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The Ubyssey Mar 13, 1951

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 "■V ■ "i
The Ubyssey
vouxxxm
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, MARCH 13,1951
NO. 50
Pub Boss
Council Okays
Pubster Choice
Artsman Hugh Cameron,
.editor of Totem '51, was ap-
proved as Student Publication
Board editor-in-chief for the
1051-13 term by Student Coun-'
clt &©rtd*y vifht*. z•.:•:
' CoutteU's action was taken
following Cameron's election
fcy;.*fyi ^fatlons board edl-
t^tlal l&ufd and the recom.
i^ehdatlon, «f a apeeial com-
niiitWe^oihWd by council to
investigate the board.
CotitwU at the same meeting received^ final report of the in-
veatffetlon committee set up re-
contly tolJowlng complaints from
utttMlMuilte societies.
CO^MlTTII OKAY
Among the committee's recom-
njsodetlons was aoceptance or
Ceniiiron as editor-in-chief provided, hfc  iooepted other  suggested
ji^ineypn first Joined the Publi-
c#tlohs Board in tbe tall of 1948
as a sports reporter oq The Uby-
sgey. Later in the same year he
was promoted to associate sports
Hunter Approves Plan
To Handle Used Texts
SIGN OF TIMES,
EXAM SCHEDULE
POSTED IN QUAD
An annuel sign of the times
—exam schedules, were posted in ths Quad lest wssk.
Exams are later this year
than lest, running from April
20 to May 4.
Results should be out In the
mlddile of June.
t
Texts Accepted up to Mid-April;
System On Trial for One Year
Jack Hunter manager of UBC bookstore, gave his approval
Monday to the Student Council plan to have used book sales
handled by the bookstore.
"^tth-dtifUfei.   .,*■&.
NEGRO BASSO Ken Spencer will present a full-length recital
in the Auditorium Thursday at 3:30 p.m. Tickets are twenty-
five nnd fifty cents. Spencer is being sponsored by the Special
Evertts Committee of the Literary and Scientific Executive,
through a special arrangement with Famdus Artists Ltd
''^eY-feUo-*-*^ year he was Monday aijMor .eoHtor of The tibyssey
aa4 took oter as Totem editor
w|ien '{he appointed editor, Novia
rieb'e^t' w«s forced to leave the
;vJJ#yii|t> lervei as Publications
K*rd representative on the Un-
ate  Societies Committee,
. ,_ _ .' fetuVntM officer -in 'the
s&^atrt stations and won an honorary activities Award.
Mils year hi avolved the system of quiekiprlntlng the Student
Directory and followed it up by
pi-educing Totem '51—on schedule
all the way fur the first time in
y&ars.
\He,alao served as Ubyssey Man-
aging editor tor a short time in
tiie; fell.
He Is affiliated with Sigma Chi
a|d served as secretary during the
lint year.
Robbed of, $600
TORONTO — (CUP — A 15-
year-old University Press messen-
robbed of about $600 on IT of T
ger was knocked unconscious and
campus recently.
The boy, Marvin Mckeown, in
still under observation at Western
Hospital for possible head injuries.
McKeown was carrying the
niohey from the Book Store to the
University Press building. He
njhke a -Short-cut through another
building, Simcoe Hall, and was hit
ahd robbed as he left the building.
dOor, when a man asked me for a
;,','*i> was Just going out^the back
njateli," he said. "Then he slugged
me. I don't remember anything
else."
McKeown was hit on the jaw. He
is not certain, but he thinks his
attacker used only his fists. He
described his attacker as about
5 ft 10 Inches, fair complexion and
wearing a light tan raincoat.
McKeown was found afterward
by a student. The matter was reported to the University Police,
who reported It to City Police. Two
City detectives are working on he
case, police  headquarters  said.
When McKeown was first found.
It was believed be had fainted.
The robbery was not discovered
until he was taken to the hospital.
His Injury la not serious, but
he Is being kept in the hospital in
the case further complications
arise. "His jaw Is still a little
sore," explained a nurse.
UBC UN Club Briel
Interests Pearson
External Affairs Minister Finds
Many Useful Ideas'  In Brief
The U.N. Club Is on the books at Ottawa. .,
Michael Hind-Smith, cluib president, received a letter from
L. B. Pearson, Canada's Minister of External Affairs, Monday,
acknowl*dging the Club's hotly disputed Far-Eastern Briel
"~ ■■  ':;- '*~~' ~~ *'   The letter ran, "J have read with
To Address UBC
An eminent American teacher,
author and administrator in bousing will address a noon-hour meeting. In' the UBC auditorium March
16, When Catherine Bauer will
speak on the topic Are Our Houses
H&faee?"
At present on the staff ot the
Department of City and Regional
Planning, University of California,
Miss Bauer is one of America's
foremost housing and town planning authorities.
Her book, "Modern Housing" is
recognized as a classic in the
teaching of housing and planning
on this continent.
Since 1942, Miss Bauer lias been
vice president of the National Public Housing Conference. A Guggenheim fellow in 1936, she ls in addition consultant to the Housing
and Home Finance Agency, Washington, B.C.
In addition to lier noon hour address, Miss Bauer will apeak at a
subscription dinner In Brock Hall
Friday evening. Her address then
will be 'Today's Housing Problems
in North America."
lions  Policy  in  the  Far TESJ-aT^Amoft those peflbflatfei recelv
Crisis, and. have found In the four
principles many useful ideas." and
was signed by the Minister.
The Brief had been drawn up by
memlbers of the Club and was
qdopted after a sorles of stormy
noon-hour   sessions.
lit called in part for recognition
by the United Nations of the Communist regime in China,' Outlining a renewed policy designed to
Implement the ceasefire the brief
was sent to the Canadian delegation rot Lake Success where lt was
acknowledged by R. O. Riddell, the
Permanent  Canadian delegate.
ow
Degree
For 'Mac'
UBC's president N. A. M.
