UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 22, 1952

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 Starry Kickapoo Pep Meet Noon Today In Armoury
Chanteuse, Top Comedy Team Featured On Program
Songs, laughs and girls galore are in the offing fbr UBC
students at the giant Kickapoos Pep Meet ln the Armouries at noon today.
•Purpose of the show ia to
whip up enthusiasm for the
Hamber Ctip games between
UBC Thunderbirds and University or Alberta Golden Boars
Friday and Saturday nights
aK the   Kerrisdale   Arena.
Lovely CBU songstress Elinor, who wowed students on
her last two appearances ht*re,
will again come to the campus
to head the star-studded line
up of entertainment.
Elinor appears on CBU with
the Hoy Norris quintet and la
known  from  roast  to  coast.
Kickapoo officials report
that a flood of requests led to
her return^ engagement, and
predict that! she will once *igain
hold tiie Armouries completely
A dating comedy team just
back from a whirlwind overseas tour which lias left European audiences still laughing
are, also on tap.
They are Garfield White und
Otto Harmono, and they are
rumoured to be a trifle 3-jty.
ALBERTA'S Golden Bear Hockey Squad, w.io face the Birds in the Hamber Cup series,
s will be presented at the Armouries Pep Meet today.
Presentation of the Faculty
Award In the blood drive will
be made to Forestry by lllood
Drive   chairman   Del" Sharfie;
• Foresters soared to 200 pm*
cent of the quota to finish waj*
ahead of all other faculties.
• *        *        *
Student* who enjoyed Mussoc's production of ''The Will-
dent Prince" earlier this week
will lie pleased to know Ihey
can bear sount of their favorite choruses again at tho meet.
And fern I nip* talent will not
be neglected;* with tho models
, from the WIOS talent    show
also on stage.
NO. 53
Bouquets have been coming
in right and left to blood drive
officials for their splendid campaign in drawing .3004 pints of
blood from UBC students.
In a letter to Del Sharpo, chairman of the bipod rlrlv*e committee,
President Mackenzie extended his
congratulations to the committee.
"I think you and your committee
and the whole student body, deserve a great deal of credit for your
interest in Thi* «flW«io»tty project I
and for your whole-hearted response to the appeal put forth." he
The president of the Vancouver
Red Cross, Mrs. J. N. Mawer also
had some kind word* for the Committee and students:
•May 1 ask you to convey our
very special appreciation to the
Student Blood Donor Committee, for
the.aible and whole-hearted enthu-
Bustle manner in which they handled the arrangements and canvas-
glug of the students—to the Staff
of the "Ubyasey^ for .their generous' donation of -space for publicity
—and to all those Members of the
Student Body, who gave their
IHood in a twe spirit of service for
fellow human beings."
The Ubyssey would like to apologise to the Faculty of Pharmacy
lor inadvertently omitting their
ffoal total in the atory Wednesday.
Pharmacists made 147 per cent of
the total, placing them fourth, behind the faculties of Forestry, Engineers and Medicine.
So-eds Plan
Spring Series
YMCA'S So-Ed College officials
haven't let the current fall of snow
discourage thenj. Already they
have announced their sprliiR program offering Instruction In swimming, golf, tennis and other outdoor activities.
, Tho eight-week session will also
offer courses in a variety of loss
athletic topics Including Modern
Marriage and Interior decorating.
Lectures begin March 12 and con
tlnue on every Wednesday nlgii:
after  that.
THE DE RIMANOCZY String Quartet, as they will appear with Nicholas Fiore in UBC
Auditorium Wednesday evening, February 27th. LSF Special Events Committee is sponsoring the concert in its special events series. From left to right Jean de Rimanoczy, John
'Clemecki, Audrey Piggot, and Smyth Humphrey.
cfe Rimanoczy, Fiore in Recital
Job  Registration  |
Starts Next Week
Employment officials on th>!
campus havo announced that they !
are ready to start reglsterim.*, s'.:i-.
dents for minimcr jobs.
All students who aro ini crested
are asked to come to Hut .It! on
Monday. Tuesday, Wednesday * r
Thursday of next week from \'J.:'M'
to 1:30. I
For tiie fifth concert In tho
LSE Special Events Series,
the de Rimanoczy String Quartet and Nicholas Fiore will be
heard in joint recital Wednesday, Feh. 27th, in the Auditorium.
In this day and age, good
string ensembles are a rarity
indeed, but in the few years
tlvpy have been playing together, the de Rimanoczy players have gained a very fine
reputation 'for their sterling,
technique and fine musicianship. Through their concerts on
the CBC they have achieved
nation-wide recognition as by
far the best Quartet In Canada.
The group is lead, of course,
hy violinist .lean (le Rimanoczy. After several seasons us
concert master and eondm tor
of the Seattle Symphony, Mr.
de Rlma-noczy has returned to
music making in Vmucdiiv"**.
As concert, master of Ihe
Vancouver Sypmhony Orchestra, he is In large me iMiro
responsible I'yr Iho greatly Improved (|iialiiy of lhe :ii*i*.*
section this year. Mr. do lii'n-
unoczy also directs the popular children's concert of the
orchestra. In addition lo his
orchestral duties, solo r;*,-li.i's
for the VHC Mi*, de liim ikoi /y
is kept busy coaching y.-ung
string players in various ■ h.f,
her music onsein'hles about
Iho   city.
are John Clemecki, violin, Sm-
ythe Humphrey viola, and Audrey Piggott, cello. All are
leading members of the Symphony Orchestra, and appear
frequently on CBC.
