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The Ubyssey Nov 5, 1954

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 THE UBYSSEY
VoL 87
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5. 1954
SCENTS
No. 1ft
Acadia Camp  Porter  Dismissed;
Students  Petition   Reinstatement
Camp Council Differs
With Chairman Shrum
HECTIC   PACE   PLANNED
Homecoming Promises Big Weekend
By jean Whiteside
A huge pep meet at noon
today in the auditorium will
set the pace for a hectic Homecoming Weekend.
Comedian Barney Potts will
emcee the show featuring
John Emerson and radio star
Eleanor.
Nine peppy cheerleaders will
lead students in practice yells
for Saturday's football game.
Homecoming Queen Mary
Schaeffer and Princesses
Louise Van Allen and Jean
Francis will also be a feature
attraction.
A giant parade will snake
through downtown streets to
start off Saturday's hectic marathon. .
Forty-two floats, represent-
SIX WINNERS
Homecoming Queen Mary
Schaeffer will ride in the
centre of the parade, followed
by Princesses Louise Van Allen and Jean Francis.
The six best floats, judged
by UBC grads Eric Nicol and
Barry Mather, will parade
around the oval during half-
time at the Thunderbird football game- -and the winning
entry will receive Its award
from Miss Schaeffer.
Afternoon activity will centre around the Thunderbird-
Washington footabll game at
Varsity stadium.
CBU television cameras will i
focus on the Queen and her; done the greatest service to
Princesses as they enter the | the University during the past
stadium.   President N. A. M. year.
ing nearly all campus organizations, from VOC to LPP,
will leave the Irish Fusilliers
Armoury at 11:45 a.m., moving uptown to Pender, along
Pender to Richards, up Richards to Georgia, along Georgia to Burrard, dispersing at
Burrard and Davie.
This monstrous production,
worthy of MGM, may be
UBC's last Homecoming parade. As a result of the resolution recently passed by City
Council, parades through the
downtown area are now prohibited. The resolution will
not affect this parade, however, as permission was granted before the resolution came
into effect.
MacKenzie and AMS president Dick Underhill will escort the trio to their seats. The
HMCS Naden band will .play
the Canadian and American
anthems before the kick-off at
two-thirty.
Promising to be the greatest
little show ever, half-time entertainment period has been
extended to twenty minutes to
fit in all the acts.
Mrs. Frank Ross will receive
the Great Trekker Award from
Dick Underhill. The award, a
miniature of the Cairn on the
Main Mall, is presented annually to a UBC Grad who has
During this interlude six
jets, three Mustangs and three
Vampires, will "buzz" the stadium. The jets in this flypast
wil be piloted by members of
UBC RCAF Reserve Squadron.
Climaxing the weekend will
be the spectacular Homecoming Ball in the Armouries Saturday night. Over 1200 students and grads will "eat,
drink and be merry," to the
music of the HMCS Naden
band, one of the topflight service bands in Canada.
Highlight of the evening will
be the crowning of Queen Mary
by President MacKenzie. Escorted to the stage by Dudley
Darling, president of the Alumni Association, Miss Schaeffer
will receive a tiarra of flow«
ers and a bracelet engraved
with her name and "Homecoming Queen 1954". Princesses Louise Van Allen and
Jean Francis, escorted to the
stage by Underhill, will both
receive flowers.
Overflow from the Armouries will be taken care of in
the Women's Gym, where music will be supplied by Al McMillan and his orchestra.
Over half the allotted tickets have been sold and are on
sale at the AMS office in the
ALL PARADE
The six best floats will then
parade around the oval, and
the winning entry will receive
the Eiler's trophy from Miss
Schaeffer.
After the glamorous cheerleaders present their spectacular new routines, assisted by
J. Arthur Delamont, the HMCS
Naden Band will give a fifteen
minute performance.
Alumni   See
Many Parties
On   Saturday
A record number of grads are
expected to attend Homecoming
festivities on campus this weekend, according to Art Sager,
Secretary of the UBC Alunyii
Association.
Tickets for all Homecoming
events may be purchased at the
south end ot the Armouries by
any and all graduates attending.
A celebration on Friday evening in the Faculty Club will
mark the class of '29's twenty-
fifth anniversary of graduation.
Although the box lunch In the
Cafeteria has been cancelled,
grads on campus Saturday noon
may get a meal in either the
Faculty Club or the Bus Stop
coffee  shop.
After the football game a mon-
stre reception will be held from
4:H0 to 6:00 in the Faculty Club
for grads only. The reception
will be tendered by Mr. Dudley
Darling, President o ft he Alumni
Association, and Dr. N. A. M.
MacKenzie and Faculty Deans Mildred Brock Room, and in
wil  be  in attendance. the Cui at noon.
By RUSTY MaeKENZIE
A petition is being circulated among Acadia Camp
students protesting the dismissal Wednesday oi C. P. Armour,
camp porter, by Housing Administration Chairman Dr. Gordon Shrum.
