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The Daily Ubyssey Mar 12, 1948

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 The Daily Ubyssey
Vol. XXX
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, MARCH 12, 1948
No. 78
UBC   Gym   Construction
Hinted  Within  Week
A PAUSE II!AT REFRESHES is  taken by   :
reheaiv.-als  for  the  forthcoming  Players  Club
Scandal".  Taking  time  out  for  a  bit  of  fool in
Keatly, Isabel Gould and Lois Shaw.
student actors during the hectic last minule
production of Richard Sheridan's "School For
g are, from left to right, Robert Clothier, Phillip
U.S. Students
Alleged
Quitting IUS
iProtest Action
Against Czechs
The United Slates National Student
Association has been reported to have
! withdrawn from IUS, Grant Livingstone,  AMS president,  stated  today.
This action follows the resignation
of two IUS officials. B. Smith, vice-
president  and  J.  Ellis,  his  proxy.
Thi.s was in protest against the suppression of .student demonstrators in
Czechoslovakia during' which one
Czech student was killed by police,
Livingstone stated.
He reporter! that he had received a
telegram from Nancy McCormick,
member of NFCUS and delegate to
Prague, stating that the NSA negotiating team would not be going
abroad, and that NSA had issued
statements repudiating IUS.
—Daily Ubyssey Photos by Mickey Jones
ELABORATE 18th CENTURY COSTUMES of School For
Scandal" are here portrayed by Daily Ubyssey photographer
Micky Jones as he caught two male members of the cast
frolicking behind the scenes during rehearsals. All of the tickets
for both student nights have already been claimed.
Extravagant Accessories
HOLDUP IN PHOTOGRAPHS
DELAYS   BABY   CONTEST
OTTAWA, Mar. 12—(CUP)—The long-awaited result
of the national baby contest will be slightly delayed, it was
learned yesterday from Carleton College in Ottawa.
The reason given was that sortie of the photographs
from the competing universities have not yet arrived at
Carleton which is to be the judging centre. Immediate word
of the result was promised as soon as it is announced.
Tim Buck To Address
■HPT"
UBC Students Mon,
National LPP Leader To Discuss
Proposed Communist-CCF Merger
Tim Buck, national leader of the Labor Progressive Party,
will address the LPP Club and the student body in the
auditorium at 3:30 p.m., Monday, March 15.
Buck is currently on a cross-country tour, speaking to
universities and other groups. His topic Monday will be "CCF
Government for Canada."        <
Having spoken at UBC previously
Buck will attempt to explain his
party's reasons for supporting the
CCF in the forthcoming federal election.
CONTESTS SEAT
Buck founded the first Canadian
Communist Party in 1921 and will
contest Trinity, Toronto in the coming
dominion election.
Rich Scenario Enhances
Thespians' Spring Play
By  CHARLES  MARSHALL
Glistening silks, satins and velvets plus five sets of elaborate
scenery will grace thc austere
Auditorium stage next week as
the UBC Players Club climaxes
three months cf work ' with it.:
producfion tit Richard Sheridan's
■'School  for  Scandal."
The play has always been noted
as a unique satire on life in the
nil er classes during the early
lS'h century and Green Room ex-
. olive- have outdone themselves
is, tin ir attempt to realistically
portray the extravagant foi pel y t I'
Ike   period.
'a : e ."nan Slieii has been spent
i a 'he n .- ', time- aleit" and the
11 .-nit -   ri'. ai   . n\ thine;  ■ een   on   the
are the authentic wigs worn by
rr.o-t of the memhers of the cast,
'enlivened hy plums and glistening spangles, some of the headdresses worn hy the women stand
as much as 2 feet high and admirably portray the exaggerated
vanity   of   the   era.
THREE MONTHS OF WORK
Supporting tlie 21 member cast
are live complete sets of scenery
which have cost the stage crew
three months cf continued labor
in   the'r  shop   behind   the  Armory.
fa'on now 'he . i uno.s o;  saws and
hammers tail!  iroeai!  in  the stucco
hiii1, line, as  la '   mhiule details are
siiletl  to  the-  alab- rale st.ie'e  proper! .es,
VETERAN    UTOI.S
SATIN
Shin i
AND   VELVET
Rh
its    characterize
man of the easl
men   appear   in
Id   bund,
.if  the  costumes
er-i Many   o.o-i
irives   1 Oil   scei
The    Green
-tandard   of   ac
ii   >eha
Priai.
ill   ho
hiefiy    b
taincd in the production as veteran
Thespians Anne Forrester and Jim
Argue take the leads as Lady
Teazle  and  Joseph   Surface,
A Players Club alumnus Miss
Joy Coghill has returned to the
campus t'o direct the play and is
being assisted by Nancy Davidson.
Student interest in the players
thirty-third spring production was
dramatically displayed last Wed-
nt sday noun whin all of the tickets
for both student nights were eagerly   snatched   up   in   Two   hours.
EXTRA   TICKETS
To avoid disappointing anyone
interested in seeing the | lay, executives ere attempting lo arrange
an extra matinee which well probably he held next Wednesday
,' ''tenia' II    at    11  45    p.p.'..
Tl
lore  w
II   h
e
o
tickets
dab
high
al icenoen
staged    for    1
on   Thursdav
lerlormanee
igh    school
no- ;her
for   the
being
-Indents
On the schedule for Tim Buck,
while in the city, is appearance in a
panel discussion with Colin Cameron
and others over CJOR at 6 p.m. March
14. He will also speak at the Exhibition Gardens, Vancouver and the
Legion Hall, New Westminster.
After touring Europe, visiting
France, Czechoslovakia and Yugoslavia. Buck wrote a book entitled
"Europe's Rebirth."
'Tween Classes
Engineers Cast
Ballots Today
Engineers will go to the polls
today to elect executive members to the EUS. Elections will
be held in Ap Sc 100 at 12:"0
p.m.
Nominations are being held open
until 12:30 today to enable late aspirants to enter the lists.
* ih *
A MEETING of those interested in
Internationa] Correspondence will bo
held  in  Arts  105  at  12:30  p.m. today,
A list of over twenty names has
been received from Austria and application forms from Geneva '.ire
ready. 1
Application forms for the .study
tours sponsored by ISS. available at
tht1 office behind Brock Hall can b"
obtained   at   this   meeting.
* it, s
ALL NEWMAN and Hillel members
are cordially invited lo a social hour
at the Hillel T!ou-o today at Hale
p.m.
THERE VVTLI
1st year Arts gi
105.
in   w eeKS
Student Leaders To Seek Funds
From Victoria For Early Start
Construction  of UBC's  War  Memorial  Gymnasium   may
begin before term's end.
B.C. Legislature will be asked to underwrite the current
fund deficit which is delaying the half-million dollar project.
Grant Livingstone revealed Thursday that a brief has be.?n
prepared asking aid for the lagging campaign.
In  a 'brief  to  the  legislature,  AMS I ■
President     Livingstone     asked     that
plans  be  made  to start   work  on  the
project   this   spring.
CABINET  INTERVIEW
A further letter has been dispatched
to the minister of education, Hon, W.
T. Straight requesting an interview
with the cabinet some time between
March   15   and   25.
If tho interview is obtained a
delegation consisting of Dave Brousson, Fred Boulton, and Grant Livingstone  will   be  sent  to   Victoria.
Protest by students that the upper
football field wns too far from center
of activities met with a deaf ear
from the administration, who declared all central space would be needed
for "other projects."
COMMITTEE   CHOPPED
Thc "cumbersome and ineffective"
Gym Committee was streamlined at
a Wednesday meeting. The former
committee was chopped to a skeleton
of the original 46 members. The active
chairmanship will be assumed by
Dave Brousson, while Grant Livingstone will remain nominal head of
the group.
Finance committee reported a deficit of $140,000; $570,000 is required to
begin construction, and thus far only
$430,000  has  been  realized.
It is* hoped that the government
subsidy, which Livingstone will seek,
will  underwrite this lack.
UBC Forestry Faculty
Considered by Senate
Establishment of a faculty of Forestry is under consideration. President Norman A. M. MacKenzie told
the UBC Forest Club at its annual
banquet  this week.
