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The Ubyssey Feb 12, 1954

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 L'K
M.
«*-er
VOLUME XXX
VI
T H I!
YSSEY
"Non Illigitimos Carborundum"
MUSSOC
PLAY
MONDAY
VANCOUVER. B.C., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1994
Price 5c;   No. 40
Double
Bid For
Treasurer
Six Nominees Up
For Feb. 17 Slate
A tough two-way battle for
AMS treasurer's post is predicted
by election officials commenting
on, next Wednesday's polling.
Robert   C,   Bray,   B.Comm.,
B.A., Law 1, and Bruce Pepper,
Commerce 4, are nominated for §
the post.
Gail McQarrlgle, Phys. Ed. 3,
was elected by acclamation as
Women's Athletic Directorate
president.
George Steiner, Pre-Med 2;
Ron Longitaffe, Arts 2; Rae
Haines, Arts 2, and George Seymour, PhysJ!dj 4, are running
for first member at large.
Kay Salter, Commerce 3, and
Diane Diiipol, phys. Ed. 3, will
battle for Women?s Undergraduate Society president.
Robert Brady, Commerce 3.
and Sukanan James Slew, Aggie
3, will fight it out for Men's Athletic Directorate president.
Campus Court
Established
V
By Council
The first Student Court at
UBC to be selected from the
student body at large was established at the Monday meeting of
Student Council, as called for by
tbe new AMS discipline code.
The Court was originally to
have'ttfMMTflirfttJlfjflint meeting of the incoming and outgoing Student Councils this spring,
but it was felt necessary to appoint a temporary court to deal
with eventual interim cases.
Appointed to serve on the
Court until March 22, 1934, were
Terry Nicholls, Law 1; Joe Schlesinger, Arts 4; Jean Taylor, Arts
4; Bill Tracey, App.Sc. 3, and
Bill Whyte, Phys.Ed. 4.
First to appear before thc
Court may be the campus CCF
club, depending on whether the
Student Council investigating
committee succeeds in laying
charges against the club for allegedly distributing pamphlets
on the campus illegally.
The pamphlets criticized the
Social Credit government, and
permission to distribute was allegedly not obtained.
FAYE FINGARSON
. . . secretary
MONTE McKAY
.. USC president
PROFESSOR EXPLAINS
Teachers Are Absent
Blood Standing Is Low
An explanation for Teacher Training's low standing in the-
blood drive has been given by a worried professor from that
faculty. *
Professor Kenneth Argue said that teaching students have
been off the campus for the past two weeks, during a period oi
practice teaching which will last f
until February 13. "They simply
haven't been here to give blood,"
said Professor Argue.
Food Investigators
Call Caf 'A Disgrace
PINT PARADE
TOTAL PINTS 2379
Forestry    101%
Nursing  .. 78%
Commerce 73 %
Pharmacy   61 %
Agriculture 80%
Applied Science     87%
Frosh    "._  ...   35%
Blues,   Exotic
Favoured   By
Another faculty "at the bottom
of thc score sheet has protested
that its quota is inaccurate. Medical students want their quota reduced from 238 pints,jas total enrolment in the School of Medicine is only 118.
Other faculty standings were
increased only sligAtly as Thursday saw the slowest day of the
drive with only 245 donors.
Interfraternity blood drive
competition received a boost as
Beta Theta Pi reached its quota
mark*. Kappa Kappa Ganimfl
leads the sororities with 89%.
Only LSE club worth a statistic
is Filmsoc with 50% of its membership registered as blood donors.
Fee Shirkers
Face Ousting
Accountant William White said
Thursday there are still about
200 students who have not paid
all their fees.
White said he sent out 170
letters last week threatening notification of the Registrar if payments were not made by February 15. Those students who
have not paid their fees by then
will be liable to immediate cancellation of registration.
Rhythms
Review Fans
By PAT CARNEY
Sensuous rhythms of Latin America and the sultry blues
of 52nd street highlighted the Dance Club Review Thursday
noon.
Interpretive dancing of Marigold Murray, Ho Hip Ho and
Norma Grayson and the effective staging of the ''night spot-'
Plea Issued
Honor Award
Deadline for nominations for
the AMS Honorary Activities
Awards is Friday, February 27.
Nomination forms are now available at the AMS Office and will
be distributed to the various undergraduate societies.
These awards constitute tho
highest ihonor which can bo
bestowed upon a member of
the AMS and are presented annually to students who have
made outstanding contributions
to student affairs.
Machine
Explains
Sensation
The physical sensations caused
by close contact with girls is
one of many scientific phenomena that can be explained by
UBC> wide ranging Physics
Department.      '•'
It seems that about three years
ago some young Romeo, who was
taking Physics from a well
known member of the department,' ^fr'tettmf pronounced
shock* every time he took off
his lady-fair's fur coat.
Being of a scientific mind, the
poor fellow figured there must
be a scientific explanation. After
exhausting romantic explanations, this young chap went to
sec his lecturer and stated his
desperate plight.
After examining the young
lady, the physicist solved the
problem. < The answer was entirely scientific. Every time she
wore the fur coat she wore rubber boots. When the gentleman
against the boots and he got
socjked with), a Jolt of static
electricity.
