UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 18, 1947

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No. 49
Hart Reaffirms Meds
$1£ Million Quota
In his statement of policy Monday, Premier John Hart told
the B.C. legislature that the University of British Columbia
medical school is to get a yearly appropriation of $100,000, in
addition to the $1V2 millions that has largely been allocated
for its establishment.
Five Remainins Council
Seats Polled Tomorrow
The offer has been left to the consideration of UBC authorities. Whether
or not the new medical school is to
open next year has not been decided.
In rejecting the $1 million quota
that medical experts consulted by the
university set as the minimum yearly
operating costs, Premier Hart stated
that such an amount would be incongruous with a faculty graduating
only 50 students yearly.
He added that "the Medical Association of B.C. is not by any means
unanimous that' such large expenditures are necessary."
Mr. Hart's speech was in reply to
speeches made before the Legislative
Assembly last week by four MLA's,
from both the government and oppsi-
tion parties, all of whom positively
advocated immediate establishment of
the medical college and hospital on
the UBC campus.
The members were: R, MacDougall
(Point Grey), C.W. Morrow (North
Okanagan —Coalition), W.A.C. Bennett (South Okanagan—Coalition) and
Harold Winch', leader of the Opposition
The raps at the government evidently followed a "flood of letters"
from private citizens and students who
had been asked to write their support
ol the Medical School drive to Victoria.
The Pre-medical Undergraduate Society had campaigned for a $5 million
PMUS president Bob Wilson commented on the Hart speech that, "We
pre-med students feel that the government is making a grave mistake in
disregarding the advice of the medical
It would delay considerably the establishment of a first-class medical
college at UBC, he said.
Med Ball Held
At Commodore
Something entirely different in
entertainment is promised Nursing
and Pre-Med students at their annual formal by Pre-Med Mike Shepherd who is in charge of the program
for the affair to bs held at the Commodore on March 3.
Plans are well under way, according to the committee, with ticket
sales for nurses and pre-meds now
open in the south entrance to the
Caf. This year the ball is a pass
feature and presentation of AMS
cards will entitle NUS and PMUS
members to purchase tickets for 7.')
cents, states committee member Phil
General ticket sales will open Feb ■
ruary   34,   but   the   committee   warn
that the  number  is limited  and  acl
vises   early   purchase.   Admission   fo
other  students  is  $1.75  per  person.
Nursing students are conducting ;
ruffle at the ball, proceeds of which
will be turned over to the Gym Fund,
according  to  Ellen Johnston  of NUS.
Dance Planned
For China Aid
Campus participation in the Canadian Aid to China drive will be in
the form of a dance sponsored by the
Chinese Varsity Club. The dance will
be held in Brock Hall, Saturday,
March 1.
A parade of ancient and modern
Chinese gowns will be featured at the
dance. Women club members will
model the clothes.
Twenty raffle prizes are offered;
the tickets are now being sold by
members of the club and the greek
letter societies. Prizes range from
nylons, slips and men's shorts to 30
pounds of lard.
Tickets for the dance, at $1.25 a
couple, are available in the AMS office, the Quad, and the Oaf,
All proceeds from the dance will
go to the Canadian Aid to China
committee. Funds rasied by the Aid
to China drive will provide scholarships in Canada for Chinese desirous
of continuing their education.
The money raised will also be used
to send direct aid to the needy Chin-
ess by way of supplies to supplement those available there.
Island Invasion
Scheme Fails
Inability to charter a ship resulted
in the cancellation of a proposed invasion of Victoria, which Ihe Mamooks had planned as a m.thod of
enlisting support for various athlete
contests'in the capital March 9.
Although the official invasion is
off, a large number of Victorians and
other supporters of the Blue and
Gold will travel to the Island on th-
regular steamers.
In 1938 an invasion of Victoria by
six Varsity teams and some eight
hundred supporters revived the tradition of the early twenties when tne
Island trip was an annual feature.
Mamook officials hope next
year to stage the biggest invasion in
university history. The objective o
the UBC flood is to be Tacoma, n,
support of the Blue and Gold Amor-
can  football squad.
University of California debaters
from Berkley successfully defended
the negative position on the resolution "Control of Japan should be
taken from the United States and
vested in the United Nations now,"
in the debate sponsored by the Parliamentary Forum yesterday,
Don Bell, of the southern unlversi-
"is the best possible under the present
"is the best posible under the present
circumstances". He was backed in
this assertion by team mate Bill
Rogers, contention that the introduction of an administration under
the United Nations could only lead
to "conflict between the basic principles of communism and captiallsm,
Cliff Greer and Grant Livingstone
represented UBC, taking the positive
stand. They stated that the problem
of administration was one of bringing democracy to Japan and therefore the United Nations was best
fitted to deal with it.
Voting by the audience present
gave the decision to the visiting team.
This is the sixth debate this team
has participated in since leaving
Berkley, all of which were decided
by an audience vote. Bill Sharon,
third member of the team, did not
participate in the contest here,
In preparation for general AMS elections tomorrow, candidates for the five remaining positions on the '47 - '48 council
delivered campaign addresses in Brock Hall yesterday noon.
Tomorrow's balloting will follow the same plan as that used
in the previous two elections. Polls open at 10 a.m. and close at
4 p.m.  Voting will be by preferential ballot.
Cliff Greer, candidate for president^
of the AMS was nominated for USC   ^ II 1
president   but   withdrew   Thursday,     |  ^0     IN (I HI 60
February 13  in favour of Rosemary
Hodgins. The two other candidates for .
this position are Bob Dodd, and Bill j
Dodd.  whose seconder  was  absent [
from the rally, stressed that if elected
his   object   would   be   entirely   constructive.
A past administrative officer in the
RCAF, Dodd mentioned that this experience would be valuable.
Miss Hodgins was seconded by Jim  annual    Pacific
Sutherland. He referred to her work  Congress,
as a member of the Revision Committee.  She said that above all she
would   work   for   the   general   good i
of the AMS". Also, she would like to
see   "greater   understanding   on   the
part of students towards the USC".    I WIDE SCOPE
Bill McKay, this year's president Topics to be discussed include:
of USC, was introduced as the third Student Aims and Future College
candidate, McKay, stating "I have' Congresses; World Economic Prob-
had to learn the hard way", declared lems; Social Problems and Human
that his experience this year would (Rights; Dependent Peoples; Intema-
aid him next year. McKay, if elected tional, Political and Legal Problems-
intends to keep USC "out of a rut".; and   Disarmament   and   Atomic   En-
To Confer In US
Participation in discussions on international affairs will be the task
assigned to treasurer Don McRae and
treasurer-elect Bob Harwood when
they journey to Reed College, Portland, Oregon to represent University
of British Columbia at the second
Northwest    College
Thirty-seven universities in the
Pacific Northwest, including UBC and
the University of Alberta, will be represented at the congress.
Louise Meiszner To Play
In Auditorium Tonight
CCYM Pledges
Med Drive Support
A resolution backing the current
medical school drive was passed by
the Co-operative Commonwealth
Yo ~*h Movement at their  B.C.  Pro-
Louise Meiszner, noted American-born pianist now on tour,
will present a varied program for students at 7:30 this evening I vino...' executive meeting last Sun-
in the Auditorium. •    y- according to information receiv-
A pass feature, the recital has been arranged by the special
events committee.   There will be no charge for admission.
Nominations Due
For Aggie Race
Nominations for the positions of
president, secretary and treasurer o.
ihe Agricultural Undergraduate Society must be handed dn to Neil Mc-
Kinnin, Aggie Undergrad president,
by   Wednesday,   February   19.
Speeches by the candidates will b
heard in Aggie 100 at noon of th
fi Uowing  Tuesday,  February  25.
Elections will be held throughou
the clay of Wednesday, February 2.
in the main hall of the Aggie build-
U of M Promotes
Debate League
The University of Manitoba took
the lead in implementing the National Federation of Canadian University Students resolution to promote "English Speaking Canadian
National Debating Championships"
by drawing up detailed plans for a
national  debating  competition.
The plans include the choosing of
the contestants from the regional debating leagues, of which the McGoun
Cup debates are the Western representative. The National contest ir,
scheduled to take place sometime
before March 15.
In the same NFCUS release wa>
announced that Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie has accepted the invitation of
the NFCUS to be its honorary president.
The Montreal headquarters of the
International Union of Students hav'
prepared a brief and questionable to
probe the possibility of affiliation of
NFCUS with IUS. It will be circulated   to   all   universities  shortly.
The city of Prague will play host
to a varied assortment of youthfu'.
representatives from all over the
world during the months of July and
August of this year. The Word Youth
Festival will be held at this time and
is scheduled to last four weeks, during which tim-e the Arts and num'.T-
i;us displays of handicraft and youth
ectieilies will compete for the pri/:s
being  offered.
"$ Tickets are obtainable at the Quad
box office today at noon upon presentation of AMS passes. Students are
advised that admission will be by
ticket  only.
Miss Meiszner who soloed with the
Vancouver Symphony Orchestra at its
February 9th concert featuring guest
conductor Bernard Heinze, has filled
many major engagements in Europe
and the United States.
She started playing the piano when
she was three years old, gave her first
recital when she was five and was
chosen to solo with the Budapest Philharmonic Orchestra under Ernest
Dohnanyi, and with the Budapest
Concert Orchestra under the world
famous conductor, Erich Kleiber,
when she was thirteen.
A few seasons ago, when she appeared under the late Frederich Stock
of the Chicago orchestra, Miss Meisz-
ncr's talents were acclaimed as one
of the spectacular surprises of the
Sonata Op. 13 (Pathetique)
Capriccio F sharp Minor - Brahams
Intermezzo E-flat Minor - Brahms
Rhapsody-B minor    - BVahms
Waltz  A-flat  major      -      - Chopin
Nocturne F sharp Major     - Chopin
Ballade G minor     ...     Chopin
Fo!'Wts clans L'eau     -     - Debussy
Felix  d'artilice      - Debussy
C-major  Rhapsodies    -    -    Dohnanyi
ed from Provincial president Maurice
The motion stated that the CCYM
supported the campaign on the
grounds that "B.C. students are not
assured of training at easterly universities" and because added expense
at a foreign medical centre made
training "impossible for some students of the province."
Jabez Regains
Faith In Women
Candidates for president of the Women's Undergraduate Society include
Nora Clarke and Peggy Aveling.
Peggy Aveling, was seconded by
Ruby Dunlop who mentioned her
past work in Girl's Hi-Y and WUS.
Miss Aveling stated that if she is
elected she will "support all action
for the proposed Women's residence,"
attempt to get a second Women's
common-room on the campus and
promote an inter-faculty exchange
Nora Clarke, second candidate was
introduced by Joy Coghill, seconder.
Miss Coghill stated that "Nora qualifies for this position in all points".
Miss Clarke, this year's vice-president
of WUS expressed her desire, if elected, to advocate a tea-dance "at least
once a month". She stated that she
would like to see the annual co-ed
dance changed to a formal WUS
dance "like it used to be".
The candidates for the position of
president of the Men's Athletic Association. Dave Com^avc'li and Pat
McGeer both expressed their desire
to see a revision of Article 24 of the
AMS constitution,
Comparelli, introduced by seconder
Fred Joplin is now acting as treausrer
of the MAA. He stated that he would
promote more and better playing fields
and advocate the construction of a
McGeer, seconded by Harry Franklin, has been a Thunderbird basketball player for the past three years.
He advocates encouragement of more
Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, recently
named chairman of the section on
human rights and civil liberties of
the United Nations, will address the
final public meeting.
This year's congress is the second
in its series. Last year, the congress .
discussed means of implementing
world organization for the preservation of peace, security and human
rights. Two of the delegates were
eslected to present the Congress's
resolution to the UNO.
Survey Results
Results of an occupational survey
of the 4,700 veterans at the University
of British Columbia, conducted by th.
Veterans' Bureau under Major John
F. McLean show that there is iv
longer crowding of veterans in a few
popular courses, according to results
issued from the President's office
Tin? survey, which was based on
personal interviews with every ex-
serviceman and woman on the cam-
pis gives a clear indication of th"
vocations which student vetrans intend to follow. The choices cover
a variety of over forty different vocations.
A .significant fact revealed by th
survey is that the concentration of
veterans is in the first and second
years. It also shows that the nuinbe
in each important branch in engineering had decreased where as the
Arts c irses the number has shown
a   large  increase.
Tho most popular branches of engineering shown by the survey arc
electrical, forestry, mechanical, chemical, civil, mining, geological, aeronautical   and   mctalurgical.
Tho Arts courses which attract th"
largest number are: law, commerce,
teaching, agriculture, social work,
medicine   and   dentistry.
small   number  of veterans are:   criminology,   plant   pathology,   psychiatry.
aichaeology,   botany,   ornithology   and
industrial   psychology.
