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The Ubyssey Nov 18, 1949

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 FREE
TEA DANCE
BROCK
TODAY
The Ubyssey
FREE
TEA  DANCE
BROCK
TODAY
VOL. XXXII
VANCOUVER, B. C, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1949
No. 25
GRANT LIVINGSTONE
fl Like to Start o New Existence7
DILEMMA OF CZECH DP'S
OUTLINED FOR STUDENTS
(The plight of hundreds of political exiles in Europe should be made adequately clear to UBC students in this column written by former AMS president
Grant Livingstone. In his travels in Europe last summer, Livingstone realized
just how little the Nortli American continent is doing to help displaced students. In this column the cotii'iction of one student is made adequately clear.)
By GRANT LIVINGSTONE
President AMS, 1947-48
Last week, just after UBC's splendid plebiscite decision, I
received a letter from one who might possibly benefit from
that decision. He is a Czech; now a refugee because he supported Benes' party and participated in the Prague student
demonstrations of February, 1948.
1   ■><■ ■■'- I met him and some 20 of his fellow
exiles last year in Paris and promised
to try to get them admitted to Canada. Unfortunately the German Scholarship scheme last fall cut across the
bows, of plans for refugee scholarships. I was prevented by ill health
from pressing the matter last spring,
and effort's to have a company sponsor
Mojmir and a few other this summer
as ordinary immigrants fell through.
For three good reasons I'm passing
his letter along: first, I hope some
reader or readers might help me to
help him. The chief requirement is
sponsorship by some person or firm
| able to assure him a year's employment.
Second, this is a clear cut example
cf how your recently voted ISS dollars are needed.
Thjrd, I hope the eloquent simplicity of his appeal will stir the heart
and the conscience of enough who read this to raise some voice against the
Illiberal, heartless, selfish, and utterly un-Christian—and stupid— legislation
which is constricting this wealthy and empty country's immigration policy
to a mere trickle in the face of such desperate need by such worthy people.
Surely Albert Einstein, Jan Bata, Toscannini, surely our own Mario Prizec,
and the host of those not individually great but each giving some and
collectively contributing immensely to their new country their European-
nurtured brains, skills and characters, surely these and the witness of history,
are evidence enough of tho benefits to any country cf a liberal immigration
policy.
Certainly Canada can admit thousands more of the wards of the IRO than
we have to dates, and we'll benefit in body, mind and soul by so doing.
To come back to the point, I commend to the heart, the thought and the
conscience of the comfortable reader this brief letter:
Paris 1 of Octobre 1949.
Dear Grant,
I begfyou paedon for writing you without having your answer
for my last letter from this semmer. I still am hardt truing to
get to Canada the situation is not very excellent for me in
France. I can't get a job because I am a forrigner and refugee.
The scolarshie I've got last year was just for one year. Now I
am truing to get seme job untill I'll go to Canada. As I now you
just have to send me the labor contract and I'll get easelly the
visa in Paris. I hope that you understand my position.
I like to start a new existance but in France it's inpossible.
I don't fear any kind of work and I think that I could get a
pritty good job later in Canada. I am still working for the Czek
student organization, we are now about' 300 students in Paris,
All the boys you've met last year in Paris are still here and are
waiting for further emigration. The situation in Czeosovaquia
is turning very  bad  for  the people. They  have been arrested
about 30.000 people in 3 clays—after official report from Prague.
The situation  is going to  bad. The Democrates are doportin
to Siberian and you know what that means. Well, Grant I hope
to hear soon a pcssible about you and please be so kind and
clo somet'hink for me that I could get to Canada.
Sincerelly yours,
MOJMIR BOUCNIK.
The fund now guaranteed to ISS has many calls on it, all worthy. I'd
like to see the maximum possible number cf its beneficiaries return to their
countries to advertise Canada and democracy. I hope ISS will continue to
importune External  Affairs  to  allow  German  students,  and  I   particularly
hope that candidates will be sought from South East Asia where democracy
can be measurably furthered by such a move.
But the vital present need is just the one met by ISS this past year,
namely to bring as many as we can of these IRO students to a permanent
refuge in Canada.
Directorate Has Power to
Fines on Delinquent
PLAYFUL COED GETS WET
LILY POND TIFF
The course of true love can sometimes be damening,
one UBC coed found out Tuesday.
The pretty strawberry blonde got playful with one of
her boyfriend's books.
She threw it in the Library lily pond.
He got mad.,,
He threw her in — clothes and atl.
Neither was available for comment.
Engineers Challenge
UBC In Dimes Drive
One-Day Competition Aids March
Of Dimes Crippled Children Fund
University of British Columbia Engineers have challenged
the entire campus to a one-day competition, November 22, in
aid of March of Dimes Crippled Children fund.
Organization of the drive  will be3> — ——
left in the hands of Engineers who
mpose
Athletes
Council Approves Regulation to
Keep UBC Athletes on UBC Teams
UBC students playing on teams outside the university
must submit immediately letters to MAD seeking permission
to do so legally.
'No Strings Attached/
WUS Sponsors Free Dance
Women's Undergraduate Society and the Undergraduate
Societies Committee are sponsoring the first "free, no strings
attached" tea dance that has been presented on the campus
for several years today at 3:30 p.m. in Brock Lounge.
"This i.s an experiment," said  VVUS* " ~
president,  Eileen  Moyls,  "i'o  see just ; Villi f i"ll
students will give,   | | |l IC U ITI S  Mill   0d
will supply equipment for the competition, and Commerce students
who will be responsible for counting
collections. Undergraduate societies
are to lobk after the collections for
their faculties.
BAROMETERS
Barometers will be displayed on the
new Applied Science building, which
is headquarters for the March of
Dimes plea this year. Sound trucks
will tour the campus at noon hour
to remind students to get behind the
effort's of their individual faculty
canvassers.
