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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 16, 1954

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"Non Illigitimot Carborundum"
Vancouver; EcvruESDAYTFEBRUARY n, im
Price 5c;   No. 32
Campus Can't Fulfill  Blood   Quota
Gerry Duclos, chief returning officer, has announced that
election results will be made public as fast as the ballots are
Ballot counters and scrutineers will work at one end of
Brock Hall, while all those interested may watch the progress
of the counting from the other end of the hall as the results
are marked on a large blackboard.
Elections committee chairman Jim McNish emphasized that
the ballot counters will be strictly cordoned off from the general public.
Counting of ballots will begin at 4 o'clock on Wednesday
afternoon and continue, until all returns are in.
USC Takes Over
Discipline Job
Investigation of infractions of student discipline has been
placed in the hands of five members of the Undergraduate Societies Committee.
|     Students forming the new in-
j vestigating committee are: Stan
J Cross,    chairman    representing
i Agriculture; Doug Cole, Physical
\ Education; Roi Daniels, Teacher
Training;      Joyce      Thompson,
Home   Economics,   and   Victor
Bennett, Law.
First thore for the investigating committee will be an inquiry
into the present dispute between
people attend church in Ceylon j Student Council and the campus
than  in  London  England,  said | CC*  <lucb-]n  "hlch  " J8, f"'
. ,     ^ „ , j        .   eged by Student Council that the
Dr. John Grant in a Friday ad-j CCFer_  have  nlegally  dlstrlb.
dress on  "The Church in Asia I utod pamphlets on the campus
Ceylon Said
'Holier' Than
Merry London
On   Sunday   morning,   more
But Corpuscle Cup
Still Within Range
UBC .students have no chance of reaching the 4,000-pint
quota set lor the Inter-Collegiate Spring Blood Drive, but there
is still a small possibility of winning the Corpuscle Cup.
The total number of pints was brought up to 2,714 yesterday, but the poor turnout of only • -
157 students fell far short of thc 'tween clflSSeS
; 400 daily target.
Howevei,  with a  top turnout
during the last two days of t'he
I drive, the University may come
> very close   lo   the   3,700   pints
quota set for us in'the Corpuscle
Cup contest.
Dr. Grant said the most threatening influence against Christianity in Asia to-day is not Hinduism or Confuslonism but Communism. However the Christian
Church in Asia has the maturity
and strength to resist a good
deal of persecution, he felt.
CCF president Ed Zilke claims
that the club obtained permanent
permission to distribute pamphlets from last session's Council.
»>Owing the:last teuff^irtttdee-U.
the  Asian   Churches   have   be-   "
come, self-governing, self-proga-
gating, and in many parts self
Council   Poll
Reveals Split
On Charities
OLD NEW YORK is the number Joyce Rohrer is singing in Mussoc's Red Mill which
opened in the auditorium. Other cast members in this scene, left to right, are Bob Beari3-
to, Lee Ledham, Barbara Rickson, John Duerkson, Diane McLellan, Clive Nylander, Phyl-
—Photo by Joe Quan.
lis Lenko.
Afore Ubysseys, Pub
Raised In Campaign
More editions per week of
The Ubyssey and an "investigation" of the Publications Board
budget were called for Monday
by candidates for student council treasurer.
"The Ubyssey is handicapped
this year by having only two is-'
sues a week," candidate Robert:
Bray, Law 1. told a ftill Auditorium noon-hour Monday.
"I'ts our means of communication,-' and there should be at
least three editions a week, "perhaps more than that," lie conlinu-
The Cup goes to the Canadian
university which attains the highest percentage ef jts quota, and
Last year it was taken by Mount
Allison University, Nova Scotia,
with a 70 per cent turnout.
UBC may also break its own
record when the clinic closes
Wednesday, as only 337 more
pints are needed to pass last
year's record of 3,050.
In spite of the poor turnout
during the last few days of the
drive, the Red Cross states that
it has no intentions of closing up
the clinic before February 17 as
In fact, Red Cross organizer
W. A. Freeman feels that the
present drive has been the most
successful of any held on the
"Co-operation from the students and the university has been
Three Clubs Offer
Hillel Symposium
presents Lawyer Les Peterson
speaking on Socred Views on
Civil Liberties today at noon in
English 202. Part of the current
series on "Political Parties'
Views on Civil Liberties."
council member wh© takes care j wants better cafeteria food, and
of Homecoming Week. [Ron Longstaffe, Arts 2, promis-1 excellent," he said
"I'm in favor of a real bash," ed "effective representation."
candidate  Rae  Haines,  Arts   2, j    All  ten   candidates   spoke  at
said. He also called for five is•; Fort Camp and Acadia Monday
sues of The Ubyssey. ! night.
Athletic scholarships can   be j    Single transferable votes may
instituted,       MAD       candidate be cast  in  any of seven ballot
George   Seymour,   Phys Ed.   3,1 boxes, at Brock Hall, Quad, Library, Engineering building,, and
Pre-Med.  3, Biological Sciences building.
George  Steiner,
Student opinion is evenly divided over the need for a charity
They are no longer as vitially drive on the campus, a Student
dependent on Western or Euro-1 Council poll has revealed,
pean contributions as they were I Undergraduate Societies Com-
• in the middle ages. The only mittee Monday voiced student
Asian country where Christians opinion to a questionnaire circu-
form the majority of the popu-, lated by Howie Beck, junior;
lation is the Philippine Islands.   1 member of the Student Council.0'^ lr™-
. and chairman of the Investigation  surcr- Uvuw lL'^Kr' Commerce
The spread of Christianity in committee. I4' saicl Publications    Board   re-
China is now a race against time Qf the members present at the : Ct'ives "one-sixth of the AMS
ns it is practically impossible for meeting, the voting was as fol-|iunc,s- and "Wl' aro certainly
missionaries to enter the coun- lows: In favor of the present sys- i entitled to an accounting of the
try. Dr. Grant feels it is up to tem of yearly charity drives are j $10,000 it gets."
th Christians in Asia to spread Applied Science, Agriculture,! Election of slate two will be
and  hold  Christianity. and Commerce. j 10  a.m.   to  4   p.m.   Wednesday,
Dr. Grant v/ill give two more;     Those in favor of one combin-  with ten   candidates   competing
talks   in   the   series   for   Presi- cd charity drive    are    Nursing,, for four posts.
dent's committee on     Spiritual Physical Education   and   Medi-|     GaU McGarrij,j0_ Pnys   Ed_ 3i
Values. ; cine. ,_.._' .,J was  elected   by   acclamation   as
      _____           Forestry and Pharmacy with-
. ||k_0»     _»k held decision until more details
UBC    QUdrtette 'are available.
