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The Ubyssey Oct 3, 1950

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 PEP
MEET
THURSDAY
The Ubyssey
PEP
MEET
THURSDAY
VOL. XXXIII
VANCOUVER, B.C. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1950
NO: 5
Special Merchandising
' Photo by Tommy Holder
"FRESHETTE QUEEN" was the title bestowed upon pretty
Arts coed Alix Gordon by president Norman MacKenzie as a
climax tq the Frosh Reception in the Armories Saturday night.
President MacKenzie conferred the honor upon Miss Gordon
in ihe name of Lambdi Chi Alpha fraternity, sponsors of the
queen contest.
Social Workers
Get $15,600 Grant
ft%tPty Students To Study At
Crease Clinic At Essondale
By EVE (.It Will AM
UBC students will begin psychiatric training at Essondale
this year under a $15,600 grant from the federal government,
it was announcpd today by the department of social work.
Twenty students will study un -
dec lhe grant which will enable
Ihem lo do field work at Ksson-
dalc and In  Hie homes    of patient.:.
TI.e project, the only one of II i
kind wesl of Toronto, will ipialil'y
sludenls for their master of social
work   degree.
Marshall
New Frosh
President
Only 30 Per Cent
Turn Out For
First Elections
With a mere.30 percent of
UBC freshmen turning out tj
vote Friday, Don Marshall was
elected president of the first
Frosh Undergraduate Society
in this university's history.
Marshall won by a t\ vole margin
over l'*leanor (lave who ran along
with .lerry l.ecovln and 'Hurry Killed!  as   presidential   candidate.
Newly elected vice-president Is
Gordon Klllott, a Vancouver College
graduate who won Hie position over
his only conipelilor Jack HaMyn.
Pnm Mrtwhiuiiey was chosen secretary of the society.
Elections, which  uiarkeil the I'lrsl
council election rights ever given to |'
fl cabman, eluseil   l'iidi,iy   night  with
a  vnling attendant   of only ltd per-
cent of Ihis year's class.
iiiiE.vr Mvicii
'lhe grant will help fill the great
need in IS.C. for trained psychiatric
social workers who will work with
doclors   and   psychologists.
Work centre for the Cue students
will be the newly-opened Crease
Clinic'al Kssoiidale which is de-
slgiied lo treat eniotlnnaly dlsturbr!
patients on a short term "basis.
*
Second year social work students
have already started to study under
Hie grant. The eoun+e at I'.ssondale
Is approximately one-lhird of the requirement for Hie master of social
work   degree,
Director of the Kswondalc studies
is Miss SyJvin .lueobson, who Is
on llie stall' of Hie school of social
work.
r,xi»i:iui.\<i.»
A graduate of Columbia I'niversily, Miss Jacobson has had experience in child placement, psychiatric hospitals and faintly welfare.
She has had academic experience
on lhe faculties Canndii.n and American   llllivrsilles.
Announcement was made at Ih"
annual Frosh Uercplinn, held in lhe
Armory   Saturday    nigh I.
"She is an ^ills-landing aulhnnlly
in the field of psychiatric social
work." said Miss Marjorie Smith,
head of the school of social work
eil   litC.
JINXED   SOCIETY
MAY ORGANIZE AGAIN
UBC Arts students are going to try again to form an
efficient, functioning Arts Undergraduate Society.
Their hope bolstered by the success of FUS (Freshman
Undergraduate Society) they will use the same methods.
Elected representatives from each English 200 class
will meet Wednesday noon at 12:30 p.m. in Arts 102 to
organize the now defunct society.
Bad luck ha.s dogged the steps of Arts students in having their own faculty undergraduate group in past years.
Contracts To Aid Gym
ALMA MATER MEETING
POSTPONED ONE WEEK
Mass Alma Mater Society meeting to approve the 1950-
51 budget has been postponed one week, Nonie Donaldson,
president of the society announced today.
"In view of the resignation of John Haar and the lateness of the start of the academic year it is necessary for us
to postpone the meeting to allow for more organization,"
she said.
The meeting was scheduled for Thursday at 12:30 p.m.
in the Stadium. The gathering is now planned for
October 12.
COTC Expects Big
Enlistment In' 50
Other Campus Military Groups
Report Increase In Recruiting
Dy EMlti ftOHBAT
The largest army contingent on the campus since compulsory military training is expected at UBC this year, an officer
of COTC said today.
Twttn Clouts
Young Liberals
Bring Laing,
King Wednesday
Two fftfobtt* .'Ctenafltan partimont-
arlana will gpeak on the campus
Wednesday under the auspices of
UBC's Young Libera) Club.
Art Laing, M.P. for Vancouver
South riding, and plena tor King
will discuss "Social Security." Laing
wu a member of the Old-Age Commission established In Ottawa Inst
winter and Senator King was chairman of the group.
The speakers will be heard n Arts
100 al  12M p.m. Wednesday.
I NITEI) NATIONS CLUB offers an
address by Professor Geoffrey Andrew today In Arts 100 at 12:30 p.m.
Andrew's topic 'After Korea —
What?" will question the future of
Ihe U.N. In light of the Korean war.
President MeKenzie's assistant at
UBG, Professor Andrew Is also president of lhe Vancouver Uranch or
the  United Nations Association.
CHINESE VAUSITY CUB wilt
hold their 'first general meeting today al 12:.'I0 In Arts 100. All freshmen  are  requested  to attend.
DEBATIN.. awl public speaking
Instruction will be offered lo newcomers at the first meeting of tbe
Parliamentary Forum Thursday at
12:30 p.m.  In Arts  100.
ALPHA (lllKf.A will meet Thursday ill 12::i0 p.m. In Arts 105. All
meetings will lake place in llie same
place and at the same time from
now on.
ENTalNEGBINC. 1NSTITITE of Canada Is holding ladies' night Wednesday evening al H:00 p.m. in the
Stanley Park sporls pavilion. The
executive would like to see as many
sludenls al lend at* possible.
TICKETS are sllll available for a
serltis uf concerts by the de Itlu.nn-
orzy Siring Players. Featuring cli„-
ber music, the first concert will be
on  October (.lb.
Sludenlrt may obtain tickets at
the Alma Maler Society office ill
Hrock Hall.