MacKenzie will receive an honorary degree from the University of Glasgow this summer,
according to a report from
Glasgow.
Honorary Doctor of Laws will
be conferred upon Dr. MacKenzie
on June 20 in Glasgow along with
70 other notable representatives of
the western world who will receive
various honorary degrees.
University of Glasgow ls bestowing these degrees in commemoration of their fifth centenary this
yOw*.
ing the degrees are such men as
Geueral Dwight D. Eisenhower. Supreme Commander of the Atlantic
Pact Forces .and Clement Atlee,
Prime Minister of Great Britain.
Dr. MacKenzie has been chosen
<mo of the four men who will make
a speech on June 20. lie will be
representing all of the Commonwealth nations In his address.
'Paddy Day' Dance
Planned  By AUS
Irish Artsmen, and others, are
Invited to attend Arts Undergraduate Society's St. Patrick's Day
Dance, to be held in Brock Hall
Lounge Saturday, March 17.
Price of the affair ls $2 if tickets are bought now from AMS office or AUS council members.
Price at the door will be $2.25 per
couple.
Keith Watson's orchestra and
the Four Notes Quartet, will he
featured. Refreshments are Included in the ticket.
Commerce Heads
Elected Wednesday
Annual elections of the Commerce Undergraduate Society for
the positions of president, vice-
president, secretary, treasurer and
executive member are scheduled
for Wednesday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
with polls In Brock Hall and the
Commerce Reading Room.
Candidates for president are
Phil Dadson and Mike Ryna. Murray Marindale and Rob Wadsworth are contesting the vice-
president's office, while Diane Le
Blanc and Ann Henderson will vie
for the position of secretary.
Treasurer candidates are Nell
Hamilton and Phil De Le Giroday,
while Lyle Ahrens, Doug Parkin, and Sally Heard are each trying for executive member.
Hunter's acceptance of the plan
followed a recommendation by
President N. A. M. MacKensle to
both Hunter and the Board of
Governors, that such a plan be put
into operation.
A student committee comprising
Nonie Donaldson, John MacKinnon
and Charlie Flader, who headed the
Bookstore Investigation Committee, approached Dr. MacKenzie,
who gave his approval to the plan,
has agreed to take the necessary
steps to have the plan instigated.
The change has yet to be ratified by a meeting of the UBC
Board of Governors.
After ratification, Hunter will
begin accepting used books near
the middle of April, and will con-
tine to do so until approximately
the first of June.
The new system Is to be tried for
a period of one year. At the end of
that time, Student Council will receive a report ot progress, and will
decide whether Uie plan should be
kept in operation .
COMMERCE MEN   PLEASED
'Commercemen, who have prevl*
ously handled the used book business with their Book Exchange,
expressed themselves as well-pleased with the new arrangements.
Professor E. D. MacPhee, head of
the UBC's school of commerce
said he didn't feel that the bookstore provided enough UFacttcai ex'
perlence to be worth all the time
and trouble Involved.
Book exchange manager this
year, John Hutton felt there was
too much financial responsiblity
Involved. He said that students
didn't want to cut lectures to work
in the exchange, and many of
thorn  were not really Interested.
The bookstore will purchase
books for a maximum of two-thirds
of their original price, and will
charge a 10 percent markup. Commerce book exchange markup was
12 percent.
BOOKS SOLD IN SPRING
Students will be rid of their
books ibefore they leave UBC ln the
spring, but this may prove to be
a disadvantage, since examination
results are not out by June 1st, and
students who repeat courses wiU
have to repurchase their texts.
Another disadvantage will be
that some students may not be able
to get new texts, since the bookstore will only order enough new
texts to make up the total needed,
and will use second-hand books to
supply  the  difference.
Bookstore premises will be enlarged to Include the south end
of the Snack Bar which fronts on
the bookstore . . . New area will be
used mainly for storage of texK
and may permit enlarging of the
present sales area.
'TWEEN  CLASSES ROUNDUP
Colombo Plan On UN Club Agenda
UNITED NATIONS CLUB will
present a discussion on Colombo
Plan I'or Economic Aid in the
Commonwealth at their regular
meeting in Arts 100 at 12:30 p.m.
today.
Speaker on the topic will be
graduate eeonomlst Tom Roberts,
recently returned from visits to
India and the Far Eastern countries.
•        *        *
VOC TRIP to Mount Baker will
take place Sunday, March 18. Tickets for the outing are $3.00 each
and can be purchased in the Quad
any lunch hour this week. Tickets for the trip ou March 11 which
wus cancelled,  will  be honored  on
the   March   18  trip.
* '* *
FULL REHEAR8AL of the UHC
symphony orchestra will take place
at 6 p.m. sharp Wednesday, March
14   In   Brock   Lounge.
* *        *
DAWSON     CLUB     PRESENTS
l.yle Jestley, prominent Vancouver
lawyer, on "From the Academic to
the Practical," today at 12:30 p.m.
In  Eng. 201.
* *        *
FREE NOON HOUR FILM showing will be presented hy Fllmsoc
today at 12:30 pjtn. ln the auditorium. Two films will be shown, The
Forum Scene from Julius Caesar,
and   various scenes  from  '.VfoeHetli,
ELECTIONS for the United Nations Club will take place March
27 In Arts 100. Nominations for the
Executive und the president aro
now open. Mamie Wilson, chairman of the Nominations Commit- j
tee, should be contacted lmimedlat
ely.
MEDICAL   ADMISSION   TESTS
Applications must be in New Jersey by April 28. The test will bl
taken on May 12. All second year
students are asked to take this
May test. Application forms and
further Information may be obtained  in   Hut.  M7.
NEW   SYSTEM    OF   RUSHING
for next term will be discussed
at a meeting of all fraternity men
on Thursday at 12:30 p.m. in Arts
103.
* * *
UBC MUSICAL SOCIETY Is having its annual general meeting for
elections in Hut Ml at 12:30 p.m.
Friday, Alarch 16. All members are
asked   to   attend.
