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The Ubyssey Mar 15, 1945

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 Ottawa
Hi
camm
A  Canadian University
Press Feature
By NEIL MacDONALD
no
Unlvc
VARSITY PLAYERS CLUB PRESENTS "TAMING OF THE SHREW"
• OTTAWA: Right at the moment, there is a well-founded
rumour going around semi-official
circles in Ottawa that the voting
age is to be reduced at the next
federal election from twenty-one
to eighteen years. It is not possible to secure any official word
on the subject, since it is obvious
that it is to the advantage of all
concerned to keep the answer secret, for a while yet at least.
Actually, lt probably doesn't
matter very much, one way or another. The tendency is towards a
broadening down of the pyramid,
and it is Just a matter of determining when -the level of "common-sense" required of a voter Is
attained ln the development of a
young person.
The phrase "Sinatra for President" pretty well sums up the
standard reaction of older
people towards allowing young
people to vote at eighteen.
They are opposed to it because
they feel that young people
cannot decide sensibly the issues facing them at any election.
What political advantage the
present government might expect
to obtain from the lowering of the
voting age is a, little difficult to
determine. Young people are not
easily bought by any kind of con.
cession, and they might regard the
lowering of the voting age as just
that Then, too, they are, as a
group, strongly. Interested in some
kind of changej and might be expected to lean against tnt government ln any poll.
The whole matter, howeVer,
must rest as what it is, pure conjecture. The government ls pretty
well pledged not to Introduce any
controversial legislation at this
next session, and it ls almost certain that many of Its own supporters would regard a lowering
of the voting age as just thai The
whole rumour may have arisen because of the activities of the Ontario Legislative Assembly, which
la considering a motion to reduce
Ihe voting age to eighteen.
But, on the other hand, Mr.
Xing is full of surprises, and no
one knows what ls going to happen with him until it has taken
place. Jt it quite possible that he
fcjii planned this course of action
deliberately, without much expectation of its success. He would
like very much to be able to say
that he was unable to introduce
"progressive" legislation in. this
House of Commons in order to increase the possibility of his securing a mandate for the next.
•   THIRTEENTH ANNUAL Players Club production, "The
Taming of the Shrew", scored a hit at its opening last
night as Players Clubbers soared to the newest and highest
heights for them in presentation of Shakespeare. Jim Argue
plays the lead part of Petruchio with Beverly Wilson as his
Shrew. Hortehsio the comic is played by Jerry Williamson.
Katherina's father Baptista is played by Gerald Newman,
while the love interest is portrayed by Derek Ralston as
Lucentio and Dorothy Lowther as Bianca. The play will
continue tonight, tomorrow and Saturday night. Various
members of the cast are shown above in informal backstage
poses.
Three Day Hospital Carnival   Starts   Monday
Dance, Army Show, Banquet,
Will Comprise Big Event
•   HOSPITAL CARNIVAL committee announced today in
conjunction with the Sophomore Class executive that
members of the Soph Class will be admitted free to the
Hospital Carnival Final Dance,
This follows the statement made Monday by the Soph
executive that they were cancelling this year's Soph Party
in aid of the Carnival.
Soph free admission tickets will be issued in the Quad
box office along with the regular Final Dance tickets commencing Thursday. Sale will continue through Saturday, and
the box office will open again Wednesday.
A misprint occurred on the soph-
TktWiMm
r*ol. XXVII
VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY, MARCH 15, 1945
No. 58
Hewitt Bbstock Ted Chambers Elected   SPC Calls For
Memorial Talk New President of AUS
NOTICE
Student Government Revision
Board public hearings, Arts 100,
noon, today.
Established
•   ESTABLISHMENT   of
the Hewitt Bostock Mem-
orail Lecture, the first of its
kind at UBC, has been announced by the Senate and
the Board of Governors.
The lecture Is to be given at
least once every three years,
and must be "on some subject
of social or educational Importance," given by a lecturer
of national or International reputation.
The Misses Bostock of Monte
Creek have endowed the university with this lecture in memory of
their father, the late Senator
Hewitt Bostock who was a prominent British Columbia pioneer.
The Trust Fund and choice of
lecturers will be In the hands of
a committee to be appointed by
the president who will serve as
permanent chairman.
The lecture will be open to the
general public. In addition the
Trust Fund will provide a prize
for the best essay written by a
University student on a subject
chosen by the Lecturer.
•   TED CHAMBERS was elected president of the Arts
Undergraduate Society for 1945-46 at a meeting on Wednesday noon of the AUS, by 95 members of the AUS.
Joy Donegani was elected vice-president, Daphne Laird
secretary, Keith MacDonald treasurer and Jack Gillis
marshall.
LECTURE SKIPPERS SPEND
MANY HAPPY HOURS IN CAF
By BRUCE BfiWBLL
* •   OF ALL the institutions at UBC, the Caf undoubtedly
leaves the most lasting memories. If all the hours wasted
in Mr. Underbill's coffee emporium in the course of one
session could be utilized in study Einstein would have to
look to his laurels.
Before the election of president, Doug Clark, this year's
marshall, told the students that
If the new constitution drawn
up by the Student Government
Revision Board Is passed at the
AMS meeting, the president of
AUS might weU be elected by
the Undergraduate Societies
Committee to represent the
Committee on Students' Council.
Nominated for the various positions were Ted Chambers and Jack
Gillis for president, Joy Donegani
and Doug Leiterman for vice-president, Daphne Laird and Barbara
Jones for secretary, Keith MacDonald for treasurer, and Jack
Gillis for marshall.
Allan Ainsworth, next year's
AMS president, said after the meeting that "since under the new
constitution, if it passej, the Undergraduate Societies Committee
will be second in importance to
the Students' Council, Artsmen
must realize that the activities of
AUS should take precedence over
all others."
Chambers Elected .
*«
\\> *'-*■;
After groping his way to the
counter and picking up a cupful
of justly famous brew, the average
oaf hound scant the sea of faces
for some familiar visage, preferably somebody who Is skipping
the same lecture. Then the two of
them can get together and convince themselves that the professor knows strictly from nothing
and the lecture was not worth attending anyway.
The conversation will then almost invariably turn to the finer
things of life; girls for example.
This discussion ls usually accompanied by a careful search of the
sorolty tables from a respectable
distance of course, for suitable examples to Illustrate the talk.
If it is early in the day and the
turnover is rapid there is a never-
ending string of eye-catchers and
our two friends set an all time record for coffee consumption and
lecture skipping. Later on when
the smoke is not quite so thick
and vision not quite so obstructed
another favorite sport emerges.
This is the little game of "Should
I should or should I shouldn't?"
ENTER COED
This delightful pastime is precipitated by the entrance of a solitary coed who purchases a beaker
of Frank's special, finds herself a
secluded spot to sit, and then sits
there and does her darndest to
look lonely.
To the average scholar of Caf
3 there is no more fascinating sight
than a comely damsel  sitting by
herself, but here a problem arises.
Although both cf our friends express approval In no uncertain
terms, both are too timid to Wander over and strike up a conversation. But wiU they admit lt? No.
Hence the fun begins.
Each Java fiend claims that Miss
X ls giving the otfier one the old
glad eye, and why does he Just
sit there? Is he man, mouse, or
rat? While this enlightened conversation is in progress some third
party very neatly puts an end to
the discussion by moving in on
Miss X's table himself. Our two
junior wolves breathe inaudible
sighs of relief at the timely appearance of this face-saver and
each resolves not to get caught so
far off base again.
