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The Daily Ubyssey Jan 22, 1948

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 The Daily Ubyssey
Vol. XXX
VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY. JANUARY 22, 1948
No. 51
Campus Legion  Planning
'Wet' Canteen For UBC
Ubyssey Photo by Tommy Hatcher
BEAUTIFUL VOICES and beautiful girls featured a noon-hour pep show Wednesday when the
Deep River Boys appeared in conjunction with the Greek Letter Societies' Mardi Gras. The
queen candidates from various sororities paraded before an audience of 5000 at the start of the
show.
4000 Students Acclaim
*Deep River Singers'
'tween dosses
Atomic Blasts
Seen On Film
ATOMIC BOMB BLASTS from
Nagasaki and Bikini will be viewed
by UBC students today in a film
"God  and  the  Atom"   to  be  shown
in the Auditorium.
• • ■
BIOLOGICAL   DISCUSSION'S   Club
will meet today at 7:30 p.m. in Applied  Science  101,  All  members  are
urged  to  attend.
• * •
ANNEXATION OF CANADA to the
United States will be debated at noon
by Parliamentary Forum speakers
Dave Williams and Roger Peterson.
Peterson will support the proposed
annexation, while Williams will back
the Dominion's independence. The
meeting is to held in Arts 100.
• « •
DR. C. W. TOPPING will speak to
SCM Human Relations Group on
"The Changing Family" at 12:30 today  in the Auditorium 312.
Speaks
Five "boys from the deep south" completely captivated
over 4000 UBC students at the Mardi Gras pepmeet yesterday
afternoon in the Armories.
The Deep River Boys, singing the
songs that made them famous, received a tremendous ovation from
enthusiastic students.
Other features of the noon meet,
MC'd by Pat Kalensky, were the introduction of candidates for Mardi
Gras queen, and the fast swing of
a local jazz combo.  /
The combo featured "Curse" Sneddon on trumpet; Johnny Kelsey, tenor
sax; Wilf Wiley, piano; Bernie Rube,
base; and Gordie Brant, guitar.
Currently appearing at the Palo-
mar Supper Club, "the boys", Vern,
George, Harry, Ed and Carn, say
they "really enjoy" singing for university students. "You see, we're all
university graduates ourselves," 1st
tenor, Vern Gardner told The Daily
Ubyssey.
They have played five Canadian
provinces, and enjoy Vancouver and
Toronto. They are going to Hollywood when they complete their present "date" and then back east to
New York.
The queen candidates, pictured below, paraded on stage and were introduced by master of ceremonies
Pat Kalensky.
CCF Leader
On Party Policy
In spite of the popular pep meet,
over 300 students packed Arts 100 at
noon yesterday to hear an address
by Harold Winch, provincial CCF
leader.
Winch emphasized that absolute
socialism could not be established in
any province until the CCF controlled the federal parliament, but that a
start could be made.
Party policy was said to favour
stopping the alienation of natural
resources, taking over basic industries
which are draining the province of
money, establishing of a provincial
housing authority and car insurance
system.
Health insurance and research and
a new labour code were described as
essential and the speaker also recommended the appropriation of the province's breweries.
Mr. Winch said that his party aimed
at happiness through security.
—Photo by H, E   Addington
PEGGY   FITZPATRICK
ALPHA  DELTA  PI
—Photo by D'Arcy
KAY  MACDONALD
ALPHA  GAMMA   DELTA
Chairmanship
Of USC Topic
At AMS Meet
Plan To Make
Juniors Eligible
e
One of the chief topics to be
discussed at tomorrow's general
AMS meeting in the Armories
will be a resolution to make a
junior as well as a senior eligible for chairmanship of the
Undergraduate Societies Committee.
The resolution was passed by Student Council on the recommendation
of the USC and is subject to ratification at this meeting.
OPENS FIELD
"This resolution in no sense precludes a senior from runnning for
this office, but it opens the field to
juniors as well," said Grant Livingstone Wednesday. The President also
stated that it had been proposed,
owing to the importance of the position, that elections to it be called
at the same time as those for the
President and Treasurer of the AMS.
Arrangements have been made for
the cancellation of all 11:30 lectures
to facilitate a maximum attendance
at this meeting.
PROGRAM
1. The reading of the minutes of the
last meeting.
2. The amendment of Article 18,
Section 2 of the AMS code to permit
inter University affiliation of political clubs.
3. The amendment of Article 3,
Section 2 Subsection (h) to permit
a junior as well as a senior to run
for USC Chairmanship.
4. The report of the Chairman of
the ISS committee (Bob Currie) on
the recent conference and activities
of ISS and its plans for this year.
5. Discussion on this report.
6. The report of the chairman of
the NFCUS committee on the recent
NFCUS conference.
7. Discussion on this report.
8. The plebescite on IUS affiliation,
including an explanation of the issue
by Mr. Livingstone.
