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The Ubyssey Jan 27, 1953

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 MMMMm   VMM mAAMr M
VOLUME XXXV
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, JANUARY 27, 1953
PRICE 5c; No. 40
EUS Boys
Act Human
ToReporter
Editor's  Note:   The following
was not written by Al Fotheringham.   Fuliresponsibllity   for
•ame is assumed by Aggies.
In a special field interview
with an Aggie reporter, Hydraulic T. Square, idol of UBC
engineering  students,  and
friend Al Hicks denied that
sciencemen really belong to a
rare  species   of  Anthropoids:
Homo  Redshirticus  Redshirt-
icus (Fotheringbacon).
"It's just a lot of monkey business," Hydraulic told our reporter, "not a word of truth In the
matter." His friend merely nodded,
being engrossed In peeling a banana with his tall.
Hydraulic spat emphatically and
continued. "Ot course we're not
apes!'' he protested, "why everyone knows ttvat engineers all wear
red cardigans, purple saddle shoes
and their hair parted down tho
middle.
"True," nodded the reporter as
he jotted down a bit of copy, 'but
how do you explain that, ahem, nh
tur coat you're bearing?''
"Well, boy, It's this way, why,
with haircuts the way they are...
well you know."
(Reporter jots down Interesting
note on behaviour of T
Annual Aggie Frolic
Scheduled Jan. 30
-*
ANN PERRY AND RICHARD FORD, two fun-loving
Aggies, make sure that their ginger ale is in good shape in
readiness for the frolic. "Need to keep the joints lubricated at the Frolic," was Dick's only comment.
friend who Is scratching left ear
with right foot!
"Well what about that tall.
THAT'S not normal In people!"
"You've heard of people steering
cars with their knees?"
"You mean . . .?"
"That's right, boy, why this way
(abatement deleted by our conscientious editor).
"So you see,'' concluded Hydraulic, "Engineers are just as human
as Artsmen."
"I knew it all along," chuckled
the reporter. "Here, have a peanut."
interview closes with loud gut
teral noises.
This column Is not published
or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Engineers
of yie University of British Co
lumbla.
65 Aggie Students
To Graduate In '53
This Spring, another 65 graduates in Agriculture will be
(unleashed to the eagerly awaiting world. Not all of them will
head back for the farm. ®	
Blood Rivalry
Begins Soon
In fact, the percentage who do
Square's I go   back   to   the   tarms   is   rather
small. Most of the graduates will |
seek employment with the government as district agriculturists, experiment station workers, analysts,
inspectors and In many other capacities.
Others will return to university
to further their education. Still
others, In search of real money,
will  head  into private  industry.
1000 GRADS
Last*   year    the    Aggie    facul'y
Suggestions
Offered For
Higher Minds
In view of the recent move for
higher education in this university
the following courses have been
suggested:
1 Animal Husbandry 1,928—How
to Breed Rabbits. This is to be
followed of necessity by Animal
Husbandry 1,929, "How to Stop
Breeding Rabbits." This was moved
several years ugo by Jabez, but we
feel it did not receive due attention.
2 Advanced Coffee Bean Analy
sis—A course designed to develop
cast iron stomachs, preferably to
be taken in first year. We hear that
after four years of coffee drinking on this campus no students
would be left to take this course in
the Senior year.
3 Phys-Ed 615 — Leg muscle
building specially adapted for Aggie students who walk twelve miles
a day out to the "arm and back.
4 Education 711999—A general
course In agriculture devoted especially   to   Miss   Elizabeth   Nor
j cross  who,  in  her article of  last
I year   entitled    "Aggies    Milk    No
Jerseys"   showed   little   knowledge
Next month the majority of uni-1 of any affairs agricultural.
Popular   Extravaganza
Said Better Than Ever
The Farmers' Frolic has always been the favourite campus
event. But believe it or not there are still a few people on the
campus who have never attended this annual extravaganza.
In the case of Freshmen this is'* ■
excusable   (they  get  initiated  tlils!|^« . •       I
Piscatorial
Peeper
By SLOB GOOSEMORE
NEW8 ITEM
The B.C. Government today announced the opening of owl liquor
stores In Vancouver and Victoria.
. . . The government did not
state whether these stores would
operate in opposition to present
stores, but It was learjied from
reliable sources that they would
and everyone. Moreover, the Frolic -j »ot affect the status of Owl Drug
is not just a square dance session. Stores in the province.
Even   if  you   have  never done  a!
square dance in your life, there N • • • Jack Cullnan of the "Owl
lots of modern dancing and other I Prowl" today denied that his pro-
forms  of  entertainment  to  "keep gram was sponsored by the Liquor
year) but for students of later vintage It Is a catastrophe. Some folks
of course never do anything bat
beat out their brains over books.
They are lost souls. Ho let's leave
them lost.
FROLIC FACTS
Many others miss the social life
at Varsity, not because they do not
wish to go to the dances and what
have you, but rather because they
fear they will not be able to get Into the spirit of the thing. For these
lonely souls a few facts about the
Frolic.
The Farmers Frolic Is not an
event just for Aggie students..It
is   put  on   by   Aggies   for  anyone
you rolling In the aisles."
COWBOY  DRESS
MusUc at the   Frolic  will be  by
Reg   Forbes  and  his  Roof   Lifters
versltles throughout Canada will
be competing In a blood drive. Our
own university has quite « name
to live up to. and with a little bit
of effort and a little more blood
from everybody on the canipu?
there is no reason why we should
not once again capture the record
for North America.
