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The Ubyssey Jan 10, 1952

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The Ubyssey
VOLUME XXXIV
VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 1952
5 CENTS
NO. 34
US FIRM OFFERS $1000
FOR BEST 1952 THESIS
Greater incentive for thesis writers has been made
available by the American concern, Writers Service in the
form of $5000 prize money.
The most interesting thesis written during the year will
receive $1000. The rest of the prize money is divided into
17 smaller awards.
Those interested can write to Writers Service, 7 East
42nd St., N.Y. 17, N.Y. Deadline is December 31, 1952.
Job Picture Best
In Post 6 Years
Employers To Recruit
Graduates This Month
By JEAN SMITH
Employment picture for 1952, graduates is the brightest in
six years, J. F. McLean, director of personnel services at the
university, told the Ubyssey Wednesday.
Engineering seems to be the fa-
'TWEEN CLASSES
Pubsters
fVi©©T
Today
ALL U1YSSEY reporters will
meet down ut the Pub totlay at
noon.
THE INTIR • FRATERNITY
Council announces that registration for Spring Hushing Is now
open at 'the cashier's wicket ln the
AJMjJ office.
NEWMAN   UNDERGRADUATE-
Alumni Communion Hreakftst will
be held at the Convent of the Sat*
red Heart (29th and Highbury) this
Saturday. Mam at 9: HO.
*       *        *
NEWMAN  GLUB  members  aro
voted faculty, with over 15 different firms making enquiries U the
university in the past few months
'ind more expected.
Biggest demand so far Is for engineering physicists with mechanical, electrical and dhemlcal engineers tripling not far behind. Already the employment service has
more jobs lined up than they have
graduates to fill them.
TO VISIT VAR8ITY
Firms whflse representatives will
visit the university to recruit employees during January Include
Canada Roof Products—chemical
and mechanical engineers Jan. 15:
English Electric Co.—elestrleal engineers Jan. 11: Hydro-electric
Po\ver Co. of Ontario—Jan. 11, 1">
und 1(>: CI L—engineers Mid commerce students Jan. 22 and 2.'!:
Consolidated \iining and Smelting
Jan. 22, 2.*>: and Northern Electric
Cjx—mechanical and eleotrlcal—
Jan. -23, 24 and 25. «<-
A list of firms whose representatives will visit the university to
recruit employees is posted in tlio
Personnel Office.
Commerce   students   also   have
Teacher Training  Asks
$40
Additional  Budget
Council Allows Group
Invited to .the first of u series of j reason to be optimistic. The sltua-
Open Houses, 12:30-1:30 today. {Hon will not become definite until
Coffee   and   cake   will   be   served, j h-.-ier   in   the   session   .Mr.   McLean
VAUGHAN LYON, harried AMS president, is on the prowl
for people who haven't yet paid their War Memorial Gy.m
pledges. Over two-thirds of the pledges due at Christmas
have not yet come in.
Come mid'get acquainted with your
It'llow Catholics.
UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY will
hold a rehearsal on Thursday, Jan.
10 in the band hut. A full attendance is requested as the spring concert may be earlier tills year. New i |fhysic3 depts.
said,   but  the  chief  interest  Is   in
the accounting grorp. *
ARTS OUTLOOK
For general arts graduates opportunities look better. tJhnn ever.
Honors graduates will have little
difficulty ln finding jobs, particularity   those   iu   mathematics  and
■members (especially violinists) are
■welcome.
GIRL8I Men are still available
for* the WUS co-ed dance Friday
niglM In the Hrock. Only $1 per
couple.
THE HIGH SCHOOL Conference
Committee   will   bold   a   meeting
12:30  Friday in  the  Hoard   Room,
'Hrock  Hall. All Interested ure invited   to attend.
In agriculture and law it is a
little early to make predictions
but Phuinvacy graduates, as usual,
have  plenty of opportunities.
Applications   for   graduato   em-
! ployment are available now in the
personnel   office.    19."*2   graduates
j should complete the forms *is soon
j as possible, in order that Information will be available for prospec-
[live employers. These must  be in
| by  January   31,   and  students   are
e'tlvlsed   to   fill   them   in   even   If
they already have some job lined
Continued on. Page 3
See  JOB   PICTURE
Newcomers Survey
Canadian Culture
International  House  Initiates
Noon-Hour. Orientation  Series
—  UBC's 300 foreign students will be uHered a cflmprehetisive
survey of Canadian life when International House initiates its
orientation series January 21. <*	
the new.
Designed  especially  to  help  for-1     The   series   is   expected   to   be-
eign students understand Canadian! come a  permanent  feature of  In-
culture better, the orientation ser-j tei national House program.
President X. A. M. MacKenzie
will open the orientation talks on
.I.in. 2.1 in Physics 200. At the same
time. Prof. F. A. Kaenipffer, dept.
of physics, formerly of Germany,
will lead off a panel discussion
with tlfe question "Is Canadian
university education more effective than  Furopean?"
How they see Canada will be
topic of East Indian student Vivrma
Lai and Russian DP student, Koyander Sava, here from Yugoslavia
on   r.ii   ISS   scholarship,
Dr. fi. Tucker, dept. of history,
will lecture on Jan. 22 on some
a-spects' of Canadian politics and
government.
Canadian economics will be topic
for Jan. 23 when Dr. S. Jamieson
looks at Canada's "inherently pre-
ceirimi.s" economy and asks to
what extent Ca.n.:*.*:liau politics can
remain independent from those of
lhe  United States.
Continued on Page 3
See ORIENTATION
To Send Winnipeg Rep
Teacher Training Monday appealed to Student Council for
an additional 'budget of $40 to send a representative to a conference in Winnipeg.
Council refused to grant the bud- V
get, but allowed Uie group to send
a  delegate  in  the hope  th!it   they
would   not   exceed   their   present
budget of $130,
There were three dissenting votes to the motion -Vaughn Lyon,
Joan M.'.icArthur and Dlanne Livingstone—-with the president giving up the chair to vice-president
Ilhll Dadson in order to vote
against the motion.
