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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Jan 26, 1954

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Price 5c;   No. 32
Snow Closes City Schools
As UBC Plods To Classes
Half Open, Closed State
Criticized By Students
,. Students and professors plowed knee-deep through snow
Monday to attend UBC classes, while public schools and kindergartens all over the lower mainland closed their doors to the
-Q frosty weather.
A large number of students,
'tween clones
Filmsoc Shows
'Bicycle Thief
FILMSOC presents a free noon
rhow, "This Is Oil," today in
the Auditorium. "Bicycle
Thief" will be shown today at
3:46, 8 and 8:15 p.m. Price for
students and staff is 23 cents.
presents Stuart Chambers in
Arts 100 at noon today. He
will present the Progressive
Conservative Party view on
Civil Liberties. '
JAZZSOC will feature a discourse on Duke Ellington by Al
Reusch in the Brock Stage Room
today at noon. The campus
Coolsters will present a concert
in the auditorium Wednesday
"Racialism In South Africa" by
the Rev. Mr. Wighton in Physics
201 Wednesday noon.
CCF CLUB will present Bob
Strachan speaking on "Educational Finance and UBC Development" in Arts 100 Wednesday
noon1v"  ■• ~";v" •■"   '
will  have  its  general  meeting
Continued on Page 3
fired from the ordeal of getting
lo university in time for morning
classes Monday, were asking
why lectures were not "cancelled
until the weather lets up. Otners
simply stayed home, as did a
number of professors.
President N. A. M. MacKenzie, who tramped to his office on
skis, declared that UBC "will
not be closed."
He said as long as the heat and
light held out, UBC will remain
"It's a working institution, not
a school," he said. "And anyone
who wants to come out can."
A powerhouse spokesman said
there is enough fuel on hand to
last through three weeks pf otfr
"arctic" weather.
However, many morning clashes were cancelled Monday.
Seme of them because lecturers
could not make it to classes.
Many students, discouraged
because they mushed through
early morning snow drifts only
to be met by "cancelled class"
notices, threatened not to return to UBC until the weather
Mike Nuttal, AMS activities
co-ordinator, said no further
activities will be booked on campus until brighter weather
comes. Some scheduled meetings have already been cancelled.
Department of extension night
classes have been cancelled until further notice, declared a
spokesman Monday.
—Photo by^ohn Robertson
... USC Discilpine
The ahove scene greeted male students in thc men's
lavatory in Brock hall Monday morning. The bottle was
left, as other bottles are often left, after a Saturday night
dance in thc Brock.
By-law 10, article 2 of thc AMS constitution reads:
"Drinking of Intoxicating liquors at student university
functions held on the university campus is prohibited. . . "
The Discipline committee of the Undergraduate Societies Committee is supposedly responsible for policing
Brock hall dances. Last week USC, in presenting its plea
to leave student discipline under USC jurisdiction, told
Student Council that studeni inactions were being adequately policed.
Two weeks ago, a student barely escaped serious injury
at a Brock hall dance. USC's discipline committee refused
lo investigate or lay a charge.
USC still contends that it is doing an adequate job of
maintaining student discipline. USC says that there is no
need for an independent student court to try and sentence
students who disregard AMS by-laws.
Civil Liberties Union presents Stuart Chambers in
Arts 100 noon today. He will present the Progressive Conservative Party's view on civil, liberties.
Last week CLU presented LPP Nigel Morgan. The
speakers are asked to.present their views on civil liberties,
and represent various. Canadian political parties.
CLU plans to have all Canadian political party policies
on civil liberties represented by guest speakers at UBC.
Ferneyhough Fights But
Student Hecklers Tough
Over 100 students Friday raised a barrage of heckling
against speaker Beatrice Ferneyhough, Labor Progressive member recently expelled from the Red Cross.
Miss Ferneyhough spoke on political discrimination, calling it a threat to Canadian democracy. She was sponsored by
'♦ he Social Problems Club.
One of the most unique concerts of the term takes place
Wednesday when Jazzsoc presents the Campus Coolsters
•in a noon hour concert in the
The Coolsters are the first
jazz group UBC has ever produced.      '
Horns of Jim Carney, Zoot
Chadler and Wally Lightbody
will front the combo. Cuddles
Johnson, bassist with Ray Norris, will assist Brian Guns, Nerval Garrard and Sandy Ross in
tbe rliythip section.
Block With
Brock bargain hunters went
home satisfied Friday after enjoying Geoff Dewis, and his Chi-
lese  Auction.
Everything went, from a pair
af Cadillac cor keys, minus the j to bp ask;d (heir political opinions when applying for a job,"
During the discussion period
students raised questions concerning a downtown paper's
claims that Miss Ferneyhough
had served a jail term during
thc war, and that she was convicted of using aliases.
Defending her position, she declined to comment but said that
these charges were "of a serious nature."
