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The Ubyssey Feb 11, 1955

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 DEMOCRACY AT WORK
Three Council Posts
Three out of five second-slate
positions on next year's Student's Council were claimed
by acclamation Thursday, as
UBC slumbered through its
quietest AMS election in 'years.
Elected by acclamation were
Geoff Conway, to the position
of Treasurer, Charlotte Warren to the Women's Athletic
Association, and Maureen San-
key to the Women's Unedr-
graduate Society.
Only four candidates are contesting the two remaining second-slate positions. They are
Bob McLean and Phil Greenberg, First Member-At Large
candidates, and Bob Hutchison
and Gordon Mundle, compet
ing for Presidency of the Men's
Athletic Association.
MAUREEN SANKEY
The new Treasurer, Geoff
Conway, is the business manager of the Ubyssey, and this
year is responsible for $15,000
of students funds.
Under • new plan instituted
thin year, Conway ako sells
all Ubyssey advertising, which
has resulted in a 85 percent decrease in the cost of the Ubyssey to the students1
He maintains a first class
average in third year Com*
merce, is President of the Bad*
minton Club and secret ly admits that he hails from Victor*
la.
New President of the WAO
Charlotte Warren holds a big
block in both Grass Hockey
and Badminton. She i« Pregi*
Uncontested
OEOFF   CONWAY
dent of the Women's Big Block MF**
Club, Vancouver, and a mem*  *
ber of the Women's Athletic
Directorate.
New WUS President, Maureen Sankey is this year's
Phrateres President. She is also
a member of Delta Sigma Pi,
women's Honorary Sorority.
Another election rally will
be held Monday noon In the
Auditorium, with speeches by
McLean, Greenberg, Hutchison,
Mundle and their seconders.
Member-at-Large.
Fort and Acadia Camps
will have a chance to put the
politicians on the spot in the
informal after-dinner meetings
scheduled for next week. Time
at Fort is 6:15 Monday, and at
Acadia, 6:15 Tuesday.
CHARLOTTE  WARREN
Seconders'
Statements
I have seconded Phil Green-
berg's nomination for First
Member-at-Large because I feel
he has the qualifications necessary for this position. He has
been active enough
in campus
affairs to
have gained wide
experience
which this
Job will require.
In his
first year
at UBC he
was "Frosh
Class President, and a member
of the Homecoming committee.
This year he was on the Frosh
Orientation Committee and was
also an originator and very active member of the /Pep Club.
Prior to his entrance at UBC he
held several student council positions in  high,  including   the
Viee-PrsiJld^ncy,
Phil Is a first-class student,
which will enable him to devote the necessary time to student council. He has the ability,
as proven by his past record, he
has the interest and he has that
all-important quantity, SCHOOL
SPIRIT.
Gerald J. Lecovin, Law  1.
In seconding Bob Hutchinson's
nomination for President of the
Men's Athletic Association I am
naming the candidate with the
necessary qualification and ability for
the job.
Bob, a Victoria boy,
is in 2nd
year Jaw,
married &
living    in
Acad ia
Camp.   He
received
his     B. A.
University
from the MBV
of Washington, where
found time to head their student
athletic committee, a post similar to our M.A.A. although on
a larger scale. He also represented Canada at the last Olympics
in Helsinki and was the top
sprinter at the University of
Washington for three years.
In his two years on our campus he has been active as tho
Secretary of M.A.A. and a member of M.A.C., joint student and
faculty athletic committee. He
also played rugby for Coach
Albert Laithwai'l last year and
placed scholastic-ally among
the top ten in his class.
Bill Esselmont
U.B.C. is fortunate in having
a high degree of student control
in affairs affecting its students.
5500 young men and women
with this power need a represents tive
council o f
stable, earnest, dependable members. That
is why I nominate Bob
McLean 3rd
Commerce,
to represent
you as first
member-at-
large. Bob
is sincere, capable, and dependable, with a well-rounded foiir
years on campus, playing on
Thunderbird football and hoc*
key teams.
The success of the new Bird
Booster Buttons and Beanies
seen on campus this year may
be attributed to Bob's idea and
sales promotion-
A man progressive in nature
and stable in character is your
best choice for first member.
Vote Bob McLean.
John Bouck
THE UBYSSEY
volume xxxvm
VANCOUVER, B,C, FRIDAY,  FEBRUARY  11,  1955
Price 5c;      No. 48
Ie feel very secure in seconding Gordon Mundle's nomination
because:
1. During his three year's on
campus Gordie has been extrem-
ly active in
athletes to
the extent
that he has
been a
member of
a major
team for
each of
those three
years.
2. He has
developed
through „
ptevious experience as a member of MAA into a recognized
administrator of popular policies.
3.   He   is  a   student   in   the
Rioters,   Columnists,
Rapped  By  Faculty
khow a Buunm sm>
an ar maau n mm
Somewhere there must be a lassie you think the most
beautiful on campus.
By hook or by crook, find out this Venus's name, put
it on a piece of paper, which you should sign, (but don't
have to) and drop it into the box in the Totem office, by
Friday, February 18.
A photographer will take each nominees' picture, and
a staff of judges will choose the most photogenic, whose
picture will be carried in the Totem as a queen.
