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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 20, 1953

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PRICE 5c; No. 51
At Blood clinic closing yesterday 42 per cent of UBC's
total enrolment had donated blood.
Forestry still led all faculties with a percentage of 102.
Social work was close behind with 83 per cent. Next three
highest percentages were Nursing, 71, Agriculture, 63, and
Applied Sicence, 55.
Today's total was 243 pints. This brings the drive
total to 2,234 pints.	
On Party Balloting
Ballots of Wednesday's political preference vote will be
counted and published as the findings of the Liberal club, not
of Parliamentary forum as a whole.
This was ihe subject of a mc
tlon passed by Parliamentary For
utn executive yesterday noon. Mo
tlon Was presented by Progressive
Conservative Club.
At meeting Walter Schoen stated the CCK stand was "not on
posed to th? ballot Itself, but definitely opposed to the manner in
which the election was carrlel
Pat Thomas, ex-president ul' th.'
club, said the balloting was carried
out under false pretenses in that
the Liberal Club president, Doug
Steinson, told Students' Counci'
that he represented the opinion of
all the campus political groups.
It was stated that Steinson re-
receivod permission from Counci'
to hold the election before con
ierrlng with other political groups.
Both the CCF and Socred group:
. atated that iliey were Informed oi
the   election   the   day   following
Stelnson's grant of permission froir-
Social Credit president Roy
Trimble gavo his position in saying that the election had been
"handled unethically" but in this
charge, he emphasized tUat he was
<C«R4t»we4«nPug* 3)
The Ubyuey printed a statement In its last Issue of accusing Doug Steinson of "obtaining
(political preference) oallott on
the day proceeding the voting
with the Intention of stuffing
the ballot boxes."
In spite of the irate charges
of CCF and 8oclal Credit officials
on Wednesday, It is now quite
apparent that Mr. Stelnson's actions were more Indiscreet and
misguided than dishonest. The
Ubyssey therefore apologizes to
Mr. Steinson.
Campus Clinic Remains
As Donations Increase
Slight Improvement
Shown By Students
Campus Hears
Today In Gym
Irwin Hoffman and Vancouver
Symphony Orclieatra appear in the
Gym today at noon in their fit-.-*t
performance on campus in Hire-
Selections from Ravel's Mother
Goose Suite, Bolero and Haydn'--
101th Symphony will be featured
rtn the program. Program will take
the form of r. public rehearsal fo •
orchestra's regular Sunday coi:
Orchestra,   which   is one  of  Can
ad-.i's  three  ma.ior symphony  orcn
»:stras,   was   formed   curly   iu   the
early   l!»20's.
Comedy Films
To Be Shown
Two Buster Keaton shows will
be shown on Campus Tuesday
toon under the auspices of Film
Filmsoc officials state that the
enthusiastic response to the recent
Charlie Chaplin comedy revlva
prompted the coming show.
Filming will start at noon in the
Auditorium with an admission
price of 10 cents for each person.
"They were not Divided' is the
feature for Tuesday evening show
Red Cross officials will continue operation of their donors'
clinic hero, it was decided yesterday.
Influx of donors had stepped up considerably during the
morning and early afternoon yesterday, persuading the clinic
to remain on the hope that the donations will continue at a
reasonable level.
llo.MUse   of   t.ie   poor   response \ ___ „—
early in the week, officials Wed
neBday had threatened to withdraw
from the cnopus If there was no
Increase In donations. Only twelve
donors had appeared Wednesday
Clinic .nipervisor Mrs. Case wan
optimistic yesterday 3:00 p.m. She
said that "It* has been very poor,
but there has been quite an improvement. It's much better thi-
— Ubyssey photo by Hux Lovely
BIG BOTTLE (one pint) sbOwn above, has just been drawn
painlessly out of the veins of Lizabeth Wallace, 2nd Arts,
by Red Cross nurse Mrs. Edith Case. Mrs. Case, who has
been a Red Cross nurse for 20 years will take a pint of your
blood just as painlessly if you go down to the auditorium
Up until three o'clock 192 students had gone through the cllnl -.
27 of these were rejects. Indie
tions showed that well over 20O
lint.-) would be given before th«*
clinic closed at four p.m. Only 135
donations were made Wednesday
and 110 Tuesday.
Players, Radsoc Aid
Flood Relief Fund
Various clubs and organizations on campus have answered
the plea of the Flood Drive fund committee by staging benefit
Endicott Scheduled
To Speak On Campus
Dr. James Endicott, chairman of the Canadian Peace Congress, will speak on the campus at a noon hour meeting next
Monday in Arts 100,
In a special bulletin to The
I'byssey last night, it was re
vealed that Dr. Endicott had been
prevented from speaking at tin
I'niversity of Alberta by the uni
verslty's   Hoard   of   Governois.
Students n/ised a violent ob
jectiou to this action, and succeed
ed in passing a resolution which
ordered the Hoard of Governors
to -'reverse their policy and make
ii full statement or that policy ti.
students at this university." Th"
netition will be presented through
Students'   Council.
'Scienceman Lover'
To Be Presented
For Flood Support
Her Scioiiceinan Lover, with th"
cast which captivated its audi
ences last term, will again In pro-
sented in the auditoriuir »u Mou
day at noon in aid of European
l-'lood  Relict  Drive i.n tne campus.
Play, written by Krlc Nicol. will
have Tom Shorthouse and Olive
Sturgess in the leading roles oi
Scleiiceman   I.over  and   Cas-amlra
Action concerns th" antics ol' the
t vvu principals in an atcnipi Ir kir-i
Ex-United   Church   ministei   am
past    missionary    of    China     wil
speak on "The Threat, to  Pe.ce in . 11 ■«■ ir love affair under  cove
the Far Eust." He has recently re
turned   from   the   Peking   and   \ i
eiiua    Peace    Congresses   and    ha
done    extensive    travelling
the   Iron   Curtuiii.
Eric  N'icol.  Ihe author,   is a   I'l'.C
rail    who   I.,   now   a    featured    i ip
I -I iii'i '''"'"'vt '"'  a downtown paper   Ni> ■
lol  wrote u column  for the  llns-a-v
| w hlh>   altendiu,;   tbe   university.
WORLD  PEACE I     Supporting   cist   includes   I.. mis*
Canadian   Pence  Congress   which i lie   Vic k   as   Aunt.   Cvnlhia.   AUieri
he   represents   is   held   up   to   be   a ' s-.inin>ou   as   Uncle  .lohn,   Itill   l-'er
uou-sectiiriaii   and   non-nolitic.il   or    guson as Dr. lirackisn. deny Webb
gaiiizatiou devoted  to the cause r     as    Potter    the    Butler,    and    Dori-
world  pea'-e. ' Chileott  as   Ail.it   Nellie.
