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The Ubyssey Mar 10, 1955

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 AT
MEETING
USC To Ask Students For Veto Power
Undergraduate Societies Committee may be given
the power to veto any motion passed by Student Council
if a proposed amendment to the AMS constitution is adppt*-
ed by students at the Spring General Meeting.
According to an amendment proposed by Bill Tracey,
Applied Science 4, a negative vote by USC chairman, who
is a student council member, would have the effect of
blocking a motion for two weeks.
If, after USC studies the motion and still instructs its'
chairman to vote against it, his vote is in effect, a veto.
The motion could then be repealed only by Faculty Council or the decision of a general meeting.
This proposal has arisen out of the disagreement between student council and USC cover powers of USC. A
clause already in the USC constitution, and proposed
amendment }o it, give USC the power to overrule council
decisions.
The existing USC constitution states that... "any
motion passed in USC which... is not passed by students
council, becomes binding as if it has been passed by
Students' Council if it is moved and passed a second time
at the next meeting of USC subject to ratifications "by the
student body at a general meetlng^of the AMS if Students
Council so desires."
USC has proposed a revision stating that a motion
passed by USC but turned down by Students Council
becomes binding if passed again in USC by a proportional
vote. Under this prpposal Student Council must call a
general meeting to reject such a motion, which would
remain in effect meanwhile.
USC feels, however, that if this power is not abused
it would be a good thing as USC represents more students
than student council. In case of a disagreement with
council the undergraduate societies would poll their members and act on their decision.
^Monte McKay, former USC chairman, said that "USC
is a more representative group, and should be able to
overrule council in extreme cases. This isn't a power which
would be abused."
USC is composed of representatives from all undergraduate societies on campus and in that all students belong
to an undergraduate society, USC maintains that it is more
representative than council.
Arts students, with the exception of Frosh, do not
belong to an undergraduate society. The AUS was abolished last year as a result of lack of interest.
THE UBYSSEY
volume xxxvm
VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY, MARCH 10, 1955
Price 5c
No. 5$
EMOTIONAL SCENE from Player's Club production "The
Barrets of Wimpole Street" sees Eve Newitt and John
Whittaker come to grips. Play opens 8:30 Thursday night
and runs to Saturday. Students 50 cents.    —Quan Photo
Tri-Servlces To Romp
Friday In Annual Do
Three UBC service units will be inspected by Lt.-Governor Clarence Wallace and President MacKenzie during the
tyfth annual Tri-Service parade Friday.
Following the march-past in
the Armouries, the HMCS Naden
Band will lead the cadets in a
parade down Centre Mall.
Ceremonies will conlude with
a,tea in COTC-RUS Mess, attended by graduating officers and
honorary guests.
Events of thc day will culminate in a gala ball held aboard
HMCS Discovery.
Distinguished patrons also present for the occasion will be
Brigadier Lett and Hon. Eric
W. Hamber. chancellor emeritus.
Alums,    Visitors
Pad Rowing Fund
Drive to raise $25,000 to send
the UBC rowing crow to the
Medley Regatta in June has realized $3000
The wishing well at the crew's
Open House display collected
$212 Saturday and the remainder has conic from donations to
the Alumni Association. FLY BOY looks over route
Students    will    be   asked    lo'    (',,,■     annual     Tri - Services
grant $3000 from AMS funds to , ..   .
,,.,., : ,      march  tncav, scene ot  the
the  fund at   the  spring  general
meeting. 1    pi'Meant will be the Armory.
Pan - Hellenic Refuses
Discrimination Probe
tsuumopaAim SMUTS
orrmw Br nam Btmm
Increases in university operating expenses will be
made up by government increases in the operating grant,
Premier W. A. C. Bennett'disclosed at the Faculty Club
Saturday.
At the same time he was giving government assurance
of the proposed $10,000,000 grant, the premier stated his
government must expect an important developing institution like the university to need an increase in its operating
budget.
UBC's operating grant this year was $2,900,000, $200,-
0001 more-.^^gU|»ar'a.
Constitutional Change
Increases Court Power
Student Council Monday night approved proposed constitutional changes which will increase the powers of Student
Court and reduce the duties of the Investigating Committee.
OPEN HOUSE &VES
MAMOOKS BRUSHOFt
The boys and girls in Mamooks would appreciate it
very much if the Open House
people would put some of the
energy they displayed prior
to March 9 into returning
paints, brushes, and a bit of
hard cash.
What with the end of the
year approaching, Mamooks
would like to start balancing
its books, and the payment of
bills would help.
The request also applies to
the clubs that made use of
thc poster club's facilities.
USC .Votes
To Retain
Fall Meeting
Undergraduate Societies Committee has voted near unanimous
disapproval of Student Council's
proposal to abolish the fall general meeting.
Of the eleven societies represented at Monday's meeting, ten
expressed disapproval of the pro-
j posed     constitutional     revision
with Commerce abstaining.
Council members Don Jabour
! and Ron Longstaffe attended the
I meeting    to    explain    Council's
stand on ihe revision.
EUS representative Bill Tracy
said, "The representatives had
sufficient knowledge of the feelings of thc Societies to vote for
them on this matter."
Cheerleaders
Cheerleaders for next
year's games will be chosen by
March 31 after a series of trial
practices. Those interested are
urged to contact Diana Lam, at
KErr.  5031   before  Tuesday.
As the AMS by-law on discipline now stands, all charges go
directly to the Investigating
Committee appointed by the
Undergraduate Societies Committee. This Committee rules on
the validity of the charge and
it is then taken to Student Court.
Under the new system charges
will go directly to Student Court
which will rule on the validity
and then, if the Court so desires,
the charge will be given to the
Committee for further investigation.
The Student Court or the Investigating Committee will be
required to submit reasons when
a charge is dropped and present
them to the complainant.