Tho UNTD and HGAF arc also
reporting Increases In their number
of  recruits.
"Sludenls generally seem to be
appreciating their seimrf/of respon-
slbilly towards Canada',* n?ed for
adquale defense and her committments with the U.N.," claims resident *laff officer Major W. W.
.Mathers.
There are tjr&m threo to four times
as ninny applications reported In
the COCT army reserve ns there
were last year al Ihe same time
Tentative date for end of recruiting
Is January 31, but students are urged   to   put   their   applications    in
earlier.    Training
started Monday.
for    the    COTC
UNTD reports over 40 recruit.-
buve applied for the 22 or 23 vacancies which are open before the
navy  complement   is  filled.
nrknil recruiting is also reportc'
from the IICAF, where 50 applicants
will go before the board—a board
of officers at the end of this month.
Merchants ToTurn Percentage
Of Profit Over To University
Special contracts to allow Vancouver Merchants to sell
merchandise to students at reduced rates and at the same time
aid the War Memorial Gym fund were drawn up Monday.
"We have no assurance thai th*:
goods will be sold on the campus."
Rill Haggert, chairman of the War
Memorial finance committee sliled
"Bven H' Ihis can be arranged, there
Is no guarantee that the expense Involved In setting up campus merchandising facilities would be justified."
Plan will provide fop student-
firomoled advertising for merchandise, normally bought off campus.
Merchants would sell goods at a
Tllscount to sludenls and also turn
over n percentage of the receipts
from this buslnes to tho War .Memorial Uym fund.
INTKNttrr MKBCHtNTS
Uym committee hope to Interest
merchants In accepting reduced percentage profits for an increase In
business volume.
Sales plan is one of 19 projects
which were drafted by the finance
committee In Its drive to raise fundi
needed to complete the gym.
Also planned Is the committee's
immediate sponsorship of an auction sale of lost and found articles.
In the offing are several "surprise"
projects all designed to raise Mie
$25,000 committee hopes to raise
by students effort.
ESTIMATES       •
Present estimates place cost ot
completing the gymnasium's r^rtly
built first unit at $189,000, Haggert
aid. This sum Includes a bowline
alley but not the proposed swimming
pool. Cost of the pool alone would
be $250,000.
Two .social work students have
been added to the executive of the
com mlttee. Margaret Harrison bus
been named secretary while Al
Westcott was chosen vice-chairman.
BILL IIA(.<'EHT
Last Day For
AMS Pass Pictures
Tuesday and Wednesday are last
days for obtaining AMS card photographs permitting students to at-
tend downtown theatres at reduced
rates.
Photographs may be obtained for
only a nickel at Room 112 In \he
Armouries from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
today and Wednesday.
Finished photos will be picked up
at tbe cashier's wicket In the AMS
office.
Students are reminded that the
AMS card ls not valid without an
attached!   photograph.
Students Flailed
For Caf Behaviour
Must Behave As They Would In
Own  Homes Claims Department
A statement issued by UBC's purchasing department today
has admonished students for conduct in the cafeteria.
Uby»»?y
SANITY OF ESSONDALE
LIBRARIAN'S PROBLEM
The comparative sanity of Essondale is being sought by
one UBC librarian who will give up her duties here to
become head librarian at the Provincial mental home.
She is Mrs. Helen Fraser, who has been working in the
campus library since 1947.
Mrs. Fraser leaves Monday to take up her duties. "Be
seeing all of you soon," she told the Ubyssey.
in a statement to the
Miss E. 1). Little of the Food Service
Department said that students w»l"e
misusing the caf in that they not
behaving there as Ihey would l»
their own homes.
Miss Little further slated that although the Food Service department
is trying to give the students good
food nnd "at tract Ive'' surroundings
fresh flowers) the students weft)
nol reciprocating In a like manner:
Nonie Donaldson, acting AMS
president, echoed Miss Little's views
concerning behavior exhibited In tha
caf. She suggested that Ihe students'
iicllniis were more characteristic of
grade schoolers than varsity student.
FIRST LSE CONCERT WEDNESDAY
COURSE CHANGE
TO COST MONEY
An   ex Ira   i
-barge   of   $2   will   |v
made   against
sludenls  wishing   to
change   their
course   after   Friday,
Registrar Charles 11. Wood annnunr-
eil    today.
He warned lh.il no credit would
he given to students if Ihey are nut
registered ill the course.
Sluileiils should ako cheek In see
that courss listed on the registrar's
card  are  correct.
_     %
Outstanding Local Artist
Presents Noon - Hour Show
llv JOHN  ItnOCKIW.TOX
l'l.y».w,v Arl Kditor
Vancouver's own Betty Phillies,
an outstanding Canadian artist, will
open lhe Special Kvenls Committee's
series of noon-hour concerts Wednesday at 12:'.0 p.m. In lhe auditorium.
Horn, educated and trained in Vancouver, Hetty delighted the TITS
audiences for several seasons wllh
her fine .supporting roles before
coming lo Ihe fore lasl year as a
slar in 'Counl'ss Marit/.a" and "Ho
lierta." This year she lead Hie ei>'
of "Chu Chin Chow."
H»KCT.M:ri..\l| Sle\HT
llelly started her career ipille s|i i
-liicularly a few years ago Willi
more than a hlnl of fame lo conn
when she won national acclaim
for her performance as a "Siugiiii,
Star of Tomorrow."
iMiiu.irs
IUS .Slur
The charming Miss Phillip's musical comedy and operetta success is
only nialcheil hy her equally outstanding radio career. She is heard
wee|<|;i in her own CMC network
show and recently scored a great
triumph on lhe radio show "Slar-
tlnie."
Last September Hetty sang with
the Vancouver Symphony orchestra
ami has appeared more recently with
the H.C. electric Summer Symphony.
\< TIIKSS  IUKWIT
This week marks her ilehul as an
actress playing a supporting role
in Yvonne firkin's Arena production  of  "Light   l'p  the  Sky"
.\ci'o|ilpall\ illg   Hetty   oil   per  liuOfl-
| hour prouTaiu of musical comedy :'a-
oriles,   v II;   he   John   I'liuer.'.iii!   o..'!
! of lhe  niosl  outstanding uf Vuiciiij-
[ \ 'i'»   pial.o   s'.\ lints. :
Page 2
THE UBYSif?