* *        *
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE lecture
entitled "Christian Science: the
Science of Existence" will be given
by Dr. Hendrlck J. deLango of
New York City on Thursday, March
15 at 12:30 p.m. In Physics 200.
Fewer
Requests
For Jobs
Bed Weather
May Be Cause
Student registration with
UBC's Employment Service fir
summer employment has dffcfp-
ped to a surprising low, atys
Mr. H. O. Hayes of the Employment Service.
As yet only BOO, or about 10 p*jt
cent of total enrollment Have registered. This is half the number
who had registered at this time
last year. Officials do not regarij
this poor response as an indication
that students are not interested in
Bumnter employment.
Bad weather and the fact that
students werelnot sure of application dates may be responsible, tnef
think.
This situation te the reverse ot
what M sbooiired in previous years,
what has occured in previous years,
dents than available jobs*. At present there are great opportunities
in mining, surveys, forestry and
logging operations.
The need for forestry students
is especially pressing. In surveying
there are many openings for untrained assistants as well as in the
James Island CIL plant.
B.C. Telephone, summer resorts
and Essondale Mental Hospital all
-require a large number of women
students in summer months.
To give students a chance who
missed the ten other registration
dates the Employment Service will
be open for registration on ThrtM-
day and Friday at 12:30 p.m., 1:00
p.m. and 1:30 p.m. in Hut M8.
Carleton College
»M»
For Poor Coverage
OTTAWA — (CUP) — The Carleton, Undergraduate weekly of
Carleton College, was criticized at
a recent meeting of the Student's
Council.
President Chris Brown said the
Carleton bad not been giving tho
Student Council meetings as much
coverage as It had in former years.
He offered to write a column himself so that the students would
know what was going on. He particularly disturbed about the failure of tho paper to print n constitutional amendment which had
ben proposed at a recent meeting.
News editor Shirley Dworkln
stated, 'We have been giving the
council the most complete coverage possible.' It Is regrptt;ible that
the amendment was not, printed but
the council should have submitted
a copy of publication."
The news editor also claimed
that the reason council had not
received as much space as In previous yeors was that this year's
council had not done as much as
preceding councils.
"We can't be expected to make
up the news; we can only print
the facts that come out of council
meetings,"   she   said.        » Page 2
THE UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March 13, 1951
The UbyMey
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY Pflftil
Authorized as Second Class Mail Post Office Dipt. Ottawa. Student Subscriptions fl pit
yenr (included in AMS Fees). Mail Subscriptions—$2.00 per year. Published throughout
the university year by the Student Publications Board ot the Alma Mater Society Ot thi
University of British Columbia.
Editorial opinions expressed herein are those of the editorial staff of The Ubysiey and not
necessarily those of the Alma Mater Sooiety nor of the University.
OTJoei Ij Brock Hal), Phone ALma 1G2-1 For display advertising phone ALma WW
editor-in-chief rAY fMST
OENERAL STAFF: senior Editors, Ann Langbein, Marl Stainsby; CUP Editor, Joan
Churchill; Women's Editor, Joan Fraser, SpoMs'Editor, Alex MacGlllivray; Fine Arts
Editor, John Brockington; Editorial Writers, Les Armour, Hal Tennant; .Photography,
Tommy Hutcher.
Senior Editor This Issue—ANN LANG IE IN
Associate^MARY RAWiON
Council Quit Too Soon
We were disappointed to see Student
Council quit so soon on its investigation of
U3C Bookstore.
The whole probe took seed early last fall
from a contention that the Bookstore is charging more for its wares than it needs to.
.Charlie Flader ultimately got to work as
chairman of a special Bookstore committee,
and the job he did was commendably thorough in all respects but one.
Unfortunately, that one indiscrepency
left his report with a hole the size of the
Grand Canyon. Iii his statement to Council
he noted that neither the Bookstore manager,
tiie bursar nor the president are at liberty
to reveal Bookstore profits or losses. He pointed out that they are bound by a general, overall policy which applies in this regard to all
university departments.
As far as he went, Flader was doing his
duty as he saw it, and doing it well. But he
didn't go far enough. He should have urged
Council to approach the Board of Governors
—which is the only group that can reveal
departmental profits—for a statement on how*
the Bookstore has been standing in dollars
and cents.
If such a request were to get flat and
absolute "No," then Council could rightfully
declare that it had investigated the Bookstore
Speak Up, Sir
Lt.-Governor Clararice Wallace's mumbled hope that "building up our armed might
is . .*, our only chance . . . to, preserve world
peace" is unlikely to impress anyone.
■ Those who have leafed through the records of man's last 5000 years cannot help
but conclude that armaments race3 have
seldom if ever been efficacious in the preservation of goodwill and harmony among nations.
Perhaps what Mr. Wallace meant was
that we are faced with the threat of armed
aggression from the USSR and that, therefore,
it would wise to take specific steps to meet
this specific threat.
If so, he should have come ou* and said
it.
There may well be a case for such a
stand. If a man punches you in the nose, it is
not unreasonable for you to punch him back
before he reduces you to a pulp. But this is
not to say that the practice of the manly art
of self-defence is a valid means toward de
veloping a state of harmony with your neighbors.
We are quite aware that the ppsition of a
lieutenant-governor is never an easy one. He
is expected to unveil monuments, look well in
a top hat, and preside over the coming out
of the daughters of the upper-bourgoisie.
But we also expect him to be a man
capable of intelligent analysis and unafraid
to say  what he  means  when   the   occasion
to the fullest possible extent.
As it is now, the probe has left things
dangling as uncertainly' as ever before.
It's nothing short of ludicrous to claim
that you've investigated any business organization when you haven't more than a hint or
two about the red or black Ink that appears
on its financial books.
No one will deny, as The Ubyssey noted
earlier, that Flader's investigation has resulted in the students gaining an important concession on the book-buying front: that of
having the administration take over the handling of used texts.
But Council should not sell out so easily.