Despite its success wth this
venture, however, the department is taking no moves to establish a Dorothy Dix counselling service.
There will be the usual
meeting of specie illegitimus
in Brock Dungeon this noone.
purpose thereof to discuss proceedings of tomorrow's observance of the Oreat American
Institution of The Saturady
Night Temperance.
When a girl says she's got a
boyish figure it's usually straight
from the shoulder.
Tories Pass
Policy Bill
With Ease
Campus Conservatives easily
carried an immigration bill at
an almost deserted Mock Parliament session Thursday noon in
Arts 100 .
Only 34 people attended the
meeting, and by 18 to 18 vote
the Conservatives became the
first party in more than two
years to carry a bill without support from another party.
The government introduced an
Immigration Act that was strongly contested by the CCF and
four Liberal members present.
Social Credit and LPP parties
were not represented at the
meeting.
PROVIDE POLICY
The bill provided for an immigration policy based on
choosing immigrants able to become useful Canadian citizens.
The main provisions were free
transportation to Canada for immigrants, and a four month
course in citizenship for new
Canadians.
The Act would also encourage
industry by giving large quotas
to industrial countries and loaning European firms the capital
to transplant) industrial firms to
Canada.
The CCF challenged almost
every point in the bill. It charged that the Government was reverting to a nordic basis for
immigration, and that the bill
would open the way for foreign
exploitation of Canadian natural
resources.
RELIGIOUS   BIAS
CCF also stated that the Act
seemed to have a definite religious bias since the quotas for
predominantly Roman Catholic countries were relatively low.
The Liberals said that the bill
was too ambigous and might allow the Government to rule by
order  in council.
Vaccination Clinic
Smaillpox vaccinations must
be wearing off some UBC students, since revaccination is required every five to seven years.
Dr. A. Kenneth Young, Director of the University Health
Service, has announced that the
annual vaccination clinics will
be open at the end of the present  blood donor  clinic.
Committee  Recommends
Seven Charges Be Made
By BRUCE McWILLlAMS
A student committee investigating the UBC food situation
has attacked the cafeteria as "a disgrace to the university" and
has recommended seven changes in the campus food service.
The committee, under the chairmanship of Don Jabour, was
set up by Sludent Council to in
vestigate complaints of students
regarding food services and has
submitted a nine-page report to
council outlining its recommendations.
"Not all the blame for the disgusting nature of the cafeteria
can be placed on the fraternities
and sororities," the report states.
The fault lies mqre with the ar-.
rangement of the facilities."
INSTABILITY
"The metal chairs, remnant of
a previous age, should be replaced in their entirety," the report continues. "These chair-
are so unstable that they are
more secure on their backs than
on their feet. The result is that
the cafeteria looks like a shambles even though most of the
overturned chairs are not caused
by student riots.
As a permanent body to investigate the complaints and criticisms of students regarding the
food situation, the committee recommended that a four-man group
be formed, to consist of the presidents of Fort and Acadia camps,
a member of student council,
and a student responsible for the
food outlets on campus.
Prices for board in the residences and basic meals ln the
cafeteria should not be increased,
said the.Mrepp^.e^fin tiuHAgh a
slight increase would mean a
higher quality in the food.
RAISE PRICES
It was noted in the report that
students in residence at UBC pay
'tween dosses
Russian Priest
To Speak Here
NEWMAN CLUB presents
Russian Jesuit priest Rev. Audrey Ouroussoff in the Auditorium today at noon. A lecturer in
Russian religion and culture at
Fordham University in New
York, Rev. Ouroussoff will speak
on "Communism — the Russian
Example."
CAMERA CLUB will show the
color slides entered in the recent inter-varsity salon today at
noon. The meeting will be held
in Library 859; everyone wel-
I come.
j    SPIRITUAL   VALUES   Com-
'mittee presents Dr. John Grant
speaking   on   "The   Church   in
Asia   Today,"   Arts   204   today
noon.
CUS will sponsor a Sqck
Dance Saturday evening after
the Basketball Game between
UBC and College of Puget
Sound. It will be held on the
gym floor.   Price 50c per person.
UN CLUB presents Dr. Robinson speaking on "Arctic Crossroads of the World," noon today
in Arts 100.
MUSSOC presents student performances of the "Red Mill"
Monday and Wednesday 8:19 in
the Auditorium. Tickets 50
cents.
UN CLUB   will   present  Dr.
, .,   -„ „.„   * _ IBrock   Chisholm   speaking   on
$1.16 per day while McGill stud-, „The UN flt Work„ gt thfi Unitfid
Nations   Seminar,   Saturday,   0
ents pay $1.50 per day.    "If we
raise our prices to the level of
McGill to get better food it would
(Continued on Page 3)
See "FOOD"
UBC Tories
To Be
Executives
Party
Presidentelect Gait Wilson,
second year Law, was among
five UBC students elected executives of the B. C. Young Conservative Club, January 30 in Hotel Georgia.
