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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Sep 23, 1955

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> 2 31955H   I
& i wi* fe.
Armoury Like PNE
As Frosh Join Clubs
Freshette pulchritude the
frosh will choose a queen
and two princesses. The winner will represent the fresh-
Frosh Smoker
Sane, Sober
The largest and tamest Frosh
Smoker ever was completed
without incident Wednesday
night in the spanking-new
Brock Lounge.
Said relieved Brock Hall
proctor BUI Bradshaw of the
nearly 390 orderly Freshmen
who packed the Lounge: "They
acted like little lambs."
Janitorial staff who patrolled
entrances to prevent raids from
engineers mignt as well have
stood in bed. Nothing happened.
In previous years, tear gas
bombs have been thrown by
redshirts on the balcony into
the crowd below, fire hoses
have been turned on, and
downtown strip-tease artists
have gone down to bare essentials, causing some concern in
Faculty circles.
But this year, Frosh watched
soberly and attentively as fully clothed show-girls from the
Cave Supper Club strutted their
oh-so-proper stuff, and clean-
living UBC Thunderbirds'
coach Frank Gnup urged
everyone over 97 pounds to try
out for the football team.
Other wholesorte entertainment included TUTS comedian
Barney Potts, ami banjo player
Wally  Peters.
Big Block Club officials who
sponsored the smoker, gave no
reason for the cleaned-up stag.
men at the annual homecoming queen contest in November. From left to right
are: Wendy Farris, Maureen
Cherry,   Diane   Drinkwater,
Kaye Hammarstrom, Shirley
Bowden, Jane Gordon, Carol
Long, Anne Wood, and Jo-
Ann Johnson. (See story on
Page 3.)
for Saturday
Dingle, P.
left  end
Homola, B.
. Sigurdaen, L.
left tackle
O'Connell,  K.
Desimonde, D.
left guard
Crawford, B.
tylurphy, D.
Kules, C.
Cronin, J.
right guard
O'Flanagan. J.
Shaw, M.
right tackle
Lazosky, D.
Yuska, S.
right end
Hudson, R.
Carr, D.
Stewart, I.
Hutchinson, B.
left half
Spence, D.
Adrian, R.
Stewart, R.
Holland, B.
right half
Eagles, B.
Gagnon, D.
flying wing
Pantages, A.
Full Stands Forecast
For UBC-McGill Tilt
An expected capacity crowd of 8,000 will be on hand at
2:00 p.m. Saturday in UBC Stadium for the annual Paraplegic
Bowl football game between McGill Red Raiders and UBC
Thunderbirds. ~~ ""      —
Undergraduate Societies
President Dave Hemphill asks
members of Undergraduate executives to give their name,
address and telephone number
to the AMS office as soon as
they are elected.
Pre-game ceremonies will
be handled by Chief Justice
Sherwood Lett, who will make
the honorary kick-off, and
pretty Jean Francis, UBC's
Miss Football of 1055, who will
hold the ball for the UBC
Thunderbirds   have    yet   to
Students and freshmen are
needed to decorate the armouries for the Frosh Reception Saturday night.
Anyone, but anyone, will
be welcomed at the Armouries this afternoon and Saturday morning where the decoration committee will let
promising paper -hangers
practise the trade.
win a Paraplegic Bowl contest
in two previous attempts. However, the game is being played
in the west for the first time
and the friendly surroundings
will aid Frank Gnup's squad
in their battle for the Winston
Churchill trophy that goes to
the winner.
The pep club will unveil
their 1955 cheerleaders who
are rumored to be even more
distracting than last year's, if
An added feature is the half-
time show that will take the
UBC-McGill rivalry from the
football field to the stadium
track for a special mile relay.
It is hoped this relay will be
the forerunner to an annual
Canadian Intercollegiate Track
and Field Meet.
All proceeds go to the Cana-
dian Paraplegic Association
and the local Western Rehabilitation Center.
Hundreds  of  Frosh  and
Armoury Thursday in efforts to
RCMP Plans
On Pickups
RCMP officials have started
to crackdown on motorists
picking up hitchhikers at the
university gates as several traffic tie-ups have already resulted there during the morning
rush ^etween eight.o'clock and
eight "forty-five.   . j
"It is definitely illegal to
stop directly inside the gates
to pick up passengers," RCMP
officials said yesterday. "It is
not illegal to hitchhike, only
illegal to stop and pick up a
They stressed the fact that
stopping is illegal only within
the first hundred yards inside
the gates.
"We will not bother anyone
who stops further in than this."
Within the city limits, however, it is illegal to hitchhike
but not illegal for a driver to
pick up a hitchhiker.