We don't imply that one look' at the Bookstore's profits would elicit an Immediate demand by students for a drop in prices.
What we do mean is that profit or loss,
the Bookstore was supposed to be investigated thoroughly, and the fact that it wasn't
could possibly cost students hundreds of dollars for nobody knows how long into the
future.
>
What's more, we don't like the thought
of succeeding councils being able to review
the situation and discover that ln 1951 the
Bookstore was "investigated" and that no
evidence whatever was obtained to indicate
that things could be better.
demands.
Mr. Wallace's address at the tri-services
inspection to a university audience was..an
occasion on which he might have been expected to say what he thought about the
world situation today.
In confining himself to pious platitudes of
a sort which might have been expected to
go down well with the military brass present,
Mr. Wallace did himself a great disservice,
We think he is capable of better things.
The present world situation is highly dangerous. The US is spending nearly half its
government budget on past, present and future wars. Canada is doing the same and Britain is very nearly equal.
We are told that the building of arms is a
way to preserve the peace.
We are told that we must resist possible
armed aggression from the USSR.
Yet we know that armaments races have
almost universally ended in disaster and last
week we learned from usually reliable sources (Reuters News Agency) that the Soviet
Government has apportioned only 21 percent
of its total budget to arms.
Whether or not these figures mean anything at all is a question that only careful
analysis can answer.
But certainly when we are faced with
such a situation we ought to be able to expect
something better than platitudes from a man
in the position of Mr. Wallace.
Oliver's Travels
By Don Oliver
The other day I was struck down by a flying rumour. It was a nasty little fellow.
Downright ugly. According to it our city's
beloved news vendors have been dragged into
liason as tools of their trade by bookmakers,
chased out of their dens by police.
As I picked myself out of the slash it was
crushing to think that the days are gone when
newsboys presented their papers to the publi*;
with something innocent like "Ooooah
bebey" (transl.—"Paper") given out in a vaii*
compromise between Jolson and Fats Walter
and that now they must guiltily, furtively
bleat something smutty sounding like "wobip
innathird" whereupon the wormly little Giles
type standing on the corner immediately
slinks up and puts two bucks on Flybitten, on
the nose.
The word newsboy has pleasant associations for me. I shall not soon forget the time
when a friend of mine from the country, being
unfamiliar with the care and feeding of newsboys stood for many minutes listening to one's
hoarse pleading cries of "paperoaah" and
then, thinking to aid him in his time of trouble
went into a store and bought him a role of
Purex's best.
At one time, by astute observation of
their habits, I attained an elementary understanding of the language of this breed of men.
A long chuckling wail ending in a yurkle like
the last quart of champagne running out of
the bathtub usually denotes sqme pithy little
bit of news, like "forty detectives of the
gambling squad died miserably in a fire today," while a short nasal snarl, only about
half a block in range indicates that there will
be half an ounce less beer per glass, or that
the B.C. government has granted UBC one
hundred dollars of good taxpayer's money.
Nearly got into the business myself one
day when I got* a cramp in my leg and had
a mouthful of marshmallows. Before I stopped
screaming 72 people had given me a nickln
and asked for a paper.
Kept the nickels too.
In History's Pages    * «•■»•»
It was the year 1961. My father
was attending university then. It
gems that they were having trouble,
ovei1 salaries, The problem was
first driven home to Dad when
one mornln* the milk van drove
uf sttd there, whittling merrily
some air from Brahms and waving
two of milk and one of creama
came his English professor.
Apparently in those days some
students were making as much
lucre ln the summer months as
professors could earn in a whole
year! Those were the days when
men were slaves to culture, when
professors and doctors started to
make a little on the side, some of
SeJftahJ
t think that t shall never scan
A poem lovely u The Pan, %
When brought to me with urgent speed    #
fo satisfy that pressing need
A^pan that does, ln chill of Autumn,
fail nica and warm against the bottom.
Mayhap, lt may, ln winter wear
A fur-trimmtd edge—but 1 don't care;
For on its contours I have lain'.	
To quail that suprapubic pain.
Poems are made by foolish Man,
But only nurses bring tfi« Pan.
.. • \ Courtesy it. tilling
Mad'i Issue The Manitoban
Letters To The Editor
Bdltor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I must take issue with the contents of Mr. Franck's letter which
appeared in Friday's Ubyssey.
•Since Mr. Franck ran for the position of Treasurer of the Alma Motet Society ■ few weeks ago lt is
to be assumed that he knows a
little of the financial affairs of the
AiMS. It is therefore difficult to
appreciate the honesty and integrity ot Mr. Franck when he implies that the students of this university are asked to pay 17000 a
year "to import Oerman students."
As recently as Jan. 26 The Ubys-
sey reported that the coat of the
Oerman scholarships is currently
TlTSOO per student. Since there are
two students from Hamburg on
such scholarships this year I am
most interested to know by what
mathtmstioal, gytanastic»; Mr,
Franck arrives at the $7000 figure.
The WB8 Committee ls at the
moment In communication with
Hamburg regarding the possibility
of continuing the exchange program on a reciprocal basis. We
have every reason to believe there
will be UBC students going to
Hamburg next fall on exchange
scholarship. No commitments have
yet been made but in any event
this exchange program Is not expected to cost more than $2500
next year.    *
, Besides the Oerman students
the ISS brought to UBC this year
four D.P. students from Europe,
$600 has been given to the university for Bursaries for needy foreign students wishing to attend
UBC.
The ISS. budget this year is
something in the order of $61(10,
iMr. Franck has either irresponsibly neglected to inform himself
of the substance of the 186 budget or has deliberately misrepresented the true facts. In either
case causing extreme embarrassment to the las committe*.
The reasons for Mr. Franck's
misgivings come fro mwhat might
be u valid point of view. However,
the support of UBC students of
the German Exchange prttgrarrti dt-
firms their endorsement of the
theory that exchange of Ideas oh
the university level is a positive
force towards inter-nation under-
standing and (ldBottllstlcally, perhaps) a deterrent to war.