Miss Ferneyhough; a UBC
graduate, said that "the right
to freely express one's opinions,
draw one's own conclusions, and
try to convince others, is the essence of democracy."
She was hired by the Red
Cross December 4 oq recommendation of the personnel department of UBC and approved
by H. N. McCorkindale, Superintendent of Vancouver schools,
and, Harold Campbell, deputy
minister of educaion. She was
fired December 6.
The reason given for her dismissal was that she lacked sufficient familiarity with the B.C.
teaching staff, but the press gave
"political affiliations" as the
reason, said Miss Ferneyhough.
Nobody   in   Canada   expects
Cartoon by Bruee McWilllams
". .. and I repeat, all Vancouver schools closed today, all Vancouver schools closed, including Bo Peep kindergarten and
Finchley School for Girls ..."
Panel Agrees UN
Security Is Weak
United Nations may well be on the very road that took the
League of Nations to its disastrous failure, unless the Charter
is improved.
That was the impression received at the symposium on UN
Charter  Revision sponsored by * ' ■' ■'•."<
?ar, to a bushel of snowballs,
bought by an anxious applied
science student.
Indian belts, bear rugs, Communist manifestos, and two vol-
arnes of Dr. Whimsey's treatise
on the mating habits of the
Tsetse fly were among articles
bought for a dime by students
One ontcrprising gentleman
bought a dozen handkerchiefs
for a dime and was seen later
giving them away for a quarter
aach at the bus stop.
Be^st ""bargain was a Hughe;
Owens slide rule at 1Q pennies.
\n excuse for a raincoat, obviously a misfit, went to an applied science student, while a
shivering artsman satified himself with a single angora glove.
All this goes to prove, of
course, that people will buy anything if they get it at thc right
price — 10c.   Staunch upholders
Student Hits
Job Service
charge. of racial discrimination
has been laid by graduate student Daniel G. Hill against en
officer of the Hart House (University of Toronto) Employment
Hill said he had applied for a
Christmas job with the Canadian
National Express and had taken
a  letter of rocomendation from
the CNE terminal agent to .the
employment officer, E. A. Halse.
|     He stated that though the let-
, ter had asked he be among the
20 selections, he had not been
\ notified by Halse at the proper
time.     Furthermore,   he   said,
' Halse had turned over an application form to him only after a
"heated discussion."
Hill has also complained about
I the  content  of the   application
i form.    This form  requires  the
j applicant   to   give   information
j concerning his nationality, place
| of birth and complexion.
I     Hill filed his complaint with
j the   Department   of Labour   on
December 15.   He later received
I a letter dated January 4 stating
lhal  CNE had informed all  its
! managers   to   delete   the   three
! questions,   pending   receipt   of
forms which would not contain
UBC's week-long celebration of Columbia University's Bi- j them.
Centennial will consider nearly every aspect of the celebration's
All built around the theme of "Man's Right to Knowledge
and the Free Use Thereof", a whole array of lectures and panel
sh3  continued.
"I had every reason to feel
that I had already been accepted as a permanent employee.''
Miss Ferneyhough sai-d that
the Red Cross is a non-partisan
organization, without political,
racial or religious discrimination, and "lo allow this incident
to go by would be to allow thc
principles of discrimatory selection to prevail."
the United Nations Club in Arts
100 Friday noon.
With "the 1955 revision of the
Charter in mind, the discussion
panel, consisting of President
N. A. M. MacKenzie, Dean Henry Angus,. Dean George Curtis,
and Professor Charles Bourne,
stressed the necessity of compulsory collective security, the issue that ^as sidestepped by the
League of Nations and later undermined its efficiency.
The discussion panel agreed
that the same issue had been
avoided by the United Nations,
and Dr. Angus told the large
audience of the disgust he had
felt when he first learned about
thc  negotiations  in  1945.
Dr. Curtis did not think that
any constitutional amendments
could prevent situations like the
split over Korea from arising,
and he stressed the usefulness
of regional security pacts as provided for by thc Charter.
Bourne said that the Charter
is full of 'defects, and in his opinion the most pressing task is to
incorporate n it some new provisions to offset the destructive
Man's Right To Knowledge
Theme  Of   Bi-Centennial
discussions will be presented to ?>—
of the theory are members of the \ students, beginning with world-
Student  Council, who collected
$72.90 proceeds.
The money-minded bid a
total of five dollars on a wallet
that appeared as if it was stuffed
with half of Fort Knox. It Was
stuffed, with paper all right, but
not the right kind.
Finder  Is  Keeper
In Half-Dollar Case
renowned philosopher Irwin Edman's speech in the Auditorium
President Norman A. M. MacKenzie will be chairman at the
noon meeting featuring Dr. Edman. Robert Smyth, United
States Consul General, will pres-
,ent Dr. MacKenzie with an American flag, receiving a Canadian
flag in return.