The meeting heard speeches
from provincial Tory leader
Deane Finlayson and Vancouver
lawyer Les Bewley, a UBC graduate. Other UBC students elected to the executive are George
Cassidy, Jim McAuley, Doug;
Whitworth and Brian Weddel, all
second year Law students.
Arts 203, Discussion of Conven-
$1, with luncheon, $2. Registration forms available at the AMS
office Friday.
PRE-LAW SOCIETY meeting
today noon io Arts 106.
PSYCHOLOGY CLUB business meeting will be held at noon
today in the Psychology Club
room. All members requested to
attend.
LIBERAL CLUB will held a
general meeting(noon Monday in
Arts 203. Discussion of Conven
tion Report afcd   Mock    Parliament Bill.
PUBLIC SPEAKING CLUB is
holding a Public Speaking Class
Monday noon in Arts 201.
CUS presents guest speaker
Mr. Bill Fletcher speaking on
"Finance" noon Tuesday in Physics 200.
STUDENT CHRISTIAN Movement presents "Why Read the
Bible" a panel discussion with
Professor Stanley Read and Dr.
S. Vernon Fawcett, Monday noon
in Arts 100.
HERBERT OPERETTA
"sequence outshone the graceful
waltzes and folk dances of
Europe.
I Dance Club twirled and tap-1
|ped through a wide variety of!
[dances from the flirtatious can-J
lean of Paris to a real stomping]
hoodown, complete with garters
and caller.
| Ease and dexterity of the boys
who jived with two girls simultaneously brought appreciative
cries from students who have a
hard enough time with one partner.
Colorfully costumed dancers
performed Ihe intricate patterns
with pleasing grace and noar-
perfecl timing. Discriminating
choice of records sustained the
mood created by tho dancing and
lighting effects.
Red Mill To Open Monday
by PAT CARNEY
Barbara Desprez will have
to watch those clinches when
she plays the part of Tina in
the Musical Society's operetta
"The Red Mill." to be presented in the Auditorium, February 15, 16 and 17.
Her torrid love songs may
l)e cooled somewhat by the
fact thai her husband will be
drumming with the orchestra,
Barbara and her two hilarious henchmen, John Chap-
pel and Jerry Levovin as Con
Kidder and Kid Conner, romp
through    the   Victor   Herbert
operetta set among the gay
afid colourful windmills of
Holland.
The plot weaves around the
troubles of two American confidence men, unwillingly detained by a burgomeister owing to their unfortunate financial condition.
In their wily attempts to escape the country with their
host's silverware, they become
involved in several romantic
triangles, where everybody is
madly in love with each
other's guys and gals.
In the midst of this romantic stew is Tina, the innkeeper's gullible daughter, a country thrush who is persuadec' to
join the confidence men's burlesque show, an art form
which the innocent miss believes is only slightly inferior
to opera.
Plot thickens when Grctchen,
the governor's unwilling bride
hides out in a mill, while Conner and Kidder trail her as
the Dutch Counterpart of the
Sherlock Holmes and Dr. Watson  duo.
Joyce     Rohrer    plays    hot-
first leading part  as the bur-
( gomeister's sister who has big
eyes for the governor.
Colourful costumes, TUTS
sets and Herbert's immortal
songs all contribute to the
gaiety and fun of Mussoc's
twenty-fifth annual operetta.
Production features several
dance routines by campus talent, trained by Grace McDonald. Music and student orchestra are directed by Harry Pryce of CBU. while E. V.
Young handles the drama direction for the twenty-first
time.
CONFERENCE BASKETBALL TONIGHT Page Two
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday, February 12, 1954
THE UBYSSEY
MEMBER, CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Authorized as second class jnnil, Post Office Dept., Ottawa.
Editor-in-Chief   ALLAN FOTHERINOHAM
Managing Editor—Peter Sypnowich News Editor—Ed Parker
Executive Editor—Jerome Angel Sports Editor—Stan Beek
CUP Editor      _        Kon Lamb
Senior Editor, this issue _ Ray Logie
Desk and Reporters: Ab Kent, Bruce McWilliams, Rod Smith,
Michael Ames, Pat Carney, Bill Stavdal, Peter Krosby, Ian MacKenzie, Nora Rising, Alade Akesode, Sandy Ross, Rosemary Kent-
Barber, Dorotliy Davis, Dick Dolman, Bud Glucksman.
Sports: Mike Glaspie, Geoff Conway.
Why Not MUS?
Since the position of the Women's Undergraduate Society's representative on Student Council is chosen on the next
election slate Wednesday, it might be wise to take a good
look at the importance of this position in our student government.
Th,e truth is that the WUS rep on Council is useless at
the moment. The position is powerless and unnecessary.
The present WUS member is a capable person, but she
exerts no influence on Council and is treated as befits her
impotent position.
Two candidates will battle it out for the WUS position
on Wednesday. One of them was hand-picked by the present
member. The second is running only because of the overtures
of the election officer who doesn't want to see another position
taken by acclamation.
If Council is so stupid as to allow this position to remain
they might as well establish another position which would be
as equally ridiculous: Men's Undergraduate Society.
No Exceptions
AH AMS elections are supposedly run according to the
AMS constitution. One of the regulations is that once a
student enters the room where ballots are being counted! he
must not leave until the counting is completed.
