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The Ubyssey Mar 11, 1952

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 f I
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MAR 1 3 195?
tHE LIBRARY
m^nm^i^^m^^^^^y^xiS-M
The Ubyssey
XXXIV
SCENTS
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, MARCH 11, 1952
NO. 58
imN CLASSES
Province
Here Wed
CHUCK JONES, Vancouver
Caily Province photographer, will
speak on "Press Photography" nt
noon Wednesday, March 12, In
Arts 208. The meeting is sponsored by the Camera Club. Everybody welcome.
* ¥       *
■IITHOVIN'8 SEVENTH SONATA in C Minor, will be presented by Harry Adaskin ln Hut Ml
wbon today. Prances Mar will a"*
company him on the piano.
¥      ¥      *
CCF CLUE will present Dprothy
Steeves speaking on "Money Poll
«Iea of the CCF In B.C." In FG 100
noon Wednesday.
* *      ¥
MUSICAL SOCIETY will hold
He general spring meeting Thursday noon In HM1. All members
should attend to elect officers for
the coming year.
H>      *      ¥
VARSITY OUTDOOR CLUE com
mlttee elections will be held Wed
nesday noon in Engineering 200.
All members are urged to attend.
i *      ¥      ¥
•FECIAL MEETING of the track
and fiejfl win be held In Hut M
noon Friday, March 14. Training
schedules will be co-ordinated at
the meeting.
¥     •*      *
JAW SOCIETY presents a walking encyclopedia of Jass In Bob
toith today at noon in the Stage
room of Brock Hell. Mr. Smith,
who le prepldont of the Vancou
rer New Jan Society will dis
«ourM on ib«4fomb*n*t  •
¥      ¥      *
i
roSIST OLUB will meet ln
FAQ 100 noon today. Guest fjrtBk
er L. Manley will discuss '-'The Importance of tbe Pulp and Paper In
dU9try In British Columbia."
¥      ¥      ¥
FOREST CLUB will hold editions In F& O 202 on Thursday.
March 13. Everyone out.
m     m     tt
THE  SQUARE  DANCE  demonstration group will meet Wednesday evening at fl p.m. In HO 4.
¥      ¥      ¥
THE SCOTTISH COUNTRY
Dance Club will meet Wednesday
noon in H04.
¥       ¥       ¥
IN HONOR of Mr. and Mrs. Slim
Johnson, the Forest Club presents
the "ForeftWs frolic" on Friday,
March 21st, 0-1:00, at the Lion's
Gate Hall, 4th Ave. and Trafalgar.
Absolutely informal (B.Y.O. F&L).
99 cents couple, and girls bring
box lunch. Everyone welcome.
V *r v
..FILMSOC WILL BE showing two
Laurel and Hardy films entitled
Thicker Than Water and Towed
in a Hole at a Comedy Film Revival in the auditorium at noon
today for 10 cents.
**4*£*u*rt£<    «<   *».*&**t
A
THE TITLE SAYS "Primordial Emergencj'but literary editor Pamela Steele still looks
puaaled. Object of her scrutiny is an abstract painting by D. B. Bliss which the crusading
artist has h&ng in the publications office.
Operatic Melodies Featured
In UN Program Wednesday
ly CHARLES WATT
This Wednesday at noon, tbe
UBC Glee Club under the direction of Harry Pryco,
wlTT present a choral "program
featuring melodies from The
Student Prince and Brlgadeon.
' The program will beglij at
12:30,  in   the Auditorium.
Those students who enjoyed
the Mussoc's production of
The Student Prince which was
played before a total of over
4,0fl0 Vancouver music lover's
last month, will undoubtedly
wish to hear some of their fav-
orlte songs and choruses again,
9f.        9%. jy.
Kel Service and Mllla Andrews will revert to their original roles as the prlncp and
Kathie, to sins the tenor-:<op-
rano duet Deep in My Heart
Dear. The men's chorus will
sing the Rousing Drinking
Song, and Come Boys Let's
All be Cay Boys, also trc\\
The Student Prince. Charles
Watt, who played Doctor Rn-
gel, will he heard ln "Goldon
Days."
FROM  BRIGADOON
Two numbers from the popular Brlgadonn, will also he
presented. Kel Service, who
played dashing Charlie ln
TUTS production of the show
last summer, will sing the
sprightly Oo Home With Ronnie Jean. The Glee Club combined chorus will provide a
harmonious background to
Bonnie Jean, in addition t>
singing.
Boci.ise the program is iro
of the list in a series spoil
sored hy the United Nations
(Huh, 'he Glee Club will devote i ;i..rt of the p>'ig-am lo
sou,s, w! ch emphasize the cul-
Ti; Ore Club wl I be hear!
in the interesting American
Folk Song, Wait for the Wagon.'The origins of this ditty date back to Civil War
days and the chorus bundles
tho tricky mndulutl.ii very likely.
*p        *fi        *p
Marguerite Stanlo" w'll represent contemporary American
music, with "I Hate Men. This
number sliould undoubtedly go
over well with the boys, especially ln view of Margaret's
spicy performance as this saucy
Gretchen  in  the  Musaoe s  recent production.
¥      «      ¥
The Scottish students on the
campus will no doubt appreciate the. pext t*9 tyutqjrtn:*.:.. I
Have a Lassie and Ye Banks
and Braes. The Limeys will
love The Pedlar's Song with
words from Shakespeare's
Winter Tales, Tho Basso Pro-
fundos of the chorus open this
number with deep voices booming In an amusing but sprightly fa-la-la effect. The Olee
Club will also present Dancing on the Green from Percy
Grainger's Country Garden.
Most,of the foregoing program was presented before the
Vancouver Board of Trade at
the Hotel Vancouver ' In January.
UBC OPEN HOUSE VISITORS
TOPPED 50,000 OBJECTIVE
UBC reached its goal of 50,000 Open House visitors,
according to unofficial reports today.
Final figures will be released when the results of the
traffic counters stationed at the University gates are totaled.
It was estimated that 11,000 people were on the campus
by 10 a.m.
Almost all displays attracted large and interested
crowds. For judging, the displays were divided 'into three
groups. Winners were: Group I, First Prize, Geography;
Second, Classics; Third, Sociology. Group II, First Prize,
Nursing; Second, Physics; Third, Biochemistry. Group III,
First Prize, Forestry; Second, Home Economics; Third,
Dairying.