MATCH-BALANCERS
Although coeds are the Caf's
chief attraction, they are not without competition. There is always
some screwball who is out to set a
new world's record for balancing
matches on an upended coke bottle, Some other character will be
trying to flick a spoon into a glass
three tables away while some
three or four aspiring Michael-
angelos are defying the discipline
committee and drawing an elaborate mural on some convenient
table top. In a dark secluded corner two furtive freshmen toss pennies to see who pays for the cokes.
The Caf is a wonderful institution. You can even eat food there
if you insist.
ON THE AIR
WITH URS
'e EIGHTEENTH broadcast ln the
"Music From Varsity" aeries
sponsored by the 'University Radio
Society will feature Martin Brown,
pianist, playing old English music
of Shakespearian times, such as
Henry Purcell, Thomas Arne, and
Handel.
Time: 10:35 (following the 10:30
newscast).
Day:  Thursday.
Station: CJOR, 990 on your dial
Aggie Undergrads
Elect Blair Prexy
• DAVE BLAIR, third year Agronomy student, has been elected president of the Aggie Undergraduate Executive for next
year.
Elections will be held today
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. for the positions of vice president, secretary,
treasurer, and sports representative.
Candidates include Bob Nilan,
third year agronomy, and Graham
Mowatt, third year dairy, for vice
president; Nona Lambert, second
year and Halcyone Webb, third
year, for secretary; and Ken Devlin, third year, and Myron Wallace, second year, for sports representative. Grant Larkin was elected treasurer by acclamation.
Dave Blair was president of
first and second year and treasurer
of the Aggie Undergrad in his
third year. He has been »«ttve in
many agricultural clubs including
the Junior Farmer's Club and the
B.C. Potato Club.
« . . AUS President
WUS President
Pitman Installed
• AT THE annual meeting of
WUS held last Friday, the el-
year was completed and the new
president, Nancy Pitman, waa installed.
A motion was passed stating that
war work would be carried onv
next year in whatever form deem,
ed sensible by the executive.
Those elected to WUS executive were: president, Nancy Pitman; vice-president, Barbara Kels.
berg; secretary, Audrey Buchanan; treasurer, Helen Duncan.
President of Phrateres, Pat
Mayne; president of Pan Hellenic,
to be elected; president of second
Year Arts, Peggy Avellng; president of Third Year Arts, Mary .
Dolmage; president of Fourth
Year Arts, Liz Ross; president of
Home Economics, Doreen Parks;
president of Commerce, Bette
Hodgson; president of Aggie, Kae
Deas; president of Nurses and
First Year Arts, still to be elected.
Child Training,
School Changes
• EXTENSIVE changes in
the Canadian educational system have been recommended by members of the
Social Problems Club, after
a series of meetings this
term.
The club declares that the qualifications and pay of teachers must
be raised and that in other ways '
the public prestige of the teacher
must be raised so that he is no
longer at the mercy of Ignorant
and domineering school boards and
parents. '%
The severance of his economic
and social chains will be facilitated, members say, by demands that
the teacher be of the highest intellectual quality. The group is
unanimously m favor of equal pay
for equal work.
The club asks that more stress
be laid on the education of a child
who is going into life with only a
high school education or less.
Public school training today, they
say, is designed for graduation into
high school and high school training for graduation into university,
yet only a small fraction of our
children ever want to or ever can
enter University.
Duncan Appointed
New Director Of
Work Bureau
• HELEN DUNCAN, third year
Commerce student, waa appointed head of the University
Employment Bureau for the coming term at a students' council
meeting Monday night.
Miss Duncan plana to expand tho
program of the employment bureau by establishing fuller contact
with employment managers of
down town firms. Special speakers from National Selective Service headquarters may also he
brought out to address campus
women.
Helen has had three years experience in the employment bureau and served as an assistant
during the past year.
omore free admission tlckeU
These will be good for single admissions only. If a Soph wishes
to escort a non-soph to the Final
Dance, fhe regular admission price
will be charged for the non-soph.
Another misprint has also been
recorded on the Carnival Final
tickets. These should read "nine-
thirty to one" Instead of "nine to
one." Carnival tickets are good
for only single admissions also.
It is believed that the same er-
row will 'appear in thf sixteen
page Carnival Program.
The   Carnival,   planned   as
"Another First For UBC", has
as Its purpose the supplying of
recreational   facilities   to   the
veterans In Vancouver Military
Hospital,  Point  Grey  Annex,
which is situated in the Union
and Theological Colleges of the
University of B.C.
Covering a three day period tho
Carnival offers students a chance
for one brief whirl before they
settle   down  once  more   to   the
seemingly endless chore of studying.
The wind-up of the year's social calendar, the arnlval commences Monday with the sale of programs at 50 cents each. Thess
programs not only provide a souvenir of UBC's "first" but also
serve as admission tickets to the
tea-dance Tuesday, and as tickets
In the grand raffle that will be
held there.
Fortune-tellers will be present
at the Tea Dance, at 10 cents a
reading.
Wednesday nignt will be the
highlight of the whole for the convalescing men in the hospital. A
banquet will be held for them in
Brock Lounge from 7 to 0 p.m.
Guest speakers will be His Honor the Mayor, J. W. Cornett, President Norman A. M. MacKenzie,
and Kenneth Drury, editor of the
Vancouver News Herald.
Attendance ls by Invitation only.
A charge of one dollar will be
made to cover the cost of suppers
for veterans.
Following the banquet, the Final
Dance will commence at 0:30 p.m.,
a«. an open student function. Good
music and lots of novelties have
been provided.
Bob Armstrong, co-chairman of
the Carnival Committee, feels that
although the mcney-extiwion ii
rather concentrated, It has been
so well camouflaged that no one
will worry much about it"
'Jazzers' Present
Louis Armstrong
• LOUIS ARMSTRONG, aborted by many * Ihe medttn
king of fats, wiU be fcwrwed-ay
the Jan Society ln their reootd
Brock Stage room.
The program will Include a story of (the Negro trumpeter's life
and records made by each one cf
his many groups and orchestral.
Artists featured besides Louts
will be Henry "Red*" Allen, Jr.,
Lil Armstrong, and other exponents of New Orleans jazz. Among
the records played will be "The
West End Blues," "Save It, Pretty
Mama," "Hey Lawdy Mama," "Potato Head Blues," and "On The
Sunny Side of the Street" Members only may attend the meeting.
PhHpott Will
Address SCM
• ELMORE PHILPOTT, prominent Vancouver newspaperman will address the SCM and
their guests at a banquet to be
held next Saturday.
The banquet will be held at
Point Grey United Church, comer
of 8th Avenue and Tolmle and
will start at im etdock.
After dinner thbff present will
hear a report by Bruce Yorke,
president of the 'SCM and a talk
by Elmore Philpott on "Christian
Responsibility in the World Crisis".
Mr. Philpott Is well known
ln Vancouver both aa a speaker
and a.columnist He writes a
column dally for the Vancouver Dally Sun and he Is heard
over CBR nightly In his news
summary.
The banquet will conclude with
music.
LSE Features     McGILL COTC WAIVES $1200 FOR GYM
Garbovitsky Today
• GARBOVITSKY'S STRING
Quartet led by the brilliant
Vancouver violinist Gordon Staples will present a concert In the
Main Lounge of the Brock Hall
today at 12:30. The quartet is
being presented as an LSE pass
feature.
The quartet's program will feature the Quartet No. 3, by Haydn,
Hunting Quartet by Mozart.