"The investigations would be
for the purpose of substantiation
and not necessarily to prove
guilt. Even after investigation
ihe Court does not have to make
a charge," said Wendy Sutton,
chairman of the Constitutional
Revisions Committee.
Women Vote
New Officers
Women's Undergraduate Society and Women's Athletic Directorate executives were completed at a joint general meeting
Monday.
In tho recent AMS elections
Maureen San key was elected president of WUS and Charlotte
Warren president of WAD.
WUS officers elected Monday
were Lynda Gates, vice-president; Norma Johnson, secretary;
Lynn Kyle, treasurer: and Pat
Wilkes,  public  relations officer.
The WAD executive is Chris
Symons, vice-president; Barbara
Stafford, secretary, and Betty
Best, treasurer.
'No Clauses' Writes
Secretary In Letter
Campus sororities have refused to establish a committee
to investigate discrimination within their ranks.
This was revealed in a report
'tween classes
by the Alma Mater Society committee on discrimination, which
at the same time recommended
its work be continued by a reorganized committee.
The    new    AMS    committee
would consist of the Undergraduate   Societies   chairman,   one
member of the campus Civil Li-      CHEMICAL    INSTITUTE   of
berties Union, and one member Canada present^Dr. C. Read, Dr.
of the Alma Mater Society who
Chem. Institute
Sponsors Panel
is not a Council member or affiliated with a Greek letter society.
REFUSAL
The Pan-hellenic refusal to
establish a similar committee to
that set up by the Inter-Fraternity Council was contained in a
reply to USC chairman Jim Killeen by Pan-hellenic secretary
Anne Cassady.
"Reports compiled and arranged by a special committee
set up last year, show that there
are no discriminatory clauses in
the constitutions of any sororities on this campus," the letter
stated.
"Neither are there any such
clauses in the constitution of the
Pan-hellenic Association.
"Under these circumstances,
therefore, Panhellenic is unable
(Continued on Page 3)
St* "SORORITIES"
p. Savery, and 'Rev. G. Tuttie
in a panel discussion; Can. Scientific Methods be Applied to
Religion" Friday noon in Chem.
200.
9p 9p 9p
PAN HELLENIC ASSOCIAT-
ion are holding a "Punch Party"'
today from 3 to 5. p.m. in the
Mildred Brock Room. All 1st,
2nd and 3rd year girls are Invited.
ep ep eft , ;,
HIGH    SCHOOL     CONFER-
ence Committee will hold final
meeting Friday noon in the
Board Room, Brock Hall to elect
next year's committee. -
ep ep ep
GRADUATING    CLASS    OF
'55 is holding a general meeting
at noon today in Physics 200,
•P *P *P
PRESOCIAL  WORK SOCIE-
ty will hold a general meeting
to elect next year's officers, Friday noon, Arts  206.
DEPEND   ON   SPEED
Birds After Revenge
For Mud Bowl Defeat
An 18 point defecit faces
UBC Thunderbirds when they
resume World Cup rugger play
with California at noon today
In the Stadium.
Last week in muddy Berk-
ely the Golden Bears clawed
Birds twice 12-3 and 9-0. If
the Bears win this afternoon
they will regain the coveted
trophy won last year by UBC.
Should UBC win today Saturday's game will be the deciding one with the trophy
being awarded on a total-point
basis.
Birds only injury is forward
Jim MeNicol who suffered a
knee injury in California. His
replacement will probably be
Pat Kinney.
Athletic privilege cards will
be honoured for today's game
only. Student prices for both
games is 50c.
Coach Laithwaite and assistant Max Howell, graduate of
the Bears, will be counting
on a dry field to give UBC a
chance to use their superior
speed to offset the Bears
weight advantage.
OUT OF the way Cal! Ted
Hunt, Varsity serum-half,
sets the heavy hand in preparation to bounce oil Golden   Heal1   defenders. Page Two
THE     UBYSSEIY
Thursday, March 10, 1955
THE UBYSSEY   commerce message
MEMBER, CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Authorized as second class mall, Post Office Dept., Ottawa.
Mail a inscriptions $2.50 par year. Published in Vancouver through*
out the university year by the Student Publications Board of tha
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
the University. Business and advertising telephones are Alma 1230
or Alma 1231. Advertising Manager is Geoff Conway.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—PETER SYPNOWICH
Managing Editor—Ray Logie News Editor—Rod Smith
CUP Editor—Jean Whiteside Sports Editor—Ken lamb
Copy Editor—Stanley Beck      Executive Editor—Qtoff Conway
Senior Editor — DOLORES BANERD
Reporters — Pat Russell, Sandy Ross, Val Haig-Brown, Marge
McNeil, Marie Stephens.
Now,  Sororities
The Pan-Hellenic letter lo the Alma Mater Society
committee on discrimination has all the chill of a March wind.
Up to now, the £-limate surrounding the battle against discrimination has been quite good.
Fraternities have shown they are clearly opposed to
bigotry and are indeed taking steps of some sort to combat
it. The IFC report on discrimination was in many respects
unsatisfactory, but it promised continued opposition to racial
and religious prejudice, and revealed for the first time the
extent of "gentlemen's agreements" and allied forms of
prejudice—even though the names of those guilty were
discreetly withheld,
The AMS committee itself has shown by its report that
it has been active in the fight, despite its earlier confusion.
The report's survey of the situation at other universities reveals just what are the most serious obstacles in the fight
against discrimination today—apathy, self righteousness,
cowardice and hypocrisy.
The new investigating body reqpmmended by the AMS
committee would be an excellent one. It would have been
naive to adopt the IFC committee's recommendation of a
fraternity committee including a couple of AMS member
representatives.
The best indication of the AMS committee's initiative,
however, was its request that Pan-hellenic establish its own
committee to investigate non-constitutional discrimination
within its ranks, as the IFC has done.
But the sororities balked. They replied with an arrogantly
evasive letter, demonstrating an attitude which is extremely
disturbing.