Filmsoc Gives Show Deadline
following the lead of Barn
Mather in this Wednesday's edi
Hon of a local newsnapcr. l-'ilmsor
is initiating on beh'ilf of tie- .gen
oral and haul np student body, a
wbli Iwiud campus version ol
Mather's sugKostion. "(live us a
icsi   drive.''
Film   Society   lech   ' hat    the   stu
dent  bod)   has been  pushed and   hit    having  been   pi,minted   iu  e\<
over   tin-   head   so   consistently    lu    Mie   student   boii.v .   l-'i'm-ocer
ippral-,     I'l    ",i\e    liliinll,     I'i'-.lll     polio 111     ail      itli-icp:      lo     '••    lino
help flood jiictims, get on' and ibriiim to the eatnpii-; M-mie, film
vote, thai students ire no iouger : j-'ociei>■ i- present inn an ultimatum
noticing  the sound  trucks,  banner-; I to    ill   campus   orgaiii/at ions   plan
and newspaper spread-. The
iect. is that these worthwhile
peals are falling upon deal' e.n
the   hardened   student   body.
eft isil
c.impai.'.'.n    ol
g     has     lo.-l     i
i oliosa I
•i     ellect
llillg    to    ll.ild   .special    movie ;    II -in::
filin.-ioc'.s   auditorium    projectors.
Aftei I-'riday, I'Ybiaiary 27. no
more apidiral ions for spe, j 11 -hows
v. ill be ..rrrptrd. A short brief
explaining sliows planned I'm
Alarm or April, mil I be in the
irinds   of   I le1   film --ir  immmI j\ ,■   lu
lie\l     Wl'i'k    at     ' lit.     I'll'-"'.
• filinsoc's movie, ".Monsieur Via-
'lent."   presented   ye  terday.   tailed
to lll-.-et expenses but fie executive
I decided    to   donate    '$-'>    irolll    gen
eral revenue.
Collections obtained by the En
ulneers selling of the Ubyssey last
Tuesday resulted in -a total of $l.e!
towards the fund.
A sum uf ip-iti was obtained yesterday   al.   noon.
Performances scheduled for next
week, proceeds of which me going
to flood relief include, n play staged
hy the Players Club entitled "Her
Scienceiiiaii I.over" scheduled for
Monday afternoon in the auditorium, '.md a presentation by Radsoc
featuring luck Cullen. a local dis ■
Survey To Discover
Student Treatment
Carnegie International Besearch
Committee is conducting a survey
of the ultitudcr. of Canadian students   to  foreigners.
for this purpose, they have prepared a <|UestiomiilTo to be filled
out by Canadian students who have
Ira veiled oversea-.
ISS committee would appreciate
il M'\y much if those students who
have ti.ivellcd overseas would send I
imi name phone number and ad
dress, |o (he Campus mail, ISS
I '(> 111 ill i I tee, or to llox 22 ill til'-
A.MS   olfice. ]
Phrateres' Formal
Tonight   In Brock
I'lirater"-: -prill,:', formal ball will
be held tonight at l» o'- lock ill the
Urock   Lounge.
Candidates for the Plnatere-
Sw eel hart crow n wil! be pre a-nted
a l l lie dame ,, ml t h>> w inner v ill
be crowned a' midnight. Before
t lie fo,-in.il ' he .-rib chapter wit
hold coke 11:. it it- - and III" excel
liw ..ill fin erl a in lour . nest s
: rem   I let a   Mm pi or  o:    I'h ra l eras  a I
Frosh Rule
Freshman ruling on athletics
has been rescinded by the Senate of UBC and placed in the
"lands of the Men's Athletic
Senate passed a motion at a
meeting February 9 which allowed
students to have full authority on
governing eligibility of athletes o'l
'first'' or Varsity squads.
As a result lour now rcgulutilons
regarding freshmen will be writ
ten Into the constitution of tbe
A1AD. Ths regulations, as they will
be entered, are printed on Page 2.
At the beginning of thjB '52-'5?
sessioln, the Senate passed a nil-
ing which torbade any freshman or
any student-coming to CBC for Bin
first term, regardless of tbe year
he wag in. from participating on
any Vamltj team.
Students jrotested and two general meetings of the Alma Mater
Society were held to discuss prob
letris and resolutions concerning
the ruling.
Students at a meeting passed
I- motion tint a freshman ruling
was not desirable bee-use many
students couid carry an extra- cur-
ricular activity and still maintain
good sc-hoastic ctandlngs.
Raghbir Basl( president of A.MS,
presented the resolution along with
the MAD regulations to the Sen
ate at its last regular meeting oi
Senate recommended that presi
dent N. A. M. MacKenzie appoint
a special Senate committee tc
discuss the m-oblem with Students'
Council, JJe«n Gage was appointed
head of the committee.
At the meeting of the two group.'
the student representatives -em
phaslzed the need of giving some
.Mayor and Airs. Hume, Brigadlei j disciplinary power to MAD subject
and .Mrs. Sherwood Lett, Dr. and ' to control of the Senate and Stu
Mrs. Norman MucKenzie. [dents' Council.
l-'oreign   students   and  Canadian ; ( Continued on Page 3)
studying tit CHC. are al! welcome. (SE*   FRESHMAN)
Mau Mru, with itt tec ret rites
and terrorist techniques, will be
revealed when. Prof. G. O. 6.
Davies of the History Depart-
ment speaks to • 'student meeting of the United Nations Club
today at noon in Arts 100.
Mr. Davies, a former member
of the British Foreign Service
and an international relations expert, has made a complete study
of the entire problem of the recent developments in British Colonial policy, the rise of the Mau
Mau movements in Kenya, S.
Tea To Honor
Int'l Students
All l'HC overseas students-are in
vlted io the afternoon reception
to be held iu the Manhattan 172i
\V.   Broadway, on  Sunday,  Feb. 22.
Tea is under the auspices ot
Vancouver Co-ordinating Council
on Citizenship. Canadian Polish
Congress and Czechoslovak National Alliance, both affiliated wit'i
the Citizens,Up Council, are hosts
lor  the  affair.
Patrons    for    the    tea    include;
'Prince Of Peace And Pahkistan'
By Dr. Clarke VCF Presentation
LOWSHIP i.i presenting Dr. Den-1 representatives will meet the LSE
ills Clarke, returned missionary.; to discuss budget problems and a
speaking on "The Prince of Peace1 new organizational system within
and   Pakistan'   today   at.   12::'.n   in , the   LSE,   today   at.   :'.::10   in   Clim
Boom in  Brock.
