UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Nov 4, 1952

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 fe   *
PRICE 5c; No. 17
German Foods, Exchange Students
Features Of Int'l House Dinner
Barmbeck rollfleisch, kolatschen, rotkonl and many
other foods foreign to the Canadian tongue will be served
at the German dinner to be given by International House in
Acadia Camp Sunday night.
Featured speakers at the German dinner will be
German exchange students Ulrich Stipke and Irmgard
Tickets will be sold in the* quad Wednesday and will
be available in the AMS office. Price for students is 67c.
Outsiders, $1.25. Dinner will be served in Acadia Dining
Hall at 6 p.m.'
History Not Bloody
Professor Tells Us
What's wrong with Canadian history? "Not enough blood
about it," an eminent historian told a capacity audience oi
students, staff, und'visitors in Arts 100, Saturday. .
—_____ __a   »w0 haven't had a political ex-
edition in this countty for about
100 years", said Dr. A. R. M. Lower, Professor of Canadian History
at Queen's University and one of
the foremost Canadian historians
on this continent.
The fact that "Canadians have
been sheltered "children tends to
give a certain1 mild atmosphere to
our history. We have not had too
many- stern teats to faee or great
decisions to make,'* he said, as
first speaker on the 5-man, 1-wom-
an panel of historians -that faced
a responsive audience- on Saturday
With Prof. Lower were five
other speakers. Dr. Oeorge Brown,
of the University of Toronto, pr.
Walter Sage, Prof. F. H. Sowar^,
Dr. Gilbert Tucker, and Dr. Margaret Ormsby.
no #usw*b »M^|miiT   .
Dr. Brown suggested that ono
of the primary faults of history in
general lies with public interest, or
the lack of it.
"We are not paying enough attention to tt," he said. "The em-
phuHiM now is on the Immediate
und contemporary. We Ignore the
historical process leading to present events." he charged.
"Canadians have to pay some-j
thing not to belong to the United
States," said the Toronto professor. "They have paid that price
at every critical point in their history.'' Dut, he suggested, Cana
dtans don't realize that fact because our history "ls taught without understanding.",
"We are not Americans, but
North Americans," he added.
Canada's growth to nationhood
within the framework of the Em
Lectures Held
This Week
OR. KRONER wilt conclude hU
series ot }ectures on "Culture and
Faith" on Tuesday and Thursday
at 12:30 in Aggie loo.
♦ ¥ ¥
for the editorial board and all who
are Interested in writing and cartooning, Tuesday at 12:30 In the
Men's Club Room in the Hrock.
¥    m     **
VARSITY TENNIi CLUE meeting '*NRMMft$4&m^-^'* :*u
p.m. in the field hodse. Professional coaching Will be available tor beginners. Bring your own racquet
and tennis balls. Don't forget fees
are now payable. All interested
please attend.
¥     *¥       *
MAMOOKS meeting Wednesday,
Nov. 4 at 12:30 In Double Committee Room, Brock.
" ¥ ¥ ¥
ti o'clock, Hut G4. New members
welcome. If you like square dancing come on out and have some
¥ ¥ ¥
CCF CLUB presents a film, "We
Have Got Ybu Covered," deallns
with car Insurance, on Wednesday,
Nov. a in FG 100 at 12:30 p.m. It
will be followed by, a discussion;
¥ ¥ ¥
committee meeting on Wednesday
at 12:10 in the Council Room of the
Brock. Anyone Interested ls welcome.
¥      ¥      ¥
meeting  in  Men's  Club   Room  at
3:30 on Wednesday to continue discussions of party platform.
¥ ¥ ¥
will meet ln Hut Q» on Friday ut
12:30 for singing practice. New
members are cordially Invited.
Only one prerequisite needed, a
lust tor singing.
¥       ¥       ¥
INDIA    8TU0ENTS    ASSOCIATION   meeting   will   be   held   on
Tuesday, November  I  In Arts 208.
All members please attend.
9f. 9p 9f>
DANCE CLUB folk dancing bus
been cbunged to Tuesday noon
hour In HG 4. All people interested
in folk duuclAg und have had previous exeprfence are asked to turn
out today »t noon. Regular ball
loom session in Jive on Wednesday
mid Thursday.
BIOLOGY CLUB will present an
illustrated talk ou duck handing
by (ilen Smith und Alec Dssubln on
Thursday, November li at 12.30 In
lilology   ini).   Everyone  welcome.
Clinic and the Provincial Mental
Hospital, Kssondule, will he the
guest .speaker of the SCM in Arts Scotland Yard," a quote from "Two
H)i) on Wednesday. Nov. !> at 12:30 Gentlemen of Solio" sums up this
p.m. Mis topic will be -Christianity third pluy, Players' Club members
aud Mental Health.' said.
Parade Marks
Homecoming  Festivities
Pharmacy And Law Judged
Best By Nicol And Mather
---Ubyssey Photo by Hux l/ovely
LOVEtY CO-ED PAT TAYLOR was chosen by students
to rti^ow Homecoming festivities as 1952 queen. Pat was
tbe Commerce entry, and was crowned at the dance
Saturday night.
Kidnapping Fails;
Editor Rescued
The second phase of this year's drab battle between the
engineers and the Ubyssey bogged down -in a quagmire of
lethargy last Saturday when a proposed kidnapping of editor
Joe Schleslnger was foiled.
After total held In. custody by
over ten  redshirts for  two  hours
I early   Saturday   morhing.   Settles-i
; inger escaped through a 10th Ave. j
grocery  store and  came  back  to j
Hrock Hall to enlist the aid of the;
j Pub sttiff In beating off an expected \
pire prepared her fo'rlntei-naUon'al!enslneer a38(U,lt on the Pub otticm I     A   wild
in the afternoon.
I many   spectators   who
co-operation, the panel agreed.
"With the world getting rid of
the concept of national sovereignly the tag ends of colonialism (in
Canada) turn out to be the beginnings of Internationalism, Bald Dr.
"Canadians are an eminently
sensible people,'' said Dr. Lower,
und "when we begin to be interested In our history there will not
be much wrong with lt," added
Dr. Brown.
in n cage on top.'
Five Pub Board members, watching the game from the north end
of the trac, /aced after the trailer
to rescue their chief and succeeded in stopping it completely In
tront of the east stands.
free-for-all,   swollen   by
came down
Over four blocks of colorful floats and paper-decked convertibles advertised UBC's Homecoming celebrations to downtown Vancouverites Friday.
