UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Mar 21, 1952

Item Metadata


JSON: ubysseynews-1.0124074.json
JSON-LD: ubysseynews-1.0124074-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): ubysseynews-1.0124074-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: ubysseynews-1.0124074-rdf.json
Turtle: ubysseynews-1.0124074-turtle.txt
N-Triples: ubysseynews-1.0124074-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: ubysseynews-1.0124074-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

SKJSTiSSfc'* >\$ ■>*■*'-;«•'
k'4 i**Jtr£-<
The Ubyssey
NO. 62
Al fotheringham
ADSOC trained its- three television cameras on the rats-
'ed dlas  where Sam Gunk.
AM6   president,   rtoarod   into   the
quivering microphone.
6653 students (the other two
Were down on the beach) catching
th* tenseness of the dramatic occasion, threw their unfinished lunches under their chairs and listen-
Id attentively to Gunk's double-
Sam. carried away wlfh the «U>-
(justice of his golden words, iamb-
i||;on " ... section six, part four.,
subsection A, amendment 83, page
W, subsection F, paragraph 14,
i&en ..."
All he ran out of wind on his sub-
sections, he choked, turned red,-
thin blue, amd passed out on the
stage. As his fellow councillors
packed the remains away, J. New-
stupid UBC student, say his moment for glory and trampled three
Ao-ede to the floor in an effort to
grab the mike.
THK chairman told MeSlurp
h« was out of order hut Newt
Ignored the ruling and, grasping
the mike firmly, he settled down
lor a long stand. .
"Are you with the bey«j?" Newt
screamed into the mike. The loyal
^embers of ht* Varsity Indoor
Clib replied *■/■ «>• alllrihatlve
*tth a terrific roar. At the same
time  they  quietly  enclreled  this
formed a grim ring around the student councillors on the stag* each
holding a broken beer bottle in
his band.
MeSlurp, his coup d'etat complete, gazed around ln triumph.
"NOW, we'll see how nn AMS meeting should be run.'
Displaying. his best Pepsodent
unfile for the benefit of the television audience, the new dictator
proceeded with the business.
His   first   motion   was   to
MAD, Frat. Fights
At General Meet
MRS. ELSA STEWART GALAFRES, who will lecture on
the history of the ballet in Arts 100 ndon today.
European Actress To
Speak Here On Ballet
Mrs. Elza Stewart Galafres, well-known European actress
and ballet authority, will lecture on the history of ballet today in
Arts 100 at 12:30.
Applications for chairmanship of the following AMS
committees must be in the
of secretary by March 29.
Information en the work of
these committees can be obtained from any Student CouneU  members.
The committees are: National Federation Canadian University Students, Committee, Student Development Fund International Student Service International House, Student Alumni,  High School Conference.
Record 2500 Students
Fill Armouries Thursday
Twenty-five hundred students i'illed the armouries Thurs*
day afternoon to debate questions of Fraternity Bans, Constitutional Amendments and Athletic Fee increases for over thres
Her talk will be Illustrated by
slides and recordings. An interesting feature in her lecture, will be
slides showing her own score for
a ballet she produced ln Hungary
before the 1(139 war. This '.< a
unique score (the original ot which
Is In the Paris Museum) in that
It Illustrates dance positions In
much the same manner as an opera.
Mrs*. Stewart Galafres, a Hungarian by birth, came to Canada tour
years ago. Since then she has broadcast over the CBC International
Service- on many topics, among
them an enthusiastic account ot
This Is the first in a series of
lectures Visual Arts is sponsoring
during •■vtmk.h-mnpf- Amu. @tt*r
speakers will be Mr. Jack Shad-
bot on American Art. and Mr. J.
Morris, curator of the Vancouver
Art Gallery, on Baroque painting.
M. Shadbolt will speak next Friday, March 28 at 12:30 ln Arts 100.
motion y>
place the sophomore. Junior, LiJK,
USC, MAD, WUS, secretary, tieas
urei- and vice president members
of tli*' council with that cute little
redhead who wau Winking at him
In Chemistry. Then he decided to
hold all future coi.mti mceuns
in the camera club's darkroom.
LL of Newt's motions were
passed ivnan'inously by the
fear-ridden audience who
wer* somewhat inuienood by Mo-,
Slurp's henchmen who stood to
nrtf. side breaking th'iir beer bottles Into sharper pieces und leer-
Newton then cut tin LSE's budget lo 35c. This thwarted LSE's
plun »o bring Johnn" Uay to cin
cuiiipi.e next year for a hog calling
contest with Bilgewater Uarns-
mell, Aggie's pride and Joy.
MeSlurp then Introduced a motion to allocate $348,000 to the
MAP to send the mushball t win to
a tournament In Northern Siberia
An LSE member who vote.I contrary to the motion was quickly
hacked to pieces by the efficient
guards of the VIC.