"This Is dlahoneat," Lyon said,
explaining hi« * stand. "It Ih underhanded to allow them to mtlte expenditures- that will be okayed later by the treasurer, ln effect you
are still giving them the $40."
NOT HONEST
Treasurer Phil Anderwon also expressed his stand: "If we gnwit
them this money it will mean any
group can come to Council for supplementary budgets," he said.
Lyon, however feel-s that the
only bonost thing to do U to give
a supplementary budget.
Student Council has already-
okayed an estimated $75 expense
of Teacher Training to send a del
egate to tbe Winnipeg conference.
.Vow Teacher Training have only
HO left to cover their banquet
and dance.
Bridge
Players
Organize
Brock Loungers
To Meet Monday
In Club Room
A new club is being added
to the long list in the LSE. An
Arts student is attempting to
organize all prospective* and
present bridge players.
BURSARY
WINfffRS
ies  of noon-hour  lectures  is  open!
to everyone, and should  prove eg-;
unity  enriching  for  Canadian  students.
The program Is believed to be
the first of its kind in Canada,
During the series, experts ou Canadian economy, literature, politics |
and government will discuss their
respective fields, and recent immigrants from Europe and Asia will
speak on their views of Canada.
The Cnmidlan orientation series
was the idea of third year arts
student Brigetta Balla, ISS scholarship student from Hungary and
chairman  of the   program.
"To iimdorstan t pe'*o *\ we must
understand their culture,'* say*
Itrigetta. in explaining tne purpose
of the series. She points out that
much criticism levelled by new
comers to Canada results when
they compare Canada's new culture with tbe old one they left,
rather than attempt to understand
Winners of scholarships and
bursaries may now pick up
their report cards In the Registrars Office.
These must be signed by
second term instructors and
returned by the students to
the accounting office before
cheques can be Issued.
This does not apply to winners of Special Bursaries, and
Dominion • Provincial Youth
Training   Bursaries.
Dr.Mackenzie
CLU Speaker
Dr. N\ A. M. MacKenzie will
speak on the responsibilities at-
ti.a'hed to civil Hbentle3 In Engineers 200 Friday In the first of a
series of spring programs presented  by Civil  Liberties  Union.
Following Fridays will lie devoted to talks on the Fair Employ
ment Practices Acts. The club ls
drawing up a lis,t of speakers on
the subject &*nd would welcome
any suggestions.
All meetings will be in Eng. 200
noon Fridays.
Council Plans
UBC Invasion
Regardless of the Victorl*..* Invasion committees 'hesitation about '•
planning the invasion. Stu-,
dent Council is going ahead with
plans for it  next month. ■
The committee, headed by Billi
St. John, feels Unit the returning j
hour is too late, .Mike Ryan, spokes-1
man for the group stated thait the!
committee wants to leave Victoria !
no la tor than It* p.m. Howevvr. CPR ;
•officUvls* say that they cannot pro-
Tide a boat before 11  p.m.
If the boat leaves Victoria at
11, it will not arrive In Vancouver,
until 4  p.m. I
Tin* invasion will be in support
of ihe 'Plumderbird English Rugby*
team who will plr.y the Victor!*) ,
'Reps  for  the  McKechnie Cup.
NEED 15  CADETS
RCAF Asks Co-eds To Don Airforce Blue
By MYRA GREEN
CUC gals interested in ge^ing a new outlook on the 'manpower situ-
■•tion better apply to the RC.U'V
Flight-Lieutenant W. P. Casey of the RCAF today announced that
the air corps  is calling for girls  from  three  Canadian  universities  to'
don the air force blue. !
Fifteen girls from I'BC will be offered the opportunity ol becoming
flight Cadets.
"We are really excited that CISC has been one of those chosen to
take part in the uni'iue experiment,"  Casr-y told  reporter. |
.Resides those chosen from l.'RC, 15 from JYleOill and 2<* from
Toronto will also be selected.
The (■•Irl.*  will  receive throe years of summer and  winter training.'
They will become supply and administration officers or do book
wcrk. The military fernmes will become Pilot Officers at the end of iwo
years.
Trainees will at last  have equality with  males. Casey reported  ihat:
their  training  and   pay   would   he  the  same  as  that  of  the   boys  now
f nllsted in the force.
Pay will be $170 per month with room and board also paid.
(Jills who are accepted in The  Womens'  Division of the air force
will receive) Iheir Indoctrination at Kingston Ro>al Military College.
"" To alignment their training they will take part in auxiliary activities
on  week-ends besides their regular program.
lu case of increased rearmament program or a national omorgeney
the military gu's must be on call for five years.
Flight minded girls will be interviewed by Lieutenant Casey in the
e'ljiiioiirie-* all IionI  week. t
Those applying I'or ilu* 1"> Flight Cadet positions must he in first
or second year and 'between the ages of 17 aud -0.
Among the things the air force will be looking for when interview-
!*!u the ca.udiilates will bo scholastic standing, character, knowledge of
current events, extra-curricular activities, leadership abilities, and
ability to assume responsahility.
Training in the east, will be from May 7 to any time after
August l.".
The Idea is to meet, to have -tournaments, and instruction troth" experts. The organizers have already
contacted E. O. Gilbert, r*who
is presently giving bridge Instruction ln the Vancouver Night
Schools.
There Is opp|tunlty for all who
are interested, whether beginner
or expert. It Ih Intended to teach
the beginners to become players,
and the players to become experts.
An  organizational meeting will
l*e,h*l||Jg,J^'&,GMi- RjOCMtt Monday,   12:30.  All  those  who  hays
been wearing out the Brock H«l|.
Lounge are asked to come.
French Art
Dinner Topic
Talks by M. Louis LeGall and
Prof. D. C.s Binning will highlight
(lie French Dinner at International
Douse, Acadia Camp, Sunday, January 13, ait 5.