Normal School To
Unite With UBC
A new Faculty of Education will be established on the
campus, Education minister Ray Williston announced Wednesday when he introduced a bill to put all teacher training in
B.C. under a single authority.
In accordance with this legis
lation UBC Senate Wednesday
ammended University regulations to permit establishment of
a college of education on the
campus, which will result from
a union of Vancouver Normal
School and tiie present UBC
Teacher Training School.
Victoria normal school will
become a part of Victoria College, which will sever connections with the School Board to
become a government institution
of higher learning connected
with UBC.
The college will continue to
teach the first two years of Arts.
Williston has not yet indicated how the project will be fin-
school   of   Physical    Education janced.
and  has taken  the  opportunity [    Dean G. C. Andrew could not
to appreciate the athletic situa- s»y whe™ the money will come
tion on this campus.
4.   Through   thc  valuable  ex
from    but   added    that    "such
grants as have been  made are
_    .        .„   i to be used for purposes other
penence gamed as Business Ma- ^ ^ g Qf educati()n
nager   and   Coordinator   ot   *'—
the
B.C. High School Swim Meet,
Gordie has developed to good
effect his administrative and
organizational   abilities.
In view of these outstanding
qualities I can honestly say that
the campus as a whole will be
well represented with Gordie
Mundle as president of M.A.A.
Don   E.   Spence
Redshirts
Bleed
En Masse
By JUDY THORMAHLEN
"It's all for Bob," they were
heard to mutter as they bravely
bared their bicepts and forged
into the Armory.
Thursday, under the leadership of Monte McKay, a large
group of third year civil engineers swarmed into the Red Cross
blood clinic in an effort to preserve the dignity of Engineering Undergraduate Society president Bob Johnson and bring
the engineers percentage up.
Just prior to this invasion a
group of red sweater clad men
entered the» Armory and spirited
away Robin Scott, co-chairman
of the blood drive, shouting,
According "to Williston it will I "You'U donate!" Robin was not
The new program will come
into effect "as soon as financial
and organizational problems are
met," he said
be a year before the plan is in
operation-
The university will then be
the sole agent for granting education degrees, to both primary
and  secondary  school teachers.
GALS   TO    PAY
Co-Ed Week Benefits Men
BY JEAN CUMMING
The ghost of Sadie Hawkins
will haunt the campus come
Co-ed Day, Friday 18, when
co-eds of the campus will
switch places with muscle-
turund males. The girl.s will
be asked U> carry hooks, open
doors,  buy coffee, etc.
All this is ill honor ol' Coed Week sponsored by WUS,
The   weeks   get.s   ut!   wilh   a
bang on February 14 — (just
a coincidence).
Thursday noon will find all
the little co-eds at the Fash-
ion Show in the Women's
Gym. This event promises to
have something of interest for
everyone —- including Bermuda shorts for men — (how did
that net in there'.') -- and complete wilh male models. (See)
Admission   is  33   cenLs.
Lois Robertson will emcee
the show; models were trained
by Marilyn McClellan.
Co-ed Week winds up with
a Big Basketball Bounce on
Saturday evening after the
game A good time should be
had by all. Revelry will be in
the Women's Gym.
Tickets   are:    75
.$1.25 per couple.
cents   stag,
available for comment up until
press time Monte and his friends
disclaimed any knowledge of
the  incident.
In the event that the engineers get a lower percentage than
the foresters EUS president
will be subjected to the indignity of wearing long Johns
and a celluloid collar to the Forestry Undergraduate Society
Banquet on Feb. 22.
Outside of this show of spirit
by the engineers enthusiasm lagged Thursday and the clinic was
a slow one.
Prize winners in today's clinic
were:    Arlene   Johnson,    Larry
Hunt, Peter Jones and Harvey
, Dych.
1 The percentage totals to date
in the faculty competition are:
Forestry 90: Aggie 63, Engineers
62,  Nurses  52,   Home   Ec.   45,
1 Commerce 45.
Four   Expelled,   But
Sentence Suspended
•Four students connected with last month's Applied Scence
raids which culminated in a near-riot in the War Memorial
Gymnasium on January 14th were handed a suspended sentence of expulsion by a Committee of Faculty Council Thursday.
The expulsion sentence would»
be carried out only if the stu
dents concerned were to commit another infraction of "good
conduct."
Sentenced were Dennis Otte-
well and Douglas Craig, both of
the Applied Science Faculty,
and Rod Smith and Sandy Ross.
Ubyssey  columnists.
Ottewell was connected with
a raid on the Publications
Board offices on January 13,
when corrosive acid was poured Atom."
on the floor and water damage
was inflicted. Craig participated in the attempted kidnapping
pf Mardi Gras King Stu Madill
at a basketball game in the
War Memorial Gymnasium on
the night of January 14.
Smith and Ross are authors
of a column accusing the Engineering Faculty of a "lack of
spirit" which appeared in the
January 13 issue of the Ubyssey.
Dean Geoffrey C. Andrew,
Chairman of the Committee,
stated that if the EUS chose to
reveal further names to Faculty
Council, the same suspended
sentence of expulsion will be
meted out.
The Committee's report noted
that, "evidence does not support the view that . . . (The
Gymnasium incident) . . . was
organized or carried out by the
EUS. Members of the Applied
Science Faculty, as well as others, took part . . ."