As the results were being tabulated Wednesday night,
one of the candidate's henchmen entered the counting room
obviously to learn how the balloting was progressing. When
he had obtained this information, he slipped out. Although a
protest was made, Jim McNish, AMS elections officer, refused
to investigate or lay a charge. The Student Council PRO
dropped into the counting room twice and left again. Yet
none of the other people in that room were allowed to leave
until every single ballot in the arduous transferable voting
system was counted.
Chief returning officer Frank Carrol resigned Thursday
morning. Mr. McNish should learn that if rules and regulations are to be enforced, they have to be enforced on everyone.
GUEST EDITORIAL
Redekop Answered
We are very grateful to Mr. John Redekop for giving
us 'this opportunity to clear up some misconceptions with
regard to the banning of the film "Martin Luther" by the
Quebec Censorship Board.
Permit us to quote an Anglican clergyman who wrote
the following to The Gazette after having seen the film at a
private showing in Montreal. Wrote Canon Kenneth Naylor:
"The picture is more than history; it is propaganda, and in
the circumstances, while it puts forward one church it discredits another . . . But there is another angle to the whole .
matter. From the point of view of the public the picture is
a mistake. Here we are in the middle of the Twentieth Century fighting for our lives against indifferentism, materialism,
philosophical atheism and communism. There is not a Church
in Christendom which is not being attacked; yet with all the
resources at our disposal we produce a picture which is not
only a defence of one Church but by implication an attack
on another. I can quite imagine all the enemies of the
Church chanting with glee: "See how these Christians love
one another."
While the picture was not intended for public showing in
the first place, the above mentioned reasons make it not too
hard to understand why the film was unwanted in Quebec.
But make no mistake about it—tho Catholic Church has not
banned the film in Quebec or any other place.
The Quebec civil authorities had earlier banned the
films "Oliver Twist" and "Black Narcissus" because they
gave a distorted impression of such Quebec minority groups
as the Jews and the Anglicans. We do not recall to have seen
any guest; editorials by a Mr. John Redekop at those occasions.
If the Catholic Church has to "shelter itself in the confines of censorship," why is it that it is taking the hazardous risk to let Catholics see the film here in B.C.?
Why is it that the Legion of Decency has not "forbidden"
Catholics to see the film, but only pointed out its propagandists nature to alert the critical sense of those who might
need it? Remember, Mr. Redekop, there are many wayji of
writing history!
We agree with Redekop that before we attack the
Americans for McCarthyism wo ought, to sweep our own
doorstep. But after all, what is McCarthyism but the result of
one ma*i enthroning his personal concept of democracy?
Could il, not bo that Redekop has been performing a
little crowning ceroinom of his own -or perhaps he has discovered the one correct definition of the word democracy?
ii Redekop is such a champion of freedom and democracy,
let him start his doorstep cleaning right here in B.C. Or
perhaps he thinks ii is democracy to double-tax Catholic
parents in this province who want to send Iheir children to
parochial schools?
Can freedom and responsibility be separated, Mr. Redekop?
—Hans Peter Krosby, .'{ Arts
—Alec Hums, 2 Arts
AB S TRACT
h Ak Km
This column I dedicate lu
the people who hate my guts.
Long may their adrenalin
surge.
The words of questionable
intellectual weight which
have appeared here for the
past five weeks have at last
met with criticism.
I was beginning to think
they'd never make it, tout someone has mustered the temerity
to carefully compose a letter
to the editor suggesting that the
columnists of this newspaper
might apply themselves to better things, in view of the accomplishments of writers of an
earlier era.
I wish to state that nothing
which has been seen here will
I deTRACT, reTRACT or for
that matter, cause to be pro-
TRACTed. What has been said
is, of course, inTRACTable, and
though I may be an AB'STRAC-
Tionist, I conTRACTed to do
this little thing every week in
the wistful hope that it might
provide, among other things,
some TRACTlon for student
reaction. This seems to have
been accomplished without necessitating the use of a single
aggie TRACTor.
Writ £y Hand
a
a
TRACT
•_M-_M-M«M-N-M-a-M*-«
The effort is by no means
inTRACTile, but due to my
normally TRACTable nature 1
perhaps felt that too much progress at the start would only
serve to drive readers to dis-
TRACTion. In the hope that
it has done more to atTRACT
readers than to subTRACT
their numbers, I shall continue
to AB'STRACT whatever I care
to and as AB'STRACTly as I
see fit.
In fact, the TRACT, ln order
to exTRACT the most reaction
will more often take the form
of a proTRACTion, rather than
a conTRACTion, unless the editors decide on disciplinary action. But now, as far as this
portion of today's offering Is
concerned, I prove myself con-
TRACTile  .
Op Op Op
Those of you who have ever
been near enough to the law
building to note the inscription over the main entrance
have probably wondered what
it means. That is, those of you
who never took more than
a passing interest in Latin as a
language.
JOIEdeVIVRE
««P«H-._-M_l
I had a passing interest in
that ancient tongue while going
to high school; one look at it
and I passed it up for French.