* M. LeGall will speak on "French
of Yesterday and Today," a eoc-
lologlcal - philosophical study. Mr.
Binning, one of Canada's foremost painters, will speak on "The
French Style In Painting.''
A specially • prepared French
menu of seven courses complete
with 'wine' awaits all eager gourmets as well as those who nre just
plain hungry! :::
Tickets are available a/t the AMS
Students 67 oetiits. others 11. Tickets sold at door $1.
WUS Dance
Gala Event
Rig chance for girls ito take out
the man of their choice will come
Friday evening at the WUS Co-Ed
dunce. ,
This annual affair promises to
he even bigger and better this year.
Preliminary pep-meet at noon today vvill start the ball rolling for
the  co-eds.    v
After that ifs easy. All you have
to do is invest a small sum of 11
in a couple of tickets and phone
your dream boy. Its'* perfectly legitimise.
Pep meet will take place in the
Armouries at moon. Admission is
10 cents. Up town talent will be
featured, including the Harlem
CMobe Trotters, bands and singers.
Place of the co-ed dance is Brdbk
II:*'!I  and  dancing  lasts  from 9  to
GIRLS PEP MEET TO-DAY Page Two
THE UBYSSEJY
Thursday, January 10, 1952
THE UBYttEY
MEMBER CANADIAN "UNIVERSITY PRESS
Authorized as second class mall by the Post Office Dept. Ottawa. Student subscriptions
11.20 per year (included in AMS fees). Mail subscription $2.00 pr. year. Single copies
five cents. Published throughout the University year by the Student Publications Board
ot the Alma Mater Society, University of British Columbia. Editorial -opinions expressed
herein are those of the editorial staff of the Ubyssey, and not necessarly those of the
Alma Mater Society or of the University.
Offices in Brock Hall, Phone ALma 1624           For display advertising, phone ALma 3253
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF  LES ARMOUR
Exequtive Editor—ALLAN GOLDSMITH Managing Editor—ALEX J. MacGILLIVRAY
News Editor, V. Fred Edwards; City Editor, Mike Ryan; CUP Editor, Sheila Kearns;
Women's Editor, Florence McNeil; Fine Arts Editor, John Brockington; Copy Editor,
Jean Smith; Director of Photography Bruce Jaffray; Senior Editors: Sheila Kearns,
Elsie Gor.bat, Denis Blake: Editorial Writers: Joe Schlesinger, Chuck Coon and liot
Auerbach.
Letters to the Editor should be restricted to 150 words. The Ubysssy rsserves the right
to cut letters and cannot guarantee to publish all letters received.
t»WS N^M^ION-5
COUNCIL OK'S VICTORIA INVASION
THIS COLUMN initiates a
new feature in the Ubyssey, It's
purpose is' to give students a
picture of the general AM& business that comes before Student Council each Monday night.
From Our
Files
Gad. Sirs
DESPITE the long faces of its appointed committee, Council has decided to go ahead with the Victoria invasion.
The invasion is not only a first rate excuse for a good
party—it will provide students with an opportunity to launch
a demonstration on the Parliament Building grounds in protest against the B.C. government's attitude toward the university.
The so-called committee to look into the matter, composed
apparently of mad-Victorian prudes, concluded that a boat
which would arrive back in Vancouver at 4 a.m. would not be
acceptable.
Just why the committee is apprehensive we don't know.
If they think that UBC students are a 'bunch of school kiddies
who can't he trusted alone after midnight it's high time they
woke up.
Students are quite capable of taking care of themselves
and the CPR's police force is quite capable of taking care of
any unduly obnoxious celebrants.
Eastward Ho
THE WESTERN inter-collegiate football league broke
up in 1948. Since that time, Alberta, Saskatchewan, and
Manitoba have contented themselves with non-conference
games against professional teams and with intermural schedules. Saskatchewan is taking the lead in reforming the league;
last year the students voted for a $2 fee increase to support
an intercollegiate team.
Now comes the suggestion that UBC should switch to
Canadian football. This would no doubt mean the dropping the
Evergreen Conference franchise.
A four team league with UBC and the other western
Canadian universities, such as the Eastern Canadian Intercollegiate league, theoretically, is a fine idea. The idealists
would see a tightening of the bonds of Canadian unity and the
more practical would see an improvement in the quality of
Canadian football, especially on the west coast.
A serious financial problem for the professional clubs is
an even more serious problem for the university teams for
it costs the same to ship twelve footballers from Vancouver
to Edmonton whether they be pro or pure.
Student support of their teams, which is half the show in
the east, would be non-existent except at home games. A pro
will play as long as he is sure of his pay-cheque, but a college
player needs the backing of his fellow-students with all its
raucous high-jinks and good fun.
A university education is an expensive experience, even
with government aid. And increase in expenses would not
be tolerated.
There's a good chance that in the future, the Trans-Rocky
route will become a familiar, cheap one. But until then, the
Thunderbirds would do better to work to the top of the Evergreen conference.
GUEST EDITORIAL
Religion
-mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmt
Y«ors^flo
ARE religions nothing but a bundle of dogmas, customs
and rituals only?
There seems to be some reality in what is called truth, in
something known as Love, Beauty, and the whole society operating under that one continuous never-changing law of nature.
Perhaps it is that rather dimly shining natural law, with which
our moral laws must be in accord, which in other terms is
known as religion.
Religion seams primarily to bo seeking to ir.Mlel ln a natural way
human rtdatlons on certain spiritual basses, and morail laws. From the
Islamic belief in tho teachings of (iod as expressed through tho Prophet Mohammed In the Korean to the Buddhists doctrine of Nirvana: and from the Christian's belief in Christ as Saviour to the
Hindu's doctrine of Karma, all sueai to bo seeking the samu light.