Rewarding their faithfulness) to
the cause. MeSlurp closed the meeting and the university by giving
all remaining funds to perpetuate
the Ideals and purpose of the Varsity Indoor Club, to further f.he
cause of all lounge lizards and to
build a monument In front of Brock
Hall In memory of Sam Gunk, the
main who died tn show the campus
how AMS meetings ItEALLY
should be run.
spring dance "Forester's Frolic" in
Lion's Gate Hall Auditorium, 4th
and Trafalgar Saturday, March 22
from 8 to 1 p.m.
"Guests of honor will be Mr. and
Mrs. W. L. Johnson. Affair will be
strictly Informal and girls are
asked to bring box lunch. Music
will be canned. Price Is 99 cents
per couple.
* *       *
GENERAL DANCE demonstration group meeting will be held
in the women's gym at 12:30 Friday. Everyone out.
* *        *
SPECIAL   DANCES  featured  at
the Congress of Vienna Ball will be
taught today at 1)2:30 in HG4.
Everybody Is welcome to come anil
learn the Viennese Waltz, the Spanish Circle, the Quadrille, etc.
* *        *
cancelled their activities in the
Memorial Oym for the rest of the
ler.rn; however, required badminton courses will continue until
April 10.
Broad Humor, Wit
In Bloch Recital
Stimulated by pre-meetirig discussion and editorials, this years'
Spring general meeting was one of
the most successful ln AMS history.
At nearly 4:00 p.m. weary students
finally passed an amended version
of motion that: "Wheras racial
and religious dlscrlmatlon ls contrary to tbe tradition of this uni
versity, the Faculty Council be requested to ask all campus organ!-
stations to remove all such dis-
crlmtory clauses within a reasonable length of time."
The orglnal motion, as put forward by llbyssey editor-ln-chlef
Les Armour staled speclflcdilty
that Greek Letter Societies be ask-
to remove such clauses, and that
they do so before Sept. 1, 1952.
Hottest Question
"The most amusing and entertaining evening I have ever
spent ln a concert hall" Is the
way one faculty member described the Susanne Bloch con-
cert he heard in Times Hall,
last May.   .       j
Though anyOutstandlng musicologist and Vttifpratlve musician, Sueanne "Bloch Is possess-
and scintillating wjt which add
to the musical Virtues of her
lecture-recUftls. '
Though her literal translations of racy songs from the
middle ages (when a spade was
called a spade) may offend the
tender minded, they will of-
lord endless amusement to
those who enjoy broad humor
of the Chaucerian type.
Entirely informal in her approach to recltOjis, Mlsa Bloch
believes that her. music should
be enjoyed for the entertainment It was originally designed for.
In addition to an entertaining evening of wit and music,
Miss Bloch will give Vancou-
ver audiences their first opportunity of hearing such ancient,
but still delightful instruments
as the lute, recorder and virginals. These Ancient ancestors of the guitar, flute and
pjiao; disappeared Iwm the,
musical scene for a period ol
200 years. Thanks to the efforts of such musicians as
Suzanne Bloch and Andres Segovia, they are once again
. being brought to the attention
of music lovers.
A rapacity audience approaching the size of the Segovia
concert Is expected to be on
hand for this delightful concert. Students are urged to arrive early in order to obtain
their tickets. The concert
commences at 8:30 ln Brock
Hall,  Saturday,   March  22.
British Poet To Hold
Reading In Auditorium
University Fine Arts Committee and Literary and Scientific Executive will, jointly present contemporary British poet
Dylan Thomas in a reading of his own poetry noon Wednesday, April 9, in the University Auditorium.
Though  somewhat younger  (he!
was horn In 1914 In Wales) thun
The most hotly discussed ques-|Wore a contradiction of what this
tion of the meeting, the fraternity
dlscrlmatlon ban, provoked much
comment pro and con. Ron Foxall,
EUS president felt "that fraternities and sororities seemingly do no
harm." Dave Anfleld, IPC prexy
stated that "no frat backs discriminatory clauses; the IFC lias for
six years tried to force the clause
out" Peter Bishop believed tint
"the problem was one, not of
legislation, but of education.''
Vaughan Lyon, one of the original movers of a motion to ban
fraternities'  said  that  fraternities
Institution stands for. In their 100
years of existence, he continued,
they have not shown themselves to
be particularly useful and constructive. "We don't want people here
treated as social outcasts," he
Lyon also charged that a greet
number of the frat and sorority
members at the meeting were "pre*
committed" so that the vote eoMttf
not be taken to stand fer the true
opinion of the student body on this
question. '
Little Tin Gods
stltute the VIco-chatrman and
Secretary-treasurer of the USC
A USC-sponsored motion to sub-
the Junior and Sophomore members on council was defeated by in
close vote. This motion followed
one proposed by Students, Council,
to substitute two members-at-
large, elected hy the entire students body, whicli was also defeated.
Another    inotion.    which    would
to  back  a  candidate  In  an
election, was also defeated.
