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The Ubyssey Mar 9, 1951

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 The Ubyssey
vouxxxra    T
-- - —    -— *—
Changes
Modernize
AMS Laws
Fourteen constitutional
amendments have been adopted by Student's Council to present to the student body at the
general meeting March 15.
.Majority of the amendments are
being presented In an attempt "to
bring the constitution up to date,"
AMP president Nonie Donaldson
said.
camming the wording.of existing by-l&wt* to clarify the eligibility
of students for student offices was
bandied in six amendments.
PAl* FUND OUT
Main interest, in the eyes of one
council member, will centre around
abolition ot the pass fund which "Is
far past use."
Amendments to do vaway with
sales tax for the Ubyssey, clarification of the relation of tbe Faculty
Co.mn»ltte# on Student Affairs, fur-
titer qualification of the preferential ballot system, and the addition
Of a Code to the AMS constitution,
will be the other main discission
po|nts, Miss Donaldson said.
|»a*s fund, originally set up to
subsidise fates from productions
of Mussoc, Players Club and athletics, has been "misused" for the
M«t few years, Miss Donaldson
■aid.
Budgets have been granted campus organisation* from the coffers of the Pass Hind when students were foroed to pay oft the
debt of the sooiety.
•>|ft#Ott lONORtO
>;'8ince the purpose ot the Pass
Fund h*u been Ignored in the past
few years by necessity, we might
as well do away with It all together," said  Miss Donaldson.
Wording of the proposed code
m»iM brtn»-ec«e^soueslon from
tab floor, one council member said.
Consltutlonal amendments will
take tip only one part of the spring
general meeting. A report on the
Ostrom Plan, financial statement
from the treasurer and the Installation of new student oA'ioers will
highlight the meeting. '
■ I.IMI     HI '■    ■*..    ■—■    -» '«»■ I I—-.    ML., ■—.
'Twtn Clows
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, MARCH 9, 1951
NO. 58
\\
The Male Animal
it
Nurses Outtalk Law
To Cop Legion Trophy
Prof Ignores
IGNORING HIS "WIFE" as she attempts to plant a kiss on his
aoademic brow is "Professor Tommy Turner" (Phil Keatley),
in a scene with "Mrs. T." (Sheila Cameron) from UBC Players'
Club's "The Male Animal' which begins a week's run on the
campus next week.
GRIM PRONOUNCEMENT
'Show Must Go On
In Spite Ot 'Flu
UBC Players' Club will ring up the curtain on "The Male
Animal" next week even if the whole cast has to be propped up
in sick-ibeds on the stage in order to read the lines.
That grim pronouncement came^T~'
tod*'  fr^nT^I^
Keatley.   whose   all-student   casi
has been waging a tell-tale battle
THE MALE ANIMAL
FOUND DANGLING
FROM CAR FENDER
Banners from UBC advertising ths coming Players' Club
production will be flying
around town today ... on the
backs of cars from the unl-
verslty.
Word on "The Male Animal"
will be spread throughout Vancouver In an attempt to bring
downtown customers to the
performances of the play next
week.
Banner publicity drive Is being handled by members of
the Wsr Memorial Oym Fund
Committee since proceeds
from the show will be forwarded te the fund.
Of Bartok Sonata
In Brock Hall
Canadian premiere of Bar-
tok's Sonata for Two Pianos
and Eleven Percussion Instruments will be offered by iuo-
pianists John Brockington and
Colin Slim assisted by percussionists Victor and Willam Luff
in recital this Sunday, March
11   at   8:30   p.m.   in   Brock
Lounge.
Also on the program will be a
Mosart Sonata for two pianos. Silver collection will be taken.
Op V *f*
OPEN HOUSE for all students
at the new UDC Women's Dorms
is scheduled for Tuesday from 3:30
to 5:00 p.m.
¥       *       *
DR. A. LYNCH will sj>eak on
"Medical Foibles'' today at 12:30
p.m. ln Physics 201.
A CPR doctor, Dr, Lynch is being sponsored by the Pre-Med Soc.
9p ¥p 0p
FILM SOC plans a special tree
showing Tuesday at 12:30 p.m. In
the Auditorium. Featured will he
Caeaar", and scenes from "Mac-
Beth."
* *        *
ELECTION    MEETING    tor    all
Civil Liberties Union niemhers will
be held today at 12:30 p.m. ln
Engineering 200.
* *       *
UBC DANCE CLUB will elect
their officers for 1051-52 Tuesday
12:30 p.m. In Arts 204. This will
he the lust business meeting of
the term.
* *        *
IMPORTANT MEETING of Amateur   Rudlo   Club   today   at    12;3o
p.m. in HM 2U.
against the present flu epidemic.
SHOW MUST GO ON
* "When we say that the show
must go on, we aren't just kidding,*'
said Keatley, who Is both production manager and a principal actor In the play.
Late this week, he had to ask
Student Albert Plant to step ln
and begin learning the lines of
the Thurber comedy that were to
have been handled by Norman
Young*, who became bed-rldtien
with the ailment.
Another oast member, Sandy
Manson, who was also without an
understudy, climbed out of his
sick-bed   to  continue   rehearsals.
FOOTBALL HERO
Manson, who plays a noHoo-
bright football hero, will definitely be back In the club's dramatic
lineup when the first curtain rings
up on "The Male Animal" In a
special performance for students
at 7:30 p.m. Monday.
Public performances begin a
four-night ran Wednesday, with
curtain time at 8:15 p.m.
Also still able to be on hand for
their cues are Sheila Cameron,
Wendy Martin, Barbara Barnes,
Don Wlthrow, Liz Davis, Frank
MoMasters, Angela Wood, Bob
Woodward   and   Alev   Saunders.
.;.- «^i*^f*'* **-*-.> i-eft"'
Deadline Fixed
For March 14
Nominations deadline for llie
offices of Arts Undergraduate
Society president and secretary-treasurer has been set al
March 14, AUS spokesman said
Thurday.
Vice president, Publicity rep,
Athletic rep, Social Activities rep,
Cultural Activities rep, USC rep
and Sophomore rep nominations
must be ln the hands of the AUS
March 16.
Nominations are to he brought
Into the office of the Alma Miater
Society.
Election day will he Wednesday,
March 21 and voting will he clone
hy secret ballot.
Regulations governing eligibility
are as follows:
The president must be an active member of the AUS and In
his junior or senior year ln 1051-
52. Secretary treasurer may he a
sophomore, junior or senior. Vice
president must be either sophomore or junior. All other offices
may he filled by members of the
AUS either In their sophomore,
Junior or senior year.
Senate Laws
Will Restrict
Athletic Aid
Any decisions of the student "Athletic Grants-in-Aid"
Committee will be definitely
restricted by ihe laws of the
UBC Senate.
