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The Ubyssey Oct 2, 1951

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 ;t!IA
Photo by lob Oleen
GALLOPING GEORGE PUIL was Murphy's biggest assistant in picking up much-needed yards. Here, Puil shows his
elusive running style.
Photo by ■ill Cunningham
STOPPING CAL MURPHY was a tough job for Carroll College in the first American Football game of the season played on home grounds. Murphy scored both touchdowns at
UBC gained a 13-13 tie with the Helena, Montana College.
DICK PENN was almost
ready to throw in the towel after a scoreless three
quarters.
The Ubyssey
VOL. NO. XXXIV
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, OCTOBER 2,1951
NO. 4
Tim Buck Jim macdonald wins
FROSH  PRESIDENCY
Increase
Recent fee increases ht Canadian universities, including
,UBC, were attacted by Tim
Buck, LLP national leader, as
being directly connected with
the economic policy of the federal government.
In an address to the annual conference of LLP University studenta, Mr. Huck charged that such
a policy alms to limit Canadian Industry and turn this country into a
Miurce of raw material for the USA
and a market for Us goods.
LITTLE   OPPORTUNITIES
"In a raw material economy,
there is little room or need for
trained workers and for professional men and women," Mr. Buck explained. "In such an economy there
Is no future for our youth. The
Canadian government cannot provide the youth with opportunities
■for carreers and jobs." !
Mr. Buck maintained that a deliberate fee Increase was made to
limit university enrollment.
CRITICIZE GOVERNMENT
The annual conference of LLP
■students, held In Toronto, criticized the Canadian government for
failing to provide careers and opportunities for "an Increasing section of Canadian youth."
The conference Issued a three-
point program: 1) a call for "vigorous and consistent peace" program among Canadian University
students, 2) a campaign to lower
fees, and 3* a buildup of student
LLP clubs.
Jim MacDonald was named president of Frosh Undergraduate Society as a result of Friday's election, winning
out by a narrow margin over Mike Peers.
In Jim's senior year at Magee, he was president of
Students Council and Boys Hi-Y and was also very active
in rugger and skiing.
Taking over position of vice-president Joyce Hart, and
Don McCallum is the new secretary-treasurer.
Joyce and Don also attended Magee and were both
very active in student affairs.
Fees To Be Cut
MacKenzie Says
Student fees will be decreased, Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie
told Student Council Friday.
The decrease will not equal the$— ■ ■ —■	
AUS Suspended
For One Year
recent $30 decrease he said, but
will "be large enough to ease the
minds of the students."
Purpose of the fee increase was
to provide the university with a
$45,000 infirmary. Operating cost
of the projected Infirmary would
be approximately $76,000 a year.
Enrollment has dropped by 900
this year, placing the university in
a   financial   squeeze   which   will
Registration at Cal
Lower This Year
HBRKELEY — Registration at
the University of California* is
down to 15,0*54 students this year.
I.ate registration is expected to
raise   the   total   slightly.
Veterans enrolment is down <>2">
from last year for a total of 9i)5.
Men outnumber women two to one.
probably  he
year.
felt  later  on  In  the
The fee decrease will not be put
into effect' until spring fees are
payable January 10.
NFCUS Sure of Death;
Hopes to Cut Taxes
"MONTREAL — (CUP) — Canadian University students, like
everyone else sure only of death
and taxes, will attempt to do something  about   taxes.
Ot its London, Ont., conference,
the NFCUS directed its executive
to seek 1) exemption from income
tax of university fees, whether
paid by students or parents, and
2) to have university students exempted from paying unemployment
Insurance.
ALL THIS AND BASEBALL TOO
Musical   Society   Director
Avid   World   Series   Fan
Mussoc officials bad better provide a background of World Series broadcasts for their auditions
this week, for Harry Pryce, their
new musical director, is an enthusiastic sports fan who doesn't
want  to   miss   those  games.
The distinguished I'ltC music
maestro said in an interview Friday, "I am looking forward with
u great deal of pler-ture and anticipation to this association with
the   Musical   Society.
Tliere is talent in the society itud
I'm pleased to have been asked to
help   promote  it."
Exact, plans for the season have
not as yet been decided upon, but
vvill be announced later.
Loudon-born Mr. Pryce who
comes of a musical family, made
llis debut playing cello in the Walker Theatre in Winnipeg where, lie
says, "the orchestra pit wus just
deep enough to hide the fact that
I  was wearing kneopants."
Me plays almost, every known Instrument, but specializes In piano
and cello. After travelling a*cross
Canada several times, he arrives
in Vancouver where he played Ir
and conducted, * orchestras until
joining CBC in 1934.
He has heen well-known with
the "Lelscester Square" program
since its inception 12 years ago.
In 194(1 he began working with
TUTS and, at the death of Basil
Horsfall several years ago, became
its  musical  director.
FREE PASSES
DISTRIBUTED BY
FILM SOCIETY
Film Society will issue free
passes to 25 theatre goers who
wish to attend their showing
of the Blue Lamp this evening  in  the  auditorium.
UBC film eooiety has announced that 25 complimentary
passes will be distributed today to viewers of their free
noon show. The feature will
be shown at 3:45, 6 and 8:15.
Admission will be 25c for students and etaff only.
Audience are reminded that
they must present either library carde of AM8 pastes to
gain admittance.
y      The Arts Undergraduate Society has been suspended for
one year.
The  Student   Council  threw  out*— •
the 34 year old body Monday night
after Arts President Don Maw hi n-
uey told them "Continuation of the
AUS would be a complete waste of
$*i"0."
NFCUS Scores
Tuition  Raises
MONTREAL — CUP) — Canadian student officers, terming the
latest round of tuition Increases at
the nation's Universities "especially deplorable',, have laid plans
for a "national campaign to seek
reduction in fees."
Pointing out that the cost of obtaining a higher education has
risen again in the past year, delegates to the mid-Septembor NFCUS
Conference reaffirmed the Federation's view that "no Canadian
should be prevented by financial
need from completing his education."
Means to be used lu tho "national campaign," mandated to the
University of llrltisli Columbia
NFCUS committee at its own request, are yet to be  worked out.
