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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Jan 20, 1953

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PRICE 5c; No. 37
,,Wta1(«iHiA ■:■****■- '•»Hw<>-- ■,.<**:»'•***.
• —Photo by Mux Lovely.
KING OF THE MARDI GRAS, Bob Hindmarch,   is   shown  crowning   Solveig   Lervbld
elected as Queen on Friday night.
International Law
Still In Infant Stage
Like the law of each community, International Law must
grow up by use. Community Law originated with the early
cave men, and through the ages it has matured into an organized body of statutes.   International  Law  must follow this
process also. ^
This   was   the
i the growth of the law. He said tint
main   idea   ex-|slme Uiere  wa8 nothirif, to make
pressed   by   the   board   of  experts \ the ,aw   countrle9  mU8t  re8ort  tr
discussing    International    law    at   treatle8i  wlllch  are  too  Blow  and
the UN Club meeting in Arts MO
The experts were president Nor-, . .   ,   ,
,,,,.,, . , i berg tr als,   Dean Angus-stated tin
man MacKenzie, Deans Angus and!   , b     ,    '_ .'
Curtis, and IJrof. C. rC-Bourne.
On commenting upon the Nurem-
"Law Is a social, human instrument designed by human beings."
stated Presldont MacKenzie. "Infective operation depends upon, in
part, of the existence -and maturity of the commnuity in which it
operates," MacKenzie said.
Professor fio'.true, assistant pro
fessor in the faculty of Law, stated
that one of the things lacking in
international law is that "We
haven't yet got a world conimiiu
But all four experts agreed that
international law has made a great
advance, »nd expressed belief tha
the law would continue to develop
Other reasons for tha Ineffective
although he was not necessarily
complimenting the outcome, he did
think that the way those trials
were handled was perhaps the best
way possible. Again it was.stressed
that the law is still in its infamy,
and will learn and grow in time.
It  was agre»d  that   international
law  was  to protect   the  individual'-
rights.    Dean    Angus    stated    that
'When   you   make   the   indivldu::
imoprtaiit. yon  must count  heads,'
lie   said   he   was   doubtful   that   we
would be able to persuade the m.i
Jority of  the  world's  population   U
our   way   of   thinking.   Angus    re
ferred to Asia in this respect.
Sir Galahad (1953)
I'pon the bus to UBC
This is the age or chivalry,
I hold her books upon my knee,
Upon the bus to UBC.
3. Nilloe.
Editorial Campaign
Waged In Colleges
Of Manitoba Paper
University of M a n it o b a
"Manitoban" was suspended
Saturday for an unstated
length of time by the University
Board of Governors.
Suspension   tollowed   a   special
"faculty    edition"    of    the    paper I
which   was   termed   as   having   an I
"indecent character" by the Board.
Issue was the Jan. 16 edition
produced by the Faculty of Medicine. Pre-meds published the issue
under tho banner of "The Medica-
Student Union President Conrad
Wyrzykowskl made the statement,
"The University of Manitoba Students' Union regrets the necessity
of action taken in this regard but
can readily understand it.'
I ust week at Manitoba, an unofficial "scandal sheet" mimeographed by unknown students appeared with a vigorous attack on
the university's administration
The issue contained an outspoken
and personal tirade on the president.
UBC's Ubyssey has never beer
suspended during its period of pub
llcation. The editor-in-chief has
been suspended on numerous occasions, resulting In a strike, of
publications board members until
reinstation  of  the  members.
Editorials   Suppressed
By   University  Censors
Editorials of two college newspapers dealing with censor*
ship were prevented from appearing in publication by university
UBC Out-Talked In
Brock And Winnipeg
UBC dropped both ends of a McGoun Cup doubleheader
over the week-end when the University of Saskatchewan team
edged out UBC in Brock Hall Friday night while the visiting
UBC debators were going down to defeat at the University of I City; The Ontarlon. Ontario Agri-
Manitoba. •'- |,ultmal College' Guelph
Taking the affirmative side of
the resolution. "Chinese Nationalist
Troops Should be used in Korea,'1
Tom Kranck and Ted Unci wen
failed to convince judges of their
stand in dlrock dlall Friday night.
Joe Flynn and Krvin Kpstein won I
ihe judges' sympathy with the plea
Editorials were part of a nationwide campaign by Canadian Uni
versity Press against censorshl)
and restrictions on freedom of the
censorship officials.
The euitorials discussed the existence of censorship and restrictions on freedom of the press,
other than those of good taste and
propriety, in accordance with a
policy resolution on censorship supported unanimously by the 23 member newspapers of CUP at Its annual conference.
The resolution was passed nt
the 15th annual Canadian Unlvers
ity Press conference held In Montreal, December 23-30, as a result
of requests by member papers for
jild in combatting these restrictions on  university  newspapers.
A small minority of membei
papers are subjected to direct pre-
censorship of all editorial context
by faculty advisors.
A recommendation requesting
member papers to publish editorials against this censorship was
then passed unanimously.
Mine university papers this week
have published editorials as se'
forth by this recommendation: The
McGill Daily, McOIll University.
Montreal; The Carleton, Carleton
College, Ottawa; The Georgian, Sir
George Williams College, Montreal; The Sheaf, University of
Saskatchewan, Saskatoon; The
Varsity, University of Toronto;
The Queen's Journal, Queen's University, Kingston, Onetarlo; Le
Cnrabin, Laval University, Quebec
flh't. j and   The   Gazette,   University   of
Franck said that the UN would Western Ontario, London. Ontario
welcome the addition of Chiang's j Have Crier, editor-in-chief of the
.h!.(Hin troops in Korea. McGill   Daily,   who   was   recently]
I'eter   Coates   and   John   Lowes   awarded   the   Bracken   Trophy   by!
CCF Club
Wins Voice
In Politics
CCF campus cub will soon be
able to have a direct voice in high
CCF Party Councils and policy,
This is the provision ot a resolution passed by CCF Provincial Executive on Jan. 10. It wilt allow
the campus group two voting delegates to the provincial convention
and two non-voting delegates to
the provincial council, meeting
every two months.
The council acts «» supreme
body between the annual conventions, top policy-making body bf
the CCF.
A Special CCF Executive Committee met with the campus group
several weeks ago, to formulate nn
affiliation plan. This plan must
yet receive final endorsatlon from
the club membership -and from the
CCF convention.
Commented Ed Zilke, member
of the Campus group committee:
"University students will now be
able to take their place as active
participants in a democratic society. It is to be hoped that other
Canadian unlvedrsltles will follow
UBC's  example   *.n   allowing   stu
dents   freedom
tor   political   ac-
j represented   UHC   at   the
debutes in Winnipeg.
"If  our   ideas   are
wav they will serve
better   in   the
human being-i.
ne«s of international law were those ideas will finally over-rub
given as: the absence of uniform the had ideas," president Mae Ken
ideas, organizational weakness ! zie answered Angus, "We are wise
and the absence of law making ma- to persuade others of our ideas,'
chlnery. the president concluded.
TREATIES  INEFFICIENT i     There    was    not    even    standing
MacKenzie stressed the fact that room left iu Arts loo by, tho time
tho absence of this law making the panel discussion started Ki'
machinery  is   very  detrimental   to  day noon.
'53 Totem To Choose
A Queen Of Queens
that the United Nations was actually fighting with China, not
N'orth Korea.
"We are fighting with China
and we must realize this fact If we
are to solve the Korean problem."
The visiting Saskatchewan representatives said that the United
Xatlons had not authorized the
United States to protect Formosa.
The U.S. should withdraw Its fleet
lioni Formosa,
Kpstein stated that Chiang Kai
Shek's 30,000 troops on Korea are
ill-fed and poorly-equipped and so
would be of little use in Korea.
Gloves, Umbrellas
On Sale Thursday
Lost something? Gloves? Books?
An Umbrella? You may not find
yours hut chances are that you
can replace « lost article with one
on sale at ihe "Chinese" Auction
this Thursday. The sale begins at
12:30 in Rrock Lounge, auctioneer
Geoff Oewls presiding.
Articles which have been cluttering   up   the  AMS  office  since  last
spring   will   be   placed   on   tables
Frank  and   Hadwen   ba.sed   their j under cellophane  protection  to  al-
stand on  the fact   that  Nationalist
China   Is   a   chartered   member   of
the   U.N.    tOvery   member   of   the
U.N.   has   a   right   and   a   duty   to
supply  forces for the  Korean  con-
McGoun CUP for editorial writing, charged
that "to ceusor the college paper ii
to abort, to some decree, the proper educational function of the university."