A.MS finances were brought to
the attentftffi of rtudetfts by Trans-
urer PhU Anderson. In his report of
the 51-52 budget. A $1,000 loss on
the Totem, and similar deficit ou
the LSE special events program,
which was not received as well M
had been hoped, used up most of
last yenr's surplus, he stated, but
tin* .VMS Is still ahead by $100,
Iteport was approved by u good
make it Illegal for any campus cluh  majority of tlm students.
Finance Storm Centre
Another storm centre at the meet
was the question of fiances to pay
off the $110,000 loan which the AMS
made from the Hank of eMon'trea! to
finish construction of the War
Memorial Oym,
Treasurer Phil Anderson stated
that only $13,000 of the loan had
been collected; 1 :i of the student
pledges were still owing, and less
money had Jieen received from the
Alumni association than was expected.
students felt, along with Ted Lee
that this would be asking next
year's students to pay for a Cfyih
which many years of students
would enjoy.
A referendum will put tire fee
increase before students Within
two weeks after the meeting.
The meeting also passed by a
very close vote, a motion to cut
the sliding scale of money given
to athletics by l!>c per student.
Bill   Sparling,    MAI")    presldeht,
Auden Spender and MacNlece
Thomas name was often linked
with their though the connection
was a loose one His poetry, lUe
theirs, belonged to the best of his
time, and like them he was for-
ward-looking and fully aware of the
forces that nre active ln the world
of today.
of language, and his poems are
rich in vivid Imagery and powerful symbolism derived from the
Bible, Freud, and the religions and
mythological background of Wales.
They are complex, compact, powerful and eminently suited to helm:
read aloud.
In  general, his  themes  are  tbe
basic" ones that have always appeal-
Unlike   them,   however,   lie   ls *& to poets—life, death, love and
more concerned with the Internal
problems   of   the   individual   than
with  those of socjal  groups:   and
he   has   never   Identified
with  any political party.
Thomas has a  masterly control
man's relationship to his world.
But these problems are handled
with an Intensity and an aware-
himself, neas of the present that compels
Students decided to dig down gave a report of progress of tha
Into their pockets to pay off the | Ostrom Plat) during the year and
debt In a motion calling for,a $2 J four-year Ostrom Plan a chance to
increase In AMS fees, if s'udents! said that students "must give the
council coulll not get the necessary ■develop," Ho said by 1951-55 MAD
help from the Alumni Association, > should have little trouble In tin-
the Board of Governors or tho Pro-lancing or administrating athletics
vlncial Government to retire the on the campus,
loan. |    After tho meeting approved last
, However, an amendment calling'year's MAD program, Sparling
for the suspension of all campus' moved that the present scale of
activities next year to pay off tlio $:!.:!f> per student be allocated to
deficit was soundly defeated.  Most   athletics.
Sliding Money Scale
This touched off a verbal battle. Student Council is urging the T)om-
between the L9K and MAI) sup-, itiiou Government to carry out
porters. John De Wolfe claimed that is; those concerning scholur-
that 2500 students were connected' ships   for   Canadian   students,  and
Literary-Scientific Executive Te
Hold Major-Miner Meeting Today
Today at 3 p.m. in the Brock Stage room, tb© LSE will
hold a major minor meeting, to which all clubs are urged
to send a representative.
For John de Wolf and his executive, it is the last meeting of the year, and one in which they plan to reshape the
structure of the LSE by forming four councils under the
LSE. These will be the service, arts, science, and general.
Each member of the executive will bring up his own
by-laws and the special events committee will be revised.
Although   Thomas'   versification
offers  no   particularly  radical   departure from forms that are used
by other moderns, his meters and
rhythms   are   never   stiff  or  conventional.    His   ability   to   weave;
them Into the texture of his poetic!     l>e  Wolfe
moods and to enforce those moods! share of the budget
hy   them   is   one   of   his   greatest .per  student.   Cony
with LSE and Sparling came havU
to say the same number pari id-'
pated in Inter-eolleginto and intra!
mural athletics. These optimistic
claims left 5011 students on tho
campus without ell her LSK or
MAD  affiliation.
And it is a virtue that is shown
lo its greatest advantage when lis
verse Is read aloud. The richness of
the Imagery in the poetry of Dylan Thomas, and the powerful
drive of its thought nnd langini"
atso help to make It particularly
1 rewarding when it  is heard.
proposed thai MAD's
be cut lo -filMM)
Duclos   moved
ail  amendment   thai   .15.!.20  per
dent he athletic'-* share.
After invectives on either side*
Duclos' motion passed. Another attempt to cut the MAD share to a
flat $2.00 rate was defeated.
Unanimous     sludenls.     approval
i was teiveu  to the recommendations
of   the   Massey   lieport   which   Lhe
those concerning the setting up of
a Canada  Council  for the arts,
Musing bis motion on a petition
signed by 105 students, .lim Clarke,
Teacher Training, moved timt the
l'byssey enter into no new eOn«
trad, extension or renewal with
their Publishers unless such a con-
Dacl is approved by a general
meeting of the students.