One begins to suspect that perhaps the sororities are in
favor of 'perpetuating discrimination, for the sake of convenience if nothing else.
Pan-hellenic is aware that everyone knows of its earlier
declaration that no sorority possesses a discriminatory clause
in its constitution. Repeating that pious assertion is mockery considering the bigoted "selective" sorority invitation
listings which The Ubyssey expqsed last term.
It must also be remembered that only three fraternities
have discriminatory clauses, and yet it has been revealed
that a total of nine practise discrimination with some variation of "gentlemen's agreements."
Are we to believe that the situation isn't much the same
—or worse—among the sororities?
If Pan-hellenic refused to set up its own investigating
committee, the Alma Mater Society must more than ever
take its own action.
The AMS committee must have its terms of reference
extened to include non-constitutional discrimination in sororities. The Ubyssey urges that this extension be ordered
at the coming spring general meeting.
The light of publicity on any evil practise serves to remove it. What would be the extent of revelations by the AMS
committee is unknown. But there would be some information
made public.
At the very least, the committee's investigations would
bring added pressure against the sororities. And pressure has
accomplished much in the case of the fraternities.
GUEST   EDITORIAL
It's Up To Everyone
The Provincial Government's recent nimble side stepping in the Budget of the issue of the actual needs of this
university is alarming, but certainly not unexepected.
This policy of considering the university as just another
financial milestone to be unloaded as soon and as quickly as •
possible is not confined to party lines, but stems from the
fact that these men in Victoria fail to realize the value of
a university to our province.
And these men are citizens from all parts of B.C. who
quite generally represent a state of mind that is prevalent
in a majority of the people of B.C.
Do we not know dozens of acquaintances who pursue this
same trend of thought?
If we want the new buildings, the better housing and
the increased facilities that are sorely needed on this campus,
the general public and, thus, the legislators must become
fully aware of the value of a unversity than a place of schooling for a chosen few. Such things as the community work of
the Extension Department and the B.C. Research Council,
the presence of Western Canada's largest library and the
presence of great men on the staff all add immensely to present and future progress of British Columbia.
But this vast public relations job can only be accomplished if every student becomes an emmissary of such information. Thus, I would advise that all students carefully consider all of thc facets of the university and their relationships.
After all, wo arc tho main products of this organization
and on us rests the factor of personal contact with our friends,
which can help solve this unhealthy slate of affairs.
Gerald  Hodge,    Engineering 1.
Students Need Organization, Counsel
By NOEL BENNETALDER
Commerce 1
Poor Peurifoy arrived at
UBC last September slightly
bewildered by all that lay
about him. The matter of a lecture time-table was quickly arranged in the first week or two,
and a thrice-daily coffee break
organized by new-found friends.
Being of a sociable nature,
Peurifoy went overboard on
'Club Day' ond embarked on a
schedule of meetings and activities that would have stopped
even the most gregarious greek.
As the pressure of assignments and lectures increased,
lie was forced to drop his club
responsibilities 'like a Hollywood starlet on the way up
dropping her moral scruples.
He scraped through his Christmas examinations, then fear
forced him into hibernation
through most of the second
term.
He became an example of
a man who could start many
things but couldn't accomplish anything completely.
This is an example of what
can and does happen to many
eager but disorganised freshmen at UBC. The problems
are clear enough; what about
the solution?
A partial solution, one'which
we can all adopt is ORGANIZATION. We could all use a little
more ORGANIZATION of our
time and our energies.
With this vital factor our
friend Peurifoy would not have
dissipated his talents in a dozen
different directions but would
have concentrated his interest
in fewer fields, and would thus
have more chance of some success.
wit hi} hand
Thanks Given
Editor, The Ubyssey:
On behalf of the {acuity and
student members of the 1955
OPEN HOUSE committee I
would like to extend our sin*
cere thanks to the students and
faculty of this University for
their excellent cooperation.
That Open House was such
a success was due in eo small
way to the support given to
the committee by the various
faculties, departments a n d
clubs. Without the wholehearted support of the student body
an undertaking such as Open
House would bo impossible.
Tiie forty-seven thousand people who visited the campus last
Saturday had nothing but
praise for all the displays. They
spent a lot of time on the campus and when they returned
home they carried with them a
very favourable impression of
University life and activity. It
was through ihe hard work
and enthusiasm of the student
body and the faculty members
that such an impression was
created.
Once again thank you for
your excellent cooperation and
assistance; the success of the
1955 Open House is your success and you can feel justly
proud.
With all good wishes.
Jacques Barbeau. Chairman
1955 OPEN HOUSE
What many in a similar situation are also missing is some
mature COUNSEL. To many
students dway from their small
home-town for the first time,
an older friend, an adviser is
needed to fill thc vacancy left
by an absent parent.
Of course we're all supposed
to be adults, able to make decisions by ourselves. We are
University Students, and as
such will hnve to make decisions for the rest of the world
tomorrow.
We can certainly make our
own decision! today. But as
young adults entering a new
environment, we should welcome advice and counsel
from those competent to assist our varied decisions.
The School of Commerce is
the only one on this campus
which has a formal counselling
service for its students. How
effective it is depends upon
the responsibility which each
counsellor feels and is willing
to assume, and upon thc use
made of this service by the individual student.
Let us hope that the student
realizes what help is available,
how to get this help, and when.
And let us hope that the instructors who provide the
counselling service are not just
asking the few questions and
tilling out the few forms required for 'just another extra
job.'
The responsibility they hear
is much more than that of a
lecture or class, where the student can often get his information from the text book. But
what he needs, should want,
and has a right to expect from
his counsellor is sincere interest informed guidance and mature counsel.
SEDUCTION   OF   THE   INNOCENT
But Children Read Comics, Too...
By RAY LOGIE
Third  Year  Arts
An article in the Daily Cal-
ifornian (March 1) gave testimony to the fact that one eighth
of U.S. university professors
read comic books.
"So do Very bright as well
as dull pupils in all grade levels," the article reveals.
