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The Ubyssey Mar 14, 1952

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The Ubyssey
XXXIV
5 CENTS
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, MARCH 14,1952
NO. 60
Al Fotheringham
ANOTHER argument against the theory that all
athletes are big, dumb muscle-
bound slobs was put forward
with the announcement that
Bob Piercy, a UBC graduate
engineer, had won one of the
coveted Athlone Scholarships.
The Athlone Scholarships are
englneerlnge equivalents of the
Rhodes Scholarships and provide
two wears pout graduate training
In tbe United Kingdom. Boh, president of the Big Block cluh, is one
ot the finest cross-country runners
ever to represent UBC. Captain of
the track team last year, he has
not entered serious competition
this year.
As a freshman he won both the
Intra-mural mile and . cross-country. He holds an Evergreen Conference record tor tftfts mile and
has been tbe backbone of the UBC
coss-country team for the past
four years.
Pat McGeer U another UBC athlete who comes to mind who proved that he was as proficient with
the books as he was' with a basketball.
Fe«r years ago McOeer was tho
outstanding player oil the Thunderbirds. Tbe speedy port-slder
was one of the tops scorers in the
league the Thunderbirds ln the
Pacific Northwest Conference, the
league the Thunderbirds dominated before moving up to the Evergreen Conferenc. He led the Birds
as they woo the Olympic trials
aad represented Canada along with
Montreal YMHA, at the Olyplcs.
Pat graduated with honors iu
chemistry and won a scholarship to
do post graduate work at Princeton.
THEOFFENDINGSIGN
lAfflCS to mazlne cartoonists
\ radio spcript writers, many
pedple, at the mention of "athlete"
immediately see the picture ot o
6\ 4" 235 pound football player
with a crewcut, no brains and a
IHO a month athletic scholarship.
The quips and wlsecraks about
college athletes are standard Jokes.
There ls the stury of the athlete
who was a big wheel around the
school. One of his profs, noticing
him swaggering around one day
said, "I haar you're a four-letter
man. Ever think of acquainting
yourself with the other 22?"
Or thd one about Podunk Tech's
ace fullback who couldn't play in
the crucial game unless he passed
his English exams. His coach, know
log perfectly well his llne-bustlng
moron didn't have a chance of
passing, got the English professor'
to compromise and say that If the
numb-skulled fullback could spell
one word right, even one letter, he
would pass him, let him play ln the
gam« and so save the glory of dear
old Podunk Tech.
The word chosen was "Coffee.''
The fullback promptly spelt it out:
KAUPHY.
Cons. MLA Blasts
Library Placard
CCF Placard In Library
Offensive To Legislator
No Real Education
To Be Had At UBC
Parliamentary  Forum  Upholds
Prime Minister  Les Armour
Parliamentary Forum members are convinced that UBC is
not providing an education.
They voted 28 to 15 Thursday noon to uphold Prime Minister Les Armour's resolution despite heavy attacks from
Opposition benches. *	
NEWMAN CHOOSES
CLUB EXECUTIVE
Newman Cub announced Its
new executive for next year
yesterday.
The new officers are:
John Brown, president; Barry Brown, first vice-president;
Donald Farqhuar, second vice-
president; Angus Currie, treasurer; Patricia Conlln, recording seoretary; Elaine Kennedy,
corresponding   secretary.
The campus CCF Club's display in the library on Open
House day came under fire in the provincial legislature Tuesday night.
Final Jazz
Concert
Wed'day
The Jazz Society presents Its
final and what should be its bent
jazz concert of the year next Wednesday ln the Auditorium, A group
of Vancouver's best musicians
lio^e been lined up for the occasion.
The group will be led by ac
tenorman Lance Harrison from
th? Palomar Supper Club. Trombone choruses will be taken by
Jack Fulton and Stu Barnet will
bo featured on trumpet.
Rhythm will be supplied by a
section consisting of Dougie Parker, the greatest piano man ln these
parts Tony Macks on drums and
the great Cuddles Johnson on base.
Too Expensive
WITH colorful, though untrue malarkey like this,
entertainers and even some sports*
wrters play up the conception of
the athlete with nothing but space
list ween his ears.
Any students who go out for a
major sport at most universities
have to do so at the expense of
their marks. In the over-emphasis
so prevalent in American sport
studies can't help but be Ignored
The self-help and athletic scholarship system in the US has reached
tn* stage where it is now strictly .
farce.
This overdone athletic scholar-
Bhfp system, cases of football
players who don't even attend
classes and the recent basketball
scandal help to give the public the
impression   of   the  dumb   athlete.
It is generally shown that a person who is outstanding in one field;
can be equally outstanding iu other
fields. McOeer and Piercy are our
most obvious examples.
Too often the "beautiful but
dumb" label Is extended to "ath-
lotlc but dumb."
"It   ain't   necessaarily   so.
Mr. Armour tod the meeting;
"We have stiffled all creative
thinking. We are so intent on amss-
ing rearm of facts ln order to
pass exams, and on acquiring the
paper qualifications for earning
a professional living that we have
forgotten that education Involves
a broadening of the understanding
and a taste for truth."
Opposition leaflet Miss Mary
Southin blasted Armour as "ivory-
towerish, escapist and nonsensical.
"I don't know how he will oarn
a  living."
(Mr. Armour Is currently employed as a full-time night reporter on
the Vancouver Province.)
TO  PROVIDE  TRAINING
Miss Southin maintained that
the business of state operated universities is to "provide the trained
personnel required by society
which  pays  for  school."
She labelled Armour "almost a
communist and, at best, a woolly
thinker. He seems to have no concept of the needs of our society.''
In his rebuttal, the Prime Minister said: "Miss Southin sounds
more like the views of my pal Joe
Stalin than anything I have heard
In a long time,
JUST  LIKE   3TALIN
"Mr. Stalin believes that universities should teach those thingfi
which his society believes to be
useful and he is in the habhit of
liquidating the dreamers and anyone else who searches for truth
without Inhibitions.