Continued on  Page 3
(See "CUP Campaign")
Said Harold Thayer, CCF Provincial Secretary, "We are very
glad to welcome the affiliation of
the CCF campus group to the CCF
(B.C.-Yukon Section). A political
party like the CCF, with a new approach to our problems, will give
young men and women interested
[In politicat affairs the opportunity
1 to play a leading role In developing its practical expression.
low full view by prospective buyers. No artlces which have come
in since the first of the year or
which have the name of the findor
atttached will he up for auction.
"Tho Queen of tiie Totem has been revived!"
"A  photogenic   beauty   to  reign  over  the  Muses   vvi
chosen in the near future,'' Allan Goldsmith, Totem Editoi
nounced today.
"After looking at the graduation
pictures, we decided we needed
something to brighten up tin-
hook."  lie - lid.
the Totem
iu    the     I"":'
the l-'ro-'u.
(Iras 11II ee11 -
Sigma ('hi.
Somerset Presents Plays
Absent last yeai
Queen Will appear
Tolein, iluilg wit!
I ion'ieeoiniiig, Marni
and the Sweet heart i
The only two cpia li! 'ica I ion -> {>':■
Totem Queen a i" photogenic he 11: ■
ly and :i prohabllil \ of ivi urniii'.- t o
('111'   ue\t   year.
The final choice v.-ill be hum
t he Wl S fa --hion shew on l'i leu
a ry 2.V The five or -i\ finu'i-ls will
he cho.-,en from t !i"se -ulnnii le i
hy the allialuer beauty judges on
tiie campus. The Tolein staff w:1!
be  the  filial judges
I Icre'- your chain e to 'he .-. 11
a niateui- j adge. I la \ c yen a 1 wa \ -
thought    that    tin-    I'll!"    girl    u'm
'its    .icrus ,    t I "'il     \ , c;    III    Ihe    I I'll'.' i ',
■ mil who drives you crazy hy doing'
her stretching o.\erci'<es jus1 wlr-n
you hud ihe meaning of a lirowti-
ing poein in your grasp is far better looking II/in Ihe stuff the fra
lei nit ies   ha Ve   been   t urnillg   out'.'
e,-|,r   wished   to   -if   on
judge      ai     a     beauty
s  • ihii' chuuc'.  Wander
i ill Mil    the   campus,    hide
iint lie   i a let eria,   \/   ■
o1'     hilar ilia r       and     a
in    in    rni 1    ('amp   am!
Have yoi
a pa liel o
-how'.' lien
aimlessly a
illldet labli
r,A. a pai
t   en'-   hem
When   \
oitpon   oi
a ml
s11 uat■ ■ in   in   tin
hi    o1    I : Ie
s e v.
I oi
la I
first  semi,  iu
11 i u g  iandiil.it
oi 'I'll.- Tote
la \ i I Ion:' 1.
il'ite    mast    h
l',('.   The
t he   III me
V   ill    ".el
Tot em
, e who
•e   copv
!    plus
i a lull
One of the most exciting
experiences to be had is that
of working under the direction of Miss Somerset in a
Greek play such as Aeschylus' "Orestia". This is the
unanimous opinion of the entire cast of the English Department's workshop production for l!)5o.
The first two plays of Aesehy-
lus'i trilogy, The Aga ineinnou, and
The Clioephoroe. are being presented free of charge at X: 1.> Thursday,
Friday and S'l'urday ceilings in
tbe Auditorium.
In the words of Don-en (Idling
i T.T. '.V! i ; ('lytnienesira : "It is ,i
continual    striving    for    something
V oil    feel    you    en II    Ue\ er    unit e    a I
la ill.     but     il     Is     \ civ     w on a wliili
Hob Woodward I Agamemnon i,
who took the role of Sir .lames in
last year's production of The As
cent of I'd, feels that "it is one
chance in a lifetime to perform in
.1 Creek play," Hob, a fourth year
Arts student and member of the
Players Club is Interested !n
Theatre Direction us a career. '•
Another    Players   Club    membei
who  is   interested   in  the   teaching i
approai h   to  theatre  is   Doris  Chil-
c-oll.   better   known   as   Cassandra. '''be  principles  are  supported  In
Doris   had  .an   Interesting  sidelight -1   »»'u's  chorus  of  ten   in   the   Ag
on   the   difficulties   of   the   ptoduc- mi'tunon  and  a   women's  chorus (>•!
tion. seventeen  in  the Choephore.
lu the final scene of "The Agelll-j     Thus,     Miss     Somerset's     vision
einnou"   the   dead   bodies   of   Cm, which    at    first    appeared    to    het
sandra and  Agamemnon are  rolled somewhat     stunned     Cnglish      1-1
in   on   the   "eccecleinn"   ineasuri'ig diss    as    a    case    of    sheer    over
about   :!'   by   :'.',   The  discomfort   of ambition,   has   succeeded   in   weac
such  a   pose  held  for  la to  !JU  mill-' in   ga    spell   over   the   whole   cast,
ules  can   well   he   Imagined. which    will   change   their   lives    iu
Kleclra   is   pl.iyed   by   Maida   Me- that   they   will   never   look   on   the
l-'.iui.   on   the   campus   for   her   first world   through   the  -nine  e\e-i.
Liberal Club Features Barry Mather
As Guest Speaker For Tuesday Night,
LIBERAL   CLUB   general   meet , columnist Barry Mather. The rest
ing   Tuesday   noon   in   Arts   201,1 of the meeting will be devoted to
Young     Liberal     Association     ot I a discussion of the platform of the
Hi-eater  Vancouver   (of  which  tha | Student Liberal Club.
CMC   Liberal  Club  Is  a  part)   will j *        *        *
hold a general meeting Tuesday at! JAZZSOC presents the well
8:00 p.m. at Liberal Headquarters, j known CKWX personality. Jack
714 W. Hastings. A short adclres.-, j Kyle who will speak on the eon-
will   he  given   by   Vancouver  Sun | tributlons  to  contemporary   music
TLIC""/*U/>EDUADAp ' °f small-combo jazz groups.  Meet-
I HE   VtHOEPrlOKQE   ing   is  t()t|,;iy   in   ti,0   Brock   Staaje
Hoo mat 12:1b).
j if.        if.        if,
session Wednesday in Hut Ol at 0
o'clock. Wanted, everyone, especially boys under twenty, interested
in dancing fo; CIIC at the IJ.C.
square dance festival.
if* if* if*
CLU presents Miss Kdna Hauler
of the Lngllsh Department, today,
at. noon, In Kngineerlng 20-. Topic:
"Television :s an lOducntloi'iil
if* if *V
BIOLOGY CLUB presents f.wi
movies "Demons of the Deep" and
"Private Life of the Uunnet," Jan.
22, Biol, luii, I ii::;o. L'veryonc Welcome .—   | Ki'eei.
if* *t* if
Special Kvents Committee in
Council Room, 12: lu, Tues, Jan. 20.
if *V if*
Ping Pong will be held on Thursday, Jan. 22 from I to ft: :I0. Kvory-
one  out.
year. Malda has also found this a
wonderful experience and is think
of the theatre as a future.
Klectra's brother, Orestes, is
played by llruce Clifford while Haloid Dyck portrays Aigisthos. It is
interesting to note that nelthei
Unice nor Harold have been active In the theatre but have "just
arrived," both in lead roles. Page 2
Tuesday, January 20, 195:)
Authorized as second class mall. Post Office Department, Ottawa.
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (included In AMS fees). Mall subscriptions
J2.IH1 per year. Single, copies five cents. Published throughout the University year by
the Student Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society, University of British
Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are those of the editorial staff of the
Ubyssey, and not necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society or'of the University.
Offices in Urock Hall,
Phone ALma lli-4
For display advertising
Phone ALma 3253
Executive Editor. Ed Parker; Feature Editor, Elsie Ciorbat; City Editor, Myra Oreen;
News Editor, Ron Sapera; Women's Editor, i'To McNeil; Literary Editor, Calt Elkington;
CUP Editor, Patsy Byrne; Circulation Manager, Marlon Novak; Editorial Assistant,
Vaughan Lyon; Staff Photographer, Hux Lovely.
Senior Editor this Issue  Br,an Wharf
Assistant: Marion Novak. Reporters: Elsie (iorbat. Vulorle C.arstln, Charlie Watt,
Elizabeth Norcro.ss, Pete Sypnowlch.
AMS Election
Before the campus is in the turmoil of
AMS elections we would like to make a few
advance comments from this safe distance
When overly sensitive candidates cannot accuse us of playing politics on behalf of one
person or another.
First, we are glad to see that the elections
committee intends to enforce regulations regarding campaign spending. Their success
in this matter will aggravate an already serious problem for candidates however.
It has always been a major difficulty for
a candidate to make himself and what he
stands for known lo the general student body.