The parade, which travelled east^m^mmi^mm^mm
on Pender to Richards, up Hlchards
to Georgia, and west along Georgia
attracted crowds of observers, plus
favorable comments from old grads
and Impartial citizens alike.
Newspaperites Eric Nicol and
Barry Mather judged the Pharmacy and Law entries as the best,
and awurded those faculties first
prize Jointly.
The Pharmacy floit featured a
lovely evening-gowned co-ed under
a huge plastic shell, representing
a "pill",' and included instructions
how to tuke sa.id pill.
The Magna Carta formed the
appropriate theme for the Law
float, witli mall-clad figures and
witvlng banners adding color.
Many old cars and students dressed In tiueient clothing represented
the original "Great Trek" of 1922.
The same floats paraded the stadium ut hair time during the footbull game Saturday. The twelve
queen candidates were driven before the crowd of over 4,000 ln four
Judge Lord was presented with
the "Oreat Trekker" award, a
replica of the famed calm, by AMS
president Raghblr Basi.
aiajhhivppy student celebrants
sprayed the stands with fire hoses,
while blood-critzy Engineers dragged editor-in-chief Joe Schleslnger
onto the field Ip a bear cage.
Enraged ubsters rushed to his
rescue and after a brief tussle he
was freed.
Although UBC lost the football
-.ame 2i-li students climaxed the
celebrations with a monster dance
in the Armouries  Saturday night.
Mannering To
Direct Play
A medieval kingdom, a mysterious queen and a milk-white
unicorn will be the features of
"The Player Queen" one of
the three fall plays to be presented by Players' Club.
Written   by  W„ B.   Yeats,   "The
Player Queen" will be directed by
j Peter Mannering who is know for
j his work In the Totem Theatre.
I    Stravinsky music will serve as a
background   for   "The   Immortals,"
I the    famed    firebird    story    from
Slavic folklore.
I     Philip   Keatley   who   was   president of the Players' Club last year
will   direct   veteran    thespiuns    In
this recently-chosen one-ncter.
"Well,   tills   will   puzzle  thorn  ut
He run out the fire door at the
rear of the tlrock und sped out the
0)119? mull In his Hillman. pursued
hy eight engineers in a'soiiped-up
Mercury. A h'gh speed race around
the campus ended up with tho
Ubyssey editor hidden behind the
Anglican Theological College with
his car broken down.
A few minutes before t lie football  same,  Schleslnger and a few
of the  Pub  staff drew  up  behind
the' Brock.   While  walking   to  the
stadium, he was Jumped upon and"
! pushed  into a  cur.   He  was  taken
j to the engineering building, where
[after a long struggle, the redshirts
1 succeeded  In tieing liini band and
The apparent excuse for .using
the editor In the Homecoming Parade was the dismantling of the
engineer float on Friday night.
The truck used for the float couM
not be usdd on Saturday, unci In
place of it, the EUS proposed to
build a comedy float -around the
captive  pubster.
Because of the struggle Scheh-
ingoi iiad put up prior to the game
and during the first half, the
"float" was not ready for the regular parade at half time, and It was
not until ten mitiitt.es after the
'(m{hh1 bluf had started that six
woebegone Engineers, worn out
from their tussle with the wiry
edilor, pulled an undecorated horse
trailer onto Ihe field with Sehles-
iu;.;csr  securely   bound   and  gagged
from the stands to give aid to
both sides, resulted in a resounding defeat for the redshirts and a
tew cuts and bruises for the valiant
'Schleslnger  was  freed  from  tho
cage, and except for an impressive   Boulevard   during
cleaning    bill    for    his    muddled-! celebrations,    where
Missing At
UBC Monday
A lending Vancouver newspaper
reported Monday night that "at
least 4ii toilet seats have been returned to various buildings on the
UBC campus."
The paper was obviously misinformed. Monday found students
still "doing without," and up to
press time no attempt had been
made to return said essentials.
The  paper goas  on   to say  that
eye   witnesses   claimed   the   seats
buns from bushes along the UBC
they   looked
clotliess,   was   none
his experience.
the   worse   for
"like big horse shoes," (Ed. note-
sonieone has a good Imagination)
Vancouver Best He Says
Arts Undergrduates
Meet At Noon Today
The reconstituted A r 19
Undergraduate Society will
hold a general meeting at
12:30 today in Arts 204.
The reformed society is devoting itself to the presentation of distinguished artist*
in a series of Wednesday
noon-hour performances.
The purpose of today's
meeting is to ratify the new
constitution and to elect a
new executive.
Candidates for positions of
president, vice-president in
charge of special ..events, secretary, treasurer, and publicity committee chairman must
submit nominations signed
by two supporters.
overcrowed    that    only
was   so
"I know  Canada   was beautiful,"i ambition.   At  the  time  he  entered
said   Eugene   llurkov,   ISS  student j t|le   Helgrude   University
from Trieste, 'hut, I never guessed
libw   beautiful  until   l   made   the
trip   from   Halifax   to   Vancouver."  ul,owed t0 enter the l,,08t "0>,ulur
And    of    all    Canada,,,    he    would
choose   Vancouver   to   live   In—but
Eugene's   parents   are   Russians
wlui left  their native land  in   102»>
to settle in  Yugoslavia. There the  amendable  to reason
two sons were born. Then In 1H50-  -ability    stands    the    test
.".I the Yugoslavian government lie-
pan to make things difficult for
I'.on-cltb'.ens and the Butkovs removed to Trieste as refugees. I.
was in the refuge camp
gene began to acquire hi
excellent command of English and
later he  worked for a year In  tlio
American     office     of     the     World-
Council   of   Churches.
Eugene   Is   a   si intent   in   Engln-'
: ci inn   Physics   of   the   Faculty   of
Apidied   Science.    Me   studied   civil
engineering   jh   Belgrade   as   bullls,'
ihe   i.ture-;t   he   could   get   to   his
Says Dr. Ho
Communist China ill not the
"child of the Kremlin," Dr.
Ping-ti Ho told an audience in
Arts 100 Friday at noon.
"Communism in China today is a
product of the typically Chinese
environment In which it was bom
in 1021." be added.