"We are not concerned with
hitchhikers outside the gates
on tenth avenue," continued
the RCMP, who are provincial
Vancouver city police stated
that hitchhikers are liable to a
fine if they are hitchhiking off
the curb.
RCMP made it clear that
they are not against hitchhiking except when it leads to
traffic congestion, as it does at
the gates during the early
morning rush.
Several motorists have already been stopped by the
Mounties, who warn that stricter enforcement of the law will
be necessary if drivers persist
in stopping directly inside the
Beginning today as another
helpful service, the friendly
people's Ubyssey will carry
the weather report. Sea Island
Bureau forecast at Midnight:
Cloudy with light showers in
the morning. High Friday 62.
upperclassmen  crammed  the
choose the clubs they would   .
join this year.
Over sixty clubs sported
signs and booths, members
wearing every costume from
Alpine mountain togs to Chinese traditional dress.
While the Radio & Televl-
sion Society on campus de* -
manded recruits' attention on
loudspeakers the Critic's Circle
merely assumed its most critical and supercilious attitude,
gaining thirty-five members in
the effort.
Jim' McFarlane, now head of
the LPP Club, boasted that
LPP sold over six dollars in
literature, as well as signing
up several budding new political leaders.
CCF reported a poor showing, but the Liberals managed
to keep an interested crowd
around its booth.
One of the most successful
campaigns was staged by the „
Civil Liberties Union, which
gained a 200 percent increase
over last year. President Al
Forrest remarked on the showing "great . . . even the engineers signed up!"
Music circles stole many ef
the highlights of the afternoon
with Dance Club creating the
greatest furror and Jazisec
sponsoring a combo that provided stimulating noises over
a racket that made the PNE
look tired.
Varsity Outdoor'Club
copped the Visual Arts Trophy
with its scaling alpiners up the
Armouries. Seymour-inclined
freshmen were given frosty
badges when they signed up.
'tween dosses
Auditorium Today
Scienceman Lover
ERIC NICOL'S sex epic,
"Her Scienceman Lover", will
be presented today and Monday, Sept. 26, at 12:30 in the
auditorium. Be sure to attend.
*r V T
meeting of the Ubyssey staff
will be held at noon today. All
pubsters and any one interested in joining should be at the
pub office in the north Brock
basement  at  12:30.
*r •!• *T*
hold in the Totem office for
anyone interested in photography. The club supplies
speed graphics and darkroom
equipment for those who wish
to take pictures for the Totem
or Ubyssey.
(Continued on Page 7)
Friday, September 23, 1955
Authorized as second class mail, Post Office Department,
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (included in AMS fees). Mail
subscriptions $2.00 per year. Single copies five cents. Published
In Vancouver throughout the University year by the Student
Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society, University of
British Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are those
of the editorial staff of the Ubyssey, and not necessarily those of
the Alma Mater Society or the University. Letters to the Editor
ahould pot be more than ISO words. The Ubyssey reserves the right
to cut letters, and Cannot guarantee publication ot all letters
Managing Editor. Rod Smith      City Editor .Sandy Ross
Feature Editor ..Mike Ames      Sports Editor..Mike Olaipie
Reporters—Dave Ferry, Marilyn Smith, Val Haig-Brown,
Jean Whiteside, Dave Nuttall, Shirley King, Gordie Armstrong,
John Bossons, Pat Garrard, Gary Zivot.
Offices in Brock Hall For Display Advertising
Phone ALma 1624 Phone  ALma  1230
Stockholders Report
Every so often we feel it appropriate to remind you that
since you pay for this paper through your AMS fees it is
your paper. And many of you must be wondering what is
happening to it this year.
Well to be quite frank we aren't quite sure what is happening ourselves. We have decided this year to change the
size and format of The Ubyssey. It is now what it known as
a "tabloid." Tuesday's paper will be eight pages; Thursday's
four pages; and Friday's eight pages. But we are still in the
experimental stage and for a while at least each paper may
appear radically different than its predecessor.
We feel we should also tell you that although you are
now getting a bigger paper it is costing you about one-half as
much as it did two years ago. As a result of handling our own
advertising sales the cost of the paper has droped from two
dollars to one dollar per student.
The paper is yours and we would like to know what
you think of it and what you want. The "Letter to the Editor
Column" and the "Guest Editorial" column are for your use.
We are not swamis and we cannot know what you think
ahd want of us until you let us know.
Every student should get a Ubyssey since there are 5000
copies printed and there are 13 distribution points. If you
think our distribution is bad let us know.
Many of you have complaints but they won't be remedied
until we hear about them.
Common Sense
There are certain times and places where a certain law
may be of more benefit to the public by being ignored rather
than enforced.