Specialty of the day will ho- a
secret attraction to be uncovered on
the lawn south of the Aggie building
at 12:30 p.m.
RESPONSIBILITY
Roy Cowley, 4th year Chemistry
will be responsible for barometers,
while Ken Johnston, 3rd year Civil
Engineering will set up a stand for
barometers in order to keep students
up to date on progress of the drive.
Pete Fowler, USC, will govern PA
systems, and Don Duguid, 3rd year
Mechanics is manager of special attractions and publicity. Jars for collection will be left in care of Mike
Woodcliffe.
Any student may act as a canvasser.
Collection tins are available in Aggie
210. Volunteer collectors will circulate  UBC  grounds.
OPINIONS
On being approached, different
faculties gave official opinions concerning their chances against the
organized Engineers. Aggie opinion
was, that on a capita basis they will
heat Engineers two to one. Arts representative Mary Leiterman, USC,
merely laughed.
Plans are being laid to save the
controversy which occurred last year
when Engineers collected all money,
and were accused of putting funds
from other faculty tins into their own.
This year, each society will be responsible for all funds collected in
their faculty.
how much
tree  tea  dances
SERVICE
Dance   i.s   being   sponsored
two    organizations    as    a    service
by
t Into
.students. Original plan was to charge
ten corns a person bul retinanee
arrangements made it possible to
make the dance "completely free.''
If dance is successful there will be
more free dances through the year,
Undergraduate societies chairman,
Eill Hnggert .said, "We are trying i'o
get students t.i be more spirited—lo
attend functions on the campus and
take  an   interest   in   their  university."
RECORDS  SlTl'LU.I)
Tea   dances   are   usu.i
by a campus club er or:
the    difference    is    that
about twenty-five ceni.s
Music   will  lie  .supplieil
University   Radio   Society
foes have been waived  In
y sponsored
ini/ation hut
they charge
i person.
free  by  the
Operators
the socioIV
d   they   will   supply   all   records
Sale in AMS Office
One of the finest student handbooks
ever printed at UEC is still on sale in
the AMS office.
Tillicum 19411-50, has been hailed
as the most interesting collection of
campus information and pictures by
all students who have read  it.
Produced primarily for new students
on the campus, Tillicum i.s on the
"must" list for all students, freshmen, new students and seniors.
The sixty-four page, informal ion
packed handbook is on sale now in
the AMS office, in Brock Hall and in
the Student Publications Board, north
basement of Brock Hall. The price i.s
twentv-l'ive   cents.
EUS Given Outline
Of Professional
Engineers' Society
Activities of the B.C. Association
of Professional Engineers were outlined to Engineering students at a
meeting of the Engineers' Undergraduate Society Thursday,
Mr. P. B. Stroyan, president, advised
engineers to take an interest in their
profession, and, if possible, to remain
in Canada. ''Any person who thinks
he can get a 'better job in the States
is a  fool," he stated.
Mr. R. E. Wilkins, secretary, defined the association as "a body of all
the legally qualified engineers, electrical, mechanical, mining, forestry,
in   B.C."   Requirements   for  member-
U of S President
Presents Brief fo
Royal Commission
Saskatchewan — Nov. 17 —
(CUP) — Briefs from President W. P. Thompson of the
University of Saskatchewan
and from three campus organizations were presented recently to the Royal Commission on National Development
in the Arts, Letters and Sciences.
President Thompson's brief concerned annual grants from federal funds.
A second brief from Professor E. M.
Jones for tho Western Stage Society
recommended that the Dominion gov- j
eminent assume an active interest
and responsibility in the development ;
of the Canadian Theatre througn Vhe
medium of loan funds CCUF (Cana- ;
dian Commonwealth University Federation) suggests the establishment
of a National Arts Board to assist in
fhe development of Canadian culture.
The last brief was presented by ISS
(International Student Service) and
requested federal aid in various student  exchange  scholarships.
The annual federal grants asked for
in President Thompson's brief should
not be tied to scholarships or particular research projects. An administrative body similar to the British University Grants Committee would distribute the funds in consideration of
the overall needs of the universities.
The funds would go to the establishment of grants in aid of non-scientific
research, graduate scholarships in humanities and social studies, undergraduate scholarships and scholarships
i'o students from other countries.
Jewish Fraternity
Installed at UBC
Final revision of the act which
would allow MAD to check up on the
activities of students playing on Non-
university sport teams was passed
Wednesday  at the MAD meeting.
POWER TO FINE
Act gives MAD power to recommend
that the student council impose a
fine on delinquent athletes who do
not conform to the regulation, that
is, who do not write MAD for permission to play outside the university.
MAD will notify these athletes that
they will have the fine imposed upon
them, and then AMS will carry out
measure,  imposing the fine.
REGULATION
Regulation of requiring university
athletes to play on UBC teams instead of outside groups, is not new
at this university.
Regulation has been in effect almost
since the university has been in existence.
MAD, this year taking the bull by
the horns, has sought to make something definite come out of the act.
IMPROVEMENT
Athletic Directorate is now trying
to keep this regulation enforced, in
the hope of improving athletics in
the  university.
MAD feels justified in making this
stand, having written to universities
across Canada and some in the
United States, in order to see what
action is taken in regard lo athletes
playing for outside teams.
Every college in Canada has a
ruling similar to that at UBC, compelling students to play for the university or receiving permission from
proper authority to play off the campus.
CONTROVERSY
In view of the fact that' the present
regulation that is causing such a
controversy on this campus has been
in effect for many years, MAD feels
justified in trying to enforce it'.
School calendar has carried the
regulation as a part of the AMS
Constitution in the past, and again
this year.
AUTOMATIC
In effect, when new students sign
themselves into the university and
become a part of the Alma Mater
Society, they automatically have
signed to play for the university in
athletics.
Under this light,  they must obtain
written   release  from   the  MAD,   the
J university   group   in   charge   of   athletics,   under  the  sponsorship  of   the
AMS.
