UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Daily Ubyssey Mar 4, 1948

Item Metadata

Download

Media
ubysseynews-1.0124051.pdf
Metadata
JSON: ubysseynews-1.0124051.json
JSON-LD: ubysseynews-1.0124051-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): ubysseynews-1.0124051-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: ubysseynews-1.0124051-rdf.json
Turtle: ubysseynews-1.0124051-turtle.txt
N-Triples: ubysseynews-1.0124051-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: ubysseynews-1.0124051-source.json
Full Text
ubysseynews-1.0124051-fulltext.txt
Citation
ubysseynews-1.0124051.ris

Full Text

 The Daily Ubyssey
Vol. XXX
VANCOUVER, B. C, THURSDAY, MARCH 4, 1948
No. 75
SCM Plans
European
Youth Camps
Plans are afoot to send UEC students
to Reconstruction Camps in Europe
this summer, according to Tom Wal-
don, SCM official.
The SCM is taking the lead in
forming a committee representing the
various clubs on the campus for that
purpose, Waldon told the Daily Ubyssey yesterday. An initial meeting
held Tuesday was attended by members, of nine student groups. Noti-
fiation of the next meeting will be
sent to all clubs, he added.
PROPOSED SCHEME
Under the proposed scheme UBC
students would be sent to the camps,
which are sponsored by the World
Federation of Democratic Youth, at a
cost of approximately $500 each excluding fare to the East Coast. Ways
and means of financing have yet to be
arranged, Waldon said. However, all
those inteersted who can pay their
own way are advised to contact the
SCM office, Room 312 in the Auditorium.
"McGill sent 21 representatives last
summer from all phases of campus
life," said Waldon. "We can do the
same."
He pointed out that the scheme
would provide this campus with firsthand observers of European  life.
This was one way of understanding
Europe, which was essential in this
day when nations were so dependent
on one another, he concluded.
UofT Power Cut
Halts Labs, Classes
Toronto, March 2—(CUP)-With
no preconceived idea of what the
Toronto Hydro Electric Commission
has next on its'agenda in'the current
Ontario power shortage, faculties on
University of Toronto campus were
found totally unprepared when power
was cut last week.
In the Chemistry building lack of
electricity destroyed control of every
constant temperature bath, ruining
hundreds of  experiments.
Although the undergraduate teaching was not seriously affected, the
cutting off of power seriously affected all research departments in
the building.
Engineering and orestry students
sufered too, when labs were interfered with by the power cut.
Only the Household Science Building was not completely handicapped
since half of its stoves are gas operated.
Tories Ask More
Beer and Unity
Student Progressive Conservatives
threw over their announced Mock
Parliament platform, Wednesday, in
favor of "more national unity and
beer."
At a noon hour "mass" meeting on
the Arts lawn the Tories (all eight of
them) put up their black umbrellas
(to shade themselves from Socialist,
Communist and Liberal eyes), raised
the Union Jack, drained their flasks,
and called upon their leaders to
"say a few words."
The leader ordered his wash-tub
beater to drum up a little enthusiasm,
then in drawling British accents announced the "new and improved
policy."
The Party cheered gravely and
marched off down the Quad to the
booming beat of the wash tub.
—Courtesy Vancouver Sun
EFFICIENCY MEDAL is presented to Second Lt. W, H. Cook,
RCASC, formerly with COTC by Col. T. E. D. Snow, OBE at
Tuesday's inspection.
COTC Contingent Highly
Praised At inspection
Annual inspection of the UBC Contingent, Canadian Officers Training Corps by Col. T. E. D. Snow, OBE, Officer Commanding BC Area', was held'in the UBC Armory Tuesday night.
After   the   marchpasi'   of   the   unit
Tween Classes: under comm""1 °' Ll Co1' " w
Legion Hold
Bridge Tourney
University Branch, Canadian Legion will sponsor a bridge tournament, tomorrow afternoon in Brock
Hall Lounge.
All proceeds from the event will
go to the Little Mountain play school.
The tournament begins at three, and
50 cents admits a team of two.
» * *
SONG FEST — all alumni are invited
to attend song fest in Brock Hall
lounge, Tuesday, 7 p.m. Admission is
50 cents.
* * *
PSYCHOLOGY CLUB will present a
series of three films Thursday, March
4, at noon in the Auditorium. The
films include "Make Way for Tomorrow" 'Jury, Part 1, Trial Sequence"
and   "Dynamics   of   Competition."
* * *
BOOKING FOR ALL CLUB ROOMS
will be received in the AMS office
between 12 and 1:30 in the future.
Reservations must be made for all
rooms to be used by clubs and other
student organizations.
RADSOC INSTALL
NEW EQUIPMENT,
CANCEL PROGRAM
University Radio Society has cancelled its regular noon-hour broadcast on Friay in order that new
equipment can be installed according
to Bill Nikell, director of campus
broadcasting. Tlie programs will be
resumed oh Monday.
Bonner, Col. Snow had high praise
for the unit. He stated, with reference to the smartness and drill of
the contingent, "I have seen little
to compare with it since my clays at
Royal Military College."
SHRUM INVESTED
Honourary Colonel of the Corps,
Lt. Col. G. M. Shrum, OBE, MM,
ED, was invested by Col. Snow with
the Efficiency Decoration for long
and meritorious service in the Canadian Army. Second Lt. W. H. Cook,
15th Inf. Bde Company RSASC, received the Efficiency Medal. Mr.
Cook was with the UBC unit until
February of this year.
Distinguished guests at the reviewing stand included Brig. W. H.
Murphy, commanding officer 22nd
Armoured Bde (RF), Lt. Co. M. R.
Dare, DSO, Lt. Commander Frank
Turner, UNTD, Grant Livingstone,
president of the AMS.
'Gag7 Party Victorious
In Mock Parliament Vote
WUSTEST Government to Introduce
-^
CONCERT? WHAT CONCERT?