5 Calligraphy 397 — A course In
handwriting dedicated to rushed
professors whose hieroglyphics become less than comprehensible at
sundry instances during their careers.
ti Horticulture 653 — How Milk
(lets in Coconuts. A course to be
taken   concurrently   with   animal
Husbandry  654—Methods  ot'  Milk
ing Coconuts.
7  Dclrylng 854 — Intermediate
Control Board of the Province of
British Columbia.
. . . Joe Macoroni, prominent
back for a return engagement this ! Vancouver Club man, today Issued
year. Dress will be hard times with jan Injunction on the B.C. Govern-
a western flavor. No spurs or cork ment. Said Mr. Macoroni, "Owl
boots by request please. No one stores are threatening the very
wearing evening dress will be ud- basis of our free enterprise ays-
mitted. I tern."
Although there will be considerable  rivalry  between  faculties  we
graduated its 1000th student. Per-1 wilt all have to pull together to put
haps some indication of the fa'.e I UBC on top -again. Let's get behind ! Metabolism of Aspergillus Azoto-
of the new grads can be obtained! the Forestry students and let the i bacter variety Slaphylococpus 9027
from a study of what happened to j blood flow free. —Milk anyone?
the first 1000.
AGGIE PREXY SPEAKS
AMS To Continue
Auction In Lounge P0LIT,C8 T0°
Alums  have done  well,  not onlv
in the field of •a.nriculture. Sonic of
tht- linest agricultural scientist1
both in Canada and the United
Stales  have come  from   l'HC.
Clearance sale of articles from
the Lost and Found not sold last
Thursday will be held at noon today in Brock Lounge.
Acting as auctioneer at the
"Chinese" type sale will be Geoff
Dewls. Goods will go on sale it
12:30 sharp and the sale will continue until everything is sold. i
Although over a hundred Items! j in agriculture has elected as its
were sold last Thursday, tho selec i honorary president Dr. A. F. lteirss,
Hon   of   kerchiefs,   scarves,   pens,   Ujaad  of  horticultural  department.
Success has also crime to I'liC
assies in politics, CHC and private
industry. Whatever the new graduates finally choose as their life
work, the education they have received at I'BC will be of great help
and they will uphold the fine reputation of the  faculty.
This  year,   tile  graduating  clas.i
Agriculture Needed
For Survival Of All
Death And Destruction
Possible Fate Of UN
Public apathy toward the work of the United Nations will
eventually lead to death and destruction, concluded the experts
at the first regional conference of the UN.
"The public regards the UN as«-
ait academic- and not a people''
movement, which it hi," says Mrs.
K. It. Stevens, executive secretary
oi the Vancouver Crunch of the
I X   Association   in   Canada.   "It   i-i
the only thing that stands between
us and a woi id war."
About  l>u  people  from   H.C..  the
prairies, and  Washington attended
the conference held at  Brock  Hall
Aggie students are well known on  the  campus for COWS,  and   sponsored   by   the   Vancouver
barn dances, and pranks on engineers.
The one hundred and ninety stu-$	
dents In the faculty do not. how
ever, spend all their time heapin}
manure in front of the Engineer
ing Building or milking cows.
books   and
still good.
many   more   items   is
Dr. Barss is retiring after 35 years
of service to the university.
Aggie Cartoon
The Aggie of 1953 is trained to
improve agriculture in our growing country. As population In-
(reases we will have to make more
and better use of our agricultural
land. At the present time experiments are going on right here in
plant breeding and nutrition as
well as animal breeding and nutrition. Tests are being made on the
efficiency of various types of farm
machinery and buildings, new and
better crops are being tried, anil
even the soil is being improved.
Those Aggie students you buy
an apple from on Thursday aren't
ashamed of the faded blue jeans
they'll he wearing. They are proa.I
lo he the I'utiwe If.ulers of an >'i
ili'.stiy without which you could
not   survive  one  single  day.
Film To Be Shown
To COTC Members
"(impost in Malaya," a full
length .1. Arthur Itank movie will
In- presented Tllllis- iia> 111 Physii s
2"i> iii   lL':3n  p.m.
TIii -; film Is 'ie:ng spon.-,oicd by
(he COTC, Members of (he COTC
u ill  be nd'.nillcd  free of charge,
Il  was previously auiiouu. ed thai
film   would   be  open   to  the  pub
lie
.c free of charge
lit.-' .1. Arlliur It
11 i 11 i I -   'hi;.
bill   Ihe  policy of
ink   Studios   pro-
Socred Cows
Mistreatment
Now  Banned
li.C. lias U.ke.i & page out of tiie
life of the ritual and heritage of
far off India.
The B.C. Agriculture Department
has Issued a new law concerning
the treatment of Socred cows.
Police Miave been disbarred from
touching any cows found wandering about In  the streets.
: Chief Constable Malter Mulligan's reply to this reporter's query
on snarled traflic conditions and
slick streets was simply, "cows
will he cows." Meanwhile the ('itv
health    officials    lire    very    much
concerned over the filthy condition
o'er aimple liny burning ii'ieilds arc
leaving  the streets  in.
Some people are Hot taking too j
kindly to the newly won liovim*
freedom. One lonely lovelorn cow j
with limpid brown eyes wandered I
into the engineers' building, and j
l hose cruel men with the red sweal j
ers, thinking her presence to be ;
the result of .\ggie pranksters. ,
forcibly ejected poor Bessie from
a   ibiid  storey   window.
I'resiilent ,\| Hicks' only com
ii.eiii when sentenced to l-'i1-;
veal's or life for ins heinous crime
was "She hit the deck like a cow
from  a   tall  ship
ing examples he felt were the UN
and the expanding efforts of Communist dictatorships to control the
world.