'Tween Classes
First Vancouver
Showing of New
Med Film af UBC
First Vancouver performance of a new medical film,
"Pasteur," will be presented
Monday, November 21 by Pre-
Medical Society.
Film, which is the story of one of
the founders of modern medicine, is
being shown through the cooperation
of the local French Consul.
Showing will take place at 12:30
p.m. in Physics 202. All nurses and
Pre-meds are urged to attend.
ff. 9p 9ft
ANOTHER program of comedy
film revivals will be sponsored by
University Film Society Tuesday at
12:30 p.m. in the auditorium.
Films aro "The Adventurer" and
"The Count." Admission is ten cents.
Regular Tuesdayafternoon and evening production is Somerset Maugham's "The Razor's Edge," starring
Tyrone Power, Gene Tiemey, John
Payne and Anne Baxter. Continuous
showings start at 3:45 p.m. Admission
is 25 cents.
*v n* v
DR. W. J. TAYLOR will speak on
the topic "Has Psychology Replaced
Religion?" in Arts 100 on Monday at
12:30 p.m.
Dr. Taylor, who will be sponsored
by SCM, has a Ph.D. in psychology and
is professor of the philosophy of religion at Union College.
tf. fif, ?f»
SPECIAL MEETING of UBC Cooperative Aero Association will be held
Tuesday, November 22 at 12:30 p.m.
in the Link Room, north end of Armories.
*f, rf» rp
NURSES Undergraduate Society will
hold a general meeting Tuesday, November 22 at the New Home, Vancouver
General Hospital,
}ft 3p ff,
LEGION     GENERAL     MEETING
will 'be held  on Monday,  November
21 at 12:30 p.m. in Applied Science 202.
UBC's second Jewish Fraternity
was officially received on November
10. At a closed installation ceremony
Thursday afternoon, Mu Xi chapter
was taken into the national organization of Sigma Alpha Mu.
Executives were elected at the first
meeting of the chapter: Prior, M. Jam-
polsky; Exehequor, G. Kemp; and Recorder,  S. 'Johen.
Following the formal ceremony, a
banquet and dance were held at the
Pacific Athletic Club. Toastmaster
Jack Freeman, national vice-prior
from Los Angeles, introduced the
honored guest speakers including
Jimmy Hnmmerstein, national executive secretary from New York, and
Morris Rottenburg, sectional advisor
from   Portland.
A semi-formal dance was held after
the banquet, j
The   Sigma    Alpha    Club    with    13 ;
members   was  started   last   term  as  a .
hip nre  university  graduation  or   its    member of the Inter-Fraternity Coun-
equivalent, plus four years additional : oil, although  it did  not attain official ,
training. I status until  this month. j
A student in third year engineering ! The national fraternity is .'St) years
or better may apply for a junior mem- j old, and ha.s 47 chapters located in
bership, Atl fees are waived until , universities throughout Canada and
one   year   after   graduation. ; the Slates.
Round Table Topic
Canadian Literature
Controversial topic "Is there or is
there not a Canadian literature?" will
be aired over University Radio Round
Table Saturday night.
Two" UBC English Department lecturers presenting their views will be
Professor Steinberg and Mr. Wilfred
Watson. Latter i.s guest lecturer from
University of Toronto.
Other speakers will be Mr. Owen
Sheffield, Education Editor at Ryerson Press, Vancouver, and Paul
Wright, UE'C graduate and journalist
at the  Vancouver  Daily  Province.
Program will be heard over radio
station   CJOR  at  8:30  p.m.,  Saturday.
World Cooperative
Movement Leader
Speaks in December
Dr. M. M. Coady, world leader of
the cooperative movement, will speak
at UBC on December fi at 12:30 p.m.
Representative of International Cooperative Alliance to the UN, Dr.
Coady's work in the Maritime provinces has had a great deal of influence
on the cooperative movement in North
America.
Much of Dr. Coady's time has been
devoted to the extension department
of St. Francis Xavier University in
Nova Scotia founded in 1928 by a Royal
Commission to deal mainly with coops
and credit unions.
Staff of the extension department
handle radio programs, study groups,
and a one month training course for
co-op employees in the winter.
Dr. Coady will fulfill several speaking engagements in B.C. during the
first part of December.
COUNCIL VOTES $50 TO
PURCHASE TV ANTENNA
UBC now has a permanent television aerial.
Aerial now atop Brock Hall has been purchased by
Alma Matei- Society for the future when television sets
will be din cheap.
Antenna was put atop the student building when URS
beamed the Notre-Daine-Washington game to UBC early
this year.
Council
rent of it or
Radio Socio
of the aerial.
had the option of  pay ins; 25 dollars  for  the
paying an extra $25 and keeping it.
'y will be held responsible lop maintenance Page 2
THE UBYSSEY
Friday,    November    18,    1949
„ Member Canadian University Press
Authorized as Second Class Mail, Post Office Dept., Ottawa. Mail Subscriplions-$2.00 per year.
Published throughout the university year by tho Student Publications Board of the Alma
Mater Society  of the 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 nor of the University.
Offices in Brock Hall. Phone ALma 1C24 For display advertising phone ALma 3253
EDITOIMN-CHIEF "M   BANHAM
MANAGING EDITOR CHUCK MARSHALL
GENERAL STAFF: CUP Editor, Jerry Mcdonald; News Editor, Art Welsh; Features Editor,
Vic Hay; Sports Editor, Ray Frost; Women's Editor, Shirley Finch; Editorial Asst. Les Armour
C ity Editor This Issue; RON PINCHIN
Associate   Editor:   MARI   PINEO
Get Rid Of Fire Traps!
The Ubyssey last year warned that the
use of army huts for lecture rooms and
laboratories was a dangerous thing.
Monday night the Law library nearly
went up in smoke. The occurrence only
served to emphasize the basic fallacy of
using army structures for educational purposes.
