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The Ubyssey Mar 27, 1952

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 tmiVEKMTY or
.   MAR 2 91952*
TT'
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XXXIV
SCENTS
VANCOUVER B.C., THURSDAY, MARCH 27, 1952
NWW
-' n   y,,y*fiy
fHlS is the day 1 climb
down the tree.
Since this is the last regular edition of The Ubyssey, 1
hasten to scramble down before the yahoos of the Goon
Edition chop down my tree
tomorrow.
.1  .    i    y. .    *    ;-   .'
U has been enjoyable up here.
Per the most pert tbe weather has
bjnh lair; bnt ihsrs has been rain
tot), and sven thuhder and lightening,,. .
iPespKe th« namejosillltng and
the stlek'throwlng, It's been a ve-y
satisfactory experience chatting
With you from week to week, tor
•big my prejudices on you, and
maybe even making you chuckle
occasionally.
mm
i
A OOLHOI NIWtPAPIA la a
unique Institution for Us person-
nel is conitsnUy changing. Us
Journalists write only for experience and a desire to entertain and
stimulate yen, its readers. They are
fortunate in being able to express
their views more freely than
through any other medium.
Consequently they quickly acquire a distinct sense ot mutual
respect and adrogation (which is
sometime pot tbe evident in the
paper* itself), and a feeling of
iprMe and satlafaetlon In doing an
acquets job under great difficulties.
I iHMffWIBtt^mJWf my av
soclates on the paper, especially
my regular fellow-columnists, Flo
(The Poet) MacNell, M (Engineer
and beer) Fotheringham and Myra
(Gossip) Oreen.
Many of us Intend to write for
our living, and no doubt a few of
us will be fortunate enough to follow the steps of such distinguished
ex-Ubyssey staffers as Earle Birney. Eric Nicol, Stuart Keat, Hymte
Koshevoy and a host of others who
people the literary world from the
lucrative heights of the Time-Life
organisation to the improverlshed
wastelands of pm tnagaslnes.
LOST CHANCES
<m
m
LIKI MANY Q* Ul who hope
to graduate this year. I feel that
I have missed many opportunities
to participate more fully In university life. But those of us In
Arts courses Which do not fit one
ter any specific Job, are thankful
for the opportunity offered by
The Ubyssey and other similar
eampus organisations to develop
our interests and increase our specialised knowledge.
My year with The Ubyssey has
given me Invaluable experience
and has formed a distinct contrast
with ray two years on the University of Western Ontario Gazette where 90 per cent of the staff
were students of the School or
Journalism.
Next year I hope to be In Europe,
and, according to-the new Editor-
in-Chief Joe Schleslnger, you
might be hearing from me through
these colutauis In 1952-53.
But then a war or a woman
might make that impossible.
GOOD LUCK ALL on the examinations.
In the meantime, its a nice feel-
ins to have my feet on solid
ground again. I hope someone else
will take up residence In the tree
next  year.
A parting shot before I let go
of  this  branch:   •
Why has Clyde Gilmour, the
Sun's Movie Critic not appeared
lately In that downtown paper?
Sunmogul Don Cromle says that
Gilmour Is "taking a rest'' and
that he may be back ln three
months.
But apparently the CBC does
not think lie needs a rest for they
are still featuring his reviews on
their Sunday "Critically Speaking"
program.
»y,    * ~he>y
BCE Backs Out
r«
luu y±L
Presents
, —Photo by Walt Sussel
RON FOXALL, EUS president made a big splash on campus when fellow- engineers threw him in the lily pond.
As apart of the baptizing ceremony for the ex-prexy, the
dunking also is supposed to purify the water which filthy
Artsmen have polluted.
TOTEM SUBSCRIBERS ASKED TO
Harried Totem staffers, scurrying back to lectures after
a lull month of "last minute" end-tying, have finally handed
the last page of copy and pictures lo the printer.
With the Brown Bros, plant in Toronto still on strike,
no guarantee of delivery can be made, but editor Joan Fraser stated yesterday that the book ahould be in the hands
of the students % Hay 10. \
Those students w,ho wish to have their Totem mailed
to them must leave their summer addresses at the AMS
offioe before May 1.
Books which are not picked up will be sold to those
on the waiting list.
LSE Will Present
  »
ree Programs
, Three events of outstanding interest will take place withi.n
three days during the second week in April at UBC. They
represent the attempt of the Faculty Fine Arts Committee, the
Departments of English and Classics and Music, and the Literary and Scientific Executive, to bring to the attention of the
students in joint co-operation the finest in lecturers, and pre
sentations in the fields of art, literature, and music.
W John  Sheppard,  Provost  of*-
King's   College,   Cambridge,   will
THI ART! Undergraduate Society wiil meet Friday noon In Arts
108.  Officers will  he  elected  for
the coming year.
* *     *
VISUAL ARTS CLUB presents
Mr. J. Morris, curator of tiie Vancouver Art Gallery in a talk on
Baroque Painting, Illustrated with
slides today, Engineering 200 at
12:30.
m     *     ¥
VISUAL ARTS CLUB presents Mr.
Jack Shadbolt, Instructor at the
Vancouver School of Art, on Contemporary American Painting tomorrow, Friday, March 28th at
12:30 in Arts 100. Lecture will be
Illustrated   with   slides.
* *       *
QUAD CLASS will nold a general meeting in the auditorium, Monday, March ai at 12:30 p.m. On
the agenda are Class Pees and
Class Gift and Oeneral Topics.