The Senate, he said, was "favorably
impressed" with student work in
forestry and would give "sympathetic
consideration" to the Forest Club's
request that the Department of Forestry be made a faculty.
Narrow Margin
Passes Price
Control Resolve
Resolution asking return of
price controls took a narrow
decision in a Parliamentary
Forum debate yesterday which
evenly split the student jurists.
Prime Minister, Murray Bryce, called for return of controls "to stop
a few capitalists from making exorbitant profits at the expense of
the common people."
PRICES STABLE
Price controls, he said, had kept the
cost-of-living in Britain, Australia
and New Zealand from rising more
than three percent while in Canada
and the United States cost-of-living
has  risen  nearly  30  percent.
Dave Braid, Leader of the Opposition, declared that price control would
necessitate a totalitarian economy.
Canadians, he felt, would never submit to such control.
ALTERNATIVES
The other alternatives were: removal
of money from circulation through
re-purchase war bonds or a "hands
off" policy of letting inflation take its
course. The latter, he said, would
probably prove the more successful
in the long run.
Legion Dance Today
The last in a series of four benefit
tea dances will be held this afternoon in the Brock Lounge. Dancing
is from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. to the music
of Frank Nightingale's orchestra.
American
Speaks at
Labor Expert
UBC Today
Rev. Father Toner, a prominent figure in American Labor
Relations, will address the student body in the Auditorium at
12:30 p.m. today under the sponsorship of the Newman Club.
The title of his lecture will be "The Church and Labor".
Father Toner at present is director"^
of labor relations at St. Martin's Col
lege, Lacey, Washington. He is also
an internationally recognized authority   on   the  "closed  shop".
INSIDE  VIEW
Father Toner has more than just
a professor's or priest's view on labor
relations. He ha.s worked with his
hands in lumber mills and steel factories, where he obtained an inside
view of his subject,
In the last twenty years he ha.s
studied first hand the problems of
labor and management.
He is a member of the American
Arbitration Association, and at the
request of Senator Taft, he appeared
before the Senate Committee on
Labor   and   Public   Welfare   to   pive^	
the  result's of  his  research  on  Union/^LARM   CLOCKS
Security.
REV. FATHER TONER
HOLDS  DEGREES
He holds degrees from several universities and did post graduate work
at Columbia in New York, He has
done research in Industrial Relations
in Washington. DC. New York, England, France, Belgium, Italy and Ireland, and lie attended the formation
of the World Federation of Trade
L'nii ns in  Paris,
; I I S'( I
Sh
111 d    a
lo in1or on
BF
is   to<
iKliislri
these
he war  lo serve as
c hook
writer
lions,
positions that
time out during
in army chaplin.
JUST KIDDING
SUNDAY MORNING
Acadia students who depend on
electric alarm clocks tn roust them
out of bed in the morning will
sleep undisturbed Sunday morning.
Electric line work in thc area
will require that power be olY in
Acadia and Westbrook camps
Sunday morning from 2 a.m. to
(i a.m., tho B.C. Electric advised
Thursday,
Thc Hnivcrsilj itself will he supplied with power dining the outage PAGE 2
THE DAILY UBYSSEY
Friday, March  12, 1948
The Daily Ubyssey
Member Canadian University Press
Authorized as Second Class Mail,, Post Office  Dept., Ottawa. Mail Subscriptions — J2.50 per year
Published throughout the university year by the Student Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society of the
University of British Columbia
...
Editorial 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 1(24 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; Sports Editor, Dick Blockberger, Staff Cartoonist, Jack McCaugherty,
SENIOR EDITOR:  Hal  Pinchin
ASSOCIATE EDITOR: Don Robertson
ASSISTANT EDITOR: Jim Banliam
OH TO BE IN PRAGUE IN JUNE
Recent developments in Czechoslovakia,
beginning with the rise to power of the communist party and culminating this week with
the suicide leap of Foreign Minister Jan
Masaryk, may have a strong hand in determining action to be taken by the Canadian
delegation to Prague this summer.
The team of student diplomats will represent the National Federation of Canadian
University Students and will seek a compromise affiliation with the International Union of Students centered at the Czech capital,
pending the approval of a majority of Canadian campuses.
This approval was assured by Bob Harwood earlier this week following a tour of
Canadian universities.
The Gottwald-Communist government of
the central European nation has shown its
hand in its policy toward anti-government
students at Prague universities.
From the highly garbled despatches
reaching this side of the world it appears
that students demonstrated in the city, in an
effort to have Benes turn down the solid
communist cabinet set up by Gottwald. They
were fired upon by police. One was killed and
several injured. Presumably as a result, Gott
wald rang down a ban on "anti-me" students,
barring them from universities.
With this information at hand, the National Student Assembly, U.S. counterpart
of the NFCUS, have repudiated the lUS
with whom they were about to affiliate. There
is a well substantiated rumour that the U.S.
body may even turn down the affiliation bid.
Meanwhile, Grant Livingstone, who is
earmarked to lead the negotiating team at
Prague this summer is wondering how much
of all this is true.
It is our conviction that if Hitler had
done in 1938 what Gottwald apparently did
last week the headlines would have screamed
loud and long. It is a great credit to the
thoroughness of the Gottwald press-control
that they did not.
What is needed is information—straight,
uncolored information.
If the situation in Prague is as diseased
as one would believe from such startling
developments NFCUS might be further ahead
to rally with the NSA and such other British
and French schools that wish to come along,
and start a second world union. Certainly
there can be no doubt of the value of a world
student union at this critical time.
Switzerland?
Students Slow
To Accept Swiss
Exchange Offer
Who wants to go to Switzerland?
Student Exchange between Canada
and Switzerland has been established
for some months and as yet no Canadian students have taken advantage
of the offer. Four Swiss students
have come to Canada under the
scheme, two are studying at Queen's,
one at Laval and one at UBC.
The lack of funds may hinder some
students from applying, according to
Alex Huber, Swiss student from Zurich now studying at UBC. He states
that Canadian exchange students can
attend Swiss universities free of all
fees and several generous scholarships are availably to Canadians. Research assistantships are open to post
graduate students. In addition Huber
claims that the cost of living is comparable to Canada.
President N.A.M. MacKenzie has
given his support to the exchange
movement and said, "if I were given
the opportunity, I would start 'for
Switzerland  tomorrow."
Applications for the term commencing next fall should be handed
in to Dr. MacKenzie within the next
few weeks.
CLASSIFIED
LOST
SMALL   HEART-SHAPED  gold   fili-
gue  pendant  set with  two garnets.
Return to AMS.
GENERAL BOTANY by Hill, Over-
holtz and pop. "Desperately needed"!
H, Venables. AL 2277R.
PAIR TONE-RAY men's sun-glasses
in brown leather case. Please return
to  AMS  office.
PHYS. 120 TEXT—"Classical and
Modern Physics". Dave Collins. Please
return to AMS office.
BLACK SHAEFFER EVERSHARP
Monday morning between Gables and
Totem. Phone Harrison at AL 0056
after 6 p.m.
GLASSES with plastic rims, Thursday. Phone E.  M.  Bauder,  FA 0318R.
RONSON WHIRLWIND LIGHTER
no sentimental value. It cost $10 and
I need it badly. Phone AL 0171M.
GREEN SWEATER lost from Gym
Tuesday p.m. Re weird for return to
<J. Monk.  FA 18C1L.
NAVY BURBERRY from Brock basement.  Please return  to  AMS office.
WANTED
PASSENGER"*    from   Sea    Island   via
Marine.    Phone    Rich.    nii.i-L-2.
FOR SALE *
BARRISTER'S GOWN and vest, exceptional condition. R. McLeod, MA
2744.
LATE 1938 HUDSON Sedan §1000.00.
4 new tires, motor re-tune, 1948 licence and insurance. Thru test. Excellent condition throughout, Apply
14D Little Mountain Camp.
34 FORD V8 Sport Coupe. 4 new
tires. New 1938 motor, paint and body
tip top, Heater, $550,00, Phone Bruce
Clegg at  West  341L.