Stopping on a public highway to pickup hitchhikers is
against the law, University Boulevard is classed as a public
highway and the RCMP have been cracking down on motorists
who stop at the University gates each morning to pickup the
hordes of hitch-hiking students who congregate there.        •
If the RCMP continue their campaign they will be doing
little else than creating an unnecessary hardship for hundreds of students.
There is room on University Boulevard for two cars to
travel abreast. So a car that stops to pick up students is not
blocking traffic entering the gates. We would suggest that an
area immediately inside the gates be marked off similar to
a bus-stop where cars may stop to pick up passengers.
We realize that the RCMP are just doing their duty but
they would be doing the university public a far greater service by turning their backs on this particular law.
aechsel Calls for
Revolt To Halt Communism
1955! We stand at a fork In the road, like ostriches, with heads buried in the sand even
though we sense the approach of zero hour. Which road shall we take or shall we go on
..standing till at zero hour we blow up?
One road is world communism. Has history ever before witnessed a political force and
Ideal spread over a big part of the globe in less than a generation? We've put our trust in
boundary lines, weapons, Jet aeroplanes and nuclear bombs; in the assumed superiority of
our life and political and religious ideas. If we realize that there is no security in these, why
do we continue to expend our chief energies in the arms, race and continues to propagandize the ideas we really don't apply literally to our own lives? We now put too little faith In
the individual—his mind and moral potential, boasting that we put H all in God. In the mean*
time communism slices off another country, a few more millions. It gains more converts.
Two years ago we said if
Indo-China, the bread-basket of
South-East Asia fell, there was
slim chances of saving the rest
of Asia. We had to let half of it
go last year and only the most
drastic Ilth hour moves will
save the rest. To the Indo-Chinese Bao Dai relaxing on the
French Riviera and corruption untold in his Government
at home is no alternative to
independence under Ho Chi
Mih who at least stays at home
and leads.
Ignore all the propoganda.
Communism succeeds. Compare
any country, even China today with the mess it was pre
Communist days. Even western
correspondents admit it. There
are few flies in Chinese streets,
a phenomenal accomplishment
in Asia. True, Communism sacrifices the spiritual in man but
it frees him from enslavement
to the basic calamaties: starvation, disease .poverty and ignorance.
Can our present system
work? Can it provide man's
material wants and still leave
him free? Frankly, no; not
even with alterations or re-
enforcements. Our failures are
proved by communism's successes and these facts. In 1939,
38% of the world's population was underfed. 14 year3
later in 1953 the percentage
had reached 60%. Meanwhile
we raise our living standards
higher and higher and pile up
surpluses of food. When will
our clergymen begin preaching
against the sin of food for
millions bursting our graineries
in order to keep prosperity
for ourselves? Another fact
that should be painfully clear
to Economics 200 students—the
speed which industry can be
expanded and living standards
raised depends on what percentage of the national income
is saved from immediate consumption and re-invested. In
Russia it has been 20%, in
China 10%, in India, where
democracy is on trial it's 5%
and in  Indonesia   it's  3.8%.
But there is an alternative to Communism. To many
it is as revolutionary and distasteful as Communism. It is
a revolution within the individual, a voluntary Communism. Humanitarianism
or in its pure sense—Christianity. It's a combination of
a hard head and a soft heart.
It - envolves realism, rationalism and sensitiveness
taken to the last extreme.
It works out in dollars and
cents, in hours and minutes,
in thought and deed. When
as individuals we use our
reason, we will realise the
logic of three of Christ's
teachings and will apply
them literally—"love your
enemies." "those who taket
up the sword perish with the.
sword"   and  "who  is  my
neighbour." We will have to
discard our personal greeds
and selfishness, our ambition
for power and social prestige;
our blind addiction to traditions and customs, our narrow  nationalism,   our   religious bigotry.
When we revolutionize ourselves, we will stop pouring
billions and billions of dollars
into armaments, excessive alcohols, cigarettes, unnecessary
automobiles, styles and fads of
clothing,   cosmetics,   diamond
rings, jewelry, fur coats, and
one can go on until we eliminate all the shallow and unnecessary   things  for  which  we
now strive.  What will we do
for defence? Christ, and more
recently   Ghandi   showed   the
difficult   but   really   effective
system.   In   the   H-Bomb   age
there is no defence in physical
armaments   anyway.