Though [ do not for a moment pretend to be an expert on religious
teachings, yet from my experience of teeing different religious in pra-
tlce. I notice that apart from the approaches to find and establish the
spiritual basis for tbe Natural Moral Laws, the goal for all the religions seems to be the same—modelling human relations in a natural
way -and therefore thoy all seem to be alike.
The persons holding a particular faith would perhaps be inclined
'.o term right the approach used and established by their own religion,
and the others might, tend to call it wrong; but for me it is just
different.
^ So the (niostion of one's conversion fades into the background
because whichever religion one belongs to matters little as all of
them are just different leflwtions of the same colour.
My veneration for all the religious is the si* me and to attempt to
do the most good in the service of humanity according to the natuiat
moral law (which is bound to be subjective) in my religion.     *
"He who sees all creatures in hlniKolf, and himself in all creatures; then he does not dislike or hate anybody." (Iso-Upanised)
Therefore my prayer for others would never be: Clod! (live thorn the
light thou hast given to mc, but. "(live Ihem .ill the light Uiev need
lor their hlghoHi development." KAdllUIIt  LiASI.
IF THE 350 SOLDIERS
who sailed for .Korea
yesterday are any indication, the Canadian army is
in for a rough time.
This column dropped down to
the CN station to see them off
and we "have seldom seen a
more unhappy group of men.
The first act of the major ln
•charge of the troops was to
post guards at all the station
exits to make sure the men
couldn't get away.
* *       *
Almost all of the men had
signed up for 18 months service
and their time runs out next
month. Three-quarters of them
had made plans to return to civilian life and they were, quite
•frankly, mad as hell about their
orders which will leave ihem In
the Korean mud for at least a
year.
THEY JUST COULDN'T see
any point In getting shot ln a
war which, to all intents and
purposes, Is over.
They feel, and probably quite
rightly, that If they aro killed
now their lives will be a complete waste.
The problem Is, Indeed, difficult.
There is no guarantee at the
moment that the fighting will
not burst forth again and the
men who are out there now deserve to come home.
**     *       *
PERHAPS IF GENERAL,
J&mes Van Fleet's "provisional
cease fire'* order had been left
In effect the truce talks would
have met with some success in
a much less strained atmosp
here. But the U.S. government's
desire to "save face" and convince It's voters thtit Communist aggression has been "hurled back" brought a rapid end
to the Idea.
* *        *
We still think, though, that
a withdrawal of a* large portion
of our C?*^ prs would convince
the Communists of our good will
and facilitate the truce.
CANADA, WITH LITTLE to
lose, might well take the lead
in such a withdrawal.
Mardi Gras
Candi
Kidnapped
EDMONTON — (CUP) -- Tho
Engineers at the University of Alberta suocesisfully abducted four
of the five candidates for King of
lhe Mardi Gras alonjj with the ballot box. The remaining candidate
was crowned before the 'redshirts
returned with their own King.
When the Engineers returned
they placed the crown on the candidate who won according to their
ballot counting, done with a slido
rule.
Since the crown was too large
tor the Engineers, his pals are now
called "those plnhead Engineers,"
W. F. Paxton, editor of the
Toronto "Varalty" visiting UBC
campus, stated that he was
stocked at the close mingling
of the opposite sexes throughout our university. He said that
In Toronto men and women students were .completely segregated except in lecture halls.
UBC hoop squad defeated tiie
' University     of    Saskatchewan
champions In two HtruJght gam-
,   es before a crowd of 1500 in tho
prairie city.
TOYt-ariAgo
Prof. G. G. Sedgwick announced Engllsih 200 lectures
would Increase from two to
> three a week, because Christmas exatn results were "ter
rlble.*' "The axe will toll unless
most of you Improve," he continued.
Technical matters, such as
the receipt of unimportant correspondence t'.nd the approval
of minutes, will not be included.
The complete minutes are on
the notice hoard \n the AMS office.
VICTORIA   INVASION   —   A
motion to cancel the Victoria
Invasion was defeated. Ted
Lee, Junior Member, and Diano
Livingston, Soph Member, were
-asked to re-open the question
of .arrangements with campus
clubs and the CPR. (See tho
story elsewhere ln this lssufl."
GRADUATION FEE8 — Acting,on a recommendation of last
Student Accident Benefit Fund
were approved  by Council.
EDITORIAL WRITERS—Appointment of Dot Auerbach.
Chuck Coon and Joe Schleslng-
er as Ubyssey editorial writers
wa3 ratified.
NFCU3 — John Leighloii,
formerly vice-chairman waa appointed chairman of UBC, NFCUS.committee to replace Geoff
Turner who hc*3 resigned.
AMS PERSONNEL — Council approved the Personnel Committee's decision to Increase the
salaries of the AMS office staff.
UBRARY FINES — The Secretary, Anita Jay, reported that
Council Notes-By TERRY NICHOLLS
5 Years Ago
Twelve hundred newly arrived ex-service students will bo
welcomed to UBC by Students'
Council and representatives
from campus organizations at n
special meeting in the Auditor
turn today.
The new students of the special winter class will be told ol
Ahe diverse campus activities so
that tlhey may get full value
from their attendance this
term.
year's Grad Class Executive,
tho Council sent a request to
ithe Board of Governors asking
them to collect Grad Class Fees
with the University fees at Registration.
GY*M LOAN — The Board of
Governors were requested by
Council to continue the five-
dollar Building Fund levy on
students as a guarantee to the
Bank that the present outstanding loan will be paid.
TEACHER'S TRAINING —
Council granted the Teachers
Training Association request
for permission to send one delegate to the Western Can&da
Student Teacher's Conference
later this month.
ACCIDENT FUND — First
term    payments    from    the
Library fines hed been Increased to 25* cents per day at the
beginning of the term.
GRAD PRESIDENT — Phil
Dadson, vice-president, waj» appointed acting president of the
lf»52 Graduation Class
He will call a meeting of the
Class of '52 as soon as possible
In order to elect the President
and the Executive.