Comparison   with   a   similar   survey
made   of  3200   veterans  last  year   reveals   that   the   occupational   trend   i
away   from  the   crowded  engineerin;.
professions but there is a tendency te
bianch     into     the     many     different
types of engineering. Commerce is the
second   most   popular   choice   of   the
veterans   but   the   number  entering
this field is relatively the same as last
year.   Most   significant   increases   are
in   medicine,   dentistry,   social   work,
Eric 'Jabez" Nichol's plaint for
Valentines in last Tuesday's "Mummery" column drew a heartening
response from Ubyssey readers last
On Friday, over a dozen valentines came in the mail for Jabez, | equal competition
everyone   from   Hyper   Metropia
to     Arabella    Wilhemia    Amelia
Skcggs sent in Billet-Doux.
The crowning verse of the day
"For My Valentine
I have my weak moments, as
other girls do
And that's when I'm always the
strongest for you"
When Jabez read all his Friday's
mail he just closed his eyes and
sobbed with emotion.
McGeer  would  like  to see further
activity in the field of inter-collegiate 1 have   reached
sports, ratification
World Government
Petition Received
The local International Relations
Club has received a petition "for the
creation of a federal world government" from Reed College Student
Political Action Committee at Portland, Oregon.
In the belief that the petition is a
worthy way of bringing student desh*e
for a world government more strongly
before the United Nations, all major
colleges and schools in the Northwest
have been contacted in the hope that
student opinion may be brought to
bear on UN.
"Imminent threat of global war" is
the main argument of the petition. If
ten million endorsations are received
a "World Constitutional Convention"
of delegates from all lands will be
When circulated on Reed College
campus the petition was enthuiastical-
ly received, but, to date, UBC officials
no   decision   towards
Engineers Hear
Prexy Platforms
The withdrawal at noon yesterday
of E. M. Bander from candidature to
Ihe pr"sidency of the Engineers Un
i ■ rgraduate Society left Ron Gran
!.!).'in and Mai Robinson as the tw.,
:<m iming candidates. Their platforms
and   pictures   are  on   page   three.
Tickets Scarce
For Comm Banquet
Hotel Vancouver will bo the seen,
of the annual Commerce graduation
Banquet  on  Thursday,   March 6.
Tickets for the banquet will b
available to fourth year Commerce
students from Monday, Febru try 17
to Saturday, February 22 in Hut GI
Ir m George McKecn, treasurer, at
$1.75  each.
Graduating students are advise-
to purchase their tickets early h -•
eause from February 22 they will b
available to second and third y •;■
A university graduate and the father of a university student,
Paul Robeson, champion of minority rights, feels especially close
to undergraduates. Such was the impression left with me and
Cliff Greer, president of the Socialist Forum which sponsored
the great singer's recent speaking appearance on the campus,
after an interview in his Hotel Vancouver room last Friday.
"" was   none   of   the   tenseness -
Unusual    vocations    chosen    by    a | teaching,  law and  agriculture.
$1.50 Insures Early Totem
The first shipment of 1947 Totems that arrive on the campus
toward the end of April will be distributed to those students who
have paid in full for their books, according to AMS Treasurer
Don McRae.
Those who paid a two dollar deposit on The Totem last fall
and have still to pay the one dollar and a half balance may pay
the rest at the AMS office in Brock Hall.
There are no more copies of the 1947 Totem available for
e ften encountered when meeting a
\v\ll known personality; Mr. Robeson
immediately put his guests at ease.
His sincerity and forthright nianne.
v,'..re refreshing.
In answer to a question from Gr.ee
on the topic of his address Mr. Robc-
M>n replied that he would attaei
the socialists because lie disagree'
with their fundamental position. '■;
believe- that it (social justic) must
come about through the revolution,
where fascism is in control.
"I am very happy to hear you say
that" said Greer, "I believe the frank
statement is valuable. So few communists will admit that they believe in
violent revolution.''
I asked Mr. Robeson whether or
not his interest was in the strictly
racial aspects of the struggle for equality.  Ho told  me that  in  his eyes the
right, Mr. Robeson pointed to Pablo
Casals, world renowned cellist, who
refuses to play in any country that
; eeogni/e-s the Franco regime, "The
London musical world feels his absence greatly," Mr. Robeson chuckled.
Questioned about his decision Jo
i'oi'.sak'c music in order to carry hi*
mesaif>e to th0 world, Mr. Kobeson
answered, "I feet as though I were
in France in 19311, the climax with fascism is that close, I am crusading for
the next two years until the presidential elections because if +he Republicans get in we will have fascism."
At one point Greer asked Mr. Robeson's opinion on England's present
government. "I grew up politically
in the British Labor movement. I
knew personally Creech-Jones, Ellen
Wilkenson,    Morrison    and    Clement
lacial   question   is   inseperable   from ! Attlee, They are on the right track."
the labor question. |     He  further  intimated  that  if there
This great artist is only one of the j ;s   a   war   with   Russia   the   United
many   who  are  making  an  effort   to
fight   for   what   they   consider   to   be
States  will   be   in   it  alone,   that  the
British  would  not "play  along." JQtftffl?
Authorised ns Second Class Mail, Post Office Dept., Ottawa. Mull Subscription ■ $2.00 per year.
Published   every  Tuesday,   Thursday   and   Saturday   during the university year by the Student Publications Board
of the ALma Mater Society of the University  of  British  Columbia.
Editorial  opinions  expressed  are those  ol   the  Editorial Board of the  Ubyssey  and  not  necessarily  th-osa  of  the
Alma Mater Society or of the U?iiymitn.
Offices in Brock Hall.   Phone; ALma 1624.
For Advertising   -   Phone KErr. 1811
GENERAL STAFF: News Editor - Nancy Macdonald;   CUI* Editor - Bob Mungall;   Sports Editor - Laurie Dyer;
Features Editor, Norm Klenman; and Photography Director - Tommy Hatcher.
STAFF THIS ISSUE:  Senior Editor;  Don Ferguson,  Associate  Editors;   Bette  Whilecross  and Laura  Hanhti
A favorite worry of many Canadians is the
fact that each year hundreds of able college
graduates pack their bags and head for the
United States. On a similar scale, University
of British Columbia grads leave for eastern
Canada. Many people and several governments are blamed for the exodus and implored
to do something about it. The reason generally
given for the sacrificial emigration is the fact
that the degree-holders can earn more money
in the States or in the East. Seldom, if at all,
are other possible reasons considered.
A self-critical look at Vancouver, however,
might be the first step in offering some additional explanations. It is worthwhile to criticize Vancouver, for if ever there was a city
endowed with natural advantages providing
for a possibly superior living centre, this is such
a city. Yet what does a newly-graduated man
or woman find here to counter-balance the
magnetic charm of higher American salaries?
First, the graduate must find a place to live
in a city with one of the worst housing situations on the continent.    His searching will be
hampered by transportation through, fantastically inadequate roads, especially in a downtown area that was forest only sixty years ago.
"If he does find a suitable home he knows that
the protection it will get from inadequately-
equipped fire and police departments will not
be satisfactory.    Protection will be even less
adequate for his place of work, especially if it
happens to be on a waterfront without flreboats.
If he had a car and he takes it downtown he
will have to search madly for a cheap place to
park it.   Perhaps he takes it downtown While
he goes to see a better-grade theatrical or musical show, presented in a make-shift theatre.
If he likes good food he'll have trouble finding
more than a dozen restaurants worth patronizing.    When his out-of-town friends come to
visit there'll be an even smaller number of
good hotels for him to recommend.   And if they
should want an alcoholic beverage, well, there's
always B.C.'s archaic swilling control laws.
Perhaps they don't drink but would like to visit
a first-class night club. If they find one they'll
also find, in a liquoriess establishment, a dance-
floor full of drunks.
Perhaps the married graduate will have some
children who will have to grow up in a city that
basks in praise of Stanley Park but provides
little else in recreational facilities. When they
grow up the children, may go to poorly-equipped, out-moded .school buildings where the
instruction from inadequately-paid teachers
won't be much better. The children may be
sports fans but they will not be able to attend
a really first-class stadium, arena, or gymnasium.
The graduate and his children will not find
dozens of other things which a city of Vancouver's size might be expected to provide. And
if they should get sick they may line up and
wait for their turn to enter hospital.
Do any of these things offer an explanation
for the exodus1? It is not sufficient to blame all
this on the war, for in large part the situations
outlined above stem from the unimaginative,
incompetent political and economic "leadership" which Vancouver has suffered in the past
forty years. The war has brought more people,
including college students, to this city, and it
has been found wanting.
Only now are there signs that some of these
situations will be remedied. Youth, especially
when college-trained, is impatient, and many
in youth's ranks will want more than signs
before they resist the temptation to combine
higher wages with something more worthwhile
and exciting on which to spend the money.
Is there room for men and women just out
of college to do something to help, is there an
answer from the men in Vancouver politics and
business who can do something about it, or will
The Big Sleep continue?
with malice aforethought
Remember Steph- |
NARROW on    Decatur—'M.av .
NATIONALISM it ever be right, |
but — my country |
right or wrong'. That has always i
seemed to mo—.specially in it.s usual i
quoted form, with the first part left
off—to be about the damndest, most ]
unpatriotic thing that was ever said, j
and about the last word in p lisonous
narrow  nationalism.
There must be Mime higher form
of patriotism than this national exag-
geralion   of   personal   selfishness   that
Huns with blind satisfaction from the
fault.-; of its home to a searching
: Mutiny and blabbing verbosity regarding the shortcomings of others.
And yet none o'' us i.s completely free
o.   this failing,
Last week some of us-only some
of us, because of the virtual boycott
everted by radio and press—heard
from Paul Robeson, in a speech that
no written account could hope to approach, of i!n cruelly and bestiality
of nun to man all over the world.
I  have  no  doubt
NEW that   many   people
AWAKENING came away from
that lecture with
a totally new awakening to a situation that i.s all too easy, from its very
unpleasantness, to ignore. And yet
these problems are all so huge—what
direct effect can the students of this
university have on Negro persecution
ir. tho southern States—or on  fascism
The   Indian,    for
instance   —   decid-
people, to be confined to unwanted land as long as it.
remains unwanted, and to be educated
only in accordance with their limited
learning ability—strange that in spite
of such mental inferiority and in face
of   such   external   opposition   a   full-
Of course, in the
DIFFERENT case   of   the   Jap-
STORY anoso, it is a differ
ent story — didn't
they flock back to Japan at the first
talk of war, or remain as a potential
danger in this country? And where
would you have gone, living in a country which refused you rights, forced
.sou into segregated communities, insisted on identifying you with the
country of your fathers.
The list i.s too long—we can find
every crime against humanity exemplified satisfactorily without going
outside our own borders, We have
the cause of anti-Semitism being
taken up thoroughly enough in Alberta and Quebec — discrimination
against the Negro breaking out in
Ontario—religious persecution blazing in Quebec. We have our own
major race schism in the French-
English antagonism—and the blame
falls as heavily on those who refuse
to be Canadians as upon those who
insist on being French Canadians.
in '""pain -or on  the Chiang Kai-Shek
dictatorship  in   China.
Well,   dial's   just   the   beauty,   and
Who   honor,   of   it—we   don't   have   to
iv  to  Spain  or  China—we ve  got all
I the material we can work on right at
I home.    We   have   enough   racial   dis-
] (.riminafon—and  all discrimination  is
at least potentially persecution—here in
Vancouver,    in    B(.'„    in    Canada —to
I last us a  busy lifetime.
*     *
l.loi fled Indian could rise to the rank
;   i' Brigadier  in  the Canadian Army.
Or the so-called  Hindu—in spite of
J beinr;   a   British   subject—that   and   a
tradition   behind   him "of   tremendous
civiii'/ation,    stretching   .so    far   back
into the past that we can only guess
at   its   origins--scarcely   welcomed  at
the polls or in the residential areas of I
this hi.1-,  own  country. i
But who is responsible for these
glaring crimes-is it them—the other
people—or maybe it's the government?
And there it is again—that unhealthy
idea of the government as somebody
else always—never as us, everyone
of us—but as some other group of
And there lies the solution—we are
(lie government, and we hold in our
own hands the power to allow racial
and religious persecution, or to beat
it down. If every one of us were to
eradicate from himself all trace of
the feeling of racial superiority and
te fight bitterly against all evidence
of racial discrimination in others,
there would be no race problems.
Because there is no racial superiority
—and don't take that on my word-
go to the anthropologists if you want
the whole story—go to Franz Boas or
read the recent 'Patterns of Culture'
by Ruth Benedict. But for God's
sake don't think that you're a pure
white Aryan with a race to purify—
because the beast just doesn't exist.