MORE   PUBLICITY
Most of the speakers emphasized
the need for greater publicity about
the work of the United Nations :f
that organization is to succeed.
Professor D. G. Hitchner of the
-Department of Political Science,
University of Washington, felt
that people put too much emphasis
on the clashes of the great power.!
in the UN Assembly.
"That  is  taking the  eyes off 90
branch and the campus UX Club.
PUBLIC APATHY \
Dr. Norman A. M. MacKenzie,;
UBC president, opened the confer-1
ence    with   the   observation   that
people   are   more   interested   in   u; percent of the  UN  work—welfare,
tooth-all   game   than   internationi.i, relief, rehabilitation education," he
affairs  over  which   they   feel  they j said,
have no control. I     Professor (!. C. Andrew felt that.
He said the world was In the! greater press coverage of Canada'a
early stages of organizing a him- part in international affairs wus
versal  society.   The   two  outstund- i needed.
'TWEEN CLASSES
Technicolor Saga Of Antarctic
To Be Shown Today By Filmsoc
FILMSOC'S FEATURE PRESENTATION tonight will be "Sco,,
of the Antarctic'' in technicolor.
The three continuous showings
will start al ::. !."■. i;.no and S.|."> in
the Auditorium. The regular ad
mission price of 2,">c lo students
and  stall  only   will  prevail.
if if* if*
FILMSOC'S fifth 'iiinual screen
dance will be held Saturday, l-'eli.
7 In Crock Hall. Advance sal"
tickets w ill go on sale in Ihe A M'-i
Office ami a I Tuesday Features fo'-
:f 1 per couple. Admission al !h"
door   vv ill   be  *!.:::,.
NFCUS —Dein.inslr.il ion in Arts
inn Wedne-dav at I J : ■'.') regarding
the ,V ism'v I' 111 n 111 i - - i 1111 reco'lt
nieiidat ions. Protc-sor C. And
rew and Vaughan '.yon will speak
oil  "IMorui   through   Scholarships."
, This is a nation-wide campaign in
which all students must, back their
organization.
if if if.
CLU PRESENTS Frank ('aider.
Ml.A. Topic: "Indian Kilucatlon, a
National Disgrace.'' Today at noon
in   Kiigineering  '.'i)2.
if       H*       H-
SPECTRUM CLUB will mil m«el
i his Wednesday. The next regular meeting will be held next Wednesday in Ihe old .Men's Club Room
and will deal with the position of
the    university    ill    society   and    111-'
various   prc-.suies   lo   which   Ii   is
subjected.
if* if- if
DANCE CLUB regular ballroom
sessions I his week, wall./ and
rhumhi Tuesday, folk d i-g
session, begin Hula. Friday, square
dancing   iu   Women's  <!yni.
Farmers Frolic
Fri Jan. 30 Page 2
THE   UBYSSEY
Tuesday, January 27, 1953
THE UBYSSEY
MK.MHKR CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS •
Authorized as sinond class mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa,
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (Included In AMS fees). Mall subscriptions
%'1M per year. Single- copies five cents. Published throughout the University year by
the Student Publications Board of the,Alma Mater Society, University of British
Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are those of the editorial staff of the
Ubyssey, and not necessarily thoBe of the Alma Mater Society or of the University.
Offices In Brock Hall
Phone ALma 16L'4
For display advertising
Phone ALma 3253
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF  '  JOE 8CHLE8INOER
*
Executive Editor, Ed Parker; Feature Editor, Elsie Oorbat; City Editor, Myrn Green;
News Editor, Ron Sapera; Women's Editor, Flo McNeil; Literary Editor, C.att Elklngton;
CUP Editor, Patsy Byrne; Circulation Manager, Marlon Novak; Editorial Assistant,
Vaughan Lyon; Staff Photographer, Hux Lovely.
8enlor Editor   Brl«n Wharf
Assistant: Hon Sapera; Deskman: Peter Sypnowlch; Reporters: Pat Carney, Valerie
(iarstin.
AGGIE EDITORIAL
A World Problem
It is hard for we, the people of North
America, to fully appreciate that in various
parts of the world serious shortages of food
already exist.
We are assured, at least at present, of
abundant supplies of foodstuffs. This fact
gives us a feeling of false security and many
of us look on our food supplies as being inexhaustible. Indeed in the past century we
have farmed much of our land as if it were
inexhaustible.
Only in recent years have various books,
newspapers and scientific papers, impressed
us with the fact that by the end of the
century the population of North America will
have increased to' such an extent that present
levels of production will not provide sufficient
food for all.
The logical answer, of course, is to ensure
that agricultural production in future year.:,
will be at a maximum. This maximum can
only, be obtained by paying more and more
attention to the problems limiting output of
Down Town
The other evening, whilst travelling down
Granville Street, in order to make a left hand
turn across to the Hotel Vancouver, I decided
to double around a block, and cut straight
across. Turning up Seymour Street, I rapidly
became aware that I was travelling along a
one-way street in the wrong direction. With
my usual run of good luck, the second ear lo
pass me contained two of Mr. Mulligan's
stalwarts.
"I'm very sorry, sir, I'm not used to driving
in Vancouver, sir," I explained in my most
servile manner. Qui rami- (he ominous blue
hook, down went the niunliei- of the ear.
"Driver's licence, please." "I'm awfully .sorrv
sir, it's just that 1 don't know my way around
Vancouver, sir,' I tried to explain, passing the
document over. "And you've been in Vancouver two years," replied this minion of ihe
law, addressing me familiarly by my Christian
name. A more subtle approach—''I say, old
boy, you know me—I play on the same team
as Jim Dunghill—remember, you were at one
of our games?" The officer acknowledged
the acquaintance, continuing to write on his
little blue pad. "I say. how much is this go'iny,
to cnsl, me? I'm up at University y'know--
don'l   have   much   money   to   fling   around."
