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The Ubyssey Mar 20, 1951

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Full Text

 Support
ISS
Drive!
Tne
ssey
Books
Needed!
Now
vol. xxxin
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, MARCH 20,1951
NO. 02
lager VP
Sid In
Monday
First Nomination
Proven Phoney
A premature nomination for
the newly-created office of
Vice-president of the AMS, endorsed by ISO signatures, came
into the hands of the Ubyssey
Monday.
One early-bird third* year Arts
student lifts been put forward as
candidate to the »«* P°»t with
isuch backWg as would seem to
Hmke his election a certainty.
listed with' the signers of the
required nottilnatlonal role are
|uch famous names as: Frederick
'tSnfles, Pen Johnson, Anna dauber, .Wilt liiurier, Ernie Heming-
•way, Jose Perror, etc! etc
Obviously intended as a gag, the
nomination may Have been designed to embarrass Council who were
ttfoortedly considering at Monday
night's session tlio date on which
elections for the Veep's chair
should be held.
the new council, who took over
•tbeir duties Thursday wers immediately faced with the difficult
problem of setting a ffate for the.
•vice-presidenclal elections,
tween Clow*
H. D. Brown
The 1881 speaker for the
H.l^^, will apeak on the
UJJC campus today and Wed-
nesday.
Mr. Brown, Assistant Director ol
the Trade Commissioner Service of
the federal Department of Trade
and Commerce, took his degree at
this University ln 192?, and served
as President of the Alma Mater
Society in his final year.
■ Since graduation he has served
as a Trade Commissioned in London, Mexico City, Johannesburg.
and Buenos Aires. Last autumn he
headed a trade mission to various
Latin American countries and negotiated three commercial agreements.
Mr. Brown will speak today at
12:30 p.m. in the Auditorium, on
CANADA AND LATIN AMERICA.
Wednesday he will lecture at
8:1*3 p.m. in Pbyslcs 200, on CANADA AND THE COLOMBO PLAN.
Both his lectures will be open
to tiie public.
i^ 9ft 9g*
VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP presents A. Dixon, M.D.,
on Wednesday at 12:30 In Arts 204.
His subject will be "Your Case
History."
V ▼ *r
ATTENTION English 200 students! Plltnsoc presents Dickens'
"Great Expectations" today at 3.45,
6:00, and 8:15 p.m., In the Auditorium. Admission Is 25c."
V *r V
VANCOUVER BRANCH of the
Engineering Institute of Canada
will present three films Wednesday March 21 ln the Room 201 of
the Engineering Building at 8:00
p.m. Films aro 'DJamond Knot,' the
story of the salvage of a freighter,
"SlShtseelng at Home," a film
about television production, and
"Underground OH Express," on the
construction of an oil pipeline.
*r *r *t*
"PRICE CONTROL" will be the
subject of an address by Dr. Jamie-
«on Wednesday at 12:30 p.m. In
Arts 100, sponsored by the CCF
club.
Jazzsoccers Hold
Dance Af Shangri-La
The Jazz Society Is liolJUnf? its
annual dance on Thursday, March
25!, at the Shangri-La.
Ticket* are selling for $2 per
couple, and may be obtained nt
the Club huts behind the Brock at
noon up until Thursday.
BATCH in hand Conductor Colin Slim studies a score in
preperatlon for the UBC Symphony Orchestra concert on
Wednesday night at 8:30 in Brock Lounge.
SECOND TOUR
Austrian Students
Return In April
UBC students will at last get the encore they .demanded
last Spring when a group of touring Austrian students captivated them in the Auditorium.      ^
Thirty of Austria's most charming ambassadors will stage the
musical show, "Visitors from
Vienna," April 4, In the UBC Auditorium. ,
'The musical show is on an eight-
month tour ot Canada and the
United States as a unique gesture
ot international goodwill. ^..
On one hand, they are trylug to
cement friendly relations between
North America and Austria, while
on the other hand they are learning as much as possible about American ways and customs, to spread
their knowledge in Austria on their
return.
HOUSED IN DORMS
dn their tour, they have been
housed In fraternity and sorority
houses, and college dormoritles.
The group consists of 10 girls
and 20 boys. They were carefully
selected from among hundreds of
applicants and trained in a lovely
Baroque castle on the outskirts of
Vienna.
In the show, they offer rollicking songs, dances and yodelling
numbers culled from the folk ways
of all Austria.
The group has been sent by thc
"Buero fuer Studentenwanderun-
gen" (Office for Student Tours and
Exchanges), a non-profit educational organization founded after
World War I by Dr. Oskar F. Bock,
lecturer at tbe University of Vienna.
DR.  POLSTERER,  MC
Art Director and Mistress ol
Ceremonies Is Dr. Susanne Bolstered who handled the first Austrian
Goodwill Tour last year.
Dr. Polsterer, although only 25,
has already received ber doctorate
from the University of Vienna taking highest honors In her four subjects: Kngllsh language and literature, psychology, Oerman language
and literature, and phtlosopy.
The blond, talented Viennese
admits that she can hardly affon
the time for tours, but adds that
she "has fallen in love with America, and could not resist the offe.
of the Bureau to lead their second
good  will group,"
Together with Walter Weber, Dr.
Polslerur planned "Visitors from
Vienna," which is built around tin
country's songs and dances.
