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The Ubyssey Feb 20, 1951

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 VOL. xxxiii
No. 49
—Ubyssey Photo by Bob Steiner
COSTUMED actors pose against Ventian backdrop yi a scene
< from the forthcoming Mussoc annual spring production. "The
Gondoliers" ls being produced for the second time.
Mussoc Production
Opens Wednesday
Dashing gondoliers and fair ladies will treat students to
two special performances of "the Gondoliers," a Mussoc presentation, in the University auditorium, February 21 af 3:30 p.m.
and 5:30 p.m. f	
Campus Referendum
On Religious Courses
'Tween Classes
Regular performances are from
Feb; 21 to 24.
"The Gondoliers," one ot Gilbert
•and Sullivan's best loved operas,
has been chosen by the club as
their principal production for the
year. C. H. Williams ls the director, E. V. Young dramatic director
and Mrs. Mae Taylor choreographer.
A large cast ls headed by several
principal singers rather than the
usual one or two. Principals are
divided into two main groups, the
gondolelr party and the ducal pur-
ty. Heading the first party are
Rita Lolselle as Glametta and
Mllla Andrew as Tessa, who are
chosen as brides by Marco (Kelvin
Servicel and Guiseppe (John Yeo-
Leo Kelekis ns the Duke, doro-
thy McPhilllps as his wife the
Duchess, Barbara Gwyther as their
daughter C'asilde, and Fred Walker
as Ruiz, the Duke's serving man,
compose  the  ducal  party.
The plot revolves around the Don
Alhambra, who Is sent out by the
government to locate the rightful
heir to the throne, who was sent
away while still a baby to save his
life. At first the Heir is believed
to be Marco or Gulsseppe which
causes much consternation over
identities. The Duke's daughter
was betrothed while still a baby
to the rightful heir.
Ruiz and Casllda, who are In
love, are afraid that tbe heir will
he found and Casllda forced to
marry him. However, all ends well
when Ruiz -turns out" to be the
rightful heir.
IFC President
Election Opens
The race for president of the
Interfraterulty Council opened
Monday with the nominations of
Dave Anfleld, Dick Oarsop and
Paul Harris. The election will he
held next Monday at th* IFC meeting. Anfleld ia a member of Kappa
Sigma Fraternity, Carson is a member of Delta Upsilon and Harris is
a Fiji.
Also running is Dick Grady of
Phi Delts for vice-president, and
Hugh Fitzpatrlck of DKE and Phil
Fee of ATO for Secretary.
Anderson Speaks
On Overlooked
Special Agency
Dr. W. J. Anderson of the
Department of Agriculture will
speak on the topic FAO in
Action in Arts 100 at a regular
United Nations Club meeting
today at 12:30 p.m.
ofo wp of*
Seminar dealing with the development of Jewish Music will be discussed and illustrated at the Hi
lei House on Wednesday, February 21 at 3:30 p.m. Everyone Interested is Invited to partake of
refreshments at 3:00 and stay for
the Seminar.
*V rt* ift
ALL USHERS and usherettes
for the Mussoc spring production
of The Gondoliers will meet on
Wednesday, Feb. 21 at 12:30 p.m.
in Arts 106.
*n        v        *r
will give a special student pops
concert tonight In the Denman Auditorium. Tickets at 25 cents are
available from the Fine Arts Gallery In the basement of the library,
9f> 9ft 9ft
have a full rehearsal Wednesday
at 6:00 p.m. In the Brock Hall
lounge. All members please bring
music stancfs.
eft       Sfi       9r
representative, Mr. H. Irving, will
speak ln Physics 200 at 12:30 today on "Opportunities in Colonial
*       *       if.
LIONEL THOMAS will stage a
conducted tour of his current one-
man show In the Fine Arts Gallery
today at 12:30 p.m. This tour will
Tie exclusive, for the Visual Arts
Club. Public tour will take placo
during the Friday lunch hour, to
arhich all interested students are
Council Seeks Student Opinion
Off Academic Credit for Courses
UBC students will be asked to give their opinions on the
contentious' issue of religious course.**? at UBC in a special
referendum on Wednesday.
Referendum was drafted by a
special committee appointed by
Student Council after inquiry by a
group of interested student leaders
at a recent council meeting.
The referendum asks students to
declare if they are ln favor of re-
llgious-natured courses at UBC for
academic credit and if they themselves would take such courses.
Students are asked to Indicate
preferences from lists of denominational and non • denominational
courses which Include topics such
as Jurlaeism and Human History, A
Comparison and History of Religion, and Christian ethics.
(Continued on Page 2)
(See Religious Closses)
Tender Apologies
The following letters of apology
from EUS president Don Duguid
and Editor-in-Chief Ray Frost are
submitted as • result of Student
Council action concerning the
events which took place on the
UBC eampus Feb. 15 and 16 for
which both the above were responsible In part:
Miss  Nonie  Donaldson,
On behalf of the Ubyssey editorial board of the Publications
Board I wish to submit this letter of apology, ln compliance with
the ruling handed down by Student Council, for the printing,* display and distribution or a publication without first securing permission of the Student's Council
contravention Of (11) 3 of the constitution of the Alma Mater Society,
Resipectfully yours, Ray Frost,
Edltor-ln-'Ohlef. Publications Board.