!    Results of the vote will be in-
England  Bound     !c°r.pourat!S by B-k ln anrepor!
-,        -,~~        , i which will cover the handling of , _..
Four   UBC   students   Monday  charity  drives  in  all  Canadian imlsed  'increased participation in
were awarded the two year Ath-; universities, as well as the local, Canadian_athletics."
lone fellowships in engineering, situation.
Adoption of one all-embracing
drive by Student Council would
raise the controversial issue of torost be given to "minor" sports,
fair division of money raised on: Kay Salter, Commerce 3. and
the campus. < ®*ane Driscol,  Phys.Ed. 3, cam-
 ' paigning   for   president   of   Wo-
Billie: '•What are you doing men's Undergraduate Society,
firms and in with that letter on your sweater? both promised to promote "grea-
Oxford and Cambridge Univer-, Don't you kjjow you'ra not sup- ter activities and more interest"
sitiea together with 34 other posed to wear that unless you've in undergrad societies.
Alhlone fellowship winners from made the team?"
Canada. '     Millie: 'Well?"
Door prizes, sound car and
lawn exhibits have been used to
lure students into the clinic by
the Faculties of Nursing and Forestry, co-sponspra of the drive.
Chairman of the drive, Spike
Tofte, stated that the response
from the other faculties has been
good. After a short start, the Applied Science men finally gave
their support to the drive Monday.
Quota of 4000 pints set for the
drive would have supplied Van-
"The Arctic is not the top of the world, but the middle," couver's entire needs of Gamma
declared Dr. J. Lewis Robinson, professor of Geography in a Globalin. Pol'° preventative, plus
lalk to the United Nations Club last Friday noon. ' pnoURh natliral blood to ""PP1*'
Wastes Pinned
Worlds Waste
Christian Fellowship, and Students Christian Movement will
co-sponsor a symposium on ."Responsibility to Knowledge," today in the Hillel House at 3:30.
UATE SOCIETY presents Mr.
Bill Fletcher, Vancouver Sun
Financial editor, speaking on
"Finance" in Physics 200 today.
TIVE CLUB holds public meeting
in Arts 100 today at noon. Min
Lorraine Johnstone, B. A., LL. B.
will speak on "The Conservative
students interested in social
work in Brock dining room at
3 p.m. today. Meeting after
tea to discuss possibility of forming a pre-Social Working Club.
Miss Marjorie Smith, Director
of the School of Social AUTork,
will be guest speaker.
FILMSOC puts on « free noon
show today in the Auditorium.
The film is "Oil Across the Rockies," the story of the Trans-
Mountain Pipeline.
Vancouver's hospitals
Dubbing the polar area of the  weeks.
map   "The   Arctic   Meditcrrane- ~     ~
an," Dr. Robinson explained how'
tho modern world    is    centered
around it.
for   three
They are Jim McNish, Applied
Science 4; George Davies, Applied Science 4; Gordon Oates,
Applied Science 4; Gordon Ward,
Applied Science 4.
The   quartette   will   study   in!
British engineering
Women's    Athletic    Directorate
Robert Brady, Commerce 3,
campaigning for president of
Men's Athletic Directorate, pro-
Opponent    Sukanan    "Chick"
Siew.  Aggie  3,  asked  more  in-
You can keep the money, but
please return the papers.
The papers belong to Bill
Farrow. So does the money but
Bill says that you can keep the
dirty old stuff as long as he
gels all his identification papers
He lost the works at the Mardi  Gras  but still  hopes someone  will  be decent enough  to  or 28 per cent of Canada's land
return    everything    but    the   mass, is found
Most of the people of the world i
live in tiie northern hemisphere,!
he said, and the United States,
and Canada actually have com- J
mon  borders with    tiie    Soviet'
Union across the Arctic ocean.    !
About one million square miles
Percentage Standings:
Forestry   ioo
Nurses          95
Commerce ...     83
Applied Science  _...   70
Pharmacy. _•    65
UNIVERSITY RADIO SOCIETY holds general meeting in
FG 100 at noon today. Imperative that all attend.
RADSOC presents Dorwia
Baird speaking on the freedom
of radio and television broadcasting in Canada in FG 100 at
noon today.
Address  is  2912  West
is round in the North, and
the Soviet Union has an equally
large slice of thc Arctic country j
Air is the only effective way
of transportation in this land of \
tundra and ice and water, said [
Dr.  Robinson,  and  Canada   has
An honorary life membership  five air bases along the eastern
in  the  Radio  Society,  the  first  rim of her norlhlahd.
to be presented, will be conferred on Dorvvin  Baird  of C.IOR
in FG 100 at noon today.
Agriculture -    	
Home Ec                  	
Social Work   - -
Graduate Studios _	
Teacher Training 	
MAMOOKS meet in club room
j at noon Wdnesday to decide oa
annual party.
1     CCF will  present a~ film*"on
"Saskatchewan   Automobile   Insurance" Wednesday at noon In
Arts  100.
CJOR Man To Get
New Radsoc Award
Baird,   first   Radsoc  president
in   1!>3!), will speak on thc free-
Four students   are   competing clom    of   radio   and    television
for  first  member at  large,  the broadcasting in Canada.
Performance Well Integrated
Colour, comedy, and costumes
were well integrated Monday
night when Ihe Musical Society
presented its annual operetta
"The Red Mill, in the Auditorium.
Capably handling the first act,
Iho Mussoc easl floundered in
deeper vvaier in the final scenes
of  the operetta.