Over 100 students filled,the room
to heur Dr. Ho discuss the ris of
Communism fn China and Its influence on the social and economic society in that land.
"The Chinese Communist Party
is unique ln the history of revolutionary parties," he said. "It Is
the only revolutionary party that
has. had a territorial basis for its
operations and a private, loyal
army to carry out Its policies.
These two factors mainly account
for the rise of the Communist
Party In China." added Dr. Ho.
Without the support of the peasants, who supplied the territorial
basis, the party could never havo
grown .«o successfully.
"The Chinese Communist Party
Js fundamentally a party of agrarian reformers and as such wus often
at variance with the Kremlin. But
after tho successful completion of
the Long March, begun In 1!>34, tho
Kremlin admitted its mistake and
sanctioned the policy followed by
.Vlao-tse Tun^."
Because western observers have
been   able,   during   the   past   few
years, to know more of the goings-
faculties.   He  considers   the   faclli-|„n |„ uP,| c'lilnii Informed authorities  at   UBC  for  studying   physics [ tics accept the fact  that the Com-
wonderful   and   lie  jumped   at   the; munlst In nil reform policy in China,
chance   to  enter  that  department.' though   leaving   the   fiscal   burden
If     immigration    authorities    are1 of each individual to the state es-
and  his own ! sentlally  unchanged,  lias  "brought
Eugene i about   profound   psychological   revolution in the mind of the average
Br. Ho went on to explain the
whole-hearted welcome given the
Communists In l!)4S-4!» by the Intelligentsia as a result of their disappointment with the Nationalist
government. "But that honeymoon
hs now over; people are being deprived of baste civil liberties,'' ha
added. Intellectuals as well as
workers are subject to Indoctrination am! surveillance, 'and some
of the luest Chinese inliuiti have
fallen into disgrace."
hopes to  proceed  to a   Ph.  D, and
a career in research.
It isn't all books and laboratories
iu tills ISS student's life—he likes
that   En-  sports   such   as   tenuis,   table   ten-
s present   nis   and   volleyball.   And   then   lie
gets  back  to books  for  recreation,
chiefly   books   on   science   though
not   necessarily In  his own field.
Yugoslavia's loss will be Canada's gain if all goes well with
Eugene's , plans. And there is >i
Mrs. Eugene waiting anxiously in
Yugoslavia to hear the outcome.
Uood luck, both of you. PAGE TWO
Tuesday, November 4, 1952
Authorised us second class mall by tl* Past Office Peart., Ottawa. Student sBbacriirtion*
$1.20 per yenr (Included In AMS fees). Moll suh&crlptdons $2.W per year, fllnfle copies
fivo cenU. Published throughout the UniawraJty ymt by Ih* Student PuWicauttoas Hoard
of tiie Alma Mater Soicety, University of (British Oilii«ibla. flldltorlai opinions expressed,
herein are those of the editorial staff of tfee Ubyssey, nnd not necessarily tliose of tho
Alum Mater Society or of the University.
Offices In Brock Hall For display advertising
Plume ALma 1624                                                      Phone ALmft 8258
Senior   Editor   —   Sheila   Kearns     Assistant — Marion Novak
Executive Editor Gerry Kidd       Managing Editor... Elsie Gorbat
City Editor, Myra Oreen;  News Editor, Ron Sapera;  Women's Editor, Flo McNeil;
Literary Editor, Gait Elldngton; CUP Bdltor, Patsy Byrne,; Editorial Asshrtaat, Vaughan
Lyon; Staff plioto^ratDliAr, Hux Lovely; also tolled, Pede PJjieo, Mike Ames, Tom Shorter.
Letters to the EdUor should be restricted to 150 words.  The Ubyssey reserves the
right to cut letters and cannot guarantee to publish all letter! received.
Homecoming Success?
Homecoming weekend is over. That it was
A partial success despite the bungling of the
Homecoming Committe? is a gratifying
Quite apart from the lack of publicity coordination in tbe weeks and days preceding
Homecoming, and the fiasco of USC's intervention in tfo« choice ol Queen candidates,
the Committee also failed in organizing its
part of the downtown parade.
The individual floats were a great success,
but who Among the bystanders knew what the
bevy of smiling girls crowded into three con*
CBC Television
vertibles were supposed to represent. There
was not a single sign on die cars carrying the
Queen candidates, nor was the car carrying
throe beblazered student councillors marked
in any way.
Furthermore, the very fact that the Queen
candidates had to be crowded together shows
up quite plainly the lack of initiative on the
part of the Committee.
Next time we venture downtown in a mass
publicity parade, let us make sure it is not
just a "let's go, boys" affair.
Your 'news reports' on the CBC are so
riddled with half-truths, inaccuracies and'
logical fallacies that one letter can comment
on a few only.
By unscrupulous organization of your material' you apparently tried to mislead your
readers. For example, on the front page of
the Oct. 29 issue, you say. "An on-the-spot
survey of Canadian television shows: 1. The
federal government is accused of wanting to
e^ect a copper curtain . . . to deflect U.S.
TV signals." Not until the next day did you
tell us who made the 'accusation*—and let
us find out that it was not an accusation at
disinterested observer said "I know what
all. You report: J. E. Cooke (anything but a
Or. McCann would like to do . . , and-that
is to erect a copper barrier ... to deflect TV
signals from the U.S." Unscrupulous organization, deliberate misquoting or unforgivable
stupidity? If the last, surely Webster should
be fired?
Your editorial of Oct. 30 finishes with the
completely, illogical conclusion that "it would
invoke no extension of tl i same principle if
the government established its own publishing house with authority over all other publishing houses and the right to determine
what books Canadians shall read." The circumstances qf radio and publishing are different; by international agreement we are
allowed a few wavelengths only; we can publish as many books as we like.
• Under a heading CBC Shines in Drama you
print a 46-line paragraph:* \xk lines on the
topic and 44 xk on miscellaneous and irrelevant material. Why not devote the same
amount of space to the excellencies of the
CBC as you do to its supposed defects?-
In your editorial of Nov. 1, you use an
argument by faulty analogy. There is" no
connection  between  the  CBC's . control  of
Onco upon a time (this morning to }ie exact) a voter (a voter
n citizen of the United States to
be more specific) went to the
polls to elect a president,
of the United States to be moro
specific) went to the polls to
elect a president.