The petition was launched by an unanimous vote of the
Acadia Camp Student's Council, who protested the dismissal
at a meeting Wednesday night. It will be presented to Presi-
N. A. M. MacKenzie Friday morning.
In an interview with a Uby-*- : ——
asey reporter Thursday Armour I 'Kwaam mlmmmmm
said he found his dismissal •«*- '  ,www" «■••»•■
Shure you remember me, Conunerce-38
■'I     i  ii      i up      ■■ ■■■  ii '   ' ■'■— ■'■- ■■■.■.-.■■-..-.■■ -—« . ■ -—- ■'"- ■    ■■■■■-——•    ■ ■  '    .....-- m .     , .. . -      i - *■
Campus Opinion Varies
On Pool Roof Scheme
By DAVE MORGAN
"To roof the BEG pool or to build a new smaller roofed
pool" was the question posed to a cross section of students
in an attempt to see what opinions exist.
Apart from those who would
Engineers
Disciplined
TORONTO-(CUP)-Caput, disciplinary body of Bishop's University, fined the campus Engineering society $4000 and suspended   its  constitution.
This  action   resulted  from  a
riot on September 23 when 200
engineering   students   turned   a
or  new  pools  should   be  built j quiet Freshman tour of the cam
like the pool stocked with tropical fish and mermaids or converted into the mash vat for a
gigantic brewery, student opinion seems to be divided into
three groups.
The three groups were those
who wanted the present pool
roofed, those who wanted to see
a new smaller pool built complete with roof and finally
those who thought that no roofs
now and that the money should
be spent elsewhere.
BEST AMD CHEAPEST
pus into a roaring stampede.
An innocent bystander, Prof.
W.   H.   McAndrew,   University
Registrar,  while  trying to stop
'The  best  Is cheapest in  the i the  rioters  was  knocked down
end."  was  the  best  expression j ancj injured.
of those who felt that the exist-1 	
ing    pool    should    be    roofed.
"Maybe   it   will   cost   half   a*
much   again   to   roof   the   BEG
pool  as  to  build   a  new  one."
they said, "but it will give us a
first  class  pool  right  from  the
start   which   will   allow     for
growth   in   swimming   classes
and   the   student   body.     Other
views in a similar vein were that
a large pool would promote interest in aquatics.
If they had to close the BEG
pool down this fall when the
weather was fine and interest in
the new pool at a maximum,
building a roof and bleachers
would be cn>7y," was the view
•ra-1
ther embarrassing."
"I have carried, °u* my duties
ai efficiently as any other person in the same position could
do,' he said. "In my estimation
I am being relieved of my post
wrongly.'
Armour received notice of his
dismissal   Tuesday  night   in  a
letter from Dr. Shrum, who told
him  the  following  morning.
OVERTIME riOHT
The only reason Armour eould
give for his separation was that
Dr. Shrum objected to his put-
ing in for overtime,
The letter notifying him of
his dismissal Armour said, "implied that I was discourteous."
"I can give no explanation
for this," Armour said. '\And
only quote Dr. Shrum as saying
in his letter 'perhaps I am tired
and for that reason short with
people.'"
In explanation of the overtime
question Armour said that during the hectic British Empire
Games period Dr. Shrum only
allowed him six men as janitors.
TOO MUCH WORK
"This created |p much work
that I began putting in overtime slips," he said. "Dr. Shrum
objected very strenuously to this
policy."
In addition to the work caused by the BEG Armour said that
his duties had been steadily increased over the past eight years.
Armour's successor has already
been appointed, he is GeOrge
Mason, a former janitor in the
Physics building.
Armour said  he  would  continue on at the camp in order
to train his successor.
SUCCESSOR
"I could leave the camp tomorrow," he said, "but this is
University business, and I have
the greatest respect for the University and Dr. MacKenzie in
particular."
"I know Dr. MacKenzie would
want everything to run as
smoothly as possible, and I intend to leave Mr. Mason all the
information I have."
Armour who was only six
months from retirement said he
would receive no superannuation
since he had not paid into the
scheme for UBC employees in
ihe eight years he has been with
the University.
"I never bothered since I
knew that when I retired 1
would be eligible for a pension
from the army."
"It should be enough to keep
me," he added.
Perinbam Speaks
On Communism:
UNITED NATIONS CLUl-pre-
sent Mr. L. Perinbam ol the
World University Service, speaking on "Will Asia Go Coramun-
1st?" today at noon ih Arts 100.
sp,     sf,     tf,
GEOGRAPHY CLUB presents
"Switzerland" in color, an illustrated talk by Dr. Roy Hooley
in FG 100 today at 12:30.
if,     if,     si
UBC SYMPHONY  regular  rehearsal will be held Monday'in
the band hut at 7:00.
¥      ¥     *
JAZZSOC presents Bob Smith,
the man who brought jau to
Vancouver, Tuesday at 12:30 jfe
Hut HM 1.