Apparenty Halse was instruct-
i ed to do so by the CNE, but when
j asked by the reporter if he done
! so when he handed the forms to
__ J students he said he had not.
by the Vancouver Cr.n-'When asked why, he pleaded
adian Club, who, by grantingforgetfullness.
the Canadian Club Lectureship,
made it possible to invite Dr. Edman to Vancouver.
In co-operation with the faculty committee on the Columbia
Bi-Centennial, headed by Dr. J.
G. Spaulding, campus organizations are presenting a week-long
program of panels and debates
centered on the theme of man's
right to knowledge.
Then   Dr.   Barnett  Savery   of
The case, of the missing half-  UBC's   Philosophy   Department
dollar   is   causing  some   excite-  will  introduce Dr. Edman, who
ment at! Brock Hall. is  a  professor of philosophy
Pinned up in the east hall of  Columbia   University.
Parliamentary Forum and Civil   Liberties   are   co-sponsoring
a  panel discussion  on  the right
at  to knowledge as law, custom and
deal, Monday noon in the Audi-
the building is one half of a The Vancouver Institute will
Canadian one-dollar bill. Any- Ivear Dr. Edman speak on
one who finds the other half can "Knowledge- as Freedom," Jan-
walk away with both pieces and nary HO at B: 15 p.m. in the Audi-
make himself a dollar richer. torium.     This  meeting  is   spon-
lorium.  Dean G. C. Andrew will
chair a   panel  composed  of  Mr.
A,   W,   R.   Carrothers,   from   the
Continued on Page 3
Dr. Sage Honored
By   Historians
.Dr. Walter N . Sage, professor
emeritus and ex-head of the
UBC History Department was
honored with a life membership
in the BC Historical Association  Friday  night.
The honor was presented ot
the monthly meeting of the association by the Immediate past
president, Harry Gilliland of
Dr. Sage was, up to this year,
professor and head of the UBC
history department. His post
here at UBC was taken overy by
Dr. F. M. Soward, professor of
Inleernational Studies, PAGE TWO
Authorized as second class mail, Post Office, Dept., Ottawa
Mail subscriptions 2 per year. Student subscriptions $1.20 per year
(Included in AMS fees). 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
Managing Editor—Pater Sypnowlch City Editor—Ed Parker
Executive Editor—Jerome Angel Sports Editor—Stan Beck
Senior Editor this issue Bert Gordon
CUP Editor         Ken Lamb
Fingers calloused by: Ray Logie, Ken Lamb, Ab Kent, Bruce
McWilliams, Dick Dolman, Dave Hallett, Bud Glucksman, Bill
Stfivdal, Beverly Cartrell, Peter Pineo, Peter Krosby, Pat Carney,
.Charlie Watt, Jean Whiteside, Martin Chess.
ML~~. ..  ...   ..   i .. i
Momism And Papa
WE'RE glad to see that, perched atop the drivel on the
current Hit Parade, is a Swiss folk song peddled by some
Tin Pan Alley merchants as "Oh, Mine Papa.''
We're glad to see this is only for the fact that it temporarily refutes the "momism" theory of novelist Philip
Wylie and a few other people who claim that North America
is run by Westwood Sewing Circles.
Mr. Wylie (Opus 21, Generation of Vipers) is always ao
perfectly right in all his theories that, for once, we're glad
to see him run up against the dead-end of a best-selling record.
Now we'll just sit back and wait for Eddie Fisher to come
.out with a platter extolling the virtues of mother-in-law
and then watch the cartoonists and gag writers squirm.
Tuesday, January 26,1954
Stoyva Is A Fool
SEVEN full days ago there appeared in these columns an
editorial by one Johann Stoyva, campus intellectual. That editorial attacked the fraternity system. It is time that editorial
had its answer.
TO EXPECT an answer from the fraternity men is absurd. They know they need not bother with intellectuals.
The answer must come from another intellectual. Fight
lukewarm water with lukewarm water. I qualify. I therefore
TO UNDERSTAND the true meaning of Stoyva's argument it is first necessary to analyse the manner in which that
argument is presented. Are the facts stated clearly? Is it in
terms forthright, honest, and confident that Stoyva lays before
us his attitude towards those facts?
NO. The answer to both our questions is "No". We deduce that Stoyva is just another misfit intellectual*One who
could not reconcile the natural debt of Man to Mind with the
equally natural debt of Man to Society. Stoyva was afraid cf
getting short-changed.   Alors, •
"He—alone—passes by,
..Walking wintry streets of night,
Throwing bricks at each warm window
He alone passes by."
STOYVA may be dismissed as a fool. Those 'facts', however at which he so slyly hints, merit careful appreciation.
If they were true, what would be their significance?
FIRST 'FACT'. All fraternities rest on an apparently
firm foundation of class distinction. So what? Organization
is fundamental to the accomplishment of great things. Hierarchy is fundamental to organization. And hierarchy means
cjftss distinction. In Egypt there were priests. In North
America we have businessmen. In Russia there are policemen.  Fraternity men simply reeognize this principle.
