UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Nov 27, 1952

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 Hu v'
I   M »..
PRICE 5c; No. 26
New Method Speeds Binding
MANUALLY OPERATED sewing machine pictured above
is the type UBC bookbinding department now uses only
for newspapers and narrow margin magazines. Mrs. Brewer,
one of the four-member staff, shows how they sew pages
ELECTRICALLY OPERATED machine is the new addition the department is now using. It sews pages together
about ten times faster than the hand machine. The other
three members of the bookbinding staff are Mrs. Jamieson,
Mr. J. Colmer, and Mr. P. Fryer.
The Great Athletic Debate is to go through another
round of fruitless argument today. We shajl no doubt hear
the same schemes we have been listening to for the past few
weeks, It is time, therefore, to realize that all the schemes
that have been brought up recently are but strands obviating the core of student frustration.
We have heard complaints against the coaching of the
teams, against the inordinate authority of the administration. All these strands focus in the personality of Bob
Osborne, who doubles as head of the School of Physical
Eduaction and chairman of the Men's Athletic Council.
As head of a department, Mr. Osborne selects the
members of his teaching staff. These instructors are then
the cadre from which team coaches, are chosen. Mr. Osborne's fifst consideration, of course, must be their qualification as instructors. Even if we ass time that instructors
are easier to find than good coaches, we must not forget
that the major part of a coach's remuneration still comes to
him from his duties as instructor.
However, it seems that although Physical Education
instructors have no permanency of tenure, Mr. Osborne's
loyalty to his staff supercedes all considerations timt he
has taken upon himself as chairman of the Men's Athletic
We have been listening recently to many bitter allusions to some unspecific windmill called "the administration". The whole problem has been presented to us by some
as a sort of "class warfare" between the administration and
the student body.
In reality it was only a reluctance on the part of students to'mention Mr. Osborne's name that kept them* from
tackling the problems with specific remedies in mind.
If we view the problem keeping Mr. Osborne's position in mind, we can see that the problem of coaching rests
more on his shoulders than on the shoulders of the director, of athletics, whether he be responsible to student
authorities or not, because the athletic director would be
limited to the choices already made by Bob Osborne.
Similarly, on inspecting the setup of the Men's Athletic
Council, we can see that complaints about overdue administration authority ate based not so much on a lack of parity
in student representation, as the failure of student delegates
to lay down their demands more emphatically.
If Mr. Osborne is to be a party to a cooperative effort
of trying to raise the level of athletics on this campus, he
will have to give greater Consideration in retaining and
hiring staff members to thc coaching needs of our teams.
Furthermore, Mr. Osborne, as a main party concerned
in this effort, should resign from the chairmanship of the
Men's Athletic Council, and then bo given a seat as member
of the council on an equal footing with student representatives. This would probably allay the fears and suspicions
of domination by the administration which the student body
now seems to hold.
No possible administrative change in Ihe Ostrom Plan
would solve the problems we are now facing. It is entirely
up to Bob Osborne.
Output of-Vthe UBC Library's Binding room since
last June has doubled the
output in a corresponding
five months previous to June.
With a complete new staff,
new pjeces of machinery, and
an efficient assembly line method, the bookbinding department
is running out newly bound
books nt the average rate of
one every two hours. Another
way of explaining it is that they
•are producing ten volumes or
Ufe magasltte per hour, fully
botind and ready for the library
Major reason for the remarkable speed-up is the acquisition
of two new machined, one 'or
glueing "and one for sewing. Library officials are understandably proud of the fact that the
sewing machine ls the only one
of its kind in Canadian universities. There are two other "Ovjbi-
Sewing Machines" in Canada today, but one is privately owned
and the other one is with the
Queens Printers, Ottawa.
Worked by electricity this machine is contrasted with another
kind (both pictured above) that
is still in common use. What
oun be done by hand, und what
used to be done by hand at the
UBC department, in one day, is
now accomplished in one hour!
The over sewing Implement
binds the books sturdier and
tighter than the hand method.
The glueing machine also relieves workers from doing the
task by hand. A wheel revolves
carrying the book covers through
a pan of glue.
fhe binding room now does
work for the entire campus, not
just the library. Although they
do  reblnd  books,  most of  the
(Continued en Page 2)
•ee "NIW MtTHOO"
CCF MLA Outlines
Policies Of Party
Ten Colleges
Needed For
New Plan
UBC may be participating in
a new Soviet Exchange proposal offered by McGill University.
The proposal was revealed In n
letter from MoOlllV External Affairs Director and read to council
at their .Monday night meeting.
The proposal is Independent, of
any NFCUS action. MoOill hopes
that a sufficient number of Canadian universities will be Interested
to make the exchange possible. At
least ten universities will be
A metlen proposing ratifies*
tlen of the Meant plan was
tabled by council until their December let meeting. Council felt
It neeeeeary to confer with Its
officials, ae there must be financial backing fer the plan.
The original proposal for an exchange of Russian ahd Canadian
students failed to be approved at
the recent NFOUS conference.
Laval University had threatened
to withdraw from NIFCUS H the
•exefymge ma* approved. The propositi was dropped to preserve the
unity of NFCUS.
AMS and NFOUS president Raghbir Hasi voted against the proposal
at the conference and gave the
need for NFCUS unity as his reason
for such action.
Explains Failure Of
Party In Elections
The specific aims of the CCF were established by Frank
Snowsell, MLA for Saanich, while addressing a public meeting
He stated that the aim of the
CCF Ih to establish nn economy in
which the people are In business
for themselves, supplying- their
own needs, und not dependent on
private Interests for the necessities
of life.
His speech was concerned with
the question "Is the CCF Socialistic?"
In his Introduction, the speaker
stressed that he did not intend to
define Socialism, nor answer the
question directly, but outline the
CCF beliefs and policies, and allow each listener to decide for
He pointed out that the only wuy
to  Judge   the   CCF  ln   action   is
where it has attained power — ln
the province of Saskatchewan.
Mr. Snowsell took^ several articles of the Regina Manifest and
showed how these principles had
been applied ln Saskatchewan
through welfare measures, government and co-operative enterprise, and by freeing the people
from the absolute control of the
big financial concerns.
Queried ou ther easoe for tbe
failure of the CCF to win the general election or the recent by-
elections, the speuher stated hi*
opinion that the CCF bus been too
concerned with pointing out defects ln the old line parties, and
not enough concerned with a positive presentation of the CCF program.
Council Refuses I H C
Further Expenditures
IttWrnatiijnal House Committee will be refused further
requisitions as a result of a motion passed at Monday night's
council meeting.
Continuing the third year of instigating ptomaine poisoning on
campttt, the Aggie Undergraduate
Society will auction off baked
goodies made by the girls enrolled
in their faculty.
Inspired by past year's proceeds
from the food sidles, Aggie students will again attempt to bring
Christmas cheer into many Vancouver Homes.
Last year, they were able to provide five families with a happy
Christmas that they wouldn't have
had If not for the Aggie's efforts.
Auction will be held on Wednesday, December 3. Location of sale
will be announced
Reason, for this action was the
failure of 1HC to obtuln a requisition from council for 3000 Christmas cards 1HC recently had printed.
The cards, hud cost $12fl, nearly
all of which will have to be paid
by AMS If the cards are not sold.