WE HAVIN* A CONCERT?
LSE President Jerry Macdonald yesterday released
the full particulars of the concert to be presented in the
Armory Friday by the University of Washington symphony
orchestra.
Unfortunately, he doesn't know either the names or
reputations of the musicians or what they will play when
they arrive by a means of transportation as yet unascertained. They will arrive at noon to play the concert at 3:30
and will sleep that night in quarters which have yet to be
found.
Except for the odd detail or two, all arrangements are
completed, Macdonald said.
Legion to Elect
Officers at Meet
r
Election of officers will take place
at the Annual General Meeting of
Branch 72, Canadian Legion in thc
Auditorium at 12:30 Monday, March
8.
Branch vice-president Don Lanskail announced Wednesday that
Johnny Harr, past president of the
Legion branch at Woodfibre, and Ron
Friesen, member of the entertainment committee had been nominated
for the post of first vice-president.
THREE CANDIDATES
Pete Hanton, Terry Lynch, Marilyn
Dutton and Ernie Miller could contest the three executive positions, he
said.
A number of executive posts have
already been filled, by acclamation.
Mike Lakes was not contested as
president.
The question of resolutions and
delegates for the Dominion convention at Saskatoon, May 21, will also
come up at the meeting, Lanskail
said, A decision will be made concerning an evening meeting to discuss the resolutions.
RESOLUTIONS
He warned that resolutions from
private members intended for the
Dominion convention must be submitted to Branch 72 by Friday,
March 12. If acceptable, they will
be discussed in Saskatoon, he said.
COTC Selects
Fifty Cadets
For Training
Canada's reserve forces are stronger
by about fifty men, as the UBC Contingent COTC announced the names
of newly elected officer cadets to
begin  training almost immediately.
The UBC contingent, which is composed of 70 cadets including the new
selectees, trains each Tuesday evening at the Armories and will spend
the four summer months in training
with an active unit of their own
particular corps.
SUMMER TRAINING
The UBC Cadets, who are divided
among the Armoured Corps, Artillery,
Engineers, Signals, Infantry, Provost
Corps, Pay Corps, Service Corps, Ordnance and RCEME, will spend two
successive training periods during
the summer.
With this background, a Cadet becomes qualified as full lieutenant,
reserve force. An additional summer
training period will qualify a cadet
as a lieutenant in the active army,
or a captain, reserve force.
Palestine Biased,
Charges Zionist
The Palestine governnmet is not
abiding by its declared "neutrality"
Mrs.    Jeannette    Davidoff   told    the
Mrs.    Davidoff,   a   Zionist    Leader
Hilliel  club at a noon  meeting,
from   Johannesburg,    South    Africa,
was   speaking  on   the   topic   "I   saw
Haganah in action."
Bil to Control Womens' Fashions
The "mock" in Mock Parliament triumped over traditional
party politics at UBC Wednesday when the "gag" party WUSTEST gave a thorough trouncing to its "old line" opponents.
The party will form the government in the university**
Mock Parliament to be held in Brock Hall March 11.
Victory    of    the   zany    WUSTESTt	
group meant a sound defeat for party
politicians on the campus who had
striven to keep the annual Mock
Parliament a "true reflection of politics in  the federal House."
SHAKY VICTORY
The WUSTEST government will
be forced to either stand on shaky
ground without a working majority
or form a coalition with another
group.
Standings In the 48-seat House will
be: WUSTEST, 19; CCF, 12; Liberal.
10;   Progressive-Conservative,   7.
In one of the largest votes recorded
in Mock Parliament history, the
WUSTEST group gathered 603; CCF,
372; Liberals, 300; and Progressive-
Conservatives,  197.
"Prime Minister" Hugh Legge will
head the government.
NEW   FASHIONS
True to its zany platform, the
government party will introduce a
raft of "nutty" measures.
The WUSTEST party will seek to
remove party politics from the Mock
Parliament, the Prime Minister said,
and instead will concentrate on training in debating.
The WUSTEST government will
seek to place womens' fashions under
national control and remove postal
and penal services to free enterprise.
Legion Backs Memorial
Gymnasium Committee
Satisfaction with the efforts of the UBC Memorial Gymnasium Committee to date was expressed by Branch 72, Canadian Legion Wednesday.
 $>   He   stated   that   the   Legion   was
well aware that the scarcity of build-.
Phrateres Presents
'Tulip Time' Formal
Tulips will bloom prematurely in
Brock Hall lounge Thursday night
when Phrateres hold their annual
spring formal entitled   "Tulip Time."
A springtime theme of decorations
will be carried out according to Marion Dow, head of dance committee.
Included among patrons invited to
the event are, Dr. and Mrs. N.A.M.
MacKenzie, Dean Dorothy M. Mawdsley, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Read, Mr.
and rs. S. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. John
Creighton and Dr. and Mrs. Kaye
Lamb.
Dancing will be from 9 to 1.
ing materials was due to priorities
for emergency housing. They were
definitely of the opinion that' such
priorities were absolutely necessary,
said Lanskail.
QUICK COMPLETION
"Whereas we are extremely interested in ensuring that the UBC
War Memorial Gymnasium be completed as soon as possible, it is not
nearly as urgent as other construction," Lanskail said.
Deficit in the half-million dollar
War Memorial Gymnasium fund was
placed at' $140,000 in a statement released by Grant Livingstone, campaign chairman, Tuesday.
The War Memorial Committee will
meet March 9 to discuss ways and
means  of  raising  the   needed  funds.
Undergrads
Choose Class
Presidents
Seven Faculties
Throng Polls
Seven UBC undergraduate
societies went to the polls Wednesday to elect executive panels
for the 1947-48 term.
Gordon Baum, current sophomore member on Student Council
swept into the presidency of the
Arts Undergraduate Society to defeat his running mate, Murray Colcleugh.