For If, years the first flan
list and pride and joy of Vancouver Symphony Orchestra,
Nicholas Flore has caused the
orchestra's many guest conductors  pangs of green  envy.
Liberal Club Endorse
Human Rights Charter
Executive of the UBC Liberal Club Monday passed a'reso-
Jution endorsing the UN Declaration of Human Rights and suggesting that the Dominion Government and the Provincial
Goverment introduce legislation to make it applicable throughout the country.
The resolution was first present-,s _	
ed  bv   Harold   Perry at the recent,
No Change
In Recount
Geoff Pringle Still Tops
USC Presidential Vote
Geoff Pringle is still next year's USC president.
Murray Martindale, who lost to Pringle by only 14 vote* «a
the second round tabulation of Wednesday's elections, challenged the counting. On the original count, Martindale was winning
after the first count but lost on the second by enough to cost
him the election. <r ■•*- "•■'"":■""•*'
fe Present
Rabbi Kogen
erfnjuctlon with Brotherhood Week,
Is presenting Rabbi David C. Kro-
gen speaking on the topic "C«n
Brotherhood Really Work," Rabbi
KoRen, who Is a counselor for tb*
Hillel Foundation, will speak Friday  ln Engineering 200 at 12:30.
* *        *
MALES will be admitted freo to
the Phrateres Barn Danee in
Rrock Hall, Feb. 27 from 8 to %$.
Cliis pay 26 cettts,
* *        *   •   '     ,
Club social evening will be held
this Friday and not as waa stated
in  previous  notice on  Feb. 26.
* *        •*•,*■■
presents the Quartets ln C and D
hy ftaydn on Friday, Feb. 23 at
12:30 in the Men's Club Room p|
Brock Hall.
* *      • *
Chili's program for Monday, Feb.
25 will be two works by Proko-
t'leff*; the "Scythian Suite" and
Sonata No. 7 Opus »4. These will
be presented at 12:30 in the Men's
Club  Room, Brock  Hall.
* *        *
VISUAL ARTS CLUB film showing  scheduled  today  at  12:30  in
the auditorium has been cancelled.
Yesterday the ballots were carefully recounted twice.* Pringle actually gained ten votes. The final
first round count Is now Martindale
481; Pringle, 457; and Scholefleld
366. The second round brought tbe
totoJs'-nfr'to Martindale 830; Pringle 654.
Pringle's ten vote gain from the
recount came about by one ballot
which had been wrongly recorded
for Martindale and by an eiglu
vote counting error.
1)111 Neen. president USC president and Chairman of tho KlectUm.*
Committee, says that the erro** of
less than ten percent is very satisfactory. "WednesdayVmistake was
just a human error," he said. "VMth
our large number of counters it is
Just a natural phenomena."
Scrutineers representing both
Pringle and Martindale were present yesterday and they made sure
that no error was made.
The apolled ballots were analyzed carefully. All of them were
clearly spoiled. The number spoiled
for each was almost the same and
even if they had all been allowed
the standings would still be the
As far as Neen could remember,
no candidate has ever won a position after chnllanglng the ballot
The last challenge that was made
occurred two years ago when BUI
Haggart, candidate for the AM18
president, protested the counting.
He gained almost 70 votes on the
recount tout still fell a few votes
short of winning. He .was losing by
about 80 votes before the recount.
Massey Series Slated
The much-discussed Massey Report will
be the .subject of a series of four noon-hour
lectures next week, under the combined spon-
Other members ul. iho (J-ii-
Liberal General meeting and tabled
| for discussion at that time.
|    Complete wording of the resolution went uh follows: "We fully en-
I dorse the UN  Heolntlon ef Human
j Rights,  subscribed   to   by   the   representative  of  tfana.la   at  the  pue;-
sliiK   of   said    Dec!,: ration    hy   thq
■United  Nations; .iiiul, that  we urge
mioii the Liberal Leader in C*imi>1a.
the   iiinhi   Honourable   Louis   st. Isorwhip of the LSE sfnd university Fine Arts
Luiircul, Crime Minister of Canada, ; Comm il tee.
President MacKenzie will open the series
Vucsday noon, speaking on "National Development in lhe Arts, Letters and Sciences" and
Wednesday, three speakers, Dr. G. M. Shrum.
Major John MacLean and Vaughan Lyon
will consider the question "Qo Canadian University Sludenls require National Scholarship?"
Eric Nicol, Clyde Gilmour, Slan Fox,
Dorwin Jlaird and Robert Allen are on lhe
agenda Thursday. Their topic will be "The
Conl ribul ion ut' Radio Films und Television
lo introduce appropriate le**,Ula-
I ititi io permit lhe Carliainenl of
Canada lo ratify Lie said Declara-
it ion of Human lti.;lil.s and by law
lo   make   if   applicable   to   Canada
COME, TO the commemoration
of Iho sitiulen. demonstration I'i-
Crauiic during the MUS coup il'-
ilal. Hear Miroslav Uie and Ita*.
Iiliii* llasi in ChysicH 'Jul. ou Monday. I'Vhruury J.",, U!.*:!u, spou-
i.ored by tlio Internal .lonal Stu
iloutu'   Club.
to National Development and National Consciousness."