* *       *
RIV. W. RIOOIWAY, director
of the Southern Cross Radio Station In La Pas, Bolivia, will be
the special speaker for the VCF
today in Eng. 20i2.
* *       *
BOTANICAL GARDEN Society
ttveeMty^MettusMftae--^ .pl*nt
communities and tho ca*he<!ri'.l
lakes, These will be shown on Friday In Biology   209.
* **    *
OENERAL MEETING cf tho University Student Toache-a' Society
will be held at 12:30 on Tuesday,
April 1st ln Engineering 202. This
meeting will be asked to elect n
Continuing Committe for next
year's Touchers' Trolnln,: class.
All who Intend to go into T.T.
next year should attend this meeting.
Laura Jamieson Blasts
* "■ ' ™  ZZ. -i  -   *•*--*'
Absentee Opponent ^
By PAT THOMAS ",:% ■
Although they had previously agreed to undertake debate
with the CCF Club on the subject of the proposed fare increases, BCE officials suddenly decided this week that the subject "had been kicked around enough already," when tqld that
their speaker would .be opposed by Mrs. Laura Jamieson.
The   debate   was   scheduled   to*-
»ttir Mr. Purdy  of the company,
-_S£.
opposed by Mrs. Jamieson, when
slub officials were notified that
there would he no BCE representative at the meeting.
BCE  DEMAND  SECOND   PLACE
The BCE had also previously
demanded second place on the
program, "so that we will know
what to say."
The meeting was held on Wed.,
March 26, with club members hoping that the BCE "retreat" would
receive appropriate publicity.
Pointing to the fact -that Premier Johnson was formerly a director of the BCE holding company,
Mrs. Jamjeson said that there was
little hope' that the demand for
public ownership would be recognised by the present government
alignments anyway. /
HEADS OR TAILS
She also quoted company officios reports to the effect that when
profits are low, services must be
reduced, but that when profits
are high, service must be further
reduced' any way. Said'the speaker: "It is a case of heads, they
win; tails, we lose.
Noting that1 recent'power and
light rate Increases are used to
■support -the^ transU tjartem^-Mrt.
Jamieson ridiculed the idea that
the City of Vancouver could alone
undertake operation of lt. "It
would be impractical for the City"
to' operate transit and yet have
to. go to the BCE to buy the power.
PRIVATE  HANDS
Mrs. Jamieson admitted that
transit companies now are faced
with certain obstacles, but pointed ot the fac' that only seven out
of twenty-five transit companies
across Canada remain in private
hands.
EUS Decide
Arts Fate
^   ♦.-■*,
Engineers elected their Wfeou-
tlve for next yea* at .a meeting
held yesterday. They issued a mpt'
ning that the fallowtu? people M'iil
decide the fate of th»' Artfaien
during the lfl&2-53 saislou, ■■'*V
Prealdent, Al Hicks* Vice-Pbti-
dent. Httifa WiBenwoo^'feer^r^.
KoIHm Tnnaman; Tnaasurer, 'My
cftristop'tersom t!SO. Bob Johnson and Gerry StevenS|.8portijfelP'
resontatlve, Gordy Oats; Puf|ic|iy,
Dick Burke; Professional IWla-
ttens. .Joe Bockboid, ,-x: -r ; e-,;    ,
address hte students of UBC on
Monday, April 7, at 12:30 p.m. ln
Engineering 200.
The visit of Sir John to the campus should be of Interest to all
those studying the arts. A student of humanities in the contemporary world, he Is also one ol
the most distinguished classical
scholars.
The Departments of Classics and
English are happy to sponsor with
the 'Classics Club of the LSE his
visit to the University of British
Columbia. Thoy hope that student.)
of the Classics, of the Theatre, of
all the arts, will be able to attend
the lecture of Sir John Sheppard
on Monday, April 7.
On the evening of the same day,
Monday, April 7, In the Brock Hall,
at 8:30 p.m. the last of the LSE
Special Events Concerts will be
held. This Is to be the Stravinsky
Festival, dedicated to th# achievement of the great -contemporary
composed, Igor Stravinsky, and
produced by the Music Department.
The   program   consists   of   three
works,    instrumental    and    choral, j
and   is   unclor   the   supervision   of
Professor   Hhrry   Adaskin  and   tl»\
direction  of Colin  Slim. ;
The Double Concertant for!
Violin and Piano will be performed by Harrv Adaskin and Francos i
Marr. The f'oncertaa for Two Pi-!
nos, a work which bas peculiarly
classical   features,   will   1>b   played i
by Colin Slim and John Brockington.
While thi sis the first occasion of
any kind In Canada devoted to th«>
works of Stravinsky It will also
be the first performance In Canada of Les Noces, and the Concerto for Two Piano sin Vancouver.
The Double Concertant has been
performed In Vancouver only once
before, by Harry Adaskin and
Prances Marr, Tickets will be on
sale at tiie AMS Office, Brock Hall,
and at Modoin Music, Heymous
Street.
Dylan Thomas, one of the foremost contemporary British poets,
will present a reading of his own
and others' itoetry in the Auditorium,  April 9, at  12:30.
Girls Flip For
Council Seat
Although there are only two
girls in the engineering faculty
USC: president Jeff Pringle told
students Council that the girls
deserved a seat on  WUS.