Pep Meet
Noon Today
Billy Davidson Leads
Gigantic Parade Of Talent
At noon today the Armouries will be the site of the years
biggest and best Pep Meet.
This was the optoniistic news re-* * , ;,■... -
leased   by   Kickapoo  officials   yeB-
lerduy afternoon.
Leading the -gigantic parade
of talent will  be the popular
Impersonator Billy Davidson and
well knowns as Vaughn Munroe,   Nat   King   Cole,   Frankie
Lane, Perry Como who brought
down the roof laat term when
a crowd of nearly a thousand
kept   up   a   steady   shout   of
'"more."
Danny Marshall, peh young singer, will be no stranger to uny
servicemen on the campus. She
spent most of her time on the overseas tour for the army during the
last war. Since the war she has
been kept busy touring Canada,
leaving behind awe struck audiences wherever she appeared.
COMEDIAN  MAGICIAN
Also on the same show Is Rov
Wheeler a combined comedlen-ma-
glclan who Is guaranteed to keep
the audience laughing for hours
while he performs some of his ox-
travegent displays of "slight ol
hand," Roy has just returned from
a tour of Alaska where he appear
eel before  thousands of American
Servicemen.
, The   whole   show   ls   under   the
direction or John Emerson who will
once again provide the background
tn his own distinctive style.
The Pep Meet which is being run
for the Big Block Ball promises to
be hy far the best seen all year
-and should be wall worth the 10
cent admission.
JOB, SCHOLARSHIP
APPLICATIONS OPtH
Final registration for summer employment wtil be held
In HM6 Thursday, March 11
from 12:30 to 1:30 the placement bureau announces.
¥  .   ¥     m
Application forme are eflll
available fer the ISS seminar ,
scholarship to be held this
year In India, May 31st te
July 2nd with all expensse
paid. Forme can be obtained
from Hut B-2 behind the Broek.
Nominations for the petition
of ISS chairman will remain
open until "niureday. Nefltlns*
tion papers should be handed
In tc the ISS office In Hut If.
Moody Film
Here Thurs.
Tiny desert flowers les? than
one-fifth of an inch In diameter
will be among the out-of-the- ordinary natural phenonmena dis
played In the Moody Institute of
Science film "Hidden Treasures"
to be shown tn tho Auditorium
at  12:30 Thursday.
Because students completely
filled the audltorTnm-ff* tfie last
showing the VCF ls again giving
those who missed out the first
time  un   opportunity  to  see   lt.
Fifth In a series produced by
the Moody Laboratory in California It features Dr. Irwin A. Moon
as   narrato  and  director.
There will be no admission
charge.
SPRING TIA IN BROCK
Thursday is the day for the
big Panhellenlc Spring Tea In
Brock Hall.
All freshettes and sophs have
been sent Invitations, arid any
third or fourth year girls will
be  equally  welcome.
Attend 2
Day Meet
Representatives Irony 89 British Columbia High Schools
gathered on the campus of tha
university for a two-day boil*
ference March 7 and 8.
The studtntst participated in a
prrtgrum ofl le(rture», dteeuaston
groups and tours of the campus ahd
city.
Delegates ?ame from as tar east
as Kaslo, as far north a* Burn*
Lake and as far up coast as Alert
Kay. The billeting committee Under
Don MeCallum contacted schools.
Parent Teacher groups, University
-Undents in order to find accomo-
lations for the 164 who came frota
points outside Vancouver.
DELEGATES BILLETTEO
Private homes In Vancouver opened their doors to 60 of the out-
)f-town representatives. The others
stayed with friends and relatives,
or were blUetted at the Youth
Training School on the campus.
Dr. N. A. M. MacKensle, president of the University, welcomed
the deleates to the opening of the
Conference. In his address he sires
sed the need for more university-
trained young people in Industry
and the professions if Canada Is to
expand Its economy and strengthen
its material defense.
Following Dr. MacKensle, Vaughn Lyon, president of tbe AMU,
welcomed the delegates on behalf
of the University student body.
The delegates had ample oppor
tunlty to see the campus on a normal day during their tour Friday
afternoon. The time they spent at
Open House on Saturday was another story.
AUTHOR OF "MUCH ADO"
Eric "Jabez" Nicol Revealed As Shakespeare's Ghost Writer
By C. NILE deKAY
The essence ot scholarship
Is asking questions; the essence of genius is asking the
rlght--the fundamental question*. The genius of the Players
Club (which, we hasten to say
resides In no one member but
hovers Impartially over aH)
prompted them fn trait, "did
Shakeapaare write "Much Ado
About Nothing"? If not, who
did?
But now we are In median
rea. To go hack — Director
Joy Ccghill and the cast of
Hie Much Ado have bad serious doubts about the authorship of this amazing Play for
some lime. As everyone knows,
Shakespeare is the supreme
Kngllsh poet, suitable for the
youngest and most innocent
readers as well as for retired
colonels. But a shocking fact
came to light as rehearsals
' progressed. Some of the lines
written right into the script
had a shady meaning. I repeat
this play is full of ofr-color
jokes! Moreover, In tlio midst
of these spurious tidbits we
find frequent puns—most punishable puns not at all punny.
*r *P t*
Shakespeare? Never! The
sublime Swan of Avon could
never have perpetrated anything so outrageous! There
are things to be said for the
piny, of course, it is rather amusing in [daces, and is well
enough constructed. But
Shakespeare? No, rather we
should look elsewhere; to llie
imporahle, Ihe impossible
trulli. A name kept recurring
In whispers, hackslage. iu the
wings. Who thought of it.
first? Who did the Genius re
veal himself to? Never mind—
hut tiie name was Hpolten often-
er, louder, till It swelled forth
in all its polytagonai, metallic
ring - Kric Nicol!
Prove il? Does the revelation of the Genuls need proof?
Nevertheless it can ho proved.
The play lias only heen in existence three hundred anil fifty
years. .NTT one has yet heen
brave enough to cut down Mr.