Tuesday, Obtober 3, 1950
The Ubytfey
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Authorized as Second Class Mall, Pos t oniee Dept.. Ottawa. Mail Subscriptions-*?.,*} per year.   .
Published throughout the unlversil .• your by thc Student Publications Board of the Alma
Muler Society of llie University of British Columbia.
Editorial opinions expressed herein ire those of the editorial staff of The Ubyssey and not
necessarily those of the  Mma Mater Society nor of the University.
Offices In Hrock Hall, Phone ALma 1(1 "i For display advertising phond ALirta S25"J
ttiffoA-iN-niitar  R*v vtiaW
*AttMfl- Krii r<W  hMh4 iMifctott
'.liNF.HAL S'I'ASP: CUP Editor, .lean Churchill: Copy Editor, Jim Banham: Women's ffdltoi
Joan Fraser: Spoilt     Editor, Bon Pinchin.
Kditor T its Issiie-.VNN L\NfJltKI!»i
.feisirtin F.«iiior^^rt'fir(:iit!iliif;iiit.L. imfii saimeiV-iiemv
(.RNEIUl. ttfiWF: '"UP Editor, Joan  Jiimehlll: Copy  Editor, Jim' l.i.nhani: Women's Kditor
EfcjatioN m§oam\ok address
jmsm
_m*mm-
Ideal Citizen Is Goal Ot
Education Says MacKenzie
Grim Prospects
We were Scarcely surprised to liHrn that
cnly 30 percent of this year's freshman class
bothered to vote in its Frosh Undergraduate
Society elections on Friday.
Freshman got off to a dismMl start this
0et, 6f&rfog.about a 10 perecent i^ftssetitai.
M\ at fnW sc^Mulfed Owning Day ctre-
mbnie*. fhe ceremonies, of course, had to be
|oSl^bned three days, artd ffoni there oil,
t#dil dragged their way half-heartedly
teul^ tlte WeHk of heavily-scheduled activi-
•fiei*, tftaf hatf beeft lined up especially for
NtiW, FITS President Den MafsMV and
HHF e^utive, With much fess than even 30
Uncle Vic
percent of freshman votes in their favor,
appear to have a tough row to hde during the
rest of this year. •      ,
If they gamble on more interestin aetlvi-
ties than freshmen have already shdwn, they
are likely to lose. If they Worfc on the assumption that freshmen generally aren't interested
in their own activities, the executive will
either undershoot the mark, or at least find
little satisfaction in the Job.
Considering the situation, tiie FUS executive would be accomplishing a minor miracle if they can show even the smallest measure of success in Frosh activities during thc
remainder of the year.
It if with the deepest regret that the
Publication Board announces the resignation
of oW ed-fe^ift-ehlef, "ftc Hay.
Am a man of keen wit, no little fitetfaiy
ability, and; most important of all, an actute
understanding of. people. Vic was counted on
as the guiding personality in this year's Pub.
Lohg before he came to us from Victoria,
he had lost the rosy glow of youth. We
don't mean that Vic was so old; but v.'s knew
that! if he Were ever to see 30 again, it would
fee" ottly at the end of a folio of news copy
So We, ift the true spirit of Christian
charity, let him write.
And, behold, he did write.
Vic turned out While the Sun Shines, on
a weekly basis, displaying all the zest and
enthusiasm of a freshman, combined with thc
ironic humor of a mature man.
He had not stuck his balding pate in the
Pub office very many times before he became
known as "Uncle Vic," to tne Children of the.
Publications Board.
Uncle Vic had punch in his column, and
a punch line for every situation.
Now, as a result of circumstances Which
he has been urialbfe to aRer, bur Uricfe VH
hite punched his last punch for the PUB; artd
for USC.
•
As he leave*, lie take* with him the best
wishes not only of the entire Publications
Board, but also of the student body.
With the Pub, the regret is deeper, only
because we realize more fully what we ore
losing.
Goodbye—-, Uncle Vic, and good luck.
Theatre
by Joan Basted
Mrs. Yvonne Firkins set something of a
precedent in Vancouver Sunday night introducing the first "arena style" production, to
this city.
fhe arena theatre, or 'theatr»-in-the-
round as it is sometimes called, requires that
the audience be elevated from the stage and
seated around it on all four sides.
The nearness of the actors to the audience produces an intimacy and informality
difficult to attain in the more usual peephole theatre.
Mrs. Firkins' studio is an oblong room
which does not lend itself to seating on all
four sides, but she has compromised by placing the audience at either ends of the room
with the stage between, producing quite satisfactorily the arena type of informality.
fhe limitations of the theatfe-in-the-
round lie mainly in the type of play which
can be presented. One set productions and
drawing-room plays lend themselves mort:
adequately, as can be imagined, than multiset extravaganzas and woodland scenes complete with trees and medieval castles.
The actors job is more difficult in this
type of production since great concentration
is required to separate the stage world from
the reality of an audience which is practically
in the lap of the performer. However the
actor has the satisfaction of knowing that
every gesture, every flicker of an eyelash
is significant to his close range beholders.
Notwithstanding the interest of a new style
of production,- I am still convinced that "tho
play's the thing."
In this case the play was Moss Hart's
"Light Up the Sky."
It is the story of an idealistic young playwright who writes a play with a "message",
and is lucky enough to find a producer, and
a well-known director and actress to present
it. Unhappily, the play is an allegory, and on
opening night the baffled audience walks out
on it. At this point the producer, director,
actress, and their various mothers nnd husbands become very bitchy, especially to ti:<>
author.
This disillusions him to what he fomeily
believed was the basic greatness of shbw
people, and he buys a plane ticket to some
distant point and stalks out swearing never
to pen another line.
The remaining personel are too distracted
to care until the morning papers arrive with*
lyrical reviews, and the playwright is persuaded to return, rewrite parts of the play,
and all is well.
Moss Hart's show is very slick, very
American, very funny and often embarress-
ingly sentimental. The characters are types
we have seen in a hundred movies and plays;
and the whole affair although rather superficial is admittedly amusing.