NOMINATIONS  LAG
Vice-president slot will be filled
by Reay Buckingham who took the
office by acclamation when nominations closed without a second contestant.
Third year Arts president will be
Joan Taylor and second year, Patricia James. Both offices were filled
by~-;BertmrtH«tmr   	
Seven of the thirty Arts representatives on Undergraduate Societies
Committee were named to include
Arnold Nemetz, Bob Currie, Don
Cunliffe, Stanley Tench, Fay Nagler,
Jack Wilkes, Marg Lowbeer. The
remaining 23 officials will be selected
in a further election.
COMM RACE CLOSE
Following a campaign described by
faculty members as "the most spirited
in recent years" more than 60 percent, of UBC commercemen thronged
the polls to name their 1948-49 executive.
Terry Watt took a nnarrow decision
over two competitors, John Ross and
Les Hoel, to ease into the position of
president,
Ross was named vice-president of
the student business leaders.
Shirley Stevens took an uncontested
victory for the secretary slot, and
George Kelly, the man with the
campaign, slid into the treasurer's
office.
Al Lamb and John Fleming were
named executive members in tihe
closely contested race, and Ray
Dewar, Jim Brown, and Dick Crump
will be USC representatives.
HOME EC POLLS THREE
In a sec-et ballot vote which
brought well over 50 percent of the
Home Economics faculty to the polls
three slots on the executive apnel
were  filled.
(Continued on Page 3.)
International Pen Pals:
ISS Sponsor Drive For
Foreign Correspondence
By   SUE  YOUNG
Lists of students from many
different countries has reached
the ISS Committee at the University of British Columbia from
headquarters in Geneva. This list
is part of the Correspondence
Drive sponsored by ISS to benefit
those students who wish to contact  students  in  other  countries.
This list should be of particular
interest to Language Club members and to those students hoping
to  travel   after  graduation,
Typical among the applicants i.s
Hans Joachim, a student of Political Science at a German State
University. Hans is twenty-five
years of age and is interested in
literature,    political    science    and
general topics pertaining to college
life.
Another is Herman Petrus Hays
of Holland who is majoring in
Economics. His interests run along
the sports line, especially in tennis.
From China an ardent Nationalist
sends a long letter bewailing the
woes of Communism. A graduate
of the Chinese State University,
this correspondent participated in
the war against Japan and can
with elaboration present the picture
of  destruction   in China.
Numerous requests for correspondents from UBC have arrived
from Austria. Eduard Stur, a
twenty-seven year old Philosophy
student  working  for  his  Doctor's
degree, is typical. He speaks several languages,
These are only a few of the
letters chosen at random from a
large pile which have been accumulating in the ISS office.
Tentative plans are in progress
to build a central reading room
which will be supervised and also
to establish a publications board
to publish international journals,
newspapers and magazines. These
publications will be made available to the whole campus and may
eventually lead to the establishment of an International House.
Students interested in writing
to foreign students can receive information at a meeting Friday.
March 5, at 12:30 in Arts 204. PAGE 2
THE DAILY UBYSSEY
Thursday, March 4, 1948
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
• • •
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 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; Sports Editor, Dick Blockberger, Staff Cartoonist, Jack McCaugherty.
CITY EDITOR THIS ISSUE: CHRIS CROMBIE
ASSISTANT EDITOR: RAY BAINES
SHARE THE WORDS
UBC professors need have no fear that
that their students may suddenly blossom
forth as amateur newspaper reporters rushing to put into print every offhand remark
made in the classroom.
Because of an editorial which appeared
in this corner a few days ago, such a fear has
apparently been plaguing the lunchtime discussion at UBC's Faculty Club.
The Daily Ubyssey had said that it sometimes seemed a shame that professors talked
themselves hoarse for eight months of the
year with the sole result of seeing their
words tossed back again on an examination
paper. We thought professors should share
their recognized wisdom—through the* press
—with the persons who, after all, pay a large
part of the professors' salary.
But let's not have an undercover army
of reporters hiding behind looseleaf books
in every lecture hall. Instead, let tbe professor share his words with the taxpayer as
long as the professor knows which words he
is going to share.
As for us, we'll make sure the professor
knows just when and how he's being immortalized in print.
people
are saying
WUSTEST
Dear Sir:
Would it be out of place at this
time to observe that the political
movement which has recently
taken its place on the blood-
splattered field of campus politics
threatens to give UBC's allegedly
sacrosanct and hallowed institution, the annual Mock Parliament,
its Wustest in years?
The degrading influence that
this movement obviosuly has on
the Mock Parliament and the other three parties parllctl^P»g in
the Mockery, the Progressive-
Conservative Party (dedicated to
conserving the progress of our
grandfathers'), the Liberal Party
(pronounced Mackenize King),
and the CCF Party (Canada's
(Canada's Communist. Friends,)
should not be permitted,
I suggest that all the members
of the Wustest Party be immediately apprehended, hung, drawn,
and quartered and sold as dog
food. We could all rejoice then
that wg had the great pleasure
of witnessing a political party
literally going to the dogs.
Yours truly,
RUPERT   RUDDELL,
(rhymes   with   bloodcell)
P.S.:I am not a member or adherent of the Wustes Party. I have
the dubious honor of belonging
to what is perhaps the oldest and
largest  political  movement  in  the
history of mankind—The THW
PPP Party. We are very proud of
the fact that our party has one
mor P in it than the LPP. However, we do not make too large
an issue of this since, being keen
observers of what has happened
and is happening in other parts
of the world, we are quite sure
that if the LPP came to power in
Canada it would take even our
right to another P away from us.
(Among other things),
P.P.S.: T H W P P P expanded
reads, To Hell with Politics and
Petty Politicians.
Red Shirts
Dear Sir:
Engineers, dammit,  not science-
men-ENGINEERS.
Yours,
Disgusted  Engineer.
Sketchy Appeal
Dear Sir:
Dr. Endicott's appeal for western
support of a Communist China
was a little sketchy and rather
leads one to look more closely at
his manner of thinking.