Discounting the nursing department, there are two girls in Engineering and Monday night Jeff
i'rlngle claimed that the girls deserved presentation on WUS, like
other   groups.
WUS president Kay Stewart ad-
mitted that the girls had a constitutional claim  to representation.
Thp two girls will probably flip
seat.
NOON TODAY
Biggest
The biggest dance show in
the history of UBC  will be
presented by the dance club
at noon today in the auditor!
um.
Folk and national dances, interpretative and ballroom dances are all included in the program. Dance Club members
have been preparing these
dances since the begining of
the term, so should give a polished performance. '
The waltz festival group
which recently tied for firsl
place in the Viennese Waltj
Festival, will perform again.
"Slaughter on Tenth Avenue" is the musical accompaniment to one of the dances.
Other dances on the program
are an Egyptian ballet, the
hula, samba, rhumba, tango,
Charleston, Japanese, Ukranlan, Hugarian, Scottish and
Israeli national dances, and
examples of jive and square-
dancing
Acadia Camp
To Hold Party
Acadia Camp Council wiU wind
up the year with a big celebrftton
next Monday called the Adilli
Capers. . .:^
and datee tfl Tth% 'Urodk     v.;^
,  Dapclng. to livjB music will J
tersperced with -songs, dai
music from talented Aca<
Camp Council President; *:ftob
Dowling promises everyone a
time and welcomes all former Acadia residents. ""
Since most Acadians this year
are men, women from the Woqjep's
Dorms, Vancouver Oener*l.-|iPMpl-
t* and the YWCA have bee^'in.
vited to the frolic. * ri /
Cost of the dance is 50 tiehta?
rff
?<■■.•-.
"SLAUGHTER ON TENTH AVENUE" is the title of this
dance which will be performed by Lou Baker and Ho Hit-Po
at the Dance Club Festival in the Auditorium at noon
today. Page 2
THE UBYMEY
MBIMBDR CANADIAN UNIVER81TT PRfl*l
Authorised es second elass mail by ths Post Of fief i**t Ottawa, ttn*'
Sitgabicnptitms tiwner yter <iMtadei la AMI Urn), ifatteakaeife
IwrfPO per year. Single copies five eents. Published throughout ths
tJatrsiwtty year by tfcr Wedeat PttMleatkies Beaed et the Alsaa liaUr
Society, University of British Columbia. Editorial opinion! expressed
herein are those of the editorial staff ot tho Ubyssoy, ami not necssiarly
tiihse of the Alma Mater Booiety or ot the UntrertHy.
Off Ices In Brock Hall For display ed?srtliiit
Phone ALtoa 1«T4 P*oM AUii mi
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF  LES ARMOUR
Executive Editor-Allan Goldsmith, Manning Editor-Alex MacOilllyray
Nt*s Editor, V. Fred Edwards; CHty Editor, Mike Ryan; CUP Editor,
»heila Kearni; Women's Bdltor, Florence McNeil; Copy Editors, lean
ftnitb; Director of Photography Bruce Jaffray; Senior Editors: Myra
Oreen, Elsie Oortoat, Joe Schleslnger; Editorial Writers; Chuck Coon
and Det Auerbach.
Utter* te tbe MHor ghealtf be restricted to 1B0 wefde. the Ubyssey
reiMfyH the right te out letters and eannet guarantee to publish sll
letters received.
An Entertaining Year i
> HIS is the last regular issue of the Ubyssey and we
realize with rather a shock that we have only begun to do
the things we promised ourselves last September.
All in all, when the dust has finally settled, we suspect
that 1951-52 Will be remembered ae a moderately successful
y#*r in Ubyssey history.
Our principle aim was to stimulate thought and, through
;t, %e Jfestii' activity.
It is imposaible to come to any conclueiott as to whether
or not yre did foster thought. But we are left assured thit we
did, from time to time, raise a good old fashioned raucaus and
titer people here and there must have been awakened.
Our attempt to return the Ubyssey to n point where it
could fulfill its long forgotten function as a literary medium
•nd to bring to the students in a readable form the wisdom df
the faculty, met with tolerable success, even though they ran
ilito countless unforseen difficulties.
Perhaps our most successful experiment was the institution Af guest editorials which made the Ubyssey an honest
forum for all points of view.
We began the year with almost no artaff. The organization
had to be built anew and it suffered from the multitude of
problems which inevitably face a volunteer organization in
its formative or reformative phases.
...  We did*not solve all of the problems, perhaps not even
the majority of the problems—but we believe that we have
lift tk« ptMcations board in a stronger position than that in
whioh we found it and we trust that our .successors will find
themselves with fewer problems to solve.
"     In dosing, we extend our thanks to our Supporters and   ■
to our attackers for what has been one of the most entertain-   ;
ift| years we can remember.
Slider Suicide
KOW that we are faced with examinations again we find
ourselves contemplating wistfully the futility of our
exam system.
For five periods of three hours each we shall be expected
to reveal knowledge accumulated throughout the year (or
more likely during the few/ preceeding nights.)
Then a few score individuals known as "markers" will
sweat out the May .weeks getting increasingly more irate over
the infantile prattling of their students.
That pre-determined percentage of us which will inevitably fail to pass, can be expected to drown its sorrows in a
mug of beer.
-   Therefore, in asking for a revamping of the exam system
we are moved by purely aHruistie motives.
We jus* don't want to see any marker* committing suicide.