Mieol aud count his rings, l,ul
it is said that an expert feller
can Judge the ago of a specimen by its glrtli. A measuring
eye on Mr. Nicol at the widest
pari might cause one to infer
lliiil lie has been In our mirlsl
for some time. He has publicly confirmed this. Is thcro
any reasons to suppose that lie
was not slinking around Kll/.u-
bethao London as in Elizabeth
an Vancouver today?
•i*     *r     m
It is easy enough to imagine
what happened., Nicol was a
young Humorist In those days
wllh Ills reputation to make.
He wrote n play. It was his
first play. Scholars have placed
il after Her Alchemist Lover
(the name was not changed
until the 20th century) and
some think It later than Brass
Tacks, although Brass Tacks
is pretty late. He showed lt to
some professionals because he
though It was pretty good.
Jonson sent it hack with a sarcastic laugh, and Marlowe named it Much Ado About Nothing,
which Nicol took I'or a compliment. But even with a tile
by Marlowe he couldn't seem
lo  gel     anybody   Interested.
Shakespeare just   happened
to be in Stratford for the
writing As You Like It, so
don he denied having written
Nicol sneaked down there with
the manuscript and got Shakespeare's John Henry on It hy
pretending ti> be circulating u
petition for government aid to
Llie theatres. Then he mailed
ll to the Globe; when they saw
the Stratford postmark they
didn't even bother lo look at
the   signature.
*       *       H-
Ttils made Nicol so bitter lie
dirtn'l write any more plays for
three centuries finfl don't say
lie never did anything for the
human race. The Globe produced It because Ihey thought it
was Shakespeare hut they
sent llie Bard a sharp note telling liitn to slop fooling around
with women if It was going to
affect his work. So when
Shakespeare came back to Lon-
summer with the Dark Lady,
It. but the damage was done;
and the Dark Lady admitted
Nicol had kissed her behind
the garden gate; so Nicol shipped as ctiblnboy with Drake
weti! to North America ai\d
gave Jt hack to the Indians.
Now we are aware that aspersions will be cast on this
so recent rediscovery of a passage In history. But we have
proof, which we will guard
jealously, and Mr. Nicol cannot burn the evidence. It. is in
lhe pluJ'-tTie brand of (ha'
hiii) humor, the unmistakable
(-tamp. It will be performed at
lhe University Auditorium on
March l!» to 22. and we urgo
that Hie widfence call for
"author" al the end. He ia still
nearly alive. Page Two
THE UBVSSEY
Tuesday, March 11, 1952
THE UBYSSEY
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PR883
Authorized as second class mail by the Post Ottics. Dept. Ottawa. Strident subscriptions $1.20 per year (included in AM8 fees). Mall subscription I2.0P per year. Single copies five cents. Published throughout the
dpaiversity year by the Student Publications Board of the Alma Mater
Society, University of British Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed
herein are those of the editorial staff ot tho Ubyssoy, and not necessarly,
those of the Alma Mater Society or ot the University.
Offices ln Brook Hall For display advertising
Phone ALma 1624 Phone ALma 3253
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF     LES ARMOUR
Executive Editor-Allan Goldsmith, Managing Editor—Alex MacGillivray
News Editor, V. FredEdwards; City Kditor, Mike Ryan; CUP Editor,
-IheUa Kearns; Women's Editor, Florence McNeil; Copy Editors, Jean
Staith; Director of Photography Bruce Jaffray; Senior Editors: Myra
tween, Elsie Gorfaat, Joe Schleslnger; Editorial Writers: Chuck Coon
Ihd Dot Auerbach.
Litters to the Editor should be restricted to 150 words. The Ubyssey
reserves the right to out letters and cannot guarantee to publish all
tetters rseelved.
mmmmmmmmmmmm
nmmmm-mmm--WI^-mm
Edltet, The JUbyasey
WijMeif Clarified
llth  Ave., AL 0915R.
Success
I PEN HOUSE, to all intents and purposes, was a howling '
"■-mmneueeess.
A|most all the tens of thousands of visitors went home
convinced that they had seen a good show—and everybody
*^dfH*t heme with a new awareness of tiie university.
rWe^ave pointed out ithat the impression created may
not have been the best possible one—but any defects were
du4 to> the assential nature of the show and its organizers de- *
~se*ve nothing but'credit.
i To Mr. Feltham and his tireless committee members, to
' tha hundreds of guides, to. the scores of students who performed lhe un-noticed joe-jobs, we extend our hearty oon-
vtf»it*riations.
mmmmmmmmimmmmmmm^mm^mmmm . ' ^^> - ^ -,	
4 4o not Soubt   tBfat MruArmoq^'y™^  "' UBC   students.   A.   o.   Robinson,
I would very much like to thank is    sufficiently    acquainted    with FOOT NOTES AND BIBT.IOGRAP- 41R0 West  llth  Ave., AL 0915R.
-the people  who have helped   to Marxian philosophy, the tactics of hies are set up in proper form by TYPING;   NOTES,  IAB  BOOKS,
make the International Display up  communism aiHf also the real sit-  us. A. 0. Robinson, 4180 W. llth essays and these typed by expert
n^th»<RWln»tto'«ooB»soc.suecess. nation ,bS*ind ctitif, iron Curtain. Av*'   AL  oB15R-              % ^^ Reasonable rates. Phone AL
ifuli 1!q>Sk^^^^^                                                                     as WRING ESftAYS AND THESIS, 3mh ev*8- Miss Bodner;
*,.--,.          -.    .               .         .        .           '—■   ..    .*.    JDnrllBh and French   AL 047CL FOR STUDENTS' CONVENIENCE
3Ulty*advisor, to Ptarteesor Btaaing to^ hian-floBio,.-.^Kta«a<-:qdeir rii. this *SSJIf!L^^ «l»^.»»J*«.JL      .. «r««- h*.,,-. .« t»n- ■ am
.. «.     a-. - «   '   .   \u      -    ».k mtm.JtmL-t^ (n MBM„n, tx.a mmm BY EXPERIENCED grad our office hours  are  from 8 am
*nd *• Art'<^^^                                                                                                            UfiC bM t0 9 pm. A. 0. Robln80ni 4180 w.
«*'^™*^>*^     at.e.i.»