The report also made reference to an "unpleasant suggestion" that "certain University
students" capitalized on the disturbances giving them undue
amounts of space in downtown
newspapers.
'tween classes
'World and Atom'
To Be U.N. Feature
UNITED NATIONS CLUB
presents Prof. John B Warren
today at noon in Arts 100 speaking   on   "The   World   and   the
CLU Honours
MP Maclnnis
Angus Maclnnis, CCF" member
of parliament for Vancouver
Kingsway has been chosen by
Civil Liberties Union as the 1955
recipient of the Garnett Sedgewick Award.
The award gives recognition
to Maclnnis' campaign to gain
full citizenship for Canadians of
Oriental descent.
It is presented annually by
the CLU for outstanding contributions in the field of civil rights
anfl was established in memory
of the late Dr Sedgewick, former head of the English depart
ment and founder of CLU on the
campus.
NEWMAN CLUB will meet
9:00 Sunday, February 13 at the
Convent of the Sacred Heart,
3800 block, West 29th, to hold
Mass and Communion Breakfast. Admission to the Breakfast
is 75c.
* *     *
BADMINTON IS cancelled
for this Sunday (February 13) in
the Women's Gym.^The annual
Club tournament will begin the
following Sunday (Feb. 20),
with entries closing on Thursday, Feb. 17th.
* *     #
MUSIC       APPRECIATION
Club will present Schubert's
Symphony No. 6 Friday 11 noon
in HM5.
* #     *
PRE-LAW SOCIETY will discuss Oakalla visit to determine
transportation, times, etc. noon
Feb. 11 in Arts 104.
* #      #
UBC DANCE CLUB will hold
a Square Dance to the music
of   Bill   Solonccki,   noon   today
in  HG4.
* *      *
INDIAN STUDENTS' Association will hold a discussion
of Open House and have reports
on Republic Day Banquet, noon
today, in Arts 206.
* *      n.-
CHINESE    VARSITY    CLUB
general meeting noon today in
Hut L2.
* >!< *
CAMERA CLUB will hold a
general meeting noon today in
Arts 203. Members arc reminded
to   bring  their  slides.
* *      *
SCM sponsored series "What
Can I Believe"" continues on
Monday noon in Arts 100 with
Rev. p. Woolard, K. Stander-
wick, and R. C. S. Ripley discussing "God Became Man?"
* i:< i|:
FOREST CLUB will invite
Mr. VanPeny. managing editor
of the B.C. Lumberman to speak
ft}) "Public Relations for Foresters,'' in FG  100 Tuesday 15 noon Page Two
THE     UBYSSEIY
Friday, February 11, 1S55
THE UBYSSEY
MEMBER, CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Authorized as second class mall, Post Office Dept., Ottawa.
Mflll*iubi#jriptions $2.50 per year. Published in Vancouver throughout thb university year fay the Student Publications Board of me
Alhu. Mater Society, University of British Columbia. Editorial
• expressed" herein are those of the editorial staff of The
y, and not necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society or
JveWfity. Business and advertising telephones are Alma 12S0
or Almt 1231. Advertising Manager is Gfeoff Conway.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—PETER SYPNOWICH
m§ Editor—-Ray Leole News Editor—Rod Smith
ar—.<;•«»• Whittlid» Sports Editor—Ken Lamb
tor—Stanley Beck      Execuilvt Editor—Geoff Conway
Stnior Editor—PAT RUSSELL
Jackie Seale, Jean  Cummlng,,  Bob Johannes,  Ivan  OeFaverl,
StndV Ross, Margo Hutton-Poits.
i: Bob Bergen, Peter Worthington, Neil Macdonald.
ange the Record
Despite the peril of being labelled hackneyed, The Ubyssey must once again drag out the old accusation of apathy
among the student body.
The three election posts (decided by acclamation on the
second slate, and the one post on the third slate are all part
ol tKl filial and most flagrant display of inactivity of the stu-
djali body. The trend shows there may be even more accla-
nUUon.
'the poor vote in Wednesday's election must also be add-
e% to the list. Of course, the students can shrug it off, and
like meagre polling on the dullness of the campaign.
" But they might be more honest if they were to admit
tlttir own inactivity. If the campaign were dull, U was up to
WW students to make it more lively; if there were not enough
candidates, then it was up to the studens to make sure there
weri'enough.
,j At the risk of being even more hackneyed, we wanted
t$ Sign this editorial "pro-bono publico." But there is no
xXa"'^-.in doing anything for the good of the public when the
lc will do nothing for the good of itself.
a Dozen Roses
• • •
Today we'd like to extend our sympathies to "News-
^**k," that All-American journal of opinion disguised as
tfijkri ior perpetrating the biggest journalistic goof of the
jj   0h the cover of the latest issue, which hit the stands the*
day as the news of the shuffle in Moscow was a two color
\*y asking the pertinent question; "Who's on Top in
rV
■\   tjie answer, according to "Newsweek's" Soviet experts?
Whllenkov of course. .
'flbeir choice for the man most likely not to succeed?
■$h,o else but Krushnav.
Real   Test
"Solidarity Forever," that half-forgotten old war song,
came to mind again with the merger of the American Federation of Labor and the Congress of Industrial Organizations.
Wednesday was indeed a day the labor movement had
awaited for years.