A letter from President Norman
McKenzie indicated this week that
the Senate would be directly opposed to "athletic scholarships,"
but would probably allow them to
be given through the Prices Scholarships, Bursaries and Loans Committee of the university.
Dr. McKenzie said: "This does
not mean that a student who is a
good athlete would be discriminated or would not be entitled to
"It might even mean that, as In
the case of Rhodes scholars, skill
and Interest in athletics would be
one of their requirements ln winning the scholarship.
"Other factors would definitely
be taken  Into  consideration."
He said that the decision of the
Senate was binding until such a
time as the Senate itself meets to
rescind lt.
The Qrants-ln-Ald committee are
attempting to determine to what
extent athletic aid* could be given
under the ruling.
Birth Control Advocated To
Curb Over Population Danger
Two Nursing students copped the Canadian Legion Trophy
for inter-faculty debating yesterday when they took the affirmative on a resolution that "Birth Control is Economically and
Socially Desirable" at a meeting of the Parliamentary Forum.
They wore Mrs. M. Clements, a * —— ■	
mother  of  two,  and   Miss   M.   D. | ^sk        - £        -
For Spring
Graduates
Cruist, Ctrdmoni-M
On Now Grad Agenda
"I Admit Thee . .. ."
These may not be the three
little words of romanticized
fairy tales and popular movies,
but they will be the key to the
professional future of 1460
UBC graduates May 18.
Convocation ceremonies have
been tentatively scheduled for May
1 and 18, and will be followed by
the annual convocation ball Friday
night/May 18.
Graduates will actually make
their debut into the limelight of
university affairs at church services in Christ Church Cathedral
Sunday, May 18.
The -following night • the stage
will be set tor a Moonlight Cruise
to Bowen Island . . . with dancing
in the Pavilion after the initial
ride. ..   .T.
Bach graduate will receive a
letter from their organisation committee, advising *m **£&*%&
finite dates of events and aeitig
them to sign for the cruise.       •
A budget oMB cents per student
has been allocated to a tree planting project, and will also cover
secretarial costs.
At least three gift certificates
have been received from Vancouver
department stores. These will be
distributed at a special pep meet
this month.'
Grads are reminded that their
fees are long overdue, and will be
needed to purchase the gift of glass
basketball backboards for the War
Memorial Oym.
These will be officially donated
at convocation ceremonies. -
Wllloughby.
Opposing the resolution were
Law students Bruce Lee and Ron
Cheffins. The audience supported
the resolution almost unanimously.
The coveted trophy, presented
to the nurses by Dal Gordon, was
awarded for the third time. It was
won by an Arts team in 1949, and
by Home Economics last year.
All preliminary debating ls
closed, and only the finals are
open to the student body.
Chairman for the debate was
president-elect Joe Nold.
The debate took place ln Arts
100 at 12:30.
OVER POPULATION
The dangers of over-population
were stressed by Mrs. Clemens in
her argument advocating birth
control.
"Population should be controlled through birth control rather
than by disease or war," she said.
The mentally -and emotionally
unfit, .ihe continued, should be
prevented from reproducing. Birth
control Is also desirable, for women
whose physical condition would
make pregnancy dangerous to their
health.
8PACI  CHILDREN ,
"Birth control should also be
used as a means of spacing children,. It 1b more desirable to produce » ttftmy, flBftrtfry fwmily thftn
one which is over-burdened."
Speaking for the negative law
student Bruce Lee declared that
birth control was antl-soclal, and
amounted to little more than legalized  prostitution.
"Birth control has become the
basis for pre-marital Intercourse,
and has contributed to the degeneration of the race."
""Contraceptives are medically
harmful," he added. "They endanger the health of the woman,
often rendering her sterile. Nature cannot be fooled."
Too Much Money
Inflation Cause
Higher Taxes, Reduced Spending
Recommended As High Price Cures
The trouble with you is that you have too much money.
This may not meet with popular public agreement, but
UBC's Dr. Robert M. Clark said Wednesday that it was the main
 ^* cause of present inflation.
Council Prtsidant
Gats Racord Gift
From IUS Students
Nonie Donaldson, AMS president has received a New Year's
gift of four records from the International Union of Students.
CRITIC TURNS SINGER
Gilmour To Preform
In John Emerson  Series
Clyde
A movie ci-itk- who sings few
praises of Hollywood's efforts will
toot his own horn In the third
"John Kmerson Presents" Monday
at  noon  in the Auditorium. I
Clyde  Gtlinpur,  critic   par  excel- J
lence will sins I'01' students to ac-1
conipaniments by the sophisticated
Mr. Kmerson.
Gilmour is at present movie and
record reviewer for the Vancouver!
Sun. In addition to this he finds;
time to appear each week on the'
CBC's program "Critically Speak-'
lay",  In   the   B.C.   Klecirir's  subur
ban slanted Buzzer, In Maclean's
Magazine, writing on the cinema
and on CKWB spinning his favorite recordings. All in all an Impressive achievement.
Students will see him in a new
role, the ballad singer and lecturer on jazz as an art form.
Kmerson himself will provide'
llie usual urbane patter and restful sophisticated piano styllngs
that  lie is noted for around town.
actor. Many people will remember
him as the successful playwright
In the theatre ln the round production of "Light Up the Sky." He will
soon he seen in the Lambrett Smith
production of "Medea" and the Dominion Drama Festival original by
Juan Boot "Tbe House I Build.''
in (lie series will be
A   talent   of
often   revealed
■llion
is his
Kmerson   not
polish as an
Final siiow
presented on the'following Mon
day when Kmerson hopes to present lOleanor, the Negro Blues singer who was prevented from appearing last   Monday because of flu.
He said that Canadian clUzens
have too much money in relation to
the goods which they produce.
One solution would be to levy
higher taxes, and curtail unnecessary  government  spending.
In this way the surplus currency
which was created by the govern
ment during World War Two could
he converted back to bonds, and our
rocketing prices could be lowered.
It would also be necessary to
Increase production efficiency . . .
a job which rests In the hands of
management, labor and far groups.
Dr. Clark denied that price controls would do anything more than
temporarily relieve the problem.
"It would be useless to control
prices unless we also control rent,
wages, and all those things which
make up prices," he said.
"Kven then we would only succeed In parclally conceeling inflation, we would not stop It."
APPLICATIONS
FOR PRE-MEDS
DUE MAY 12
All second, third and fourth
year pre-med students who
have not yet taken their Medical Admissions test are asked
to do so on May 12.
New Commerce
Option Introduction
"Commerce and Hospital Administration" is the name of a new
option Introduced into the School
of Commerce following approval by
the Senate and the Board of Governors of the University.