Granted that we know very little
about Chinese Communists. The
fact is we are all acquainted with
the depotism of the Russians and
Europeans of that  ideology.
Dr. Endicott conceives a "Red
China" as one harmonious, demo
cratic union composed mainly, of
social democrats, Chiang-Kai
Shek's apparently still loyal supporters, even though the party is
still supposed to be corrupt. Evidently he underestimates Communistic tactics of bloodshed and
violence used to eliminate opposition.
The lecturer mentioned ' that
Chiang-Kai Shek refused to fight
Japan until 1939. Who among us
has not admired his determined
resistance in meeting Japan's superior forces for the previous eight
years, to that year. A man capable
of such organizing abilities can
and would have organized a bigger and better China if Communists (aided by Russian seized
Japanese material) had not sabotaged his efforts by attacking him
when his forces were exhausted
in fighting the anti-democratic
Japan.
Those who have experienced the
grim realities of a second World
War are not desirous of encouraging another by supporting a
"Red China" that will make inevitable a "red" enslavement of
western civilization.
By sending supplies to Chiang,
who as a true Christian democrat
has endeavored so long in keeping
China free, we may be saved in
sending our Canadian boys later
on to be filled with Red lead.
SIGNBOARD
LOST
STRING OF PEARLS, knotted on
Friday. Keepsake. Finder please
phone Shirley  at AL 1596-R.
WOULD PERSON WHO accidentally
picked up a Physics 100 text in Brock
on Friday please return to lost and
found.
FRIDAY AFTERNOON between Armories and Library. An automatic
Parker 51 Pencil, black with silver
cap. Please return to AMS office.
ONE BLUE LOOSE-LEAF BINDER
complete with year's notes finder
please contact A. H. Emmott at AL
ma   0962-M.
BRACELET OF AUSTRALIAN coins
at Phrateres Valentine Dance in
Brock. Return to AMS office.
I NEED My BROWN CALFSKIN
wallet, lost on streetcar. Please return
to AMS.
ESSAY ENTITLED 'Student Attitude'
taken from Arts Letter box Return
to  C.  Groves,  Fort  Camp.
"PSYCHOLOGY AND LIFE" text on
No. 14 streetcar, 9:45 p.m. Friday,
Feb. 4th. Owner apply D. C. Lambert
HG 4 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. Wednesday.
WINE COLORED PRINT silk scarf,
B Huts, Tues., February 10, Pohne
Irene, FA 3650-L.
PHI GAMMA SIGMA fraternity pin.
Somewhere between library and the
Armories. Name engraved on back
"Thos. McCulloch." Would finder
please phone Marine 9909.
AVAILABLE - Ride for 8:30's from
49th and Fraser. Phone FR 2414. Ask
for Harvey.
2. Business meeting, Tuesday, March
9, at 12:30 p.m. in Arts 208. Election
of new Executive. Important that all
members attend.
3. Meeting, Wednesday, March 1.0,
at 3:00 p.m. at the home of Mrs.
McKenzie, 1832 Allison Road Conversation and Speaker.
EIC BANQUET - Friday, March 5, at
(i:00    p.m.    in   Brock   Dining   Room.
! Price   50c.   Sir   Charles   Wright,   will
I speak on "Research for the Admiralty."
WILL THE PERSON who borrowed
a Mexican Sombrero from the Spanish
Fiesta Friday night please return to
AMS office. This was borrowed article and we must have it back.
WANTED
RIDE  FROM  CORNER  OF  Arbutus
and Cornwall for 8:30 lectures daily.
Phone Howie at CE 3248,
BLACK PEN - Name  "M.  Clarke"
on clip. Return to AMS office.
* * »
EXPERIENCED TYPIST - Essays,
thesis, reports, etc. Reasonable rates.
Phone Hastings 5379L. Work picked
up and delivered on  the campus.
FOR SALE
IMPROVE YOUR UNDERSTANDING
with a pair of almost new English,
Scotch grain oxfords. Size 9, medium
width. $6.50. Call Nigel, BA 3338-L,
* * *
ESSAYS, THESIS, MANUSCRIPTS,
etc. neatly typed at reasonable rates
24 hour service can be arranged when
necessary.   Phone   Helen   Morgan   at
BA 4199-R.
* * *
CIVIL LIBERTIES UNION presents
Mrs. Alex Macdonald, member of
Canadian Author's Association, speaking on Women's Rights. Friday, 12:30
Taranta
By CHRIS CROMBIE
These days I am working on a
scheme which I hope will prove of
benefit to mankind and to me especially.
My scheme involves girls. Speaking of girls, I once knew of a very
beautiful young lady who had the
misfortune to go through life known
as Gertie. Gertie was the daughter
of a pdor laborer who lived twenty
feet off the right of way on the
wrong side of the tracks.
By her considerable beauty, Gertie
seductively slid past the registrar,
the bursar, and a number of goggle-
eyed freshmen, into university where
she met Cecil Gringe, a plain but
sincere young gentleman whose
father owned all the salmon in B.C.
In no time at all Gertie and Cecil
were joined in wedlock and Gertie's
father owned all the salmon while
Mr. Cringe labored, near the right
of way.
WRONG GrajjL
But Gertie got married so I'm afraid
we've started off on the wrong girl.
My scheme, as I told you, involves
girls, especially pretty, golden-haired
co-eds. The system is simple. Each
male student—XX quantity—should
have at his side during lectures a
female student — XY quantity — or
better still, two or three, in order
to relieve the monotony of the hour-
long battle with the intricacies of
'culture'.
At university lectures in the arts
faculty there seems to be a tendency
towards segregation. Two girls will
enter the lecture hall and sit together. Their row is immediately
designated as an XY quantity row
and only XY quantity types manage
to sit there. This is due to the fact
that the XY types are faster on their
feet than the XX and the row is
filled before we have a chance.