ALUMNI LIAISON — Chairman
of "the newly-formed Student
Alumni Committee, Tom Davis,
presented a plan for student- alumni co-operUton this term.
Anita Jay ls the Student Council representative on the committee. %
COUNCIL MINUTES — All
subsidiary organizations will
receive copies ' of the Student
council minutes In future.
VOTING TURNOUT
UPSETS STUDENTS
BERKELEY — Students at tlm
University of California are upset
because of the large turnout for
voting for student offices. The
trouble is that 2,(139 voted out of
2,637 eligible.
The first count showed a surplus.
of 284 votes and brought charges
of ballot-stuffing but now that the
number of votes has been brought
so close to the legal limit", these
charges have been dropped.
STUDENT TOUR
70   DAYS    (8 •dd,tional day* at additional sxpenM to
/. A,   Mr*. 1 O   be   spent   on   completion   of   tour  bsfora
$1155
•ailing).
Sail tourist class May 21st from Quebec on S.8. Samaria. Scotland,
English Lakes, Chester, Shakespeare Country, North and South
Devon, London, Holland, Belgium, Germany (the Rhine and Slack-
Forest), Switzerland, Italian Lakei, Venice, Rome, Hill Towns,
Florence, Italian and French Rivieras, Paris.
NOTE:  the 8 additional days may be spent very economically in London immediately before sailing.
i ask for detailed itinerary   .
UNIVERSITY   TRAVEL   CLUB
57 Bloor St. West, Toronto Ki. 6984
Management: J. F. and G. H. Lucas
K^
Job-Hunting
'51  Grads
Apply  Now
All students who expect to
graduate this year are asked
to fill in the applications for
permanent employment available in the personnel office
and turn them In before Jan.
31st.
THE ALBUM OF THE YEAR
BY THE MAN OF THE HOUR
t\np
CHRISTMAS S0NQS
with all the power and feeling
of his glorioui tenor voice
Th* lord'1 Praytr • Guardian
Anaili • Thi Pint Nod • Silent
Night • O Corn*, All Yt Faithful •
OKI llttl* Town of B*thl«h*m
• Away In a Mangtr • Wo Thr**
Klngi of Orltnt Ar*
RCA Victor "45" Album No. WDM-1649
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FIRST IN RECORDED MUSIC ... FIRST IN TltlVISION Thursday, January 10, 1952
THE UBYSSEY
Page Three
Light - Hearted Mozart Opera
Captivates Rrrf-Night Audience
SMILING MASCULINE FACES pictured above won't
.qmile much longer If man-hunting Co-Eds find them before.,
the Sadie Hawkins Dance Friday evening. Place of the
shindig is Brock HaU Lounge, time is from 9-12 p.m. and
admission is a mere one dollar.
The Last Dream
THiE stars burned drill holes in the solid cold—
A phantom music whistled through the holes
And hummed in trailing swoops around his head;
The hungry timber line below him reached
And reasched so black and silent toward his feet —
He looked to see if two dead feet still lay
Before him in the drifting snow and let
Himself fallback into the hollow, white
And strangely  warm,  that  drugged  his  head  with  sleep.
The small, warm, hidden core of his numb brain
Thought of yellow .candles, say a great
Unending vision of the world In peace
Arising from a hot, white tungsten frame:
The flame grow small and cold and, vaulting up,
It found a place among the bright star-holes.
*
*
IN fear his dog lay crouching, lifting up
ills  niMiiibing  nose  In  hollow  wolf-sounds  while
Ills soul sank hack to some primeval cave
Whose liehmed  walls reflected  that first glow.
And there beyond the smoking ihimes tw > bright
And glowing coals burned in a hairy head
AND all their yesterdays had conquered nil
Tomorrows till the snow had drifted o'er
Tho heap and nothing there remained hut one
More star-hole iu Uie cold infinity. —MAUIAN C. CRICKMAY.
C-hHC*
White shell on the shore sang* of -muffled surf
To tho ear of a shaggy  man.  Absorbed ' *
And  wondering, time to think—
To sum* and to hear and to iaste--to live,
A part ot the world, and the world
At one willi the man. The tree and the grass,
The deer and the bear -'Brother  Hear]"
The life-bringing Sun, and the storm, the stars,
And  the  . miv.ilh-siirging,  limitless  sea.
White shell on the shore sang of muffled surf
To a child, born  free  from the (dock;
Ailrifl. for ,i time, from th* ding of the hell,
From the screaniiug whistle, the dollar bill
Clang of the till    and no more i-holl;
"Hey, Johnny   A.way to work!'  To work and to earn
And  an  end   to  learn,  love,  and  -live. ,
White shell sings now of lhe surf to the sea,
Singing alone on the shore. Unman-alone, yet not alone,
Staying one with the tilings that are.
And still come the deer and llie bear to the shore,
Ami for answer to rushing and dr;.inning or surf
Wind talks in the trees and signs in the grass.
Mill the ghosi ot tin* man anil the son of tho child
Mi** In radiant rusl of the half-llf en built    and called life
And come no more to the shell.  UOB LOOSMORE.
Leading Singer Handicapped
With Strepticoc  Infection
Drama behind the scenes
highlighted the LSE's opening
night'production of Cosi Fan
Tutti (A School For Movers),
played before a* sympathetic
audience which crowded the
Auditorium, Wednesday evening.
Robert MnMedian, cast in the
Important role of Don Alfonse
was handicapped by a Strepticoc throat which considerably lessened the resonance of
his voice. He found great difficulty In. projecting his voice
above the orchestra.
The plot of the opera is a
light-hearted, but somewhat
fanciful tale of the complicated
love affair -of four young Ne-,
opolttans. Ferrando, played by
Karl Norman, and Gugllemo
are 2 young army officers engaged to two young ladles,
Fiordlligl (Mllla Andrew) and
her sister Donapella (Joyce
N«wman.)