Mrs." Firkins' production is of a high
calibre. An excellent performance was turned in by Ed McNamara as the producer. Also
outstanding were James Johnston as the
emotional director, Bea Lennard as the temperamental actress and Babs Hitchman as
the actresses' mother.
fhe latest Player's Club production of "Her
Scienceman Lover" hit the campus last Friday with the usual Jabez combinations of
burlesque and sex. ,
Of necessity this annual production
makes no attempt at a finished performance,
and its success depends largely on Jabez'
very funny lines and the natural exuberance
of the actors.
There was plenty, of exuberance last
Friday. Joan Powell had a lovely time in a
flapper-like gown as the drunken Aunt Nelly
Hamilton; Norman Campbell, who also directed, was hillarious as the hen-pecked Uncle
John who suddenly tells his wife to go to Hell
after bolting a large snort of Aunt Nelly's
whisky.
Ron Wilson has more leaning towards
tragic and powerful roles than gay comedy,
and was miscast as the blithe young science-
mart.
Angla Wood seemed forced as ihe
dragon-like Aunt Cynthia.
The huge picture deccorating the left
side of the stage was by Rolph Blakstad and
lent the usual harum-scarum set a touch of
visual distinction.
fhe nottl 6f education' Is tlio Ideal
citizen, Dr. N. A. M. IMuekeiifcle staled
In an address to the Canadian Education* Adso'dintloh Itf Victoria on1
OcU. 2.
I.tst.rif htr specifications" for nn;
Ideal citizen, Dr. Mackenzie said:
"AH" educartbh" Ift tbe gense" that 1 am'
using ll Is concerned wllh human'
brings, then IJhe oftjecllve or goal
lof oritfttntlon rriiiisT He the I'difal adult
or citizen, man or woman. And so,
we must aide ourselves afc' educators'
what: Whfi of* artulttr aWd eltlfeens we
really want to produce.
Turning to sortie of the weaknesses
In our cdueatlorial ertvlrohnient Dr.
Mackenzie said:
MASS APPEAL
"Much In our Western North American world Is bnd, undesirable and
dangerous, .or weak and deficient.
Here 1 am talking about education
In terms of Influence* and environment. As llluilratlbhs, nitty I mention two potential of Inherent weaknesses; The first, the potentialities
and 'ho known effects of which I
would describe as the mass" appeal,
Iho other,*the Iniportnnoe of the
soft, tho lusti op the sensual Ideals
prevalent In much of dur society.
Thc mass irtfedlii of Information* and
recreation, televMottV mdvles, thd
radio, advertising generally, graphics, the conilca and evert the press
to a HmlteW extent, all tend to reduce us td common standards ot
"manners, niorali artd' MhaVlour, to
ereate for us tho common standards
of value and to make us feel and
art alike In b'mir of emotldns and
prejudice.
. ON* ormitV Nl:cm\H\
"A certain amount or conformity
Is necessary and good If society
Is to funtttldtt and people are to
Jive and vWK• IrtgntHdr'. Tdfci riiUHti of
It will make robots of us,' fit cltl-
?x>r\k for1 ft' rfidatnrJirnp of1 a totalitarian state"; t
"The other weakness which 1 mentioned Is .the emphasis that we are
giving ahd tiie* imttpi'tantM Which wo
are attaching to a isensual material-
Ism; tbe Idea; for Ihstnnce, that
everyone Is' ehtltfied td artd should
have fabulous luxury without much
sense of responsibility to society
ahd without much sense- of the
relative values* of material things as
contrasted with things of the intellect and the spirit. There Is too.
I believe, ari over-emphasis on sex
in our society. 1 mean this in the
sense that i.pparehlly nothing can
he bought or sold without some
reference to Its sex' appeal! male1 or
femaile. The popular Idols or both
sexes arc Ihcredslngly the pin-up
girls ahd the collar-ad' diaie, the
bathing beauties of both sexes. 1
am not for a moment minimizing the
Importance and the tremendous
power of sex, but I do believe that
this over-emphasis upon It, combined with tbe lustiness that I mentioned earlier Is unhealthy and Is not
likely to produce men and women
,\vho can cope with* the touginess
of the Communist part of the world,
nor,, apart from these passing problems of riuniuh relationships, is It
likely to be good for ordinary human
beings ln a northail world."
.""peaking m   the   fuHds  available
for education th" doctor said:
LIMITP.D  nPSOlRCF.
"Limited financial resources mr.ke
it necc .viry to cons' Icr the relative values of the nursery school, of
gymnasia and theatres of residences for studenlfl from outlying
districts of agricultural schools,
Junior colleges and unlversil les.
AH of these are desirable and useful, tvnd, if finances were no object or problem, then vve should
provide the maximum of all of them
but, In Ihe circumstances all lhal
we can dn Is lo recommend and
strive after the best of these facilities we can afford, and ensure thai
they are used efficiently, fiilly and
for the wisest purposes, not only
lor Ihe children and young people
during school hoiirs, but, where
suitable, for the community as' a
whole* ut all  times.''
Emphasizing Hie Importance of
paying the teachers adequate salaries.  Dr.  Mackenzie' continued.
"The most Important item In our
system of formia 1 education, Is,
the teacher, and those of us responsible for Ihe administration of
educational system In Institutions
must do our utmost to atlil.cl and
Main Hie very best teachers that
vve can gel'. To do this, we must
make the position and the profession of teaching attractive in terms
of adequate salaries, reasoiiiibh
security of tenure, pensions, ele.
Kqually important Is llie prestige
and the sncli.l status whicli llie
community attaches to the position
of the teacher and the profession
df teaching. In both regards, our
society il'uHlig the past ')0 years']
H'as" li'eeYi' shamefully shortsighted,
with' iWMIi-f which are inevitable.
