UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 27, 1953

Item Metadata

Download

Media
ubysseynews-1.0124898.pdf
Metadata
JSON: ubysseynews-1.0124898.json
JSON-LD: ubysseynews-1.0124898-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): ubysseynews-1.0124898-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: ubysseynews-1.0124898-rdf.json
Turtle: ubysseynews-1.0124898-turtle.txt
N-Triples: ubysseynews-1.0124898-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: ubysseynews-1.0124898-source.json
Full Text
ubysseynews-1.0124898-fulltext.txt
Citation
ubysseynews-1.0124898.ris

Full Text

 THE UBYSSEY
VOULMEXXXV
Pro-Con
Deplores
Uproars
"Thursday's Mock Parliament was spoiled by the child*
iih behavior of some of the
. members."
This was the opinion of John
Fraser, leader of the Progressive Conservative government.
He further stated that "If the
Mock Parliament exists only
for people who want to talk
Just to hear themselves talk, it
no longer has any useful function on the campus." »
Continuous uproar which was
evident at the Mock Parliament
Thursday noon caused PC president Fraser to make the foregoing
statement.
TOAY QOVMNMINT
Meeting, with the Conservatives
making up the government and
Social Credit forming the. official
oppostlon, started in the usual
way, but later disintegrated into
aa "unorganised rabble."
Bill before the Parliament was to
take control of radio out of the
CBC and put it in the hands or an
Impartial committee made up of
five members, two from the gov
eminent, two from private radio
and an impartial chairman, acceptable to both grbtips.
FlNfL RltULT
Pinal result of the debate was
that the >1U was defeated by a
Tote of 26 to 19. Prior to the* vote.
the, Social Credit opposition had
indicated that they would support
•tV bill, but walked otft of the
ltolise'before the vote was taken.
leaving the government a decided
miMrl^y tnftfttor of the bill.
.Stands tiken on the bill were:
Government, Private Radio should
be able to compete freely with the
CBO oft a network basis, because
the private stations had a larger
listening tttfllfno.
•OCRlOiOLAD   .
Socreds were glad to see the
government catering to the wants
of the people and for that reason
would support the bill with an
amendment to the effect that all
points dealing with policy would
be elearod by the House.
OOF member, Pat Thomas, stated
that the bill was not a fundamental
policy question, It was a reactionary bill. For this reason he stated
he was against the motion.
Highland Dancing
Featured At Noon
Dance Club Show
niiumba, samba, tango and Highland dancing will be among numbers performed when Dance Club
presents « noon hour program in
the Auditorium Friday.
Special feature of the dance program will be performance by
members of UBC square dance
club, holders of the Pacific Northwest Grand Championship for the
past three years.
Members of the club will appear
In costume for the event.
Friday evening Dance Club will
feature Juliette and Brick Mend
erson's Orchestra at their formal
dance In Urock Lounge.
Tickets for the "Marine Music"
may be obtained for $2 from the
AMS Office or any Dance Club
executive.
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 27,1953
PRICE Sc; No. 54
—Ubyssey phot6~by Hux Lovely
BEAUTIFUL GIRL shown above being crowned Totem Queen
by Al Goldsmith, Totem Editor, is Joyce Rohrer. After narrowing the field down to three contestants, the judges deliberated
all night before making their choice. Queen Joyce will adorn
the pages of this year's Totem, and, Totem editors believe it will
help increase the sales of next year's Totem.
Negligee, Swim Suit
Capture Mens Eyes
By FLO McNElL
, Featuring 15 beautiful UBC co-eds and a variety of wolf-
calls from interested male spectators, the WUS annual fashion
show took place in the Brock yesterday at noon.
Sponsored    by    Marty's    Ladles
Collegiates' Life
Under Scrutiny
VLADIMIR KRAJINA
TO SPEAK ON COUP
A former secretary general of
the   Czech   Socialist   Party  will
speak on "Communism  In  Practice" In Arts 100 Friday noon.
Dr. Vladlmar Krajina, who now
teaches botany at UBC, will speak
on the occasion of the fifth anniversary ot the Communist
ooup In Caeehoslovakla.
Highschoolers Here
For Annual Confab
Collegiates will be under scrutiny by delegates from 86
high schools taking part in the Sixth Annual High School
Conference at UBC today and Saturday.
Directed by Artsman Jack Scott *-
and his conference committee 16M
SCHOLARSHIPS NOW
AVAILABLE IN JAPAN
Exchange scholarships are now
available for study in one of
universities In Japan.
Room and Board, tuition fees,
text books, hospital insurance
and $20 a month pocket money
are all provided In these scholarships. Travel expenses are not
covered.
Scholarship le open for one
yea rto any student with second
year standing. Student must return to UBC for one year of
further study.
Applications must be In the
AMS office by March 15.
Players Club
Announces
Title Of Play
Players Club has announced its
uSth annual spring play, Shadow
and Substance," a play by contemporary dramatist Paul Vincent
Carrol and set In modern Ireland,
will begin on St. Patrick's day.
"We think Shadow and Substance contains something for
everyone," Players Club president
Louise DeVick has announced. "A
drama with strong elements ol
satire and humor, It's both good
theatre and a good show. I'm sure
no one who ses it will feel he's
wasted either time or money."
Shadow and Substance will open
on St. Patrick's Day, March 17,
and run for five nights. Students
can buy reserved tickets to any
performance for 5o<- and 2">c; faculty and general public will pay
I LIT) and $1.00
Cast iu difficult role of Canon
Skerrlt Is Gerry Webb. Bridget
housemaid who sees visions 1--
played hy Doris Chilcott. Other
players are Tom Shorthouse, lOve
Grantham, Kve Newltt, Hob Wood-
Wind, John W'hittaker, Don With
row   and   Lily   Llslst'rata.
Geography Club To Show
Work At City Art Gallery
First map display of its type ever shown in Canada will
be exhibited in the Vancouver Art Gallery, March 3 to 22.
Varsity  Geography   Club  Is   now,.-
putting   the   finishing   touches   on
their mammoth display. They expect to have close to loo maps
exhibited.
ORIGINAL   MAPS
Hare original maps of llritish Columbia will highlight the program.