Aggie  100.
Hr *F •¥•
present ProlVssor Davies, speaking
mi "What is Man Man ' today a'.
H*        *
i   ndci'Miai1       Societv
film.    "Post-Partum    torinnl,   will   In
at    I-J Mil-   today   i
12m!0  iu   Arts
Will      sllliw      .'
I laemorrhagc
Physic    202.
JEAN   de   RIMANOCZY, violinist
and    Marcel    Sumner    will   give    -i
violin   and   niaiio   recital   In   Audi
torium   at   noon  on   Wednesday.
¥        H*        H*
* *
CAMERA CLUB will sponror i
show ing ol' recent p irt ciits doic
hv nii'inbe: s. in Boom :'. Ih. Library,
loday at   i 2 ' 'hi.
-Y-        H*        H<
ization will hold its re'-.ular \\vv'\
Iv meeting iu Pby-iics "nil today
noon     All   ,ni'   w i ■ I c n 1111..
Dance    Club
held    l-'riday,   Keh.
27  in   Brock   ila.l  from  0  to  I   p.m.
$2   per   couple,   everyone   welcome.
* * #
AUS will pre null. Irwin llotiinini
and Vancouver Symphony Orchestra in the Now (lyminsiuni today
at noon.
H*       >(-       H*
UN CLUB is sponsoring Prof
11. O. Ii. Davies speaking on Mau
Man Movements iu Kelly,, todnv
inxiii.   in   Ail-   ;imi. Page 2
Friday, February 20, 1953
Authorized as second class mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.
Student (subscriptIons $1.20 per year (Included ln AMS fees). Mall subscriptions $2.00
per year. Single copies live cents. Published in Vancouver 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 the
Ubyssey, and not necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society or the University. Letters
to the Editor should not be more than 150 words, The Ubyssey reserves the right to
cut letters, and caiino' guarantee publication of all letters received.
Offices in Brock Hall For Display advertising
Phone ADma 1B24 Phono AUna 3353
Executive Editor, Ed Parker; Feature Editor, Eteio Oorbat; City Editor, Myra Green;
News Editor, Ron Sapera; Literary Editor, Gait Elklngton; CUP Editor, Patsy Byrne;
Circulation Manager, .Marlon Novak; Staff Photographer, Hux Lovely.
Senior Editor this Issue  P«te Pln»o
Associate: Harvey King. Deskmen and Reporters: Bruce McWllIIams, Anlee Brlckmau,
Ray Logic, Barry Clare,
We Have A Constitution?
Now that the third act of the AMS election
comedy is over it is quite clear that constitutional amendments must be on the agenda of
the spring general meeting of the society. The
elections committee got themselves into hot
water by not adhering to the section of the
constitution governing elections, and left
themselves open to protest and criticism. They
were forced to reverse their decision as to the
method of ballot counting as a result of these
Ballots with one or two (but not all) of the
choices marked were accepted and counted
in the election of the new AMS president, but
on the second and third slate no ballots were
accepted unless all the choices were marked.
The elections committee were definitely in
the wrong in not staying with the constitution,
but the fault is not entirely theirs. The inadequacy of the constitution was a major factor.
In order to avoid this ballot-counting confusion in future years the preferential ballot
should be retained, but all ballots which
clearly indicate the voter's choice should be
The elections committee also erred in ex
tending the deadline for nominations for the
position of Junior Member before it was determined whether any of the defeated candidates wished to contest the position. The
constitution states that defeated candidates
for other offices may have an additional 48
hours in which to submit nomination papers.
The committee (which was upheld by the
Student Council) claimed they were acting
constitutionally when they extended the
nomination deadline. If the constitution is
that ambiguous it should be clarified at the
spring AMS meeting, and future elections
committees should be made to adhere strictly
to the regulations.
According to the constitution the vice-
president is to be elected on the second slate,
and not on the third slate of candidates as
was done in this election. The committee was
certainly right in thinking that there would
be little interest in the third slate if there
were no major office being contested. The
constitution shoud be amended in such a way
that the decision as to which officers run on
the various slates is left up to the elections
Freshman  Eligibility Ruling
Th following motion was passed at the Feb.
9 meeting of the University Senate. It concerns
the regulations governing men's athletics at
th|« university.—ED.
That Senate approve and accept tbe following
regulations concerning- athletics as approved in
principle by the Men'ts Athletic Committee and the
Men's Athletic Directorate, and as approved by the
Students' Council for inclusion in the MAD constitution, on Ihe undcrstiindins thai Section :'. of
Regulation A is subject to Section I of the same
A. Regulations governing eligibility of male aili-
let.es participating on any University "I'rist."
athletic team (i.e.. the Varsity or Thunderbird
(1) Transfers from universities or colleges not
affiliated with the University of B.C. must
have attended the University or B.C. or Victoria College as a lull-time student for at least
one winter session before becoming eligible to
participate on a first team.
(2) No student shall be eligible to compete on
a first team unless iu the lawt winter session,
If any, previously attended, he was granted
standing, in whole or in part, for the work of
Plugged Nickle
At last I have gotten around to putting iu my oar
about the Tobacco Road case. I bad not done so
earlier because by legal training forbids comment
on a case while it Is before the court, and because
I couldn't think of anything to say. Now, however,
the miper brain is in ferment so ready with lineups:
Entirely aside from the merits of Hie law upon
which the decision was nnsed. I think Magistrate
Midlines was right.
On the other hand, I think thai Hie law upon
which  the decision  was based, is  wrong.
The charge against the Avon for staging an
'■indecent and lewd' performance was laid under
the criminal code. I'nfortumilely, or perhaps for
tunuloly tin- code does not attempt a definition of
'•lewd and indecent ' and this is where the difficulty
comes in. because there is. of course, no absolute
standard by which the terms can be measured. They
are purely subjective relative to the audience at.
whom a, work is directed, ;m,| u> n,(. neisons who
see It.
Let me illustrate. A photograph of a nude, lying
by itself is both inanimate and amoral. Included in
an artist's manual and read by persons trained to
appreciate and look for the aesthetic beauty of the
human form, it becomes ABT in the highest sense.
I'lnued on a pool-room wall, there lo be leered at liy
leoring patrons, it becomes pornography .and is
I believe that the Avon theatre's production,
regardless at whom it wa. "aimed' appealed prim
ai'lly to the poolroom crowd. The very fad thai
once neu ; ot the nature oi lire produdion got out
the theatre wa-- sohl ulll for d.p-s makes one wolld -r
where all these "art' liners were during tho
P'ci-edii.- six mouths when ihe same company
I'l m' ed to all but  empty houses.
