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The Ubyssey Jan 8, 1954

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 DISCRIMINATORY CLAUSES
Greeks Unlikely To Get Ultimatum
By PETER SYPNOWICH
Greek letter societies at UBC with discriminatory clauses in their charters are in
little danger of being thrown off campus.
This has been the growing opinion of informed students over the 10 anonths since
the AMS general meeting of March 19, 1953,
when students voted to ask Faculty Council
to issue an utlimatum giving the Greeks one
year to remove discriminatory clauses from
their constitutions.
Added weight was given to this opinion
Thursday by President Norman MacKenzie,
who admitted to The Ubyssey that he personally doesn't favour such a move.
"This is a student affair and should be
dealt with by the students," said Dr. MacKenzie. "Fraternities and sororities were
originally brought here only because the
students and alumni wanted them."
He added: "This institution has always
been proud of its student autonomy."
Besides, said the President, the action
suggested to Faculty Council is too general.
"We'd like to co-operate, if the students
would recommend  a practical and detailed
w^y what they would like to have done," he
said.
Dr. MacKenzie had two things to stress:
he is not in favour of discrimination on racial
or religious grounds; and he could not speak
for Faculty Council as a group.
What action has Faculty Council taken?
It has put the question into the hands of Dean
Gage and his committee on student affairs for
study, said the President.
Dean Gage said he has yet to examine the
situation, but he thought banning discriminatory Greeks from the campus was "the last
action to take."
"They should be able to mend their own
affairs if we give them all the help we can,"
said the Dean.
The decision to confront campus Greeks
with an ultimatum was first made at the
spring general meeting of 1952, but the motion passed at the time asked only that discriminatory clauses be removed "within a
reasonable time."
The spring meeting of the following year
CONTINUED ON PAGE 3 <
Bo—UTLIMATUM
THE UBYSSEY
VOLUME XXXVI
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, JANUARY 8, 1954
Price 5c;   No. 25
LUSCIOUS  THRUSH  Eleanor,   Vancouver   jazz  singer
is cta^ftinttto afet at the pep meet yesterdfiyV f»ep nx&et'
also featured candidates for Queen of the Mardi Gras, to
be held Jan. 14 and 15 —Photo by John Robertson
Upson Chosen As King
—Queen To Be Picked
Brian Upson, captain of the Tunderbird basketball squad,
will reign as King of the Mardi Gras next Thursday and Friday
at the Commodore but his Queen has yet to be chosen.
Upson, representing Phi Delta Theta, was chosen King at
a.pep meet in the armouries attended by 1200 students Thursday. S— ~
Hillel Talks
To Be Opened
By President
UBC President Dr. Norman A.
M. MacKenzie will open Hillel
Foundation's week of lectures,
discussions and debates with a
speech on "The Contribution of
the Minorities" in the Hillel
building at noon Monday.
On Tuesday, January 12, Dr
Emceed by big Sid Clark, the
pep meet featured songs by
Eleanor, artistic piano doodlings
by John Emerson and some good
old- fashioned foot- stomping
Dixieland by Lance Harrison and
his, aggregation of Lower Basin
Street boys.
Mardi Gras Queen to share the
throne with Brian will be chosen
at the two-nlght New Orleans
carnival and wilt be crowned
Friday at the Commodore.
The nine candidates were introduced at the pep meet and jr. r. Lachman, a member of the
were displayed in convertibles' Ministry of Education in Jeru-
at the rally. Despite the antics! salem, will lecture on the sub-
of Barney 'Hotrod' Powers, none 'ject; "Israel and the Arabs."
of the beauties were injured in j Wednesday, Rabbi David C.
the tour around the armouries,   j Kogen  will  talk on "Inter-mar-
_, .        .  .  .    „„„   riage". Afterwards a panel of the
Examples of appropriate  cos-       * '
„'     , . ,   . ,,    ,l following   student   leaders   will
tumes for this year s fancy dress   .,,.,. .     ,   .„„   „ ,.
, ,.   .      ...    lead   the   discussion:   Ivan   Felt-
Mardi Gras were modelled, with  ^   A]m;( ^^ g
emphasis on the tact that west- iden( Kon Farris Rturlont Christ.
ern costumes will not be appro- Mf>vpmcnt   president. Terry
ciatccl' JNichol, president of thc Newman
     - Club,    and    Danny    Goldsmith,
Ilillel president.
| Thursday, there will be a debate on the topic: "Resolved that,
Jewish life will disappear outside Israel." For the affirmative
will be Larry Freeman and Max
Langer; and for thc negative will
be Larry Rotenberg, and Isy
Wolfe.
Friday will close Ihe series,
with Secretary-General of the
British Israel Association of
Greater Vancouver. Inc., speak-
in,!.' on "Outline of British Israel
Its Background and Belief."
All University students and
adult visitors are invited to the
events  of Ihe  Culture Week.
Kinsey Called Defense Threat
Sending Mom To Pub For Sex
Negative Team Wins
McGoun Debate Here
STUDENT HOUSING Mm
SUTED FOR NEXT FRIDAY
Housing accommodation at UBC will be the topic of a
special meeting Wednesday of next week between student
representatives, faculty members, and the Housing Administration.