"Two-fifty You   can   send   it   in   by   mail."
"Well that's something—if it had been any
more I think I'd prefer the stretch." "If it had
been any more I wouldn't have given you a
ticket." "Well, then, why did you . . . oh, never
mind."
H>        *        *
Now that the provincial government is seriously
thinking about goim-, ahead with its ''liipior by the
glass" mandate, we should like to make a few
suggestions implenietitiiiK the recommendations of
the Rovernuient's own fact finding commission. 1'ie
wishes of the anti-alcoholic league ami ihe inhibitions of the government.
Let us Ktale beforehand that vve fully agree wiln
the government's reluctance in establishing con
volitional "cocktail lounges" with low lights, low
mush- ami result ha-, low morals. We would niiicli
prefer naming these establishments "heverago
rooins." as ibis name commits neither Ho- gover.i-
luei-i, nor Hie bar owner,-;, and yet might be slroiK
enough   lo   tool   I he  i llsloiiiers.
if if* if*
REGULATIONS   FOR   B.C.   BEVERAGE   ROOMS
I. Tile facade of ,, n\ such ,. ,| i bli hmenl shall :>.•
alll Mine ill order lo keep <i;i Ihe good liallie o|
Vancouver as a li.ui'isl attraction and also lo
eompensalo for the inoa c.orncss of interior decora
I ion ■
'-'. There - hall lie sepal'.I' e eiil ra lice.; for e.nai
sex      three   in   all.
Kill ''a ncc lilllllbei one kIiuH lie lor men, I 'uslolli
el's will be M-reeies! and 111 >-c wilhoitl escorts of
Hie female so\ shall lie m-hered ililo separated
public   i ooui s
Knlraiiee   number   '»,,     hall    h.     for   women.     \l'
foodstuffs.
Agriculture is a science and for our own
livelihood must become increasingly scientific, if world populations continue to rise at
their present rate. As an industry of prime
importance to our economy and our physical
welfare, it should advance with other forms
of industry.
Consequently we should be prepared to
allot more and more trained personnel to the
problems of research, administration, and extension, in agriculture. Unfortunately this
does not appear to be the policy in Canada
at the present time. In fact, the policy seems
to be to limit agricultural departments to a
minimum. As a result agriculture is not progressing as rapidly as it should.
In the interests of everyone, let us hope'
that soon we shall see greater efforts made to
solve the problem of feeding more people
from our limited resources. It is important
that we ensure today, that we can produce
the foods wc need for tomorrow.
by   Cornelius
Early one sleepy morning in the vicinity of
Main and Hastings Streets, a few red-eyed
stalwarts were stamping feet, blowing on
hands, and waiting for the last bus. A debon-
naire,,young Romeo—about five feet four,
spotted face and glasses was hopping about
obviously seeking someone to impart to. His j
gaze lit on me. Wc agreed that it was a cold I
night, or rather morning. "A funny thing
happened to me this evening—you know funny things happen." I agreed that funny things
could happen, giving him a closer look. "I
was out to see my girl this evening, and what
do you think, another boy friend was there.
1 told him didn't he think he'd better e,o
now. But he said that he was there first, he
thought, he should stay. So then I offered to
toss for it, loser to leave. Me still insisted that
he was there first, so I wandered into the :
kitchen, and started playing solitaire. Then '
what do you think happened?"
I professed that I couldn't imagine.  At that
lime in the morning I couldn't think period, j
'Well, this guy came out after me into the i
kitchen, leaving the girl in  the livinr room i
and watches me play solitaire.   And to think
I offered lo toss with this character to see i
which one of us should leave. .So I went into
the livingroom — played some soft music, j
turned down the lights and asked my girl to j
dance." "Well, some of us have got ii," I said '
pet ring into his speckled countenance. Maybe
I was just, too liied, but. I couldn't, quite make '
out specifically what it was he had. j
iettete tc
the U'dot
COTC Complaint
Kditor, the Ubyssey,
Dear sir:
I protest vehemently the type
of correspondence which the
COTC has currently been using
In an attempt to recruit student
officers. It Is but a shallow mockery of our intelligence.
The following is a quotation
frjim n form-letter sent to various
fconlor students: "You will travel
widely and see many lands and
customs. Every opportunity is
made available for you to further
your education. You will retire
early to a life* pension which it
would cost you a fortune to purchase as an annuity. Your family
will be well cared for throughout
your time in the Army. Your life
and work will be no more dlscip
lined than they would be In any
walk of civilian life."
It sounds more like a cross Between a travel folder and a chanca
to buy shares in a phony oil well.
The word 'Army* seems grossly
out of place. To say that the quotation is misleading would certainly be an understatement.
COTC, unless I am mistaken,
exists solely for the purpose ot
training officers, who in the
future are to assume the respon-
Hlblltty for the defence of Canada.
There is no mention of this fact
In the text of the letter in question. Rather there is the implication that the Army Officer's Job
hi remarkably soft and lucrative.
This nort of enticement will only
lead to the production of an army
of mercenaries.
What patriot would call these
men comrades?
4,th Yr. Aggie Student.
ClaUiifkjcL
TYPING: ESSAYS, THESIS.
NotoH, expertly and promptly
typed. Moderate rates. We us?
Campbells' book of rules, Ulakey
and Cook's, and Essay Specifications by the Oept. of Applied Science. Serving students since 194'i.