Certainly,   a   leu    people   trained   iu   111■    appreda
lion   ni   literature  ami   the   tliealie  saw   Ihe  artistic
elements    in    tile    perform.i to e        I'll,.    owrwlielinillM
that session, and after writing any neconsary
supplemental, be completed all but at most
three units (or the equivalent) of a full year's
C!i A student with no previous attendance ut
the Cniverslty of British Columbia or Victoria
College may not  compete on a first athletic
team unless he has standing which admits him
without  condition to the second year of University  work.   A student in this category, however,   may,   with   Ilu*  approval   of   the   Jli-n' t
Athletic Committee be permitted  to play:
inl   if he is over twenty-two years of age: or
Ibi  If  no  freshman  or .I.V.  team  can   be organized.
B. BUls of tli players for all teams are to be submitted by the Athletic Director to the Registrar's Office not later than one week prior to
scheduled games.   Players' eligibility will then
bo   verified   or   otherwise   and   the   Athletic
Director   will   be   responsible   to   the   Men's
Athletic   Committee  for  enforcing  the   Registrar's ruling.
This motion was approved on the understanding
that the Students' Council and tho Men's Athletic
Committee   will  give  effect   to   the  terms  of  the
by franck
majority did'not. The "common man" did not.
And to the law, that Is what counts. If the "ordinary
man" would see the "lewd'' rather than the "artistic" aspect of the production, then Ihe Code applies,
and the Magistrate was right iu his judgment.
Wo must, therefore, turn our attention lo Ihe
Code itself. | do not, believe that any government
can legislate to protect men's morals. Crown men
and women will chart their own course of morality,
and, if they want sin, or if Ihey want lit|uor Ihey
will get it regardless of prohibitions. It Is alniOHt
trite to say that Ihe prohibition only makes It the
more desirable. The rush to the mediocre version
of Tobacco Boad, however, is eloquent on this
I do not believe either that the removal of all such
''morality" legisallion would have any more harm-
fill effects than the ending of prohibition. I believe,
on the other hand that the present laws are bound
to make for a mediocre society. Progress is made
by ihe few. Tiie "man in the street" is merely
carried along. The whole of whatever we call
"culture" in fad, is based upon the crealiveiiess
and the appreciation of the few. If they arc to be
denied freedom of creation and appreciation merely
because a painting, a play, a piece of music experienced under the wrong conditions or by the untrained mind may he pornography, then creative art
must cease. Lets face it. -artistic ceratiou is motivated by vou KNOW WHAT and for till the time
the trained eye will seek out the "artistic" emotion.
the untrained will look for the "lewd" passion.
The --landarl of the law demands that the lest
must lie thai of the ordinary man. "Culture' lias
new-;- been ihe "common" man's medium of expression, and if it is to be judged by his standards
ii  must always be found wanting, lewd.
It is better that a few pi ofessionn I poll <>gru pliers
go free than that creative art be hopelessh ham
- I rule--,   hv   a II   impossible   slallila ni.
Alumni Chat   Letters To The  Editor
To Be Given
I'Mrst feature of another Alumni
Association series of fireside
chats and Informal discussion
groups will he a talk by Dr. Henry C. Gunning, president and head
of the (leology und Geography
Cunning will speak next Sun
day evening, February 22, ut 7::n>
p. ui. lu Brocl hull Free a dm Is
slkm is offered to all those who
inform the Alumni Association
Urock Mall, of their iutention to
Series of ''huts wl" Incliult
four subjects, Geology, Hume Economics, Pharmacy and Hociu
Subsequent speakers will bi
Miss Charlotte S. Olack, March 8;
Deun Arnold W. Matthews, March
22; Miss MmJoiie J. Smith
March 29.
Attendance to any of these
functions U not confined tu UHC
alumni. Anyone Interested in
learning more about British Columbia's university will be wel
comed, Alumni Association an
Alumni Association must b
notified either lu person or by
mail, by each person planning to
uttend. AH meetings will be held
on Sunday evenings at 7:30 p.m.
ln the Brock.
Notes, expertly and promptly
typed. Moderate rates. We usa
Campbells' book of rules, FJlakey
and Cook's, and Essay Specifications hy the Dept. of Applied Science. Serving studonts since 194'J.
Mrs. A. O. Robinson, 1180 VV 11th
Avenue. AL, 0915R, (till)
manuscripts, mimeographing. El-
olse Street, No. 7 Dalhoilsle Apt*..
University Ulvd. AI,. 0655R. (Gil)
wishing to earn $10 up per week
Just by he-inn alert and observant
coinact Uouk Hughes, PA. H111-2-.1
It 'a.m. to It) p.m. (tit'.)
Krauunar and conversation n.v
former UI!C lecturer. Past successes with sMldents. Iteasotrible
rales. I 'diversity area. Phone
.Mrs.  i.edall. A I,, iftsih. I.Vp j
honors   gradii;.!'-,   experienced   in
teaching.  Arthur  Lletze,   l-'.h.'i   VV.
nth  Ave.  A I,.   1.117. (.IU
sonable rates. -i(il!i \V. I llh Ave.
AL. till IJ L. (.-,»»
sine :is, tall. -Phone Rod, AI .
take all types of work tit home
Mss._ etc  typed.  Phone  .MA.  27SJ.
microscope, onlnrghig from 40:1
lo 10.10:1, wilh all attachment;
in AI condition. Phone FA,
NUIi.lM. (II)
for one ( I l size 12- I-I large tux.
CH.  TIGS. (11)
and   covets:    Camilla   mint   slice!
Parly leaving.  IIA. :::»!»I.
POR     SALE.     RARE    GEUMA.'.'
books on ait. science, psychology,
ele.   I!A.   !!2'.i|.
'In. license '.">:'„ iu AI condition.
See and drive it and you'll buy It.
f.Kin. HA. ::!>!) I.
For Students And Stait Only;
1.45,   6.00.   8.15
Comedy Of Revival
12.30  Tueiiday,   February  24,   10c
Editor, ihe
Dear Sir:
Following up Mr. Loosmore'?.
"Socialistic Ubyssey" I sugges-
tho following regulations iti Untrue   socialistic   tradition.
Marketing of the paper.
1  Each student will  have him-
Billetees Needed
For Conference
llillela are urgently needed I'm
high Hchool students who are
scheduled 'o attend their annual
conference at UHC February 2G,
27 aud 28
Only one meal need be fur-
iiiHlit-il by Die bilctee, although
the delegates will be staying
thre night".