The option ls designed for men
wishing to qualify aa assistants
to hospital administrators. It 1b a
joint program of the, university
and the Vancouver Oeneral Hospital.
Students are required to spend
at least one summer in employment
at a hospital before being admitted to the third year of the option.
At the end of the third year they
are to be admitted as Interns to
the Vancouver Oeneral for a period of four months, after which
they must return to university for
an additional year in the School
of Commerce.
At the end of this period students will receive the degree of
Bachelor of Commerce, and a diploma   In   Hospital   Administration
Joe Nold Elected
Debating President
Joe Nold was elected president
of the Parliamentary Forum for
the 1IH?]-52 term at n noon-day
meeting yesterday.
Other officials elected were:
Oeoff Turner, vice-president; Tom
Franck, Treasurer; Mary Southin,
secretary; Bruce Lee, John Pou-
sette nnd Ron Cliefflns, executive
members. Pago 2
THE UBYSSEY
^Friday, March 9, 1951
The Ubytsey
MEMBER CANADIAN U8IVTOSTY F88JS
Authorized as Second Class Mail Post Office Dept. Ottawa. Student Subscriptions |1 per
year (included in AMS Fees). Mail Subscriptions—$2.00 per year. Published throughout
the university year by the Student Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society ol the
University of British Columbia.
Editorial opinions expressed herein arc thoso of the editorial staff of The Ubyssey and not
necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society nor of the University.
OTIces I.) Brock Kail, Phone ALma 1G24 For display advertising phone ALma HSN
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF     RAY 'VpOfT
GE.NERAL STAFF: Senior Editors, Ann Langbeiu, Mart Stainsby; CUP Editor, Jftan
Churchill; Women's Editor, Joan Fraser, Sports Editor, Alex MacGlllivray; Fine Arts
Edilor, John Brockington: Editorial Writers, Les Armour, Hal Tennant; Photography,
Tummy Hatcher.
Senior Editor—ELSIE OORBAT
Associates—JOMIi BROCKINGTON, JOHN NAPIIR-HEMV
Include Us Out
UBC's student P.C.'s, trying to progress
and conserve at the same time, seem to have
lost themselves somewhere in the middle.
Earlier t*his week, our patriotic, communist-battling, freedom-believing-in, disciples of
George Drew passed a motion demanding
compulsory military training in Canada.
Having progressed thus far, they set out
to conserve by quietly adding that university
students ought to be exempt from the draft
provided they participate in reserve training
programs.
Exactly why university students should
have the privilege of escaping into the reserves we don't know-unless it could be thai:
our eampus politicians might find life in thc
forces a little rough.
We doubt that the people of Canada will
ever endorse compulsory military training
except in time of war, but we nre quite certain that the brand of hypocrisy contained in
the Tory resolution will result only ih loud
belly-laughs in Ottawa.
What the kiddies hope to gain except a
few votes from the Canadian Legion and ono
or two laudatory editorials from the Southan?
Press (which nobody seems to read anyhow),
we don't know.
The Ubyssey has stood consistently
against compulsory military training. In the
first place, we don't think there's going to be
a war. Moreover, we are convinced that vast
armaments races are no great help to the
cause of peace.
Those who do believe in compulsory
military training have an equal right to their
opinions. But we doubt the good sense of a
university group which proposes conscription
for everybody else and a way out for Itself.
The SPM Broadens Out
Since we're constantly a target of various groups of students who claim that we
ar* quick to condemn and far too slow to
praise, we'd like to put in a good word here
fbr a groupvwhich we tried and found wanting last January in these same columns.
We refer to an organization which, justifiably or otherwise, has been accused of holding aims which are actually contrary to its
stated ideals—the Student Peace Movement.
Last January, we observed that the SPM
had deviated from it earlier, laudable system of presenting speakers of every political
hue.
It appeared, as The Ubyssey said on January 16, that the SPM had decided that
Stalinism offered the only path to peace.
We even wentjso far as to suggest that the
Peace Movement redefine itself as a group
devoted to cooperation with the USSR, which
in fact'it already appeared to be.
But things have changed since January.
Immediately after our editorial appeared, tho
SPM protested that it had merely been a victim of bad luck, that it had been inviting and
political camps to send speakers, but that
only the leftists were answering the call.
We are now happy to observe that SPM-
sponsored speakers are truly representatives
of at least half a dozen separate points of
view.
One can no longer state justly that's visit
to an SPM meeting will mean subjecting oneself to a barrage of Soviet propaganda.
What we now believe to be important is
the fact that an objective approach toward
the problem of peace is far from impossible
under the SPM's current program of meetings.
By offering such a platform for many-
sided discussions, the SPM, we believe,
is quite capable of formulating a few ideas
that are worthy of the consideration of us
all.
And who knows? By attending their
meetings some of us could also possibly even
learn a thing or two.
Critic on the Hearth
By JOHN BROCKINGTON
Contrary to'popular belief musicians may
live for Art but find in difficult when expected to live on Art.
Like most public servants musicians are
grossly underpaid. If a man were to live on
what he was paid by his present Symphony
contract he might just be able to manage his
carfare, intermission coffee, and the cleaning
of that all important tuxedo every other week.
Of course everyone knows that the starving
musician routine is passe; Mozart died a
pauper, but after all, what is the Salvation
Army for? But let us not forget that in 1945,
in New York, center of the most luxurious of
present day civilizations, one of the greatest
composer of all time, Bela Bartok died from
neglect and want.
Our own professors are now on tbe
rampage for higher salaries but what the
symphony musician needs is more work.
Even when the orchestra had a so-cal'ed
full season last year, the average pay e"*r
member was only one thousand dollars. Some
may answer yes, but only for a season from
October to March. What more do they expect
for six months half day work? It has always
seemed strange to me that, the public apparently needs symphonic music only in the cold
weather or every other Sunday afternoon for
five summer concerts in Malkin Bowl. May
I suggest to those in power that if a symphony's box office appeal is good for only
six months (which I doubt very much) tha*:
there is a whole province without :i
chance to even pay to hear a live symphony
orchestra. If Vancouver is saturated with the*
present fare there are unknown wonders to
be worked by a symphony barnstroming tho
"sticks."
,Why not a B.C. Symphony Orchestra
scheduled to spend part of their winter in
Vancouver and the months of April, Maj',
June, and September in the rest of B.C.?
Sir Thomas Beecham toured thc Royal Philharmonic in USA. Sadler's Wells carted their
immense baggage in a cross-country tour.
Why not our symphony? Granted that in
their present'condition the Vancouver Symphony possibly is no position to offer even
the residents of Osoyoos much of an experience but if it were built into a crack
organization there seems to me a distinct
possibility that quality will be countered hy
demand.