Last year, the home economies huts,
Orchard huts, and the Totem snack bar-
burned down. With them went thousands of
dollars worth of valuable equipment, and in
some cases,  irreplaceable  notes and books.
The time has come for the provincial
government to take the proverbial bull by the
horns and appropriate enough money to build
adequate facilities for such faculties as law
and medicine,
The law faculty,  in particular,  housed
in an army fire trap, is direly in need of
a modern, fireproof building which will be
adequate enough to include a library and
lecture rooms.
The faculty of medicine, to be completely
adequate, should be housed in a structure
that will allow for expansion in the future
and yet be large enough for the present
needs.
University builders, if they are planning
to build more huts of the type now used,
should reconsider. No university can con-
' centrate properly on the job at hand, if the
fear that thc work may be wiped out in one
night is constantly hanging over its head.
When the war ended, UBC pledged itself
to accept all students. The time has come
for the provincial government to match this
forlhrightness with a little courage of their
own.
Kelp For Our Athletes
Students currently involved in angry
controversy over the status of university-
athletes on downtown teams might well be
devoting their attention to the broader field
of BC athletics generally.
The fact that promising athletes whose
presence would certainly benefit UBC teams
are playing fou outside clubs i.s an indication
of a fundamental weakness in the athletic
setup. While the state of affairs is regrettable
it is not  unusual  at  Canadian   universities.
The reason behind the sorry lack of
school spirit especially in Western Canada
is what those interested in the purely cultural aspects of education call "athletic de-
en^hasis."
''The arguments on both sides are well
known. But there are few at UBC even in
the most disheartening years of inter-collegiate competition who suggest an unrestricted
program of athletic subsidy.
Only   the   most   radical   undergraduate
Ubyssey
Classified
Miscellaneous
FRENCH INSTRUCTION by M.A.
graduate, diplomas from University
of Paris. Phonetics, grammar and
composition made easy. Conversation.
Don't wait till exams are upon you.
J. T. Rush, AL. 3120L.
NEED HELP IN FRENCH courses
for Xmas exams? Coaching at reasonable rates. FA. 8466R.
EX VICTORIA COLLEGE students;
buy a year's subscription to the Martlet, formerly the Microscope. Send
50 cents and your address to the Mart-
lot, Victoria College.
Meetings
THE REGULAR testimonial meeting of Christian Science Organization
will be held at 12:30 Friday in the
Brock Stage Room.
PRE-MED film today in P 201, title
"Accident Service." Don't forget your
membership cards.
GEORGE WEAVER'S discussion
classes will meet Thursday next, not
Tuesday.  Arts 204, 12:30.
INTERNATIONAL Socialist discussion panel Sundays 3 p.m. at 2611
East 54th (end of Victoria Drive car
line). Topic "Eastern Europe," speaker
Miroslav  Fie,  Public welcome.
PRE-MEDS—Film Monday, November 21st, 12:30 in Physics 202. New
French   Govcrnme'nt   film   on   Louis
Pasteur.
Notices
Gcbbledeygook
asks that we hire trained orangutans, dress
them in football suits, and turn them loose
on the unsuspecting foes from the south.
More reasonable heads ask only that
football and basketbalj teams be given support enough to enable them to come out of
their respective seasons with a 60-40 percentage of games won and lost.
The administration and the student body
as represented by the MAD seem to be
working at cross purposes. As long a.s major
sports are rigidly de-emphasized it seems
unfair to demand undergraduate participation.
Anyone who can read, or hear for that
matter, knows where UBC has been. Just
because the stadium fills up on Saturday
is no reason for anyone to get the idea that
UEC can go on in its present state of affairs
lo get behind UBC athletics in a positive
fashion.
By Hal Tennant
"IMPRESSIONS of Australia'" will
be the subject of an address to be
delivered by Colonel H. T. Logan, of
the Classics Department, to the UBC
Historical Society on Wednesday, November 23 at 7:30 in the Men's Lounge,
Brock Hall. All interested students
are invited to attend.
For Sale
Nice Old Lady, Distrustful Of
Banks, Gets Caught In Draft
) "I don't trust no banks," Miss Louisa
Schmidt, 80, told Los Angeles police
when arrested for begging. A policewoman found $2122 in bills pinned to
the  elderly   woman's   vmdergarrnents.
—News Item
■ THE SCENE: An old-fashioned, walk-in
bank. The manager is in his office, sitting on
his big fat chair, lighting a big fat cigar
with a big fat fifty-dollar bill. The teller is
sneaking a quick feel from a roll of one-
dollar bills in the drawer before him and
idly watching two accountants who are
tossing pennies against the vault door, when
a nice old lacly enters.
■. BANK MANAGER; (singing softly to
himself) 'Every time it rains, it rains pennies
from'—(suddenly notices nice old lacly standing in doorway)—Yes, ma'am. Come right in.
NICE OLD LADY: (gruffly) Stand back.
Keep clear o' me. I don't trust no banks,
I just come in here to keep out of the rain.
BANK MGR.; Well now that you're here,
can we clo anything for you? Perhaps you'd
like to open an account?
N.O.L.: Listen, Junior, the only thing
in here I'd like to open might be the vault.
But I'm kincla old for that sort o' thing now.
Anyway, I. got my dough in a safe, private
little account all my own. I don't, trust no
banks.
MGR.: Well, I hat's very interesting. Tell
me about this special account of yours. Docs
it bear any interest ?
N.O.L.: (her wrinkled face blushing)
Well, il used lo, you might say, but thc boys
don't seem to take to me like they used to.
,But, I'd just as soon you got interested in
somebody else, you young whipporsnnpper.
MGR.: Pardon me if I offended you. 1
was just interested in your account [ram a
banker's point of view. Are you allowed to
make  many  drafts  on   il?
N.O.L.: 'Allowed to' he says! A body
can hardly slop drafts, wilh lhe wind hootin'
around the way it does these days.