Our students going to foreign
universities stand to gain much by
way of ah appreciation or the dir
ferent cultures, political systems,
and philosophies. We dare to presume that foreign students coming
to UBC will also learn from us.
The 188 Is the expression of the
desire of the university community
to encourage international understanding and co-operation. German
scholarships form a concrete part
Of this expression.
Slicerely yours,
Peter de Vooght,
Chairman, ISS Com.
Editor,  The  Ubyssey
Dear Sir:
Last Tues. Mr. Scliroeder pointed   out   that   the German  schools
were   not   at   all   instruments   of|
Niis*:! Indoctrination, and Hint 'rho I
only text book that was changed
by the Nails was the history book."
That sounded rather convincing.
However, he forgot to explain
to us, why many of the school
principles in Nazi Germany were
party officials, or party members,
Furthermore, he did not explain
how the name of Einstein disappeared in the physics books and
the name of Haber ln the chemistry texts.
He did not tell us what kind of
hormones eaused the rapid growth of the chapters on Inheritance
and ethnology In the biology books.
Finally he failed to explain to us
what eaused, among young Germans, such distaste for Heine,
Mann, Werfel, Zweig and even Kas-
tner, that these great Germans
were not read at all—In spite of
the fact that "you could get every
Jiook you wanted" sent from
abroad.
Maybe, it was the lack of German nationalism, which Mr. Schr-
oeder stressed so much.
Sincerely,
Werner Kubelkn.
them by singing western songs on
the radio, some by soda Jerking
and a few smart ones by writing
reading material for honest woodsmen.
About 1962 things started to look
up. Some brilliant physics student
brought a recording machine to
class, set lt going and sped down*
town to beer in the G , then
got back in time to stop the tape ''
at the lecure's end. Soon the only
audience the physics professor had
was a tape recorder, for the students-would listen to the recording
in the evening at their leisure.
It was not long before this able
man had conceived a plan which
he quickly communicated to the
president. Instead of pouring money
Into new chem buildings 10 television stations were built. Films
were made and transmitter by TV
and the present system began
where we simply flip a switch to
channel NO, 8 a&4 there Is th
voice of Dr. Jones "bringing your
way another lecture In the metamorphosis of the cabbage butter*
fly."
The only objection T have to
this system is the singing commercials. I get sick of hearing that
same old tune grinding out:
Buy at your university bookstore.
For your money you git more;
The best In English literature  •
For a dollar twenty«f0«r. .*
And so on.
Of course the  same old  films-,
have been used year after year.
This factor has enabled professors
to get culture off their conscience*
and devote themselves to serious *
things such as politics.
I was only two years old when
Dadfs philosophy instructor be*
came prime minister and bis Mo*
logy professor minister of agriculture. * .     '■
Hurrah for the men ot culture
Of Intellect supreme
For MLA professor Hoskins
And prime minister Di*. Green.
LEARN TO DANCI
• QUICKLY
• EASILY
• PRIVATELY
3 Lessens $6.00-10 Lessens $11.00
Frances Murphy
Dance School
Alma Hall
FA-5932-M
3079 W. Brosdwey
— BAY4486
"FAMOUS ARTISTS LTD.-
UNIVERSITY    TL.    TL        M    L ir
auditorium This Thurs. March 15
AT 3:30 p.m.
IN PERSON!
KENNETH SPENCER
fffi  GREAT  AMERICAN   BASSO    '
"He is the Greatest Baas Singer I have ever heard
anywhere".... Dimitri Mitropoulos
NEW YORK AUDIENCES cheered him at Joe In ths sm«Sh-hlt
sta|* revival ef "Ihevv Eost." '
MOVIE AUDIENCES h«ve »«en him in twe great motion pleturet,
"Cibln irt the Sky" ahd "Bateau."
RADIO AUDIENCES have  Heard  him  on   many" notable radio
broadcasts.
TICKETS AT THE DOOR! Z,T.tT "" m aMpJUppg
mimtU^xesinmiw'-
Tutaday, March 13, 1951
TOE UBYSSEY
Page 8
Merits Of Loyalty
Oaths Not Granted
US Attorney-General Says Oaths
Either Prospective Or Retroactive
BOULDER* Colo.-*(Exchange)—The average layman does
not reallie Uie great objections to loyalty oaths, stated former
United States attorney-general Francis Biddle in an address
at the University of Colorado recently.
The  university  of  Colorado  is
one of the United States universi
ties Whioh require loyalty oaths of
their starts,
Biddle stated that loyalty, interpreted through the loyalty oaths
And the un-American activities
committees, becomes "worship of
orthodoxy," as loyalty is identified with conformity."
"What business is it of the Government which economic position
an employee takes?" he asked.
Loyalty procedure lo interested
now in ascertaining loyalty instead
of security, and is establishing
giiilt by association, Biddle added.
The speaker described two types
of oaths, prospective' and retroactive oSth. The retroactive oath is a
test oath which edM establish guilt
by Innenuendo or association, he
said.
UBC Grits
•■Wudent Liberal Club passed
tour resolutions on current political situations at a meeting Monday
after elections of officers for the
10*51-52 term ot office.
Resolutions passed by the club
dealt with universal military training, hospital insurance, and the
liquor question.
Officers-elect for the following
term are: president Doug Steinson.
vice-president Roy Haapala, secretary Irene Simonson, treasurer
Jtfhn Leighton; executive members
Robert Gourlle, Brian Prentice, D.
Porter, Ron Bastard, and "Bob De
PhyMSr.
Immediate establishment of a
universal program of military training for national security was the
first resolution passed at the meeting.
On the Hospital Insurance, the
club went on record as being op
posed to on increase In the insurance rates ahd passed a following
resolution that the Hospital Insurance deficits be financed out of
revenues from the Bales Tax.
Last resolution voiced the club's
opposition to the five year Driver's
Licence imposed by the provincial
government.