The two ardent young blades
tre persuaded to put their mistresses constancy to the test
by Don Alfonse (Robert Mc-
Lellan), a frustrated old phllo-
sojAer. pretending to be oalled
away from Naples on duty, they
return that very afternoon disguised as, Albanian nobfemen.
iVsplna, the ladles' maid, played by Kathleen Drysdale colla-
berating with the Dirty Don
presuades her mistresses to receive them. After some halfhearted opposition on the part
of the two sisters, the new-
corners, a pair of fast laddies,
walk away.with the girls.
The affair proceeds, with
such rapidity that a notary Is
called In that very evening to
witness the marriage. Don Alfonso announces ithe return of
the soldiers; the bogus Albanians vanish and the terrified
ladies make confession to their
original lovers. In true fairytale Jashl-an, everything. etuis
on a happy note.
Don    Alfonso's     prediction
comes   true:    (Cosi   Fan   Tut
tl")— Thus  Do  they  All   (Woman are such nasty creatures!)
Karl Norman, played the
part of Ferrando, with assurance, and brought most of the
humor with his agile eyebulls
and mobile moustache. Ills
powerful clear tenor voice
cpuld easily be heard over the
orehe/sitra, whose -accompanl-*
ments could have been a little
more subdued.
Dorabella, played adroitly by
Joyce Nenman, could not be
heard at all times, although
the extreme facility, of produc-
dlton and pretty tonal quality,
off set this defect.     *
Ian Docherty's protrayal of
Oflgllelmo failed to come up to
the standard set by the other
artists. His voice failed to carry in the large auditorium, possibly due to first night blues.
Orientation
Continued from  Page  1
Jan. 24, Dr. E. Birney will discuss some trends in modern Canadian literature.
Concluding the series in Arts
UK), Jan. 25, Dr. W. ■ O. Bkwk, professor of psychology and head of
the Citizenship Department for
B.C. will speak on Canadian citizenship — Us rights and duties.
In the second act Docherty
read his lines first from a
scrap of paper and later from
a book.
Mtl-la Andretf as* Fiordiligl
was the star of the show. Her
acting was convincing and her
voice revealed a rich resonant
quality. .    "
Kathleen Drysdale as Seplna
the maid displayed adept acting but her thin tonal quality
detracted from her performance.
TMie crotchety bachelor, Don
Alfohse, played by Robert McLellan, had a hollow, quavery
voice, He uko over-played his
part as the villain of the piece.
Overnight Loans Mow
Available At 9:00 PM.
Beginning January 3,1952, overnight loans of, duplicate
„ materials in the Reserve Book Room will be available at
4:30 p,.m. instead of 9 p.m. If there is only one copy in the
Library it will be held for use in the Library until 8 p.m.
Books may be reserved for night use any time during the
day.
The new schedule of fines for overdue books will be
twenty-five cents a day at the main Loan Desk and Twenty-
five cents an hour in the Reserve Book Room.
Fines will hereafter be paid at the Office of the 'University Accountant and not at the Loan Desk.
Clarified
TYPING
TYPING BY EXPERIENCE!) GRA-
duate. Accurate and reasonable.
One-half block from UBC bus ter-
mliut*l. 4633 West Eighth Ave. AM
3242L. , 32—10
TYPING DONE AT HOME, REAS*
onably and accurately. CE 9778.
32—5
TYPING DONE BY EXPERIENC
ed typist In English and German.
Between 9 and 12 a.m. PA 1708,
32—44
TYPEWRITING, EXPERIENCED,
fast and accurate. Call Mrs. Edwards, B.A., new address, corner
4th U 1960 Waterloo. CH 0264.
32—19.
"OUR TYPING ADVERTISEMENT
may be found on Page 129 of the
Student Directory. A. O. Robinson,
4180 W. 11th Ave. AL 0915R.
ClIAN AND NAM
WITH AN IXTRA WiM
"\**s /     f    IAND OMAtIN «M0*1M
OINUINIIMFORTIO CO«C,
MM 9*4 huh
Job  Picture
Continued from  Page 1
up, s*o that university will have a
permanent record.
As far as summer employment
ils concerned, Mr. McLean expects
lo know nothing definite until
.M.i.*r.("h, when applications for it
will be taken.
There are several exceptions to
this in Engineering. Consolidated
Mining and Smelting representatives, who will visit the university Jan. 22-25' will 1)0 interested
in summer as well as graduate
employees and Powell River officials, who will be here Jan. 15 and
Hi, have a special pla.n for first
year engineers.
Civil service lists for both graduate and summer employment
have heen posted I'or sometime in
the personnel office and application  fortius  should   he  iu  inunedla-
mmmmmmmm
l)irt#i
INCORPORATED  2*9   MAY  I67Q.
ompfitttt
STORE FOR MEN
English Flannel Blazer
For dress or casual campus wear, this
Blazer answers your every clothing
need.
And HBC has thc Blazers of quality
and style — reasonably priced, too!
English Flannel Blazer in plain,
navy blue. Double-breasted style;
sizes 36 to 46;  regular and tall
fittings.
Prices:   $25      $29.50      fSS
HBC Men's Casual Shop, Main Floor Page Four
THE UBYSSEY
Thursday, January 10, 1952
SPORTS
Sports Editor—BARRY DRINKWATER
REMEMBER HIM?—Above that's Ole Bakken, ex-UBC
Thunderbird basketball star and graduate manager of athletics. Ole left here last year to seek fortune in oil fields in
Edmonton. He's currently coach of the Edmonton Meteors,
rated tops for Canadian hoopla honors this year.
GLUG! GLUG!
Girl's Badminton
Club Reorganized
By JAN CRAFTER
Culling  all  ye  Shuttlecock   enthusiasts   and  non-enthusiasts.
The llailminton Club is'being reorganized under a ne»\v comiblned
management and everyone, absolutely everyone is needed to make
a bigger nnd better club.