I lo had not planned to vote,
but his wife (a member of the
Daughters of the American Revolution) had egged him on to do
bis civic duty. Ho would havo
resisted bis wife, but lie fina+ly
gave In to the exhortations ot his
son (an enthusiastic Boy,Scout),
bis boss (National Association
of -Manufacturers, the Rotartes,
Elks, Shrlners, American Legion
and n few dozen other equally
patriotic organizations), the advertisements of a tew assorted
Htoel und automobile companies,
and bis minister, who put It to
him as his 'Christian duty.
Asked how he would vote, he
stulloil hut gave us some relevant
statistics about hiniaelf.
lie had, be declared, more
white shirts than colored. He
tfot on unite well with his
lliotlier-lu-la w, but hated the Kilts
ot liis senator and congressman,
Republican nnd >Democratic respectively. Ills car was worth tho
sum of his salary for one month
plus hi.s son's earnings as a newsboy for the same period, multiplied by seven. He owed finance
companies as much as his houso
would lie worth if two rooms
were taken out. Apart from his
five shares In International Steel,
he owned a half share In his
cousin's farm, which he obtained
after he paid off a $100 mortgage
at the start of the depression.
During the depression at the
age of 21 lie weighed 132 lbs., and
after having put up the $100 for
the mortgage frequented five
soup kitchens within an area of
two square miles (he did not
have the street-car fare to visit
nine other soup kitchens situated
wil bin a seven-mile radius from
his center of operations).
After Pearl Harbor he enlisted
in the Army. He got Ills good
conduct medal after four years nt
the A PC/ in San Francisco.
He also told us that he was
for farm price support but for
less government Interference In
agricultural problems. He liked
the way Acheson dressed, and
thought Harry S. was a "good
joe Just like one of the hoys in
thf cluh."
radio and Mussolini's control of the railways.
We have free elections.
The worst aspect of your smear cnfnpnlfn,
however, is your failure to publish a report
of the speech by Mr. Seldes, a noted authority
on U.S. radio and television, to the National
Radio Awards dinner. In view of the space
you devoted to the CJ3C this week, surely
you could have published his speech? He
said, among other things and as closely as I
can remember: "American radio does not
satisfy many people ... In American TV
there is practically no sustained effort to meet
the requirements of any minority group, let
us say of anything less than 37 per cent of Use
public. Canada has a greater chance of satisfying the public under its system. It is in
those statements that we find the real sin
of commercial radio: it is so constituted that
it cannot cater to minority groups—and most
people belong to a minority group in one of
their interests, be it stamp-collecting, chamber music, the U.N., ballet, or compost heaps.
Furthermore, let's hear no more of this
nonsense about taxpayers' money being used
to set up CBC TV. Where does commercial
radio get its money?—From us, to the tune
of $45 (roughly) per head per year. And the
minority groups who get no service from
commercial radio still have to support it*
whenever they buy an advertised product.
In other words, the CBC is more democratic
in its financing as well as in its programing.
You might take not of Chief Justice Rin-
i'ret's column on Friday: "There is no necessity for the Vancouver Sun to be published:
and if it cannot do it without being inaccurate-
it should cease publication." (I didn't notice
that comment in the Sun, by the way).
2nd Year Graduate Studies.
lie declared emphatically that
he   was   free  of   all   prejudices
Once upon a time (this morning to be exact) n voter (a citizen
against Negroes and that both
the Negro families resident In
his hometown were nice and
"knew their places".
Ho maintained he had never
"had It better" but thought he
could be better ofr If prices went
down and the Wage Stabilization
Hoard 'went and drowned Itself".
He also boasted that he hated
communists "as much as the next
man". Next -on his "hate list'1
were women smoking In the
street, Wall Street bankers with
big cigars, MacArthur ("you
should have seen some of the
letters the boys sent from the
Pacific during the war"), the
CIO, the KK Klan nnd Americans
for  Democratic Action.
Ho said he loved basebnll, dogs,
kids, and "of course ah loves
mah wife too."
How did he vote?
At ten o'clock lie was 47 per
cent for Elsenhower, 42 per cent .
for Stevenson and the rest of him
was undecided with a definite
swing towards Adlai after his
morning coffee break.
Anyway, how the hell should
we know.
OIAft »O0 .. .
Bdltor, ?iue Utoyaaay,
Pear 'Sir:
Jletardlng Hob Loosmore and
"iJw ffy&y Bye".
Ok. Bofe, i thought that you
were really wonderful ln your
article and I have taken your
euKgcptlons to heart.
I've made a food start because
I am already enrolled In engineering and they really train us in
rational material linking. I'm
not taking aaythiflf oa authority
cither. Do you jknow that we've
already proved 'all sorts of laws
in our labs. Presently, though,
I'm aot too certain ahout <faa
validity of the law ot conservation of energy, which ls one of
those so-called universal laws.
I've just drawn up pises (or a
perpetual motion machine which
I Www will work. Maybe you
can help me act it up. Then
we'll really show those author-
aoflMtimas Bob, I wonder if
there is say Justice ia tha work -
for ss materialists. Oh< What
«« I saylngt I used that fcs4
vert justice. We kaow that you
can't see, haar, smell or touch
Justice. Etna oar Qoigm owjo-
tors are useless because Justice
isn't even iwUoactive. it can't
possibly eKi*t beoaase aothiaf
exists outstfe the malarial wort*.
Maybe I'm aot beta* cfeari-
table to you, Bob. But charity ie
the love of man Cor the sake ot
God. But love 0oasa't really ovM
und neither 4oes God. Therefore
I couldn't possibly «how aa attitude to you thet 4aesn't exist.
Here I am talking te yeu about
ideas and, concept* that eee't .
even exist, rm aorry tet teMe#
up so much space eaytac aothiag.
Immaterially yeans,
Ignatius T. Afuars, 8*4. *
Kditor, The llbyssey,
Dear fifir:
1 beg leave to comment upon
an article called "The Fishy
Eye" which appeared ia last
Thursday's Ubysaey. 8ei*,om
have I scm) as witty as4 aatnto
.an expression of ae aatve a position.
Limitations ot space tone* me
to confine my reoarks to on*
small facet of thbt excellently
written article—that whioh ridicules the argument from "Opinion
under stress." The aathir describes ttils phenomenon as fellows : " 'Since thane ave no
at heists In foxholes,' atheism Is
false. In other words, 'wishing
will make It so'."