Dear Miss Donaldson,
On   behalf  of   the   Engineering
(Continued on Page 2)
(See Apologies)
Show Series Begins Monday
"John Emerson Presents" will be
the title of a glittering four week
series of variety featuring Vancouver's best, starting Monday,
February 26 and running for the
three following weeks.
The reason for the title Is a polished witty little man John Emerson, who Is widely known for
his distinctive piano styling, his
impudent backchat, and his uncanny nose for fresh young talent.
First conceit In the series will
feature Betty Phillips and Karl
Norman in a concert ot operetta
and musical comedy favorites.
Mlas Phillipe, a Vancouvef-born
lovely, has delighted TUTS audi
ences for several years In supporting roles before coming to
to the fore as a star In "Roberta*'
and "Countess Maritza." This season she has won acclaim for her
beautiful singing as the heroine
Zarlka, In the recent production
of "Gypsy Love." She ls heard
weekly over the CBC In her own
network shows, "Make Mine Music"   and   "Betty   Phillips   Sings."
Last September Miss Phillips
sang with the Vancouver Symphony Orchestra and has appeared
this year with the B.C. Electric
Symphony ln its Summer Series.
Karl Norman, a fine tenor now
In bis fourth season with TUTS,
has played feature roles ln "Sweethearts" and "Gypsy Love," witti
a supporting role In "Blossom
After the last war, Karl studied
with some of the most prominent
French music masters, luter appearing in concerts at the Paris
Opera House, Salle Pleyel and the
Palais de Challlot.
Karl went from France to London, later returned to Vancouver,
where he was guest soloist with
the Vancouver Symphony Orchestra and on CBC programs.
The concert Is slated for noon of
Feb. 2ti In the auditorium. Admission is 15 cents.
Nonje Outlines
Positive Action
In Open Letter
Student Council took action
to settle current campus events
involving Engineers and Pubsters at a five-hour special
meeting Saturday.
In the letter >to the students following, AMS President Nonie Donaldson outlines council's action and
the reasons for council's decisions.
To All Members of
The Alma Mater Society,
University of B.C.
In view of the events on the 15th.
and 16th of February involving
members of the Engineering Undergraduate Society and the staft
of the Ubyssey, I am making this
formal statement regarding the
council's stand and its decisions to
remedy the unfortunate circumstances.
In a special council meeting cal*
led February 17,  1951 the following motions were passed:
1. Minutes No, 2 as amended
"WHEREAS   the   following
events happened at the instigation of, or with the aid of, and|
or the cognizance of the  EUS
(a) hindrance of the publication
of the regular edition of the
Ubyssey as per the contract
with Standard Publishing
(h) printing, display, and distribution or a publication
without first having secured
permission of Student'
Council contravention of By*
Law 11, clause 3 of the constitution. *
(c) the marching of members ot
the EUS through classrooms
and Brock Hall, Friday,
February 16, 1951.
(d) the prevention of the AMS
president from carrying out
the official duties of her
THEREFORE BE IT RESOLVED THAT a full apology be demanded from the EUS executive
for whatever damages the above
Infraction might have effected,
directly or Indirectly, by members of the EUS AND THAT, if
this apology be not forthcoming
(Continued on Page 5)
(See Donaldson Letter) 1
Itik Speeiolists
622-628 Grftnvillt)
Phone TA. M21
At Two Low
Group 1:
Includes a style with an intriguing
cocktail hem, lace edged . . . aad
another ln regular stylo with a
wide hteo hem. Both have iaey,
tops . . . straight-cut lines. White
only. Sixes 82 to 38.
Group 2:
Introduces the new cover-all top
... cut circular to eover your bra
and sugared with lace and nylon
net. Other styles have trims of
lace, embroidery or nylon net. All
white. 82 to 28.
a»wMBe"'WHP %ejSPwwej'ejp
(Conflttuod Itom fago 1)
Thirteen denominational courses
are Hated, and the referendum attars 6hol«o 01 throe non-denomina-
tienal courses.
Students may also Hat other
courses in which they would be
interested, aad are asked to indicate an approach to tlio teaohing
of those subjects.
When questioned on the refer-
dum, committee chairman Pederson said "it to merely an expression of student opinion, and will
not be binding to anyone."
"The, Board'of Governors Is the
body which determines the courses
to be offered at UBC," ho added.
Pederson admitted that the referendum had some weaknesses. He
saW that sectoral eemmtttee members felt the referendum to bo too
specific in determining the pre-
erences, and that it tended to become "over-denominational."
This was eompensated for, he
added, by the section where students may list courses of their
own choice.
He said" that students must realise that at the present time "tho
university is neglecting a great
body og knowledge which can be
studied  on  the university  level."
AiU.oi Ottawa
OTTAWA — (CUP) — The Ful-
crum, the University of Ottawa's
English language student news-
papar, is bankrupt.
Usually published every 10 days,
tho paper has appeared once In
1*861. A news story In that Issue,
dated January 28, stated that it
may bo its own obHuory.
The Fulcrum is financed chiefly
by the Students' Federation, whioh
in turn derives its revenue from
student fees. The Federation has
now used up this year's funds in
appropriations io eampus activities.
Tbe advertising staff has stated
that it would be impossible to.
find more advertisers at this time
ot the 2to«r, and Bditor-ia-Chlor,
Robert Dubreull baa stated that
the student body would not tolerate an Increase ln advertising
space to the exclusion of student
The Fulcrum is one of two undergraduate newspapers at the
University of Ottawa, L^ Rotond,
is published by and foi* French-
speaking students at the eWHngual
EATON'S Campus Favourite of the Week
... Copy by JOAN
EATON'S predicts ...