(lame sessions are every Thursday from 7:'!n to 11:00 in the
Win* Memorial (lyinnasiuin and there are eleven courts!! Just
Imagine eleven Courts!
Xot only that, but Ihe fees have been reduced for the half term
from Ron to $.",..-"in for the rest ot the year.
Play starts this Thursday at 7:30 and at 8:30 a general
meeting will be held to discuss plans for improving the club.
Two tenms will 'he entered In the city league and practice time
for the team tryouts be in the Woiirt.'iis* < lynniaslum. There will
also be a CMC Championship tournament at the end of February.
And .in.-.) so everyone vvill get a<*(|uain'ed an American tournament will he played next week, liring your fri nils and meet, a host
of new friends at the I'adniinion Club or contact .Maureen llray.
(A luscious blnoilM who will give you further details. Her Phone
number is Al. ll.'llixh.
UBC Radio Society To Offer
New Series On CKMO
I'uiversity     lie.i.io    Society     will   ('omp: ,*iy's    presetilal Ion    of   "Cosi
go on   llie  aii* ovei*   Veiucouvei*  Stn-'Kan     Tuli"     whicli     is     appearing
tion   CKMO   with   a   new  series   of   ihis  week.
wehly   program   si art ing  next   Saturday  ar   2:''n  p.m. ,  ""
Special    inierviews,    description*^   »» mm,        ..      •    ■
Mid   aspei Is  of  campus  life  will   be   AflUSSOCS     I O    MOlCI
carried   throughout   tin*  series.
The  proi;i*iiiu   will originate  from   DdnQUGt,       DcMICG
radio Mich-iy siudios at  I'.rock  Hull.
All organization product inn and I'l'C Musical Society will spun
slalfiih; wil be hi.<iidh*d by ({adsoc , sor ;i ticket hiiutpiei and dance
members. ■ Kiiday al   il p.m.  in  Hrock   lli.ll.
Suturda.*.'s premiere broadcasi The affair will help publicize the
will be teaiiii'ed by a report and chili product inn of "Tho Student
interview    un    iln*    Mozart    Opera    1'iiniee." u« Feb. i'i,  *.'*.', and 2'J.
Barnstorming Barnums
Hit Rob's Hoop Coliseum
Full House Expected
For Double Bill
By CHARLIE WATT
A three-ring circus in the form of the world famous Harlem Globe-Trotters will hit the hardwoods of the Memorial Gym
this Friday* and Saturday nights, to "show-boat" before one of
the largest mobs ever to crowd into Robfoie's Hoop Emporium.
Kaunas City All-Stars, another
Hoop squad which features the
same style of magnificent clowning
us the Immortal Trotters, will endeavour to act us straight men
this week-end, ln an effort to keep
the patrons rolling in the i*.Isles.
HAAS LEADS
Birds Still
Oh Top
By BRIAN l»RBNTICB
It took exams vacations tnd
finally the weather to bent the
UHC Thunderbird hockey team,
plus another hockey team, but
even at that Birds won threo of
their last four games,
The Commercial Hockey League's
leading team lost a tough "hockey
game way back in 1951. Around
December 12. to be exact. Due to
exams Birds could'only.ice eleven
men for that game, but they went
down fighting against -a lilfth-atep-
plng Burnaby Beavers hockey club.
With three of their top stars absent the Uh'ds extended the Beavers to the limit whistle but bowed
out to a 6-4 score.
The following week, playing the
same team, Birds were back to almost total strength ond revenged
their previous loss by skating to an
Identical 6-4 victory over the Burnaby team.
todo oiTr hat-trick
On Prlduy or that week the B.C.
Electric White Hawks were setback by the steam • rolling collegians, On that night little Jimmy
Todd, huatllng right-winger who
hails from Nelson had a terrific
night, scoring the coveted hat-
trick of three goals and assisting
on another. He was a pretty pleased young fellow when he caught
the bus (or hts hometown thai
night.
Over the holidays Birds took a
big vacation from hockey until
January 2. Holidays accounted for
a turnout of five players. However,
I with three players from PNE In
| dlan*> Club and a* Trail import they
overpowered the Modern Car Sa^es
team of the New Westminster Twl-
lite League by. a 6-2 score.
HAAS PICKS UP POINTS
Captain Haa*s Young picked up
his usual couple of points h game
and Is now out in front of the lea-
guej>y a fi-2 score.
Steve Gryschuk, away for three
or four games has dropped back to
third place in the scoring race. But
with a game this week and one
next week Steve should Improve
his position.
The PNE Indians and the Thunderbirds are tied . for the league
leadership with the PNE having
a game ln hand. These two teams
play two bames in the next two
weeks and two wln» for the college boys will give them undisputed possession of top spot plus &
better than average ehanoe of win
ning the league championship.
SIX GAMES IN FEBRUARY
With six college exhibition games coming up for the Birds in February there will be plenty of hockey for students next month. Although student attendance has
been poor to date it is hoped that
more interest will appear ln one
of UBC's only winning teams.
Birds will play three more
games in the 'regular schedule of
the Commercial League this season before the finals begin. They
are assured of a playjoff spot, and
even though the PNE Indians will
represent Vancouver In the Canadian Coy Cup finals by reason
of UBC exams, the Birds will plav
plenty of hockey before the close
of the season.
Thunder/birds tonight play an exhibition game with the New West
minster Cubs junior team at
Queens Park Arena. Besides having plenty of talent the Cubs are
a young, fust-skating club and will
certainly give a goofl account of
themselves.
HAMILTON *— The UnlversRy
of Buffalo defeated the .MrMuster
Aiii.'rauders by the score of 10(>-40.
It wa.s one of the highest scores
ever rim up against a McMasiter
.quad.
ADDED  ATTRACTIONS
The Memorial *,Gym is hence
forth likely to be termed "Robbie'?,.
Colllseum", after this week-end. Between games, on both Friday and
Saturday night, there will be a
table tennis giwne with Bov Anderson and Ted Browne as principals
Also featured In the between halves debacle, will be a real live
Jiigglfer.
