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The Ubyssey Jan 18, 1952

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 coi*»«—
mVL
>J$&
The Ubyssey
VOLUME XXXIV
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY; JANUARY 18; 1952
5 CENTS
NO. 38
Mock MPs
To Tackle
Steel Fix
A mock parliament, to be
held by the CCF Club in Brock
Hall, Wednesday evening, January 28, will discuss the Canadian steel combine as it affects
Canada and the world.
In a preliminary statement, the
OCT club's Minister of Trade and
Commence pointed out that the
operation of this industry as n
private, profit-making clique constitutes a threat to peace. It extracts the maximum profits sometimes a*t the expense of internal*
lonal understanding, he claimed.
Me also expressed the opinion
that an intelligent, planned policy
In relation to resources ls essentia!
to Canadian prosperity. Our mineral resources are not inexhaustible.
The minister cited the case of
the delayed OranviUe Street bridge
to show how the production poll
cies ot the steel industry can hold
up the construction of many worthwhile projects.
Swami Talks
To Full House
On Thursday
There was standing room only
In Physics 200, Thursday, when
Swami Shlvanande gave the third
In his series of lectures on "Life
and Death."
The Swami said that the Indian
philosophy is happiness, peace and
freedom for the oppressed.
"Nationalism," he said, "has
grown ln India. Through its aeao-
oiation with western countries, India has become the only Asla'tlu
country that understands western
problems." *■'.*•
Indians were made slaves because they opened their hearts so
wide to foreigners that their
guests became their masters. But
the Swami's country is grateful to
the British for the electric-power
and inventions which they encouraged.
The Swami also lectured on a
life of non-attachment. Renounce
everything and conquer yourseir,
he urged.
"Happiness and love are all within us. Outside love ls just a reflection of our Inner love." Swam!
Stolvananda said that the body
and the mind are two completely
separate entitles, with the mind
the superior.
"Fa-rts of the body die hut the
mind does not."
AUSTRIAN STUDENTS will be here again in the old gym
Tuesday, 12:30 p.m. They are presenting "Greetings from
Vienna" a program of gay Viennese music, folk dances and
Tyrolean Yodels for the third time. Tickets are available
at 25c in the quad.
ARMOUR SERIES
Overpopulation
Crowds Arts
(This is the third of a six-article series by Ubyssey editor-in-chief
Les Armour on the contemporary crisis in university education
Monday, Mr. Armour will discuss problems arising from the
attitudes of instructors in the humanities and the social sciences.)
By LES ARMOUR
In the past five years more students have been enrolled in
North American Universities than in any other period.
The vast influx fit students,«———'*. Vyy' ~ ■ -'-i-^—L-.__i_-
coupled with the accentuation ofinars in which each student would
technical education, left the small  he required to do his own twink-
McGoun  Debators
To Battle In  Brock
UNTD Hears
Three Talks
On History
The historical side of the navy
is being stressed this year by the
University Naval Training Division
at cadet lectures.
Prof. Geoffrey DavleB of the History Dept. has been giving a* series of talks on the evolution of the
Royal Navy.
Monday the UBC cadets heard
Prof. Rose speak on the conditions in Europe today and Cap1.
Gardner, U.S. attache speaking on
"motlHballing" reserve ships.
Officials explain that the technical
side of training naval officers te-
covered in summer training periods.
 *• ■ •	
Student
Exchange
Approved
TORONTO — (CUP) — Twoj
Eastern Universities became the1
sixth and seventh to approve the;
proposed exchange of students
visits between Canada and the!
Soviet   Union.
Student meetings at the university of Toronto and Bishop's Uni-1
versity at Lennoxville, Que., favored the exchange hy thumping
majorities.
staffs devoted to the social sciences and the humanities faced with
almost   Insoluble   problems.
The compromises necessitated
in order to provide "mass education" luvve highlighted the problems inherent In existing teaching methods and examination systems.
STEREOTYPED COURSES
* An instructor faced with a class
of from 75 to 200 students is sorely tempted to stereotype his course
and few instructors have been able
to resist the temptation.
Thus the s>ttident is handed a
stock text, neat interpretations
and reams of "facts'' which he is
expected to memorize and parrot
back on an examination which
serves only to provide administrators with some sort of record of
his having heen enrolled.
MARKING   SYSTEM
.... Examiners have, in most cases, resorted to a markng system
which Involves listing the allegedly "important" point and ticking
off the points on examination es
says. The student who dares to
do some original and unorthodox
thinking is thus at a frigtening
disadvantage.
Unhappily, it does not take most
students long to figure this out
I'.'iul the result is an ever-decreasing
number of students who do any
thinking at  all.
m Worse still, a, majority of Instructors seem to see little wrong
with the system. How often have
students been told: "Yes, that was
an intelligent answer, but lt was
not the anwer I expected."
If any improvement in the situation is to he expected, some
drastic revisions in both teaching
methods and examination systems
i.s In order,
DISPENSE   WITH    EXAMS
In many courses it would be
finite possible to dispense with examinations altogether and substitute lengthy essays which could
he marked on a basis of Iheir
depth of penetration and their originality  of  thought.
In many courses little can be
done about the "mass education"
problem. Hut a large proportion of
senior coiirses attract only 15 or
20  students.
Is there any reason why these
could   i'o)   lie  converted   into semi*
ing  **:id  the  functions  of the  Instructor would  be limited  to  the
stimulation   and   guidance   of  discussion?
MORE   INSTRUCTIONS
Further, If the trend toward technical education were halted
through the "methods suggested in
the last article there would seem
to be no reason why univerltles
could not afford more instructors
In the social sciences and the humanities with a consequent diminishing of the overall problem.
Mamooks
Beset
By Thieyes
Mamooks have been losing so
much equipment in the last
few months they- may have >.o
close shop. At present, they
lave resorted to closing # their
doors and Jetting only paid-up
members into their studio.