Our gigantic and vast industrial machine could be geared
to turning out agricultural and
industrial machinery for Asian
development, building ships to
transport these goods and our
surplus foods across the seas
and the millions of immigrants
to our large empty lands. Our
whole economy could be directed to these. Thus we would
have to live rationally without
giving up the positive -amenities of our civilization, and to
the world we could give and
give. The. successful man must
feel inspired to re-invest in
humanity all he has exploited
and the unfortunate with better facilities and a healthier
example from above could elevate himself.
But such irresponsiblity as
this is rampant today. With
brute callousness students joke
about Asia needing "less bread
and lots more rubber." A professor ridicules the old maids
who sell contracetpives to the
ignorant Indians. Rather the
sneering "educated" should be
rising above some of their social fantasies and have their
fun and dancing at something
less   extravagent   than   lavish
"Junior Proms" and then donate the money saved to educating the Indians and pro*
viding the birth control devices which the poor Indian
masses can't even afford now.
There is another example ot
unnecessary extravagence and
wast. It is our community competitions in church building
and parish halls.
The church's educational
work could be carried on in
school buildings which aren't
occupied Sundays and evenings. Church societies could use
community halls. Several de*
nominations could Join in worshipping in one structure at
staggered hours. Thus co-op
eration would provide better
facilities for all and save millions of dollars to alleviate
world suffering.
So   the   challenge   is  yours
and mine, not only years hence
when you use your education
to serve humanity but today—
those dimes and dollars you so
loosely  throw around. Every-
time you spend a cent remember  that  $1   feeds  a  Korean
child   a   basic   diet  of  salted
codfish for two months. Then
ask yourself whether your physical  or mental  well-being  is
really furthered  by  that cup
of coffee, that poor movie, or
whether your Korean brother
needs food for survival more.
What happens if we refuse
either revolution, if we remain at the fork in the road?
We will finally havt to resist  Communism  in  a war.
How   and   why   it   will   be
fatal  would  make  material
for   another  article.  If  you
do not undertake this revolution of yourself you are going  to become  a pessimist.
That is if you have the self-
pride   to  realise   you   were
put on this earth for something more than just the animal   functions.
G.E. Hotpoint electric stove.
3 open elements and deep well.
Excellent condition. Only $55.
Phone AL. 0766-M, evenings.
Hrs. 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. Sat. 9 a.m. to Noon
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers,
Graphic Engineering Paper, Biology Paper, Loose-Leaf
Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink and Drawing Instruments
Owned and Operated by
The University at B.C THE UBYSSEY
Friday, September 23, 1955
Ten Years of Snipping
Peter Van Dyke, affable,
white-blond haired barber who
operates a three-chair shop in
the basement of Brock Hall, is
celebrating his tenth anniversary at UBC this week.
After crew-cutting, bogie-
cutting and just-plain-cutting
students' hair for ten years,
Peter observes that the young
people are more "optimistic"
than the older generation.
"That is why I like to work
with young people. They have
enthusiasm for the future," he
When most people get into
the barber's chair, they start
to talk. He said older people
became nostalgic about the
past. "I figure the past is a
good subject to stay away
Usually the students discuss
their girl friends, summer jobs
and study troubles, he said.
For Peter, barbering began
as a hobby while he lived on a
farm in Manitoba. He experimented on high school pals but
was reticent to take barbering
seriously because "I didn't feel
there was enough money in it".
"I haven't discovered yet if
there is enough money in it."
He compared barbering to
painting: "Every time you complete something, a feeling of
satisfaction and appreciation
comes over you."
Some 25 years of professional barbering has made Peter
an   authority  on  haircuts   as
—Photo by John Robertson
well as people. He said men
wore shorter haircuts now than
ever before.
"The bogie-cut, initiated by
zoot-suiters, is becoming more
popular and more respectable,"
he said. He described the cut
as "flat on top with the side-
hair long and combed back into a ducktail."
Although Peter has been settled in the basement of Brock
for 10 years, it is only a "temporary" place for his business.
He is waiting for the Brock to
be extended and hopes to move
into better quarters within a
Peter finds that the most
gratifying experience working
at UBC is meeting people from
all over the world. He says ho
speaks "Dutch, German, and a
little bit of English."
Reception Climaxes Frosh
i-Formal   Windup
AMS   Office   35c
To   Be   Staged   In   the
Jerri Adams, Columbia Records' newest, 1 i v 1 i e s t and
freshest singing sensation has
been engaged by AMS for top-
billing at the Annual Frosh
Reception, 8:30 Saturday in the
Her most popular waxwork
was "Moonlight in Vermont"
a summer recording a little off
the beaten path of rythmn and
blues that thumped the hearts
of thousands of popular music
Currently engaged at the
Cave Supper Club, Jerri will
Across from Varsity Theatre
AL. 2460
Discount for Students
make only this one appearance
at the University.