Part of the debt would be paid
with what remains of the $7">
grant given 1HC by a motion
paused at the AMS budget meeting.
The curds are not selling at present and there seems little likelihood that many will be sold. ^This
will leave council with u debt resulting from an Infraction of AMS
Special Events
Concert Dec. 4
At Queens
Kingston, Ont - (CUP)
Queens University eleven pairs of
panties were stolen from the
clothesline of Gordon House, coed dormitory.
—  At
Song Recital of International
Music presented by International
Hodse Committee and featuring
the former European stage and
concert singer. Rosel Albnck Goldsmith will be postponed because
of an AMS meeting today.
The song recital originally
scheduled for the 27th of November at 12:30 will be held on December 4 ut 12:110 in the Auditorium.
At post orme
The Vancouver Poet Office hae
announced that they will be hiring 600 unlvereity studente during the Chrlstmaa rueh period.
Applications for jobs will be
taken at the UBC employment
bureau en and after December 1,
Rate of pay will be M cents an
hour fer those working In the
sorting and despatching sections.
Information li net available as
to the rate of pay fer thoee students who wish to uie their care
to deliver.
Forum On
Representatives of three
faiths will appear at the United
Nations Round Table discus*
sion tomorrow at noon in Arts
160 on "Is Religion Contrary
to World Unity?"
Speakers will be Rabbi D. C.
Kogan, Canon Dudley Kemp
and Rev. Keith Wollard.
will present a program of Mozart,
P.uh and Hralmis today ut 12:30
in the Double Committee Room lu
Hrock  Mail.
*r *r *r
VISUAL ART8 CLUB will hold
their first class on Friday, November 28 In the Arts and Craft Workshop next to the Art Gallery ln the
library basement. The class will
begin at 4:00 p.m. Those interested
are to bring along a soft pencil;
drtiwing paper will be provided.
*r *r H*
ALL FOREIGN GIRLS are invited to be guests of the Vancouver
Travel Women's Association at a
film showing party, November 28
at 8 p.m. in the home of Miss Nora
Dralnle. 2972 West 44th Avenue,
KErr.  0726R.
*r V TT
THE FILM "An Introduction to
Fractures" will be presented by
the Pre-Med lindergradnate Society on Friday at 1:':;10 p.m. in
Physics 202.
•Je 9p 9ft
CHEMICAL INSTITUTE OF CANADA will present Dr. It. H. Clark,
retired head of the Chemistry Department on Friday ut 12:30 in
Chemistry 200. He will speak on
"Fifty Years of Chemistry ,tt
Athletic Problems In Review
Further revision of the
UBC Athletic Program is to
be discussed in the emergency general meeting of the
Alma Mater Society today in
the Armouries.
Today three main motions will
be presented.
1. Daniel Tepoorten will
move that the athletic problem
essentially pertains to American football and the failure of
our team in the Evergreen Conference. This difficulty is
caused by the lack of sympathy
and co-operation on the part of
the Senate and Administration
to allow athletic scholarships.
Also that footbull players are
required to spend n great deal of
their time to produce a football
team that will provide competition I'or the large following of
spectators lt has whicli contributes to the maintenance of
minor sports. Therefore Tepoorten moves that athletic scholarships bo approved providing the
recipients meet all .scholastic
standards required by the I'ni-
verslty Administration.
The second main motion will
be presented hy Student's Council. It was passed ut a Council
meeting last Monday night and ls
it reversal of a motion deefated
last Friday at the general meeting.
It reads: "THAT Student's
Council feels that any Freshman ruling it undesirable because it interferes with the
growth of Individual responsibility and because it hurts
many students who can carry
on extra-curricular activities
and also keep up their scholastic standing.
THEREFORE vve respectfully
request the Semite to rescind the
freshman tilling for athletics;
and ius a step toward the solution of the problem to reconsider
mising   university   entrance
iliiirements and standards.
The argument for the rescinding or the Freshman eligibility
rule is simply one of quantity
plus quality. Senior UHC teams
will never produce winning teams
under Ihe present set-up If they
are not allowed freshmen.
Against this argument, supported by the Senate is that Athletic freslimen have a high mortality rate at exam time.
The third motion concerning
entrance In au Inter-Canadian
University League Is Obviously
one of finances. With the funds
forthcoming tills could be an
ideal league lor UBC. PAGE TWO THE    UBYSSEY
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Student subscriptions $1.20 per year  (Included In AMS fees), Mall subscriptions >MaMiBWMMM-i
$2.00 per yerfr.  Single copies five cents.  Published throughout the University year hy BOOTS TOO tlQ
the  Student Publications  Board  or the  Alma   Mater  Society,  University  of  British Editor, The Ubyssey,
Columbia.   Editorial opinions expressed heroin are those of the editorial staff of the   . Dour Sir:
llbyssey, and not necessarily those of the Alma Mnler Society or of the University. lt Was brought to the attention
>    Offices In Brock Hull                                              For display advertising of Ml Students at the beginning
Phone ALma lfi24                                                     Phope ALtnn 8253                      . of this  sessloh  that Thursdays
EDit&'R'IN'CMliF   J6I SCHLE8lNfitR li'om 12:30 to 2:30 were to be re-
Executlve Editor, Gerry Kidd; Fenliiro Kditor, Hlslo (lorbnl; City Kditor, Myra CJroen; served for special functions spon-
New.s Kditor, ftou Sapera; Women's Kditor. Flo McNeil; Literary Kditor, llfilt Elkington: sored \\y the Alhia Winter Society
Clip fidltor, Patsy ftynio;  Circulation  Malinger.  Marlon Novak;   Editorial  ASslsfnrit, htld general meetings. In accord-
Volighfin Lyon; Slaff Photographer. Tlux Lovely. "I1(;e  wlth  tMn  r»^«>  meetings
»    ,     ......    1U,   i                                                                     u.^irf B.rl.n                      * «<   the  Student  Chapter of  the
Senior Editor thi. isaue                                    .^ _     ^.-   . H. ^ »»™ of
A..l.tant Senior Editor.                                   Mike Amea, Peter Sypnowlch ^   ^^   ^   ^^   ^
fteporters: Kate Mribre, Harvey King. 12:B0 to 1:80.
Letter, to the Editor should be restricted to 150 words.  The Uby.'sey reserves the
right to cut letters/and cannot guarantee to publiah all letters received. °»   Friday.   Nrivember   21   a
t,. _ ; __' .„ - —  .speclul   meeting   of   the   Alma
^ Mater Society was called on petl-
.fm^    M            \ _f        —I * ^__         -, *J tion of a group of students. In
%, .ji w€% \r 3kt__\_ nflus v,gw °r the fact mt the cir6uth'
^■ej^"^^       ^   ^J^rfll I ■%*eaw • stances  necessitating  this meet-
.,..„*,                 o    ,              ti- 'ftK wet,fl not sufficiently urgent
We have had a drastic losing season in the        opposition in the Evergreen Conference.   It t() wnmult the ugG ot a FrlAKy
drtty Strictly American sport on the campus,        we can, why not go all out and spend $200,000 ll00ll instead of a Thursday noon,
IfciWfc Podtball and What is the result? A hue        for our players and compete in the Pacific wo demand that a full explana-
and cry goes up among the students.  They        Coast  Conference  with  Washington,  Call- tion for this action be given.