The University will again furnish Friday's
speakers—Dr. Earle Birney, Miss Dorothy
Somerset, Professor E. C. Binning and John
deWolfe who will try to find an answer to
lhe query "Do the Arts of Canada need a
Geographical Subsidy?"
In keeping with the Canadian Culture
theme, Filmsoc will show four Canadian films
Monday: Winnipeg Ballet, the Loon's Necklace, the Toronto Symphony and Fiddle-de-
All lectures will be given at 12:30 in the
Auditorium under the chairmanship of Professor Geoffrey Andrew, and everyone is
welcome. Page Two
Friday, February 22, 1952
Authorized as second class mail by the Post Office Dept. Ottawa, Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (Included In AMS fees). Mail subscription $2.00 per year. Single copies five cents. Published throughout the
University year by the Student Publications Board of the Alma Mater
Society, University of Dritish Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed
herein are those of the editorial staff of tho Ubyssey, ahd not necessarly
thtfse of the Alma Mater Sbclety or of tho University;
Offices In Brock Hall ' For display advertising
Phone ALma 1624 Phone ALma 3253
Executive Kditor -Allan Goldsmith, Managing l-jdltor—Alex ^lacQilllvray
News Kditor, V. Fred Edwards; City Editor, Mlk**> Ryan; CtJp Edltbr,
Hhella Kearns; Women's Editor, Florence McNeil; Copy Editors, Jean
Smith; Director of Photography Bruce Jafl'ray; Senior Edltdrs: Myra
(Jroen, Elsie (lorhat, Joe Schleslnger; Editorial Writers; Chuck Coon
and Dot Auorlmch.
Letters to the Editor should be restricted to 150 words. The Ubyssey
reserves the right to cut letters and eannot guarantee to publish ill
letters received.
DISCONNECTED  taps,  Moating  hot-dogs,  lie-detectors,
and junior G-man volcanos are apparently to be the
highlights of UBC's upcoming Open House.
Described as "Canada's biggest free show," the zany production is expected to drag 50,QQ0 goggle-eyed citizens to
. the campus.
If the estimates are right, we ought to ask ourselves just
why we are bringing 50,000 people to UBC and what we really
want them to see.
It is all very easy to show off our brand-new atom-imash-
ers, rows of gleaming microscopes, and the latest additions
to our herd of sleek dairy cattle-'-but are these things the
university? '
How do you display the subtleties of,a discourse on metaphysics, the significance of a lecture on Shakespeare, or the
latest results of 'sociological investigation?
Fundamentally, a university is an educational institution.
Education, in the last analysis, is the meeting of mind with
mind for the purpose of seeking truth.
,. Certainly, the essence of a university is not heaps pf concrete and glass filled with zany tricks befitting a magician's
bag and it is a great pity to give the public a wrong impression.
Already, UBC is sadly out of balance—the humanities
and the social sciences are badly neglected.
-,    Open House will probably only accentuate the trend.
OT long ago the students of this university elected n new
AMS president on a promise that he would fight for the
reduction of the transit fares. A few days later the BCE, as
if in direct defiance, announced its fare boost proposal.
Raghbir Basi will probably live up to his word and fight
.. the new increase. It is dpubtluU hqwever, whether the usual
* Student Council protests and petitions will have any effect on
the BCE or the Public Utilities Commission. It will be up to
the student body to prove that its vote- for a fare reduction
was nol just an election day afterthought.
The only effective means t» bringing the BCE to its senses
is an effective, if not complete, boycotting campaign. It will
be up to ear-owners to prove that urban dwellers are not at
the complete mercy of transit companies.
We can hardly expect the whole city of Vancouver to
form a complete chain of car-pools, but we, as a compact
and not too large unit, could show the BCE'that we are unwilling to subsidize a transit line of a prosperous residential
district any further.
Bifds And Bears
CANADA'S national sport, hockey, is the only sport
in which UBC participates on a Canadian inter-collegiate
The University of Alberta, our nearest Canadian university, has sent its Golden.Bears hockey team to play two
games with our Thunderbirds for the Hamber Trophy, symbol
of Western Canadian Inter-collegiate Hockey supremacy.
In Kerrisdale arena tonight and Saturday night, the best
in Canadian Varsity hockey talent west of the Great Lakes
will 'be on display.
This is one of our few contacts with other Canadian
universities. Impressions of the University of B.C. will bo
carried back to Edmonton by the Albertans.
Its up to you to make n good impression.
Student support of Varsity hockey has been faint-hearted
at best. The most important games of the year this weekend
will provide*an opportunity for everyone to show he is interested in backing his hockey team and to see hockey "art"
at its best.
3 Lessons $5.00-10 Lessons $15.0C
Frances Murphy
Donee School
Alma Hall
CE. 6878
3679 W. Broadway
— BA 3426
There is a writer name o' Coon
Who wouldn't even harm, a ilea
But cause o' iiiin-skin Roynllsts
Ol* Chuck Cocn is up a tree'
Hegmar had just arrived in Canada irom his native Rurr^	
tanla. The people at the Registrar's Office of ?oint Grey
University were very nice to him.
paying job,'
"I   don't   think,"  suid   Hegmar,"
that l"w*|W come to a university in
They outlined the course he would'take ne*t year, and then ^^^^^ t0 m a 1)elter'
sent a Public Relations $$ficer with.him|o explore the campus.