Anyone willing to provide accommodations Ih asked to please
call Don Jabour at KE. IHTIL or
contact the conference committee in the tligu School Office in
the Urock  I kill ,
This will be the sixth straight
year that UHC' has entertained
the representatives of the H.C.
high scuools. Purpose of the
conference Is tc orient the prospective students to campus life
courses offered.
self punched every time he taken
a copy ai' the Ubyssey. This wi'.l
prevent hoarding. No student,
shall take more than two llby.-:-
sey.i every three editions.
To consei ve paper, the student
make not lake two copies of th"
three editions. He must luke one
copy twice In every three editions.
2 No student may refuse to
take more than one Ubyssey every
three editions. Refusal tu take the
alloted number will be considered
willful bigotry -and will be subjec'
to Regulation 24.107^8-8 k. "Willful lelusul to broaden the mind."
! Funds for publication and distribution of the Ubyssey shall be
taken from the consolidated AMS
fund, which provides the student;*
on campus with f'-oe clothes
(Pattern sti7,1—without swallow
tall), books, medical care, false
teeth, membership iu Peoples'
Fellowships toenail clipperi and
AMS fee shall be kept to *,
mere $273 to cover cost of production, distribution aud administration.
Looking Back
5 YEARS AGO, 1948
UBC Debating Team wins over
Llnfield College: "Resolved that
atomic energy be exclusively controlled by United Nations." Roger
Pederson becomes AMS president
Increase in Vet's Allowance
boosts MOO undergrads morale.
Jackie Shearman and Hud Spiers
capture presidencies of WAD and
10 YEAR8 AGO, 1943
Robert   S.   Whyte   wins   pros;
dency of AMS. Soccer sciuad drop-
U-1   counter   to   Honds   breakin,"
long winnlug streak.
15 YEARS AGO, 1038
McGill   Students'   Council    ex
eludes Communist Tim Duck from
the   McGill   Union.   Football:   J;\
Hlrds   crush   North   Shore   Lloiu,
From $10.00
Complete with Sheds nnd lndei
Clarke & Stmt
Co. Ltd.
560 Seymour St. Vancouver, i.C.
Do some widows with  dependents have Insuperable
difficulties in obtaining their legal rights under the
Workmen's Compensation Act?
Do some injured workmen with dependent children get
relatively small pensions when totally disabled under the
provisions of the present Workmen's Compensation Act?
Read "Two Widely Divergent Disability Pension Awards"
on   Page  15 of
Now available al
MUNRO S .. Tenth at Tolmie
or from
The Editor, Suite 5, 2414 Main Street, Vaucpuver 10
Practical economics
at "MY BANK",
where students' accounts are
welcome. You can open an
account for as little as a
Hank oi  Montriai
(panada J  *?i%4( 'Sank
WIRKINi;    WITH     <   A N A I
F V t » Y     WAL K     OF    1 IF I     SIN'
EUROPE - Student Tours
73 DAYS - $1230
June (> — Sail one class S.S. Groote Beer, chartered by
Holland American Line, from Montreal.
EUROPE BY MOTOR! Holland, Brussels, the Rhine,
Bavarian Castles, Austrian Tyrol, Italian Dolomites,
Venice, Rome, the Hill Towns, Florence. Italian and
French Rivieras. French Alps, Switzerland, Paris. Scotland, English Lakes, Shakespeare Country, Devon, the
West Country, London.
An;;.  10 — Sail   from   Southampton   one   class   on   S.S.
(Jroole Beer.
Ait'j. 18—Arrive Montreal.
72 DAYS-$1194
June 11 — Sail tourist class from Montreal S.S. Ascania.
Scotland, English Lakes, Chester. Shakespeare Country,
NorUi and South Devon, London, Holland, Belgium, Germany (th? Rhine and Black Forest), Switzerland, Italian
Lakes. Venice, Rome, Hill Towns. Florence, Italian and
French   Rivieras, Paris.
An j,'. i:i — Sail from Le Havre S.S.Samaria, tourist class.
Ait!.;. \l\        Arrive Quebec.
ask  for detailed  itineraries
I' N1VKRSI T Y    T H A V E L   (   L U B
5/  Bloor St. West, Toronto.  K'ngsdale  Ii984
M.-.M.Kjenient:    I.   F.  &   C.   H.   Luc.is Friday, February 20, 1953
P«g« S
Only One In Canada
This university, youngest in Canada and unique in so many
respects, even has unique banking facilities. The bank in the
Auditorium building, whose facilities so many of us use, is the
only branch bank on a university campus in Canada.
 — <S>    In September, 1948, the Dank of
Montreal opened a sub-agency
here, under tlie managership of
Mr. M. C. Klrby, which became .i
full bruii'h the following summer
still under Mr. Klrby
Campus branch became equipped
then to provide all the banking
services offered by any other
branch except, perhaps, safety deposit boxes. However, they tf 11 us
that some headings under whicn
a regular office would show
amouts ai assets or liabilities are
devoid of any entry.
The monthly statement of the
ctfmpus branch shows 'hat Its liabilities ut-e made up mainly of
deposit accounts.
Prizes Won
By Students
For Bleeding
Once again 14 lucky people have
won prizes simply for donating one
pint of blood to a worthy cause.
Winners are as follows: W. O.
Richardson, necktie, Murray Goldman; Helena Martin Horla, gift
certificate ($3.00), Dominion Furniture; Howard Oborne, ekl goggles,
Sports Centre; Deudle Dewar, pass
for two. Studio Theatre; It. J. Le-
flrasseur, gift •ertlficute ($2.00),
George Sparling Sporting Goods.
Ken Doolan. lubrication job, Pat
Oliver Service; Anlee Brickraan,
gift certificate ($5.00), Woodwards;
Elaine Kennedy, gift certificate
($2.60), Nancy's Ladles Wear; D.
Fraser, gift certificate ($1.50), Bert
Amey Ltd.
W R Bmerton, gift certificate
($3,60), W. M. Gow; Pat Annesley.
double pass, Plasa Theatre; G. T.
Campbell, two double passes, Mar-
pole Theatre: Christine Weir, gift
certificate ($5.00), Modiste Ladles
Apparel; and Jerome Angel, chocolates, Laug Tom.
These gift certificates may be
collected nt the Librarian's desk,
Forestry Library, upstairs in the
Forestry Geology building, anytime
between 12 noon cud 1 p.m. If not, since married or ben transferred,
phone Doug Little at ALma 179SL, One member of the staff is married
after six. I to a present student.
Maxwell W. Mackenzie will discuss "Public Service
and Private Gain" at the annual Commercemen's banquet
to be held at Hotel Vancouver March 5.