Letters To The Editor
Student Forum
Righteous Indignation
In regards to the "righteous indignation" on the'
campus at the present time concerning the stoppage of
the Canadian Legion's proposed Sunday concert series,
Dean Swanson denies the blame afforded his council of
Church Elders. The Salvation Army declares itself,
through its national leader, to be against the series as
"Unchristian", yet no one has sufficient faith in his
actions to admit a real share in the ban.
Like Miss Frances James, many of us hope that the
Legion's leaders "will not find their cupboards bare."
We also agree with Dean Swanson that "the law
must be obeyed, but if it is a bad law, it should be rectified." Here at UBC approximately 9,000 of the people
of Vancouver and B.C. feel the need for correction.
Surely some diplomatic members of the Students'
Council, or better, since it i.s their show, the leaders of
the Legion could, in session with such prominent men
as Dean Swanson and his Council, arrive at a series of
recommendations for our lawmakers at Victoria.
So long as each side is willing to make an attempt,
a clearer understanding and a satisfactory if not perfect,
agreement could be reached.
We have seen no indication of the church's stopping
the Vancouver Symphony concerts presented here on
Sundays, yet these are far from free. The B.C. Electric
presents free Sunday concerts in the Park every summer,
but someone is not stopped from charging for the seats
We say (hat there is little difference between a free
concert where one pays for the seats and a concert where
the cost  is higher, but  the proceeds for a better cause
As our civilization permits the preaching of any
Religion eve, llv radio it should also admit the right
of the cifh'.er.s to choose their own entertainment.
Banning the concerts will not swell the congregations:
those who need the church will go whether there is a
concert  or  not.
There is uiuc.i to be .-.aid for relr'ion. We can say
nothing else and be Inmost. Much can also be said for
such an honest, worthy, cultural presentation as this
proposed series.
Surely the voluntary meeting of leaders for each
side could arrive at a satisfactory agreement. Tho least
they can do is TRY I
H.   F.   R,   ADAMS.
This Man Remnant
The last column by Mr. Remnant on re'igion is
remarkable in one sense: that he spelled the word "God"
with a capital "G". Beyond that, it is like the sounding
off of a boy intoxicated with his first sip of philosophy,
holding out an answer to the whole world. His points are
sharp and painful from lack of insight. Perhaps the
greatest fault lies in his method of making people (who
are speaking individually) speak for whole institutions
for all ages. Speaking about Father Chaloner, who again
was voicing his own opinion, the difference of opinion is
in the degree of tolerance and where is tho dividing line
between tolerance and intolerance. Is it right to slur a
man. who is lending his voice to moderate and restrain
youth in this post war period of maladjustment and vice?
I'm sure his words in the wilderness had a positive
effect on some.
More careful inquiry would prove that it is not the
stand of this more powerful Church to crush the other,
but the stand of the government of Quebec urged by a
large part of the population and a few clergy. Observation
would have disclosed that not all Newman Club members
opposed the resolution.
In his sweeping statement on the tolerance of the
Catholic Church, Mr. Remnant with an eye on the past
was thinking, no doubt, of the Monastic and Feudal
periods without consideration for the social and intellectual standards of the time, or maybe to the Religious
Wars and the Merchantile period without admitting that
nationalism and imperialism tried to assume righteousness by hiding behind religion. I challenge him, in this
present period of individualism, to submit an example
of its intolerance in matter's other than, those bearing
directly or  indirectly on faith and morals.
ThoNcvangelistic spurt by which ho concludes may
answer the dilemna in his mind about the atom bombs
and the weekly offering after six days of labour. He
submits the answer that, religion should recognize God
as humanity and all acts of living be made the worship
of God. This idea would dispel any purpose in life.
Surely he realizes that there i.s a material purpose
to exist and propagate mankind and besides a spiritual
purpose, also identical with mankind, which is the
important purpose in that if we are blown up by an
atom bomb (product of the other purpose) the whole
process may still be worth while.
H.   F.   R.   ADAMS.
Unconcerned   Hindus
Dear   Sir:
I cannot fully agree with the article "Why India Secedes," or with
its inferences. I certainly do not disagree with the "Saturday Night's"
editorial plea for racial tolerance and
full civil liberti'es but to say that,
India secedes from the Commonwealth because the Sikhs living in
British Columbia are not franchisee!,
is a gross exaggeration.
From what I saw during two years
in India I can say that the Hindu Nationalists are no more concerned about
the well-being of their ex-patriots
in South Africa and Canada than
wore the Nazis about theirs in Poland and the Sudetenland. It is but
a propaganda tool; a tool to achieve
party power. Furthermore, the Congress Party is not merely concerned
with or about democracy. The Hindu
social order is not going to change
just because India has its "freedom." There is nothing democratic
about the caste system and the most
ardent upholders of this system tire
the same Congress leaders Who occasionally sputter liberal sentiment.
So I conclude that India under the
ctominence of the self-elected Congress Party is going to be at an unbelievable best, a benevolent oligar-
fescist state. Then for India's sake
there as no reason why we should
eafranchise the Indians in Canada;
for our own sake there is.
H.   S.   BROWN
Iconoclast   Outdone
Dear  Sir:
Congratulations to Mr. Pearson for
some of the finest confused thought
since   Brann   the   Iconoclast,
I was particularly taken by his
searching revelation of Russia's 'ox-
pansionalistic desires'—overt so fai
only in an interest taken by Russia
m east European politics comparable,
say, to that of live US in South America—but plainly manifested by Russia's ridiculous concern over American interest in the Middle East, the
Canadian North, and China; American troops in Japan, Korea, the Aleutians, American air bases in Iraq,
Lebanon, Syria, Egypt, Turkey,
Greenland, Iceland, the Phillipines,
th<* Persian Gulf, and Saudi Arabia;
and American Naval bases in Alaska,
I tiie Aleutians,  Hawaii,  and the  Marianas—to service a navy that is now
larger   than  the   combined  navies   of
| the rest of the world,
Again I heartily agree with Mr.
Pearson as regards leaving Franco to
his own devices in Spain—how infinitely better to leave the people under
the domination of a German-established fascist dictatorship than to
cause them the despair of freedom—
and what if they turned communist-
horrors. Correct me if I'm wrong, Mr,
Pearson, but we were fighting against,
the communists in the last war.
weren't we?
There's just a couple of things—
I can't see how communism can be
a; the same time 'the greatest mentally deliberating force of all time'
and the source of a 'burning faith'.
And about most Canadians and Americans wanting' free enterprise—well
I'm getting damn sick of it myself,
and I know two or three otters who
are too.
As regards the atom bomb—iif we
can ever be thankful for possessing
the most damnably murderous and
inhuman weapon that has so far
been invented, it were better we
should never have t>een bom.
Washless Walsh
Dear  Sir:
To answer stupid invective with
more stupid invective is doubtless
no solution. However, such a letter
as that written by J, W. Walsh against
Piter Remnant's column can hardly
he   neglected.
Mr. Walsh, did not criticize I? m-
nant's work, he gave his foolish opinion, of it; Mr. Walsh did not back
up tiiis opinion of Remnant's worl.
by giving one specific example of
'erroneous ideas' or 'literary deterioration,' he indulged in a few scribbles   of   'vacuous   vapourings.'
Personally, I admire and respect
Mr. Remnant's opinions, As for Mr.
Walsh, I suggest he 'walsh' behind
Ins  own  'pseudo-intellectual' ears.
The   L.S.A.   will   meet   on   Sunday,
February 23, at 5 p.m. in the Dunbar
Lutheran Church, 31st and Colling-
wood. Rev, Otto Olso of New Westminster   will   address   the   meeting.
The UBC Association of (he BCTF
will hold a regular meeting Monday, February 24, at 12:30 p.m. in
Arts 204. Guest speaker is Mr.
Chalmers   on   "Professional   Ethics."
Chess Club meeting will be held today
in Arts 101. Plans for the tournament
will be discussed at the meeting. All
members are asked to turn out.
General Meeting Newman Club Tuesday. February 18 at 12:30 in Club-
room re Elections,
Voting Wednesday. February 10 from
11:30 a.m.  to 5:30 p.m.  in Clubroom.
International Relations Club will meet
al noon Tuesday in Hut L. 2. World
Government will be discussed.
The Amateur Radio Club will present
Mr. T. Collins of the Physics Dept.
on Thursday, February 20, at 12:30
p.m.. in HSc 5. speaking on "Geigcr
The Symphonic Club will meet on
Wednesday, February 19, at 1:30 p.m.
in the Double Committee Room.
Program: Brahms - Variations on a
Theme by Hayden; Academic Festi- j
val overture; Two Intermezzos. |
John G. Darling is requested to
see   the   Features   Editor   of   The
Ubyssey as soon as possible.
Five students (girls) urgently require
suite or housekeeping rooms. Phone
Doreen  at PAcific 0544.
W.K. CongTcvo, Jack Howard, and H.
Rankin are requested to see the
Ubyssey Features Editor as soon as
At it's first public meeting, Communistic Forum presents Bruce
Mickleburgh, city secretary of the
Labor Progressive Party, on the
JEslory of the Communist Movement,
Tuesday 12:30 p.m.. Ap, Sc. 100.
En -inci'i haul seamen: are requested
to contact Frank Box,.11, BAy. 5G65 L
"Writer's Guide and Index lo English"
in    Auditorium.     Return    to   AMS
Brown billfold containing money and
tickets to Alex Tcmpleton show.
Return  to AMS.
Grey Parker pencil, gold cap, Feb. 10.
Phone FAirmont 1043 Y.
Slide   Rule,   in   the   Armory.    Return
to AMS.   Reward.
Cl'cnvstry 100 notes in black looseleaf. Lost in Science Building.
Return to AMS office.
Gas rap and ignition key attached.
License No. S6-9.37. Return to AMS
office.   Reward.
Waterman's pen, on Friday, February
11.    Phone BAyview 1954 M.
We Specialize in Printing
for Fraternities & Sororities
566 Seymour Street Vancouver.
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. to noon.
Graphic   Engineering   Paper,    Biology   Paper
Loose   Leaf   Refills,   Fountain   Pens   and   Ink
and Drawing Intsruments
"The purest form in which tobacco can be smoked" It*
Engineers Active
In Sporting Field
Engineer, as usual, have been taking a very active part in
UBC sport. Besides having their own team in the rugby "B"
division in the city league, they also form an important part of
most of the major UBC teams.
In basketball, Harry Kermode is
one of the stars on the Thunderbirds.
Many other engineers aie playing on
the inter A and senior B teams.
The faculty of Applied Science was
well represented on the A American
football team. Some of the engineer
players were president Gordie Genge.
Gus Sainas, Fred Joplin, Dave Storey,
and Bill Choukalous.
Johnny Wheeler, a fourth year Geological student and winner of the
'George Pringle Memorial Bursary
■is captain of the Varsity rugby team.
Other engineers on the UBC and Varsity rugby teams are Bill Tisdale.
Alec Carlyle and Russ Latham.
The cross-country team which placed
first in the Seattle meet had an engineer representative in Al Bain. Al
placed third in the UBC cross-country.
In boxing, Phil Olsen, heavyweight,
and Walter Grey and Art Beaument,
welterweights, represented UBC very
capably in last year's Golden Gloves
and will undoubtedly give a good
account of themselves in this year's
The number of Applied Science intramural teams has been increased to
three with the addition of a first year
team. Although their organization has
been hampered by a large enrollment
much is expected of the first year
boys in the following months. Pete
Townsend and Norm Kilpatrick, sports
representatives of first year engineers,
and Daynard Welsh, second year sports
representative, have been doing a
very good job in organizing the intramural teams.
A new system of inter-class games
is being arranged. The games in different sports will be played on a
challenge basis. It is hoped that this
system will supplement the intramural program in giving more of the
fellows a chance to get in some sport.
Presidential Candidates
State Platforms For '47
I believe the duties of E.U.S. President consist of:
A. Co-ardinallingJ activities of
each year of engineering so as to
ensure a well-informed and unified
engineering faculty.
« B. Promoting closer relations between the engineering .student and
the engineering profession with a vievV
tO#iidLng the student on graduation.
'^t promise to fulfill fhase obligations
1. Re-organizing present methods
used in planning engineering functions
such as the Banquet and Ball in order
to meet the needs of the enlarged
2. Ensuring effective publicity of
engineering activities through both
Ubyssey and classroom.
3. Providing opportunity for
summer employment by co-operating
with     the     University    Employment
1 Bureau and outside agencies.
4. Establishing an effective lia-
.son between the University and the
Engineering Profession by:
i. Having within. llw» faculty
a sure-fire, aggressive chapter of the
Engineering Institute of Canada.
it. Maintaining close affiliation with B.C. Association of Professional Engineers..
With two years past experience on
FITS Executive, I wwh once again to
serve the Engineers,
A fool ami his money are soon petted.