The meeting was announced Monday by AMS President Ivan Feltham, who will h*ead the student delegation.
Feltham said that the meeting will precede a trip to'
Victoria by a university delegation to meet Premier W. A.
C. Bennett and Education Minister R. W. Bonner. The delegation will press for Increased financial aid from the provincial government for student housing.
UBC Expansion
Plans Outlined
v _Ari*f. Mediwil-Scieaces, -and permanent residences for men
and women will be the first buildings to go up when UBC's
expansion program goes into effect.
Dean G. C. Andrews, Deputy to the President, said Wednesday these three buildings were the first need on the campus.
He added that a Commerce and */—— —■	
Education building would be the
fourth if the provincial government grant was sufficient.
WERE NONE
Andrews said there were no
definite plans for any of the
did have sketches of the propo-
buildings, but that the architect
sed structures.
Cost of the new buildings will
be about ten million dollars, he
estimated, possibly to be spread
over five annual grants of two
million.
ESTIMATION
Premier W. A. C. Bennett rec
ently estimated a 50% increase
in population for B.C. over the
next 10 years in his report of the
proposed njulti-mililon dollar expansion program for this province. In his report, however,
he has made no mention ol
money to be spent on the university facilities.
Art Display
Draws Crowd
Nearly 600 students took advantage of the special student
pass to attend the display of
Renaissance art held at the Vancouver Art. Gallery during November   and   December.
Thc display, which brought to
Vancouver art treasures from
many other museums, attracted
a total of IB,000 visitors, II. A.
Morns, Curator of the Art Gallery, said Thursday,
Nickel A Day
For Library
Best-Sellers
For only five cents a day you
can read the latest works of
N i c h o 1 as Monsarrat, read all
about Mount Everest, or cuddle
up with a "best seller" mystery
story.
Students and faculty members
alike can choose from 50 to 60
latest best-sellers on display at
the east side of the library loan
desk.
Some of the books waiting
to be rented at five cents a day
are "The story of Esther Cos-
tello" by Monsarrat. and "The
story of Everest," by W. H. Murray, along with some science
fiction.
The "best' of 1953's murder
mysteries, selected by Prof. F.
H. Soward, head o.f the history
department, are now being ordered for the rental desk.
Councillors
Consider
More  Color'
Student Council members deplored their own lack of color
at Monday night's meeting, but
none of the six members present
could suggest concrete methods
of putting themselves across to
students.
Discussion on the subject arose
when Ivan Feltham, president,
remarked that there have been
too many instances of election
by acclamation when it comes
time to form a new student government each year.
As Howie Beck, member-at-
large, put it; "We may be efficient enough, but what does the
average student know about us?
What have we done to attract
attention?"
Councillors felt that they have
to this point in the session done
a good job of student administration, but In the way of a
major accomplishment which has
aroused general student regard,
thery felt they were lacking.
Council members are virtually
unknown on the campus, according to a recent UBYSSEY survey.
"We need a closer link between
council and the student body,"
suggested Bill St. John, public
relations  officer.
Sex received a serious setback at the hands of McGoun
Cup debaters Thursday when the team defending Alfred C.
Kinsey's work on sexual behavior of humans lost out to the
negative side.
Winners will meet a University of Manitoba team here,
Jan. 15, while the affirmative team is in Edmonton arguing with
University of Alberta debaters;
on the same topic: "That the
Kinsey Reports are a benefit to
society."
Going to Edmonton are Danny
Goldsmith and John Coates. Ken
Perry and John Whittaker, for
the negative remain in
Vancouver.
Dr. Athol Gordon, chairman
of the McOoun Cup Debates,
resigned Thursday over tht
••lection ef Dr. Alfred Kin-
■ey's sex reports at the tubjtct
of tht McOoun Cup dtbatts.
"It would take a pantl of statisticians and psychologists to
dtcidt whtthtr Klnsty't reports art btntficial to tht public," said Dr. Gordon, who is
Manitoba's dtputy provincial
corontr.
Head   Calls
For   Unity
Arriving on the campus for a
conference with UBC student
leaders Dec. 12, NFCUS president Tony Enriquez expressed
strong feeling for the need of
National unity among Canadian
University students.
Enriquez said at a meeting
with UBC NFCUS delegate Ivan
Feltham and Council members
that in order to build this unity
a strong central secreteriat was
necessary,
Judges criticized affirmative
speakers on grounds that they
didn't get to the facts, and also
that two of the speakers exceeded their time limits.
Perry declared that Dr. Kinsey
is a threat to the basis of western
civilization — the home, and that
by the same stroke constitutes
a threat to the defense of the
western  world.
FLAUNTING HIPS
Mothers, he said, are foundation of the home, and with Kin-
sey's statement that women at
the age of 35 are in their sexual
prime, it will mean that they
will be "flaunting their hips in
every pub and tavern while
father sits disconsolate at home."
Father, according to Kinsey,
is worn out after his 20's, said
Perry.