THE UBYSSEY
■BKsaaKaas
Thursday, March 27, 1952
m
NUTTIN' much
m
Shattered Illusions
A HIT person attending the last AMS meeting and laboring
under any illusion regarding the mentality of university
students must certainly have had his illusion shattered. He
must have left the meeting with- the conclusion that the requisites for admittance to university are far too low. The president of our university who labored so hard on the Massey
Commission must indeed wonder if his strenuous efforts were
justified.
One of the strangest anomalies resulting from the meet-
lltg was the approval of students to two absolutely inconsistent motions. First of all, the students approved last year's expenditure of $17,000 for MAO and again voted over $15,000
to carry on the work of MAD, fully realizing that this would
result in a reduction of all the LSE budgsts amounting to virtual extinction in some cases. The majority of students voted
to practically extinguish literary and social groups in order to
subsidize sports. They approved a loss of $4,67 on hockey
alone, to keep a small group of hockey players expending their
efforts at the Kerrisdale Arena. This loss alone amounted to
more than the LSE budget.
In the face of this, the students gave hearty approvale to
the recommendations of the Massey report which the Student
Council is urging the Dominion Government to carry out;
While extinguishing their literary and social groups ■
on the one hand, they recommended the government's aiding
culture on the other. Surely any intelligent person viewing
these facts would reach the conclusion that approval of the
last motion was pure lip service,
It is sincerely hoped that when the Student Council presents the recommendation on the Massey Report to the government, they can do so with a straight fare,
—TED PEARCE.
"May these who hate your
the bright red scrawl written
mannequin. •*
fhe sky blhe corset model
(net flesh and blood), complete with appropriate garments, was presented to Ubyssey iTC im Armdttr il a tare*
vm gesture on pirt Of the
Kickapoo Club.
Presented to the "Men who
Creates the Most Controversy
During the Year,"'.taw cup was
won by AMS Treasurer John
MacKinnon  last  year.
Kickapoo members told reporter in private Ihat the cup
actually went to "The Most
Disliked Matl df The Tear."
Question—In this case IS there
any difference?
*      *      *
Those who foMow Clyde Oil-
tattttr'a meviS cototha in tho
VamcoiiTer fun Will probably
hare ootioe.i that rt has been
missing In the past few days.
Besides enjoying His column,
although we do not always
agree with bis criticism, we
appreciate Ms honesty In giving his views.
According to Don Cromle,'
publisher and spokesman for
the Sua, 'Mr. Gilmour was
taken off the column for the
time being because he needed
a rest and j> few other reasons." Cromtt said that p.
mour may be back in a few
month*. Meanwhile he is writing interviews.
CBU reports that Gilmour Is
still giving his criticisms over
the air. We suggest that an/
people who are interested In
seeing a continuation In the
near future of Gllmour'g column either write letters or
Phone the Sun.
¥      ¥      *
Dissatisfied with Dr. Barnett
Savory's Interpretation of Mars-
ism as compared with Hen'
Interpretation of Marxism, the
fioclajllst Party of Canada (Van
couver group) will examtne^wo
rftdlo talks on the subject,
presented by Dr. Savery over
OBU some time ago.
The dlscusoipn will be held
Sunday evening, 8:00 p.m. 1234
Granville.
*     *     *
Acadia Camp Council has
flnaHy given up their struggle
to have dances at Acadia. Evi-
dentally a dance in past years
disconceed the authorities.
As a last resort the students
will hold a dance In Brock HaU
Monday night. Committee
medhlters point out that all
girls ate welcome as the ratio
of men to women la the camp
is appraxtimtely io-l,
■■#■■•     *
AU half starved students
seem more worried about potential1 jobs these days than
exams, which ls of course to
be expected, students' bank
bal*hces being as they are.
One eager fem student ap-
gaudy gute salute you," said
at the bottom of the corset
plied for an air stewardess job
to OPA, During the interview
she was asked her weight.
"A-a, IM pounds," she murmur-
ed.
"Ii 'ptf **lght always nor;
the questioner Womed.
"Well, It fluctuates," stammered tae gtrl remembering
her , molt recent trip to the
scales.
"Then would yen mind telling me your maximum point ef
fluctuation," concluded the ex-
amtaer dUgusted with the
hedging of his visitor;
'  #     * ■ *
The belief thit Professors
are absent-minded or far stay
from thf world affairs evidently still holds true If one Is
to tefce late consideration the
sail of W. t. LsWIs Robinson,
assistant professor of Oeogra-
m
While ln Chicago, tit. Rob-
ineon took pert iff a round-
table over television, The emcee askafi him U he Mew who
iMls* Darcslle, doe of the other
speakers, was.
"No, I don't think so,? he
replied.
"You do&'t know Denise Bar-
celle?" said the astounded
speaker.
"No, afraid I never heard of
her," Robinson said.
In case anyone is ln a
position of shocking ignorance
squall to that of Dr. Rtfblnson,
—'Miss Darcelle is a film star
ot American and French fame.
VbfMeil
LOST
LADIES BROWN CHECKERED
drsss Saturday morning «:80 a.m.
from a car on main boulevrd. Turn
ln to Lost and Found.
won »ALI
UBC CARDIGAN, SIZE *4, NOW.
Never worn, If. Phone Dave AL
028SM.
COM ttAMJOam TIUBD BICtCLE
new r»«r tire* new seat, IM. Ph.
Dave,  AL MMM.