ToM^amUh^nirher^^
have  been  so kind **nd Patten^^^^^,^ (tt{ thinking to the 60_1°
■with u». I van Feltham and to Oam-; «aent that he. cannot even notice ,BW»JSE   STREET,   NO.   7   DAL-
eronAird who listened to all our his;lnqongpulty. .houHle ,-Apts,  AL   005BR.   Typing,
trPttbles. .Lastly   to  the  students     ■„.„„  ,  »»  moii  .n^u.J^«P#Ws.  thesis,   mimeo,   notes.   A
uwm^.  ^.uy  w  ui« Ptwmim    ..Beeausel.am  well jao«»ainted(;WBcteUy< We k       our deatnine>
themselves    who .have   brought with .oendWons-beihind.the vjroj,'.^u^gity^e*'-campus rates.   *
along their ideas and, pwt them Into  Curtain. I can* asaure those* readers
use,>w<Khad *lvn upmost if not■ wha~ar»iMU to ««ub* that it W»«WH»l:WOOT OR IX>NG, 1
' W^U,KU »"""* ■»"««""• ** „ot,merely, oaanoMnda, that- .WW or e.oopies, your essays or
all thelrnttae to tha^lay. To not, .merely,psapawnda.that.        ^^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^
the International ©lubBe and their      The Soviet U<nion has at the pre- ^lwnis«d A. O.-RobinBon, 4180 W.
members, inter. House; r ISS, igc. »«>t time at least ae. Jnany men fci, juth «fcve„, AL 0916R.
UN  ©lub*. Also  to the Rational  *™9, "J^^^J^J?1*^^-J^!?"?^?5?'',J'JI*,JIK •-■■■«»EfcIB«iATIB  RATE|  FOR
typing  have not changed  in  the
six,years we  have been serving
groups,thaJapaneee Students, Ba. «»« a, f e^ ^her ^ lto««pean-asvtal
.ttonians, Hungarians,,the* .South *ltM •■-«*•■•■■« °« all^sstern
American group, the Chinese Var- ftWnle8'
sity Club; the #oots, the ©reek That the armamenta industries
students, the CaechoiloVaklaus and of the Soviet Union are 'being ex-
other- g*d»P*< that has partaken (n, paneled, continuously &> the. extent
any ;w»y at all with-our*sdHplay; thet«Cioohoalovakia,,*be ♦ Sonet's
we.oanonly say aoitmpU lhank most -industrialised aateUtte, ha*
you for a good job. We arial* that a lower standard of Wvlnff today,
we oeuia put all the >m«n«8 4owa>,leveji .jfseara after>.*wan <ihaa lt
but uafortwtotely it'll take up.had»dwin»the0*»man oohpWlon.
quite a bit ofspace. So-without That Comnmnlsts sadism is in
farther -ado, well/say thank you ne way dIKerent from Nasisadls«
again, if we've missed anybody or with its .full Jails, sxaoutIons* and
any group please«ft»give us as it concentration camps,
was not done intentionally.
V
mh
fig
Yours sincerely,
Bonnie Can, ohalrtnan
International Dlaplay.
TUDENTS and AMS creditors ought to have a merry
time Friday, March 21. The former will have a chance"
to attend three events that night, the latter an opportunity to
try and recover losses on these three ventures.
• The IHC is putting on its Congress of Vienna Ball, a five-
dollar a oouple affair, in Brook HaU that night. The revellers
really ought to get their money's worth as LSE has booked
the.same hall for the same time for its Suzanne, Bloch recital.
It is not clear yet whether concert-goers will be entitled to
'-free Congress of Vienna victuals.
■ To top. it off, the Players Club has a performance of
"Much Ado About Nothing'' scheduled for that night.
v a„ "Much ado about nothing" just about sums up Coordinator Jack Lintott's feelings on the matter. Lintott maintains
that LSE President John De Wolfe had neglected to inform
him of the -concert booking'De Wolfe naturally swears that
die booking was made last fall. However, no matter who is
right in this dispute, it is quite clear that the present system
of booking records is quite inadequate.
Under the present set-up the coordinator just rubber-
stamps bookings made by others. Indeed quite frequently he
brings up for council approval meetings which have already
been held.
The only remedy for this situation is to give the coordinator more power. Instead of merely approving bookings, he
ought to have a hand in making them. In other words he
should act as "convener of activities."
This solution would also clear up some of the headaches
of the AMS treasurer. Clubs seem to have a tendency to take
on financial obligations without consulting the treasurer.
Under the "convener system" bookings would have to iiave
the okay Of the treasurer to become valid.
Whatever, system Student Council decides on, it is quite
•clear that'some drastic change «in necessary.
That there Is no freedom under
the Communist system — or are
there: any masses of refugees escaping     f r o m   'the western
■ f'heir *n ibe-eaeterrt' ^paradise?''
Editor, The Ubyssey Returning to Mr. Armour; I well
After a short period of silence ^member many similar ''Journa-
Mr. Armour has reappeared on n8tB" who maintained prior to the
the scene, this well known naive Nazi asault against Europe that
;.nd meanlngTesB arguments, to ri0 one need be afraid ot Germany
which he resorted In his latest ed- and that Hitler's "Mein iKampf'*
itdrial (Russian Arming) which al- WB8 not to be taken seriously,
th&ugh unsigned clearly camo from in*.the- same velnv nome-*Journalists ln Czechoslovakia and other
Central and Eastern European
countries propagated democratic
toleration of communism and the
respecting of ties with the Soviet
Union.
his pen forces me to ask:
Is< the editor-in-chief of the Ubyssey really only a naive student of
philosophy who believes that pacifism Is the only solution for the
present world crisis?
Does the whole editorial board ot
the Ubyssey hold Mr. Armour's
Views, seeing that it permitted
this unsigned editorial to appear in
Its special "Open House" issue
I.e. in an issue  intended for the
Les Armour really believes that
the Communiststs have given up
their  visage  of, communislng the
whole world. Or does he know all
this, but still . . .
By the way, Mr. Armour, did
general public; and furthermore you receive an answer to the tele-
does thc student body of this unl- gram you sent to the Ssviet Minis-
verslty which this, paper supposed- ter of Higher .Education, abom
ly represents, subscribe to thes* which you created such a fuss?
views? *-K. JANDA
POEME
Voir la fumee blanche du pont de. Salter,
Regardez les fantomes de. batisses	
Faire voler de meme les oiselets
Par l'air et a travers la sapiniere,
Attendre le saut en ski droit devant
En tous soucis au vent libre balayaient.