Elcrborl's demands for pace
and precision coupled v\ ilh first
nighl stiffness somewhat overcame  Mussoc's adequate easl,
Comeuy team of John Chap-
pell and Jerry l.ecvnm as Con
Kidder and Kid Conner rescued
I lie  pei'lormaiice  in  Us  clumsier
moments   wilh   their   fast  paced
actions  and  off-hand quipping.
Whether adorned with aprons
or whiskers, UBC's Martin and
Lewis wre responsible for much
>{ the  hilarity of tiie sometimes
slow moving performance.
Team's high stepping and comic song style  made  the  novelty
Vou Never Can Tell About a
Woman" oi.e ol the most laugh
provoking numbers in Ihe show,
Barbara Desprcz as the co-
>|iiettish and scalier bramed Tina
Joined lorces wilh Con and Kid
'" 'idd gaieiv aud cuile to Iho
show.     The role nf Tma demand
d    inlricale   characterization   of
the   iniiuLvnl   country   girl   with
aspirations fur Ihe stage.
Joyce Holier as. Uerlha played
her first leading role wilh pleasing aplomb, although at limes
her liming was slow and her ucl-
in.g overdone. Her scones wi'h
the governor ( Robert Clarke)
were sonic of the weakest in
•he nei'iornience, bul should
-hape up alter the first few performance--.
the audience with her voice despite her position len feel above
thc stage on the roof of a realistic   mill   prop.
Douglas Bell as Ihe greedy
and bungling burgomaster and
William Jack as Iho shock haired innkeeper gace good performances as ihe scapegoats for Ihe
slv s< hemes of the two American   ennmen.
Wealthy undergarduale societies will have to carry Ihe load
le>    those   which   go   over   their   (iu
nodgels,     according -h,   a     plan
m.dJIuled by AMS treasurer Allan  Goldsmith.
'I he deficit anion::! will Ik
-•proad over I he u i ail hy undergraduate  societies   on   a   percen-
ai ,- basis
; holds general meeting In Arts
102 Wednesday noon. All members must attend. New problems to discuss.
( Continued on page 2 )
Faculty  Asked   For  Stand
On   Discrimination   Issue
Undergraduate Societies Committee unanimously passed a
resolution Monday insisting on a faculty reply to Student
Council's request for a definite stand  on the discrimination
question. •■  _.
Roi Daniels, Teacher Training   £• %A/*II
representative,    who    presented \ OIQS        Will
The members of Delta Omicron. the UBC chapter of the
Sigma Chi fraternity, will be
singing Iheir famous Sweetheart
song Thursday night at the Flame
the motion, said "We don't care
what, the faculty's reply is, so
long   as   we   know   where  they
The   motion   reads: "Whereas
AMS has a  regulation banning societies from the use of discriminatory clauses, and
Whereas, all organizations except some Greek letter societies
have complied with this regulation and
Whereas   the   Faculty  council   Supper club to salute the winner
lias been remiesled by tiie AMS   of their    1954    "Sweetheart    of
Tin    High' Scheo
Committee    wi"
receive    a $f»l)
to  exercise  its
matter, and
Whereas   Ihe
authority  in   the   s
Sigma Chi" contest.
Faculty has
even   given   a   reply   to  this   re
am  from AMS |,> cover admin-  (piest
islral ive
Brian t 'ea \i--r a.o
1 .' (i made 11; 1 I oi
i'l in .'■   I eel     ,,m 1 ,   ',
ron 1 a 111 ie
lack    of
1 ii
I'   1
'     to     the
ii miiaged
tier syne
i 11  ' Ii, • en ■
lull, and
to cubage
/.clien ul
H'lsli   ,'.'i\
, r'l.il   '.;
Mi'.,    ol     III
chorus was sur-
relaxed and merry.
il niosphere was sus-
Ih" uninhibited dane-
chorus, liuwery i|uar-
le u ith appropriately
■■'''iui•!i u as one of the
■l;.'tied    scnes.
<'ool soiin.Is in Jar/ will be
blown iii Jazz Society's last
"( oiuti-I in Miniature" Wednesday noon iu tbe Auditorium.
Candidates for this year's contest are IViargo Young, Gamma
Phi llela; .loan Wainwright, Kap-
I resolved, that pa Alpha Theta; Anne Valentine,
Alpha Delta Pi: Josephine Sati-
no\sk>, Delia Phi Fpsilon; Lila
n a reply lo the aforemenlion- McLennan, Kappa Kappa Gam-
ret;iiesl   by  one   week   before   ma:    Wiima Cilley,    Phraeleres;
Barbara Findlay. Alpha Gamma
Delta. Barbara Complon, Delta
Gamma: Anne - Marie Cather-
vvood, Alpha Omicron Pi and
Ruth  Can ns,   Alpha  (imierun  Pi.
Therefore, b<
Ihe University Student Teacher's
Society requests council to insist
Ihe AMS general meeting."
The motion, which was pass
ed without ameiuhnen:. will has
len action on a (pie -,i inn which e
in er lu'u years old.
-Mail Page Two
Tuesday, February 16, 1954
THE UBYSfEY       some advice
Authorized as second class mail, Pfl||°ttice Dept., Ottawa.
Editor-in-Chief   AI#H FOTHERINGHAM
Managing Editor—Peter Sypnowlch ||w» Editor—Ed Parker
Executive Editor—Jerome Angel Iffu Editor—Stan Beck
CUP Editor - RifLamb
Bert Gordon
Cut Loose. COTC Coolsters
Senior editor, this issue
Desk and Reporters: Dick DolmafljjPeter Krosby, Bruce
Mc Williams, Michael Ames, Alade Akel| e, Bill Stavdul, Rod
Smith, Pat Carney, Sandy Ross. )l    .. _
Sports: Martin Chess, Mike Giaspie, #otf Conway.