With the present paltry wages and short
season the symphony can never hope to
contract a higher calibre of performer. There
are no doubt a select few musicians who find
the Vancouver Symphony a tidy supplement
to their radio, TUTS earnings but these are
the clique, and penetration of that group by
what we may term the average symphonic
player is an impossibility. The CBC in spit?
of some of its excellent programs has the
habit of employing the same people time and
time again for every show both musical and
dramatic. Radio must have live talent but
it seems to me that it would be necessary if
the symphony were on a full time basis as
suggested, with adequate living wages for
all, that a split must come between those
musicians whose work is for the radio, etc,
and those whose business lies in the participation in a first rate orchestra. You can't have
your cake and eat it too and that is what too
many Vancouver musicians are trying to do.
Discussing salaries and a living waj
lends me to suggest that the sixteen thousand
dollars in American money paid to our last
permanent conductor is grossly in excess of
wage even in a position which should make
what might be termed an adequate living
him one of the city's leading citizens.
A year round season and the concentrating of the orchestras membership on the
proper fulfillment of one job seems to me
to be a positive step in forcing the Vancouver
Symphony Orchestra to »*ise from tolerant indulgence to admiriation and devotion from >ts
numerous critics.
Letters To
The Editor
FIRST   HQNOR   SYSTEM
Editor. The Uhysijey,
Dear Sir:
1 quite agree with the writer of
your editorial "Of Bluff and Cribs"
qn the value of the honor system.
2Vfy alma mater, William and Mary.
claims cr^t for establishing the
first honor system, In 1779. it hqs
wprfced veil titer* fver since. The,
pojlce system as I lyrvYe seen it
here and at Washington Is hardly
conducive to the scholarly ipirit.
The administration probably feel
that British Colynifciana are not os
trustworthy M Virginians, but I
do not wee with tl^am. Besides, \
am tired of Invigilating.
Sincerely,
Walter Sheppe, Jr.
GERMAN* IMMRCIPTIVI
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:   ,
tt escapes me why the students
of this university should he asked
to pay 17000 a year to import pern-tan Students Who, to put it as
kindly aa passible, were so imper-
captive as to have noticed none qf
the intellectual, religious and social desecration carried on throughout the Third Belch.
Every thinking Oerman saw and
was revolted by the street-corner
book-burning, the looting of Churches and Synagogues and the outright and systematic extermination of expulsion among others of
the men upon whom the hopes of
Germany and Europe were pinned.
T. Franck.
Classified
LOST
BROWN LEATHER WALLET in
PV canteen at Acadia Gamp or
between camp and bus stop, 11
p.m. Wednesday. Contains cash,
cheques and personal papers. Return to lost and found, Acadia can
ten or Clare MacOlllvray, 1149 W.
2»th.
MEN'S GREY-BROWN GABAR-
dine coat taken by mistake from
Brock Cloakroom. I have yours.
Ph. HA 8333L or return to Lost
ft Found.
PEN, initialled -Don H. Please return to Loot & Found.
PARKER '51 Inscribed "A.F. Man-
devllle." REWARD. Phone AL 0014
PEN FOI'Np on March 5th. Phone
Roy evgs. at FA 0$30M.
FOUND
RED AND GOLD PEN, near Sasamat. Phone AL 15S8Y.
GREEiN OVERCOAT, may be identified at Lost & Found.
ROSARIES,  may  be  Identified  at
Lost & Found.
TRANSPORTATION
RIDE  WANTED  for  8:30's   from
vicinity of Fraser & Marine. Ph.
Ray at AL Q540Y.
ROOM * SOARD, ITC.
LARGE  ROOM, double, with  sea
view, in central West End, Reasonable. PA 6501.
TyPING
TYPING: English and foreign languages, essays, theses, manuscripts
card  work, letters of application.
Miss Elolse Street, campus rates.
Dalhousie Apts. AL 0665R.
TYPING: by Gold Medalist, quick,
efficient service at standard rates.
Phone Mrs. Edwards at KE Q201Y
any evening, or Saturday and Sunday. Will pick up and deliver, 25
cents, saves your car fare.
TYPING: Theses and essays, 3345
W.  Uth, OR 5306 Mrs. Cowley.
NOTICES 4 MEETINGS ETC.
SOM PRESENTS MISS LOIS Nell-
son,  director  of  Christian  education at Canadian Memorial. Topic:
"Christian Vocations." Friday 12:30
ln SOM room.
DAWSON CLUB PRESENTS:
Lyle Jestley, prominent Vancouver
lawyer on "From the Academic to
the Practical." Tuesday, March 13
at  12:30 In Eng.  201.
The Unitarian Church
1590 West 10th ave.
8unday, 11 a.m.—
Religious Leadership
The present unhealthy state of
religion should he a matter of deep
concern to all people. Our tumultous world, verging on disaster,
travails for lack of vital religious
leadership,
7:30 p.m. — Discussion Forum
Speaker  —  Russell   Milton   Funk,
Kansas City, USA
Sut>ject.->-
Ths Coming Reformation
Minister A. HODQKINS. M.A.
EVER TRIED!
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*Gives your hair lustre — keeps it in
plaa without stiffness.
wm   ,1   il   '»  l|
THE FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE PLAN
OF THE
DEFENCE RESEARCH BOARD
FOR 1951-52
Thc Defence Research Board is now accepting applications for financial assistance from high ranking Canadian students registered in Science or Engineering, who
will graduate from University in 1952, preferably at the
Master's or Ph D Levels.
The conditions of acceptance will be the same as for
195041, but the monthly payment will be $162.00.
Application forms may be obtained from the Registrar
or Placement Officer.
Apply to: The Director of Research Personnel, .
Defence Research Board,
Department of National Defence,
"A" Building, Ottawa, Ontario.
the Defence research board requires
physics graduates
The Defence Research Board requires graduates, for full-time
employment in the following specialized fields of Physics:—
RADIO PHYSICS
ELECTRONICS
ENGINEERING PHYSICS
AERODYNAMICS
Those positions arc for the Hoard's Laboratories located at
Halifax, N.S., Valcartler, P.Q., Qltawa, Out., and Esquimau, B.C.
The initial salaries for applicants with Bachelor Degrees will
not be lower than $2,760 per annum. Allowances will be made for
thoso applicants having experience and additional academic quail-
cations.
Apply to: DIRECTOR OF RESEARCH PERSONNEL,
DEFENCE RESEARCH BOARQ,.
DEPARTMENT OF NATIONAL DEFENCE,
"A" BUILDING, OTTAWA, ONTARIO.