MGR.: What about cheques? Do you . . .
N.O.L.: Checks, polka clots—what's the
difference, as long as they keep you warm?
MGR.: You say this is a private little
account of your own? Do you have to fill
in a regulation slip?
N.O.L.: (indignantly) Say, Buster! Just
what are you drivin' at? I said this is a personal account, and I meant personal-like, see?
MGR.: Please, Madam, I can't understand
how I have offended you. I really didn't intend to pry into your . . .
N.O.L.: No, and you ain't going to, either!
MGR.: Of course, I'd never dream of . . .
N.O.L.: (quietly) Oh, I guess I shouldn't
go a-flyin' off the handle like that. I'll show
you what I got cached away. But don't forget
—f don't trust no banks, see? Now turn
your back.
MGR.:  (showing surprise) What?
N.O.L.: Never mind what! Just turn your
back!
MGR.: (turning slowly) Well, if you . . .
(Nice Old Lady darts into dark corner
behind door. There is a short period which
is silent save for a feminine rustling sound.
Suddenly the Nice Old Lady reappears, moving' quickly toward the door.)
N.O.L.: Why, those dirty tramps! They
promised Ihey'd send them back yesterday.
And all Ihe time I kept forgettin'!!
MGR.: Really, Madam, I don't understand what you—(But he is swept aside by
the furious Nice Old Lady, who makes a
bee-line lor a laundry across the street. In
the distance she can be heard screaming, "I
don't trust no laundries neither! Gimme back
my dough!  I don't trust no—etc, etc.)
TELLER: (stepping forward to where
Manager is slanding in bewilderment gazing
across the si reel.) Look, Boss, it's stopped
raining!
MGR,: (humming softly to himself as
Curtain lulls) 'Every lime it rains, it rains--'.
GRESVIG ASH SKIS, 7\ Steel
edges, poles and harness. Good condition, $24.50. CE. 5433.
FULL-LENGTH wine velvet evening coat wilh hood attached. While
satin linin» also inter-lined perfect
condition, $20. Phone CH. 8814, 2621
West 22nd.
1930 CHEV. aluminum roof, heater,
foglight. Recent valve grind. Good rubber, $225. Jack Davie, 4000 W. 10th,
AL.  3459L.
ONE SET OF evening tails, size
42, excellent condition. Will throw
in white vest if desired. Phone KE.
5495Y.
TWO NAVAL officers uniforms.
Excellent condition. Size 38, Call AL.
1725L.
LARGE 2-room house trailer. Fully
insulated. J. C. Stainsby, No. 24, Trailer Camp 2, Acadia Camp. AL. 0038.
Room and Board
SINGLE ACCOMMODATION, ROOM
and Board, Fort and Acadia Camps,
now available. Married accommodation, four-room self-contained suites.
$25.50 up. Little Mountain and Lulu
Island Camps. Apply Housing Office,
Room 205A, Physics building.
2 NICE single rooms furnished.
Quiet and warm. $33 with breakfast
and $25 without. 3596 West 27th. CE.
8077.
BRIGHT warm sleeping room suitable for student. 4675 West 6th (close
to bus stop). AL. 1351R.
Lost
GREY WATERMANS pen and Hem-
mi slide rule in brown case. If found
please phone Bob at AL. 0391R.
Found
LADY'S WATERMAN pen and pencil set. in Parker Vacumatlc leather
case. Phone Bruce at AL. 0016 and
claim.
Wanted
TENOR AND ALTO SAX players
who can read music requirAl for
Varsity Swing Band, Syd Lawson,
AL.  2023R.
CAR FOR vacancy in car chain-
vicinity 25th and Granville for Saturdays.  Phone  Dennis at KE,  2309R.
RIDE from vicinity of Venables
and Woodland Drive for 8:3()'s Monday,
Wednesday, Friday, and 8:30's or 9:30's
Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturday.
HA.   4170M.
HELP, please, wanted ride for 8:30's
along Marino Drive and Blenheim.
Phone  Stella,  KE.   6356R.
RIDE for freshette from 12th and
Cypress for 8:30's Monday-Friday.
Phone Toula at CH. 7470.
Vancouver Symphony
Tickets on Sale
Tickets I'or Vancouver Symphony
concerts are on sale in AMS office.
John Bargus, Music Appreciation
Club representative, told The Ubyssey
led ay that single tickets would go on
.-■ale at sixty cents each while season
tickets  could   be   purchased   for  $4.50.
All tickets must be obtained before
4 fi.in. on lhe Friday preceding concert,
Today's Outstanding Value!
10th and Alma CE. 8105
SALES and SERVICE
FOR MOMBNTS l/X£ TH/S.
For dinner dates and dancing and at all times when good grooming counts;
A single application of Brylcreem keeps the hair neat and tidy and in
place all day without being greasy or sticky. Brylcreem actually supple-
— ments the natural oils of
the hair and gives the
roots a chance.
Available in handy
tubes for your convenience everywhere.    e-«9R
. BSL^
*^22 : N0 GUM «. N0 S0Ap v„0 AlcOHOl, N0 STARCH
* -a
GpodfNews
NIGHT OWW i
ARROW
DRESS SHIRTS
Recommended for proms and
glee club concerts, these smart
and comfortable Arrows are
perfect for college formal wear. %
Cluett, Peabody & Company., f
of Canada Limited, f*" ~
Look for the Registered Trade Mark ARROW
ARROW SHIRTS
TIES . HANDKERCHIEFS,
GLEE CLUB CONCERTS...-?
CHRISTMAS DANCES.
NEW YEAR'S EVE..
$&&.
&
ARROW
MiSS SHIRTS
$6.50
ARROW DRESS BOWS>
$1.00
and
$1.25
We  know   you  will  like
Arrow's stylish dress shirts
which have been college
favorites for years.