... fashions into the summer...
colourful clothes like this bold
print two-piecer with its enormous
dancing skirt... the clothes pre-
fered by the "Seven Ages of
Woman" ...
... ot Brock Hall Lounge, Monday February 26, at 8:30
(Continued from Page 1)
Undergraduate Society executive
I respectfully siahmfcl/this totter
as an apology fq| lhe following
eventa which took place Thursday, Feb. IB ani Friiay, February 10 as a result of actions of
members of the JittgitteeHng Un-
dergraduate Society:
(a) Hindrance of the publication
of the regular edition of the Ubyssey as per contract with the Standard Publishing Co.
(b) Printing, display aad distribution of a publication without first
securing permission of tbe Student's Council in contravention of
(11) 8 of the constitution ot tho
Aim* Staler Sooiety.
(c) The marching through classrooms aid Brock Kail of members
of theTOS
(d) The prsveatkM of tip Alma
Mater Sooiety presidant from oar*
rytng out official duties of htr
(a) Furthermore an apology is
extended to all candidates in tbe
elections of Wednesday, February 21 Who may have suffered due
to events of those two above mentioned days.
Respectfully yours, Don Duguid,
President. Engineering Undergraduate Society.
Proceeds   to  thc  Librarians'  Bursary  Fund
■ - ■■*»*"i ■ -
SB) W* ***
l0 cboose-
Two piece outfit 13.9S
Sportswear Department,
Second Floor
p^ to swp*y »udi°.
^P* ^W ^Sff SSjB! ^W *% \
■ • ':fuii»^^llWi^,s
LSE> W4D, AMD President Secretary Platforms
Roy North
As an LSE candidate, I ask you
to consider the following five
points which 1 intend to implement fully if elected:
1. Reconstitute LSlfi financing to
save by economizing and to. make
loans to clubs requiring heavy
spending before potentially
money-making shows.
2. Strengthen the LSE advisory
3. Agitate for publication of the
Thunderbird to develop creative
4. Strengthen the right of student priority to university facilities.
(b) Minor sports would receive a
larger budget.
(c) All   sporting  events  would
be free to students.
2, Review the managerial organization and improve the system
of selecting managers.
3. Revitalize   the  Band   trad   Big
Block  Club,  which  come  under
direct MAD control next year.
5.   S!>.lp   development   of   a   mort!
representative    student    council.
John de Wolff
I submit the practical propro-
sals I would follow if elected to
president of LSE.
1. A reorganization of the executive body, providing i'or an LSE
elected   executive   committee.
2. Encouragement of campus talent.
3. Renovation of auditorium stago
I. Encouragement of evening meetings. •
5. Better booking system.
6. Close club co-operation.
7. Loan fund for advertising club
In these ways, I hope to reorganize and revitalize the LSE so
that the students will wish to participate In the activities, duties
and  r (loations of the clubs, and
Art Phillips
li   elected   ns  MAD  president,  I
1. Administer the "Ostrom" Plan
thoughtfully to strengthen athletic teams without hiring professional athletics so that Intercollegiate sports will become financially sound, Eventually as
ti result:
(a)   The   MAD  grant   would   be
Bill Sparling
My platform is centred on what
I consider are tho two basic objects of an athletic program.
1. .Maximum student participation
In athletic, partly accomplished
(a) co-ordinated  managerial  hv
to in.
(b) Increased attention to minor
(c) Continued aid to high schools
2. Maximum student participation
as spectators accomplished through the functions of tho Athlo
tic Director, (Iraduate Manager
and such organizations as The
Ubyssey, Kickapoos and Brass
If elected, all my actions will In-
directed towards tlio fulfillment
of these two'objectives.
Joan MacArthur
Because I sincerely believe In
the value of women's athletics, I
propose, if elected as President ol
WAA, to initiate an energetic campaign:
1. To expand Intramurals through
Increased publicity of all events
and provision ot practice facilities for girls entered in Intramurals.
2. To foster closer co-operation
with WUS  for the organization
of women's activities,
3. To drive for fairer represents^
tion of women's athletics in The
4. To support, to the utmost com
petitive teams representing UBC.
Shirley Lewis
In view of the impending expansion of Women's Athletics on thu
UBC eampus, I feel that lt would
bo the responsibility of the future
president of WAA to:
1.  Strengthen  the position of women on the campus hy:
•>.   Increase   the   budget   fori ALL
women's  athletics,
(a)   expand   the   women's   Intramural program
who have supported and campaigned for me, 1 have studie/1 tbe Ostrom Plan and believe, that backed by active student support, It
will be successful. Mr. Ostrom
has explained to me the responsibilities accompanying the position
of MAD secretary under the new
athletic programme, and 1 am
willing to wholeheartedly accept
these duties. I believe that 1 have
the necessary experience for the
position, and If elected shall fulfill lt to the best of my ability and
to the best Interests of the student
Gordon Elliott
Athletic and executive expert
ence plus drive and initiative ar*
the best assets for the Secretary
of MAD. Besides these qualified
tions I consider the following
points Important:
1. Backing of  the  Ostrom  plan,
2. Keeping student control of athletic policies on the campus.
3. Promoting for publicity for women's sports so as to build up
4. Aiding the soccer team In their
fight to gain admission  to the
Coast League.