Sexwise, stackedwise and
oo-la-la wise, Jerri Adams
won't be the only masterful
piece of feminine beauty at the
reception. Crowning of the
Frosh Queen by Dr. N. A. M.
MacKenzie from the plus belle
of 10 luscious Campus beauties
will take place at the offset of
the evening.
Queen will receive a floral
crown and trophy—princesses
will all be given corsages.
Dance music for what AMS
convenor Mike Jeffery terms
as "one of the season's biggest
events" will be sounded by
Brick Henderson's 12-piece
band, and will include the popular six-piece combos used recently at Cliff House at Horse-
Student Rentals
Largest stock of late model portable and standard typewriters  for  rent.  3  months  $12.50.  Rental   applied  on
purchase price.
329 W. Pender TAtlow 3331
shoe Bay.
Reception line of faculty
members is slated for the south
balcony of the Armoury.
Ticket sales to date have
been relatively poor, despite
the sharp increase yesterday.
Advance tickets will be on sale
all day at the AMS offices and
at noon at the Quad.
Price is $1 a couple for Frosh
and $1.50 per twosome for uppers. Jeffery laid emphasis
on the fact that upperclassmen
are as welcome to attend as
Members of the UBC Thunderbirds and the McGill Red-
men, who are still able to walk
will be in attendance.
Reception for faculty members and other officials takes
place in the officers' mess.
Refreshments in the form of
donuts and cokes will be served
by members of the Women's
Undergraduate Society.
Somewhere in the neighborhood of 2000 to 2500 persona
are expected to take in the
Saturday frolic. Jeffery attributes this to the fart that with
Jerri Adams, AMS has the biggest drawing card in history of
the Frosh reception. Archives  Photos  Show 38 Years of Growth, Progress
In 1926, this was the University of British Columbia.
Just 12 stone buildings stuck
in a barren clearing on the
tip of West Point Grey, the
1926 campus was unimpressive by today's standards.
At far upper right is the
UBC Library, minus the new
wing, which was added in
1951. Next to it is the Chemistry Building.
At upper left are Forestry
& Geology, Arts, Administration, Auditorium and Mining and Metallurgy Buildings. All were erected as
"temporary" structures, but
are only now beginning to
be replaced.
Outdoor Gab Alpine Climbers
Highest for Visual Arts Trophy
The Varsity Outdoor Club won the Visual Art Club
trophy for their booth on Club Day Thursday.
The VOC booth consisted of a tent pitched on the
lawn in front of the Armouries, an information booth inside and numerous colorfully dressed mountineers scaling
the building. Club members pinned snow covered badges
on all who inquired at the booth.
Judges were Prof. B. C. Binning, well known artist
and professor of Fine Arts, Ron Longstaffe, AMS Vice-
President, and John Williams, president of the Visual
Arts Club.
Second prize winner was the Dance Club. The award
was given on the basis of organization, selection of material,
performance and originality. VOC will be presented with
the trophy at the next University Clubs Committee meeting on September 29th.
TWO ENTHUSIASTIC CO-EDS sign up for the Pep Club.
If all the club's members look like this we predict the best
year yet for UBC teams. From left to right are: June
Nylander, Pat Heuson and Joan Grey.
—Photos by John Robertson.
LOCKED IN ENGINEERS STOCKS, naughty co-ed gets
burlap dress trimmed to proper short length, revealing
petticoat underneath. Other girls modestly wore blue
jeans, pyjamas, or dress skirts underneath.
Free to Frosh
October 10
J. J. Abramson
I. F. Hollenberg
Vancouver Block
MA. 0928 MA.  2948
Dr.  John  B.  Roseborough
2130 Western Parkway
Behind the Canadian Bank of
University Boulevard
Phone ALma 3980
Professional Occupational Counselling
Career Planning
Industrial Psychologist - Personnel Consultant
Rm. 606 - 475 Howe Street TA. 7748
Friday, September 23, 1955
Her Scienceman'-Today *
•m dfSVw v "ww ^r^-wft^fl*^ w
-2&*\ r
Al Sain
agrt H<
* * * **
** *
*«ifc W:^
~ ii i fi ti iiIMi"-""■-	
UBC was originally the collection of old wooden huts seen
above. Known as the "Fair-
view Shacks" they were the
headquarters of the University
during World War One, and
were located on the present
site of the Vancouver General
Hospital. It was from these
inadequate buildings that stu
dents made the historical trek
in 1922 to the present university site. The Arts building is
located  in   the upper  centre
and from left to right in the
i'a   ;\ For Students And Staff Onlv/
llC :.