"few" liWnah' ■b'Hrtgfc' are willing to
tfe'i'it8 foK atiy length of tilde poor
rialki*uV attir IrftcrlnK srti'liil status,
s1in$^ l.Wa.ist' they are Interest-
M Hi [tit wrtrU lo be done.
flic iWslillmtV s'eeohd niiiin topic
viftH the pHllokofihy of education.
fre'atirijr lhe prolileni of young
I$H(Jjpi|i, vWH' ilH' rtbt cnWiilele their
eilufcit'lbll' hf* shlH':
"A lieeY'ilt." artlCi^ Hi Maclean's
ifbtHHiHiiVlHg: oh' this" report and on
oftM' stiVillHs" dikfuss'ed why young
people do'riot; complete hitfli' sl'liodl,
(Ml stiffs* .• s the- principal rea'-
don tHM: i'Hh fdfihal education pfo-
viitle'd' by thti schobis* is* not siir'n-
dlM'ly iHWcsTlhg atid allraclive
tittf affit.hfyJHilf' to tVinlf Meeds and
dHslr'erf' l(V "(WiV these youiig people
hi' stftitfttt. I1 tfoiiirt' be the first, to
agree tffaV' tHeT liitet'esT of the stn-
dMt' Hi tHfe subject' sliKtirid' or
tkiiftit IB* cif' tiie litriibst Impbrfaricc
d'Htt1 tMe riiokt effective aid to learn-
Ihi that there; -j*: g"o, the more in-
t^est'ltiJr' ahd1 attr&ctlve we niake
6W stlidleg; the better.
MbvtfeVer, I believe that each and
dVerViiHtl df Uk must be taiight the
iWiltifttitic'e o^ rtlsclplliie ahd paMI-
dtilkWy of s*lf-rtlsclpllne, so that
«!e' (M.S s"b' fdriried and shaped in
rfoTfJeW df dtir attltiitle and charae:
ter that Ve can bring" ourselves lo
the Tlolng or dlslaslerul things or
the not doing of attractive things
without too much difficulty. 1
slress self-dlsclpllne because, for
hie, It Is thd corollary of the capacity to thlhk* for oiie's self, to
reach Independent decisions and lo
act upon them, to select and choose
and to discriminate between a variety of possibilities or courses of
action, basing one's decision upon
whi.t one believes to be good and
right and wise and reasonable ln
the circumstances. The Individual
■with this capacity lo think for himself and to make wise decisions and
With' the cabaeity to discipline himself to qny Intelligent course ol
action has acquired the true basis
and  foundation   of  all   education."
Dr. Mackenzie went on In speak
of the. preparations undergone hy
by young people before coming lo
university.
"Our young peopte lonny are wry
similar to all other generations of
young people In (he past. There are,
of course, superficial differences
growing .out of the differences In
their environment and their experience. Obviously they know less
of some subjects, but they know
more of others. The criticisms of
them grow In lhe main out of the
fact that their critics are becoming
middle-aged or elderly, and are tending to forget that Ihey themselves
were yotitig Ohce and that they
hr.ve changed very considerably
since they graduated from higi-
school.''
Oh Hie,vital subject or financing
the universities ihe doctor staled:
"Obviously the ideal ill respect ol'
leacher, of faelllllcs and of opportunities for students nnd of nssis-
llirtce to sludenls. will cost more
Ihatt we are now spending on Ihem.
I.ecu use of two ureal wars and I tie
possibilities of a third war, continued taxation for w.il1 purposes alone
M Inevitable nnd necessary and wlb
for our generation he so heavy that
few among us will be able to retain
more thai! is necessary for hl« or
her clrcilmslniices. ThU means thai
we must rely upon line taxing
powers of llie various governments
ahd: upon our ability to Increase bur
national income and our national
proiltirl'loii, if we are lo get tyic
money we rieed and desire for education, in'one seinVc il is not imrirtrLant
either to the individual or to cdtrca-
tloh whether our Incomes from the
ninnlclpaliiy, the province or the
Dhhllnlnh.
"Only Hie Dominion Oovorsmdnt
and Parliament, by Its taxing..ahd.
financial power can make lhe adjust-"
menls designed to bring sortie degree of equity in these matters lo
<ttio Canadliirt scene. For these ahd
other reaisoiiB 1 believe that, If \ve
are lo cbhllnue to develop as a
dariadlan nation, more intelligent
arid equitable distribution of na-
l!o!!:.'l I'tcnme. resources and taxing
pOWer must be worked out. One or
the bes'ulls' of this should be and
must, be thai more mohey Will bo
miidK iivaliable to out- educational
IrisillulidriH and to education5 generally than Is now being provided.
SHIRTS ind CLIANINC
1-DAY SERVI€E
ZfwUrt)
4B23W. 10th Av*.
uu
Specializing In
PRINTING
FOR
Fraternities
and
Sororities
GEHRK
STATIONERY AND
PRINTING CO.
566 Seymour St.
Your Work  Looks  Best Typed
ELOISE STREET
Al. 0655-R
Located in Dalhousie Apartment  House, i'niversily Area
ihaMfcaMMb
Vancouver Branch Office — 402 W. Pender Street
ERIC V. CHOWN, LLB., Branch Manager Tuesday, QctoEer 3, 1950
THE UBYSSEY
Page 3
CLASSIFIED
FOR SALE
BAKEH iMlCtW&e'trtJff \\W aecessoi'-
les. Late model In perect condition.
Phone Ala J8WL.
19II' MttWntf* $ S8SMI* In' top- condition WIMi heater, fog lights, etc.
¥550 or" B«*ftt df'fiM*. M' «fcf»tf Wl'
Branlford St., New Westminster.
MKinivr.s * \mihi$r.R$vm*
Till. Flr.it' ftfcffrl&ri OF SWfof-
M1NO CLUB will be held on Monday.
Oct. 2 In thd' S&#> rtobrrt'.of' the
Brock.
BLUK PAHKBB '51 pen with silver
lop; liiseflbed "N.A.\t. I.e Page."
Please pli'one PA" S2W.
GOLD RAnniXfi lost at Congregation Tea at Broclo. Phono Mrs. Wh-
llston at CH 9\X\.
SMALL BLUH5 WRITINfl' CASS ort
Mohdliy, Sep*. 18fb. Please phone,
AL  OWll   L.
CLASSKS WITH WMtf ATMS lb a
bro\Vn trthliccn potll'll. Plea*; re-
tuVii lb Lnm' * Kobud at Piibllca-
tlrtils1 IWaI'd" In BfOl'U.
MAX'S" rttat''l>J-OrtR\v NV-lSvnita KARRI, hi tMe Caf. Thursday. l%olle PA
' 7592' L. ol' i¥ltil<n lb l!,rfsd! dt Found'!