I call  my  little dog "Broken'" he's so
active on the curb
"Unless you'll' Santa Claus,  leave my
stocking  alone."
Hands off Columbus, you've discovered
enough  for tonight.
The Engineers' Undergraduate Society although the most active group
of its kind on the campus, has become a semi-organized society because
its executive is a semi-functual body.
In seeking election for the position
of President of the EUS, it is my
desire to build an organization in
which the members will be actively
engaged, under the leadership of the
executive, in attending definite aims
common to all. Those aims which I
consider important are:
1. arranging and organizing all social functions
2. acquainting junior students with
the various branches of engineering
through   professional   guidance   talks
3. aiding all students in attaining
summer employment which will give
them practical experience in their
field of specialization
4. meeting annually with the faculty
advisory committee for the purpose
of discussing desired changes in curricula
5. fulfilling the aims of the constitution and promoting engineering; spirit.
I have the executive experience,
interest, scholastic standing, and hence
time, required of the person who is
to organize a functional executive
which will lead your society of 2(XM)
members so that you may enjoy its
benefits more fully.
1 think that I shall never see
A girl  refuse a meal that's fret.',
A girl who's hungry eyes aren't fixed
Upon a  coke  that's being mixed,
A girl who isn't prone to wear
A lot a junk stuck in her hair,
But  girls  are  loved  by  fools  like  me
Cause who  the hock can neck  a tree.
Engineers Show
Musical Ability
ICntnneers are to be found in all
branches of the production of H.M.S.
Pinafore. Contributing their varied
talents they have all helped to make
it a great success.
Featured in vocal roles are Bob
MeLellan ME 4G> as Dick Deadeye,
Bob Hill (EE 47i as Sergeant of the
Marines, and Sam Merrifield (Sc 49)
also of the Marines,
Gordon Carter (EE 47), Mussoc stage
manager, has a large staff of engineers
working under him. He and his older
hands Al White (Sc 48) and Don McLeod <Sc 48) along with Gordon Ralston (EE 47), Floyd Bigsby (Sc 49),
Jim Kinghom (Sc 49), and Lin Bar-
tolin (Ch E 47) are the unsung heroes
of the backstage gang. They have done
a splendid job in building and placing
scenery not to mention the lighting
Down in the pit helping to supply
the musical accompaniament are Jim
Smith (Sc 49) on trumpet and Bill
Osborne Ch E 47) on second violin.
Last but not forgotten is Reg Racine
(EF 47) who is the sole engineer on the
House Committee.
BCAPE Enrols
Student Members
For years the Association of Professional Engineers has been enrolling
third year Applied Science men as
student members. Through the medium of an annual dinner, book prizes,
and speakers, they have maintained
this contact.
The association as set up under the
Engineering Profession Act provides
only for the licensing of engineers,
much as the medical and legal bodies
do. It does not enter the fields of
salary scales and other items affecting
the engineers' status. To fill this gap
the B.C, Engineering Society was
formed about three years ago.
Last year, largely through the efforts
of a group of University of British
Columbia graduate engineers, a junior
section of the B. C. Engineering Society was formed for the purpo.se of
catering to the needs of the younger
men and of arousing more interest
on the part hof members.
Iron Rings: Symbol
Of Eng. Profession
U'hc chmax of every engineering
undergraduate's   career   comes   when
be is presented with his "Iron Ring".
The pledge which accompanies the
presentation of the ring was written
by Rudyard Kipling, and is comparable to the Hippocratic Oath or
the Florence Nightingale pledge, and
is a very solemn occasion in the life
of the young engineer.
The ceremony was started in Eastern Canada in the 1920's and today
the iron ring i.s presented to a student when he graduates in engineering
at any university in Canada. At present, the rings are all made by one
man, a disabled veteran of the first
Great War. Because the Iron Ring i.s
so young, many practising engineers
graduated before its conception and
you will find they do not wear one,
but I hope all Sciencemen who read
this to-day will some day be the
proud possessors of that cherished
When MaeTavLsh took me home in a
cab the other night, he said I was
so attractive he could hardly keep
his eyes on the meter.
Little Miss Muffet decided to rough it.
In a cabin both old and medieval,
An engineer espied her
And plied her with cider.
And now she's the forests prime evil.
Here's to the happy, bounding boo,
You cannot tell he from she;
For they ore both alike you see,
But he can tell — and so can she.
THE UBYSSEY, Tuesday, February 18, 1947.   Page 3.
Iron Ring Circus
Plays Comrnodor
There are queer things done in the name of fun
Under the circus top
And the circus males have their smutty tales
That would make your blood run hot
The  bright  torchlights have seen strange sights
But they saw the strangest thing
That night on the down near Coventry town
When Godiva rode into the ring.
There rose a shout as the clowns went out
At the end of the second act
For the following scene would bring the queen
For whom the tent was packed
"Godiva!   Godiva" the cry went up
From the throat of every man
And into the ring rode a beautiful thing
A fan dancer sans fans.
In the hush that ensued, I swear that you'd
Have heard the drop of a feather
And from then till now I've never known how
That old  tent held  together
For after the lapse of a minute perhaps
The crowd got back  its breath
And the lusty shout that they all gave out
Scared three old maids to death.
As it usually goes, the first five rows
Were full of engineers
And history notes those thirsty throats
Forgot their forty beers.
They broke and tore across the floor
It took us by surprise
And as they rushed the artsmen blushed
And covered up their eyes.
All this took place in the year of grace
Of 1054 A.D.
And the reason for all the terrible brawl
Has never been clear to me.
Until just now and you'll allow
We couldn't have known of course
That before that year an engineer
Had never seen a horse,
Dean's Message To Engineers
For thirty years the Faculty of
Applied Science has been turning out
graduates in diverging series. In 1917
there was one graduate; this year
there are 146 in the graduating class.
Four departments were listed in the
first University Calendar — chemical,
civil, mechanical, and mining. This
year three new departments were
established — agricultural engineering,
architecture, and engineering physics.
Nearly 1500 graduates occupy important positions in the engineering world.
We are justly proud of the record.
Thus far we have been housed inadequately in temporary structures.
We hope that some of the undergraduates now enrolled will receive instruction in the first unit of the
permanent applied science building
now being planned. There is promise
of  better days  for  the second   largest J. F. r Mllayson
university. Dean of the Faculty of Applied Science
With the EUS Circus Train, West Point Grey, Feb. 18—
Ringmaster Gordie Genge, gathering his troupe from under the
cobwebs of winter retirement, announced today he plans to
present the one and only performance of the Iron Ring Circus
Thursday, February 20, under the big top at the Commodore,
starting at 9 o'clock and running to God only knows when.
Dress rehearsal of the redshirt
troupe will be held at noon today in
the winter training ring (auditoriumi
under the direction of assistant ring
master Bert Shore.
Treasurer Bill Gill says mat all the
tickets have been sold to as many
lucky redshirt slipstick clowns as the
big  top  will  hold.
All the acts slated to be presented
at the one night run of this big show
have been arranged and co-ordinated
by trainers Bert Shore, Hugh Gabriels. Jack Hannan. John Allan, Mike
Allen, Ted Greenaway, John Wheeler.
Dave Brousson, Mai Robinson, John
Rome, and Ken Noble.
In addition to a costume, which need
not be a tuxedo, engineers should
bring full celebration equipment.
This equipment includes one female
friend for each celebrant. This item
s indispensable since no engineer can
enjoy himself to the utmost without
Each redshirt should bring as much
"El Stuffo" as he and his woman are
capable of consuming. This step is
necessary since Mr, Kennedy is very
strict in dispensing with his Bacchanalian beverages.
H. C. Gunning
Honorary President of EUS
Literary Skill
Also Necessary
I welcome an opportunity to be
associated with the annual effort in
Journalism by the Applied Science
undergraduates. It woud be my wish
to encourage this and similar extracurricular activities that depart from
the applied engineering field. Particularly would this encouragement
be extended toward the development
of a degree of literary skill.
Its is easy to think that an engineer's
work is essentially technical; indeed
much of it is, The broad engineering
training is essential but in most cases
the technical findings must be presented in written form. My own
experience tells me that this is the
most difficult and laborious part of all.
Also it is of great importance, for
poor or ambiguous expression can
lead to serious i,.isinterpretation. A
mediocre investigation that is well
presented can appear to excel a
superior one poorly presented. The
tangible rewards are apt to vary
For most people good writing is
hard writing; patience and much
practice are necessary. No engineering curriculum can be entirely adequate in this respect , in spite of
essays, theses and lab, reports. It is a
skill the individual must attain by
his own effort. Tuutr. est.
Elections for next year's president of the Engineer's Undergraduate Society ■will be held next
Wednesday, February 19. It is very
important that every engineer
Polling booth will be located in
the south end of the Applied
plied Science building, and in the
Science building. Polls will l>e
open all day.
The platforms of the candidates
are elsewhere on this page. Read
them and VOTE.
Gordie Genge
The President
At 8:30 (?) Friday morning the work
of this year's EUS executive unofficially ends. I say 8:30 because this is
about the time most of the boys roll
in from the ball, still dressed in their
tails and all.
Looking back over the year's work
the first big event was the Annual
Engineer's Banquet which was the
largest ever. Nine hundred and eighty-
two of the fellows turned out and the
good talks, food, and entertainment
were enjoyed by all.
Then as you all settled down to
work for the Xmas exams your executive came up with a unique idea for
the Engineer's Informal. It was held
this year on the last day of exams
and the honored guests (the BAC's)
and all who attended seemed to enjoy
the evening immensely. For the first
time, due to the good work of our
treasurer Bill Gill, this event was a
financial as well as a social success.
Of course all through the year
"Gabe" has been working like the
proverbial beaver keeping the Engineers to the fore in intramural sports,
Naturally along about February
1st everyone began to think about
a summer job and Mai Robinson introduced his plan for registering the
engineers first. It is hoped that you
all will co-operate for your own
Now of course the crowning achievement of this or any other year is
close at hand. Yes the Engineer's
"Irong-Ring Circus" rolls on Thursday night and it will be introduced
by Shore's Pepmeet today at noon in
the Auditorium. Tho executive tried
to make room for everyone and they
are sincerely sorry that there were
not enough tickets to go around. The
table displays promises to be the best
yet, and the prizes are bigger and
better than ever, For the 1206 people
who are going it looks like a gala
Well fellows I guess that just about
sums up what seemed at the time to
be a large year's work but now that
we can look back on it the year has
gone very quickly and serving you has
been really swell.
With the creation last year of the
executive position of Professional Relations Representatives, the E.lfS.
took over responsibility for the vocational guidance talks previously given
by the various sectional clubs. Elected
to this post last spring was Dave
Brousson, who has been arranging a
weekly series of lectures at 12:30 on
Thursdays  in   Applied  Science 100.
Speakers to date have been L, B.
Stacey on Electrical. Mr. Smith on
Chemical, Major Grant on Civil and
Structural, Professor Young on the
new course in Agriculture, and Dr.
James on Mining.
The talks are particularly designed
for first and second years of Applied
Science, but a special invitation is
extended to first year Arts Students
who plan to enter engineering.
*c'e«rcE ball
WHk    3 1. jflfflfln THE UBYSSEY, Tuesday, February 18, 1947.   Page 4.
Associates—i!   Scheidci up, G. Genge,    Assistants -The Tuesday staff of The
Ubyssey.     Cartoonists -D.   Welsch,   E'u/.z   Walker.
Graduate Personalities
Evan "Barnacle" Beal is another one
uf those skating fiends so numerous
in EE '47. He gets average marks and
is a tetter than average hot-dog
salesman. John "Newsprint'' Hayes
has been tapering off this final year
and now only studies about 20 hours
each day which gives him just 4 hours
to  idolize Sp.ule Cooler.
George "Canvass-back" (iambic is a
skating fiend and also indulges in
lacrosse and is a large part of that
dazzling Electrical soccer team. Larry
"Mazda" Gill hails from Nanaimo and
is one of the five G.E, wonders in the
class. Hod "Beanpole" MacDonald
doesn't owe all his accomplishments
to the fact that he is Gill's roommate because lie is a stupendous soccer goalie and an ardent hooper—
bescides being a flash on the blades.
Edo "Down Draft" Marzocco blew
in from the Village of Kimberley some
years back and still accounts for u
lot of the hot air in this class float
Hank loves. Tom "Edison" Naylor:
the man who designs the ball displays
and gives Evans a run for his money.
Bob "Bethoven" Cook the staunch
Symphony fan, who hands in his labs
when the spirit moves him, Bob "Sam"
Hill hails from the island, Nanaimo to
be exact. You can always find him
in Aud. 207 tuning up his vocal chords
ov polishing his glass eye. His pet
aversion is disagreeing with Hank.