But it was also a iday that presages others of great
gloom. The union of the two labor groups raises serious
problems, even apart from practical administrative difficulties.
The CIO and AFL have traditional differences which
will not be reconciled without much strife.
The AFL is organized on a craft basis, the CIO through
industrial divisions; the CIO is more political—and leftist—
that! the more conservative and nonpartisan AFL.
Oh top of these diferences lie regional hatreds arsing
from years of fierce competition, picket-breaking and- raiding.
It will take real effort to overcome these obstacles to
harmonious union. Once it is 'done however, the greatest
threat of them all will still remain; the threat of a corrupt
and tyrannical union dictatorship.
There have been many exposes of boss unionism over
the years, stories of racketeering, savage beatings.and graft.
These conditions, however, did not easily survive as long as
there Was a rival local for the men to turn to.
But a one-union system offers no such protection. It
will be much more susceptible to dishonesty and injustice.
The labor movement will find the coming years its
greatest challenge.
GUEST   EDITORIAL
Distant   Pastures
The past three days has brought forth the statements
of council candidates who were, in varying degrees in favor
of rejoining NFCUS.
It is hoped that further candidates for the council offices
remaining to be contested will be asked why they consider
NFCUS so important and whether they have ever seen fit
to turn out to a NFCUS committee meeting.
Tiie suport given those who will be boosting NFCUS as
a campaign issue in the next two weeks will probably be
equal to the support given tho NFCUS committee in the
past three years by the student councils.
Whatever support the committee has had this year has
come from eight students, lour of these from Eastern universities and four from the University of Alberta student council.
There shall no doubt be in the next few weeks stuidents
seeking appointment to the chairmanship of the NFCUS
committee. The attraction for tho work of NFCUS is always
greater after the year's work has been done.
.lim Craig. NFCUS, UBC
ray logie
ITS LIKE
THIS
I CAN'T THINK of any
greater tribute to our way ol'
life than that furnished by the
colossal number of automobiles
running around our city streets.
There are almost as many
cars as people in Vancouver
and I can't imagine a more fitting comment on Free Enterprise from General Motors
individualism than that.
Anyone who has snake-paraded around Granville Street
Theatre block for three hours
in quest of a parking spot only
to give up and go to a drive-
in, knows what I mean.
And then there are those
wonderful evenings spent in
some cobblestoned alley witli
your light of love, in pursuit
of an all too elusive 4 by 10
, space. •
WHAT FOLLY
Searching for a parking spot
in this city makes Madame
Curie's uranium endeavor
look like blind luck. But it
certainly i! a test of Man's
endurance and faith.
(For the past three years
I've been carrying on experimentation in this new science
using Theatre Row as a testing ground. Sort of a Chalk
River with neon signs.
This eldorado of mine is not
without its hazards either. I
often sit behind the wheel of
my Dodge and chuckle at those
corn-popping nuclear physicists.
During my long years of
parking research I've managed
to cover one complete wall
with parking ticket receipts.
A veritable Court Clerk Riviera.
SEE YOUR BOOKSTORE
But what actually prompted
me*to write on this subject was
an article I saw in a periodical the other day. I think it
was the January issue of "Filth,
the Men's Magazine." I have
a subscription you know.
To get back to it, the article
was written by a Dr. Hooch
Frausgoold and dealt with thc
parking question almost exclusively.
He did recite two anecdotes
about his second wife as 1
recall and mentioned Liberace
in passing, #out on the whole he
was concerned with parking.
Describing the parking problem in his inimitable scientific-
way of "Life's noble game of
'round and 'round the parking
meter," Frausgoold proceeded
to offer his solution to the
problem.
The good doctor recommended boldness as the answer to
"the bugaboo of No Parking
signs." Audacity and a use of
the protective shield of "too-
obviousness." were also recom-
mened. He referred the reader
to Edgar Allan Poe when dealing with the latter point.
WENT ON TO TELL
Well anyway, Frausgoold
goes on to tell how he personally demonstrated the worth
of what he chose to call his
"grand idee de la truck zone."
Employing a small Austin
(the doctor explains "hero: "Austin, that's Jack Austin my
colleague. Jack's brothers were
all bigger than he was...*')
Frausgoold entered Theatre
Row right smack dab in the
middle of the Saturday night
rush.
Sizing up the situation, his
keen mind at fever pitch, Frausgoold drove his battle scarred
Morris Minor through a plate
glass window coming to an unhurried stop amid the window
display. It was an antique shop
I   think.
Then, as nonchalant as you'
please old Hootch with deliber-j
ation slowly rolled down the!
car windows, laboriously locked the trunk and stepped out
into tiie gaping crowd, theatre-,
wards.
Frausgoold did not so much
as come near getting a parking ticket—although the cops
did jail him on a trumped up
charge of reckless driving and
managed to sentence him lo
40 years and 40  lashes.
But when the venerable old
parking pioneer finishes his
sentence. In- pl;ms to compile
data and publish tin- result •<
for the "edification of the imparked."
U)hii by  Hand
NFCUS Choice.
The Editor, The Ubyssey:
Pat Carney made it quite evident in the Ubyssey on Tuesday that the student political
machine resorts to gerrymander to attain is ends. "Without
doubt most of her predictions
are the inevitable selections.
Nevertheless, I oppose her opinion in the selection of the
NFCUiS Chairman.