In a motion lauding the Federal (lovernment I'or the grants to
Universities it was already announced, the Federation said It is
more important than ever that the
Government establish immediately
a 'comprehensive scheme of scholarships, bursaries, and student
loans."
A committe has been set up to
investigate the failure of tlio group
and to make recommendations for.
a reconstituted AUS for the yearj
1932-5:1.
Mawhltmey said: "the organlssa-
tion has completely fallen to!
pieces,"
"The vice-president haa gone Into Commerce. I myself have enter-
«i Law. our representative on tho beginning Wednesday at 10:25
Tween Classes
Radsoccers
Air Series
UNIVERSITY RADIO Soci-
ety will broadcast the World
Series into Brock Lounge, beginning Thursday at 9:45 a.m.
Should a third game be required in the present National League playoff it also will be aired
Undergraduate Societies Committee'' has fallen 111. Nobody knows
what happened to tho rest of the
executive.
a.m.
*****
Student   Peace   Movement
will
hold a general meeting, Thursday,
"I   cannot   seo   why   we   cannot: Octohr 4th at 12:30 in Arts 207.
have a functioning Arts group on        # if,       if,       tp
the campus. Every other university!     ., .     .. «.,**,,„
Alpha Omega Society (Ukranlan
one' I Club) will hold Its first meeting on
"The AUS at  UHC however hasl Wednesday, October 3 at 12:30 ln
done absolutely nothing for years.) Arts  mo. A new executive will be
Every   president   has   started   his elected.
year  with high  hopes and loft of-! If.       if.       if.
fico wllh those hopes shattered and      Dr. W. G. Black, Regional Direc-
ground  Into dust. Continuation on ,,„•   0f   t|10   Canadian   Citizenship
tills  basis Is futile.
Noted Prof.
Dies Here
Funeral riles will bo held today
for Dr. Maxwell Cameron, director of the School of Education,
whose sudden death Saturday
shocked the campus.
The flag flies at half-mast as the'
university pays l'lna*l tribute to (lie
man who was one of the foremost
educators of this" province. Ills
Cameron Keport, compiled in l!'4l.
after an extensive study, lias done
much to guide tho government, in1
Its  new  education   measures. ,
l| caused llie Provincial (Jovorn-
ment. lo increase its shr.rc of education costs from 32 to .">r> per cent.
Dr. Cameron was on the UIK'
staff for more  than 21  years. j
llis appointment as head of the!
department of education came De-j
cemhor   IS.   l!14f>. i
branch in Vancouver of the Department of Citizenship and Immigration and part time lecturer in
Psychology at tho University will
s;peak on the topic "Why Unltod
Nations?" at 12:30 in Arts 100.
H>       H>       H>
Annual    International   Club   tea
vvill  he held  In  tho Hrock Hall on
Friday, October r.th at 3:30 p.m.
if.        if.        if.
Mammooks will hold their first
general meeting Wednesday noon
in Hie Rainbow lioom, S. Brock
basement. All members and prospective members aro urged to attend. All club representatives
should attend tho Wednesday .meeting.
*       #       #
International House Committee
is giving it Swedisli National diu-
ne.1* on Sunday, Oct. 7 a I. G p.m.
Program begins ti.t. 7, given by 3
Swedisli swimmers, I'a.lle Ca.rdett,
Olaf Olsen and Tor.Ht.en Hengtson.
Dinner tickets can be obtained until Thursday fchls week at AMS,
adults   $1.0l^ind   students  67c. Page Two
THE UBYSSEY
.Tuesday, October 2,1951
THE UBYSSEY
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS '
Authorized as second class mail by the Post Office Dept. Ottawa. Student subscriptions
11.00 per year, (included in AMS fees. Mall subscription $2.00 per year. Single copies
five cents. Published throughout the year hy thc Student Publications Hoard 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 of the University. '
Office in Brock Hall, Phone Alma 1624 Display advertising Alma 3253
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF LES ARMOUR
EXECUTIVE EDITOR—ALLAN GOLDSMITH   MANAGING EDITOR—DOUG HEAL
•TAFF: City Editor, Harold Berson; Copy Editor, Chuck Coombs; Fine Arts Editor, John
Brockington; Guest Senior Editors, Ann Langbeln, Hay Frost; Senior Editors, Elsie
Oorbat, Doug Upex, Danny Goldsmith .
The Crossroads Ahead
Dr. MacKenzie's promise to recommend
a fee cut at the next meeting of the Board
of Governors offers some hope to hard pressed atudtnts.
We must remember, however, that the
president told Student Council he would be
"most surprised if the decrease equalled the
|S0 increase imposed this year" and that he
told them he still fears that the universtiy
may face a tight squeeze before the year
. il over.
Dr. MacKenzie understands the position
in which students find themselves amid the
spiraling cost-of-living.
And he has repeated time and time again
his conviction that no student of ability
should be denied access to higher education.
lie is, nonetheless, a realist. He has every
intention of putting his ideals into practice
but hi possesses a crystal clear understanding
of the obstacles in the way.
His major point in the hour-long discussion with councillors was that the university
is constantly being called upon to provide
new services and that, if students want these
services, either they, the provincial government, the federal government, or private donors must pay for them.
It is unlikely that federal grants will exceed $600,000 a year for some time to come.
The possibility of an increased provincial
government grant remains slim and the
aptount of money which can be expected from
private donors is small.
Meanwhile, costs are likely to continue
to increase. Professors salaries are still too
low and one can not blame them if they ask
for another raise before long. Building costs,
maintainance costs and supply prices are likely to rise when Canadas defence program gets
under way.
The student, therefore, is likely to face
a choice between higher fees or fewer services.
Higher fees will wreak a terrible hardship on students. We must, therefore, examine our services and ask which of them, if
any, might be cut without undue damage to
the university as a whole.
We think such cuts can be effected.
Many of us have been alarmed for some
time at the tendency toward the absorption
by the university of fields of study which
might, more profitably, be the work of trade
schools.
An excellent case in point is the School
of Home Economics.
The courses which are strictly "home
economics" could easily be given in the Vancouver Technical Vocational Institute or any
similar trade school.