Wfcftt tftfelient autonomy, that Will win foot-        fornia and all. The untimeilness of this meet-
ball games; they want a naW athletic director,           We might even be able to play in the Rose ing has been a source of consider-
1MK WiU Wlft fodtball games; they want ath-        Bowl or win the Grey Cup if our wages go able embhrrfledmen; to the execu-
Wi ifcholarships, Mt Will win football games.        high enough. ^lli^Tt^ Vanrou
EL          i.   .      „                                 ,    .,   „             t-. .   i                ii             ,   .i    i   i. j..    i question, Mr. B. Fenneii, vancou-
But will the above points put a football           But  how  would   our  student  body  and vft|i fl)ty AnaIy8t gaVe fl tn)k 0(,
teftm on the campus that will gladden the        alumni react then? Undoubtedly the lunatic Forensic Chemistry to the above
hffcrts of the old grads, elevate the name of        fringe of our members would be pleased no oinh. The attendance at the leo-
tff# Hftivei'Sity «<nd bring pride to our re-        end because the University of British Colum- tore left much to be desired. A
fftftkgbly atfathetic undergraduate body?              bia had the "winntngest" team on the contin- turn-out of softie 75 students had
> *«k »•                   -' *" »tor'in td,r' proporr w6uli £■£tc:»'T£2
Wi„ a slight change in the administration,        the disgust of our scholars, research men and , to ndflreg9 0Ur organization.  We
an  administration  conceived   in  a   similar        intelligent alumni increase. were naturally unhappy when the
pfWed of diamay and anger two short years          BW we firmly believe that the true purpose attendance was a mere 35 stn-
ago, make any difference in the quality of        of any university is tb educate, to train the <«ent* •»"<> l^ealtr members,
layers out on the field? How can it? The        mind and to produce a cultured, inteUectual ft JJ^^JJ1 C^ *, "Zs'mZ
fftrtifClal   Situation,   the   politics   and   the       human being. lng   g,nce our program consists
StklfMs tit material remain the same—What           Football is only secondary, and great name „jbiost entirely of outside speak-
dKBtige can a student hired, and fired, athletic        that it is, it still cannot, to any right thinker, ers, and has been arranged for
director brtti* about?                                          attain ony higher position in the university the ehtlie y^"* B|nce ear,y B«P-
Granted he can encourage athletics and        h.erarchy. ;•*•»* It Is naturallyJ-Jj-lbli
.    i             ,   .  ,        ,                 fl ,     ,      .i_       r*it.       i_i>      i "or us to cancel a meeting on
. scour the*courttry for big sturdy lads to don           It is played by a few for the entertainment mch short not|ce
i* jttfcivertity colours but will they come        of the masses and if they are not content Therefore, we feel that we are
Without scholarships?   The obvious answer        to play for the love of the game, let them go entirely within our rights In de-
is i,o.                                                                        into the professional league and make it their mandlng that  all  Special AMS
And i* we do have scholarships what can        business.  Let us not expose tbis university ton<*i«to **& meetings be held
we ggt. It has been said that for $20,000 we        to ridicule and the degradation of its academic ZieVTtoMtJT^ £
oan hire a team that would clean up the       honesty.                               ■   ^    —WJ5.H. protnptu meetings are called on
y .. 1 ~m                                                 "            i                                               --—•---.  ■--■-. ^^  other   than   Thursday   we
__t* __     If,. •         mxmm-mmm. *                         gW • m    a*--fk me ei m. Ar     MM ■ —J_tM »ball recommend to the Depart-
tt  S    Til IS     WOV                          DV    QGrrV    KlUU ment of Chemistry that lectnres
P    if     |lll#      IF%l^                                   f       mF                / and   laboratories/begin  at  1:30
A There Is a desperate movement     card  on  this  campus, and  that     ALUMNAE SUPPORT on Thursdays.   Faculty members
iftltt'fo do something about the     it has a, proven potential In re-     Neither   the   student   body   nor a"d Assistants will be only too
|i« slate of the program to re-     sped to a future self sufficiency     the   administration   would   have P|e"ed   to   «°   home  one   hour
Ibdffle   the  athletic   adminlstra-     through   gate   receipts,   athletic     any   financial   obligation   in   the pfl£"Br-          ,
iton.   It appears that everyone is     scholarships   could   bo   regarded     proposed   scheme.    The   quarter- Student s Council is getting too
getting rather tired of the annual     u.s a wise Investment.                          back Club, drawing on a strong hig lor Its boots.
filMs and furore over the manage-     COMIC TEAM                '                     Alumnno   Association,   might,   If ,   ,' p   !!."    '!?          '
Ifient of  American   football,  and         u   has   been   proven   that   by     «iV(,n   I'ull   support   by   the   stu- II. . . I erkins, 1 rogram
Qi order to salvage what is left     .sticking closely  to the rules set     (loilts ""<'  » lot of rousing  pub- Irector.
ot the controversy over athletics,     down   by   tbe   Evergreen   Confer-     lk:ily' '"' a,)lt> lo ral8e Uie Initial  .
they have come up witti an issue     once, and not allowing a scholar-     <20,0W». and  from  there, a very
^hlch Is dear to the hearts of nil     ship  scheme  to operate  openly,     Profitable football business could MARRY NOT AN ENGINEER
of us  (and  bread and  butter to     I'BC cannot put any more than a     be   built   «P-    The   new   British •'-ditor, the Ubyssey,
,      newspapermen).                                comic team In the field against     Kmplre Cames  Stadium  will be Hear Sir:
•Sl*0LAASHI*S                                American    big   money   colleges.     «We to hold a crowd big enough Verily I say unto thee, marry
Sfimeone has been brave enough     For  *ix  years  a  losing  football     t0 wnrm t''c cockles or any pro- not an engineer.
16 propbso that the student body     team has been embarrassing stu-     motor's pockethook. For an  engineer  Is  a stro..i.e
approve athletic scholarships In     dents and alumnae, and Is now     NO CHOICE                 ' helnK   l\nA   P°ssessed   ot   mn"y
principle, reallaing that any men-     nothing but a source of shame        Admittedly,    athletic    scholar- evils'   Vefl' he s*Mmk®th ln P°r-
ttott  of  glorifying sport   to  the     to   coaches,   trainers,   and    the     ships are  the last desperate al- nb,*,a *Mc* he cal,*th !»*««■••
detriment of scholarship will be     players   themselves.    It   Is   well     ternntlve.    But  the students  as "G  wieldeth  tt  blS  8tlck whlch
jeered down-by a stolid bloc of     knoWn that only money can rec-     well as the athletes are tired of llc  (:n1,eth B 8,,de ri,,e-   Aftd he
academicians devoted to a "down     tify the situation.                              the  Juggling and  re-juggling of hat]l on,y one bl,)le—a handbook.