It Is suspected that some members have been borrowng equipment and have forgotten to return
lt. "If they knew that a* paint brush
costs $2.50, borrowers would think
twice before taking things from
the studio," said Mamooks' treasurer.
The organization has lost ten
piMnt brushes, one stapler nnd one
pair of scissors since the beglnnng
of the year. The brushes are painted bright red and are initialed with
v. mall M.
If the brushes are not returned,
it is feared that planned show-
card classes will have to, be cancelled. The classes were prlmarllly
Intended for students who will be
paintng the Open House posters.
Another difficulty that Mamooks
are facing is that much of the work
that should be done may never be
done (an old story around UBC).
Although 78 students signed up for
membership at the begnnlng of
tkfi year, only 25 paid up their dues
of 50c. Of these 25, only around 15
are active members.
Manitoba Team Here
To Face UBC Today
Two UBC students will try to convince judges in the McGoun Cup debates this afternoon that Western rearmament is
detrimental to world peace.
J.r.w students Iton Cheffins and
Geoff Turner will run up against
University of Manitoba debators
Stirling Lyon and Conrad Wryzy-
kowski who arrived in Vancouver
this morning.
The debate will take place In
Brock Lounge at 3:15 this afternoon.
The local team has gone through
Intensive training under Prof. J.
Friend Day, founder of the Parliamentary forum. Dr. J. Crumb, of
the Department of Economics and
Prof. J. Bellem have also been advising the debators.
Both Cheffins and Turner hail
from the Bast. The former Is a
pe*st president of the campus CCF
Club, while Turner, who resigned
recently from the chairmanship of
the campus NTOUS group, has
long been active ln Progressive-
Conservative circles.
Two other McGoun Cup debators,
Tom Franck and Joan Sn&pe left
Wednesday tor Saskatoon to debate against the U. of Saskatche-
win team.
Manitoba is present holder of the
speech cup, symbolic of Western
inter-university debating supremacy.
BROCK BEEFS
TO BE AIRED
The newly appointed chairman of the Brock Extension
Committee, Ted let, has requested thst all persona or
clubs with complaints or suggestions regarding Brock Lou*
nge or tha olub huts leave a
note In the AMS office, box
No. 1 .
Lee also stated that those'
clubs who do not clean up their
office space Immediately will
be due for disciplinary action.,
Jay Gives Remedies
For Library Blues
Interview with the Library Committee president Anita
Jay, answers the questions she has been asked most frequently. ^
QUESTION:  Why don't they Improve lighting in the older section
of the library? ,
ANSWER: The problem of financing further installations has not
yet been solved. The Library is
aware of Inadequate lighting.
Q. Why doesn't the library pro-
NFCUS PAYS FEES
FOR EXCHANGES
OTTAWA—(CUP)—Canadian university students will
again be able to study at another university for one year,
according to the National Federation of Canadian University Students.
Those in their second-to-last year, may apply through
the Registrar of their "home" university for a NFCUS
scholarship. This enables them to study without paying fees
in a university outside their division.
The four divisions include the University of B.C.; universities .of Alberta, Saskatchewan, Manitolba; universities of Ontario and Quebec; universities of the Maritimes
provinces.
Applications must be returned to the Registrar's office
before February 15, 1952.
vide a room for typing?
A. The library recognizes the
need for such a room and is trying to provide the necessary space.
Q. Why are library fines so high"'
A. They are the only means to
encourage the return of library material when due so It can be used
by  other students.
Q. Why doesn't the library publish a booklet on ''How to Use the
Library?
A. Work on such a booklet Is underway. It shuld be available for
students by next term.
The request to have no librarians
over the age of 25 Is being given
further attention.
Heating Plant
25th Birthday
A silver anniversary passed
unnot'eed two years ago when
UBC"s* heating-plant, one of tha
largest in B.C., celebrated its
25th year of continual operation.
The assistant Chief Engineer
patted the Monster fondly. "These
four boilers eat 50 tons of coa*l a
Launch
Polio
Drive
$40,000 by February 15 i" the
got! of the Kinsmen B.C. Polio
Fund drive launched last Wednesday, January 16. Money from previous drives was used to purchase
the University election microscope.
This microscope, which would
make a grain of Sugar appear as
large as a kitchen stove, U essential for the study of minute organisms, such as the polio virus.
President Norman MacKensle,
accepting the microscope'from the
Polio Fund committee, said "It is
assistance of this sort that makes
research possible on a disease that
was destroying human life before
the time of the Egyptians.''
Mclnnis Hits
Price Fixing
Angus Mtclnnls, M.P.. veteran
merriber who represents Vancouver
East ln the House of Commons at
Ottawa, told a meeting of campus
CCF Club Wednesday that he did
not believe in allowing manufacturers to fix retail prices ot their
products.
■ "Even If it meant prlceH going
up," he said, "in my opinion it ls
wrong to allow private concerns
to make their own laws, which
is what price fixing amounts to."
He maintained that If there Is
a return ot the economic conditions prevailing during the Thirty's, price maintenance will automatically go hy the board.
Mr. Maclnnis criticized u price
control system which was outside
the jurisdiction of the government
"If there has to he price regulating, it should be set by a con-
day   in   the   winter.   Come   spring stltuted authority, wih right of ap*
they diet—only eat 12 tons. peal   to   the   courts   of   the   land."
'TWEEN  CLASSES
Swami Shivananda Gives Last Talk Today
By VIC EDWAItDS
SWAMI   SHIVANANDA   wil
give a lecture on Yogi at 112:30
iin ARTS 100. For his last lec-
|ture on the campus the Swanu
| has promised to give a practical demonstration of Yogi.
THE      MUSICAL      APPRECIA-
I Ion Club present Shostakovich's
Symphony No. 5 and Kac.hatur-
rian's Cello Concerto today at
12::'.o In the Double Committee
linoiii  dI* llie   llrocl*   Hull.