¥     *     ¥
SCM present guest speaker
Dr. Barnett Savery, professor
of Philosophy, speaking on "The
place of Man in the Universe."
Monday at 12:30 in Arts 100.
*     *     *
PHYS. ED. undergrads are
meeting today at 12:30 in Room
212 in the Men's Gym. All P.E.
majors should  attend.
(Continued on Page 3)
See CLASSES
Hoffman, ,
Symphony,
Gas UBC
Conductor Irving Hoffman, as-
sited by the Vancouver Symphony Orchestra, led over 1500
UBC students on a guided tour
throygh the world of symphonic
music, Thursday noon in the
Auditorium.
The program was designed
for an "uninitiated" audience,
and before nearly every selection, Hoffman gave a short explanation—couched in laymen's
terms—with the seventy piece
orchestra providing musical demonstrations.
Before the first selection,
Brahms' "Variations on a Theme
by Joseph Haydn,'' the orchestra
played first the original theme,
and Hoffman clearly explained
the musical nature of the variations.  Then  they proceeded to
(Continued on Page 3)
See HOFFMAN
$700,000  GOVERNMENT  GRANT
Med Building Authorized
(Continued on Page 3) !
See POOL j
The     Provincial     Govern-
4
ment   announced   today   that
$700,000 has been granted to
the Medical Faculty of the
University of British Columbia to finance the construction of buildings on the campus and at the Vancouver
General Hospital.
The grant was authorized
by order in council of March,
10f).'i, and will be financed by
a  bund issue.  llcuson for the
delay in announcing the
grant is not known. It will
be advanced to the General
Hospital through the Department  of Public  Works.
A $550,000 Pathology centre will be built at the General for the training of UBC
medical students.
The remaining $150,000
will provide facilities for the
Kludy of pediatics, obstetrics,
and   gynecology.
The money is one of the
biggest boosts the Medical
Faculty has received since its
inception on the campus in
1948. During six long years
of constant agitation the meds
have existed in their little
white bungalows between
the  Main  and  West   Malls.
The buildings will also provide a means for research into  all   branches  of   medicine.
The date for the construction to begin is not known. Page Two
THE UBYSSEY
Friday, November 5, 1954
;v.,-*m
THE UBYSSEY
MEMBER, CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Authorized as second class mail, Post Office Dept., Ottawa.
Mail subscriptions $2.90 per year. Published in Vancouver throughout the university year by the Student Publications Board of the
Alma Mater Society, University of British Columbia. Editorial
opinions expressed herein are those of the editorial staff of The
Ubyssey, and not necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society or
thi University. Business and advertising telephones are Alma 1230
or Alma 1231.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—PETER SYPNOWICH
Managing Editor—Ray Logie Newt Editor——Pat Carney
CUP Editor Bert Gordon Sports Editor—Ken Lamb
Associate Editor—Stan Beck       Executive Editor-Geoff Conway
Senior Editor—ROD SMITH
;;     Reporters and Desk: Louie Lieterman, Marie Stephens, Del-
ores Banerd, Rusty MacKenzie, Dave Morgan, Brian Guns.
Sports: Maurice Gibbons, Peter Worthington, Neil MycDonald.
Art For Arts Sake
Do you own a Canadian painting?
This is one of the choicest of the inanities which have
been thrust at Canadians over the past five to ten years by
those who are prostrate before the god of "Canadian culture."
We would ask these fervent fools: Do you own a Canadian flag?  It is a much more sensible question.
Art needs more  appreciation  from  everyone  in  the
country, but not on the condition it is "Candian." We have
.enough prairies, partridges and paddles in our art, have
been expected too long to enjoy second-rate works because
. they are "Canadian."
There is no reason whatever why the Canadian public
should adjust its tastes in the interests of nationalism. We
should seek that which is best,, and not that which is Canadian. Jingoism is bad enough when it is relevant.
Do you own a painting?
Our   Northland
MacLean's Magazine has devoted its entire latest issue
to Canada's north, and after surveying the information it
gathered the magazine sums up in an editorial thusly: "We
haven't done right by our north."
The contention seeing justified.
The magazine states: "We have recently created a Federal Department of Northern Affairs whose primary task will
be to correct the ills of absentee landlordism. The ills are
there in plenty: the myth, so easy to believe back here in the
comfort of the manor house, that the north is booming, '
when, in fact, great areas are seriously depressed; the
legend that we arid our allies have solved the problem of
northern defense when, in fact, we've only decided to forget
it; the fiction that we are educating the northern Indian and
- Eskimo to be of greater use to themselves and their country
when, in fact, we are turning them into a dependent peasantry."
The "absentee landlordism" is what really disturbs the
magazine editors. They fear that Canada could lose its
northland—to either friend or foe—if it continues to be
neglected and unpopulated. They point to the fact that people
of every nationality are to be found in the north—except
Canadians.
This could be more than an editorial big stick. Americans, for instance, have shown considerable interest in our
north, as evidenced by the Alaska highway and the appearance of industries such as Alcan and Frobisher.