Tlio PQU, PRO took Hegmar lnto^—-..-.__!_'-_:__!_ _£±__
the   library   to   "observe   student     1<A   Pep   Meet„   anfWeret,   tne
life. > as he put it. Pm ..is a big entertainment show
Hegmar was amazed to see the t0 ar0USB rfjfani Interest In varl-
strange uniforms worn by tiie fe- 0IW worthwiilfe projects which
male studenta. hong, tight .skirts froin t|me t(J ,.„„, ^^ ^ U)e ^
limited their utricle to a wide two '
inches causing them to scurry with
flashing feet no matter how slowly they tried to walk. They reminded him of soldiers marching in
oldifashionetl silent movies. •
Tho girls were Inclined foreward i
from tho waist in an apparent ei'-'
fort to .reach their destination before they actually icoulU.
IP^a** - *m mm.  *P
'   ' *v *:
Hegmar   asked   tiie   l'HO   what
everyone waa doing in the library.
"They're    studying,"    whispered
the l*UU alumnus. "Everyone conies
to the library to study in order to tentjon of the Uovernor-ln-tieneral
get 52 per cent on their e.vunina- in charge of Essential Co-ordinated
lions, in order to' get a degree in  Cultural and Social Activities."
order  to get u   better-paying joh.
the world's finest, largest selling *
"Oh," said Hegmar as lie watched a crew-cut >'outh leer at a skittering female, get up and follow
her to the card catalogue and commence a boisterous conversation
which took up two banks of card
Suddenly there was a commotion
downstairs in the lobby. A gang of
rod-sweatcred students charged up
tho stairs anti disgorged a frightened pig into the Alain Heading
"Vyiiat does this mean?" asked
"Engineers" said the PRO in a
voice suggesting that was sufficient
explanation for the presence of a
farm animal in the library.
m ip ip
Hegmar and the PRO lett tiie
1 •*■ IT Ubrary and their ears were
assailed by a loud voice booming
forth from a loudspeaker atop a
ciy.     .
"Everybody out to the spectacular Cheit Tournament Pep
Meet In the Armouries at noon
today. Songs, hilarious Jokes,
lots of fun. Don't forget to come
to the Pep Meet at noon ..."
"What's A Pep Meet
"Oil." said  Hegmar.
if.        if.        if.
"Let's go over to Hriek Loungue
for coffee. Going for coffee
is an ofd PGU tradition. Anyone
who doesn't have at least threo
cups of coffee per day not. counting
meals, is considered a square."
"A What?", asked Hegmar.
"A square," said' the PRO, "ls
a person who does not drink at
least three cups of coffee per
day, not including meal3."
At the door of the Coffee Har,
Hegmar cpuld only see a blue-white
smoke filling the* room. Gradually
his eyes became adjusted to the
haze, and he was able to make out
tables, chairs and students sprawled   thereupon.
"They are easing the pains of
studying by relaxing over a stimulating cup of coffee," explained the
PRO, "It helps them to forget the
realities   of  life."     y
As Hegmar sipped his coffee, he
said, "I don't, see how it possibly
ip ip ip
After  Redecorating
Lunch, Tea • Dinner
Every Day Except
Hook now for your spring partle-.j
und    functions    of    all    kinds.
Marine Drive ALma 1962
Close   to   UBC
Ask working architects, engineers, draftsmen. See how many
use Venus —the pencil that
holds a fine point or sharp
chisel edge. The pencil that
gives you opaque lines for
sharp, clear Veproduction.
Venus Drawing Pencils are
smooth, strong, accurate and
uniform in all 17 degrees.
Buy them at your College
Hook Store.
AND FIE! Venus Drawing Pencils! Send 25* for the bro,
chure on the art of pencil rendering. Included is a Venus
Technical Test Kit- with two
Venus Drawing Pencils.
niu'liiseil is 25*,' for my copy of '
with Venus"—and the Technical
willi 2 Venus Drawing Pencils
51 D 2    J
Sketching I
Tut K.l I
.      I
■ J
Wilbur and Gus
• •
artd the B of M
Back   In   the   Registrar's   Office,
. "      the Registrar asked  Hegmar from
asked  Rurltanla  bow  he  liked   the   I'tiU
Massey Report Sh
For Future
We   all   have  a   fairly  dear
Idea  of  what  Canada   will   be
like materially ■jo years from
now. The statisticians have
.graphed our expanding popu-
Ikutl'ii, Hi.* •eronV'mtisV.s our
accumulating prosperity, anil
th ■ press is stumbling over
Itself .iiuotiiig Sir Wilfrid l.aur-
ier that 2ii!h century Is Canada's.
Hut vvhei. kind of country
will Canada be? What sort ol*
life will we he living apart
from tin* fact that there will
ht! more til' ih and more money','
\VI;al   idea.;,  what,  ideals,  what
culture, what meaning will we
have  achieved9
The Massey Report Is the
map of this area of our potential, lt is a map of an unexplored land, and we should regard it as avidly as pioneer
settlers of other eentrrles
would have scanned a map of
their new  home.
The report is a document of
uuii'ue .national significance,
hill to us as university stu
dent., it is Important in a very
personal ami individual way.
A pail from tin* value of new
naiiniial   si hnlarshlps   as   aca
demic plasma, whether or not
we "achieve the future the Report envisages vvill determine
Ihe number of creative careers
open to u.-i as graduates, and
the end of tho present •disillusioned drift of Arts graduates
into routine, uncongenial occupations.