SECOND 'FACT!' Most fraternities surround themselves with a curtain of secrecy. Once again, so what? Sac-
redness and secrecy go, inevitably, hand in hand. Those things
we hold most necessary we also hold most secret. Isn't that
only natural?   There is no toilet in my living-room.
THIRD 'FACT'! Some who join fraternities do so with
a view to future pecuniary gain. Some!!! To join without this
view would surely be insanity! Who ever heard of paying
one hundred dollars for 'fellowship'?
FOURTH 'FACT'. Some fraternity men are homosexuals. I see no grounds for objection here. I myself know
hundreds of homosexuals. They are in every walk of life.
Besides, some sorority girls may be lesbians.
ENOUGH of Stoyva's 'facts'. Even if true, none of them
are alarming. There is only one more thing to be dealt with
—Stoyva's conclusion.
STOYVA CONCLUDES that the fraternities should be
investigated. He says that either they would be guilty or
they would not be guilty. And if they were guilty they would
have to be dismissed from the campus. While if they were
not guilty they would have to be absorbed by the AMS. I
am sure that the 'frats' would find either alternative distasteful.
I CONCLUDE, contrary to Stoyva, that the fraternities
should not be investigated, I say that, in this circumstance,
either they would change their ways or they would not change
their ways. If they changed their ways then everyone—in-
eluding Stoyva—would be happy. While if they didn't change
at all . . . Well, no one would find out anyway. In either
case, I'm sure they'd like me.
OF COURSE this does not mean that fraternities accomplish anything, are very basic to our way of life, or do
anyone except fraternity members much good.  Thank you.
Sandy Manson, Member at Large.
Allan Fotheringham
" .. .Pub .. !/*»&»!.. a basketball team!.. desk :*@?»!
Editor, The Ubyssey:
The controversy over fraternities has arisen again, and
once again the discriminatory
clauses are providing the focal
point of the whole question.
Apart from the fact that
they are an insult to all those
students who are excluded
by them, these clauses reflect
upon the whole University, to
the detriment of both the Ad'
ministration and the student
body. Because we tolerate
these -expressions of racial
vanity, because our A.M.S.
which espouse them, and because the Administration refuses to take action, the public cannot but think that we
hold the views implicit in these
It may be that frats are devoid of any commendatory
principle which justifies their
existence. Certainly it cannot be disputed that th,e high
cost of frat membership prohibits students in the lower
economic strata from participating in this aspect of college life — think of how many
are deprived of the chance to-
become I^ardi Gras King. This
sort of thing is rather out of
place on a democratic campus,
and it is evidence that the
"smell of (with tongue - in-
cheek) does actually exist. The
charge of "buying friends" appears also to be not unfounded,
for what other phrase can describe the foolish notion that
friendship can be purchased
along with a pin?
Now these considerations do
not mean that expulsion of the
frats is necessary. No one
would object to fraternities
revelling in their supposed ex-
clusiveness. We can probably
put up with their crude attempts to achieve recognition
as a superior economic caste.
But we must not tolerate their
refusal to discard from their
constitutions clauses which
testify to a bigoted belief in
the inequality of man — a
belief which not only contravenes our ideals of justice and
democracy, but flies most absurdly in the face of biology
as well.
Tom  Berger
1st Law.
of singing     —     Italian  'Bel
Canto." Experienced European  trained  artist.   Coaching
Opera.  Concert  and  Radio—
TV. Correct voice production,
defective    singing    corrected.
KE. 0334.
handmade ski boots.    Size 8'i;.
Used   only   four   times.     $20.
Phone  AL.   3fi49-R --32
8-9. Good condition. Reasonable. Edwards, Law Faculty,
11; skis, poles, etc. Contact
Todd, Law Faculty, any afternoon.
Society Errs
Editor, The Ubyssey;
With reference to your editorial of Tuesday, January 19,
certain general principles have
been overlooked. The attention of your readers should be
drawn to the Following:
"I do not think we can ever
trust society ... to estimate
from day to day the particular
value of what we do ... Society is bound to make mistakes about the value of par-
, ticular contributions, enormously overating some and
underrating others."
Christopher Salmon in "The
Listener," Deccmeber 17, 1093.
"An Intelligent Student"
The Ubyssey sneers this
week at Boy V. Harris, member of the board of regents
of the University of Georgia.
When Georgia's student newspaper, "Red and Black," attacked racial segregation in
an editorial, Harris threatened to cut off the funds of the
"Red and Black."
Karris said, "... the university la not going to turn over
any money to the 'Red and
Black" unless the editors
change their policy."
WEEK goes to Harris who
said that if "those sissies"
would spend their time playing football they wouldn't get
mixed up in things "that
weren't their business."