The information was derived
from a survey conducted by
researchers at the"" University
of California.
The -survey, prepared for the
State Legislature by University Faculty member Edward L.
Feder, says that one billion comic books are sold annually to
Americans.
More money is spent on comic books than for the entire
supply of U.S. text books. The
sum spunt represents "four
times as much as the combined
book-buying budgets of the nation's public libraries."
However Mr, Feder hastens
to add that "there is absolutely no scientific evidence which
proves that today's growing
problem with juvenile delinquents is due to the growing
circulation of comic books."
There may be no proof Mr.
Feder. but it is obvious that
comic books have some effect upon the formative
minds of America's youth.
At   least  many  Canadian
educators   and   psychiatrists
think that the "comics" furnish a little incentive to brutality on the part of young
poople.
As a matter of fact, leading
U.S.     Psychiatrist    Frederick
Wertham, in his book "Seduction of the Innocent" builds a
very strong case for banning
today's "penny thrillers."
He says the comics glorify
violence, crime, sadism, race
hatred and sexual abnormalty
and furnishes a wealth of facts
to back up this contention.
He cites lengthy statistics of
recorded  juvenile  crimes  directly influenced by comic books
Torture, rape, beatings and
other    highly    questionable
crimes perpetrated by young
people must owe their inspiration to something: Wertham
maintains   that   the   books
"suggest forms a delinquent
Impulse may take and supply
details of technique ..."
CLASSIFIED
WANTED
MSS TYPED. RATES REAS-
onable. CE. 1463 between 5-7
p.m.
*      *      *
LAUNDRY PROBLEMS? SEE
the Varsity Launderette. Up to
9 lbs. completely processed for
75c. Special student rates for
small lots. Across from Varsity
Theatre. AL. 2210.
* *      *
GRADUATE   &   POSTGRAD-
uate students—Your work a
specialty with us, also Univer-
petent work, campus rates,
sity typing of all kinds. Com-
Eloise Street. AL. 0655-R. Just
off the campus.
* *       *
FRENCH COACHING. PREP-
aration to exams 110, 120, 210,
220. Reasonable rates. AL
0984L.
* *       *
TYPING,   MIMEOGRAPHING
Electric typewriter. Carbon
paper and ribbons generously
used. Accurate work. Mrs. F.
M. Gow. 44fifi West 10th Ave.,
ALma 3682.
COACHING: FRENCH, GER-
man, Spanish. Moderate terms.
EM. 3431.   DI. 1943. .
ep 9p 9p
TUTORING   IN   ENGLISH
grammar  and  composition.
CE. 1463. Between 5-7 p.m.
*       *       *
LOST
WOULD THE PERSON WHO
took my wallet from my coat,
Sat. a.m., Feb. 23, Chem. Lab.,
please return it somehow. Keep
the money. Bill Horswill, Fort
Camp.
* *       *
DIETZGEN SLIDE RULE,
lost or stolen from Chem. 101
lab. Would finder please contact Barry McLeod at West
1047R and collect reward.
* *       *
TAN BRIEF CASE IN LIBRA-
ry Wed. Initials J.M.B. on outside. Finder please return to
Lost and Found.
*V *T* *V
NOTICES
A T T ENTION GRADUATES
tlieses, es.sa.vs and papers typed.
Reasonable. KE. 6089L.
He says they may tip the
scales    toward     maladjustment and delinquency.
Wertham replies to the hints
that  comic book   suppression
is censorship and will endanger
civil rights — a charge very
popular among the publishing
set.
"Mental health is just as important as physical health,"
Wertham points out.
"Its protection should be
built on the same kind of clinical thinking as public health."
The Psychiatrist maintains
comic books are an invitation
to illiteracy; create an atmosphere of cruelty and deceit;
stimulate unwholsome fancy
and criminal or sexually abnormal ideas.
He says the government
will selae pornography that
may reach 830,000 adults
while ignoring the 11* million comic books sold a
month.
"There are three killings
daily by children in the United States."
The comics, appear to revel
in war. Some of the picture
books have already got us fighting Russia. Are we supposed
to hope they're not building
the kiddies up -for a letdown?
Hitler consciously brutalized
Germany's culture — are we
unconsciously following the
same road?
Comics occupy a fearful amount of time among Canada's
youth. It is part of their culture — and the values represented to them will unconsciously,
or otherwise, have an effect in
molding their characters.
Culture performs a two-fold
task  in society:  it reflects an
era's way of thinking and in
turn, influences it . . .
The mass produced culture
on this continent faces us with
a , somewhat disconcerting picture of our civilization — and
of what it will be.
Obviously the, values represented by a nation's culture has
some effect in forming a cer-.
tain outlook among its young
citizens.
If we don't watch out we're
going to end up with a bunch
of Mike Hammers . . .
AQUA ROOM
for private parties, dinner
meetings, banquets, etc.
at the
Dog House Cabaret and
Drive-In Co. Ltd.
1601 W. Broadway    BA. 1310
Browse at
PEOPLE'S CO-OP
BOOK STORE
337 W. Pender
BEST IN BOOKS
TMIE0RAN0E
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WANTED
Manager for Acedia Camp Canteen
Must be Married Student. For Information Contact Acadia
Camp Council—Campus Mail.
THIS YOU'VE
GOT TO SEE!
TV's NEW
FUN SHOWI
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COMEDY THEM
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CHANNEL 2     V D \3 I
11 p.m. THURSDAY
brought to you with the good wishes of
COCA-COLA LTD.
DRINK
(mM Thursday, March 10, 1955
TAB     WITYSSEY
Page Thffftf
$$
The Ubyssey with which is
amalgamated Vol. 2, No. 6 of
the balance sheet.
Editor:   Noel   Bennet-Alder.
Contributors to this issue:
George Taylor, Terny Lodge,
Glen MacLaren.