From now on, he continued,
women who formerly hung
around army barracks will be
waiting outside the high schools.
Kinsey has burst the bubble
of romanticism that has drawn
men off to wars, said Perry, and
with men no longer willing to
go to war with the ideal of
(continued on page 3)
See KINSEY
There will be a meeting of all
old and new Ubyssey staffers in
the Pub at 12:30 today. Alibis
for the Toronto defeat will be
offered.
'tween classes
Davies To Speak
On "Europe 1954"
UNITED NATIONS CLUB are
'holding a meeting ln Arts 100
noon Friday, Professor Geo. Davies will speak on "Europe
1994."
FILMSOC will present a free
noon showing today of the Moody
Bible Institute production "Prior
Claim" in co-operation with the
Varsity Christian Fellowship.
Next week's feature production will be "Pride and Prejudice."
LES GAIS LURONS will hold
a reorganization meeting today
at 12:30 in HG4. All former
members are asked to be present,
and students Who would enjoy
singing in French with this informal group are cordially
invited.
COLLEGE SHOP will sponsor
an auction on Friday, Jan. 22,
of all goods not claimed at the
Lost and Found in the Brock by
Friday, Jan. 15. Any students
who have lost something should
check at the College Shop immediately.
FROSH UNDERGRAD SOCIETY council will be held in
A 104 at 12:30, today. All class
reps, shduld be present. Further
F. U. S. meetings will take place
every other Friday unless stated
otherwise.
NEWMAN CLUB Communion
Breakfast advertised as taking
place at 11:00 a.m. Sunday, Jan.
10, will be at 10:00 a.m. Instead.
Rides will leave Fort and Acadia camps at 9:00 a.m. Cost will
be 75c per person.
MUSICAL SOCIETY are hold
ing a Ticket Banquet and Dance
today at 6:30 in Brock Hall.
Tickets free to members, $1.50
to others.
CAMERA  CLUB are holding
a general meeting at noon today in Rooom 859 Library.
CLU WILL present the first
of a series of five speeches by
members of the five B.C. political
parties in Applied Science 202,
next Tuesday noon.
' In the letter-to-the-editor columns on page two of this
issue is a challenge put forth by a nondescript law student who
is the Biggest of the Little Tin Gods who frequent the higher
positions in the AMS. This character, who will be leaving for
England shortly, and it's a good thing, has had the audacity to
challenge the athletic ability of the inhabitants of the Pub.
Through the medium of this, the second-best newspaper
in Canada, the Pub Board will like to advise Mr. Feltham that
we will lick him at any game, be it basketball, grass hockey, filibustering, throwing the bull or water-divining.
'Nuff—said date announced later.
/____ PAGE TWO * THE
TBE 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 tht 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 180 words.
The Ubyssey reserves the right to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication
of all letters received.
Offices in Brock Hall—Ph. ALma 1624  For Display Advertising—Ph. ALma 3253
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ---- ALLAN FOTHERINGHAM
Managing Editor  _ Ptttr Sypnowlch
Executive Editor, Jtrome Angtl City Editor, Ed Parktr
Sports Editor Stan Back
Senior-Editor this issue    .__  ._.._.   Ray Loglt
Reporters and Desk: Pat Carney, Dorothy Davis, Bert Gordons Ab Kent,
Ken Lamb,  Bruce McWilliams,  Aladdi Akesode, Pete Pineo, Larry Rotenberg,
Gartrell, Roseihary Kent-Barber, Charlie Watt, Nora Rising, Ron Smith, Peter
Krosby, Ian MacKenzie, Bill Stavdal.
' Sports: Martin Chess,' Mike Glaspie, Geoff Conway.
Remember UBC Needs
UBYSSEY
Friday, January 8,1954
We hope Premier Bennett and Education
Minister Bonner aren't overlooking the needs
ajf the University of B.C. in planning for the
decade of unbounded prosperity and possible
SO percent'population increase Mr. Bennett
has been predicting for B.C.
'•'''■ It Would be curtailing B.C.'s brain-power
to let UBC lag behind such expansion by failing to give it the $10 million in permanent
buildings it must have to do a first-class Job.
•n
A booming B.C. will certainly require tiie
engineers and doctors, lawyers and social
workers, skilled agriculturists and many
Other valuable leaders UBC could provide.
But without an early building program, UBC
#on't be able to do its best job.
Mr. Bonner should be particularly understanding and sympathetic. As a law
•tudent he saw in working detail UBC's magnificent postwar handling of 11,000 students
p#r year. He must realize vividly that while
ttmy huts and aging temporary buildings can v
be made do a makeshift job in such an emergency, only permanent buildings can provide
a good university.
UBC still lacks half the permanent buildings it needs. It could get them all in five
.years if Victoria would start a series of annual building grants in the budget $2
nual $2 million building grants in the budget
being prepared for the spring legislature.
It could have a permanent arts building,
medical science building, residences, agriculture building and accommodation for schools
of commerce, education, architecture and
social work.