HIKERS! SKIERS! For sale immediately. Permanent share in cabin.
$100 cash. Preferably to veteran. Congenial companions, good location on
Hollyburn. Information, evenings,
from Ed at AL 355GL or Ted at FA
1082Y.
BEAT THE GAS RATION! 1947 Cros-
ley, perfect condition, $950.00. Phone
BA 327GL.
FRANCIS BARNETT motorcycle,
1941 model. 150 ec, windshield, lee;
guards, new tires. Phone Wynn Hobson at Alma 0051.
MAN'S TAN sporl jacket. As new.
Size 38. S10.0D.  Phone ALma 0448L.
(i-LB. SLEEPING BAG. Phone KErr.
2f<29.
WANTED
THREE PASSENGERS wanted leav-1
ing for 9:30's Monday to Friday in-1
elusive.   Travelling  down  Dunbar  to
16th. Phone KE 4391M. Ask for Ernie. |
I
ATTENTION  graduating  and   failing
students!  If  you're  vacating  your 3-
roomed,   self-contained   suite   please
phone  Bay.  3375Y.
APARTMENT for two male students,
next year. Basement suite or rooms
preferred. Please phone AL 0171M
and  ask   for  Peter  or John.
HEAVYWEIGHT     WRESTLER     for
i
sparring partner for coming competi- j
lion, See J. D. Menecly. AL 1494Y.
PASSENGER from North Shore or
West  End.  Phone  North  878L1.
STUDENT   WISHES   to   sublet   [urn- [
ished   suite   during   May   and   June.
Vicinity   12th   and   Granville.   Phone
Mr. Gook, BA fl447, 6-7 P.M,
I
URGENTLY NEEDED Scot's Bride of
Lair.ermoor.   Phono  Hubert  at  ALma
P.277-R. |
FOR RENT
FURNISHED   HOUSE   in   West   Point
t
Grey.  From  May   to Sept.  1.  Suitable
for  con. ilr.  Phone  Alma 0 148L. i
PASSENGERS FOR. CAR. lo be pick- SILVER    FOX    FUR    CAPE,    elbow TO    RENT   small    house    trailer    for
efl   ei;     me    list    foe   MsiC-a   re tarn in;; |i'iie;lh   in   c"-:c"l!enl   comic Ion.   Rica., .-dinner  months   CYIay  15  -  Sept.  15).
.■"   ,"■   \:<:..   Phone   KE   2093R.   ask   for Airs.   D.we.   AI,   Ollli   or   apply   AMS PR, no   Archie   et    BA   OSfilY   after   6
Bob, office. I aw.
^/     nomics" to your knowledge hy handling
-%/        .i la.ink account ol your own
hven though you die.il in only small
amounts, I lie cxpericru e of handlist; your
Whether you plan lo he .in artist or own account, ol learnlne the luiida-
nrchitect, doctor or dietitian, physicist mentals of hanking procedure, will pay
Or physiologist , , , ///s/,vi >ii.i>i.:iy)>:> >i! dividends in later years,
v.'il'play a hiie; part in the .uhieveinent You can open ,a\ .mount with a dollar
of your ambition.  Add "Practical heo-       at your nearest Hot' M bratuh
Bank, of Montreal     "MYBANK*
worti/it;   w'nb  C.i>i-hli.n:s  in  iTcry  w.tlL  of lijc j/avc   181?
rot nation amou/n
rip
SIGNBOARD
NOTICES
IF JIM RYLER will phone Neil
Macdougall ai' AL 2343Y he may
arrange to pick up the PSHS ring he
lost.
ESSAYS, THESES, REPORTS. ETC.
expertly typed. Reasonable rates.
Phone DEx. 0404L.
THANKS STAN CLARK for returning my pen to the AMS.
PICTURES borrowed from the Art
Loan are due back on Thursday,
March 11. Please return them to
Room B rather than to the Reference
Desk. Art Loan day is Friday, March
12 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Periodical Room of the Library.
LIBERAL CLUB annual elections
will be held in Phys'cs 200 at 1230
p.m.   Monday,  March   15.
STUDENTS who have not already
registered for summer employment
will have a second opportunity Tuesday at 12:30 p.m.  in Physics 200.
WANTED
DRIVER! (preferably female) with
car, who is planning on driving to
east coast in May. Must have pleasant
personality.  Call  KE  2903Y  if  inter-
STUDENT REQUIRES  use  of  piano
for  2-3  hours  daily  practice.   Phone
Jim. KErr. 0693Y.
ested.
ASM Heads Speak
At Brock Dinner
Two noted visitors will be on the
campus next week when the president and secretary of the American
Society for Metals address the British
Columbia Chapter at dinner on
March 18 in Brock Hall.
Both Mr. Francis B, Foley, president, and Mr. W. H. Eiseman, secretary, have a long and distinguished
record in connection with this Society
and the Metal Industry.
The American Society of Metals is
one of the largest technical groups
in the world, and has gained wide
acclaim for its valuable contributions
to the arts and sciences connected
with the manufacture, fabrication and
use of metals.
^Who saldt 'Neither a borrower nor a lender be'?"
**Me - after you used up my second pack of Sweet Caps!'
SWEET CAPORAL CIGARETTES
"Tkfiur*m,fwmlnwtkkiti<Kt9cmU$Mokm'~
■m»*w iiim*~- ——■— Friday, March  12, 1948
THE DAILY UBYSSEY
PAGE 3
European Summer Seminar
Applications Close Soon
Student; wishing to travel to Europe for the International
Summer Seminar, sponsored by ISS, must submit their applications before March 21, an ISS bulletin stated Wednesday.
European  tours will  be  conducted^
in Hungary, Rumania, Bulgaria, Italy,
France and Switzerland.    There will
also be student work camps operating
in Norway and Holland.
It is expected that six universities
in t'he British zcne of Germany will
repeat the three week summer
schools that they sponsored last year.
EXPENSES
The bulletin stressed the importance of considering the expenses involved before applying for a place
in the tour.
Applications are expected here next
week and will be considered by a
joint board of faculty and students
at UBC.
The Canadian Committee of ISS
will reserve the right to refuse any
application.
Preference on the tours is given to
seniors or to graduates who have
demonstrated that they have superior
academic si'anding and possess outstanding qualities of leadership in
student affairs, and who are returning
to university.
APPLICATIONS
The applications must be accompanied by letters of recommendation,
documents which will contribute Information regarding the persons'
character, and a photograph.
The Canadian Committee will consider the applications and successful
candidates will be notified by April
1.
Further information regarding these
tours may be obtained from the ISS
hut behind Brock Hall anytime after
12:30 on Thursday  and Friday.
Courses Given For
Summer School
La Esuela Interamericana De Ver-
ano (School of Conversational Spanish), will hold its fifth session from
July 6 to August 14, in Satillo and
Coahuila,  Mexico.
This school was incorporated under
the National Department of Education, Mexico D.F. There are formalized classes in the Spanish and Mexican cultural material.
An all Mexican faculty is in attendance, and classes are daily under
individual and private Mexican tutors.
The price of this course, including
ituition, private tutors, room and
board, books, activities, for six weeks
is $225.
Those wishing information on these
classes are asked to write to D. M.
Custer, Box 413, Salida, Colorado.
Final Forum Debate
Slated for Tuesday
Palestine issue will be the final
debate in a competitive series between
Parliamentary Forum and the CCYM
on Tuesday, March 16 at 8 p.m. in
Brock Hall Stage Room.
Bill Cameron and Roy Jeffries will
represent UBC in opposing the resolution "That the United Nations solution to the Palestine Problem will
promote world peace."
SIGNBOARD
FOR SALE
1941 FORD COACH, radio and fog-
light; Fred Francis, 3530 West 29th
Ave., KErrisdale 5375Y.
REMINGTON "Remette" Portable
typewriter. Like new. Phone PA 2682
or call at 1028 Nelson.
TUXEDO FOR SALE size 37 (tall).