Nora Tolsky will play second
violin, Grace Taylor viola, and
Sidney Keats, cello.
Gordon Staples will present a
recital accompanied by John Ave-
son in the Hotel Vancouver on the
evening of March 26.
• MONTREAL, March 15-(CUP)
—McGill University members
will contribute $1200 to the McGill
War Memorial Campaign. The
$1200 will come out of the pay of
thc 1200 cadets of 1944-45. Thc
total amount contributed by the
COTC now equals $20,000 which
includes $3,000 "special reserve
fund" and $5,000 which has already
been promised from Corps Reserve
Funds accumulated prior to 1942
as a donation from the volunteer
cadets of that date.
This contribution will be considered as a part of the student
contribution towards the Graduate
Society's campaign for funds to
add a swimming pool to the present   Sir  Arthur  Currie  Memorial
Gymnasium Armoury.
The  total   of  $12,M0  which
will be taken from the pay of
next year's COTC cadets will
be available for the fund "if
headquarters 'pay will be received for the full numbers of
Cadets ln training."
Owing to the disbanding of the
University   Air   Squadron   whose
members   were   subsequently   enrolled in  the COTC the strength
of the COTC has been raised  to
1200.   If the Headquarters pay for
the  'establishment   takes   this   increase into account the full contribution can be made.
In order to clarify the pay-waiving situation the Commanding Officer of the McGill Corps has issu
ed the following statement:
Following the custom of the
Corps since its organization in 1912,
up to and including the year 1942,
the pay of all ranks, Officers,
NCOs and Cadets, whether for
training at local headquarters or
at camp, was assigned to Regimental Funds, and the proceeds
used to defray the expenses of
operation, training and administration, and the provision of equipment and furniture, etc., which
has enabled the Contingent to acquire, without private subscription
or financial assistance from the
University, the splendid facilities
which it has today, other than, of
course, the original Armoury
Building itself.
L. EDITORIAL PAGE . . . .
. . . THE UBYSSEY . . .
. MARCH IS, 194S
UCol. lOPt.
Editors, you know, are very human
people. We're not cold-blooded machines
out to degrade mankind, or heartless monsters of the deep preying upon the innocent.
Sometimes, when provoked, we get fairly
ruthless, but on the whole we're kind of
sentimental, Really, we are.
Particularly sentimental, and especially
around this time of year, are Ubyssey editors. For soon we will be no more than a
name* in the files. Our bright-eyed successor
is already crowding us out of these columns,
which we have had to ourself exclusively
for so long a time.
And so the old emotion comes upon us
as we write our last "edit . . .111 1% col.
10 pt.", which we have done nine times a
week since those first days in September,
when we were bright-eyed, eager and full
of big campaigns.
It hasn't seemed so very long ago since
we walked into the Pub to be immediately
sent by a surly sports editor to the stadium
to see if a new mat had been put on the
boxing ring, We reported back a few hours
later, very close to the deadline, that it was
not on yet, and found ourself a reporter.
We've been here ever since, and now the
forces of natural evolution are pushing us
out.
Working for the Publications Board is
• unique experience, which no pubster will
ever forget. Coir four years have jammed a
host of memories in our mind that somehow
don't seem to fade no matter how far away
they get.
We shall never forget our first "God",
Archibald T. Paton. He was the archetype
of all we ever dreamed of being, the highest,
the mightiest, the wisest of the species. He
•poke, and we jumped. But the archetype
crumbled in each successive "God", as we
became more familiar with this peculiar
type of being, until we received the crown
and the archetype dissolved altogether.
It's been a strange and uninhibited
group we've been associated with the past
four years. Old Archetype Paton, who tried
so hard to dignify himself from sports editor
to editor-in-chief, brought a monkey-like
mannerism to the pub which we all tried to
oopy. It consisted of putting one's left hand
In one's left pocket, holding one's cigarette
in the other hand (extended slightly), sticking one's stomach out abnormally, and quoting something very wise and significant. We
soon ran out of significant quotes, but Paton
didn't.
That year was also made great by Reporter John Gummow, who sat throughout
a Pub party with his bended head resting
on his folded arms. We always wondered
why. Another unexplained mystery was the
constant mumbling of "60,000" by Senior
Editor Les Bewley, who gave this forth to
the world at odd moments as if expecting
the world to shatter at its sound.
We suppose  that  we  learned  every
swear word in the English language, and the
odd one from Hindustani, when News Manager Andrew Snaddon used to give the staff
its monthly quota of "hell" for misdemeanours. Later on they made him editor-in-
chief and he had to brush up on his Hindustani. But the greatest of them all was
Senior Editor Jack MacMillan, who had the
funny little habit of climbing up on the
stone table at press after setting the last lead
slug in the paper to gaze down at his work
and exclaim, "Well, it looks like another
good issue". The last we heard from him
was when he shot a co-ed at Queen's University.
Then there was one-rotund Lionel Salt,
a legend around here, who would have written his master's thesis on sex if he could
have passed French 2. We are told that
Salt once shocked a Freshette into second
year while discoursing on the subject of sex.
His idol, "Star Bright", now hangs in the
editor-in-chief's office for a lasting reminder
of Salt and for the constant delight of the
present editor.
Speaking of Tubby reminds us of Dinah,
known professionally as Margaret Reid, the
red-headed editor-in-chief of last year who
brought glamour to the Pub. We needed it.
Dinah had an aversion to being called snake-
hips, which attribute we all vowed belonged
solely to her. The name was given to her
by appreciative Peter Remnant, who holds
tiie record for breaking more Pub chairs
than any other pubster in the last twenty
years. Before we leave office we're going
to completely smash a chair against the wall
and then run like mad. That's our ambition
No. 2. Ambition No. 1 was that split infinitive.
There is also Surly John Ferry, who
"lost interest" in the Pub, to retrieve it this
year when he "lost interest" in a certain
institution, which is rapidly decreasing in
interest for a number of people. And we
mustn't forget Cheery Chuck, Virginia,
Maury and a great mass of pubsters which
we can't mention here because Morris sold
an ad under us and we're running out of
space. Up to his old tricks again. Bless his
little, black heart.
Every editorial should have a moral to
it. The printed word seems too valuable to
most of us to waste on sentimental dribble,
and in an editorial it cannot be tolerated.
Maybe so. We started this as a protest because we felt that we were losing something. As we wrote we realized that we had
gained, and UBC had lost.
Even so, we have a certain reluctant
feeling as we write "30" to our last editorial.
For we realize it is not "30" for UBC. The
transcendental life of a university, its existence above an in-and-out flow of thousands
of students, is magnificent to comprehend.
Above it stands, bestowing friendship and
sound learning on a passing parade of those
dedicated against cynicism of human
progress.
•   •  •
^
* pA>AtoM
You co-eds want double-
duty duds. This year shortie
coats have headlined fashion
news for day or date-wear.
Choose yours at the BAY in
your most appealing color.
—Forever Young Shop,
Third Floor.
^ttfcatft'Biig (Eomtmnti.
net em hav ••*©.
• people
and
things
By CAL WHITEHEAD
•   PEOPLE are not real at this
university.   Perhaps only the
Inanimate things—and the exams-
are real.
That Is a drastic thing to say
but it is a saying I believe to be
justified.
Take, for instance, the people
who sit In the Caf and fritter
away their time drinking coffee,
smoking those atrocious tailor-
mades and generally soaking In
the learned atmosphere at "Underbill's" genial establishment.