University of Washington is send
ug some topographical projections
of H.C. for the display.
History of map projections front
earliest times to the present, will
he shown hy a series of maps con
structed  by tiie Geography Club.
Dr.   Robinson,  head  of   the   Goo-
graphy    Department,    will    present
an   Illustrated   talk   on   the   habib
of Kskiiuos.
PROJECT   CHAIRMAN
Mildred  Duncan,   I  Arts, is chairman   of   this   Geography   Club   project.  Hay  Uint.oul.   I Arts,  is -hand
ling the publicity.
Sheila Cope is in charge of the
sociological maps; lion Cauetl,
symbols; June Boniface, historical maps; Sally llrowu and Valerie
Girling, coloring; Julie Dehinan,
modern maps; I'hil Connelly, aerial photos. They are all third or
fourth    year      ! ililenl m
Wear, the hour-lung show featured
the latest In fashion from sport
togs to negligees.
LATEST   FASHION
Several of the offerings, including a dress of pink shantung, new
style loungers known as TV .slacks,
filmy dresses of nylon net aud
orlon, as well as the newest in
bathing suits drew appreciative
gasps from an audience of -about
200. Especially appreciative were
the eager males who crowded the
Brock's  balconies.
QUEEN  CROWNED
Stepping down the flower-banked
walk (courtesy of Campus Florists), were campus cutles Peggy
Andreen, Marilyn McLallen, Kathy
Goodl-and, Hetty Hogg, Rose Alden,
Ann Willoiighhy, Marilyn llonsou.
Diane Livingstone, Joyce Rohrer.
Doreen Drown, Liz Loot It, Gwen
Vear, Helen McCurracli, Gail
Dodds,   liarbara   Nelson.
Highlight of the show was the
crowning of lovely Totem Queen
Joyce Rohrer. Chosen from anion;
the campus co-eds, the pert sec
ond year Arts student was crowned
by Totem Kditor Al Goldsmith.
Commentutor for the show was
Helen Donnely and piano accompaniment was provided by Lenore
Shobi'ooke.
Activities Award
Forms  Available
At AMS Office
Mar:-h 5 is closing date for nominations for highest award given
on campus, the honorary activities
awards.
Awards are given for outstanding contributions in the field of
general student activities. IIA A
committee selects several members of student body annually.
To qualify for the award, student
must have made outstanding contributions to A.MS in service und
leadership. Student also must
have been active iu extra-curricular activities at UBC for at least
one year prior to nomination.
Main stipulation. Is that a student cannot he a member of Students' Council at time of nomination.
Korms are available at A.MS office for nominations. Tliree persons must, sign firm to vouch for
nominee's   contributions.
Soviet Movie
To Be Shown
In Auditorium
Filmsoc presents the Communist
propaganda' film, "Postwar Construction in Moscow*' in Its regular Tuesday noon feature in the
auditorium.
Tuesday night feature will be
"The Stratton Story" starring
James Stewart and June Allysoii.
Showings take place at 9.45, 6.15
and 8.30 p.m.
Today, noon, Filmsoc holds a
general meeting In 'FO 102. New
production equipment will be displayed and explained by Mr. Norman Borton of Extension Department.
Annual Banquet tor March 7
wilt be discussed together with
some important constitutional am-
mendments at the meeting.
Barry Asks
For Owners
Barry Baldwin, patient manager
of AMS Lost nnd Found in Brock,
isks the following people to call
at the service between 12:110 and
.'::!»> Monday to Friday in connection with articles turned In.
Harry wants to hear from Kicky
De I.uca. K. Kulquam, Fred lircnl.
Donna Smith. Kd Ashmore. Tom
llanbrook, B. Nelson Joan Gibson,
It. II. Bicknell, Mike'Balden, .1. II.
Morgan, Keith Douglas, Ron Stew-
•art, G. Sattert'leld, Harry White,
Ron Shannon, Russ Robertson,
Fred Bellmont and Geof Goodship.
. Those unable to call at the service should phone ALma 12:!0 o--
12:il during the times mentioned
above.
delegates representing schools all
over B.C., will tour UBC, and eat
In campus hangouts and talk with
both professors and students.
WELCOMING
Dr. N. A. M. MacKensle, unlver-
ity president, and AMS president
Raghblr B-asi will welcome the
delegates In Brock Hall this morning.
Curious high schoolers will hear
talks including: "University Life
—Ivory Halls and Ivory Towers,"
Professor Stanley Reid; "A Uni
verslty Diploma, A Key to What?"
Professor E. D. McPhee; "How
UBC Students Pay their Way?"
Dean W. H. Gage.
FEATURE DISCUSSIONS
Vocational discussions, special
programs from various campus
clubs, banquet und dance Saturday-
night and a tour of Vancouver for
out of town students will be among
the features presented for dele
gates.
Students began arriving Thurs
day night and were met a trains
boats, planes and buses by the conference  committee.
ONLY APPROXIMATE
Committee organizers tell of one
student- who phoned to complain
that nobody met his train. When
told that he had not been expected
to arrive for another hour he re
plied. "That was only an approximate estimate.''
UBC Represented
On National Board
Helen Hall, a student of the I'
of British Columbia has been
chosen to be a member of "Mademoiselle's national college Board.
She Is one of 70n students from col-
competed with applicants from colleges -ill over the country to win
a place on the board, according to
"Mademoiselle.''
Canadian Delegation
To Attend Seminar
Thirty two Canadian students and eight professors will
attend a Major International Seminar to be held this summer
in India, stated Doctor A. J. Coleman, Chairman of World
University Service of Canada *T»v^rk| /"*l ACCBC
Road' Case
To Be Aired
By Davies
"Tobacco Road and Censorship"
will be discussed by Dorothy
Davies, well known director of the
Everyman Theatre production of
"Tobacco Road," on the campus
Monday in Physics 200 at 12:30
p.m.
Active in Vancouver Theatrical
circles, both as an actress and u
director, Miss Davies was recently
charged in connection with tbe
"Tobacco Road" case.
Miss Davies, who volunteered1 to
assume responsibility tor the production, will discuss vurlous aspects of the play.
Court declared the production;
'lewd and filthy" and said that the
majority of the audience went to
see the grosser aspects of the
play.