With his discussion of the danger
of sedition laws. Biddle gave humorous illustrations of how loyalty
boards depend upon the attitudes
of their members. In one case, a
Texas senator stated that anyone
who wanted anti-segregation laws
was definitely un-American ln his
Another case Biddle cited involved an atomic scientist who was Investigated for non-conformist attl-
udes in his social behavior: "He
was rebellious while a student at
Princeton."
LETTER
Each year there are approximately 60 issues of the Ubyssey printed. At the present time the Undergraduate Societies are permitted
to edit none of these. Many of the
Undergraduate Societies are desirous of putting out their own Issues.
These special issues would cost
the university no extra money.
They could be printed as regular
Issues of the Ubyssey, provided
the Ubyssey were given sufficient
notice.
The important news Items at the
time these Issues are printed could
easily be Included, if necessary,
by deletion of some of the faculty columns. It would be a simple
matter tor the faculty and Ubyssey staffs to arrive at a definite
conclusion as to what and what
is not urgent material.
The Undergraduate Societies
feel that these Issues are of real
benefit to the campus, In the matter of general student Interest and
Inter faculty co-operation.
They also feel that as It Is the
Individual students of the campus
that are paying for the Ubyssey
that their requpests should be
given careful hearing.
Accordingly all students are
asked to let their USC representatives know their feelings on the
matter so that this might be more
fully discussed at the USC meeting on Monday, March 10. Students wishes will be that night
transmitted to Students' Council
ell as a proper directive.
C. McGuire,
USC Chairman,
W.  Keen,
AUS Chairman,
D. Marshall,
Soph Mem.
Don Duguid,
EUS President.
SSMSH
Totem '51
OUT
April 12
Order your
advance
copies
attheAMS
office
Now
2.00 Down
fhe rest
April 12
OIL TRUCK DAMAGES HUT
LODGED FOR FIRE HOURS
An army hut at UjBC's Fort Camp was damaged early
Monday when one side was smashed in by an oiltruck.
The truck, delivering oil to Fort, slid on a patch of icy
snow, and smacked against the hut wall.
Lodged against an electricity pole the truck remained
there for 5 hours. Fire was feared from the damaged pole
and UBC firemen were on the Job until the truck was finally
freed at 4:30 p.m. Monday.
Seconders Statements
For CUS President
Commerce students gather Wednesday to elect a new
president and executive for their Undergraduate Society. Seconder's statements for PhU Dadson and Mile Ryan, both presidential candidates appear below.
I have seconded the nomination4,
of Mike Ryan for president of the
Commerce Undergraduate Society
because I know that he has the
available time, the necessary ability, the downtown business connections and the indttpeneable experience to do a truly successful
Job. At present he is on the CUB
etecutlve and thus knows how It
functions, and also how to improve
it. Mike Ryan has all the qualifications needed to lead the CUfl to
It's most prosperous and active
year yet.
IftIC VAN AUliN
Those ot roil who attended the
Oeneral Meeting on Monday heard
Phil Dadson outline his proposals
for the CUS far 196141 and you
have seen them in various parts
of the Commerce area. These proposals are sound ones aad essential for the society to undertake.
Although he cannot carry out these
Ideas without the co-operation of
everyone in tbe organisation he
will devote Wawslf entirely to the
work required for their tmpllmen-
tatlon. It you desire p more suitable university society vote PhU
Dadson on Wednesday, March 14.
MOIL A. MALL
•eseittfer.
CLU Chooses Lynds
For'51 President
New president of the campus
Civil fUberties Union for the session 1W1-51 will be Lawrence
Lyttds.
Lynds, secretary of the group
for the past year, was elected at a
membership meeting Friday In Engineering 100.
Other officers chosen were: vice-
president, Walter CamoisI; secretary. Ernest Naccarottl; treasurer, Nick Papove and five executive meinbers at large. Marjorie
Oow, Rob Oreen. Raghbir Bast,
John Myers and Manfred Schmid.
Ubyssey Classified
ROOM A SOAftD, ITC.
kARGE ROOM, double, wltb  sea
view, In central West End, Reasonable. PA 8601.
TYPING
TYPING: English and foreign languages, essays, theses, manuscripts
card work, letters of application.
Miss Elolse Street, campus rates.
Dalhousie Apts. AL 0655R.
TYPING: by Gold Medalist, quick,
efficient service at standard rates.
Phone Mrs. Edwards at KE 6201Y
any evening, or Saturday and Sunday. Will pick up and deliver, 25
cents, saves your car fare.
TYPING: Theses and essays, 3345
W. 11th. OE 5306 Mrs. Cowley.'
TUTORING, ETC.
TUTORING, In 1st year English
and Math by McGill graduate. 2211
W 37th, KE 7760L.
COACHING IN FRENCH & GER-
man by Viennese born teacher. FA
8869M.      •
CAREER IN RADIO: Announcing,
tinging, public speaking, continuity writing. Phone Miss Ethel
Wallace at PA 6501.
COR SALE
LEARN TO FLY this spring and
summer. ' Graduating and going
East, will sell my shares In UDC
Aero Club at a great reduction for
cash. Thirty flying hours gives you
a private license plus a $100 gift
from the govt. See Mickey Jones
in Press Hut, HM, next to Field
House, any noon.
WHITE TIE & TAILS, tailcoat,
chest 42, two trousers, Inside leg
33. White shirt and collar, size
tSVfe. All English make In excellent condition. W 1492M evgs.
MEN'S RIDING BOOTS with trees.
Size 11, black and brown pair.
English make, cheap. Phone W
1492M evgs.
LADIES' RIDING COATS', size 38
one dark grey, one navy, one medium -brown. Excellent quality, cheap
Phone W 1492M.
NEW WEAR ECER HEALTH METHOD OF COOKING ls now being
represented In the university area.
CE 4644, Morris Dauncey.
GUITAR,   with   tuner,   book   etc.
m
$12. Phone John at AL 2«9R.