Donald "Dandy" Evans is a scholarship man in academic endeavours and
it seems equally proficient in shepherding his flock (four) of fair ladies.
Oh its great to drive a limousine.Guy
"Gee-Gee" Klrkpatriek owes his vast
experience to a power commission job
on the island and the Xmas holiday
on Hollyburn.
Lou "Virtuoso" Davies—This budding "Heiffitz" swings a mean bow
and the only thing retarding him
is the fact that the G-string is missing
on his violin. When he isn't playing
the violin, he's skiing. Dave "Haircut" Hnzlewood is one of the Beta
mob which inhabits Hanks's infamous
"Back-Row Gang". Bob "Whirling-
Dervish" Lister seems to see attractions in windows. He has broken at
least two that your scribe can remember and no doubt has several
more to his credit.
Mike "Silent" Lewchuck hails
from King George High and if you
could lift the trunk door on his
car you might wonder at the number
of "Vin Supreme'' jugs that are
usually found there. Eric "Tacoma-
bound" Woods is another of that gang
in the corner that twiddles the radio
dials for the general mob. Roy "Bush"
Bushflcld, the pep meet flash, came
orginally from Langley and unfortu-
anately brought a lot of the local
jokes with him,
Ernie "Zoot" Cooper doesn't! believe
in working till the chips are \ down
but he sure can skate and sell hot-
dogs. His drape pants are always to
be seen under a table where there is
a "heart" game going on. Wally "White
Hose" milter who, with "Killer''
Hayes makes up Bill Rea's staunchest
team of admirers, is one subtler
characters    in    this   class   which    is
Danny's pride and joy. Bob "Padre"
Cox plays a spectacular game of "left
outside" en our grand soccer team,
He is a great one for the finer things
o! life and can quite almost any part
of the "Worlds Best Seller" but the
boys find him pretty week on Gonoses.
.lack "Cherub" Hannah hard work-
in.u AiHK president seems to have
as much trouble with his girl friends
and ihe Co-op as most of us had
writing up exp. 111?. Bill "BCKK" Gill
the stable hand that handles the cash
for the EUS this year is also good
on a drafting board or in a crap
Maine. Gus "Sinus" Saines was the
line type that donated one of his
front teeth to the cause of the footballing Thunderbirds this year. He
also possesses a beautiful yellow
sweater which is the envy of everyone in the class, except Genge, who
has one.
Gord "Stage-Crew" Carter is a hard
working member of the Co-op who
somehow manages to get time to
type the title sheet of his lab write-
ups, George "The Hat" Ward who
basks in the light from Cox's halo
is one of the soccer team's staunchest
supporters. Keijo Scppala, another of
those GE wonders hails from Hammond and can always be interested
in a card game ("hearts" for benefit
of the discipline committee). He is
one of those guys that likes Sibelius,
you know —"Life in the Finland
Woods",   "Woodchopper's  Ball"  etc.
Reg "Frcnchy" Rachine is one of
those happy chaps who can smile
even after a lecture in one of Hank's
courses. He smiles when you ask
him how he is getting along with
his girl friends too. Stan "Doubting
Thomas" Thompson doesn't let a
lecture get by without checking the
professor on the truth of his statements. With Stan in the class we
can rest assured that no fast ones
will be pulled on us in theory or
Glover  and  James  are  down here
together because they seem to take
turns at attending lectures. Labor
unions demanding a shorter working
week could learn a few things from
these chaps, Erling "Hess" Hesla spends
most of his time on the staff phone
in the shop according to Hank. But
if the latter were to refer to any of
the buxom little numbers on the other
end of the line he would find tills a
terrific   understatement.
Ab "Box Car" MacCorthey has a
terrific affection for free rides whether
it be on skis or on freights, "Always
a goixl guy to have around", says
Ruth. Mike "Card-sharp" Pavich one
of the few fellows in the class who
is easy to please whether its work,
hearts, puns, hearts, girls, or hearts.
He's really a sharpy on the blades.
Gordie "Everybody's Friend" Genge
is also in the class. Gord "all or
Nothing at AH" Ralston will stop at
nothing to get. to Victoria. He even
went so far as to catch pneumonia
to get home at Xmas and incidently
to mias the Xmas Exams. Scott "Silent
No. H" Morrison is a young fellow
who drifts along in his work and is
always right in there at the dances
and parties.
Bruce Baker
Back from the war and radar- came
The first of we six to be a pater
Like all potent men
Ho upholds his end
At  home  and  for  his  Alma   Mater
Glen Forrester
From   the   excitement   of   the   bush,
and    marriage,    and    kakhi-clad
Back for his "sheep-skin" has come
our easy-going Glen.
At Varsity he gets stout
'Cause he never gets out
For   his   wife   keeps   him   locked   in
a pen.
Sum l'i\rnuiii
There   is   a   young   man   from   West
Who drive.-, .1  half a sedan
His name i.s Sam  Parnu.ni
And he's full of woods larnin'
This amiable man  named  Sam
Fred Slaney
From the  ;sland comes silent Fred
Who  says ' You  really can't blame
At Christma.-s I wed
And tho' I look dead
It's  just  that   I  study   to   hard.
Tommy Thomson
Tom Thomson ,\s his name
Drinking and lagging is his game
Though   his  experiences are varied
He still isn't maiVried,
He s   an   engineer   who'll   never   be
Alun  Webster
Al Webster corned from the Cariboo
He doesn't smoke, drink (?) or chew
In the winter lie Wrestles (?)
In summer he builds trestles
And   he's  an  engineer  all   the  year
Definition    of   a    shotgun   wedding:
"It always starts off with a bang,"
Fraser MacLean
The tallest and best dressed man
in class, Has a "steady" and likes
all kinds of sport (social functions,
those are).
Jimmy MacKay
True "Son of Martha" known for
his outstanding work in photography.
Sandy's mam interest is in making
automatic devices to make life
Ray Fenn
Unlike most men
Has a future, not a past (?)
And for this reason then
His work is sure to last, (by R. Fenn)
Ted Kirkpatrick
Is the man behind the gym drive
and all student activities. Despite
his many extra-curricular activities,
"Kirk" remains one of the top students in the class.
Jack Wintemute
A  married  man  who   says,  "When
they  give me  that degree perhaps
I'll have to do some of the things
I enjoy.
Cam Layard
Is a ski enthusiast and is well known
around   the  drafting   room   for   off-
tune rendition of "Doin' What Comes
Dick Cains
A married man who hails from
Sooke and drive around in what
should be a model "T" Ford, but
don't be fooled, he's a mech. engineer.
John Allan
Our cheerful hardworking president
of A.S.M.E. With J. A. the impossible
problems come easy.
Andy Checko
Chief engineer of Fort Camp. Sells-
blood to finance the loan of Slingsly's
Art Watson
Better known as "pinhead'' or
"sleeping-bag" Watson, is quita a
likeable chap. Perhaps the reason
that everyone likes him is the fact
that he is so repulsive.
Art Caldicott
Has a daily prayer "May sire go till
May" (his car, that is).
Bill Tweed
Always sporting a winning smile
despite his "Ford". Is the guy
all the suggestions for our table
Colin Douglas
C. M. hails from Alberta, You can
tell by his ever-present rubbers that
he hasn't developed the proverbial
web feet as yet.
R. J. "Knobby" Clark
Knows more about the specific volume   of   glass   of   beer   at   body
temperature than any man we know.
Ben Quan
Will go with his refrigeration course
in   order   to   keep   his   "El   Stuffo"
potent longer.
Bill Ross
A quiet sort of fellow, very pleasant
to know.
Fred Tukham
("T" that is) is known as "hammer
head". Learned all about women in
Bill McBean
Dollar   an   hour   man.   Doing   what
comes naturally   (naturally).
Alan, Mike: Coffee addict but no
slouch with a certain lower aliphatic
hydroxide, Rulas the class? Ames,
Gordy: North Van. rubber expert.
"Still waters run deep", but, he's
right in there around exam time.
Bortolin, Lindo: Obliging pulp and
paper expert from Powell River.
Captain, coach and mastermind of
our   undefeated   soccer   team.
Cowie, Alex: Our- leading jazz exponent. Known in soccer, gald and
bridge, Quite lad and deep thinker
(of dreamland). Ellison, Gordy—Has
a wife and 2 kiddies in Trail. Other
hobbies bridge and Chemical Engineering. Huff, Bud: Those who
know and work with him think of
him not as a "man in a Huff" but
as an "Engineer in Bud",
Hughes, Jim: The man behind our
Science Ball display His future
titrations are bound to run into the
money. Hughes, Roger: "Brief"—This
happy cynic is our class hero. A
terrific affinity for Scjptch, lassies,
and constant boiling mixtures. Larson,
Laury: Spiritual and scholastic head
of "This Happy Breed" Master of
the art of bridge and instructor "Par
excellence" for Chem 16b problems.
lieveleton Bruce: witty and brilliant
pioneer from Bella Coola. Loves Chem
and extra curricular activities such
<v- beautiful girls and more girls,
Machell, Gene "Genial Gene", married
but not staid: now he knows all the
answers. McCallum, Tom: Glasgow lad
turned Canadian. In the Navy during
the war and now back with us.
McDonnell, Basil: Never lacking for
different ideas. Specialist in ternary
distillations and the handling of products there from. McLcllan, Harry
Better known as "Just heat it up
a little more" McLellan. Is what loco
is famous for, he fixes everything.
Milan, Roy: quiet-"red letter day on
Thurs," Roy, never said a whole
sentence but does very well around
exam time. Should be darn good
engineer. Murray, Gordy: always able
to infect a few raisins of conversation
into the tasteless dough of experience.
Ncilson, Pat: The class comic and
ad libber. The good humor man of
Chem 47. And brainy too. Newmarch,
Tommy: No class would be complete
without his humorous jokes and ever
smiling face. Osborne, Bill: B.A. decided Chem Engineering looked good
so took it. And is making a good job
of it too. Pederson, Chess; "As mild
a mannered man as ever scuttled a
ship or cut a throat."
Polowy, Jo: Bull of the Embassy.
Believes in the finer things of life;
good books, good music, good liquor,
good nrovies and women. Reaville,
Eric: Many simple things take on
new and complicated angles under
Eric's studious and ever patient hand.
Ross, George: Believes in private enterprise. Will start a business on
graduation if someone will provide the
CAPITAL. Tlie tea leaves don't lie!
Star player for the football team.
Sever, Frank: A vest pocket edition
of the ordinal handbook. The class
barometer. A good guy and a good
Sherman, Deane: The pride of the
Chem, Engineers, an authority on
nurses not to mention co-eds. As a
goalie Deane makes a fine engineer.
Simpson, John: "Long John joined the
class just last year but is right at
home now. He evens brings his dog to
lectures. Woodslde, Owen: UBCs ace
hockey player. Known all over Canada
for extensive chemical researches at
the   Alma  Academy.
Letter To The Editor
Dear Mr. Anthony:
I am a member of the Engineering
Undergraduate Society, and I also
have a cousin who is an Artsman,
My father has epilepsy and my mother
is suffering from an incurable social
disease, so neither of them can work.
They are totally dependent upon my
two sisters who are working in a
house on Hastings East. My only
brother is serving a life term in prison
for a crime of violence.
I am in love with a girl who operates near our home. She knows
nothing of my background, but says
that she loves me. We intend to get
married as soon as she settlea her
bigamy case which is now in court.
When I graduate, it is our intention to
move to Montreal and open a small
Now my problem is this, Mr. Anthony: In view of the fact that I
intend to make this girl my wife and
bring her into the family, should I
or should I not, tell her about my
cousin   who   is   an   Artsman'.'
"Open-the-House" RICHARD
On Clothes I spend my  legal Tender,
Because this truth I've found:
A dress can make a girl look Slender
And a hundred men look round.
She's an angel in truth, a demon in
A woman's the greatest of all contradiction;
She's   afraid   of   a   cockroach,   she'll
scream at a mouse,
But  she'll   tackle  a  husband   as  big
as a house.
She'll take him for better, she'll take
him for worse,
She'll split his head open,  and  then
be his nurse,
And when he is well and can get out
of bed,
She'll   pick   up   a   teapot  and   throw
at his head.
She's faithful, deceitful, keen sighted
and blind,
She's crafty, she's simple, she's cruel
she's  kind.
She'll lift a man up, she'll cast a man
She'll make him her hero, her rider,
her  clown,
You   fancy   she's   this   but   you   find
that she's that,
For she'll play like a kitten and fight
like a  cat.
In the morning she will, in the evening she wont'
And you're always expecting she will
but she won't.
You've never been in the 4th year
Civils' room? Hell, you haven't lived
On entering the inner sanctum, you
will first observe that the civils appreciate the finer things in life which
are pinned up at strategic points in
the room.