Executive vice-president of the Canadian Chemical and
Cellulose Company, Mr. Mackenzie has held many government offices, prior to his present appointment. He has
served as Executive officer of the Foreign Exchange Control
Board, deputy chairman of the Wartime Prices and Control
Board, and Deputy Minister of Defense Production.
Vancouver Board of Trade and Canadian Manufacturers' Association are co-operating with the School of
Commerce to sponsor the banquet.
"Morality of Ernest Hemingway" will be the topic cbojjfn
by Professor Watters, of the UBC English department, $# a
talk and a discussion session, this Sunday at $ p.m., a,t tye
Unitarian Church, 1550 West 10th.
Hmlngway,    who,    incidentally, $-—; .-.__.,„__'_'.__;—:—r~—f
worked for some time as a reporter
on the Toronto Star, Is a partlcu-
Forum Elections
(Continued from Page 1)
There Is one service in particular that undergrad mi tes are In
vited to make use of. Mr. Klrby,
the genial malinger, le glad at auy
time to ^ive financial tounsel to
•any who may want it. It would
seem that this advice has been
taken many times over since sale.*
of Canada Savings Bonds by tli •
bianch here exceeded iu 1952 thos?
in ID.'il.
It is unlikoly that the Bank of
Montreal opened a branch on the
campus In order to provide employ
ment tor UBC graduates and under
graduates, or even to function a*
a matrimonial bureau, but a g'anc
over the- payroll makes It look that
Mr. Jack Oldfln, second office'-
of the brunch, was a student hero
tor three years, as is Miss Joan
Hooper, teller. Mrs. Marie Marsh,
also a teller, in a graduate, aiul
there have been others who hav
Faculty Member, Ex-Student
Join Talents For Recital
Music lovers on and off the campus are promised an enjoyable evening when a former student and a present faculty
member of this university gives a recital in the auditorium next
Thursday. Mr. Teno Genis is the violinist and Mr. Max Edwards
the pianist.
Mr.   drills   was   born   in   Vanroii-. an ■
ver and Is a graduate of tin-  I'ui-j J"feSllffldn
verslty of llritl-.tii Columbia,  lie  is J
a keen musician and trained as <i
violinist under Mr. Douglas Stew
Ills career as a musician Include-'
winning honors as a soloist In tic
Knight* of I'ythias Musical h'esti
val. playhi.it 111 the Music Society
Concert Orchestra ind acting a.-.
Concert muster ol the University
Symphony Cr'-I.e-Urn in lit 17-4C;
His other Interests range from th»
physical sciences to the dramati'
Program ol February an Is an
Interesting one. (ienls will piny
four Son-atus for violin and piano
three of which ar" by Kngiish
i oiii posers, (roil. ilTtli century),
Somervell tUtb century), and Ire
laud (u couiemporary writer o
.'treat importance).
lu addition b" will play a wel
known Sonata by Mozart i.\o." U>
in II flat. K..".78i. and will end by
1 laying rVirtok's Six llouniiiniim
Dances. and S'hubert'a D iimjoi
Hondo op ')'■'..
It is allostetber a fascinating
program which should appeal to
laymen and iniislciaiis alike be
curse ni its rich variety of style?,
and of its careful balance. Perhaps
tin- Sonata by .lohn Ireland will
attract the attention ol' most lis
toners for its spirited Idiom and
brilliance    of    composition--there
| (Continued from Page 1>
Uesults of the meeting were the
rescinding of the freshman ruling
lltisi, on hearing the news. said,
"The Semite lias realized the stu
dents' ability to man-ige their owi
at'lairs. The .slight Infringement I
that had been .-list on the student/ '
responsibility has been welded up
and once again, student autonomy
iuis been restored.
"The students have reason" to b
proud   that   we   have  -:i   university
where till the avenues for true uni
versify   education   are  still   open.'
he concluded.
Lost & Found
Pen,   Kclip.se   "Hooded   Knight. '
Pen,  Parker,  blue.  Pen. dark  blue,
no   trade   mark.   Script.)   pun,   mi
toon'and gold.  Lions Club crest.
Pen,   \Vaterr..Mii.   blue.
Hli-.ck purse. glasses inside.
Classes brown leather case. Class
case, brown. Classes, clear plastic
Classes, In-own horn rim, in blue
McCrlinaion,   Kngiish   Text.   Col-I
lection  of  Dickens,   Kleider   Mucin
Leute, in  Arts  iildg.  I took contain!
ing  Spanish   course.   Hard  covered
notebook,    Kngiish    notes.    Conte-
Divers  de  Trois  Siecles.   Pile card a
is not  one  dull  moment  in  the en , |„  i,,;,,,!!,,   |-,,|(|
lire work and il constitutes one
of Ihe iiiosi Important contribu
lions to the literature of the violin
iu  this  century.
Creat KxpHclalions. red mo.-roco
cover. Social Psychology. Maria
Cliapdelaine. I'.iologv and Hotany
Depl.     lab     exercises.     Prom     Ihe
Mr.    Kdwards,   who   will   acconi    Crouiul   I'p.   Human   Phvsiology,  ,1,
pauy   Mr.  Ceuia  al   the  piano,   has   A. Killoli.
been introduced to t'bys.sey read i lllack ring binder. Kcology notes,
ers before, II:- has often gheii re; LectilMis hi copulas, Loose leaf
dials at the uimersily during the;,; rinus. Agronomy -|u notes. ,\|, .
la-.! si\ years and his ht'en also ('rinimou^ hlnglish texi found iu
beard   on   Ihe   air. Brink.
Imo i i 11 v     member    of    the    t,-1 iii    UMBRELLAS
lie     lealii.M.     in     lliissian.     Spanish l!ro>\n,   ciearish    pla-th     handles
and i'leiuji beie and U also , Prown aud plaid section;, gre.i
graduate iu Music and Kasi hai handle. I'm pie. ml and yellow
opeau History from London i Km loiind in C.unm hut Line, vellow
laud i   : ml    \.m    -» ork handle
not discussing Steinson's personal
integrity. Trimble maintained that
Steinson "should have conferred
with the other political club;
Liberal position was defended by
Vaughan Lyon and Dave Hummel
Lyon queried, "What's wrong with
the Liberal club running a poll
themselves to measure student political opinion?''
Opposing groups nnswered that
the Liberal president bid mis-represented the other clubs in that
he said he war, represntlng them
as well as his own club.