THE DEFENCE RESEARCH BOlRT)'REQUIRES "
ENGINEERS
The Defence Research Board requires graduate Engineers, far
lull-time employment in the following specialized fields:—
Electrical   Engineers—Five   positions—for   Laboratories   at
Halifax, N.S., Valcartler, P.Q., and Ottawa, Qnt.
Mechanical   Engineers—Ten   positions—for  Laboratories  at
Valcartler, P.Q., Halifax, N.8., and Suffleld, Alta.
Chemical   Engineers—Four   positions—for   Laboratories   at
! Halifax, N.S.. and Valcartler, P.Q.
Metallurgical    Engineers—Two   positions—for   tho   Board's
Laboratory at Halifax, N.S.
The initial salaries for applicants with Bachelor Degrees will
not be lower than $2,760 per annum. Allowances will be made for
applicants having experience and additional academic qualifications.
Apply to:  DIRECTOR OF RESEARCH PERSONNEL,
DEFENCE RESEARCH BOARD,
DEPARTMENT OF NATIONAL DEFENCE,
"A" BUILDING, OTTAWA, ONTARIO.
I-
« - » w    wm
THE Dl
'FENCE RESEARCH HOARD REQUIRES SCIENTISTS
FOR FULL-TIME EMPLOYMENT
LOCATION
Excellent opportunities for qualified Scientists are available at
the following locations:  Halifax. N.S., Valcartler, P.Q., Ottawa,
Kingston and Toronto, Out., Fort Churchill, Man., Suffleld, Alta,
Esquimau. B.C.
WORKING CONDITIONS
Each laboratory ls thoroughly modern, contains the latest types
of equipment, and provides excellent working conditions for the
Individual scientist.
SALARY SCALES
Stnrting salaries will vary from $2,760 to $<l,ono per annum de-
po wring on academic qualifications and experience and provision Is made for regular annual Increments within each salary
range.
EMPLOYEE   BENEFITS
(a) Group Hospital and Medical Insurance Plans.
(b) Retirement of Superannuation benefits.
(c) Generous leave benefits, Including: —
(1) Cp to 18 clays' vacation leave per year.
(2) 1o Statutory holidays per year.
CD Cumulative sick leave credit of 18 days per year.
I I)  Other special benefits for specific purposes.
Full  information  regarding positions  now available may bo
obtained bv writing to: —
TIIE DIRECTOR OF RESEARCH PERSONNEL,
DEFENCE  RESEARCH HOARD.
DEPARTMENT OF NATIONAL DEFENCE,
"A" TIUILIMNO, OTTAWA, ONTARIO. Friday, March 9,1951
THE UBYSSEY
Page 3
LETS SEE NOW
Beiurred Babs Ann
Loves Coast
■ ■"^V mjjr     W      ^T^ ^r ^Pr      Tiff    -w$
-        By JOAN FRASER
.', Being woman's editor of the Ubyssey has its advantages
at finjfis. "T^iis week, for example, I was invited to the Press
!Br*ials*fa»t welcoming die beautiful silvery blonde darling of the
Canadian sports world, Miss Barbara Ann Scott.
—— '■ —— -4**    The breakfast  was held at ihe
Three Redshirts
Contest Presidency
In EUS Elections
Presidential candidates for EU8
may use space allotted them In the
Ubyssey at. their own discretion.
Fer this reason, both seconder's
statements and platforms appear
belew.
Ron Foxall
Ron Foxall Is my first choice for
BUS president. Not only has he administrative capabilities, but he
also possesses the Initiative drive,
and leadership so necessary for a
successful president.
, His record as U&C representative, news editor of the engineer's
yearbook and class representative
are ample proof of his abilities.
Bhquld Ron be elected. I know that
his keen interest in engineering
activities will maintain the prestige and high spirit that ls traditional to our o|*.ganl«atlon,
Vqu should |ive Rqp your careful cqnfjderattpti.
K %t Watti^ay
ll-eph 'fl<
Bill foplif
I have secpnded Bill Inglis for
the ^litfpii of ^ye»ident of the
EUS because he has injUtive, leadership and a knack of getting
thing* done quickly and efficiently.
He has »hown this by his handling ot B*ps Publicity, Homecoming Prjncess Campaign for Greta
Ward, |nd the *&\i\W P* the Engineer's Utoyajiey.
,8111 has worlifid PH W*ny com-
mittees throughout the year, which
gave him first-hand knowledge of
the operation of the AMS, other
Undergraduate Societies and downtown engineering sodeties. With
the latter, he has gained the respect and confidence of downtown
engineers on his plan of publicising EUS activities in the B.C. Professional Engineer.
Frank Patterson
3rd Year Civil Eng.
Norman McCaskell
1. A definite organization of a
"police Force'' for Frosh Week.
2. Freshman Engineer Orientation Week to familiarize the first
year engineer with the EUS and
its importance to him.
3. Continue policy of holding a
smoker instead of a banquet.
4. Promote March of Dimes Campaign with various competitions.
5. Support the demand that individual Undergraduate Societies be
permitted to publish their own
Issue of the Ubyssey.
6. To promote the prestige of En-
glners on the Campus.
Norman  McCaskell.
Campus Sno Ball'
Dane* Announced
Dance Club members are remind
ed of thfir "Mid-Week Snow Ball"
to be presented Wednesday, March
14   from  8:30   to   12:00   In   Brock*
Lounge.
( The dance Is free to (dub members but outsiders are welcome.
Price is 25 cents.
Forty Dance Club members In
formation, as well as the professional team of Viqcent-Visini, club
Instructors will provide entertainment at the dance.
Pallmeno Room. Barbara Ann walk
ed in wearing the most gorgeous
fur coat I have ever seen — a
natural coloured ermine. Everyone
there was interviewing liar and
commenting on her* remark that
she laved snow* Evidently no one
else  did.
And in the three performances of
last Wednescljay aml Thursday,
"B-A" lived up to her reputation
on the ice at the wonderful show
put on by the Vancouver Skating
Plub. Mighty nice.
*V *r *r *
Pretty Miss June Taylor won the
title of Sweetheart at the Phrateres Cinderella Ball held this week.
Her Phrateres Chapter was very
active in campaigning for her
"queenship."
# #      *
Among other things I wanted to
mention this week was the Mademoiselle Magazine Fiction Contest.
It's strictly for women. Stories
must not have been published before except in college publications,
and should be 3,000 to 5,000 words
long.
And the format, according to contest rules, should be "Typewritten,
double-spaced, one side ot paper
only,' accompanied by contestant's
clearly marked name, home address and year." Deadline is April
15, 1951. Submit your stories to:
College Fiction Contest,
Mademoiselle,
575   Madison   Avenue,
New York 22, N.Y.
prize   is   |.">Q0.   You   can
dream, can't you?