Al Goldsmith assured (he students itie Publication Hoard agrees
lou per cent with the motion, and
lo show llis good faith offered to
read the *;2 page contract which
llie I'byssey now has with Its publishing company. Duly action from
the chair prevented him trom carrying out Ids Intention. The motion
was carrinl. Page Two
Friday, March 21,1932       ^
Authorized as second class mail by the Post Office Dept. Ottawa. Student subscriptions #1.20 per year (Included ln AMS tees). Mall mbscrlp-
Hon tf.00 per year. Single copies five cents. Published throughout the
University year by the Student Publications Board of the Alma Mater
Society, University of British Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed
herein are those of the editorial staff of tho Ubyssoy, and not nec.essarly
those of the Alma Meter Society or*of the University.
Office! in Brock HaH For display advertising
Pho»e ALma 1824 Phone ALma $263
Executive Editor—Allan Goldsmith, Managing Editor—Alex MacQlllivray
News Editor, V.. Fred Edwards; City Editor, Mlks Ryan; CUP Editor,
Bhella Kearns; Women's Editor, Florence McNeil; Copy Editors, Jean
Smith; Director of Photography Bruce Jaffray; Senior Editors: Myra
Qreen, Elsie Qortoat, Joe Schleslnger; Editorial Writers: Chuck Coon
and Dot Auerbach.
Letters te the Editor should be restricted to 150 words. The Ubyasey
reeervea the right to cut letters and cannot guarantee to publish all
letters received.
Bread And Circuses
t^Hli bread and circuses of ancient Ronie had nothing on
the show in UBC's armouries Thursday afternoon.
It will probably be several weeks before anyone quite
figures out what happened. But it's safe to conclude that most
of the four-hoyr show can be written off as entertainment.
4    The decision on athletics, for all its wishy-washiness,
ghows an incredible disregard for the purposes of a university.
If--tiie LSE is virtually obliterated students jurilJ have only
fhtmsejves tp Wame,
Probably most of them didn't know what they were voting for. But the decision, whether il was the result of deliberate confusion stage by Messrs. Sparling and Duclos, or the
eeiult of woolly thinking on the part of tho .students, will
likely be a subject of profound regret to anyone who still
clings to the ancient idea that we are here to search for Truth
and not simply to stage displays of animal exuberance.
The motion regarding Greek letter societies could scarcely have heen less meaningful had it been phrased in Hindustani.
The phrase "reasonable time" is one which ovien the most
learned lawyer would hestitate to tackle. Perhaps the faculty
ooUftcil will translate it into something with teeth. But we
won't blame them if they decide to file it in a bottom drawer
and pretend that it never happened.
One of the few wise decision was the vote to toss USC's
grandiose, power-mad, and skitzophrenic schemes into the
ashcan. It is to be regretted, however, that the meeting failed
to ratify the plan to replace sophomore and junior members
with members at large.
The posts were suitable in the days when UBC was a
hole-in-the-wall school with a handful of students and when
divisions into classes had some meaning. But they are scarcely more than a farce in 1952.
Here again we doubt that students had the foggiest idea
as to what the motion was all about. Perhaps they were wise
to reject what they couldn't understand.
Finally, we hope they enjoy rumaging through the reams
of fine print in next year Ubyssey printing contract.
If they can understand it without the aid of % lawyer they're
one up on us. ,     t„ ] $ 'g||f ,i,
Democratic Tenets
MODERN demoncracies function because their peoples
agree to observe certain practical norms of conduct
towards each other. The four freedoms, the democratic constitutions, the UN Declaration on National Rights are summaries of these basic practical norms.
But men want reasons and ultimate explanations why
they should accept and defend these basic democratic tenets.
They find these explanations, often contradictory ones, in
their various origins, traditions, cultures and religions. It is
the conviction in each individual of the value of democracy,
springing from these differing sources, that makes democracy
Some see only the other side of the picture, viz. the
friction and disunity which disagreement on the "why" of
democratic rights causes.
To attain unity, they would like to reduce as far as possible the influence of any groups or societies in the nation
Which give ultimate explanations, and replace this influence
by a sort of pragmatic and skeptical philosophy for all —
reduce everyone to a common level.
put men of conviction, not amorphous sceptics, do things,
propaganda fully realizes that men need noble convictions to
act. Americans are being convinced their destiny is to save
freedom for the world, while the Russians are being convinced that they are saving the worker and exploited from the
capitalists and imperialists.
Therefore democratic governments would seem to do
most toward strengthening the country by fostering with real
help the various tradations, religions and cultures of their
peoples. This is particularly true in the case of the Christian
religion, of whose spirit, with its stress on the value and freedom of the individual, democracy  is a natural expression.
AM$ Prexy Reports
(Foliowhig is the annual report of retiring Alma Mater
Society president Vaughn hvm. The report was prepared
for presentation to the annual meeting of the AMS in the
Auditorium Thursday, but was withheld to make room for
other busineae on the heavy agenda.)