Annie And Pogo
Don't know about you but I sincerely believe that our comic
strips are due for a complete overhaul. Since one of those
"nation-wide surveys" has proved beyond a shadow of a doubt
that the comic page is the most widely-read page of your daily
newspaper, I think you'll agree with me (although I don't particularly care if you don't) that Alley Oop and Rex Morgan
M.D. should be brought up to snuff.
Already I hear a claim from the back row that our funny
papers aren't funny. That is immaterial. In an age where an
Indiana educator can seriously claim that the story of Robin
Hood should be banned from story books because it has Communistic connotations you can't expect amy thing to be funny.
"Archie" and "The Katzenjammer Kids" can plod along ln
their medieval ignorance and mirth, but » modern comic strip,
to be successful, has to be in dead, almost sadistic earnestness.
A few corpses and a subversive plot or two don't do any harm
Of course there is Pogo, but there are more people who
think Pogo is childish drivel than think Albert and Co. is funny.
They're idiots, of course, these people, but they're in the
majority. And isn't that what counts?
Annie, Sandy ond Tht Asp
When you come to think of it, Al Capp, Stan Freberg and
Walt Kelly, the mastermind behind Ppgo, Churchy La Femme
and LU Grundoon, are the only people who are keeping the
Excited States of America from popping its collective marbles.
Without these three, with an assist from Abe Burrows and
Eartha Kitt, the US would crack up in a cloud of sub-committees
and television sets.
Well, to get back to the. subject, let's start with Little
Orphan Annie, the most repulsive little brat who ever breathed
democracy's sweet air. Aside from the fact that the little faker
refuses to grow up, a fact that aggravates my rheumatism, I
would gladly give my master-key to the women's dorms just to
see someone really clobber that red-haired little stinker. I have
a beautiful dream, nights after coming home from my canned-
heat hideout under the Georgia street viaduct, in which Annie
is forced to elope with a no-good Applied Science student and
meets her bitter end on a cockroach-infested bed in a Kansas
City Salvation Army home.
Daddy Sawbucks, in my dream, turns out to be Igor Oou-
zenko's brother-in-law (before the Reformation) and is shot for
smuggling hernias across the Saskatchewan-North Dakota
border. Meanwhile Punjab gets stetfed to the eyeballs on fermented jungle-juice, goes berserk ln Macy's bargain basement
and kills nine women shoppers before he is finally beheaded by
The Asp, who is a dope-peddler for Mandrake the Magician,
another of my pet slobs. The Asp is then bitten by Sandy, who
is rabid with rabies.
Does Sandy Speak German?
Now we finally get to Sandy. I like some dogs but that big
refugee from a brandy cask in the Alps is a traitor to man's
best friend. He is the most illiterate dog I have ever seen.
All he ever says is that damn "Arf." Every time Annie, in all her
pre-puberty innocence, shouts "Hark!" Sandy gives that Victor
Mature smile and grunts "Arf." There is a. possibility that he
speaks German and is just being smart by saying /woman"
backwards, but I doubt it. In my dream Sandy is tortured by a
mob of tom-cats, is ground up into Pard and fed to Smilln' Jack.
So much for the orphan.
LU' Abner, of course, can make my personal, selfish O.K.
list, but even Al Capp has diluted his genius by allowing Daisy
Mae to get her matrimonial hooks into her big stupid boyfriend.
In bis concession to the security-minded, family-conscious group
in society Capp has dealt a bitter blow to us confirmed bachelors who believed as long as Abner could fight off that delicious
hunk of female, we could endure another weekend at the Embassy.
But once Capp, no doubt busy with Fearless Fosdick,
forgot his satire for a moment and let Abner get hooked, fraternity pins and boy scout badges began to change sweaters at
an alarming rate. Capp may not realize it but he was largely
responsible for the fact that the birth rate jumped three notches
this annum.
Capp Ruin«d Us Bachelors
f Used to follow Joe Palooka when he was an AU-American
kid but onpe he started to fight Commie agents in Japan who
screamed "Achtung!" I quit and went back to Steve Canyon,
one of the best drawn strips in the business. Even though I
would like to see Canyon embarrassed just once, I like Steve, if
only for the beautifully-stacked females he has hidden just
around the next air-field.
King Aroo and Flook can be dismissed as Pogo for the
peasants while Steve Roper serves as useful wallpaper for the
Pub offices. "The fighting newspaperman" gives us hours of
kicks when we have nothing more terrifying to do than sit
around the office looking at 'tween classes notices.
Good old Mary Worth goes through life looking for adventure and always seems to find, about every three weeks, a
common, ordinary American girl, complete with 38" bust. How
an old sedate biddy like Mary keeps her self-respect around her
voluptuous companions is a mystery to me.
Terry of the Pirates, the teen-ager's Steve Canyon, has nevar
been the same since Milton Caniff left him to draw Canyon's
girlfriends. But Terry also is too busy fighting the subversive
forces behind the Iron Curtain to pay any attention to his
That's the trouble with our comic strips, they are so concerned with saving tie Free World, they've forgotten how
stupid Joe Palooka looks slugging it out with an MIG.