This insidious forming of cliques
in lectures (i.e. lecture cliques) is
not only contrary to our democratic
system, but hard on the girls who
are outnumbered by the boys four
to one.
A CRUSADE
In   much   thc   same   spirit   of   the
A-bomb experimenters who take
chances with radioactivity, I have
attempted a crusade to alleviate the
situation. Yesterday in the lecture
hall I was confronted by a whole
row of the XY quantity and near the
center was an empty seat. Ignoring
the stony stares and audible references to my mentality, I politely
edged my way in. There was a book
on the seat which I handed to the
girl nearest, saying, "Pardon me.
I think you dropped something." She
didn't say anything, she didn't have
to. After that I found it a little cool,
in fact I wore my coat all through
class. But I'm sure those girls must
have been happy to have an eligible
male  in  their  midst
PEEK-A-BOO
When I do find myself sitting beside a co-ecl, we indulge in a game
of peek-a-boo, or at any rate I do.
The trick here is to wait until the
lecturer dictates something hard to
spell. In order to appear genuine,
mutter to yourself and make a pretense of looking at the notes to your
right—those of an uninteresting male,
Then turn and peer to your left.
After the first few seconds my eyes
are apt to deflect from the notes to
a pair of shapely, tanned legs. In
fact I now have my eyes so well
trained that they just ignore the
notebook.
One rainy clay I sat near a blonde,
who insisted on removing her boots
—sloshers, I've heard them called—
during a lecture on John Milton. My
neck is still a little stiff from being
put out of joint and if Milton appears
on this year's English exam I'll just
sit and dream of a rainy day and a
pair  of boot?,
Well, this segregation business
might become serious, and I'm sure
that my scheme would be a boon
to the girls and a boost to tlie female
way of life—if it needs a boost.
After all Gertie might have married
the B.C. salmon king, not just his
son.
CLASSIFIED
MEETINGS
EIC HOLDS GENERAL MEETING
on Friday, March 5th, at 12:30 p.m.
in room App Sc 202. Agenda: Elections, EIC Conference student Representative, Expansion of Executive,
Finance.
THE SOCIAL PROBLEMS CLUB has
planned a series of programs on
"Marriage and the Family". The
first speaker in this series will be
Gordon Martin, president of the club.
Friday. 12:30, Arts 100.
MEETINGS OF THE Circulo Latino
Americano: 1, Conversation group in
the Gables, Friday March 5, af 3:30
p.m. Anyone interested in Spanish
conversation is invited.
Don't expect to win
a Rhodes scholarship, but...
The New Arrow Pajama
will help you to ...
1. get the refreshing sleep
needed for top physical and mental effort.
And ...
2. look your best-dressed
at bedtime.
Deep-sleep comfort and
handsome style have been
designed into every detail. Cutting and binding
is eliminated. There's no
seam in the crotch.
And—at last—-you wear
a pajama that fits and
keeps on fitting. Like an
Arrow shirt—the New
Arrow pajama is SANFORIZED labelled-
guaranteed never to
shrink out of fit.
SEE IT AT YOUR ARROW DEALER'S
ARROW PAJAMAS
SHIRTS
TIES
HANDKERCHIEFS
TOTEM
Help is wanted to write copy for
TOTEM 18. The staff of the Totem
v.ill greatly appreciate any assistance in this most important job,
yearbook's being issued before
and it will also help to ensure the
term end. Apply Brock Hall, north
"Now I wonder what kind
of a job Pierre is taking
this summer.'1"
Selecting a summer job is always a
problem — but whatever job you choose,
here's good advice, hold on to as many of
those hard-earned shekels as possible. Put
them into a B of M Summer Savings Account,
and forget about them till the fall.
You'll like that solvent feeling of being
able to put your dough on the line to meet
early term expenses.
Wherever you happen to be working this
summer — whether at Banff or Lake Louise,
Quebec or Calgary, Trail or
Temiskaming,-vou will find
a branch of the B of M close
by. There are more than 500
offices from coast to coast.
U2-1S
Bank of Montreal
working  wifft Canadians  in every  walk  of lite since   1817 Thursday, March 4, 1948
THE DAILY UBYSSEY
PAGE 3
Second Largest Department:
MRS.   DOROTHY  WILLIS
. . . Students Surprised Her
Creative Art Collection
Draws Many UBC Students
By EVA HOLM
New vigor and freedom of form and expression in Canadian
art is drawing a steady stream of students to the Calgary Group
exhibit now on show in the Arts building.
 —$   UBC and Vancouver's Art Gallery
are the first to exhibit this creative
.egion
Letter
ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING
The Annual General Meeting will be
held in the Auditorium 12:30 Monday
March 8th. Business discussed at this
meeting will include annual reports
and elections for the positions of
First Vice-President, and Executive
Member. We would like to remind
you that only members in good standing will be permitted to vote. Voting
is by secret ballot and ballots will
ony  be  issued   upon   presentation  of
current membership cards.
* * *
Thc     Entertainment     Committee    is
sponsoring a Bridge Tournament in
the Brock Hall at 3:30 Friday March
5th. Admission is 25c per person and
a pack of cards per couple. Rules
are  available at  the Legion office.
* * *
The Executive would like to express
its thanks and appreciation to Bob
Thorpe for the job he has done as
business and canteen manager through
the past few months. Bob has spent
a lot of time around the office and
has largely been responsible for its
efficient operation. The tasks have,
however, demanded much of Bob's
time and he is forced to concentrate
on his studies, Thanks Bob and best
of luck.
* * *
The Dominion Convention will be
held in Saskatoon, May 23rd to 27th.
All resolutions must be submitted to
Provincial Command through the
Branch Resolutions Committee not
later than March 15th.
Uniforms for Band
Here Early in April
UBC Pipe Band will soon have
band uniforms, band officials announced yesterday.