Flood Relief
Gifts Reach
$1000 Mark
Last night's counting revealed
a total donation of $1.10">.ll made
by the university to the European
Flood Relief. Drive will continue
all next week.
Committee under pressure of
the emergency, asked for group
donations and turned to the campus
clubs. Donations are to date as
follows: I'BC Employees Union,
Local li6, $150; Engineering Undergraduate Society, $153.52; Alma
Mater Society $46.35; Food Services, $45.91; International Students Service $5; Power House $5;
University Radio und Television
Society, $11.45; and Individual contributions,  $687.91.
lu   the   Netherlands   alone   the
flood damage Is very much greater than was caused during the on
tire war.
Donations of any size from individuals or groups will be gladly
received.
Canadian delegation will be
joined by about ten Americans
and fifty Asian delegates. Delegates are also expected from Great
Britain, Continental. Europe. Middle
East, Australia and other Far
Eastern countries, stated Coleman
011 Thursday.
Conference will last, for five
weeks, discussing "The Human Implication of Development Planning"
and will be followed by study
tours of India Pakistan. Burma, Malaya and Indonesia. On tour students will study the Colombo Plan
and the The Point Four Technical
Assistance    Projects."
FORTY THOUSAND
Seminar was made possible by a
forty thousand dollar grant by
Ford Foundation in Now York.
Ford Cii-ant has been authorized on
understanding that travel costs of
Canadian delegates will have to he
raised in this country,
Commemoration Of Czechs Purpose
Of Today's United Nations Speaker
* COMMUNISM In Practice will be topic of Dr. Kraijina
speaking in Arts 100 today at noon. Kraijina will be guest of
United Nations Club and meeting is being held in commemoration of student action against Communist Czech Putsch in 1948.
*r* *r *r
MEANING OF CONSERVATION
will be topic of noon  hour speech
j be topic of discussion at Gym Club
j meeting today noon iu Men's Gym
,210.
*T* *F *V
DANCE CLUB presents a noon
I hour show today in Auditorium,
j Admission will lie ten cents.
*T* *T* *T*
\     GENERAL   PRACTICE   vs,   Specialization will he topic of Dr. L. A.
k-' Patterson  at   noon   today   111   Phys-
Bridge Championship
Slated For Brock Hall
lirhlge  players   In   Brock   lounge
will get. a chance to show nor skill
in   I'BC   lirhlge  Club's  Open   Pair?- Canadian   students   will   have   to
championship   beginning   March   a. pay   for   their   own   travelling   ex-
Kvery male and female I'BC stu- peuses in India during tour and for
dent  is invited to enter in this out- their    accommodation.     Travelling
standing  test of skill.  Entry  tonus expenses   will   be   taised   hy   WUS
■.ind   aH   necessary   Information   are and   will   amount   to   about   thirty-
now   available   at   cashier's   wicket five   thousand   dollars,   it   was   an-
ill   the   A.MS office
liotinced
to be made today by Dr. Kobert
Clarke In Arts "JOH. Clarke will ho
sponsored by Progressive Conservative Club.
?p        if.        if.
OPEN PAIRS BRIDGE championship entry forms aud information are available at cashier's wick
et In  AMS office.  Deadline for till ics 200. Speaker will  he sponsored
entries  will be today.  Friday, 1!7. by  Pre-Med   Cndergrads.
#        #        * |                     *        *        #
ONE DOLLAR per couple pro- ELECTION OF EIC today noon
vldes entry to Kx-Mageers' dance in Pub Offices. All Masthead edit-
in  Magee Auditorium  tonight   from 01s will be present.
^p 9f* *f.
FRENCH   CANADIAN   SINGERS
general meeting and singing practice will be held today at 12:"0 iu
Hut (II. N'ew members are cordially invited to attend.
(Continued on Page 3)
s::io until  12 p.m.
•T*              T*              *&
SEMI-FORMAL   DANCE
entitled
'.Marine   Magic"   is   to   he   1
leld   by
llaiiee      Club     tonight      in
Brock
Lounge  frotii  H   p.m.   to   I   a.m.
DISPLAYS and competitions
will Page 2
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday,  February   27,  1953
THE UBYSSEY    letters to the editor
MEMDEIt CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PM598
Authorized as second class mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.
Student Huhscrlptious $1.20 per year (Included In AMS fees). Mall subscriptions $2.00
per year. Single copies fivo cents.. Published In Vancouver throughout the University
year by the Student Publications Board of the Alma Mate* 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 the University. Letters
to the Editor should not be more than 150 words. The Ubyssey reserves tbe right to
cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication of all letters received.
Offices ln Bnock Hall For Display advertising
Phone ALma 161M Phone ALma 3358
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF  JOE SCHL.1 SIMOlER
Executive Editor, Ed Parker; Keature Editor, Elsie Oorbat; City Editor, Myra Oreon;
News Editor. Ron Sapera; Literary Editor, Unit Elklngton; CUP Editor, Patsy Byrne;
Circulation Manager, Marion Novak; Staff Photographer, Hux Lovely.
8enlor Editor, this Issue  Pete Plneo
Associates: Tom Shortor, -Harvey King; Deskmen: Barry Clare, Ray Loglo, Elsie Oorbat,
Mike Ames; Reporters: Bruce McWIlllams, Marie Adam, Val Garstln.
What's Wrong?
The President of Dalhousie University complained recently that college newspapers are
not what they used to be. He claimed that
most student newspapers are "poor advertisements" for their universities.   ]
Let us say at the outset that we are only
too willing to admit that The Ubyssey falls
within the category of papers criticized by
Dr. Kerr. While we do not believe that a
student newspaper could necessarily adhere
to inhibited standards to make it worthy of an
academic intltution, we are quite aware that
the emulation of the professional press has
probably been carried too far.
HOWEVER, there are definite reasons for
the present situation. First, let us say that
the standard of a university paper cannot be
higher than the general standard of the student tody. Before any of our readers sit
down to write indignant letters, we should
like to present some conclusive proof to that
effect.
(
Most of the schools and faculties on this
campus put out one issue of The Ubyssey a
year. They have, then, a whole year to prepare that one issue, and yet the subscribing
copy is usually hastily scribbled, ill-conceived,
;and more often than not 'granumrtically incorrect. Yet the staff of The Ubyssey goes
'through the rushed process of putting out a
paper three times a week.