A group of men are bent over a
drafting board and Bill Bateman appears to be making a point; but no,
Cliff Redmond cries, "Snake-eyes,
frogskins came to papa."
Morrie Berson, Phil Herring and
Bill Coventry are seen working over
smoking slide rules. Finally Ted
Greenaway breaks in with ''Sa<y
fellows, does your slide rule taste
different lately?"
The majestic serenity is broken by
the rude arrival of six bruisers, covered with ice and snow. Pushing Bud
Gallon and Jughead Kerr aside, they
mumble in a frenzied tone, "Hooley
The rest of the boys, including
Gordy Tanner, Dave Manning, Bill
Robinson, Fred "I was only doing
15 mph officer" Andrew and Jack
"me too' Wong, are listening to Roy
Tinncy sing his new composition "Low
Tide at Pier D" or "So Do You."
As the applause dies we quietly
leave the civils, but I've got to hurry
back to explain a little Audrey joke
to Ed Homo and Ed Quirk.
Dawson Puckmen
Lauded By Club
"... never   was  so  little   done   by
so  in.iriv " H.V.W.
Strange tilings have he-en done in the
sessions run,
By tiie "men" who toiled we're told.
Varsity's lights  have  seen  strange
But the strangest they ever did see
Was  the day  on the field where the
giants reeled,
And   we   won   our   game . . . 4-3,
Hockey's our game and sheer guts our
And  men  of honour  we,
We'd paste that ball from mall to mall
To pass in geology,
We slugged our way  up the right of
And the .score was 3 to 3
Tho battle cry as the blood flowed by
It sloped thru obliquity
And the only one to whimper was the
Aide, Beveridge, Fyles and Mac
Braced themselves for the attack,
Saying words best forgotten
To the effect "the ump is rotten",
The spearheads launched, the front
was falling,
Your trousers Begum need overhauling,
Durham lit his pipe, Wheeler got
his cue,
Whitney gave the signal and then-
Bodies hurtled forward, the ball w*s
given hell,
The goalie lurched and staggered,
Then clutched his throat and fell.
It was maybe Scheldon's jimmy
Or even Dickson's gat.
Douglas packs his dusters,
But don't consider that.
He fell in the line of duty
With a sickly stupid grin
Spread all across his kisser.
He knew he couldn't win.
His weakened form was prostrate
When   Greenius   clinched   the   game
His prof and all his classmates
Say he'll never be the same.
The weapon lies in Durham's pipe
That lethal dealing briar,
Only men of mineral fame
Can take that stenching fire.
This year's grad class in engineering physics, the first to complete the
course at UBC, consists of a small but
select group of three men: ' .Mainbracc
Bill Matheson, "No Dice Dune" Pitman
and"Dave the Dude" Rose.
These' boys, who have none of the
bad habits of ordinary engineers,
spend all their waking hours applying
such things as differential calculus
and series expansions to harmless
little atoms. Among other things, they
have learned not to be fooled by
promises of free cyclatrons and not
to take any plugged nickles, they may
be radioactive.
"I won't offer you a cocktail Mr.
Jones", said the hostess, "since you
are head of the Temperence League." "No, 1 am head of the Anti-
vice League." "I knew there was
something I shouldn't offer you."
When Jack wanted to know if my
shoulder strap had slipped or if
he was seeing things, I told him
■Poor little handkerchief,
Don't you cry
You'll be a Bathing suit
Bye and bye,
He: Damn it, I left my watch up the
mountain. She: Don't worry, It'll
run  down.
Jack threatened to jump over a cliff
when I refused his proposal but it
turned out to be a bluff.
When your boy friends calls you the
apple  of  his  eye-be  careful  you
don't get peeled.
The latest  thing  in  mens clothes is*--
An   interview   with   a   member   of       j-,
the   Engineering  faculty,   concerning
his views  on the  Science  Ball  and
table displays, resulted in the following conversational gleanings.
Students in professional -courses
should learn how to live as well as
how to earn a living, The scholastic
record in the Registarr's Office ia
most important, but it does not ■'Hell the
whole story. When engineering companies are looking for graduates they
invariably ask for each student's
scholastic record, but they are definitely interested in his personal qualities such as character, personality and
initiative. In other words they are
looking for men who will make good
all-round representatives of the company in the many contacts they will
be called upon to make.
In this connection courses leading
to a wider knowledge of human relations and human values would be
very desirable but there is little time
for them in Applied Science. Perhaps extra-curricular activities are a
partial answer,
Preparation for the Science Ball may
not take the place of a cultural subject but it has possibilities. The experience of working together for the
success of a common aim has its value. »'
The initiative and enthusiasm shown
by students in the selection and preparation of table displays makes one
question sometimes the value of tha
detailed laboratory experiment.
About the Science Ball itself, members of the staff certainly enjoy tih
distinctive feature of displays. Tha.
there is the opportunity of meeting
students in pleasant siUToundings and
in a general, atmosphere of fun and
good fellowship. Representatives of
companies would be able to estimate
those personal qualities of students
much more easily if they attended*ftie-
Science Ball. All things considered,'
ii. is well worth while,
A young Scotsman phoned his girl
friend about a date. "Hellow,
Kathie," he said, Are you free tonight?" No, Mae," she replied, "but
I'll  be reasonable," OFFICIAL PLATFORMS
1 am a member of no clique nor
do I wish office to work against
anyone; but wish only to do a number
of good constructive jobs which need
doing next year.
I would strongly support the gym-
building   and   medical   school   drives.
I have had a lot of administratis
experience in the airforce and in civil life. I am a past president of the
Fort Camp Students' Committee, and
was a member of the Hummer Session
Council of 1946. I was a member of
th? Constitution Revision Committee
and understand the changes to come
in USC,
Realizing the needs, interests and
capabilities of UBC students, I would,
if  elected:
1 Enthusiastically back the Premed
and Gym drives.
2 Advocate the employment of a
permanent AMS office manager.
3. Promote understanding and teamwork between the various undergraduate societies to enable more
spontaneous and efficient USC
4. Organise USC more fully, by using
pi'dportional appointees and a no-
ticcboard, so that it would become
"the sounding board of student
opinion" it is theoretically,
5. Carry out my constitutional duties
looking for their possible extensions, always keeping in mind the
general good of the student body.
Housing of students, now and in
the future, is one of the big problems
at hand. I would support all efforts
made towards action on the proposed
residence for women on the campus.
One more common room for women
students would be another necessary
facility   to   be   considered.
In addition to existing WUS activities, I would like to introduce a
program of inter-faculty exchanges,
Friendly co-operation and interest
among the women, and keen "school
spirit" among all students would h-
my ultimate aim. Therefore I ask
that every woman show her spirit
by exercising her vote, regardless of
her preference.
Because I took over the position of
Chairman of the Undergraduate Societies Committ:e halfway through
the first term, with no previous experience on USC, I have had to learn
the hard way. That I have mads mistakes I would be the first to admit,
but I intend to benefit from them and
if elected I will do my best to avoid
repeating them. From my own experience I know that the position of
CUSC demands previous experience
or. the USC. The Presidents of the
various Undergraduate Societies have
endorsed me, and I ask you, if you
doubt my ability, to speak to them.
In undertaking the WUS presidency, I will carry out the following
1. Efficient arrangement of Frosh-
ctte Initiation with its Big and Little
Sister B.mquct, the Hi-Jinx, Cocci
Dance   and  WUS-WAA   Banquet.
2. Fullest co-operation with all
council members.
3. Investigation of the possibility of
tho annual Coed Dance being a formal as in previous years, and tho
promotion of at least one Tea Dance
s month,
Having gained practical experience
as Vice-President of WUS executive
this past year, I understand ths work
thoroughly and hope you will support me on Wednesday.
Chamber. Music
Recitals Continue
Presentation of the Chamber Music
Recitals series by Joyce Newman,
soprano, and Martin Brown, pianist,
will continue in the stage room of
Brock Hall today at 1:30 p.m. and
tomorrow at 2:30 p.m., Symphonic
Society   officials   said   Saturday,
"Lied," a German art song, was
introduced and analysed by Mr. Gerald Newman at the first meeting.
Following this Mrs. Newman, who
has made a study in this form of
song, demonstrated the Lied by singing selections from Schubert, Brahms
and others.
At further concerts during the term
the larger cycles by Mahler, Schumann, Schubert and Brahms will b?
dealt with.
Acadians Undecided
On Rep Controversy
No decsion was reached by resident students at Acadia
Camp on the question of representation on the Undergraduate
Societies Committee at the end of a three-and-one-half hour
meeting in the Acadia Rec Hall last week.
THE UBYSSEY, Tuesday, February 18, 1947.   Page 5
By The Canadian University Press
KINGSTON—The Queen's Gliding
Club, of Queen's University has
purchased two Laister-Kaufman sailplanes   from   Washington,   D.C.
The aircraft will arrive at Queen's
complete with towing trailers.
The Gliding Club also purchased a
Bren-Gun carrier to be converted into a mobile winch and power unit
for launching purposes.
This means that        |.  \
f ■' %
the lead is actually     %.•"'■&
bonded to the wood.
You can't buy better
school pencils! 11
See, Mr. G!
My Dear Mr. Griffin:
Allow me to compliment you, Mr.
Griffin, on your masterly grasp of
the Lord's Day Alliance  Act.
There is no doubt that the 'Commercial entertainment czars," that is,
the organizers of the Symphony Society, Film Society, Legion Concerts
etc., arc wicked people having ult-
orior motives, (They can't fool us
with that professional artist stuff,
can they Mr. Griffin?)
I hope you won't mind then, Mr.
Griffin, if I point out a slight error
in your otherwise completely logical letter. It seems to mo that, (oh
horror of horrors) London has no
blue laws, nor has Paris, nor New
York, nor any other civilized (oops,
I   mean  decadent,   Mr.   Griffin)   city.
So you see that its not only the
"Superior American'1 way of lite
that is loading us into wickedness
Mr. Griffin, but also this forvign influence, which of course, must be
completely eliminated from our good
clean   Canadian   lives.
1 am proud of you Mr. Griffin, for
wet allowing yourself to become per-
wrled by tho morals destroying atmosphere  of  the  university.
And if a meeting can be arranged
between us Mr. Griffin, I have an
alternate use for that "thin edge of
the wedge" which I'm sure you'll be
interested in.
A committee, however, was formed
to look into the question, composed
of Don Cunliffe, John Palmer, and
Augusta Thomasson. The committee
met with Bill McKay and three members of the Discipline Committee at
3:30 p.m. Friday.
The resident students' bid for representation was brought to light at a
USC meeting Thursday February 6,
when Bob Curric, president of the
Acadia Council, announced that resident students in Acadia were unable
to take part in university extra-curricular activities at noon, because all
their time was taken up in walking
to and from lunch.
"Acadia students." Currio said at that
time, "are prepared to establish their
own activities here as branches of
clubs now existing on tho campus."
After some debate as to how much
benefit resident students could receive by having representation on
Council, Bill McKay appointed a committee of USC members and resident
students to investigate the matter.
A meeting held Tuesday by this
committee culminated in a recommendation that, while representation
on Council would be inadvisable, Fort
and Acadia Camps should have representation on USC.
The reasons for this recommendation
were: that the Student Council already represents the whole student
body, and it would be unfair to allow
one section of -campus life to have
additional representation on Council;
and that tlvo committee felt that
USC and the resident students could
benefit by the inter-exchangjc of
ideas and problems.
Resident students now face three
alternatives in regards to discipline
and representation, says Currie:
1 They can form their own discipline
committee, and act independently
of AMS.
2 They can ignore discipline as a
matter to be left up to the Discipline Committee of AMS.
3, They can continue as they are at
present, with no disciplinary control whatever,
A solemn note was injected into
the meeting when committee members
appointed to work with USC reported
'No cooperation—no money." At present students at Acadia receive a
grant of $300 for expenses in keeping
the camps in repair.
The second part of Acadia's meeting
ended in endorsation of Part I of
Acadia's new constitution by the
General Assembly.
Part I, which deals with internal
government was passed with a few
This constitution was formulated by
president Bob Currie and Jack Birney,
and passed on by a constitution
NEARS $300,000
By The Canadian University Press
WINNIPEG, Fob. 14—University of
Manitoba's Building Fund now has
$283,000, of which $66,000 came from
public   donations.
The Manitoba government will
grant an equal amount to that publicly suscribed. Students have pledged $150,000 to make up the present
loital of $283,000.