When he can only spend a very small amount
of money this problem is intensified. It must
be solved if students are not to go blindly to
the polls and discharge their democratic obligations by simply voting for the person at
the top of the ballot.
For the period of the campaigns, three
w,eeks, all clubs and organizations owe it to
their members and the campus as a whole
to drop their indifferent attitude toward local
politics and take an interest in seeing that
our Council is composed of the best possible
personnel. They can do this by making available a few minutes at their meetings for tho
candidates to introduce themselves arid state
their policies.
To those organizations that feel that campus
politics are none of their concern we would
suggest that Council adopt a similar attitude
when it, comes time to allocate student funds
next Fall. Those who are willinc; lo help mil
.should get. in touch with the elections committee to arrange giving prospective campus
wheels the opportunity to air their views and
their membership a chance to size up what
The co-ordinator of activities for the AMS
seems to have ceased co-ordinating. Students
were starved for noon hour lectures this
term until last Friday when two outstanding
political meetings were scheduled for the
same tim° . . . and in the case of the Liberal
meeting for the same room as an enginecrin:;
This week the same soil of thing is happening with numerous interesting activities being
scheduled for the same day like Bill Rea, Rpy
(illicr day ailni immI wiir a new stamp which in-
formed as that a Ccrinnii hy tin- naiiu- of I'hilipii
Kris hail invenli-d the telephone exactly 7.1 years
a .no. Itcinj.-, sli.nhllv suspicion.-! I'ollowini;- the recent
rash nt' iuwuiliuii claims from Soviet Russia, we
picked iin a plion ■' and askeil for the Publicity
lleparlineul of the l:('. Telephone Company. It
mit'hl have heen Ihe il is! racl in;.', l)UZ/ilK', of Mr.
Koi ;.   invention,   hat   \\ e   couldn't   help   tiettiin.-,   th-
illipre ;.si,)|i    Unit    the    raspiiu;    Voice,    feehle   ami    unclear,   lohl   us   lhal    tin-   telephone   n,h   patented   hy
i nil - ilrahain   Hell  in   1 s V."». or  ,7  wars ;is«,   So much
for   Mr.   lieis   and   his   "I'Vrn   111 <■ ■!i•• r.'
.y.       .y.       *
I hi I   the   ilaiiL-.i-r   of   -.iipnre-.   ma   oi    now s   was   nut
HI i-ci-l \ the fimilen; ol the fertih' lllilllls of I'llllcfe
editor;. Two of tin- paper., were forliiililea to print
I heir  eililoi ia'-.
The iroiu oi P a!. i . I ha! I he edilnrs of : hese
|, una' ', (If ■ 11 ■ 11111 -, I Ihe |irilnaple of ;ai nil sllpefl i-iilll
al I lie la -,1 I'll' com i . -|-- ■ n < e ami hridhal onU a I I he
i a ! her si iffli it.- form ol il ir-a I a ml com ph-ie cen ,ur-
-.lllli   I o   which   I !c-\    A ore     u h.jerl oil.
they have to offer.
Two other matters should receive serious
consideration at this time. First is the record
of women on the Council. It is not a creditable
one. Only the very exceptional woman contributes anything in the way of ideas and
discussion to the meetings. Those Who are
elected to run certain organizations such as
the WAD usually do this job competently
enough but in so far as council membership
is concerned they are a minus quantity.
When casting their ballots students should
consider this record of failure before voting
for women fpr any positions other than those
for which men are not eligible.
The other matter deserving of serious consideration when sizing up the qualifications
of candidates is whether or not the individual
will be in the city during the summer. In the
past couple of years most of the councillors
with the exception of the president and
treasurer have headed for the wild blue
yonder as soon as examinations are over.
This means that all the planning necessary
for a successful year in office either is not
done or is left to the overworked president
and treasurer. Council membership is a year
round job and does not just extend from
September to March.
All candidates would be questioned as to
how much time they intend to be available
for work if they are elected.
To all prospective candidates we wish the
host of luck. Don't just run lo get a free
blazer, though, or you may be disappointed.
We may not be able to afford such luxuries
next year.
—Vaughan Lyon.
Gardner, Pogo and a Polio Film.
I'd like to suggest to co-ordinator Mr. Sil-
vestrini that a list of previous bookings be
made available to prospective bookers so that
in the interests of the noon-hour-lecture-
attending students, their activities can be
.scheduled at less congested times . . . Let's
have some effective co-ordination!
—Walter G. Hardwick,
4th Arts.
In ilescruun
,u   ill '>   a opoin
-!' U.ll.
o-u    i
null-    utiic
ol      ,   op>      I-
d'-ir   journ
alists mentioned some ol' the proloiiHod and farcical
aiT.uinenls which often occur.
On the other hand, these students could not
comprehend the fact that university newspapers
could land should) he completely free of faculty
intervention and that a sense of responsibility
alone could keep a paper within the realm of
*       if*       if*
from Ihe "peace congress" in Vienna. We wolldt"-
whether he hothered to look around at the large
Soviet .narrisou ill Wiener N'eu.stadt, for Instance.
We wonder whether lie noticed the lat'Ke number of
Suiiei soldiers waiiderinu around that part of the
world in comparison lo the much smaller combined
.unrrisous of llritish, American and Preuch troops.
perhaps the Itussiaiis were only there ill order to lie
ah! • lo demonstrate for peace aloti.n Willi Mr.
(i i nlmer.
Il iho Gardners took a weekend off dlll'illH the
roli'ies- ni.u he they well! aeros.s Ihe line into
I lun.-. 11-v lo one of Ihe resorts on Lake I'alaioti.
It. aiii it ol i .mm ry around l here. It's a [lily il had
I . no mil red h\ mine field ; to keep in some of the
( ;li.mus of thai -'people's democracy" who so!
I i: oil oi da m inn " \i il h jo> ' duriio; I heir lunch hour
!■'!   i lie likes of Mi'. Gardiner. , *      j|
Editor, the Ubyssey,
Dear Sir;
This letter was not going to be
written until later in the week or
perhaps next week. It depended
on when the next issue of the B.C.
Gazette came out. It would have
been entitled "In re change of
Name." However, It has come to
my attention that the presertf
newspaper has beard the news
and not weighing any further
unplea.snnt Interpretations, I have
had to jump the gun at this early
I also have concluded that for
the same reason I must explain
something which Is rightly my
own private business although I
doubt how long I would be able
to keep it that way. It is already
known in Vancouver among my
friends, family and associates,
but I trust no one but myself to
tell It on the campus.
I waa born William Stephen
Thompson. However, for the last
fourteen years I have had a step-
fa tlier whose name Is John McJ-
(Iregor Selble. In 1949 my brother,
one naymond Charles Thompson,
on reaching the age of 21 years,
changed his name under the Act
of our Province to Raymond
Charles Selble because he, like
myself, had been raised, fed, and
put through school by the aforesaid John McGregor Selbie.
On tho Christmas of the year
195.'!, I, William Stephen Thompson, to tho knowledge of three
uncles, three aunts, innumerable
cousins, various neighbours and
my father und mother, -went to
the llureau of Vital Statistics In
(he City of Vancouver to likewise
change my name.
The pre-requlsites are the filing
of the Intention with one newspaper in the City and one notice
lu the li.C. Gazette; whereupon,
I go back to the Bureau and complete the change,
plete the change. I now await th?
II.C. Gazette.
I trust that nothing- further
will be said about It and my private life, If not my public, will
remain my own. I remain sin-
(W. H. Thompson),
W. S. Selbie, post-dated.
ip ip ip
Kditor, the Ubys.sey,
Dear Sir:
I bate to make a nuisance of
myself but these things will out
you know.
Before leaving the world of
friendly people and launching
Into a world of complaint and
bitterness allow me to say this.
Every pubster Is an honorable
and friendly person and far be It
from me to claim that the EIC Is
anything but an honorable pubster.
Back to the complaint. Do you
realize, sir, that there is a shortage of female staffer* on the staff
of our paper, the blorious
UBV93EY? That is my complain!
—in mice—as the Romans used
to say—in a nutshell. Just what
do you propose to do about this
shortage? if It is not remedied
the poor, overworked and over-
dated women on the staff now
will become nervous wrecks aud
the situation will only worsen.
It Is up to you as the BIC and
therefore, Great White Father of
n glorious institution, to remedy
this situation immediately.
I   leave   you   now   with   this
thought in mlndl and let's hope,
on your conscience as well).
Yours hopefully,
A Staffer.
ip *P ifi
Editor, the I'byssey,
Dear Sir:
When you published our letter
criticizing "The Fishy Eye" in
last Thursday's edition you made
several serious typographical errors which made our thinking appear as Mr. Ijoosmore's.