But over those portals that
swing only one way — out —
appears "Fiat Justicia Ruat
Caelum," in modified Roman
capitals. Translated literally
this means, "Come Hell or High
Water There'll be a Lawyer
in There Screaming For His
Fee."
However, there's bound to be
a, lawyer who'll deny this on
grounds of professional modesty, and try to tell you that it
means "When the End of the
World Arrives, Law Will Prevail." Or a variation on this:
"When the Bowels of the Earth
Finally Cause it to Erupt, Justice and Lawyers Will Handle
Your Claims, Buddy."
CLASSIFIED
Mme. ELLA HESS, TEACHER
of singing     —     Italian 'Bel
Canto." Experienced Europ—
ean  trained  artist.   Coaching
Opera.  Concert and Radio—
TV. Correct voice production,
defective    singing   corrected.
KE  A334.
TYPING  AND  MIMEOGRAPH-
ing. Accurate work. Reasonable
rates. Call anytime.   Mrs. Gow,
4458 West 10th. AL. 3682. (66>
EXPERT     TYPING.     PICKUP
and delivery service. Sundays.
FR.  9591. (65)
"Gimme   a   kiss."
"Make   me." •
"Naw, I don't want a kiss that
bad."
An Exploitation
Editor, The Ubyssey:
I am indeed glad to know
that my editorial of last Friday
provoked as much discussion
and thought as it did. May the
net result be greater knowledge
and more progressive thinking.
Apparently, a few people are
not clear on the nature of the
issue. The important point to
bear in mind is that the issue
is entirely a political one. True
it is related to religion, but the
controversy as clearly stated
in my proposed resolutions hinges on man's right to knowledge and civil freedoms. Those
who might persist in thinking
of the issue as being religious
are, I feel, coloring the resolutions with their own Ideas concerning the theological principles of the Catholic Church.
I have no intention of debating the pros and cons of tran-
substantiation, infallibility, indulgences, confessionalism, sacraments, or any other tenet of
the Catholic faith. As far as I
am concerned, very little of
anything can be gained by ar-
gu4ng religion. In striving to
win someone to my faith, I will
succeed only to the extent that
I live it consistently in all situations and at all times, not by
debating it.
In ,a democratic country,
every man is entitled by law
to hold those religious views he
chooses. I am not attempting to
coerce anyone into an'apologetic explanatory position for doing so. I am merely deploring
the political techniques used in
furthering a religious cause.
When 401,730 non<!atholics
(1951 census) in Quebec are
forbidden the opportunity to
view an historically correct
film, I honestly feel that at least
we, as students, should have
our attention drawn to this
fact.
The easy way out would have
been to not say anything af all,
but then I would not have had
the courage of my convictions.
—John Redekop
A Bouqutt
Editor, The Ubyssey:
I would like to thank,
through the medium of your
paper, the Political Council of
the Alma Mater Society for its
invitation to speak at the University on "A Canadian Bill of
Rights."
The attendance indicated tha'.
a great deal of preparation had
been made to assure the success of the panel discussion.
The subject chosen was timely. May I compliment the students on the obvious interest
shown in the matter of a Bill of
Rights and also thank them for
their kind hearing.
—Dsane D. Finlayson,
Provincial Leader. Pro.Con.
Ab's  Troctloss
Editor:
It is my considered opinion
that last Friday's editorial page
was a TRACTless waste.
Barney Ross.
A Complaint
Editor:
There is crude, irritating, and
noisy campaigning to get thc
students to yield up their precious pint of blood, and from
all reports the Students are
bleeding. What about the
Faculty?
The students bled last fall,
they bleed now, the profs, make
them sweat blood while the
AMS bleeds them white. How
about needling the professors?
They seem  to  have  lots of
From The Surrey Leader—
During the past month the
Surrey SPCA has taken food
to the Heinen family for their
dog. A bag of mash was donated by Ogilvie and meat by
Jolly Meat Market, both of
Clovcrdale, which was greatly
appreciated. The SPCA was
called by friends who said that
the family could not afford to
keep the dog as both Mr. and
Mrs. Heinen were ill. However,
when the inspector called, Mr.
Heinen stated that he would
not part with the dog and that
he had enough in the house to
feed him.
*        #        *
Well, wasn't that nice of him.
blood (by the way they get red
in the face), perhaps losing
a Utile would reduce their j
blood pressure. Maybe they J
could get some bad blood out
of their systems and in so doing
make the 'mid-terms' a little
more humane.
We are all for bleeding the
professors, and since it may
save a life, bleed professors
bleed, b-1-e-e-e-e-d!!
Two Bleeding Students
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EFI-S4
BRASSIERES Friday, February 12, 1954
THE    UBYSSEY
Page Three
PROFESSOR PROFILE
Charm And Wit
Symbolize Dean
by PAT CARNEY
He's known for his bowties, his
charming smile and his quick
wit. His bluenose burr classifies him instantly to his listener as a marltimes man. In spring
he is rumoured to sport a delightful pair of light denim shoes.
Although holding the administrative position of Deputy to the
President, Dean Geoffrey C.
Andrew clings tenaciously to his
single English 100 class.