Take for another Instance
the people who
are attending
all of their lectures now. This
is e x t r e m ely
unreal
This discussion may seem
a little out of
place or a little
facetious but
people and
things have come to such a condition that something must be said.
People have again started to become unreal and have started to
attend that sham Gothic building
situated half-way between the
Pub and the bus-stop.
They go into that thing with a
glassy look In their eyes and after
a lapse of a few hours or a few
minutes they come out, their eyes
a little glassier and movements
sluggish.
It makes me sad to see these
people in such an unreal state of
being. It makes me sad to see
them stagger from lecture to Ubrary, from library to lecture and
then from library to home and
from home to library. It Isn't often you seel people get dizzy from
travelling in a triangle.
These people are making their
mark on the upper end of the behaviour chart of UBC students.
The people ln the Caf, referred
to earlier in this incoherent bit
of rambling In an etomologlst's
book of don'ts, are just able to
make their mark on the lower end
of the scale.
As for the space In between, lt
is Just space and as there are always people and things In between
we cannot be setting precedents so
I shall just label them in-betwee-
ners.
The title in-betweener is not
such a dishonor. It is not a dishonor but neither Is It an honor.
They look just as unreal as the
rest of the top-enders or the bot-
tom-enders.
The order-of-the-day containing
the examination dates has yet to
be released from the Administration forest but the grapevine has
it that the exam papers are already at the printers a-waiting to
be printed. e»
All of this gets finally around to
the reason behind the unreal look
about UBC students and some of
the more closely allied things on
the campus.
Exams are real—very real. People writing exams are unreal—extremely unreal. The things around
the people writing the exams are
jinaffected, at least If they are affected they have not, made their
complaints known to me.
And so we have lt. Library—
(Continued On Page 3)
• Shopping
with Mary Ann
• SOME people collect scalps
but the Maison Henri will outfit you with the whole head for
the lapel of your sports suit or
slack suit. A ceramic glamour pin
adds just the right touch to your
spring outfit. The Maison Henri
has them in vivid California pottery-figurines of Mexican heads
or trick animals .... the tall dark
Kappa Sig lost his pin the other
night at his formal to the cute
freshette mentioned in connection
with the new AMS treasurer in
this column a few weeks ago ....
Suit your suit with a Maison Hen.
ri glamour pin. You'll find them
at 550 Granville St.
• *   *   »
• FUR PETE'S sake do your realize that Easter is nearly with
us. Fur the sake of your Easter
outfit why don't you drop down to
the New York Fur at 797 W. Georgia and look over their fine selection of furs to match your spring
suit .... It was very embarrassing after the Greek songfest the other night when a prominent council member tried to get
in the council room to get his
coat and found it was locked from
the inside. A few moments later
the door was opened by a fellow
councU member and a very red-
faced coed . . And, speaking of
locked doors, there once was an
editor in chief.... The New York
Fur Company's furs are so rich
and velvety you can't resist them.
And they are the very best thing
to  keep   you  cosy  when  those
March winds blow.
• •   «  »
• CASUALS for comfort ls Rae-
Son's Clever Floor motto. This
week they are featuring the always wearable oxford tie with
low heels at the Clever Floor
Proce of 15.95 .... What Kappa
Sig pledge who was pledged last
week at the Kappa Sig formal Is
mooning over a blond freshette
following an eventful evening at
same formal?,. . . . They oome in
a variety of styles that are flattering to the coed feet that tread
the halls of learning.
• est
• FLASH!   All  coeds  will  rejoice to hear that now featured on the Rae-Son's Mezzanine
Floor, 08 GranvUle, are the campus favorite of pre-war days, none
other than lipstick red calf loafers popularly priced at $7.95. Better rush1 down town and get yours
as soon as your last  lecture is
over today,  because  they won't
last long .... Alpha Phi's are
always Innovating new methods of
"How to get the male."  One redheaded Alpha Phi dropped, of all
things, her shoe and was casually
returned it by a nonchalant "Is
this yours?"   And  another short
dark one got herself a free ride
last  Sunday  by   pretending  that
she really thought she knew the
driver.   Next time, she will wear
her glasses .... Also featured on
the Mezzanine floor are the old
favorites, the calf loafer.   Better
hurry down right now.  The supply is limited.
•   *   *   »
• DESPITE the horror of exams
already looming ln the all too
near future, the casual coed is
looking forward now to the planning of her summer wardrobe. For
the clothes conscious coed (and
what coed isn't) realizes that the
best time to plan a wardrobe ls
before the season starts. Lydia
(Continued On Page 3)
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.1 THE UBYSSEY, MARCH 15,1945 — Page Thrdc
REVISION BOARD REJECTS
FACULTY DELEGATES
By JIM WILSON, REVISION BOARD CHAIRMAN
• DIRECT FACULTY representation (Arts, Aggie, Science
and Com.) on Council was rejected by the Board after
having been discussed at great length under the general
headings of Efficiency, Fair Representation, Continuity, and
Contact with the Student Body. Briefly, the points pro and
con are as follows:
PRO: (1.) Would provide the
broadest possible base for representation on Council
(2.) Would possibly provide
more effective criticism
(3.) Would provide a potential
source of workers to do some of
duties of Council
(4.) Would possibly stimulate
the activities of the Undergraduate Societies
CON: (1.) Would not make for
snore efficient functioning ol
Council.
(2.) Would not provide complete undergraduate representation on Council
(8.) Would not further continuity
(4) Would ln all probability
lead to factional disputes and interests
(J.) Would further overlapping
ef existing representation
(6.) Would Increase the responsibility of the President in maintaining discipline and allocating
work to keep these members busy.
(T.) Would have no real function except m undergraduate
representatives
(&)  Tried before whan University only one-third as large and
was dropped
FACULTY REPRESENTATION
The following points evolved
from the discussion on direct faculty representation:
(1.) That the functional aspect
of CouneU was predominant over
all others
(1) That the functional aspect
should be strengthened and not
Weakened
(3.) That from the functional
point of view, the position of MUS
was most unsatisfactory
(4.) That from the point of
view of unfair representation on
Council, it was the 1st, ted, and
3rd year students who had a legitimate "protest" as all Council
members, with the exception of
Junior Member, are 4th or 5th
year students
(8.)' That Council needed more
members to help with some of the
work
(6.) That the Undergraduate
Society Organizations were the
groups that were not assuming the
responsibilities  they  should  and
Fraternity and Sorority
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•
GEHRKE'S
866 Seymour St.
therefore not making their full
contribution to student government on the campus.
Therefore, the Board resolved
that an Undergraduate Societies
Committee be established, composed of the executives of each
Undergraduate Society, and that
the Committee have a Constitution
clearly defining its Object, Structure, and Function. The main
points of which are as follows:
1.  Object:
(a) To promote, direct, control and coordinate the activities
of the various Undergraduate
Societies through their Executives on this Committee
(b) To act as the medium •
through which the undergraduate body can effectively express
their views on matters important to them as members of the
Alma Mater Society
(c) To safeguard the constitutional rights of all members of
the Alma Mater Society in the
matters of elections, special and
general meetings, expenditures,
discipline, et cetera
1 Function or Duties:
(a) To act as a permanent
discipline committee completely
assuming the duties thereof
(b) To devise a new awards
system in conjunction with Athletics, LSE, and Publications. It
is recommended that the new
system be on a point basis and
that the award represent a summation of a student's activities
while at the University. It is
also recommended that this
Committee be responsible for fhe
administration of the new system and the issuing of the A-
3. That  the members of  this
Committee have the right to elect
their own Chairman who shall replace the President of MUS on
Council.