Tucs. 3:45; 6:00; 8:15
Hear   the   Fabulous   Voice
of one of the World's
Greatest Entertainers
RADSOC PRESIDENT JOHN GREENING explains technicalities of new television equipment to Bob Bergen, 3 P.E.
Radio Society members broadcast over local stations. During exclusive UBC activities including Open House, students give blow-by-blow reports through downtown outlets.
Weekdays 7:30 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.
Sunday 10:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.
4314 W. 10th Ave. (at Discovery)
AL. 1?07-0ft4M
Friday, September 23, 1955
DARING VOC CLIMBER descends Armoury wall by rap-
pel method, used in Hillary-
Tenzing conquest of Everest.
VOC promotion states this
technique is very useful for
getting up and down walls on
second storey jobs.
foreground are the chemistry,
geology and biology, mining
and physics buildings. All
these buildings have since
been torn down to make way
for new hospital buildings.
The picture was found by
Prof. J. L. Robinson of the
Geography Dept. who thinks
that it may have belonged to
the late Dean Brock, after
whom Brock Memorial Hall
was named. The picture will
be turned over to the university archives.
PUDDLES, unseen star of
"Her Scienceman Lover"
playing today noon in the
auditorium is captured in a
relaxing moment. Puddles
carries on a running battle
with hero Joe Beef for the
unofficial UBC rug wetting
championship. The ribald
free-for-all will be presented
again Monday.
Enlist, Amalgamate Student Total
Cldi^ to 6,300
Telal number of students at*
tending UBC now stands at
6,208, J. E. A. Parnall, assist*
ant registrar announced Thursday.
"We expect that figure to
climb to the previously estimated 6,300 figure within the
next two weeks," he said.
There are 1399 students in
first year Arts, a rise of 150
over last year's total. The re*
gistrar's office has not yet tabulated the number enrolled in
any other year or faculty. This
tabulation will not begin until
all latecomers are registered.
"We expect to enroll students still working on out of
town jobs before the deadline
on Saturday," Mr. Parnell said.
Observe Ifyfing* forking Mas
Or Suffer Fines, Warm law
Student drivers must adhere to University parking
regulations, R. M. Bagshaw, University^Comptroller said
University parking regulations state that:
— Parking on the campus Is permitted in designated
areas only.
— Cars most not be parked down the center lanes
these areas.
— Reserved areas may be used for only those cars
having authorized stickers on their windshields.
— There must be no stopping on University Boulevard or the Main Mall for (he discharging of passengers between 8:00 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.
Failure to obey these regulations will result in fines
being assessed to the offending drivers. Fines are also in
store for careless parkers, Mr. Bagshaw said.
Friday, September 23, 1955
Peter Van Dyke
"The Campus Barber"
Mon. to Fri., 8:30 • 5:00 Sat. 8:30 - 12:00
The College Shop Now Has On Sale
Eir4 Booster Bumper Cards
$oost$r  Buttons
U.B.C   Pennants
Sweat  Shirts
Faculty  Pins
Car  Decals
U.B.C.  Crests
Beer  Mugs
MONDAY, WEDNESDAY, FRIDAY - 12:30 - 2:30    -   3:30 - 4:30
Trie   College   Shop   Is   Located   at   the   South
End of the "Brock", Across From the Coffee Shop [THE UBYSSEY
Friday, September 23, 1955
Famous Hindu Dancer
Shivaram, noted Hindu dancer, will perform in the auditorium Wednesday, September 28 as the first presentation
of the Special Events Committee for 1955-56, Chairman Gerry
Hodge announced today.
(fonitaHed %n. Page 1)
COME TO THE I.C.M. mixer on Friday, 23rd at 8 p.m.
to be held in the Double Committee  Room  of  the .Brock
Everyone welcome.
¥      ¥     *$
WORLD UNIVERSITY Service Committee members will
meet Monday, Sept. 26, ln the
Men's   Club   Room,   (second
floor, South Brock)), at 3:30
p.m. Very important that all
Players to Produce
urgently seeks for its Ministry
virile young men of conviction, men of courage to answer
of the most rapid expansion
in Canadian history. The
Christian message will ensure
a solid and sane Canada. It
will answer Communism and
the problems of our youth.
There is no greater call than
that of the Christian Ministry.
Think it over.
Address inquires to:
2801 East 4th Avenue.
Vancouver. B.C.
HAstings 1333M
The well-known entertainer,
now on an American tour, performed in the Vancouver Art
Gallery last month. He has
done his interpretation of Hindu dances in several major
American cities, and will1 continue his tour following his engagement here.