"I rather like to thing that we
are here to search for truth. I do
not object to vocational education.
We must have It—but It ought to
be integrated with the general
aims of the university and it
ought to provide the depth of background which is needed for living
in today's world."
Ex-UBC Student Wins
Prize At Photo Salon
The Fourth Canadian Inter-l'nl-
versity Salon of Pictorial Photography was held recently ut
Queen's University. A .\lo*,m»:*in
Scene by Eric Moiuitjoy. a CMC
student, received the top award iu
tiie color photography section.
Tout's "Carver", .1, W. Jackson's
IMJC also placed high in the llhic';
and White section with Hen Hit'-
"Convoy" and Krnle Perrault's
"Rendezvous" each receiviu;* honorable mention CMC was well '*(.,,.
resented at the Salon, as -0 pictures hy students and -et.'.l,' of
ihis  university  were  hung.
Exchange Spots
ISS Offers Scholarships
To German Universities
The ISS Committe at UBC is. now accepting application::;
for an exchange scholarship to a German University.
Applicants wil lhave the choice of four universities: Municn,
Hamburg, Kiel and Tuebingen *	
Traveling expense w«l be pa'd l)rlvat0 exchanges between UHC
by the CBC ISS and board and and European students. For stu-
room, fees, and hooks will be provided iu Germany.
The student should be taking a
general kvti or Science course
here, and preferably in third yoar
with some knowledge of German.
Further information and application forms can be obtained from the
ISS   office.
The   iSS   will   also   arrange   for
dents who would like to study In
Europe, there is the possibility of
living with i European family who
would boar the expenses while a
member of that family would receive reciprocal treatment here.
Interested students should contact the ISS Chairman, Uoy Haapala.
H. C. MacDonald (Progressiva-
Conservative. Dewdney) demanded that Education Minister W. T.
Straith should see that "the library is not used as a recruiting
ground for the CCF or anybody
else."
The CCF had its display with
a large placard reading 'Join the
CCF" stationed next to thff main
staircase lu the Library.
Replying to the charge that his
department was responsible for the
placard marring "that beautiful
building worth millions ot Jollars,
Mr. Sraith said that the display
was just part of the competitive
spirit which exists between student  political clubs.
"It's just one of those activities
students engage 4o>" Straith said.
INVITED TO  DISPLAY
Officials of the CCF Club told
the Ubyssey that the display was
put on at the invitation of the
Open House Committee.
"All campus political clubs were
invited to prepare a display," Uisy
said.
"However, both the Liberal Club
and the Progressive-Conservatives
decided to decline the iuvltatlon."
The prominent location of the
exhibit was assigned to the club
by the Open House Committee, the
CCFers stated.
'Quite a few people commented
on our prominent sign," said Tony
Davis, who was in charge of the
di-play.
'One gentltMi.an came u*.> to me
nnd complained that the CCF Cluli
had no right to put up a recruiting poster in a university library,"
he said.
The CCF display contained,
apart from the usual pamphlets
and the CCF News, books from
the Socialist Book Shop which are
held in the library reserve book
shelves for use oi students. These
books on socialism were being donated to the library through the
Boag Fund, part of a legacy left
by a B.C. pioneer.
'TWEEN CLASSES
AAu ir head
To Speak
OnKitimat
BOTANICAL   GARDEN   Society
presents a talk "A Site for Kltl-
mat,*' given by Mr. Les Mulrhead,
! This talk  will  be held  today at
12:3* In Biology 209.
*r V V
CIVIL LIBERTIES UNION pro
seats Jim Bury on "Discrimination
in Employment", tn Engineering
200,  Friday  at  12:30.
*P *r *r
UN and HILLEL Clubs will present Lieut. Phlll E. Laplde of the
Israel Foreign Servlre who will
epeak on 'Israel Today'V today at'
12:30 ln Arts 100.
9fi 9ft 9p
COSTUMES OF 1816 "Congress
of Vienna" will be on display in
the Sedgewick Room ln the Library March 14*121. Most valuable
books of art.
V T* V
DANCE PRACTICE for ''Congress of Vienna BaU". Included
will be tha mazurka and Spanish circle dance, in Hut 04 Thursday, March 13, Teusday, March 18
at 8:30. Everyone welcome.
*P TT TT
HILLEL FOUNDATION will present a performance of "Our Town"
by Thornton Wilder, Sunday evening, March 16, at the Beth Israel
Synagogue at 8:30 p.m. Under
the direction of Ian Dohble, tickets at $1.00 are on sale ln the
Hillel  House,  behind  Brock.
*r n* t*
REV.    GEORGE    TUTTLE    of
Union College will be speaking
to the Student Christian Movement on Monday in Arts 100. He
will speak on "The Significance
of the Cross."
H* *r *r
THE NEWMAN CLUB presents
Rev. E. Dowling S. J. who will
speak on "Marriage" at noon today in Physics 200.
Nine UBC COTC Cadets Chosen
To Go To Europe This Summer
Mne   UBC   COTC   cadets   have*
heen chosen to go to Europe this
summer    to    work   *in    eonjuctlon
with  the  -7th   Brigade  under General  Eisenhower.
The nine students are members
:if a contingent of 71 third year students trom Canadian universities
who will find their summer employment as platoon commanders
with the 27th Brigade, Canada's
contribution to the Western Kuropean rearmament program.
The nine UBC students chosen
arc: Hon Marshall, Hugh Hallam,
.Jim Horn, Don Itenton, Kod Vance,
Jim Ciant, Bruno Yaeger, Charlie
Miller  ami  Neil  Hamilton.
All vvill be connected with the
27th Brigade and therefore wil
lie in Kisenliowe's SHAPE com
maud. The various units tin* stu
dents vvill be attchetl to are aroiuu
N'anover,   Germany.