The fact that Canadian industry has chosen to almost
ignore our north—despite considerable American enthusiasm
—is one of the reasons why our North remains unpopulated
and a greater population is the north's greatest need.
It is also difficult to see how' industries can be persuaded
to go into the north, when it is at present almost an unknown entity. Canadian science knows little about its industrial possibilities. Large sections of it are unmapped.
The north must be made attractive, to both Canadian
people and Canadian industry. As far as we can see, this
responsibility lies with the Federal Government.
The economic and social ills described by MacLean's
-should be remedied as soon as possible, so the north may
attract people. The industrial possibilities which have yet to
be assessed should be learned as soon as possible, so the
north may attract industry.
Then we should be able to carry out our responsibilities with some enthusiasm.
Progress
Those suffering from a chronic disapproval of the United
States may be inclined to dismiss the recent congressional
election results with the remark "Tweedle-dum and tweedle-
dee—so what?"
But^ there are differences between the two parties.
There are differences which make a Democratic victory good
news indeed.
It's well known that the Democrats have always been
been more disposed to Canadian trade—or any trade, while
the Republicans are prepared to adopt whatever protectionist measure their friends in business request.
More than this, however, we would like to to see: a
"change in American foreign policy as practised-by the Republicans. President Truman's containment policy was reasonable. But the political footwork exhibited by Secretary of
State Dulles since the Republican victory has given us some
qualms.
With shouts of "Liberation" and "Let's get tough," Mr.
Dulles has ridden about like Don Quixote, tilting his lance
of "massive retaliation" at every windmill he could see.
The only solution to the world's ills at present is the
much advertised "peaceful co-existence", and this won't be
achieved by sticking out our tongues at the communists. If
the Democrats have any of the friendliness and astuteness
of tbe late Franklin Roosevelt—and we think Mr. Stevenson
and his associates have—some sort of peaceful co-existence
would be possible.
This won't be achieved by a Democratic Congress But
a Democratic executive may be on the way.
SANDY
MANSON
Recessional
"Hubert," said the girl across the table, "has returned."
She glanced up from her
coffee. "Hdw is he?"
"He says that he has been
through chasms and creation.
He says he's seen the Seven
Cities. He says that time and
space are one." I paused. "He
says that he is free."
"What about the girl?"
"He says that she is also
free."
The girl across the table
smiled. Beautifully and softly.
"Isn't that a little funny?" she
asked.
"Funny?"
"What is there ot which to
be free?"
"What, indeed! I exclaimed.
"There is everything to be free
of. Everything. There are hat»
reds and scorns and desire and
streetcars, there's petty morality and the sin that must rot in
secret. They have even," I said,
"each other to be free of."
"Ah." She nodded.
"Listen, My One Great
Love," I said, "nod sagely if you
will, but I know you do not understand, for to be free ot each
other is the final freedom and
I too, am amazed that it can
mean this. But I see the beauty.
And I love amazement.
"It means," I continued, in
a lower key, "that two people
—these two ants—are trans-
cendentally happy. Entirely released from bonds of the here-
below. Sent, soaring, to the infinite beyond1 I, myself could
die for that. Why, it would be
death—for all drabness! Evermore. Two shining souls stuck,
by accident, through each other
to the death of each other but
- going on, on, into the eternal!"
"Separately," she added.
I nodded slowly. "How else
can one be free?"
"By forgetting oneself ..."
"That's what they really do!"
I cried. . . . "and remember
the other."
I lit a cigarette, caught the
eye of the waitress, and had
her bring us more coffee. She
seemed oddly happy to be able
to do this. Silently I instructed
myself to leave a tip.
"Sweetheart," I said later,
'don't be too proud. Don't be
too proud to damn society.
Don't be too proud to damn
the conventions and hopes of
others in the name of what you
"know to be right. Don't be afraid to let them batter your
pride."
She looked at me. "Or sometimes damn yourself."
The waitress had brought
the bill and, glancing at it, I decided that I had better not
leave" a tip after all.
As we went out, the girl
who had been across the table
asked, "Are you free from yourself?"
Which seemed a trifle irrelevant. ,
To get back to Hubert and
Eunice ..." I began, steering
her back to the topic.
Writ hi} Hand
FOR SALE
SUGGESTIONS FOR CHRISTMAS GIVING: Good Housekeeping, $3.98 for 2 years, offer expires Nov. 10. For Younger Brothers: Junior Mirror $2
yearly—52 issues. Boys' Own
Paper, $2.25 year. For Siu
Teenagers give Heiress or Compact. For any magazine or renewals, please phone Mildred
Marshall, BAyview 3376.
iH H* H*
WANTED
RIDE WANTED for 9:30's or
earlier. From Victoria Dr. and
41st Ave. Phone Elgin 1602.
ROOM AND BOARD
ROOM AND BREAKFAST for
male student at UBC Gates.