'Executives' Topic
Of Banquet Talk
A man who has had a distinguished career as a student,
as a professor and as a management consultant, Dr. Dwight
Palmer of Los Angeles found a most responsive audience when
he addressed the annual Commerce Banquet on Thursday, February 24.
Speaking to thc two hundred
students and over four hundred
representatives of the business
community present in the Ballroom of the Hotel Vancouver,
Dr. Palmer outlined a ten point
program for "The Development
of Executives."
He developed the theme of an
executive program through its
various phases, concluding with
the suggestion that those present
would be well-advised to "Assure your company's future by
building a management team today."
Frequent appropriate quotations from Lewis Carroll's 'Alice
in Wonderland' and White and
Thurber's 'Is Sex Necessary?' as
well as Dr. Palmer's own ready
wit showed to next year's Banquet Committee that they have
a difficult task ahead if they
plan to provide a guest speaker
of equal competence.
This year's committee, headed
by Jim Eccott, is to bS commended on the arrangements that
went into the highly successful
banquet.
A highlight of the early part
of the proceedings was the presentation by Mr. Frank Baker
of the Ad and Sales Bureau of
the Board of Trade of a sack
purported to contain one thousand silver dollars to Commerce
head Professor E. D. MacPhee.
Cocktails
Promote
Interest
Something new in Commerce
is the formation of a committee
to promote Interest among our
first year students. Consisting of
the five first-year representatives
its major achievements in the
social field were the two cocktail parties before the Commerce
Formal and the Informal.
We feel it is partially as a
result of these that first-year
participation increased as it did
this year.
In conjuction with the CUS
and the Faculty, this committee
sponsored a series of lectures outlining the options available to
students in commerce.
These 'indoctrination' lectures,
running from Monday, February
28 to Friday, March 11, are designed to give the students a
better idea of the various options
in Commerce, why certath courses are made available, the types
of jobs they lead to, the personal
qualifications required for those
Jobs, and the downtown businesses or associations which assist to further the program of
each option.
Lively Campaigns
Mark CUS Election
It's not Mardi Gras in New Orleans, it's not V-Day. in
Pehticton, it's not May Day in the Moscow, it's CUS election
campaign at UBC. j  ~
Yes, the Commerce  Under"| Swir vt   ueAfl
graduate Society is holding its^CAl     YtAK
annual    elections    on    Friday,;
March 11, and until then the
north-east corner of the campus
will be decorated with streamers,
placards, banners, bunting, photographs, signs, and the various
paraphernalia that are associated
with 'The Franchise,' UBC style.
We can't advertise, as the
burleykew houses do.
30 - Beautiful Dancing Girls -
30 but we do have 17 - Eager
Candidates - 17 to contest the
six vacancies orf next year's CUS
executive. The Presidential Candidates are: Henning Brasso,
Barney Morrow, George Seymour and Rae Wiggen. To fill
the Vice-Presidential spot there
are three candidates, Noel Bennet-Alder, Gordon Flemons and
Vern Milley. Betty Clarke and
Norma Johnston are trying for
the Secretary's job. As candidates for the responsible position
Of Treasurer are Bill Jenkinson,
Roger Montgomery and Gordie
Robertson. The two executive-
members will be chosen from a
field of five contestants: Malcolm Anderson, Tom DeLong,
Bob McQueen, Jerry Peterson
and Harry Yuill. ,
Your Sheet'
•
With this special issue of the
Ubyssey bringing us all the Commerce news,.we are amalgamating Vol. 2, No. 6 of the BALANCE SHEET.
Started last year on an experimental basis, the Balance Sheet
has been published every two
weeks since last November.
Monday, March 14 will be the
date of the next Balance Sheet,
a special issue to give a full report on Friday's CUS executive
elections.
Teams Just
About Win;
But Lose
TERRY LODGE
Commerce this year entered
two volleyball teams at the beginning of the year. The B' team
won all its regular league games
and finished first in the division.
In the quarter finals they lost
to the Engineers in a closely
fought game. The 'A' team lost
two games in the regular league
and so did not make the playoffs. .
In table tennis, the doubles
team of Bob Lee and Sonny Kent
seemed a sure bet to make the
finals, but due to a misunderstanding of the playing dates,
lost out in the semi-finals.
The singles entries did not
fare so well, and were knocked
out in the first round.
The badminton team which
was entered, put up a stiff battle
but lost out to a strong team in
the first round. The doubles
team made it to the second round
before being eliminated.
The commerce soccer team
slogged its way to a victory in
the first round of the Intermural
soccer league but lost out in the
second round to the Phi Delt
rugby team.
At Christmas, Commerce was
third in the Intermural Sports
standing, and still going strong.
After Christmas two' teams
were entered in the Intermural
basketball league; to date each
team has won two games and
lost two.
LOST
and
FOUND
The following may be picked up at the College
Shop, Monday to Friday, 11:30 to 1:30
I'.iyclioloKy   Munii,   Mary Hmiut
(Jfiii-ral Hjnli>K.v Movur, H. Hilvi'r-
skles
SotoNci Wur Collt-Kc riipinlxlrv, Slu
nnilloy
Ocncial   Choinislry,   .lohn   Hiurnrilt
I lent for Ailyaiii'iil suiilinls, .1. V.
SIl'llllllllMC
Kli'liH'hllU'y I'Hinllttttlvi' Analysis,
ltnl|>li   !•:.   AlnxeoiiKh
A Sminl .\|>|>i'<Micli in lOconoinlcs-
Uiuuii  a   Ui'iiman,   U,'-;   llarlivsli
Wavf  Mi'diaiiU's,  P..  M. ('.
Cnlli'Ki' Mathematics Sixain, Ira
Wither K- .lack lli.llnml, Maury
Mnlhern,   Dorothy   Souther
fiilculns-Sniall. 'P. ,1. li. & ivie
Struchan .      *
Dlt'l'erenilal Calciilu.s-I.ove, Oraeine
MacKay
i:\lclislllll    of    ( 'OIIMC liillXIH'.XM
Traill! ional Harmony-II InilcsiuMh,
.loan    11 \' 1 in-
Triple   Alliance
i'oIIokc   Survey.   Lawrence   I lyinose
I.eCure  >li   Toui's-liHlzac,   lirlan  \V.