Two factors will decide this.
The first Is whether the Keder-
al (iiiveriinient acts on the report's recommendations or
merely shelves them, and the
second, whicli will determine
Hie first, is how much as sludenls   we  Know   about   Ih*   lie-
port and how much pressure,
arf citizens, we bring to boar
on the I'Vileral (lovernmnnt
now, while the issue is. a livo
Tho four noon-hour lectures
beginning Tuesday in t'*e auditorium represent the attempt,
of the LSI*] and tho Flue Arts
Committee to inform us about
ihe report and its meaning.
It is our chaiuo to make, sure
Ihat our future, national and
personal, is more than Just
a   pie;   ill  ei   poke.
REXi:   iiOUX
rOR expert advice on money
matters call on	
Bank of Montreal
Your Bank on the Campus . . .
In the Auditorium Building
WORKING   WITH   CANADIANS   IN   IVIRY   WAlK%OI*   UPI   SINCE   H17 Friday, February 22, 1952
Page Thret
Why did you come* this way,
the road by the church? The
other way was the right way,
along tiie promenade and past
tiie bathing tents to the beach
where yoii sit in deck-chairs,
striped, and on the terrace the
waiters will serve lunch if you
ask for it. But not this way,
to the left, not this way. Yet
strange that you remember it
so well after so long a time.
It Is as though you had walked
here every day, but yon haven't.
Hoes It really exist? 1'iii not
sure, memory is* an une.eitain
cave. Perhaps you aro In tbe
it Is a nightmare ln which yon
wake up from one dream to another and never really wako up
* at all. NlghUnare! Why should
this be a nightmare? Listen
to the sea. Thefre is no sound
like the sea here.
The trees are green. Everything ls so green that It can
never be winter. In the
churchyard the Btones aro lying'in a private yew-watched
eternity.       ■ ,
Why have you come in h/ere?
I am sorry sir, we have no
rooms for the living, hut would
you like to make a reservation.'
All tho stones are weathered
to a comfortable anonymity,
nmt'nothlhg U newel* here than
anything else, Hut what were
you looking for?
Tftk« tills path to the left
again. It is the sanctuary path,
the safe path. See how pleasantly' Jt winds down to tbe sea.
It Is wrapped in Its own oblivion, having no need to escape
itself, going to the sea and a
green   sleep,
Tfrowhthg, why do yon talk
of drowning? Turn left here.
Don't'go down to the beach
for the moon has drunk the sea
and left the dregs upon the
The moon ls bloated with a
wart on his nose. Hut now
climb up to the top of the cliff,
out of reach of the sea, where
there is wind and nun. not a
green shade. Here you are
safe, for you can look back at
the  hotel  across  the  hay and
llie bath Ing beach, where the
striped deck-chairs are so
small they really do nof count
at all, ahd you can laugh, laugh
at, thoso forgotten dots, they
call humans','for you and only
you  are  important  hero  .  .  .
Miery Horton (20) It a 4tH '
Year English Honors student.
Shs was born in the Jersey Islands, and lived there under
* thc Gorman 'Occupation during
the war. In 104? she came to
Canada, and has lived in Vancouver ever since, last year
she won the Canadian Women's
Pros6 Club* Award for a short *
story, using an English 8ea
Side resort as a setting.
Mary Horton is a fluent writ-
er, with great Imagination, sensitivity and a remarkable ability, to remember' vividly a
child's world with all Its accompanying terrors and translate It credibly into an adult's
language. •
and 1 shall turn Into a tree,
and surround myself with bark,
and the wind shall tear my
leaves, and fill! my branches
with deligut.
liook! There Is the old ruined cottage, broken granlto -^
walls covered with bracken
and brambles, as If each stone
wdre trying to moVge Itself
back Into the cliff from which
It Is was hewed. Do you remember? 'Margery 1 love you'.
Do you know what love means?
No I hover loved you, I bated
you. The grass is warm and
dry. listep '<> the cricket creating sound. Tills is tlio end of
the path, there is no need to
go any ■further. Why are you
climbing down? I said there is
no need to go nny further.
•Careful; Find your foot hold
before you move your hands.
'I he cllfi Is got so high rs It
was** befor.*-. The years have
shrunk it to fit man-size
Round ihis corner, Hint's
right, along this ledge. Listen
10 lhe sea.
Margery. I didn't expecj^ to
see you here. Don't lie. Why
did   yon   conic?   You   were   al
ways ahead of me, always
quicker. Your frock ls well
sea washed' and the salt |ias
Improved " ytiiir toih^lexttn.
dot ' tlie_ tjjlte is h6t" ftl&h
enough.1 You can see Into'tWe
cave, grt!cvn isitmllg'lit, qiifeer*
6ave-llght; >ler& Is no foanf or
tlimtder of the ftiturfc. No heed
to1 ding to the cl}ff side, leah
put to see foa.m spout, fVotn
the blow-hole 'of our rbtik-
toliale . . '.' Margery, don't go.
You*Ve lell your foot behind.
I said, co'ine Mck and yon b&n
be dhlof In oilr gdiiie tomorrow. 3*11 give* yob a red'apple
with a hekrt carved "ty t6otfi-
marks. AH rjitft,t*t\ Kick'yttfir
foot . . . dr!6d seaweed, like
dung, browri.' tt Mati too;ian-
fbotllka. "fte>Jff6Md^»tf'w&feh
the tide went fltiwfl,'wedg^T
between tW6 rocks, urifeftfer*
tably.. Arid I teW you ttiitt I,
did not push you. Don't* you
believe tne,' believe me, 'believe me . . ,?