4 That the Undergraduate Societies Committee meet once each
week, preferably Monday, 12:30 to
1:30.
Thus it wm the aim of the
Board to eliminate the confusion
- of the existing MUS "set-up," revitalize the Undergraduate Society Organizations, provide for the
MARY ANN
(Continued From Page 2)
Lawrence, at 576 Seymour Street,
knows just exactly what the coed wants In casual summer togs.
Individual styling guarantees that
the wardrobe will be suitable for
both the occasion and the person
.... For two people that have
supposedly broken up, the Zete
and the Theta pledge seem to be
scen.togetber more than ever lately, but the funny part is that they
also seem to be continually arguing . . Settling their differences,
perhaps? .... Ror casual or dress
affairs of a summery nature, Lydia Lawrence will design the perfect creation, both for style and
durability.
I
•vw»
Information is the kuaineug of a picked staff at
the Can-all Street terminus of the B.C. Electric.
They ore the quiz-whizzes of Vancouver-
cheerful, courteous and on-the-job with the
answers to transit and other problems. How to
get there; what car to take; where to transfer;
when cars, buses or trams leave—it's all part
of their business. They'll also tell you (if you
are a stranger) about scenic tours and points
of interest to visit.
function of the proposed "Advisory Council" idea, and at the same
time leave Council free to work as
swiftly and as efficiently aa possible.
WUS RENAMED
The creation of the Undergraduate Societies Committee necessitates the renaming of the WUS
organization, and it is suggested
by the Board that this Organization hereafter be called the University Women's Association, and
that its representative on Council
be the Chairman thereof.
SOCIAL CO-ORDINATOR
In keeping with the aim of making Council as functional a body
as possible, It was also decided:
That a new position, Coordinator of Social Activities, be created
That two standing committees be
set up under his chairmanship,
one for the coordination of all
activities, and the other to administer the Pass Feature System
That this member of Council be
elected at large
LSE PREXY
In keeping with the aim of making Council as fuctlonal a body as
possible, it was also decided:
That the President of LSE be elected by and from the LSE
That his duties as President, If
conscientiously   done,   are   more
than enough to keep him busy,
Therefore, the Pass Feature Sys.
tern to be under the Chairman*
Ship of the Coordinator of Social Aeticities.
SOPH MEMBER
To satisfy the need of having
someone available, not tied down
with permanent duties, lt is proposed by the Board:
That a Sophomore Member be
elected to Council
That for the time being he be
elected at large
That his duty be to assist any
Council Member at the instruction of the President
That the duties of the Junior
Member, for the time, being, remain as they are
PEEPER'S PAPER ... by peeper
PEOPLE
• I WOULD hasten to assure my
readers that although my family has always been landed and
although I have chosen my profession with due regard to family
tradition, that I have no particular prejudices concerning the
young man who chooses a mercantile vocation or one who goes
Into trade. It Is unfortunate that
many young men of good family
are prevented from entering this
lucrative and interesting field because of the class sentiment that
has always existed in many excellent kinship groups. It is fortunate, I ahi sure, that in this day,
unlike that of my father's, many
younger sons of younger sons
have found their way Into trade,
thus preserving their economic
position even though their social
position, ln the eyes of some, is
damaged beyond repair.
I have often observed that the
Commerce Department of our university is replete with ambitious
hopefuls attempting to adopt
themselves to the habits and manners ot then* chosen profession. It
is with certainty that I offer as a
model to the commercial aspirants
in our midst, young Sperling Algernon Blythe-Wlckham. Be is
directly descended from that excellent house of Blythe-Wlckham
which was the foundation of the
title of Marquis of Donnaconda
and Restigouche, bestowed upon
Wm. Blythe-Wlckham by a great-
ful sovereign for his renowned
leadership of the small but effective contingent of Canadian volunteers at the Battle of Inkerman in
November, 1884. The branch of
the Blythe-Wlckham family to
which young Sperling belongs is
now resident on East 8eventh in
this city, there they manage, all-
belt with difficulty, to maintain
the vestiges of family pride. The
family Is certain that Spsrllng will
make a great success la the business world, and If the opinion of
his professors are of value, he
needs must cut a dazzling figure
in commercial society.
I have heard, from my infrequent intercourse with tradesmen
and mechanics, handling as I do
my estate and financial disbursements through my solicitors, that
the more important and successful
of them are not spoken of by
name but referred to by their
first two Initials. This custom has
led to the appelation of aur young
man to be reduced to merely SA.
by his fellow students. This is
undoubtedly an honor not to be
taken lightly In the Commerce
department where such a distinction is conferred only upon those
♦vho measure up to the Ideal of
the "Young Keen Business Man,"
whose picture one may still see in
old copies of the Tunes, ulustrav-
lng advertisements for cigarettes.
Rimless glasses, determined and
prominent jaw, steel-grey eyes,
and thin, closed lips ensure success In commercial enterprises.
These young SA. possesses to a
marked degree.
One day last autumn, seated at
Underbill's, I began to worry (an
infrequent occurence) about my
stocks in the East India Company
and their somewhat diminished
returns due to the war. Twee not
long till I spied S.A. striding down
upon me with his firm, determined
tread. I could not but help observe that SA., with his gleaming
satchel (which he Is never without) and his somewhat shiny pinstriped suit, looked the very Incar-
nation of efficiency and assurance,
He seated himself, and after placing his satchel on the table, leaned
close to me, and gazing directly
at me, said that he guessed the
reason for my worried expression,
I blushed at the thought that I
had betrayed my feelings to this
degree because I have Jways attempted to preserve the calm and
unruffled expression .of my Algonquin great-grandmother, whom
I admire a great deal.
(Continued From Page 2)
unreal, but putting up a good
front. Students—all unreal, some
putting up a front of studying and
others putting up a front of hap-
py-go-lucklness, the m-between-
ers getting along with over-doses
of worrying. Things—real, but it
makes no difference.
NOTICE
All applications for Leonard
Scholarships must be In the hands
of Dr. H. R. Trumpour, at the An.
gllcan College, by Saturday, March
24.
LOST
On Saturday, March 10, small
gold ring set with small pearls
and a garnet ln the centre. Two
pearls missing. Win the tinder
please return to AMS office to
TMerdre Martin, at the Gamma
Phi table in the Caf.
For your
PRINTING
or
ENGRAVING
Stationery Supplies
Fountain Pens
Slide Rules
Scales, etc.,
for the present term
SEE
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their gay colors of geld,
snnni-bln, lime, lipstick red, violet,
turf tan, frey brown, navy and black.   Dls«
played for easy selection ln onr Young
Modem Hat Bar on the Fashion Floor.
ai»-45
DAVID SPENCER
LIMITED the gospel
according to
LUKE MOYLS
0 THIS PAGE IS devoted to the
efforts of the special committee
for the revision of the constitution
of the MAD. The report takes up
a lot of space, but every line of
it is priceless since it makes for
anoither step In the advancement
of student government at UBC.
The unselfish
work of the
committee deserves much
praise in spite
of the fact that
the great mass
of UBCs students know
nothing of the
extent of such
efforts.
The group has
worked on the
revision since the beginning of the
Spring term. They completed their
report last Thursday, and the plan
went before the Students' Council
on Monday night. It came through
almost unscathed, and the adoption of the revised constitution
now lies with the students.