Now take Poko ... >'
Tit.PHONE     PACIFIC   O I 71
1035  Seymour St.,
Vancouver, B.C.
Mrs. 9 a.m. to 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 of B.C. Tuesday, January 26, 1954
Two Disciplinary
Boards Planned
The Undergraduate Societies Committee, now in charge of
judging reported infractions of student discipline, offered Monday to take partial responsibility for seeking out offenders.
 —*    Committee    members    made
Mardi Gras
Raffle Pri
Prize winners in the Mardi
Gras raffle have been announced
with lucky Mrs. J. Issac, 3903
Adanac, winning a fur coat donated by R. J. Pop.
Second and third prizes, wrist
watches, are ready at the AMS
office for Mrs. E. Hadley, 5818
Alma, and Mr. Knox, 3870 Mell-
vllle. Winners,, printed below,
are asked to present their tickets at the AMS office before
January 27.
G. Balcom, E. Lewis, R. Gray,
L. Parsons, A. Carswell, R. Farris, M. Murato, D. Pepper, F.
Twarog, I. Davis, J. Sloan, J.
Curtis, H. Carrier, J. Phillips,
J. Bowell, J. Sh|ppabotham, F.
Bowsen, V. Wright, A. Tillman,
C. Rogers, "This is it," C. Scobie,
S. Knight, M. Hicklki, P. Bush,
J. Rees, I. Murphy, E. Pakl, R.
Fera, D. Allen, D. Swan, I. Kep-
per, R. Fraser, R. Retallack, O.
Leltch, H. Vukasovich, W. Taylor.
Continued from Page 1
at noon Wednesday in Arts 102.
All members must attend.
PSYCHOLOGY CLUB presents a. lecture by Dr. Kinnard
in the Psychology building on
Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. Topic
of the talk will be "Physiological Psychology in Relation to
.the Electroence phalograph."
There will be a business meeting for the club members Wednesday noon in the clubroom.
will stage a political rally in
Arts 100 Thursday noon. All
campus parties wMA present
their views on current affairs.
CIRCULO LATINO AMERICANO will hold its next meeting on Thursday night at the
home of Diane Livingstone, 3701
West 41st Ave., at 8 p.m. Dr.
Brooke will speak on Spain.
Films will follow.
held in the armouries on January 29, from 9 p.m. to 10 p.m.
Hard times dress will be the order of the evening, and prizes
will be awarded for best costumes. Reg Forbes and his
Roof Lifters will provide the
music.    Price, $1.75 couple.
Continued from Page 1
Law Faculty, Mr. W. G. Dixon,
from the School of Social Work,
and Dr. Barnett Savery, Chairman of the Philosophy Department.
Tuesday noon the Religious
Council of the LSE will present
a panel on "Religion and Education . . . Incompatible?" Speakers are Rabbi David Kogen, Mr.
Hector MacRae of the Newman
Club, and Rev. M. Nicholson of
the Varsity Christian Fellowship.
"Academic Freedom" will be
discussed by the UN club on
Wednesday. Chairman is Dr.
W. G. Black, and speakers include Dr. B. W. Hoerter of the
CBC, Dr. Vladimir Krajina, Dr.
H. E. Rominois, both UBC professors, and Mr. S. Saraceno,
Italian Consul in Vancouver.
Prominent representatives of
BC's political parties will ask,
"Do Canadians Need a Bill of
Rights" at the meeting sponsored
by the LSE Political Council on
Thursday afternoon.
The Physics Department takes
over the program Friday, when
Dr. Gordon Shrum, Dr. J. B.
Warren, and Dr. J. B. Brown,
will ask, "Can Scientists Talk?"
Chairman of the meeting is
Johann Stoyva, President of the
These five noon hour meetings
will all be held in thc Auditorium.
the motion after hearing a report from the Council revision
committee on the results of a
meeting with Faculty heads.
"Dr. Shrum was particularly outspoken on the question of
seeking offenders," said ■ Councillor Bill St. John. "He and
I agree that the discipline committee must have some power
to seek out offenders after hearing rumors."
The final decision of USC on
the discipline code was made,
as the revision committee's plan
for judging and a seven-man
board for investigation were
discussed and accepted.
This plan must be approved
by Student Council before it
becomes law.
If you know of a beautiful girl who is returning to UBC
next year, send in her name to the Totem, Brock Hall, University of B.C.
Nominations must be submitted by some male student.
Please use the coupon below:
I nominate the following girl for 1954 Totem Queen:
Name   _ <_ _	
Address _
Phone No	
My Name Is...
Address...: —
Phone No	
._ Year Faculty.
Year - Faculty.
UBC McGoun Amendments
To Bar Professor-Judges
Professors will not be allowed as judges in intercollegiate
debates if the proposed UBC amendments to the McGoun cup
debating-constitution are passed.