At one time I considered as
valid such a dismissal of a common argument of religious apologetic; but no longer so. Christianity is a faith Intended for
persons ''under stress"—and we
are all in that position, If only
we knew It. The non-atheist in
the foxhole symbolizes each of
He Is alone, and powerless In
the face of an-array of Impersonal
force which threatens to snuff
out his life at any Instant. What,
at such a moment, Is the meaning
and purpose of his existence,
Where are the ideals for which
he has yearned, the goals for
which he has striven, the causes
for which he has fought? They
cannot sustain him. The prospect that chills him is not the
mere ending of his life, but the
threat of Its ultimate meaning-
This same threat hangs overall or .its. In comfortable, 'normal' circumstances we are able
to "keep busy' and hide It from
ourselves; but when sudden
death Is obviously Imminent, we
cannot escape It. In such a time
of "stress" the Individual sees
the reality ot his plight and turns
to the only possible source of
meaning—to God.
Perhaps this Is only to grasp
at a straw. Pet-haps there Is no
Individual life. Each must decide
this for himself. But let us not
delude ourselves: such value and
meaning is impossible apart from
worship of God.
Let me imagine myself a
dweller in the godless world of
tho materialist. How shall I live?
Certainly I shall not prattle about
-freedom', n.s does tho author of
"The Fishy Eye." What meaning can it have? The only rele-
unit freedom ls my freedom—to
promote the Interests of myself
to the maximum possible degree
To the end ot my self-aggrandizement I dedicate all the energy,
skill and talent I can muster. I
am dissuaded by no soft nnd
soupy sentimentality, no Idealistic patter about love, friendship, service to humanity, or
truth. There is only one valid
object of love—myself. A friend
Is a person to he us#d. The function ot faunwuUy is to serve me,
to as gr«at an extent .as 1 have
the wit and power to persuade it.
Truth is whatever belief ie to my
advantage and a sufficient number of gullible dupes can be persuaded to swallow. I am the
ultimate, the only source of
meaning for my life.
You may hate me for this. But
you cannot say I am wrong. In
a godless world, right and wrong
have no meaning, except as
terms of commendation for ones
allies and abuse for ones enemies,
Such is tbe world with which
we are faced If the religious man
In ihe foxhole Is wrong. You may
buy lt If you choose; this writer
is unable to do so. The Implications of materialism make him
look upon It with a most fishy
CHUCK. fUPtUSY. Geu«*c.,*
Student  (Christian   Movement.   Ujrnd. Student in
Theology) Union College.
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
With reference to the letter of
Social Creditor A. Roy Trimble,
1 would entirely concur with his
statements on Mr. Stelnson and
Lyon and the moral poverty of
the Liberal party which they
Mr. Trimble, however, states
that the l»mie on June 14 was
good government or bad government, it was not as simple as
that. True, any party which can
remove the legacy of patronage
and maladministration will do
British Columbia a good turn.
Hut the Issues go deeper than
A speech by James Gardiner,
federal minister of Agriculture
reported last week, quotes hlm
ns saying that we have in our
warehouses a surplus of 200 million bushels of wheat from last
year and we are currently harvesting a crop of 700 million
bushels. Gardiner then says "he
regrets we have no trade agreement with Britain to enable us
to dispose of this wheat." ln
other words, we have on our
bands close to a billion bushels
of wheat and no market!
in the same newspaper, a story
stated that Canadian automobile
manufacturers had decreed that
no British cars would be shown
at the national auto Bhow, The
auto Industry is succeeding (with
the help of tariffs imposed by Mr.
Gardiner's government) to shut
out English autos. Such is the
Alice in Wonderland economics
of capltnllsm.
Reformism isn't enough. Tbe
fundamentals are diseased and
surgery is necessary.
Jean McNeely,
I I  I I l- HON ,        pftnn,     O  I   /  I
1039 ttymour tt. Vancouver, •£.
"A very valuable
When a bank manager was transferred
recently a group of citizens wrote the
bank in tribute to hte sense of
public service:
"During the time he was here, we found
him to be a very valuable*citizen. He
always took a deep interest in our
community, so we feel we have lost a
valuable asset. However, we feel sure that
his replacement will be made with
a man of similar calibre."
A bank man, by the very nature of his
work, becomes part of the life around
him. During his training in various
branches, and as he takes on growing
responsibilities, he learns more and more
about people and how his bank can help
them. And he brings to his community
his personal readiness to serve in
any way he can.
This advertisement, bated
on an actual letter, ii
presented here by
-A Tuesday, November 4, 1952
Gloomy Day For Sports,
All Lose - Even Rugger
Football Team Plays Best
Game Of Year-Loses 24-0
Everybody lost last weekend. The Thunderbirds played
their best game of the season against CoUege of Puget Sound,
and with some bad breaks, lost 24-0; the rugger Chiefs played
their worst game so far and fell to the North Shore All-Blacks
3-0; and the basketball team jn their first test of the year were
taken i»to camp by the Old Boys 68-59.
mm views
Battling against the breaks, the
referee and the other team, an
awesome • combination aga,inst
which no team 4ias found a successful combination, UBC's rugger-
ing Thunderbirds went down to
their first defeat In tour starts
at the hand* of North. Shore Indians on Saturday afternoon.
The ref, sporting a beautiful new
,, whistle, which he blew loudly and
long at every opportunity, succeeded In making Saturday's featured Miller Cup,rugger tilt something like a penalty-studded basketball game. After the penn Ity kick
total had zoomed Into double figures we lost count but two-tbirds
of the awards went against tbe
Missing ace kicker Bob Morford
Birds came oft second best in the
kicking practice. All Blacks sored
their three points which were
enough to give theme victory via
^t---the penalty kick way.
Tbe   Braves,   UBC's   senior   entrant in liejl Jiwlng Cujji play, were
the only campus crew to win over
the    weekend.    Braves    walloped
•       Rowing Club seconds 20-M,
The Tomahawks lost their game
by, default while the Hedsklns were
Whipped 0-3 by Meraloinn seconds.