Mrs. A. O. Robinson, 4180 W ll'.b
Avenue. AL. 0915R. ((i(ii
CLASSIFIED
TYPING: ESSAYS, THESIS,
manuscripts, mimeographing. Ei<
oise Street, No. 7 Dalliouslo Apt*..
University Dlvd. AL. 0655R. (6G)
EXiPERI ENCED PARISIAN
teacher, just buck from Paris, has
French diploma. Will Instruct
University students lu French.
Phone Madame Juliette Fraser,
CE. 3822, 2026 W. 13th. (45)
TYPING — ESSAYS, THESES,
notes, etc., Mrs. M, Dewar, 1715
Dunbar, CH. 5481. Material may
be picked up Monday Tuesday
and Thursday In Pre-Med Hut nt
12:30 by Alan Beach. (44)
CHEMISTRY COACHING. EV
ery student I coached last year
passed. Arthur Lietze, AL. 1547.
459*5 West Gtb. (42)
FRENCH WEAK? COACHING
In grammar and conversation by
former UBC lecturer. Past successes with students. Reasonable
rates, University area. Phone
Mrs. Le Gall, AL. 0984 L (42)
2 PAIRS IMPORTED Norwegian
Olympic team model skis, brand
new, ready to go for $60. Jarl
Whist, H17, R10, Fort Camp. (41)
WANTED—RIDERS FROM 16th
and Dunbar, 8:30, Mon. to Sat.
Phone CE. 9308. (40)
A RIDE FOR 8:30's, Monday - Friday from the vicinity of 4Ah Ave.
nnd Vine St., or Cornwall and
Yew St., phone CE. 5571.        (40)
or female, wishing to earn 9in.no
up per week, just by being alert
and observant. Contact Dons
Hughes. FA. 6111-2-3, 9 a.m. to 10
p.m.
ip ip ip
.MODERN FURNISHED APAItT-
ment consisting of 2 large rooms,
electric kitchenette, bath, and
parage. Corner of Trimble and
4th. On second floor of private
home. Phone ALma 0711Y anytime. (41)
*p *p *H
WOULD PERSON LEAIVINC}
package In Maroon 1951 Studo-
baker phone Deep Cove 2611 and
claim same.
ip *V *r
SKI JACKET FOR SALE.
n edlnm size, finest quality, w^tte--
proof wool gabardine. $12.00.
Phone Joe, CE. 7766. (37)
V *k? v
ACCOMMODATION   FOR   TWO
students, full board.   Phone Mrs.
A. Perry, AL. 3303R, 4618 W. 6th.
(40)
V *fl *r
■ROOM  AND BOARD FOR ONE
or two, preferably In nice home.
Terms arranged. Phone AL.
1407L. , (41)
¥       ¥       *
TWO RIDERS WANTED, 8:30's.
Monday to Friday from vicinity
r-rd & Dunbar.  Phone Al at KE.
P205R. (42)
—Wonttd—
Canteen Manager—Fort Camp—Beginning '53-'54 Term.
Must be a married UBC student
Apply to Secretary, Fort Camp before Feb. 14,1953
stating qualifications
1L... U 1UJL.
FILMSOC
For Studcnts Ano Stmt Onlv;
TODAY
3:45 6:00 8:15
SCOTT  OF  THE
ANTARCTIC
Starring John Mills
(Color by Technicolor)
ScepticuA
customers   shall   divest   Iheniselves  of  jewelry   find I
will i-rme nil traces of cosmetic  beauty aids.   They |
shall   he  outfitted   with  a   loose   flttliiK  white   ro'"-
before lielnn permitted to enter the public rooms.
'•',. Seals in ihe public rooms shall have no barks
or  arm   rests.    Seals   shall   he   not,   more   than   ton I
■Milan*  inches   in   area,    \o-one  shall   lie  allowed   t i1
land. :
1    Drinks shall be pencil singly, n,, second drink
'" !'e seneil imiil Hie  first kIiish is completely ami
■i'» "lately dry.    Mechanical  i;lass dryers or  breath
ill'-;   mi   classes   for   purposes   of   evaporation   ol    re-.
111 ■ i i i >i M (■'. contents .shall   be disallowed.
•"'■  The alcohol content  of any drink  shall not he ;
more I han !m per cent. '
*•■  'I'D.■   water  conlcn!   of any   drink   shall   not be
less I han '.in per cent.
7.   All   glasses   shall    be   swilled    with   alcohol    in
order in insure disinfection.
' The !!■<'. Ami Alcohol League shall have sob.
jurisdiction over Ihe decoration and si.un display
in any audi  establishment.
-'-   -\'i>    "water    chaser'    shall    be    served    as    the
loop.ised    regulations    make    them    alpeif hunts    and
coll .ei|llenlly    they    Would    ollly    serve    lo    IncollVeii
ielice   I he   \\ ailel ■..
I'1. Ih'l'ore leaviiu: the premises customers will
;" asked lo walk aloiiu a straight line embedded ;i
the floor w it h  I heir eves closed
G
THE
ROYAL CANATHAN AIR FORCE
University Plan
U.R.T.P.
(University   Reserve
Training Plun)
R.O.T.P.
(Regular Officer
Training Plan)
There are openings for aircrew officers,
technical list officers, and non-technical
list officers in the U.R.T.P.
Applications for this plan are to be
submitted by January 31, 1953
The R.O.T.P. has openings for aircrew
aircrew officers and technical list- officers
Enquiries fur both plans should lie made to
T1IK K.C./VF. OIK i: IN Till; AKMOUItlKS
at the I'niversilv Tuesday, January 27, 1953
THU   UBYSSEY
/
AGGIE
r*.     CJst-'.M* mm
Wd'm
Editor:   Row Aihford
Ass.   Ed:   Derek  Vallis
PageS
Activities Centered
In Girls' Common Room
In the far right-hand corner of the Aggie Building, second
floor, the Women's Common Room, the home of hi-jinx and
laughter is found. This room, with its cheerful laughter and
quiet (at times) is "home" while on the campus to the Aggie
girls. At any time of the day, someone is there, reading, studying or just talking. Here is the center of the girls' activities.