We were trying to explain that
Just as an Individual should be
given the chance to earn higher
wages if he will work harder, so
should a corporation be allowed
to earn higher profits for working
A.   Phillips,   M.   Ryan.
-   4th Commerce.
ip ip ifi
(Continued from Friday)
To combat the isolationist tendency of the student the CA insists that each Kollegiat he a
member of a social group in the
House, in the social group each
Jiingkollegliit is provided with
.-in >\ltkollegiat who is his tutor
nnd who helps blm with his problems, academic or social, in adjustment to university life.
I have Joined the political study
group, hut just tiow much I am
getting from a reading and discussion lu German of Marx's Coni-
inniiisi   .Manifesto   I   am   not   pro-
'S3 JjohufL Qjjuwl
II you know ol" a beautiful girl who is returning to UBC
next year, send in her name to the Totem, Brock Hall,
University of B.C.
Each name must be submitted by some male student,
so get busy men. For details sec the story on Page One.
Please use the coupon below.
I nominate the following girl for 105o Totem Queen:
Address   *z 	
Phone No.
My name is
Address   .
Phone No.
Year  Faculty
Notes, expertly and promptly
typed. Moderate rales. We usu
Campbells' book of rules, P.lake.v
and Cook's, and Essay Specifications by the Depl. of Applied Silence. Serving .students since lii-l'i.
Mrs. A. O. Kobiuson, ll.Xn W ll'h
Avenue.  AL.  U!>1.1|{. (till)
in intisrripl.s, mimeographing. El-
oi ;<■ Street, No. 7 Dalhousie Apts.,
I'lliverslly Blvd. AL. Oli.l.llt. (liu)
In grammar and conversation by
former UBC lecturer. Past successes with students. Reasonable
rales, University area. Plion.)
Mrs.   i,c Gall,  Al, UhSIL. ( Lm
notes,   etc.,   Mrs.   ,\|.   Dewar,   171a
Diuihar.   (Ml.   .VISI.    Material   may
he   picked    up    Monday   Tuesday •
and  Thursday   in   Pi'e-Med   Hut   al
l-:::u  by   Alan   Beach. Ill)
I'rolii Ad 111 i M. Bldg. Two leMs, clip
hoard a ml note-., fleas,, re! i u
Hole-- a I leas! in Lo -t ami Found.
Gl.eii.   Iie'ti \l, i :: ii
WDI'I  D   Tl ' E   GIUI.   Wild   (' \!
le,!  ii!  in tii<-  I.uai  ami  Pound  la-l
Sal -i i ila \     i e.;a rdin.;    a n    umbrella
with a gold chain through the
handle, please call in again between  l:'::iu aud 2::',o.
■: PASSENGERS FOR Soil's. .1
<!>tys :i week. Route, West from
Canihie across Hith tu Waterloo.
West from there on |ii| Ii. Conlael
Joe Quan iu ,1'holo SI ltd i 11 iu Hut
.VI   behind    the   Brink. clji
noon, Club Room. Brink Hal!
Short meeting followed In a talk
on oscillator-:. Anyone welcome.
stage at Mardi Gras Tlmrs. ni-.-lit.
Name on I;tlid Dave Purvis. AL.
1 11!:'.
cry si uilclit I ee iclieil lust ye u
passed.    An luir    I .ietze.    Ah.    I ", I',".
laid   Wed   lith.
pared to say. But I am grater,il
to tbe social group which invited
me to a P.N. conference at which
Adenauer was supposed to speak.
The fad that 1 didnt' understand
a word that was said was not
particularly important—most of
the German boys assured me Hint
they had not followed either.
What wa.s important was lhal
Adenauer was unable to attend.
In coii!<e(|ue!ice our group retired to a geniutllcb welnstube in
the neighborhood and sent off a
joint post card to the Herr Dr.
llelehskuiij'ler Adenauer protesting his non-appearance in one
sentence so long, so Involved, and
so polite that there was no room
left for us to sign. We had to
turn the card over and sign In
the blue of the Neckur and the
red of the Schloss on the other
But the days of merry student
gatherings in wine-cellars and of
duels Is now over in Germany.
The fencing and color-wearing
fraternities are outlawed, though
enough of their members still
appear nightly In the Red Ox to
keep American soldiers amused.
There is one good reason,
among others, for this lack of
social life among German students-. They just can not afford
it. Sixty-seven per cent of the
students here at Heidelberg 11 vo
on less than 25 dollars per month.
Room rent costs between 8 and
10 dollars per month. And when
you consider that clothing, eggs,
meat are as expensive here as in
Canada, the remaining 15 dollars
cannot be stretched to Include
many frivolities or extravagances.
In the Men.sa (tho Cat) the food
Is very pla!u--a far cry from a
balanced diet. The most cxpen-
sixe meal, flour soup with some
suggestion of meat stock, a bit
of tne.it, and a generous portion
of potatoes, costs .17'L. cents. But
too many German students have
to be content with nothing but a
howl of rice or beans for 7Vi
Many students work as waiters
in various university Institutions
to earn their meal or a few extra
marks, but there are not nearly
the opportunities for part-time
work that there are in Canada.
Often for the German student the
spending of five cents is a matter for long and careful eotisidera-
! ion. I kn iw I ha t no si m|ent a t
LLC reali/e-; ihe sacrifice that
German students and German
)'a milie . ;ir ma him: fur I he ,-;ik"
uf a   iniiversil v education.
Q \\ 	
'_~r_l\ For Students And Staft Only/
iCj     TODAY
World Series
Cheerful domesticated female
student, fond of children and
animals, \,vith at least two or
three aftrnoons and evenings,
wanted for regular employment
in   university  area.  AL. 3200.
L'i  1035  Seymour  St.,   Vancouver,   B.C.
Requires  sevcnl   intelligent,   pleasant,   nod   attractive
youmj    ladies    for    summer    employment    at    Tourist
Information   Centres   in   Vancouver
A  know led;;c uf i he ('ii >   a -id   l'i m iu, e .. : .>     '   a       -,u-   ,-   .,.
Ti a iuin:;   !u  i ieuue ui e   im meil ie :,-: \   ,,i-   .,.  •       , ■ i \       - i'  i   d .
Please  reply  in  own  hand-a i at i e -   !
p u n li c i t v c o m m i s s; i o n r i■:
G%   West   Georgia   Street,   Vancouver   .-,   U.C. Tuesday, January 20, 1953
Page 3
In My View
(David, (phia.
This seems to be the time of
year for formulating "best ten"
lists and nothing seems to fit
into such a pattern more comfortably than motion pictures.
Therefore, in a spirit of humble
conformity, I respectfully submit my list of the 10 best films
of 1952.
1 Limelight: Chaplin's first film
for six years is my choice for the
best and most controversial film
of 1H52. There is little lukewarm
appraisal of "Limelight." It has
been regarded alternately as excellent and as deplorable. 1 consider It a masterpiece.
2 My choice for second place
goes to the ingenious and captivating French comedy La Ronde.
, 3 High Noon: A contrived and
unrealistic ending mars this otherwise superlative suspense western
from Hollywood.
4 Man In the White Suit: Alec
Outness In an amusing and moving
British satire.
5 Encore: Three more Somerset
Maughnn short stories happily
transferred to the screen — "The
Ant and the Grasshopper," "Winter Cruise," and "Gigolo and flic
6 The African Queen: Humph
rey I.oguirt and Katherlne Hepburn rollick engagingly through
Africa surrounded by gin and Germans.
7 The Promoter: That most versatile actor, Alec Guiness, appears
once more in a highly successful
adaptation or Arnold llennet's
"The Card."
8 Five Fingers: A superior con
trlbution from Joseph L. Manki-
wicz offers highly sustained su
spense and bristling dialogue,     •
9 We're Not Married: In a satirical vein, Kred Allen and Kve Arden
pulsate in this i hove average American comedy.
10 Filmed in Ireland. The Quiet
Man display's the year's most
"lovely to look at" scenery.
Out or this list one is French,
three are llrlHsh, three are Aineri-1
can and No. " is a combination of i
llritisli and  American. j
My choice for the best actor of!
the year would go to Charles Chap-j
lin for his portrayal of Calvero in j
"Limelight." lollowcd closely by,
Alec Guiness as "The Man in the.
White Suit." My choice for best I
supporting 'actor would be Hubert
.Morley ,is t he missionary iu th" ■
"African C^iieen.''
The most huuioroii-i pcioi in
aiiees of t he year were c.ivi n by
Itonald Squire as t he hip's doc
tor in "I'lneore" and hy Charles
Laughtoti as Soapy in "() Henry's
Full House."