The courses which fall within the fields
of the arts and the sciences could be given
by the regular university departments after
the students have learned the trade school
aspects elsewhere.
We have never been able to see why the
home economics course could not be given
in the same way as the nursing.
Home economics students could well
spend two or three years in "professional
apprenticeship" somewhere, then take an
additional two or more years of strictly university material—given by the existing departments in the Faculty of Arts and Science
— upon the completion of such work.
The staff and equipment required for the
School of Home Economics could thus be dispensed with (save, perhaps, for one or two
administrative officials and the fine new
building devoted to this study revamped for
use by some more strictly university course.
The saving would be considerable and
little would be lost.
Culture On An Empty Stomach
AND ALL THAT      by Les Armour
On the wall of the city room
of one of Vancouver's evening
newspapers is a large sign
which proclaims In bold-face
type: " ACCURACY IS A
MUST — Better not print a
story at all than print lt Incorrectly."
This particular newspaper
takes its sign seriously.
lt demands a high standard
from Its reporters and woe betide the unforunate who so
much as misplaces the middle
initial of a traffic victim.
Through the years lt hae
built up a reputation for correctness and fair play In Its
coverage of local events.
Local stories. are almost invariably based on carefully
sought and sifted fact and even
political matter is seldom slanted.
lt was, therefore, somewhat
of a shock to pick up laat Saturday's edition and read, blazoned across page one, the "to-
side Btory of Stalin's timetable tor world conquest."
The story, written by a so
called "Soviet agent" from East
Germany, was conveyed through International News Service—a branch of the organization built by the late William Randolph Hearst.
Mr. Hearst was never noted
for his accuracy, his sense of
ftvlr play, his comprehension
of international affairs, or his
Interest ln anything other than
selling newspapers and International News Service has
built for Itself the same reputation.
The story contains nothing
whatever which could conceivably be called documented fact.
It's author, apparently, was
a member of the executive of
the East German Communist
Party,
His duty, he says, we* to
further the expansionist aims
of world Communism.
His name, however, Is relatively unknown and he admits
his sphere of operation* was
relatively small.
Yet he claims that the top
brass of the party—both in
and out of the Soviet Union—
confided to him their most
carefully guarded plans for thf
armed invasion of several parts
of Europe.
He listed no fact in support
of the claim and neither the
newspaper concerned nor INS
♦-
has  troubled  to  explain  this
rather awkward situation.
Those of us who have no access to "Inner secrets" are inclined to believe that master
strategists of Communism are
unlikely to be so free with
their secrets.
We further suspect that
"maeter plans for armed agression" are unlikely to be precisely formulated so far in advance at a time when Communism is achieving its major
objectives very neatly through
political means.
Yet the author of this remarkable series exhorts the peoples
of the west to arm faster and
adopt   a   "get   tough"   policy
which, ln his terms, would
have involved such politically
ridiculous moves as the atom-
bombing of Red China.
No one knows how much
harm this series will do.
No one knows how mo-ny Canadians will feel that this man,
apparently backed up by an old
and respected newspaper, is in
possession of the "true facts
behind the scene" and thus will
feel constrained to o>id in the
race for mass suicide.
One thing is sure, however,
the newspaper in question
will not find its reputation enhanced among the sections of
the population who prefer fact
to fantasy.
Text Book Committee
Charges Profiteering
Montreal — (CUP) — In the West, text book prices are
"deplorable."
The Federal Government sales tax on books makes the
situation "acute."
In some Instances, text retailers 3-
are  guilty of  "flagrant profiteering."
But there's a "ray of hope" In
the Massey Commission recommendation that the Government
discontinue Us tax oa literature.
These were comments by a Un-.
Ivesrity of Toronto committee
which last year studied the text
book problem annually faced by
Canadian students. The committee's report, with six specific recommendations, was presented to
the NFCUS conference at London,
Ont.
A survey on retail prices of a
group of representative textbooks
at Universities in Canada and 12
ln the U.S. showed that there were
no consistent Canadian list prices
last session, the committee reported. A mark up ln Canada of be.,
tween 10 to 20 per cent over the
V.S. list  price was general.
From 8:30 to 12:30 each day a soft silence
hangs over UBC's campus, punctuated only
by the drone of professor's lecturing, by the
shuffle of students scurrying between classes,
or by the buzz over "cook-books" in the labs.
Twelve-twenty! A transition begins that
has no parallel in any other university on the
continent. Sixty-seven clubs swing into action. Twenty-nine athletic clubs begin activity, concerts are given, newspapers written,
posters painted. Forty-two other organizations play intramural sports.
All this goes on while the student autono-
mically munches his lunch, or forgets about
it completely to allay his hunger at another,
mere convenient time.       *
But all this activity is denied to ono
group of our students, the group that could
benefit more from it than any other, the students living in residence.
They have been alloted but one time to
eat their lunch ,and so have a difficult choice,
to participate in one of the most valuable
parts of the life of any student and go hungry,
or to eat and miss it all.
The administration is ostensibly very interested the physicial well-being of the stu
dent, and provides him with a well-organized
intramural program. But the student in resi-
ence must go hungry in order to participate.
Thc administration has criticized degrees
obtained entirely from study in the summer
session on the grounds that it does not provide students with sufficient knowledge gained from extra-curricular "cultural" activity.
Yet it denies a large part of those same contacts to the students in residence.
From 12:30 to 1:30 is the only time when
student-organized activity is carried on to
any large extent. This is the time when the
out of town students, more so than any other,
should get a chance to be free to participate
in the clubs of their choice.
It is true that these students can obtain
packed lunches. Our reports are, however,
that these lunches are so unattractive that
very few desire to take advantage of them.
If the administration finds its uneconomical to keep the Fort Camp and Acadia
kitchens open at times other than from 12:45
to 1:30 then at least their meal tickets should
be good at the cafeteria for the 50c "special."