They're good-looking and
comfortable I
Wc abo carry Arrow dress
bows and dress handkerchiefs.
r$on $
//m
— 057 GRANVILLE STREET Friday,    November    18,    1949
THE UBYSSEY
Page 3
Woman's Page
shirley finch
women's editor
active etchings
Mardi Gras
Th
erne
Set
I
Frenzied Studying
As Scare Arrives
By SHIRLEY FINCH
Drizzles, sniffles, and book fever are the pervading themes
on the campus lately. The library is bulging and the Caf
steaming only at noon instead of all clay, now that the Christmas Scare has arrived. Even the Brock addicts are limited
to a few poker players.
SKI TOGS MODELLED •?>
Eaton's is having another smashing 1
fashion show in their Marine Room I
this Saturday. These affairs ure real
ly delightfully informal, and it's
hoped everyone will go down and
enjoy the delicious tea that will bc
served and watch their friends model
the newest in ski clothes.
Active ski suits as well as after-
ski clothes will be modelled by nine
campus coeds. They are Jay Davies,
Polly Lane, Nan Hardie, Gretehen
Mathers, Willa McKinnon, Joan Barton, Peggy McGregor, Jo Castillou and
Mikki  McLennan.
Perennial slacks and sweater favorite^ and smart after-ski skirts for
lcerte, chalet, and holiday resort
wear are among the wonderful features of tlie show. It starts at 3 p.m.
By VALEAR STEDMAN
'Round 'bout this time every year,
Christmas exams, Christmas presents
and Christmas clothes come to mind.
Therd was a time when we wrote
letters to Santa Claris. Now we find
there are still more subtler ways to
hint what we'd like for hristrras. With
just this thought in mind, Cathie, myself and the spirit of St. Nick went
shopping for a Christmas "dream
dress." Now one of us was exactly sure
just what constituted a "dream dress"
but we knew that somehow, somewhere, there would bc   ne.
As we glanced through the gaily
decorated stores we came across somi
stunning metallic-striped taffetas; sophisticated crepes; rich brocades and
slinky satins. But somehow, none of
these were "it."
All at once, tucked away in the
corner of a tiny shop, we saw our
dress. One glance and .we hurried
into the shop,
Taking it gingerly from thc display
case, the saleslady assured us in her
very best Parisian French, "Eet is trc;
bonne;" Then to Cathie, "Mademoiselle eet i.s your gown." And she slipped
it over Cathie's head and the linos i
fell into place. I realized that this wa.s
Cathie's  "dream dress!"
Made of a rich satin brocade, the
soft sea-foam green was a background
for a slightly softer tone of green
rose petals. A low, off-the-shoulder
neckline came to a dramatic dip at
the peak of the snug-fitting bodice.
A basque waistline let fall the full
flowing skirt. Beneath the bouffant
skirt, a real old-fashioned hoop, and a
snow-white ruffled petticoat! At the
hem, two contrasting bows, of lace-
brocade, caught up the skirt allowing
-the taffeta ruffles of thc petticoat to
peak out.
Truly, Cathie was a dream herself!
And as dreams go, we know that old
Santa will be making one little miss
very happy on Christmas morn, if on
the tree, she finds her "dream dress"
waiting.
And  that's  how dreams come  true!
and   these   shows   are   perfect   as   a
Saturday   afternoop   interlude.
CHORUS TRYOUTS
Mardi Gras preparations are being
made and it is expected that the
committees will bc chosen6 within the
next two weeks. Dancers can start
practising their high kicks for the
tryouts that will be held next Thursday noon. The place will be announced in Tuesday's Ubyssey,
TEA DANCE TODAY
WUS and USC are sponsoring a
tea dance this afternoon in th.; Brock
Lounge. It will start at 3; 30 and is
free  to  all corners.
Christmas plays, initiations and Club
parties are all faking place before
die last frenzy of study hit,1; the
UBC populace. Even the Charity s
of   the  Caf  aro  getting  worried.
Tlie campus Greek Letter Societies
elected Loni Francis and Bob Amiable as their Mardi Gras Co-chairmen
at a mass meeting Wednesday noon in
Applied Science  100.
Representatives from all fraternities
and sororities were present to nominate and elect co-chairmen for the
Mardi Gras.
A motion that there be secret balloting was defeated after some discussion on the grounds that preparations had not been made for secret
ballots, and confusion would result
from such action. As a result of one
motion, there will probably be secret
balloting next  year.
The committee has decided on the
theme of South Pacific, from the
Broadway musical, to be used this
year, The Mardi Gras will bc held on
January 19 and 20.
Greeks to Pick Up
Totem Pix
Greek Letter Socirtirs ale reminded to go down to Krass as
soon as possible to pick up their
proofs and turn them in right away.
The sooner this is done, the
sooner (hc correspondents can
check page proofs. I( is guaranteed
there will bc no mistakes in the
Greek section, but it is cssntial
that the pictures be ready right
away.
HEN HOP NEW LINE ON
UNIVERSITY DANCES
Something different in the way of University dances,
Newman Club is sponsoring a 'Hen Hop' Monday night in
Brock Lounge.
Club Social Convenor, Franck Miginley, told The
Ubyssey today that girls are advised to "grab a man and
attend this novelty hop."
Entertainment program, under the supervision of Nancy
Pattison, features a dancing team from the Arthur Murray
School as well as other performers.
Admission is $1.50 per couple.
How to Be Beautiful
Tips on how to be a walking Venus
will be given by Mrs. Drummond Hay.
beauty specialist, next Wednesday
noon,   She   will   speak   on   important
points on beauty, grooming and color.
Sponsored by WUS, thi.s talk will take
place in Arts 100.
CFUW Announces
Scholarship Plan
Canadian Federation of University
Women has announced a S1000 professional scholarship for women.
Scholarship i.s open to any woman
residing in Canada holding a degree
from a Canadian university and who
ia not more than 35 years old at the
time of the award.