Grads Take Birds
Promfret Hot Worried
Coach "Genial" Jack Pomfret, much maligned coach of
the Varsity hoop squad, looked
pretty pleased yesterday after
the showing his boys put up
against the powerful Grads
team  Saturday   night   in   the
The Grada, bolstered by such
stars of bygone days as "Hooker"
Wright, ua, Rob Osborn. IS4, Ole
Baaken, Hunk Henderson, Hurry
Franklin und Buddy- McLeod and
ably led by Nev Munro with 14
and BUI Hell with 11 of the best,
held a iiloe-polnt bulge when the
Html whistle blew to take theii
third Homecoming victory.
However, the balding Bird mentor was pleased with the showing
of his lads, particularly with veteran guard Dan Znharko and rookie John McLeod who potted 12 and
U points respectively. Gary Taylor
and Ernie Nyhatig also showed
well and with some work the lib ils
sluuild be able to better last year's
Varsity, playing one of it's
best games of the season, drop-
pod a beartbreaking encounter
to the outplayed Dominion
Hotel eleven 4-3 at South
Memorial Park.
Not once during tbe second half
did the hostel keepers cross the
centre stripe but the blue unci gold
tor winds, though laboring like tro-
jans, lucked the polish around the
net. nnd missed many scoring opportunities.
The defence of Oborne and Held
sparked thc Thunderbirds as they
trailed 4-1 at the end of the first
half an din the second stanza tht.
team started to roll but couldn't
overcome the great,  deficit.
I'ltC the university second
team still lucks a couple of goal
seoriiii; 1'orwun.U and lost to Due
Birda,   ■!-!.
It was u sad story, the football
teams' loss not for two years, in my
opinion, have tbe Thuuderblrds
fought so hard as a team and
played so well only to have the
breaks go against them.
As most fans will agree, the
score did not Indicate the play a?
two of the Loggers' t.d.'s were
definitely   of   the   flukey   variety,
especially the one which occurred
 r ^ ___.
when powers knocked a Btortinl
pass down oh the two only to have
Meske pick it off his boot tops and
go over for the major.
The definite loss of ace quarter-
buck oQrdy Flemons tor the season with a shoulder separation,
struck a demoralizing blow to the
Jellymen and with Western Washington coming up the hot and Cold
passer will be missed.
Tbeough we have blasted Gordy
in tbe paper this season we do feel
that tbe lanky boy was an asset
to tbe UBC grid machine and that
Coach Andersen will have to
search hard to find a capable signal caller and ball handler to replace him.
Back at his old stand a* left half
was George Pull, our candidate
for all conference honors, and tbe
old limn of UBC footballing (at the
ripe age of 22) played himself a
whale of a game both on offenco
and defence.
Also worthy of particular mention ls that Damon and Pythias
combination of Bob Brady and Danny Lasosky, who operate in the
forward wall like two berserk
tanks, and Bill Hortie; who, hampered with a badly wrenched knee,
caught passes and was a brick wall
on the defence, really bitting with
his tackles from the line-backers
The club was really not in tlio
first quarter and held the powerful Tacomans to a draw but started
to tire us the game progressed and
the deep reserves of the Americans
began to tell, The last half wasn't
even an equal contest, but you must
give the boys credit, they never
gave up.
Not at all disappointed after the
game Jelly summed Mt when he
said, "We Just didn't have the
".Sure, son! There's nickel aU through
the house. The heating elements in our
toaster, iron, range and percolator arc
made of iiickel-eliromium wire. Our
knives and forks are made of silver-
plated nickel silver. There's nickel in
the electric clock and thermostat.
There's a lot of nickel in our car too."
-.ust year Inco spent Z3 million dollars so
that they could produce more nickel. It's
a good thing we don't have to buy nickel
from other countries—because right now a
■lot of it is needed for equipment for our
The International Nickel Company of Canada! Limited
"The Rnnunice "J Nickel"
<i 721'.uy h'n.i //,.'/) ,,','„,tr.ltd. u
be 'Oil flic mi nqite.t hi .u;)rii. n;l. >\>tul.
25 King Street West, Toronto PAGE FOUR
Tuesday, November 4, 1952
and Soda
by P4.0 McNEIL
Thoughts of a Queen Candidate,
who was sort.of forced into lt —
I was blissfully unsuspecting,
when I walked Into the Brock coffee shop last Wednesday, and
found the Higher-Uppers of the
Publications Board deep* in conference.
But when the editor offered to
buy me coffee, the executive editor
helped me off with my- coat, and
the managing editor Inquired solicitously afteV my health, a faint
cloud of suspicion began to form
in my mind. Besides, they were
Bmillng—I knew something was up.
the Higher-Uppers of the Publications Board don't often smile.
There was no point ln being
firm—they were firmer.
"But, gee, I'm not the type—besides, 1 have a feeling my great
aunt ln Chiliiwack is going to want
me to come out and see her this
1 was fighting a losing battle . ..
for the honor of the Pub (all along
I was under the Impression we
had no honor), I must go through
with It ... I must be a candidate
for Homecoming Queen!"
From then on It was a nightmare,
confusion, noise, bustle. The Publications Board got carried away
every so often ... 1 protested.
"But, honest. I really don't look
good In a towel, can't you Just
take a picture of my face?"
. Off to get a convertible, poster
materials, paint brushes, nnd picture . . . dash, dash/ no time for
"Look klttenls, please, new, a
faint smile—meow . . ."
•How does one look kittenish with
aching feet, stomach groaning, and
« fog where there should be
Horrible shock when I saw the
finished pics ...
"Do I really look Uke this?"
"Sorry# we'll   have   to  print   ll
Off again, dash, dash, we must
make posters now. Gotta get the
publicity rollln'.
And tben the parade—that was
the climax. Oh how I pitied Queen
Elisabeth, General Elsenhower —
anybody who had to do this sort
of thing very often. After a white
it all becomes a. big blur ... the
faces, curious, smiling,
frowning . . .• become one big blur.
"Keep smiling, there's a girl."
The silly thoughts that go
through your head . . , Wonder if
"my faCe will freeze like this, and
I'll bave to keep grinning like an
idiot? ever appreciated blissful!
nonentity before, wouldn't lt be
wonderful just to be sitting at
home listening to soothing music,
looks good now. Most of all I'd
or. yes, studying, ' even studying
■like to be hiking up a mountain
trail covered with crispy autumn
leaves . . . just hiking, all by myself, with no time limit, and lazy.
, pleasant thoughts drifting around
ln my head. Hermits must be the
happiest people In the world.