ACTIVE GROUP
A very active group, the Aggies
in September Htarted out by initl-
"WHO Ml BE THE TOTEM dim
FOR THE NEW YEAR ■ BOOK?"
Nominations for Totem Queen are still open.
Absent last year, the Totem Queen will appear in the
1953 Totem, along with all the other queens.
Only two qualifications for Totem Queen are photogenic beauty and a probability of returning to UBC next
year.
Just fill out an application stating your own name as
well as the name of the candidate and mail to the Totem,
Brock Hall, UBC.
ELECTION RESULTS
otlng the froshettes, eight in all.
Elections held'on Friday by tho
Then later on in the term, a skit  1963  eraduantlK C,.,8H  re8lllled  ,„
for HI Jinx was planned and exe-  tne    npl)()limnent    of    Luwrem.e
cuted' Bockhold,   president;   John   Wood.
In    December,    an    auction   of Lecretnry.  A, r.,gney   H0(l,u, (.()I).
home.cooking (Aggies can cook!)   venev; and M,ke Fen.i(>  treu8um,
was held  and  the proceeds  were
used to buy Christinas gifts and
hampers tor unfortunate Vancouver families.
A project of collecting magazines (or a local hospital is now
In progress, and the huge box of
reading material in the Common
Room is mute evidence that the
girls intend to really make things
somewhut more cheerful for the
patients.
Apple day always finds the worn
en out in force selling their w-.irci
at various points on the campus.
SEE ETCHINGS
In the future a skating party is
plunned at which the girls who
can't skate have as much fun as
those who can. Liniment is supplied after this occasion. The girls
ilso plan to brighten up Valentine's Day for tho children In the
hospital, with a gift of home made
candy.
All this shows that the Aggie
girls ure one of the most active
faculty groups on the campus. The
Common Room is always buzzing
with some new ideas of service or
fun. Come up and see!
The president will call another
meeting in a few- weeks to settle
the details of the Graduating Exercises.
'S3  JotWL   QjUJWL
If you know of a beautiful girl who is returning to UBC
next year, send in her name to the Totem, Brock Hall,
University of B.C.
Each name must be submitted by some male student,
so get busy men.  For details see the story on Page One.
Please use the coupon below:
I nominate the following girl for 1953 Totem Queen:
Name   	
Address  ...?	
Phone No '..... Year Faculty	
My name is   .
Address  	
Phone No  Year  Faculty.
Is This You?
Nervous?      Tired?
Failing Exams?
You Need
A Tonic
Come to
The Formers' Frolic
Friday, Jan. 30
CeUeij Com
The old mountaineer took a
iir.ick sliol at the motorcycle as It
roared past  his cabin.
"Did you kill it. paw?" asked
his  wife.
"Naw, it's still growling, but I
•shore    made    It    turn    tliet    man
l"OSe."
if,       H*  »   if,
"Henry, you ain't as gallant -is
\ hen I was a gal."
l'.\'o, Maggie, and yon ain't a.<
I uoyant as when I was a boy."
if ip if*
Maybe  you've   board  about   Hi.-
butcher who backed Into the tuea
grinder and got a little behind it
his orders.
Aggie Version Of
A Hysterical Joke
A father look bis little boy to
Ihe country because be Ihoiigul
be would learn something. When
they got back the boy's mother
asked: "Well, David, did you enjoy  your   visit?"
"Ob jusl wonderful Moinniie'
(hit I saw something just terrible
happen. I saw a bin pig lunula;
round and round with a lot of linl>>
pigs i aniiiiii; after it. I bey just
!<' |U nillliilh; till I lie big pig fell .
doom   exhausted."
"Then    wlial    happened'."'
"The*     pimp,si   till    Ihe    hi-      pi  ;   a !|l
lie     I I I   I II e   ' I a I I e || ,   nil    Us   \ e - t : "
The  International  Nickel Company   of
Canada, Limited, 25 King Street West, Toronto Page Four
THE   UBYSSEY
Tuesday, January 27, 1953
UBC Kills Northwest In
Race For McKechnie Cup
Mural Swim Meet Coming Up
Ubyssey   Photo   by   Mux   Lovely
CONTEMPLATING THOIUGHTFULLY, Des Eadie,
Thunderbird football manager, sees a very important football announcement in Thursday's Ubyssey. The boy could
be right.
The Sport Scene
BASKETBALL LEAGUE CHANGES
(Due to inability of Aggie teams to play on Tuesdays)
Three games scheduled for Tuesday, January 27th will
play Friday, January 30th. Those scheduled for the 30th will
advance on the schedule to Tuesday, the 27th.
FRIDAY, JANUARY 30—
Aggie A vs. Fort Camp A
Aggie B vs. Fiji B .
Phi Kappa vs. D.U. B
TUESDAY, JANUARY 27-
Beta A vs. North Burnaby
A.T.O. vs. Beta B
Mechs B vs. Eng. B.
Also note these changes:
Tuesday, February 3 to WEDNESDAY, FEB. 4—
*   Lambda Chi vs. Newman A; Zete Psi vs. Aggie A.
Tuesday, February  17 to MONDAY, FEB.  16—
Sigma Alpha Mu vs. Fiji B; Aggie B vs. D.U. B.