Take A Goop Look
Candidate to fill the
asidential seat, on
in that, no matter
Usurer, it is assured
)1 the Alma Mater
On Wednesday students will select j
most important position, barring the
Student Council.   Students are fortum
which of the two candidates they elect
that a capable, efficient person will col
Society's finances for the coining ter;
The elections committee, which
only of getting the elections over with
concern whether or not students get to
has given all candidates only three days
Despite this, students should make evi
themselves with the records, experienc
two candidates for treasurer, Ron Bra;   md Bruce Pepper
The candidate who is elected Wed   day will be wholly
responsible for a $200,000 business. We
firm which is going to hire a general
careful investigation into the background the candidates for
that position.
Students are in the same position. T  y choose the person
they wish to run the Alma Mater Socipr*s business for the
year. Every club and organization on
concerned with the election of the t:
extent of the operations planned by ea<
termined by the budget the treasurer v
The election of every one of the|12 elected Council
members is important. But the electioi of the treasurer is
doubly important for the simple fact f t the treasurer has
twice the responsibility and twice the work of any other
council member, again excepting the I esident
s to be thinking
apparently has no
w their candidates,
which to campaign.
' effort to acquaint
and abilities of the
guarantee that any
inager will make a
campus is vitally
urer because the
organization is de-
1 hand down in the
study of the capa-
r matches the im-
Students should make sure that th
bilities of those candidates for treasu;
portance of the position, j
Disgusting Tactics
Student Council, in one of its wiser moods, Monday night
established a committee to investigate' planning of future
blood drives on the campus. The investigation is'completely
warranted as abuses of common sense and courtesy are becoming too prevalent in the current drive.
Very few people will denounce the principle of voluntary
blood donor clinics. Very few will criticize the introduction
of inter-varsity and inter-faculty competition ln order to entice more students to give their blood. But more and more
students and faculty members are becoming completely disgusted with some of the coercion and bullying tactics used on
this campus lately in order to swell UBC's blood total.
fn the first place, the donation of blood is a voluntary
act and should be left strictly on a voluntary basis.
There should never be the .slightest trace of compulsion
or physical persuasion. The Appliad Science students, in their
usual dim-witted might-is-right style, reached the height of
stupidity in this respect last year when they dragged students
down to the armouries in an effort to reach the quota.
in this drive, fortunately, there has been a lack of this
type of assinine behavior, but there has been too much coercion in other forms. Several faculties post lists of their
entire enrollment in prominent positions and then strike off
the names of those who donate blood. Those outcasts whose
names are not stricken off are either shamed into giving
blood or dismissed with scorn.
One class has gone so far as to print, in huge block
letters three-feet high on the blackboard, the name of the
one student, in the class who has refused to give blood.
The operators of the sound car also have occasionally
slipped into a nauseating and repulsive method of telling *(not
requesting) students to give blood. On at least one occasion
the sound car has followed students along the mall with the
operator using an overbearing and embarassing tone of
voice in an effort to ensure that students will trot on down
to the armouries.
Spike Tofte and hi.s blood drive committee from Forestry
have clone a wonderful job in organizing the drive. It is unfortunate that tho disgusting tactics which have been sometimes displayed are sickening some people on blood drives.
Hell Hath No
There seems to be some doubt in the minds of a number
of students on this campus as to whether the Women's Undergraduate Society is important enough to hold a position on
tho AMS Council. I would like to point out to you one or two
main reasons why WUS is very important and why each
girl at UBC should be interested in it and in electing a capable representative. The Women's Undergraduate Society is
the oni> oigani/.alioii which represents all the women students
op Ihe campus and In which any and every women's group
may turn for support. Every Undergraduate Society may
send a woman representative to sit on the WUS Council. The
fact that the University student attendance is predominantly
male—4:1—and consequently the Student Council is also
I redominantly male, makes it very important that the women
elect an experienced and conscientious WUS president—for
she is your voice on Council and represents you. In reply to
l! e editorial, Feb. 11', I wish (() siiy ^c truth is that the
WUS rep on Council is NOT u.sele.-.s at the moment. As long
as a member of the Council has a vote he can never be called
The truth has finally come out concerning
the failure of the campus COTC contingent
to attract many students in their perennial
recruiting drive. The answer is simple: COTC
officials are using entirely the wrong technique.
The Colorado Air National Guard has been
faced with the same problem as our COTC
group: no recruits. But the enterprising officials of the Colorado recruiting offices decided to talk to prospective recruits in their
own language.
The result is that Colorado high school
graduates now hear the following type oi commercial over their radios: "Jack, you're not in
it, you're just not in it, I mean you're really
not in it if you haven't joined the Colorado
Air Guard. It's real nervous ... the Air
Guard really sends me . . . Charlie, it's real
Just think what our COTC friends could
do with that!
At present stodgy appeals are sent to all
first year males, urging them to DEFEND
FREEDOM by being GUARDIANS OF DEMOCRACY. Army officialdom has succeeded in appealing to a student's mercenary sense
by paying for everything but the recruit's
Saturday night beer (and that is arrahged for
in some cases), now they can appeal to the
prospective recruit's love for the current fad.
We'll be highly disappointed if the next
COTC circular to students doesn't resemble
the following:
"Qet hep, Jack, don't be a square, get
in the groove by joining the COTC. You'll be
real gone if you latch onto this cool outfit.
And dig the crazy monkey-suit! It's the most,
to say the least. Simmer down, Jack, the
COTC is real gone ..."
Go, COTC men, go!
Continued from page 1
Dr. Shrum speaking on "Around
the World in Five Weeks" in
'Physics 201 Wednesday noon.,
asks all interested in playing
cricket for Varsity to attend
meeting in Arts 106 Wednesday
noon. Attendance urgent if
you want to play.
N.F.C.U.S. Committee meets
Wednesday at 3:30 in the N.F.
C.U.S. office in the Brock Hall.
HILLEL FOUNDATION presents Professor M. W. Steinberg
of the English Dept. speaking
on "Maimonides", at the Hillel
House Wednesday noon.
Writ £ij Hand
of Canada will sponsor an address by Mr. R. L. Dobbin, National President of the EIC, in
English 201 Thursday noon.
Everyone is urged to come and
hear one of Canada's leading
—Diane Driscoll.