(c)   At,  least  one evening  each
week   for   co-educational   activity.
3. Give full support to all campus
organizations in  the attempt to
further the new War Memorial Gymnasium.
MAD Secretary
John Fraser
I should like to take this opportunity to thank my seconder,
John   Ployart,  and   those  students
And he pins his budget-bugs
down, too — by steady saving
at  1
Bank of Montreal
Your Bank an the Campus ...
In the Auditorium Building
U4-10 Page 4
Tuesday,   February 20,   1951
Authorized as Second Clan MaU Poit Office Dept. Ottawa. Student Subscription! fl per
year (included in AMS Feet). Mali Subicrlptlone—12.00 per year. Published throughout
the university year by the Student Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society of the
University of British Columbia.
Editorial opinions expressed herein are those of the editorial staff of The Ubyssey and not
necessarily those of the Alma Mater Sooiety nor of the University.
Offices 1j Brock Hall, Phone ALma 1624 For display advertising phone ALma 32KJ
GENERAL STAFF: Senior Editors, Ann Langbeln, Marl Stainsby, John Napier-Hemy;
Copy Editor, Jim Danham; CUP Editor, Joan Churchill; Women's Editor, Joan Fraser,
Sports Editor, Alex MacGlllivray; Fine Arts Editor, John Brockington; Editorial Writers,
Les Armour, Hal Tennant; Photography, Tommy Hatcher.
Associate   Editors—MARY   RAW SON, DON OLIVER
Writers This Issue:
Watch This Closely
The referendum drawn up by Ed Pedsr-
sen's LSE Student Committee on Religious
Education will likely be presented to the
student body in the near future.
Considering the composition of the committee, the referendum is probably fairer .and
^clearer than would have been expected.
If carefully read and thoroughly interpreted, it provides an opportunity for a reasoned expression of undergraduate opinion.
The danger is that it may be filled in hastily
with little regard for the niceties of its expression.
The first section lists the possibilities for
unbiased education in comparative religion.
The second, third and fourth sections indicate
possible sectarian or "indoctrination" coures
from Protestant, Jewish and Roman Catholic
points of view. Each section consists of four
questions and voters are instructed to answer
no more than four questions.
The danger, of course, is that the num
bering system is loaded in favor of those who
would subject us to indoctrination.
The Ubyssey has pointed out the dangers
of indoctrination which masquerades under
the title of education. But it will do no harm
to review the case once more.
The purpose of education is the discovery
and dissemination of truth—or, in cases
where truth remains obscured as it does on
most issues, the presentation of the various
points of view in as unbiased a way as is
humanly possible.
Religion, whatever the adherents of the
various sects may maintain, is one of the
latter fields.
That it should be included in a university
curriculum is a fact which few of us will be
prepared to deny.
But we must insist that the various points
of view be presented in as fair a manner as
our resources will permit.
We can only urge, therefore, a strong
vote for the first section of the referendum.
Sifting The Cinema
The history and personality of Bonnie
Prince Charlie have never appealed to me
very much. There has always seemed to be
an undue fuss over this essentially weak man
who provoked an ineffectual rebellion in
Scotland and then departed for France
where he spent the remainder of his life in
dissipation and general uselessness.
The technicolour English-made film
titled "'Bonnie Prince Charlie" relates the history of his exploits in Scotland, and makes
an attempt to surround him with the expected aura of dashing splendour. It is a
reasonably honest film however, and makes
no bones ajbout the contempt in which
Charles Stuart was held by his he-man generals, and the fact that he almost literally hid
behind the skirts of Flora MacDonald, a courageous, strong-minded Scottish woman if
ever there was one.
I feel that David Niven's talents are badly clone by in the role of the Prince. He seemed embarressed both by his lines and his
blond wig. The movie becomes rather tedious
as it progresses through all the well-known
adventures, but to liven the whole thing up
there are some .glorious shots. of Scottish
countryside, Scottish national dress and two
Scottish lassies. The whole thing is pretty
harmless. —JOAN BASTED.
"The Mudlark" is a fine example of what
super-slick production techniques can make
out of what would seem to be an impossible
little anecdote. It is based on a legendary
incident in Queen Victoria's reign. A young
"mudlark" (slum urchin) is supposed to have
broken into Windsor Castle and been instrumental in bringing the Queen out of the depressed state of mind she had entered following the death of Prince Albert. Victoria, so
the story goes, was so flattered by the youngster's devotion to her that she renounced her
self-imposed exile in Windsor and returned
"to the people."
Most discriminating film-goers would
prepare themselves for an overdose of sentiment and syrup-thick Victorian stuffiness
after reading such a plot outline. Surprisingly
though, "The Mudlark" has a reasonably high
entertainment value. Script-writer-producer
Nunally Johnson has injected just enough
originality into the production to counteract
the inevitable" atmosphere of staleness surrounding "the Court." Apart from some
tediously long exchanges of unbroken dialogue, the film creaks along at a fair rate
displaying such unique ornaments as the
polished photography of Georges Perinau and
the delightful acting of Alec Guiness. In fact
the latter's performance is the best thing in
the picture. He plays Disraeli to perfection,
displaying a grace and dignity that Irene
Dunne, as the Queen, never even approaches.
I can't see myself sitting through "The
Mudlark" again, but if you're looking for a<
harmless evening's  entertainment,  it  will
probably fill the bill well enough.