Hear ye, hear ye, all ye web-fcoted students and
refugees from Ocean Falls. Athletic Director, Rollicking
Richard Penn has announced that the intra-mural swim
meet will be held February 14 at Crystal Pool.
Eliminations will be held this Saturday at 8:00 p.m., for
the following events: 50-yard freestyle; 50-yard backstroke;
50-yard breastroke. Entry forms can be picked up from the
intra-mural notice board.
All entries must be in to Mr. Penn by January 29.
Remainder of the eliminations will be swum off at 4:00
Monday, February 2.
Hockey  Crucial  Wed;
You'd Better Be There
UBC's suddenly rejuvenated hockey team face what could
be the most important game of season Wednesday night at the
Forum.
The Birds, who have made sev
eral downtown sportswrlters look
sick   with   their
-ancea, meet PNE Indians in a real
crucial.
Birds Have Line Crossed;
First Time This Year
UBC 15; Northwest 11
By DEREK VALLIS
Before a cheering crowd of 1,000 UBC Thunderbirds defeated a powerful Northwest Rep. team, in one of the most
exciting games seen on the campus. Handicapped by injuries to
Spence and Vallis, the Birds had Junior Tenant and Mike Bell
deputizing.
Alter only three niinute.s of play • —
L'HC was tliree points down when i
a   penalty   kick  was given  against '
them,   and   neatly  kicked   between
the uprights by North Shore's John
Renfrew.
They    get   awfully    lonely    out
recent   perform-' there  on  the  Ice  by  themselves.
Forget that Math homework, there
are more Important things in life
The game Is worth four (4),
(two plus two) whole points and
nirds just about have to win if
they are going to stay in the running  for  the  playoffs.
With their new goalie; complete
with a beard and voice like a circus
barker, Birds hope to scare, the
shavings out of the young PNE
outfit.
There Is Just one thing though.
Ferocious Frank Frederlckson,
Rattling Brian Prentice and the
rest of the boys on the team would
appreciate It If a few students
came out to watch them beat the
Indians.
Not to be upset, the Birds pressed
hard. From a recovery made by
himself, Puil made a beautiful 35-
y:trd run, completely outwitting the
opposing fullback and scoring be-
twen the posts. Morford failed
with the kick.
POOR DANNY
It was not long after that that
our scrum half, Danny the chimp
was in trouble. The Northwest
pack always a menace, were really
clobbering Danny as he passed the
ball out, and after one njelee, our
scrum half Buffered a deep gash
over his eye and had to leave th?
field.
Such as  the  I'BC hockey team.
Don't believe those profs who
try and tell yon that you come to
university to got un education. You
can't get an education out of books
but you can be enlightened while
watching Cliff Frame clobber Indians on Forum ice. ,    ,     _ .
Junior Tenant came up to scrum
Remember, where  would CJordle | half, and Frank Gower dropped to
Howe be if he had spent his time j fullback.   Bob   Morford   atoned   for
doing Cheni. problems, And do you
think   Rocket   Richard   would   be
hauling  down  $20,000  as  a   Latin
teacher?
Forum,
said.
S:00,   Wdnesday—'miff
Bill Hutchinson — Editor
Al Fotheringham — Associate Editor
Ski Team Goes
To Banff Meet
Tonight, the Thunderbird ski
team is leaving for Banff -to get a
few days practice before the International Collegiate Ski Tournament is held there next weekend.
The team, led by Olympian George
Merry, is expected to do well In
this competition.
New American immigration lews
will forbid the American colleges
from bringing their Norwegian exchange students to Banff. This will
help our chances of placing near
tho top.
Along with Merry, the skiers racing for UBC will be Ron MacRae,
Jack Hamilton, Dave Qunn, Ted
IlunC Dick Andersen and Ian
Turnbull.
This squad will be running
against the U ot Washington.
Montana State, Seattle U, Whitman, College of Puget Sound, and
his earlier miss when he booted a j the host team, the U of Alberta.
fine penalty goal for -tiie Birds to1 host team ,t';ie U of Alberta.
put  the  score  at  G-IS.  One of the      The   team   has   had   trouble   at
finest   plays   of   the   game   came   their tirst two meets this year due
shortly before half time when John j mostly   to  the   weight  of  athletic
Newton, receiving the ball on his
wing, cut In and ran through the
opposing team  passing almost  ►>',•
ery player, and scoring a brilliant
try between the posts.
VICIOU8 GAME
At half time, the score stood nt
'•■'i, and on resumption of the play,
the  Northwest  pack  pressed hard.
WHIP ST. MARTINS
Birds Squeezed Out By Central
UBC 50; Central Washington 56
UliC's unpredictable Thunder-'
birds threw away a Conference
game Friday night then came Ikuk
to run away with a non-Conference
contest Saturaay as I'BC students '
•and fans continued to give plenty
of support to Jack Pomfret's potentially   poweiful   outfit.
Birds had their first Conference
win In their grasp Friday nlnlit
but faltered In the final minutes
and wound up on the wrong end
of a iiO-fin count.
Central Washington, touted fur
one of the top spots in Conference
play, looked like anything but contenders as they eked out the win
over Thunderbirds. I
BIROS   DRIVE
Wildcats took a |!i-i:! lead in the
first i|iiaiier before Birds entile
back to oiitscore them in the second stanza. They still had a 2S--J!
lead at the half and si retched ,t
to H»-:: I hy the end of the third
quarter.
Birds started lo drive with live
minutes   left   in   the   contest.   Ifri i -.
I'psou tied it up, lilt, then Bobby
Hindmarch. playing his first Conference game with the Bird;:, tossed   in  consecutive  free  throws.