Littlt Boys?
In the Ubyssey of(February
11 "An Annoyed Student" sees
a threat to college liberties in
the action of an instructor who
threw two students out ol a
French class for chewing gum.
Might I, as a teacher of languages, point out first that ease
in articulation, ability to be
heard by the irr true tor and by
fellow-students, and also ordinary politeness are all more
easily maintained with an unoccupied oral cavity, and secondly that when children are
being taught to swim, only
a very little boy cries at being
asked to leave his teddy bear
on the bank?
Geoffrey B. lUddehough
Littlt Bilge
With regard to a letter about
gum-chewing in last Tuesday's
paper, .... BILGE. Surely
chewing gum in class is not
so much a matter of student's
rights as it is of courtesy. Besides, what about faculty
rights? It is a professor's privilege to throw out objectionable students. I wonder if the
"Annoyed Student" has ever
tried looking into a gold-plated
chasm festooned with Double
Spearmint while trying to discuss something intelligently.
Amused Student
Ubyssey Unjust
In defense of One unjustly
attacked and classified:
Last week the Ubyssey gave
the Raspberries of the week to
Mayor Claude Harrison of Victoria. This week the paper gave
that honor to Premier Duplessis
of Quebec.
Premier Duplessis certainly
merits reprobation for passing
Bill 38, a piece of legislation
which will prevent Jehovah's
Witnesses from distributing
their literature in Quebec. But
Mayor Harrison certainly does
not belong in such a category.
He never put through or instigated any by-law to burn
communist books. He made no
overt act to destroy such literature. He merely used, in reply
to a reporter who was! badgering him over the phone, language that any sirong-minded
Canadian would have employed
when pestered about what he
would personally do to such
books. He, of course, never
intended to carry it out in his
public capacity as mayor.
The mayor is a lawyer and
has beeen Victoria's city prosecutor for firty years. He loves
an argument and has very definite opinions of his own.
However, he has been trained, and firmly adheres to, the
tfroat tradition of the common
law to which all forms of tyranny and despotic interference
with the rights of the individual are repugnant. Hence, he
would never actually burn communist or any other books no
matter how much he might dislike or disapprove of their ideas
and  methods.
Can Mayor Harrison and Premier Duplessis be fairly compared?
Elonise R. Harrison
Law   1.
Ubyssty Wondrom
The raspberry of the week
goes without a doubt to our
wondrous Ubyssey which has
the ignorance to suggest that
we students devote two minutes of our time to hate Premier
Duplessis. Hate has never benefited anyone. The one thing
this world needs more of is
brotherly love, and we few who
haven't the privilege of a University education (Ha) should
put our knowledge to some
practical use, and help fill this
need. Why don't you, Mr. Editor, try handing out an orchid
of the week so we can keep
track of a few of the worthy
attainments of mankind.
Raspberries tend to disillusion me so.
Commerce 11.
Couroft, Mr. R#d«kop
In connection with the recent
"Martin Luther" discussion, I
would like to point out two
First, that the Anglican clergyman quoted in Friday's guest
editorial uses precisely the same
argument for the unity of
Christendom as Emperor
Charles did for the united defense of the Holy Roman Empire against the Turk; and history has shown the futility of
this argument.
Secondly, we should notice,
in passing, that the original
challenge of Mr. Redekop has
«one substantially unanswered;
that this advantage to him was
completely neutralized when he
repudiated his challenge by
claiming the issue to be a purely polictical one. In his guest
editorial he clearly attributes
the banning to the Catholic
Church. If the issue is a political one, why challenge the
Newman Club and not one of
the political clubs? Where is
that courage of your opinions,
Mr. Redekop?
Job Kuit
Arts 4
This Is Uplifting
We are fascinated by the recent advertisement which establishes such a delightful parallel between college courses and
tiie new Exquisite Form Bra.
Undoubtcdy, the miracle bra,
No. 505) with its double uplift
control, stitched and reinforced
under the cup that keeps the
uplift on the up-and-up, compares with finest of engineering feats.
We regretfully admit that
UBC Engineers had nothing to
do with the designing of the
Circl-o-form. Yet the fact that
this bra is so cleverly construct-
Regarding the recent jet
plane crash on Grouse mountain:
#      *      *
Tho Vancouver Sun, Feb. 13
--- "Discovery of the pilot's remains was made about 2 a.m.
by Constable Al Clarke of the
The Vancouver Province,
Feb. 13 — in a story by Paddy
Sherman)— "I found the body
of Pilot Lieut. Lamar J. Barlow, aged 25, of Tacoma. 50
feet from one of the best known
cabins  in  the  mountain  .  .  ."
TT* *T* *T*
Aw, come on fellows, get together on this.
ed to stay in place without slipping will make any Red-Shirt
want to further tests on friction.
If the manufacturers of Exquisite Form Brassieres (best
for yours!) are really interested
in making a hit, we recommend
that they give lectures, with
live displays in the Engineering Building.
Larry Hunt
Tom Reiner
Applied Science 1.
Fine, Thank You
How are you this morning?
I am- fine.     I want) to express
an opinion if I can re a filthy
disgusting publication, in fact
several filthy disgusting publications I saw in the library.
The one T mean i. e. that which
is filthier and disgustinger than
all the rest though Is one called
"Collected Papers, Volume II."
I have read the book from cover to cover except for the clean
parts, and I have only this to
say: "It's filthy and disgusting."
Reginald Seeforth,
Arts 4.
P. S. Dr. Stokely is filthy and
disgusting too.
FILMSOC presents W. Somerset Maugham's "Quartet" in the
Auditorium Thursday noon. Admission for students and staff
is 25c.
SOCIETY will sponsor a basketball dance in Brock Hall on Saturday, February 27, from 9 to
12 p.m. Orchestra. Eeveryone
of singing — Italian 'Bel
Canto." Experienced Europ—
ean trained artist. Coaching
Opera. Concert and Radio—
TV. Correct voice production,
defective singing corrected.