Support Organized
For Indian Brief
Representatives from campus clubs will gather at a mads
meeting Thursday in Engln*
proval to Vancouver Civil Liberties Union's brief regarding
changes in the Indian Act.
The brief, drawn up by Professor
Hunter Lewis, was approved ln Its.
incomplete form by a dozen clubs
at  a meeting last fall.
Now completed, lt has been submitted to tbe minister of citizenship and immigration, Ottawa,
Campus Branch, Canadian Civil
Liberties Union, Is organizing support on campus, since the Indian
Act* Is at present before the House
for revision.
Clubs which have already guaranteed support at the mass meeting
Thursday at 12:30 p.m. are Hillel,
Student Christian Movement, Student Peace Movement, Union Theological Society, CCF, Social Problems Club and International Relations Club.
At the same meeting, membership of the CLU will decide upon
1950 recipient of the Garnett Sedgewick Award, given annually for
outstanding work ln the field of
civil liberties.
Students Warned
About Admission
Students Intending to enter tb-j
School of Social Work ot McGill
University In Montreal should
have their applications for admission In the hands of the Director,
Dr. John . O. Moore, early In April,
the UBC registrar's office advised
the Ubyssey Monday.
Veep' Election Set,
Slated For October 17
Not Time for an Election Now
New Council Decides in 9-2 Vote
HAMLET MATINEE
CANCELLED TODAY
Today's speelai matinee performance ef "Hamlet" has been
cancelled at Varsity Thsatre.
The Changs wet made to prevent Interference with a Film
Club presentation of "Great
Expectations," also scheduled
for thit afternoon.
A Wednesday matinee of
Hamlet will replace today's
planned performance, If ticket sales are'sufficiently high
It was announced. Otherwise,
studenta will receive refund!
en their tickets at ■reck Hall.
Harris
To Speak
UBC studenta will have a
chance to hear first-hand information about hosteling in
Europe when Chuck Harris
appears on the campus Wednesday noon.
Harris is the western organiser
for the Canadian Youth Hostel Association; and'U making a tour of
ell Canadian cities and unlversi
ties.
Hit purpose is to familiarise Canadians, and especially Canadian
students with hostelling through*
out the world.
Harris is the first authorly on
be jf$tm of bejKaUM who ha*
appeared on the UBC campus. He
has all the facts and figures of
hosteling at his fingertips.
By special arrangement, NFCUS
has arranged to have Harris speak
to UBC students during his tour.
He will speak in Arts 106 at
12:30 p.m. Wednesday on "Hosteling and Student Travel In Europe.*
The CYHA representative will be
on the campus all Wednesday afternoon, and will be In the NFCUS offices behind Brock Hall
from l:30fp.m. to 2TJfFp.m. tor personal Interview.
200 Summer Jobs
Still Available
A greater proportion of UBC students will be -working at Jobs obtained through the university employment service, this year, said
H. O. Hayes, employment service
official.
Following the statement In the
Ubssey last week that there are
still jobs available. 1000 students
have taken most of the available
positions.
There are still over 200 jobs
left, however, said Hayes.
For men, there are positions in
the fields of surveying, mining, logging and forestry. For women there
is work at the B.C. Telephone Co.,
the Provincial Mental Hospital,
summer resorts and playgrounds
for which a knowledge of first aid
Is hecessary.
Students will have to wait until October 17 before choosing
a vice-president for the Alma Mater Society.
This decision was handed down^-
late Monday night by the 1951-52
Council   during   Its   first   official
session. " ;
Councillors passed the content!-
ous motion by  a  9-2  vote, with
MAD President Bill Sparling and
Secretary Anita Jay dissenting.
■LECTIONS NOW!  SPARLING
"Elections must be hjBld immediately. Students rejected the idea
of postponing them at the general
meeting," Sparling declared. "It's
too late In the fall."
' Champion of the motion was
Junior member Ted Lee, who told
the meeting:
'The calibre of the vice-presidential candidates would be doubtful If elections were held at this
late date (In this term).
"No one with any sense would
run.
"Neither scrutineers nor candidates would have time to arrange
a campaign."
President   Vaughan   Lyon   also
held out for an Immediate election,
hut 8R chairman of the-meeting 4ie
had no vote.
LYON CHALUNOtt Lit
The new president challenged
Ted Lee's statement that the calibre of candidates now would likely
be low.
"I know that one defeated presidential candidate would run if elections were held now," Lyon declared. ,
He declined to say whether be
'neant' Ivan Feltham or Al West-
sott, who were his two opponents
In last February's presidential race.
Lyon   held   that  the  vice-president would be needed to do "a lot
>f valuable work" this summer.
'AY OPP08E8  MOTION
Anita Jay, opposing the motion,
pointed to last fall's situation, in
which retiring President Nonie
Donaldson was moved up from the
combined post of vice-president and
president of women undergraduates.
"She was elected because the fall
was too late for anyone else to take
)ver," Miss Jay declared.
Student councillors were left
with a choice between an election
low or one next tall, after Thurs-
lay's general meeting rejected a
>lan for postponment of the choice
intil the spring of 1952.
Group Answers
Editorial Charges
'It would be of no advantage to
the student body to open the financial books of the university
hook store to the etudents," the
Bookstore Investigation Committee said in a statement to the Ubyssey Wednesday.