The best female performance.-
of the year were given by Kay
W'.ilsh in "Winter Cruise" and
Glynis John ; in "Gig.do and Gigol-
ctte," both from "Lncoi'c." and by
Claire   P.looiu   iu  "Limelight."
My choice for |!C.2's best lllllsi- j
cal was the story of .lane I'roinaii,
"With a Song iu My Heart." The:
best   re-Issues   of   ih."2   turned   out
to be "Fantasia. I'he  Way to the
Stars"   and   "Saints  ..md   Sinners."
Such outstanding films as "Cry
the I'eloved Country." "Outcast of
the Islands," "Come p,acl< Lit.th
Sheba." "ISreaking the Sound Harrier," "The Importance of l!e|ii"
Cine t" and ".Moulin llougc" have
not been included tne reason being I  haveul' s"en them yet. j
Sis Bessie To Reform
For UBC Players Drama
When Louise DeVick next associates herself with a theatrical production, she will be 'going straight' in the religious-
themed "Shadow and Substance" by Carroll, which UBC
Players have planned for next March.
Hut    the    attractive    20-year-old^
IX"   Players  president  will  prob
ably have a hind time living down
her 'torrid' love scenes in tho Avon
Theatre production "Tobacco
Itoad" which landed her and four
companion actors In a jail cell for
tl:ree-c|uarters of an hour last Friday night.
While .«he hadn't bargained for
a course in prison conduct when
she made her debut into downtown
theatricals in the grim. Erskine
Caldwell drama, Louise admits the
hour and a half spent in police,
court between acts of the production were an experience, to be remembered all the same.
She'll get further court education Wednesday, when she will
report in court with others of the
Road cast while Everyman Repertory company gets a verdict on its
appeal for an extension of the injunction allowing the play to continue its run.
Tiie play wa.s to have closed
Saturday night, but notoriety obtained from police allegations that
Ihe production Is "lewd and filthy"
is assuring the company of packed
houses If the play Is allowed to run.
Though as Sister Tlessle she's accused of a torrid and lewd love
scene in the drama with Ted Hancock, In the role of Dude Lester,
Louise herself considers the scene
as only rather amusing. The
charges are ridiculous, she said.
Tobacco Road is still too realistic
for most Vancouvorites, the English
student feels, and although other
plays have been presented on the
theme developed by Erskine Caldwell, .she said, these have in previous plays always been given a
glamorous coating.
She first noticed something was
wiong at Friday night's performance, states Louise, when she heard
a commotion off stage and saw one |
of the actors walk off Into the!
anus of two burly policemen. She
remained on stage until a little
police woman grubbed her 'with
a, grip like a vise' and escorted her
to the police station, along with
the others arrested.
The police were all personally
sympathetic, Louise recalls, and
actually were a show in themselves,
all of diem being'six-footers.
Avon Theatre won't continue
Tobacco Road Wednesday night If
the court injunction is not extended, the actress said. There
would be nothing gained by stayin?
open, she felt.
IHC Feature
World T6ur
Students will be Invited to
"Tour the World with International House" when UBC
committee stages its annual
International Ball in Brock
Lounge on February 6.
Highlight of a varied program of
activities presented each year by
International House to help UBC's
many-nationed students become
acquainted with 'home-grown' Canadians and with each other, the
ball will be semi-formal (girls
wearing formal dresses, boys black
suits). Students from other countries have an alternative choice of
wearing costumes of their native
All the travelling at the ball will
be done via a 'highway' on the
wall, but decorations director Brig-
itta   Ball   Is  keeping   the   route   a
deep mystery.
Less secretive is guide Ann
Chomn who promises that dancing
tourists will get a glimpse of the
national dances of every country
visited' on the ball. Regular dancing will be Interspersed with the
national dances.
Pat Crelian is chairman of tlu j
International ball. Also assisting i
in addition to Hrlgittu Itulla and
Ann Chomn. are Lois Rennet, treasurer; Mrs. K. M. Woodsworth,
Lisle Cicrbat, publicity; and Jane
Tickets for the affair, at *ft.50
per couple, are available at the
i'niversity Hook Store, Alma Mater
Society and Drainie Travel Agency,
VV!  Dunsmuir,
For the second year in succession Filmsoc has secured
the B.C. Premiere of the WORLD SERIES movie. The 1952
movie will be shown at the FREE NOON SHOW today in
the Auditorium.
This hour long film featuring the highlights of all the
games of the SERIES is being brought to UBC through the
courtesy of Mel Henderson who is handling its distribution
throughout B.C.
Filmsoc also announces that there will be no regular
feature tonight so that the English Dept. may have an
opportunity for a rehearsal for their drama production this
week. The next regular ^ilm Society Feature Presentation
will be "SCOTT OF THE ANTARCTIC" in technicolor on
Jan. 27.
33 Win In Mardi Gras
Raffle Speculation
Winners of the Mardi Gras
raffle tickets, every last one of
them, are announced below.
These lucky people may pick
up their prizes at the AMS
Office upon identification.
1 R. J. Pop, squirrel cape, Mrs.
L. J, Barlbeau. 2 Blrks, lady's
watch, Duncan Shaw. 3 Mat-low of
B.C., X portraits, $32.50, M. Pengel-
ly, 1975 W. 19th, CH. 2312. 4 Woodwards, $25.00 certificate, D. Redman, 4111 W. 11th, AL. 3256L. 5 W.
3. Wilson, dormitory coat and pyjamas, Mr. R. Trerar, 2365 W. 2nd,
CH. 8797. 6 O. B. Allan, evening
bag, Mrs. O. E. Ryan, Rabbit Lane,
West Vancouver, West 2219L.
Batons, $20.00 gift certificate, Basted, West 672 tL. 8 Ken Docker,
*l.->.0() credit, N. L. Biehl, 2255 W.
19th. CK. 25X7. !> Edward Chapman,
sports shirt, Rose Paris, Nurses
Residence, Vancouver General, FA.
lu Ellers. sliver cake dish, >l.
Danlells, 7040 Cartler. KE. Hill.
11 McCaffreys Studio, 'i 5x7 portraits, Denis Ewlng, H>54 W.
Broadway, CH. 2369. 12 Shamrock
Beauty, W. C. Hamilton, 4417 W.
l.'lth, AL. IS97R. 13 Self Serve
lady's sweater, I) .C. 1.5. Levy, 197."
Tolnile, AL. iO'UY. 11 .lantzen
lady's sweatei* Tom Stevens, Fort
Camp, AL. "071. 15 e.lrinaiues, if Ml
certificate, Mrs. A. Ii. Brown, 2907
W. :isth. KE. 3339M. Flrbanks
Jewellers,    compact,    Pat    White,
Lion's  View
7250 Wltshire. KE. 1610M. Ingle-
dews, $10.00 certificate. Mr. G. O.
4113 Grace Crescent,
P.O., Norht Vancouver. 18 Calhoun's, man's Stetson,
Master R. Baxter, 3034 W. 3rd, CE.
0692. 19 Pottera Ltd., compact, L. J.
Harder, 2624 Mahon, North Vancouver, North 2627R.
20 Krass Studio, portrait, W.
Oates,   3048   W.   49th,  KE.   3465L.
21 Eng Chow Co., figurines, Mar.se
Brown,   2922   W.   21st,   CH.   2471.
22 Warren McCulsh, $10.00 credit,
Gloria Ferguson, 2127 W, 2nd, CE.
2597. 23 Welch's Choc, 5-lb. box,
C. W. McBeg, 32 Murray p-ive,
Trail, B.C.24 Coca Cola Co., Mrs.
R. J. Hart, 1530 Osier, CH. 7222.
25 Odeon Theatres, 12 tickets, J. A.
Wise, MA. 0421. 26 Vancouver Stationers, Desk Set, Mr. D. J. Muir,
51)37 Mc-Master, AL. 3516Y. 27 Pen
Shop, pen, W. II. Dunn, Box 474,
Ne wWestmlnstei'. 28 Geo. Sayce
Sporting Goods, $5.00 certificate,
Mrs. Olga McConnell, 555 Howe,
PA. 7221. 29 Slcklemores, 2 corsages. M. McAlpine, 2218 Triumph,
HA. 4873Y.
30 Madame Runge, medallion,
Mrs. A. Buckley, 2715 W. 35th, KE.
195711. 31 Thompson Page, record
album, B. F. Smith Fort Camp, AL.
0071. 32 Columbia Record Shop,
album. W. I). Wall, No. 2. 196 E.
King Edward, FA. 6680R (MA.
mill. 33 Kelly's, auburn. May fair
Beauty Salon, 2272 W. list, KE.