Neither Alade Akesode nor
Ron Longstaffe participated in
NFCUS activities this year- I
am not judging the abilities of
these men; I am judging their
right to be appointed to such
a position, and thus be spokesmen for an important campus
committee for which they have
not prepared.
No, Miss Carney, they are
not "entitled" to throw their
hats 'into the arena."
If her nomination were my
choice, I would support Ann
Skelton as chairman of NFCUS
Ann has diligently worked
with the committee this year.
She has also participated with
zeal on many other campus
committees.
J. Alan Raybwin, Arts III
NFCUS CommitUt Member
A Frot Mon?
Editor, The Ubyssey:
I take exception to your editorial asking people not to vote
for fraternity members for the
Sudent Council. No one has
given better service to the university ^nd the Council than
Its fraternity and sorority
members.
What is behind all this agitation against fraternities? Now
we hear there' is an attempt to
remove "religious discrimination" and force them accept
members of other faiths besides the Christian. We should
ponder on just which people
have the most to gain if they
are accepted into organizations
which formerly barred them.
Students should read some
bulletins of the Canadian Intelligence Service which will
show frankly which international financial group has the
most interest in circulating this
anti-Christian  propaganda.
Why should our fraternities,
which are upholding their ethical principles be asked to accept non-Christians? We should
be proud of the type of student
that has been on the Council
for the last couple years, and
we don't need the malicious
advice of the Ubyssey editor to
tell us who to vote for.
X. C. Fiald
UN Club Replies
Editor, The Ubyssey;
In answer to your correspondent Anne Seejo, who suggested that the U.N. Club hold a
mock "emergency meeting" to
discuss Far Eastern situations,
I wish to point out that thc
Club just this past week-end
completed such a two-day conference with American students from Portland, Oregon.
After the Conference, it is
safe to say that I believe that
both our American friends and
ourselves have gained a deeper
insight into the differences in
attitude to such problems as
Indian  and  Formosa.
At the same time, only today
the U.N. Club sponsored a successful panel discussion on the
problem of Formosa from an
International Law aspect.
Further opportunity for discussion and education on Far
Eastern problems will be available when the U.N. Club holds
its Model Assembly on an "International Police Force" on
Feb. 28th. This writer firmly
believes that the problem of
Formosa is only part of a much
larger one. that of International
Communism, and that there is
no need to have emergency
meetings every time the Reds
or the U.S. makes a move. Instead we must simply be constantly vigilant.
Yours sincerely,
Ted Lee, President
U.N. Club.
Architecture Plans?
Editor, Thc Ubyssey:
Displayed in the UBC Art
Gallery were the award winning designs of thc International Calvert House Competition.
The object of this competition
was to obtain designs of a high
calibre for a "Canadian House
of the Future." The results are
shocking.
Out of 650 entries, the 13
designs on display were supposedly the finest work. At
least one half of these winning
designs would be failed if submitted as a design problem by
a Third Year student at the
UBC School of Architecture.
Few of the plans indicated any
depth of comprehension of
family living. Many plana
contained glaring faults which
would be sufficient to drive
any normal family to the divorce courts; circulation was
tortuous, and room spaces
were poorly proportional for
their functions.
Again, in almost all the
schemes, there was an obvious
lack of comprehension of aesthetic value. Massing and proportion, texture and color, and
all the implications of these
basic architectural tools were
apparently completely neglected «or unknown to 80% of the
contestants.
The standard of presentation,
while excellent in three or
four cases, was in the main insensitive, the draftsmanship
was generally poor, rendering
was "ham-fisted" and in most
cases the coloring was deplorable.
David E. Home.
Sth Yr. Architecture.
Suppliers of UBC laboratory manuals,  graph  paper,
and law-cuse books.
Pest Mimeograph ing
Co. Ltd.
151 W. Hastings     TA. 11742
Free Parking
EUROPE
-:1955:-
Ojfj DAY3 #1,120 Quebec on special conducted
tours limited to Students. A week in London, Holland, including Volendam and Isle of Marken. Brussels, Cologne,
the Rhine by steamer, motor tour of the Black Forest,
Liechtenstein, Austrian Tyrol, Bavarian Castles, Dolomites,
Venice, Adriatic Coast, tiny Republic of San Marino, Home,
the Hill Towns, Florence, Italian and French Rivieras, French
Alps, Switzerland. Paris. Motor tour of Scotland. English
Lakes, North Wales, Shakespeare Country, Exmoor, Glorious
Devon. Returning tourist class on the S.S. Homeric arriving
Quebec July 26 or August 12, respectively.
INDEPENDENT
TRAVEL
Choose your departure and return dates; include as much or
as little as you wish in the price
category of your choice—all on a pre-arranged, prepaid
basis. An itinerary that is made to order for you.
Ask for Descriptive Folders
University  Travel Club Ltd.
57 Bioor St. West, Toronto — WA. 4-1139
Management: J. F. & G. H. Lucas
should know
this man—
His name is
HEBER SUIKER
and he may hold the key
to your
FUTURE FINANCIAL
SUCCESS!
call or write
HEBER SUIKER
597 Burrard MA. 7364
ftaprtitntlng
' NEW   YORK   LIFf
INSURANCE COMPANY
When you pause... make it count... have a Cok<
DRINK
(fW$&
7*
C-3/
'Coh«" l» a r«fll«t«r«d trade-mark.
liKlutting fedtral laxtt
COCA-COLA LTD. Friday, February U, 1955.