Separate phone line; kitchen
and laundry facilities. Telephone AL. 0947-R except from
2:00 to 4:00 p.m.
* *      •
»LOST
LOST BETWEEN ARTS 100 &
Bi. 100, Wed., Nov. 3, blue
Shaeffer shnorkel type pen.
Finder please phone Ian at Al.
3096R.
* *      #
LIGHT GREEN JACKET containing wallet, glasses, key
case, left in HG-4 two weeks
ago. Will tinder please return
it to Dance Cluu or call Ce.
6047.
On Heads
Editor, The Ubyssey:
Please convey my caustic
condolences to the completely
colourless, but catastrophically
conscientious character who
writes the horrible, hackle-raising, half-baked heads for The
Ubyssey. He. is obviously under
the impression that his absolutely astounding alliteration is
extremely effective and packs
a powerful punch.
I dain to differ.
—Illiterate Injunear
1 DAY
SERVICE
Shirts • Clteniitf. Sheet
SPOTLESS)
Peter Van Dyke
"The Campus Barber"
Ernie. George and Peter
3 CHAIRS TO SERVE YOU
Don't be disappointed
. . come to the Brock Now
Mon. to Fri.
8i0Q to 5i00
Saturday
8>30 to 12:30
FILMSOC
'\ For StopcntsAno Staff Onlv/
NEXT  TU€S.
3:30, 6:00, 8:35
Hamlet"
... on its return
engagement.
... A Movie all
English 200 Students
should   see.
AUDITORIUM 35c
mmjsm
Campus capers
call for Cob
<
Everyone enjoys the break
between classes. The lid's off
for a time and relaxation's
the mandate. What better fits
the moment than ice-cold Coke?
H__ll-'_7!__l_«- to______a>_>
CO
Metal teem
tOCA-COlA LTD,
EATO
Great-Collared STADIUM COATS Take
the Chill Out of Spectator Sports
Be a happy spectator in your Stadium Coat — so smart — so warm
— and it wears and wears! Choose the length and the fabric you
like at Eaton's. Three quarter, short and long length coats in sizes
10 to 18. Buy yours today — you'll get one of the finest spectator
coats you've ever owned.
EATON'S Women's Coats — Second Floor
Telephone Orders — MArine 7112. WEst 1600
ALSO AT EATON'S NEW WESTMINSTER—N.W. 4811
J Friday, November 5, 1954
THE UBYSSEY
Eitoifr**
.MASQUERADE   DANCE
International   House
Celebrates Nov. 1Q
International House Association the world over have designated' Wednesday, November 10, as International House Day.
UBC branch of the Association will mark the occasion
with a masquerade dance Wednesday night and a special joint
meeting with the downtown branch of International House»
Association on Tuesday, November ?.
Lewis Perinbam, World Uni-*
versity Service  Executive Secretary now visiting UBC, will
speak at the meeting to be held
in the clubrom, Hut L4, at 8
p.m.
The fall masquerade, a traditional funetion of the interna*
tional flub, will be held.at the
Marine Drive home of F. Ronald
aid Graham, and not in the War
Memorial Gymnasium as previously announced.
Confusion in bookings caused by the Brock fire was overcome by a long-distance telephone oall to the Grahams, holidaying in New York, wl\o ag<
reed to sacrifice their house
for the evening.
Costume or national dress,
, whjle not neceaary for admission, is advisable, said Program
chairman Bob Jordan T^Urs-i
day. Masks are required, Jordan advised, and may be
.bought at 'the door.    '
Arnold Emery's orchestra
will provide music for the evening, and Dance Club members
will put oh a short display.
Tickets .are Wc single and
$1.29 for a couple. Proceeds qf
thetdance go to boost the.building fund, tym of the association is to build an International
House at UBC to provide accommodation for both foreign
and Canadian students and to
provide a centre for student activities.
CLASSES
(Continued from Page 1)
CIVIL LIBERTIES UNION
will present a discuiion by Dr.
Dixon, on "Will Compulsory Education Solve the Doukobpr Problem?" Tuesday at 12:30 in
Arts 100.
V V *r
PRE-LAW SOCIETY presents
Mr. Watts speaking on "Admittance to the Bar of B.C." today
at 12:30 in Arts 104.
tf§ «f* *\r
IHA weekly informal club
meeting tonight at 8:30 in the
Club Hut.
•j*        tjs        9p
PHRATERES will hold their
monthly general meeting Monday, at 12:30 in Physics 202.
Tickets for the fall formal will
be available at this time.
Sft        Sft        9ft
HILLEL presents Sam Risk,
speaking on "The Hebrew University in Jerusalem, A University in Exile," today at 12:30 In
Physics 201.
V Tr *r
PHRATERES publicity reps
will hold a meeting to discuss
plans for the formal tday at
12:30 in HL 2.
T T T
HIGH    SCHOOL    CONFER-
ence Cmmittec holds an important meeting, all committee members are asked to be present at
12:30 in Arts 204.
v       t(*       *r
USC holds an important meeting Monday at 12:30 in Arts 204
all undergrad societies asked to
attend.