UMBQKLL.V. red. Owner nlay apply
and'   Identify    article   at    Lost    it
mm\:
KEY.hoiise-«ey. Mb!y lie claimed If
identified at Lost tf Found.
OLOVE, Wdllen: May be claimed If
Identified- at Lost * Found*
PENCIL,   ParKeY   proplllng,   fourtcl
Wednesday.   May   be   Identified  at
Lost & Found.
PENCIL, Parker propelling. May ti*
Identified at Lost A Pound.
.SLltiE-nUIati foiind on t.rlday. May
be claimed if Identified at Lost *
Found.
PENCIL. prbp^lilhjK foiind Monday
May be claimed If Identified at Lost
& Poimrt'.
FLASHLIGHT litilmH Mrnlday. Ma*
be claimed If Identlfledat tbe Lott
& Pound.
FOUNTAIN' PKJf- frtunif dn Monday.
Owner may  Identify  ami claim  at
Ihe Lost A flonlic.!
V^\!.L#i\ m\, Fdund' oh Mbtldhy.
Ownej' may obtain sartle on Identll'i-
catlon, at Ibd lidst 'X Fouyd.
"WANTED ride from South Fraser 0
days arriving 8...0, See Mr.  Lucas
nt the Hrock Barber Shop,
THREE   niDEHS   WANTED.   From
281b  &  Dunbar for Hull's Mon.  lo
Sat.  Phone CE   1121
BIDERS  WANTED  for 8:30's  going
liome Si'lO, Mom toFli. Bout'"'* Mc-^
Donalrhftibng 4th A Marine jlrive to"
Varsity. Phono BA 1093.
THREE     PASSENGERS     WANTED
from   West   Vancouver   for   H:""0's.
Leaving   2'ilh   ft   Mathers   at   7:il>,
Mon.  lo   Fri.  inclusive.  Call,  "Hob'
at W 19»". R after «'.':00 • p.m.
WANTED:   RIDE   lo   K:*in'  lectures
from K'.th A Arbiilus. CII' r>"i\l.
HIRE   WANTED   from   vicinity   of
551 h   A   f'.ranvllle.   Phon**   HeV.   at'
KE .'1795 Y.
BIDE WANTED from U.B.C. to 12th
& ranvHIe, ever'y Thnrsdtiy at 5
o'clock. |f*lione \1iss Dryadle at AL
.11 i'i Y.
RIDE WANTED' from vicinity of
25lh & Cambie for 8:3fJy MtWes.
Phone Don at FA 5127 H.
room ft no vim
FUHNISMED RED - SITTlNf. rooms.
Accommodations for .'I hoys with single beds. Breakfast If desll'od. Mlone
AL 10i2Y or call at "I87.TW ltJlh Ave.
ATTRACTIVE "ROOM A BOAtiD for
University girl for WO per month
In return for baby sitting. Dunbar
district. KE 5171L.
ROOM WITH BREAKFAST OH FULL
JJOAHD, ride available for 8::i0's .Monday lo Salurijny. CE 4121.
TWO BRIOIIT CLEAN rooms for
students sharing. Three Blocks from
("Sales. 112-1 W. 12th or phone AL
0519  M.
BOARD A ROOM foi' gh'11 student OP
business girl. Near UBC Bus terminal. Phone Al. o:t"il M.
RimiM A HI,F,.VKF.YHT, IWlll beds and
partial use of kitchen <pM "nicll.
Phone AL 11511  L.
I OH  SAI.I,
MiiTnRYCYCLF. Hooit Condition.
Ariel, HIM) cc. iinly fSTifl. Conho'l Ted
Slrolher ill AL 0051,
RADIii Oeneral Electric porlalile. Per
soiiiil camera size; excellent condition: AC-DC h.'illery; for any reasonable offer. Ideal for llsleum1; l«>
World Series during lhe leciures.
Phoiii' CII 5719 for tierry.
TNVu TENT BiihKS: former!., re-
ipilreil: ■•Slreiiglh of Miilerli.ls" by
Poorman. Uh edition, and "Elementary Calculus" revised by Woods ami
Bailey. Phone Ina ,il Al, 2171 Y or
leave number.
TEXT HOiiKS: "Physical Chem'Ht.y"
by Ourker A- 'Mehlriun: "Practical
liemonstrallve ileomelry" by VVO
Smith; "luli'oil'ielory Physical
Hplics" hy .111 Roberlsoii; "Apidled
Meebanlcs" by Po irman: "Kifuvn-
hiry Plane Survey" by Diivls. Phone
AL  2787  Y.
LOST
HAVE YiiU A BEIOE, woman's
trench coal ? If you have II, might
be mine and 1 might have YOL'lls.
Contact Betty, AL 0344Y.
\mrn\<* ami Mrwm
1-TI/M SbtilETY presents 'Comedy
Film Revival" wilb Uharlie Clii|1lih
il. "The Immigrant"' and Busier K<-a-
toiV In "(iran'd Sl'a'ni oiWa" uii 'lubs-
rlay noon hi the Auditorium. Adiiib-
sKm1 is 10c.
SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA ls! rH
liersal ott \Vedttc"*l«y, 4lh Ov.ober
at (i p.m. in Mie Audilorlnm. Please
tiling your music stands.
lilrtlvS B;ASivl.fllVLL. All gl'rKs In-
lei-esled lb playing basketball p'ease
turn out to first workout on .Trd
odbber, TbiV. at rt p.m. hi the Oym.
All welronie.
CAMERA CLUB will hold; its opening Weling for year in Arts IS! a'
vfM fhui'sday, Oct. 5th. If l.-iter-
esfeil m pbrit'ogtMpriy, please alteild.
Oi .nil COFFEE ON" TUB CAMPUS
AT THE IVECInN CANf'EEN.
VOUI, WORl"; laOOKS BETTER
'!*".'PRlV. Phone ElOlse Street ill AL
0t'.55 B.
TIIE MILLIONTH PRlVSON flEAR
I'lVM VWtl.LD' SERIES^ BROAD.'.AS'i'
AY TU'E  LEOMiN CANTEEN.
NEW CANADIANS WISHING ASSISTANCE WITH ENGLISH. Phone. KE
2502 M' or call at W.'l Yew St.
stiftn.N'n-sllAND LAB COAT WANTED Phone .loon Shore at AL 0ui9 between 7 and 9\
ACCOM M 00 ATION
illlldHT BOOM with breiikfast,
liiiicb and laundry |U5. 4422 W. Uth.