KE. 8334.
ing. Accurate work. Reasonable
rates. Call anytime. Mrs. Gow,
4458 West, 10th. AL. 3682. (66)
and delivery service. Sundays.
FR. 9591. (65)
Excellent  condition   —  New     9
valve job, New Barttery. Class
A rubber—Cash or terms. See
valve job, new battery. Class
ternoon and eveenings. Al 0071.
*****       ...
l» L.-
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Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribbler!,
Graphic Engineering Paper, Biology Paper, Loose-Leaf
Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink and Drawing Instruments.
Owned and Operated if
The UuversityofB.C
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No (tillers, no re selling. So ea\   you do it yourscll.
1 Tuesday, February 16, 1954
Page Three
Seconders' Statements
Ronald Bray
Our candidate Ronald C. Bray
has outstanding qualifications
for the office of treasurer of
the AMS. An arts degree and
a B. Com. plus three years in
the financial world in Montreal
Bruct Ptpptr
A treasurer is a conscientious
efficient businessman with an
understanding of financial problems. Bruce Pepper is such a person. Further, as Commerce Undergrad president he is proving
his ability in leadership.
have given him the experience
to spend your money wisely.
A bursary holder and student of
scholarship standing, Ron has
the time to run efficiently the
finances of the AMS and at the
same time keep you, the students,  posted t on  exactly  how
With accounting es his 3rd
year option, Bruce has the ability and is sincere in his desire
to further the welfare of our
Society. I know Bruce to be a
keen, honest and most certainly
a sincere businessman. Therefore, he has all my support in
his will to work for us.   I feel
each dollar of the $18 you contribute annually to thc AMS is
being spent. Ron, the* man behind the mike at all your home
basketball games, is married and
living in Acadia Camp. Have
Bray  watch  your  pay!
Dick Vog.l
that his qualifications comr.ia.id
the support of all the s'.udcnls.
Even those that do not know
Bruce, most certainly will not
i regret giving their vote to a man
who is willing to give his all
to the students as AMS Treasurer.
C. R. Johnson
Psychological Approach Necessary
To Understand Commies Says Priest
Ret Haints
I am seconding Rae Haines for
1st Member-at-Large for the following reasons:
In his first year on campus
he was assistant editor of the
Totem and active in the Radio
Society; during the summer he
edited,   almost   singlehandedly,
Ron Longstoffe
I second the nomination of
Ron Longstaffe because he has
proven himself to be an effective
organizer and capable administrator.
At Upper Canada College, Toronto, he was editor of the school
magazine, Debater, and, for two
yean a leader in the student
Gtorgt Seymour
George Seymour has shown
by his keen interest in University
affairs and by his sports activities, that he is both suited and
willing to perform the duties of
Member-at-Large. I am certain
that George will do an exceptional Job of organizing Home-
Goorgt Stoinor
Do you know why the weather
has been so warm? It's because
of all the hot air contributed
by all the previous candidates.
The only thing they have not
proposed is that UBC should secede from the rest of the coun-
the Handbook; early this fall he
worked on the Frosh Orientation
Week, and, in particular, on the
Frosh dance, with the 2nd Member-at-Large, Bob Gillies; a
couple of weeks later he was
busy on the Homecoming committee with the 1st Member-at-
Large Howie Beck. He is the
only candidate with actual ex-
government. Last year, at UBC,
he served on the Acadia Council
and, this year, was elected Vice-
President of the Camp.
His experience and ability to
think clearly and apeak vigorously makes Ron Longstaffe a
strong candidate for 1st Member-at-Large.
Jim Clarke*.
coming Festivities. With his athletic background in the school
of Physical Education and his
present course of study in Commerce he is well prepared for
this position. In seconding
George Seymour, I heartily endorse him as your choice for
Paul White
George Steiner, with experience on executives of seyerarl
campus clubs is a man with his
feet on the ground — intelligent,
conscientious, and rational. Such
a man is your best choice for
First Member-at-Large.
Larry RoUnberg
Robert Brody
The Ostrum Plan for Athletics
comes up for final review at the
General Meeting in November,
1954. If elected, I will present
a comprehensive review and
analysis of the past operations
of the Plan.
Secondly, I will encourage in-
Sukonon Slew
I feel the Ostrum Plan under
which athletics operated this
year has worked satisfactorily.
If elected I will press for these
(1» To look into the recent
talks about athletic scholarships.
(2) To boost minor sports but
not at thc expense of the major
(3) To have open athletic book
ings on the field house.
creased participation in Canadian Intercollegiate Athletics,
with a' continued active promotion of all University sports.
Also, I will endeavor to promote better inter-campus cooperation in an attempt to increase student spirit, participation, and attendance at games.
Robert Brady
(4) To press lor roofing of the
swimming pool.
(5> To have MAD supervision
over Intramural's to find talent
for University teams.
I have had two years experience on the MAD as Soccer
rep. I feel it is imperative that
the new MAD president has had
MAD experience. Let's all get
out and vote on Wednesday and
I urge you to vote SIEW for progress.
Sukanan Siew
Diane Driscoll !
If elected, I will promote activity in the Undergraduate Societies whlcii constitute W.U.S.
and will work with them in their
attempts to reach their goals.
I will encourage co-operation between WUS and WAD. My particular objectives are:
(!'  To set up a committee  lo
Kof-hrvn Salter
The W.U.S. President has an
extremely important position on
Students Council for she votes
on behalf of all women students.
She must; present suggestions
and problems of the women students introduced by Ihe W.U.S.
Executive and report back to the
women students through her executive.
The position of W.U.S. Presi-
deal more successfully with the
Big-Little Sister problem.
(2) The revision of the WUS
(') To aid the fostering of
good feeling between sorority
and  non-sorority  women.
(4) To send a WUS rep to sit
on WAD.
Diane Driscoll
i dent is as effective and as powerful as the person holding the office. I would endeavour to
make it effective and to make
ilhe women's voice heard oin
My experience gained in various organizations on the campus, C.U.S, C.W.U.S., Sorority,
and Dance Club in particular
will  be of great value.