Hot Rt-optntd
for all your spring functions
as well as Lunches — Teas — Dinners
Near ths University Alma  1962
Marine   Drive
The Defence Research Board requires graduates, for full-time
employment in the following specialized fields of Physics:—
These positions are for the Board's Laboratories located at
Halifax, N.S., Valcartler, P.Q., Ottawa, Out., and Esquimau, D.C.
The Initial salaries for applicants with Bachelor Degrees will
. not be lower than $2,760 per annum. Allowances will be made for
those applicants having experience and additional academic quail-
The Defence Research Board requires graduate Engineers, for
full-time employment ln the following specialized fields:—
Electrical   Engineers—Five   positions—for   Laboratories   at
Halifax, N.S., Valcartler, P.Q., and Ottawa, Ont.     "
Mechanical   Engineers—Ten  positions—for  Laboratories  at
Valcartler, P.Q., Halifax, N.S., and Suffleld, Alta.
Chemical   Engineers—Four   positions—for   Laboratories   at
Halifax, N.S., and Valcartler, P.Q.
Metallurgical    Engineers—Two   positions—for   the   Board's
Laboratory at Halifax, N.S.
The initial salaries for applicants with Bachelor Degrees will
not be lower than $2,760 per annum. Allowances will be made for
applicants having experience and additional academic qualifications.
FOR 1951-52
The Defence Research Board is now accepting applications for financial assistance from high ranking Canadian students registered in Science or Ehgineering, who
will graduate from University in 1952, preferably at the
Master's or Ph D Levels.
The conditions of acceptance will be the same as for
1950-51, but the monthly payment will be $162.00.
Application forms may be obtained from the Registrar
or Placement Officer.
Apply to: The Director of Research Personnel,
Defence Research Board,
Department of National Defence,
"A" Building, Ottawa, Ontario.
Excellent opportunities for qualified Scientists are available at
the following locations: Halifax, N.S., Valcartler, P.Q., Ottawa,
Kingston and Toronto, Out., Fort Churchill, Man., Suffleld, Alta,
Esquimau, B.C.
Each laboratory is thoroughly modern, contains the latest types
of equipment, and provides excellent working conditions for the
Individual scientist.
Starting salaries will vary from $2,760 to $4,000 per annum depending on academic qualifications and experience and provision is made for regular annual increments within each salary
(a) Group Hospital and Medical Insurance Plans.
(b) Retirement of Superannuation benefits.
(c) Generous leave benefits, Including: —
(1) Up to 18 days' vacation leave per year.
(2) 10 Statutory holldnys per year.
CD Cumulative sick leave credit of 18 days per year.
(4) Other special benefits for specific purposes.
Full information regarding positions now available may  lis
obtained by wrlttng to:—
"A" BUILDING, OTTAWA. ONTARIO. Tuesday*   February 20,  1951
Page 5
Letters To The Editor
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I wonder If you would kindly
print a few pertinent facts on tomorrow's plebiscite.
The ballot Is not perfect. Personally 1 protested vigorously at
Its being turned Into a plebiscite
as to whether those who are Interested should be allowed to have
religious   knowledge   course's   In-
Donaldson Letter
(Continued from Page 1)
by 5 P.M., Monday. February 19,
1961 THAT the EU8 executive
be asked to resign and the budget of the EUS be suspended.
2. Minute No. 8
"THAT damages occurlng as a
result of demonstrations by the
Engineering Undergraduate Society on February 15, 16, 1951 be
charged to the EUS budget."
3. Minute No. 9.
"THAT the EUS executive undertake a full investigation to
determine the individuals responsible for the snake parade
through the Women's residences
and also those involuved in the
alleged assault on Les Armour,
the night of February 15, 1981
AND THAT disciplinary action
be taken by said executive
against these individuals, a full
report to be presented to the
president of the AMS by 5 P.M.
Monday, February 26, 1931."'
4. Minute No. 11
• "THAT the editor -in-Chief of
the Ubyssey be required to
apologize tor publishing and distributing a flyer using the
Ubyssey masthead the morning
of February 16, 1951 AND THAT
this apology be published in the
Ubyssey. February 20, 1951, with
the apology written by the EUS
5. Minute No. 12.
"THAT   the   president   of   the
EUS and the Editor-in-Chief of
the Publications Board each be
fined 15.00 for the violation of
By-Law 11. section 3:  "no publications    or    a d v e rtlsements
whatsoever shall be printed or
displayed or distributed and no
member of the Society shall attempt to sell or dispose of any
publication   or   advertisements
on  the campus of the  University without first having secured permission of the Students',
Council,"   payable   by   5   P.M.
Monday, February 19, 1951.
Hoth the apologies and the fines
have been received;  the apologies
nre printed in this edition of the
Ubyssey. The EUS executive have
undertaken an Investigation re the
implication   of  their   members  in
the event mentioned In Minute No.
9 above with the Idea of disciplinary action.
The Ubyssey has agreed, on the
recommendation from council, that
no further publicity will be given
to the events occurring on the
above mentioned days other than
the two apologies and this statement.
To ensure that no such incidents
occur in the future, a committee
was appointed to Investigate (lie
question of faculty editions of the
Ubyssey. This committee has already met and will be making concrete proposals which should be
satisfactory to both the undergraduate societies desiring issues
and to the Ubyssey staff.