Incidentally, the special committee which drew up the plan should
be mentioned. The group included George Rush, President of
MAA; Jack McKercher, Secretary
of MAD; Bruce Yorke; Maury Van
Vliet, Director of Physical Education; Dr. Dickson, Faculty Member
of MAD; and Luke Moyls, Sports
Editor of the Ubyssey.
CUFF GUFF—I see by "The
Georgian", campus newspaper of
the Sir George Williams College
In Montreal, that former Thunderbirds of the 1987 Canadian Champions, Jimmy Bardsley and Lance
Hudson, are leading the Georgians
to victory in Montreal hoop circles
. . . That*s in the East... In the
South we have the Oregon Webfoots, and it was quite a> treat to
tike in Ihe WSC-Oregon tilt Saturday night . . . Radio station
KWSC aired the hoop classic . . .
Coach John Warren's Ducks took
a 51-41 win in the playoff opener
... At McGUl the students are
adding another wing to their already commodious Field House . ..
The annex will include a modern
swimming pool and a fully-equipped gym . . ■ The students at the
University of Alberta are also
clamoring for a new gym . . .Don
Connie, Sports Editor of the Gateway, wired here for the cut of the
University of Western Ontario's
Field House . . . Alberta's hoop
team recently copped the Rigby
Clip In the annual Inter-collegiate
meet between the three Prairie
universities . . . UBC talent came
to the fore last week . . . Arnie
Teasdale, Malile Ewart and Jack
Roocroft hiked off with top ski
honors in Saturday's slalom championships up Hollyburn . . . Arnie
led the Senior Men, Malsie topped
the Ladies' Division and Jack paced the Junior Men . . . Herb Ca-
ozzi, plvotrrian of the UBC Chiefs,
announced that he has been offered a football scholarship from St.
Mary's College In California . . .
Chins up, kiddies,—sport ain't dead
yetl
Grass Hockey Gals
Lose To Ex-Kitsies
• VARSITY'S mighty senior
grass hookey squad dropped
the hottest game of the year 8-2
to the Ex-Kits team who are new
firmly entrenched ln first piece.
The game was close all the way,
with teams matching goal for feel
until, in the last few minutes,
the Kitsies pulled ahead to take
the match. Both of Varsity's foals
were scored by Lorna Lang witn
assists from centre fo»>v*rd Marge
Watt.
UBC THUNDERBIRD FIFTEEN COPS ROUNSEFEL CUP
Report of the Special Committee
for revision of the MAD constitution
THE UBYSSEY, MARCH 15, 1945 — Page Four
The Freshette team,
was more successful when the/
handed the North Van itggregatlon
a beating to the tune of 4-1 All
the scoring was done in the second half when Louise Irwin started the Frosh forward line on
their scoring streak, and was
quickly followed by a goal each
from Shelagh Wheeler, Marg Nygard, and Jackie Shearman.
NOTICE
WAA elections for Intramural
Manager, Clubs Director and Secretary will be held in Arts 204
Friday at 12:30. Everybody out.
NOTICE
There will be a meeting of the
Thunderbird Gliding and Soaring
Club on Wednesday noon, March
14, at 12:30 in Ap Sc 202. A lecture on soaring meteorology will
be given by Denis Towse. This
lecture will be followed by films
on "Weather" and "Cloud Formations"   to  be   shown  next  week.
All members and others interested
are urged to attend.
PREAMBLE:
During an average year, the M
AD administers extra-mural athletics in which 600 male students take
an active part, playing 385 league
games before an estimated 55,000
spectators. MAD controls basket-
ball, English rugby, Canadian
football, soccer, and such non-
revenue producing sports as track,
golf, badminton, swimming, Ice
hockey, rowing, skiing, and mountaineering.
Teams are entered not only In
local leagues, but also in intercity and Inter-collegiate leagues.
At present, some sports are curtailed because of wartime restrictions, but ln the postwar period,
athletics will have to expand to
provide facilities for Increased enrolment at the University of British Columbia.
USE QUESTIONNAIRE
The MAD recognizes not only
the need for future expansion, but
also the need for revision of the
present   athletic   organization.
With these views ln mind, the Directorate set up a committee to
study the organization of athletics
at other Canadian and American
colleges of comparable size.
A questionnaire was sent to
these universities, asking specific questions regarding their
athletic  organisation  and requesting any advice they could
give the Committee so that it
might have as much Information on hand as possible before
coming to any conclusions regarding revision of the constitution.
The universities questioned
showed a genuine Interest In the
problem and responded well to the
questionnaire, providing the Committee with a great number of
facts which are attached to this
report in a table (viz., Table I).
POINTS IN COMMON
Upon examining the reports
from these universities, the Committee found the following features to be common to most of
the athletic organizations:
1. Extra-mural athletics are
administered by an athletic
board. This board is responsible for all extra-mural athletics.
2. A definite sum of money Is
set aside to administer athletics.
3. A pass system Is In operation to admit students to
athletic events on tiie campus.
4. The university authorities
maintain the playing fields
and gymnasiums.
Besides reviewing the athletic
organizations of other universities,
the Committee carried out a detailed study of the AMS books ln
an effort to obtain a true picture
of the cost of athletics to the Society. Athletic expenditures and
revenues were examined for the
period from 1930 to 1944. A summarized statement for these years
is attached to this report in tabulated form (viz. Table II).
25 PERCENT MINIMUM
It can be seen that the net cost
of athletics to the AMS was lowest in 1937 which was the year of
greatest expenditure. The average
cost to the Society in pre-war
years amounted to approximately
$3,000 per year. Tills ls approximately 25 per cent of the General
AMS Fund.
(At present, |3 is allocated to the
Brock Memorial Retirement Fund
and S3 to the Pass Fund . The remaining $7 per student constitutes
the General AMS Fund.)
It ls obvious that 25 percent
of the General AMS Fund is
sufficient only for minimum
operating expenses of extramural athletics in an academic
year on the present basis, and
therefore It is felt that some
provision for overdraughts
must be made to take care of
extraordinary e x p e n d I hires
such as guarantees, travelling
expenses, etc., such overdraughts to be repaid by the
MAD before the close of the
academic year.
Past experience shows that it requires approximately $3,000 to
bring a basketball team from the
East to play in the Canadian
Championships, $1,000 to bring an
English rugby team from California to play for the "World" Cup,
and $1700 to send a Canadian football team to the Prairies to play
in inter-collegiate competition.
COUNCIL VARIES
In the years when these expenses were incurred, it was necessary .
to have the cash on hand for the
guarantees to the visiting teams,
and for the expenses of sending
out UBC teams. However, these
years (viz. Table II, 1937) proved
to be years of greatest revenue
and hence those of least expense
to the AMS.
In addition, It must be noted
that policies of Students' Council vary from year to year.
Some Councils are primarily
Interested' In 'sports, others In
. social activities, others In Alma
Mater administration, and still
others In University expansion.
Because the athletic program is
flexible and financial demands
vary from year to year, It Is necessary for the MAD to have complete control of its finances, instead of being dependent on the
attitude of any particular Council,
in order that it can plan ahead for
major expenditures.
NO PASS GRANT
The Pass System makes no direct and regular contribution to the
operating expenses of student athletics. However, an amout approximating $500 per year is paid from
the Pass System funds to the various leagues for the privilege of
allowing students free admission
to league games off tSle eampus.
No   such   compensation   is
made   in   respect   to   athletic
events which are staged on the
university campus.   Yet these
home   games   are'   the   only
source of revenue for student
athletics.  Therefore, the Committee considers that some readjustment regarding distribution of Pass System funds to
athletics should be made.