—Photo  by  R.   H.   Marlow
JOYCE FAWSITT
ALPHA   OMICRON  PI
Snack Bar Theft
Estimated at $100
Aluminum refrigerator trays valued
at $100 have been stolen from the
Brock Hall south basement.
Discovery of t'he theft of 29 trays
was discovered on completion of the
new refrigeration unit in the renno-
vated kitchen of the Brock Hall
Snack Bar and Dining Room.
Apart from the expense, the inconvenience caused the kitchen staff
is considerable, Miss McFarlane, head
dietician informed The Daily Ubyssey.
University authorities are investigating the theft.
Lack of Funds Stumbling Block
To Taproom at Nearby Tearoom
Members of the UBC Branch of the Canadian Legion may
acquire the Dolphins Tearoom situated about a half mile from
the University, for a wet canteen.
However  the Vets are faced witb^
difficulties.    At present they  do not,
have   the  capital  to  finance  such   a
venture, also there is the problem of
obtaining a license to run the establishment.
Nevertheless the majority of members feel that a canteen or some other
sort of entertainment is vitally necessary to hold the Legion together.
700 MEMBERS
At present the Legion has a paid
up membership of only 700, out of a
total of over 2500 active members.
The legion believes that if this plan
is brought into effect the ranks will
swell and the organization will develop into a little more than a bureau to
aid needy vets.
The question of increases for Veterans was brought up at a legion
meeting Tuesday night and a committee has sent a wire to Hon., M. F.
Greeg, minister of veterans affairs,
requesting "that he give consideration
to a responsible petition from The
National Council of Student Veterans
for a cost-of-living-bonus based on
government statistics."
HARDSHIP   CITED
It was stressed that to obtain this
bonus examples of extreme hardship
had to be presented to back up their
requests. Members were also urged
to write to their MP's and local newspaper stating their cases.
Faculty Members need not feel that
they are intruding by coming to
Legion meetings. In fact they are
recommended very strongly to attend
and express their views. Letters will
be sent out to all faculty members
who are vets to be followed by
personal interviews.
A note was made that it would be
a good idea for all vets to subscribe
the local paper the Legionaire in order
to keep in contact with all current
servicemens   affairs   on   the   campus.
Steinberg Conducts
Symphony on Friday
i
Noted artist, Albert Steinberg will
conduct the Vancouver Symphony
Orchestra Friday, at 3:30 in the Armoury.
The concert is the third in a series
of five to be presented on the campus
this year.
The program will feature such interesting and well-known classics as
William's "Overture to the Wasp,"
Mozart's "Eine Kleine Nacht Musik,"
German's 'Henry VIII Dances," Chab-
rier's 'Espana Rhapsody," and the
feature work, Mendelssohn's Italian
"Fourth Symphony."
At t'he request of tne sponsors, the
Special Events Committee, Mr. Steinberg has agreed to say a few words
before each selection to take the
place   of  program   notes.
Admission will be 25 cents.
—Ubyssey photo by Jack Law
JERRY MACDONALD
DOUG BASIL
Jerry Macdonald,
Doug Basil Run
For Treasurer
First nomination for the position of treasurer of the AMS
has been filed by Jerry Macdonald, president of the LSE.
Second nominee is Douglas C. Basil,
third year commerce and army veteran.
Basil, who is 24, saw service in
Europe before returning to UBC to
continue his course.
Macdonald1 s nomination was seconded by Bob Wilson, president of the
Commerce Undergraduate Society, as
well as Ron Grantham, Engineer's
president.
Macdonald has been active in many
extra-curricular activities on the
campus since his arrival in 1944, In
his first and second years he
held the position of advertising manager of the Musical Society where he
obtained valuable experience in handling club budgets.
-Photo  by   Tommy   Hatcher
MARG   HODSON
ALPHA   PHI
Photo by D'Arcy
GRETCHEN   MATHERS
DELTA  GAMMA
RUTH   SNIDER
DELTA   PHI  EPSILON
-Photo  by  Tony   Archer
MARY PAT CROWE
GAMMA PHI BETA
■wmvmmmk    I
—Photo   by  Lenare
PEGGY FULLERTON
KAPPA   ALPHA   THETA
Photo  by   Paul  Charach
BEVERLEY HALL
KAPPA  KAPPA GAMMA PAGE 2
THE DAILY UBYSSEY
Thursday, January 22, 1943
The Daily Ubyssey
Member Canadian University Press
Authorized as Second Class Mail,, Post Office Dept., Ottawa. Mail Subscriptions — $2.50 per year
Published throughout the university year by the Student Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society of the
, University of British Columbia
• • t
KidJtorial opinions expressed herein are those of the editorial   staff   of  The   Daily   Ubyssey   and   not   necessarily
those of the Alma Mater Society nor of the University,
Offices in Brock Hall. Phone: ALma 1624
For display advertising phone KErrisdale*1811
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF    ....    DONALD FERGUSON
MANAGING EDITOR   -   -   -   -   LAURIE DYER
GENERAL STAFF: Copy Editor, Ron Haggart; News Editor,   Tore  Larssen;   Features  Editor,  George  Robertson,
Photography Director, Bob Cave: Sp orts Editor, Dick Blockberger.