On tho main road to the
hotel. Whistle carelehsly, Walk
briskly, gut an appetite for
luncfc. They serve lunch on the
terrace  If yoii' ask  for  lt.
'(food morning Mr, JAiies, and
HOUSE' *T*RA|l<EJt  WITH  RANG- ed typist ln English, and German,
ette, bed chesVfet'MfeldV'' bIiiW and cup- 'Between 9 and 12 a.m. PA 1708.
boards-r: lieft'tef. Jnsulaieiti' and very * 32—44
comfortable   for   two.   Bargain   at  TYPING  DONE  AT  DOME.   PH.
UW).   Rob  Gi^en,  AL 0000   Tamp  Dorothy Clare, EA 5W.M.
No. 2> Acadia. •    ELQISE   STREET,   NO.   7   DAL-
F.QUWP housle   Apts,   AD   06f>5R.   Typing,
red   nerscrllHlon'  optical* case  —
foiind"Ih jiMrVfj or fi. Call at
^iiilosonhy  and  Psychology   IHdg.,
■'(■1'oe.j, y, '   j,e(   •v-'ai.i- ,*-',    :*.•,,.■ ,
on Wost Mali.
essays, thesis, mlrfiao, notMi A
specialty. We keep our deadline.
University area cBnflptfs Phtttf Hr\
WHBtaiEtt &K)Jtf '&R .liqjiftri*.
copy or fi ciifiieX," 'yoW e«Bft1^* (ft-
thesis will be ready at the tlaw
promised A. O. IJoblusou, i\ihhW'.
11th  Ave., AL #15$.  "   '"     ¥f
our moderate Wraths flan
typing have not <* changed la tho
six years we have been 8%r^TOg.
Ui'.V   students. "A.   0.riin^l)ln«)l,'
4ISO  West  11th   Ave.,  AU
eoAc-HiNfi   .
.^cpl}..lN, -JJ^JKjH M.A*
fltjfc Sorh'ontia, Pads!' Vocab buld
Ing, phonetics, grammar. Past sue.
ctss Willi other fdiNd" 'students   AL
mgf...    ,,o,   -5A .-..*...,,     -....
J^NfiH .qf^ail^p pY EXHEfi*
'Mend (M.A. Rtnti^alls' on prepnr-
Wffiitf' for exa*#i.:':t»ft.v ,At, ORfrtt,.
gratlha'te.' Italia realottaiM. Apply
T\P\m RY UXpBnWCBD grad!
nax^nd fiifac 'fly tmd >^
t/Vf-'Sf     J '   i     .•> *?*ViV!.,-,
EpR ypip 9p?jy^N|B^qi8 QTJ^
hottrB itt> fi a.m. i& JT jim. A." Oi
ftd^neoii. ■M^'y.'Uttii Ave., Al
'kCtiikBi-e'C '     ,*-,"''V      Vv) *'     il      .Mil, '
'''*PtiiAng the bhtieB of a dead
'Such nasty cannibal habits
Mr. Jones are bad for the digestion.'
The Defence  Research  Board  Requires  Scientists  and
Engineers lor Full Time and Seasonal Employment
Initial Salaries
$3,2SO.OO to $4,(i()0.oo for graduates without experience, do-
pending on academic qualifications. Liberal additional salary
allowance vvill be made for appropriate experience.
Positions Available
Positions at bachelor, master, and doctorate levels are avail-
aide in tiie majority of the fields of specialization and at the
following locations: Halifax, N.H.; Valcartler, P.Q.; Ottawa,
Kingston, and Toronto, Ont.; Churchill, Manitoba; Suffiold.
Alberta;  and Esquimau, H.C. "
Working Conditions and Employee Benefits
Modern, well-ejiulpped laboratories provide excellent facilities
and working conditions for the indtvtdnal scientist. A five-day
week is in effect in the majority of cases.
Superannuation and medical and hospital insurance benefits
are available.
Liberal provision for vacation and sick leave.
'Annual salary Increment plan in efrect.
Excellent opportunities  for advancement  for researchers of
proven a.b*IHty,
Excellent opportunities aro presented for keeping abreast
of latest developments and for broadening knowledge nnd
experience through contract with leading scientists in Canada,
the Inited Kingdom, a ltd in tho United States, and through
participation In programs Involving joint activity.
SEASONAL EMPLOYMENT (15 Aprll-l'.O September)
, .Applications   for   seasonal   employment   are    Invited   from
graduate students and from undergraduates who are enrolled lu
tlio*thii'il year of their respective courses.
Approximately $2110,1111 to if'iin.nu per month, depending on
academic qualifications.
Transportation Costs
The Hoard will reimburse seasonal employees for the cost of
rail transportation in excess of $.-.0,011 from the University to the
place of employment and return, providing the employee serves
for a period of three consecutive months during the university
vacation period.
Pfaces of Employment
Halifax. X.S.; Valcartler. I'.tJ.; (Illnwa, Kingston and
Toronto, Out.; Eort Clinrohlll, Manitoba; Siil'l'ield, AUuMa;
Esquimau, H.C.