THE     UBYSSEY
Page, Three
Safety Is Stressed In Brock!|""««ww
..    ' ON POOL ROOF PLAN
Hall Reconstruction Program
By MARIE STEPHEN
A snappier and .safer Brock
Hall is rising from the ashes of
last October 26.
Improvements to date include,
new partitions, fluorescent lighting and acoustic tile in the AMS
and Council offices. Fluorescent
lights have also been installed
in Mamooks headquarters, located in the south basement.
Work has already begun on
a fire wall under Brock roof as
part of a new safety scheme.
Other improvements planned are
acoustic tiling and rubber flooring on the balcony along the east
wall. This will ciminate the danger of any noise disturbing functions in the main hall.
Principle changes in the main
lounge will be a new maple floor
and new ventilation system.
plan impractical," said treasurer
Ron Bray.
"Plans have not been made
as yet regarding furnishings for
the main hall but it is likely a
committee will be appointed to
consider the matter," he continued.
"Smoking will still be permitted  in the  men's clubroom. I
Question of the hour will
be fought next Tuesday between Dick Underhill and Ken
O'Shea in the debate "Should
the Pool be Roofed?" The debate is sponsored by Parliamentary Forum and will be
held in Arts 100 at 12:30.
""'"PiiPISipo
<v
1!
"No excavation is taking place  though   it  is hoped furniture
in Brock basement because con- o£ a more durable and less in-
struction estimates showed the i fJamable nature can be insta11'
  — | ed," Bray added.
No estimate is yet available
on the total cost of the improvements. |
Double  Honours
A UBC coed, Heather Spears,
has taken top honours in the
annual NFCUS art competition
for the second successive year.
A third year arts student, she
won first prize in both the Oils
and Drawing classes.
Prize-winning canvasses will
be on display at universities across Canada this spring.
fr»^r
i pipe with
SLrUlaltcrMeifjIi
MILD
BURLEY
TOBACCO
at its
best*..
y^A?
| Redshirts
- Rumble
Make Exec.
The uniform will of the engineers dominated the election
of the grad class executive, held
in Physics "202, Thursday noon.
All posts were filled by engineers with the exception of
Dorothy Brown, 4th year nursing, who was chosen for the
position of secretary by acclamation. John • Nodwell, Ray
Johnson ,Bob Gale, each graduating engineers, -were elected for
president, social convenor and
treasurer, respectively.
Supporting speeches for the
candidates were a formality.
Realizing the pre-arranged support from his buddies, Bob
Gale's seconder's entire speech
was: "He's an engineer and I
hope all you fellows vote for
him." They did.
Some resistance was given the
engineers when one commerce-
man was nominated to each position- But the commercemen
were hopelessly outnumbered;
as one engineer commented:
they were but "a rumble in the
corner."
Experts agree that Czar Nicholas II of Russia who murdered over 2 Million people was
probably basically insecure.
mmsmn
EATON'S
-^::;™;>*
UNDER GUIDANCE of open house publicity chairman 'J
Gortd Armstrong, helpers, Vera Strebinger and Barb Leith4'.
prepare open house bulletins for campus clubs.
JOE QUAN PHOTO
University   Week
Forums, Assemblies
All Part of Program
The program for University Week, prelude to Open House,
has been finalized, chairman John Bossons has announced.
  ***   Events have been planned for
JL A ^» both noon hours and evening
Make  Music
Next  Week
own   oil-booming
during the week of February 28
j to March 4, ending with the campus-wide Open House on March
5.
A University week forum hai
been planned for Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, when {acuity members, including President
N. A. M. MacKenzie will discusa
From   our
West has come the inspiration 1 current problems faced by the
for "Bonanza," Mussoc's colorful I University.
heart
:■■?/
.  .  .  a  rare imported  perfume, some sweet  conction,  a
romantic  novel, something  frivolous to  wear,  above all
. . . a sentimental greeting.
Make your Valentine thoughful and she'll be pleased.
Love Is Eternal — New, romantic, novel, each 4.50
Books—Main Floor
Cottage Sweets in a heart-shaped box, lb. 2.25
Specialty Food Centre—Main Floor
Love Is Eternal —- New, romantic, novel, each 4.50
Crepe de Chine bv F. Millot.   Perfume from Paris.  , .  .
Vi oz. 11.95
Cosmetics—Main Floor
Pale Pink Belt (Aquatan) 2.49   Frothy Nylon Scarf 98c
Accessories—Main Floor
Valentine Cards from 3 lor 5e to, each 3.50
Valentine Cards—Main Floor
Telephone MA. 7112, West 1600. Also at Eaton's New Westminster, N.W. 4811.
sidesplitting    show    which    is
being presented next week.
Starring Mervin Watson and
Vivian Sabiston, the show is a
lively production combining
music, dancing and drama.
Student nights are Monday
and Wednesday. Tickets can be
obtained from any Mussoc member or by phoning AL 3062-
FRANCES MURPHY
DANCE SCHOOL
BAyyiew 3425
Private Instruction
Rhumba - Tango - Samba
Fox Trot - Waltz. Jive
Old Time
Beginners - Brush Up
Advanced Courses
If no answer CEdar 6878
Alma Hall, 3679 W. Broadway
The UN club will hold its
annual UN model assembly
Monday night, when 80 "dele;
gates" from member countriej|
will consider a proposed injfer-
national police force.