Joint Regional
Of UN Club
Vancouver Branch of the
United Nations Association in
Canada and the United Nations
Club of the University of
British Columbia will present
under joint sponsorship a regional conference on the United
Nations at UBC, Brock Hall,
on Saturday, Jan. 24.
9-9:30 — Registration. "Early
Bird"   Film   (on  some  aspects  of
I'.N. work).
9:30-10—Dr. Norman A. M. Mac-
Ken/.ie, President, University of
British Columbia, "Negotiation
Must Supplant Fighting."
10-10:30—Panel on keynote topic
Prof. H. F. Soward, Director of International Studies, University of
British Columbia.
Other spelcal speakers from Vancouver and the University of Washington.
10:30-1130—-Workgroups: Select
one of (Led by special speakers)—
(a) Police action In Korea.
(b) Problem of disarmament.
(c) U.N. accomplishments
through negotiation.
(d) Specialized agencies of the
11:45-1:30—Luncheon, including
light entertainment with an International flavor and a brief introduction to the afternoon session:
"Increasing Public Interest in the
(a) "Labour and the U.N." Directed by labour leaders, etc.
(b) "Gathering and Disseminating Information about the
U.N." Directed by Mr. Rose
(c) "U.N. and Community Organizations". Directed by Mr.
Milton Owen, Q.C., Immediate pant president, Vancouver Klwanls Club;
(d) "U.N. and Schools." "U.N.
and Adult Education." Directed by Dr. A. R. Lord,
former principal ot Vancouver Normal School;
Conference Fee: $4.00, covering
luncheon and full conference privileges.
(Continued from Page 1)
UNDEMOCRATIC iTIh-  National   Federation of Can c   word.  Il  is In In- womb-red how Mo
saic!   Crier,   "Censorship   o!    any   dian     I'ni'-erMty    Students)"    The : editors   of   llie.se   papers   can   work
newspaper has no phi'-e in a deiuo-   Varsity stated its own polb-y: "The   under   such   seven-   limitations.
it;-tic  society;   it   i;   immeasurably   Varsity, us  does   any   other   news-       I'robing   for   an   ansvTer   to   the
more   lepi-ehmisihle   in   a   univers-' pap.-i     in    a    democratic    society,   situation,   the   tjueen's   newspaper
ity." i strongly  condemns   this   unhealthy; continued,   "The   main   reason   for
Crier ;-iid that a university must   state." j the imposition of censorship is that
he,    not    an    iiistitdtion    for    th<>: DENIES  CENSORSHIP , Ihe authorities  lack  confidence   in
teaching; of teclnihi'.ies, but a coin-'     |{,.furring   to   the   conference   in i ,1h' «""(1 .HulKnient of students."
inuuiiy lor the interchange of ideas.1 .\|„„t,',.;,i,  the  Varsity said:   •'How-!     '"   Hosing,   the   .lourual   stated
a   community   not  of  teachers   and ; „.,,,.     lll(.lT    .,,.p    ol'|„.|-    cases    in j "while there yet remains some free
learners   primarily,   but of  seekers ! whi,.'u    th(,   ,)(1|tm.   denied   censor-| l,n'SH   in   ('11IUI<la   Wt'   lnust   ''egiird
alter greater knowledge. shi|)   Thri,. ri.usl)„lllK wa8 that uv"1)' i»l'-ingnient upon liberty as a
"The  university  can  and  should', „,,,   „,,,„,,.   W,IH   ,wrt   of   the   uni   ""eat  to ourselves."
plav   a   greater   part,   lu   the   free ( V(,,.silv, it r()U|<l 1U)t imagine when   PRIDE  AND  RESPECT
exchange of  ide; s  within  the  uni-j ,],.,,  ,,,,,„,,•  could  print  other  than      The   Georgian,   a   YMCA   college
versity community and toward thejw|lul  W;1S „-()0,|  £,„. the university.! journal,   spoke  out:   "However,   as
search for truth." This brand of blindness is terrify-i a   mutter  of   principle,   any   news-
OPPOSITION TO PURPOSE [ing . .  ." j paperinun  who takes pride  in and
•'Authoritarian control of the es- |j(. Cai-abm voiced its opinion' resI)e('ts llis profession even
pr-ssion of idea- within a uni ,,,.,', whlMI ,.,.„ ,,„•,',,ip and restrlc- ' t»"»Rb •• •* pursued on a Part time
unhersily   is  thus   in   clear  oppose   ,i(„,s  „„  ,,„,  ,-1Tedoui ,„•  the  press   ■■»*•*   m,lst-   Inevitably   be   opposed
Hon  to   very purpose for which '.„.,.  (|iscussed,   il   must  be   realized   '"  <ensorship  in  any  form   regard-
the   university   exists,"   (iivir   said. ',,,.,,    ,|iere   \H   ;l    |)asi,.   difference   1,,HS  ot'   tl,e   l),lli,v   ,,f  tll°   motives
The (la/.elte.  I'niversity of  WcsM ,„." w„,.n  |.-n.ncl,'('anadiail and Aug-   wlli'h   insl,i'',>  U-   U>  a!l'   M*  h,)y<
New Library
Wing Forseen
Perhaps few ol today's students realize that UBC has had
its martyrs in the cause ol
hi;.;her learning. (No, we don't
mean the veterans ol Ihe Great
I'ack in tin- Ii i -t i iric days oi tiie
I'airview llut> ill the very early
I' I I. era McCiU (' dle-ie was about
to take i In- ii!iiT.:e ,i ml In-come I he
i 'niverMt >   of  11■-■ t i- Ii  l 'olumbia.
Il seemed |,| the power-; lhal
Miiio-Miim-v should be done about a
library a nil accor lili'My a bu\ 'p.:.1.
c-'tn in i ■ - ion   hi'ii!   11,   l-!u rope   in   ill-
rn no-1 ol I 'i | | a ml lound ' hem-
■■e! \ e , Mia i ued in i e-rin -iny on l he
e\     ,,:'  \\   ~>\".   I     The  ; ;r,t   martyr-;.!
Tii"    11' i ■•.  a--;    I'Vc'in u.illy    mil    on'
h'M   III.II!',   ol'   !a'     hook-;   didn't,     lieu
c.er 'O   a|       b   I   .|e      ,   olie,   ' i,,'|      did
'..'■■    ' o   'he   mo;    -in i \ ."■ • it >    ' :: ro-' u-:-,
! '•!'     ,  ! ■'  .   ' a1      ! no-"     >ii I'll       ! o      he
In ■:     .'    ii    • • i ■     " . e'Hl,    i e,u.,ie., ■!
I'   I',.      IVl'.     :1   e.     ,,!      I'-,'     Cell."a!      II,,
ein   Ontario,   ('
luilioual   exeen- ; |().(emadiaii    students,    which    ex
live   paper,   also   lashed   out   at   the' tends    into   Mieir   respective   publi-
obvious  restrictions on  Ifeedoin ol
the   press   of   some   university   pi
la-   Carabin   did   not   condone   a
'he     (lazett.
rill bless    censorship,    but    advised;
that   the   basic   principles   of   good
I'iste and  propriety are those that
must  absolutely  be  adhered  to.
now. YVe woiinl like' to think, as
students and journalists, that we
are adult and capable enough to
formulate editorial policy on the
liiisis of mature consideration, not
i coercion or compulsion."
apipewim a/
at its
that "there is a censorship of the
future tense" existing in Canadian
laiiwrsily   new oinpi-rs.   "If   the   ed
it..-.-;   of  a   colh'L-e   newspaper   print lillt    a    •"''M   ,hal    overseers    of
matter   which   is   true   but    cnibar niaterial   for   publication  outside  of
ra-sim.',    lo    the    administration    oi •'   h'M»'t''s  staff are   .ml   neci-ssarih
stialenl    uoverntiienl.   will   the   edi evil   threads   through   the   editorial
tors   not    be   expelled,   or   fail   theit '»     • •<'    t'uiahill.     Krench    Klllguage
eolle. iiV"    I'xa'ii;,    or    be    removed liublicatiolis  are   what   they  are.   in-
from    their    re.peclive    position-'.'' di'';'les   he   Carabin.   and   they   ap
asked     Ca/elle. I1'""'   salid'ied.