Other attractions ln store for
UBC students this year include: the Cassenti Players;
Stephen Potter, English humorist; Vancouver Symphony;
Mark L. Schorer, noted writer;
Rey De La Torre, Classical
Guitarist; and two special film
UBC Camera Club, left without members by last year's
graduation exercises, faces extinction if no new members are
Gus Kroll, Law I, said Thursday that unless new members
are found, the club's budget
allocation from the AMS will
not be renewed, and their clubroom re-allotted to some other
Kroll plans a drive for new
members to save the club. An
organizational meeting is
planned for today at noon in
Arts 100.
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in black, capacious yet convenient fo carry.  Each 4.49.
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wherewithal so necessary to student life, even room
for a flat lunch.  Choose yours from an abundance
on Eaton's Main Floor, varying prices.
B. Beautiful   <
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with    inside
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EATON'S Stationery — Main Floor
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GBS's Met
UBC Player's Club will scrap plans for their annual
Spring plays, and Instead, join hands as equal partners with
the English Department Dramatic Workshop to produce a
series of plays in January honoring the hundredth anniversary
of the birth of George Bernard Shaw.
The two dramatic groups
will unite to produce "Back
to Methuselah", a play-series
by Shaw.
"Back to Methuselah" ls five
plays in ope, and its presentation, even in condensed form,
will be one of the largest theatrical events ever undertaken
at the University. It is expected
the production will run two
nights, the curtain rising at
6:30 both evenings.
This production will be an
excellent chance for those interested in scenery, costume,
lighting, etc. to learn under the
guidance of professional advisors, and at the same time to
contribute to an outstanding
Dorothy Somerset, University worshop director, will supervise the production, and
Thursday, urged everyone, including old members of the
players club, new members,
or even non-members, to turn
out for the casting of "Back
to Methuselah" in the University Auditorium.
Rehearsal and casting times
are as follows:
Monday. Sept.  26,  2:30-5:30
for old members of the Players
Club and for members of the
student body at large.
Wednesday. Sept. 28, 1:30 •
4:00 for students trying-out for
Player's Club membership, and
on the same day from 4:00-
5:00 for members of the student body at large.
Friday, Sept. 30, 1:30-3:30
for students trying-out for
Player's Club membership, and
on the same day from 3:30-
5:00 for members of the student body at large.
Needy Clubs
AMS treasurer Geoff Con*
way has announced a new system of alloting funds to cam*
pus clubs, designed to increase
their activity and efficiency.
"The initial budget alloted
will be sufficient to cover the
absolute needs of the club," he
At the beginning of the second term, a second and supple*
mentary allocation may be
made. The second sum is not
an additional budget, Conway
explained, but a contingency
"It will be distributed to
those organizations that have,
by their activity, demonstrated
a need for increased financial
To receive such added sup*
port, a club "must maintain
a proper level of activity
during the first term, and de*
monsirate ability to manage
funds efficiently."
Conway also pointed out that
proper procedures must be followed by clubs on all functions
and requisitions for purchases,
or otherwise be liable to a $5
fine or suspension of budget.
Maitland Motors Ltd.
AL. 3864
10th and Trimble
AL. 3864
NOW READY to serve you with two fine
gasolines . . . Famous SKY CHIEF with
Petrox and FIRE CHIEF.
Our chasis Lubrication Section is also open and work is
done by competent mechanics.
A Maitland Motors Lubrication Job Includes:
Grease all Steering, Chassis and Drive Shaft Points.
Check and top up Transmission, Steering Box, Differential, Battery, Radiator & Master Cylinder.
Paint Tires, clean all windows, sweep out interior.
Tighten body bolts & Universals.
Total Cost  $1.75   Plus Oils
A completely free oil change after purchasing
Twenty ($20) dollars worth of either Sky Chief
or Fire Chief Gasoline.
Gnupmen Seek
First Bowl Game
Win Saturday
'■ At 2 p.m. Saturday in the UBC Stadium Prank Gnup
will officially unveil the 1955 edition of the Thunderbirds
before 8000 onlookers as the Birds tackle the fearsome McGill.
Redmen in the Paraplegic Bowl football game.
. Larry • SuUivan   arrived   in   " "       ~~~
Vancouver with his team last
night and was met at the airport by many civic and university officials
Losers to McGill by 22-8 and
8-3 scores in the two previous
Paraplegic games, Frank Gnup
has announced a starting lineup of six lettermen and six
- The big surprise was the
choice of Ron Stewart, who
has eeen action at center and
end, to fill the fullback spot.
Gnup has decided to sacrifice
some experience in the line in
an effort to bolster his fullback
<Birds will have a brother
act in the backfield with Ian
Stewart getting the nod at
quarterback over Roger Kronquist, who will see only limited action due to injuries.