UBC's students tradition is being kept
alive only by the noon-hour activity. Let's
let the resident students in on it, too.
iettetA tc the €4itw
Editor, The Ubyssey,
As a rebuttal to sta>loments In
the past two Issues of the Ubys-
sey, I would like to make clear,
on bebalr of the Engineering Faculty, that the news printed regarding Frosh Orientation in not
etlrely based on fact.
fn the first place, Engineers'
did not defy any agreement with
council to protect Frosh. There
was never any such agreement, lt
ls unthinkable that the Engineers,
who are advocates of more University spirit and Inter-faculty rivalry, would agree to abolish one or
their  oldest  traditions.
Even a council oP'lcer, speaking
over the Englners' l%\. system in-
V
stnict.ocl iho Engineer.* to disregard tlio so-called protection agreement.
Incidentally .stories ol" more Engineers than Frosh receiving the
lily pond swimming lessons, confirm our suspicion that the Ubyssey
"on the spot reporter" was cringing in a tree on tho corner ol'
Agronomy road i'.ud the main mull
during the  Fracas.
Regarding the absence of Engineers to answer the Freshmen on
Thursday, we were actually displaying admirable restraint in
foregoing the pleasure of dunking'
the  entire  group.
Unlike the non-existent protection   agreement,   we   luul,   however.
promised AMS to refrain from any
activities    which    might    Interfere
J with club registration.
i     However,   if  Frosh   are   still   an-
! xious to pit their skills and brawn
| ■■.■gainst   tiie   Engineers,   we   would
j certainly  welcome a  challenge.
I     A   small   point,  probably  printed
I by accident,  which  I  would like to
correct,  is  the  statement  that  Engineers    would    use    vampires    to
extract   Artsmen's    blood    in    the
coming   drive.
This  report  is of course  false,  as
everybody*  knows—even  a  tnosqul*
to would soon die of starvation.
i Yours very truly,
lionnld   O.   Foxall,   ECS
president.
LETTER TO
THE  EDITOR
Editor, The  Ubyssey:
The Ubyssey has always heen
notorious for its unprovoked anti-
Engineer articles, as well as a
policy of "dont give credit where
credit is due" as far as the EUS
is concerned. Tills was very well
proven ln Friday's issue of your
'Hb-per (?) On page three, you show
a picture "af cold and wet engineers, and triumphant freshmen."
Just who do ou think you're fooling anyway?
I always thought the object of
any paper was to print the truth,
but anyone can readily see that the
I'byssey is different. Take for Instance, the report of Red Sweater
Day. Such statements as "two engineers were dunked for every
trtwlimait" Is sheer nonsnee. 1
participated lu Red Sweater Day,
amd we feel that wo soundly
thrashed tho freshmen. As for
Thursday, if the EUS had wanted
to, we could'vi; pushed every freshman on the campus Into the Pacific.
If you must denounce the Engineers, how about doing lt "fair
and square"—or haven't you hoard
or that old-fash'ioned method?
SERGIO MUSSIO,
First Year Applied Science.
The committee recommended:
1. That the Government clarity
its "inconsistent" policy on duty
'free admittance of educational
books, or even better, admit all
educational books, Including dictionaries, duty free. Now duty Is
charged on some, not on others.
2. That the Government, to encourage both, reading and writing,
remove Its sales tax on books.
3. That local NFCUS committees,
by checking with Toronto's list of
prices, keep tabs on local retailers
to point out cases of profiteering.
4. Thut Universities make fuller
use of texts that are presently free
from duty and sales tax.
5. That publishers be asked to
discontinue the mark up practice
on texts "to the fullest practical
extent."
6. That publishers attempt to
stop retailers from adding a further mark up.
DOMINION  ELIMINATED
AT NFCUS COHFERENCfi
Montreal — (CUP) —*■ Student leaders seem unsure
of whether they live in the Dominion of Canada or simply
in Canada.
In a commission meeting at NFCUS' London, Ont.,
conference, some one moved that "Canada" by substituted
for "the Dominion of Canada'' on NFCUS documents, to
to conform with Federal Government practice.
The vote: four for, one against, five abstentions. The
University of Toronto cast the lone negative vote.
Course
Changes
Due Friday
Students I'.'i'e reminded that the
liual date for change in course is
October .">111. All changes in Registration must be made by this date.
No credit may be claimed for a
course not properly listed on the
Registrar's  card.
It is important, for each student
to make certain now that the
courses listed on the Resistrar's
card are those which he is actually taking.
:   October 2nd to Octobor 21 et
YOUR OFFICIAL
Graduation Photographs
(Now Being Taken in)     Th* Armouries
10:00 to 4:00 p.m.
No Appointment Necessary
CAMPBELL STUDIOS LIMITED
(521 Granville Street)
A COMPLETE
Printing Setfiice
COLLEGE PRINTERS LTD.
4430 West 10th Avenue
ALma 3253
Printers ol "The Ubyssey" Tuesday, October 2,1951
THE UBYSSEY
Page Three
ERRORS OF  ERMINTRUDE
T
A Fairy Tale For Freshettes
By FLO McNEIL
Once upon a time tliere was an
apple-green little Freshette named  Ermintrude.
Now Ermintrude came to Varsity In the fall of Til, brlghteyed
and eager. She was ready to study
hard and play hard, and accept if
they asked lier to run for Frosh
Queen. The future looked very
rosy for our heroine.
On Club Day, Ermintrude strolled 'round and 'round the town
looking at all the posters and publicity on display, trying to decide
which of the clubs interested her.
"1 must not join many clubs,"
said she to herself, "because 1
have to study hard this year and
get a first-cln*ss average."
She stopped ln front of a large
poster which said—"Join the Loadsafun Club, make friends, enjoy
yourself and spend your leisure
time profitably." Above the poster
two bespectacled eyes twinkled at
her in a friendly manner.
•HI SIGNS UP
"This is the club for me," thought Ermintrude, and she promptly signed up for Loadsafun. "Now,
I think that will be quite enough-
after all, I don't have too much
time on my hands."
So the little Freshette became a
member of Txmdsafun, the friendly
club. She went down to the clubhouse just about every day carrying ber lunch ln a little paper bag.
Soon she found herself one ot the
gang. Ermintrude was "in."
Then, one late Autumn day, a
big, important executive member came up to little Ermle and
a#ked her If she would like to
help arrange a tea to be held ln
two week* time.