THE FILM SOCIETY will meet
at noon today in the new room,
Forestry Geography 102. Tiie topic: National Film Board Expert-
mentivl  Films.
* *        *
MR.   G.   LET80N   will   address
the  meeting of the (trad Class  In
the Auditorium today at noon. Mr.
Letson,   president   of   the   Alumni
Association   graduated   from   IJiBC:
in   1921   with   a   Bachelor  of   Arts
degree and  in  1925 with  a Bache-'
lor of Applied Science degree. Af
ter Mr. Letson's address the Grad
Class  executive  will  he    chosen,  j
* *        * i
AT   NOON   TODAY   In   Physics;
202   the   Pre-Med   Association   will1
present   Ur.   R.   Laugston   on   the!
"Plastic  Surgeon." ]
■ *        *        *
THE CIVIL LIBERTIES Union
will present Mr. F. B. Dickinson,
president of the B.C. Central Credit Union at noon today in Engl
neerlng 200. Mr. Dlckonson, one
of the original founders of the
Street Rc.llwaymen's Credit Union
will talk on "Credit Unions and
Civil Liberties."
9ft efJ *p
MAJ.-GEN.   GEORGE   PEARKES
VCMl**   vvill   speak   on   the  campus
next Wed. in Arts 100. General
Pearkes, the opposition defence
critic in the House of Common*:*
will he sponsored hy the Conservative Club.
* *        *
Miss Betty Martaln will speak
|m fjUo^s Wording Utopia*" in
English 202 at noon today.
* *        *
The English Department is presenting the 'Ascent of F0" in the
Auditorium on Monday. Tuesday
and Wednesday niglrt. There will
be no admission charge.
There will be a Waltz practice
in  li  il'l torhiv* at  12:.'10. Page Two
THE UBYSSEY
Friday. January 18, 1082
THE UBYSSEY  The End pf The Atom Bum
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Authorized as second class mail 'by tho Post Office Dept. Ottawa. Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (included hi AM8 fees). Ma 11 subscription *p2.00 per year. Single copie.*. five cents. Published .throughout tlm
University year hy the Student Publications Board of the Alma Mater
Society, University of British Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed
herein aro thoso of the editorial staff of tho Ubyssey, and not necessurly
those of the Alma Muter Society or of the University.
Offices in Brock HaU For display advertising
Phone ALma 1624 Phone ALma 3263
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF LES ARMOUR
Executive Editor- Allan Goldsmith, Mnuaginj; Editor-Alex MacGillivray
Ngws Editor. V.' Fred* Edwards; City Edl'or, Mik? Ryan; CUP Editor,
Sheila Kearns; Women's Editor, Florence McNeil; Fine Arts Editor,
John Brockington; Copy Editor, Jean Smith; Director of PUhotography
Bruce Juffruy; Senior Editors: Sheila Kearns, Elsie Uorbat, Denis Blake;
Editorial Writers: Joe Schleslngor, Chuck Coon and Dot Auerbach.
Letters to the Editor should be restricted to 150 words. The Ubyssey
reserves the right to cut letters and cannot ouarantee to publish all
letters received.
Student Fares
AF.EW years ago thc B.C. Electric cancelled student privileges for Varsity students on the city transit system;
a privilege, existing for almost 30 years, that was most arbitrarily discontinued.
The situation suggests that university students exist in
modem society as the Pope's "nephews" did in Renaissance
society, just beyond the pale of social acceptance, and yet
subject to social convention and demands.
Apparently the B.C. Electric considers university education a luxury, and subject to taxation as such. But that
company, being presently engaged in an extensive program
of technical expansion should be the last body to underestimate
the value of specialized training.
With all due respect and reverence for this new creed,
the veneration of Profit and Loss, we humbly request student
rates or transfer rights on city transit vehicles.
Bowling By Wire
0?NE of the best-known and most popular sports, as everyone knows* is long distance chess. Players in widely separated localities^inform each other of the latest move by mail,
wire or phone.
But the Women's Athletic Directorate has gone one.
better.
UBC girl athletes Ibelong to an inter-collegiate telegraphic
bowling league.
Results of games here are wired to a central point in
Eastern Canada from where they are relayed to the member universities across the country.
Results of the games are no doubt so electrifying they
must bo rushed across the nation by telegraph.
The UBC'girls must suffer agonies of uncertainty until
they find out how they rank with Canada's best college bowling talent. Lucky is the messenger boy for he must be the recipient of numerous female athletic kisses for burning up the
streets with his bicycle to deliver that vital piece of yellow
paper.
WAD take note: A letter travels from Vancouver to Toronto in 48 hours. Total cost—four cents.
GUEST EDITORIAL
UBC Drivers
JilAD an article stating B.C. car drivers are not law abiding. This is not true for UBC drivers. One law states
NO HITCHIKERS—and over past six years I've noticed this
being more closely followed at all costs.
Good drivers have developed a reflex which turns the
head left when they see a thumb. This avoids the temptation
to be kind while leaving the right eye for the road and letting
them view the parsing scenery with the left. Lesser drivers
use the 'thumb twitch. The thumb twitches right or left and
&ays, "I'd like lo stop but I'm turning off." They can then
travel anywhere from a block to ten miles before doing so.
Others look right at you. One impales you with a steely
glance which says, "Howe dare you tempt me to break the
law and do all that gear changing again?" Another Direct
Looker says, "Nyah, Nyah — I've got a car but you haven't"!
I'm sure they're in the minority.
Although some cars break the law and I thank them profusely for the lift I' only being tolerant as I don't condone
their actions—they lower the tone of the whole driving clique.
That the police open the door on a wet sloppy night only indicates they are human and sometimes err. I do not think it
indicates the law is incompatible with human decency.
In closing I would like to admonish all would-be hitchik-
ers. When you feel like cursing that car that just splashed
by—remember—the occupant is being as pure as the driven
snow in which he leaves you standing; he is one of the growing majority of washed souls and you deserve to stand in the
cold night rain for tempting him to break the LAW. Amen.