WANTED TO RENT
SEMI-FURNISHED suite near university, to occupy early May. Ph.
evgs. TA 7071.
NOTICES A MEETINGS
STUDENTS —, Make real goot'
money In your spare time. Opportunity knocks, good commission.
Unlimited demand. TA 4101, day
or evening.
SOM   ELECTION   MEETING   on
Tuesday 12:30 ln SOM Room, 312
auditorium.
FOUND
PEN FOUND on March 5th. Phone
Roy   evgs.   at   FA   023OM.
UBC Basements
Safe Yet Awhile
University basements are not expected to suffer undue flooding
from melting snow, a spokesman
tor the Building and Ground Administration said  today.
Some flooding has been noted
ln the gymnasium basement, it
was stated, but this ls normal for
the time of year.
No tabulation of the coast of
Vancouver's heavy March snowfall
has yet been made by the administration, since clearing of sand must
be included In the cost.
34
YEARS OF SERVICE
TO THE UNIVERSITY OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA,
ITS FRATERNITIES
AND SORORITIES.
THERE'S A MASON
T*Sge /statiomiry ahd
printing co. ltd.
1036 SEYMOUR ST.
VANCOUVER, i.C.
EATON'S Gampus Favourite of the Week
Copy by JOAN
UBC MtN-for the RIGHT clothes
for your on or off campus wear, see
EATON'S Boy's and Men's Wear
Departments. The latest and most
expertly tailored men's clothes and
accessories are located for your convenience on the main floor at
EATON'S.
An all-wool gabardine topcoat fashioned iri the easy-
to-triartage slip-on «st y 1 e.
Orey, beige, and blue, sizes
34-38. 39.50
Good-looking imported English capeskin gloves. Handsewn, tabie cut. Sizes 8-10.
4.50
Main Floor
Photos  by  Skipsey  Studio
T. EATON C°
■ • BRITISH   COLUMII*  -»Lift
^*l
MITIB
___t_______J Page 4
THE UBYSSEY
■^uesday, March 13, 1951
IT SHOULDN'T HAPPEN TO A S2.00 BILL
Golden Bears Pull Hapless 'Birds Out Of Circulation
By A. MacGILLIVRAY
It seems that something has
happened to UBC Thunderbird , ruggerists. . Something
that shotildh't btfve happened
ttl an honest to goodness legitimate 12 bill.
.' They've nearly-been put out
of circulation and the T-men
who pulled the jobs are a
Ct-flup of California Oold-en
Btars.
Last Friday Albert Lauth-
Walte and his locals travel-
lad via the Shasta Daylight
t6 Berkeley, California for the
arid Cup opener.
"We'll have to win the first
one," said Albert before they
left' "because it's the most Important game of the series.
If we win that one, we stand
a good chance of taking the
cup."
Thursday the Bears and UBC
were scheduled to meet in the
1951 debut but adverse weather conditions prevented the
game being played.
*       *       *
Friday they played the first
game and Albert and his boys
pulled themselves oft the
field, the not too proud, pos-
sesors of a 5-6 loss.
When we say pulled we
mean just that. After having
fellows like Les Rlchter and
Max Howell roll over them
they retreated to their domains, licked their wounds and
probably vowed to win the
next one.
Albeit and Co. didn't arrive
in town at press time so we
Jitst don't know what happened in the second contest
Saturday. Probably It's better
we didn't.
At Berkeley Memorial Stadium the Bears had the game
all the way according to the
score. They rolled over the
'Birds 8-0 and thus have a two-
game lead ln the series. If
they win the first game here
March 22 the World Cup will
ipark Itself In California for a
year.
John Olsen and Austin Taylor were the men responsible
for 'Birds staying In the first
game. They combined for a
try and a convert. California
won the game on two unconverted tries.
Last year the Bears won
only one game in  the series
whllo 'Birds took two and tied
one.
*       *       *
This year with a two-game
lead the southern gentlemen
appear -more than a good
choice for the cup.
The only hope remaining
for Thunderbirds is to accumulate enough points, beating
the Bears both times of
course, to overtake the 14-
polnt margin held by the Americans.
California this season have
posted a winning record which
was   marred   Just   two   weeks
ago by a loss to Stanford In*
dlans.
They lost that one 12-9.
The Stanford team has Russ
Latham ln their line-up and
the big boy was one of the
main points of interest as Stan*
ford won. He played for UBC
last year and ls "the best rugger player on the coast."
Latham's performances was
matched with that of California's Bill Salnas. Saines played a major role In the Thunderbird World Cup victories
last year. He transferred this
year.
UR JL
Sports Editor-ALEX MacGILLIVRAY
Editor This hsue-JOHN NAPIER-HEMY
Keep Them In
By JOHN NAPIER-HEMY
yy Jiown-town newspapers having been undermining
VlJC's chances of building up a winning basketball team.
J By glorifying students who win athletic scholarships
to American universities they have encouraged high-school
hoop stars to seek the greener fields to the south. Recently
. the dailies ran pictures of two football players from Victoria
College and a basketball player from one of the high-schools
Who had won such scholarships. Not satisfied with giving
them due credit the dailies attempted to create an aura of
heroism about them.
.     . Actually a player requires no extraordinary ability to
.  Wirt;a*1 American scholarship. All he has to do is make one
of the frosh teams. The scholastic requirements are low:
Scholarship winners are  not heroes,  as one might
gather from the distortion and sensationalism so prevalent
in daily sports pages.
Qualified observers who watched players in the recent
High School Basketball Conference estimate that there
are at least ten outstanding basketball players from Victoria, Mission and Surrey who are potential material for
the Thunderbirds.
So far exactly one of these players has specified that he
will attend UBC next year.
!       What has UBC done to ween away the other nine from
"the glittering lure of American scholarships?
Practically nothing.
We have had to sit back with our hands tied while
American universities entice them along the primrose path
;of commercial athletics.