COWrOR/TAOLE TRAILER FOR
sale or rent in Acadia. Phone AL
0011, rJusbrook frailer No. 8.
LO*t
WiU,   MWtaON   WHO   FOUND
Roneon  lighter   (Initialed  R.S.J.)
in CMt on Tues., 18th please phone
HE 26ML or return to Lest and
Ifciiitd.
TOST LOO'LOG SLIDE rule in
Bfown else en Monday, March 17,
5:30 in flhgineerlng JOT. Please
call Stan Porter, BA 1485.
WILL THE GENTLEMAN who
took the Wrong topcoat from Mary
Bollert Hall eh Maroh 14, please
exchange it fer bis own et   tbe
LtiST GREEN Esterbrook pen.
Finder please phone CB 5881, Hugh
Brown.
FOR 8ALI
ECONOMICAL SUMMER transportation 1849 BSA motorcycle 125
tires ahd licence, reasonable. North
1266R3.
NOTlCia
WILL     PEARL    HAWTHORNE
please call at the Alma Mater Society Lost and Found.
ONE COPY OF SINGER'S PHY-
sics (Phy 160) Ask for Don, CJC
2088.
PRIVATE LESSONS lfi JttENCil
and German. Coaching for exams
and conversation, Phone KB 6526L
TUTORING
MCGILL GRADUATE M.A. Degree
First and second year English. KE
7780L. > •
TYPING
ISLOISE STREET, NO. 7 DAL-
houal* Apts, AL 0855R. Typing,
essays, thesis, mlmeo, notes. A
specialty. We. keep our deadline,
University area'campus rates. *
WILL DO TYPING REASONABLE
Phone OH 7206 evgs.
TYPING 3Y EXPERIENCED graduate, half block from UBC bus terminal, accurate and resonable. 4633
W. 8th,  AL 324*L.
WILL DO TYPING REASONABLE
Phone   OH  7205  evgs.
PRESENTATION ADDS MARKS
to your essay or thesis. Let us type
lt for you. A. O. Robinson, 4180
W.  llth Ave. AL 0916R.
ASAE SPONSORS A FILM and
speaker in Agriculture 100, Tues.
12:30. Speaker, Mr. Evans. Topi.;,
Land clearing ln Africa. Everybody welcome.
PUBLIC MEETING "MaryIsm aad
Professors 8.P. ot C. Hall, 1286
Granville   Sunday,   Maroh   30  at
8 p.m.
letted tp
the editor
Iditer, TN| Ukyeeey:
I should like to take this opportunity ot expressing my
thtnfct and congratulations,
and those of the Board of Governors, to the chairman, Mr.
Ivan Feltham, and members
of the Open House Committee for an excellent piece of
work ln arranging Open House.
I know something of the work
which waas Involved, both on
the part of the Open House
Committee, and also on the
the part of the faculty and students who planned and carried out the displays of the Unl-
verslty's work.
I have received many expressions of gratitude from the
public for the opportunity of
seeing the work and facilities
of the University, and I should
like to convey this gratitude to
those who are primarily responsible. It was, In my opinion, a
very impressive thing to see
the Student Body actively participate in such large nr.mbers
as hosts to the public oa that
{•neaeton.
N. A. M. MacKensle
—
Holp Us to Help You
• • •
make your appointment
now for your
GRADUATION
PORTRAIT
at
-_,,_,. We Have Cap, Gows
•TUDIO
4538 W. 10th Ave.   (Opp. Safeways at Sasamat)  ALma 24A4
as
ii n m rm    mm*-*
PortebU Typewriter Headquarters
all makes 16 models to choose from
TYPEWEITER RENTALS
Special rates to studenta
VenceuterBrownlee Typewriters
S29 West Pender PA. 6448
HitttiieMiilM***^^
APTITUDE TESTING
Ability testing and job guidance by professional
psychologists will help you.
Institute ol Neman Relations IM
73« Gfl&irUle. Romn 1, MArine 2869
mm
mmmm
m
University Bookstore Announcment
On Buy-Back Policies
1. Books wtt* be purchased at a figure of 65 per eeiat of the list price, less a fair discount if the are unreasonable
damaged. Discount will be passed on to the purchaser.
2. Books will be resold at 12Vs per cent off, i.e. at 14 per cent on fhe actual price paid to the student.
3. Books will be purchased up te 160 per ce«t et the anticipated requirement for thc 1952-53 session. No bonks will
be purchased in an obsolete edition, or one that has been discontinued.
4. Bny-lNfck period will run from April 15th to June 15th. ,
5. Arrangements for handling books dnring the registration period amd the first two weeks of the term ure:
(a) All books, new and used for all Faculties, will be sold in the
Armories. Students will be routed through the used book section
first.
(b) All stationery, Engineering, and general supplies will be sold in
tthe Bookstore.
_m___m_m
■HUMMMfcl Thursday, March 27,19M
THE UBYSSEY
* WgVl *r%W^^W
\
The Other £kh
Oj Thi 9*ha
•y PATIY BYRNI
EbM^ONiuw — The Panhellenlc Society at the University df Al'
berta has adopted a Polish war-
orphan.
Janihaa "Jasie" Kuta, an attractive teen-age Polish girl Is now
the foster daughter of several hundred Canadian co-eds.
"Jasia's father and two brothers
died in Russia after being deported there io 1*39 from their native
Poland.