Horn vvill go to the 7l»th Field
Regiment: Hallam, Kenton, Horn
and Vance vvill don kills for the
First Canadian Highland Malta-
lion; Grant will go to the .".'ith
Transport Command; Yaeuer to i
ST t li Canadian Infantry Brigade'
Ordinance; and Miller to the I'i lih
Infill rv   Workshop.
COTC CADETS Clarke Wallace and Ron Marshall get r
immuniaztion   shots   from   nurse   June   Lelivte.
—Photo by Charlie Wanner
eacly for European tour by getting Page Two
THE UBYSSEY
Friday, March 14, 1952
r
THEUBYSSeV
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRBSg
Authorized as second class mall by the Post Office Dept. Ottawa. Stu*
dent subscriptions |1.20 per year (Included in AMI lies). Mail subscription |2.O0 per year. Single copies five cents. Published throughout the
University year by the Student Publications Board of the Alma Mater
Society, University of British Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed
herein are those of the editorial staff of tho Ubyssey, and not necessarljr
those of the Alma Mater Society or of tho University.
Offl&s in Bi'dcft Hall For display advertising
Phone ALma 16W Phone ALma 8*S8
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF LES ARMOUR
Executive Editor—Allan Goldsmith, Managing Editor—Alex MacQUllvray
News Editor, V. Fred Edwards; City Editor, Mlka Ryan; CUP Bditdr,
Bheila Kearns; Women's Editor, Florence McNeil; Copy Editors, Jean
Smith; Director of Photography Bruce J affray; Senior Editors: Myra
Oreen, Elsie Oorbat, Joe Schleslnger; Editorial Writers: Chuck Coon
and Dot Auerbach.
Letter* to the Bdltor should be restricted to 150 words. The Ubyssey
reserves the right to out letters and cannot guarantee to publish all
letters received.
Give It Some Thought
„4\ •' >■. mm
■w-y EE Increases—student or administration—are never par-
JPi... ticularly popular.
The cost of education creeps insiduously upward, and
students are more and more hard-pressed year by year, because their earning power somehow never quite seems to
keep pace.
--- ,But students should give some serious thought to the
troubles of the AMS before they vote on the forthcoming
referendum.
Unless they agree to the increase, they are going to find
that many of the most important campus activities are serious*
ly curtailed.
Perhaps five dollars is not a staggering amount when you
Consider that the AMS has not had a boost since 1938 but all
the people the AMS has to pay have demanded substantial in- -
creases.
Students might also give some consideration, however, to
the possibility that not all our current spending is necessary.
They should ask themselves very carefully what activities are
really worthwhile and what could be dispensed with.
Intercollegiate athletics, for instance, take 30 percent of
our student fees.
Yet most students see only a fraction gt the games and
the number of students who participate ih them can easily
be counted without a slide rule.
Is that 30 percent well-spent?
What would we lose if We forgot about mass athletics
and concentrated on the much more useful and less costly
intra-mural program?
Anything important?
We doubt it.
©ur fey- iwm* Views*
Man-Hunting Female
By EZRA WHEATCROFT
Every year we hear the same old battle about how much
football players should be subsidized, how far athletic scholarships should go and how lAuch money should, be allocated for
straight academic scholarships.
These  are  probably  worthtfhllsfr
discussing but I think one lthpor*
%%Meij Clapped
Ivory Tower
A Conservative MLA made an indignant little speech in
, /Victoria the other day blasting Education Minister W. T.
Stfaith for permitting the CCF to display a "Join the CCF"
placard in tlte library during Open ftouse. He charged that
the display was defiling "that beautiful building worth many
millions of dollars."
May we remind Mr. MacDonald that Open House was
held to show what university students were doing. One of the
things we tried to prove was the fact that a university need not
necessarily isolate itself in an ivory tower ''worth many millions of dollars."
Are his objections aimed mainly at the offending
words "Join the CCF?" If the last is true we would like to
say We have yet to see a political party display which does
not say either "Vote" or "join."
tant section of the student body
is being missed in this question
of subsidisation. I refer to' the
Lounge Lizards in the Brock. U
the true facts of how these characters really suffer were ever revealed, the respect which Is due to
them would finally be given.'
Can you Imagine how terribly
boring it can be to have to sit In
soft chairs ln the Brock Lounge all
day playing highball poker? And
how disgusting it Is to listen to
(Duke), Eckstlne (Billy) and Ernie (Tennessee) all noon hour?
The boys really suffer.
VARIOUS   LOUNGERS
There are various types who
frequent the lounge. Star billing
goes to the poker players. You
have seen them crouched ovar tho
tables with expressions of grim
determination etched on their pool
hall pallors.
But don't be too critical of the
boys. Who knows — each hand of
enrds they throw down on the
table may be a code by whicn they
are working out a plan to reduce
fees, settle tho Korean peace talks
or better still, blow up the Engineering building.
, Ah abortive attempt by a law
student to Introduce canasta to the
Brock clan was squelched quite
properly by the players wno are
faithful to • their dissipation,
DISCOVERS  SEX
Another type is tho young freshette who finally discovered tho
male sex in her final year ln high
school and who regards the
lounge as a happy hunting ground.
She is in an apprenticing period
with the use of her weapons—a
tight skirt and a well educated
wiggle. In fact this wiggle is the
soc loudspeaker emits a particularly seductive Sarah Vaughn or
Billie Holllday type of recbrd.
Then, announcing her entry with
a discreet cough which can be
heard as far away as the aggie
bafhs, she starts the Journey of
Jourheys.
Poker bands drop, talking ceases,
Radsoc tune* down in rSVereht res'-
.petit, even cigarettes stop burhlng.
The boys In the easy chairs whip
out their range finders and set the
sights on their bloodshot peepers.
At this stage yie girl feels approximately like the bugle boy In CUs-'
ter's last stana.