Tben, the football game, faces
a bit friendlier, certainly more familiar.  Keep smiling.
Wonderful feeling you get when
yo iiBpot people you know . . .
There's the sports staff, Fotheringham and the boys . . . and tbe
Newman Club, dozens of them, lt
seems, sitting together and yelling like mad. One nice aspect of
it, anyway — Decided I loved them
all madly . . . makes you feel"
Awfully nice of the kids to work
as hard as they have. Must thank
them for all the posters and everything. Keep smiling. This is silly.
1 go to school with these people
I sit beside them In class rooms.
What am I doing here? I should
be In the stands, too. Must have
a bit of Socialism in me somewhere.
And I'm expected to go to a
dance — dance? Lord, If I can
stand I'll be doing good.
Made lt though, funny what you
can do with will power and a good
■partner. I didn't get there on time,
'but that was just an unfortunate
happening . . . And one thought
kept vibrating In my mind . . . IT'S
I sink buck into huppy, glorious,
wonderful obscurity. The world
looks better than It ever did, and
I'm becoming a real optimist. I'd
never realized just how lucky 1
was . . . Decided I have no ambition to become anything. I just
want to sleep for a week or two.
A closing thought as I drift off,
directed to the Publications Board,
"Greater love Until no woman than
to no through a Queen Contest for
an organization."
STUDENTS REPRESENTING the Great Trek of 1922 paraded through downtown streets
Friday in the first such demonstration irksome years. Crowds o^ interested spectators
lined the sidewalks and peered from office building windows.   __^ ■
Jot and.  about ihs,   CO - EDS
Radio Offers Positions For Women
Variety And Excitment Stressed
Here's the Info., girls, on what
your chances are for a career ln
radio. Nearly half the staff of any
radio station is female in content.
Does that sound encouraging? Well,
here's more.
Letter Te Ih
»   Miss Flo McNeil,
Women's   Kditor,   Ubyssey,
Bear Miss McNeil,
I dare you to publish this letter
on your Women's Page. During my
past five years on the campus, I
have learned one thing — that I
dislike co-eds. To my mind, they
and the library are the most repulsive objects on the campus. *I
have now decided thut the time
has come to put forward my views
bored,!on UB(1 women with the hope that
they will think them over and perhaps act accordingly.
I have four main objections to
our coeds.
1. They are frustrated.
A female from birth, lins wlthl-.i
herself strong and vital tendencies
towards and instincts for marriage
and motherhood. Even UBC women
retain theres, but they also have
built up in their minds a desire
for independence, which in itselt
contradicts the dependent Ideal of
marriage and motherhood.
Thus we have the picture of the
frustrated female pursuing her tall
handsome football player, capturing him, then dropping him because'"she doesn't want to tied
down." The obvious results of this
sort-of conduct are'unhappy situations till the way around.  .
2. They are Inhibited.
We note that in all their social
dealings they have set up a moral
"code' within a moral code. Hence
It Is considered positively Indecent
for a co-ed to smoke on the street,
to express the. opinion that she
dislikes a sorority sister, or to go
.out with a boy shorter than 5'2".
Jn short, by being Inhibited, they
have taken all the fun out of their
own lives and the lives of the men
who surround them on the campus.
3. They think they know all
about life.
During my long stay on the
campus, I have met all too many
women wbo have. prided themselves on their ability to hold their
llqtjor as well ns any man, cuss
as  well us any man, and  can  tell
For those of' you with no expert
ence, your first will be probably
as a switchboard operator. As dull
Is it sounds it has Its tremendous
advnntabes, for the most pleasant
voiced ones get on the air soonest. -
From here on ln you have a
choice, and a big one, as to what
you can do, Secretarial or accounting work might Interest you,
or perhaps library work which In-
Includes looking after all the records that come into the station.
Then a,gal_n you might choose to
advantages for the most pleasant
and tend to the publicizing angle of
promoting the station and Its advertisements.
But by tar the most challenging
job for women ln radio lies ln the
Artists Perform
To-day At Noon
Tomorrow, the AUS special events committee presents two
noted artists, Marshall Sumner, pianist, and Malcolm Tail, a
well-known cellist The recital will take place in the auditorium
at noon-hour. The visiting musicians will perform three
sonatas by Delius, Sammartinni and Shostakovich respectively.
Marshall Sumner, Australian by$~
blrth,   a   Canadian   by   adoption,!
undertook his musical education In [
the USA. While tliere he won the
Mason and Hamlin Grand Piano
Prize. Later he toured extensively
ln Australia. There he gave recitals and appeared in orchestras
under such distinguished conductors us Sir Malcom Sargent and Sir
fSrnest MacMillan.
Malcolm Talt. a native of Vancouver, studied under the noted
cellist and teacher. Dezso Mahalek.
Later he was awarded a scholarship for study under tbe well-known
Hungarian cellist, Gabor Rejto. Recently Mr. Talt has been with the
CBC and at present ls a member
of the Vancouver Symphony Orchestra.
The program will start at 12:30
tomorrow in the auditorium. k Admission, 15 cents. The AUS also
wishes to announce that the following artists will appear before
Murray Adaskin, November 20,
Ursula     Mnlkln,     November     20,
Marie Rodker, December 8.
continuity department where you
write, commercials and programs.
And- another thing, girls, If you
are good In this particular field,
you can demand almost *any pay
you want. Sound good ? ?
Here on the campus the Radio
Society Is a terrific training
ground for potential radio workers.
Besides teaching you a bit of every
angle in radio, it also offers basic
instructions and practical experience-one night a week at CKWX.
What more could you ask for?
And as a final word, here ls some
more good news. The president of
Radsoc, In expressslng the sentiments of the radio industry says:
"It Is a proven fast that women
tne sharper, more alert and more
imaginative   in  radio  work."
Looking For Variety?
Try   Folk   Dancing
Even if you have two left feet, you'll enjoy folk dancing
with the Dance Club.
The group meets every Tuesday
at 12:30 in the Dance Chili's hut.
G4. The folk dancing Is under the
direction of Clint Unwin, a well-
known local dancer, who has won
prizes on waltz nnd square dance
Clint stresses that you don't
have to know how to dance to
come out and '.earn Scottish, Swedish, Hawaiian dances. You'll have
lots of fun learning these dances
and make a new group of friends.