Phone BA 5208L,
1934 AUSTIN
vice station,
"T\  See  at UBC  Ser-
ONE BLUE WOOL DRESSMAKER
suit. Hardly worn. Size 36. Also one
camel hair coat almost new. Size 18.
Phone Wendy, AL 0635.
NO. 10 REMINGTON TYPEWRITER
Good condition. $70 Call H. Brown,
DE 2135R.
"WHO OWNS CANADA"-of special
interest to Commerce and Economics
students. On sale at the Book Store—
50c.
IMPROVE YOUR understanding with
an almost new pair of black English
Scotch-grain oxfords. Call Nigel, BA.
3338L,
E FLAT ALTO SAX may be seen at
2242 W. 3th. Phone KErr. 0390M.
1946 AJS 500 MOTORCYCLE excellent condition complete with saddlebags, crash guards, windshield, Must
sell. Phone Charlie at KE 5582L.
ALMOST NEW brown leather briefcase. Excellent condition. Cost $20,00
new. Phone Jack at PA 7296 between
1:00 p.m. and 3:00 p.m. daily.
SLEEPING ROOM for two students
11th and Granville. Phone CE 1077.
LOST
BLACK BRIEF CASE nt rugger
game Wednesday. Reward, phone Acton, KE 0784L after 6 p.m.
PARKER 51 BLACK and gold pencil
Wednesday at the Game at the Stadium. Phone Gerry at BA. 4984Y.
A BROWN CANVAS sports bag containing rugby boots and i\vo blue
sweaters. Please turn in to  AMS.
BLUE PARKER  pen
HM3 or HM8.
lost around
BLACK PARKER PEN on campus,
Feb. 25. Please return to AMS office.
CE 6704.
GOLD PETIT POINT compact. Thurs.
night at Phrateres Formal. Finder
pftase  phone  AL  1440Y  or turn  in
at AMS.
THURSDAY, MARCH 4, grey Parker
"51" with gold cap. Finder please
leave it at the Law Library.
SCHAEFFER PEN, green varigated,
in cat or parking lot sometime last
week,
WILL THE ENGINEER that borrowed a red handled drill at (he Ball, to
fix a display, please return it to the
Chem Engineers' hole. It didn't belong
to the department.
ETHR GENEVA WRIST WATCH
Finder please leave at AMS office or
phone AL 1654R.
BOTTOM HALF of Red Eversharp.
Phone  BA  2675.
LOST MONDAY - Black Parker 51
pen. Urgently needed. Phone Kerr.
5857R.
WANTED
PLEASE RETURN the cups won at
Agassiz  last  year.
RIDE WANTED with student coming
from New Westminster along Kings-
Way about 8:30 a.m. and returning
about  5:30 p.m.   Phone  DE  1143-R.
PILOTS FOR CROP DUSTING on
Tiger Moths. Instructors preferred,
phone Art Cellars at DE 0373R.
FOUND
WEDNESDAY NIGHT'S Science Ball
—-one gold compact, now resting comfortably in HM 15.
PAIR OF MEN'S Brown Leather
Gloves, in Auditorium. Claim at the
AMS office.
FOUND IN TOTEM OFFICE-A black
Waterman's pen. Finder thinks he
can see "N.H." over the barrel.
LOST ON WEST MALL-Polyphase
slide rule no case. Phone BA 3889-R
or leave at AMS office.
COPY OF VERGIL's Aeneid Bk. VI
Finder please return to AMS office
or phone Hugh McLean at BA. 4345Y.
IN VICINITY OF LIBRARY. Brown
leather loose leaf folder. Please return to AMS. Reward.
BLACK WATERMAN'S PENCIL.
Initials H.W.R. on gold band, Please
phone   Bert   Robinson   at   AL   OOfiO.
BLACK WATERMAN'S PEN in
Physics buildiru; Thursday. Please
phone Los King AL 0071.
GRADUATES!
ARE YOU . . .
• Married?
• Leaving Town?
• Living in a Suite?
WE ARE . . .
• Single
• Planning to be married
• Returning to UBC in Sept.
CAN YOU . . .
• tell us of a furnished
• 2-3 room suite
• likely  vacant   in  Sept,'.'
REWARD
I Bottle — You name it
i King   Size)
Phone Hal—HAst. 5732M
Best Poet Sought
In Tuesday 'Bird
Students will express their opinion
numerically next week on poetry
published in The Thunderbird, and
it will mean $25 to the poet they
favor.
When the campus magazine goes
on sale Tuesday, ballots will be
handed out with each copy and
students will leave them at the AMS
office by the following Saturday after
naming their choice.
The $25 prize has been given by
Galloway-Dorbils book store, whose
proprietor laid down the j-Jging
procedure.
Not eligible for the prize are Dr.
Earle Birney's poem, "From the
Hazel Bough," and Sean Jaguar's
illustrated "Bikini, Nagasaki, I Love
You."
Film    Notes
By Egilson and Hunt
The audience eagerly awaited the
revelation of the "Secret beyond the
Door". Tension grew. A deathly silence filled the theatre as an air of
expectancy and suspense whispered
through the darkened chamber. The
picture was becoming intense to the
breaking point. Then it happened. The
Door opened, the music blared; before us in an anteroom hung a curtain—hiding what?
The door had but opened another
avenue to further discovery and suspense in Walter Wanger's latest production "Secret beyond the Door",
a. tale of long misunderstandings and
dark compulsions.
Joan Bennett is provided with a
first rate leading man, Michael Redgrave, and a fine supporting cast.
While Joan's acting follows the Ben
nett tradition it is dwarfed by Michael Redgrave's magnificent performance which dominates the entire
picture.
Debut
This is British actor Redgrave's
first American appearance but he has
been in fine roles in "Way to the
Stars" and "The Man Within". Each
time he turns in a performance that
is completely individual and convincing. His conscious acting is given
full play in a role of a sensitive character obsessed with a compulsion he
must struggle against. This obsession
finds outward expression in a macabre
hobby of collecting "felicitious"
rooms. This complex is of course all
carefully unravelled but the interest
is cleverly maintained.
In the supporting cast Anne Revere
and Barbara O'Neill appear as craggy
faced, rather repressed souls who are
wrapped up in one man. Mark Dennis
by underplaying the role is effective
as a bitter sensitive child.
Symbolism
"Secret Beyond the Door" has a
symbolism which is persuasive yet
not too obvious. Curiosity compels an
opening of the physical door but only
communication and understanding can
open the mental one. Courage is
necessary to support the long night
walk down the sinister corridors to
the fatal door—No. 7—which, when
opened, provides but a key to further
enlightenment. The dangerous and
delicate task of trying to unlock a
mind whose finely adjusted tumblers
have become warped and strained,
where a false move would lead to
instant destruction is fascinating to
watch as it is played with great skill
and restraint.
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Y PAGE 4
THE DAILY UBYSSEY
Friday, March 12, 1948
.-'i «•—
Diabol
By TREVOR GLUCKSMAN
Spirit or Stomach
Last week we attended the
opera, but now we find ourselves
sorting our dollars and wondering
if $3.25 (tax included) buys better
food for the spirit than for the
stomach. In other words, if your
life is barren, Yasha Menuin's
French horn may be able to feed
your soul, but if your stomach is
also empty, chicken livers on toast
is infinitely better.
It's the old story: one man's T-
bone is another man's castor oil.
Entertainment and culture, in a
variety of forms, run in strange
channels. Rumor has it even that
some lower types cultivate The
Alex and The Mandarin (so t'he
older boys tell us). Some escapists
even take in a movie if cash is
short, and we won't claim exception.
Food This Week
So we're not having any sonatas
and things tonight. Instead we
buy the steak dinner and flip the
change to see what show it'll take
us to, which turns out to be a
double feature at the local neighborhood theatre.
Now, flipping a coin doesn't insure the peerless in film art. And
we're satisfied at this, because
we're not after any gems tonight.
It's  the  typical  everyday   variety
for grown-ups that we want 	
Hollywood's current expression of
the  age.  So  we  attend.
We   walk   into   "Dark   Passage"
and see Humphrey Bogart beating
in somebody's face. Bogart has
just escaped from the pen, and in
a few seconds will meet Lauren
Bacall who will fall in love with
him and hide him from the cops.