* *       *        ,
Today. Friday, Delta Sigrna PI
is sponsoring its second Talent
Shorn. It Is to be In the auditorium
at noon. Further information about
the show Is elsewhere ln today's
paper.
*r *r *r
Everyone I know waa polted terribly yesterday when exam timetables were seen. There ls something about the sight of a timetable that chills a student to the
marrow. It spells final doom and
w.ek of mental misery, because
even   if  you  aren't  studying  you
i have the thought hanging over your
j head. Here we go again.
TREE FINANCIERS
RECEIVE RECEIPT
FROM SECRETARY
Q|*ad Class secretary, Jim
Rose, left a receipt for twq
cents In the hands of Ubyssey editor Ray Frost Thursday.
Ross rfqijested that the receipt be jorv/fjrded to Pett
Srnall, fill Lowry and Don
Qlrard, authors qf a letter to
the editor criticising the hlgl-j
cost of trees.
"I feel that one receipt will
be sufficient," Mid rom,
"sinoe the eum is rather
small."
/
First
U. of S. Women
Thwarted ht Plans
SA.SKATQQN — (CUB) — A
retaliatory raid by women students
on a men's residence was thwarted recently by University of Saskatchewan authorities.
The residents of Saskatchewan
Hall, a women's dormatory planned
to "get even" with their male neighbors in nearby Qu'Aippelle Hall.
The co-ed.s blamed -the boys for
the recent raid on Saskatchewan
Hajl which resulted In physical assault . on some girls, plugged-up
plumbing, broken windows and the
arrival of firemen and Mountles.
Authorities learned of the coeds' plans before the project reprisal could be carried out, and forbade the raid. No disciplinary action was taken against the girls
who planned the counter-attack.
Meanwhile the ho*4se committee
of the men's residence, Qu'Appel-
le denied that Its residents participated ln the raid on Saskatchewan Hall.
The University Faculty Council
Issued these new rulings to prevent   future   student   raids:
"Apy student who in future enters Saskatchewan Hall without
the proper authorization will be
suspended from the university for
the balance of the term, Including
examinations.
"Any group of organized students carrying out any organized
raid upoq any buiWlq**-*. on the campus will be subject to very severe
penalties, the severity to depend
upon the circumstances."
Texts Needed To
Refill Fire-Gutted
TORONTO — (CUP) — The
greatest catastrophe In Canadian
library history occurred at. Mount
St. Vincent College In Halifax last
Jan. 21, when It's library, containing more than 60,000 volumns was
completely destroyed in a fire that
gutted the whole school, wrote
Peter Grossman, chairman of Canadian Library Association, to the
head librarian* of the University
of Toronto. f
Similar letters are being distributed to all large libraries and
schools throughout Canada and
the United States asklpg them to
help replace at least part of the
books lost.
Especially wanted are College
texts In tfie sciences, economics,
literature, h i s t o r y, philology
(Grammars and dictionaries ln
English, French, German, T.atin
and Greek.)
Also needed are the standard
classics, poetry, (English, Canadian, American, FrenclK and German), biographies, travel books,
world affairs, philosophy, religion,
periodicals and worthwhile fiction.
The greatest loss is the books of
I the School of Library Science. The
highly specialized reference books,
text books, art books, early editions from 1946 up and a large
number of works by private presses up until the present day, all
have been  burned.
HABMONIOUS VOICEES of Beta Theta Pi fraternity rated
them first pluce in the annual Greek Letter Societies Songfest
Tuesday night in Brock Hall. Alpha Gams were tops among
sorority entries.
Fierce Freeze
Fails te Phase
Fearless Fighters
Untimely March blizzards have
failed to daunt tbe university 80-
man snow-fighting force, admlnls
tratlon officials announced.
At present there are 10 laborer!)
at work clearing roofs and roads.
Including two men who operate the
university's small snowplow.
An additional 10 grounds men
and gardeners, unable to perform
their regular duties, brave been
put to work clearing snow and Ice.
There has been no troubles comparable to last year's snarl-up
when the university was forced to
use* bulldozers to clear mammoth
drifts. There has been little absence other than caused by flu.
11
tt
mmmmm
Di Cox In Talent Show
Campus males will have another chance to ogle co-ed talent.
at UBC today when Delta Sigma
PI, women's honorary sorority
present their second talent show.
Capriciously called "For You,''
the show is scheduled for 12:30
p.m. ln the Auditorium.
Admission is 10 cents, and tickets will he sold at the door.
Diane Cox, well-known for her
dancing solos at the Mardi Gras,
and for her expert training of the
Mardi Gras choruses will have a
solo spot.
Tap dancing routine will be offered by Mayll McAlplne, a member of the Majorette Club.
' Ann Choma, president of UBC
Dance Club, and Brigltta Bella will
offer a' Ukranlan dance.
Nancy Wright and Eleanor Rlche
will combine on piano selections.
Director of the show has been
Irene Carlson who has worked tirelessly to whip the show into shape
for today's performance.
Women's section of the Glee Club
will open the program with their
.version of "Alma Mater," and "Pea-
AMS Bait Slated
For March 17
Four Notes Quartet will provide
the 'blarney' tor the Arts Undergraduate Society St. Patrick's Day ,
dance, when it Is hold In Hrock !
ball   March  IT.
Keith Watson and his orchestra i
will play for the spring danc.\;
first of its kind to be held in throe
yeais.
Tickets for the ball, at $2 per
couple may he obtained at the AMS
office or from members of the Arts
Council. Door price will  be $2.2."i.
All proceeds go to the War Memorial fund.
Ubyssey Classified
LEARN TO DANCE
• QUICKLY
•  EASILY
•  PRIVATELY
3 Lessons $5.00-10 Lessons $15.00
Frances Murphy
Dance School
Alma Hall
FA-5932-M
3679 W. Broadway
— BAY-3425
TMTORING,  ETC.
TUTORINCi: 1st year English and
.Math by McGiU graduate. KB 77G0I.
2211 W 37th.
CAREER  IN  RADIO,  announcing,
singing,  public  speaking,  continuity writing. Phone Miss Ethel Ann
Wallace'at PAfiiioi.
FOR  SALE
THE NEW WBAR-EVER HEALTH
METHOD OF COOKING ls now being represented  In  the university
PLUNGE VICTIM  MAKES
LIBRARY
"This is not a desirable way to use the library."
Miss Anne Smith, Assistant Librarian made this remark
when she heard of an unlucky student's plunge from the
second level of the library.
The unidentified student, one of a group using the
first level of the library as a vantage point for hurling
snow-balls at passers-by, procured a ladder to climb to the
second level. There he slipped on the treacherous ice, and
hurtled back to the first level.