And for all of you have yearned
to learn how to swing your partner, alleande left and dosi-do,
here's your chance. The Square
Dance   Club,   under   the   direction
dirty stories better than any man.
In other words, they have swapped
their superior feminine ways' for
inferior masculine traits.
To my mind, these four extremely annoying characteristics of coeds far outshine any personal
beauty that any of them may have
(but usually haven't). It is my hope
that by writing you an open letter,
which just might be published at
least some of the co-eds on the
cnmpiis, will at least have a light
by which to mend their ways.
Yours for simpler and more feminine women.
Kddle B. Harp,
Graduate  Studies.
of Betty Smith, president, meets
every Wednesday evening in Hut
(M. Don't worry if you've always
telt awkward if pushed Into a
square (lance. You'll learn all the
steps, right from the beginning.
And you'll lose all your Inhlbitioins
when you whirl around to the tune
of "Turkey in the Straw."
And if you wish, you can Join
the Demonstration Group. They're
really a fine gang, demonstrating
all over the city at community
centres, dance halls, etc. The group
has "won the Pacific Northwest
Grand Championship for three
years now. So, if you get good
enough at It. you're Invited to join
the demonstration group. But even
if you Just turn out for the fun of
square dancing, It's worth It.
In My View
Following the popular mlxlm,
anything you can'do I can do better, Hollywood now has attempted
to outquartette the British. A quintet of O. Henry's short stories has
now reached the screen affectionately labelled "O ftenry's Full
Instead of Somerset Maugham
we find liis American contemporary John Steinbeck filling ln the
pauses between the tales. What'?
more, a dozen "big name stars"
tire scattered generously throughout at a ratio of about two and a
half per play. In spite of this one
of the five comes off extremely
O. Henry's first Ironic tale, "The
Cop and the Anthem," ls a brilliant
vehicle for the diverse talents ot
Charles Laughton, David Wayne
nnd a certain Marilyn Munroe.
There are good moments in the
other four stories but none of
tliem comes up to the high standard of excellence set by "The Cop
and the Anthem." Number Two—
"The Clarion CaH"--a routine
story, was given the treatment it
In number 3, "The Last Leaf.'
Anne Baxter has to suffer, along
with the audience,' Intent physical
and psychological torment. This
dreary sequence is given a vigorous shot In the arm by rOegory
Ratoff in the role of a warm-heart-
eel Greenwich village artist.
Fred Allen and Oscar Levant
find themselves ln "The Ransom
of Red Chief," the fourth serving
of 0. Henry. The gently humorous
dialogue is hardly suited to the
snap wit and quick ad lib of Fred
Allen and, without a piano, Oscar
Levant seems utterly lost.
The well known "Gift Mif the
Magi" is the final offering in which
there are two terribly sincere performances   by   Jeanne   Craln   and
Be sure to plan on an evening
of dancing after next Saturday's
football game.
Commerce Undergraduate Society is sponsoring the "biggest
ever" dance to be held in the
Brock. And when Commercemen
decide to hold an affair, you can
bo sure they'll make it a good
one. So to all of you who know
a good Investment, plan to come
to the Football Dance . . . ln the
Brock on Saturday. .Dancing'
starts at 8:30,      m
Hula Girls
Leis Seen
At Formal
"Aloha oe" we're off to the
land of ukeleles, grass skirts
and leis. ■
Phrateres annual fall formal this
year goes to Hawaii tor inspiration.
Brock Hall will be converted into
a tropical paradise, and there'll be
a chorus of native girls, wearing
sarongs and swinging a mean hip
to the strumming of a mandolin
(or equivalent). Guaranteed fun
lor everyone at "Aloha Mallhlnl."
Tickets go on sale everyday In, the
Phrateres room. Price is two dollars a couple, and It's well worth
Patrons for th* dance are Dr.
and Mrs. . A. M. Mackenzie, Mr.
and Mrs. G. Kennedy, Dean
Mawdsley, Mr. and Mrs. R. Penn,
Al Heard's orchestra wlH play.
Date—November 10.
New Queen
So,   If   you're   ever   wondering
what to do for novel entertainment
turn out Tuesday at 12:30 or Wed-'Farley Granger,
nesdny   at'6:00  p.m.   at  Hut  04. |     The   directors   of   "O.   Henry's
Everybody welcome, see you there,' Full House"  (and there were five
"I was just so excited . . . They
had warned me, but I didn't believe
llieni . . .''
Pretty, brown-haired Pat Taylor,
Homecoming Queen for 1952, smiled excitedly as she spoke.
"It was a wonderful surprise, I
just wish all the girls could have
Pat, who Is in 4th Year Commerce, was chosen at the football
game on Saturday. To all her
friends at Varsity, she is known
as a friendly and lovable person,
and we are not as surprlesed as
Pat that she received the crown.
Pat is in Delta Oamma Sorority,
and   a   prospective  VOC   member.
She comes from Magee High and
Is fond of athletics If "they're not
too strenuous." >
Congratulations to lucky queen
Pat, she deserves the honor.
of them) have obviously tried very
hard to impress. In some Instances
they have succeeded admirably.
With this film Hollywood has
blazed a fairly Impressive trail.
Maybe when they try again the
pioneer raggedness will be a little
less visible.
Presenting WUS Prexy
Our spotligt focuses on Kay
Stewart, president of the Women's
Undergraduate Society for our first
Woman of the Week.
This Kelownn-born lass is undertaking a difficult role us Prexy
for the 'organization that co-ordinates women's activities on the
campus. Hut responsibility is
nothing new to Kay. Lust year she
served as vice-president of the
organization, and did an excellent
joh. as chairman of several committees, notable the Big-Little Sister llauqilet ut thu beginning of
the year.
Kay is an active member of Gam-.
ma Phi Beta Sorority. She claims j
Crofton House as her Alma Mater, I
and at High School wus active in I
school events. j
Kay and her executive nre plan !
ning big things for WUS this year, j
WUS bus already sponsored their |
annual Ilig-Little Sister Banquet,'
and Hi-Jinx, the Pyjama Party.1
They anticipate a Fashion Show,
Co-Nil T)ance and Talent Show in e
the near future.
With energetic Kay at tiie helm, i
WUS should have a great year.      I
Rieh .dark § ehpcolate
with roasted 'almonds


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