UNANIMOUS 'l'1"'    reason    for    l.iis    is   simply
Tin-   Ca/e||e' Holed    that    al    th, Maiaiio;      in     cliurch,     home     and
recent    CU'   confereiiee    iu    Mmi' -<'h"ol   M'om   cirlv   life   ...   it   is   a
real    there    v. a -.    not    one    i|e|,-av I radit ion.   ai cording   to   l,e   Carabin.
from   tbe tui-ntv odd  nii-iubc-  new. The   (.liieen'-   .lourual   called   "th--
pipers     uhi    uouid    consider    | hi . d i-<> Insures   made   by   l he   ilolega te ;
-,,.|,-,,rshiti"  a-,  c, iiM.t-diip. ;l^   l!"'.'-'   ''"•"'   ll»   :-l"';i'i   "I"'   !,.v   '»'<''
"lint."    -aid    The    Ca/elle.    "il    <■ v-rr"      -hockin:-,      and     (list ressin-i.
our   slroti-.'   belief   ,hat   lliere   i;   md <>vef  one hall'  , l   Ihe  JI   papers   rep
. e.-a-ui ed   -nffi-r   from   some   degree
of  eoiil ml   from   wil lioti'.'
all -ii       . km ,,, t, . |   i i.e.      ,.f      ||,,. in     i '-it hi   in,    I he    .lourual    said
se    ;,|.i|     Co      a\e    al     'heir    le    |.e, 'I'll.-     Clllilioll-     of    olir     - o i  i e I V      111'
■,'■!'■.■-." lo..'.'! \   in    I i  .   u d   w it h   a u>   re  I ri,
h ■   \ a     il \    e,| ii o; i 11    .a ■■,. .1 en 1 ions    i ■ hurt    ol    I hose    ii n 1 al ed    b>
■I    t  :i ii   i-   . n   i      |.-   ,,.r   \ CCI  o la s.   ami   --ood   taste .   on   | he  p: hit  al
ill.'     ol      I 'lent      e  11   I     IS     Hot      ucllleh
i m1   ml imatel \    a -'V a re   ol   I he   noose
lid   I he  a xe.   a '    I   : he   ;i , r! |. ul:i r  al d
I'Aufii- r»:!2i
Save Wisely TODAY..
Consult any of the following Sun Life Representatives who have had wide experience in budgeting
your income to meet essential insurance needs:
Tuesday, January 20, 1953
Miller Cup
Won By UBC
Puil,  Newton  Star;
Birds  Win  Easily
Romping to an easy 19-0 victory over Rowing Club on Saturday afternoon before the
season's largest crowd Varsity's
fabulous ruggering Thunderbirds assured themselves of the
Miller Cup, emblematic of city
rugby supremacy.
After the first few minutes of
play it was evident that it win
not a question of who would win
but of bow many points Birds
could pile up before final time.
Absolute superiority In every department made Varsity's twelfth
win of the season a very convincing
A la rue share of good luck attended llirds win. Saturday was
clearly a day on which they could
do np wrong. Over head, under
arm passes thrown blindly at the
last minute Invariably found a man.
On one occasion left winger John
Newton, rinding his way blocked,
heaved a wild pass to the other
side of the field which, by some
miracle, found right winger (ieorge
Pull, who, gathering it up, dashed
1C yards for a try.
Again, after a kick off, nearly
every member of the Birds handled
the ball In an attack that resultel
In Puil scoring although no Rower
had even touched the ball.
Winger Newton and Pull shared
between them all but three of the
points scored by Birds. Puil, showing bis deceptively tricky running
at it's very best, collared a hat
trick while Newton garnered th.-;
other two. i
Yet by no means all the glory !
went to these two. The entire three
quarter line was on top form and
centre men Gerry Main and Ross j
Wright performed brilliantly. Fly j
half Bill Whyte, too. must be men-1
tloned on the outstanding list aloni? I
with scrum half Danny Oliver. |
Of the forwarders Frank (.lower
was the best of a very solid and
capable pack.
In fact the only Bird suffering
1'i-oni an off day was kicker Boh
Morpord who uii.ssed three conversions and n penalty. Had Mor-
ford been on his usual form the
score would have climbed into the
Injuries to stocky little fullback
Don Spence and Danny Oliver saw
Birds finishing the game with Hi
Hinke Resigns
AAamook Post
Marge Hinke. elected president i
of Mfiinooks last October, has been
forced to hand in her resignation, j
reported Joan Mclvor. secretary;
of the club. Pressure of academic \
activity was the reason for the|
resignation. i
A new president will be elected
at ,i meeting in the Brock Double |
Committee Room. Miss Mclvor has
requested -a full turnout of all paid
up members as well as anyone interested In any of the club activities. Ma monks Is presently in
charge of campus posters and
notice hoards, pep meets, car parades, dnnn majorettes and the
Varsitv   Land.
Birds Lose
Both Games
UBC Scares Whitworth
In  Thrilling  Battle
The biggest outburst of campus spirit since Birds won their
second football game in 1951 highlighted a weekend of basketball during which Jack Pomfret's Thunderbirds dropped two
Evergreen Conference games to Eastern Washington and
After a nervous Bird s(|iiad blew
Friday's game to the Savages from
Eastern Washington tiil-11, UBC it-
1 licials expected fans to stay away
iu  droves  fi'oin   Saturday's  contest
with   the   powerful   Whitworth   Pirates.
I Iff.' students showed their faith
in Pomfiet's Club by turning up,
2500 strong,' to go crazy over the
lighting Birds In the bent game
seen on the campus In several
years. Whltworth, 20-point favorites before the game, were never
able to shake loose from the
tenacious Thunderbird teifm and
the final verdict could have gone
either way.
Tnunderblrds, disgusted w i t ,i
themselves over their showing Friday night, came out and took the
over-confident Whitworth team by
•When  the  first  quarter  was  over
Birds found themselves loading 111-
j     UBC likely would have had the!;-
! first   Evergreen   win   if  John   McLeod   could   have   been   shooting
\ with  his  usual accuracy. Although
; lie  made  up for it  with  a biiliapt
! defensive display,  McLeod had his
worst offensive evening in a long
time .und   was   the  difference   between  victory  and  defeat  for  the
1 lighting Birds.
! The less said about Friday's
j game the better. Thunderbirds
were obviously fighting their own
I nervousness in their opening Evergreen Conference .game of the sea-
J son. After u horrible first quarter
I and an almost us bad second 10
j minutes   UBC  trailed  39-12.
j When they settled down in the
! last half they played good ball and
I outscored   the   smoothly   efficient
from the opening  whistle. | Ka*tern Washington team but they
would have needed George Mlkan,
Bob Houbregs and half the Globetrotters to make up that first half
The    touted
Free Shots — Birds could teach
—•Photo   by   Mux   Lovely
SWING YOUR PARTNER! UBC's Gary Taylor and Eastern Washington's Norm Hill take
time out from Friday's game for a little do-se-doh in a hoop square dance. Ernie Nyhaug
waits impatiently on the right, waiting for a chanec to cut in.
Varsity's two soccer squads'
missed winning games over the
weekend only because of the
liquid sunshine which forced
cancellation of both contests.
Varsity were leading their
game 3-1 at half-time, when
the ref took off his diving suit,
spat out a frog and called it no
contest. j
Chiefs were also leading 1-0 i
over Sons of Norway at the
half when they packed up their
hip boots and went home after
the ref called the game because
his rowboat got stuck on a
There will be a re-organizational meeting for the Redskins
Cut Km Out, Bring Fin In
UBC fans can still get George Puil into the top ten in
the Vancouver Province's contest for the Athlete of the
Puil needs several hundred voles to boost him into
the magic ten from his spot in Ibth position. All students
have- lo do is to clip the ballots from the sports page of the
Province and bring them to the AMS office.
Wily Willy St. John, AMS PRO, will do the rest, even
if it is slightly illegal. You bring in the ballots and Bill
wili do the rest.
If all UBC students get behind Gorgeous George, we
c:m make him a contender before Thursday's contest deadline.