CITY EDITOR THIS ISSUE: JOAN GRIMMETT
ASSISTANT EDITORS: Chris Cromblc, Ted Peck
WHAT OF IUS?
As the general meeting of the Society
looms Friday noon, student interest is running high on the subject of NFCUS affiliation
with the International Union of Students, the
most contentious matter on the agenda of the
special meet.
In an editorial in the University of
Toronto "Varsity" several siginificant points
in regard to the world union are cleared up.
We quote "What is IUS? As the name expresses, it is intended to be a body representative of the students of the world. At the
moment the western hemisphere is practically
unrepresented. Neither Canada nor the United
States has joined. The more idealistic person
will tell you that IUS, by providing a meeting
ground for students of all nations, will help to
further international understanding.
"In November 1945, the World Youth
Council called a World Youth Conference
in London. Out of this conference were born
two children—the World Federation of Democratic Youth and the International Preparatory Committee which in turn engendered
the IUS in Prague in the summer of 1946.
A World Student Congress, having representatives of major student groups from most
of the world, approved the idea of the IUS
which the Preparatory Committee had formed.
"On it are represented national student
unions where such exist; otherwise other
student bodies (such as NCSV or SCM in
Canada) can send delegates. It is, in fact, an
extension of the WFDY and with sympathetic
ties to it.
"The IUS has been and will be under fire
as a Communist-dominated organization.
NFCUS, recognizing that IUS, at the moment,
was acting in the Communist interest, gave
indication that if there is affiliation, it would
attempt to broaden its field of interest."
As the Toronto editor points out IUS is
communist dominated; of thus we have no
doubt. A brief survey of their publication
"World Student News" would bear out this
fact. Furthermore a report made on the 1946
Prague conclave by a party of US students
who purport to be impartial termed the body
very highly communist and unlikely to ever
be otherwise.
What the students of UBC must decide
Friday is whether or not the fact of IUS's
political tendencies will preclude the success
of an affiliation. Can we gain by the affiliation even though IUS is communist-dominated ... we believe they shall be for a long
time to come?
On The Wagon
with DON STAINSBY
The Dutchmen
Named It
There's a limit to
everything. The time
has come for action.
Down with custom. The
blood of the nation's youth is roused by the
ham-stringing traditions of their fathers. And
the traditions are beaten into them from childhood so they become (more or less) natural.
The fault lies with the system. Again and
again, the fault lies with the system. It is
time for a change.
And that change is coming.
There is an annual Varsity function which
is usually held once a year. It is called the
"Mardi Gras." It is an organized orgy of the
upper middle classes of the student body.
It is complete with a sexed-up floor-show.
It is formal. It is held off the campus. It is
expensive.   It is advertised as "dutch."
Laugh here. A friend of ours called
Joseph Mulehide found the necessary shekels
last year. He went to the Mardi Gras, He
got drunk. He had one hell of a good time.
And it cost him exactly twenty-four dollars
and thirty-seven cents. But then he didn't
go dutch.
This year he got to thinking it over. It
was a cinch he didn't have twenty-four dollars
and thirty-seven cents to blow on one evening
of sin. Then he noticed a very small little
phrase on the bottom of one of the committee's
very large signs. It said, and we quote:
'Dutch treat."
sneaking up on the Gamma Phoo sorority table
in the Caf, sniffing around for mink coats
before popping the question. But he did it.
Good man, that Joseph Mulehide,
"Uh, you, will you go to the Mardi Gras
with me, huh?"
"Why, shore, Joseph."
"There's one little thing, babe. Yat got
da price of yer ticket?"
"What?"
"Yer ticket. Da sign says this here thing's
dutch. See? You pays half, I pays half."
Needless to say, Joseph Mulehide didn't
get the date. Nor any of the three dozen-odd
others he tried.
Hepped-Up  Facts,
Sexy Figures
Mulehide Rides
Once More
"Aha," thought Joseph    Mulehide.      "This
year I can still swing it.
I'll find a woman who is
not only my kind of woman, yuk yuk, but
one who'll go dutch to boot." Shortly afterwards, Joseph Mulehide went mad.
It all started this way. Joseph Mulehide
sat down with a pencil and paper (he was
second year engineering, by the way) and
started to figure. Admission—last year, three
bucks each; this year, three bucks period.
Saving of three bucks.
Alas, poor Joseph Mulehide. His total
budget came to twenty-one dollars and thirty-
seven cents. That's opposed to his budget for
the previous year of twenty-four dollars and
thirty-seven cents.
But the rough road was not yet completely rid. Uh-uh. He had still to find the woman
wit© would go dutch. He was seen one day
With Joseph Mule-
It i d e safely tucked
away in his padded
cell and no clubs nearby, let us examine this whole question a
little more closely. Dutch treat is applied to
many things in an effort to convince people
(mostly the male people) that it won't cost
them much to go.