They point out that bookstore
prices are lower than those downtown and that prices here are as
low as those at the University ot
Torono, despite an 8 per cent
freight charge on books bought by
UBC.
To
On India
The Indian Students Association will present Mrs. Mildttd
Fahrni, Secretary of the Canadian Fellowship of Reconciliation, in a talk on "India's Role
in tht present World," at 12:d0
in Arts 100 today. «
Mrs. Fahrni was the only Canadian delegate to the World Pacl-
flct Conference held at New Delfat
India, In IWO. She has travelled
extensively in Asia, South America, Mexico, Britain, France and
Germany.
She has also spent cohslderable
time in India and Pakistan, Where
she has met many Indian and Pakistani leaders including Mahatma
Ohandl and Jawaharlal Nehru.
Grad Degrees List
SYMPHONY WEDNESDAY
Slim Directs Musicians
In All Student Concert
TWO RETURN
Only two of last yours performers will return with this year's ea;-
One of the most memorable of
last year's performers was 20 year
old Vroni Stoeckl, star yodellcr and
/ither player.
Her acclaim on tne lour led In
her holng chosen for Uie second
time.
She is known throughout Ar
us  the ■•Mlglnlngale of  Hrixenlnl,"
in  the Tyrol  which
llie tiny valley
la her home.
Forty student musicians under
the direction of conductor-pianist
Colin Slim will present a concert
of popular symphonic favorites in
Brock Mall this Wednesday evening at S::10.
Featured as soloist. In the over-
popular (ireig piano concerto In A
minor will he Ubyssey Fine Arts
Kditor John   Uiockington.
This will be these two students
second appearance in a period of
lu days following their recent out
standing success In the Canadian
Premiere of the Bartok Sonata for
two pianos and percussion.
This is the first evening concert
the orchestra has given this year
and much work has gone Into its
presentation.
A most ambitious presentation
will be Bach's Second Brandon-
burg Concerto scored for Trumpet,
Flute, Oboe and Violin soloists
with string accompaniment. Soloists in this work' will be Hartley
Turplu,  trumpet;   Robert  Hlckson,
flute;   Rodney  Garslde,   Oboe  and
Zena Sadoway, violin.
Exotic Spanish Rythms will be
the order when the orchestra presents exerpts from Manuel de Pal-
la's "Love the Magician."
Also, included on the program will
be Beethoven's overture to "The
Creatures of Prometheus."
Tickets are 25 cents for students and 50 cents for all others.
They may be obtained at (he AMl-
offke or at. the door.
Ust of the distribution of degrees was released to the Ubyssey
by the Graduating Class executive
Monday.        .
On May 17 first day of the two
day graduation ceremony, 688 students will receive five different
degrees.
M.A., B.A., B. P.E., BjEd., aitld
L.L.B. degrees will be given out
by Deans Angus, Gage, Chant and
Curtis, on the first day.
On May 18, M.A.Sc, M.S.A., B.
Com., B.H.E., MAW., B.S.W.. B.A.Sc, B.S.N., B.Arch., B.S.A., B.8.J*.,
and B.S.F. degrees will he awarded
to 719 students.
Deans MacLeod, Eagles, Woods,
and Besley will present the degrees on the second day of the ceremonies.
Graduation fees are still coming
Into the coffers of the Grad Class
at a slow pace, treasurer Ken Murphy said.
Only those graduates who have
paid their fees are eligible to receive some of the gift merchandise certificates which have been
donated to the class, Murphy reminded.
Pep meet will lie held ln a few
days in which the gift certificates
will be given away.
Pees may be paid at the office
of the Alma Mater Society at any
time.
Psych Deportment
To Grant Doctorates
UBC now has the power to grant
doctorate degrees In tbe field of
Clinical Psychology.
"We are now able to grant doctorates in this field because we
have the'facilities available," said
Dr. Barnet Savery, chairman of
the Department of Philosophy and
Psychology.
Seven departments now have
this facility. Page 2
tri: ubyssey
Tuesday, March 20, 1951
MEMBER CANADIAN MilfHESfY 9BBSS
Autborlied as Second Class Mall Post OWcspept. Ottawa. Student Subscriptions |1 jpr
year (included in AMS Fees). Mail Subscriptions—$2.00 per year. Published throughout
the university year by the Student Publications Board of the Alma,Mater Society of tbe
University ot British Columbia.
Editorial opinions expressed herein are those of the-edltorial staff of The Ubyssey and not
necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society nor of the University.
Ollces Ij Brock Hall, Phone ALma 162-1 For display advertising phone ALma WW
EDITOR.IN-PHIIF   •••'  "JAY fR0ST
GENERAL STAFF: Senior EdltorB, Ann I^ngbeih, Marl Stainsby; CUP Editor, J^fn
ChtH-chiii; Women's Editor, Joan Fraser, Sports Editor, Alex MacGlllivray; Fine Arts
Kditor, John Brockington; Editorial Writers, Les Armour, Hal Tennant; Photography,
Tommy Hatcher.