Kathryn Salter
perience   on   the   Homecoming
For these reasons I believe Ray
has proved his ability as a leader, an administrator, and as a
hard worker. There is no doubt
in my mind that he is the outstanding candidate for 1st Member-at-Large.
Tony Pantages
The most important  charac-1
teristic of a communist's psy-|
etiological make-up is a strong!
will, according to Rev. Andrey
Ouroussof, speaking to a large
Auditorium   audience   Friday
under Newman Club auspices.
The Russian Jesuit priest was
speaking on the topic, "Communism— the Russian Example"
and spoke from personal experience and information learned
from exiles who have escaped
from Russia.
He cited Lenin, whom he described as "an intelligent, strong
willed man who liked the organization and the materialism of
Communism," as being a typical
example of a Communist leader
whose ultimate aim was the
spreading of world Communism.
Rev. Ouroussoff told his audience that before a student can
understand the spread of Communism he must first understand
the mind of a Communist.
.The Rosenbergs, he stated,
were perfect examples of Communists who never regretted
their beliefs and were willing to
die rather than denounce Marxism.
In Russia, he said, there are
FEWER members of the Communist Party than there arc in
the rest of the "western world."
When the second world war
started in 1939,   continued   the
priest, French Communists sabotaged the French war effort, yet
tiie day utter iiic Cliinitins wttscK-
ed the USSR, they immediately
threw their support behind the
French government.
UBC   Shutterbugs   Take
Honors   In   Varsity   Salqn
Two UBC students have won the top honors in thej color-
photo section of the Fifth Inter-University Photography jSalon.
E. W. Mountjoy and W. H. McDonald were awardJl first
and second prizes among 40 entries from six universities.
Mountjoy was given first prize *
for his color slide, "Liard Range,
NWT", and McDonald won second prize for his slide "Mushrooms," as well as honorable
mention for another entry.
First prize in the black-and-
white section was won by Dr. L.
G. Saunders of the University of
Saskatchewan, and second prize
was awarded to S. Feodoroff of
the same university, from among
73 entries.
The black and white entries
will be on display in the Art Gallery until February 27. The two
color slides will be shown by the
Camera Club February 12 in
room 859 of the library.
Seems as though pobody
around the campus wantj to be
chairman of next session's Blue
and Gold Revue.
No applications have been received to date for the position o'.'
revue chairman, Ivan Feltham,
AMS president, said Monday.
Deadline for applications will
be extended indefinitely Feltham said.
A night in Paris (even if it's
only a night in the Brock) can be
yours for $2.50 per UBC couple
Friday night, Feb. 28.
International House Association is .sponsoring "A Night in
Paris'' Ball, to include a can-can
dance, chorus, Arc de Triomphe,
and a candlelit sidewalk cafe.
International flavor will be
maintained both in decoration!
and dances. Tickets to Paris (in
the Brock, Feb. 26) are available
from Melina Krajina and IHA
Summer Job
Outlook Good
Bright employment prospect*
for students are waiting on the
campufe, according to Miss Princes Esson, representative here Of
the National Employment SV
Vice. •
Girls who are looking for sum-
m<M' work should see Miss Bison in hut M6 from 12:30 to 4:80
i p.m. every Wednesday afternoon.
Male students will be inter*
vi.ro .xi in- Mr. l. c. Wliloughby
of the N.E.S., for summer work
and permanent positions, Tuesday and Thursday afternooni in
hut M6.
What's news at Ind ?
International fl|ICKEL ^IJmpany
OF    CANADA,    LIMITED    •    25    KING    STREET    WEST,    TORONTO
- ' ''Hl'I'ilAliil
-Mti Page Four
Dr. Jekyjl And Mr. Hyde
Lose To  PLC  60-57
Edge Loggers 64-62
UBC Thunderbirds looked like two completely different
teams as they gained a split in their weekend series with Central Washington and Colleeg of Puget Sound. Friday night,
Birds looked woefully inept as they lost to Central 60-57. Saturday night's game was a different story as the chastised Birds
roared back to defeat CPS <>4-ti2.
  ._..,-..   pomfret's   boys   looked   like
EDMONTON—(CUP)—Big Ed Lucht chalked up what
may be a scoring record on Friday night as he scored 88
points to lead the University of Alberta to a 114-37 victory
over the University of Saskatchewan.
It was the Golden Bears seventh straight victory. They
hold four wins over University of Manitoba and three over
Saskatchewan Huskies. The wins over Manitoba gave Al'-
berta the Rigby Trophy, emblematic of Western Intercollegiate basketball.supremacy (excluding UBC of course).
Tuesday, February 16, 1954
From ashes to ashes dust to
dust, if you value your lite, get
your hand off my sorority pin.
^■OB BONE looks on in mid
Craig scores two more points for'
fame against CPS. Birds won tht
team-mate  Geoff
in Saturday night's
fought contest 64-
'te. Their Conference record is no# two wins and seven
'.'losses. »|
"!7ter '—' ""ft*"* '—
Soccer Elevens
Score Two Wins
Both UBC soccer teams scored lnBp|iecsive victories on the
cainpus Sunday as Varsity shut out Kfljyal Oaks 2-0 while the
UI|C Chiefs walloped Forums by a 7-Sjicore.
The Varsity win  moved the
Birds into sole possession of
fourth place in the "B" Divisiop,
a spot which they had formerly
shared with Royal Oaks. The
win also, marked the first time
in over a year that the Birds
have beaten the pesky druggists.
The Birds played one of their
besf games of the season and displayed some newly found ag-
gressivness.     The   defense,   led
Birds Lose,
are For
Hamber Cup
Hamber Cup aspirations suffered another blow last Thursday when the Thunderbird
hockey squad dropped a 5-3 decision to the New Westminster
The Birds have one more
league game against the PNE
Indians on Wednesday, before
they meet the top rated Alber
ta Golden Bears. Despite Bob
Geirgerlch's two goal effort
against the Elks, the Birds did
not look like a Hamber Cup
team   on   Thursday   night.
Wednesday's game at the Forum will give an indication of
UBC's chance to beat the prairie team, which is currently mopping up the opposition.