U'assnn
l(f\ lew ol' Kreiicii tiranunar, llrian
\V.   Wa.ssuii
Kivnch ami KiikNmIi JJIctionai-.w
Hilary     Silversliles
nirk &  Hlrk, .1. Chlcalo, Hok nar-
tosli
A   Utile Treasurer of Moileru  Poetry,   tieiaM  .1.   Staley
Twentieth Century Verne, Shurpass
t'olli'Ki*
Hamlet,   Kleth  Vales, T. O.   T.ock-
liari,    Frank   Koch,   .loan   Irvine
tlulllver'x Travels.  Carol   I'arlrhlKo
Huckleberry Finn, Smulra Forwatil,
r.ilna  Kroner
Ctintet liury   'Pales
Juno   anil    the    I'avconW,    I'rof.    It.
Jel'l'els
Homers    llluil.     H.    Hurcell
History    101    Kssay,   John    T,.    Dow
I'hyslcs    101    notes
Music   Sheets,    Sncrnte
Assorteil    1st   year   noles   on   hnril
hoard
<ieoKl'U|ihy   :i0L'.    I'm    ,|acl<Sotl
Kcnuoinics   -'aO,   (ii'orne   I,,.,.
Music   Tail,   Joan   Irvine
Calculus     notes
Calculus   problems
Chemistry   jii.",   noles,   Al   I'aiicrsnii
Maths   101   notes,   .Wvln   McDIarmhl
Chemist iv   loi.   Art    I'.
Kngiish    I .'ill   ami   c.    |.;.    i;,o
Sociology    IJa,   Don   Mitchell
History   .'01.    I',   li.   (lavau
Commerce   'Jill,   Dun   McDonalil
Complete     French     Course-Whit
marsh.    I'.ol.   Williams.   D.   Nutlal j |Mn,s,,.s  ..,,,    .,,,,,,,   , ,V(.k
Simpler French  Course.   Flvln  M,v    ;,.,,,.,,.„,,,,,,    •;„,,    ,..    ,.,uy„
ers.   H.   Itobet isnii.   V   A.   MaeKen    '
zie.    Mary    Kllen    McXaiiKlii,     !•
MuiIm    |ii„'.     W.    It.    KniKhl
K'ei-r.    Syihiov    Swindler ; Mat hematics   HM,    Arnim   Kaimalon
CllllteS       Miillel'lleS.      .1.       li.       A Ml I M ■ W.-' I   I 'I I Vsi C*      I'll,       It.      I,.      Slllllll
Itussian    Prose    Cuiuposlilon | !•'i ■ 11<■ 11   r.:n.   < H«-n   Darcovich
Complete    Herman    Coins.'    \V.    It. ! Common ial   Law   Cnse.x,
••^lier ] Piolo.uv     l.al>     Pool,.    nr>     fri,.se,,
i ieriuna    i Iraiumar i      .lohn   < i.    I lonne
In    Der   Slioli,    It.    F.    Aiiilei'soii.   St. ; Kiitflisli    Ilia,    A.    i;,i|,|
Morrison,  John  Sharpe | Maths    HU.    Ilnnl    I'niwlnnl
Auf   I lent I i"i le.   'I'cil    Inihhiiiev I physics   lim.   I1'.   .MacLcml
Klehler     Mitchell     'Petite I   ||islol>       |ll|,      It.     .IllllleS
Die     Verbhecher,    (irvppe    'Phealer
A   Hook ol (ierma n  \'erse
Survi y hi.--;.   I >■ >11   Whit I le
SoeioloKv ,    I i.   Lapw aile
Chemistry    lim   Problems.    linrlmiu
Vuv
I'nilerHiiiiiilinn'   ami    I'sIiik   I'liiKlish-  'Ph.vslcs   |0|.   A.    L.   Peel
And many other assorted notes, lab books, outlines, loose-
leafs all without names.
Assorted gloves, scarves, jewellry, wallets, umbrellas, slide
rules, raincoats, sweaters and other objects.
Investor's Soliloquy
To buy or not to buy, that is the question.
Whether 'tis wiser for the stock to offer
A price that seems like an outrageous fortune
Or wait, upwisely, till the figure doubles
And chance of profit ends then. To buy; so cheap;
No more; for being too late, we end
The opportunity of a rise in stocks
Not devoutly to be wished. Ay, there's the rub!
We would be heir to. Is consummation
For that right choice of what to buy, and when, to
which we come
Must give us pause.
-Stanley Pollard hi Saturday Night
Commerce Faculty Just
Bigger, Bigger
• ••
The interest in, and the progress of the U.B.C. School of
Commerce has been shown by the increased enrollment. In 1051
this figure stood at 325, 5% of the total student body. Today
505 students, 9% of UBC's total enrollment, make our School
of Commerce the largest in Canada.
After the many changes which
nave taken place in our undergraduate program in the past few
years, the emphasis is now on
Consolidation of the existing program. The refinements are: In
the Accounting Option, a problems course has been introduced.
A new Public Utilities problem
Course is being given for the
first time this year. The Junior
Chamber of Commerce is also
providing instructors in Public
Speaking for Second Year Commerce students.
tWO SOCIETIES
Two of the societies of accountants have made arrangements with the School whereby
graduates who have majored in
accounting will be allowed substantial reductions in their apprenticeship time, and be exempt from some of the professional examinations. The Institute of Chartered Accountants,
in conjunction with the School
of Commerce, has developed a
closely knit program under
which a student may qualify
for both the Bachelor of Commerce degree and the professional standing as a Chartered Accountant by alternating his studies and practical work in the
University and the office of his
principal.