The  Greek   Letters   Societies
annual song fest has been scheduled for Tuesday.
1     Thursday    evening , a   Town
j Meeting In Canada at UBC will
I be broadcast across Canada, featuring  Ralph  Sutlan, Ted Lee,
! Walt Young and Bob Loosemore
■discussing    whether   university
education   is becoming too ma-
j terialistic-
I     Campus liberals will form tiie
j government party in the Mopk
i Parliament,   scheduled for  Friday, opposed by student politi-
| cians from the CCF, Social Cre-
j dit. Conservative and LLP clubs
i     A    special    presentation    by
! UBC Film Society will close the
noon hour events program Friday.
DR. JOHN B. ROSEBOROUGH
announces the opening of his office
at
2130 Western Porkwoy <
(behind Bank of Commerce)
For the Practice of Dentistry
Phone: Office AL. U980 Residence AL. 39%-L
+	
CAN VOU TAKE II ?
The combined B. Comm - C. A. Course aptitude
test. If your scholastic record is acceptable you
may take these non-technical iesK FREE OF
CHARGE.
DETAILS FROM:
: I
Institute of Chartered Accountants of B.C
Ii02 Stock   Exchange  Building
PA.  3624 Page Four
THE     UBYSSEIY
Friday, February 11, 1955
Birds and Rowers Clash
In Friendly Revenge Tilt
Other Three Teams
To See  Full  Action
By PETE WORTHINGTON
Now that the McKechnie Cup has been returned to its
familiar niche on the gym trophy shelf, one might suspect- that
local rugger was done for the season. If so, one would be
wrong. Rugby ain't over noihow.
At  2  p.m.  Saturday  at  the*
Owen  Bowl Thunderbirds
spread their mighty wings against Rowing Club, Miller Cup
victors, in an invitational match.
Rowers Impressively scuppered
the Birds last outing, and feel
that a repeat over the new B.C.
Ringside
Boxing
Show
Hears
The big day for Varsity's
embryonic boxers is slightly
ovtr two weeks away. The
tplash of fist against punching
bag—human or leather — is
daily heard resounding
throughout the gym from the
boxing floor.
BOBS  AND  JABS
With such as Cesar "El Toro"
Volvinados demonstrating his
bob, weave and flashing jab;
football's bubbling Paul La
Pointe's murderous roundhouses
and Gary Williams' lethal
crouch and panther-like assaults;
the show should, like its contestants, pack a wallop.
Deadline date for entries is
February 23. Names should be
submitted as soon as possible.
Since there is a junior (novice)
and senior (open) categorie for
all weights, a gallant yet unexperienced engineer can enter
junior class and will not have
to fight a ruthless wordly-wise
fraternity ruffian, who is an
"open" scrapper.
TURN   OUT
Don Coryell, who gives as
much of his time as he can to
training, is hopeful of a better-
than ever turn out. Every year
at Varsity is "better-than-ever."
The absolute In better-than-ever-
ism was passed several years
ago at UBC, and still we are
Improving.
(fer-
champs would be mighty sweet.
Over in Connaught Park,
Braves take on Meralomas in
Carmichael Cup play, while on
the Aggie Field the now-winning
Blurbs bare their blooded claws
against the Tomahawks.
COMING UP
The next rugger attraction,of
note is the noon hour "grudge
struggle" between Braves and
Thunderbirds on Thursday, 17
February. The winners will be
the unnoficial "Owen Bowl"
Champions," and as a reward
will be awarded Mr. John Owen
as an annual prize. Some incentive: price 25c.
On Wednesday the 16th at
noon in the auditorium, the Pep
Club will sponsor a "Bait the
Bears" variety show, at which
the Totem City Jazz Band will
provide the necessary noise. This
entertainment will be top-line,
and only one body per seat will
be acceptable in the aud. — Fire
regulations.
Birds Not
Home On
Weekend
Jack Pomfret will be putting
his Bird basketball five's heads
in not one but two lions' mouths
this weekend when he takes
them south.
Birds will meet Eastern Washington and Whitworth in an effort to break their once tied
record of two Evergreen Conference wins.
Whitworth are the big boys in
the conference, and have beat
birds once before. Eastern, of
course were the first victims of
Pomfret's men this year, and
will be out to avenge their loss.
Both teams are hard to beat on
their own floor.
Ralph "Buz" Hudson will not j
be making the trip, being tied up
with the bane of all law students,
a moot court.
CLASSIFIED
ROOM   AND   BOARD
COMFORTABLE  ROOM  FOR
one   male   within   University
gates. Phone AL. 3603.
*r T *r
MALE STUDENT, LARGE
room, sharing. Nice meals,
laundry, car transportation,
$55.00. CE. 3689.
*P V V
LOST
WILL THE PERSON WHO
picked up my Eterna wrist
watch outside the Library last
week, kindly return it to the
Lost and Found, or contact me
at AL. 3945. Fort Camp, Ross
Peters.
efs eft efs
IWILL THE PERSON WHO
accidentally traded grey gabardine topcoats with me on
Tuesday morning in Wesbrook
100 please contact me at AL.