That's a rotten lie, Ever think of corsages,
taxi fare, liquor (shh!), cigarettes, and so on?
Ever think of them? Ever hear of the total
cost of an evening being split 50-50? Neither
have we.
But the AMS pass is doing its bit. It is
really a great help. On certain nights at
certain theatres it gets you in for half-price.
The odd student has even been seen standing
on one foot in front of a ticket office stuttering and stammering to the gal-friend that he'd
like to borrow her AMS pass. In fact, he
hints, they can't possibly get in unless she
uses her AMS pass. But usually, more's
the pity, the gal's cold stare and the ticket-
seller's silent opinions force the poor boy into
blushing violently and throwing thrift to the
winds. They go in without benefit of either
AMS pass, so there. He can walk home
anyway.
It looks as though the men will always
pay. After all, we can't ALL belong to the
COTC and spend our summers in Calgary,
where they don't only supply the women and
the entertainment but they also throw in a
car for the night.
Until we can all summer in Calgary,
hand me my club. The system has got to
change . Down with same. Hallo, camarade.
Georgia bound?
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Brave New World
Dear Sir:
Before the War I read a book
by Aldous Huxley entitled "Tlie
Brave New World." It depicted a
future world in which it was evil
to produce babies by the process
of nature. They must be manufactured in the laboratory, according to prescribed formulae. After
birth, each baby was "conditioned"
for the purpose it was to fulfill
and "educated" in the appropriate
opinions required in society.
For example, babies intended
to be future space-ship mechanics
were whirled through the air for
so many hours each day. So that
they eventually ceased to be happy
in an upright position. For so
many hours each night loudspeakers repeated certain ideas
over and over again in the dormitories where the babies slept.
The book was a clever and
amusing satire—but I remember
that it left me with a slight feeling of nausea and alarm.
Ernest E. Winch, CCF, MLA for
Burnaby, addressing the Socialist
Forum Wednesday on "Delinquency" was reported by the Daily
Ubyssey to have said that his
policy to combat delinquency included eugenics and sterilization.
He claimed that the major problem was to instill social concepts
in the minds of individuals, as had
been done in Germany, Italy,
Japan and the USSR. According
to him, the only way to do this is
through Socialism.
With the latter statement, I
agree. I find these words, spoken
in earnest by Winch, neither clever nor amusing; and my nausea
and alarm, two years after the
war has ended, is no longer slight.
David Tupper.
Co-Opera tion
Dear Sir:
Our National Federation has
been wise in its move toward affiliation with the IUS. The advantages of such a union will be
many. Not the least of these will
be the opportunity for many of our
potential legislators to meet in
person the youth and future
leaders of  other  countries.
At this crucial period every
avenue toward international understanding must be paved. However understanding will not be
fostered by such indiscretions as
the two year trial clause.
This adult equivalent, in subtlety and in courtesy, of "We'll play
in your yard - if you clean up
the dirty dump" will achieve nothing but ill will and suspicion.
Let our approach to the IUS
be one of co-operation, not of
probation.
Alfred Butler
.egion
Letter
By   BOB  ELLIOTT
FINANCE
Comrade Hal Shugg, Branch Treasurer stated today that the financial
situation of the Branch was as follows:
Receipts  and  Disbursements for  3
months ended December 31, 1947
Receipts:
Membership fees   ....$1,517.00
Sundry Income       29.07
Total   Receipts    $1,546.07
Disbursements:
Expenses     $1,146.48
Provincial
Command        711.62
Total
Disbursements     $1,858.10
Excess of disbursements over
Receipts     ? 312.03
BOOKS
Comrade Helen Noel, Executive
member i/c Education stated today
that a list of books available from
Provincial Command has been posted
in the Legion Office. These books
are available on a monthly basis on
loan, and may be ordered at the desk.
TUTORIAL CLASSES
Lack of attendance has forced the
cancellation of most of the group
tutorial classes. However, there are
still tutors available for individual
instruction in a great variety of subjects. Those interested are asked to
apply at the Legion office.
DANCE
There will be a dance at the Alma
Academy from 9 till 1 o'clock on
Wednesday, February 18th. Admission
will be by ticket only, $1.00 per person including refreshments.
Publicity Splash
Dear Sir:
It is unfortunate if the recent
splash of publicity on Branch 72
affairs has driven the minds of
student veterans away from Ihe
important question of increased
grants.
Possibly a "red-scare" is a more
interesting object of attention: hut
it surely is not as gainful as support for the NCSV resolution favouring the addition of a cost of
living bonus to grants'of student
veterans.
Certain students may strenuously
object to the thought of equalizing
the purchasing power of our
monthly cheques with the purchasing power of those same cheques
in 1944, but the students having difficulty saving five hundred dollars
per summer will probably regard
a cost of living bonus as reasonable.
Joe Mollison.
Free Pressure
Dear Sir:
Make a statement or just say 'boo'
The Ubyssey will blow it up for
you:
Can't control this press inflation,
Headlines  must scream  of  sensation.