The Bird backfield will be
rounded out by veterans Don
Spence and Bruce Eagles at
right and left half respectively,
and newcomer Tony Pantages
at flying wing.
In the line are Buz Hudson
and Bob Homola at ends, Kevin O'Connell and Dan Lazosky
at tackles, Bill Crawford and
Gerry   O'Flanagan  at  guards,
and Charlie Kules at center.
Although the starting -line
looks good, the lack of depth
and experience among the reserves has Coach Gnup and assistant Bob Hindmarch plenty
McGill Redmen claim they,
will have the heaviest line in
the Eastern Intercollegiate
League this season and will
outweigh the lightweight Bird
line by many pounds. Spearheading the Redmen front wall
are huge 250 pound tackle
Art McCabe and center Ron
Murphy, a former McGill most
valuable player on their intermediate squad.
McGill has a veteran power-
packed backfield with the only
newcomer its star, quarterback
Dick Carr.
Rounding out the Redmen
backs are Captain Bob Hutchison and Bob Perry at the halfs
and crushing 190 pound Joe
Cronin at fullback.
Tickets are now on sale at
Hick's Ticket Bureau and the
War Memorial Gym.
The Varsity soccer team promises to be the most successful
since the 50-51 season when
UBC last built a sparkling
championship team.
Thirty-five players turned
out for the soccer practice yesterday, manv with previous experience on well-known soccer
teams. Practice attendance has
increased in recent years but
most amazing this year is the
number of high calibre players
who turned out. Besides the six
returning lettermen, the Birds
have on hand equally well-
known names including Clive
Hughes, Sievert Erickson and
Prank Lacobucie, all former
coast league players, Also turning out and showing very good
form is Larry Anderson of the
V and D league. Two players
from the West. Indies, Frank
Sealy and Ralph Phelps, have
also turned out to help produce
a championship team. Another
boy from Jamaica, Fred Green,
is showing well and will surely
help the team.
The old .stalwarts of the team
from last season include team
captain Bud Frederickson, vice-
captain Jack Buttcrficld, Ian
Todcl, Ted Smith and George
One of last years' classy forwards. Bruce Ashdown, at present with the New Westminster
Royals in Montreal, battling
for the Canadian Championship, was unavailable for comment on whether he will return to the Birds.
This year should be the turning point in Varsity's soccer
history. Hopes are high and the
boys are confident of success.
Regular practices are held
Tues.  and Thurs. at 4:30 p.m.
Joins Staff
Lost in the maze of publicity
that surrounded the arrival of
Frank Gnup as football coach
is the appointment of Peter Mullins as head track and field
coach and Jack Pomfret's Thunderbird basketball assistant.
Mullins, a 29-year-old . Australian, brings an impressive record with him to. Btrdvllle. He
was a member of the 1*948 Australian Olympic team, when he
finished sixth in the decathalon,
and also on the 1950 British Empire games squad.
An all-round athlete, Mullins
played both basketball and track
while attending Washington
State College. Although neyer
haying played the game before,
Mullins quickly developed into
a star center at WSC. In track
and field he specializes in the
high and low hurdles.
Last year Mullins taught physical education at Entiat, Washington high school.
Mullins is a welcome addition
in what appears to be a determined effort to bring better
coaching to UBC athletic teams.
Mile-Relay Planned
Canadian i n t e r • collegiate
track competitions will provide'
the half-time entertainment in
tomorrow's McGill-UBC Paraplegic Bowl football game at
UBC stadium..   -
Nucleus of what is hoped to
expand in later years to a full
scale east-west collegiate track
meet is planned in the form of
a mile relay.
McGiU's 19-year-old track
captain Peter Reid, says be*pas
a track team whloh promises
to make a tight competition out
of the relay event.   ""
Reid, Jack. .Cains, -Doug
Maulel, and John Sanderson,
will round out McGiU's team.
Cormea Canadian Oiym^ic
team track star Doug Cleinent,
heads UBC's strong tfrack team
which, promises tp give McGill
some very stiff competition.
Remainder of the UBC team
are: Allen Hale, Warner Fredericks, and Jack MaxwelL all
having sparkling^ reeords in
past meets.
)o million
times a day
at borne, at work
or while at play
Pope Pieus XII has a new
encyclical. He rides it round
and round the Vatican gardens
on Saturday afternoons.
Varsity Fitba Hopes
High For Good Year
Double   Breasted   Suits
Converted into New
Single Breasted Models
Satisfaction   Guaranteed
549 Granville PA.  4649
"Cole*" l« • ragtitafMl tr*MU-m«*fc.
Friday, September 23,  1955


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