Al 11124 L.
eaves;
Ntghtclnb Star
To Appear At
Pep
. .Ratlin'Star Arthur Lc Slmpkhis
will be the featured allactlon nf
Tliilraday's l'e'p meel In llie UBC
Hhnluim  al   12::io  p.m.
The star df David Rose's stihiiiier
radio show Is In town appealing at
ii downtown Vancouver supper club
bill will make a special hip out
lo   the  campus  for lhe  pep  nwl.
Football conch, orvllle initio will
be taking over the remr.iuder of the
program, showing the sluderils his
new T' formation executed by the
Thiindcrblrtto.
Future of the Publicaiibhs Board at UBC dropped into
different hahds over the weekend.
Edllor-lh-Chic!" Vic Hay. who look
over the reins of office at llif bv-
gitliihigui' the school .term, was
forced   10   resign   his  post.   .
Ex-UbysHey Sport Editor Bay
■Frost was elected new Editor-in-
Chief Saiiirdity hi an emergency
nieetiiig of Hie Editorial Board In
rtrock Hall.
Hep.iivl.iig ciHlor Hay n'slgneil
wllh regrets after he learned thai
DVA would nol carry him this year
hi  his posl-gi'adiiiile studies.
Hay, wcll-knbwn columnist and
Xealunv. Edliot- of lhe Ubyssey lasi
year, formally liamleil in his resignation Saturday lo the Editorial Board
after constant dickering with DV.»
ul'l'hials  proved  fruitless,
Frost officially took office Momlr.y
iiIkIiI when tils position was approved'before Students Council In
I heir'regular^ weekly rneellng.
UNf D £omm«moroti
BartU 0* AHoritic
Crtilets1 of UNTD will palilclpal.<
In Bfltte of Atlantic commemoration on October 8. The cadels will
parade, to Christ Church Cathedral
under lhe cdmhiand of Sub-Lieut.
0. Levey, assisted by Sub-Lieut. D.
Sherlock.
Free Admission For
First Football Ddnce
Frew admission will feature the
first football dance of tho se.iison in
Brock Hall following Iho UBC-Whil
■ man  College  game Saturday.
RETIRING EDITOK Hay helps new editor Ray Froat into
regal robes. Unable to return to UBC this year, funnyman Ha>'
Will be sadly missed by his pub companions.
Frames of modern locomotives and railway com
are made of Nickel Steel
—stronger, lighter In
weight. Springs and
roller bearings' are of
tough, long-lasting
Nickel Steel. Many
modern trains are largely built of Stainless Steel,.
containing a high per*
centage of Nickel.
Back in the dining car
kitchen those gleaming surfaces Where food is handled
are "Monel"—a sanitary,
rust-proof, Nickel-Copper
alloy.
;i"/7ft' Ritmiimt of
\Nitkel"ii bli-ptige
book fully illus-
trut til, will ht stnt
frtt on rtqutst to
unyotit mttrtstti/i
. * a>>
In the dew diesel electric locomotives Nickel Steel gives
greater strength with less weight. Steam locomotive
Bolters are made of Nickel Steel—tough, strong ahd durable
al high temperatures.
J; or ty-three years of research have uncovered hundreds
of uses for Nickel in the United States and other countries.
Now Nickel exports brihg in millions of U.S. dollars
yearly. These dollars help pay the jtvages of the 14,000
Nickel employees in Canada and also help pay Canadian
railwaymen, lumbermen, iron and steel workers and other
men and women making supplies for the Nickel mines,
smelters and refineries.
THE    INTERNATIONAL    NICKEL   COMPANY    Of   CANADA,    LIMITED,   25   KING    STREET   WEST,   TORONTO Page 4
THE UBYSSEY
Tuesday, October 3,1950
—tr
SPORT
Sports Editor—RON PINCHIN
Burke To Drill
Birds At Rally
brats Rehearsal of American
Gridders Shows T1 Formotion
, Giant pep meet in the university Stadium Thursday will
formally introduce Thunderbird's American football team to
the students of this campus,
En
He
qlish Rugger Needs
Tp As Season Nears
Junior Tennant Elected Captain
With Bill Blake His Sidekick
Head coach Orvllle Burke has eil-
led a drcus practice with thc purpose
of insllllbig lhe team's new "I" formation In Ihe minds of 'Bird supporters.
Soliciting lhe use of a P.A. system, Burke will lnlroducev Ills loot-
bailers and run Ihem through a
number of plays.
Defensive play In lhe T' will also
be Illustrated, Willi linemen executing several types of blocking formations,
Meet will begin ol 12:30 p.m.
UBC Rowers Grab
limelight in Big-
*
Time Campus Sporl
UBC rowers ha\% a great
deal of experience and a number of feathers in their collective cap as a result of last
spring's tour south of the
border.
With wins In the 1-man class nt
the -U. of Washington and the U. ot
■ California, the 'Bird crewmen are
returning tills fall determined to put
rowing up with the blg-tlme sports
at I'BC.
A meeting of all rowers and tho*e
Interested has been set for VVednes-
ay, In Art 103 at 12:30 p.m., at which
time the fall training program will
be outlined.
Former Stars
Co-coach 'Bird
Ice Hockey Team
Wag Wagner and Bob Saunders,'former stars of the Thunderbird Hockey team, were
recently riamed co-coaches of
this year's version of university puck-pushers.
Bob was caplaln of the 'Birds during 1.DX, while Wag bundled the
slot  lasl season..
Frank Kredrlckson. coach of the
learn for many i^-ars, has found II
Impossible, to continue In the above
capacity, Jiut will act r,s advisor.
Frank Is an - honorary Big Block
winner.*
Saunders, considered one of the
best hockey guards in UBC history,
will coach the defenlve sector of
the group, while Wagner will direct
Ihe forward positions. Coaches have
slated that, 'pkmly or husilo' will
be the keynote of the squad.
. Team practice sessions begin next
Monday at the Forum from 1:45 \n
(l:ig p.m. Aspirants should attend
thi! early, season practices lo facilitate seLec'tion of players.