"We do not take sides" they claim,
Fanning    brightly    the    crimson
flame;
Rumours   and    charges   make   a
scandal
When Ubyssey the matters handle.
From  their perch on  their paper
fence
We hope will come more common
sense.
Meanwhile, fra»i duty to the AMS
We do not exclude this 'perfect'
press.
D. D. Burch.
CLASSIFIED
MEETINGS
EX-WREN Association will meet the
last Wednesday of every month in the
McGavin Auditorium, Arbutus and
Broadway, at 8 p.m.
« • *
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE organization
invites all interested student to attend its regular weekly meetings,
which include testimonies of Christian Science healing, Friday noons,
Brock Stage Room.
,    FOUND
BLACK LEATHER CASE containing
5 instruments, hook, tweezers, scalpels, etc. at 11th and Tolmie. Phone
AL. 0117-L.
• » ♦
COMBINATION Radio - Phonograph
automatic record changer, as new.
Why pay $150.00 or more when you
can get it for $99.50. Call at Hut 53,
Little Mountain Camp.
» » *
TUXEDO SHIRT. Brand new. Size
16. Call KE. 5722L.
LOST
ONE LOG log-duplex slide rule on
Saturday. Name carved on slider and
also printed inside lid of box. Please
turn in to AMS, Reward.
• »        •
A LUNCH BASKET in the parking
lot. Phone Lex at DE. 3642R (identified by a circle "F" on end).
• * »
MAN'S PAIR of brown rimmed
glasses in case. Vicinity HM4. Contact
AMS.
« • *
MAN'S TAVANNES wristwatch in
vicinity of men's wash room in Hut
A. Finder please phone Mike Mc-
Inerney, DE. 1378M.
• • •
MAN'S BLACK PARKER pen. Gold
trim. Please return to AMS.
• •        •
MONDAY, 1230, SLIDE RULE in
brown leatherette case, between
Westbrooke Camp and South Mall
parking lot. Please return to AMS
of phone Doug. 7008L.
AMS ELECTIONS
Want to keep posted
on the rules of the race?
A limited number of surplus copies
of '47 - '48
lilLcu,
containing AMS Constitution and Code,
. . . Eligibility rules
. . . Duties of Officers
... Lists of our 101 clubs and
organizations, etc., etc.
are available in the AMS office
A Mine of Information
At a Bargain Price of 25c
THE NEW FAMILY HOME
After the wedding the natural place for the reception
is a large and attractive home to accommodate your
friends. We provide everything:
FOOD, FLOWERS, MUSIC FOR RECEPTIONS
SHOWERS, ETC.
Jlambofa piebfcmg Reception JMonte
2011 W. 48th Ave. Phone KErr. 1487R
NATIONAL RESEARCH COUNCIL
requires research workers in many fields of science,
Applications are invited from scientists and students
for term and summer employment. For further details
see notices now in circulation at your university. Thursday, January 22, 1948
THE DAILY UBYSSEY
PAGE 3
—Daily Ubyssey Photo by Mickey Jones
Delinquency Rampant
In Brock Hall Cellars
By EVA HOLM
Juvenile delinquency is running rampant in the cellars of
Brock Hall.   And all because of a mother who takes her career
seriously.
The guilty parent is "Queenie", a+
coal-black mouser who makes her
home in any number of mysterious
holes in the depths of Brock Hall.
The delinquent juveniles whose home
life is suffering from their mother's
occupation are an indefinite number
of cats of questionable origin.
Queenie and family were imported
from Fort Camp last year to meet the
rising threat of mice in the student
building. Both sides seem to be holding their own, for Queenie is still
kept busy diving for mice under
lounge chesterfields,
Queenie's offspring are a little more
reluctant   to   make   their   presence
known in public than is their worldly-wise mother. Only when they
make their appearance in the furnace room around mealtimes can they
be spotted. And even their best friend
the janitor cannot get near enough
to pick them up.
Queenie, meanwhile, preserves her
modesty of expression and placidly,
continues diving for mice. Her merits
as a mouser are highly lauded by
Tom Grantham, head janitor of
Brock Hall, who asserts that she is
also useful in chasing out dogs.
"It's wonderful;
It's horrible.
• •
SAYS
EARLE BIRNEY
Editor   of   the   Canadian
Poetry Magazine
Hanging from the ceiling
of his hut in Acadia Camp,
the former Editor-in-Chief
of the UBYSSEY chatter
of the Ubyssey chattered:
"Until I became a Ubyssey reporter, I never knew
the thrill of looking at myself in a slug of type. I took
more and more slugs; soon I was an addict. I pushed
the old Editor off a cliff and, becoming Editor myself,
wheedled the Student Council into letting me publish
twice a week, thus doubling the narcotic dose. (In
those days the Editor had a seat on Council). By the
year's end I was plotting a daily, but I was discovered,
and forced to graduate.
Never since has an editor sat on Council, nor the council on an editor. But
go on typing, needling myself with bigger and bigger words, lovely glittering
PRINTED WORDS. IT'S WONDERFUL;
IT'S HORRIBLE."