Furthermore, the very fact that the paper
,is distributed on academic ground forces it
:into a role of contrast with its setting. This
would account for the usual success of the
■ribald engineering issue.
Plugged Njckle
'    "doing   to   the   coronation?"   asked   the   lovely
young tiling as we met, on the library steps.
"No,"  I  confided, "to  the  washroom."
At thr time, I didn't give Hie matter much
thought, even when my reply brought forth that
pitying look girls reserve for us social lepers.
Lately, however, the Importance of the coronation
has been forcefully brought home to mo.
nnfort.unat.ely, that's Ihe only way I could gel
to the coronation-If It were brought home to me
I wrote a letter to that effect aud have ever oiitro
watched the papers expectantly for the news that
the ceremony was being moved from Westminster
Abbey to St. Marys. Kerrisilalc. The llrilish, how
ovor, seen* determined to have the thing over there.
Their magazines are full of pictures of fine old
coaches inot you, Mr. Laithwaite). llritish hlscuP
tins bear pictures of Her .Majesty Over ,-nieh inappropriate labels as "The Cookie of Distinction."
Even my friend's landlady Is sporting a new $;i.!i!i
cotton print ''designed to blend with the Westminster Abbey decor."
l-'rotn the reports of die travel agencies, I'm going
to have Canada all lo myself this summer.
Cor tlio-ie who are having troubles similar to mine
here are a few simple suggestions.
HOW TO GET THERE
Apply for a scientific research fellowship. Anyone can get. some money litis way. Tell them yon
are doing a paper on the effect of oxidization on
the crown jewels.
Alternatively, merely I'ltKTKM) lo go, thou gel
a Job 111 some place like Aklavlk, where you're least
likely in meet any friends and will have lots of
lime to study upon your CORONATION I'ltOCIv
LUU-: and I'CKUS PEERLESS PEERS, so you'll
be able to tall; fluently on the subject. My uncle
tried that around the time of tin- hut coronation,
and pulled il off antil someone asked him how In-
liked the Strand. He replied that it was loo laic
in Ihe year for swimming and thai was the end
of   III AT.
ON  THE  TRIP
No mailer, as the l-'rciu h s,i> "'low yon go,"
whether    In     boat    -e     plane,    inn    will    proh,ili]\     :-,et
Dr.   Kerr,   however,   based   his   findings
specifically on a lowering of standards
recent years."
•in
"Senior teachers, have more than once expressed to me their concern over the deterioration within their memory", he wrote.
We looked into our dusty files and inspected
papers of the last two decades. We found that
our predecessors .were faced with the same
problems that are before us now.! The typefaces were slightly more inhibited, but that
is all.
We would suggest that comparisons with
the past are slightly misleading. Fond memories tend'to distort realities. According to
the grads:
"It seems to us The Ubyssey
Has slipped since the days of yore.
Things ain't what they used to be.
It seems to us The Ubyssey
'    Has lost in you and me.
And kids stare where men stood before.
It seems to us the Ubyssey
Is rotten to the core."
And  editors  of The  Ubyssey  since  the
paper's inception had to defend themselves
thus:
"It seems to us the senile Grad
Lives in the shadow of the past.
The Ubyssey is not so bad.
It seems to us the senile Grad
Dwells on the times that he has had;
But b'lieve me, pal, they weren't so fast.
It seems to us the senile Grad
Lives in the shadows of the past."
Choifmpn |xp|ains
Editor, th* Wyssey;    '■■'■'-•
Dear Sir:
I would like to tuko this opportunity to clear up some confusion ln the organization of Dr.
Endicott's meeting. As ! was to
chair the meeting, arrangements
were made with the Vancouver
Peace Council for me to meet Dr.
Endicott and bring him to the
meeting. Arrangements did hot
work out as planned but Endicott
managed to find his way to the
hall Independently.'After waiting
some time for Endicott tp arrive,.
1 went to the hall to apologise for
Endlcott's absence only to find to ,
my amarement that Endicott Was
speaking to a Jam-packed hall.
1 would like to thank Raghblr
Has I and the student from Radsoc
for handling the meeting so capably.
A. McCllHIAN,
3 Arts.
O.K.
with
A Pott!
of the
To the Editor*
"Vou beastly
Dear Sewers:
1 hereby submit for your
humble purveyance, an early seventeenth century lyric, plagiarised by myself and subsequently*
thrust upon you.
CONSTRUCTIVE CRITICISM
or: Pi likes It. but will it plasma?
Do you g'Mpo .ibout football,
Rali ut the teams,
Sit down in old Urock Mall,
And rattle off reams
About   how   you'd   have   wou   It,
You know it all,
And how you'd have done It
Had YOU carried the ball.
Jim
by franck
sick. You must, learn to throw-up with gay abandon.
If you go to many parties, you have no doubt
mastered the art. If not, you should practice in
front of a mirror.
Never entertain your fellow passengers with
such cheap jttentlon-gottetvt as "Now I wonder
who brought that up."
IN LONDON
If you have clawed your way to Hie curb, Mm-
Majesty will pass within reaching distance. Don't.
Also do not, ask for autographs. Engineers should
not kidnap the Queen. She would probably resent
spending Coronation Day In an autocourt.
IN THE ABBEY
Vou can not into Westminster Abbey without an
invitation if you hap-ien to look like Winston
Chnrchill or Ihe Duelled of Kent, or by attending
I lie previous Sunday's service and hiding for tho
rest, of the week under the kneelers.
Sotild you have an Invite, remember, silting room
Is restricted" |(, It; Inches per person. You should
therefore take the precaution of measuring yourself
across the bottom at tho earliest possible date.
It's no good getting all diessed up Iu your scarlet
robes ;iml ermine If you aren't going to fit.
When Hie Archbishop of Canterbury enters, do
not. throw that dead cat. You are thinking of Ihe
l)e:m.
AT THE CASTLE
II' you are invited to the reception afterwards,
choose your remarks to Her Majesty judiciously.
Ho not ask whether site I.h all worn out. or whether
she thinks she will enjoy being Queen, Do not tell
her that she has taken on a big Job for such a
little girl. She has probably heard the saute sentiment expressed more tactfully by others.