Today's grade and high school population
makes it certain that by 1960, the normal
UBC student body will be nearly doubled
to 10,000. If B.C. population climbs as rapidly
as Mr. Bennett thinks it will, demands on
UBC could be much higher.
It would be shameful to force UBC to
waste increasing amounts of money maintaining obsolete army huts and temporary buildings to meet the demand when the money
could be going toward permanent buildings.
Yet UBC will have no choice—and Victoria
will-have to put up the maintenance money—
unless a building program starts very soon.
Nor should Victoria overlook UBC's need
for more operating money in the budget. Last
year Mr. Bennett's minority government did
increase the operating grant by about 10 per-
' cent to $2.5 milion. This was less than half
the $6 million cost of running UBC. Other
funds came from students' fees, federal grants
and private gifts.
Much of last year's increase, however,,
consisted of a guaranteed grant to meet medical school expansion costs, and of civil
service salary adjustments for non-teaching
staff. It permitted some small increases in
faculty salaries but not nearly enough to overcome the lag of 50 percent behind the cost of
living increase in recent years."
Keeping a first-class teaching staff together is just as vital to UBC as proper buildings. But as President Norman A. M. MacKenzie has frequently warned, it can't be
done unless UBC can pay salaries to prevent
faculty members from regretfully accepting
much better offers from other universities
and from booming private industry.
li —Reprinted from The Vancouver Sun.
■      Amen.
Minority Rule (Or Sour Grapes)
The absurdities of leaning over backward
till you are flat on your back were never more
clearly illustrated than at the recent Canadian University Press Conference.
The CUP is made up of 21 English-
language papers and three French-language
papers. The member papers of CUP have always recognized the equality of the French-
language papers and have secured a separate
trophy to be awarded to the best French-
language paper, realizing the difficulties of
judging the university papers from Quebec
on the same basis with English-language
publications.
The host paper also supplied a translator
for the Canadien delegates who insisted on
speaking in French. A French-speaking
speaker was also provided to match the usual
speaker.
Nevertheless, delegates from the universities of Laval, Montreal and Ottawa entered
the conference planning to get a 50-50 split
in everything for their 3-21 minority.
Thanks to some annoying delaying tactics
and some compromising support from other
delegates who also had axes to grind, the
delegates from the three papers achieved
their purpose. In future a handbook prepared
by CUP will cost twice the estimated figure
because French copies must be printed for
the three papers. The minority of three pushed through a resolution stating that French
is to be "equally official," whatever that
means.
And, most important of all, the judge for
the editorial contest must be a bi-lingual
French-speaking judge one year and a bilingual English-speaking judge the next. This
means that INVARIABLY the judge will
have to come from Ontario or Quebec. The
judges are newspaper editors and it has become more apparent in recent years that
newspapermen from the west have a different
idea of what comprises a good university
newspaper than do newspapermen from the
east.
And since the chances of finding a bi-lingual newspaper editor in BC or on the
prairies is about as great as the chances of
finding a golfer in Quebec at this time of
year, it means that a university newspaper
from Western Canada will never win the
Bracken Trophy, awarded to the paper with
the best editorials.
We're mad.
LETTERS TO THE  EDITOR
Editor, The Ubyssey:
To All Drunken Sots on tho Publications
Board (and any other members, if there are
any),
CHALLENGS:
We, the honorable members of Student
Council, sometimes referred to as L.T.G.'s,
do hereby chalenge all athletic: and un-ath-
letic rabble of the Publications Board to
a "Basketball" contest to be staged at some
time mutually convenient to both sides, but
the sooner the better.
1. There must  be one female on the floor
at all times.
2. Shirts and skins will be the means of identification.
'!. All other rules to depend on the spotless
"honor" of the contestants.
For the Glory of the Alma Mater,
Ivan R. Feltham, Lord High L.T.G.
AB Stract
by Ab Kent
It has been drawn to my at
ten tion through the rather
forcible medium of a loud
hailer car immediately outside my window at Fort Camp
that the annual Greek Letter
Societies' Mardi Gras celebration is approaching. For the
benefit of new students it
might be well to offer a word
of explanation.
As any student of at least
second year standing knows, but
may disdain to explain, Mardi
Gras at UBC is a two-day event
popularly regarded the the most
important of the social season;
when students draw from the
bank what little money remains
and try to stretch it over the
two days in public devotion to
cultured insobriety. Few are
able to elasticize their resources
and all proceed through the remainder of the term in miserly
fashion.
But the Commodore continues to be packed to capacity
each year. Ii seems that to a
man, students will leap at the
opportunity to become uninhibited to the greater gjory of
the Greeks and whatever charitable organization receives the
proceeds.
Mardi Gras li also the time
when women wear their dresses
cut lower in the neck and their
faces pinched into a perpetual
wreath of smiles as if to offset
the deficiency in material. Also,
there is a chorus line, or rather
two chorus lines to eliminate
jealousy. One is for short girls,
the other for amazons. This idea
caters to the heterogeneousness
of the bald-headed row, too.