It keeps him in contact with
students, he says, maintaining
that where possible, the administration should have a hand in
teaching the students.
BLUE DENIM
He has been spotted lecturing
on Keats and Shelly from a reclining position on his desk, or
swinging his blue denim feet
vigorously over the heads of
his front row students.
His classes have been so absorbed in his lecture that they
ignore the bell and reluctantly
leave only after Dean Andrew is
forced to dismiss them.*
He has a wife, four children,
a dog called Patches and a house
filled with books and paintings.
TALL VISIT
Last fall he visited several
American universities in his first
stage of a Carnegie grant which
will take the Dean on a tour of
American and continental universities to study academic ad-
DEAN  O.  C. ANDREW
—Photo by Dick Wyman
ministration.
From his tour of US colleges,
he.finds that students at UBC
have a far greater degree of self-
government than the others.
Dean Andrew holds degrees
from Oxford and Dalhousie Universities, and has been connected with Upper Canada College.
During the war Hfe Served on
the Wartime Information Board,
and in 1947 was made Chief of
the Information Division of the
Department of External Affairs.
He believes that a university
is a community made up of equal
individuals, and' describes his
present job as helping a community work as a community.
MLA Says One Man
Causes Unemployment
CCF speaker Tony Gargrave attacked the present system
of forest management Wednesday.
The CCF MLA from Mackenzie said the essence of the
plan and its purpose are not at fault, but rather the perpetual
private ownership.
He said one man control was *>'
dangerous and not in the inter-
Beer  Froth,  Courtship;
Compared   By  Reverend
*
"Marriage is like a glass of beer," declared the Reverend A.
M. Trendall, speaking in the fourth talk of the S.C.M.'s current
series on- 'Love and Marriage.'
Speaking before a small audience in Arts 106 Thursday,
Tony Lloyd
Elected VP
By Liberals
Tony Lloyd, campus Liberal
Club President, was recently
elected vice-president of the Canadian University Liberal Feder-
ation at their Quebec City convention, January 22-23.
Two of the eight resolutions
passed were proposed by Lloyd,
UBC delegate. These resolutions advocated that registered
drug addicts be given free narcotics and that Indians should receive equal treatment in education and franchise.
Held at Chateau Laurier, the
(convention was addressed by
Prime Minister Louis St. Laurent, Secretary of State Jack
Pickersgill, and Defense Minister Brooke Claxton.
FOOD
(Continued from Page 1)
mean increasing the costs to out-
of-town students by $70.
Hamburgers and hot dogs in
the afternoon was another of the
recommendations put forth by
the committee. This was suggested because the Food Services
Department made a profit on the
sale of these items, and because
of this, the price of the main
meals was kept down.
For students studying in the
Library at night, it was suggested that a mobile snack bar be
opened in the vicinity of the library for the sale of coffee, do-
nuts, chocolate bars and cigarets.
Suggested times were between
8:45 and 9:15 p.m.
PROGRAM ADVOCATED
An advertising program to inform students of the food facilities available on campus, was
also recommended by the committee. This might be done
through posters and displays in
The Ubyssey.
To make necessary improvements in the present food set-up,
it was recommended that "the
board of Governors make a special capital grant to the food ser- j
vices department."
Members of thc committee besides  .labour   were   Allan   Goldsmith, student council represent
Doctor Trendall, who said he is
"a very happily married man,
went on to compare the froth oi
a glass to the courtship and the
remainder of the glass to the
proper marriage life and various
relationships between the part
ners.
Among these relationships he
listed agreement on religious differences, on money affairs, sex
relationships and friends of the
partners made before marriage.
Dr. Trendall emphasized that
familiarity need not breed contempt but should on the other
hand lead to more consideration
He reminded the audience
which seemed to include at least
three nearly - engaged couples,
that the man should show great
consideration and love in his sex
relationship with the girl who
"needed much more stimulation"
and gave much more to it than
did the man.
Dispute
Prompts RO
Resignation
Returning officer for AMS
elections, Frank Carrolv resigned
Thursday, allegedly because of a
dispute in the counting room
Wednesday night.
Jim McNish, election commit
tee chairman, said Carrol gave
"no official reason" for quitting
the post.
Jerry Duclose, Commerce 4,
was immediately appointed by
McNish as the new returning of
ficer.
It. is believed Carrol resigned
because students ignored a rul
ing made in the counting room
before presidential and secreta
rial ballots were counted.
The rule stated that no one
was to leave the counting room
after ballot boxes were open.
However, at least two students
completely ignored the ruling,
and scrutineers were going to
and from the nearby washroom
all. night.
ative; Shiela Turnbull, Commerce 1; Stuart Mathews, Applied Science 1; Don Ashley,
president of Acadia Camp; and
John Turnbull, president of Fort
Camp.
ests of the people ot the province. Many areas have be^n
completely shut down on the orders of one man, he said, and
therefore many men have been
put out of work.
A CCF government would provide a steady yield rather than
the fluctuating system now prevalent, he added.
The plan of forest management is not working out as it was
hoped • when it was started, and
though the timber Is not being
overcut, the public should have
control of its own land, he said.
