES
e
"Into life a little rain mu^t
fall," was a well quoted phrase
on the campus as two grass-
hockey games and one rugger
game ware handed a rain-
check by old man weather
this weekend.
.S$S[irZZ*m:*?'"''■"VK:t-f ■■ X; •;/.■ t
BUZ HUDSON, who jumped out
of the uniform he's wearing
into baskeball strip, contributed
his usual hard playing over the
weekend to aid Pomfret's Birds
to a home split.
Rugger  XV s  Win
Both  Muddy  Tilts
The monsoonic downpours of last Saturday failed miserably to dampen UBC's rugger enthusiasm or prowess, as
Chiefs downed James Bay 12L3, and Braves humbled Kats by
an identical 12-3 count. *	
For the first portion of the
game James Bay held well, and
trailed only»3-0 at half time. A
neat penalty kick by Bill Whyte,
from an angled 20 yards, 5 minutes before the half ended, was
the only scoring of the period.
WRIGHT POWERFUL
Most of the play Jockeyed
about in midfield, with very
little to chdose between the
two squads. A nose-nursing Ross
Wright played an exceptionally
strong running game, and at
times overpowered the Victorian tacklers.
VARSITY IDLE
Chiefs Beat
Households
In Revenge
By NEIL MACDONALD
Chiefs rebounded into the win
column bver the weekend with a
6 to 4 victory over Households
in a game which saw them get
revenge for their 3 to 2 defeat
at the hands of the Households
earlier this  season.
SCHILLING TWICE
Jargen Schilling, centre-half,
led the forwards with two goals;
while Monty Little, left half,
led the backs with two, both
on pan a Ity shots. Right halfback Brian Biart and Outside
right Lloyd Edwards, each pumped home one apiece to round
oujt the Chief's scoring. Edward's
goal came on a neat corner
kick.
The field was extremely wet
and slippery and caused the defence to weaken at times. The
regular goaltender for the Chiefs
failed to make the game so
Alan Jagdas filled in between
the posts and played well
enough to hold off the Household forwards long enough for
the win.
During the intermission the
James Bay boys repaired to the
dressing room for their rest,
while Varsity remained on the
swamp, listened to coach Albert
Laithwait's advice, and shiver-
fects of the rest period blossomed in the second half.
ONE   BURST
James Bay, in a burst of Stadium warmth, tied the score at
3-3 on a beautiful penalty kick
by Pynn. The Vancouver mist
soon cooled them off however,
and the hardened Varsity XV,
led by the scrum drives of Derek
Vallis and Jim MacNicol, roared to the attack.
Bob Bartlett started a lateral
passing run which culminated
in Al Laird scoring an unconverted try over the right corner,
to raise Varsity's lead to 6-3.
"Donny" (showing signs of
missing his "Johnny" for this
game) Spence, pop-kicked to the
Victoria backs. He raced down
to dribble the muffed Victoria
catch, to the enemy goal line,
where Al Richardson swan-dived
on the ball to score for Varsity.
Whyte's conversion attempt failed,   and  UBC  led 9-3.
Derek Vallis passed to Dick
Owen, who scored the final
points of the game, which ended
12-3.
BRAVES AGAIN
In the Bell-Irving series a
war-painted Varsity Braves massacred Kats 12-3. Bob Sinclair
Teeder Hunt, "Mad" Tom Anthony and Glynn Fitzgerald
counted unconverted coups for
the Braves. Hunt played his
usual fine game, while the
whole team rose to the wet
occasion and scalped the Kats
all the way. Braves are still the
"lossless   wonders   of  Varsity."
On November Ilth (rainy remembrance), in Victoria, Varsity Thunderbirds, (Chiefs on
Saturday), smashed Crimson
Tide 16-3 in the opening match
of the McKechnie Cup rounds.
Vancouver reps also defeated
Northwest, to tie for Cup leadership.
and had to sit out the Saturday
night game.
Birds meet their first American competition this weekend
when the St. Martin's Rangers
come to town.
ffXMlT
Sports Editor—KEN LAMB
Birds   Beat   Eilers
In  Weekend  Hoop
Vancouver basketball fans failed to sally forth into the
driving rain Friday and Sunday nights and as a consequence
misled four tight and well-played games billed in a Pacific
Northwest Tournament. &~   ;   ™~ ~*     ~~     "    J
„„  ,  ,, .,,_,_    Ernie Nyhaug, Buz Hudson and
Had they   come to  join  the G       Taylor  thou|h lm|e WM
few hundred who did, they 8uffering from internal ailments
would have seen Jack Pomfret's Thunderbirds open their
real season with a split take,
beating out the Vancouver Eilers
61-50 in the first game and
dropping a 69-62 count to the
powerful Seattle Buchans.
SURPRISE
Genial Jack came up with
a surprise Saturday when he
sent out his team fefter the
checkered-shorts breadmen. The
underdog Birds, who a lot of
people would like to call inferior
to the Cloverleafs, loser by 12
points Friday to the same Seattle
club, led of kept even till the
final quarter.
Pomfret came up with a hard
driving guard named Eddy Wild,
who racked up 13 points as he
and fellow guard Herb Forward
were the chief instruments in
defeating the jewelers, and then
played a terrific game Saturday to pick up another 11 markers.
27 FOR McLEOD
Big John McLeod, who disappointed Friday night with
only 6 points, was the best man
on the floor against Seattle, as
he swiped the lion's share of the
rebounds and potted 27 points.
Had he played as well Friday,
the Birds would have left the
Eilers well behind.
The games also featured the
return from the football field of
For StudcntsAnp Stmt Onlv,
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Engineers,  Alpha  Delts
Dominate   Intramurals
With December drawing near, Intramural first term activities are drawing to their climax with Engineers and Alpha
Delta dominating the scene so far, but anything can happen
when the finals come next week.
In second division volleyball,* ——        	
Aggie B plays Beta B with Al-
group five, Sigma Chi play Com-
pha Delia getting the bye. In
merce B in the finals; while in pionship
group seven, Forestry B takes
on Engineering B with another
yet to be determined team getting the bye.
The badminton finals go Wecl-
Delta) plays Csepe (Engineers)
in the semi-finals with the winners playing off for the cham-
WEATHER HITS SOCCER
Bad weather has slowed the
soccer front down but Engineers
win over Fiji and Kappa Sig's
nesday night, November 17, at:wi" over Fort Camp put them
7, with Engineers playing Zetes ] b()lh ••■ the semi-finals,
in the doubles. Engineers beat i Engineers play the winner of
D.U. while Zetes took Alpha'the Phi Delta-Commerce game,
Delts to get in the finals. j while Kapa Sig will take on the
At 7:30 p.m. in the singles, i D.U.—Alpha Delta winner. Soc-
Pearson (Fort Camp) plays Whit-1 cer finals will go next week,
worth  (Beta) and Sam is (Alpha ! weather permitting.
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Beat  The   East - November 20

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