An encouraging touch is given to
this picture when Bogart has his
face lifted, but afterwards it still
looks like Humphrey.
Bong! Bong!
We enjoy all this, and why not?
Weaned on gunplay from the first
matinee, when we shot it out with
Slade, the crooked Sheriff, and
before the toffee was dry on our
grubby faces we could shoot from
the hip at fifty yards.
We were robbing stagecoaches
with six-shoot'ers before you could
say "reach pardner," and we
rustled cattle, heading our cayuses
through the sage, ten posses spurring after us hard by.
We could outdraw and outswill
the shootinest, drinkinest, hombre
that ever hitched his pinto outside a saloon. We could outsph'
the spittinest desert rat that ever
hit a spitoon at twenty feet.
Didn't we sweat it out with
Cagney through machine gun
slugs and tear gas? And when we
didn't squeal, we took the rap
and went up the river with him
to the hot seat, triculent to the
last.
On The Lam
Life has been one long brush
with   government  agents,   private
dicks, and G-men. We've been on
the lam since Raft rubbed out his
first flat-foot, and what with
muscling in on the rackets, and
generally keeping up with the
mob, we've had our hands full.
No-one can say we flinched
when we shoved Edward G. Robinson's moll out the window, and
rattled our tommy guns dead at
him — old stuff to us.
So why shouldn't we enjoy
ourselves consorting with real
men who know what to do with
a gat, and use blackjacks and
brass knuckles with equal finesse.
Yes, the thug has endeared himself
to us, and vies with Fosdick for
top place on our idol list.
Hearts and Flowers
But in this picture innocent
Bogart serves somebody else's
time and then powders to get the
rat who put the finger on him.
Hunted Humphrey is no rod man
inside, but our hearts go out to
him anyway — from force of
habit.
We hang around hoping for
more battle and hatchetry, but
unhappily, the picture ends happily.
As we leave the threatre foyer,
we take a last drag on our butts,
flick them away and pull our
dark fedoras over our shifty eyes,
turn up the collars on our black
overcoats, and walk deliberately
into the night ready for anything.
Critic Lauds Loan Desk
On Fine Book Selection
By SIRRIMA
A good collection of current, books, novels, mysteriss,
biographies, etc., including many of the best sellers of the day
will be found in the rental library shelves at the south end of
the loan desk.
New   books   are   continually   beingf*
added.  As this department  is finan
cially separate from the main library
there is a small daily fee. Ask at the
loan desk for details. The following
books are from the loan, desk:
THE LOUD RED PATRICK. 161
pages by Ruth MeeKnney, author of
"My Sister Eileen." Six humorous
stories about another member of
Ruth McKenney's family—her grandfather, Patrick Thomas Flanniijan,
known to the family a.s the loud Red
Patrick.
He is an uproarious, happy-go-
lucky family loving Irishman who
tells endless tales about the exploits
and shortcomings of the Flannigan
clan. Grandpa's capacity for love and
friendships are so great he has his
home constantly overcrowded with
daughters, cousins, bedraggled friends,
shady inventors and stray dogs.
His weekly bath and exaggerated
stories create a continuous commotion in the household to the feigned
consternation of Grandma and his
daughters who love him dearly for
all his faults.
With five daughters of his own
he adores children and observes one
day of a small nephew he has to
care for,"Sure, I learned then, a baby
is a slippery, surprising little creature, like a spring day, one minute
all thunder, the next minute all sunlight."
The best in this kind of story sinee
Robert Fontaine's "The Happy Time."
* * *
MINUTE FOR MURDER. 256 pages
by Nicholas Blake, (pseudonym for
Cecil Day Lewis, well known British
poet and author of other thrillers. A
vivacious secretary in the Department of Visual Propaganda is murdered in full view of seven fellow
workers during a welcom-home gathering for a former colleague.
An intricate plot, not too well revolved around wartime passions, a
stabbing, cyanide poisoning, arsenic
and a schizophrenia victim makes the
reader forget completely the slight
homosexual film which covers the
first part of the book like a cirrus
cloud.
Best line—"Thc director glanced
directly around the room at his colleagues like a hostess collecting eyes."
All the clues are accounted for except, one—how did one of the characters get two glasses of milk in a
London restaurant just, after VE day?
Waldon Elected
President of SCM
Tom Waldon was elected President
of The Student Christian Movement
last  week.
Other members of next year's executive elected are: vice-president,
Joyce Elliot: Treasurer, Milton Wylie;
and   Secretary,  Mela   Black.
Students Flying
At 100 Colleges
When the proposed "Thunderbird
Squadron" forms on Friday, UBC
will become the 101st university on
the continent to organize student
flying.
Three other Canadian universities
have flying clubs: Toronto, McGill
and New Brunswick. Members fly
through facilities of existing outside
clubs.
UBC will be the first Canadian
university to launch its own co-operative flying club.
Students are taking wings at 97
universities in the United States.
Nearly 200 U.S. colleges offer advanced aeronautical training, and
where flying clubs exist, theory and
practice are usually linked.
University of Illinois, Purdue and
Middle Tennessee State College have
their own airports. Louisiana State
University is planning its own airport
and will give flight instruction
courses.
Sorority Sponsors
Post-exam Party
Tropical Night, the annual post-
exam party of Kappa Alpha Theta
sorority, will be held April 30, a the
commodore caberet.
Members of the "Thetas" will be
featured in a fashion show of bathing
suits as well as a chorus of south-sea
islanders.
Proceeds will go to the International Student Service and philanthropic work. Members of Inter-
Fraternity Council and sorority coeds are selling raffle tickets around
the campus.
Marigold MacKenzie is in charge of
publicity, Janet Vosper, decorations;
Barbara Mae Lipsey, raffles; and
Dorothy Laidler, dance tickets.
Trinity Considers
Open Examinations
Trinity College, Cambridge, is prepared to consider applications made
by the Dominion and Colonial universities on behalf of students who
are handicapped in the open examinations for scholarships and exhibitions.
Due to difficulties which prevent
students residing in the Dominions
and Colonies from competing in the
examinations, held every December,
the college is prepared to make the
Exhibitions awarded the titular value
as exhibitions awarded at the annual
examinations.
The Council of Trinity College are
also willing to award the winner
an additional payment, if it is made
clear that the financial need of the
Exhibitioner cannot possibly be met
by the payment to him of the full
amount   of   his   titular   emolument.
Candidates must apply through the
principal authority of the university
to which they belong.
Legion Names Three.
To Prairie Gathering
Dominion convention of the Legion
will be held in Saskatoon from May
23 to 27. Branch 72 delegates will be
Mike Lakes, Don Lanskail and Ray
Dewar.
Any members mishing to present
resolutions for the Dominion convention should submit their resolutions to the Legion office by March
12 for executive action.
Resolution to be forwarded to the
Dominion Convention will be discussed at the general meeting in the
Auditorium at 3:30, Thursday, March
17.
UBC Armory Scene
Of COTC Formal
The Annnual Canadian Officers
Training corps Formal dance will be
held in the Officers Mess of the UBC
Armory on Saturday, March 20 commencing at 9 p.m.
This event marks the near completion of the COTC winter term.
The final parade of the theoretical
phase will be held on Tuesday,
March  30.
Cadet officers of all corps will
commence the summer practical
phase of training during the early
part of May. The men of the OTC
will be dispersed throughout Corps
Training Centres across Canada,
ranging from Chilliwack and Clargary
to Camp  Borden  and Montreal.
TestC
ases
By JACK WASSERMAN
Goodbye forever.
After a whole year on the receiving end of advice to be "funny like
Tennant" or "philosophic like Bewley" I finally have to throw in the
sponge.
It probably does not matter particularly because there are not going
to be any more issues of The Daily
Ubyssey anyhow. That depends, of
course, on the prediction that I am
about to make coming true.
Third World War
The sudden end to publication will
not be the result of a cut in the AMS
grant. Rather, it will be caused by
the Third and last world war.