With  everything   that   interferes        Theoretically,    for    $20,000    n     the   athletic , hierarchy   without Ho.tlllnketb  only  of  stresses
With my study" policy.                       team could be formed which could     getting   results.    And   now   that nnd 8tralns  and without end of
Athletics, of course, should not     beat any teem In the Conference,     everyone has finished pointing an thermodynamics.   He showeth al-
overshadow   activities    resulting     nnd for a little over twice that     accusing  finger in  the direction wt|VM a s0l'lc"18 asPect a»d seem-
from Ihe true alms of this and     sum.   could   stand   up   to   most     of   American    football   colleges, eUl  not  tn kntS)W  1,ow  t0 BIT,lle'
every university.   ePIays,  musical     teams in Ihe Pacific Conference.     yelling "unfair", perhaps it would Ho l)lvkeih hls 9eat in a car by
' productions; concerts,  art allows     Home of the Prairies' top players  , bo   better   to  take  a   few  steps t,,e ■sprlnB* thereof, not the dam-
and such like should not be finan-     could be bought for around $1,000     down off the Ivory tower and use Sl,ls   therein.    Neither   does   he
cfally strangled to the advantage     u   year,   (including   tuition   and     ii  few or  their  tnctlcs.   If CBC know  ,l   watGr,aI1  except  by  its
af football.                                           board), and everyone on the team     intends  to  remain  In  the  Ever- horse-power, nor a sunset except
llilt   assuming   that   American     would havo at least their tuition     green'Conference, there Is hardly l)y ,tH Phy8'*'8- "01' a damsel ex-
football  is  the greatest drawing     paid.                                                    any choice. ,;e,)t ^  her weiRllt-   Always he
                                  ...... .-. _._. ....                               carries his books with him and
—   ^                                           ^^                                                        _ ^^ entertaineth his sweetheart with
aH^ussoc PrGDCircs rir6i Iv dam^ex-
m m m-^^mWW-mW ~m     m     m ^v^bf-^mh -^ mm       m   ■■ mm m m g pecteth cocolntes when he calleth,
.-,,„. „   ,     ,,         ,  ,               „          , .       .     .,    ,        .....      ,                .                                    .    ., she opens the packet to discover
Diving   headlong   into   one   of     yacht as ft cabin boy.   Mllla, also     agent   who   continually   puts   his ,                '                ,,
.».*.   „    ,        i i.i                                              ... ,n.,rr,t,      ,.,                 „    .   .  .                      .... sumpos   ol   iron   ore.    Yea,   he
the  most  ambitious  operas ever     a  member of TUTS,  will go  to     fool   Into   many   awkward   sltua- ,.,.,,,                       .,_
„„„ ,„, ,   ,,      .......        ,,    ,     ,    i    i       .,      „u , .            ., ho deth her hand to measure the
presented to tho student body, the     .Montreal   during   the   Christmas     tlons, ,                  ,        ,  , ,       ,   ,.
u..„i . i   u    i . >           i    .,         ..,,:,       .         ,•        ,   ,<„        . friction tbereol, and  kisseth her
Musical   Society«   production   ot     holidays tn perlorm In "Opportun- ,       ,        ....
Rudolph Friml'H "Firefly" started     Itv Knocks."                                              *****   Fox  i,n'1   Uon   ,,!,,1C0(,k' l0 tfiSt the V'Smsity °[ her ,,PS'
musical    production    last    week                                                                    ship captain  and  chorus  master for in his eyes there hideth a for-
under    the   direction   of    liarry     MEMBER OF FACULTY                    respectively, also add to Rudolph away look that is neither a long-
Pr,ce                                     "               Playing opposite  Milla is  Kel-     Krimel's brilliant comedy opera. ing nor a desirous look, rather a
vin Service acting in the musical        Dramatic director E. V. Young vain attempt to recall formulae.
.Musical director liarry Pryce Is     ,|H thfl hero    a,.rV|cei a member     has yet to pick a few minor parts, Even as a boy he pulleth girls'
famous across Canada I'or his CMC     ()j,   |HjC.8   fat.HHy>   was   lend   ln     |)Ut fUu re|iearsals for the opora hulr to  test  Its  elasticity.   Asa
production    "From    Lelchester     1(|Ht   yea,..H   Mussoc   sellout   per-     will start next week. man he denies different motives.
S.iuiire to Old Broadway."   lie is     roi.man(,6i For be counteth tbe vibrations of
al«o orcliestra director  lor Van-                                                                    WILL OUTDO hor henrlbeuts and speaketh ever
coiiver's   Civic   Theatre,   Theatre         Acting iu Service's gay debon-         l.ust   year's  production  was so t0 |nll.sll(, ^e scientific Investign-
(flider the Stars.                                    air  uncle  will  he John   Yeonmns,      successful   that   Mussoc   was   re- (|
BRAMATir *»idp                               "'H° "" old '^'^ maiy                      ""°S,<"1 t0 ,,e,,Pnt "S hr,l,,an,t pe''- Even his own heart flutterings
llnndlL »i.e drnnalle side of         Adding romantic interest to this     formance.   This  year's muslcale, „e              t,    m   ft        agure   of
J                              2          ^     m0dBni    ,,nera    W'"    be    U,,0,1U     '"reetPd hy PrUio and Young WW. rIu«tuatlon   and    descrlbeth   his
tne   open   is   diamatlat    h.    V.     SwPe( 1||U, Mn      A„                            pructlcallv an entire TCTS cast, „...,,_„ na fn„.nM,nn anrt hi, m„,
^oung, well Known across Canada                                                                     '       ln..lh',llv .„...,„ „„„,,,,„- th(lt ,)"8",on ns fo,,n,,lae and hla mai"
for    bis    innumerable    dramatic     TUTS FAME                                         *.     '" '^ '•, 1   1"!    lfor« dn*' "S tt 8il»llltane0118 «l»Bt,on
,-oles.                                                          Barbara    (Iwythera.    also    of     *m*ot   ,,na *vpr done hefora involving    two    unknowns    and
■Vemale   lead   for   "Firefly"   Is     TITS fa me, will play the role of         Tickets will go on sale after the yleldin gdlverse results.
Milla   Andrews,   who   takes   the      French  maid to   Mrs.  Van Dares.      Christinas   holidays   uf   the   mil- From an Engineer,
roln of Nina, a street singer who         Jerry   l.ecovin   takes   tiie   part      verslty    and    at    Kelly's    Ticket (.Reprinted   from   Iscor
Is taken aboard  .Mrs.  Vuu Dare's    of   Mr*    Van   Dares,   confidential       Bureau. News).
Thursday, November 27, 1952
Antither example of the way
in which one can, with the bent
of motives, give freedom a beating came up in the Canadian
Press a couple of days ago. An
Ottawa Judge fined the National
News Company >a total of $1100
and costs for distributing obscene
FeW things could be more Illuminating than the judge's re-
ttiifiiltt. ttyeiiNHtg of ErsklHfe Cald-
wall's "trnjeic flrdtthd", he sitirt,
"fhe Inngitnge is i«wd and
fiMhy, and the adtmns and habits
«f lhe dhnrttdfiirs Ih the book are
ih the KKttte c«teg«ry. Th my opm-
i«n, the tendency bf thb iwdk
wowid be to ttet*rrfve and ottmitft
m«ny <*f thtwe into whose hands
it Wdttld fh»l."       i
%\e te«fy W«rds — lewd, filthy.