Suffering only from a bloody nose he was committed to
the University Health Service, but was soon reelased.
area. Morris pauncey, H.Ed. (UHC)
CE 4644.
GUITAR, trlner, book, etc. $1'.'. Ph.
.John at AL 2I39R. J
WEEKLY    MEETING    OF    TMKj
Christian Science organization will j
he   held   in   Physics   *!00   at   12:30.
All welcome.
SHffiTl «■* CLIANMC
1-DAY SERVICE
JJ(i((( I
«MSW. 10th Av*.
FAMOUS ARTISTS LTD.	
SXum Next Thurs. March 15
AT 3:30 p.m.
IN PERSON!
KENNETH SPENCER
THE   GREAT   AMERICAN   BASSO
"He  is  the  Greatest  Bass  Singer  I  have  ever  heard
anywhere" .... Dimitri Mitropoulos
NEW YQRK AUDIENCES cheered him as Joe In the smash-hit
stage revival of "Show  Boat."
MOVIE AUDIENCES have seen him In two great motion picture,?,
"Cabin in the Sky" and "Bataan."
RADIO   AUDIENCES   have   heard   him   on   .many   notjble   radio
broadcasts,
-..-..,-mm*.   Ammmmasr- M,#-fc#-4»ti    Students   .25c   and   .50c
TICKETS AT THE DOOR!  others: 75c
sant Maidens' Chorus" hy Tchlak-
ovsky. Ann McPougall directs the
choir, and their accompanist is
Marney Wilson.
Rita Lolselle, Mussoc star, will
sing selections from the famous
opera "Madame Butterfly*"
Program Is as follows:
1. Alma Mater, Peasant Maiden's
Chorus.
2. Sonata No. 7, Pavane.
3. To a Hilltop, When I  have
Sung My Song.
4. Tapology
5. Un Bel Dl, Pastorale
6. Fantaisie  Impromptu,  Claire
de Lune
7. Ukrainian Dance
8. Sulll Aria, Let Me In
9. Scene Tzigane
Silk Specialists
622-628 GranvUU
Phone TA. WW
ARE AIWA\i YOUR BIST BUY!
Want your dollar to do double duty? Wear a skirt 'n top
. . . have a complete outfit fpr every occasion. Skirts in
tartans, good wool worsteds . . . blouses in crepes, nylons,
sheers
SKIRTS — 8.9S to It.tf
BLOUSES — 4.t» to 11.M
2nd Flow
'Hig Man On the Campus!
The man who smokes
a {ripe rates high with
the Campus Queens. .■ t
especially when he
smokes PICOBAC
You'll find the fra-
grance of PICOBAC
is as pleasing to others
as it is mild and cool
foryottii
Ricobac
SO OOOD FOR ROLLING YOUR OWN
PICOBAC h Burfey Tobacco —the eoofesf, mi/cfesf fobacco ever grown i
m ' ■«—m^mmhhmmmm^mmmsmmsss-mk Page 4
THE UBYSSEY
■   I I H)M "—Wf Jl
Friday, MarcH 9, 1951
Ice
Lines
By HERM FRYDENLUND
Forewa/I Han
THE end of the local hoc-
key season Sunday will
mark the last game in a Varsity uniform for several of
the squads' top performers.
Among those due to graduate
this year are Hass Ycung,
Clare Drake, Don Adams,
Bob Lindsay, and Ken Hod-
pert. These five players hove
turned in three seasons in a
geld and blue uniform. All
five of them are Big Block
Winners at least once. Youi-g
|S a three time winner and
Drake has won the award
tiylce.
t file loss of these top players
wj§,'certainly be a blow to the
club next sea-
sou. Drake,
I Young,      and
|t Lindsay are
lone, two, three
'In team scor-
ling. Don Ad-
tarns is far and
goalie ever to
;away the best
tend thelaclngs for the Thunder-
bird's. Ken Hodgert has been one
of the most consistent and dependable    defencemen . on    the
The strength and power of the
Thunderbirds over the past tew
seasons can be directly attributed ot the accomplishments of
tntse members of the club.
There have been other stalwarts
afid there will be new ones to
replace them in the future.
>Thls tact in no way detracts
{ijpm   the   place   these   players
will hold in the record of a truly
great University hockey team,
series a few seasons back when "
Was Croat
tW who have followed hockey at UBC will forget the
Clare Drake was given the Job of
checking the dangerous Clayton
Clayton Laval, then playing
coach Of the Nanaimo clippers, in
the local play-offs. Drake's persistence and effectiveness so annoyed Laval that he left the Ice
each time Drake came out to
check him. The see-saw contlnu-
ed until Laval was useless in the
Clipper attack. It was Drake who
in the final analysis was the big
factor In that series.
Hass Young in the same series
came from his biggest slump to
score three goals in the final
game and receive the award as
the player most valuable to his
team in the play-offs.
The role played by Bob Lind-,
say has always been that of the
defensive star who reaps little
glory. He had his big day in Edmonton this season in the Hamber Cup series when he pulled tho
team from a two goal first period
deficit with an assist on the first
goal, scoring the second and assisting on the tying goal late in
the game. His play was spectacular despite severe stomach flu.
THE RING
Poor Field Halts
World Cup Rugby
''AST AND RUGGED hoopla is the order of the day in the
new gym as high school teapis from all over the province
struggle for places in the finals. Trail and Penticton are
shown here.
, .— ,--—.. I. , ■ ■ -—-—„.——  —.... , — -.!-! I        , ,. _  -        , ,       ,.     ,        ,,,_.,■        ^     -.-„.,._■. |l |_M.„— |
Braves Practise
For Cal Cagers
ARRIVE   SUNDAY
Cfllfornla will arrive In town
early Sunday, After the Braves
game they will depart via, steamship lor Alaska where they will
finish up their tour prior to leaving for home.
In addition to Craig, Braves will
be strengthened hy four meinhers
of tre UHC Chiefs—Max Bertram,
Jim Carter, Ralph Bowman and
George Seymour. Braves playerr.
will be Herb Forward, Hector Frith,
A| Forsythe, Carry Taylor, Stan
Lawson, John Russell and Dennis
Orisdale.
CARDS   OKAY
Privilege cards will he honoured
HOCKEY FINAL
SET FOR SUNDAY
Thunderbird hockey team
plays Its final game Sunday at
Kerrisdale Arena when they
tackle the Nanaimo Native
Sons in the final game or the
Free  Press   Trophy.
Came time is 11 MM) turn.
at the door. Tickets go on sale at
12 o'clock at the price of twenty-
five cents with the game starting
sharp at "12:30.
UBC Braves, after a full week of practises, will face their
toughest game of the year Monday at 12:30 in the War Memorial
Gym when they meet the California All-Stars high school basketball team.