I am being neither sarcastic, nor
cynical, as is the usual habit in these
little pieces. If anyone had dared to
suggest at the beginning of this session that I would be gloomily predicting another war, the result would
have been uproarious laughter.
Now I am quite prepared to concede
the inevitability of a war to end all
wars.
True, these are the opinions of one
man but by virtue of the dubious
honor of filling up space once a
week I qualify as a columnist and,
following that, as a prognostics tor.
Again, with no sarcasm intended,
I have as much right to state my
views as Dorothy Thompson or Walter Winchell. Over the air and through
the press these harbingers of havoc
have been crying for war and now
they are going to get it. But the fault
does not lie with them.
Popular Support
Wars originate in the minds of
men; minds warped by greed or by
fear or by both. The fact that this
coming war will have popular support
is the result of man's inherent laziness. By his refusal to use his basic
thinking apparatus man has allowed
himself, instead, to he stampeded because others have taken upon themselves to do his thinking for him.
The UBC campus is a prime example of a place where the average
mind is completely befuddled by the
steady stream of ideological balderdash. The trees of truth are obscured
by a forest of political deadwood.
Worker and Province
It is impossible for the average
person to make an analysis on the
basis of existing sources of information, Tlie Daily Worker is no better
than tlie Daily Province in that respect. Speakers for various points of
view also take their own side and
in many cases truth is ignored in
favor of dramatic effect upon the
reader or listener.
And so foT the point of this sermon. It is rather pompous of a student journalist to implore his fellow
students to be careful. But at the
risk of sounding like a soap-box
orator I am going to say it anyhow.
Be careful. A good product does not
have to be sold with fanatic fervor.
The editorial writers and the paid
peepers might possibly be wrong.
By the same token I, too, might be
wrong.
When the world has been devastated
by another war and the few of us
who remain grovel in the radio active
dirt there will be plenty of time for
thinking. One can only hope that
those who are left alive in the grave
of civilization will use the opportunity to think for themselves.
It is true that wars begin in the
minds of men but only because the
minds of men are not working to full
advantage.
Think it over
COORDINATOR OUTLINES
SOCIAL CALENDAR POLICY
A circular letter sent out from the office of the
Co-ordinator of Activities today has outlined the policy for
applications of dates for the 1948-49 social calendar.
A tentative calendar was included in the circular for
the approval of the Undergraduate Societies. Individual
clubs were informed that the last dates for the acceptance
of bids for social functions (dances, banquets) would be
October 4 for the fall term, and January 11 for the spring
term.
Dates for functions of major proportions, such as the
Science Ball will be considered final after March 31.
NOTICE
THE UNIVERSITY of British Columbia Committe on Cinema will show
three films entitled "Living Gallery"
(Art), "For All Eternity" (Eastern
Temples and Cathedrals), and 'Houses
in Jig-Time,,' in Physics 201, today at
12:30 p.m.
DR. H. B. HAWTHORN, Professor
of Anthropolgy, Department of Economics, Political Science and Sociology, UBC, will speak at the meeting of the Vancouver Institute on
Saturday, March 13, in the Main
Amphitheatre of the Physics Building, at 8:00 p.m. His topic will be
"Anthropology in British Columbia."
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TRADE   MARK
Pubster, Actor, Engineer
Seek  Radsoc Presidency
Tit roe nominees will contest the
Radio Society president at a meeting
to be held in Aits 102 at 12:30 p.m.
Tuesday.
They are Phil Ashton, George
Barnes and Al Goldsmith.
Ashton is this year treasurer of the
society and is CUP editor of the
Publications Board.
Barnes is the program director of
the club and is also playin j Charles
Surface in the forthcoming Players'
Club Production, "Schoolf for Scandal. ;
Goldsmith    holds   r'.le   position    of
Club   production,   "School   for  Scan-
Following the election there will be
a discussion of plans for the annual
URS   banquet   and, dance.
/
COCA COLA LTD
Vancouver, B.C. Friday, March 12, 1948
THE DAILY UBYSSEY
PAGE 5
CAMPUS AIR RAID BOOSTS
CLUB RECRUITING DRIVE
A swarm of buzzing lightplanes from Vancouver City
airport sent UBC students scurrying for shelter Thursday
noon.
The low flying 'planes—12 in all—did not mark the
opening of the third world war. It was all a stunt supporting
the recruiting drive currently underway for the UBC
Cooperative Flying Club.
The infant club will hold an organizational meeting
12:30 p.m. Friday in Physics 302.
—Photo
Rembrandt , Studios
RUSSIAN VIOLINIST and world traveller, Emanuel Zetlin,
will present a sonata recital in the Auditorium today atv3:30
p.m. Included in Mr. Zetlin's program are Sonata in B Minor
by Respighi, Sonata inoA Major, Op. 30, No. 1 by Beethoven,
and Sonata in D Major,, Op. 94 by Prokofieff. Mme. Bethe
Poncy Jacobson will provide the accompaniment.
Youth    Investigated
By Recreation Group
By   MABJORIE   McDONALD
It is no lure of the lights that brings a 1
young men out to the intersection of Twenty-'
Main each night to stand in corners watching
"at play" in the streets and juke-joints.
These men are not idlers but mem—f-
bers of a Recreation Committee who
are   observing   the   recreational   opportunities of that particular area.
Under the direction of Miss Marjorie J. Smith, head of the Department of Social Work, a hundred UBC
students are devoting long hours to
an analysis of social welfare organizations   in   Vancouver.   These   social
RADSOC   SUSPENDS
NOON BROADCASTS
University Radio Society noon-
hour broadcasts will be suspended
for the remainder of the session
because of equipment installation
and the proximity of exams announced Ernest Perrault, Radsoc
president.
At present new equipment Is being Installed by the Engineering
department of the Society and old
equipment Is being repaired. After
changes have been completed exams will be too close to resume.
School Maintenance
Youth Meet Subject
A short course on the care and
maintenance of school buildings will
be held in the Youth Training Centre
at Acadia Camp on April 1 and 2,
the UBC Department of University
Extension announced.
The course is designed to provide
school custodians and school trustees
with     information     about modern
methods   and   developments in   the
care   and   maintenance     of school
buildings.
>vu
young fry
Campus Roundball Crews
In Crucial Soccer Tilts
Both campus soccer XI's will see action in V and D Soccer
league tilts this weekend. Out to strengthen their hold on first
place, Varsity invades Collingwood to do battle with the second
place Collies. UBC meets Westminster Army and Navy ot
Kerrisdale in a second division fixture.
In another first division game, the<$>	
fast climbing Empire Hotel team will
face North Burnaby. The Empires
now have 16 points with 8 games to
play, while Varsity has 22 points with
only three league games remaining.
Thus the students will be playing to
win against Collingwood Saturday,
and will be hoping for a boost in the
form of a North Burnaby win over the
Empires.
Imperial Cup games have produced
a number of startling upsets. Of the
six teams still in the running, only
two. Varsity and Powell River, are
from the first division. Varsity is
still waiting for Powell River and
Kerrisdale to settle their first round
differences. The two teams have played to a draw on two occasions, and
the third game has been postponed
due to the inability of the paper town
to field their regular team,
Varsity has not entered the Mainland or Provincial Cup ties, due to
the close proximity of exams. However, the locals are rated as having
a good chance of copping both the
Imperial Cup and tlie V and D shield,
awarded to the team ending the regular  schedule  in  first  place.
All Saturday's league games are
slated to get  underway  at 2:30 p.m.
NOTICES
FILM SOCIETY presents "Dark
Command" on Monday, March 14 in
the  auditorium,   Continuous  showing
from 3:45 p.m., admission 20 cents.
* • *
LAST SHOWING of the color film
"The God of Creation" will be in the
Auditorium at 12:30 p.m.  Saturday.
"The God of the Atom" will be
shown Wednesday, March 17 at 12:30
p.m. in the Auditorium.
Both films are presented under the
sponsorship of the VCF.
GADGETS
Lfb mm <kmm tarn
workers along with othec citizens
are seeking to discover the gaps in
a program designed to meet human
feeds.