Liberal    representative,    Dave
Hummel, moved that the executive
pass a motion to  vindicate Steinson on a point of honor. There were j executive   and   the   meeting   wa
no seconders to this motion. i adjourned by chairman Peter Hens-
John   FVaser,   Progressive   Con j lowe.
servatlve president, movwd that tho
ballots be counted on the condition
that Steinson submit u letter of
apology for his action. This motion
was seconded by Joe Nold. An
amendment by CCF representative,
Walter Schocn, to the effect that
result of the ballot be given us the
finding of the Liberal Club, was
Incorporated ln the motion.
Amended motion read: "Thai
upon the condition that Mr. Steinson publish an apology for the inconvenience caused the memebers
of the political clubs through his
lack of discretion re: the recent
political vote, the ballots be counted and the result be published as
the findings of the  Liberal Club.'
This motion  was  passed by  tin
larly interesting author, not only
For H«mlngway, as for i|aqy
others of his generation .nothing
is certain any longer, aniji few
things in life are worthwhile. Tills
because of the fine literary quality \ meuns that the author has ha.4 to
of his work but that ho speaks for ! Mrm his own standard*, work out
a generation ln which traditional: his own- approach to jite,. Thto *p-
moral standards have completely j proach will be the topic of Profes-
uroken down, will be the theme.      ' sor Watters talk.
'Her Scienceman Lover'
Here In Auditorium Monday
E ATO N S    $*ytw ^Mmfifc Page 4
Friday, February 20, 1953
HARLOT'S MILLMARK MALLMOOSE and Engineer's Ben Guzzelwits have jumped for
the ball in yesterday's Joker-EUS game, but apparently the ball has gone west. Harlot's,
sponsored by the UBC Joker's club, winged their way to victory.
Thunderbirds Finish Schedule
Meet Gladiators And Loggers
UBC Thunderbirds wind up their
Evergreen Conference basketball
season this weekend when they
tiake on Pacific Lutheran Uladin'.-
ors and College of Puget Sound
A big crowd Is expected as Jack
Pomfret's Birds make nn attempt
tor their second win of the season.
Best chance should come attains,
the Gladiators from Parkland Frl
-day night.
In their first meeting of thr
season PLC uqueaked by with a
r>7rl!) win on their home court an-!
with their own rets. This is ai
important factor as some of thr
refereelng in the smaller Kver
green centres is striety from hun
Refs are brought in. paid $■*<
each for I lie two weekend uani"
and aren't lured the next week '
they don't do a satisfactory .job
Since that .in cabbages comes ii
pretty handy the majority of th"
boys in the striped shirts mak
fine thev . please the  maiiageineir
It would be nice if the Kver
Screen Cor.t'>:r»nee was a' big etiougi
league to have official referees or
e-ven a system ot grading existing
arbitrers bir* is yet that a-asn''
Hut back  'o  PLC.  which  isn't  .
very  nice  thing  to  come  but k  to
who   looked   tremendous   ln   pre
College of Puget Sound Loggers.
»ion  brand  of  ball,  concentrating! season exhibition games when they
on a tough defense and they don'rj racked up  12 straight wins, have
Gladiators  aren't  u  nice  team   to
watch. They play a tight, posses
throw away  many shots.
They're a good rebound club
and beat Birds last time by .excelling in that department.
Coach Marv Marshman can be
counted on to have a couple of
big football players on the
boards with a pair of greased
lightning forwards  up front.
Big Glen Huffman will bo thr
man to watch tonight at the gym
At 205 pounds, Iluff.nan Is a liar.i
man to move out of the bucke.
and he has a good one-hand shot
The onlv senior on the squad Huff
man steaoie tbe younger Pl.t
One of tht sv youngei players h
l.'.onny ISHliua-M a Yin" redln-.u
who is an awful nuisance. Billitr-
•an pop them in from outside, then
drivf :n for a lay-up when hi- chec,
M-ies to guard him closely.
DacKing up. tiu.-se two are thro-
iiiniors. two sophomores ;-nd sev
-ii freshmen who can make thing
ivvfully   ;nterening   for   the   Bird.-.
Tip)   se< ond   place   team   in   the
Kvergreen   (ircult   coimis   to   town
• iturday night and thev bring one
if the finest players in the Northwest with them.
proved they can beat everyone in
the conference except league lead
ing Kastern Washington.
Loggers   have   a   well   balanced
team,  they  have  only  one  playei
under six feet, and they have Jak
Joltin' Jake Is about as nice a
ball player as you will see anywhere. Maberry can, and does paly
•anywhere on the floor and Is ;•
good play maker as well as on-
of the top .-it orers in the North
Last season  he ranked third  it<
the  nation   in   percentage  of  free
throws. Last year he sank 7!) per
cent  of  his  gtf    tosses  in  Confer
j ence   play.
.lake   is   backed   up   by   a   smooth
! playing   team   which   ranges   from
ti'.l"  to ti',  ii" higher, no  lower.
Birds Face Van Reps
In Final Cup Match
This weektnd Varsity will travel to Powell River for an exhibition game with the interior
■o:cer team. Dick Matthews and
Bud Frederlckson will not be
able to ma*e the trip but the
team should undoubtedly give
a good account of themselves.
Tne team will be leaving on Saturday at 12:30 (noon) and all
players are requested to be at
the Guif Lines dock before 12:00.
The dock Is situated at the foot
of   Nicola.
Jokers And
Falsies Sink
Kng'.neers und Jokers teed oil
on what will be remembered us
everything but a basketball gam'
yesterday iu the New Gymnasium
But the bruising Joker squad
aided by llghter-thuiKilr falsies
winged their way to a triumphant
188-2 victory over a crestfallen
ECS crew.
A powerful Kngineerlng team
dressed In tight fitting shorts and
loose fitting shlrts) rumbled out.
(he floor.
Dressed in "\en • fighter fitting
untlerwear were the curvaclou i
bunch of Jokers. At least they were
!• apposed to be Jokers. Their official name was the Harlot Clobe-
walkers, u touring professional
girls team.
They had the right padding In
the right places to help them play
the part.
Vivacious Winnie Lottabulge
star Harlott player, frustrated till
faltering attempts of the EUS boys
with iier brilliant checking, drih
bling and screaming.
She ran cln Ics around the sipiar
bends of the redshirts, a ditticuli
fete in any man's math book.
With the score tied '.it nothing-
nothing In the beginning of the
tirst half, the powder puff line of
Millinark. Mallmoose, lna Curr. j
and ('and Girl stre.,k<'d through !
the redshirl defence to rack up one!
foul  shot. I
Sudden Death Playoff
At Stadium Tomorrow
UBC's head rugby coach Albert Laithwaite is renowned in
local rugger circles for hi.s irrepressible optimism regarding his
boys, the Varsity Thunderbird rugger squad.