When done between Acadia Road and the Gates it may
mean the driver is shortcutting over the golf links through
to Marine Drive. EDWARD J. SOPP.
By JOE SCHLESINGER
News Hem: Creation of a special congressional committee to explore thc possibilities of annexing Canada to
the United States was proposed today by Rep. Timothy
Sheehan (Rep., Hi.).
Britain would be paid for giving up all rights and
interests in Canada.
Sheehan did not mention whether he intended to ascertain Canadian opinion on this matter.
 q   Now tnat jj0 j,,a(j )>ecottie Prcsi
I hope I may be forgiven* for letting temptation
get the best of me.
Now that the experts
and quasi - experts had
their say, I couldn't resist
making a few remarks
about modern art.
The so-called art controversy
now current In Vancouver has
loosed a flood of letters to the
editors of downtown papers.
Many correspondents use the
word "trash" to describe modern art. The word would be
move apt In describing their
lettc/j.
VERY PEW PEOPLE KNOW
enough about modern art, or
any kind of art, to he able to
pass judgment on the mutter
Whether certain kinds of modern art are trash or not is a
question for the experts — and
time—to decide.
But anyone may have likes
and dislikes. Even without un
derstandlng what the artist (i
trying to tatr-you may exercise aesthetic judgment on t
particular work of art.
Aesthetic judgment, of course
is sharpened hy training. And
liking a particular picture or
type* of art. depends a ureal deal
on   becoming  familiar  with   It.
No one, however, has tho
right to Jmpose his or her likes
and dislikes upon another person.
Most'* of tho people engaged
In the current art controversy
aro merely baring their ignorance hy condemning modern art.
I    DO   NOT   BELIEVE   YOU
have to understand a painting
to •.•■■•predate it. I recall seeing
an abstraction composed of triangles and straight lines which
pleased me very much. That
paitlcnlar i.*.*sociation of color,
line and form appealed to my
innate aesthetic sense. But I
did   not  understand   It.
It seems logical that some
modern art is poor stuff. 8o is
some popular music. So is some
literature. So Is some iron ore.
And  some  newspaper  columns.
In 1041), the Detroit Art Gallery hung a modern work which
was unconventional not only in
content, but also in conception.
The artist had lt.*Id the canvas, which was the size and
shape of an ironing hoard, on
the floor. He then mixed kitchen enamel with hits of sand,
ground gk.ss, and crushed stone
Standing on a chair, he dribbled the gritty paint onto th.*
canvas.'
The result looked like the
work of a small child.
Man tends to resist change.
It Is hard to accept the new,
the unorthodox and baffling.
Controversy over contemporary art may he interesting to
niosl, amusing to some, but all
In all, It is of small value.
Whether the Vancouver Art
Cii'.'llery is run by a clique or not.
is of Uttle consequence. Those
In charge are competent and
arc familiar with good art. That
i*  I'M I  that  matters.
What did you think of Lawren
Harris' "Christ"?
dont ot the US, the Atom Bum
turned his eyes northwards—towards' Canada.
He thought it woi*ld be quite
nice if he were to become the first
presildent of Canada.
He therefore ordered Fearless
Fosdlck to Inform the Colonial Office in London that he would throw
his hulk against the walls of the
ItCMiP main supply depot unless
Britain Immediately renounced all
rights to her Canadian colony.
Fosdlck was desperate. After all,
what would be left of that picturesque, wild, quaint and frozen
country if the MounUes' red coats
were to be blown up.
Desperate Fosdlck turned to
King of the Mountles tor advice.
King came up with a brilliant
scheme* for the reorientation of the
purple-lipped bum.
First he convinced the Bum
that blowing up red coats would
be an un-amerlcan as being dlsro-
apectful to Edgar Hoover; and If
there was one thing the Bum was
scared of, it was the Committee for
Investigation of Un-American Activities.
Then King indoctrinated the Bum
with the Idea that the Senate was
Canada's most Important institution.
The Bum was delighted. At last
he had found a chink in London's
armour. He Immediately sent another ultimatum to London threatening to blew up the Senate It
Canada was not handed over Immediately.
London promptly answered "We
don't care a damn, begad."
The poor Bum, .his bluff called,
took himself off to the Senate
chambers and knocked his head
against the speaker's throne.
When the area became clear of
radiation and the nubble had been
cleared away, grateful Canadian
tax^Kvyers erected** a monument on
the spot where the Senate chambers had stood glorifying the Oreat
Hum.
Write . . .
Al In Burlesque
Editor, The Ubywey
Alter reading Al Fotheringham's
little thesis on "La* Curve Femme"
ln last Friday's Issue of the Ubyssey. 1 have a suggestion to make
to our Al. I think, my boy, that
you have mlssod your true calling
in life. A mind like yours has definite possibilities. Why not apply
for the position of head script-
man at the local burleque house
where you cannot only, pick up a
little filthy cash for your efforts,
hut also can do a little personal
research on a topic that seems to
be very dear to your sweet little
heart.
Yours
Ted  Harp, Graduate  S.
CAMPUS CHAFF
ALLAN
Fotheringham
A CHEAP method of advertising for many firms is to send
press releases to newspapers, preferalbly to columnists, hoping to get a free plug about their products. An example of this
optimism is the piece of literature sent to Flo McNeil, Ubyssey
women's editor, by the Fragrance Foundation, Inc. 9, Rocker-
feller Plaza Room 290, New York.
Tiie blurb breathlessly reveals:
Meet Force With Love
Editor,  The   Ubyssey
Ted Lee stated in the Ubyssey
that the threat of aggression is
deterred by building and keeping
up our military strength. What is
the probable outcome of 'this method?
The manufacture of war materials provides employment essential to a healthy economy. What
happens to that economy when
weapons are not destroyed? How
can any nation indefinitely produce war' materials without irreparable di'inage to Its economy?