Above all, do not. forget to bow or courtsey. Men
how, women courtsey. Men in kllta may courtsey,
and women meeting (lie Queen in slacks may bow.
The courtsey is performed like a one-leg split. It is
easier lo get down than up. so take It easy.
If you get stuck, duck-walk out as gracefully as
Possible ami with a minimum of commotion.
Hy ob^t-nlim tht'ciL' few simple rules yon, too.
mui  h-' a crowning success at  the coronation,
TYpirVo: ESSAYS. ~TUESIS,
Notes, exportry nnd -promptly
typed. Moderate rotas. We use
Campbells' book ot rules, Tilakey
and Cook's, and Essay Specifications by tho Dcpt. of Applied Sil
ence. Serving students since ISM'!.
Mrs. A. O. Hobluson, 4180 W 11th
Avenue. AL. 0015R. (G6i
TYPING: ESSAYS, TIIESIP
manuscripts, mimeographing. El
oiso Street, No. 7 Dalhousie Apts.
University Dlvd. AL. 0Ji5r.Il. (Ui!)
EltENCII WEAK'.' COACHING IN
grammar and conversation by
former l'HC lecturer. Past sue
cesses with students. Reasonable
rates. University area. Phone I
Mrs. LeCall. AL. 09SIL. (53)
CHEMISTRY COACHING HY
honors graduate, experienced Iu
teaching. Arthur Lletze, 4">!ir> VV.
titli Ave. AL.  1547. (51)
LOST ON CAMPUS. ANTIQUE
sliver bracelet; roses carved;
corul  insets.  Reward.
AUSTIN SEDAN. '10, LICENCE
'.Th iu A (condition. See and
drive It und you'll buy it, $360.
Rare German books on art. scl
once, psychology, etc. foreign
stumps and covers Canada mint
sheet.  Party  leaving.  IIA.  :!2!>l.
(57)
I    RED   LOOSELEAK   LOST   IN
Geogmphy 100, on Wednesday, IS,
• Return   lo  Lost and   Pound.
RIDE     WANTED POR     spin's
Monday   to   Prldny from   vicinity
of lllenheltn and list. Phone
Nancy, KE. OiilKL.
ATTENTION. ALL TYPING OP
all kinds: Notes, essays, form
papers, thesis, etc., done neatly
and promptly al. reasonable rates
by legal stenographer. Phone
Miss Edrls Whatley at CKdar
;l!»7l, after li p.m. (5S»
I YEAR ODD RCA CAR RADIO.
Speaker unit fits In dash of any
model, .lust cheeked. Cheap n'
$:'.5. Phone CE. K72S. ir.ti
HICKORY SKIS. 111". CAIILI-,
harness, steel edges, poles, $ I.'.
KK. 5U07L. (.".lit
CAR RADIO POR SALE. PRIC
ed to sell. Phone Steve, KE, 207:'..
(.".71
10 L I, A II ESS, S I \(i I \ (I
teacher. Italian llel Canto method,
repertoire Trench, Italian, (iet->
man. Pupils now being accepted.
Cor appointment. phone KE.
tiL'liUL. iii-ji
MARY'S OLD UO-CART LOST
from In front of side door of
library, Tuesday noon. Please
call   AMS office.
so    you re    crawlin
spirit,
You're right on Hut bit,
You're not team, but you cheer It,
If no win; take a fit.
Well, here's your chance, Duster,
To help Alma Mammy,
Oct all frlcnd-i you can muster,
Clara,   Joe,   Jim   and   Sammy
And crawl down  to  the building
1   across  from  the  Cnf,
Might miss a lecture? Hud, don't
make   us   laugh,
only  ten  minutes,   fifteen
at   the   worst,
the     lecture,    say     klddo,
would  It be the first?
English  Lecturer
To Give Speech
PiuMi-nif of ntyle and communication in scientific literature will
be discussed by Dr. E. C. Dolman
next Monday, noon in Arts 100.
This speech will be another In
the English Department's series
of noon talks.
Tak'
Aud
Look
foi
the
here's  n  good  chance
us,  athletes  or  not,
To help   VRV tuke for once
top   spot.
So   go   down   to   the   Armouries
;  give 'em  your gore,
Let's show them back east UDC
can still score.
Ilecnuse of my almost rube-
lieviblo modesty, I hog you to
Identify me only as A. N. My
true Ideally will be just, between
you and me and the doorknob.
A.   NONNIMOUSE.
XSL
AND GO PLACIS!
Stewardesses in American
Airlines number over '§00
and are based in 15 cities,
including New York, Los
Angeles, Dallas, and San
Francisco. Our airline, with
over 15,000 employees and
the most modern planes in
the world, is the largest in
America.
Requirements: Single 21-27;
vision   20/50   min.   uncorrected; education, prefer university training or minimum,
junior matriculation.
Salary: Upon completion ol
one month TRAINING Al
COMPANY   EXPENSE,
S222 per month with auto-
ma tic increases to $312.
Contact Major McLean, Director of Personnel Services,
for an appointment
Interviews will bo conducted Thursday, March 5,
9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
AMERICAN AIRLINES'"
AMIRICAS   HADING   AIRtlNI
D0US
WRIGHT
W. R0CKB0TT0M JONES (Geology '54)
SQyS: "/l small deposit laid down regularly
eventually becomes a solid foundation."
The same thing happens to your extra bucks
s . . deposited regularly
at
10 MIWO* IMMMK
Fflfill
Bank of Montreal
Your Bunk on the Campus , . .
ln the Auditorium Building
MERLE C. IvIRBY,
Manager.
WORKING   WITH   CANADIANS   IN   EVERY   WAIK   OP   MFF.    SIM CI Friday, February 27, 1953
THE    UBYSSEY
Fait 3
Pulp, Paper
Good Summer Bet
High pay does not attract students seeking employment
this year as much as does the chance of obtaining a steady job.
 — <$'    This Is the opinion or L. S. Mc-
Aggie Show
Will Feature
il  f 1 ■... V<
Students will have a chance to
taste barbecue of "educated beef
when Aggie Undergraduate Society
holds Its Field Day Saturday.