{Wfwtvea ntt$ Mmm — are all
mmmm -wwds. N«nt! m mn\
hh¥te »h dbjtt'ftve Htefthihg, tirtfl
all fl«y do lis e*pf»fe trrfe ffante
of miflfl tff the Jttflgb. the passage
itfifllds titm fflffe h PttHrdh editorial on Trotskyism than a reasoned rttntWhent 'tttttittitffhg the nc-
tidn. The judge is mei-eiy saying,
In a number of loaded words, that
lie doesn't approve of the book.
Some people, however, would
call "Tragic Ground" a valuable
ewpini document, pdlhffng edit thrt
fflhhy emtHe do Hve In this Why.
ftrffig It nil ont In the open they
»tiy, so that tlte evtts may he rec-
dgmtdd an dealt wkn. the Judge
tWhts <fttf#i*Wfie; fttttffhty his #fi-
vtttitmm hfci m Mm to h#Heve
either that »nch s^flfetions do not
ettit, <tr thit tffijr nhtfttid not he
hrdtifght tb the gtMi't'foh «f the
frtrllic; they Khtfifld he htfuhed nb
and itfft to the efWrt* of ihe
MtfMWma "«o#«oders."
CA1/*I1 H A*W       .
■■Wrtft, there Is a sfronl? dotfbt
v/oik Is done tin magaiines. Mr.
P. Fryer, snpertntendent, stated
that "When a hook Is hound
here, lt doesn't come back to
be re-botfnd." He emphasized
the fact that the new etftflpfhent
n«d the expert Workers ensured
top performance.
Mr. Fryer showed llbyssey reporters at an on the scene Interview the complete process from
receiving a volume of magazines
until the same volume was
shelved in book form.
The covers and all full page
advertising are first cut out of
the magazines the volume is
grouped together, the edges
smoothed by cutting, and t'">n
the volume is sewn together.
The cardboard Is measured ror
the covers, glued onto linen, and
then attached to the pages.
A special system for staggering measurements so the corresponding dimensions of the pages
and the cover (the cover 1«
slightly larger than the pages)
work out uniformly Is being devised by Fryer. This "slide rule"
ls his own Idea. It ls expected
that this i-nle will relieve tbe
Job of having to measure each
cover or group of pages touched.
Library officials feel confident
that if, within the next ten years,
job orders increase three times
more than present orders, they
will only have to add more
workers. Their new equipment
would be quite capable of handling a heavier load.
Along with the new equipment
and the new staff, this industrious department also has new
quarters. Previously in a small
dusty room, they are now situate^ In the bnsement of the Library, with ample room for expansion.
as to whether "sexy" llteralura
causes an appreciable amount of
barm. It makes money for the
writers and publishers, by substituting the picture und the
printed page for imagination and
the pencil scrawl; but people who
are led into nnt'l-soelal sex behaviour are, like their victims,
usually suffering from the effects
of our antiquated and unworkable
' sex code, fhe profiteers from sex
— including th* writers nnd pub-
tellers — draw their living from
the same som'tie. The rettedy 's
to be ttrtittd in changing tftfr codes
and the society Which Wtpports
thritti, tirtt fh the repreiMdh of au
One, assumes that the judge Is
ah advocate Of fi'eedftto and democracy. IVtany Will Clhtfh that be
Is lacking in rtbeiai tth'der^tand-
Ihg nWd critical afrtiUy. Yet tbe
law allows wm t6 prevent the
dlstrlhdflttn «f pi'ftftefl fhptter.
Since title (it the essentials of
democracy Is free access to information, any person who interferes With tfiiCh ttcCeMB Ih sabotaging the democracy which we
have. No person, not even a judgs
or a fishy eye, Is quite free from
Irrational   personal   prejudices.
No person, therefore, should
have the right to determine what
one crin or cntttittt read, for tin
exercise of that right, in the
name of cieahiihess, lends to
eternity of the mind, fhe right
tit censorship should not be
granted tfh fchy grtWMs, or In any
field; Witch grfthrtds ctth be extended ffdm ««e Weld fo others, and
rtb thflhght can HVe In n sterile
a dirijgerotts precedent was Set
when the Canadian t'ar.Homent
decided, on highly mertfi principles, to sifppi'ess CHtte Comics,
if they hoped that this move
would end. br even reduce crime,
they Were a long why off base;
chn fthe destroy ttn ftbjSet by removing the mirror which reflects
It? By Its action, parliament -oc-
cflmpft&hfcd only one thing; It established that all federal political
parties supoprted the right of the
government to regulate what Ca
nadlans could read, fhe right had
been exercised previously, but
this put the stamp of full political approval on it.
The Organized workers may emphasize their need for more
wages, the employers their need
forjower taxes and less regulation. The greatest need, however,
both long and short range. In this
era of world-wide political reaction, is to retain and, where possible, to extend tli right to print
and rend what we wish.
From $10.00
Complete with Sheets and Index
Clarke & Stuart
Co. Ltd.
550 Seymour 8t. Vancouver, B.C.
I#arn «b««it
• Send for this helpful textbook ...
Vic huve on Imud a limited supply of
our "Handbook of Aluminum Alloys",
« complete textbook on aluminum, its
alloys and properties. Chaptfrs cover:
Alloys; Ingot und Pig; Sheet and Plain;
Foil; Tubing; Extrusions; Wire; Rod
and Har; Forgings; Castings—I.Ill
piiges, convenient reference tables wilb
"lie-Hut" binding. Regarded nil over
the world as an authoritative I realise
nn Aluminum Alloys. Available In stu-
dents nf Canadian universities at 50
cents post paid. Postal note or money
order must accompany order.
Address: Department of Information
1700 Sun Life Hldg., Montreal Thursday, November 27, 1952
maaw oras
Holiday In Cwfco, f 953 Theme
Chance to holiday in Cuba
tWfi be olfered to UBC students
wfcen the Greek Letter Societies present the Mardi Gras
In Havana January 15 and 16.
Pulin trees, "senorltas'' swaying
to the music of the rhuthbn heist,
and all the tropical atmosphere Of
the Cai-ribean will be transplanted
to Vancouver nt? the annual charity
ball at the Commodore Cabaret.
MARDI GKAS ACTIVITIES chairman Geoff Dewis models
Cuban costumes for the benefit of co-chairmen Marion
Baldwin and John Harrison and chorus chairman Marylin
McLaflen. Mardi Gras in Havana vvill be presented by the
Greek Letter Societies at the Commodore Cabaret, January
15 and 16.
Keep Off
Save UBC
Well traveled pathways on campus lawns may be either filled in
wfth blacktop or made Into sidewalks. These Intentions were
Stated in a letter to Raghbir Basl,
president of the AMS, by J. W.
Nelll, associate director of the
Botanical Depa'rtment.
Jvetll requested that president
Basl help in the Botanical Department's compalgn to preserve the
lawns on the campus during the
Wet months. Bttsi was asked to
bring to the attention of the sttj-
&ei\t body the fact that by paying
Art Display
In Library
Fifty great photographs, part
of the permanent collection of
the Museum of Modern Art
in New York, are now on display in the university Art Gallery along with creative examples of photographers from
British Columbia.
The exhibition from tho Now
York Museum Is an abbreviated review <>f photography from 1845 to
1948. Tracing the development or
pictorial photography, exutnples
ritnge lYoni extreme realism to the
hlglily abstract.
Starting with the earliest British photographer. I). 0. Mil!, the
exhibition includes a Civil War
portmlt group by Mathew Hrudv,
nn American pioneer in photography.