Reports appearing In the downtown papers  regarding the occurrences on last Thursday and Friday  were sensationalized  and  we
fire now endeavoring to have them
put in tbe proper perspective.
Nonie Donaldson,
Alma Mater Society.
steed of the survey of those interested which had originally heen
But It Is a fair ballot, and represents a positive step towards
courses university level stud; of
religious knowledge being permitted In British Columbia. Its
best feature is its principle of
"unity in diversity," or federalism,
whereby differing disciplines are
taught from their own viewpoints
(up to reasonable limitations). I
think this is carried too far ln ono
or two courses listed.
True unity is not to be found in
Canada by making everyone speak
English, or everyone French, or
everyone- some hybrid, or everyone keeping silent, but rather In
mutual practice and respect of the
two different languages. The same
positive federalism is the only way
we can have religious knowledge
taught at UBC.
That is the principle on which
Columbia University has recently
established a general course
School of Religion, including over
40 courses taught by Protestant,
R.C.,  and  Jewish  scholars.
It is full time we had some positive teaching of God here also, for
the tragic spiritual and moral
weakness and confusion of our
times are both tbe results of trying to educate without God, and
of most of modern troubles.
Finally, I should be a callous
liar after what God has shown
me, especially during the last two
years since I came to believe In
Jesus Christ as the Saviour of the
undersigned sinner if I did not
add a simple warning,
Although learning Is good and
enquiry is good In religious matters, they can be very misleading,
because of the simple fact that
when God shows one the real
Truth He expects a man to respond to that truth not Just Intellectually but with an open heart.
If one ls so pre-occupled with
learning about God that he neglects to follow God's offers to
learn to know Him, he may miss
the last boat.
The road to God is not by the
mind but by the heart. This is because the Way to God Is not Idea-
logical but personal, through the
Person of His own Son Jesus
Christ, the righteous, obedient, loving suffering Servant of the Eternal Creator who gave ua life.
I hope many will seek to take
these courses, 1 hope others will
help them, but most ot all 1 hope
every reader wil) seek and find
the Son of God as his own Saviour
in this troubled and apocalyptic-
world ot A.D. 1951.
Grant Livingston.
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I hope you will kindly allow me
the space to thank all those who
supported me during the election.
My special thanks go to my campaign managers, Florence Tin-
pie and Terry Nlcholls and to my
seconder Merv Chertkow. Also 1
wish to thank those who supported
me during my campaign and on
election day. I hope I will Justify
their confidence.
Ted Lee.
"You'd howl too, If folk* pointed
you out as the guy who taught
Bill Rea to sing. Hear Bill Rea s
Roundup dally at 12:16 p.m."
i  o  P    D  O  (.
C   K   N   W
13  2  0
Printing &
Stationery Co. Ltd.
Invite the
students of U.B.C.
to visit their new
premises at
Telephone PAc 0171
5.00 set
VARSITY BAND PRACTICE Monday and Thursday noons in Hut
B-3, ""behind the Brock, especially
important, this Thursdays.
WITNESS WANTED who saw girl
knocked off bike on University
Blvd., Friday, Feb. Mth, afternoon.
Please call Deeno at AL 0469L.
Sterling   silver   oval   locket   and
chain  with  matching earrings.
Specially priced 5.00 for the set
More ***
than ever before,
Jewelers,   Vancouver
.with famous PALL MALL
PLAIN ENDS—With "Wetproof" paper which does not stick to your tips.
*  CORK TIPS—With Satin-Smooth Genuine Imported Cork. wj
Locals Splash 64-20 Win
Ovwr Eastern, Potter Tops
Saturday night saw the UBC watermen steamroll their
way to a resounding 63-20 win over a game but outclassed
Eastern Washington aggregation in an Evergreen Conference
dual meet.
Gord Potter, Nick Stobbart
and team captain Bob Thistle
praced the Thunderbirds with
two individual wins apiece as
the locals- swept nine of the
ten   events.
Big upset of the meet came
when newcomer Al Borthwlck
edged out last year's Conference winner Don Thorn to win
the diving. Potter gave UBC
wins in the 220 and 440 yards
freestyle. Stobbart took the 100
freestyle and the 159 Individual Medlay, while Thistle swept
tho 50 freestyle, and the 150
yards  backstroke.
Other 'Bird wins included
the medley relay hy Don
Smyth. Pete Lusztig, nnd Nick
Stobbart. -Thistle, Smythe,
Lusztig and Potter copped the
-HO  yards  freestyle relay.
This weekend, the ten man
squad will leave for Corvallls
where they clash with the
powerful splashmen of Oregon
Gal Cagers
Play Crucials
Cal  Says-Fly,  Flu
BERKELEY, Cal —  (Exchange
—ln an effort to prvent an Influenza   epidemic   on   the   Berkeley
campus, flu shots are being given
to all wha want them.
Acoordlng to the hospital spokesman, the shots are good for a year.
The hospital instituted the pro?
gram because of the recant flu
epidemics In Western Europe and
England which have killed thousands  of people.
Thunderette Senior B girls and
th* Intermediate A femme basketballers will play their deciding
games in the race for the City
League championships Wednesday.
Both UBC teams lost their first
playoff games last week. The Inter
A girls will meet the Richmond
Athletics In their .second game of
the best-of-three finals at John
Oliver  gym  at   7:30   Wednesday.
Thunderettes were down 41-SS
to the* Majorettes in their first
tr.sime. The UBC* feninies led nil
the way until the last quarter
when the Mnjorc Lt"s put on a scoring drive to win by a narow '!•
point   margin.