. ,    At our Semi^nual fyUeting last hlh I outlined the major
Probably never before in the policies to fee fo}lowed durlng thfi mr, At this time I would
history  of boxing _ have  two ]ike td very briefly report the meagura of success which we have
fighters had the same second— heen able ^ a^in Jn carrying 0^ ^M policies,
until I had the honor of beir,3 Qne qi our policies was tp attempt to create a greater
second to Messrs. King and interest among the students in tiie technical working of the
Young in a spirited dMplay of University; an interest which it was hoped would carry over to
ring skill yesterday. me^e tbem ^n^ alums. For this purpose, Committees on the
i 1°?^ ?T' ln. Tf* SS Employment Service, the Ubrary, and Academic Standards
dottad shorts fought Allan "Kid" ,,„,,,, i       V    n    *      j    •      *t.
King in a two-round thriller that were established and have been functioning durmg the year,
promises to turn Into an annual Results from these Committees have not been great, but they
canvas classic have been sufficient to justify continuing this new program
* Norm was trying to convince Kid  next year ^ attempting to expand it.
St0' SS2T Z2?\t A"0*" "»** mm-kmmi **■ *. *- ^ be? „
Players' club, was better enter- try to interest a target number of students in student activities
tainment than musician Suaanne This is a nebulous objective and difficult to achieve, but we have
Bloch. Both programs appear on consistently throughout the year tried to interest as wide a
campu* Saturday night. 0     M pQ„jbie in taking on responsibilities connected with
Both fighters were well matched L ,      -,i "\      i        '   *     >l\     * i   u„..« i «
-they both wore horn-rimmed glas camPus affairs" Plenty of opportunities to work have been
aes and a gleam of iron determtna- found for everyone interested in doing so.
tion in their eyes. '       The policy followed by every Students' Council—making
After an exhausting 35 seconds  Vancouver university conscious, has been successful this year
battle,  the  fight  was  declared  a .       h|ch jj ^ ^ ^rwgh foe medium of
draw  by  photographer  Joe  Quon     ,.*'..«   • .' 1 ™    \   Z    • ri   *  j—.* '«-„•-•.
who had by then taken his pictures. * high quality Special Events Senes, a successful student speaiv-
•      *      • ing campaign to downtown organisations, a record breaking
blood drive, thp fyest High School Cpnferenco ever staged, and
a phenomenally successiul Open House — all Vancouver has
been made aware, if they were not already, that there is a University out on Point Grey and that it contains e very energetic
student body. All those connected with the aforementioned projects deserve our most sincere congratulations.
Throughout the year we havo striven to reduce thc
costs of higher education to assist both those attending University and thoso now unable to attend University due to the
high costs involved. We have petitioned the Board of Governors to reduce University fees in the light of Federal Aid;
we havo presented a brief tp the Public Utilities Commfs-
won against the proposed rise iff bit* fares; we have contact*
ed members of the Federal Government asking that a Na-,
tlonal Scholarship Plan and a Canada Council be established and have asked other Students' Councils at other Canadian Universities to do the satwis. Our success in these en*
deavotifs has been limited but we b«ve sincerely tried to
represent student interests to Die best of our ability.
On the Administrative side, the AMS is in excellent condition thanks largely to the efforts of this year's Treasurer, Phil
Anderson, who deserves much credit for his conscientious work
during the year,
educational  system.  Examinations Much has been left undone during the year that we would
always come when the weatlier have liked to have stfen done, due to the limitations of time and
starts to improve. As a result you ber of people wiHing to W0Fk. We have done our best, how-
arc forced to study outside In the ,        , , c iL.        i t.       j n
w.um air and sunshine. tver> to see that the nu™ber of thinSs left un<*one was as small
houfcle Apts, AL 0666R. Typing,
essays, thesis, mlmeo, notes. A
specialty. We keep our deadline.
University area cgnjpus* rates. ■¥
Phone CH 7205 evgs.
•lust after the second curtain call
at opening night of Much Ado, a
group ln the audience began shouting "Author! Author!"
Although the play has been In
existence for three centuries, a
prominent critic has suggested that
Eric Nicol actually wrote It for
no one knows how old "Jabej'
really Is.
As far ns I Know, Mr. NU-pl has
made no comment upon Miss C.
Nile de Kay's revelation.
It's  Bj  cinch   he  did   not  write
Much Ado In  the  20th  Century.
.  *       *       *
experiencing ls most enjoyable.
At least It was until someone
from the Registrar's office, prowled about ln the middle of the
night and posted lists of examinations in prominent positions.
The sun paled and the sky was
less blue the next day.
That's dM major foult with our
v«t* *****
Thin   is   not   conducive   to
study habits.
Maybe we should write
during rhe rainy season when only
I rive or foolish people vontuiv
*        *        *
Sports Department printed a column of a former fellow-«li'.(er of
mine at Western Ontario, Upb Crich ton.
Spveral apt comments come to
mini, but I will settle for: no doub;
Bob will be pleased to know The
Ubyssey Is helping to sprevl tho
gospel of organized professional
Canadian football to the west coast
of this fair Dominion, pardon me,
Realm. s
But then, we all have to fill
space sometime, don't w'o?
d as possible, and hope that we have been able to justify the
iidenee which you placed in us last spring.