* *      #
WOMEN'S   RESIDENCE   fall
informal dance "Corral Capers"
is being held in the Women's
Gym, November 27. Former residents are welcome. Tickets available from Muriel Shart at Isabel Maclnnes Hall.
* # *
SOCIAL CREDIT CLUB presents Hon. Ray Williston, Minister of Education speaking on
"Education's Greatest Problem,"
Monday at 12:30 in Auditorium
* *      #
CHINESE    VARSITY    CLUB
presents "The Role of thc Chinese
in Malaya" by Lewis Perinbam,
Tuesday at 12:30 in Physics 201
* * if*
NEWMAN CLUB holds a Communion Breakfast Sunday at 9
a.m. at the Convent of the Sacred
Heart. 3851 West 29th. Tickets
available in Hut L5 and at the
Convent for 75c.
POOL
(Continued from Page 1)
of the group who wanted to pee
a smaller pool built.
NQT WARRANTED
This group felt that while the
number of people interested in
aquatics did not warrant a big
pool, student swimmers should
at least have facilities on tne
campus that and a new small
pool was the best solution.
"Don't go and < put a roof on the
big pool," said one burly suntanned student. "It's no jfun
swimming indoors in summer."
Finally there were those who
said no to any pool roofing or
building at all. "L^t's put a rpof
on the Brock |irst," was an almost immediate response from
this froup. Many alio felt t^iat
the money going to the pocjKs)
would be better spent on studr
ent residences or should go {towards a new arts building. Feeling that the enthusiasm for aquatics did not justify the expense
of the construction was particularly strong in this group.
BLEACHERS
The cost of putting bleachers
arojund and a roof Dver the existing pool would be nearly one and
a half times that of building a
pool approximately half the size
of the present pool, complete
With roof and bleachers.
Students must yet decide at
an AMS general meeting whether they are willing to turn oyer
the $100,000 they voted at the
spring meeting to the new
scheme, and also whether they
will pay the extra $98,000.
For All Your Bakery Needs
see us ai the
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HOFFMAN
(Continued from Page 1)
play the selection all the way
through.
The next selection, Benjamin
Britten's "Young Person's Guide
to the Orchestra," featured a
demonstration of all the instruments in the orchestra, with appropriate commentary by Hoffman.
After a short intermission, the
orchestra played Beethoven's
"Fifth Symphony," this time,
with no explanation.
The concert lasted until 2:30,
and most students forsook their
afternoon lectures and stayed
to the end of the concert. This
was partly due to the excellence
of the performance, and also to
the fact that it was raining very
hard outside.
UBC  Hosts
Lewis Perinbam, Executive
secretary of the World University Service in Canada, arrived in Vancouver Thursday
morning after a delayed journey for a five-day visit to the
University of British Columbai.
Hje will deliver a noon lecture o n"Southeastern Asia" today in Arts 1Q0 sponsored by
the United Nations Club. At 4
p.m. Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie
is officiating at a reception for
Mr. Perinbam in the Faculty
Club.
Next week his agenda includes a guest appearance at
the Monday 'night Student
Council meeting,' and appearance at the Chinese VarsUy
Club and International House
on Tuesday.
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TIP TOP TAILORS Page Four
THE UBYSSEY
Friday, November 5, 1954
Homecoming Games To
See B'ball In. Football Out
  /
UBC   Hoopmen   To   Make
Year's   First   Appearance
By KEN LAMB
Age meets its nemesis Saturday night at 8:15 when the
old grads of UBC basketball return to face the ambitious and
young Thunderbirds. But nobody has yet proposed that the
linament brigade will go down under the dash of the young
fry. «
<$>
As Jack Pomfret puts it, "those
fellows are smart."
And he's right, as usual. The
grads, who will be sparkling
with names of past greats like
Sandy Robertson, who is almost
an immortal in Vancouver Basketball circles, Reid Mitchell,
Normie Watt and Nev Munro will
be using their skill to offset the
condition advantage of the Birds.
Reid and Mitchell are still
active, and from their guard
positions will be giving the
Birds a lot of trouble. Munro,
the high scoring forward last
year with Eilers, announced
Wednesday his decision to retire
from active hoop circles because
of back trouble. But he will
probably be out with his old
mates.
GREAT GRADS
UBC's great grads of only
last year will also be well represented. Geoff Craig, now performing for Cloverleafs will be
here. Brian Upson is in Powell
River, but it ia hoped he will
be stripping. Danny Zarharko
is away on graduate scholarship
to the University of Illinois.
The list still goes on. Harry
Kermode, Bobby Scarr, Bill Bell,
Art Stillwell, Art Phillips, Ron
Stewart, Dave Campbell will
all probably be there.
All who appear will get a
chance to show the stuff that
once made them campus stars.