VOC oopped the team honors in the Women's Intramural
Ski meet held on Mount Seymour Sunday. Mei'g Mllllken
won the slalom event to place
first ir> individual points.
THe downhill contest was called off beoause the run was
; thought to bo too stiff for tbe
majority of the competitors.
•now conditions were good
•/id some, fine times were recorded in the slalom. Complete results of the ski meet
wtil  be published  Friday.
'UlUlU  I I y im  H'lir Innm
uiinu   uluUlii  ,idi.   IUIJIL
Sports Editor-ALEX MacGlLLIVRAY
(Hi//, //
l«tl|A*e, .   •. ,s
so MAN/extra'featum
as the wonderful NEW Royal Quiet Deluxe!
It's the easiest-writing portable ever built — with features usually only found oa
larger office typewriters.
Your typing will be faster —more pleasant than you thought possible —
with a new Royal Deluxe!
Twict as much quick magic! The new Royal has
both right and left hand "Magic" Margins!
Position, press, and the margin's set!
Fingers get away like a rabbit on non-glare
Finger Flow keys — extra high speed key action!
Your Royal stays put on new non-skid feet!
Built-in quiet... so popular everywhere! Built-in
"Touch Control" tailors the keyboard touch to
every member of the family! Built-in Rapid
Ribbon Changer, too!
PLUS Picture Window writing line visibility —
speedy centering and spacing! Not single, not
dduble, but the same triple spacing usually found
sonly on office machines!
The gift for graduates to start hinting for
now! The gift that parents of this year's
graduates should choose right now! It's the
marvellous Royal Quiet Deluxe.
ROYAL-World's No. 1 Portable Typewriter
Truly i\m Standard Typewriter in Portable Size — Ask your dealer about terms!
"M*gic" Ai*ul "Touch Control" are registered trade-marks of Royal Typewriter Company, Limited. ^Tuesday,   February 20,
age 7
Tickets for the two opening
garnet In the New War Mem-
oT^I Oymnatfcm next Friday
and Saturday ar* on sale at
the Alma Mater offltt.
Only 1600 stats will bt available for eaeh of tho two
nlfhtt. Tht balanoe of tht
3200 atatt prttently Installed
In Ihe tymnatlum will he ••Id
Student prltt for rtttrwtd
tlekttt It BO otntt. In trdtr to
Obtain thit prlot, tlekttt mult
bt plektd up In advanet tlnet
tlekttt at tht gama will bt
aeld for tht prlet of 11 only.
Tht oompllmtntary tloket
Met haa bttn eompltttly eua-
ptndtd for tha two night open*
Ing. ty motion of Studtntt'
CouneU prlvllegtt passts will
bt suspended, tlnet thit It to
bt elaestd at a tptelal avant
with tht ntt proettdt turned
ovtr to tht Gymnasium Fund.
To obtain those soft,
shades of the finest fabrics,
Airlift alloy equipment is
used foi dye vats and utensils, ll does not throw deli-
tale colors off shade.
Beautiful silver-plated ware-
is slumped from .Xitltel
Silver, an alloy of nickel,
copper find line, theu silver
To commemorate thc 200tli
anniversary of Cronsteclt'a
discovery ol' Nickel in 1751,
the Royal Canadian Mint has
this year issued a new five-cent
coin. This coin, like previous
five-cent pieces, is made of
pure Nickel.
xk comtA oh, NICKEL
Oincc the discovery of Canada's Nickel deposits,
hundreds of uses and vast markets have been developed for Nickel tlirough a planned program of research. So Nickel is now one of our most important
exports to the United States and other countries. As
a result millions of U.S. dollars come to Canada, which
the Nickel industry uses to pay wages, taxes, freight,
and to purchase lumber,  machinery and  supplies.
Cunaiixk Nickel
"The  Romance  of A'ieM"
a 60-page heck fully illus-
*'   Irated, mill be uni free on
Mf«Mf h anyone interested.
inM  ui. i
;Tl|tilpt;i|l',i iijfJTiKi'i
ers Beaten
Last Stand In
Old Gym Not
Memorable One
UBC 56; Western 71
If Mr, Pomfret had some
ideas about making the final
game in the old Gym a memorable one Saturday, they were
quickly forgotten when two
Nordic type athletes, Bob Han-
aen and Stan Peterson stepped
on the floor.
The two Americans piled'up between them a grand total of 52
points for the Western Washington Vikings who .defeated the
'Birds Friday and Saturday, the
later night by a score of 56-71,
Hansen got 29 of these while his
colleague managed 23. Previously
coaches had proclaimed Hansen
** one of the most promising newcomers in many a year along with
local   freshman   Ron   Blssett.
Blssett didn't do too much in the
scoring division but did manage to
throttle several of Hansen's many
Smoothest man on the floor for
the 'Birds was forward John Southcott. Southcott was continually
hustling and chalked up the highest score for UBC with his 17'
As per usual, centre Art Phillips
was the playmaker, working his,
clever hand-offs very well to South-
*cott and Hudson, Phillips collected 11 points,
Brian Upson, Varsity fr,eshman
and one of Pomfret's big hopes for
future Thunderbird squads, started
'Birds rolling in the Saturday game
with a rapid six points which he increased to 14 points until he was
fouled out at the three quarter
. . . 2y points
Despite hard playing and
good teamwork, Dick .Penn's
volleyball team fared poorly on
their trip to Seattle Saturday,
as they went down to defeat
at the hands of the three
Washington crews.