From an exhaustive study of the
data available and of the conditions under which university
sports have been administered in
the past, the Committee has at-
LUKE MOYLS, Sports Editor
rived at the following conclusions:
SUMMARY AND CONCLUSIONS:
1. The efficiency of the MAD
is hampered by lack of financial
control of expenditures.
2. Under the present conditions,
all athletic expenditures have to
wait until passed by Students'
Council.
3. The revenue-producing sports
must support those which are
non-revenue producing.
4. Trips and unscheduled series
requiring Immediate expenditures ln the way of guarantees or
expenses must be decided upon
promptly.
5. Past records show that in
normal years the annual athletic expenditures amount to approximately 25 per cent of the
eneral AMS Fund.
6. The present MAD is not sufficiently representative of men's
athletics.
7. The MAD is composed of
members with knowledge of and
experience in athletic administration.
8. Therefore the Committee recommends:
RECOMMENDATIONS:
1. Reconstitutlon of MAD. '
President of MAA —The president of the MAA shall be chairman of the MAD and shall carry
out all duties assigned to him In
the present constitution and to
sign vouchers passed by the M
AD.
President of AMS —The president of the AMS shall be a member of the MAD to provide close
connection with Students' Council In an advisory capacity, but
shall be ex-offlcio.
Director of Physical Education—
The Director of Physical Education shall act as corresponding
secretary for the MAD In that
he shall carry out all outside
correspondence for MAD. He
shall keep complete files of such
correspondence.
Treasurer of the MAD—A treasurer for the MAD shall be elected at large during student elections. His duties shall include
the keeping of a duplicate set of
books for all expenditures and
revenues of athletics and the
signing of vouchers which have
been passed by MAD.
Secretary ot the MAD—A student member shall be appointed
by the MAD to act as secretary
of the MAD. His duties shall Include the keeping of minutes
for all MAD meetings, assisting
the corresponding secretary
when necessary, and informing
MAD members of all meetings.
Senior Managers of Senior Sports
—The senior managers of senior
sports (I.e. Basketball, English
Rugby, Canadian football and
soccer) shall be members of the
MAD.
Representative of Minor Sports—
The MAD shall include one representative of minor sports to be
elected by the executives of the
minor sports wdilch are under
the administration of the MAD.
Faculty Members — The MAD
shall continue its present policy
of faculty representation with
two faculty members to act in an
advisory capacity and to serve
as a basis for a more continuous
policy In student athletics. One
faculty member shall be appointed by the MAD, and the
other shall be appointed by the
University Council of Athletics
and Physical Education.
Alumnus Representative — The
MAD shall include one alumnus
to be appointed by the Alumni
Association to act as a liaison
officer between the alumni and
the MAD.
2.  A Separate Fund for Athletics.
Source of the Fund—
(a) 25 per cent of the General
AMS Fund shall be allocated
for Men's Athletics and shall
be administered by the MAD.
(b) From the Pass Fund, the
Students' CouncU shall pay
$600.00 to the MAD to cover
expenses of home league
games. Additional feature e-
vents shall be sponsored by the
Pass Feature Committee at the
discretion of the Students'
Council.
(c) On recommendation of the
MAD, Students' Council shall
pay grants to the various leagues in which University
teams participate, ln order that
students may enter on presentation of their passes.
Administration of the Fund—The
fund shall be deposited and recorded as a trust fund in the A
MS books. Expenditures shall
be made by the voucher system.
Vouchers must be approved by
the MAD and signed by both the
chairman and treasurer of the
MAD.
This signed voucher authorizes
the President and Treasurer of
the AMS to make payments for
the MAD. The petty cash fund
will be used by the MAD for Its
own petty cash expenditures.
The Directorate Treasurer will
be required to obtain the MAD*s
approval on all expenditures and
revenues by having petty cash
receipts, cheque register and
Journal vouchers passed at MAD
meetings.
The MAD shall budget its fund
at the beginning of each academic year to keep within the
amount allotted to the Athletic
Fund. The MAD shall be responsible for the administration
of this fund, and the Directorate
shall make overdraughts from
the general funds if the occasion warrants it and at the discretion of the Students' Council.
The balance of the Athletic
Fund shall be returned to the
General AMS Fund at the conclusion of the financial year.
MAD books shall be submitted
to the AMS auditor at the conclusion of the session and shall
be open to Inspection at any
time by the auditor or AMS
Treasurer.
TABLE I
CODE—1. Composition of Athletic Directorate; 2. Scarce of
Funds; 3. Funds Administered by; 4. Upkeep of Fields Paid
by; S. Control of Gate Receipts; 6. ResponsibUlty for Pro-
motion; 7. Pass System for;
ACADIA: 1. Faculty Committee; 2 Athletic fee kmtx
students; 3. Faculty Committee which allots gum to each
sport; 4. University; 5. to management of earih sport; 6.As-
sistant managers; 7. Home games.
ALBERTA: 1. Student Athletic Board; 2. Budgeted from
student fees; 3. Athletic Directorate; 4. University; 5. President of each sport; 6. Teams; 7. Home games.
MOUNT ALLISON: 3 Faculty members, Physical Director of mem and women, 3 students; 2. $5.00 per student; 3.
University and Athletic Directorate; 4. University; 5. Student
Council; 6. One paid man promotes all activities; 7. Home
games.
DALHOUSIE: Managing Committee composed of one
student from each faculty, 2 faculty members, Executive:
Pres. MAA, Vice-Presideat, Secretary; 2. Budgeted from Student Fees; 3. Athletic Directorate; 4. University; 5. Student
Council; 6. Physical Director; 7. All games.
McGILL: 1. Department of Physical Education; 2. Athletic Fee from students and University grant; 3. Department
of Physical Education in co-operation with the Athletic Directorate; 4. University; 5. University; 6. Department of Physical Education and Student Athletic Council; 7. All games.
McMASTER: 1. 3 Faculty members, 3 graduates, 4 students, Physical Director, 1 Governor, Chancellor} 2. University grant, $7.50 per student, gate receipts; 3. Athletic Directorate; 4. University; 5. Athletic Directorate; 6. Local newspaper pays a student representative; 7. Athletic Directorate
pays 25c per student ticket.
MANITOBA: 1. 2 faculty, 3 students; 2. $3.00 per student
and special budget from student fees; 3. Athletic Directorate;
4. University; 5. Athletic Directorate; 6. One student representing each sport; 7. Basketball and Ski Club meets only.
OTTAWA: 1. Faculty Committee; 2. $5.00 per student,
University pays the balance; 3. University; 4. University;
f. University; 6. No paid publicity; 7. Student tickets at re-
dutad prices.
POMONA: 1. Faculty Committee; 2. University; 3. University; 4. University; 5. University; 6. Public Relations office;
7. Home games.
PUGET SOUND: 1. 3 Faculty members, 8 students; 2.
33% of student fees; 3. Athletic Directorate; 4. University;
5. AtttHatic Directorate; 6. Coaches; 7. Home games.
QUEENS: 1. Board of Governors, Students, Senate,
Alumiiae; 2. $5.00 per student, University pays deficit; 3. Ath-
letie Directorate; 4. Fields by Athletic Directorate, Gymnasium by University; 5. Athletic Directorate; 6. Managers; 7.
Home games.