BIG INCREASE
In 1950-51, members of the
faculty gave lectures to 5 extension classes, totalling just over
100 students. Today these figures have increased from 5 classes to 25, and the enrollment from
100 to 1,100.
We Can see that the extension
courses offered continue to grow
in importance. The Sale9 Management Club now has 110 men
and women enrolled in the Sales
Executive Course. The Ad Club
continues to sponsor and recruit
each year a class of students
for a three-year course in Advertising.
The Sales Management Club
of Victoria has organized a group
of 70 men for a three-year course
in that city. The Boards of Trade
in Vernon and Kelowna and the
Retail Merchants' Association of
Nanaimo have sponsored and organized three year Junior Management courses for their communities.
Liason Body
Big Success
For the first time since 1WH-
52 the CUS and Faculty of the
School of Commerce this year
sponsored a Liason Committee
under the able chairmanship of
W. L. 'Mac' McCamey.
This one-way communication
system operates effectively in
carrying student opinion to the
faculty members. It had been
hoped originally that requests
would reach the committee
through'class representatives or
messages left in the CUS executive offices where the weekly
meetings are held. It has been
found, however, that most of
the subjects discussed reached
the committee through its individual members.
Aptitude Testing
JOHN W. A. FLEURY
Personnel  Consultant
Industrial Psychologist
808 Stock Exchange Building
TA. 7748
SORORITIES
(Continued from Page 1)
to prepare a report as your committee suggested."
LETTER
Killeen's letter had asked that
Panhellenic "prepare a report
Similar to that prepared by the
Inter-Fraternity Council on tha
subject of discrimination*"
IFC REPORT
The IFC report had revealed
that a total of nine fraternities
at UBC possess restrictions of
some sort which discriminate on
the basis of religion or race.
The committee's report will
be presented to Student Council
at Monday's meeting! Council
will pass on the report and may
add recommendations they fhink
necessary.
The finalized version of the
report will be presented at the
general meeting, March 18, for
approval by the student body.
Thc committee was set up following last year's Spring general meeting. It is composed oi
two IFC members, two CLU
members, two Student Council
members and the USC chairman.
PROBLEM
The committee was instructed
to correspond with other North
American universities to see they
had a similar problem and what
action, if any, they were taking.
Some of the partial replies
were: New York University —
"Clauses were removed voluntarily." U. of Nebraska — "Student Council controls campus
clubs, but permits race discrimination." Georgetown U. —
"Trust in time and God." Duke
U. — "Definitely has a race
problem. One fraternity chapter
has left its national." Replies
wore received from 50 universities.
GIFTS   pwn  falls jfwslkM
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Senior and Junior Matriculation
Tuition   in  University Subjects
Languages - Mathematics - Chemistry - Physics
i'.W.) West 10th Ave. AL. 3248 Page Four
TITS ' UBYSSEY
Thursday, March 10, 1955
Underdog Role For Birds
Today, They Don't Mind
THREE OF VARSITY'S stalwarts, forwards Derek Vallis
and Bill Bice, and back Ross Wright work the dribbling
strategy they will be employing today to overcome the
powerful Cal scrum. —Brian Thomas Photo
SPORTS EDITOR, KEN LAMB
COLUMNS UNLIMITED.
Pat  Their  Backs,
They  Deserve  It
By KEN LAMB
Praise being somewhat nebulous stuff, and difficult to apply
with Justice, the Ubyssey is not prone to bestowing it lavishly or
even in small handouts.
But once in a while there comes an instance worthy of a
Journalistic pat on the back. And amazingly enough, this year
we've had two.
First of all, the basketball Jayvees. They were a strange outfit. They ambled leisurely through the season, rarely beating the
top tean*. and only socking the lower ones enough to finish in
third place.
The league seemed divided in two, with the Adanacs and
the Eilers at the ton, and the Javvees and lesser lights fumbling
around in the murky lower depths.
THEN CAME THE CHANGE
It would be interesting to know what caused the metamorphose of Dick Penn's lads. What it was, we can only guess, but with
one great surge they popped out of the dark and began to act like
champ'onship stuff.
They cleaned up the Adanacs, after losing the first game.
That was a surprise to many, for Ken Wright's crew were
supposed to be good.
But that was only half of it. The Eilers were heavy favorites
to moo the sweat off tho Lord Bvng gym floor with the Chiefs.
Bo mich for favourites. Thc lickings the Jayvees handed flhsm at*
history, but history tnat will not ue forgotten tor some time.
The baby Birds lost three straight to the Cloverleafs, but
not before the Leafs picked up a few battles scars and one helluva
shock.
That loss won't be marked up against Dick Penn's mea.
So to Dick, Ted Saunders, Mike Fraser, Barry Drummond,
Frank Tarling, Jack Redford, Jergen Schilling, Stan Gustin, Qmt**
die Gimple, Bob Holt and Don Gunning, known as the Senior A
champs, go some deserved plaudits.
A cheer from the reading audience would be well placed.
THE SWIMMERS TOO DESERVE SOME PRAISE
Th other praiseworthy feat was that of Max Howell and his
swimmers. You all know the story.
A month ago, Howell was training one of the strongest
swimming squads UBC had ever had. As they splashed conquering-
ly through the Northwest's pools they broke UBC records as a
matter of course.
Max was happy, his swimmers were happy, and UBC was
looking for another Evergreen conference swimming championship.
Then the heavens, in the form of the little man that looks
through the eligibility files, fell all over Howell and six of his best.
Things were as black as ye olde Calcuttian wine-cellar.
But Max pulled up his courage and called on any who had
former association with swimming. A few rallied round the flag.
Max took them in hand, tossed them in the same pool with
the men he had left, and came up with a team. Shy on hope but
long on guts, they went off to meet the dripping Yankee fangs.
(Western was looking for an easy win.)
The result is some more history. UBC 79, Western 70, Eastern 53.
More plaudits?
We think so.