Sentir la terre. labouree au printemps,
Voir le pitemiere chute de neige d'hiver	
Eeounter la voix forte de l'orgue d'eglise—
Les sons doux, delicats d'un vjolin	
Toujours un theme de musique dans l'esprit-
Ce sent les choses qui me sont chores.
E. A. P. ROBINSON.
t
and all that...
It fell our lot last Friday to
attend the trade union rally
called by Mr. Tom Uphill to
draft a campaign to "ensure
adequate labor representation
in the B.C. Legislature."
Mr. Uphill and the 170 delegates from 17 trade unions de-
• elded that they would not form
a new party but that they
would endeavor to extract
from candidates a promise that
"they would further the Interests of labor and be directly responsible  to  labor."
In ridings where* no such
weak-kneed candidates can be
found, the group will run its
pwu men.
We were not much impressed with the meeting — it
lacked clear thinking and a
sense of direction.
But we are, quite frankly,
disturbed hy the trend it represents.
All  of  the  existing  political
parties claim to represent the
Interests of the community as
a whole. It may appear that
the Progressive-Conservative
Party represents the Interests
of the opulent bourgeois—but
a majority of its leaders are
honestly convinced that the
"free enterprise way of life" is
in the best interests of the
whole  of society,
There has been some tendency among the pseudo-radicals
or the CCF to claim that their
party has at heart only the
interests of the "working
class"—but the party's official
policy maintains steadfastly
that It works ln the Interests
of all. classes toward an ultimate goal of a classless society.
In other words, despito the
practical effects of group pressuring, It remains a principle
of our governmental system
that government shall strive to
work in the interests of all
the people.
I~. -J
Yet Mr. Uphill and his cohorts come into the open and
maintain without batting an
eyelash that government ought
to be ln: the- interest of a very
small .minority—^organized labor.
There are not,quite 125,01)0
trade unionists in B.C. We suspect that the Canadian Manufacturers' . Association represents the interests of almost
as many people when it comes
right  down  it.
Yet what would happen If the
CMiA got together and set up
a slute »f candidates bound to
"respect the interests of B.C.
businessmen and responsible
only to B.C. businessmen?"
Mr. Uphill and his friends
would shout "dictators, bandits, enemies of the people,
and oppressor capitalists."
The public Is not unduly
alarmed by the antics of Uphill
and company because they
doubt   his   chances   of   success
and because "after all, labor is
the underdog."
Mr. Uphill exploits the "underdog" feeling by claiming
that the government Is funada-:
menfally anti-labor, that labor
Is In danger of losing all Its
gains, etc., etc.
Yet a check with the record
of the past 20 years would show
that for every decision against the interests of labor there
have been two against the interests of the CMA.
For every "capitalist" victory In legislation, there have
been two labor victories.
This Is as it should be—20
years ago we wore badly in
need  of reform.  We  sti|l are.
But It doesn't follow that the
best way to get ahead is to
have government in the Interests of a single class.
That siort of doctrine makes
sensi; only if you're a  Marxist,
, CHAN AND FIRM
WITH AN IXTRA WIDE
lANO'Or SATIN SMO<
OiNUINI IMPORTED CORK.
Mild und ht$h
Hrs.: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays 9 a.m. to noon
.Loose Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books
And Scribblers
GRAPHIC ENGINEERING PAPER, BIOLOGY PAPER
LOOSE LEAF REFILLS, FOUNTAIN PENS AND INK
AND DRAWING INSTRUMENTS
Owned and Operated by the University of B.C.
*5
Running an electric washer for, the needs
of the average family atsts about 5< a week.
fr Tuesday, March 11, 1952
THE UBYSSEY
Page Threa
:tStarts
New Era   <
The creation of a faculty of
forestry irv thq stumper o£;1950
marked the passing of an era
in ihe history of British Colum-
,, ^)ia.   .This   Province,    whose
... economy is so largely depend-
->.-. ent, an its forest industries* had
finally reached the point where
measures   were   necessary, to
perpetuate its timber resour*
ees.
Before> 1945, only a few conservationists and visionaries had worried very much about the state of
.forestry in B.C.-—most people looked beyond the margin of logged
areas and saw yet further "inexhaustible" stands ot tall stately
trees.
But in 1945, the Sloan Commission on Forestry issued its report,
in which it showed the status of
our dwindling reserves of. mature
timber. This report - also recommended the establishment of a
. .faculty of .forestry at the University w.hich, cpuld. better train men
to,lead the Province toward sound
forestry , practices than the existing, department.
An gradual transition took place
in forestry, instruction at the, University between 1946. and 1950. In
1946, a separate course of study
leading to the B.8.F, Degree was
* Inaugurated, complementing , the
existing * forest engineering course
and replacing the double-degree
courses ln arts and, forestry and
commerce and forestry. The teaching staff was Increased to meet the
demands of a greatly expanded enrolment, .and teaching facilities
were   improved.   The   Provincial
. Government ccowQ-gWitGd a 9800-
* i «cre tract of forest to the Univer
sity to provide a, practical training
ground for foresters and other
groups. Finally, the .faculty was
created with.Low ell, Beslay as the
first, dean.
MANY a«AOl>ATE8
Manyoi thepreseut members of
the forestry faoulty are graduates
of this University* i pthers have
come from the .United States and
a ySfcstem .Canada.
* DeansBeslty tbrings a wealth of
valuable experience-from his native Southern States, where better
forestry is practiced today* than
anywhere else on this continent.
The Dean teaches forest economics
and finance.
Professor F. Malcolmn Knapp
. senior niembei'3 of the faculty, is
on the University Senate and is
Director of the University forest at
Haney. He gives courses in logging   engineering   and   sawmilllng,
Doctor George S. Allen, an outstanding sllvlculturalist, teaches
this, subject, which is the care and
tending ot the forest from seedling
to maturity, and carries on a com-
prehenslve research programme.
SPECIALISTS
Dr. R. W. WeHwood is the facul-
ty'is specialist in wood technology,
whioh Is the study of wood structure,, identification, preservation,
and uses. He is, be'tys assisted bv
Mr. Wilson, a newcomer to me
faculty,-this year, who balls from
*. New York State.