Bob Osborne, who coached in the
days of Robertson will probably
have the distinction of being
the most grey-haired one present.
BRAND NEW
As for the youth, this will be
the first showing of Pomfret's
brand new Birds. Jack has a
distinct new look in his hoop
stars this year, being mi,nus no
less than 7 of the members of
the team that slaughtered Alberta in the spring.
He'll be without first string
guards Upson and Zaharko, and
his number one center 6' 5"
Geoff Craig. And forward Bob
Bone has not appeared on Jack's
horizon.
Buz Hudson, and Gary Taylor are still performing for Coryell's football players. Nyhaug,
meanwhile is keeping in shape
for the Evergreen Conference
by burning up the Senior B
league.
McLEOD
Jack is depending on John
McLeod for most of his scoring
punch. Big John, last year a
unanimous choice as Conference
all-star, is the one very bright
star in his sky.
At present, Jim Carter, who
saw only limited action last year
wtih the Birds, is Jack's only
sure center. Jim Pollock is his
only returning forward.
In an effort to put some height
on his forwards, Jack has brought
up Dave Milne, from South Burnaby, Bob Holt, and Bob Wool-
ett, Woolett, incidentally, looks
and plays something like Harry
Kermode.
His only returning guards are
Herb Forward and Stu Madill,
both of which have younger
basketball playing brothers at
UBC. Frank Tarling, winner of
the Senior A rookie of tiie year
award, will be playing Saturday.
DONN SPENCE NAMED
PLATER   OF   WEEK
Don Spence. the 150 lb
backfielder who startled fans
and the CPS Loggers last week
with his ferocious running is
the winner of the player of the
week award and a free steak
dinner.
Congratulations to Don, he
did a great job in a losing
cause.
MORE YOUNGUNS
Logie Tait, from Marpole, Ed
Wild, from YMCA, and Gordy
Gimple are his other youthful
defenders.
Pomfret has a rebuilding job
ahead of him, though the situation will be brighter as the
football   players   return.
There is even a danger the
Birds will lose their unchallenged B.C. supremacy until Jack
can bring his team along to the
standard he and they reached
last year.
Birds   Take   On   Central
In    Last   Evergreen   Tilt
By MAURICE GIBBONS
The wildest one is nigh. On Saturday hordes of alums
will take over the campus and flow, screaming and stewing
into the stadium for the greatest, the most colossal, the beer-
owdiest football spectacle of the season.
The student body will
cram
the new stands and give frantic
competition to the bellowing oldsters as they "Give 'em a UBC"
for the yet un-unbeaten Thunderbirds.
CENTRAL WASHINGTON
Don Coryell's crew will meet
Central Washington Wildcats in
the festive Homecoming game
and none need to be told the
importance of this match to the
students ,the team, and to the
coach.
When he was asked what the
Bird's chances are on Saturday,
coach Coryell answered, "Cen-
Heeding the call of its random (me), the Private Line
returns to give forth with a few cheers and tears.
Twelve Thunderbirds will wear the blue and gold for the
last time in Evergreen Conference competition in this Saturday's Homecoming tilt against Central Washington.
Judging from the student support given to football I can hear
a loud chorus of "So whats."
So this.
Playing football at UBC is at best a dubious distinction. At
most other colleges a member of the football team is looked on
with some admiration. At UBC he is looked at as if he had some
strange disease such as jungle rot.
After last week's rather spirit-shaking loss to College of Puget
Sound, more than one student could be heard saying, "God, what
a lousy game. I could have done better.
GO OVER AND SEE DON
Well mister, if you could have done better, Coach Coryell
always has an extra set of pads and a helmet waiting for you.
Good or bad, win or lose, the team that wears the blue and
gold is UBC's football team. They're the guys who are playing
for no other reason than that they like to play. They're the guys
that risk their limbs every Saturday afternoon for UBC; the guys
that give their all and leave the field bone-weary and battered
very often to the accompaniment of the jeers of UBC students.
There is no financial inducement to play football at UBC and
we  hope  there  never  will   be.  There  are  no  good  high  school
football coaches to teach the boys how to play ball before they
reach University and it desn't look as if there ever will be.
THEY ALL START FROM SCRATCH
The majority of the boys that play for UBC start from scratch
once here and take their lumps and learn the hard way. It's no
fun to leern your football in the Evergreen Conference; it's no fun
to be pushed up against a wall every Saturday afternoon and be
battered.
Yet they do it and they like it and they deserve our admiration and support.
Pete Gregory, Ernie Nyhaug, Bob Brady. Gordie Elliot,
Dick Matthews, Gary Taylor, Denny Dallas, Ken Ross, Ross
Rayment, John Newton, Ted Duncan and Gerry Stewart are
the twelve who will be playing their last Conference contest.
For some, like Newton, Taylor, Duncan and Dallas  it was
their first and last year. For others, like Gregory, Elliott, Stewart,
'Matthews and Brady this year is the end of three and four years
toil for UBC.