SUSY STUDYING
"Heavens, no," she said, "why,
I'm busy studying—1 just couldn't
and anyhow "
The big, Important executive
member sighed and shuffled off.
But Ermintrude came to the tea,
ate ctt'ke and cookies and drank
three cups of coffee (imagine, coffee at a "tea".) And she really
enjoyed herself.
Then, a big dance was schedul
ed to be sponsored by Loadsafun
und when someone suggested that
Ermintrude help with the decorations she turned rather pale, and
mumbled something about a horrible headache.
(But the night of the dance found
our little heroine wearing pink net
and a big, beaming smile. She
danced all evening and couldn't
quite understand why some of the
members looked a little tired.
Ermintrude began to spend more
and more time in the clubhouse,
just sitting and talking, and less
and less time in the library, studying. But she meant to study sooner or later. ,
The big, Important executive
members were becoming nuisances.
They were always trying to enlist
help for something or other, always trying to shove people who
were busy into playing basketball,
or picking up scraps from the
clubhouse floor.
LIAVE HER ALONE
"Why    can't    they    leave
alone?" thought Ermintrude.
me
And then there was always student elections. There'd be flustered candidates complete with silly
grins and panicky press-agents,
always hollering about something
or other.
"As if anyone cares," thought
Ermintrude.
YEAR   DRAGS   BY
And so the year dragged on.
After a while the big Important
eecutlve members didn't ask Ermle to sweep or decorate or paint
anymore. And none of the boys
from Loadsafun ever asked her out
tor a date. What's more, she had
not the faintest notion of what
was happening around the cam
pus. Her friends seemed to have
very little time to spend with Ei>
mintrude—they were always busy
with meetings and activities.
■But Ermle noticed that the very
busy people were also very popular people, who were on the "inside'* of everything and knew
everyone Important—like presidents and editors and football
players.
EXAMS COME
Then came the exams. Ermintrude found to her great surprise
that she really hadn't learned very
milch. She looked at her first exam
paper and shook her head sadly.
"This isn't a fair exam," she
said. "I don't remember seeing
this stuff before."
ERMINTRUDE  WONDERS
Ermintrude wondered after-
wards how her busy, Important
friends did so well in their exams.
When last we saw Ermintrude
she was boarding the train for
home, muttering something about
not coming back to "this horrible,
unfriendly place."
V TP TT
MORAL: Now, all you good little Freshettes, take a lesson from
the misfortunes of Ermintrude.
Join organizations, and be active
in them—take an interest in student affairs. Because if you don't
you know, you might become a victim of that strange and horrible
malady—STUDENT LETHARGY.
WOMEN'S PAGE
FLORENCE McNEIL—Editor
Co-eds
Part  In
To Take
Campus
PHRATERES INVITE
ALL CO-EDS TO JOIN
Today at 12:30 In Phyclos
200, Phraterss will hold a
meeting for members Interested In joining thit sisterhood.
All women on the campus are
eligible to Join.
Greater
Affairs
WUS PLANS FUU. YEAR OF
ACTIVITIES SAYS PREXY
The need for greater participation of women in campus
activities is stressed by Mary Lett, president of.the Women's
Undergrauate Society.
Mary stated that WUS this year *-
Invitation Refused
To Soviet Students
NFCUS Divided  But Rejects
Proposal To  Initiate  Exchange
Montreal — (CUP) — Proposal to have Canada initiate
an exch&nge of students with Russia by inviting a group of
Soviet students to visit this country has been turned down by
Canada's national students' union.
The proposal, one of four recent major developments in
international student affairs, sparked a flurry of debate among
delegates to the annual National Federation of Canadian University Students (NFCUS) conference in mid-September.
Other three main decisions taken£-
by tbe federation were:
1. To send representation to a
meeting to be jointly sponsored by
the Communist-dominated International Union of Students (IUS) and
the student unions, of the West
which are not affiliated with the
IUS. This meeting would attempt
to iron out the outstanding differences between the IUS and the
Western group.
2. In the event that these differences are not settled satisfactorily,
to seek establishment of a second
international students' union at a
meeting of the Western group that
is scheduled to be held Immediately after the meeting with the
IUS.
3. Not to ratify an invitation extended by Denis Lazure, University
of Montreal student who represented the 'federation In Europe during
the summer, to Joseph Grohrnan,
president of the IUS, to visit Can-
uda.
POOR   PUBLICITY
Chief reason given by delegates
opposed to inviting the Soviet students and Mr. tlrohman was the
"poor publicity" that would he involved.   Some   delegates   rleclared
and an IUS Executive Counoil
meeting in Warsaw, Sept. 1 to
Sept. 6, as chairman of the federation's International Activities Commission.
Mr. Lazure said information given him at Warsaw led him to believe a reciprocal exchange ot students by Russia and Canada could
be worked out.
KREMLINLINE   POLICY
The proposed meeting with the
IUS, supported by both the British
and the U.S. unions, does not represent a change of heart by the
Western unions, who have repeatedly opposed the IUS "Kremlin-
line policy," but what Is thought to
be a change of heart by the IUS.
Mr. Lazure reported to the conference that he and other Western
representatives at the IUS Council
meeting in Warsaw noted, firstly,
"some indications of a desire by
the IUS to compromise" with the
Western unions opposed t the IUS,
and, secondly, split feeling within th IUS executive itself.
NO   DATE   ANNOUNCED
No date or place haa been announced for this meeting, but it ls
expected to he held just prior to a
meeting of the non-affiliated West-
thai If the students did come, theyiern unions scheduled for, Edln-
would he "banned" from appear- burgh in December or January,
ing ou  their campuses. I     Delegates deckled that if, as they
Six universities favoured the \ expect, the meeting with IUS ends
Soviet students' visit, and 1:* were'■ unsatisfactorily, they would recom-
opposed. In the case of the tnvlta-j mend at the Edinburgh conference
tion to Mr. (Irohnian, the vote was j "establishment as soon as possible
four in favour, 12 against and two'of an international students' or-
aibstentlons. Iganlzation which would be apollti-
Hoth proposals were brought, cal in character, nnd which would
back to Canada by Mr. Lazure. who! include nil representative national
attended the U'S summer games'student unions of the world." In
iind   the   Youth   Festival   in   Berlin! ofl'eot,   delegates   felt,   this   would
would like to create more interest
in campus affairs among the women students. She feels that "by
stimulating such interest among
women, greater activity will result and a more unified feeling
among the women themselves will
come out of lt, creating more university spirit."