Therefore military expenditure can
lead to war or economic chaos.
It has been thought that history,
in its role of tutorship, hae been
teaching mankind that force must
bo met by force. One man, Jesus
of Nazareth, believed force must
be met by love and patterned His
life accordingly.
Perhaps a convinced and daring
generation will turn its back on
the seemingly falaclous war method nnd seek a solution hy employing  the  weapon  of love.
T. Mercer, 1st Year Arts.
"During January many women
have a let down feeling after the
over-excitement of the Holiday
sfe.'* o:i. ResTt, relaxation and things
of beauty ar3 aids In overcoming
the depression ln which »o many
find themselves during the time
between Christmas and the beginning of spring,
"A new hat helps, as does a
new hair-do, hut fragrance can
bring to each woman an inner
sense of loveliness which ls Just
what she needs during the January doldrums.
"Sparkle, glamor, a zest for lives!" These are outward signs of
a lovely woman. Are they part of
your life now that the excitement
of the holiday season ls over? A
bright viewpoint and a lively
spir t are within the* grasp of all
of us In spite of the usual letdown associated with January.
They go on . . . "The sparkling
(tinsel and fragrant pines are
gone from the living room, so replace them with the freshness of
cologne or toilet water sprayed
Into the air of the room. Or atomise some scent on tbe electric
bulbs so they may give off a
subtle fragrance to the atmosphere.
Fill a email bowl with sachet pow-
ifer and place lt In the foyer to
give a gracious note of hospitality
to all who enter.
HINTS   FOR   HANGOVERS
Now while all this Information
may be priceless to the females why
does the Fragrance Foundation
shop there? Why don't they give
the clueless males a few hints?
They could entitle it Household
Hints for Hangovers.
"During January many men
have a run-dotfn feeling after the
overilntoxlcatidh   of   the   holiday
time between Christmas and exam
1'OK'UUB.
"Classy eyes, thick tongue, a
hatred of living; These are outward signs of "S lovely hi'**igover.
Are they part of your life now
that the sickness of the guzzling
season Is past?
GOOD   OLD   LEMON   HART
"Tho inert bodies and broken
rum bottle's are gone from the living room ho repface them with" the
freshness of 0DT or termite exterminator sprayed into the air
of the room. Or atomise some rye
on fhe electric Bulbs so they may
give off a subtle Tragrance <#
ground glass onto tbe dinner,
table. Fill a small bowl with rubbing ii'leohol and place it in the
foyer to give a gracious kick of
hospitality to all who enter.
"Were you one of the lucky men
to be given Lemon Hart? Make
good use of lt by removing the
varnish from, the furniture, delous-
ing the dog, or better still, disinfecting the chicken house. Sweet-
smelling Seagrams 83 can give
you a* sense of masculine intoxication."
And a bromo-selteser to you, too.
LEARN TO DANCE
•    QUICKLY
•    EASILY
•    PRIVATELY
3 Lessons 16.00*10 Letsons 116.00
Frances Murphy
Donee School
Alma Hall
CE. ten
9979 W. •roedwsy |
- IA MM
CASTLE JEWELERS
4560 W. 10th Ave.
(Also 752 Granville)
ALma 2009
See   Our  WATCHES   by
Bulova, Elgin. Gruen, Rolex, Etc.
KXPKIIT WATCH UKI'AIItS
SPECIAL 10% DISCOUNT
FOR STUDENTS
««'«
anil Gus and tht B of M
ucri%.
DOUG
WUGHT
J? OR expert advice on money
matters call on	
Bank of Montreal
I'our Bank on the Campus . . .
In the Auditorium Building
MERLE C.  KIRBY,
Manager
WORKING   WITH   CANAOIANS   IN   IVIRY  WALK   Of  UM   UNCI IS17
1  l"'f Friday. January 18, 1952
TH£ UBYSSEY
f       Page Tte*a
Girls  Wanted
In Medicine School
If you long to bo on the business end of a stethoscope, this
column is for you. *  ~
a genuine spirit of co-operation is
Medicine offers a varied and rewarding career to women; yet, in
first year medicine at UDC only'
(*i,i*ht percent of the students are
women. Why? The qualifications
for the medical course, although
faiirly high, should he no barrier
to those women truly interested iu
this profession.
When thinking of medicine as a
career, many  women  are deluded and enter medicine as a career, it
CLIMBING the square crags of this Auditorium stage mountain is no trick for Don
Fricjcson, who plays the part of Ransom in "Tne Ascent of F-6".
To Climb F-6 Monday
MM
Scotch
mil
By Flo McNeil
Qnco upon a time in the idet.*l
Village of Campus Hollow there
lived a bright young columnist.
Now this young man whose
name was Albert wrote very
witty articles for the town newspaper, the Campuswrag. The articles were read avidly by the
' inhabitants of Campus Hollow
and soon our hero found himself a celebrity.
'A Brilliant Writer'
"He Is a brilliant writer said
The People Who Ought To
Know, and Albert smiled
content-
edly while he
typed out more
and better columns for the
people of Campus  Hollow.
Then one day the young columnist   became   discontented.
"I am a* humorist," he said.
"Yet it seems there is something lacking in my humor." He
st.'t hack  and  thought.
Suddenly it came to him!
Idea Hits Him'
"Aha!" he screamed, "I have
It—why, I havo heen writing
nothing but clean, wholesome,
All-American type literature.
What I need now Is some spicy,
double - meaning, nauseating
dirt."
And so after much speculation,
Albert found a perfectly nauseating subject and wrote a perfectly nauseating column. He read it
over and thought—"Well, it's a
subject that humorists DO write
about—take, Deery Datlier and
Erie  Penny, for instance—"
'Opinions Asked'
However, he asked a few people for their opinions before he
handed in his column.
Finally the column was printed. The Backroom boys of Cam-
pusville thought it was hilarious.
Hut the office of the Campus-
wrag was besieged with letters
of protest from respectable citizens and telephone calls disrupted the peace and tranquillity
of the  inner sanctum.