*lke 2>alAp tykfMey
can start you too on the road to public Narcissism
Slink in
at "the Pub" in the North End of the
Brock Basement.
(Ask for Spike)
See what your name looks like in 24-point
THE PUBLICATIONS BOARD
Sooner or later you must learn to write. Why not start
now?   Get the habit!
Shadbolt Display
Opens in Library
So you think modern art looks like
an alcoholic's nightmare. There's an
aftswer to this $64 dilemma in the
main hall of the UBC library where
artist J, L. Shadbolt is showing an
exhibit of photographs, sketches and
paintings exactly "How an artist
forms a picture."
The display covers two panels, one
on either side of the main door, and
covers almost all possible queries a
person coud ask regarding the composition of a painting. A constructive
commentary is supplied by Mr. Shadbolt accompanying each picture, explaining in detail its specific composition.
Numerous elements of composition
are stressed in the display, some of
the more emphasizer being nature,
dramatic tone, realism, light and
shade.
Prof. Soward To Lecture
At Institute Meeting
First program of the spring session
for the Vancouver Institute, will feature Professor F. H. Soward, director
of international studies at the University of British Columbia.
Professor Soward will lecture on
"The outlook of international affairs."
The lecture is sponsored by the
United Nations Society and the Vancouver Institute, and will be held
in the Physics Building Saturday at
8:15 p.m.
Other lectures will, follow: January
31, Dr. Ian McCowan, FRSC, Zoology
Professor at UBC on "The lives of the
hunted."
February 7, W. Bleasdell Cameron,
curator of the RCMP Museum, Re-
gina, Saskatchewan, ex-Hudson's Bay
Co. factor, on ''Recalling Trails and
personalities."
February 14: Dr. Leonard C. Marsh,
honorary lecturer, department of social work at UBC on "Housing and
community planning for Vancouver."
February 21: Brigadier - General
Sherwood Lett on "A glimpse of
Japan."
February 28: Ronald Haig-Brown,
logger, sportsman and author on
"Canadian Literature and Primary
industries."
March 6: Dr. W. K. Lamb UBC
librarian, and editor of B.C. Historical
Quarterly on "The three builders of
the west."
March 13: Dr. H. B. Hawthorne,
professor of anthropology at UBC on
"Anthropology in B.C."
Phrateres Heads
Elections Open
Elections for next year's All-Phrat-
eres executive will take place from
10:30 to 2:30 Friday at the Phrateres
board.
Nominations for positions are as
follows:
President: Margaret Scott, Jane Bolton; Vice President: Eileen Moyls,
Kathleen Montgomery, Pat Wilson;
Recording Secretary: Joan MacDonald, Betty Sayce; Corresponding Secretary: Ann Carney, Betty Ann Gray;
Treasurer: Gene McMynn, Elizabeth
Wall; Sub-Chapter Chairman: Frieda
Bailey, Ellen Bateman, Shirley Manning, June Thurston; Social Service:
Maureen Johnson, Norah Moflatt.
The candidates' photographs are on
exhibit now at the phrateres board.
Phrateres council announces that
a 25c fine will be imposed on any
Phrateres member who does not vote. chalk talk . . .
. hy Chick Turner
MOYLS: A SLAVE OF AMBITION
Francis David "Luke" Moyls has come a long way since he
received the portly mantle of Sports Editor of the Ubyssey from
Chuck Claridge in 1944. When he was formally invested with
regal power at a quiet ceremony in the celibate cell of the
Editor-in-Chief on that il-fated day, and was heard to whisper
between wretching sobs, as once did Disraeli: "Now, at last, I've
reached the top of the greasy pole," — the rest of us thought
we had satisfied his lust for pow4er forever.
Most mere mortals would have considered receiving the
gavel that governs page 4 of the Daily Ubyssey (then a puny,
thrice-weekly effort) to be the absolute pinnacle of earthly
success. But not Luke! His ambition was not stated. For,
when the gay blade of "The Gospel" graduated (the sports staff
still remembers the depression which followed the campaigning
to "buy the Chief out of college"), the Administration
announced with bated breath that the newly-created office of
Graduate Manager of Athletics had been awarded to—yes,
Moyls.
Luke And The Colored Ghosts
When this reporter filed into the hovel on the south side
of the gym (which is fondly labelled the "Office of the Graduate
Manager") to yap his respects to an ex-Pubster who made good,
when he congratulated Luke on the occasion of his second inauguration, little did he realize that the harmless creature behind the desk was silently scheming for even more lucrative
gain. But indeed he was. Your reporter became aware of this
horrible state of affairs last Monday morning when he was
ushered into Luke's office and espied him emersed in reams of
publicity releases. It was then that the secret came out. As a
custodian of the press, this humble scribe feels it is his most
sacred duty to inform the student body that Luke Moyls is now
the booking agent in British Columbia for the Sioux City Colored
Ghosts.