MARCH 21st
From Our
Transportation problems faced
UBC students as gas rationing
loomed on the horizon, A survey
conducted by the Ubyssey revealed
that the new dominion govern
ment. regulations effective April I
would hinder the one half of the
UBC student body who come In
cars from getting to thelp S:30
lectures on time. A greater thin
ever crush on the buses was expected, with no new busses on the
"Alice-Sit-By-tlie-Flre" chosen 1-y
the Players' Club as Its seventeenth annual Spring Play, and
produced umbT the direction of
Sidney Risk, a former member o.f
the society, scored the success
which lms been almost a hnblt
with tin; dramatic society of this
Trigonometry Is when a lady
marries three men at the same
—^m^" ems ~em ^swi ^msm* ™ \
i iPicm offn to mt mm
Id « m
Complete coupon below and null It
with oniy JO cent.*! (no ilitnpg) tor
J'our copy ol Ihe Venus Sketching
nstruclion Book and 1 Venus Drawing Pencil (any grade)
TORONTO, ONT.       51 SI     ■
f ■ » w< *« ne a « at el
  Pencil Grade	
It Likes You
Learn about
• Send for this helpful textbook ...
We have on ImiiuI a limited «upply of
our "Handbook of Aluminum Alloys",
a complete textbook on aluminum, its
alloys and properties. Chapters cover:
Alloys; Ingot and Pig; Sheet and Plate;
Foil; Tubing; Extrusions; Wire; Rod
and Bar; Forcings; Castings—152
pages, convenient reference tables with
"lie-flat" binding. Regarded all over
the world as an authoritative treatieo
" on Aluminum Alloys. Available to stu-
dents of Canadian universities ut 50
cents post paid. Postal note or money
order iqust accompany order.
Address: Department oj Information
170,0 Sun Life Bldg., Montreal
foshion-flawy for $pri
Will not shrink/ A>/ % x
6horMitt*pul(o«r'$795 /     -|   •
8horf-slwe««(«gan$855 /f       f
... steps njjht out in & pert new
collar! Wear the softest sweater ever...
made from pure Cashmere-heated
ldmb<woo!.' Classic ordolman sleeves.
 CBS Frjjfyr, Mtnfr21',-1952
Fagt IKrtt
■a «>
* /
> Page Four
Friday, March 21, 1952
THERE is something about
an intra-mural track meet
that makes tho cinders run in
your blood.
1 don't know exactly what It ls—
the spring weather, the smell of
old sweat socks, the pulled mus
pies, the out-of-shape athletes, the
hysterically laughing spectators-
it all adds up to that certain un-
definable something that makes up
an Intra-mural track meet. and
thrills the heart of anyone who has
ever been shot in the ear with a
starting pistol.
William Wordsworth expressed
this feeling verx well when he
My heart leaps up when 1 behold
A track meet ln the spring
After all Wordsworth was just a
frustrated half mller who had turned bookworm. In fact BUI carried
IiIh tneptness on the track to his
poem?. He had trouble catching
his second wind and usually faded
near the finish. He wasn't half the
man as was Browning who had a
tendency to sprint ^ear the tape.
But back to* our annual flaUfoot
contest. The Intra-mural track
meet is the time for all the once
a year athletes to come out and
show off the hair on their chest.
(Tarzan chest wigs, |2.98 in Batons.)
Pseudo athletes whose most sen-
uous exercises for months has been
, chasing some girl around a sorority table, put on tlidir spikes and
turn out for good old Beta Bucks.
THERE ls some doubt who
has the most fun at these
shindigs—the spectators or
the (to use the term very loosely)
participants? Many of the participants think that track ls what you
yell when yon run through the Caf
at 12:30 with a loaded tray; like
"fore" on the golf course. Many
of those who ran this week thought a 220 was a giant economy-
sized "26" but that didn't stop
them from tearing a tendon or
putting themselves ln a TB ward
for the rest of their lives.
One contestant showed up at tho
broad jump.pit with a copy of The
Sexual Behaviour of the North American Male clutched ln his grimy
little fiat and eagerly asked "Well,
where are the broads?'
Of course there are a few traitors who train for the meet but.
thoy are always so far oui la front
at llie finish that the crowd limping or being carried in wheelbarrows across the finish line.
Contestants who trained all winter on caf coffee found they couldn't stand up to the strenuous pace
set by the nature boys. A pre-med
student solved this problem by
doping the boys and giving them
shots under the stands betoie
each race.
This system worked fine until
a Sigma Bulla member got punch-
drunk on the stuff, jumped over the
football goalposts Instead of the.
high jump standards and then.mls-
taklng the shotput foi' a sofiball,.
tried to throw lt to a friend and
broke his arm in  Hires places.
The Ingenious pre-med student
also experimented with ah electric
stimulator, slmiliar to the type
used under the saddle blanket to
give a 50—J shot a jolt when they
hit home streach.