To assist patrons in overcoming their common restraints, the,
Mardi Gras theme is usually
along bizarre or primitive lines,
like Mardi Gras in Hades or
Mardi Gras in Havana, which
have served for the past two
years. The committee has gone
all out for 1994, however, and
transported the lower sector of
New Orleans to 872 Granville
St. In addition, a new wrinkle
has been added in the form of
the words "fancy dress" oh each
ticket. If there is a sure-fire
method of getting people to let
their hair down, it's a fancy
dress ball.
So how about a few suggestions on what to wear? As long
as sex is playing a vital role
in the celebration, why not take
advantage of  it?
Heddy Migraine, that delectable bit who makes Poultry
Husbandry 347 worthwhile,
might go to Mardi Gras in a
pre-shrunk Bikini wearing large
placards (on celluloid) covered
with telephone numbers. It
shouldn't be hard for Province
readers to guess that she represented a call girl. It might be
fitting to warn her, however,
that she would be solely responsible for handling her own
exchange.
Her "boyfriend, the empty-
headed vassal who asks all the
stupid questions in Money and
Banking, could slip on a pair
of plastic trousers, plastic raincoat and matching plastic headgear and go as a . . . well, he
could paste a Safeway label
across his chest and pretend
he's a packaged apple.
Better yet, if you're still open
to suggestion, how about going
invisible and not show up at
all, thereby avoiding chancery i
court, hangover and the morality squad
No matter what you decide,
though, don't let the Concise
Oxford definition of Mardi Gras
fool you. As far as UBC is concerned it's the beginning of carnival, not the end, in spite of
the result.
CLASSIFIED
TYPING & MIMEOGRAPH.
ING—Accurate work. Reasonable rates. Call anytime, Mrs.
£r GJL?> 4488 W 10t» Ave.,
AL 3682.
MADAME JULIETTE Fraser-
Debacq of Paris. Tuition in
French. 3S30-).5th W. CH 5443.
RELIGIOUS SOCIETY OF
FRIENDjS (Quakers): Meeting
for worship every Sunday 11
a.m., 535 west 10th (Cambie and
Broadway>. All interested very
welcome.
ATTENTION ALL GYMNASTS
UBC Gym Club workouts will
commence Mon. Jan. 11. Thc
schedule will be as follow?'
Mondny & Thursday. Wed. 3:30
& Friday 4:00 p.m. Beginners &
advanced. Everyone welcome.
BLACK SHAEFFER PEN LOST
during exams. Finder please
phone CE 5738.
WRISTWATCH LOST in men's
washroom in auditorium. Phone
Bill Day, BA 3956.
Conitnued on Page 3
See  CLASSIFIED
DRAUGHTING
INSTRUMENTS
FROM $10.00
T-SQUARES, PROTRACTORS
SET SQUARES
MECHANICAL   ENGINEERS
AND
POIYPHASE  SLIDE RULES
ZIPPER RING BOOKS
Complete  with Sheets and
Index
AMES LETTERING
INSTRUMENTS
FOUNTAIN PENS
Clarke & Stuart
Co. Ltd.
STATIONERS  &  PRINTERS
550 Seymour St.,  Vancouver
CAREERS  FOR  STUDENTS
AND GRADUATES
Summer Employment and Continuing Positions
ARTS — SCIENCE — ENGINEERING
in the
FEDERAL CIVIL SERVICE OF CANADA
Summer Employment: $150 to $375 per month
Continuing Positions: 1954 graduates—$2,600 to $4,500
postgraduates—$4,000 and up
Details and application forms at your
nearest Civil Service Commission Office
or Placement Bureau of your university.
STARTS
MONDAY!
•&>
Featuring the Greatest Soviet Stars
GAUNA ULANOVA
Easily the best of the
world's ballerina's . . .
LIFE
MARK REIZEN
His rendition of
IVAN SUSANIN is
magnificent	
VARIETY
A dazzling, titanic variety package with sequence*
from "SWAN LAKE', "ROMEO AND JULIET"
and Borodin's "POLOVETSIAN DANCES" excerpts
from Borodin's "PRINCE IGOR", Tschaikowsky's
"EUGENE ONEGIN" and Glinka's "IVAN SUSANIN" and a marvelous display of folk dancing.
But they've learnt to deal with budget strains
and stresses — through steady saving
at
rot mum emmtm
lifiil
Bank of Montreal
Your Bank on thc Campus . . .
In thc Auditorium Building
MERLE C. KIRKBY,
Manager.
WORKING  WITH  CANADIANS  IN  CVFRY  WALK  OF  LIFE  SINCE   1817
Ufi-SO
t Friday, January 8, 1954
THE  UBYSSEY
PAGE THREE
YOUTH TRAINING Centre student Doug Smith, left,
is interviewed by Bill Herbert of the CBC, on the courses
offered to rural young people at YTC. Program, "B.C.
Profiles,"  will  be  heard   next  Wednesday.
—Photo by John Robertson
Can Enroll At UBC
Tho In Far OH Lands
Editor's note; The following is the first of a series on
the University Department of Extension.