Alfred Stieglltz, Edward Stretcher, and Kugene Algol, members of
the eontroversial Secession Croup,
are also represented in the dlspln.\.
Various scenes of the depression
years ol' the IfiflO's, such as the
dust bowl in Oklahoma and n
slinro cropper's family are vividly
portrayed. The display i.s concluded
Willi pictures of World War II,
mich an the .Marines nn Saipan, and :
a few  post   war scenes.
attention to the "Keep off the
grass, plense" signs, student would
aid in lowering maintenance costs'.
It was pointed out ln the letter
that, although th* wiring off of a
large part of the campus wag an
effective means of controlling student foot traffic, It did not add to
the attractiveness ot the grounds.
This year a number of little eigne
are being used Instead.
Mr. Nelll stated that the lawns
will he ruined by heavy foot traffic   in   wet  weather,  thus  making
exti-a work and creating added ex-
lt was 'emphasized ln the letter
that, while plans for new pathways
were under consideration, It would
be greatly appreciated If UBC students cooperated by obeying the
"Keep off the grass" signs.
Christmas cards will be on sale
every noon until exams In the
AMS office and in the Quad.
Proceeds from the Christmas
cards, being sold by members
of the United Nations Club will,
go towards the International
Children's Emergency Fund.
Cards are $1.00 for a box of
tO CWAftltY
Ih addition to providing the
highlight of campus social season,
•the Mardi Was ertfch year donates
the proceeds of the dance to
charitable organisations, this year
proceeds will go to the Canadian
Arthritic knd Rhtetlriitttlsm Society
aitid the Crippled Children's Hospital.
Mitch dt the thoney Is raised-
through the sale of raffle tickets
and fraternity Rttd swoTtfy members are now busy approaching
friends and strangers alike. A host
of prizes featuring a squirrel cape
1b offered.
Two extravagantly costumed
chorus lines feature ' the floor
show. Miss Plana Cox, well-known
UBC alifro, IS In charge of chbreo-
grtiphy  and  training  the  dahcers.
Dancing the tail girls chorus are
Marylin Benson, Hetty Brown,
Helen Hall, Mary Harrison, Sheila
Kearfts, Maiireeh Kelly, Nancy
Murray, Joyce Roher, .1111 Say, Janle Shrum, Donnie Sparling and
Kuty Johnson.
The short girls chorus will include Nan Adamson, Anne Cooper,
Tliarie Drlscoll, Ann jKir'nls, Barbara
.laggard, Mayll McAlrilrte, Mavy
Prim Miinro, Katy Murtrft, Cory.'
Moore, Betty Jarte Robinson and
Marylin White.
Heading the Mardi dras Committee are co-chairhien Maribh
Baldwin and Jbhn Harrison. Elisabeth Both ls secretary while Bob
Oiltootir is treasurer.
In charge of sponsorships Is
Dave Sweet, raffle prizes ls Derek
Stanfield, while Oweyn Fearnslde
and Dick underhill are looking
•after raffle ticket sales. Bob RuSh
is In charge of dance tickets and
Roto Jeffson Is ln charge of programs.
Chairmen of tffe decorations committee are Ronnie Partridge and
Phil Cooke while Marylin McLalien
ls head of costumes and chorus.
Geoff Davie is activities chairman
wlille Janet .labour and Danny
Goldsmith are In charge of publicity.
Hinlce Prexy
For Mamooks
Taking over the helm of Mamooks for 1952-5:1 ls new prexy
Marge Hlnke.
Other newly elected committee
members are: Decorations, Norm
Kevell. Marilyn Konx; Display,
Dave Mourns. Other committee
heads will be appointed or elected
in the near future.
I'nder new campus clubs revisions through LSE, the Kickapooei.
Majorettes, und the Brass R&nd
will now come under the jurisdiction of the Mamooks Instead of
the Men's Athletic Directorate.
In the 20's and lift's he was
Charlie Chaplin, the sad faced
little tramp who made us laOgh
and cry. Hi the 4ft's and RO's he
ha<s beeoflfe Charles Chapltti, tlte
sad faced little philosopher who
makes us laugh and cry and
think. Perhaps this is why ''Limelight" Is 'considered So controversial a picture, just because it
compels us to think.
StTWlTfVt AUtftT
Mr. ;Oh»pttn, the screens' fnost
sensitive artist, Is no longer content merely to make us laugh at
man's  occasional  inhumanity  to
by david price
Because of space limitation,
the Ubyttey efntibi fuiMhtft
t'he tu'Ahlrtg 6'f all clVssftiecl ads
m a n u s c. ripts,   mimeographing.
. Klolse  Street,  No.   7  Dalhonsfe
Apfs., Vfilverirtty tflvd. Al, flMSft,
Typing essays, Tiifesis, mtc.
Campus rates. Phone CH. 5481.
1715 Dunbar.
Notes, ex-pei'tly and promptly
typed. Moderate rates. We use
Campbell's book of rules, Blakey
and Cook's and Essay Specifications by the Department of Applied Science. Serving stduents
since 1946. Mrs. A. O. Robinson,
4180 W. llth Ave., ALma (191 SR.
llsh gabardine raincoat. Condition
perfect.   Very   reasonable.   KErr.
trouser suit, slse 38, hardly worn.
KErr. 5150L.
■from West van. for 8: so lectures,
Mon.JFri. Phone Mel. after fi:8ft,
West M08Y.
man. For. in the last decade the
occasional bus become tbe all
too frequent rule. In "LimeliglP"
Mr. Chaplin is more thnn a love-
ible cloWn, he has become a humanitarian, a social satirist, and
a bhftosOpfter.
"Limelight" Is a long picture
and 1,1 r. Chaplin is, fotunately,
hardly ever off the screen, ln addition to'playlng the part of Cal-
verb, the fading music hall comedian, Chajullh wrote the dialogue,
bi'bdiitfed the film and directed lt.
He evn has his 28-yenr-old son.
Sidney, take a supporting role.»
Chaplin Mas also found time to
compose three hilarious music i
hall songs, write all the background music and part of the
choreography oftthe ballet.
Claire Bloom appears as the
co*nlc*s hauntlngly beautiful and
sympathetic     heroine.     As     the
young ballet dancfr whom Cal-
vero saves from death, she gives
a ' performance which radiates
warmth  and  understanding,
Chaplin, the genius of panto-
mine, is at his best wheh treis
quiet. He lb hilarious with Phylls
the flea, he ls beautifully graceful as a Japanese tree, as a rock,
and as a pansy, nnd with Buster
Keaton in the final music hall
scene he ls the unrivalled master
of comedy.
"LimellgW with all its moments of intense humor ls essentially tragic. It is also to'a
great extent autobiographical.
Maybe that ls why It ls tragic.
Yet in the film Charlie Cftaplin
as Calvero and Calveroas Charles
Chaplin assures us that they can't
keep him down. With such' a
spirit, nvay the little tramp go on
till he drbps. 7
Among the pictures of British
Columbia photographers are eight
photographs by Jack Hardntan and
Joe Plaskett. Theso pictures are
constructed without a camera in
the darkroom and enable the
photographer to achieve surreali.H-
tic effects and abstract patents.