Students Form
Branch Of CLU
A constitution is being drawn up
for the Civil Liberities Union, University Branch. The committee in
charge composed of Harry Allen,
Douglas Williams, and Jim Greer,
was elected at the first meeting of
the CLU Wednesday, at which time
Professor Hunter Lewis addressed the
Professor Lewis, who is the head
of the Vancouver Branch of the CLU,
stressed tho fact that the club is
strictly non-political and that the club
"is concerned with the rights of all
Ho told the club that a Civil
Liberties Union on the campus could
focus the attention of the student body
to any limitations of civil rights in
CUP Exec Term
Ends For Ubyssey
Missing from The Ubyssey masthead today is the line "President and
Secretary of Canadian University
Effective February 15, in accordance with the annual elections held
at the CUP conference in Toronto
at Christmas, the executive positions
were taken over by the University
of  Western  Ontario's "Gazette."
During the past year, Jack Ferry.
Ubyssey editor-in-chief, and Bob
Mungall, Ubyssey CUP editor, have
acted as Canadian University Press
president and secretary, respectively.
The Amelia Earhart Scholarship of
$500 will be offered annually to a
woman by Zonta International, for
the purpose of graduate study in
aeronautical   engineering.
Applications must be filed with
Zonta International by March 1, 1947.
in care of the chairman, Miss J.
Winifred Hughs, Syracuse University.
If British Columbia sawmills were
to operate at capacity, twenty percent of tlrem could produce all the
province's present lumber output.
Bert Melsness, secretary-treasurer of
B.C. district council of the International Woodworkers of America, told
a student meeting recently.
Melsness stated that the lumber
industry can afford wage increases,
but the continued operation of inefficient mills keeps prices up, thus
providing more profit for efficient
The appeal in the case of Blakely versus Smith (Executor of
Martin Shortal) was dismissed by his worship Honourary Judge
J. E. Eades after he had listened to the evidence presented at
last Thursday's appeal case, heard in the "Supreme Moot Court
of the University of British Columbia."
The hearing was held, as usual, in y
tho Law Library, Hut G1, and was
lypkal of the mock trials taking place
therc> nearly every week-day night.
The facts in the case were these.
While Martin Shortal was a guest in
the house of his neighbours the
Blakolys, ho committed suicide in
their kitchen by cutting his throat.
No one was home at the time
but shortly later Mrs. Blakely, a
nervous and high strung woman,
returned from shopping and found
Shortal lying on the floor in a pool
of his own blood. Tho police were
called and found Shortal dead, a knife
by his side. Meanwhile Mrs. Blakely,
in a state of nervous hysteria, had to
bo taken to n doctor and was unable
to "return home for several days.
Action was brought against Shortal's
estate- for the mental suffering he had
caused her but the case was dismissed.
Thursday's trial was an appeal against
this dismissal.
Counsel for the Appellant was L. M.
McDonald and Counsel for the Respondent, W. L. Warner. Both are second year law students. They were assisted in preparing their cases by M. E.
McGowan, P. D. Meyers, H. McLough-
lin and I. E. McPherson all in first year
Commerking at 7;30 p.m., the court
was callecl to order by c A| Walken,
acting as I Registry ancj for amlost
three houlrs the ou^ellors pleaded
their cases%Mor'tAtt'judge, who gat
before therri^ku>enMg patiently and
interjecting ocWion'lly to make some
point clear in lifs mind.
Each mock lawyer had before him
a   number   of   ponderous   law   books
from which he quoted from time to
time to exemplify his point.
According to court proceedings each
counselor must present a written copy
of his proposed argument to his opponent in order not to surprise him
on any point, Therefore after the
main portion of the hearing was over
both lawyers had a rebuttal prepared,
in which they attempted to show flaws
in the other's case.
When both sides had presented then-
case, Judge Eades gave his decision in
favour of the Respondent and dismissed the appeal, at the same time
giving his reasons for doing so. The
court was then adjourned.
Mock trials, such as Thursday night's
have been sponsored by the Law
Faculty ever since its estabUshment
and are designed to give the older
students a place in which to practice
what they have learned in lectures.
In each case, the students are given
a set of facts and told to prepare their
argument. On the appointed night
they present the findings before the
judge, usually a prominent downtown
lawyer, such as Mr. Eades, who has
donated his services for the evening.
Since facilities of the Law Library
aro limited, the mases vised most often
take the form of appeals where the
only requisite is an exacting knowledge of the law.
'Social Medicine'
Address Topic
As guest speaker in the seri.s of
talks on socialized medicine presented by the Pharmaceutical Socirty
of the university, Mr. J. V. MacDonald will address students on Wednesday, February 19 at 12:30 p.m. in
Arts  100.
Mr. MacDonald's subject will be
"Compulsion or Inducement," and it
is believed by the committee in
charge of arrangements that he will
state his ob.ieel'ons to sooah.x d n.cd-
icine. A member of the 11.C. Pharmaceutical Association and chairman
of its Health Insurance Committee foi
eight years, in 19.35 ho was delegated
to study the National Health Insurance Act of Great Britain.
Ubyssey Staff
Visits Washington
Wednesday morning's edition of the
University of Washington Daily will
bs the product of fifteen members
of the Ubyssey staff, who left for
Seattle yesterday morning at the invitation of Mr. H. P. Everest, head
of  the journalism school there.
The Ubyssey group worked with
the Daily reporters on then* beats
yesterday afternoon so that editors
and reporters could familiarize themselves with the routine. They are
sht:d to take over today and put
tho paper to bed tonight. The issue
will   appear   tomorrow.
Those making the trip include:
Jack Ferry, editor-in-chief; Nancy
MacDonald, news editor; Tore Lars-
svn, associate news editor; associate
editors, Joan Grimmett, Val Sears,
Hal Pinchin, Jack Wasserman; sports
editor, Laurie Dyer and assistant
sports editor Hal Tennant; photographer Mickey Jones; and staff reporters Joan Charters, Charles Marshall, Bob Church, Ed Arrol, and Don
Due to an unexpected difficulty,
Ruth Martin's picture vviis not available for publication. Her "Beauty on
(ho Spot" column, therefore will be
run  in next Thursday's issue.
Hwr1 G. B. Livingstone, Pre
Honorary Proi'd'-"'!
Df. N A. M. MacKuniieM. M
c   M Howeu, Secy
fi JYo. 72
Univeflity of Bntish Colur
PKone: ALma (553
To  the Student Body, ■
University of British Columbia,
Var.couve.", Q. C.
Realizin? the vital necessity for provision
against unforsecn mJdlcul and hospital expenses, Uni-
vtrslty Branch Ko. 72, Canadian Legion, after tnorouvh
<nu ti at ion of various organizations In this Held,
fee4 J?" tKa pSn presented by the North Pacific
Heath & Accident tssoci^tion as ».ost suitable to the
retirements of our tembers aid other University Students.
The North Pacific la a thoroughly reliable,
non-profit organization chartered under tha Societies
Act of British Columbia. Its history, record, and lull
Sata 'concerning- the benefits provided, are presented In
this pamphlet.
The plan has been checked and endorsed by Dp.
Pitching, Director of the Student Health Service, and
is recognized b> the Student Council.
Mr. H.   Pe'rloy-Martin,  representing the North
Prrlflc.  is in charge of the campus campaign for student
membership* and wil! fil-dly answer questions and supply
further Information upon request.
Sincerely yours,
University Branch Ms. 72,
Canadian k<?gion B.S.S.L.
At A Rate Within The Reach Of All
For Ex-Service Men and Women - Students - and
Members of the Faculty. The North Pacific Representative, Mr. H. Perley-Martin, will be on duty Thursday and Friday each week, 12 to 1:30 p.m., in the rear
of the Legion Canteen.
-tfmik/tttiatb &wt^/faamfov//757SMVC/
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A record vote is expected tomorrow, when approximately 5,000 students will decide the
1947-48 Chairmanship of the Men's Athletic Directorate. The two candidates for office Pat
McGreer and Dave Comparelli, have submitted their statements to the Ubyssey, and are printed
■^       DAVE COMPARELLI      *
Tuesday, February 18, 1947.
Page 6
LAURIE DYER, Sports Editor.
Associate:   Chick Turner; Assistant: Hal Tennant.
Reporters This Issue:   Nev Tompkins,   Dave Barker,   Tom Wilkinson,
Leggatt, Darrell Tepoorten, Harry Smith, Bud Hartford.
Candidates OK
Article XXIV
Article XXIV of the AMi .-ork is
of sufficient value to the university
to remain intact, in the opinions of
Pat McGeer and Dave Comparelli,
rival candidates for the composite
position of Men's Athletic Association president and chairman oe the
Men's Athletic Directorate.
In interviews with Tiie Ubyssey
■ports department Saturday both
candidates expressed the administration of the article rather than the
article itself has been the chief cause
of the friction between tlu- MAD and
certain athletes who were charged
under Article XXIV with p'a/ing
on outside teams without the- permission of the directorate.
Both candidates advocated a relaxation of the enforcement of the
regulation on the grounds that such
t ruling is not applicable at the present time.
McGeer said the regulation "should
remain in the code, but should be
relaxed a little."
Comparelli stated that the MAD
has set "a bad policy" this year, expressing the hope that enforcement
of the regulation in the future s'oulcl
be less harsh. He favored tbj retention of Article XXTV be.ause "although it (the article) is not essential
at the present time, the day will
come when the university will definitely need such a regulation."
As chairman of the Men's Athletic
Directorate, I will propose the following:
1. Full support for the completion
of the War Memorial Gym.
2. Co-ordination of intramural
and extramural sports.
3. Extension of athletic facilities-
more playing fields and construction
of a field-house.
4. Formation of a Joint Men's and
Women's Board for more efficient
handling of finances.
5. Elimination of the oppressive elements in the Athletic Code,
As a member of the MAD since its
revision two years ago—senior manager last year and treasurer this year,
I feel that my sincere interest and
experience will furnish the necessary
continuity and co-operation for the
promotion of university athletics.
As a candidate for the presidency
of the Men's Athletic Department, I
would like to present the following
platform which I am willing and anxious to see carried out if elected.
1. Increased flexibility in the administration of Article XXIV.
2. Actively promoting to the high
schools and public of Vancouver and
British Columbia intercoilegiate athletics in order that the standards of
our athletics will improve in keeping
with the  size  of our university.
3. Increased emphasis on intercollegiate competition for the "minor"
sports on the campus.
I believe the good will and keen
athletic competition we extend to
cur American neighbors is worthy of
our concerted efforts to maintain and
Hard luck and good opponents dogged the UBC Boxing Club when they invaded the Sun
Golden Gloves Tournament over the weekend.
Against terrific opposition five of the Varsity fisticuffers fought their way to either the
semi-finals or finals while the remaining eight met defeat earlier in the eliminations, where,
due to the unique set-up of the organization, the y met the best in their classes.
All in all the University boys put
up a good show and in the semi-final
das': the decisions handed down were
in no way popular with the crowd.
Phil Olson, the heavyweight contender, had a disappointing stroke of
bad luck when in the first round of
his fight he suffered a nasty gash over
his right eye. The presiding doctor
refused to let Olson continue. Without a question of a doubt Olson would
have copped the heavyweight title and
this was a bad blow to UBC.
Jim Casey, popular lightweight contender won the Hard-Luck Loser's
Trophy, after winning by a knockout
and losing by a decision,
Malcolm Gille(Pie> after/being told
to go home Satf<,a>' afternoon with
two decision bou1 to hJs cfredit found
when he cani» §clc m Mhe evening
that he had JhftdefaJ#ted for not
Although the Blue and Gold hooplamen came up with a
57-46 win over the Willamette quintet in the first of their two-
game series Friday night, it was a badly beaten tribe of Thunderbirds that left the floor Saturday night after being clawed
by the Bearcats to the tune of a 68-46 score. This marks the
first game that the Thunderbirds have lost to a Conference team
Right from the moment that Runyon j	
Varsity Ski Team Runs Close
Second In Martin Pass Meet
MARTIN PASS, Wash.—The jumping event in the Pacific
Northwestern Inter-collegiate ski tournament was the downfall
of the UBC squad who bowed down to the superiority of the
University of Washington skiers. Up to the final minute, it was
touch and go, but the score showed Washington with 744 points
for the four-way combined, with UBC second with 712.
' ^   In   the   B   team   competitions,   the
Large Crowd Sees
YOC Downhill
More than 120 UBC students crossed
to the North Shore Sunday to take
part in the Varsity Outdoor Club's
downhill race on Dam mountain and
the slalom on Grouse.
Ab McCarthy took home a pair of
steel ski poles for winning the Class
A Men's Downhill, '
The Varsity Outdoor Club is also
going to enter the Sun slalom in aid
of the Olympic fund on March 2.
March 9 will mark the gruelling endurance test known as the Steeplechase, a four mile uphill and downhill course.
Hero are the reuslts of the Dam
Class A, Men: Ab McCarthy, 1:11;
Harry Smith, 1:15%.
Class B, Men: Don Manning, 1:15;
Ken Parsons, 1:21.
Class C, Men: Gordy McLeod, 1:46:
Darell Tepoorten, 1:55:5.