Sumo of the blase members
of the Newspaper Staff, with
cigars drooping from tire d
mouths, grunted. "Ah. what's
tiie  fuss?'*
Hut some of the less blase
staffers—some of Albert's friends-looked at him disappointedly.
It seemed the golden haired
boy of the Campuswrag had lost
some   of   his   lustre.
4**
Daring Auden Drama
On Auditorium Stage
The long awaited production of "The Ascent of F-6" is
almost here. Three free public performances are to be given on
January 21st, 22nd, and 23rd in the University Auditorium at
8:3a p.m.
Written in 1936% W. H. Auden
und Christopher Isherwood, "Tho
Ascent of F6" is one of the most
exciting and challenging works
ever attempted" at the university,
and has taken many weeks ot
preparation and hard work on the
part of volunteer students, actors
and set designers. Miss Dorothy
Somerset, one of Canada's leading
theatre authorities, has directed
the play as a special project of
the Department of English.
Artist Cliff Robinson, and lighting experts T6m I»ee and Pat
Larson have glvetPgenerously of
their time to create startling sta*ge
effects. Undergraduate John Brockington has composed original
mood music and three songs es
pecially for this play, much as
England's Benjamin Britten did for
the premiere performance in the
Mercury Theatre  In  London,
"The Ascent of FO" is the story
j of a group of idealistic young men
who set forth to climb the greatest mountain In the world to satisfy the ulterior motives of a group
of politicians. The form in which
Auden and Isherwood developed
their theme ls highly experimental
for Its combination of three styles
—^realistic, expressionistic and
epic.
Do the idealists of "Ascent of
FG' reach the summit of the mountain; and If they do, do they come
down again to tell the world about
it? How do you erect the greatest
mountain on earth within he limits of a conventional stage?  How
DORIE ALBRECHT
Home Ec.
Not Just
do you create the Illusion o? mountaineers torn by storms and" T5uf-
feted hy avalanches in their climb
to the top of P67
Why don't you drop down to the
Auditorium next week and see the
answers to these questions?
by the Hollywood version of millionaire patients and other fabulous dreams. This picture of a
glamorous and exciting life Is not
entirely true. Medicine is exciting
hut not glamorous. Excitement ls
in the challenge of saving and prolonging human life.
To meet this challenge, a woman
musit be well qualified. Before entering the profession, a sixty-five
per cent average must be attaned.
Complete third year standing is a
prerequisite to the medical course,
and physical and mental health
can pot be emphasized too much. A
stable personality is necessary bs-
cause the medical student has
many problems to face without having emotional turmoil within herself.
An age 11 mat of thirty is placed
on entry to medical school. The
averaye age ln first year ls 22
An aptitude for science and
social services is Indicative of successful  medical  prospects.
Besides these set qualification,
definite capabilities are needed. A
talont for leadership, creativeness,
and independence are important to
the doctor. An agreeable personality is invaluable ln this profession.
Absolute   reliability   coupled   w*iu
of primary importance. .
However, just as important as
all these attributes, according to
Dr. L. 13. Runta, assistant Faculty
head, is the atoll Ity for Hard Work.
Without this quality, a student cannot attempt to succeed in medicine.
if you possess alffliese qunntlas
will be a very proud moment for
you, when you are able to write
that prized "M.D." after after your
name.
Phrateres
Set To Go
There's a busy schedule slated
for Phratereans in the near future.
Here's a list of the events to come:
First of all, there's the Phrateres Leap Year Bowling League,
which takes place at the Varsity
Recreations on January 21. From
five to seven all bowlers will battle for the honor of their tean>.
Then on January 25, there will
be a day of elections of Phrateres
officers. The elections will take
place In the Phrateres room, and
U'll members are asked to vote between the hours of 10 and 5.
On January 30, the beautiful ceremony of Initiation will take place
ln Brock Hall at 8 p.m. At this formal ca*ndle-llght ceremony pledges
will receive their active pins and
become  full-fledged  Phratereans.
KbijMeij
CtaMptf
ROOM   AND   BOARD
I'OR HUNT — WARM, FURN18H-
ed sleeping room with private entrance  (net ln basement). Breakfast optional. Phone AL 1547.
45— 3
TYPING
I0LOISE STREET, NO. 7 DAL-
hous'le Apts, AL 0655R. Typing,
osaays, thesis, mlmeo, notes. A
■specialty. We keep our deatfttne.
University area campus rates. H>
TYPING BY EXPERIENCED &JIA-
duatc. Accurate and reasonable.
One-half block from UBC bus ter-
mliK',1. 4033 Wost Eighth Ave. AL
.I2I2L. , 32—10
TYPING DONE BY EXPERIBNC-
ed typist In English and German.
Between 9 and 12 a.m. PA 170f.'
32—44
TYPING DONE AT HOME, MQAS
onahly Mid accurately. CE 0778.
38—5
TYPEWRITING, EXPERIENCED,
fast and accurate. Call Mrs. Edwards, B.A., new address, corner
4th U 1960 Waterloo. CH 08*84.
88—19.
FLOWERS!
_mM____m     Mm      m______,
Home  Economies  offers  a   more
| varied   course   than   just   learning
cooking and sowing.
This is the opinion of a girl who
certainly should know—tho dynamic president of Home Ec, Doric
Albrecht.
Courses leaving to dietetic work
and to teaching are offered In the
CMC Homo Ec. Dept. Home Ec.'s
petite prexy has chosen the teaching field.
ON  COUNCIL
Doric has been well prepared
for her executive position this
year. She has been on the Home
Ec Council for the time she has
been t*vklng the course and ln her
third year was vice-president of
Phrateres. tfhe is now an active
member of Alpha  Gamma Delta.
Doric's teaching plans are only
I tentative for she '"may ""return lo
I'liC next year for extra course-!.