Barbecue, prepared from one of
the Aggie's own coVs, will be
served to the first 200 visitors attending the Aggie Show.   .
Designed to acquaint students
aud outsiders with campus agricultural activity the Field Day. will
feature displays ranging from banana and date bearing trees to a
thesis In mink breeding.
Cows will be seen eating vitaminized sawdust and research projects on anmal husbandry experiments, greenhouses, livestock and
farm machinery will also be displayed.
Aggie students will guide visitors to the show which oneris for Inspection at noon. Admission is free.
(Jill, personnel manager for Pacific Mills. Mr. McGill and Mr. D.
It. Robson, member of Pacific
Mills' Vancouver employment office, are at present interviewing
students for summer jobs in their
pulp and paper mill.
Two employment officers were
scheduling interviews yesterduy,
and will be today, in the personnel
office on the campus.
Pacific Mills will hire sixty students this summer for their Ocean
Falls plants. Dormitories will be
supplied for the hired students.
Facilities for batching will aso be
supplied.
Employment officers estimate
that a student would earn from
*1100 to $1323 ln the four and one-
half months lie would be employed
at Ocean Fulls.
Officials feel that there are good
prospects for summer employment
in the pulp and paper business.
Campus Personnel Office has
posted visits of many other groups
offering summer employment. Nn
tlonal Employment Set-vice has submitted a pamphlet several pages
long listing Jo* opportunities for
the coming summer months.
t
TWEEN  CLASSES
(Continued from Page 1)
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE Organza
tion regular weekly meeting today
at, 12:30 in Physics 300. All are
welcome.
*r V V
CAMERA CLUB regular meeting
will be held today" noon ln Library.
A discussion or "Color Filters"
and different types of photographic papers will highlight the meeting.
DOUKHOBOR CHOIR from
Grand Forks will be presented iry
AUS on March 4, at noou in auditorium.
*p       *p       *v
INDIA STUDENTS Association
elected new officers at Its general
meeting held on Thursday, February 26. New president will be
Naianjans Gill and secretary-treasurer will be Bhag S. Dhallwal.
Parker   Exhibits  Talent;
Combines Skill,  Overtones
BY PAT CARNEY
Jazzsoc members were given one of the best treats of this
year in the Club 15 musical session on Wednesday.
To an uudlence whose eyes and'*-—-
cars are usually glued to that cer
Conducts Spe$cps
Students   whose   simplest   public   talks   degenerate   Into
shuffling mumbles will be interested in the public speaking
class now being conducted by the Parliamentary Fotaim:  '
Formed early last fall, the speak
Ing class at present consists of
about 20 members, but new students are always welcome) states
Forum vice-president Peter Hen*--
lowe, who directs the speaking
group.
Members participating ln the
weekly speaking classes are required    to    prepare    five    minute \
addresses    for    delivery
before
other class members. Art of Impromptu speaking, also Is •cultivated
at the meetings.""
Ampng* special events conducted
by the Forum speaking class are
mock public meeting,' debate and
period devoted to reading aloud.
Meetings are held noon hours
every Monday in Arts 201.
IT IS EASY to see why Joyce
Rohrer was selected for Totem
Queen. Joyce definitely has the
qualifications for the position.
Its a bathing suit she's wearing.
 Ubyssey photo by Hux Lovely
; DIANE    LIVINGSTONE    is
shown wearing one of the cremations which were paraded at
! Thursday's WUS Fashion Show!
IMale students naturally came
mm
*!»**.■?«       ft V
Canada's Mildest 604
tain street in New York and below
pavement sections of Chicago with
an occasional expedition;!! sortie
Into Lower California Doug Parker
nnd Stan (Cuddlesi Johnson come
as ;i pleasant revelation. This pi-
ano-bass duo lonl'inned those growing suspicions that there is jazz
west of Toronto.
NO THEATRICS
Shocking as it may seem, they
also proved that jazz ian be ele-
vated front the dank smoke filled
atmosphere ol the after midnight
clubs and set up In the sunshine
of Mr. Adaskin's stage room without loss to either the music or its
surroundings.
Displaying a refreshing lack of
theatrics the musicians created an
informal atmosphere which added
much   to   the   spontanity   of   their! These   Foolish   Things  shows   that
brisk Stomping at the Savoy. Tin
program" was largely composed of
older standards, many of them requests  from  the audience.
The ballads. You Co to My lle:nl
and I'll Itemenibcr April, exemplified why Parker is i-onsidered one
of the best ja/.z musicians in Vu\\-
ada. The versatile musicians e\.
cited the audience with the IT
tempo Fine and Dandy and Lullaby
lu ithythui, the latter being especially fascinating with its inter
weaving colitrapuiictual harmonies.
They even managed to give Indiana and leniido a tresh sound.
The day that these two jazz classics .aren't played at a Jam session
I'll know that jazz has come to a
sticky end.
STAN  AMAZES
Stan   Johnson's   unique   solo   on
>.      . ...     tt.U-,
music. Doug f>arkeri a l'HC graduate who has a double degree in
Psychology and Philosophy, exhibits technical skill combined with
good taste, creating a distinctly
original piano styling) although
the faint overtones of Krrol darner aud Oscar  Peterson  may show
the bass can be taken out of Ih.*
rhythm section and used to carry
the melodic line with intriguing
and harmonious results. He always
amazes us with the soft, sound he
can get out of his bass considering
the ferocious way he attacks his
solos,    lie    particiilariv    stoned    ns
that he has been listening to these with     his     intricate    and     tasteful
break  on   blue   Moon.
Martin Toren and his committee
ar to he congratulated for presenting  such     an   inspiring  event.   I'm
>>ass   ol   trotting off to my little piano right
i   now.
men . . . but what musician doesn't
 barring     of     course,     John     De
Wolfe's  followers?
OLDER   NUMBERS
Hacked   hy   the   robust
Stan  Johnson,   Doug  swung
Into
EUROPE - Student Tours
73 DAYS - $1230
June (i — Sail one class S.S. Groote Beer, chartered by
Holland American Line, from Montreal.