UNDULATIQNS
Halfway across the floor, with
every undulation, ripple, wiggle
88 pairs of straining eyes following'
and sway, the girl' stops, bend*
over and lives dangSrously by trying to tie her shoelace without ben
ding her knees.
Everyone In thu audience suffers
more than the female hut this
again is just another sample of
the agony these poor heroes have
to go through.
Our gin, a born showman, has
now worked up to the climax. Sho
brings a thunderous roar of applause from the boys as she makes
a perfect exit by doing three cartwheels before pirouetting out the
door.
RESPECTABLE DANCER
Now there is just One natch here.
Any respectable dancer at the
State will tell you that you have
to keep the boys ln suspense and
iiot give them too much of a good
thing. Once the female has crossed
the floor and gone through the
doorway of no return iuto the
north end of the Brock she has to
wait here until the next day when
she can make a repeat performance
GRAY WATERMAN IN RIDING-
ton Room. Contact W. Lim, 30116
Fraser,  Reward.
LAB   COAT   —   INITIALS   R.   O.
with black pen. KE 5469L.
HORN    RIMMED    GLASSES    IN
brown   case,   vicinity   of   Library
Tuesday, GL 0934R.'
W'fDNBSDAY NIGHT IN L1BII-
ary basement, a blue-grey gold-filled Parker 51 pencil. Finder please
phone GL 1752L.
PQR,SALE
Pq^ SALE— MEN'S GOLF Clubs
and bag, pro-made, steel shaft, 2
Woods, 6 irons and putter ¥45. CE
70?1 after 6 p.m.
TUXElpO SUIT, INCLUDING vest,
immaculate, size 38—*5 ft. 8 Inches.
Bxtrbhiely reasonable, AL 1829R.
P.A. StBTMt — ONE AMPLIFI-
eri soundmaster, model * 085. 26
watts output, two 12-inch loudspeakers in metal cabinets. One
microphone and stand. For Information phohe John Hansen, ALma
2lflV. 58-3
TYPING
CUT THE COST OF TYPING lecture notes. Make lt a group project. Consult ua. A. O. Robinson,
4180 W. llth Ave,, AL 0915R.
TYPING ESSAYS A?fD THESIS,
English and French, AL.0478L.
TYPING BY EXPERIENCED grad
uate. Half block from UBC, bus
Terminal. Accurate and reasonable.
4IW3 West 8th Avenue, AL 3242L
ftfr-10
ELOISE STREET, NO. 7 DAL-
housie Apts, AL 0656R. Typing,
essays, thesis, mlmeo, notes. A
specialty. We keep our deadline.
University area campus rates. ¥
TYPING: NOTES, LAB BOOKS,
essays and these typed by expert
typist. Reasonable rates. Plione AL
3490L evgs. Miss Dodner.
NOTICES
WILL THE FOLLOWING PLEASE
call at AMS L & F Mary Peatfield,
Lila (Jet, Alex D. Manson, War:
ren Edgett, Meyer BlrboJm, Mary
Caine, J. L. L., J. D. Davidson,
Donald S. White, Phyllis Jude.
only part of her that is educated. °n her triumphal  return journey.
She pursues the eyeballs of the*That is why you see so many unid-
poker players with all 'trie cunning
required of a cat let loose in a
entlfled females wandering in and
out of the Ubyssey office.  M-ylng
cage of  mice.  The  most  popular,to  bolster  up  their   courage   and
and effective method of obtaining a makeup   for   the   retina . journey
majority in a vote of eyeballs ls across no man's land,
the marathon jaunt from one end
of the lounge to the other. It ls a
rigorous journey in front of all the
male   denizens,   and   can
| wiggle of even the most experienc-
I ed  female  lounge  residnts.
J First of all the mood must be
| set. The wiggler waits in the south
end of the Brock till the the Rad
Will our little freshette slip on
some poker player's eyeball on her
try "tiie1 !eturn J°urney? Will her slip hang?
Will someone yell 'take it off"?
Tune in same time, same station
next week for our next thrilling installment entitled 'The Application af the Kinsey Report to the
Library Bookstacks.'
THtY PLAN TOWNS
IB
THOSE WHO KN 0W, DO
H. PETER OBERLANDER
There is an old saying that
those who know, do, and those
who don't, teach. A third line
has now been added those who
can't teach, PI-AN."
This university has traditionally taught students to know
that they could do and it has
taught students that don't know
at least to teach. Now we have
added a department for students who want to learn how
to teach, If they can't do or
teach, (or perhaps don't want
to).
As one of the first universi- "
UBC established a graduate
ties In the field of planning,
course In Community and Regional Planning some two years
ago.
The first full time students
enrolled ln the department last
September and are expected
to spend two years at the university to qualify for the graduate diploma in Community
Planning. The background of
these students reflects the
great, variety of aspects to
Community Planning and the
necessity of bringing these
various field of study into relation   with   one   another.
PLACING NOT NEW
^Planning our cities and
towns and our physical envlro-
ment generally is nothing new.
The  Romans,  the  Greeks  and
Western man throughout history have built cities according
to a plan. What Is, however,
the purpose for whicli we
plan cities and the methods
we use to achieve our new
purpose.
It is no coincidence that the
course at this university deals
with Community Planning ra-
* ther than Town or City Planning and that the emphasis !n
the curriculum ls on Community, The Romans may have
built their cities to glorify the
Emperor; in the Middle Ages
man built cities for the glorification of God and planned
them to achieve the maximum
of protection against attack.
In the 19th Century Napoleon
dictated a plan for Paris as a
means of controlling revolt
and rebellion  from  within.
In contrast to that we hope
to guide the development of
our cities and towns for the
good of man and the benefit
of the community as a whole.
This is the basic concept of
the course at this university,
which is open to all students
from the social and physical
sciences and attempts to relate their backgrounds to the
professional practice of Community Planning.