The California team has a record
of twenty-one wins ahd one loss
on their Canadian Tour. Their only
loss was at the hands of the Alberni Athletics senior team which
they had defeated the previous
night. Braves will be relying on
6'8" centre, Geoff Craig, down from
the 'Birds for this one game to put
the handcuffs on the high scoring
6'9" California All Stars centre,
Taggait Walker.
In addition to Walker, the California scoring attack Is paced by
Jack Selkirk, a high scoring forward, and Hay Villalohos, 6'l"
guard;
Cal., UBC Game
Re-Scheduled;
Set for Today
(Special to The Ubyssey)
Berkeley, Cal., March 9 ■—
UBC Thunderbirds and California's Golden Bears did not
play their world cap series
opener here Thursday owing
to poor weather conditions.
They are scheduled to play today.
'Birds arlved In Berkley at 10
p.m. Wednesday after leaving Vancouver Tuesday at 6 p.m.
FIELD  NOT PLAYABLE
Officials said that the field was
not playable aud that better conditions are expected for today's
contest,
Second game goes Saturday.
This year Thunderbirds and
Bears are rated even. Callforai
will depend on their weight advantage while the Canadians will
rely on speed and superior ball
handling.
UDC took the trophy last year
In the series by obtaining two wins
and a tie.
■BARS TOPS '
Bears have beaten all opposition this season except for a loss
last week by Stanford. Indians.
The score was 12-9.
S P O RT
Sports Editor—ALEX MacGILLIVRAY
f
Splash Party
On Swim Sked
By SHEILA KEARNS
Under the energetic leadership of manager Diane Johnson,
and coach Marg Cross, the Women's Swim Club has almost
completed another active year of synchronized and competitive
swimming.
Ten of the clubs members are
going to Bellingham in April to
take part ln a Splash Party. The
synchronized swim group from
UBC will feature a display of fancy
swimming based on the theme
"Jealousy." Maureen Bray, fourth
year Physical Education student,
will play the major role.
SENIOR EVENTS
UBC mermaids competed in the
senior events that were held in
conjunction with the B.C. Junior-
Championships in Vancouver last
week. Peggy Henniger, first year
Physical Education student, from
Grand Porks, led the Varsity girls,
copping second place in the 100-
yard free style and first place in
the back-stroke event.
Peggy had never taken part in
competitions before this year, and
the meet last Saturday was her
third competitive race. Traluer
Doug Whittle has high hopes for
Peggy and her team mate, Diane
Johnson, who took second place ln
the  back-stroke.
SECOND GLANCES
Yqu Think
Might Be
That Ole
A Senator?
LACK  TRAINING
UBC had two meets with the
womens' swim team of Vancouver
YMCA during the winter, but Varsity's lack of training ahd experience let them ln for two defeats.
M auren Bray Is the outstanding
fancy swimmer this year. She won
third place in the B.C. Womens'
Individual Synchronised Championships two weeks ago.
———t——  ■■   "■
"Vex PopTr W* Pup, It's all the
same to me. No fooling, It's feed
listening, and you'll get a W«k eut
of it too. 9:05 to 9:30 p.m. Thursdays."
»  o i>    r> o (,
CKNW
1   3   2   O
When It comes to obtaining
publicity, one Ole Bakken ls
the class all by his fi'7" persou-
nge.
Ills latest conquest was an
unwilling sport editor who
unfortunately could not best
the graduate manager in wrestling and therefore resorted to
oratory as his defence. But It
didn't work. Bakken can talk
too. And fast.
"I tell you,"' he said, "basket-
hall season is just starting,
Monday, when we pujt that
California team In the gym
you'll see basketball at Its
best.
So two hours later Mr. Bakken shad all his desires fulfilled. The Ubyssey gave his
team   the  publicity.
*r *r *t*
While we suffer the effects
of adverse weather, Callfornians are into baseball and
softball play.
The "Dally Californian" reports scores and other detail
of games played down there in
nice sunny  weather.
Before they played the 'Birds
California ruggers were clipping all opposition by plenty in
exhibition  matches.
Columnist In the Western
Ontario   Gazette   says:
"Sorry, I don't like watch-
Ing girls play games; they
wear shorts and they shouldn't
because their legs are always
long and skinny and their . .
Well, that's one opinion.
wp eyl V
Alfie Pierce, Queen's University's long-time team mascot and trrflner, died in Kingston laat week. He was a
staunch supporter of that university's Senior Football for
nearly 70 years.
•Tr *r *t*
Latest tabulation of Intramural standings: Redshirts
250, Kappa 8lg 237, DU 219Vfe.
Alpha Delt 1901 Beta 19ti%
Pljl 191, PE 180^, Phi Delt
167, Port Camp 145, VOC 140.
Tadetjfs %\& B«rgjfttit
ems ti llTtlE ..-. ion to Miei
BY PUNCH
He Wants College Bouts
In this writer's opinion Its a shame that only
one one boxing show a year can be put on by
UBC.
: Having seen every fight up to and Including
thejlnals, I have been amazed at the ring ability
of yonie of the gladiators.
Take Nick Cotten. for example. Cot ten, who
was' fighting in the novice welterweight division,
is (ute of the better counter-punchers In the city.
He fought some very capable novice in the elimination nuitrbs but was clearly on top alter every
scrap. In the finals he made his eager opponent
looli rather foolish, almost jabbing his bead off.
'Dan Oliver, he of Kngllsh Rugby fame, is
another scrapper worthy of ment ion. Danny li:>s
been well-known around Vancouver gyms for
stiveral years. He proved his ability in bis match
with hard-hitting Dick Stephens, displaying a
good knowledge ot in-fighting.
Ken Hoss, who was TKO'd by Jack llendlck,
is one of those fighters termed a "natural." Willi
"good coaching Itoss could bring honors to the
lAIma   -Muter,  us   could  llendlck,   who  possesses
a bone-crushing left hook and a good defense.
Fighters such as Gord Oates. Jack Scott, the
Niekols  brothers.  Doug  Swall, and others,  also
looked    potentially    like    better-than - average
amateurs.
During the eliminations «|t has been computed that dose to all the male students on the
caf pus were in Ihe stadium at one time or another, and apparantly enjoying the proceedings.
With lhe little publicity the Friday night
show obtained, a crowd of near 1500 turned out.
What would he the result if these bouts were
periodically staged with other colleges on a Intercollegiate basis?
It's common knowledge that most of the
colleges in the Kvsrgreen Conference and the
bigger universities, such as Washington State,
hold  the same  type of contests.
Willi Ihe idea of staging these inter-collegiate
bunts to sec bow our hoys would slack up with
American iiinaleures, perhaps some scheme could
hi' drafted in the near future.

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