Senior Editor This Issue—SHEILA KEARNS
JryitefS-ELSIE  OOBBAT,  |PU0,U(»PX,,ANN  L^N^flfN,
DIANE LIVINGSTONE, AL GOLDSMITH, JOAN CHURCHILL,
john brockington; MARI STAINSBY
Letters To The Editor
Students council decision to hold vice
presidential elections next October will like-
tiy,pa#ke things pretty tough for the society's
,*atw Aacond i*r» conunand.
ill*.*iftW■.hJfflWM.te.ti.ie,awkward pofci-
ll^^i^llilliBjiRtqa cpHnqil whose policies
it his duties will be difficult to define
»«.iniddle of a term.
i#n.?|JNofaar band, if gu^gestipns of the
e*yi|(9«.|)r«siide nt .to,^4|r«ct operations of ISS and
fl^CUS are adopted the move may prove a
ppftW^ful*hot in the arm to these groups, who
iJnri&MHPti:&f° yf»ws have come to play a
■^ift().,iaO>,in student affairs.
iflellbyasey is happy at any rate, to
■dB-^IJMlMffr' Lyons' demands for a. spring
-MJfefg-SNf -.ware turned Jo\yn. De-spite his assurances that he had .intimations that candidates of a high calibre would offer themselves
for the position, we very much; doubt that any
great interest in a vice presidential ejections
could have been drummed up with examinations only days away.
It probably would have been better to
delay the eelctions until next spring when the
vice president could have formed* an integral
part of the new council and helped to,fp*rm,u*>
e   e e
(ate its policy.
Prospective candidates for the position,
should bear several things in mind. They
must keep in close touch with Council's ac^
tivities in the summer (however difficult this
may be), and, if th*y are to aasuraeadminis-
tration of ISS and NFGUS they ought to
spend considerable time analysing these complex and often unweildy organizations.
Council, top should decide in the very
near future whether;ISS,*nd iNJ^S.are
going to come under the control of tbe vies?
president so they can bring it up to the students again at the fall general meeting. They
are not an organization which can lightly be
dumped into an incoming officer's lap.
It is high time that an official responsible
to the student body was given control over
these groups. Up to now neither group.has
been represented. They are at present wide
open to control by small groups, who.might
show more {interest in their own entertainment than in the well-being of the organizations they represent.
In the past year ISS and NFCUS, have
been in competent hands, but this is no guarantee that student leaders of high calibre will
continue in command.
Editor, Tbe Ubyssey, <~
Dear Sir:
In reply to your editorial re the
Conservative motion in favour of
conscription: it is better to prepare for fjir Md'find preparation
to.be *AnijeQM(iary.thanato^eglect
to do .lo,*#Aifcwrav*t<?^*l,t. ,WJ»»e
the Ubypsayvi^^iiwte^kv^r is
coming that vfll, J^ly .^g^ape
the Russians aad elrpufl-ifjfcnces
are hardl proirftlsus.feHia^pftjyip-
atlon of today's armed truce.
As to tha exemption:: II you fead
inquired, you WmU*bj#e. ^aa^ed
$at   the   students a wflte^ftteted
mm these teohno^iflsUy .aeces
||*y Iter the war .effort: .obemUts
Queers,  doctors ,j#d 0e like.
f»5tl||r, the .offloer traiaing corp
ragulre training in  tie ,,p»pe«
f Heh ^n .ttn»». yjiajs ,4s„#bjaut; 12.
months. Thsretore, the mlmiM
stWent.(wwld put In bis;time in, a,
mv ttoia^d,4isra»*lien! of bis acf|
adamlc career. If we bad proposed
no. e«en>aUen, the Ubyssey would
have^bWriad.we wished to use *thejj
HUon's potential brains as ,«an4
non fodder.
, litr* SwtMn,
prasWwt,
Student;f.C. pjub|
university which will serve all tho
cultural, educational and scientific
needs of this province.
I agree that students should
begin to organize now. Students
need some means of expressing
their support for tbe university;
the spell of apathy on the cam-
pusmustbe broken. What is council-slaving to do?
We must not allow the government to turn our university hack
into a.provincial backwoods col-
Graduate Student.
£E02aE2E*L££ma
$ To More Horn-Blowing
Even before we know the outcome pf
UPC's pleas for increased provincial grants,
it is clear that part of the deplorable situation
in whjlfh we now find ourselves can be directly traced, hack to the student body.
We don't mean that students have conducted themselves in such a way as to incur
the scorn or wrath of the Legislature Cabinet.
But we are horribly guilty of a negative
Sin: We've failed, so far, to sell ourselves to
British Columbia.
Student leaders commonly complain that
the good which students do here is consistently overlooked, while the relatively little
evil is highly advertised.
Such a claim, of course is a greatly exaggerated statement of an actual truth. But
What they never seem to realize is that although detrimental news will always get out,
it could easily be outweighed by favourable
reports. of student activities.
In short, it's time we started blowing our
own horns, and blowing them louder and
oftener th^n ever before.
When we think of public relations, we
shouldn't think of a field so narrow that it
only includes the press and radio.
Why haven't we a regular slate of student speakers constantly at work selling
UBC and the Alma Mater Society to service
clubs and other organizations in and around
Vancouver?
And why not bring some of these groups
out to the qampus for a real look at the institution which many of them have probably
never seen?
How many people in B.C. know or care
that our AMS is renowned in university circles throughout the Continent as one of the
most efficient and autonomous student governments?
Would Joe Citizen think of our extracurricular activities as "just so much play"
(the way he quite likely does now) if he
knew about the 60-odd clubs under LSE, and
the things they are achieving?
Isn't it time that the public what the
AMS does with its $60,000 annual budget?