Eyents planned for 51-'52 by
WUS are Hi-Jinx In October which
Mary says ls a hen-party de luxe,
a fashion show, probably in November, a co-ed in January, a Women's Talent Show and a WUS
WAA Banquet in the spring. The
talent show last year was a great
success and WUS Is hoping to
make the coming show even better. "We'll need lots of support
tor  this,"  says  Mary.
The Immediate object of WUS
this year Is "to consider and advance the Interests of women students through the promotion of
extra-curricular activities.
Mary feels that women should
become even more Interested in
the issues of Importance raised
from time to time on the campus.
She cited, for example, the Constitutional Revision. Pee reduction, ISS and NFCUS business
now current.
Conference
For Peace
MONTREAL— (CUP) — Students'
of Canada "join with the students
across the world in a sincere desire for peace," .but deplore "all
forms of peace officers based on
propaganda to further political
aims," the NFCUS declared at Its
London, Ont., conference.
Text of a statement on peace
passed  unanimously follows:
"The Students of Canada realize that the path of future progress on the International scene
Is only possible within the framework  of  International   peace.
"We therefore join with the students across the world In a sincere desire for peace. We deplore,
however, all forms of peace offers
based on propoganda to further
political aims. '
Freshette
Tells All
By SHI I LA CHARTER!
This has been an exciting week
lor us, for we bave been introduced to the fascinating new
world of University.
To begin with at Tuesday noon
in Arts 100 we were given interesting and helpful information on
women's activities on the campus
at a meeting conducted by WUS-
WAA were co-chairmen. Dean Mac-
Arthur, presidents of WUS and
WAA were co-chairman. Dean Mawdsley, as guest of honor gave a
short address welcoming new students to the University.
Candidates for the various offices on the Freshman Undergraduate Society were introduced, and
the Freshettes were urged to got
out and vote in   coming elections.
At 3:30 Tuesday afternoon
Brock Hall was the scene of a
tea- sponsored by WUS. Here we
had the opportunity of mingling
with fellow-Freshettes and meeting Dean Mawdsley.
Wednesday was pretty much the
man's day at UBC but the odd
Freshette got Involved in the baaing, too. We came across <»• t9w
poor little girls, weakly singiug
"Godlva" for the Engineers.
On Thursday evening, we assembled in the Cafeteria for a
really good supper. Then all ttou-
ped over to the Brock for an evening of fun Mid games. All thc
Freshpttes looked so cute dressed
as "little sisters" with sunbonnets,
lollipops, etc.
Winner for the best dressed little sister was Susan West, And
the bad little Freshettes who were
penalized were Katherlne Baxter,
Janle Wright, Susan Laurie, Pi'.la
Meadows, Joyce Hart, (who received a face full of pie) and Stev-
ie Kent.
Perhaps tho most popular event
of the evening was the skit, written, directed and acted by Women's Athletic Directorate. It portrayed very accurately and amusingly just how a Freshette feels
during Frosh week.
. Now that the first week Is over,
we take our places as full-fledged
students. And 1 think we're going
to enjoy College life.
Davh
\^MC7^/a2u
4 17 0    KIM   TIMTH   ft V I H U I
V » N C 0 U V I (t. I. C.     SI mt 0*11
Liz Fletcher Crowned
1951  Frosh Queen
Seventeen-year-old Liz Fletcher, a blue-eyed, blonde who
hopes to become a bacteriologist, was named frosh queen for
1951 Saturday night.
She was chosen from a field of<f— ■	
nine lovelies by officers of Lambda
Chi Alpha fraternity, organizers
of the annual contest.
Liz, a graduate of, Kitsilano
High School, played the piano in
high school dance band and has
already joined UBC's Musical Society.
In her spare time, she looks after a "cub" pack at Canadian Memorial United Church.
Fraternity members were placed
ln registration line two weeks to
choose the candidate from the 400
freshettes who milled past.
"I waa never so surprised in my
life as the day they asked me to
enter the contest," she told The
Ubyssey.
"And, then, when they told me
I'd won, I thought for sure they
had the names mixed up.
"I didn't think I was cut out to
be a beauty queen."
At Banquet
A black-robed Women's Undergraduate Society executive
punished law-breaking Freshettes at the reception following
the annual Big-Little Sister
Banquet last Thursday afternoon.
Worst offender was Joyce Hart,
now vice-president of the Frosh
Undergraduate Society, who became the recelplent of a pumpkin pie.
Other frosh were forced to smoke
cigars, have free hair shampoos,
and were subjected to many indignities .
Sue West won a toy doll for
being the best-dressed little sister
at the banquet.
ClaAAipei
FOR 8ALE
SCHULTZ AND HARRIS— Public
Finance, John Alma 2438-R.
SMALL MANTEL RADIO contact
Archibald. ALma 2398.
LIGHT  SIX NASH, JUST  TESTED,   good   mechanical   condition,
heater, good  rubber,  $255 or will
trade with cash for '49-'50 British
car. ALma 1572-R.
•49T.0 BRITISH  CAR FOR  CASH
and older model car in good condition.  ALma.   1572-R.
SCHULTZ AND HARRIS PUBLIC
Finance, Felling's, History of England, McGlnnls's Canada. CH 9029.
'   " WANTKD '—-"*——
ANYONE INTERESTED IN forming a car chain from 16th and
Arbutus contact Andy at CH. 2461.
PASSENGERS WANTED MON-
day through Friday 8:30. Start 50th
Main out 41st Ave. Larry, Fraser
7122.
PASSENGERS WANTED MON-
day through Friday 8:30. Leave
Vic-toria Dr. Via 41st. Gordon FR,
0349.
CAR TO COMPLETE CHAIN,
8:30's, 6 day week, vicinity 29th
and Oak. Phone Clarge, CH 7623.