The University owes each and every one of them a thankyou
no matter how good, bad or mediocre their efforts were. The thing
that counts is that they did make an effort.
On Saturday the student body should be on hand to voice
their personal thanks.
Tomahawks
To Emulate
Ready
Chiefs
Rugger optimism at UBC soars in every campus team at
every practice, as all improve lustily.
All   teams   are   in   relatively *
good shape with Chiefs unquest-!
ionably building up to a mental
and physical peak. There is little chance of UBC winning the
Miller   Cup,   but   for   thc   Mc-j
Kechnie Cup competition, follow- \
ing on  thc   hecLs of  the Miller,
the story  may,
be different.
US
and  likely  will,
EYES  OFF
i Rugger t-'.ves will be on the
Miller Cup finalists,  while Var-
I sity, figuratively lying in thc
weeds, will be unnoticed underdogs. No pressure, or excessive
expectations are on them, which
will make upsetting the favorites
an easier and more satisfying
chore. Do not sell the Varsity
short.
On Homecoming Saturday, tho
dili, Victoria's Oak Bay team
meets Chiefs in Balaclava Park
at   :i-:m)   p.m.   Just   how   much'
Varsity has improved, will be
given an acid test then, for
though the "Oaks" are not the
best in the league, they do have
a reputation for struggling gamely.
UBC's undefeated Braves place
Iheir loss-less record on the line
Saturday at 1:30 in Douglas
Park when they square-off
against the always-dangerous
Rowing Club XV.
Saturday's game is being eagerly awaited for a chance to
"make Coup," and hang-up a
march towards the Bell-Irving
Rowing Club scalp in their
Cup.
Over in Trafalgar Park at
2 p.m. the Varsity "Tommies"
tackle tough Ex-Prince of Wales.
Tomahawks are the unsung martyrs of rugger, but upon their
shoulders rest many of the hopes
for a win-swept weekend.
tral is no push-over. They held
that big CPS team to six points.
But in this game all the boys
are going to give • the kind of
performance Don Spence did
last week. We've get the players,
all we need is that drive."
VICIOUS. WOT?
Coryell must have performed
some mystic and wonderful rites
because this week the team has
definitely become alive. And if
they don't destroy each other
in the last vicious practise before
the game, this may well be the
big, as well as the wild one.
The weather could easily be
another important factor in Saturday's match. It is well known
that the Wildcat's most dangerous weapon is Bill Harriman's
passing arm (he completed 11 out
of 19 last game) and a soggy
day may easily bog down their
offence.
AT LAST A TI
Coach Carmody, of Central,
who feels that he has one of
his best teams this year, works
his backfield out of an orthodox T formation, behind the
protective wall of a line averaging 200 lbs. He will be after
his second win of the season.
The wildest one will be the
last conference game the Birds
vvill play on home ground. Don't
miss this real mad thrash. You
nay get the surprise of your
life. '
Dominions,
Birds, Play
Relegator
It's do or die for both Varsity
>r Dominions this Sunday, at
wo o'clock, when they face each
>ther in a soccer game which
will send the loser into the
Vancouver and District league.
Varsity will have Jerry Rovers and John Green filling in
tor injured Somerled MacDonald ;
and Football-playing Dick Matthews, while Dominions will be
led by high-scoring forward Tom
Johnston, who sank the goal
(hat tied them with CPR last
week.
Chiefs will journey to the Bastille to face the greyshirts of
the Pen, hoping to continue their
winning ways since they dumped
Sunset, 6 to 0, last week. The
Pen boys on the other hand
found Chiefs their toughest opposition to date. They only beat
Chiefs by three goals a few weeks
ago in a game where the Chiefs
had six injured players on the
bench.
Jayvees vs. Royal Roads
SUNDAY 2 P.M., AGGIE FIELD
Lost Practise - Friday, 4:30
-•-
COME AND SEE THE JUNIOR FOOTBALLERS
IN THEIR LAST GAME.
Make tbe right banking connection early fas Vie
at
?'M$r ■ i
'l-..i*i
Bank of Montreal
Your Bank on tha Campus...
In the Auditorium Building "
MERLE C. KIRBY
Manager
WORKING WITH  CANADIANS  IN  IVIRY  WALK  OS  lift  UNCI   IW
ii Hlili
)!
Vancouver Branch Office: 402 West Pender Street. 1
Eric V. Chown, LL.B., C.L.U., Branch Manager. j      i
Vancouver - Interior B.C. - Yukon Branch Office:
Stock Exchange Building. 457 Howe Street, *
H. C. Webber, C.L.U.. Branch Manager.
New Westminster - Fraser Valley Branch Office: Zcller Building,
604 Columbia Street, New Westminster.
Fred B. G'froorer, Branch Manager.
Victoria Branch Office: 201 Scollard Building, \
Root. M. Moore, C.L.U.. Branch Manager. \
Nelson Branch Office - 4:10 Raker Street
W. L. Hall. C.L.U.. Branch Manager.
1

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