Right now, UBC and its student body
stand in the same relation to B.C. as the
moon does to the earth:,,Everybody^kfiqws
its there, but only a few "idle:dreajners" can
see any value in it.
It's time the AJma Mater .Society instituted a public ri?Jat|pns .poliipy tjiit.wp^jd
show B.C. that students here can be. as, hard-
headed and practical as the best businessmen in the province.
Most important of all, we must explode
the myth that UBC students are a species of
ape-like hell-raisers onjy distantly related to
homo sapiens.
•Sheers for your^Horial ,"*t^ss
Pussyfooting Please." :
lam surprised that there is not
yet much discussion by students
and no action demanded about the
crisis facing our university. Surely
more students besides our editor
want to have a university to return to next foil. Without increased funds, the recently broadened
university curriculum cannot he
maintained and our professors' salaries cannot be raised to a decent
level. Both tbe cut-ting of "unessential" faculties and failure to
increase salaries could cause . a
general lowering of morale amongst the faculty and result In a mass
exodus of our finest professors. If
we do.not support our professors
we will lose them,.
The Provincial Government,
with a budgst well over 100 million -Jejlgrs cannot plead poverty.
It is sJm»v% little interest in
maintaining   a   healthy,   growing
JQiMfflWG SERVICE
m
e,a*#4.,WastMhM Alma
.,AJW|A.44f?3
mWaanmammmmam
X0M™
3 9®t®V
Campaign Of Truth?
(The following is from The Daily Californian column, 'As I See It,' a column open
to readers of the paper.)
There has been a lot of publicity recently
regarding the U.S. "campaign of truth" to
"Communist lies and distortions." In view of
the following two situations, I am confused
as to who is lying and distorting.
1. The other day I had occasion to glance
through the University of California Extension Department catalog of education pictures fpr 1950-51. Imagine my surprise to discover, a film entitled "Battle of Russia," No.
3544 produced by the U.S. Office of War Information and summarized as fellows:
"The story of Russia's struggle against
invaders, ancient and modern, is told in two
parts . . . We are given an outline of the
fabulous natural resources and manpower
converted by these ancient powers and by
Hitler."
Upon inquiry, I learned that this and all
similar films have been taken out of circulation within the past year by the Federal Government. Either this film and its implications
are not true or the current propaganda which
refutes these films is false. f-Jo matter how
you look at it, The ILS. government has
clearly distorted facts somewhere.
2. Recalling the Army training manuals
I was exposed to during World War II, I
checked in the library and found, at the Government Documents desk, War Department
pamphlet No. 21—30 dated April 23, 1945,
and entitled "Our Red Army Ally." In clear
and forthright terms it points out that the
Red Army soldier is the American's friend
and ally. It tells of his great courage and initiative, and his faith in his leaders.
It even says that soviet medical men inr
vented the blood bank system. According to
the U.S. War department five years, ago, the
men of the Red army want only to return to
their * homes so that they can build a happy
life. Their only reason for fighting is to punish
the German invaders who slaughtered millions of Russians and led other millions into
slavery.
I suggest that our ROTC students read
this pamphlet and check it with current U.S.
Government dogma in the great "campaign
of truth."
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TYPING
TYPING: English and foreign languages, essays, theses, manuscripts
card work, letters of application.
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TYPING:  Thesis, essays, etc. Ph.
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NOTICES A MEETINGS ETC.
WEEKLY MEETING of Christian
Sclencfe will be held ln Physics 300
at 12:30 noon.
ISC BUSINESS MEETING on
Wed., March 21, In Arts 104, at
12:30. IMPORTANT. Election of
officers.
ROWING CLUB MEETING to be
held ln Arts 103 on Tuesday, at
12:30.
UBC, CO-OP AERO ASSOCIATION
annual general meeting, Tuesday,
March 27th in Link Roam at north
end of the armouries at 7:30 p.m.
NOTICES A  MEETINGS
AUTHORS ANONYMOUS has vacancies for members. Anyone Interested  in creative writing who
wishes  to  apply  for  membership
In the summer session or next fall
could submit a letter of application  and  a manuscript  to Box 0
In Brock or phone Bill Dumares,
AL 181 Ml for more Information.
TUTORING,  ETC.
TUTORING,   ln   1st  year  English
and Math by McGill graduate. 2211
W  37th,  KE  7760L.
COACHING IN FRENCH * & GER
man by Viennese born teacher. FA
8S69M.
CAREER IN RADIO: Announcing
singing;, public speaking, continuity writing. Phone Miss Ethel
Wallace at PA 6501.
mm
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LEARN TO DANCE
• QUICKLY
t EASILY
•  PRIVATELY
3 Lessons 96,00-10 Lesson* $15.00
Frances Murphy
iDance School
AJtm^Hfll     .3679 W, Broadway
PA-6932-M
— BAY-3425
m
,«?^ YEARS OF SERVICE
TO THE  UNIVERSITY OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA,
ITS FRATERNITIES
AND SORORITIES.
JHm'S A MASON
STATIONERY AND
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you can't help
.with-famous PALL MALL
THE BEST
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PLAIN ENDS—With "Wetproof" paper which does not stick to your lips.