In the first contest, against
University of Washington, they
encountered stiff competition
and bowed out 15-5, 15-6 and
15-11. They also lost to Chinese  and  Naval  Station duos.
Bill  Bud,  Ken
Star In  Easy
V & D Contest
Varsity 7; Kerrisdale 0
Varsity's senior Vancouver
and District eleven appeared
bedraggled but a cinch to better Collingwood for league
laurels after whipping Kerrisdale 7-0 Saturday at South
Memorial Park in ankle deep
mud and chilling rain.
In spite or conditions Varsity
played a heads up game all the
way and although Kerrisdale played two men short the locals were
beating them to the ball consistently,-
Peeling Is that Varsity and Collingwood are playing very ■ good
spectator games. One spectator
said that w'len Varsity beat South
Hill they were, better to watch than
any of today's Coust League teams.
At half time, with Bud Dobson,
Ken Campbell and Bill Popowich
scoring the Varsity led 3-0. Dobson,
Campbell, Popowich - and Bob
Osborne scored In the second.
Croalle Mike Puhach had only three
goal kicks in the game.
With three more games to be
played Collingwood has 16 points
and Varsity 14.
The fact that Varsity Is still undefeated after four and a half
months of play (eleven games)
may have some connection with
Coach A. E. Rochman's observation
that the team is improving every
game out as are the individual players.
He also feels that the spirit of
the present Varsity squad exceeds
that of any team on which he has
Sports Editor-ALEX MacGILLIV
Varsity 1; East Indians 0
Victims of the Varsity men's Grass Hockey team last
Saturday was a squad of stalwarts known as the East Indians, who were defeated 1-0 in a fast moving and close*
checking match.
This win moves the Varsity squad up to the second
position in Mainland Hockey League standings.
chiefs Clipped
UBC Chiefs were defeated by
the University* of Washington
Frosh In a close game by a score
of 51-50.
Birds Start Hockey Series
Mon.; Play Commerk Reps
Thunderbird hockey team has
scheduled four practices this
The regular sessions will be
held at Kerrisdale on Tuesday
and Sunday with the other two
scheduled for the  Forum.
Thursday the club has the
ice from 1:30 to 2:30 p.m. at
the forum. On Friday, also at
the forum, the times are 1:00
to 2:00 p.m.
There will be a meeting on
Monday noon In Arts 106.
The UBC Thunderbird hockey team which  has been  in
active for the past three weeks
will commence the Senior "B"
playdowns at Kerrisdale Arena
next Monday. They tackle
Vancouver Commercial League
Reps in a 2 of 3 game semifinal round for the Free Press
Trophy. The winner will play
the Island champions.
First game will go at Kerrisdale Monday night with the
second Tuesday at the Forum,
If a third game Is necessary
it will probably be played at
the Forum Wednesday.
If the 'Birds get by the lo-
The Third Annual B.C. Women's Synchronized Swimming Championships will be held Saturday, February 24, at
7:30 p.m. at the Crystal Pool. The meet, sanctioned by the
Canadian Amateur Swimming Association, will be sponsored
by the UBC Swim Club.
cal Commerks they will play
the first game of the finals
at the home of the Island winners on Friday of next week.
Subsequent games In that series are yet to be determined.
Thunderbirds will find themselves at a disadvantage In
the semi-final series. They
have not played a game for
several weeks. It is felt the
long lay-off will not be too imposing an obstacle to overcome
despite the loaded Commerks,
as UBC defeated, various versions of their squad in four
consecutive  exhibition   games.
Tickets for the games can
be obtained at the gate at regular admission rates. The
Tuesday gate will go to the
Art Schumsn Memorial fund
as part of the gala evening
which will Include a game between the "Old Pros" and the
"Old Amateurs". Frank Fredrickson, honorary coach of the
Thunoerblrds will play for the
From $10.00
Complete with Sheets nnd Index
From S2.6't
Clarke & Stuart
Co. Ltd.
530 Seymour St.   Vancouver, B.C.
Win o Priit, It Won't Bo Too;
It Moy Bo ot Old ot '83.
Do tho Puiiol, Find tho Slogon;
Do It Now, Lot's Got Loggin'.
1. metal
2. insect home
3. feline animal
4. Fr. masc. article
5. English of "suls"
6. large group of people
7. plant life
8. possessive  of "they''
9. "father"  (familiar form)
10. "enthusiasm"   (col.)
11. "Theodore"  (nick name)
12. period of time
13. two letter used phone-
etieally meaning "void"
14. one who pores
15. "Philip" (nick name)
16. animal
17. adverb meaning always
18. company   head
4. Fr. fern, article
5. produce of skill, taste and
19. "Pour"  (Eng. trans.)
6. dogs that go out in the
noon  days  sun
7. charge for services
20. edges of  hollow vessels
or cups
21. popular sauce
22. type   of   bomb
23. young man
RULES — Do the crossword puzzle, cut It out ond put your name
an the space apportioned, with the slogan. Place your entry in the
boxes provided in the Brock aud at the bils stop. It more than one
correct entry, a draw will decide the winner. Entries must be in
no later than February 21st, at 4:30 p.m.
TIPS — The slojran reads either across or vertical—not both and
there are at least (ive words.


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