He urged the government to
set up a commission to look into
the forest situation as was recommended by Chief Justice
Sloan ten years ago. "The Social
Credit government should set up
an investigation before it goes
out of office."
Cold Attacks EUS
Too, Bares Bricks
It wasn't termites, nor Arts-
men , but frost that created that
scar on the east wall of the
Applied   Science building.
Approximately 11 square
yards of facing have fallen from
the wall since the onset of the
recent cold spell, leaving the
underlying brick tile exposed.
Leonard Bailey, assistant superintendent of buildings and
grounds, says the wall, an unfinished one, will probably be
waterproofed as soon as the
weather permits.
Formosans
Will Invade
Mainland
"We are going back to the
Mainland of China," declared
Mr. S. D. Leung of the Chinese
Consulate Monday, speaking to
the Chinese Varsity Club on
"Free China Today."
JUST WAITING
Six hundred thousand troops
waiting on Formosa and more
than one •million guerillas already on the mainland would
sign that statement, Consul Leung said.
The importance of Free China
is not Formosa's 14,000 square
miles, nor eight million people,
said Consul Leung, but primarily the great strategic value of
the island in the defense of the
Pacific.
FIGHTING MAD
Almost equally important is
the determination of the Chinese
Nationalists to fight, Consul Leung stressed, and he also counted
on the strong hope of the people
of the Mainland to aee them
back.
"We expect the soldiers of the
red armies to come over to us in
great numbers," he said, "and
our expectations must be seen
in the light of the 80% of the
Chinese prisoners of war in Korea who refuted to return to their
communist masters."
BRUNETTE, BLONDE, RED HEAD;
MALES, NAME YOUR CHOKE
Queen contest editor Jerome Angel announced today that
nominations for this year's Totem Queen will close Saturday,
February 13.
If anyone knows of a beautiful co-ed who is returning to
UBC next year, they have until Saturday to enter her name,
stated Angel.
Sent your entries to "Queen Contest", Brock Hall.
Please use the following coupon.
I nominate the following girl tor 1904 Totem Queen:
Name	
Address  	
Phone No.. Year.....
My Name Is	
Address	
Phone No Year	
Faculty.
Faculty.
iWwBmiMm*
alter Rolcia.li
MILD
BURLEY
TOBACCO
m
E ATO N S  tfuiyttu yS^^^^Hl
s>
^
^.
Valentine's ... Time far Sentiment
.. Sweat Talk and Sweeter Gits
Delight your lotfe with the gift of
Cottage Sweets. Taste and savour
and share their deliciousness together.
A. Big red heart filled with luscious chocolates. 2.70
B. Box   with   Valentine   motif.
1.35
C. Basket filled wilh goodies,
topped with crisp Valentine
bow. 1.30
•**■».*.
EATON'S Specialty Food Centre
—Main Floor Page Four
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday, February 12, 1954
Close Games Predicted When
Birds Meet Central And CPS
Heacox And Medin Big
Threats To Two Wins
If any enterprising student has been making book on Bird's
basketball games he'd better shut down for this weekend's
games. Tonight Birds host Central Washington and tomorrow
night College of Puget Sound Loggers will be the visitors and
it is..almost a certainty that both games will be won or lost by
not more than three points.
A look at   the league stand-* ——— -
ings would seem to indicate
that Birds will get clobbered in
both games but the standings do
not tell the whole story.
CLOSE OAMES
Birds have lost six Conference tilts this year but three of
them have been by three points
or less and their previous game
with Central was one of those
three losses.
In their first meeting with
CPS this year Birds were beaten by seven points buti the Loggers were almost unbelievably
accurate that evening as they
sank 57 percent of their shots.
That brings the picture up to
this wekend and with Birds playing on their home court it may
be their turn to win a couple
of games by a narrow margin,
instead of losing a couple of
games by Just as narrow a margin.
MEACOX SMALL
♦ Central's big surprise comes
,'ln a little package — five feet
eight inch Don Heacox is the
star of the Wildcats quintette
and along with guard Bill Baser he can spell a lot of trouble
■ for Birds.
" CPS began the season like
Native Dancer out of the starting gate but they have since
been cooled off by Eastern and
Whitworth. The Loggers speed
and the prolific scoring of Bill
Medin (see cut) means that Birds
Will have to be on their toes
for FOUR full quarters if they
are going to walk off a winner.
, As for the Birds — well if
Upson will stop looking at the
ball and start shooting it and
if Bone can get at least eight
points in both games they may
at least sweep a weekend series.
CHIEFS GENEROSITY
PROVES DISASTROUS
Eilers won the right to meet
the winner of the Cloverleaf-
Moderns series for the Senior
"A" League championship
when they defeated the Jayvees 55-44 last night at Lord
Byng Gym.
Soccer XI
Encounters
Royal Oaks
by MIKE OLASPIE
Soccer action resumes after
a four week lay-off with the
Birds playing Royal Oaks at
2 p.m. Sunday in the Stadium.
The game shapes up as a battle for fourth place in the "B"
Division with both clubs currently tied for that spot.