LIMITED NUMBER
This graduate course will
admit only a limited number of
students so as to ensure a maximum of personal attention by
the staff and to allow a high
degree of tailor-made curriculum for each student.
A student coming to this
course with a B.A, ln the social sciences such as Economls
or Solology would be expected to take additional ourses
In Geography, Engineering and
possljipy Design, whereas a
training in the lihysical sciences would take courses In Economics, Pupl|cl Administration and Sociology to round
out his general knowledge of
man and his problems.
The core of the graduate
course is the workshop in Community Planning, In Which all
students participate, usually as
n member of a team. In this
workshop the students attempt
to solve concrete plaining
problems, which provide the
opportunity of applying the
various skills they are acquiring in the other courses.
FRASER SURVEY
During the current teem the
students have been given the
cpportunlty of making a survey and proposing a -le elop-
ment plan for one of the Fraser Valley municipalities. The
Municipality of Maple Ridge
has invited the four graduate)
students and the staff to act
us planning consultants on its
future development and asked
their advice on the growth and
expansion of the town of
Haney. This allows the qtu
dents to learn by doing in a
very realistic setting and t;
make a contribution to the
municipalities in close proximity to the metropolitan area nf
Vancouver.
THREE MONTHS IN HANEY
The students will have 3
months for the project and
have started the field survey of
conditions In Haney; they expect to visit the town on a
three or four day field trip
next week for further intensive study.
This project demonstrates
one of the Immediate values of
this new course at UBC, both
as a method of training widely
needed planning personnel as
well as rendering a real service to various parts of the
province.
The graduate course in Community Planning was made
possible through a generous
grant of the Federal Government who has also offered a
number of graduate fellowships for study and research
in this field.
So It may come to pass that
those who know, do; those
who don't teach; those w^o
can't teach, PLAN, because
they know, and thereby close
the circle.
LEARN TO DANCE
•    QUICKLY      '
•    EASILY
•    PRIVATELY
3 Lessons 16.00-10 Lessens H0.OC
Franco Murphy
Danco ~       *"
Alma Hall      3679 W. Irtttway
CE. 9878 — MW
MAKE IRISH
EYES SMILE
- give Flowers
on Saint Patricks
Day - March 17
NEWSTORjE
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Gate. <
Unusually well built 9
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and washroom. Solid oak
doors and oak and satin
walnut trim.
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Exceptionaly fine Perribrook
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House in perfect condition
inside and out double garage.
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611 • 525 Seymour
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Wilhur and Gus and the 0 of W
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tOK expert advice on money '
matters call on ....,
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Your Bank on the Campus .. .
In tho Auditorium Building
MERLE G. KIRBY,
Manager
WORKING  WITH   CANADIANS  IN  IVIRV WAIK  OP KM  UNCI 111?
 •'         u»-»i Friday, March 14, 1952
THE UBYSSEY
Page Three
r
DR. WARMtfS: PRf$CWWfcON
Utl Hmm Of Sportr Per Week
By HARRY V. WARREN
A small but conspicuously
vocei iniporttytof students from
time to time, proclaim that it
is ©ot, for knowledge that they
come to college. Nevertheless,
most university students probably well agree that they
jhould gain much both from
their formal and from their
formal university activities. It
is about making the best of
their informal education opportunities at the University that
I propose to of fer a few of my
own ideas.
The University offers Informal
edncationftl opportunities lnthree
distinct, but overlapping spheres,
social athletic and cultural-educational. In a general way the
average student soon becomes
aware of the social opportunities
qpqn to ,hi» or to ber and with
reasonable luck can take advantage of these opportunities.    ,
. No* that coeducation is jnore
or less the rule It hardly seems
likely that any man or woman who
desires the company of members
of the opposite gened cannot manage sonMjiow to arrange to gratify
,tl»|t:,«ei|re,
For, meny people the university
will give them their only opportunity qf broadening their outlook:
engineers can actually meet lawyers, .embryo doctors rub shoulders with potential business tycoon*, and those aiming at more
cultural goals m^et ,cl\enjlsts, phy-
siqists, an^ geologists, and from
them learn that nuclear experts
may be very human people after
all, and that mining men are not all
liars.
What then of the athletic and
cultural sides of the university?
I beljeve ihat every student should
make a point of joining in at least
otoe athletic and one cultural activity and conscientiously seeing
that tha( activity is allotted a maximum time of six hours a week and
a minimum of possibly threee or
fqur hours a week. It may be argued that an average of one hour
per day, six days a week, or two
hours a day three days a week, or
two thrpe-hpur stretches a week
is not enough exercise. Actually
this should be more than enough
One ot my distinguished colleagues stated the other day that
ma»y men In later years get their
exercise acting as pallbearers for
their onetime too athletically in-
cined univeslty comrades!
Students know only too well
what they would say about a professor who tried to give a course
for which admittedly there would
never be any use whatever fttet
graduation. It is also wise to
choose a game which is played ln
all parts of the world.
I have played cricket in Qeneva
where my team mateB, whom I had
never seen before, represented
seven countries and our captain
was a Dane; rugby in California
with a team of Americans against
a Canadian naVal ship, run in Berlin with an Oxford-Cambridge
team against crack Gerpmn clubs,
and Field Hockey for an Indian
team which one day found itself
a man short. Could anybody ask
for more from their sport?
For the remaining side of university life there are many choices
By CHUCK COON
I attended a unique lecture in the auditorium Wednesday,
No "capacity audience" greeted the ajwa^ef—there' we*<e, onl|r,
25 quiet people seated in the first two rows. It was 11 o'clock at
night.
In the pit, against the stage itself, stood a tawny-haired gal
with a big note-book in one arm anti a tired urgency in her
voice. ♦—■—— ■-'--'-'■•-'	
part, you will be noticed. You ill
have to act all the time you're
on stage. Tiie men will have to
learn to stand at a three quarter
angle so thaat you oen show a good,
line on your leg #h|| w ^(6u've got
a good legi Or not;"'1 '   *
A titer ran through the cast.