By PAT CARNEY
How would you like to be enrolled in the University of
British CJolumbia, but study your English 200, or Math 101 on
the banks of the Seine in Paris; or on a California beach?
Two students who do like the idea are continuing their
education away from this rain-swamped campus through the
facilities of the Department of <$ ——	
Extension. Hundreds of others,
who have not been able to attend lectures here on the campus have still been able to take
credit courses the same way.
HANDFUL
'Department's handful of staff.
housed ln that collection of
green shacks south of the Library, is doing a tremendous job
of conveying the services and facilities of the University beyond
the physical limits of the campus
to the whole of B.C.
While present offices and facilities of the Department are
being taxed to the fullest, few
students are aware of its existence. Its services are more fully
appreciated when you are snowed in five hundred miles from
the banana belt, and need
French 202 to complete second
year credits.
Department also offers help
and information in practically
every field imaginable. Staff
members show garden enthusiasts how to grow geraniums in
January, and teach Vancouver
columnists the finer secrets of
French cooking. They can select
KINSEY
(continued from page 1)
women waiting ror them, mother
will wait outside the churches
for the altar-boys.
"Father will be sneered at by
his own virile, 20-year-old son,"
the speaker declared. "The male
will be thrown on the romantic
scrapheap," he said.
HONORABLE MAN
"The woman today knows
that those nasty thoughts she
used to have were not abnormal.
Kinsey has said they weren't, and [
Kinsey is an honorable man.
"We can look forward to the
greatest orgies of lust this world
has ever seen. They will make
the god's festivities on Mt. Olympus look like adolescent necking," thought the speaker.
Kinsey, he went on, has done
what Marilyn Monroe has failed
to do — "destroyed the American
home." Rather than a benefit
to society, he contended, Kinsey
is "a blight, a curse."
Coates declared that through
the 10,000 case histories obtained
by Kinsey in preparing his reports,  all  phases  of sexual  be-
suitable plays for a  harassed j haviour were studied, including
petting (pre-marital, marital and
extra -maritaP, heterosexuality,
homosexuality, and "what I
might call solitary sexual
activity,"
START EARLY
The speaker also thought that
sex education has suffered at the
hand* of "blushing parents," who
don't know whether to start their
children at six, sixteen or 22.
"I think if you start at 22 you
may be too late," he said.
• Goldsmith, also for the affirmative, declared the reports a valuable contribution "because they
tell things we want to know and
need to know because they concern us."
WELL THUMBED
Whittacker, negative, feared
that there are more sexy smirks
rather than sage nods from persons who read the reports. He
also divulged that of the three
copies originally held by UBC
library, two were stolen and the
third is well thumbed.
He pointed up inaccuracies in
the reports, remarking that the
figures for female pre-marital
intercourse do not jibe with those
for the male. This was hardly
possible, he thought.
dramatic club director up in the
Peace River, or explain the intricacies of trade and labour relations to the businessman.
Youth Training Centre, directed by the Extension Department,
is an example of how the University's facilities are available
to non-college students. Out-of-
school rural young people from
all over the province converge
on the campus for the intensive
six week course.
STUDENTS
Amount of work 'these students cram into their eight hours
of lectures a day sends mc scuttling back into the library.
With forty-seven courses to
choose from, potential farmers
usually pick such subjects as
agricultural engineering, black-
smithing, dairying, farm mechanics and horticulture. Lectures
are Kiven by members of the
Faculty of Agriculture.
Girls taking the course delve
into cooking, sewing, child development a n d handicrafts.
Courses in photography and
weaving cater to those with a
hobby bent.
A UNIT
YTC is a completely .self-contained unit. The students share
the duties of the co-operative
kitchen and the janitorial work.
They have their own Students'
Council, publish their own newspaper and annual, and run their
own canteen.
Courses give the .students an
insight into university and city
life. Many wh>> attend YTC
come bark lo take their degree
from the University and often go
into teaching.
Save This Ad as it is Worth
A 10% Discount on
WATCHES   -   DIAMONDS
WATCH REPAIRS
VERN GARRAD
JEWELLER
Ikm Dunsimiir Street
TAtlow 3447
Avon Hit
Proves
Hilarious
BY BERT GORDON
"You can't take it with you"
is a trite expression but it is also
the title of Dorothy Davies' excellent production at the Avon
Theatre starring Charles Coburn.
The play takes place in the
living room of the zaniest family
imaginable. The father makes
firecrackers in the basement; the
mother is an aspiring authoress-
artist who is a flop as both; one'
of the daughters Is a hopeful
ballerina: her husband is an
amateur printer - xylophone
player and the grandfather is a
snake collector who believes in
living life without worrying
about anything.
THE PLAY
The impractibility of the philosophy in the play is the cause
of most of the amusing incidents.
Of the nine people living in the
grandfather's house only one
appears to wortc.
Standouts among the very good
cast were Charles Coburn as the
grandfather, Verlle Cooter as the
un-dlplomatic mother, and Mar-
got Conine as the ballerina, Essie.
The sanest member of the
family, Alice, whose love affair
with Tony Klrby, her employer's
son, and its complications provide
a lot of the humor in the play
was portrayed by Eve Newltt.