The uniforms are expected here in
the early part of April, and it is
expected that the band will present
a ceremonial retreat before the close
of term.
art collection which will go on a
Canada-wide tour when it leaves
UBC March 4.
Students registered all degrees of
approval and disapproval to the refreshingly different display. The un-
sophisticate was pleased with the
quiet realism of Maxwell Bates' representations of prairie life, but he
was puzzled by distortion used in
Cliff Robinson's nude entitled "The
Game."
APPRECIATION
The "arty" student appreciated
Vivian Lindoe's exquisite, abstract
treatment of such subjects as "Pre-
dation" and "Coyotes," and the emotional effects of Dorothy Willis'
'Prosperity at Sechelt" and "Water
Tower, Acadia Camp" both quite
familiar to Vancouver art enthusiasts.
For sheer beauty in color Luke
Lindoe was praised for his "Nocturne" scenes which adequately captured the feeling of a winter night.
His "Western Landscape" and "Second Growth Cedar" are "delightful
fantasies in color and form" according to some of his admirers.
FULL OF tlFE
"The show is refreshingly full of life
and contemporary in feeling," said
Dave Shapiro, of the Architectural
department and head of the graphic
arts section of the Fine Arts Committee at UBC.
Dorothy Willis, who was on hand
during noon hours last week to discuss the show with interested students, stated that she was "surprised
that students seemed to be not only
interested in slibject matter but
also in technique."
She added that "appreciation of
anything painted in a broad manner-
is difficult in such a narrow gallery.
However, the Fine Arts Committee
hopes that the new library addition
will contain a room which may be
used  for   art   displays."
PayCash
and
Take the Discount
Let Ba'lil ]V1 money buy y»ur new farm
equipment'.$t lowest cost and  earn  cash
discounts, ilf you need money for any use-       "UV Qi
till purpose to improve your farm, discuss        ™ <*«/«««*
your need with our nearest manager. Ask
Jor our folder "Quiz for a Go-ahead Farmer."
Bank of Montreal
working with Canadians in every walk of life since 1817  ■
Social Works Director
Pleased With Results
UBC's Marian J. Smith sat
smiling in her new office last
week and recalled the progress of
her department of Social Work.
The silver-haired, matronly social
work director has reason to be
pleased.
Since her arrival, five years ago,
social work at the university has
acquired departmental standing,
a doubled enrollment, and recognition by the American Association of Schools of Social Work.
AASSW is the recognized authoritative body in this field in
North America. Only two other
Canadian schools, at University of
Toronto and McGill in Montreal,
are accredited by the Association.
Miss Smith, a former instructor
at Smith College in Massachusetts
came to Canada and UBC in 1943.
In that year she reorganized
Social Work in a separate distinct
course. Previously, since 1929, it
had existed precariously under the
wing of the Department of Economics,
A member of the executive of
the AASSW, she was largely responsible in bringing social work
standards at UBC to a point where
they were accepted and accredited
by that organization.
Boasting the second largest
school in Canada, the department
has a total enrollment of 102 students, housed in the recently opened departmental biulding. Although the profession was onee
considered "work for women,"
Miss Smith, pointed out that the
present attendance is more than
one third men.
Businessmen, teachers, clergymen   and   graduate   students   are
among the many types enrolled
in the course. They have a strong
and active student organization
which "receives the democratic
encouragement of faculty members."
The two year course is based
on a three way program which
includes classroom lectures, clinical work, practice with district
social agencies and graduate research involving production of a
thesis.
Medical and Psychiatric Information, Case Work, Public and Child
Welfare and Group Work are
some of the many subjects offered
in the varied course.
For those interested in entering
the field Miss Smith advised a
sound, liberal education "And of
course we are always glad to interview prospective social workers,"
she added.
STUDENT ELECTIONS
(Continued  from  Page  1.)
Lorene Willoughby, third year student, will preside over the youthful
faculty next yVar,
Marion Dow was selected as vice-
president, and Geraldine Dench, secretary-treasurer.
AGGIES THRONG POLLS
| In the agriculture faculty, Art
Woodland won a decisive victory to
step into the presidential shoes of
Ian Greenwood, More than 60 percent
of Aggie students cast ballots in the
class  voting.
New  agriculture representatives  to
the Undergraduate Societies Committee   will   be  Ann  Turner   and  Fred
Bell.
NURSES VOTE
Waverlie Watson, now finishing
her final hospital training year at
VGH will step into the office of
President of the Nursing Undergraduate Society when she returns
to the campus for her fifth year in
September.
Vice-president will be Margaret
Brown and USC representative will
be Francis Turnbull, while Patsy
Jordan was named social convenor.
Results in the Premed and Pharmacy races, also held Wednesday,
were not available at press time.
Baby Doll Wedgie in red and
green . . . casual enough for
campus commuting . . . pert
and pretty for about-town
travelling! Sizes 4 to 9, B width
only. 6.45
Boots 'n Saddles get together
in this popular elk saddle.
Comes in red and white or
brown and white, with sturdy
composition soles. 4V2 to 10,
AAA, AA, B. 7,45
Moccasin Loafer in chocolate
brown elk . . . smartly stitched
. . . adaptable to your slacks
. . . , your tailored suits.
Available in sizes 4 to 8, B
and AA. 6.95
Women's Shoes, Main Floor.
tfo$*vC$!£>*Q (EfltnjMtt^
INCORPORATED   2?? MAY 1670. Boxing-Wrestling Show
To Be Good-Pomfret
By DOUG ANGELL
The time is once again drawing around to where the emphasis is put on boxing and wrestling on the campus, as the
Second Annual Boxing and Wrestling Championships get
under way on March 19, in the Gym, and judging by the beating
the boxing equipment has been taking, the boys are really
prepping for this show.
According   to   Jack   Pomfret,   the^
entries have been pouring in steadily,
indicating even a better draw than
last year which saw some of the best
fights in the history of the University.