I lor success in any field is assured because of her appealing personality and her well-known capability M.   WADDEX.
awe,}
Modelled by Liz Allen
Copy by Joan
Suited to Spring and a budget-
IMCTI'UES   BY   ERIC   SKIPSEY
Ready to step into the coming season—this suit with its accordian pleated skirt
and nipped in jacket. In light gray, oxford gray, muted plaids. 45.00
Suit Department, Second Floor
Just right for the tall gal—black suede shoes with semi-high heel.     10.95
Shoe Department, Second Floor
Gray felt head-hugging hat, dressed up with a touch of veiling. 3.95
Hat  Department,  Second   Floor
To add that final touch of Spring to your outfit—gay flowers that last longer
than Nature's own. 1.59
Neckwear, Main  Floor
EATON'S Page Four
THE UBYSSEY
Friday. January 18, 1952
THE   UBYSSEY   SPORTS
Sports Editor—BARRY DRINKWATER
Assistant Editors—CHARME WATT and BRIAN WHARF
Jayvees Triumph
In Open Contest
Purple Hued Penn Breathes
Again After Close Victory
By CHARLEY WATT
There's nothing Uke a little suspense to leave the cash
customers hanging on the hopes, and UBC's Jayvees certainly
left'em goggle eyed as they edged Mount Vernon College
64-63 in a thrilling Thursday noon-hour battle.
<*-
iH'1
RETURNING TO the Birds
lineup tonight will be Ron
Stuart. Ron pictured has been
pitying for Clover Leafs and
be a real asset to the Birds
To
Play Fri.
The Thunderbird Basketball
squad will move into action
this evening in the New Memorial Gym against the St. Martins tJi&llege Rangers.
The game Is strictly an exhibition affair, as St. Martins were forced to forgo games in the Evergreen
Conference because they did not
enter a squad in the American football League of this Conference.
FIRST   VICTORY?
The Birds, who looked mighty
good against Eilers last Saturday
night, will be out after their first
victory of  the season.
It may be that St. Martins will be
just the squad for the Birds to
begin a win streak with. They are
not too strong, and like the Birds
are winless so far this season.
The real tesit of the weekend will
take place on Saturday night at the
satpe floor, when the Birds come
face to face with the league-leading
Pacific Lutheran Gladiators.
This is a Conference game,"which
will be mighty important to both
teams. The Birds will be looking
for their first league victory, and
what better way could it come than
by upsetting the high-flying Gladiators.
STUART  RETURNS
Coaoh Jack Pomfret is amply prepared for the visiting hoopers. Gary
Taylor, a protege from the Jayvee
squad has been called up to the
Birdjt for the remainder of the season.
This, along with the return of
last year's star Ron Stuart, will
put the Birds in top shape.
Stuart has been playing for Clover Leafs in Hie Inter-city League,
and comes to the Birds ln top-
notch condition.
These will be the last home games
for the Birds until Feb. 2, when
they clash wllh the Western Washington Vikings.
INTRAMURALS
Monday, January 21
Zebes  B vs Fros-h A
Dekes   vs  ATC
Termites   vs   Sigs
Tuesday, January 22
Kits  B vs  Meds  B
Saints vs Meds A j
Newman B vs Teacher Tr. I
Wednesday, January 23
Teacher Tr B vs Redshirts A \
Phi  Delt  A  vs Mechs A I
Beta A vs Mechs B i
Friday,   January   25
FIJI  A   vs   Kappa Sig*   R
ZelHv*  A  vs North Biirnaby
/(."lies   I:   vs   Kui*.   J
UBC are one point behind; the
Hands of tiie cToflf show a half
minute to go, the crowd Is on Its
feet roaring It's heart out. Big
John MacLeod rips through the
defence, a fast lay-up, and the ball
tears Into tfte~ twine. The final
score; Jayvees 64, Mount Vernon
College 63. Thu* UBC's only hope
polished off thr smooth-playing
Cardinals.
It was a see-saw from the opening jump-up. In the first stanza,
the Red-uniformed Cardinals opened the scoitiig with a well-placed
long-shot. UBC Immediately gain*
ed possession ol the ball and gaily
tossed lt through the hoop.
Throughout the first quarter the
Cardinals had some difficulty in
penetra-tlng UBC's tight modified
zone defense, But Bob Llndberg.
a smooth card, cTlcked on a good
many long shot* XFTTfe first Intermission, it was a close 17-16 for
the Mountaineers.
SHARP  OFINCI
In the second period, the tight
checking Cardinals, played heads
up ball, to gain a 6 point advan
tage over the rattled Jayvees. The
Cards have a very effective offen
sive pattern, two forwards rove
on either side of the basket while
the ball Is worked" around on the
outside of the opposing team's defense set-up. "Tile man in possession of the ball, dribbles forward
his teamm&te, he gives his mate
a hand-off, then screens him from
the defense. This is all standard
procedure, hut it was the mountaineers effective screening which enables them to break up the opposing teams zone defense without
using a central bucket man. The
Cardinals are apparently without
a player tall enougl; to fill this
position, so they improvise, with a
very effective style of offensive
play.
At   the   halRlme   breather,
Jayvees trailed by  6  points.
the
BARTER  LEADS SCORING
PhU Barter, the Jayvees mammoth centre, connected for«8 points
during the third quarter. He really filled the centre slot during that
torid stanza, the fans were even
Imploring   the   boys   ln   white   to
Troth Practices
The University Track Club will
practice at 3:30 in the Field House.
All those wishing to make this
year's team, turn out.
The practices will be held every
Tuesday and Friday at 3:30 ln the
Field House and on Thursday
nights at 7:30 In the field house.
Birds Drop Real
Tough Game
Last Second Goal Shoves
Birds  Into Second  Place
"give the pill to Plifl." Phil was
little lax In scooping the rebounds up during a Targe part of
the game, but he turned .Into a
real scoring machine when the
chips were down. Bob Ltndberg,
of the Cardinals, also accounted
for 8 points during the third stanza. The Mountaineers' ace was
high scorer for the afternoon with
17 points while "Our PhU" was
right behind him with 16 points
to his credit.