Award will be based on evidence of
character, intellectual achievement,
and promise. Proposed place and plan
ef  study   must  be  approved  by  the
Scholarship   Committee. v
Further information may be obtained from Professor Doris B. Saunders,
the English Department, University
of Manitoba, Winnipeg, Manitoba.
CAMPUS P. Q/s*
* Personal
Questions
Q. What would he like lor
Christmas?
A. the soft, cashmere pullover is tops on his list.
see
SATURDAY SPECIAL
Cashmere Sweaters
at
$10.50
also    diamond   socks   and    cravat
lies,   the  accessories  he'll  like!
Les Palmer
Ltd.
CAMPUS P. Q. SHOP
327 Seymour St.
PAcific 2917
CABIN WARBLER KEMP —
Evan Kemp broadcasts on NW
from 4:30 p.m. till 5:30. Hear
him on CKNW in the Ranger's
Cabin. i
pal
am
by   NANCY
CASTLE JEWELERS
Open Every Saturday till 9 p.m.
Use  our   Xmas  lay-away  plan.   Any
deposit will hold articles until Xmas.
Expert watch repairs Work guaranteed
4560 W. 10th
ALma 2009
Special Discount
To Students
S Presents a Campus Favourite
.   .   modelled   by   MIKKI   McLENNAN   and   NAN   HARDIE
GET A LIFT TO THE TOP . . . WITH FASHIONS FROM EATON'S
SKI SHOP. YOU are invited to EATON'S informal showing of ski
fashions . . . featuring smart togs for the active enthusiasts . .
separates for those fashion-conscious 'after-skiers'.
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER li), 1949
3 o'clock
in the
Marine Room, Sixth Floor
Special Tea Served 35c
MIKKl {a nil' i;i die slopes in it'vy
v eel ia;..ii;n dine pants, blouse-like
jacket ami detachable hnod. Tile
hack-.- ipf reel j icket. novel lem I
styling and the 'dosuuied-for-ac-
:ion' drnpt <■!' the pants, are ski
points of note. Suit  :>."i.(MI.
S'pcrlswcar—Second Floor
For after-ski relaxation, NAN
chooses: a SKIIIT . . . black wool
with red fell Irn.i: i III.!).")!: a SillKT
. . . red ' \ iyelln." niai.nish tailored
(7,!l,"!i; ,i WLSKIT . . . •• ellow sod
black wool, hand knit from Switzerland,  Il2.ll,")).
Sporlsu ear—Second Floor
Other   I'BC   Models   you   will   see   in   the   fashion   show   are   Pol!.\    Lane,   Willa   MacKinnon,
Gretehen Mathers, Joan Barton, Jo Castillou. Jacqueline  Daviia and  Peysaa   McGregor
Your  H.mk  on  the  Campus —  In  the  Auditorium  IJiuidintj
MFRLK C. KIRBY, Manager Page 4
THE UBYSSEY
Friday,    November    18,    1949
'Birds Look For Revenge
On Visiting Hc
Seattle University
Features Toll Team
By GIL GRAY
When coach Al Brightman's
Seattle University Chieftains
take the floor against the UBC
Thunderbirds tonight at 8:30,
the Birds will be out for blood.
in three out of four contests with
the Seattle group last year, the Birds
went down to defeat. This year the
Pomfretmen will be out to avenge
that   record.
But' things will not be easy. Eight
returning lettermen are on the Chieftain roster this year.
Among them are the smooth shooting Elmer Speidel who counted for
so many points against the Birds
last year, teamed with Bob Hind-
quist at guard, and also or.«« of the
smoothest' centres playing in the
northwest,   big Earl   Spangler.
AVERAGE HEIGHT IS 6' 3"
The first string of the Chieftains
has a height average of over six foot
three. In fact only two men of the
fourteen coming to UBC for the game
are under six  foot.
But things will not all go the way
of the visitors, despite the fact that
they are fielding an identical team
to last year's.
The Birds will feature a tall forward line of Forsyth, Bell, and Munro
which is expected to give the Chieftains considerable trouble in the rebound department.
Guards Mitchell and  Watt will  he
playing   first   string   and   will   very
easily make up in speed for what they
lack  in  height.
STRONG RESERVES
The Bird reserves look very good
this year. Only two men on the
second string are new to the Birds,
Hudson and Louie. The other three,
Southcott, Walker, and the lanky
pivot artist Art Phillips arc all playing their second year with the outfit.
But most important of all, the
Birds now have one of the most
tocklng factors last year,  experience.
Saturday night the Birds are to
meet the highly rated Clover Leaf
quintet, in another exhibition, non-
conference tilt. In many people's
minds, especially those interested in
city sports, this will be the game
to see.
ALTERNATE CENTRE Art Philips, seen handling the ball
with his usual dexterity, will be seeing action tonight when the
Thunderbirds take on Seattle University, Holding down centre
slot with Long John Forsythe, Art will undoubtedly be called
upon to take on some of the bucket duties
INTRAMURAL SCHEDULE
WOMEN'S   VOLLEYBALL «-
MONDAY, NOV. 21, GYAI
12.30 Aggie  vs  Arts  I  C '
P.E. Ill and IV vs Arts III C
1:00 Newman v.s Arts III B
Nurses v.s Arls IV D
WED.   NOV.   211,   FIELD   IIOISC
12:30 VOC vs Aria II A
Puil Prevented From
Playing For Bombers
Permission to allow Thunderbird halfback George Puil
to play for the Blue Bombers in the Junior Canadian Football
final in the UBC stadium Saturday ha.s been refused by MAD,
because of a Conference ruling.