Oarsmen Wanted
By UBC Rowers
Whitworth squad. I whitworth at least one aspect of
featuring a 0' 11" centre and a 3' j the Kame: u.ee shooting . . . Pirates
lu" Tot ward, showed their class by j (.ouk, only managG an awflll 17 for
pulling ahead 30-2.". at the half. I )4 average . . . Birds sank 20 out
Many of the crowd seemed ti j 0,- ;.«, wnk.h is ju8t a|)out as good
sense that this was it for the Birds. • ,ls tlley g0 th,.ee Thunderbirds
They settled back to watch Pi-1 were bounced on fouls in Satur-
nates run uwny nnd hide from Pom- j day's game, Bob Bone, Ernie Ny-
fret's smaller team. j haug and Bu„ Hudeon . . . Nyhaug
Birds responded hy c\ockI\g Pi-1 learned how to handle the massive
rates into the floor and scoring | Stewart when Ernie's alma mam-
enough points to stay within strlk-j my, Ouke of Connaught, played tbe
ing range. Whitworth still found; California high school All-Stars
UBC's tight defence a problem at two years ago . . . Stewart played
the end of the third quarter as pivot for the All-Stars at the time
they  led  11"". .and,  like Saturday, looked imprei-
The lanky Pirates from Spokane's|ve in the warm-up but folded
opened up the largest margin of j when the game started . . . the
the   game,   4S-:i!t   midway   thnyigli! *■<>' scraping frosh has been out of
school playing for a year with Fibber McGee ana Molly, an AAU
squad in fast company around Los
Angeles . . . Whitworth showed
the crowd a miniature O'Brien act
with Roy and Ray Beach, a pair of
shifty, dairk-haired twins . ,. . Pirate couch Jim McGregor must
rate as the Frank Leahy of the
Evergreen circuit ... he moaned
"This is the worst team I've ever
had' ... it so, a certain UBC
coach would be glad to relieve
him of some of the players off his
"worst" squad . . . 7-ft. freshmen
don't grow on trees, only on schol-
■the  last  ten  minutes  before   liird:
stalled  to  roll.   With   the  score  :>t
lit-II,   John   McLeod   threw   in   his
lone basket of the game. Five more
unanswered points and I'BC wa:
within three points and the hit-.';
crowd was methodically laisiii:.
the   root.
.'ex;.    Monday,   the    1 !!('
rugger squad in the stadium at  will start traiiiiiiu for the hi
12:30 on Friday.   You haven't  '"«  ,lassil   of  tll(
This is, of course.
LVK'IJ     IS     It !•:<.) I'l It KH.     Anyone
Crew ' weii;|iin-4- less  than   1 _ >  lbs. should
;  row-1 l rv oat for cox-'wain.
Toronto -■ ii'l'l' - - 'I wo I ni-
vcrsity of Toronto students, Viiv-.o
Itatllbusch. KMernal Affairs Coin
ini-sjoii Chain".in at Toronto, and
Scott Suinous, NI-Vl'S Conunittei
t liairmau, ha \ e been appointed !>.-.
Ihe National Kxecutive tu represent I lie student - of (':i mid-1 on l lo-
Administrative Committee of the
Wield    I'niversity   Service.
This commit lee, which meet -
(■Very ot 111 r Week ill Toroiro,
I rum-act.- t he day-to -da \ hiisini s-
o| WI'S between each Annual A ■
s i • n 11 • I y.
¥ if if
City of III! iu a plan- to erect
Mlllliner collate- 'ii tilt outskirts
lo accommodate out of town si u
dent -   i i-it tim   i he   nat innal   en pit 11
This -imm'-l ion v a- put toi w a < d
b\      l,e:     Wor-hip     .Mayor    Whillon
o;     I >l I a W a     a I     a     I e    cut     1) I, ■, ■! ; 11 .;     o!
played for a month, you lazy
Injuns, so come out from under
those exam marks and be
*        *        *
Also helping out with the
coaching will be Bill Stewart,
an American hurdler. Thursday night at 7:30 there will be
a workout with some ol the
downtown track clubs in the
fieldhouse. To gain entrance
to the fieldhouse, come in by
the door at the north end of
the stadium.
There will be a meeting lotah those interested in I rack on
Thursday a! VJ..'M) in room 1M3
in the War Memorial gym. Bill
Parnell will be helphu; Bob Osborne with some of the respon-
coaching   the   track
Pacific Coast,
ic iutercolb-.'i-
ate Sprint Clrunpioiisliips at Newport   lleach.   California  on   May   '2'.',.
Last year the "dark horse''
Tliutiderbirds -cored a sensational upset by beatinn Crews fiom
CSC. Oregon Stale and UCLA. It
is expected that there will be at
least seven major American uni
\eisilies    competing    this    year.
These will probably include ('ali-
iornia, \\ ashinv ton. * >n -/on State.
CCI.A. Stanford. CSC. end Wi -co-
•- ill. Heal illi; ! he ,e fa moil - c|,.\\ -
will not be easy, so i r>-w i a pta it!
11 |e|i Sn: il h ha- d> ehb-d I a -.1 , p
the training proaraiu on>
ever  this   year.
frank Uead. |'|;C eoaol
rector of the Vniaiii ver
I 'lub. lias -tat ed that if il is po.s ■
lb|e lie w ill lake I .I.V. en w !
New port a loii'.; wit h t lo- Vnrsi' '■
I le i- a l-o hopitia, I hal ' he ivnr.i
dit ionium of I he old  \" I It' ci- III mat
Training; will- be dope indoor:
until weather permits daily row
in:.- (Ill Ihe weekends, bar-e practices will he In Id at the Vancouver   llovia";  Club.   Here,  under  t!i«
".ilhlatlcc   of   I'Vailk   Uead,   beuil.lle:'.-
will In -.in lo "et t he fetdin.y; of ,'ii
car in I hi ir hands a ml v. ill be^iu
to   develop    the    perfect    style    that
I After trading free -dints. Birds
vened   things   up   at   ,".11-50   when
J Brian Upson swished in « one-
bander from l'.'i feet out. Hurriedly
i allin.u- a time-out, Whitworth
.setted down  tor a minute.
j     Two baskets and a free shot put I "''ships.
Whitworth ahead again and  flip's; DAn
lone  basket  was  too late  with   too   GOOD AND BAD
'little before the final buzzer went.1     ri!l'  " ■'■   McLeod   10,   Bone  !i,
I Incidentally   2-VHi   tans   went   home |/:lll;irk,)- l'l,S(»» «■ Ny""US '••  Hud-
I liap|iy,   knowing   Oicy   had   a   ball
I (lull who, while they won't beat
every tea min the conference, will
keap them all worried.
ci i OK    To
;   l-'I!l!i.\,i .
niL-.ht    lite   to
Ihian Upson was a standout foi
llirds. seorius IT points and mas
ter niindinn the CISC attack. Danny
/'aiharko, playiui; with a badlv
twisted ankle, and Hobby Hone
also shone for I'omlret's crew
Krnie Xyhauy; did a terrific job
of holding Stewart, the visitor's
il' 11" product of a berserk thyroid L-laiid. to four points. Muz;
Hudson and Herb forward laved
their   lie-it   .".allies id' the  season.
' son   1,   (i.   Mcl.eod   2.   Forward   IS,
I aylor ■!.  Canter 2.  Seymour. —   II.
!   lastlrn Washington — Ed-
[wards  11.  Wright  fi, Grahlman  10,
j Ko.'fler ii.  Miiuiich  20, Hancock  (i,
j Ihios.  Kill 2, Hodge 1. Kller 2, Kills   2.   —  (ilj.
Ulic'— McLeod T, Hone 7, Zaharko S, Upson 17, Nyhaug -I, Hud-
sou th (!. McLeod, forward :',, aylor,
Carter.   Seymour.  —.12.
WillTWOUTIl — Ilyntz r», Do-
herty CI. Lon.n 2, Bohauuon a.
Stewart I, Lavalley '■',. Uoy lleach
V Kay lleach I. Eikeruiau I!, Jordan  S.  --- .",.",. •
ami   til
Itow i!i ■.
siljility   ot
Co     local
( 'l illl llli t tee.
It   wa-   not    I
lllotc    - I 11 (I c 11 I    I
Mich time a-- proper
aeeoln inoda I ion coil Id
Tin- in.Cor I'lirlhe:
-1 ud-ail \ I it ■ ir • lo it.
w ere ot -lea i mi ii i
w a f.-.i in     sp,., ia I     hin
I'oiirist   and   Coniention
slicll    will   be   completed    ai   'hat
w il!    he    -ibe    to    I raill    ! Ill'ee    eii-,'
-dtipiilaiieoiisly.    So    fa r    Nil! '    I
never  1" id   more   1 hail   I w  ■,  ci. lit ■
la-lore   training  -tar's   uV\     \|
day.     t he    crew      w ill     lei rnh      in
"-.iralile   to   pro-   oarsmen.    A    llleeliiui    will    he    In-l
to  (lit a wa   until   this    K'-iday   noon   in    Art ■   lu I.   f,
lllil     -llitable    all    those    inter,,..| ,,,|    j;,    , ,, u j,, L.     |,
\'a rsit y.   Mmiir   of  ra ci a ■   -a ■,.,• ,   |
let ion   w ill   be   .- Iiown  a ml   t rip.-.   !i
I h is      spriiu       ,v ill      be      dr-   i..-e.
I'n;i'   Il      IJeall     r||i  (ijli.ra In--' i n m   .
i iiil   llo\ ii r-   to   1 I >    intl     lie     I :a -    .
iia:   '.i i  I ;\ ci ,i; i: \; !    w ' i    ;' o
nan idi it
ted tlia
i i I: i I i 11 '.
■       I .      I
4 Delicious Flavours


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