CORK TIPS—With Satin-Smooth Genuine Imported Cork. *G%tyi&^.-J$_f^t<*sm&^im * •>
$%p6$y, JMar^h 20, 19&1
THE UBYSSEY
Ptgt 9
Geology Professor
have established that the Warren-
Delav^iut system can be made use
of in desert areas.
VISITOR TjO CAMPUS
Dr. Vladmir Okulitch of the Geology department, chairman
of the pacific Coast section of the Rdf illogical Speiety, will
be away from the university this week attending.a meeting of
the Geological Society of America.
Dr. Okulitch will represent the<£
local section ot the Society at its
annual ffieetlng held this year at
the University of  Southern California.
At the meeting also a paper prepared by two memlbers pt tbe UBC
faculty, will be read by Pr. M. Y.
Williams.
iThe paper concerns, observations
made by Prof. Harry V. Warren
and R. E. Pelayaalt, both of ;the
geology dej.W'tment, on the application of their bJo-#eo-«:bemical
method of, prospecting in desert
cjonditions.
This is a; new method of prospecting developed and perfected by
the UBC scientists, that is rapidly
becoming famous. Using surface
YM^er and a,pumper of colored
stations the. system, .enables the
geologist to determine the amount
ot,tP,lne,ral Jn an area without, expensive digging.
Recent experiments at the new
copper find in San Manuel, Arizona,
*L|»
All o}d fexbtpofc < we . ur-
'gently needed, Universities in
South J&urt Alia, whJ?h as
everywhere, represent the
source of leadership and knowledge are in many instances
handicapped by lack of materials.
In a recent report concerning
Asian Universities, the province
■of Assam had no Technical-Engineering CoUege at all and the
Technical School was poorly equipped with material from surplnrt
military dumps.
In one of the Jbetler .developed
colleges ln Jorhat, Economics lectures stated that even the works of
Leaky were not available ln the
library.
In Burma books for the twice*
i bombed   and   twice-looted   library
i continued to hold a priority place
in the Relief Program.
In Indonesia the problem of adequate accommodation for housing
the Faculties and finding means
to re-furnish the poorly equipped'
libraries and laboratories continued to harass the minds of unlver-
; elty men.
As tbe country ls passing through
the difficult period of transition
In spite of increased government
help and public support the university still remains In a difficult
; position and requires further assistance from abroad.
The. above are Just a few of the
appeals that we could help to al-
: levlate. Que text from earti student on tha campus ls a good start.
 , ,	
Notkti ond Mtttings
RONSON LIGHTER, owner may
Identify by phoning Chuck at.KE
&582L.
RONSON UOHTER may be Identified by phoning Ray McQueen,
AL 19&6.
tHCW  \mi/
AT COUNCIL
Student Council for 1951-52 officially take the reins
for the first time tonight at the regular Council meeting.
All but treasurer Phil Anderson were installed at the
general meeting Thursday.
Anderson does not officially take over until after June
30, the end of the fiscal year.
This year's council will be present as guests during the
early part of the meeting.
=S«
rasas
Bauer Lectures On Homing
Housing projects should be
planned In terms of social patterns,
Mrs. Catherine Bauer, consultant
to the Housing and Home Finance
Agency In Washington, told a student meeting Friday.
AUTHOR OP SEVERAL BOOKS
•Mrs. Bauer, also the author of
Housing" and "Housing In the
United States" and a lecturer at
the University or California, gave
her address in Biology 100 at noon.
An expert on community planning, Mrs. Bauer said that dwellings   within   a   housing   project
should be "built not only as a
single unit, but also as an Integral
part of the neighborhood.
"A community Is not Just a conglomeration of houses," she declared. "A good community life
can develop despite Its physical Inadequacies;   on   the   other   hand
several hooka  Including "Modem -some of our most modern projects
may become grim and dead."
NEED FOR  FACILITIES
Mrs. Bauer pointed out the necessity of Including shops, nursery*
schools and recreational facilities
within planned communities.
"There was one example of a
housing project near Santiago
where they failed to include these
facilities. The community was a'
distinct failure."
OVER-PATERNALISM
"One of the real dangers in housing today," she continued, "is
over-paternalism. If too much control is handed over to management
the community becomes like an
old-fashioned orphan asylum. A
certain amount of responsibility
should be placed in the hands of
tenants with a view to democrat-*
king production.
The International Student
Service has received several
letters and.pamphlets concerning summer tours abroad.
They are worth looking into since
many offer, at moBt reasonable
rates, an excellent opportunity of
seeing Europe.
The "See Europe the New Way"
sponsored by the Danish International Student Committee ls an example. They have formulated a
plan which provides students with
a tailor made itinerary, planned
according to their request, for a
group of two, three or four, and a
European student guide. The means
of travel will be a new car and all
at a very low price.
For Students not going abroad
there is a foreign language program
at the . University of Washington
offering both educational and social
opportunities to students having
at leaBt one year of French, Spanish or Russian. Discussions, dramatics, singing, dancing, excursions
are all Included.
All those Interested are welcome
to drop in to the ISS office in the
huts behind the Brock at any time.
TbW«T«vCWb>
Mr. John Stooohnoff.^efp-
resentative of the * Ovt)^4sx
DoukhaborawUlsoone*ddw*a
meeting of the Social Probtoss
Club.
Mr. stoochnoff, oTHutfaar pf
youth educational groups lor tt»«
Union of Spiritual CommuOittas.ls
interested in presenting «ia •^•w-
point of xhe Orthodox group aad In
distinguishing between his groijlP
and the radical Sons ©t^i^llieji.