*      *      *
MRKBLBY - Eifhty students, mostly from San Jose State
ffUige tears snowbound for a
♦•ek at a ski-lodge near Norden,
Week-end storms raised the snow
tf iff heifhts, aad rescue par-
me lite so far been unsuccessful
if their attempts to evacuate tha
#iiitd studenti.
the students had reserve the
ledgi m the west et their midterm vacation.
* *      *
.. .FRBDDMCTON - English rug-
by Is to be abolished as a sport
for Varsity teams at this celfog*.
fills decision brought to an snd
a three-year debate concornlng the
dtifjeet,
Th» motion waas brought to the
fleer as aa emergenoy measure In
an effort to out down the deficit
whtofc feeds the Student Gounetl.
It was felt that perhaps this would
alleviate the former budget stalemates which haave occurred because ef former commitments.
* '   *   , *
aiWHUta — Students of 13 for-
elgra leads were represented at the
inaugural meeting of the University of Manitoha International Student's Organisation, the first formal group of its kUpd on this campus.
A science student from Trinidad
wag elected president.
Purpose of tbe newly formed groufl
Will be to enoourage and spread
Urn eattere el tfee eaiiei eouatriei
Represented and to foster healthy
«tudej^ Relationships,
SASftATOON - The theft ef a
Stuffed eagle from the Law Library
caused great consternation among
the students at the Unlversly of
Saskatchewan.
It was feared that the Engineers
might have been responsible, however, later disclosures proved the
rumor false. After a gruelling search failed to reveal the identity
of the culprits the matter was left
to the discretion of the lawyers.
No further word has been received.
J-
MMM*
MONTREAL — McQiil made a
cean sweep in the first round of
the Inter-University Debating League. The resolution under debate
was: "Resolved, that in English
speaking countries, the struggle for
Individual liberty ls being lost at
home."
MoGlll sent one team to Loyola
College while a Loyola team went
to debate at MeOUl, both Montreal
squads scored victories.
* '*       *
MANCHESTER, Eng — The number of people admitted to dances
In the Men's Union Building Is
being severely curtailed because
of the unsafe condition ot the floor.
The safety measures are the result of a report on the condition
of the floor based on a routine
examination. The report states that
for all normal purposes the floor
is up to strength but tiie overcrowding at the recent dance places everyone present fn Jepordy.
* *      »
TORONTO — Debaters from the
University of Toronto, while 'visit*
ing Montreal, were arrested on suspicion ef clothes theft* and upon
release went on to defeat tbe Unl
verslty of Montreal,
* *      *
LENNOXVnXB,    Que. —   The
new sealer man at Bishop's Unl
versity was elected by aoclama
tion. This ls the most Important
student position on the oampus,
and although the young man elected is most deserving of the honor,
it is a shame that the acclamation could not have been an election.
KINGSTON, Ont. — The Queen's
Journal has been charged with indecency in publishing articles and
cartoons embarrassing to tbe coeds on the campus.
The Faculty editions were found
to be at fault rather than the
regular issues of the Journal,
which, though they do not carry
a weight of literary matter, are
not offensive to the morals of
Queen's o#ed*.
•»   ;  -Ur       *
WOLFVfLLE, N.S. — Acadia Un-
lverstty recently played host to 15
naval  cadets  from  Sweden.
The 15 youths are taking a three
month training crulee oa the cruiser "Gotland". They have already
visited South America, and while
in Halifax have visited other universities in the Maritimes.
This is the first time that any
Swedish naval vessel has visited
Canada.
-mmmmmm-mmmmmmmm-—mmmm-—m
WANTED, UBC DELEGATE
FOR WALLA WALLA MUTING
Any students interested ih representing UBC at the
Pacific Conference in Higher Education to be held in Walla
Walla, Washington, April 1849 are asked to submit their
application to the Secretary of the Society no later than
5 p.m. April 10,1952.
Applications for the following positions must be turned
into the Secretary of the Alpia Mater Society no later than
5 p.m. March 29,1992.
1. NFCUS Committee.
2. ISS
3. Student Development Fund Committee.
4. International House Committee.
5. Student Alumni Committee.
6. Student Accomodations
7. Academic Standards.
8. Student Library Committee.
9. High Sehool Conference Committee.
ONLY ONE "Blue Bust" award ia given each yew by the
Kickapoo Club and Ubyssey Editor-in-Chief Les Arriwur
is the lucky recipient for 1951-52. The figure is given to
the "Man Who Creates the Most Controversy During the
Year." "Oscar" winner Armour claeps his prtee with mueh
satisfaction.
Art School To
Present Show
The Vancouver School of Art ls
presenting their second annual Studio Night", an Open House and
Exhibition of all phases of art by
Htuclents and teachers.
This Is also the opening ot tho
new Vancouver School of Art after
27 years ln the old school.
Included In the exhibition will
be entertainment (dancing girls)
consisting ot the "History of the
Dance", from cave man to jive with
costumes and masks to suit the occasion.
The n<rice of admission is 50c
which Includes refreshments and
door prises. Date Is April 9 and 10,
3 to 10:30 p.m. Ticket at the door.
Bill ST. JOHN
CowficiL
The new Student's Council
settled down to running student activity oh Monday night
and 1 am glad to report that
everything ran smoothly.
AMS CAROS — Next year you
Won't have to spend a great deal
of time and money tracking
down your AMS card. The elusive little card will be included in your registration book-
lit ahd the picturee will be
provided tree of charge.