The ^nightly-practising Bears
have lost only one game out of
six. Considering the high calibre of prairie hockey, this is no
poor record.
Against the U of Saskatoon
Huskies, the Albertans put up
their best showing, disposing of
the boys from the fertile hockey
grounds of the Saskatchewan
river in three games.
The Birds will need moral
support against th prairie squad.
This means fans and lots of
Cup To
For the second time in as many McKechnie Cup games the
UBC Thunderbirds  were  blanked—this  time  the  Vancouver
Reps applied the coup de grace with a 14-0 shutout at the Varsity Stadium on Saturday.       •
Coupled  with   their  previous
Cocking   pounced
the count to 8-0.
on   it  to  run
by   goalie   Demetrius   Panaloti,, 11-0 defeat at the hands of Vic-j.    A ^ yard dnjp kjck gQal fay
was outstanding.
. Swarming around the Oak's
goal like a pack of bees in the
t\rst half, it was just a matter
of how long the Birds could be
held out. Bud Dobson finally shot
tfte Birds into the lead and his
^oal was the margin between
the clubs at the breather.
Seconds  after  play  resumed,
Gordie Rudge blasted the   ball
into   the   net   from   a   difficult;
angle to give Varsity the insur-!
ance marker and close out the
The hustling Birds played defensive ball for the rest of the
game but still held a commanding edge in the play. Goalie
Panaioti, replacing injured Ernie
Kuyt, was called upon to make
several brilliant saves and fully
earned his shutout. His leaping
two-handed stop was the play
of the game.
. The UBC Chiefs ran their undefeated streak in league play
to eight games with their 7-3 win
over Forums. ;
The Chiefs were held to a 3-2
lead at the hall' by the surprisingly stubborn Forums but pulled away in the second half lo
win in easy fashion. Even Chief
goalie Somerled McDonald got
into the fun, picking a goal on a
penalty kick.
Sparking the Chiefs was left
winger Bob Cross with three
goals. Other Child' scorers were
nopaidsinujli, Rnvvrs, Carlsen,
and McDonald with  a goal each.
A sweet .\(>ung Hung vistling
tlu« zoo one Sunday asked the
keeper where Ihe monkeys
Keeper: 'They're in ihe hack
making   hue."
S, Y. T.: '-Would ihey emtio
nut   for  peannls'.'"
Keeper:    Would \ ou'.'"
toria's Crimson Tide, the loss
served to eliminate the defending champion Birds from the
competition and give the silverware to the power-packed Reps.
A present UBC student and
two recent graduates were the
prime thorns in Varsity's side
as the older, more experienced
Vancouver XV utilized the
breaks to down the fighting
Don Spence, who attends this
institution but is unable to play
for Varsity because of the present eligiblity rules, scored the
visitors first try a mere two minutes after    the opening whistle.
Hilary Wotherspoon, a former
Bird stalwart, utilized the strong
tail wind to part the posts with
the difficult  conversion.
Moments later a bounding
ball eluded Stu Cline in UBC's
touch zone and Vancouver's Ray
Feeney and another try by Cocking just before the half closed
out  the  scoring.
Varsity's Dave Morley narrowly missed countering wilh a penalty  boot  from  the  wide angle
'•■ which hit the upright.
| UBC had several other gold-
j en opportunities to score in the
second frame, especially in the
j closing ten minutes when they
| continually drove deep into Van-
! couvr territory, but were unable    to    capitalize    on     their
i chances.
j i
I In other Saturday contests the !
second division Braves were edged out by the Blue Bombers
3-0, and the third division Toma-
! hawks came up with their first
victory of the seeason when
they downed Vindex by an identical count. I
they were playing their first
game of college basketball in the
first three-quarters of Friday
night's game. They came to life
in the last quarter but by then
it was too late as Central led by
diminutive Don Heacox had piled up a 53-37 lead.
Led by John McLeod, Birds
scored 10 straight points in the
last few minutes of the game
while holding Central to a lone
free throw. In the final two
minutes John scored three field
baskets and two free throws to
account for eight of the points
and Jim Pollock got the other
two with a driving layup with
just five seconds remaining'in
the game.
Pollock's layup made the
score 58-57 for "Central and the
600 faithful supporters on hand
almost raised the roof on the
War Memorial Gym. Birds however, were too desperate to gain
control of the ball and the visitor's Gene Keller was fouled.
Gene made both of his shots good
and that was the ball-game 60-
McLeod garnered 20 points to
lead both teams in the scoring department while the amazing Mr.
Haecox led Savages with 16
Saturday night, Birds, apparently incensed by their dismal
showing of the previous night,
displayed the type of ball that
they are capable of as they stunned the powerful CPS quintet 64-
John McLeod played his finest game of the season as he scored 20 points for the second night
in a row. John scored six crucial
points in the last few minutes of
the game to ensure Birds' second conference victory.
With one minute left CPS scored two fast baskets to close the
gap to 64-62 but then they fouled  themselves right  out  of  the
i contest. Geoff Craig and Brian
Upson missed four foul shots be-
' tween   them   in   the  dying   sec-
I onds but they used up valuable
; time and the clock ran  out on
■ CPS with Birds a well deserved
j 64-62 winner.
I One of the big reasons for
Birds' victory was the stout defensive play of Bob Bone who
held dangerous Bill Medin to a
j meager eight points.
1 Craig and Zaharko finished
right behind McLeod in the scor-
! ing as they scored 16 and 12
points respectively. Warren
IVIoyles, who played an outstanding game for CPS, was high man
for the evening with 21 points.
The  latest  Conference  standings are:
East.  Wash.
Cent. Wash.
Pac. Luth.
CI. Puget S.
W. Wash.
W L Pet. PF PA
9 0 1.000 572 487
5 8 .714 482 379
5 3 .625 488 515
5 4 .555 573 541
4 4 .500 552 537
2 7 .222 504 570
0 8 .000 461 595
3 for $1.00
4430 W. 10th Ave.
College Printers
Commercial and Social Printers
and Publishers
AL 3253
Campus capers
call for Coke
Everyone enjoys the break
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