"That's all" Joy said. Immediately everyone started talking and
walked towards the door up 16 the.
Green-room
books,
"Let's all go aown to De*
coffee,", some one said.
Suddenly no one seemed tired
anymore and everyone was thankful that rehearsel had ended so
eaerly tonight.
Joy Coghill was telling her
"Much Ado About Nothing" cast
how good they could be if they
would put, just a little more effort
into the next rehearsals.
"You're going to be tired," she
was addressing the people in the
crowd scenes, "you're going to be
awfully tired, but you've got to
keep that spirit ot comedy and
good-naturedness every second
you're on that stage."
Joanne Walker (Beatrice), curled up on a front row seat, sighed
and wondered if she would be this
tired tomorrow night, Bob Woodward (Benedict) sitting by himself
in the third row, took a long nervous drag on his cigarette.
Joy scratched a note off hqr
book and said, "And you've got
to remember to listen to what the
other people on stage are saying.
Fifty per cent of acting ls listening. That's the only -way we can
create human beings on the stage."
I puffed on my pipe, and wondered how many hours tfiese young
actors had practised the numerous
scenes and how many hours tomorrow night and to the next night
and the next . . .
"Don't forget," Joy was saying,
"that  no  matter  how  small  your
mm
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Copper-tone    Costume    Jewellry
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In the average home, it costs only 54
a week to operate the vacuum cleaner.
open to th« enterprising student.
As an engineer what could be
better than to acquire some .knowledge of the theatre in the Players
Club of music through the Musical
Society or the Olee Club, of the
Problems of the day through the
United Nations Society, the Parli-
•unenjtary .Fqrujm, or one of the
ra^ny political clubs which exist
on the campus?
Remember though that you wy
et out of all these clubs Just what
0U put in. If you "drag ^ow feet"
ou will not ony Flyite your time
but you ,wil| spoil the pleasure of
others, both of which may be con-
isW^fijd ap orlnws against' the
society which makes it possible for
you to enjoy the privilege of a unl
verslty education.
In short although you come to
Varsity to anqulre knowledge ln a
formal ,way <lo hot '.neglect your
informal education either of mind
pr body. We only pass through this
world Oftof and^ it inay be that
your years at point Orey will be
the only.ones In which you will
have an opportunity of meeting
other students from all over your
country and from other parts of
the wbrli. ,^ou are not as likely
to acquire new skills and hobbies
after graduation as before.
You will, never serve your country fully—as a country has every
right to expect her undefrailuatea
Jt,h serve—If you merely spehd pur
or
all
, ese aspects of life ot the university when the mistakes $>u pro-
pfijhy will' »ake will hot be top
Important Thp university offers
you the opportunity of getting a
university  education.  Tuum  Est.
v "■' .II-*! •■ "V ■' 5 *h -smei-u Mm merely spend yc
"    ^WMwub»c ^alr»- <5«t started In ;
MYRA GREEN
NUTTM MUCH
Catching the spirit of other columnists on the "Ubyssey"
we will give the real dope about how the cast of "Much j Ado
About Nothing" is supported by stove pipes and long, johjis.
The explanation of this statement ls very simple. The stovepipes, will be used as pillars in the
sets but will not be holding up
anything of great weight.
The long Johns, ln colors varying from their normal white nnd
red to brilliant green, will serve as
tights for males ln tbe cast.
Although he wasn't wearing long
Johns, Albert Simpson, who plays
the watch, nearly lost his trous-m
during a rehearsel, when his belt
slipped. The two actors who were
in the process of carrying him off
the stage speeded their exit De-
fore any of the actresses had time
to blush. But not before one budding Shakespearian actor shouted,
"Odds  Bodkins."
During the High School Confer*
ence university students, who spe
culated on the possibilities of cute
high school gals, were suprised to
find that the modern co-ed knows
all about "the big had wolf" and
company.
Attempting to Impress a crowd
of giggling co-eds with their superior knowledge, a group of students
from the Spanish department burst
\r  — —	
out into wild torrents of Spanish
when the girls wandered by*
The girls were not Impressed.
They mevely turned around and
answered the college students In
the same tongue.
9p qfi m
r
Two other girls connected with
the high school conference' wers
wandering almiessly before "the ad»
ministration building when PRO
Terry Nichols and an older friend-
passed them.
Noting the girls heavy satchels;
and the lost expreslon on their
faces, the older man asked lt her
could help them. :
"Yes, we've got to find Brock
Hall and it isn't anywhere arountf
here," one of the girls replied.
The man picked UP one^stachef
and Terry the other, and the four
of them continued walked and chat*
ting all the way to the iprocj^
"Do you kUOW who your other
porter was?" Terry.asked tha girls
after the other man left.
"No but he seemed to bo a very
nice and obliging man," the girls
replied.
"That was Dr. MacKensle him*
self," said the PRO.
APTITUDE T«ftl*j6
'What do your abilities, interests and experience fit you
for? Professional testing and. counseling.
Institute of Human Relations Ltd.
736 Granville, Room 1, MArine 2859
ttmm i.n« «»**«»» •mt*nfjtmm<*'tmim*mmim
tmS»mm)mm^*mw>',<mmim
Copy by Joan
st?" mitpffyf
the white touches
A ribbon hat—wonderful about town or travelling,-
uncrushable, it can be folded without losing any of
its freshness. Gilt threads are interwoven in this pillbox. Other styles, too. 5.95
Hat Department, Second Floor
White ascot gives a flip touch to any suit or dress,
especially when its made of paper crisp taffeta. 1.95
Notions, Main Floor
White gloves complete the ensemble. EATON'S has a
wide selection of gloves styled for Spring. 2.25 and up
Gloves, Main Floor
r
the pleated skirt
This year's suits are particularly flattering with narrowly pleated skirts. EATON'S has several styles in
luscious colors—gold, tan, navy, pale blue, mauve.