Sepio Wizords Of The Mo pies
It appears that the Colored Ghosts are one of the top basketball teams on the continent, a negro outfit hailing from Sue's
City, Iowa, and are handled by Henry and Marty Fisher, veteran
sports promoters of the midwest. Luke is bringing this team
to town to play the Varsity Thunderbirds at the Gym on February 22 (a tentative date) as a noon hour feature. Friend Moyls
seems to be hitting the jackpot; at any rate that's what this
corner gathered after reading a missive from brothers Fisher in
which it was stated that the tour of the Ghosts in B.C. should be
"mutually remunerative." Moyls will be cutting up a lemon soon,
and hence the reason for this column; this corner expects a slice.
They Specialize In Clowning
Those of us who sat in on the exhibition of casaba wixardy
and court magic displayed by the Harlem Globe-Trotters two
years ago in that classic tilt with the 'Birds, should eagerly anticipate the meeting between Oz's quintette and the dusky melon-
men from the Sioux. The specialty of this club, which has lost
only 94 games jn 14 years of touring all parts of the continent
and playing an odd 130 a year, is its inimitable brand of court
clowning. In this vein, if reports are correct, their gags on the
basketball floor outshine even the sparkling performances put
on by Abe Saperstein's Trotters, who, incidentally won't show
their wares in Vancouver this season.
Fuzzy Could Play Ball
If your reporter's memory serves him right, it was the one
and only Fuzzy Evans who put the Ghosts on the map back in
1932. Fuzzy was one of the greatest ball-handlers and dribblers
of all time. The diminiutive 5'8" forward used to stage a nightly
performance of the marathon dribble, in which he would hip his
way up and down the court for about three minutes with nary
an opponent being able to snatch the ball away from him. Fuzzy
and "Suitcase" Simmons, a clever pivotman of the "Goose"
Tatum variety, formed the greatest combination in basketball
history.
Current star of the team is Captain Jimmy Dilworth, a 652"
centre and an accepted master of the feint and pivot. He is a
ball handler of exceptional ability, and can dribble the ball with
perfect control even behind his back.
The Pony Express
A lot speedier club that the Globe Trotters, the Ghosts owe
much of their razzle-dazzle type of ball to the two midgets of
the game, the Buckner brothers, Marland and Conrad, who stand
only 5'4" and 5'3V2" respectively. Terrific set-shot artists and
pranksters deluxe, these two mighty mites of the maples combine
amazing speed with delicate and precise ball-handling. The
Ghosts who, until this season specialized in the eastern deliberate
style of attack, now find themselves playing western or fire-
wagon basketball, in spite of anything the rest of the team can
do, when the Buckners are in the lineup.
So, it sounds as if the 'Birds will have their hands full when
they tangle with this rendition of dusk basketballers at the gym
next month. Keep the tilt in mind - it promises to be a lulu.
And now, Luke, let's get back to business.
English Rugger Squads
Prep For Heavy Weekend
English Rugby is slated for a full afternoon Saturday, as
five campus teams play in games around the city. Thunderbirds
are scheduled for an exhibition with Ex-South Burnaby, while
Tisdall Cup contenders, UBC, will kick off against Meralomas.
Still  smarting  from  their  7-6  loss i	
at Victoria over ihe weekend, Thun-    __.^_    _..._,«_„.    ___ . _
'BIRD RUGGER STAR
HURT IN PRACTICE
TWO MIGHTY MITES — Pictured above are Marland and
Conrad Buckner, two of the sparkplugs of the Sioux City Ghosts
who may play the 'Birds next month at the Gym. Marland on the
right is aged 20, is 5'4" tall, weighs 139 pounds; Conrad is 18,
5'3%" tall, and weighs only 118 pounds. (For story, see Chick
Turner's popular column "Chalk Talk," found elsewhere on
this page. .
PAGE 4
Thursday, January 22, 1948
/
DICK BLOCKBERGER, Sports Editor
ASSOCIATE THIS ISSUE: Bruce Saunders
EX •SPORTS EDITOR
RADIO PERSONALITY
By BRUCE SAUNDERS
With the inauguration of the Radsoc's daily noon hour
broadcasts, the URS executives have been hard pressed in their
search for talent. So much so in fact that a ten minute program
on the 12:30 circuit has been leased to Chick Turner, former
Sports Editor of The Daily Ubyssey.
Entitled "Chick's Corner" the fea- i-
ture combines the reminiscences of
the Ubyssey columnist on past sports
events and summaries of the latest
athletic news of the campus.
The Radsoc could have done a lot
worse in their choice of the sports
announcer, according to athletic dignitaries of the Campus. Almost from
the time he began to walk Turner
has been involved with one sport or
another. Running, however, has always been his big love. At the moment he holds three track championships, the 220 Canadian Senior Championship, and the 100 and 220 Junior
Canadian Championships. In addition
to these achievements, he was a member of the UBC track team which
won its first PNWC title last May 24.