FROSH CLASS — Froeh classes will start on the Thursday
And Friday of Registration
week next year if "Ihe Senate
approves of the council recommendation to this effect. The
reason for this request was
that council felt it would give
the freshman tt chance to become better orientated to University life.
FRATS — A request from LSE
for a referendum on the controversial fraternity Issue was turned down because council felt
it would be unwise to hold one
after the general meeting of
the AMS had voted against
holding a referendum.
WUS — WUS came under
fire when a complaint was
laid by the Bnglneers that they
had not been invited to send
representation to tbe WtJS meetings. The situation was
quickly cleared up when the
Engineers were asked to send
one of their two female undergraduates to future meetings.
tlONS — A request was seat te
the, administration asking that
name signs be placed oa all buildings so that Sunday drivers will
be ante te find their war around
the campus. A request was alee
sent to tbe Vancouver Touriat Ae*
eociation requesting that direction
signs pointing the way to UBC be
erected oa downtown thoroughfares
irrtRit*nw*L DXNCI" Festival ls being sponsored by the Dance
Club for the first time on this
campus. Two hour show featuring
folk interpretive, Latin American,
Hawaiin, dances, etc., Thurs., March 27th in the Auditorium at 12:30
to 2:30. Admtisldn 10 cents,
35
YEARS OF SERVICE
TO THE UWVltttTY OF
mm mmm*,
ITS FRATERNITIES
. mmm§m:
THlM'tARSAtON
DISllfcC
MlNMNO
4*«*JJ*6*!e.
1*M teyftleuf St. Vanwuver, B.C,
MP
miAMSSWT
w
will be conducted
Airlines, Wed., April 9,
9:00 A.M. to 3:30 P.M.',
Personnel Offtee pit
phone calls, please.
RsqulrsmsHU: Slnilsi A|
2lj height i'i" W9TjZ
110 lbs. mag **"
uneorreeted;
aWy eellege er high Softs*
duate wrtth extenelve puwtli
taot business-expense**
Salary:   Starting  at
P0N8B, periodic increases to uoo.
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wm
"   ' J.  ' H   .     ■ 1 -  e    J.....I.. I
1|tft#m$1^ttt dmnpaim
tmcomPO-ATtej tw m*v iera
CIRCLE SKIRTS FOR SPRING
PHOTO MASTER MARLOW
or bkitish amm
TERRITORIAL DEALERSHIPS
There are some splendid business opportunities for capable
and resourceful University students of all ages and classes
with vision and enterprise desirous of cultivating merchandising experience, who have the necessary background to associate themselves with Marlow of British
Columbia in territorial dealerships of their own choice. If
you are interested you can procure fuller information by
writing for an interview to Marlow of British Columbia,
607 Dunsmiur St., or telephone MA. 6041.
WUudaw
OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.
AwWrl with glowing new colon! Yoult
wear your elrcfe skirt lot study, lot
square-danclhg, for casual wear on the
cmifMM.
It's made from "Sanforized" cotton,
and comes in % or full skirts.
Give yourself a life for spring.
See these in our Soda Set Shop
tomorrow! In price ranges
2.95, 3.95 and 5.95
Take your pick!
Soda Set Shop, Third Floor Page Pour
THE UBYSSEY
Thursday, March 27,1952
California Ruggers Set
For UBC Stadium Today
BIRDS MEET California ruggers at UBC Stadium at noon and at 2:30 Saturday afternoon.
The Californians are headed by Les Richter, All American line men for the past two
seasons.
Jayvee Oarsmen Meet
Oregon This Saturday
Seek Experience
For Olympic Trial
By HUGO EDWARDS
The first race draw of the year will be held on Saturday
afternoon when the JV rowers will row against the Oregon
State gang. This promises to be an exciting race because as
both crews are novice oarsmen.
— ; <?    The hardened Varsity first crew
will be unofficially entered In the
Grass Hockey
Cup Sought
By 2nd Team
A very unusual situation has arisen in the B.C. Mainland Grass
Hockey playoffs. The UBC team,
the universities' second hickory-
stick squad, at the liottom of the
league, won their first game of
this season against a North Shore
team two weeks ago. By winning
this game the team is now slated
to play the Bast Indians who have
held the league cup two years in
succession. The odds In this playoff gams for tjie O. B. Allaan Cup,
now In possession of the Varsity
team, are heavily against tlie UBC
squad. The Varsity team Would '
like to see the cup remain in the
New Oym another seiison tlioimli
they are afraid their compatriots are in a serious position. l,a.-*t
week UBC was declsely Uy Varsity
with a score of 7-1.
The peculiar circumstances are
attributed to the draw for tin*
"otfs With six teams in the play-
playoffs, one team iiuisi Inevitably draw a bye. This is bow UBC
did It; they won their first game
and die wtlie bye. They are in for
a tough game.
Varsity went down to the East
Indians 2-1 in their first game.
UBC meets India at Brockton
Point this Saturday while Varsity
plays a league game against the
I'.rofs on   their  home ground.
An election meeting is scheduled
for Friday L'.sth in Hut l.t at 12:.'in
p.m. All members are "asked to
attend.
race ln order to gain experience
for its future meets which Include the Olympic trials at St. Catherines.
Stroke of the Oregon eight will
eb Don Tregana who Is 6 ft 1 Inch
and   weighs   200  lbs.
No. 7 is'Dick Baxter 51" 19 lbs.