Suit pictured 49.40
Suit Department, Second Floor
the long handbag
New long shape has a smooth look. This one has gold-
coloured fastenings, slide fasteners inside. 7.9S.
Handbags, Main  Flour
EATON'S Page Four
THE UBYSSEY
'Vfijiw*1"  ■   '"  "
Friday, MarcH 14, 1052
THE   UBYSSEY iSPORTS
Bird Rugger Team Play
Crimson Tide Here Sat.
McKechnie Cup Duel Will
Be Played In Stadium; 2:30
By BRIAN WHARF
Varsity's ruggering Thunderbirds will face one of the severest tests of their entire season tomorrow afternoon when they
meet Victoria Crimson Tide in a game which will decide he
holder of the McKechnie Cup for '51-'53.
MacFarlane and Danny Lazosky.
FOR QOD'i SAKI
To finish off with this well worn
plea — for God's sake come out
to support the Birds. They are an
extremely powerful team but nevertheless, like all prima donna ath-
etlcs, play best with a hole crowd
cheering, them on. Game time ls
2:30 In the stadium.
Both squads won two matches*^- : —-— -—r—
, ,       , *       - x.   n ,    American   football  converts  Dave
in regular play and on Frt. 2 ln
Victoria battled to a 8-8 «», leaving them deadlocked for the Ni. l
position. Former Scottish International Dave McKensle ls the featured performer nf the b*<: rugger tea n to wpn-sent the capital
city In some time. McKensle who
scored both Tide'* trl>« lai'.
ninth's «*ncouni(*r ia probib r *.h«
bent three qua ter back lr. Mast
rugger circles today.
INJUMM  HURT
The ThunderjSi.is wil hivo -i
ton Blur joh m t'uir haidu »M
tlfl.i-n« at rust wo forward»_»ri
he out of action. Gerard Klr'jv
sidelined with p shouldo st ration and Rny Cocking., suffering
from ft fudly twisted kne w.n
probably mlcs ?'io remainder if •' c
soon scrum leader Ralph Mart-
son, with an argaravated knee Injury aad Bill Vfllmsley, with a
should*r luji'ry ire also d-v." t:*ii
' starters.
With so many compile*.I .'.is
Coach Albert Ltlhwalte plans to
**ave announcement ot tin llnrjp
until game tlmp lrank Gowc* will.
however, »,atte i er the fn.. bnck
position mainly because c'. IPs
sterling effjrts on the Cair.nrh
trip. The three quarter line <.f
John Newton. Gerry Main, Stan
C.nrke and George Full Is u&clw •.tied anl Da,my Oliver and mil
Whyte will be in their old spots
at serum halt and fly half respectively.
FORWARD RROILlMt
The forward positions present
the problems. CharH-s Brumwell
and Bill Mulholland are the ony
first stringers left unscathed from
the California expedition. Fortunately though, husky Doug McMillan, who was unable to make the
trip, will be available for this cru
clal encounter. Coach Lalthwilte
can round out the team from such
capable players as Peter Cranth
am, Jimmy McWilliams, Ritchie
Ford and Peter Von Harter from
the  second  division  Braves   and
Birds Play
Hotel Sat.
■y V. FRIO IDWARDS
Varsity's soccer players are hoping that South Burnaby Athletics
will pull another upset this Sunday afternoon at Callister Park.
'For if the Birds hope to catch
the high-flying Collingwood Athletics, they must win every remaining game, including one with
Collingwood. -■mw~f
Alter last Sunday's surprise win
over the Varsity boys the SBA
squad will be expected to give
the Collies quite a battle. Wc
should mention that Collingwood
end South Burnaby will meet at
12: IS   at   Callister  Park.
Meanwhile, the boys ln blue
and gold will be out to close the
now large gap between the two
teams. They will clash with Dominion Hotel (a club that has upset
them earlier this season). The
game will start at 2:15.
Ken Campbell returned to action last week bnt was still both-
tied by his ankle. He Is expected
to be back ln top shape for this
week-end's game. Dick Mathews
was also out of action with an
ankle Injury, and ls expected back
in strip for this Important game.
MURALSKED
Monday, March 17 at 12:30 —
Phi Delt C vs Sigma Foo; E.ig. 1
vs Chem Eng; Redshirts vs Termites.
Tuesday, Msrch 18 — Sigs vs
Winner Monday 1; B.O.s vs Fort
Cirnp  A.
Wednesday,   March   19  —   Win-
UBC Invades
Alberta For
OlympicHoop
■y CHARLIE WATT
Negotiations are underway
f") a western university bis-
kttball series between the
'thunderbirds nnd University
nf Alberta for the right to represent the West In Dominion
Olympic trlaU.        ^
Although nothing definite
has been arranged yet, it
seems likely that the series
will be held ln Edmonton on
the 22, 23 and 24 of March.
Finals are to be hold In the
East so lt does not appear likely that UBC fans wiil see the
Birds ln action agaliwit Canadian .university teams, As
everyone knows, Birds went
through the Evergreen Confe.*-
ence composed of American
college squads, winless.
Birds will be boastered by
additions from the Jayvees.
Captain Gavin Dempster and
star forward John McLeod aro
certain to join the ranks of
their big brothers for the series. Other members of the
hustling young JV squad will
also avel with Birds but lt
has not been determined who
'the remaining ones will be.
UBCtGymClub
Stages First
Event Of Year
UBC Gym Club will stage its
first, event of the year on Saturday
night in the women's gym when
they meet Vancouver Pro Rec and
Washington State In a pro Olympic contest.