Two original Trotters will be
with the "Jolly Jesters" this weekend. Louis, commonly known as
"the babe", stands 6'3" lu» his ny
Ions, and will be captain or the
squad during their stay In Vancouver, *.
Lion Millard, George "Sonny"
Smith, Oarl Helem, Tom fllpson,
Ewel Perry, Tom 8er.*ly and
"Ducky" Moore, Pope Gates and
Frank Washington recently featured In the movie of the globetrotters, were, originally scheduled
to play In Vancouver this weekend. These two "originals," were
unfortunately recalled to play with
the Eastern edition of the Trotters.
These Barnstorming Barnums of
Basketball celebrate their 25th
year on the road this weekend,
Fans will se the Western Trotter
squad, they have two, you know.
TR0TTER8  TRAVEL
Last year was the first season
the Trotters have continued to perform on a year round basis. In addition to this, they put Marco
Polo to sihtime, travelling from
Cuba to Europe and from Mexjc-o
to Alaska, The Trotters fin'est
hour, was when they played to
over 75.0*00 hoop fans In the Berlin stadium. It is said that several
of the spectators rigged up portable telescopes gin order to keep
in touch with the game.
RUGGERING
BRIAN WHARF
Ii HE inter-city McKechnie Cup competitibn, predicted
by sports writers to be an extremely close' race this
year, is apparently turning out to be juSt that.
Varsity Thunderbirds and-Vjetoria Cromson Tide have each
won one groine by considerable margins, whtla the Vancouver Reps,
though gaining one crushing victory over North Shore's Rep. team,
suffered an equally disastrous defeat at the hands or Victoria's
(co-called) "wonder team." North Shore, the only club out of contention, have lost 2 games, being humiliated by Vancouver and by
our own Thunderbirds.
\ "P *r V
As a result of the above games, the standings show Varsity,
Victoria and Vancouver tied for first place with two points a piece,
'Which seems to confirm tho experts prophecy. Yet these statistics
do not reveal the true state of aMahs. Vancouver too. with only ott»'
game retraining, are in reality obt of all seriobs contention* for the
it Is extremely unlikely that both Victoria and the Thunderbird* will
loss both of their remaining fixtures.
•tt *t v
And although they beat Vancouver by a stunning 20-6 score, and
although tlrey huve been culled the best team to represent the city
In many years, the Crimson Tide should present little difficulty to
tha 'Birds. As John Newton, starry left winger of the 'Birds and ex-
Tide members put it, after watching the Tide, "There's nothing so
wonderful about them that some hard tackling won't cure.''
Coach Albert Laithwaite corroborated this opinion, remarking
that the Vancouver leagues are much tougher than those of Victoria.
Only In the full back position, where the Tide have Derek
Hyde-Ley, a veteran or considerable playing experience both here
and In England, and who is possibly the best full back on the Coust,
does Victoria rate superior to the 'Birds.
9p *p 9p
Winners of the McKechnie Cup, the emblem of Pacific Coast
Rugger Supremacy In live of the last seven seasons and tying with
Victoria and Vancouver In the remaining two, Varsity will he going
all out to add new laurels to their already enviable record. 1 think
they .will too!
SOCCER CHIEFS HOLD
POWWOW IN BIG BARN
If yu happen to seo a group of boys walking around the
stadium field with shovels, don't be alarmed.
No, they are not the workers hired by U,BC to clean
the snow away, they are members of the,University soccer
squads who are beginning to get impatient at the recent
deluge of frozen rain.
With an eye to warmer weather and another at the six
inches of snow the boys are hoping to find the field in the
same position as it was before the recent snowfall.
Seriously though the UBC Chiefs are holding their first
practice since the holidays this afternoon in the Field House
at 4:30.
Rosy Ring Future
For UBC-Robinett
By HUTCH
With twenty-two embryo boxers in the fold, Bob Robinett
predicts a rosy ring future for UBC, if proper facilities can be
constructed in the near future.
A tentative schedule, supervised® *	
by   the  athletic   director
himself,
would consist of conditioning and
development prior to Christmas
with the first actual meet coming
early in January against the local
olubs.
Later In the npring term, if possible, dual meets would be arranged with some of the top American
colleges in ring circles, Gonzago,
Washington   State and  Idaho.
Care would be taken not to over
mUch any of the boys but good
competition would aid ln their development.
ROBBIE INTERESTED
Mindful ol* Professor Rowles'
plaint over the lack of Canadian
inter-collegiate competition, Robinett showed prreat Interest when
in was suggested that perhaps
meets with Alberta and Saskatchewan, both of whom are very active
in boxing* and wrestling, could be
scheduled.
However. Robinett stressed the
fact that these plans are only provisional and it Is likely that boxing here this year will he confined
to intrti-mural competitions until
a regulation ring, heavy hags and
a workout room can be provided
for the  mitt-men.
WRASSLERS WORK
The wrestlers, under Dick Mitchell, are working out now and will
compete In (he H.C. championships
with some, notably, Charlie De*
I'ecli, hoping to attend the Olympic trials.
liARN TO DANCE
•    QUICKLY
•    EASILY
• •    PRIVATELY
3 Lessons 15.00-10 Lessons 915.00
Frances Murphy
Donee School
Alma Hall
CE. 6878
3679 W. Broadway
, — BA 342!
DRAUGHTING
INSTRUMENTS
From $10.00
T-SUARES,   PROTRACTORS
SET SQUARES
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AMES LETTERING
INSTRUMENTS
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From $2.69
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Co. Ltd.
STATIONER8  and   PRINTERS
550 Seymour St. Vancouver, B.C
HELD OVER
THE J. ARtHUR RANK ORGANISATION
PRESENTS
MICHAEL REDGRAVE
JEAN KENT
TheBrownihg
Version ^==^
with
NIGELPATRICK
NOW SHOWING
Varsity Theatre

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