Both she and Bob. Woodward as
Tony lacked , naturalness and
appeared to be trying too hard
to be convincing.
Students who can take advantage of the reduced prices for Saturday's matinee will see great
entertainment.
ULTIMATUM
produced another motion and one which contained two changes: the ultimatum was extended to include all campus groups, and the
time limit was fixed at one year.
And since authority over Greek letter
societies lies in the hands of the administration alone (section 84b of the University Act),
the ultimatum was turned over to Faculty
Council with a request that they back it up.
One difference between the two meetings
remained, and it is one which will probably
be referred to in the future: whereas the first
meeting was attended by 1500 students, the
second meeting passed its motion with an at
tendance of only a few hundred, although
nearly a quorum had been present at the
start of the meeting.
March 19 of this year is still the deadline
for campus clubs under the jurisdiction of
the Alma Mater Society—a warning bulletin
was issued to them by President Ivan Feltham September 3, 1953.
But fraternities and sororities are facing
no threat at the moment. And when Dean
Gage cbmpletes his study, and Faculty Council meets shortly afterwards, there is little
chance of an ultimatum being tossed at the
Greeks.    '
Sport, Desk
Posts Given
To Pubsters
Beginning of the new term
and three editions per week of
The Ubyssey has resulted in promotions for three pUbsters.
New Sports Editor is Stan
Beck, a second-year artsman and
former Ubyssey sports reporter.
He, replaces Ron Sapera, who
concluded at Christmas that the
Publications Board is education
enough for any man.
And two pubsters new to The
Ubyssey this session — both also
in second year arts — have been
appointed Senior Editors. They
are green-eyed Mary Lou Siems
and Irishman Bert Gordon,
Senior Editors of Tuesday and
Thursday editions of The Ubyssey, respectively.
Frank Wilson and Bud Gran-
thel have been playing ping-pong'
in the War Memorial gym every
noon-hour since it opened in 1050.
Bud now leads in 54,876 games
to 54,875 games.
Canada's Mildest,
ItJf-rasf/ng Clgartttt
« PAGE FOUR
THE   UBYSSEY
Friday, January 8,1954
'Birds Chances are Good
As Conference Underway
SPORTS
'Birds On  The  Road,
Play CPS And Central
After spending the last six ye^ars inhabiting the cellar in
the Evergreen Conference the UBC Thunderbirds begin Conference play this weekend with a team that is a definite contender for one of the top spots &
Tonight the 'Birds travel to
Tacoma to play College of Puget
Sound and then take the long
trip over the mountains to do
battle with the Central Washington Wildcats at Ellensburg on
Saturday night.
Both games might prove to be
sweet revenge for the 'Birds.
Last year CPS hung it on the
'Birds twice jhy scores of 78-70
and 79-55 while Central followed
suit and won by scores of 56-50
and 89-60. This year's edition of
the 'Birds has a definite chance
of beating, and, as a matter of
fact, should beat both CPS and
Central.
CPS finished second in the
conference last year but have
been considerably weakened this
year by the loss of All-Conference center Jack Mayberrry and-
will be sporting a very young
team. The Loggers lost out in
the finals of the Totem Tournament to the Eilers but showed
that they have one of the fastest
teams ln the Conference. Tonight's game will be a close one
but If the 'Birds can keep hustling for four full quarters they
should win.
The Wildcats from Central
finished just one notch above the
'Birds last year but have not
improved as much as the Thunderbirds have. They have a
couple of dangerous scorers in
6'4" Bill Jurgens and 8'2" Bill
Baber but like CPS, Central's
account is on youth. If the Birds
are going to win any games this
year they should beat Central.
The 'Birds of 1054 are the b/st
team to come out of this campus
since the 'Wonder-Birds' of 1946.
They have both experience and
bench strength something they
have sadly lacked in the post.
In 6'8" John McLeod the 'Birds
have one of the outstanding forwards in the Conference. In his
first year of competition last
year John scored 351 points and
this year he should do even
better.
Sports Editor—STAN BECK
TURN OUT FOR ROWING
AND SEE COUNTRY FREE
Would you like to be on a winning team in the British
Empire Games in July? Would you like to go to California
and take part in the Newport Regatta? Would you like to
take a trip to St. Catherines, Ontario, to participate in the
BE Games trials?
Well, all you have to do is come to a meeting today at
the gym at 4:00 and sign up for the rowing team. Coach
Frank Reed will be there to answer all questions and a
movie will be shown.
UBC Braves
Play Kates
For Title
A tie or a win is all the UBC
Braves need in tomorrow's crucial contest at the stadium with
the Kats to regain the Carmichael
Cup, which is symbolic of Vancouver Second Division rugby
supremacy.
Both fifteens have thusfar
remained undefeated in eight
league contests; but the Kats
have a tie as a blemish on their
record, and thus nothing less
than a victory will give them
the silverware.
The first division Chiefs will
again be looking for their first
win of the season, after six unsuccessful attempts, when they
meet South Burnaby at Douglas
Park.