DOOLAN FEATURED
The Vancouver club features
Ken Doolan, who is in his senior
year at Kitsilano High School and
who won a dominion championship
last year. Doolan hopes to come
to varsity next year and should
bolster the UBC gym clum lmmeii-
lely.
The squad from Pullman, the
Washington State team ls probably
the No. 1 team on the Pacific
coast. All in all the locols look
like having a tough time on Saturday evening but coach Doug
Whi.tie has high hopes lor the
success of his proteges.
TODAY
Braves vs. Victoria
For Provincial Title
By BOB KANT
Today, in the New Gym at 12:30, the UBC Braves are playing the Dickinson & Dunn team from Victoria in the first game
of the Provincial semi-final playoffs.
The Braves qualified to enter the ^^>^>>»>mm>mmmm
TRACK MEMO
Lower Mainland championships, by
defeating the junior Clover Leafs
for the Vancouver title, and then
went on to squeeze by North Van.
CYO to take the Lower Mainland
Title ln a close three game series.
Two members of the Victoria
team, Bill Garner and George Wool-
lett, were with the Vic College
team which defeated the Braves
last weekend in the Open House
fiesta.
YOU  ART NEIDIO
The D & D team comes over with
a very good record behind them,
but if the UBC students turn out
in force, the Braves will quite likely
play the role of Wellington. It
might be interesting to not** that
the Braves have to put jp a $100
guaraantee for the Island Team's
Transportation, and the 25c admission fee paid at the door ln their
only way of meeting this expense.
Using such players as Val Chrl-
tie, Dennis Grlsdale Chuck Thrasher Stan Lawson and Harold Rowke
ln their starting line up the Braves
appear to be quite strong offensively. However, today will toll
the tale.
DON'T FORGET
The winner of this play off will
go   against   the   upper   mainland
champs,  for the  provincial championship.
•
Remember: today 12::;0 ln the
Memorial Gym, Braves ve. Victoria, and Sat. night at 8:15.
There ls an Important meeting re the co-ordinating of
training schedules Friday,
March 14 at 12:30. Everyone,
sprinters, weight and distance
men, please be at Hut HL2.
PROMOTION...
FACING ONE of the crucial tests of the year the above
rugger stalwarts will be in action tomorrow afternoon in
the stadium against Victoria Crimson Tide in the final
McKechnie Cup game. Winner of the match will hold the
trophy, at present shared by UBC Victoria and Vancouver,
the emblem of coast rugger supremacy.
1
1
4
P.N.E. Clip Birds
In First Game
Penalties  Prove  Costly  In
Last Minutes Of The Game
By BRIAN PRENTICE
Two costly penalties in the final five minutes of play on
Wednesday night lost the opening game of the Vancouver Commercial Hockey League finals for the UBC Thunderbird hockey
team by a score of 5-3. PNE Indians were the victors irf the
hard-fought though slow-moving final game.
Steve Qrysshuk and Gunner Bal-<$*
ley   were   the   culprits   who   left
It Likes You
with o girl
in mind
the may admire your brains or
brawn (or both) but be sure you
remember your appearance.
There's nothing Uke well-groomed
hair to improve your looks and make
a hit with the girls. Aad for your
hair—there's nothing like Brylcreem,
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Instantly, Brylcreem improves your
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Not greasy or sticky, Bryloraem
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And saves you money. Brylcreem Is
euper-conoentrated ... goes further
than any other cream hair dressing.
^mmtodk\%
Hsntfy
tubM
l«»
OVII 10,000,000 SOLD  LAST  VIAt
Femme Managers
Needed By WAD
Applications for managers of
the Women's Skiing, Grass hockey,
basketball, tennis, badminton and
swimming teams will be received! until   the  third   stanaa  did
were
Birds two players short ftoing Into
the final five minutes of play. Steve
picked up a five minute penalty
for throwing his stick and {kinnar
a two minute penalty for tripping.
With an advantage of six players to four the PNIO Indians poured
on the pressure and rammed home
two goals to suit the game away.
YOUNO   STARTS   IT
Hass Young started the scoring
by whistling a corner shot past
Jackson in the PNK goal and
PNIO countered with a shot from
the blueline which everyone thought Don Anderson ln UBC's goal
could handle. But tiie piJck slipped
through his gras.".
A few minutes before the period
ended Hass \Soung once more beat
the PNE goaltender on a smart
play to put Birds one up again.
The Forum squad pushed in two
goals in the second period and no!
Birds
be on the verge of exploding into
a free for all but in spite of the
haphazard and extremely poor refereeing of the two officials fights
wore kept to a minimum, strangely   enough.
Next game goes on March 27, the
second of the best of three finals.
Uarn about
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1
fel
A
Fashion-fancy for Spring...
&
4s
in the Women's Athletic Director-1 draw even on a scoring effort  by
ate  Office tn  the Women's  Gym- Ki"1  Hole »»d i'orne Irwin.
naslum   at  any  time   before  5:30     Then came the tragic penalties, j
p.m.   March   20.   Address   applica-  Birds    skated,    obviously   out    of!
tions to the Secretary of the Wo- shape, right alongside the Indians;
men's Athletic Directorate. Jfor   tlie   whole   game   but   with   a j
Applications for Intramural Dir-1 two man- advantage it is almost
cctoi* will be received in the W'o-i impossibly to keep a team from
men's Athletic Directorate  Office! scoring. I
In tho Women's Gymnasium up uni PENALTIES   COUNT I
SANFORUN-treated?
Will r.6 shrink/
Short-sleeve pullover'^ 7-95
Short-sleeve cardigan $8.95
t
71
«p
».. steps rijjfff" out m a peri new
cohr I Wear the sofresf sweater ever. <
made from pure Cashmere-berted
Umbswool. / Qawc or dolman tleevei
NOW AT BETTEU STORES EVERYWHERE.'
v
ner Monday 2 vs Winner Mondav 3* til ">:00 p.m. March 20.
At   times  tho game  appeared  to
csn

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