RIDE WANTED VICINITY OF
list or 49th and Victoria* Dr.,
Monday to Saturday for 9:30's.
Home any time after 3:30. Phone:
Frank FR 6923.
RIDE WANTED—for 8:30's Dunbar and 25th Avenue. ALma 2552-R.
RIDE FOR 8:30's MONDAY to
Friday, vicinity 35th and MacKenzie. Phone Ivan, Kerr. 3293-R.
2 RELIABLE, FRIENDLY STU-
dents desire to meet 3rd with car.
Object: transport from West End,
8:30's. Monday to Friday. Phone.
June. PA 2871.
WISH TO GET INTO CAR POOL,
live in West End. Phone. PA 3965.
WISH Tp GET INTO* CAR, POOL
Live in West End. Phone. PA.
3965.
WISH TO GET INTO CAR POOL.
Live in West-End. Phone PA. 3965.
A RIDE FOR 8:30's MONDAY to
Saturday from the vicinity of 1st
Ave. and Yew St. Phone Bob, CE
5571.
3 RIDERS FOR 8:30's MONDAY
to Friday vicinity Broadway or 12th
and MacDonald. CH 9029.
DRIVING TO KELOWNA FRI-
A.'.-y noon returning late Monday.
Room for passengers. Gilmour,
Law Faculty; evenings care of
Anglican  Theological  College,
WANTED — RIDE FROM 13TH &
Granville for 8:30's daily. Phone
CH   4308.
RIDE — WANTED, 9:30 LEC-
tures. From vicinity 41»t and Angus. KE 1099R.
LOST
PARKER '51 PEN — GREY WITH
silver cap containing turquoise ink.
Finder contact Neil at AL 2679JU
CRITICAL THINKING (BLACK).
For Phil, 202 Ph. KE 3293R.
BLUE SCHAEFFER PEN TUES.,
Sept. 25, between Physics and Arts
Bldg., or ln green Torpedo sedan
which picked me up for 9:30 class.
AL 0936R, Bill.
LOST — PAIR OF GIRL'S QLAS-
ses iu black leather case on Thursday. Please return to AMS office
or phone Margaret Grubb, AL 1900.
LOST — BLACK LEATHER AD-
dress book In library. Phone Booth
urgently needed. Please return to
Lost and Found or Ph. Jim at AL
0763R.
LOST BROWN ZIPPER CASE.
Phone  KE  1045M.
ROOM   &   BOARD
WANTKD — 2 GIRLS TO SHARE
turnished suite with another girl.
Excellent location. Phone DE 056011
6 to 7:30.
HOARD & ROOM—3175 W 8th
Avenue. CE 6400. All home privileges, two sharing.
FURNISHED SUITE FOR TWO
male students. Phone BA 1707 after 6.
35
YEARS OF SERVICE
TO THE  UNIVERSITY OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA.
ITS FRATERNITIES
AND SORORITIES.
THERE'S A REASON
OlMINCNVt
PRINTING
STATIONERY AND
PRINTING CO. UP.'
\ Ht I'HUN *f
1035 Seymour St. Vancouver, B&.
Financial Security, like academic
training, is planned step by step,
and can best be accomplished
through life insurance.
•«L
tsL
C-lli
I Page Tour
THE UBYSSEY
Tuesday, October 2,1951
NEWS
My Resting
^ Birds No m
But Don't loso
Jellymen Tie Carrol's
As Birds Almost Win
»/«*
SHORT SPORT
Kickapoos Plan
Football Movies
Kickapoo Club plans to run a weekly sports movie in
cooperation with the major sport in operation at the time, this
year.
ALBERT PLANT
NEW MAD VEEP
ALBERT PLANT, second
year arts student has been appointed vice president in
charge of publicity according
to an announcement by MAD
president, SHI Sparling.
Plant, who is also working
aa a staff photographer fer the
publications board "Totem"
will handle press releases fer
all sports on the campus.
Hie Job will bt to get managers ef Varsity teams together
fer the purpose ef taking sure
twry sport receives a fair
share of publicity In the Ubys-
sey sports section.
Locals  Come  From.
Behind  For  13-13   Tie
By PETE LUSZTIG
A dragging first half and a thrill-packed final quarter at
rain-swept Varsity Stadium almost created football history Sat-
urday afternoon, when coach Jelly Andersen's Thunderbird
squad fought to a 13-13 tie against Carroll College in the opening home game of the season.
Don Christensen of Carroll
College spearheaded a 1 mo si
every running play for the
visitors, and it was this brilliant halfback's running that
left the 'Birds stunned and behind 13-0 in the first half.
It was only in the fourth quarter
Cal Managers
Moot Wednesday
First workout for Girl's Thunderette Basketball team will be held
Wednesday, October 3rd from 4
to .6 ln the girl's gym.
AU girls Interested in basketball
are urged to attend.
There will be a meeting ot
all Intramural managrs ln Hut
G7 on Wed., Oct. 3 at 12:30.
Make sure your team sends
a representative.
The opening of the student
gym to aspiring members of
the jump and dribble fraternity has been announced by
Head Coach Jack Pomfret.
Organized workouts are expected to begin early next
week but those wishing to get
In a few early licks to counteract the effects of soft summer
living may obtain basket ball
between 4 and 6 thia week.
To start this program off Jelly
Anderson, UBC's head football
coach, will show the UBC vs. Wesit
ern Washington movies taken at
Bellingham two weeks ago.
Mr. Anderson will also give a
short chalk talk on UBC's often-
Hive and defensive plays in order to
make the students more aquainted
with football at UBC.
First of this series starts October 3 at 12:30 In the Forestry and
Geology    (formerly    Applied   Scl
ence) 100.
Admission ls free.
* * *
Meeting of the UBC Golf's Club,
Women's section, will be held at
12:30 Thursday, October 4th in the
Men's Club room, south end of the
Brock.
SPOG7S
ALEX MacGILLIVRAY, Sport* Editor
LOSE THISTLE
MEN'S ATHLETIC directorate
needs munngers for ALL sports.
If you are interested in managing Kngllsh rugby, basketball or
any other sports please come to the
Arts Lawn., Thursday, October 4
»t 12:30 where applications will be
taken.