Fitba Underway
After Layoff
By MIKE GLASPIE
The Varsity soccer XI begins the second half of their Coast
League 'B' Division schedule this Sunday when they battle
Royal Oaks at West Point Grey Park.
The Birds are currently in a*- :	
fourth place tie with the Royal
Oaks squad and hope to take sole
possession of this spot on Sunday. Neither team has exactly set
the league on fire, owning identical records of two wins, four
losses, and four draws.
In their only previous encounter the teams fought to a
draw, with the Birds playing
their worst game of the season.
Varsity fans are remembering
the record of last year's team
and hoping for a repeat performance. It was after the new year
that last year's edition of the
Birds suddenly caught fire and
did not lose a game for the
remainder of the season. They
climbed to within two points of
the league championship before
the season ran out on them.
Ed Luckett's Birds have shown
considerable improvement in recent outings and a repeat of their
form against the New Westminster Royals should gave the Birds
a win on Sunday.
Meanwhile the UBC Chiefs
open play in the first preliminary round of the Provincial Cup
against L & K Lumber at Coil-
federation Park.
The game should be a battle
of defense as each team boasts a
defense which has the best goals
against average in its respective
league.
Birds Play
Kerrie Six
At Arena
Coach Dick Mitchell brings thc
UBC Thunderbirds hockey team
back to the ice tonight after a
long Christmas vacation to face
the Kerries at 9:00 p.m. in thc
Kerrisdale Arena.
Although the team could use
two good forwards they should
be able to resume their climb
to the top spot in the league.
This possibility is greatly
strengthened by the addition of
scarry Bob Gilhooley, former
Calgary Stampcder, to the
defence.
One of Coach Mitchell's pleas-
anter problems is choosing a
stasting goalie from Howie Thomas and Don Anderson. Both boys
are good goal-tenders and so far
have been alternating between
the pipes.
Assisting Gilhooley on defence
will be reliable Cliff Frame and
capable Bob Geigerich, a rookie
from a series of injuries and
Morris Cunningham, a good two-
way player, will give the team
a lot of support on the forward
wall. Ted Sims, formerly of thc
Nelson Maple Leafs, was out to
practice on Tuesday night and
may see action tonight.
MOVIES AND SPEAKER
AT TRACK CLUB MEETING
There will be an important meeting of the. Track Club
at noon today in room 312 of the new gym. There will be
a guest speaker and future meets will be discussed.
Anyone who is interested in track and would like to
join the club is invited to attend.
Coryell Is
Ail-Time
All-Star
Football coach Don Coryell
was named yesterday to the All-
Time All Star Hula Bowl grid
team as a halfback.
The Hula Bowl is a annual
attraction in which a picked
American team plays a group of
Hawaiian All-Stars. This game
has featured such players as Doak
Walker, Dante Lavalle, Kyle
Rote and Billy Vessels.   <
APPLY NOW
Whitworth And PLC
Top Conference Teams
When the Evergreen Conference Basketball play gets
under way this weekend it
will be the start of one of the
closest races that the Confer
ence has seen in a number of
years.
The team to beat is definitely the Whitworth Pirates
The Pirates have one of the
tallest teams in the country.
The three largest monsters are
6'10" Phil Jordan, 6'9" Ron
Miller and 6'7" Dave Eicker-
man. These three boys were
all Freshman last year and
what they should do this year
is every eoaeh's  nightmare.
|      Pacific Lutheran and East-
i ern Washington should fight it
! out for second place. PCL fin-
! ished third last yead and most
I of their lettermen arc return-
\ ing. In a pre-season game the
: Gladiators were just nosed out
I by  Whitworth   58-56.  If they
: get  any  breaks  at  all  they
! should  cop second  place.
j       Eastern,  last  year's champ-
; ions  have lost all but one of
: their starling five and are  in
ihe  process of   rebuilding.  Nov-
I ertheless  the Savages  have  a
: strong   team  and  could  make
' things hot  Cor PLC and Whit-
| worth.
UBC is a vastly improved
club and should jump from the
cellar to fourth place. Coach
Pomfret admits that this is the
year for the 'Birds to produce'.
If the 'Birds get hot there is
an outside chance that they
could slip into third place
ahead of Eastern but they have
lo make very few, if any, mistakes.
CPS, Central and Western
Washington should fight it out
for the bottom nnd three spots.
CPS is the best of thc lot and
by the middle of the season
they could give a lot of clubs
a lot of trouble.
c
o
T
C
R
O
T
P
COTC PLAN — YOUR OPPORTUNITY TO
OBTAIN YOUR COMMISSION WHILE ATTENDING   UNIVERSITY.
ROTP — A FREE UNIVERSITY EDUCATION.
A CAREER IN THE ARMY OR SERVICE FOR A MINIMUM OF THREE YEARS AFTER GRADUATION.
A LIMITED NUMBER OF
VACANCIES  AVAILABLE
ACT NOW
For Further Details See:
MAJOR G. P. HARTLING, E. D.
Resident Staff Officer
THE ARMOURY, U.B.C.
I

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