"Chick's Corner" can be heard on
Mondays at 12:30 p.m., originating
in the Radsoc studios in the Brock
basement.
! derbirds will be warming up for a
return match with the Crimson Tide
slated    for    February    7.    Ex-South
! Burnaby will be the goat Saturday
in the first half of a scheduled double
bill at Brockton Point.
TISDALL CUP PLAY
Second game of the Brockton show
will bring together the "hot" UBC
fifteen and Vancouver Meralomas. A
rugged battle is expected after the
13-0 victory of the UBC-ites last
week.
Thunderbird game time is 2 PM,
while the UBC fracas will get under
way around 3 PM.
Three other Blue and Gold squads
are scheduled to play on the weekend.
In the second division, Varsity Sophs
meet Engineers at Douglas Park, and
the still fresh Phys Ed fifteen meets
and Ex-Britannia third division team
at the same park. Game times are
2 PM.
UBC Cricket Club
Elects Executive
A new executive, representatives to the Lower Mainland
Cricket League, and a committee to arrange for an '.'Open
House" display were elected at
the general meeting of the Varsity Cricket Club on January
16.
HOBSON NEW PRESIDENT
Pete Hobson, a member of the
B.C. cricket team that travelled to
Toronto last summer, was elected to
fill the club's top executive position,
while Bruce Scott was elected secretary-treasurer. Dave Pudney and Les
Bullen were selected to represent
UBC in the Lower Mainland Cricket
League, while the Open House Committee will be composed of Ron Webster and Mr. Colburn.
Rugby enthusiasts will bo sorry to
hear that Thunderbird star Eric Cardinal will bc out of the 'Bird lineup
for some time. Cardinal was taken to
Shaughnessy hospital Tuesday after
a collision with another player in a
practice session resulting in a head
injury.
NOTICE
A Seating Party sponsored by the
Varsity Outdoor Club will be held
Monday evening, January 26th, at
8:30 in the north end of the Forum.
f
SKI NOTICE
Spccal slalom and downlUll trials
have been slated for this Sunday on
Grouse Mountain hy Coach Peter
Vajda.
Tlie purpose of these trials is to
select a team to represent the University of British Columbia at the
forthcoming Western Canadian Intcr-
Collcgiate1 Ski  Championship meet.
This event will be held at Banff
on the 31st of this month and should
provide plenty of competition for
the UBC ski artists.
Femme 'Mural Swim Meet
Planned For February 7th
Intramural big-wigs have laid plans for a gala femme swim
meet to be held in the Crystal Pool Saturday, February 7.
With   the   programme   slated   for3>
7:30, the evening promises to be the
femme 'mural event of the year.
Both individual and team competitions have been planned, according
to officials, and should bring to light
any as yet undiscovered aqua talent.
Individual races will provide openings for free-style and backstroke
artists while the team competitions
are comprised mainly of medliee and
free-style relays.
Diving has been split into three
distinct categories: plain, fancy freestyle, and comic, therefore giving
plenty of opportunity for the addicts
of each style.
All wins will be rewarded with
points toward the 'mural championship on the campus. With this thought! Club under the direction of Coach
in mind, officials haev asked that all j Doug Whittle. Last year, the same
entrants sign their names and intra- ( two teams played three exhibition
mural group on the paper provided matches, and next week will see a
for that purpose on two bulletin Physical Ed team enter the lists
boards, in the Gym and in the south \ when they engage the rampaging
end of the Arts building. Jokers.
Jokers Defeat Betas
In Water Polo Tilt
Led by Jimmy Hawthorne and Dick
Ellis, the Jokers edged a hard-fighting
Beta Theta Pi sextette 3-2 in a close
water polo match on Monday night
at the Crystal Pool.
Two quick goals by the clipsey-
doodle line of Brodie, Hawthorne and
Ellis put the Jokers in a lead they
never relinquished. Although the
Betas fought to overcome their early
deficit, they were not quite able to
catch up to the volatile Joker squad.
The match marked the first in a
series of exhibition water polo tilts
sponsored   by   the   UBC    swimming
IT PAYS
TO ROLL YOUR OWN WITH
THUNDERBIRD RUGBY
TENTATIVE SCHEDULE
January 2-t ■—E:\-Soulh Burnaby  (Exhibition)   ... Ie
February 7—Victoria Crimson Tide
February   14—Vancouver Reps ...
February 19—U of California 	
February 21—U of California  	
March 3—Australian Wallabies 	
March 1.0— Games in California
Jrockton Oval
.  . Stadium
..  Stadium
Stadium
  Stadium
  Stadium
Cigarette Tobacco
MILD,     SWEET,     BRIGHT     VIRGINIA
■wm
an
djoan
THEY ALL
PHILIP
MORRIS
Yes, it's a call that's echoed
everywhere, the call to more
smoking pleasure offered by
Philip Morris English Blend.
You too, will like the distinctive flavour of this very
distinctive cigarette. It's so
jtrtooth — so mild—so completely satisfying.
i!  ■
"%«*■ ■
m^xmii

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