TWO DRAWS
In their two other encounters
with Royal Oaks this season
Birds could manage only a pair
of draws. They have had difficulty in solving Royal Oak defense this year and consequently looked woefully weak against
them.
Although Ed Luckett's squad
has lost all chance of winning
the league championship, they
would like to get into the first
division.
Varsity has lost Don Ren ton,
Stan Glasgow, and Ernie Kuyt
out With a torn cartilage.
However, forward Bruce Mad-
ely has joined the club and it
is expected he will bolster the
offense.
The erratic Birds are a much
better team on paper than Royal
Oaks and should walk off with
a win on Sunday.
The UBC Chiefs will also play
on the campus when they host
Forums at 2 p.m. Sunday in a
Third Division league game.
WEATHER  HURTS
Due to the cancellations caused by the weather the Chiefs
formerly good chance of copping the league crown is now
reduced   to   an   outside  chance.
Although Forums have shown
some improvement in recent
outings, they don't figure to
give Chiefs much of a battle this
Sunday.
The Chiefs have already handed Forums a 6-1 trouncing this
season, and Sunday's game
should result in another lopsided score.
Albert's Hope's High
For McKechnie Cup
By GEOFF CONWAY
For the seventh time in nine years the UBC Thunderbirds
rugby fifteen will stage a defence of the prized McKechnie
Cup, when they meet the Vancouver Reps in a much-postponed
rugby tilt at 3:00 p.m. Saturday in the Stadium.
Albert   Laithwaite,   coach   of*--- • ■    ,-■■-
Ihe   Birds,   almost   regards  the, overcome the inept North Shore
trophy - which is symbolic of ^_tingenLat.a1_!a!?r..da!!:_an?
provincial rugger supremacy
as an heirloom. One of the two
times that the cup has strayed
from its "home" came about
when UBC was forced to default the playoff due to exams.
ALBERT CONFIDENT
However, this season the out-
look for the blue and gold is not
too bright, despite the fact that
Albert is confidently predicting j en  contests (six of which  were
another victory. j against   city   teams   which   pro-i
The Birds suffered a 11-0 set-  vided the material for the All- i
then emerge victorious from a
playoff betwen ^themselves, Victoria, and Vancouver — which
would be necessitated by the
three-way first place tie.
MUST WIN
In the light of UBC's present
record,-which is not particularly
imposing as they have only one j
victory to their credit after sev-
back at the hands of Victoria's
Crimson Tide last term, while
the Vancouver Reps were downing the hapless North Shore entry by an 11-6 count.
Star     Vancouver     Reps),     this
would be quite an upset.
However, the squad has been
working out steadily throughout   the   bad   weather   and   has
Later Vancouver eked out a been considerably bolstered by
3-0 decision over the Island XV the return of Bill Mullholland",
to  remain  the  only  undefeated  Bob   Bartlett,   and   Jack   Max-
College Printers
Ltd.
• Social
ir  Church
*  Commercial
* Printing
4430 W.  10th Avenue
Phone ALma 3253
Castle Jewellers
4500 W. 10th      752 Granville
ALma 2009
Expert Watch Repairs
WATCHES,   ETC.
Special Discount to Students
w^spt
m
BILL MEDIN OF CPS has scored more than 30 points twice
this year and he will be trying to make it three times when
the Loggers meet Birds here at 8:00 Saturday night. Central
Washington will be the visitors here tonight.
-$\>VOUR
V^**__**_^6A»tfA_f;n
PUGILISTS, GROANERS AND
SKIERS REQUIRED BY PENN
Entries are due today for Intramural boxing and wrestling. A six man team will be considered for maximum entry
point but more can be entered although they will only receive points for bouts in which they participate.
Entries must also be in by noon today for the ski meet
which will be held Sunday at 1:00 on Grouse Mountain.
Entries must consist of a four-man team.
SPORTS
SPORTS EDITOR — STAN BECK
FA.I000
THE FAMOUS
wum
CANDIES
oC'M
Now available
,to Students in
.he College Shop.
Special   Valentine
Heart boxes on
display now!
Remember that
special Friend on
VALENTINES Day
Call in at the
College Shop,
South End of Brock
Hall, across from
the Snack Bar.
SUPPORTS
LONGITUDINAL
ARCH
ABSORBS
HEEL SHOCKS
£$■ ^
Vy*-**..
But even rod-houiuls can keep off
the rocks — by steady saving
at
Arch Cushion
features. Black, blue
or red. Men's and
boys' sizes.
squad. j
Thus either a  tie or    a  win
in   Saturday's   contest   by   the
well.
Tiie   second   division   Braves
also   resume   their  schedule  Sa-
downtown club will be suffi- turday when they face Blue
dent to gain Ihem the silver- Bombers at 1:30 al Oak Park,
ware. The Tomahawks meet the Vin-
To regain the championship rl"x seconds al the same linn-
Varsity   must   take   this   game, on the Ballaclava pitch.
tO t' H'lllCM <'<,M(>V#1
Bank oi Montreal
Your Bank on the Campus . . .
In the Auditorium Building
MERLE C. KIRBY, Manager
WORKING] WITH   CANADIANS   IN   t V E K Y   WALK   OP   LIFE   SINCI   1117

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