The science of forest- measurements, or forest mensuration, in-
. eluding log .scaling, timber cruising, the tree growth studies, ls
taught by Professor J. VV. Ker, who
joined the faculty in 1948.
Dr. B. U. Griffith gives courses
in forest botany, silvlcs, and forest
management; the last-mentioned
course ls the one which shows
the application ot all forestry
knowledge to the forest to secure
the highest returns without injury
to its future possibilities.
Professor W. L. ",Sltm" Johnson gives instruction in, surveying
and the application of aerial photography to forestry. : Unfortunately
we are going to lose our beloved
. "Sliib" at the end of this year. We
i will aU miss him, and wish him the
bast of luck in his new job.
.1
Cruiser's Delight
f» tin cans of flour
2   scoops   ot   water   (clean   water
preferred)
1 handful of baking powder
1 pinch of salt
4 scoops of fat (boot grease Is an
excellent substitute)
Toss Hour and stuff In a dish
pan, heat with fists until well mlx-
od. Cut to desired size and place
pan ln oven. Build large fire and
retire. When one-eighth cord of
Psendo tsuga taxlfolio, moisture
coefficient .0043 has been used
as fuel, biscuits will he done. Remove from oven and place -do not
drop—In ;i plate.
PE CORPS
■i.wffw/uo' mm
Open To Foresters
The favorite occupation of foresters is thundering up
and down the highest, steepest mountains they can find,
pursuing some poor innocent young lad known as a com-
pa^sman, This type of work is known as timber cruising.
The cruiser catches  the com-$-
pagBnum several times during
the day, and before letting him
go, forces him to bore a hole
In a tree. The cruiser gets
great delight out of this operation, and after lt is completed,
he gives his quarry a head-
start of one chain-length, hides
behind a tree momentarily so
the compassraan won't see him
through the abney, and then
starts the cfiase 'again.
TWO PACKS
Another popular type of employment, especially with the
forest engineers, is found in
logging camps. This may ln
volve laying out logging settings or surveying roads.
It is the forester's job to
ignore all his instructions and
locate the road with as many
sharp ciuves and perpendicular grades as possible.
By making his roads impassable, the forester creates jobs
for other foresters. This is an
example of the "esprit de
corps" common to all green-
shirts.
Some foresters work with insects that attack trees. It is
vogue at present for these forest entomologists to run out
into the woods and place trays
under tall trees. These trays
very soon become full of—ah—
dropping,  mostly from  birds,
Forest Club Crfeates
Faculty Fellowship
A close liaison exists between forestry students in the
Faculty of Forestry, and forest engineering students in
Applied Science. These fields of study overlap to a great
extent; in fact, many classes are taken together, Perhaps
the greatest expression of this bond of common interest is
.ito.JTflwst.Club. •
The Forest Club was organised in 1929 to promote the
cause of forestry in the Uni-
verity and throughout B.C. It
also aimed at bringing men
from industry and government
in contact with undergrads;
and, not the least of Its objectives was to create a fellowship among students interested
in forestry.
WELL KOWN SPEAK.ER3
The Social Committee, under
D09 Johnston, sponsors a Fall
Dance, a Spring Banquet, and
the "Slashburn" ((outdoor
stag) annually.
One of the greatest assets of
the organization is the research
Committee. Several "UBC forest Club Research Notes" have
been widely circulated in Canada and other countries. These
are the results of undergrad Investigation and are financed
by the club and by, donations
from industry. At present
Blake Dickens and Jack Walters are preparing a sizable
forester's handbook which will
Include many tables, measurements, etc, indispenslble to
field   foresters.
Forestry Wins Again
Forestry won flret-^rJaa for
their  Open   House difpjiy  In
class three (ftnq|A<ty]|9$ division. Congratulation* are In
order for Art 8choJ|$a|$f and
his  hard-working committee.
 : - rr—. .^§    ■ ■■■-
Fred Leads
Foresters
While they may havea dono
somewhat better in paet years,
this year's forest club teams have
•shown no lack of eijtfoujiaim. Led
by sports rep, f^d.Vfttfdiif who
Is playing everything from, Jouch
football to table tennis, and doing
a little wrestling on the side, the
greenshirts have,, compiled-more
than their share qf Roihti in.-jlntra-
mural competition.
The soccer squad, always a
strong threat,., succumbed finally
to the Meds in the knoekout series. The volleyball team, after a
slow start, won several games before they were eliminated.' The
basketball team won their- last
start by an overwhelming score
and promises to be the club's* beat
team of the year.
"Well, son, there are lots of markets for
nickel these days. So many uses have been
developed for it by Inco that they are producing over 250 million pounds a year.
"More than 90 per cent of it is sojcl to the
United States and other countries. Right now
a lot of it is going into equipment for our
defense.'*
"We must get a lot of money for the nickel
we export?"
"Yes, son. In recent years the Nickel
Company's exports to the United States have
had a value of 100 million dollars. All these
U.S. dollars coming in help to keep Canada
prosperous."
The International Nickel Company of Canada, Limited
"Tht Romance ol NicUl"
a 60 imte book fully illustrated,
will ie unl free on request lo undone interesUi,
25 King Street West, Toronto Page Four
THE UBYSSEY
Birds Come Home From
Goodwill Tour Of South
Brian Tells Story Of The
Birds Exhibition Hockey
By BRIAN PRENTICE
On February 27, almofet two weeks ago, eighteen UBC ambassadors of goodwill left by plane to barnstorm two mid-western Rebal States with six games of exhibition hockey. These
two states included Colorado and Utah and even though former
UBC teams have visited these states never has a team made
such a profound impression on the local populace.
Fraternity was the order of thes^
day, und these  19 representatives
from our evergreen country nblv
complied. Six games of hockey
were played and approximately 20,
000 rabid hockey fans were more
than entertained throughout the
aeries.
Southern hospitality Is a by
, word among the peoples of the
world, and from the moment our
plane nosed ln for a landing at the
Denver airport the hospitality began and did not stop*until we were
once more airborne eight days later. .
But tnT get back to hockey. The
Thunderblrd's record on their southern Jaunt stands at' two wins, two
ties and two losses. Although they
did not win all their games their
spirit and clean style of plliy have
given them an enviable record Ir
the USA.