Requirements exisi in the majority .of' the scientific anil
engineering fields and in  medicine and psychology.
Application  forms,  which  may  be obtained  from  the   I'niversily IMaci'ini'iit Officer, should be forwarded to:   -
The f'iretlor of Research  Personnel,
liefciice  Research   Hoard,
"A" Huilding.
Hepilrtinent of National Defence,
<>l I awa. 1
To ensure consideration, applications I'or Seasonal Employment  iiiiisi  Im* received by Hie L'.Jrd of Eebriiary, !%*.!. Page Four
Friday, February 22, 1952
Over  Beavers
Locals "Practice" For
Tonight's Ice Classic
Skating to a 5-3 victory over the Burnaby Beavers or.
Wednesday night, the UBC Thunderbird Hockey team won their
semi-final series in the Vancouver Commercial Hockey League.
With a  13-6 win over the Reuv
pi*h in the first game of thc best
of three semi-final series, nirds
made It two straight to advance
Into the finals against either the
PNE Indians or the BCE White
Hawks, who are tied at one game
The game was highlighted by a
rink length dash pulled off by Ken
Hole, who wound up aronn.1 !*is
own net, stick-bandied his wey
through the Burnaby team, pulled
the goalie out of position and neat
ly slipped the puck into th** opei'
The Thunderbirds took I've lea a
from the Htnrt and were never
headed although the Meave**s did
manage to tie the score for a
brief moment in the second period.
Roger Stanton, who phyed a
strong hack-checking game through
out the contest put the Birds
ahead   for     good,
Ooal getters besides Hole and
Stanton were Al Hood, Steve Cry*?
clink and Hass Young.
trie Hamber Will Present
A bin bouquet should go '.o ! ittk<-
Don Anderson who guard*j th»>
twine for the Birds. Don played
a superb game and pulled off no mo
outstanding saves, especially en
screen shots and gorfl inoutii scrambles.
Burnaby played a far better
game than ln the first of tin serifs
but they lacked combination,
•Remember the big series with
Alberta tonight and tomorrow night
th the Kerrisdale Arena. Both
nights are almost sold out. If you
haven't purchased your tickets .yet
you better hurry tb the New Gym
or the AMS office and *.;wt them.
The Honorable Eric ilumb-u*.
nfter whom the trophy w°s named,
will be present for the op-ming
faceoff and may be prese it to j resent the Trophy to the wl.;i ing
team. I
So far the Cubs have broken
even ln two years of competition
•for file Trophy. UBC won It the
first year and the Albertans won It
hist year.
lt looks like a good sjrio.*;' so
we'll see you at the Hockey game.
UBC To Meet Only
California Ruggers
Definite plans fojj the Thunderbird rugby team's annual trip
to California were announced yesterday by head rugby coach
As the series  with Stanford In-*v : '-	
Big  Triumph
Hamber Cup
EXPECTED to be in action in hockey classic over weekend
is smart net minder Bill Olson, above, who has been help
to 'Birds this year. Game time tonight at Kerrisdale Arena
is 8 o'clock.
dlans has been cancelled Birds will   Mc^miane,    Peter
play   only   against   the   California, Jim   McWilliams.
Bears. The two games reached ile('.!
to be played on Saturday, March li
and Tuesday,  March  2.  Bears will
make a return invasion at 'he end
of March.
>f.     if.     if. !
(Iranibate   and
n*        v        ip
Coach Lathwaite has not d"*. bled
the remaining three players. Hay
Fee, Mike Ferric, (Jerry Palmer,
Pete Templeman, Bob Ford and
Dune .Mclnnis are the players un-
This home and home series will; der consideration. '
decide the resting place of the; Laithwaite will, of course be in
World Cup for another ye«r. Last | charge on the team. Athletic Dir- j so it is hoped that in the next
aeauon the extremely powerful lector Bob Robinett, Manager Woody I Thunderettes versus Eilers game,
California team whacked 'Birds ,by! McLaren, Trainer Johnny Owen and | Thunderettes will be able to over-
a 3-1 score.. [reporter Brian  Wharf are tbe non I come   their   more   experienced   op-
All   reports   from   the   enemy's j P*ft>'Ir'g member's of the expedition.' ponents.    '
camp indicate that this Bear squad
Girl Cagers Edge
Kits In Close One
Thundereltes posted a win Wednesday night at John
Oliver against Kitsilano Community Center. The game was a
close contest from start to finish* but in the last quarter, Thunderettes managed to get a slight lead and hold it to a 39-36 win.
Ilessle   Hainas   played   her   best-i—~-—-—— ~——-— ~
...  i,..«„i,i.,.,  .,,*,   Cralter-4. Sainas-9, Cook-o, Russell,
name this  year,  tnst  breaking  urt- ,.   *, ,   ,       ,,        ..   ,,
.     .   .   , ...   ,.„,„,„   AseltineG,  Nyholm,  Bennett,  Dono-
der  the  basket   to   swore   !i   points! '
for   the   UBC   team   Eleanor   Cave!'""''''  lotal lia'	
lead   the   scoring   with   10   points,j
playing her usual exceptional style   I   ID*^      Q_#*__*■■_■ _^x
and goin-u: in for the rebounds con-   wD>*      JOvCUl
Innes scored lu for the opposition, who used* fast breaking and
pattern passing to score many of
their   points.