It, therefore, cume as no shod'.*
when our Albert confidently pre
dieted that the Birds would wallon
Vancouver Kips in their sudden
death payoff for l\\<* .MacoKchnh
Cup, to be played in Varsity Stadium tomorrow  afternoon.
However, optimistic Albert's pro-
('ictions may .sometimes sound thev
are usually pretty accurate, llirds
having an amazing ability for establishing his wildest prophecies.
This year's edition of the Birds
has   proved   especially   callable.
Bird's only absenteeism lonfor
row will be break forward l-rank
(lower still crippled by torn angl°
ligaments. If Birds hit top fori.'
they could easily overwhelm the
tubbornly defensive Vancouver
Given good ground condition;
Birds do indeed look like a cinch
to romp awey with their second
trophy. Birds have alreudy added
the Miller Cup awarded to tiie toi
local rugger club to their tropin
Looking ahead to the Calilornl-i
games. Birds are given an extremely good chance of regaining th*
World Cup held by the University
of California Oolden Bears for the
past  two  seasons.
In the four-game series last yea'-
Birds won one and dropped threi
to a squad of six-foot, two hundre'
pounders,    led    by    All-\merlcan
grldder    Les   Hlchter.
Willi their s.iperior weight, and
height Hears controlled nearly all
the serums and line outs and ef-
lectively stilled the "lid threi
line. Belying on the iiitomatP
kicking of the gigantic Kicliter for
their scoring punch Bens played
strictly defensive rugger through
out the series.
PE Faculty Promotes
High School Football
UBC's Physical Education Faculty is going all out to insure
the future of American football on the campus.
And strange to say they're not instituting scholarships for
UBC—they're promoting inter high school football in Vancouver
on a big scale.
A big pa-'t of I*IlC's "Ai < the
Kids" program is the number of
Physical education Majors wh..
have volunteered to help coac-i
the five teams in the inter-high
Jelly Andersen can also he giver
much of the credit—he is the mau
teams   with   much   of   their   equii
nient,  including   pad-  of  eveiy-de-
K-ription,    helmets    nnd    boots,
everything   the   well   dressed   grid
star   needs.
In   addition   another   kindly.,   but
dubiously  efficient   gesture  on   the
Femme Skiers
who   has  bc-ru   supplying  the   pro : I'1"''  «>'  <-'w  :>1'vs  |,;d *<'botd  is  the
number   of   referees   and   official
which   have   been on   hand   for  tlm
inter-high games.
And    some    illustrious    members
«■        ^+ ^^        _■ of  this  year's  'I'nunderliiril  football
I Q y iQ V Jn   I  OUT . s(l";,('s   '1;IVl'   '' H'"   ''•'''tug   'he   l>rep
games,    Wednesday    Al    K/./.y    am!
By  RAY  LEGERE bruising   I'ete   Lus/.tig   were   blow
Varsity Ci.ls  Ski  Team   is off  to   ing Ihe whistles for the Lord  I'.yug
Slcwn.s   Pass,   Washington   lo   add   Kitsohuio game.
to I'BC ski lame. The Women'- I And th" ll'.t stadium is lieitu.
Illtercollegi-itc Ski Meet gei- Ilu used tu good advantage h.\ tin
derway     today     with     lour    learn-' inter-high    leagc.e.    which    owes    ;
50-Yd. Freestyle: Mclnnes,
26.1; Seymour, 28.6; Brodie,
50-Yd. Breasti'okc: Thome
39.4; Golclie 40.4; Burley 42.3.
50-Yd. Backstroke: Lee 36.0;
Letson 37.5; Smith 46.1.
150-Yd. Medley Relay: Zeta
Psi 1.55:2; Kappa Sig 2.09:2;
Newman Club 2.11:5.
200-Yd. Freestyle: Zeta Psi
A 1.52:3; Zeta Psi B, Kappa Sig.
Individual Medley: Lee 50.6;
Goldie 1.6:05.
Zeta Psi won meet with a
total of 33 points. Kappa Sig
second with 11 points; Dckes
third with 5 points.
*t* *V *T*
On Wednesday, Feb. 11 some
75 girls gathered in the women's gym to take part in the annual intramural indoor track
meet, Health's-a-Poppin. Included on the program were
several games to introduce the
girls to one another, followed
by relays and "balloon" volley- j
competing in the annual event. gre.ii big Miuuk you i.o CBC uthlet ; \mu Congratulations go to
Canada's Curd !>csl  -Tier.  Yvonne   j,. officials. i r~. T t ■,   .1
.    ,   i CieiTv Legge who amassed the
Legate    ol     Bault.    will    lie    (Mil    in        .lack    Arnnmr,    seerelarv    ot    t ni   > '
I'BC -olors. Other:- making the luter-hlgh football league ,,:ll(.(| i largest number of points for in-|
.tourney iaidiide Sin- K.ie, Sheila Wednesday. ""it's a i inen w • dividual participation, and i
Craham   and   A.me   Marie   I.em hie.   c-tmlil ill   run   tin-   league   very   well    Phys Ed  1  who edged out VOC
to (-mi first place in the char-
Refreshments     were
February Clearance of
Skiing Equipment
Kok. I55.0H    now $49.75
Iteg. $52.00  '. now $41.00
Reg. $18.50   now $14.96
Special $8.95
Many other items on sale
Waxes, mitts, etc.
4451 W. 10th Ave.   AL. 1414
Open a can of Bonus Spread . . .nee hoy/
fully packed It is! No trace ot fatty
waste on top . . . full rich flavor throughout! All Bonus Spread*, are prepared
from Covernment Inspected ingredients
in spotless kitchens. lCvery procc-us Is
rigidly controlled and strictly supervised.
Ham A Chicken Spread
Devilled Ham Chicken Spread .
Turkey Salad Sprsad
Beef & Chicken Spread
^^ ft H R A N 0
learn   motrngor.
without   tli<-
ipel'iitjou     VV e
There's lots of excitement
around the dance floor—greeting
old friends, making new ones.
Part of the fun of campus parties'
is the pause to enjoy a Coke.
It's delicious... refreshing, too;
The     I'liiM-riily    of    Washington   < civ ill:;     from     I'P.c     oflieiaC      It'
will    |il,u     host-     to     Montana    nml . good   to  see  someone  who  i>   - ■ •: i II \
(He;,,,,     a!oe,     ,,-h     M,e     IIU      a;     ,„(,,      ,„     -be     :,|,,U     il.re     m    M-rved   1(1   Wllld   lip  llttt  meet  for
M . .!,.,., V.aiw .,>!m •■   ' ih'.-  \'"ai.
Kak*" U o fi»('»hirsrf *m4+ mml
call for
fadnrot I ant*


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