EUROPE BY MOTOR! Holland, Brussels, the Rhine,
Bavarian Castles, Austrian Tyrol, Italian Dolomites,
Venice, Rome, the Hill Towns, Florence, Italian and
French Rivieras, French Alps, Switzerland, Paris. Scotland, English Lakes, Shakespeare Country, Devon, the
West Country, London.
Aug'. 10 — Sail   from   Southampton   one   class   on   S.S.
Groote Beer.
Au<;. 18—Arrive Montreal.
72 DAYS -$1194
June 11 — Sail tourist class from Montreal S.S. Astania.
Scotland, English Lakes, Chester, Shakespeare Country,
North and South Devon, London, Holland, Belgium, Germany (the Rhine and Black Forest). Switzerland, Italian
Lakes. Venice, Rome, Hill Towns, Florence, Italian and
French  Rivieras, Paris.
Au». Ill — Sail from I*c Havre S.S.Samaria, tourist class.
Aul;. 21   - Arrive Quebec.
ask  for detailed  itineraries
H N I V K RSIT Y    T It A V K L   I I, U B
57 Bloor St, West, Toronto, Kmgsdale 6984
Management:   J.   F.  & G.   H.   Lucas
$m
•<* *f  ■-*
Rain and Shine Companions .. .
You and Your UMBRELLAS
Colourful, Spring inspif-ed costume pieSesI to'lleiflp you
smiling through the rain and fashion-right in the sunshine.
The long slim umbrella is the fashion news for Spring '38
. . . now at EATON'S. , ■ :
A. "Pagoda"   Umbrella D. Travel  Siie  Umbrella:
6.95 6.9*
B. "Slim     Jim":     French    E. Hlgb-Style     Umbferfa:
wood  handle.  12.99        New York Import. M.etal
C. New   York    Umbrella: Htem- 21.90
metal on plastic handlo.    F. "Pack-A-Brella" Handle
16.95        amI  t'errll unscrew for
packing. 10.99
Umbrellas • Main Floor
*&$
4*C
V Page 4
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday,  February  27,  1953
""*" —T"»-"»M~» with thB ..Hnnpi p0p Qnd crackle"
In cereals, one is upt to become
shell shocked at the breakfast table.
The world's
finest tobaccos
CHARLIE BRUMWELL
R088   WRIGHT
A.    LAITHWAITE
■ ILL WHYTE
OONN   8PENCE
Them B'ars Are
Best In The US
But Undaunted Thunderbirds
Leave For California Anyway
The University of California Athletic Bureau's press releases flaunt the facts that Cal fields 35 teams in 20 sports in
375 contests yearly, "the greatest collegiate athletic program
west of the Mississippi.
Backed by a seemingly unlimited ■•>
budget, a constant supply of high j
school athletes produced by some
of the  greatest athletic  finishing
Four-Goal Centre
Leads Chieftains
UBC Chiefs Soccer Squad
Gunning For Important Win
schools In the world and athletic
scholarships California manages to
field some ot the nation's top
teams.
In this category the rugger team
would be an automatic if surprising inclusion. Few realize that tho
rugger edition of the California
Golden Bears is one of the best
that the United States posseses.
' Drawing upon the football teams
for Us raw materials and upon a
few ex-Australian internationals
now attending Cat. For Its experience the Cal squad has In recent
years been a top notch outfit.
Coached by Miles "Doc" Hudson,
himself a former' Australian great,
Bears have not only walked
through all local opposition but
have -also licked one of the stronghold rugger squads ot Canada.
This last, refers of course, to the
I'BC Thunderbirds who ore now
travelling to Berkeley to play the
Bears in the annual World Cup
series.
ON PAPER BEARS LOOK LESS FORMIDABLE
and his rugger skill and know how
will be hard to replace.
Unfortunately for Birds the second international from Down Undei
a shitty three-quarter named Max
Howell will be back for his third
season with the Bears.
Bears' backflekl shapes up very
much the same us last year. Fullback Larry Doan, a stocky blond
haired youth who replaced Piper
midway through the season when
Piper vvus Injured, has been drafted. Three-quarters Donny Harris
will rill this position with the only-
newcomer to.the backfield, grldder
Paul Larson taking over his ole
spot.
Wingers Hob Brokks and Joe
Wallaby International squad. Piper f Babros have both returned as has
hos been one of the most valuable! si-rum half'Nick Velltes one of the
membel-s of Bears in recent years ! most dangerous or the entire team.
MATT HAZELTINE REPLACES RICHTER
Matt  lluzeltiiie. one of four new   ing sained  possession  of  the  ball.
additions to the forwards is slated   near   winners   or   centres   usually
to play In Hichter's rear row spot.   ki(.,( t() t()U(.h ,11HU,od „,- lryil,K tlu.
Dick    Ltiwver.    .Mike    Phelan    and .
gamble ol long runs. In the result-
Jim Doan are the other newi-nieis.
Second year men in the forward : ln« line out u'e ('al '«»•»'«">»• ,"1
ranks are Gerry Perry, Bon Wlt-jler than the opposing forwards.
ter and Jim Kidder. i grab the ball, line It to the hack
UBC rugger fans accustomed to; field who once again kick to touch,
tho offensive style of Birds will! The whole team moves up several
see%nn entirely different mode ol j yards and the process Is repeated
rugger when  Hears play here.'       j again  and  again  until  when  some
Bears play a cold, scientific and < live yards from the line a husky
systematic   brand  of  rugger.   I lav i tot ward will plunge over.
! On paper the Bears team looks
i Uftle less formidable than the
iolossus of last year. For one thing
jibe tree-like figure of Ail-American
grldder Lea Rlchter will be missing from the Bears forward wall.
Slightly over-rated by Americans
«s one of the world's great ruggers, Rlchter, captain of the team
for two years was undoubtedly a
tine player. On the strength of his
kicking ability alone he would find
a plaoe on any ot the top local
squads.' And In addition his 285
pound frame was a welcome addition to any forward puck.
No mention too in Oal's press releases is mode of Bryan Piper, all-
star fullback  with  the  Australian
■ILL   MULHOLLAN
r,.
DAVE ANFIELD
JIM McNICOL
Sports Editor — BUI Hutchinson
AMPHIBIOUS MEET
JOHN   NEWTON
«
U.B.C. Chiefs, on warpath,
promise L & K Lumber a
bloody battle Sunday.