0633, Fort Camp. Eric Simpson.
eft eft eft
BROWN HORN RIM SPECS.
If found, please notify Jack
Hutchinson. AL. 0834.
*r "Tr v
WANTED
TYPING, MIMEOGRAPHING.
Electric typewriter. Carbon
paper and ribbons generously
used. Accurate work. Mrs. F.
M. Gow, 4456 West 10th Ave.,
ALma 3682.
GRADUATE AND POSTGRA-
duate Students—Your work a
specialty with us. Also University typing of all kinds. Com
petent work, campus rates.
ELOISE STREET, AL 0655-R.
Just off the campus.
•F V *P
RELIGOUS     MEETING     O F
friends (Quakers). Meeting for
worship every Sunday 11 a.m.
All very welcome. 535 West
10th   Avenue,   Vancouver.
*f* *J* *J*
LAUNDRY PROBLEMS? SEE
the Varsity Lauderite. Up to
9 lbs. completely processed for
75c. Special student rates for
small lots. Across from Varsity
Theatre.  AL.  2210.
*P *r *r
DISCUSSION GROUP WISH-
es to contact those sincerely interested in the higher thoughts
and wisdom of Christianity and
other world religions. Please
contact SCM office.
•p ef* eft
NOTICES
MATHEMATICS
Experienced  Teacher
DE.   5861-L.
9ft efe eft
CAMPBELL
CLEANERS
Across from Varsity Theatre
AL. 2460
Discount for Students
WANTED
Canteen Manager—Fort Camp—Beginning '55 '56 term
Must   be   Married   UBC   Student
Apply to Secretary. Fort Camp Before Feb. 25, 1955 Stating
Qualifications
DICK OWEN holds and John Mulberry kicks, to pick up
two conversion points as Braves beat Tommies 17-0 Thursday on the Aggie Field before 300 students. Chambers,
Gandossi, and Legg scored for the Braves.
—MAZE PHOTO
Sports Edhor-KEN LAMB
SLAVE SIRLS,  TOTEM CITY
JAZIERS TO STAR AT MEET
Throw away your allegiance to the rugger team, refuse to have anything to do with athletics at all, but come
to the pep meet Wednesday noon in the auditorium.
No one neeids to be a muscle booster to appreciate the
fine art that will be displayed at the Pep Meet when the
Totem City Jazz Band and a slave-girl auction team up to
raise money so the Birds can fly to California.
Three campus queens will be auctioned as all-ampower
ed slaves at the meet. Admission 25 cents.
Tfie Day Begins Divfoely!
{Mfv
Orion
... flgM o« a leather ...
loft as the softest cashmere ... fct
on exciting bouquet of new colours
... Apricot, Hello, Charcoal, Olive
Green, Chamois, Chartreuse, at wtJI
os twelve other fashion colour*.
Full-fashioned, hand-finished,
ihrink-proof, moth-proof .. . Ctld to
simple to care fori *
At good shops everywhere.
$6.95, $7.95, $8.95.
> <U£MYA
ART OF. THE DOWNHILL RUSH
SHOWN ON FILM BY SKI CLUB
Ski Club will hold ski movies in Physics 200 today n
an effort to help raise money for trips. A silver collection
will be taken.
The Club has founld this necessary because of budget \
limitations.
Entrants in the intramural ski meet are also reminded
events start sharp at 12:30 Sunday on Grouse. Course wUL
be open for practice at 10:30.
Varsity Gunning
For Win Streak
Varsity will be shooting for
their second soccer win in a row,
when they take on Royal Oaks
on the campus while Chiefs will
journey over to Confederation
Park to face North Burnaby Legion, this Sunday.
A win for Varsity would boost
their chances ot finishing among
the top four. Royal Oak Drugs
who have been riding along in
fourth place most of the season
should provide plenty of competition.
Varsity's scoring punch of
Bruce Ashdown and Stan Glasgow are hoped to pump home
some goals. The Varsity defense
which stood up well last week
proved that with a couple of
goals they can hold the opposition off long enough for a win.
Chiefs, who tied Vancouver
General Hospital 4-all, last week,
.will be shooting for a win. If
they should continue to score
well as they they did last week,
they may give North Burnaby
a rough game.
For a      i
Light Smoke {
and a
Pleasing Taste
DRAUGHTING
INSTRUMENTS
rnoM sio.00
T-SQUARES, PROTRACTORS
SET SQUARES
MECHANICAL  ENGINEERS
AND
POIYPHA8E SLIDE RULES
ZIPPER RING BOOXS
Complete with Sheets and
Index
AMES LETTERING
INSTRUMENTS
FOUNTAIN PENS
Clarke & Stuart
Co. Ltd.
STATIONERS  St  PRINTERS
550 Seymour St., Vancouver
ru-H
•*f*
TEETER N. SKATE (Figure-Skating Coach)
Says: "It lakes balance lo cut a good ft git re."
It's a sound idea to keep ;i good figure
in your saving's balance
at
mym
Bank of Montreal
MERLE C. KIRBY
Manager
Your Bank on the Campus ...
In the Auditorium Buildinq
WORKING   WITH   CANADIANS   IN   EVERY    WALK   OF    11 ft-    SINCE    18
17
/ ■ :.4

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