"Community Organization Process"
is the name of this project, conducted
by Miss Elizabeth Thomas, Assistant
Professor of Group Work and Community  Organization.
ONE OF MANY
The Recreation Committee, headed
by Miss Bev Taylor, is only one of
the groups investigating the various
phases of "Community Organization."
A Minority Groups Committee under the chairmanship of Miss Ann j
Furness is looking into welfare provisions for minorities. Racial, religious
and cultural minorities are included
in this survey.
MENTAL HYGIENE
A program for mental hygiene in
the community is being studied by a
group under the guidance of Mr. Dave
Franklin.
The work of welfare organizations
and the actual needs of the community must be integrated. Miss Grace
Hooper's group is devising such a
system of correlation.
A final report will be compiled
from the findings of the various
"Community Organization" committees. Eventually this all-encompassing report will be submitted to
Vancouver's principal welfare planning body, the Community Chest and
Council.
Intramural Schedule
BASKETBALL
WEEK OF MONDAY, MARCH 15
Monday—Phi Delta Theta B vs.Jondos-F.H.
—Forestry B vs. Kappa Sigma B—F.H.
Tuesday—Kappa Sigma A vs. Phys Ed. A—Gym
-Alpha Delta vs. Zeta Beta Tau—F.H.
—Phi Kappa Pi vs. Beta Chi-F.H.
Wednesday—Psi Upsilon vs Norvans—F.H.
—Phi Gamma Delta vs. Vikings—F.H.
Thursday—Delta Upsilon A vs.  Beta Theta  Pi  A—Gym
—Aggies vs. Jokers—F.H.
-Kats vs. Mad Hatters—F.H.
Friday—Phi Kappa Sigma vs. Alpha Tau Omega—F.H.
-Sigma Phi Delta vs. Beta Chi-F.H.
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Corner of Cypress and Cornwall BAy. 6420
Open Daily — 11:30 A.M. to 1:00 A.M.
Available   also   for   Fraternity   functions   and   Club
Banquets. Accomodation for 140.
^42MCW4u
SKRVING
FOR
YRARS
pa umicron n
ri
iiC
m
ta!>
Alpha Omk't'on Pi sorority
:u a: Beta Tlxta Pi fraternity
-M'-'eT'd wilh top honours
Ta.-sday ni«ht when they won
ll'i- annual Greek Loiter Snap;
V:  ■   held  :X   F.i-i.el-.  Hall.
To    Ceoala    vnri1!-!     s. atian    were
. a, ',. a   ■ ■■'.    wim,e '      for    lh ■    sei'i.n, I
Fashion   favorite
of the week ...
by MAXINE
s • i ■:   i
\(V.  ■     Via
.'     the
a,e;s   ,,f ,
■r„.ph..l
'as      I',;,
! rlll'l il
■V     ail
i'h-   !v   Is
,'f   the
winnini*
■■■:     w
•f      Al    11  ■
Con.'"
.   T> Im,
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V:   1
'!,c   i
rasa   e.s
■ >'!y
<     :hi
.n 1
a       ass,—.
''.e-.i,     ,      .:
'. a i r i ■ ■ 11
Adams
■j ■    (".as"
You don't have to ken John Peele
If you're dressed from head to heel
In  Spencer's Sportswear,  for you'll  feel
Like an equestrienne's ideal.
Phi    n<>
Tine, Howard, Alpha Oiniei'on Pi, we.irs
jndpiiui\s (12,!).")) and plaid wool shh'l (lO.'T))
from  Sportswear,  Spencer's Fashion Floor.
1-.
■he  Int.",'- F", ■• i,;i.    ;
i,Ilia
il   and
»'i!   -lh llreV   Caenol.
[
NOTICE
\Y\T.\1.   SCM   T5ANQI'
r.T
.vdl    ha
,
'  ,,n   Friilav.   Ms,"all   10.
A   l!
pan.  in
w
,st Point Grey Unified C
uire
h. R"v.
c.
Stuart,    of    Shaughnessy
United
r      i":
irch   will   ho   the   spo.'il
or.
Tickets
;   he   obtained   in   the
SCM
room
in
the Auditorium.
.IMITED Girls Plan Giant
Visit To Capital
March 13th has been set as the date
for the invasion of Victoria by a host
of UBC girls. Victoria College will
bear the brunt of tlie attack when
four UBC teams, comprising basket-
bailers, grass hockeyists. swimmers
and badminton players, descend on
the Victoria campus for a clay of
sports.
Organized by members of the WAD.
Jackie Shearman. Yvonne French.
Betty Crooks, Nora McDermott and
Isabel 1 McKinnon. the trip will be
the only full scale invasion of the
island city thi.s year, since thc Thunderbird rugger game will be played
on this campus.
The girls have a full day scheduled,
with games in the morning and
afternoon, divided by a luncheon
sponsored by the Victoria College
Students'  Council.
The Crystal Gardens will be the
scene of n swimming duel between
eight UBC gills and a like number
of  Vic   College   splashers.
The Island institution boasts .some
of the better swimmers in Canada
with such girls as Ailccn Smyth.
Ina Salmon and many others who
have Olympic  aspirations,
The basketball will be played in
(he Vic High Gym. with the UBC
girls hoping for a win to go with
their proposed B.C. championship
which they play for on Monday and >
Tuesday nights, against the Hudson
Bay, who are Island champs in the
Senior B  girls loop.
LAST CHANCE to .see the fighting 'Bird rugb
when they tackle the Victoria Crimson Tide—t
Action, as seen in the cut, where Ron Grant an
referee after going over the Australian line, i
Hartt Crosby on thc bottom.
Dailv   Lb)sse\   Photo b\   Jm k  L ■ \
y team in action this year, will bc tomorrow
he squad that nosed them out in a previous tilt,
d Harv Allen are being called back by the
s  promised  by  Coach  Al  Laithewaite..  That's
UBC, Twigg Island iat
In Minor   Hoop  Playoffs
UBC's sole remaining hope for a Men's basketball title
this season, the representative Inter A entry, is scheduled \->
meet a Twigg Island Dairy quintet on the UBC maples this
Saturday night. *	
'Birds  Face  Handicap
With Colorado Team
"Sportsman" Pol
Still Indefinite
Who. is the most popular
sportsman of the Year? That
fact is still undecided as a staff
of Daily Ubyssey reporters and
editors were still counting
votes at presstime last night.
It was hoped that counting of thc
ballots would be finished in time to
permit an announcement in today's
issue of the Daily Ubyssey, but response to the poll has been so heavy
that the counters are still wading
through the pile of ballots littering
the floor of the "Pub."
PHOTO FINISH
At press time, Reid Mitchell. Thunderbird hoop artist, was fighting it
out neck and neck with Barrie Morris
captain of the rugger squad. Doug
Reid, Pat McGeer, and Bobby Haas
are still well up in the running,
while other favorites have fallen behind.
The winner of the poll will be announced in next week's issue of the
Daily Ubyssey which will hit the
stands next Thursday. By that time,
the votes will have been counted and
checked, and UBC's most "Popular
Sportsman of the Year" will be
known.
Victoria Invades Stadium
nnual Rugby Classic
The final home game of the season for i'n e Thunderbird rugby crew, and what promises
to be the roughest tilt of the year is scheduled for the Stadium tomorrow afternoon when
the McKechnie Cup contending Victoria Crimson Tide kicks off at 3 P.M. In the busiest
rugby weekend of many weeks, a total of Ave campus squads will see action with the Tisdale
Cup on the block at the upper field when Ex-South Burnaby meets UBC at 2 P.M.
—  •     The  'Birds,  who leave Tuesday  for
PAGE 6
Friday, March 12, 1948
Until Tuesday night, thc Senior B
team from the campus was still in the
running after tying thc first game
of their series with Cloverdalc Saturday night with a 51-51 score. However, in a game played out at Clover-
dale Tuesday, the Senior B's weiH
down fighting to drop the second
tilt with a 40-35 overtime score.
Series loi'al w;.s then 91-80 for Clover-
dale who will meet Powell River
Saturday night for the Lower Mainland title.