Copies of the proposed chan-
always fresh and
• ' iJHrf*■■%   r
:! !-t^____ *W"' "ii_>
ges to the Western University
Debating League constitution, already approved by UBC, are
being sent to the three other
member universities for ratification, said Maurice Copithorne,
Parliamentary Forum president.
Amendments will become effective when ratified by three
of the four western universities,
said Copithorne.
Objection to professors as
judges in the debates is that they
may be partial toward their own
What's news at Ind?
LN Inco's Crcighton mine, there is ore
so low in grade that it could not be mined
at a profit. In this mine, Inco engineers
have adopted a method oi mining called "induced
caving".  In this method, no explosives are required
and the ore practically mines itself.   So an immense
body of ore which was once thought worthless
has become a valuable asset to Canada.
"The Romance of Mc/iel" a 7'2 {>u£c boolt, fully Must luted,
tvitl be sent free on request to anyone interested.
Tuesday, January 26,1954
Birds Fail In Bid For First, \nomu mm"Nm
Lose Friday To Kerries 5-1
Goalie Wood Unbeatable
Leads Mates To Win
A slow, start and weak attack were the Birds' downfall
as they dropped their Friday night encounter with the Kerries
5-1. \vith no excuses but these the Birds failed in their attempt
to regain the top spot in the inter-City league.
Coach Dick Mitchell was un-* —	
able to get down from the wilds
of North Vancouver, so former
mentor. Frank Fredrikson was
called out of retirement to lead
the Birds in their duel with the
Throughout the first period
the Birds fought desperately to
strengthen the weak and slow
attack. When the bell rang the
Birds were on the short end of
a 2-0 score.
During the ten minute intermission Coach Fredrikson tried
to prove to the tired Birds that
they were still the best team on
the ice. But they could not get
the little black disk into the
Kerrie nets in the second period. The Birds pressed the at-
tack more fiercely but goalie
Wood was able to turn Back
everything they placed at his
. The Kerries managed to add
Another to their total with a
lightning fast play. When the
period ended, the Birds still
hadn't put anything on the score-
The second recess gave Coach
fredrickson time to tell his Birds
exattly where they stood. They
had twenty minutes to score, at
least thre goals and that left
them little time for anything
but hard and fast play.
Alas, the poor Birds returned
to the Ice only to have the Kerries push anther goal past bewildered Don Anderson. Their
only hope now was to break the
shutout that Wood was protecting so superbly.
The Birds dominated the play
in the third period, but it wasn't
until 15:15 that Ray In» took
a short pass from Bob Gilhooley
and popped it past the amazed
George Wood.
This score was the Birds last
Ball Games
By Weather
Basketball, rugby, and soccer
all had games cancelled over the
weekend because of the inclement weather.
The home and home exhibition basketball series between
the Western Washington Vikings
and the Birds was called off due
to the hazardous road conditions.
The Birds were Jioping to* use
the series to gain added experience for this week-end's road
As was expected, Albert Laith-
waite's rugby squad didn't meet
North-Wests in the stadium Saturday. *The cancellation kept
alive the Varsity rugger team's
one game winning streak.
The Bird soccer team was unable to meet Collingwood Legion
in a 'B' Division fixture. If possible, the teams will play off
the contest this week-end. Last
week Ed Luckett acquired one
player and lost two others. Forward Bruce Madley joined the
squad and right winger Stan
Glasgow and fullback Don Ren-
ton announced their intention Of
—Photo by John Robertstfn
MO CUNNINGHAM was outstanding in a losing cause as
the Varsity hockey team suffered a 5-1 defeat at thc hands
of the Kerries on Friday night. Mo gairied his.experience in
Victoria Commercial League play where he was chosen
the "most valuable player" last year.
Basketball Is
Rough In East
TORONTO—(CUP)—The opener of the Intercollegiate
Basketball League for the 1954 season, in which Varsity's Blues
scored a double victory over the McMaster Marauders in Hart
House carried the spectators back to the football  season.
Steve Oneschuk bore the
brunt of the attack when Marauder's   Ken   Stanley   and
There will be an important meeting of last year's football team at noon today in Stage room of thc Brock.
Elections will be held to decide the captain of tho
next year's team. Also the winner of the Dr. Burke Trophy
which goes to the most inspirational player on the team,
will be decided.
The forthcoming awards banquet will also be discussed.
Fisticuffs In
JV, Arctic Game
Never let it be said that the JVs have no fi<?ht. The junior
varsity were playing the inept Arctic Club at Lord Byng Gym
Thursday night in what was a dull affair until two of the
players thought that the crowd should get their moneys worth.
 _ ._-.;    Kevjn 0-Connel]( the fighting
Irishman of the Jayvees, took
heated exception to the checking of Arctics Zoli Danes and
mistook Lord Byng Oym for
Madisop   Square  Garden.
Kevin began to belt Zoli, who
A'as apparently too stunned to
retaliate, all around the gym.