REDLANDS: 1. Faculty Committee; 2. Student Council
budget and University grant; 3. Graduate manager; 4. University; 5. Student Council; 6. Public Relations department;
7. All games.
SASKATCHEWAN: 1. 2 Faculty members, 3 alumnae, 9
students; 2. 37%% of student fees, University pays coaches;
3. Athletic Directorate; 4. University; 5. Athletic pirectorate;
6. Committee of Athletic Directorate; 7. Home games.
TORONTO: 1. University Pres., 2 faculty members, 2 ex-
members, Medical Director, Athletic Director, Financial
Secretary, 5 students, 1 Student Council member; 2. $3.00 per
student, gate receipts, University pays coaches; 3. Athletic
Director; 4. Fields by Athletic Directorate, Gymnasium by
University; 5. Athletic Directorate; 6. No paid publicity; 7.
Home games, except playoffs.
WHITMAN: 1. Faculty Committee and Graduate Manager; 2. Budgeted from student fees; 3. Graduate manager;
4. University; 5. Student Council; 6. College News Bureau;
7. All games.
WILLIAMETTE: 1. Student President, 2. Student Secretary, Dean of Arts, Athletic Director, General Manager, 3
faculty members; 2. 27% of student fees and gate receipts;
3. Athletic Directorate; 4. University; 5. Management of each
team; 6. College News Bureau; 7. All games.
Down Victoria Naval College XV
In Final Tilt Of Rugger Season
By FRED CROMBIE
• RUNNING UP a huge lead in the first half and then proceeding to hang onto it, Varsity whipped the Victoria
Naval Cadets 24-11 at Brockton Oval on Saturday. It was
the annual Rounsefel Cup tilt and by winning, the students
annexed their third trophy of the season. The Varsity Thunderbirds had previously won the McKechnie Cup, to make
a total of four rugby trophies for the University this season.
Before   the   best   crowd   of  the
year, Varsity stunned the Islanders in the first few minutes of
play with their smooth backfield
and tough scrum. The Blue and
Gold whipped over five tries before the Cadets could eVen settle
down.
However, when they finally did
get down to the business at hand,
they gave the' Students such a
battle that the outcome was In
doubt until Jack Armour of Varsity scored late in the game to
clinch the title.
The first score came Just after the opening whistle when
Bob Croll plunged over
after a three run. He missed
the convert for the extra
points. Then In quick succession, Johnny Wheeler, Croll
again, Bob Lawson and then
Croll with another, scored.
Scott Kerr converted one and
Croll brought his Individual
total to eleven with another
convert.
But all hopes for a shutout were
washed aside as the Cadets scored
just before the whistle at the half.
This made the score 19-3.
With the start of the final stanza,
also came new vigour to Victoria.
They added three points to their
score when they were awarded a
penalty kick and made it good.
Meanwhile, the Varsity scrum
was being outplayed and this gave
the Islanders' threes a chance to
show their wares. As a result,
their threes carried the ball 45
yards to score another try. The
converting of this score narrowed
Varsity's margin down to 8 points.
Just when It seemed as If the
Cadets might be able to set up
their star kicker, Brian Bell-
Irving, for a couple of field
goals, Jack Armour Intercepted
a pass and went seventy-five
yards to score the try. Scott
Kerr converted to finish off the
scoring at 24-11.
For his three trys and convert,
Bob Croll was undoubtedly the
best player on the field, as he
played his best rugger of the year.
There will be a practice this
afternoon at 5 o'clock for all UBC
players. The team ls shorthanded
for their encounter with Ex-Britannia so Manager Geoff Hill requests that any Varsity players
who might want to Pl*y» should
turn out also.
'BEES TO MEET
CHIEFS TODAY
IN NOON GAME
• BASKETBALL fans will have
their last chance to see the
casaba enthusiasts in action today
at noon when the Senior B Thunderbees take on the UBC Chiefs
In an exhibition game In the gym
at 12:30.
It seems that the young Inter A
squad that made things so hot for
the Lauries Pie-Rate squad In the
Senior A semis feel that they
should take the big boys down a
peg by showing them a little about
how the game should be played.
However, the Senior quintet has
come to the conclusion that the
Chiefs are getting a little too proud
of themselves and it Is high time
that they were shown they should
have stayed In biter A company.
There might not be any more
hoopla on the campus this year
so come on out and watch the
Freshmen, or will It be the Seniors, win a game.
Creighton Reports On MAD Revision
PREAMBLE:
The adoption of the proposals of the Men's Athletic Directorate will
necessitate only minor changes ln the bookkeeping procedure. It .is unnecessary to institute a complete new set of books.
The change in procedure necessary will be the introduction of a
small voucher form to be used by the Treasurer or MAD to authorize
the President and Treasurer of the AMS to make payment for the MAD.
PETTY CASH, TOO
These forms directing payment would be attached to the back of the
AMS voucher form with the bill and would require the initials of the
President and Traesurer of the MAD.
The present petty cash fund will be used with the MAD Treasurer
checking off expenditures after they have been made. The Treasurer of
MAD will be required to obtain the MAD's approval on all expenditures
and revenue by having petty cash receipts, cheque register and Journal
vouchers passed at the MAD meetings.
Memo Re Athletic Financial Change Proposal:
As the proposal stands at the present time the MAD will receive a
specific grant from the Students' Council each year. To begin with, this
grant will be around $3,000 which is based on the average expenditures
in normal years in the past.
However, as the expenditures for athletics are heavy at the beginning of the academic year, and the revenue from the student fees does
not arrive from the Bursar's Office until October or November, it will
be necessary to advance money to the MAD at this time of the year.
PROFITS GREAT
The profits from athletics are greatest during the closing months
of the academic year because of play-offs and final games, and this
may mean that advances will have to be made throughout the entire
year.
The only change necessary In the ledger will be the addition of
an MAD Account which will correspond to present AMS Fees Aeoeunt
far the MAD.
It has been suggested that all the regular athletic accounts such as
accounts for individual clubs and teams be segregated In one section of the
ledger to facilitate reference.
PASS GRANT, TOO
It has been suggested that $600 be given from the Pass System
to the Athletic Board to administer and provide athletic entertainment
for the students. This would require the setting up of an athletic pass
system account which would be Included in the Athletic Section of the
ledger.
This grant would be made from the Pass System just as the grants
to the Vancouver Rugby Union and Basketball League are made each
year.
It is understood that the athletic directorate is authorized to charge
the students not more than ten cents for admission to pass system feature
games on the condition that no more than $600 be required to pay for
the cost of the games.
TABLE II
CODE-(a)   Year;   (b) Student   Fees;   (c)   Total   Athletic
Expenditures; (d) Cost of Athletics; (e) %; (f) Pass Fund
Payments to Athletics.
<«)                              (b) (c) (d) (e)            (f)
1944   $16227.13 $ 3507.05 $2229.46 13.8   $ 500.00
1943  16483.74 3569.35 1398.74 8.5     575.00
1942  16866.64 3715.87 1644.89 9.7     782.89
1941 '  15750.86 7256.95 2422.11 15.4     455.00
1940           15377.55 8994.05 3299.42 21.4    1236.25
1939   14497.16 9197.39 4022.84 28.8    1743.00
1938           14463.76 9538.36 3651.91 26.6    1415.00
1937   13137.79 13808.87 674.94 5.1
1936   No Records Available
1935   11502.46 5673.47 2560.66 22.2
1934   10750.66 4805.49 2460.27 22.9
1933   11614.40 5189.88 3303.08 23.5
19?2   13920.00 5276.12 2209.92 15.9
1931   12980.00 5186.59 2551.72 19.6
1930   13832.00 3916.16 2238.37 17.5

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