TOTAL   POINT
The game bitwien Twigg Island
and the UBC boys this Saturday
will be the first game of a two-game
total-point series to pick the Lower
Mainland Intermediate A champions,
The second game will be played on
the John Oliver floor sometime next
week.
Ivor Wynn and Jack Pomfret have
been giving their college boys quite
a going over in preparation for thc
scries with the Dairymen, and tlv
UBC team is reputed to bc looking
better and bette:- every day.
PRELUM
Saturday nighi's conical i.s scheduled to bc a prelim to the Cloverleaf-
Victoria 'Y' Senior A tilt on tlie UBC
floor. So there you are. a full evening
of what may prove to be some of the
!     The     UBC     Thunrcubi.d      j   .  :    -,.
squad will have more to fig:a • : the
, Colorado   tigeis   when   they        •••    ;:)
Colorado   Springs   this   week) is     T ;e
Tigers hav" managed  to  play  ::. :'
'■ their games at home this ye  r a a    ,
of the added  handicap to the - -
tion  of the thinner air.
The  r<sort   town   is  90011   fee:     '•;
'sea   level,   so   that   most   coast   e'sjms
run out of steam about ka'.t-v.",;.'
I through    the    second    period.     ';■. ■; :'c
the fact that they may be ::> '.i.e
; best of condition, and it's a k'i -.en
1 fact, around here anyway, tie ' ',:':■:
! Birds,   through   their lack  of  ;a)  tire.
are not in the best pose,ibis : a e
: However, thc 'Birds, who left. ('>■
j the States yesterday, will put all
1 they have into thc series, in tlie
j hope of pulling of! at least one win.
WALLABIES CHEER
California will probably see a display of British Dominion solidarity
when the 'Birds play the third end
fourth games of thc World Cup
Rugger scries  in  Berkley  next  week.
The Australian Wallabies, who will
be in the southern city at tlje time of
best 'intermediate' and  Senior "basket- \ ihc   &mes   fcave   PIomised    to   ,urn
ball   fo   be   seen   i
season.  Tempting??' Come   on  out,
n   Vancouver   all > out   to   the   contests,   and   have  al,
U1CK BLOCKBERGER, Sports Editor
ATHLETIC FAMILY NIGHT
"Family Night" will be staged in
the University Gym tonight when
the Physical Education department
goes through its paces with their new
trampoline routine. Actually the
campus kids are just a minor part
of the show. High schools of Vancouver along with Pro-Rec clubs and
teams from the YMCA will form the
best part of the night's entertainment.
Bidding Due to Name
New Grad Manager
Men's Athletic Directorate
Announces Position to be Open
The Men's Athletic Directorate announced yesterday that
they were accepting applications for the position of Graduate
Manager of Athletics.
The contract of Luke Moyls, present Graduate Manager
of Athletics expires this year, and the position is now open
to all applicants.
There have been several important changes made in the
position, the main one being that the job is now a full-time
occupation. The Graduate Manager will be responsible for the
promotion of athletics on the campus, and will handle aU
publicity connected with the position. A substantial increase
in salary has been decided upon, as the office, in the future,
will carry a great deal of responsibility.
One of the most important qualifications for the position is
that the applicant must be a graduate of UBC or some other
recognized university.
All applications must be submitted in writing to the Men's
Athletic Directorate, not later than April 15, 1948.
two major games in California, dropped a close decision to the Tide in
their last encounter in Victoria, but
the powerful showing of the students |
against the Australian Wallabies and I
the win over Vancouver Reps last
weekend leave the localite.s as favorites   for   thc   encounter.
McKECHNlE  CLP
A win for the Bird ruggermen will
clinch the McKechnie Cup and the
British Columbia championship. The
Blue and Gold fifteen has taken two
wins from Vancouver and lost one
to Victoria, while the Victorians have
downed Vancouver and Varsity in
single encounters. A tic in the series
will leave the trophy in the hands of
the   present   holder—Thunderbirds.
Bl'SY  WEEKEIVD
A big crowd is expected to turn
out for the annual classic. Victoria
teams usually attract great interest
from the fans, and this year with one
surprising upset under their belt the
Islanders have aroused even greater
excitement and comment than usual.
Game time for the Stadium classic
is 3 PM.
On the upper field the hard fighting
UBC squad, which has not played
for several weeks, will see action
at 2 PM, in a continuation of the
battle for the Vancouver and area
championship.
In the second division UBC Sophs
tackle Meralomas at Brockton Oval,
and UBC Engineers meet Ex-Brit-
tania at Douglas Park.
In the third division the Phys. Eds.
kick off against the Vindex club.
Ail minor division games at at 2 PM.
BAJUS WINS AGAIN
AS DIVOT TOURNEY
DECIDES GOLF TEAM
UBCs Golf Champion Doug
Bajus' two over par 73 at Point
Grey Golf and Country Club yesterday, gave him thc 72 hole medal
honours with 306 strokes, besides
giving him his 2nd win In a row.
Right hehnd thc winner came law-
student Bob Plommer who's nin-
ncr-up 74 gave him a total of 307.
Dick Hanley, who was tied with
Bajus nnd Plommer at thc end
of the third round, fell a little
short of the leaders with a 79 but
easily took third place. Fighting
Dave Dale with a 75 took 4th and
last spot on the UBC Golf team
hy overtaking Peter Bentley who
had an 82, Bentley ended up 5th
with two strokes to spare over
Boh Esplen who also had an 82.
promised to cheer for UBC.
Coach Al Laithewaite is scheduled
to take his ruggermen to California
Tuesday, for a five day visit. A main-
liner will provide the transportation,
leaving at 10 AM.
(MORE SPORTS ON 1
5)
HARRY'S
ON NW
Harry and his
Melody Men
pfaty favorite
•M-time music
aightly — at
10:30 p.m.
CKNW
EXPORT
CANADA'S   FINEST
CIGARETTE
ARE YOU A FILCHERO
Now is the
CHARLIE SPIVAK <£&.
Soft, slow dunce magic with Spivak
trumpet   solos   that   twine  around   the
heart   strings.   Tommy   Mercer  vocal.   Hear   it
at your RCA  Victor Record  dealer's.
Also WHO ARE WE TO SAY . . . Charlie Spivak
Both on RCA Victor Record 20-2704 .    .    75c
MORE   RCA VICTOR   RECORD  HITS
v3
BEG YOUR PARDON
CAN IT EVER BE THE SAME?
Larry   drem  tiihl  bis  Oielnsh-.i
RCA   Victor  Record   2l>-:tvr 75c
OH! FLORENCE
('I'lic    thousand   Islands   Soni,-)
(1'rom  "Angel   in   the   Willis")
I'M LIVING  A LIE
I.nltis   Prltll.l   and   hi*   Onhtytr.i
RCA   Victor   Record   Jt>-e(,iy 75e
MY  OLD FLAME
PEOPLE ARE FUNNIER THAN ANYBODY
Spike Junes <iml bis  (lit)  Slickers
RCA   Victor   Record   2.0-IV)! 75«
I'M LOOKING OVER A FOUR LEAF CLOVER
ECCENTRIC
Tbe   'Three  Suns
RCA   Victor   Record   20-2688    75*
Bach's immortal Mass in B minor
Now on RCA Victor Red Seal Records
Just released — the first complete recording mi this continent of iiach's
monumental "Mass In B Minor",
greatest choral work ever written,
Robert Shaw conducts the RCA Victor
Chorale and Orchestra. At your RCA
Victor Record dealer s in Musical
Masterpiece Albums DlliS and Dlll'i,
0ss
4
ft€l:lP&
What-Ho Phonograph!  %
This RCA Victor Record Player
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•
If you have filched your Dad's Arrow shirts and
ties (or years, here's how to make it up to him ...
Buy him an Arrow ensemble consisting of
shirt, (with the perfect-fitting Arrow collar), tie
(made for neatest knotting), and handkerchief
(for pleasing punctuation).
Matter of fact, better buy a set for yourself,
too, so you won't be tempted to filch Dad's!
ARROW SHIRTS
TIES • HANDKERCHIEFS

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