Any player who has not. as yet
tilled out Ihe hockey form, can do
so by ailing at the office of the
(iraduale Manager of Athletics.
Additional forms will be available
at ii meeting today at 12:30 p.m. In
Arts M. All Interested In hockey
arc urged to attend.
IF YOU LIKE TOURING
YOU'D LOVEMANAGING
If you are interested in travelling, you may be what
UBC's athletic mentors are looking for.
Managerial staffs are 'desperately* needed by six
athletic groups on the campus.
In returns for services rendered, trips to such places
as Powell River, Port Alberni, as well as points south of the
border, will beprovided as teams make their scheduled
tours.
Interested persons are asked to contact Ole Bakken,
Granduate Manager pf Athletics.
TennisReorganizes
Into Campus Club
For the first time in Many years, a university tennis club is
being organized.
Facilities have been acquired so that any student, whether
beginner or seasoned player, may participate and take full
advantage of the opportunity now being offered.
' Due to the fact that the, university— :—:	
INTRAMURALS
Intramural Volleyball
Is only In regular session during
off-tennis soiisson, the club, In the
pant, has operated primarily as this
Intltullon's Intercollegiate tennis
learn.
The club has acquired the services
of Colin Hamlin, local tennis professional, who has. agreed to coach
members of the University Tennis
Club.
Oamllrf has bad many years ex
porlence , in lopal tennis circles,
particularly wllh the City Parks
Board and the Jerleo Tennis Glub
(lamln will be available every Wednesday owning commencing October 4, from 7 to 9 p.m. In the Field
House.
Other times of play are Monday,
Wednesday and. Friday from *i p.m..
every weekday afternoon from 4:30
to 0 p.m.. and Saturday afternoon
from 12:30 to 0 p.m.
A movie on making tho tennis
racquet and ball, as well m Illustrated elementary Instruction by IS
tennis professionals will be shown
Wednesday at 12:30 p.m. In Chem.
210.
HOLDING CHAMPIONSHIP golf trophies won tor UBC in the past two years are (from left
to right) Doug Bajus, Bob Esplen, and Peter Bentley. Pacific Northwest Intercollegiate trophy
was won in 1948, while the Evergreen Conference was captured in 1949. Bajus also set a n*w
course record while playing at the Point Grey C lub shooting a well-under-par 63. Bentley sho*
a record-breaking 67 at the well-known Totem course at Jasper National Park. Esplen is
club champion.
Save Wisely TODAY ..
for TOMORROW
Consult any of thc following Sun Life Representatives who have had wide experience in budgeting
your income to meet essential insurance needs:
HARVEY STRANG
PETER MATHEWSON
JOHN TENER
LARRY WRIGHT
J. J. CAPOZZI
J  R. BRANDON
ROYAL BANK BLDG., VANCOUVER
PACific 3:521
SUN LIFE ©FCANADA
OCT. \ WP4lnp«(la.v-!-C..viniinsluin
1.   Phi Kelt A   vs   Phys l-*d A
'2. Forestry   vs   Pre  meil
Fleljl lions*
1. Plsl V   vs   P.E. B
2. Zebes B   vs   A.T.O.  B
:i. Phi Kappa PI   vs   Ex Byng A
NOTICES
Coif club meeting will be held
Wednesday In the Men's Club Booms
of Brock Hall at 18:30 p.m.
Dscutsslon topics Include: fall
match play, the year's program, elections and the possibilities of starting golf classes.
W-
With the formal opening of the 1949-1950 English Rugby season but a few days hence, the university teams are, "badly in
need of help."
This was word received by the Ubyssey from head coach
Albert Laithwaite yesterday.
Barry Downs, .lim Boberlson ami
Roy North, senior managers expected lo return lo school Hits year,
have all been lured from Ihe campus, and numerous vacancies have,
as a result, been crealed.
Lallhwallo this year plans tentatively to enter one team, the Chiefs,
in first division play, and Iwo learns,
lhe Braves and the Tomahawks, In
the  second  division.
Last season's Redskins r.nd F.ngln-
eers have, as  yet,  not  been  beard
i   ■
from for entry.
"Cordon Baum. wllh Dick Burke
as bis assistant, has been appointed
senior manager," he continued, "but
we are still badltf in need of help."
Students Interested In managing
Kngllsh Nugby are ujrgod In contact
Mr. Lnllhwaltc Immediately. "No experience ls necessary." he said, "for
this year Ihey would only be filling
,iunlor positions."
Coaches are also In demand Any
faculty member who has Iwo afternoons per week to spare Is asked to
contact the head coach. "They wouiit
be required to * turn out from 3:111)
lo ft p.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays,, us well as attending'the Saturday glimes," said Laithwaite.
"At present," be continued, 'It
Jooks like that by after ffiirlstmai.,
the learn will have set a fairly high
standard." Team Is In the market
for a fullback, however, and the conversion of returning star Austin
Taylor may be necessary.
Other returnees Include; Clarke
Creenwood, .lack Smith, Bob Dunlop, Chuck Flavelle, Dick Buxton,
Balph  MalHlnson  and  Dim  Shaw.
Promising newcomers Include:
John Newton, Bay Fee, Dave Anfleld,
ami .lohn Olson. Latter player 1»
also from Victoria.
"Nobody owns his place In our
leam, however," said Laithwaite,
"and what we want now Is lots of
enthusiasm from freshmen, for It Is
these boys who will have to fill tha
shoes of present players If fugger id'
lo continue at  UBC."
Practice sessions are being!, held
every evening this week.
a*.
DRAUGHTING
INSTRUMENTS
From $10.00
T-SQUARES, PROTRACTORS,
NET SQUARES
MECHANICAL ENGINEERS
AND
POLYPHASE SLIDE RULES
AMEN LETTERING
INSTRUMENTS
ZIPPER RING ROOKS
Complete with 9heets and Index.
From 12.69
FOUNTAIN PENS
Clarke i Stuart
Co. Ltd.
STATIONERS nnd PRINTERS
"•(l Seymour SI.  Vancouver, B.C.
XERo
AMNUP
2LPqse
•*— and th* bottom lint says Playtr's Piiosd"
cushion am ftears fjuris as
Ask Your Shoo Ooalor for
—The Shot of Champions v
v
mmm*

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