1 1110 concealed the contraption, in a contestant's sweatpants
and turned on the juice when the
starters gun went off. The runner
look off like a V2 roket but was
going too fast to take, the corner,
lie was travelling at a terrific clip
when he smashed into the solid
concrete grandstand with life bea;
Luckily he was an Kngineer and
so wasn't injured.
It's a strange thing why other
wise sane, normal, flat-chested students try to kill themselves once
a year iu the Intra-mural trad
meet. A clue as to the reasons I'lor
this strange behaviour was given
when a bedraggled competitor collapsed after lie had just done the
three mile high hurdles with thr
throttle open  wide all the way.
"Way did9 you do It?" a spectator asked him as the Vancouvei
Inhalalor Crew pumped precious
oxygen Into his little shrivellcd-
up. nic-otine-coutetd lungs, "there'*-,
no  prize."
'Well I heard Hick yenn took
first in this race a couple of yeais
ago and look what lie won --.Marjorie Miller."
Sports Editors: Brian Wharf, Vic. Edwards and Al Fotheringham
World Cup Series
Sched. Next W^ek
The second half of the UBC-California World Cup series is
scheduled for varsity stadium next Thursday and Saturday,
when the UBC Thunderbirds and California Bears, two of the
finest rugger teams on the continent clash.
Birds  Invaded California at the • ' T
ACTION AS pictured above is in store for the Thunderbird soccer squad over the week
end as they play two crucial games on Saturday and Sunday afternoons.
The campus's number one soccer team, the Thunderbirds.
face a stiff weekend having two games in two days. These week
end games are crucial ones for the Birds for if they are to
emulate last season's achievement in winning the Coast B
League they must win all their six remaining games.
On Saturday afternoon at Mem
orial Park' the Birds clash with
the last place South Hill squad
and on Sunday afternoon meet the
strong Sapperton eleven at Sapperton.
Birds should meet with little
trouble In Saturday's encounter
but Sapperton will present no
small difficulty. Last week-end the
unpredictable Sapperton scpiad trounced the league leading Collingwood Athletics,»to hinder the Collies chances of taking the championship.
Collingwood have a six point margin over the second place Birds
but have only three games remaining whereas Birds have six.
If Birds lose any of these six ! ln a very strong second division
games their ambition of being pro-land Chiefs have their best oppor-
moted Into the Coast League will; tunlty to break Into the scoring
have to wait until next season.      column,
On Sunday the UBC Chiefs play
their second last game of the season ^gainst Firefighters. Although
the Chiefs have gone through the
year winless they bave been improving every game. Coach Ed.
I.uckett has experimented constantly with the line up and in last
week's game against North Var
Celtics came up with a squad that
satisfied   him.
Then too the young Chiefs were
badly out of condition but have
responded gamely to Coach Luck*
ett's rigorous work outs. Firefighters  are  o'ne of the  poorer  teams
UBC Enters
Finals For
OB Allan Cup
UBC after a surprising 9-2 victory over North Shore last Saturday, and the lucky draw of a bye
In the semi finals enters the finals for the O.B. Allan Cup. UBC's
Hugh Payne and Roger Hooten-
Fox repeatedly broke through the
opposition's defence and each tallied four goals. Robin Alston, Dave
Armit and Peter Lowes starred in
the defence.
At the same time Varsity, the
other university team, lost, a tough
one 2-0 to the league-leading East
Indians. Tbe East. Indians meet
Vancouver 'A' ln the semi-finals
on Saturday, and the winner comes
up against UBC the following week
This Saturday UBC meets Varsity In a league match starting at
beginning of tho month and played two games against the Bears.
Reputedly the best team in the
history of the university, Bears
expected aa repetition of last year's
game when Birds were slaughtered
in '■' straight games nnd only man-
figed to tie the fourth. Birds, however, won ithe initial encounter
8-:'. but lost the second 5-3 thus
leaving the land of sunshine with
a two point margin to be carried
to the remainder of the series.
Whether or not Bears can make
good their boast will be seen In
next week's matches. They undoubtedly have an exceptionally
good team but of late have been
plagued   with   Injuries.
Former Australia International
Bryan Piper, who was Injured in
the second UBC game will probably miss the trip but the re9t
of Bear cripples, ex-Thunderblrd
Bill Saines, scrum half Nick Velit-
tes, Lowell Paul and tho other
Aussie ace Max Howell should be
Tbe second division Braves play
at Douglas Park at 2:00 against
the Meralomas second division
3 Lessons $5.00-10 Lessons $15.00
Frances Murphy
Dance School
Alma Hall
CE. 6878
3679 W. Broadway
— BA 342!
• All tourist accommodation —
$135 in off season (one-way)
e Dlrect.forfnlghtly service te
Cherbourg, Southampton and
Bremerhqven from Halifax,
Montreal and Quebec.
e Limited first class accommodation with balance ef entire
ship at disposal of tourist
e Return passage guaranteed.
e English and French speaking
stewards — Excellent cuisine.