Wildcats came back with a gift
toss and a basket and the hopes of
the big crowd went up In Wildcat
baskets.
RANGER^ WEAK i
Saturday   night   the   result   wns
obvious from the opening minutes.
St. .Martins, obviously used to play-]
ing;   on   O/.ark   Ike's   home   court,
flung the ball at the hoop as soon ;
as they crossed the centre line.       '
John   McLeod.   a  disappointment
the   last   three  games,   looked   like,
his old self as he began to  hit on !
the long ones.  Birds led 2".-l!t after
the   first   (|iiarter   and   "7-:h>   after.
Hie  half.
The advertised fast break of the
Kaneers from Olympia failed .to
tnate'-ialize 'very often as Birds
>h awed a quick breaking attack
of  their own.
Mcl.eod, I'pson and Zaharko all
lilt   with their one-handers as  Pom
fret   kept   up   tin
his    first   team   on   the
most of the second half
Jim Carter showed he could
store with his lfbok shot once he
stayed within reasonable distant
of   the   basket.
Gav Dempster made a brief unpen ranee and showed he will be a
threat when he gets iu shape.
All in all, it would have been
a pretty successful weekend for
Pomfret—it only Birds could bava
kept  going   Friday  night!
Free Shots — Thunderbirds continued their mastery of supposedly
big scoring men Friday night . . .
against Whitworth they completely stopped Dave Stewart, the Pirates li'll" centre and also held Jim
Doherty to C, points . . . Doherty
has been All-Conference for two
.vears and Wnitworth press releases would have us believe he r-
the Northwest's leading scorer . . .
iua\be they haven't heard of a
couple of guys named Houbregs
ancl^O'Brien. Well to continue.  Ken
UBC 79; St. Martins 63
pace   by   leaving    Teller,   Wildcat's   centre,   was   also
floor    for   All-Conference   and   Was   supposed
lo sink  Birds  with  his  hook shots
I. . . result he was nicked for four
fouls early in the game und then
sat on the bench for most of tire
second  half  with a  twisted  ankle.
j CBC -- I. Mcl.eod 9. Bone m,
Zaharko (!, Upson li. Nyhaug ;'.,
Hudson   (i.  (J.   Mcl.eod   2,   Forward
,:!. Taylor, lliiidniarch I!, Curter :i —
[ oil.
'     CENTRAL    WASHINGTON     —
Jiirgens 11, l.oe 2, Ruber (i, Lyail
4,   Teller   ;,   Meyer   S,   lleacox   III,
j Dunn, Nixon 2, Griffith Pialote —
"ill. |
!     UBC   --  J.   Mcl.eod   10.   Bone   8,
Zaharko   II,   I'pson   IT,   Nyhaug   8.1
Hudson    2,   (1.    Mcl.eod,    Forward,!
Taylor,     Carter      11,     Hi'idmarch, j
Dempster ■■•70. :
ST.   MARTINS Rich   Wis-/   IS,
Killani la. I .en Wi-e/. lu, Sundstroin
\ Keller ::, Wertzlor, Monda 2.
Stualz.   Norbert   Wis/,   :',,   u'llallor-
!
i an  :',  -1!2.
scholarships and other financial
aids which the bigger American
schools have had available. The
jumping event, for example, was
won on both occasions by Bans
Bjornstad, who is ranked as the
second best jumper in the world,
and who is attending Wenatchee
College on an exchange scholarship.  The Canadian slalom chain-
They played a hard, vicious game,   plon ^ l{tteudlng Se,attle Unlver8.
giving no quarter, and from a scrum
on Varsity's 5-yard line. Gjerdalen
crossed  the  line  and  scored.   Ren
frew converted and the score was
almost   Lied  at  0-S.*But   the   Birds
total  supremacy   in   the  back   field
was   dominant.   Receiving   a   goi d
share   uf  the   ball   from   the   pack.
I hey     were    a    constant     menace.
Gerry   Main   put   Newton   through
to   score   his   second   try   of   the
game, hut again Northwest replied
with a Renfrew penalty goal.
It was on a deliberate fo-tl
against Bill Whyte that Morford
clinched things when he booted
the penalty kick for three points._
From thence onward Varsity were
always the menacing aggressors
until the final  whistle.
Outstanding in the pack wore
Doug MacMillan and Charlie Bruni-
well. John Newton and George Pull
turned in a fine perfoa'tnance from
the wings, whilst sepclal mention
goes to Danny Oliver who played
a fine game despite the heavy battering   he  received.
Ry.
At Wenatchee. where the lost
meet was held, we did surprisingly
well, heating CPS and the University of Idaho, and coming very close
to the University of Washington.
An Evergreen Conference Team
has yet to beat UBC '» skiing.
36 YEARS OF SERVICE
TO THE  UNIVERSITY OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA.
ITS FRATERNITIES
AND SORORITIES.
THERE'S A REASON
OiMlNCte, L
p a i n 11 n r,
PRINTING CO. LTD.
riiiPHONi    PAciiic   OI7I
1035 Seymour St., Vancouver, B.C.
UNIVERSITY STUDENTS
Available for Part-time Employment
PHONE UBC. PERSONNEL OFFICE
ALma 1191—Local 1W
TO 1953 GRADUATES
Procter and Gamble
Offers rapid advancement for the right men
to positions in the following fields
Sales Management
Office Management
Advertising Management
Personnel Administration
Representatives ol  ihe Company will be on hand in HUT lYHi on January
—Till  at   \'1:'.'A)   p.m.   lo  outline  lo  all  those  interested  the  opportunities   for
advancement with
PERSONAL INTERVIEWS l AN BE ARRANGED AT THAT TIME

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