TENNIS HOPEFULS
ASKED TO PHONE
Spring has come at last,
bringing with il the tennis
craze.
All those interested in playing tennis arc asked to phono
Dave Hemphill al AL 27W7-M,
after 7 p.m.
Tryouts are being held forth e evergreen conference
team, four year champs.
Suppliers of UBC laboratory manuals, graph paper,
and law-case books.
Best Mimeographing
Co. Ltd.
151 W. Hastings     TA. 3742
Free Parking
import, Noel Bowden, accounted
tor 15 points in the two Berkely
games. His kicking is said to
be out of this world . . . well,
over the cross-bar anyways.
"Enthusiasts" who have seen
Birds' "Toe" Morley hoist 30
yard penalty kicks, will bet on
their boy everytime. The proof
will be offered today and Saturday.
FAIRLY SOUND
Both squads are in fairly
sound physical condition. UBC's
Jim   MacNicol   will  likely   be
Albert Depending On
Speed  To  Beat  Cal
By PETE WORTHINGTON
Rugger is the blue-plate special for today's lunch at the
Owen Bowl, when California Golden Bears meet their cousins,
the Varsity Thunderbirds, in the third game for the World
Cup.
Albert and his fledglings are
content. In fact they are quite
confident. Quite. As underdogs
Varsity is a tough team to beat.
When upsets are needed, Thunderbird teams are noted for producing.
Well, an upset is needed today; the loss of the game will
mean the loss of the Cup.
first two
Bears, as the world knows,
won the first two games 12-3,
and 9-0 on a slippery field in
Monsoonic Berkley. Birds entered the contest as slight favorites. They are no longer such.
To hold the trophy Birds must
win both the remaining matched
and win by a spread of at least
19 points. A tall order but some
"experts," whatever they are,
are betting that it will be done.
Never bet against an "expert,"
unless you want to win money.
However, it will be a game to,
see. A David and Goliath spectacle, with the Cal scrum towering over Birds by half a foot and
and bushel of pounds. But if tbe
day is fast, and the footing firm,
the unexepected not only might,
but likely will, happen.
AMS cards will be honored
Albert Laithwalta
. . . eoaeh
sidelined with his ruptured knee,
but Bill Bicels fractured nose
may allow him to compete. Cal's
few tons of grisle are bound to
be in top form.
Win, or lose or in between,
the next game is Saturday at
2 p.m. in the Owen Bowl. This
will be the last chance to see,
the race horses prior to the Oxford-Cambridge bouts.
There is one factor — a large
and convincing one — in favor
of the Birds to take the final
two games It is that they are
expected to lose. This makes
them heavy favorites. Come out
and see today at noon.
Bill Whyte
, . . fullback
for the game today, but not for
Saturday's tiff.
PHYSICAL  ADVANTAGES
Apart from the obvious physical advantages on the side of
California, varsity fans will be
able to compare the styles of
the teams. Miles Hudson, coach
of the Bears, has capitalized on
weight and strength, while our
Albert exploits speed and finesse. Which type will emerge
triumphant is a point though
moot, is never mute, as will be
seen at noon.
The phenomenal kicking of
Cal's  28-year-old   New  Zealand
DEAN'S
Fine Foods
Mellow Whip
Ice Cream
10th & Sasamat
ALma 2596
FRANCES MURPHY
DANCE SCHOOL
BAyview »41ft
Private Instruction
Rhumba - Tango • Samba
Fox Trot • Walts. Jive
Old Time
Beginners • Brush Up
Advanced Coursee
If ao answer CEdar ••?•
Alma Hell. Sift W. ltoadwar
38 YEARS OF SERVICE
TO THE UNIVERSITY OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA,
ITS FRATERNITIES
AND SORORITIES.
THERE'S A REASON
STATIONfRY AND
PRINTING CO. LTD.
TEIEPHONF      PAc I Mt   Ol 71
1035 Seymour St.,
Vancouver. B.C.
UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE
Hrs. 9 a.m. • 5 p.m.   Sat. 9 a.m, to Noon
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers,
Graphic Engineering Paper, Biology Paper, Loose-leaf
Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink and Drawing Instruments
Owned and Operated by
The University of B.C
John Newton
. .. speed
Aian Laird
. . . center
AND   HOCKEY   SHOW
Big  Blocks  Add
Fights  To  Stag
A late news flash revealed that the big block club stag
(held tonight at the Lions Gate Hall, 2611 Wast Fourth, and
to which all campus males seem to be going) will have even
more entertainment than previously offered.
It was learned late Wednesday that the big block-heads will
be offering the first Canadian
showing of the recent Canada-
Russia hockey game.
LIVE TALENT
Added to that will be the live
talents fisticuffs display of Caesar Volivanados and Gary Williams. The hard punching pair
earned recent fame in the exhibition bout they staged at the
intramual boxing show.
Admission to this great evening is $1. The price also includes two bottles  of  unamed
1522 W. Broadway       CE. 1611
2283 W. 41st at Yew St
10th   AVENUE
B. A. SERVICE
.TACK McCOLL
10th Ave. & Discovery
AL.   1136
refreshment. There will be seme
gaming too, it is whispered.
The evening win start about
eight.
VmttHtto* Jurktik&atkA
• Hot Room •    Swim Pool
• Steam Room #    Sun  Lamp
• Showers •    Private Rooms
Regular $1.50
Special University Student Rate
$1.00
Massage Extra If Requested — Men Only
10:00 a.m. -to 10:30 p.m.
744 West Hastings PA. 7222
NOW!
MB msurahci AMP
YOUR MONEY BACK
A 1MND NEW SUN UFI HAM WHO*
1
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At 65. tne fan* cos bo (a) take* «
a paid-up poBcy for m\e original sum
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JIM BRANDON
JACK PEARSON
LARRY WRIGHT
6th Floor, Royal Bank Building
PA. 5321
J
SUN  LIFE OF CANADA

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