After a while Zoli began to get
the hang of things and struck
Kevin a few solid blows himself.
University of Alberta Golden
Bears scored their second victory in as many nights over
University of Saskatchewan Huskies by beating the vifitors 4-1
Saturday night in the second
game of the best-of-five Hardy
Cup Series.
The teams meet in Saskatoon
for two more games February
12 and 13. A fifth game, if necessary, will be played in Saskatoon February 19.
Huskies, winner of the Hardy
Cup for the last two years lost
5-3 ^ to the Bears here Friday
On February 22 and 23 the
Golden Bears will be in Vancouver to do battle with The
University of British Columbia
Thunderbirds for the Hamber
Cup. The Golden Bears have
won the Cup for the last two
ye^ars and are favoured to repeat again this year.
When the pugilists were separated by the referees the gym
looked more like the Red Sea
than a basketball floor.
In what surely must be classed as the understatement of the
year, referee Gummy Leach in
his report wrote in part: "In my
opinion O'Connell was the aggressor." The BO spectators present will likely get a kick out
of that observation.
The game itself was a huge
success from the Jayveels point
of view. Jim Carter, wno has
Recovered _rom his , ank&e injury, had his best night of the
season as he potted 30 points to
leod his mates to 67-86 victory.
The win moved the Jayvees into
a third place tie with Westminster Moderns.
with 20 points, came in for special attention  from  the  visitors,
effort,   a   small   consolation   tor*^ tack,cd hjm jugt  ghorl of being   bounced   with   consistent
the pregarne favorites. Coach
Frank Fredrickson was not
greeted as he expected, but the
Birds tried for him all the way.
Mo Cunningham played a n
outstanding game for the Birds
showing indeed, why he was
chosen as "Most Valuable Player" in the Victoria Commercial
League last year. Bob Gilhooley
| thc basket in a vain attempt to
i stop the Blues in their drive
to a 61-49 victory.
! It was a night of vicious play
that resembled Thursday night
•t.   Maple   Leaf   Gardens   mort
, than a big league basketball
game. With both teams using
a zone defence in the cramped
Hart    House    gym    there    was
was  sparkling  on   defence,   al-  bound to be trouble, and trouble
ways ready to backcheck smart-  there was.
ly when the Kerries were on the
frequency off the walls and
chairs. Besides his points, George
also managed to pick up a black
eye and an assortment of other
mementos  of  the clash.
Steve Oneschuk was not so
fortunate and had to settle for a
bruised shoulder and smashed
face. These were the result of
a beautiful flying tackle around
his neck as he was innocently
laying up a shot. He must have
forgotten to ask Marauder's per-
i     After  playing a  first  quarter j mission to approach their hoop.'
of scramble ball which had the :     Marv Tile and Jimmy Russell:
ING PLAYS ROUGH | Blues in front by a  19-15 mar-; were also recipients of little tro-1
Ray   Ing   threw   t h e   neatest j gin, McMaster seemed to lose all; phies from McMaster.   Marv was i
block of the current season when | interest in the ball, shifting their i kicked clear to Brazil and Jim-1
he  hit   one   Kerrie   defenceman ! attention to the Varsity players  my  was given proof,  thanks to'
so  hard  that  he  flew   into  the: who  were  doing  most   to  frus-  probing    Marauder    teeth    and
boards and almost into the first itrale their winning  intentions,     fingernails, that he too has red
row of empty seats. !    George    Stulac,    Blue's    best blood. V1
HBC has
Plans Afoot
to keep you comfortable
and dry in the wet weather ahead !
Above: Curling Boot
by Hartt. Calf uppers, shearling
lined, crepe sole, boot style, ankle
length. $19.95
Men's Shoes, Main Floor
"totes" by Marxi-ette
Light,   latex   rubber,   non-skid
DuPont crepe soles with snap-on
tassels in 11 smart colors, "totes"
in amber, white, red, black;
Sizes m and 1. $3.95
Ladies Shoes, Second Floor
Our wide .selection of cold weather footwear really runs the gamut of exciting
materials,  styles  and  colors.    And  all  pra.tically  priced!
For Ihe WOMEN, we've the new "totes," plus cozy pull-ons, zippers and fleece-
lined styles in nylon, rubber, leather and suede. Your choice of black, white, brown,
red, or amber, sizes 4-10. Priced from $3.95a> $1(1.95.
MF1N will appreciate the durability and warmth of our selection. Shearling lined
hoots in zipper, pull-on and lace styles, lit shoes or slocking feel.. With brown or
black rubber uppers, they're priced from $9.95 to $15.75. Unlincd low ankle or 9"
length are $4.(15 to $6.95.
The  hard   wearing  rubber   bool   conies  in  5 eyelel, !)" or knee lengths, plain or cleated.
Priced  from $4.35 lo $7.95. Men's Shoes, Main Floor
Ladies' Shoes, Second Floor


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