Tills team beat Eilers last week,
Jayvees Score
Their 11th Win
Bob Bone, Gavin Dempster
Lead  UBC Scoring Attack
The winningest basketball team on the campus, the Jayvees,
won their 11th game of the season by downing the Western
Washington Jayvees 74-50.       *   ~
Bob Bone led the CBC!
with 17 polntH, and davln
ster  potted  14.
Squads Will
Play Sunday
The Jayvees led 20-8 at quarter
time, 41-16 at the half and coasted
home ln  the last half.
The young melon men set a new
UBC record by scoring 22 out of
2.'1 free throws while some 4.00 fans
watched unknowingly.
Next Thursday, the Jayvees will
meet the Thunderbirds In one ot
the most important sanies of the
season for Dick Penn's squad.
The Jayvees will see action tills
Saturday night ln Tacoma against
the College of Puget Sound Jayvees.
The wrestling 'ellmlnatbns
will get underway nt noon In
the   War   Memorial   Oym.
The same day, at 3:30, eliminations for boxing will begin.
will be equally as strong. Fourteen of last season's lettermen have
returned including captain and Ar.
American footballer Les Rlchter.
Maxie Howell and Brian* Piper
former Australian intermit ion:* I
players and Bill Sainas, ex-Thun-
derbird star are the other notables
for the Bears.
Twenty two players' will make
the Jaunt to California. Cierry Main.
John Newton Stan Clyne, Charlie
Brumwell, Gerard Kirby, Doug McMillan, Stew Clyne, Oeorge Puil,
Bill Wlamsley, Ray Cocking, Ralph
Marteitson, Bill Mulholland Danny
Oliver Stan Clarke and Bill Whyte
are certain to go along, as are
reserves   Peter Von  Marten,   Dave
PRE • MED FILM -*- "DIAGNOSIS of Uruloglc conditions" Friday,
Feb. 2!) noon in Physics 202.
"SULFONAMIDE THERAPY" Physics 202 Friday, Feb. 22 noon.
All premed out and hear about
your   ball.
7:.!0 p.m., Panorama Roof, Hotel
Vancouver. $5.50 members. $ti."*0
non members per couple.
at the Spring Swing on Friday,
Feb. 29th ln the Brock. Admission
.">0  cents. 52
Kitsilano; Adank-6. Brlnham-5.
Cordon-2, lnnos-lo, Johnston, Mc-
Kenzle-2, Post-2. Power--?, Hummers-:!,   Total   *!6.
Thundere'ttes:   Cave-to,   Moore-2
The university soccer squads
move into action again this weekend providing the snow has cleared  away.
The Chiefs will meet the Cob
I ing wood Legion squad at Collingwood   Park  starting at 2:00.
The big Kame will take place t.t
Callister Park at 2:15, Thunderbirds will clash with the unbeaten
Collingwood   Athletics.
Here is the University of Alberta Oolden Bear hockey line-up
f*ii   the Hamber Cup series:
Monday, Feb. 25
ATO vs Teacher Tr. C.
Kits  A   vs  P.E.  2
Plii Delt A  vs Lambda Chi
Tuesday,   Feb.  26
Aggie  A   vs   P.E.   2
Phi Kappa Pi vs Teacher Tr.
Fiji A vs P.E. 4
Monday,   Feb.   25
Aggie vs  Fort Camp
2J Tuesday,   Feb.  26
a'M vs 'ft.TJ.'
Wednesday, Feb. 27
P.E. 2 vs Phi Delt
Friday, Feb. 29
. Meds   vs  Newman
Name       .
McLean.  Bill
Lea.   Kleth
Waldon,   Che*    .*!
Mandryck    II.     I
Donnelly, Ron     5
Syska, Gene        &
John, Eel 7
Fitzpatrick, B. 8
Kryczki, Tod 9
Day.'Dldk 10
Lindsay. Bob 11
Dockery, Bill M
Oughten, Cal 1:1
Kirk, Don II
Zoklwlsky, Ed!*»
Denny Rateliffe 17
Hal   Freeman    Jl
f orwa rd
Equipment Alan.
M ^
m »o«vivio tni mimum mmo am* immtg
CHtmiHiocHiMicM. tH»m§uk NMijRa
** TM MVMAl VMM Ht neuPUmTU, «N» IN
(Cy^yj) BNSNMIP Wffl* AN OtCUPtmON M Ml
iPtamuzio FiiLP JKjmiv t accimnt, ano m
moils*-, hi iruAtme onto thj Sow*QHmui.m
«w MVlCMfM....
THAT** A*,l,inbTHM — BUT THA
BftVLCItt'BM (in iaiti oc a nami M maw
Hml*0M%mlNQ/jj-NO MyiNO AieON-X^/A-Nft
«Tl«INI»% OHJNISS^ 0« *■«•"» «MAI% JUmT
A T«ACI OK **■**»fAJ&yjlMnM'-HCn,
it ecooMft —^r«v a tum cm •«yLCRUM
ANO VOULL Ml     £? 0*
Vltt... it's only fair to
warn you — try MVICMIM
once and you're hooked.
You'll never be without ii
OVII 80,000,000 SOlO IAST TIAI
According lo Plauttu
to be Jigging
a well
just as
Coca-Cola is the answer
to thirst. If you're) digging a
well or boning up for exama—
keep fresh for the job*
Have a Coke.
\ mi iMtkw fun
- •      DRINK
"Cokm"h a rtghfrtd trademark
• I0X


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