This year's draw is not without some
"name" fighters either. Pat Worthington placed in the runner-up slot
in the Golden Gloves tournament this
year, and J. MoDairmid, Alberta's
light-heavy champion will be battling
for the honour of his home province
Other fighters showing "guts" and
class, and promising really gory bouts
are Bill Kushnir, Nick Harrick and
Ken Maltman. Maltman, a powerful
Phys. Ed. boy, reported to be wrestling the heavy-weight champion Herb
Capozzi, and I doubt if anyone will
be giving odds on this match,
With such a starry array of pugil-
i
an
a Joan
d Doris
THEYALL
PHILIP
MORRIS
CIGARETTES
A DISTINCTIVE CIQARETTI
10 SMOOTH-SO MIU)-SO
COMPLETELY MTISFYIM
MM 174
ists on hand for the big night, no one
can afford to miss this year's championships, which promises to surpass
even last year's affair, Entries are
still being accepted by Ivor Wynn
and tickets are on sale either from
intramural reps, or from Luke Moyls, |
so get yours early and avoid being
disappointed.
Wallabies Take Thunderbirds
Spectacular  Rugger Match
Australians Show Great Form
As Birds Downed in 20-6 Tilt
In
PAGE 4
Thursday, March 4, 1943
DICK BLOCKBERGER, Sports Editor
ASSOCIATE THIS ISSUE: Bruce Saunders
Sports Staff
Blasts Union:
Now that the British Columbia
Rugby Union has salted away several
thousand dollars in profits from the
local appearances of the Australians
we wish to add our voice to the three
downtown dailies who have discovered
tmat the Union is one of the most
niggardly spending, poorly managed
and inconsistent groups of so called
athletic backers that we have ever
come across.
USELESS BLUNDERS
The visit of the Wallabies was a
continual comedy of errors and blunders by Rugby supporters who only
get the chance to be in the big time
every ten years. Even when the
visitors played at UBC, student requests for complimentary tickets for
players wives were turned down. In
spite of the fact that the tweed suit
wearers have been crying for publicity for years they made no allowance for Daily Ubyssey reporters and
even downtown reporters had difficulty obtaining "comps." And at Saturday's game even UBC coaches, who
have worked hard for years, were
not allowed in Brockton Bowl.
The local moguls are going to find
out soon that the amount of Interest
aroused in rugby by the visitors may
be cancelled by the well merited ill
feeling   that   has   been   aroused   by
local blundering.
This department wonders if tlie
12,000 dollars will compensate for the
exposure which has revealed the real
weakness of local rugby to be none
other than the riiculous narrow sighted
attitude of the B. C. Rugby Union.
We hope that rugby players wake up
before their leaders kill the game
completely.
Hockey Squad In Easy
Win Over Prince George
Somebody will have to tell*
the UBC Thunderbirds that
they have been elminated from
the Senior B hockey playoffs,
or they will go on beating the
remaining contenders indefinitely. Last weekend, the Birds
paid a flying visit to Prince
George and defeated the Northern Champions 9-4 and 12-6.
Lead by Bobby Koch and Haas
Young who scored six and four goals
respectively for the two game set-to,
the Birds had no trouble in defeating
the Prince George boys who had
previously boasted a record of 20
won and 1 lost.
After a feeling out period in which
they boys got used to the exceptionally fast ice, the Birds overcame a
2-0 deficit by rapping in five goals
in about five minutes. From that
point in it was a rout, with the first
game winding up 9-4. For the first
game, Koch garnered the hat-trick,
with Young getting the first of his
four. Freddy Andrew with two,
Wagner with two and Nelford with
one,  wound up the scoring.
FORWARD PASSES
ANGER EXPERTS
Yesterday's rugger match must have
been rather herd on Australian
findergnails, for if the shortwave
broadcast beamed at the "down
under" continent was accurate to any
degree, it is a cinch that quite a few
people in the land of the Wallabies
were chewing on them—and chewing
hard.
Most experts tab the actual score
at 17-12, two of the Australian tries
being made on distinct forward
passes. Even if Referee Burnham
had spotted oe of these, it might
naev altered the wnole picture considerably. The Thunderbirds had
hard luck on more than one occasion
when a speedy Australian managed
to snag a sloose ball in payoff territory.
Speaking of Burnham, it is a cinch
that the last complaint in the worli
that the Aussies couid make would
be regarding the refereeing. Burnham leant over backwards to avoid
any home-town discrimination, and
in several cases, seemed to be either
blind or wearing dark glasses. On
the whole, however, the refereeing
was of top-notch calibre, and Burnham handled a ticklish situation fairly
well.
Koch and Nelford were picked
one-two in the three-star selections
of the Prince George radio announcer.
The second tilt was a repeat of the
first, as the visitors took a first period
3-2 lead and were never headed as
they rapped goals behind the northern netminder to triple their score
by the end of the second session. The
final score was 12-6.
Young and Koch managed the hat-
trick in this second fiasco, with Torfason, Wagner netting two and
Saunders and Berry, one each.
Andrew was the playmaker for the
series, setting up at least five goals
—most of them tricky passing combinations with Berry and Young.
As in Nanaimo, i'he Birds won
the favour of the crowd with their
spirit and drive, even though beating
the home team. In fact the Birds
were so well liked that following the
game, the executive of the Prince
George Club invited the campus men
back for two more series next year.
The Birds in their turn were appreciative of the hospitality shown
them and in the words of managers
Porteous and Thiessen—'It was hospitality such as we've never experienced before'.
An Apology...
The Sports staff of the UBYSSEY
offers their apologies to the members
of Doug Whittle's swim team, who
copped the only conference crown
taken by a UBC team this year.
The slight coverage given this effort
is certainly to be lamented, but owing
to circumstances, a reporter could
not be sent with the team, and no
one could be found to write the
story until very close to press time.
Again, a note of apology, and keep
up the good work!
The  staff.