He will agaak under the #§b:
'Most doukobora are NOT^*a«ns-oi
Freedom."
Mr. Stooohnoff has also 4«0«
much 'work on the recent wMgtous
services in interior centres vflrijch
were held under the *<aJrj*ia*id auspices of several Protestant or***i»n-
izatlons and the OrtbrOdox .Ooak-
hobors.
Notkei*ml
ROOM A SOARD, ETC.
ROOM   &   BREAKFAST   tor   Student, preferably male. Cloae to tas.
OH 8«24.
LARGE ROOM,, double, Wllh fSS
vlow, m central. West Bad, ;Ra*a|n-
able. PA 6601.
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DRAUGHTING
INSTRUMENTS
From $10.00
t squares, protractors,
set squares
mechanical engineers
AND
POLYPHASE SLIDE RULES   '
AMES LETTERING
INSTRUMENTS
ZIPPER RING HOOKS
nompluie willi Slineta nml Inclerij
From $111!)
FOUNTAIN PENS
&
Co. Ltd. ?
STATIONERS nnd PRIMERS  i
mII Sevinoiir SI.   Vancouver. B.<'.l,
J-
■''■iv ■'
Mchel alley steels contribute to the mggedness
of tractors, bulldozers,
nnd ollui equipment.
Steam shovels and other
earth-iiivviiig and construe'
lion equipment contain
main fxnis made oj strong,
lough, durable nickel steels
and nickel cast irons.
Hundreds of everyday uses for 'Nickel have.been
developed by the Nickel industry through -a
planned program of research. Today a large-share of
Canada's Nickel production is being diverted from
peacetime uses into channels for preparedness. So
the Nickel mine facilities, greatly expanded over
the past decade, are again being operated at peak
capacity. There is actually more'Nickel now being
delivered by Canada to the free world than in
any peacetime year.
^5E223i»     *' ^f
"Ths Rmantt «f MisM"
a 60-pagt book fully ww
tratti, will bt unl ftu ««
request to anient wUmtti.
E   INTERNATIONAL   NICKEL   COMPANY   OF   CANADA,   LIMITED, 25   KING   STREET   WEST,  TORONTO -•■ - Page 4
T«8 UBYSSEY
Tuesday, MarcK 20, 1951
Wt the U. of Cal. attack in Thurs-
r.:§ English rugby match is All-America
l*tRichter, 81" scrum, who weighs in at
21| lbs. This year he was picked as guard
try  the All-American football team.  The
games will be played on Thursday at 12:30,
and on Saturday at 2:15. Students will be
admitted to Thursday's game for 50 cents.
Tickets are on sale at the AMS office.
Soccerites
Tilt
in Crucial
Down Dominion 2-1,
Now Try Fpr V & D Title
By A. J. MacGILLIVRAY
The glances cast during the year at UBC Thunderbird soc-
cerites by the tight little group who class themselves as coast
league soccer experts will no doubt be doubled after Saturdays crucial Vancouver and District League contest.
Alter Saturday's victory at Pow-
'11 Street grounds Varsity's record
ougars
In
Ski Meet
Varsity Team
Under Vajda
Fails In Slalom
The ' Northwest Intercollegiate Ski Championship was
held on Grouse Mountain last
weekend.
The largest crowd ever to witness a local ski championship lined
the hill to see some of Norway's
best Jumpers In action.
BIRDS WIN 17-8
Splashers Swamp Victoria
A Victoria All-Star swim-
team whose roster Included
Eric Jubb—member of Canada's 1948 Olympic team, and
Doug Stewart, U of W breast-
stroke and title-holder In the
Pacific Coast Conference for
that event, was dumped hy the
'Birds 29-13 In a meet at the
Island city on Saturday.
The UBC squad, travelling
without their coach and using
only five splashers, won both
relays' and one of the three Individual events. One Varsity
record—the GO yds, breast
stroke was broken.
Complete results of the meet
are as follows:
$        ie
150 yard medley relay: (1)
UBC Don Smyth, Pete Lusztig. Nick Stobbart. Time 1:27.9
Victoria. Bowden, Stewart,
Jubb. Disqualified.
BO yards backstroke. (1) Victoria Bowden 30.0 (2) UBC
Bob Thistle 31.1. (3) UBC Don
Smyth.
loo yards freestyle. (1) UBC
■Nick   Stobbart   r.0.7   (2)   Victoria Powell 00.1 (3) UBC Cord
Potter.
50 yards breaststroke (1) Vic-
SPORT
SporU Edltnr-ALEX MocGIIXIVBAY
Edilor Thi* Iuue-JOHN NAPIERHEMY
Vancouver
Take 'Bird
They say every team has to lose
one once in a while and the UBC
Thunderbird rugger squad proved
to be no exception. Last Saturdayl
the 'Birds ended up on the tall-
end of a 17-8 count In a McKechnie
Cup match • against Vancouver
Reps.
Those who were among the
very few In the stadium will probably agree that It waa one ot the
finest games seen in these parts
for some time.