Professor Stun Heed of the English Department and Ben Hill Tout
of the Extension Department both
have four creative photographs on
display. Ken McAllester has submitted a portrait study of Earl
"The purpose of this show is to
emphasize the role of photographers as creative artists instead of
merely skilled technicians," stated
Uene  Bonx, curator of the gallery.
Invasion Strategist
To Explain Method
\ The man who helped plan the
D-Day Invasion of France in World
War II will give a lecture on
"Planning an Invasion'' In Physics
200 at noon Friday.
'He is Colonel Thomas R, Henn
who was on the planning staff of
the Invasion of France and also
planned niimerofts commando
raids. For his effort he Wfts
awarded the CS Legion of Merit.
He was born and educated at
Cambridge at St. Catherine's Col
lege. He Is a senior university lecturer in English and Was director
of English studies at various universities.
After he leaves UBC he plans to
go to the CS on Sabbatical leave
where he Intends to visit certain
Kngllsh scholars 'and to obtain research material. He will also give
some lectures.
If you have found any of these
a nicies, please turn them In to
the 1'iriversily Lost and Found in
BBrock Hall any time between
iu :(iu jinil -con daily. If you cuuioi
get* tn the Brock please phone any
informal inn regarding the article
to Al.ina IL'.'lil. The summary of
articles found will appear iu Friday's 1'bvssev.
Kerchief, purple wool, patterned.
Kerchief, hlue. Hawaiian design.
(Iioves. string, black, 'rowel, grey.
Kerchief, rod silk. Overcoat, brown
gabardine. Jacket, grey gabardine,
ripped 1 i ti 11 ■ ■_•:. (iioves. white col-
ton. (Hove, white wool. Shorts,
navy hlue. size is. Kerchief, grey
background, red, ynliow and green
(Iioves, white, fabric. (Hove, light
beige, string. Wrist watch, Buloton.
Konson lighter. plain. Ronson
lighter, initials It. ('. B, Strand of
pearls. Parker ,*>l, grey. Propelling
pencil, silver metal. Parker ">l,
green. Sheaffer pen, black. Parker
:"l pencil, red. Sheaffer pen, blue.
Fountain pen, .. black, gold top.
Fountain pen, Eversharp. blue,
Waterman pen, blue with metal
cap. Waterman pen, grey with
silver cap. Sheaffer Finellne pen,
green with gold cap. Waterman
Skyline pen. red with silver cap.
Fountain pen, "Summit", paper
cap. Parker .*>1. light brown, silver
cap. Sheaffer Finellno pencil. Waterman pen, no cap, red. "La rami
vlajera". Ctiniba. Psych -I (HI notes
lu key tab, blue.
College math. Ke notes In folder.
Writing With a Pnropse. Comm.
lal notes and assignments. College
math. Black lab hook. Physics 101
lab book. College Survey left in
Hillman car. Herman reader, "An-f
dem dorf", green paper cover. Calculus, Small. Black lab book, Chem
20O. College chemistry in the lab,
blue, soft cover. Republic, Plato,
owner's name Inside. Terry case
book, 2nd year commerce. Poetry
nnd Criticism ot the Romantic
Movement, Eng. -13a.
College Math, name inside. Umbrella, navy with gray edge. Wallet, brown leather, name Inside.
Wallet, black leather, -ontalns valuable papers. Dissecting scissors
Slide rule, K and K, Log log, polyphase, duplex.
Good looking and versatile
Daks slacks double the life
of your wardrobe! Their long
wearing qualities, together
with their 'matchability,' makes
them the most useful garment
you can have for college life!
Se6 them soon in our Casual
Shop, Main floor.
Zipper front, double pleat styles,
elasticlaed back. Choice English
fabrics and styling. Popitlar
colors, 30-46. fj_%
THE    UBYSSEY      *
Thursday, November 27, 1952
Noon Basket Tilt
Bird-JV Contest Bow* To Politic*
Both Play City Teams On Weekend
Storms brewing on the UBC *mmm—m~mmmm——~mmmm—m*mm~'
political front have forced the I SCOTSMAN'S PARADISE
cancellation o fthe game scheduled for today noon between
the Thunderbirds and the JVs.
Both teams will be in action this
weekend against senior "A" clubs
from the city league. On Friday
night the Birds will take ou Clover
Lents in the UBC gym and Saturday night they meet" the Arctic
Club Polar Bears at King Kd gym.
Dick Penn's J.V.'e provide the preliminaries to both contests against
Arctic Club and Eilers. Coach Jack
Pomfret will exhibit the same
Btarttng line up that split' two
games with the Wwtern Washington Vikings last weekend. Bob
Bone, Ernie Nyhaug and John McLeod, three new Thunderbirds who
have been turning In polished performances in recent weeks, will
comprise the starting forward line
with capable returning Dan Zaharko and Brian Upson at the guard
(Hue fingered Bone, one of last
year's J.V.Js, Is a major factor In
the newly 'found hustle inspiring
the Thunderbirds. Although he is
not tttll for a forward, he manages
to come away with a laVge share
of the rebounds.
th   ,<e. -.*i..;.'„ -
A fellw. graduate.: of Penn'B
Bchool for' budding' TMrds is big
John McLeod whose left arm will
pump through many a point this
year from both inside and outside.
He and fctjtoe have played together
for two years now and should
bring smiles to the faces ot many
fans in the next tour years.
Ernie ^Nyhaugr an outstanding
centre prospect \v*ao *'.so has four
more years of basketball eligibility
comes from Duke of Connaught
high school (which seems to be
THE high school this year) along
with Danny Zaharko. Only 6'2",
Ernie Will probably be the runt of
the conference bucket men. However, he more than makes up for
his lack of length in width and
Having lost every player of last
year's powerhouse Junior Varsity,
Dick Penn's sfluad will definitely
not  be  the  same  potent  aggrega^ FRESHIES   SHOW
Hockey Jamboree Monday
Monday night at Kerrisdale Arena is UBC Hockey
Night. It promises to be a gala night for students with
plenty of prizes, the Varsity Band along with the regular
league hockey game between the Thunderbirds and Kerrisdale Wheelers all for the minute price of 25c plus privilege
UBC night is sponsored by the MAD in order to provide
extra student support for UBC's winning hockey team.
Splash Picture Gloomy
As Veterans Graduate
After two weeks of steady practice under the watchful
eyes of head coach Whittle and his new and capable assistant,
ex-UBC star and U of W graduate Bob Stangroom, there is
still ample reason for gloom.
The   Thunderbird   tankmen   of*-
tion. They are entered ln the city
senior "AM league this year, but as
yet have failed' to come up with a
Win. However, by the end of the
season, the hustle and desire
srhown so far will pay off In wins
1953 will be a far cry from the
1952 powerhouse, even though in
diving and in free style events a
host of freshmen will fill up the
depleted ranks.