L & K, boasting Dave and Stu
Todd, along with many another ex-
coast league player have a pretty
impressive record so far. As a
matter of fact, boys, they haven't
lost a league game this year.
Roughly twelve moons ago, ln
their first meeting, tbe lumbermen
gave our Chiefs a rather decisive
beating, but the Chiefs bounced
back a few weeks later, and, definitely outplaying L & K most of
the way, narrowed the lumber
men's win to a miserable 2-1.
Things should be even better this
season.
CHIEF3 IMPROVED
The Chiefs are a very Improved
team. Last year they built up a
mildly disappointing record of 15
losses in 15 games. However, their
'53 sheet reads something like *
wins, 6 losses, 2 ties and 6 to go.
which must prove something.
Add to this their suddenly blossoming potency of MacMacDonnld,
md Howie Lear, and things look
rosy for the Chiefs.
Pour weeks ago, during the first
half of a game, the all-saeiifhing
MacDonald placed his head In the
way of u goal kick. He continued
In the game, but aroused suspicions
is to his consciousness, when, near
the end of the second half, he
stopped and asked what the score
whs and "just when the heck was
the first period going to end?''
BERSERK   SCOTT
Only hist week, against the .Junior fraternity, the hig Scot suddenly went berserk. Before the
very eyes of the horrified players,
he methodically ground the Junior
Fratmen into the mud, and pasted
four shots past the terrified Fiat
goalie who, understandably, was
reduced to a gibbering idiot. The
Junior Frat supporters stood In
a pathetic huddle on tiie rain and
blood drenched sod and wept si
lently. Oh, well.
There's the picture gents: two
teams—one, old battle-wise, and
knowing all the tricks; the other,
young, hustling and greatly improving. They tangle next Sunday
at Confederation Park In North
Vancouver. It should he Interest
Ing.
DRAUGHTING
INSTRUMENTS
From $10.00
T-SQUARES, PROTRACTORS
SET SQUARES
MECHANICAL  ENGINEERS
AND
POIYPHA8E 3LIDE  RULES
ZIPPER RING BOOKS
Complete with Sheets and Index
AMES LETTERING
INSTRUMENTS
FOUNTAIN PENC
Clarke & Stuart
Co. Ltd.
STATIONER8 and PRINTER8
550 8eymour St. Vancouver, B.C.
MORRIS
the most pleasing
cigarette
you can smoke!
BONUS
MEAT SPREADS
PACKED WITH VALUE
PROCESSED WITH CARE
Open a can of Bonus Spread . . .see how
fully packed It is! Xo trace of fatty
waste on top . . . full rich flavor throughout! All Bonus Spreads aro prepared
from Government Inspected Ingredients
In spotless kitchens. lOvery process is
rigidly controlled aud strictly supervised.
Ham & Chicken Spread
Devilled Ham Chicken Spread
Turkey Salad Spread
Beef A Chicken Spread
(ftfrw/nz fa, (fou/i, tnomt/ untk
£p/i£adU-
H RAN II
GEORGE   PU
IN BELLINGHAM SAT.picskin practice
By STAN VANDERVOORT
The swim team will round up the year's events this Saturday, except for the final Conference Meet in Bellingham, by
swimming against the University of Oregon Ducks, probably the
top team in the league. Support rendered from individual
teamsters as well as from spectators will be needed to urge the
boys forward, as the team still isn't as strongly manned as we
would like.
Dini\C      rikllPI J '      ''"' '1ll,'< -s  lineup Includes nine
PlKUi      rllMl jrl j Hawaiian hoys who are rumored to
UP     SCHEDULE' l,P   r*';llly   tol>   ''""'Petition   to   tho
VA/ITLI      \/l^*T^^D\/    ! l','st    <)m' ,)0-vs vvi" need to strain
VV I I M       VIVtflVJKY       to (heir utmost for this one.
IM.C   Thunderbirds  nhoiild   wind
up  their  basketball   season   with   a ;      Rounding   up   the   points   for  our
win. aide will he Morgan .lamieson, Milt
.fuck   Pomfret   takes   his   kills   to I Sk>'-  •"•"   Cunlfield.   Jim   Melutyre.
Tacoma   tonight   to  finish  off  their : Relse   Hugh.   Duncan   MclnnU,   Leo
Kvergreen      Conference      schedule, Hunson. Chris Optlatid, Jerry Marik
against    College    of    Puget    Sound ! i,ntl   lv,'>''  l-ns/tig.
Loggers.    Birds   nearly   upset   Loggers   last   weekend   with   a   terrific
Inst  rii.arler  rally.
Saturday night Birds travel to
Olympia for a game -.villi St. Martin,-* Rangers. We whipped St, An admission of -'."> cents will be
Martin-', a non-Conference team, In charged for students at this meet
fh" first meeting early in the which gets under way at N o'clock
season,                                                               , ,-i     ihe  ('rystal   Pool,
CALLED FOR TUESDAY
In case you hadn't heard,
spring Is here. And with spring
comes football practice.
First work-out for all players
who hope to make the trip to
McGill in September will be
Tuesday noon.
All players are requested to
. turn out in sweatsuits and boots
if possible to the field behind the
fieldhouse.
Assistant coach Dick Mitchell
will be in charge of the workouts
Suffering from a pulled ligament
in his leg, Peter may he able to
eiiicr only one event on Saturday
evening.
FRANK MAKES GOOD      CODfU CapeK Call fof Cofo
Much of tlu- success of the l!>52-
.").! version of our Thunderbird
hockey team iu the bigger and
better Vancouver Commercial
Hockey League may be directly
attributed to the masterful coaching of famous  Prank  l-'rederickson.
l-'rank returned to guide the team
after an absence of two year.s and
with the able assistance of Phys
Kd instructor Dick Mitchell l'HC
almost, attained the heights of the
championship Imuiis of a couple of
seasons ago
Win or lose, you'll got different
opinions when the gang gathers to
rehash the game. But on the question
of refreshment, everyone agrees—
you can't beat ice-cold Coca-Cola.
ftdtrml lam
f'CoU" It « rtji'i»»r«J trademark
C-3
COCA-COLA LTD*

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.ubysseynews.1-0124898/manifest

Comment

Related Items