The first two games were plav-
ed against Denver University "pioneers" ini the mlldo-high city. 5500
yelling fans turned out each night
for these two games.' Tha Denver
team is made up entirely of Canadians and they are well-equipped
and well coached. Denver won the
first game 8-5 and except for the
outstanding goaltendlng of UBC's
Don Anderson, their bespectacled
theology student, VRC would have
lost by a much greater score.
Don stopped shot after shot, and
though eight shots got past him he
was a brilliant bulwark in the blue
and gold defence.
Ms Short • Winded
In the alibi department there
were two big reasons for UBC's losses. The biggest was the'altitude.
Denver is one mile above seatovel
and the great difference In height
played havoc with tbe B.C. boys
wind. The rarifled air took away
much of their hustle and skating
ability. Our boys worked their hearts out to keep the crimson tide
trom rolling over them but short-
winded players are at a big die-
advantage.
The American Collegiate Hockey
Rules made another big difference,
they played under rules which were
changed tn Canada as long as ten
years ago. Such rules as being able
to pass the puck the length of the
Ico instead of from zone to zone,
and allowing body-checking only in
a team's defensive zone Instead of
all over the ice as is done here made
UBC alter almost their entire style
Of play.
But the second game proved different. The Thunderbirds had recovered part of their coast league! also made up of Canadians and
wind, and with a bitter lesson in! they are even better coached than
rules taught by the previous night's  the Denver team.
game they were held to a 4-4 tie by
a fighting Denver team.
Denver's team is made up of
players from all over Canada, mainly from the prairies, and they Just
didn't know when to quit. Thunderbirds had a 4-2 lead whittled away
to a 4-4 tie. Injuries were plentiful
Don Anderson received a cut
above the eye from a Denver stick
so Rodger Stanton decided to go
him one better. He picked up n cut
above the eye/front a UBC player,
and seconds later a cut above the
other eye from a Denver stick.
Minutes later Denver's starry defenceman Ed Miller from Saskatoon broke his leg while attempting ' to board Birds' Steve Grays-
clink. He is out for the rest of tbe
season.
On Saturday, Birds flew on to
Colorada Springs'where they resid
ed at America's Banff, the Broadmoor Hotel, and took on the Colorado College "Tigers." c.C.'s team ls
Hold Eiariy Head
SPORTS
Bird Finmen Smash
Records; Win Easily
Cardeil Smashes Two  Records
To  Lead U.B.C. To  Easy Win
By JOHN SPRINGER
Thunderbird finmen scored a smashing victory over Eastern and Western Washington splashers Saturday at the Crystal
Pool to successfully retain the Evergreen Conference Cup for
the third time running.
RESULTS
In the first game Birds took an 12-4 and 11").
early lead, held on for two periods, j Throughout i.«, t»4rie* Thunder-
but wilted noticeably In the final j bird's onutstnndlng players wore
stanza and the game ended in a Don Anderson in goal, Handy San-
H-fl tie. olorado Springs is another | eraon and im McMahon on de
1,000 feet higher than Denver and | fence, and on the forward line
after  playing two  periods  of fast Cunner    Bailey,    Stets    Urysehuk,
hard hockey, the altitude played a
deciding part in Birds' third period
slow-up.
On Sunday, always a day of rest,
Rudy Richer, Hass Young, Al Hood
and Ken Hole shared the goal-
getting honors. Bailey picked up
* five goals and Hudy Richer and
the officials of Colorado College! Rodger Stanton back-checked the
arranged sight-seeing tours and; American, teams right back into
varied entertainment for the UBC their  own zone.
team, and by Monday night Birds
were nil set to go.
The line of Gryschuk, Young and
Hood did not hit their peak until
This game proved to be one of j the third game and from then on
the Birds' best games although they | they showed why their line scored
lpst 10-7. By the end of the second most   of   this   season's  goals.   Mac
period they were three goals ahead
hut then the old third period wilt
set In. After two periods in that
rarifled air, the Birds could not
keep up their usual hustle and
drive, and the home town boys
pushed ahead to win going away.
The following day, the Birds left
on the long trip home stopping off
Carpenter, Jim Todd and Rodger
Stanton worked well together, and
were most effective in Salt Lake
City. Lome Irwin played his usual
stalwart game on defence along
with Mai Hughes and Boh Peebles.
All in all it was a wonderful
trip, nutde up of perfect ho.xpitallty
and   friendly   people.   UBC      sen:
at Suit Lake city, Utah, for a two down 18 ambassadors of goodwill
game series. The Salt Lake team j and after travelling over IS.OOo miles
was not up to the standard of the! they left a fine record behind them,
two college teams and Birds had 1/He can be proud of their hockey
no  difficulty   winning   both   games team.
100 yards backstroke: UBC Cardeil 1:04.6 (or 1:10.5, or UBC
1:05.5) UHC Smyth 1:11.3, WWCE
Oroghan 1:11.4, 100 yards breast-
stroke: WWCE German 1:09.2 (or
1:15.fi)   UBC Lunztlg, 1:15.9, WW-
( ' '
CE Manser 1:18.5. 300 yards medley relays: UBC 3:23.7 (or 3:32.9)
WWCE 3:37.4, EWCE 3:56.4 220
yords. Freestyle; UBC Olson 2:26.7
(or 2:34.7) WWCE Boettcher
UBC Roberts 2:48.8. 50 yards freestyle: UBC Bengtson :25.3 (or .25.6
EWCE Hershey :26.2 UBC Sky,
.26.9. 150 yards individual medley:
UBC Potter, WWCE Oerman 1:46.6
(or 1:50.6) EWCE Hershey, 1:57.6
UBC Sky. 213.9. Irving: UBC
Borthwlck .100.8, UBC Clayton,
281.3 EWCE St. Onge 242.1. 100
yards freestyle: UBC Potter :S7.3
(or :58.2) EWCE Hershey, :59.3,
WWCE Clothier :59.5. 200 yards
backstroke: UBC Cardeil 2.28,8
(or, UBC 2:28.7), WWCE Oroghan,
2:36.5 WWCE Davies, 2:36.6. 200
yards breastroke: UBC Bengtson
2:34.2 lor 2:53.5, UBC 2:39.1).