\ As yet we have no athletic director to formulate a pro
gram whereby potential Thunderbirds could be drawn to
' ;UBC. The Physical Education Department has been long
,   overdue in appointing a qualified director to perform such
a task.
• There is only one bright note in the whole picture. One
player from the University of Washington has announced
that he will play for the Thunderbirds next year, and two
star swimmers from Sweden will be coming out next year.
Unless we can get reasonable cooperation from downtown papers and take some decisive action ourselves we will
be faced with another dreary year of winless athletic teams.
'Bird Pucksters Capture
Trophy, Down Nanaimo
Atsfiy (ttrt Jor
HOOPLA CENTRE Tom Teck's team didn't win any silver-,
ware in the high school tournament last week but he at
least got a morale booster from the lovely misses above,
Anne Dickinson (right) and Doreen Cummings. Pix was
snapped by ace Ubyssey photographer Walt Sussell.
TO WRITE FOR UBYSSEY
Ostrom On Sports Desk In '51-52
By PETE LUSZTIG
Addition to next years staff
of the Ubyssey will be Brock
"Olle" Ostrom, the man who
more than anyone else is responsible for the new athletic
setup on the campus, now know
nis the 'Ostrom Plan.'
studies to serve In the RCAF
and the Fleet Air Arm. On his
return to school, he took a very
active part In student affairs.
He played a year of Senior
inter A basketball, ln 1948 he
was Co-Director of Intramurals
with Dk*k Penn, and In 1949 he
was Senior Manager of the
Thunderbirds basketball squad.
He is a member of Delta Upsilon, and also of Sigma Tau
Chi, the honorary fraternity on
the   campus.
OSTROM Is optomlstlc about
the   future   of   Intercollegiate
athletics on the campus.
"Promotion of High School
athletics by loaning them
eoaches, strip, and what facilities we have, In addition to
sponsoring tournaments Is u
move lu the right directum"'
he sulci. "A certain percentage
of talent developed ln this fashion is bound to be Interested
in attending UBC."
Brock's greatest concern at
this time, is the problem of
an Athletic Director, once a
suitable person has filled this
position, Ostrom will see the
fruit of a year's hard work as
president of MAD.
Defeat Sons
9-3  In Finals
By HERM FRYDENLUND
The UBC Thunderbird hockey team captured the coveted
Free Press Trophy in Nanaimo
Saturday night defeating Nanaimo Native Sons 9-3 in thc
deciding game of the best of
three series. The trophy is emblematic of Pacific Coast Senior "B" hockey supremacy.
The Thunderbirds were well
worth their win which came as
double satisfaction since last time
both squads were ln the finals of
that competition. Some skillful
schedule manipulation gave tho
trophy to Nanaimo that time.
Game was a close hard fought
iffair wllii both teams being short-
handed clue to
injuries and flu.
The c o n s t ant
hustle of the
'Birds coupled
with their superior finish were
the deciding factors in the game.
The first period ended 21 for the locals on
tjoals by Lindsay and Drake. Both'
squads added singletons In the second canto to leave the Thunderbirds with a one goal margin.
At 17 seconds of the third period Young started the local landslide. The Coaltown crew tried desperately to get back In the game
and succeeded in adding one marker to draw within one goal of the
Birds. The big goal of the game
came from the stick of ace defence-
man Paul ICavanagh who stole the
puck from a Nanaimo rush, and
skated through three defenders,
and drilled the puck Into the low
corner  of  the  rigging.
The goal by Kavanagh was his
first of the season, and It couldn't
have been bette"r timed. The consistent and Inspiring play by Kav
have been one of the main features
of the success of the locals this
seasons.
Afte r Kav's
goal the locals
began a deluge
of goals to win
easily. Young,
Drake, Ilrtle and
ilodgert rounded
out the scoring.
The goal by Ken
Ilodgert was the smartest of the
game. He stole ttfff puck from a'Nanaimo rush and skated the length
of the ice with three Nanaimo
players on his heels. He deked
the goalie and added to the moment
with an artistic swan dive into the
boards.
i      DRAUGHTING
INSTRUMENTS
From 110.00
T-SQUARES, PROTRACTORS,
SET SQUARES
MECHANICAL ENGINEERS
AND
POLYPHASE SLIDE RULES
AMES LETTERING
INSTRUMENTS
ZIPPER RING BOOKS
Complete with Sheets nnd Index
From I2.6B
FOUNTAIN PENS
Clarke & Stuart
Co. Ltd.
STATIONERS end PMNTGAS
.150 Seymour SI.   Vancouver. B.G
eotmetloe A toiletries
Your Amordea
representative:
Gordon O. Scott
Res.   Al   0918-L
Telephone:
Office:  TA  3433
5'OUe." who is twenty-six
years old and a graduate of
West Vancouver High will be
writing for the sports section
of the paper, a phase of University life with which he is
well  acquainted.
A MAJOR in Physical Education, he first came to rise
in  U) l:', but lie interrupted his
DU's Aid Athletes
In an attempt to aid athletes
who are planning to attend UBC,
the Delta I'pstlon Fraternity lias
placed a scholarship at the disposal of Dean (lage.
The scholarship ls to be awarded for athletic and/or scholastic
ability, eiml has been approved
by the Board of Governors. It is
for the sum of one hundred dollars.
Bowlers Announce
First Tournament
The University Bowling League
is having its first tournament of
singles and doubles on Wednesday, March 14 and Saturday, March
17.
Golf Postponed
The first round of the Golf Team
Tournament, has heen postponed
until March 10 owing to the unplayable condition of Vancouver
Golf Course. The first round will
be played at the University cour.-ie
at  one p.in,
MURAL HOOP
FINALS TODAY
Intramural Basketball finals
will be held in the gym today
at   12:30.
Betas   play   the   winner   of
Newman and Fijis.
Admission  price  is 10c.
SHIRTS ind CLEANING
1-DAY SERVICE
5fH,(((jj
48ISW. 10th Av*.

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