During the torrid fourth quarter,
lhe hard .playing Jfeyvee drew
surged ahead to close the gaip on
Cardinals' six point lead. It was a
topsy-turey battle p'untuated by
a* series of explosive "oh's and
all's'' from the breathless crowd.
JOHNNY'S OUR -BOY,
With twio minutes remaining,
the score was 6*8-60 for the Cards.
At this crucial point, Milrphy of
the Jayvees was granted* two foul
shots. (Something tells me he missed the two free throws on purpose
just to add to the excitement.)
The boys ln wfflte again were ln
possession of the ball, and "Dreamer" Forward sunk one of his
dreamy long shots to make the
score 60 all. With one minutes and
30 seconds remaining, the Cards
upped their total tTT tJT, via the
ree-throw route. The atmosphere
In the remaining seconds was char-
aed with suspense until Big MacLeod clicked for two points. The
Cardinals then charged Into thc
game, as Stvnd scored a looping
floater to make the score 63-62
for the visitors. Life-saver >Tac-
Leod ended the exciting contest
via & fast lay-up. Jayvee coach
Dick Penn, whose visage had taken on a somewhat purple hue, began to breathe again. The ball-
game was over.i and the excited
fans started to file out of the
huge gym.
Mount Vernon Cardinals: Morris 8, Llndherg 17, Richardson 1,
San tie 15, Magnard 12, Launman 1,
Vanslckle 9.
UBC   Jayvees:    Deiuftfeter       0,
Bone 9, MacLeod 13, Forward 10,
Barter 16, Frith 2, Murphy 1, Sey
mour 7.
Poo Boys
Up Creek
We, the honorable members of
the Ubyssey Sports Department,
do hereby accept the unworthy
challenge put forward by the Kickapoo Club. Since the time and
date were left up to our decision,
we deem it well that the game
be played next Tuesday at 12:30
ln thp girl's gym.
Naturally, since we have by far
the stronger team, the Kickapoos
will be given a one goal handicap. Only 1937 handicapped substitutions may be made; three girls
team; and five players plus one
goal tender will be XH« maximum
number of participants on the
floor-hockey court at any one time.
Also, we would like to challenge
you, the members of the Kickapoo Club, to a thrilling game of
basketbal, to be held at half-time
ln some future Thunderglrd home
game. Full arrangements will be
left to your discretion.
Good luck, and may the best
Sports Department win.
Ski-School
On Grouse
Mountain
FREE!
Instruction by experts with
cosmilc qualifications; fun and
contusions, all courtesy The
Vancouver Sun, W I t h o u t
charge. Phone or read The
Sun for deta.ils of this otter.
Become a skier, admired by
all. in an indeterminate number of more or less easy Lessons, free'
Phone TAtlow 7141
For Daily Home Delivery
By BRIAN PRENTICE
It is not very often that a team scores a tie-breaking goal
with only six seconds left to play in the final period of a hockey
game, but it happened on Wednesday night when the PNE
Indians did that very thing, and stole a hockey game by a
score of 5-4 from the UBC Thunderbirds.
After  a  game  punctuated  by  a^
lfcvely  brawl,   (not  many  punches
actually landed) and two very
erroneous calls by a 'poor referee,
the PNE Indians of the Commercial
Hockey League are once more back
on top of the league standings, two
points up on the UBC Thunderbirds.
PENALTIES COUNT
Birds fought all the way but
their team was short-handed from
penalties in the final few minutes
and the PNE Indians took advantage of this fact and are now the
league  leaders.
' As was expected, the game was
a see-saw scoring affair. PNE grabbed the first goal and Birds tied
it up shortly after, with Budy Richer performing a spectacular solo
play.
From then on, the two teams battled from end to end of the ice
with the Birds having by far the
edge in play. It is safe to say that
If the Birds had had their shooting
eyes ln focus, the score would have
jumped Considerably,
Time ahd time again the Thunderbirds missed open nets, and shot
wide of the goal. They worked
overly hard for every goal they
scored.   In   the  case  of  the   PNE
Birds' margin of the play was so
evident in the third period, that
the fans became tired of yelling
oh-h-h every time one of their shots
was missed.
YOUNO GITS HOT
In the final and heartbreaking
period, Haas Young, with five minutes left ln the game, was hit over
the head with a stick and he spent
the next two minutes trying to
loosen some PNE teeth assisted by
Al Hood. The following five minutes, along with Len Miller, th*
culprit, he occupied the sin-bin on
a major penalty.*
Al Hood and his PNE opponent
kept them company for two minutes, with a minute and a half to
play .Kenny Hole received a board*
lag penalty which left Birds with
four men and the PNE with five.
JUST e SECONDS
The four Thunderbirds kept PNE
from getting closer to their goal
than the blueline until six sedonds
were left to play. At this point
PNE's Ernie Dougherty (now we
know wihy he played three games
for the Canucks), wound up on
his own blueline, swooped in on
Bill Olsen and with a beautiful shot
scored his third goal to win the
game.
Chuck Sanderson was outstand-
their passing attacks were clicking ■ ing tor the Birds on defence, soor-
and their shooting was effective.! Ing a goal and breaking up rush
Except for their first goal, whicu aifter rush. Gunner Bailey and Ken
was scored after an obvious off-; Hole each picked up a goal and
side was not called .they deserved with Rudy Rloher, theirs was ths
every goal. I best line on the ice.
Gustatory note:
Appetite comes
with eating . • •
but thirst departs
with drinking
Rabelais
You can lose thirst in a
hurry with a bottle of ice-cold
Coca-Cola . . . and find
sparkling refreshment.
DRINK
VANCOUVER, B.C
COCA-COLA LTD.
7*
Mtrwt SmUl
1 nrf UtUt rMM
• 1IX

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