WWCE Oerman, 2:49.5. WWCE
Hansen 2,55.5. 400 yards freestyle
relay; UBC (Potter, Bengtson, Der-
tram, Olson) 3:58.6 (or 4:18.1),
WWCE 4:20.5 EWCE 4:59.6. 440
yards Freestyle UHC Olson 5:13.0
(or 5:44.0), VWV. Smyth, 6:08.5.
UHC  Bertram.  6:09.1.
Sparked by Pnlle Cardeil who set
two Evergreen and CBC records,
coach Doug Whittle's mermen
broke every Conference record out
two, and set four UBC record*1,
splashing home with eleven firsts,
four seconds and three third places
Olaf Olson provided the most
sensational record lowering of the
year, by chopping 31 seconds ofl
the Conference time in the 440
yds. Freestyle. The Individual Medley, by far the most exciting race
of the evening, was judged a tie
with Potter (UBC) and Oerman
(WWCE) foaming ln with record
breaking times.
With UBC scoring 105 points,
Western with 62 and Eastern 31
the Bird swimmers end up once
more on top of the Evergreen Conference. They were a good bunch
to work with and always eager.
Max Bertram, Don Smyth and
Oord Potter, graduating this /ear,
will be missed, but already plans
are in the making for a string team
next year which we hope will live
up to the record set this year.
Golfers Hold
Tournament
The UBC Oolf Club win hold its
first round of Spring Tournament
next Thursday, March 13, at tilt-
University golf course. The three
winners of this 4 medal tourney,
will represent UBC at the Ever-
green Conference matches which
are • to be held In Vancouver In
May.
A net tournament will also bo
staged on Thursday. All duffers on
the campus who would like the
experience of match play are ask
ed to present themselves at the
first tee on Thursday. The net
tournament Is designed to encourage all high-handicap golfers to
participate.
Each player in this match will be
assigned a handicap ln order to
offset the possibility of scores
trom mounting into tlio thousands.
Forest Redshirts
Win Ball Display
This year, the forester's iron
ring counterparts, the forest engineers, for the first time In the history of the engineer's ball, won
the coveted first prize with their
model of a sawmill.
This forest club display worked
to perfection at the appropriate
moments. Automatic jack ladder
carriage, live rolls, and clrculai
saw headrig were features of the
prize-winning  display.
All 12 of tWs year's graduating
class of forest engineers worked
many hours on the model, esperi
ally Pat Thlrlwall. who was in
charge of the display.
SPARK   PLUG   of   UBC
soccer team, Bob Christopher found his efforts all
in vain Saturday when visiting Vic College defeated
Chiefs 1-0.
Vic. Vikings
Clip Chiefs
1-0 In Soccer
By V. FRED EDWARD8
The visiting Vic College Viking
handed the UBC Chlols their 14th
loss  of  the  season.
The hard - fighting students from
Victoria scored a goal in tho first
half and then managed to hold
off a determined second half drlvo
from the Chiefs.
The Chiefs played with a shuffled lineup in an effort to l>ri!.>.'<<
their losing string.- The change
nearly paid off, especially In the
second half when the Chiefs turn
ed on  the heat.
The fine playing of the Vbtori.i
defensive units and their goallos
kept the Chiefs at bay. Centre-
forward Roger Fox missed two
good chances, when his screr-reJ
shots from a scramble bounced i\f
the   goal-keepers   chest.
The Chiefs were somewhat moro
fortunate on SuncTay afternoon as
their game was rained out.
Tuesday, March 11, 1952
U.B.C. Braves
Bounce Vic
In Rugger
By BRIAN WHARF
Stealing a little thunder from
their much publicized seniors, the
Thunderblrd's Braves, UBC's representative in the Vancouver see
end division rugby league, flailed
the powerful InvadlngTTTteen TVSfii
Victoria College 9-0 In the Stadium
on Saturday afternoon.
Of the five teams from the capital city, the rugby squad was expected to give UBC the most
trouble. At present In third placo
in the strong first division league
in Victoria the Vikings featured
two members of the -Crimson Tide,
scrum half Cary Webster and forward Keith MacDonald. Tide meets
the Thunderbirds on Saturday In
the last game of the McKechnie
Clip competition to decide the
resting place of the cup emblematic  of  coas^ rugger  supremacy.
Three quarter hack Don Knlsht
registered Brave's first try but the
conversion attempt by Captain
ack Scott failed. Before the end
of the first half, however, Scott
atoned for this by making good
u penalty kick to give the Braved
a (i-0 lead.
Vikings tried desperately In the
last canto to equalize the score,
hut the stout hearted playing of
the entire varsity squad ruinel
their hopes. Winger Bob Dickinson completed the scoring by going over for tbe final try to put
the issue beyond doubt.
It Likes Fou
LEARN TO DANCE
•    QUICKLY
•    EASILY
•    PRIVATELY
3 Lessons $5.00-10 Lessons $15.00
THE WORLDS
TTOBACCOS
moke
PHILIP MORRIS
the most pleosinq,
ctyaretfoyou can
smoke!
MURAL TENNIS
UBC Needs Tennis Courts
By BRUCE JAFFRAY
The biggest farce on the cam
pus .it the present Is the spectacle
of two tennis courts which try
to iictcminodate 5500 students.
The obvious need for more facilities is seen by the long line-ups
ul' people continually waiting to
play. Other universities of equivalent size of snnller have al. Teusf.
five or six courts and students
have ii tar hotter chance 'lo participate.
This  spring UBC  is sponsoring
the Kvergroen Conference Tennis
Tournament. If the university con
structs additional courts the fourn-
■inipiit could ho held on our cam-
pas, ir not, the pluyei'S will he
forced to use public courts which
are   entirely   Inadequate.
CI'.C has not been able to have
an intramural tennis tournament
I'or many years I'm* Uie simple reason that it would be impossible to
run a tournament on our two
courtM. This intramural event Is
essential aud could be properly run
il  there were additional  courts.
To add to the present problems
the Physical Kducution department
can monopolize the two existing
courts on almost any week day.
Team members have been asK'ed lc)
vacate tho courts rtiany times while
practicing.
The sll nation should he cor
reefed immediately. The necessary
money was allocated by the Sen
ate last yenr but was used to complete the gym grounds, (iroutid
has been cleared to the east of the

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