Vancouver started off scoring'
three tries within 10 minutes, the
first occurring in the first 30 seconds of play. Jack Armour scored
the first one before the 'Birds realised they were in a ball game,
and before they recovered from
the Initial shock of this turn ot
Reps
Ruggers
events the Reps drove over the
line once again, also courtesy ot
Armour. The third try was made
by Hillary Wotherspoon after previous attempt was averted. This
third try was the only one to be
converted by Wotherspoon.
UBC was quick in recovering
their senses and after a kick by
Oeorge Pull, Buxon and Dunlop
almost fell on the ball.
Minutes later a kick by Jack
Smith started off a train of events
which resulted In an eventual try
by I-our MacMillan. John Olsen
kicked the convert to make the
score 11-5. *
Till the end of the half the ball
went from one end of the field to
the other with  Reps gaining thev
advantage  In  play  by  virtue  of
their superior kicking.
torla Stewart 28.6 (2) UBC
Pete Lusztig 30.0 (new UBC
record) (3) UBC Cord Potter.
200 yards freestyle relay. (1)
UBC. Thistle, Smyth, Potter,
Stobbart. Time 1:45.5. (2) Victoria. Stewart, Jubb, Powell,
1/igun. 1:49.1.
*       If.       *
In the women's events, Victoria made short work of the
Thunderettes who were whitewashed 42-0. For the local
femmes Peg Hennlnger was
the out sand ing performer.
With the 8wlimning season
now officially over, statistics
show that Nick Stobbart was
the squads' outstanding performer. Competing In 25 events
during the season, he scored
102 points for UBC or an average of 4.1 out of a possible
five points per event. He broke
or established six National
Intercollegiate, Conference and
UBC records during the year.
i '     ■    I
Betas, Fijis
Contest far Mag
phi Gumma Delta and lets
Theta PI will clash In a basketball asm* on Wsdhssdsy
that will decide onoe and far
. all'which ef ths two teams la
worthy ef the fur-lined Thua-
dermug, symbol ef, ameng ether thln&a, Intrafraternity bas-
ketball supremacy.
This game will anawiurat*
an annual tilt bstween the two
fraternities, and will atari at
4:30 p.m.
B A SHALL Pix will ba shown
In Physics 202 Wednesday at 12:30,
Infield and Double Play Kings will
be shown. They are the productions of major league clubs. Jelly
Anderson in attendance.
FOOTBALL practice sessions
continue today with a talk In Hut
L2.
lost
University of Washington
their first title ln five yeors a}
they came second to Washington
State. ThorhjqfKn Falfcanger, undoubtedly one of the world's finest jumpers, led the Cougars tr
victory as he won the four-way
combined championship. Ills most
spectacular jumps of 180, 178 ant)
174 feet Rave liim first place Ir,
this division and also broke the
record for the championship. He
also took top honors in the Slalom
and placed third in the slalom.
UBC's ski team, coached by
Peter Vajda; was most unfortunate
to say the least, when they (ailed
to win first place in the Giant
Slalom. On Saturday, Oar Robinson, Frank Willis and Glh Wade
had cinched the position when they*
placed first, third and fifth respectively to go far ahead of another teams. However, the Olant
Slalom was declared no contest
when a telephone .went out of\
ordet during tliu -latter part of the
race.
is something which even the
•oast league gentlemen must sit
up and notice.
TOP  VAD  LEAGUE
Varsity possess a record of not
having lost one game this year
eind are now atop the V&D league
landings. They nipped one of the
classiest teams in the league, Dominion Hotel, 2-1.
Dominions earlier this season defeated Firemen who are rated as
ops ln Vancouver soccer circles.
Saturday, the field was in perfect
■ondltlon and the play was fairly
•ven throughout.
The locals took advantage of
one of numerous downfield rush-
as to take a -1-0 half time lead. Hud
Dobson got that one.
Dominions tied the score in the
final period of play. A spectacular
day by Varsity's Hob Moulds put
the winners back Into the lead.
VARSITY IN FIRST PLACE
Varsity is now in first place with
18 points. Collingwood, who led thc
league for some time, dropped to
second place. The locals have one
game in hand over the Collies who
have 16 points .
Manager Gene Smith said that
It' his squad can defeat. Kerrisdale
and South Burnaby Legion "wt
will have Uie league championship."
Kerrisdule is the weakest team
In the league while Burnaby is in
fourth place.
Semi-finals for the Imperial Cup,
emblematic of district supremacy,
will he held March 31 at Brockton
oval. The finals, with Varsity waiting to play either Collingwood or
South Burnaby Legion,, will go the
next week.
EATON'S Campus Favourite of the Week
... Copy by JOAN
... modelled by EDITH SCOTT
^
ii
JHV*
SPORTS  EVENT
THE ROWING club meet Ins has
been cancelled, but the dance will
lie held as scheduled next Friday
from 0-1'at the Rowing Club In
Stanley I'ark. Tickets at ifl.ni)
per couple will be available at tbe
door. Mixers can he bought at the
, | dance.
The love of your college life—the
classic suit. To wear now, later, almost
anywhere. This one has a tiny green
and brown check. 09*50
Suite, 8eoond Floor
Woven straw-finished string hat in a
young wearable style. Many colour
combinations—this one cream and
green. S.95
Hat Bar, Second Fiber
Perky  flowers pinned  on the collar
of a suit give it a gay spring-like look.
Daisies with gold centres. .89
Neckwear, Main Floor
<*T EATON C°
—Photo by Skipsey Studios

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