MAD was forced to deny permission <^K^m^mtm^mmlmmlmm^m^mm^,^^^
to Pirii on the grounds that it would
Home Ec III v.s Arts I B
Hillel  vs Arts III C
1:00 Home Ee IV vs Arts IV B
Commerce vs Ai !s III E'
Nurses v.s Arts  IV D
MURAL SOCCER
MONDAY, NOW 21
1.   I'i    -aaa X,  v-. I 'lean   Isus   i replay
TIT.SD.VY,   NOV.   22
1.   l-'or'   C.unp  v.-   1)1'   're, lay i
TUG OF WAR
."MONDAY. NOW 21
1. Siiona Foo v.s Sij;ma Alpha
2. Pn t C 'op vs 1'hi Kan a l'i
TUESDAY. NOV. 22
1. Hi (Marts   vs   VCF
2, Z< bes vs Agjiio
Miller Cup Next_
Chiefs, Adanacs
Pair Off fo End
Season Schedule
Standing in Miller Cup rugger will be decided thi.s Saturday when the league winds up
its regular schedule.  ,
Presently   tied   with   Meralomas   for
firs I    place   are   Varsity's   high   flyi'V.
i Chiefs,   who   are   odds   on    favorites
'  i,   throw   Adanacs   for   a   less   in   a
; (i'l   o'clock   tilt   at  Central  Park.
I'owiiut Club, which  is half a yaine
i ( I hid   Chiefs   and   Meralomas   meets
j V   rsity's  v.'inless Braves at .'!  p.m.  at
liioekten Oval. Playoffs for the Miller
C no begin a week Saturday.
1 Ihe Second Division also wiiuLs up
i loop Saturday when the Tonia-
,o wks take en West Vancouver Bar-
i i Wans at Ambleside Pari:. The Red-
| -kins end their league play with a
; 2 n.m. duel with Rowing Club second-,
,u   Brockton.
«
' Undefeated YMCA
Edge Brave Cagers
Brave Inler A hoopers lost
a lough one Wednesday night,
when they went down 39-34
before the undefeated YMCA
juggernaut.
The loss snapped Braves' three-game
winning streak but left them still
with a stranglehold on .second place
:n the Intermediate "A" basketball
league.
Trailing 17-15 at half-time the 'in-
iuns' were never more than 5 points
behind a hard-1'ought fcntcst which
featured close cheeking and clean,
defensive  basketball.
Standouts for the Blue anl Gold
were Jack Ritchie, scoring 8 point's;
Don McKinnon, with a heads-tip performance; and Mike Ryan, playing his
usual   stellar   rebound   game.
Next game for the Braves throws
them against Mt. Vernon Jr. College
in the Gymnasium on Wednesday.
Admission to be 10 cents or the privilege pass.
SPECIAL TICKET PRICE
FOR NANAIMO-UBC TILT
UliC 1)ol'!;"v learn will play Nanaimo Clippers Tuesday
in Kei ii.sckile Arena at iS;0(J p.m.
Original plans were to have Kerrisdale Monarchs as
their opponents, but last minute change by Kerrisdale
allowed Nanaimo to come over.
Tickets lor the game will be sold in Graduate Manager's office in Brock Hall Monday and Tuesday. Special
block ha.s been set aside for the UBC students, at the special
price of 50 cents. Tickets al the gate will be 75 cents, so
get yours now on the campus and save 25 cents.
&&*®*xJr.
jeopardize his eligibility to play for
the Thunderbirds in American football while he is still at UBC.
Evergreen Conference ruling docs
not allow any football player to participate in outside team play during
or after completion of the regular college football season.
Conference ruling on infraction of
this regulation is that the athlete be
prevented from playing football in the
conference during his remaining years
at university.
If Puil were to play Saturday, he
would automatically be kept from
playing for UBC as long as he continued to seek his education here. The
conference  would  see   to   that.
Around The Corner
From Anywhere
WWWWW'WWWW^-tf'WW
Varsity Girls Take
Fraser Cafe 33-15
Eleanor Nyholm led Varsity Girls'
Basketball squad to a 2,1-1.") win over
Fraser Cafe Wednesday night at Varsity Gym.
At lhe end of tbe first half F>'aser
Cafe hoopsters were trailing Var.silv
14-9. During the second half. UP;."
hoopsters went ahead to score II'
points while Fraser Cafe only tallied
fi.
Curling Club Starts
Monday at New Rink
UBC curling club has been uremia,al
on the campus and play will get
under way Monday and Tuesday. November ?l and 222 a! -I p.m. draws are
as    follows:
Monday: Merman V-; Coales. Mo--
coviteh vs Town.-end.
Tuesday: Smith vs Hunter, Kennel
v.s   Flniore.
Players ar" re.pie tad n> \\,-av \ libbers     or     rilbbei -soled     ..hoe.     al     Ilia
rmk.
Ask Jor it either way
. . . both trade-marks
:j mean the same thing.
jTfce Pause .That Refreshes
( a ,( 'A-t'i >; i I    1,'i'I '     \ .-'iNi ii'VI'1!
Exclusive with Birks, this smart
Carry-all tomes in many of the
popular fabrics and colours.
Plaid •■ Check Taffeta •  FaUle
Suede  •  Straw
Inside, a compact, lipstick and
comb with gilt metal mounts.
JEW ELLERS
VANCOUVER'
o you know the
soundest method of
starting a savings
and investment
programme?
The lesson of how to manage
money successfully cannot be
learned too soon.
Many a young man has found      ■'
that when he takes out his
first life insurance policy he has
discovered the finest method
of saving there is.
Only personal consultation with
an insurance expert can reveal
the type of policy host suited
to your personal needs.
You should call in your local
Mutual Life of Canada representative today. He will consider
your present and prospective
responsibilities and desires, as
well as your income, before
advising on the policy,
or combination of policies
most suitable for you.
'■filT., ]mH»
B^fMf^-A'H A DA '
xS'X^y^ r.Vi.'. :x&,
:WATERIO.O
\ .Hu'oiivet   oi Hi      (iii m i    \V. t'einler Hiire
LIlIC \. CiIO a N, SJ.. o.. Munch Aliuiiwr

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