Undoubtedly the. standout for
the mermen will be Jerry Murlk,
who came to UBC from Europe
via Toronto. In 1947 he was considered among the top ten free
styler in the world, having swam
110 yards ln a little over 58 seconds, The big question facing Jerry this season will be whether he
tan afford the time needed to get
back into shape, considering that
he Is back In school for the first
time in over six years. •
Ken Doolan came to UBC after
declining offers from \Vashlngton
State College. He is Canadian
senior gymnast champion and has
been converted to ti diver. He will
team up with returning letterman
and Conference champion Al Bortli-
wick. Added depth will be offered
by  Jim   l-Yiiser,   who   is  Ontario's
girt to rue,
In the buck stroke two freshmen
are showing promise. Morgan Jamieson and Chuck Wills, both of
Vancouver, will be striving to fill
the  vacancy   left  by  the  Swedish
Ted Leitch and Ted Roberts are
•ttjid tbe J.VVs will be right in the j among the 'distance men  working
thick of the league battle. I for spots on the club. Leitch, who
Popular Popowich Is
Man Of The  Week
We have chosen as our Man of The Week one of the best
known and most well-liked athletes in UBC's sporting fraternity,
affable Bill Popowich. Bill has led our soccer teams in fight,
hustle, and scoring over the past four years and is this year's
president of the Big Block Club.
Big "Pop" ils a product of South*
Burnaby High School, an Institution that seems to climb on the
high sebool sports ladder each!
yeu>\   While   at   high   school,   Bill
uce Cardeil.
'hails from Edmonton, is leaving
a great career as a junior in
Alberta, and will be striving to do
equally well here.
Milt Sky of Toronto ami Jim
Canlfield of Vancouver are two excellent utility men and will be seeking honors In tbe£»prljits and Individual medley.
In the butterfly event, UBC lost
Torsten Bengston, the flying
Swede, who defeated Washington's
great All-American Dick Maguns-
son last season. Pete Lusjtlg of
Stockholm, Sweden, will be using
up his last year of conference eligibility this season, and will be supported by either Al Karas from
Yokohama, Japan, Jim Canlfield or
Jim Mclntyre, a Vancouver boy.
Further strength will be forthcoming from Andrew Constuntinld-
ls, a hoy from Kamakura, Japan,
Gord Flemons, who ls waiting for
Ills football injuries to heal, fiord
Elliot. Stan Vamlervoot. Dave
DUvldson, Frank Costlgun. Hugh
Bees nnd  Hill  Riley.
Probably the top visiting squad
this season will be the University
of Oregon's Ducks who boast nine
Japanese stars from Hawaii on
their roster. In the Conference
meets, Western Washington Vikings will be expected to unveil a
powerhouse. Other visitors will Include the University of Washington,   Oregon   State   and   probably
THESE THREE NEWCOMERS, Bob Bone Ernie Nyhaug and John McLeod, will form the
starting forward line for Jack Pomfret's hustling Thunderbirds in their\weekend games.
All American football players are
asked to attend a meeting Friday
noon in the stadium.
m Tr *P
All team members meet at i the
Gym at 12:30 today, to leave for
the YMCA. Teams lmve been
chosen as follows: Sharks — Roberts, Malik, Sky, Constantiinldis,
Jamieson, Karas, Mclntyre, iRees,
Whales — Lnstig. Leitch, Costlgun, Wills, Caul'field. McLean, Van-
dervoort, Elliot, Davison.
Varsity finished the esason at
the top of (he league by beating
North Vancouver 3-fl. Sheila tyoora
scored 2 of the .1 goals. UBC, three
girls short, last 3-0.     I
In   basketball   Thnnderttes   defeated   Chalmers  36-33.
It's not as easy as it looks!
Two slightly deflated ex-sports editors will be leaving
the Pub offices this morning, their views on the stupidity
and laziness of all newspapermen considerably altered. They
found in their brief term that at least one editor is expected
to go to the printers the day before every issue, to attend
to all the mechanical details of turning out a newspaper
(take note all delinquent editors).
All this on top of editing the copy. At the printers
he is confronted with the problems of piecing together the
giant jig-saw puzzle which will be the final page. He must
decide on whether to bruise the feelings of the soccer
players or the rowers when he chops four paragraphs off
some story. As a last resort he may even shorten his own
However, don't get the impression that an I.Q. of at
least 150 is a necessary qualification for being a pubster
while passing exams. Just come down and you will see at
a glance that it isn't so. Why, some of the writers are evtn
physical education majors. Actually we guarantee that you
would enjoy the work and you certainly could be used.
Rugger Team Plays
South Burnaby Sat.
This Saturday rugby returns to
the stadium as the feature campus
attraction. The powerful UBC
squad plays the second place South
Ruruaby fifteen in wlint should
be one of the best "Miller Cup"
games of the season.
The Inst time the first place
"Chlc-l's"' met the Burnaby boys,
Yi.rsity came out on top by a <> to
:'. score, largely due to the brilliant
run und cross kick by winger Don
The big game of the year will be
in this coming March when the
Thunderbirds take on the touring
Queen's University of Belfast, Ire
land. This year's fifteen looks like
one of the strongest to wear tbe
blue and gold for the past four ;>r
five seasons. Three players from
the old country supply a much
needed punch to the scrum. Derek
Viillis and Bob Morford from Ens
who may make the fans forget the
name of Wotherspoon.
The third International is Bill
Mulkolland, "the lazy Scot," who
hooked tor the Birds lust season
aud is probably the top hook in the
Because of a Senate ruling, letterman Doug MacMillan is unable
to play in Thunderbird matches,
ills loss is keenly felt as be is a
tower of strength in the" forward
wa» of course the spark plug of
tbe S.B. soccer squad as well as
being a; better than average base-
bailer. On his-arrival at UBC. Bill
calmly stepped lilto the key centre-
forward position and has since
more than capably handled tha-t
position — a fact borne out by the
steadiness of his scoring.
While on the playing field. Bill
*u»ds the team first, by always
hustling himself, and secondly, hy
verbal encouragement, which is indeed putting it mildly. The fact
is he is often refem-ed to affectionately by his team mates as "old
yappy Popowich," However, Ills
needling voice lias many times
aroused a lazy fullback into action
in time to save a goal.
Bill Is nt loss as to how to explain the poor record of I win. 1
tie, and I losses which I'BC lms
posted this year. Tiie team is practically identical with the one
which last year placed
second to Collingwood.
(I e Cents
goal  —
to blame luuy . —k for a*targe part
| of the team's troubles, (loal posts
! have, according to Bill, stopped
j more UBC shots than opposing
: goal keepers. Iu last Sunday's
'game. Bill continues, he and vet
| erim Bud Dobson battered the opposing goalposts throughout the
I entire game without scoring 'and
winger Ken Campbell actually hud
the ball bit a rock and bounce over
his foot as he was about to shoot
from six feet in front of the goal,
Their opponents scored tlieli- only
goal, whicli proved to be the winner, when a cross from the wing
hit their unsuspecting centre forward on the buck and deflected
through the gowl. Similar situations have been plaguing the teutu
all season. As this year's captain,
Bill Is very concerned over the
present situation but feels thut
with a little luck and a little more
fan support the team will return
to their winning ways.
Last     May.     Bill     received     his
Bachelor's Degree in Phys. Kd. and
is currently completing Ills Teach-
a    dose   et's   Training.   We  feel  that,   lucky
Ml   four  will be the school who appoints to
o date have been by one  their staff hard working William--
a   fact   which  causes  Bill our .Vhui of the Week.
Washington State, ull wanting to j land bring experience, weight and
return the 'Birds' visits south last! long looked for height to the team,
season. I Morford is also a fine place kicker
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