UBC, LIONS MEET
IN McKECHNIE TILT
The Birds took the first game last November with a
close win over the Lions and since then both the Lions and
Birds have been stopped by the hard working Victoria
Crimson Tide. The Blue and Gold squad must take both
this game and the coming Victoria tilt in order to retain
possession,of the McKechnie Cup.
Bruised in body but not in spirit, the Thunderbird
Ruggermen will continue their tough Spring schedule Saturday when they kick off against Vancouver Lions in the
Stadium. It will be the third McKechnie Cup tilt this year
for Al Laithewaite's student fifteen.
WESTERN CANADA
LED BY FRASER
AT BANFF SKIING
The Dominion Skiing Championships
were just run off at Banff, Alberta,
and if it were not for the UBC boys,
the westerners would have been
slaughtered. There were 120 entries
in the downhill and the only Western
skiers to place In the first ten were
Doug Fraser 3rd, and Gar Robinson
9th. Fraser sped at over 60 miles per
hour for the mile and a half course
to place only 3 seconds behind the
winner.
In the slalom John Frazee came 2nd
with Doug Fraser 10th, and in the
combined and slalom, Fraser was 3rd
and Frazee 10th. All ln all, the UBC
skiers have more than proven themselves as leading Olympic contenders,
according to campus ski enthusiasts.
By HAL MURPHY
That Al Laithewaite's Thunderbird rugby squad will have
little trouble in cleaning up opposition in the remaining McKechnie Cup games was proven decisively yesterday afternoon,
when the students surpysed the world champion Australian
Wallabies by holding them to a 20-6 win. The Blue and Gold
fifteen put on their best show of the year to give the touring
Aussies more than a run for their money before the biggest
crowd ever seen in the campus Stadium.
The apparently lopsided score was1^
indication  of  the  play
Jayvees Ahead in
Hockey Playdowns
Junior Varsity hockey team
took a four goal lead in their
two-game total goal semi-final
series in the Westminster Commercial league as they defeated
Western and White 6-2.
Le^d by Robertson who scored one
goal and assisted on two others, the
junior campus squad had little trouble
in a really fast tilt,
Other goal getters were Vern Sheiil,
Berry, Husband, Pruner, and B'ohan,
with Bohan also assisting on a pair
and Robertson setting up another.
The winners led 2-1 at the end
of the first, 4-2 at the second interval
and held the W & W boys scoreless
for the final chukker, while caging
two themselves.
no indication ot tne play, nor was
it a bit embarrassing after the 36-3
score run up by the visitors over
Vancouver Reps last week,
SCORE EARLY
The Wallabies opened the scoring
early, and five minutes after the
kickoff their three line went over
for an unconevrted try. UBC came
right back up the field and forced
a twenty five yard kick when the
visitors were forced to touch it behind their line. Hilary Wotherspoon
just missed a penalty kick a few
moments later.
Ten minutes later the attacking
Australians were awarded a penalty
kick just 23 yards from the posts and
it brought the tally up to 6-0.
SPOON SHINES
Inspired with new energy the Birds
came right back from the kick off,
and five minutes later, when they
were awarded a penalty kick at the
40 yard line, Wotherspoon split the
posts to make it 6-3.
Wallabie kicking was poor throughout the game, and in spite of continual penalties being awarded against
UBC, the Green sweatered invaders
took three tries at the posts before
making the tally 9-3, finally, from a
25 yard boot.
HALF TIME
Just before half time Wotherspoon
was awarded another chance at fame
and from 25 yards out managed to
bring the score up to 9-6.
The half 'time break was enlivened
by the antics of an irate policeman
who raised a ladder to clear spectators from the roofs of adjoining
buildings, only to have the ladder
carried away temporarily by cheering students.
BIRDS STRONG
The 'Birds turned on the heat for
most of the second half, with forwards and backs all playing an attacking   game.   For   twenty
the Wallabies only crossed the centre
line once.
After forcing another twenty five
yard kick the students were unable
to stop a perfect exhibition of passing and running which carried the
leaders from the kick to a score in
one play. Wallabie three line passing
was particularly impressive. The convert was wide but the tally went up
to 12.
In the last ten minutes the Australians turned on full power to
treat the fans to a beautiful display
of lateral passing, faking and cutting
back. The champions went over the
line for two tries during this attack,
partially because UBC was playing
a man short after Les Hempsall was
slightly injured.
Chickens Run Into
Trouble in Arts
The UBC Fish and Game Club will
supply chicken dinners for sharpshooters, when they hold their chicken
shoot in the Arts building, on March
4th  and 5th.
No, they're not going to loose a myriad chickens in the halls and then
go potting them with ,22's, but they
will adjourn to the South West basement where the COTC range has been
set up, and campus marksmen there
may vent their spite on the targets.
Chickens will be given to the nim-
rods scoring the best shots, as well
as fo rthose blind individuals who
happen to be lucky.
A strong turnout is expected so the
range will open at 11:30 a.m. on the
days of the shoot.
Thus  anyone  who  has  lectures   in
the Arts building today and tomorrow
had   better   wear   their   bullet-proof
minutes vests  to  classes.
Peter S. Mathewson
803 Royal Bank Building
VANCOUVER, B.C.
Telephone
PA 5321
BAy 7208 R
SUN LIFE OF CANADA
Time for a get-together...Have a Coke
... or making the party a success
It's easy to plan a date at home when you have frosty
bottles of Coca-Cola in the refrigerator. Have a Coke says
the hostess, and the affair is off to a flying start. To young
or old, this friendly invitation opens the way to better
acquaintance, adds zest and enjoyment to entertaining.
Everywhere, Coca-Cola stands for the pause that refreshes.
Coca Cola Ltd. - Vancouver, B. C.
"Coke"* Coca-Cola
Coca-Cola and itsabbreviation "Coke"
an.' registered trade-marks which
identity the product of The Coca-Cola
Company of Canada, Limited. 709

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.ubysseynews.1-0124051/manifest

Comment

Related Items