UBC Swim Club
Gets Swedish Help
DOUG WHITTLE'S swim team, Conference titlists of
the 1950-51 season, this year look to be, on paper anyway,
one comparable to the powerful splash squad that UBC
had in, 1948; the reason — three Swedish imports that have
arrived at this institution.
* * *
Checking ln at the gym yesterday were Palle Carrell of Gothenburg Sweden, a backstroker, Tors ten Bengston, a butterfly artist
•from Jonkopping Sweden, and Olaf Olsen, a distance man from
Stockholm Sweden.
In addition, it is known that there are nine men from last year's
squad roaming the campus. They include Gord Potter, Pete Lusztig,
Don Smyth, Al Borthwlck, Max Bortram, Pat Haunon and Glenn
Kirchner.
* * *
IN VIEW of the fuct thut the Conference meet will be held ln
Vancouver this ycar, coach Whittle hopes to build the squad up
from 12 to 1G men.
Training will start sometime this wbe|*t, und any Interested
aspirants are asked to watch the sports page for notice of the first
meeting.
* * *
JOHN SPRINGER has heen appointed senior manager. There
is still a vacancy for the position of assistant.
YARDSTICK
UBC Carroll
53     Rush.  Plays     48
36   Yd. Gain Rush  232
52 Yd. Lost Rush     52
84   net yd. rush   ISO
12   passes       1
6   pass, completed       1
3   pass, had lnterc      0
0 yd. lnterc. ret.
48
WOMEN'S SPORT
Big Year For Murals
By JEAN LEIPER
Once again it's time for the
Women's Intramural sports to
get rolling. If we get the support and active participation
of every girl on the campus,
this will be the biggest yew
for Intramurals in UBC history.
Several teams have entered
already. Come on, the rest of
you, don't let Hillel, Aggie,
Phys. Ed and VOC get ahead
of you. Enter now, and we do
mean now. The tennis doubles
tournament begun on Monday,
but there's still time to enter
the volleyball league.
Other sports, such as grass
hockey, ping pong, badminton,
basketball, soccer, archery, an
indoor track meet, and a ski
m^et will be coming up during
the year.
There's even been talk about
co-ed volleyball and badminton
being included ln the Intramural schedule.
9p 0p 1p
We want to organize a bowling tourney and a swim meet
If enough girls signify an Interest. How oibout lt gals—do
you want them or is It thumbs
down? Let us know by contacting the Intramural Office In
the Women's gymnasium.
. 'Bird pucks tors try out for approaching season.
We especially want to see
upper-class women turn out In
force. The freshettes are far
ahead of their older sisters ln
registering, but we're expecting
the older gals to catch up to
them promptly.
The smaller faculties and
clubs usually enter only one
team, but the Arts faculty, with
its larger registration is split
up Into the separate years and
then etvch year is again divided to allow more girls to participate. So, if you belong to
Arts—just let us know and
we'll place you oh a team.
*r *P V
The games are played Monday through Thursday ln the
gym and on Friday in the Field
(House, ut noou hour. This year
for the first time, the Field
House has been secured from
3:30 to 5:30 for the tennis
tournament. Also, practice
times for Intramurals have
been set aside in the gym on
Monday evening from li-8, and
on Thursday afternoon from
•l:3i> to (i. Any women's Intramural group wishing to practice is welcome to nse the gym
at those times.
So, come along girls, whether you're new on the campus
or have been here six years
and hold two degrees, whether
you're an expert or have never
played the sport before, play
Intramurals to meet new people and see how Ihe other halt
llvos.
Buy Your
TOTEM
NOW!
that the 4500 sullen fans were
presented with an exhibition of Inspired football by the locals that
brought them to their feet.
UBC quarterback Cal Murphy unleashed a series of running plays
with George Pull doing most of the
ball carrying, and started his determined race against the clock.
When the Saints finally took control of the ball on their five yard
line, they were forced to kick.  .
The punt was blocked by hard
driving, linemen Hugh McArthur
and John MacDonald, with the, latter being Injured on the play. The
injury was later diagnosed to be a
cracked rib and mild concussion.
A quarterback sneak, and a convert by Leo Lund brought the score
to 13-7.
OAVI GREAT
With about fire minutes playing time left In the game, the 'Birds
once more took possesion of the
ball thanks to the brilliant playing
on Dave MacFarlane and the rest
of the UBC line.
Once more Pull's broken field
running and Murphy's ariel offensive picked up the needed first
downs that finally put the 'Birds
In a position to score. The game
was tied with two minutes remaining to be played, and Lund's attempted conversion went wide seconds later, ,
JOHN WAS MAD
Before the horn finally blew, the
spectators saw coach John Gagl
ardl of the visitors stalk angrily
onto the field to voice his opinion
on a disputed first down awarded
UBC, a mere two yards from the
Saint's  goal  line.
When the horn did blow, the
'Birds ran through the final play
of the game, that was stopped by
an infuriated Carroll College team
on their own six inch line, a situa*
tion that resulted in blows being
exchanged by tbe opposing line*
men.
Next week UBC travels to Spokane to play Whitworth, a team
that was dumped by Pacific Lutheran 13-6 last week.
69   yd. gain. pasB ....,  12
4     1st  down,  rush    5
3   1st. down. pw»8  1
2 1st. down pen  1
9 total 1st down  7
2   No. pens  0
20   yd. lost pen  50
5     fumbles  7
4   lost fumbles  ."-.... 2
4     punts    7
37  net yd. punts   167
4   punt returns   1
41   yd. punt ret  8
"Land of the Lions," a common
tary North and West Vancouver
and "Song of the Skiis," portraying Canada's Ski l^ands will be presented by Film Soc in a free noon
hour show today.
GYM NEIDS
• P.T. Shorts   1.00 pr.
t ■atketball Shorts .... 1.M pr.
t T Shirts  1J0
• Sweatshirt*  -8.80
t Sweat Pants ..»»••• 1.71
• Long White Duoka '.  4.10
§ Sweat Saoka   1.88
• Oym Shoes 8.88 up
• •asketball Shoes  7.48
• Athletic Supports  1.11
"In the University District"
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