Class A, Women: Molly Burt, 1:29;
Charlotte Corbitt, 1:39.
Class B, Women: Marie Kindall,
Louise Irwin, 1:13.
Class C, Women:   Shirley Goodman,
1:00; Jan Goodman, 1:09.
Class A, Mon: Harry Smith, :48',
George Croil, :53,
Class B, Men: Gone Johnson, :49;
Pete Murray,  :52.5.
Class A, Women: Bev Robertson, 1:08;
Charlotte Corbitt, 1:26:5.
Class B, Women: Jean Ronnie, 1:45;
Mary Ney, 1:47.
Class A. Mon: 1, Harry Smith; 2,
Dan Johnson.
Class B, Men: t, Pete Murray; 2,
Gene Johnson.
Class A, Women: 1, Charlotte Corbitt; 2, Bev Robertson.
Class B, Women: 1, Jean Rennic;
2, Kay Montgomery.
Workouts this week will be held
on Tuesday and Thursday noon and
on Wednesday at 3:30 for a scrub
game between UBC and Varsity.
Coach Millar McGill. will endeavour
to iron out a tew kinks in both teams
style of play. There will bo a meeting
following this practice .t 4:30 p.m.
in Hut L6 whore Dave Comparelli
will be the guest speaker
UBC skiers also went down at the
hands of the U of W plankstars, by
196.5 points against UE'C's 192.5. Third
place fell- to Washington State College
with 66 points. '
Four Way: 1, U of W, 744; 2, UBC,
712; 3, Washington State College, 562.5;
4 U of Idaho, 512.5; 5, Montana State,
4tl»: «. U uT Montana, 432; 7, Oregon
State College, 370; 8, U of Oregon;
9, College of Puget Sound.
Downhill, UBC A team; 5, Doug
Fraser, 1:11.0; 7, John Frazee, Gordon
Hall, 1:11.1; 8, Arnie Teasdale, ]:ll,4j
17, Gerry Lockhart, 1:16.1.
UBC B team: 3, Gordon Martin,
1:18.0; 5, Jack Skinner, 1:22,3; 6, Don
Anderson, 1:24.4; 7, Harry Smith,
1:25.0; 12,'Gerry Reynolds, 1:54,3; 13,
Don Fernside, 1:59.2.
Jumping. A team: 3, Arnie Teasdale,
225.3; 17, Gordon Hall, 173.3; 18, Garvin
Robinson, 175.4; 19, John Frazee, 174.2;
30, Doug Fraser, 115.0; 33, Gerry Dock-
hart, 68.7.
B team: 1, Don Fearnside, 15 points;
6, Gordon Martin, 10; 9, Jack Skinner,
7; 10, Harry Smith, 6; 11, Don Anderson, 5.
being present AW a*jPernoon for his
George Wilkie kinfeked out Jackie
Crooks of the Burrard Athletic Club
but later lost by a decision.
Both Wally Gray and Bill Bryant
lost by close decisions,
Friday night's most sensational fight
saw Terry Field lose by a tko to
Eddie Haddad of the RCN, who was
later named Golden Boy of 1947,
Stan Forsyth beat two Varsity boys.
After winning by a knockout, Pete
Worthington and Bill Campbell lost
by technical kockouts to Forsyth.
Johnny Granda lost to Cianconne of
Kelowna in a terrific battle.
Kats Take Trophy
In Weekend Rugger
Out o£ six teams competing for the
Carmichael Challenge Trophy, Kats
emerged from the fracas triumphant
Saturday afternoon at Brockton Point
This tournament was the highlight,
of the Second Division season, and
although mainly a spectators game,
all the players enjoyed the fight.
In the Semi-final heat, Soph's were
beaten by Ex-Britannia, who played
Kats in the final game, Kats winning by a 6-0 score.
EWE TOO MUST VOTE—Because of unforseen difficulties
the pictures of Pat McGeer and Dave Comparelli, both candidates for Chairman of MAD, did not turn up. The next best
thing we could find was this picture of two potential voters
talking over the situation, while watching a girls basketball
The chap on the left, you will notice, is staging a one lamb
rebellion against the rise in haircut prices.
Varsity Roundball Teams
In Two Wins Over Weekend
The Blue & Gold soccer enthusiasts unloaded their full
power over the weekend, with the UBC crew holding the much-
favored Norquay squad to a 3-3 draw, while Varsity squelched
the Chinese student team by a 7-0 count.
,    ^^ UBC (ea|n piavjng at Norquay
Varsity Inter A's assured themselves of playoff position Friday'
night in the preliminary at Varsity
Gym, by downing UBC 39-27.
The two student teams battled it
out nec?k and neck in the first half,
but the Sophs pulled away in the
second to win by a comfortable margin,
In tha Saturday prelim, Tookes
downed  Port  Alberni  37-33.
Medical Exam Compulsory
For Glovemen, Wrestlers
Hawthorne Shines
But Aquamen Lose
UBC .swimmers battling all the way
dropped their first intercollegiate
meet with College of Puget Sound at
Tacoma Saturday night, with Jim
Hawthorne just, missing tho Canadian
5fl-yd. Backstroke Intercollegiate record by 1-5 of a second.
50-yd. Dash: 1, Brodie; 2, Fredericks; 3, Ellis; 4, Diamond. Time,
100-yd.   Breast   Stroke:    1,   Adams;
2, Oxenbury; 3, Diamond; 4, Stangroom.   Time, 1:1.7,6.
200-yd. Dash:   1. Boyle; 2, Morrison;
3, Marshall;  4,  Chalk.    Time,  2:22.4.
50-yd, Back Stroke:    1, Hawthorne;
2, Attwell; 3, Baldwin; 4, Lewis. Time,
100-yd. Dash: 1, Brasier; 2, Oxenbury; 3. B'oyle; 4, Ellis,    Time, 1:02.5.
Fancy Diving: 1, Thorn! ill; 2, Tur-
cott; 3, Hawthorne.
150-yd. Relay (Medleyl; 1, Hawthorne, Attwell, Brodie; 2, Baldwin,
Adams, Frederick.
200-yd. Relay: 1, Diamond, Chalk,
Brasier, Boyle; 2, Brodie, Oxenbury.
Morrison, Marshall.
The following boxers and wrestler*
who plan to enter the intramural
boxing and wrestling tournament on
March 7 must definitely report at the
following times for their medicals
at the University Health Centre.
The following men must report for
medical r: checks on Wednesday, February 19 between 9:30 and 10:30 a.m.
Art Beaumont, W. D. Campbell.
Dan Oliver, C. Bakony, Ron Waters.
Bob Blackhall, Walt Gray, Ray Wen-
sink, Jim Casey, K. H. Johnson. J.
Melville, Bill Moscovitz, Eric Card-
mall, Ole Olafson, J. A. Girvin, R
Mitch:ll,  I.   Sprinkling.
The following men must report at
the University Health Centre on the
same clay, Wednesday, February 19.
b.tween 10:30 and 11:30 a.m. for their
medical  vechecks.
R. D. Darnall, Jack Blackhall, Hor-
wood Bert, D. L. Alexander, R, Hermann,    Robert   Livcrant,   John   Ing-
lis,   Phil   Olson,   J.   Mlltmore,   Pel
Basaraba, R.  Owen, D. Codvilh?, N.
Babb,   John   Pavelich,   Jack   Kelson,
Pete Greer, and Herb CapoK»l
The following men must make appointments at the Medical Health
Centre for complete medicals before
Wednesday, February 19. They must
state that they are entering the
intramural tournament in order to
be cleared before the beginning of
preliminary bouts on Monday, February 24.
Terry Field, Don Johnson, Johnny
Granda, P. J. Worthington, George
Wilkie, J. W. Bryant, D. M. Teportcn.
L J. Turner, F. N. Johnson, Ray
Bossley, Don Alexander, Gordon
Peterson, Nate Kalensky, Norm Moffat, Mack Chatwin, Dmitri Goubelef,
Ray Rowson, Floyd Eno, Howard
Thurgood. Jim Taylor, Wally Wallin",
U'.gar Paulik, Tom McCusker, and D.
T.  Rogers,
Park led 3-1 through most of the
game, but settled for a draw when
Norquay pushed in two last minute
markers, Goal getters were Bob
Moulds who was good for two tn the
first half, and Dave Bremner in the
second canto,
After watching the North Shore, St.
Andrews battle for the Mainland Cup
on Saturday the Varsity team came
out on Sunday to pla,v an inspired
brand of football, la the first half
Stan Nicol put the student squad out
in front by a driving shot from the
penalty area% This was the only score
in this half, but is no indication of
the play for Grant Moreton in the
Var«ty citadel did not handle the
ball once.
In the second half the consistent
Blue and Gold passing attack began
to take its toll as Gordy Shepherd
who came in at center forward banged in two counters to he followed by
two more, a flip shot and a h&acler
by Dave (Pop> Thompson. Jimmy
Gold who moved to insidp 'right then
made some magnificent plays to set
Gordy Shepherd up for another pair.
opened the scoring for the Willamette
squad in the Saturday fracas, the
Bearcat were never ahead, Although
the 'Birds managed to trade point for
point for the first five minutes, two
quick baskets by Perry gave the
Bearcats an 8-4 bulge and they maintained their lead from there on.
The first half proved to be full of
close checking and low scoring. The
Thunderbird squad seemed to be concentrating on working the ball around
while the Willamette boys were capitalizing on fast breaks. The end of
the half came with the 'Birds trailing
on the short end of a 22-19 count.
It was from the four minute mark
of the second half that the 'Bird
machine started to fall apart at the
seams. The Bearcats' shots were hitting the hemp with discouraging regularity. The 'Birdmen couldn't hit a
The speed was terrific and the visitors had used up their five time-outs
when they had to take an extra one
at the expense of a technical foul.
It was a young man by the name of
"Rags" Ragsdale that was doing most
of the damage as far as the 'Birds
were concerned. It seemed that the
fast Willamette forward just couldn't
go wrong. After eight minutes of
torrid play, the Bearcats and Hags-
dale had built up a healthy 44-34
It looked as though there still might
be a chance as the 'Birds were still
fighting hard to make their shots
count but Lady Luck was patrolling
the other end of the floor. With seven
minutes to go, the 'Birds were showing
signs of becoming tired and discouraged. In the last three minutes, the
Willamette team surged on to win
going away.
Pat McGeer played a good game for
the UBC team, netting 18 points during the evening. He was topped only
by Ragsdale of Willamette who swished 21 of the best. Bob Haas worked
hard for the 'Birds, picking off 10
points in the process.
In the Friday night affair, Willamette took an early lead in the first
ten minutes but the 'Birds gradually
crept up until, after the lead had
changed hands several times, the
'Birds held a 24-24 bulge at the half.
Gar Robinson
Heads East
For Dominions
Varsity's king of the skis, Garvin
Robinson, has been given one of the
luckiest breaks in his skiing career.
Last night Gar left on TCA for St.
Anne, Quebec, where this year's Dominion Championships are being held
this Thursday to Sunday.
If Gar, who is the new western
Canadian downhill and slalom champ,
places up in the winning circle In
the downhill and slalom events, he la
assured of a spot on the Canadian
Olympic team when the winter games
are held in February, IMS.
It's a nice break for Gar and the
whole University will be behind him
UBC Grassmen
Tie With Varsity
On the campus Saturday, Grass
Hockey fans saw the most exciting
game of the season played off between Varsity and UBC. Varsity
went all out in an atempt to gain
those few necessary points needed to
nudge UBC from the top spot, but
only succeeded in bringing th game
to a 3-all draw.
The fastest footwork of the year
was displayed in the first fiftseni
minutes of play as both teams released that energy they had been:
saving for this special event. Varsity
opened the scoring with a shot from
the stick of Gus Decoque. Les Bulls n tied the score and later tallied
again on a beautiful corner shot pass
from Joe Piercy. Stefan Arneson
brought Varsity back into the running but Tom Wilkinson again put
UBC ahead. From then on Varsity
held the play but only managed to
lock the score at a 3-all tie. Bruce
Benham   drove   in   the   last   counter.
In the other City League game,
Vancouver defeated North Shore 2-1.
your -Hah
Bud Rogers
News at Noon
12 '*>aiUy -:'—
DIAL   U30
Peter S. Mathewson
803 Royal Bank Building
PA 5321
BAY  7208 R
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to give your scalp and hair the very best care.
50fl and 850—at any toilet goods counter.
Use It, too, for a BITTER SHAMPOO
Rub "Vaseline" Hair Tonic generously onto
the scalp, then wash your hair in the usual
way. Result: invigorated scalp—no loose
dandruff—really clean hair. Finally, 5 drops
of "Vaseline" Hair Tonic before brushing,
for that day-long groomed look.
Ch«»broush Manufacturing Co. Cont'd


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