No.  fi  ls  Jim   Hill   6'.V,  220 lbs.
No. 5 is Theron Skyles GT', 210.
No.  4  Is  Phil Gilbert 5'11", 170.
No. 15 is Charles Garrett 5'9', 150
No. 2 is Charles Guess .Vi)", 150
No.  1   is John  Kelly 5'9",  145 lbs.
Cox   is  Bob  Ertel,   145  lbs.
Strode for the UBC crew will be
Duel Kulton who is a freshman
engineer. He Is (V and weighs  IS".
No. 7 Is Bob Renshaw li'l" 200,
No.  6   is  Dick  Kaia,  6T*  200  lbs.
No. 5 is Roy Johnson, 5'11"  175.
BIRDS FACE
TOUCH GAMES
Cai'r's youthful Thunderbird soccer charges meet Sapperton Athletics at Memorial
South Park Saturday afternoon at 2:".0 in another of
I heii* seemingly endless "cru-
eials."
The locals must, beat Sapperton and then Dominion Sunday at the same locale to re-
tain ei chance to catch Col-
llngswood   Athletics.
The Athletics vvill have their
hands full themselves on Sun-
Uuiiuiliy Legion at Central
I'ark.
(lame times again are 2:30.
FRANK WAS GOOD
Betas Take
Usual Trade
Championships
After two weeks of eliminations and finals Betas emerged winners over Phys EM ln
the annual intra-mural track
meet.
Betas were paced to their
win by Neil Desaulnlers, ex-'
Jhunderblrd basketball player.
Fleet-footed Neil took the 880
In 2:09 came from behind to
lead Betas to a victory in the
medley relay and is favorite
to win the mile which will be
run during half time of the
rugger game today.
*        *        *
The sprints were dominated
by a trio who usually excell in
other sports. Frank Vaselnak,
Bob Blackball and John Newton hit the tape almost simu*
taneously in the 220. Vaselanak
a pro baseball player,, and New- .
ton, Thunderbird rugger star,
were declared dead beat winners.
In  the  100 Vaselenak edged
out Blackball a halfback on the
Thunderbirds.
Doug* Mcleod set a new Intramural record of 11 feet In the
another Bird hoop player, too
the-   M0.
Don't Miss
The BIG
Game Today
& Saturday
Les Richter
Leads Yanks
In Classic
By BRIAN WHARF
The university of California
rugger squad arrived in town
last night for the continuation
of the World Cup series with
the Thunderbirds.
First of the remaining two games
is to be played at noon today ln
the stadium, while the final encounter is scheduled for Saturday afternoon at 2:30.
Twenty three players, a trainer
and manager and Coach MjRi
'Doc" Hudson constitute the California Invaders. Some of the team
members will day at Acadia Camp,
while others will stay at fraternity houses.
Headed by one of the aces of the
American University grid Iron, Les
Rlchter, chosen All American line
man for the pant two seasons and
who—captains the rugby team, the
California Bears are the strongest
squad Birds meet.
Although one of their star members ex-Austtrallan International
Bryan Piper has not accompanied
the team due to a broken clavicle
suffered in thc second World Cup
game played ln Kerkely the Bears
are an extremely powerful side.
Former Thunderbird Bill Salnas
according to latest press release
from Berkely Is also on the injured list but has recovered sufficiently to make the trip.
Another Australian Wallaby Max-
le Howell will together with Richter be the featured member of the
Bear squad.
Line up: Birds—Frank Oower. George Pull. Stan Clark, Gerry Malnn,
John Newton, BUI Whyte, Danny
Oliver.
Bears—(Larry Doan, Donnie Harris, Ray Wlllely Boh Brooks, Joe
Babros, Max Howell, Nick Vellotes,
Gerry Parry Clyde Nash, Dick Lem-
mon, Les Richter, Keith Merserve
John Herring, George Witter, Al
Dunlap.
LEARN TO DANCE
•   QUICKLY
•    EASILY
•    PHIVAT1LY
3 Lessons 18.00-10 Leseona I1B.0Q
Frances Murphy
Ponce School
Alms Hall      3679 W. Iroadway
CB. 6878 — IA, 342!
SPORTS
kblTOks Mis feblWoN-fedwnrJs, wKari, Walt,
MacGillivray, Drinkwater, Hutchinson
American Airlines
Stewardess Interviews
iq,**w->- * rviWfl v   »*• "m**^t>***p*\trrttf*fffftfr**t{m9~mifW**t/w
If you are interested in a career in aviation as a stewardess,
having all expenses paid while in training, at a starting
salary of $210 with periodic increases, contact Mr. W. H.
Baker who will be conducting interviews at the Personnel
Office Hut M7 between 9:00 a.m. and 3:30 p.m. April 9,
1952. To be eligible for consideration, you must be single,
between 21 and 28 years of age, 5'2" to 5'7" in height
maximum weight of 130 pounds, and have vision not requiring the use of glasses.
fi
It costs only 1$ to run an
electric fan for five hours,,
Save Wisely TODAY..
for TOMORROW
Consult any of thc following Sun Life Represents*
fives who have had wide experience in budgeting
your income to meet essential insurance needs:
FRED McCOLL
JACK PEARSON
JOHN TENER
LARRY WRIGHT
J. J. CAPOZZI
J. R. BRANDON
ROYAL BANK BLDG., VANCOUVER
PACific 5321
SUN UFE OF-CANADA

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