Fer Information
and reservations
er apply direct te —
Oeneral Agent ih Canada
400 Craig St. W., Mentreel
85 King St. I., Toronto
Prom Halite* i
April 4, II, D*c. 10,24
ft«m NUnirteli
May 1,1 J, 29, Jim* 12,26. July 10, U, Au»,7,8l
S.pl. 4,18, Otl. 2, 1 i, 30, Nov. 13, 37.
Strong Vic. Track Team
Here In Stadium Sat.
A dozen cross country men from Victoria will compete
against varsity's eight top distant runners in a 2.(1 mile run here
at UBC stadium Saturday.
The   Victoria   squad   will   he   led-
by Don Burgess the British Colum-1     440 'ards ~ Bft,a A' A,X A- ATC<
bla junior mile record holder. Bur-1 Kn,),,u Si« A' *X ('um"' VK
gess  ran   the   mller in  ,-Ul  at  the      880 V1""** — nmminlt Pre Mod,
B.C.  High School Track meet last   Hefaiilnlers   Ih-ta.   Umgstaif   P.I-:.,
summer. Powers  Newman,   Hon  Aggie,  Mc-
The   Varsity   team   will   consist   ^^i lane Mechs. Stevens Kits, Kocl
ot   Peter   Harris,   ace   I'BC   mller   VO(1* Kanisley P.E., Birch Pre Med, j	
who   has   a   4.2S.0   mile   record   to   l:i!'<'h  Pr,>  M''''*  Hardwlck  Maggie.,
liis credit;   Harney  Powers  who is   ISorthwirk    K.S., j
familiar for his many excellent per-      1 mile — Desaulnicrs Beta, Pow !
romances   with   the   Bird  Football   ers Newman, Birch  Pre Med, Zah-!
team last fall;  .lack  Brummet and!arka    Fiji,   Clyne    A.D.,    Seymour
.Johnny  Birch  the two outstanding: IM-:.. Wagg VOC, Koch VOC, Ross!
of Motstreal
(2+H*d* V ?<W $**4
junior cross country members who
took honors in hist year's intramural   run.
Pre  Med,   Kroiwiulst  Kits  Fletcher
N.B..   Hawling   Mechs.
Shot   put   —    MaoArthur   K.S.,
Jack f.owther, Tony Blagg, Ken: Ward VOC, Kushnor P.F., Skinner j
Diamond and P.F. student Oeoit * P.E., Floe Aggie, Fennwlck Ag- j
Longstaff are the remaining mem-! gle, Dazosky eNwtnan, Jefferles'
hers of the powerful Varsity team. \ Psi U, Duncan Data, G. Jones For-1
Starting time is noon in the sta- entry, P. Jones Forestry, Fletcher'
(llum; Zebes. Angel ebes, Hindmarch DU,:
All UBC distance runners are to J.   McDirrrfid   T.T. " i
report to the stadium at 11 on Sat-    . High   jump   —   Shaw   Phi   Belt,1
urday.    Thoy    will    hold    a   short   Payne  Ft.  Camp,  Cole  P.I-1,  Oates;
warm  un  and  receive  last minute   Itedsliirts, Fenwick Maggie, Stange
instructions   before   the   mile   in     |>rt|   v..   Creighton   Beta,   P.   Jones;
against  Victoria. Forestry,   Kndlcott   ATC.   Marshall j
FINAL8 | Forestry.   Dee   Ind.,   Moffat   Kits.
120 low hurdles — Sinclair A.D., j Carter D.U., McCormick Newman, |
Jones Forest, Wasslck Psi U, Cap-1 Wilks T.T., Capling Ft. ('amp. j
ling Ft. Camp. Roots P.E., Macln- j Broad jump — Stuart Phi Delt, I
lies    Maggie. ; Payne   Ft.   Camp,   Banieau      Pre
100 yards — Newton A.D., Vase- i Med. Vaselenak P.K, Wasslck Psi
lajiek P.I-:.. Blackball K.S.. Chad-^ U. Kelchen Beta, Sinclair A.D..
wick Ft. Camp, Schultz Kits, Hack- Herb  A.D.,   Hancock  ATC.
'     Javelin
jchiku   K.S
()('.  Cole
ran   Beta,
'' ATC.
ett.   Fiji.
220 yards — Newton A.D., Vase
ienak P.Iv. Bruninilt Pre Med
Southcott Bela, Carroll Zete
Blackball  K.S.
— Hininarch D.D., Hia-
, Howard Fiji, Cadel V-
IM-:., Duncan Beta, Dun-
.lohus'on   Beta,   Hancock
What du your abilities, interests and experience fit you for7
Professional testing and counseling.
Institute of Human Relations Ltd.
TM> Granville. Room 1. MArine 2839
mrtm 55^*T \ Ty F0*THese 0TH£*
T^^t\'\A  \.y features:
\ V. ,••-''"'' • Non-chafing toe
— — " • Wide, felt lined tongue
• Scientific fool-fitting last
• Suction grip outsolo • Healthful — hygienic


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



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"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items