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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Mar 24, 1944

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 President Klinck To Speak At Cairn Rites
Complete Military
Parade At Annual
Ceremony April 1
•   PRESIDENT L. S. KLINCK will make a brief farewell
speech to the student body at the twenty-first anniversary
of the Cairn Commemoration which will be held on Saturday,
April 1 in the Mall.
No. 40
The ceremony will commence at
3:00 pjn. with the University Army, Navy, and Airforce training
units participating.
Barry  Sleigh,  president of  the
class of '44 will unveil a plaque
dedicated to the students attending U.B.C. in 1922-23.
Representatives of the '22-'23
class, which was responsible for
the campaign to move the university from the Fairview School
grounds to the Point Grey area,
will review events of the ener-
'getic campaign.
President Klinck will later take
the salute at the march past of the
Ceremonial Parade of the COTC,
UATC, and UNTD, scheduled tor
The ceremony, which is one of
the most colourful In University of
British Columbia tradition MUST
be attended by all freshmen.
Parents of UBC students are invited to attend the Cairn Ceremony and the Ceremonial Parade.
Brock Hall will remain open during the afternoon.
Changes In
• A COMMITTEE under Harold
Parrott has been set up to propose two amendments to the bylaws of the AMS constitution at
tha next AMS meeting.
The committee will recommend,
in regard to tho quorum question,
that one third of the students
n ust be present, as now, before
•> meeting can be held. If only a
few students leave, the meeting
l^will be continued. If more than
half the number in attendance
leave the meeting must adjourn.
An amendment to the by-law
regarding publicity for AMS meetings will also be suggested. At
present only a notice is posted.
The committee will suggest that
more publicity be given to these
Mrs. Lipsett
OffersY early
• THE MARY E. LIPSETT Bursary of $200 will be awarded
again this year to a student who,
having completed at least the second year in the Faculty of Arts
and Science, proposes to follow
his major work in Sociology and
Psychology. In making the award,
consideration will be given to tho
applicant's Interest in problems of
social anthropology and his ability
to pursue work in that field.
The award will be made by the
Senate upon the recommendation
of the Joint Faculty Committee
on Prizes, Scholarships, and Bursaries, acting in consultation with
|a the departments concerned.
Applications must be ln the
hands of the Registrar before the
last day of examinations.
Large Shipment of
Sweaters Available
which may  be  worn by all
Faculties (even Sciencemen) are
now on sale in the AMS office.
The white, blue and gold sweaters In all sizes will be sold at
94.75 ea-h.
Double Trouble   For Johnny Cla" Fee Payable Now
Grad Ceremony May 12
—Photo By Art Jones,
Mary Had A Little Lamb
the  grass has riz,  I   wonder
where the lamzies iz!
Early 'Tuesday morning, on the
first actual day of spring, Dr. J.
T. Sheepstork battled his way
through the driving wind and rain
towards the residence of Mr. and
Mrs. U. B. Sheep.
Meanwhile in the little grey
house on the little green knoll
situated in the south-east come;'
of the Stadium grounds. Momma
Sheep, whose name is Mary, Papa
Sheep and Uncle Sheep excitedly
awaited the blessed event.
When Johnny Owen, the Stadium caretaker (shown In the picture), arrived in the morning, he
found Mrs. Sheep bleating softly
to two young ones in a baritone
voice and the two young ones
bleating back loudly In tenor
But down In a shallow dip in
the ground In the far corner of
the pen, he found a frail, crumpled
little lamb, Its head twisted and
its small pink tongue hanging out.
It was the third member of the
"Their names are Pat and Mike,"
said Jofcnnv when Interviewed by
a UBYSSEY reporter. "No, 1
don't know whether they're male
All UNTD Divisions
Parade Wednesday
• ALL UNTD divisions will parade on Wednesday, March 29
for a Captain's inspection, announced Lt. Comdr. Macllroy on
The unit will also parade on the
following Saturday for the Cairn
Ceremony and President Klinck's
march past. Frobisher division
will take part on this date, but
will not parade on the preceding
Graduate Student Makes
Good With Paratroopers
•      FROM VARSITY to the
the success story of Ken
Company F, COTC.
Ken ia casual about his new job.
He has made seven jumps, five of
them at night, ond haa learned to
enjoy Uir sensation of falling
through space.
He admits that anticipation of
the jump Is its worst feature.
"You're apt to get butterflies ln
the stomach while you wait for
your turn,' 'he said. "Just like
before an exam!"
Ken joined the army last Sep-
Paratroops in one year—that's
Ainsbury, former member of
tembcr, and took two months basic training. After passing his
medical, he w> nt to Shtlo, Manitoba to learn the paratrooplng
One phase of his training which
did not appeal to him, was the
shock harness drop. This entailed
being hauled up In the air twenty
feet, and then being dropped—
head first.
or female . . . and I care less," he
said laughing.
By Wednesday Pat and Mike
had developed an unshcepish in-
quisitiveness and were pushing
their little black faces into all the
nooks and crannies in the pen.
But whenever they approached
Uncle Sheep, he brutally shoved
them out of the way. Obviously
some sheep don't like other sheep's
l'ttle children.
Face Of
• MEMBERS    OF   THE    Inter-
Fraternity Council were just a
bit emb;irrass£.d last Monday,
\«hen they carefully reviewed
their constitution, to find that a
rule they have been following religiously for the last few years
v as not even in the bible of all
fraternity men.
Fraternities have refrained from
rushing Freshmen for the last
three years, with the understanding that it was prohibited in their
Now they find the regulation Is
non-existent, as far as the constitution is concerned.
Newly - elected president Don
Newson, however. Is putting the
constitution throuah Its paces this
week, and the IFC will vote on
several changes proposed by New-
son next Monday.
Ontario Offers
French Bursaries
• SCHOLARSHIPS of the value
of |189 each are offered by the
University of Western Ontario to
students of this University spec-
ializlng ln French.
They are tenable at the French
Summer School to be held at
Trots-Pistoles, Quebec. Applications by students of the Third and
Fourth Years should reach the
Registrar's Office, on or before
March 31st.
Varsity Band Name
Bayfield President
• VARSITY   BAND   Executive
election:    hMd    on   Monday,
March 20, named John Bayfield
president for the year 1944-45.
Other officers elected are: Bob
Estey, vice-president; Arnold Ede,
secretary-librarian; Dave Pepper,
treasurer; and David Carter, business manager.
•   THE GRAD CLASS of '44 has
arranged its functions to permit those going to Army and Air
Force camp to attend.   The graduation ceremonies are tentaUvely
83 follows:   Friday, May  12, 9:30
a.m.,  Class  Day  Exercises—
(Class Will,  Prophecy, Poem,
Valedictory Address, Presentation of Valedictory Gift, and
Tree-planting Ceremony.)
2:30 p.m., Congregation.
4:30 p.m., Tea.
7:15 p.m., Convocation Banquet.
9:30 p.m., Alumni Dance.
Every Senior is requested to pay
the $3.00 class fee Into the AMS
office without delay in order thut
a worthwhile contribution may be
made to the Valedictory Gift.
Several suggestions have been
made for the Valedictory Gift.
They are as follows:
(1) Purchase of one hundred
Soph Class
Holds Party
second year students, the Soph
Party, will be held Saturday night,
March 25, from 9 to 12 ln Brock
Hail. Music will be provided by
one of Vancouver's best orchestras.
The informal affair is free to
all sophomores. Anyone) else who
wishes to attend may purchase
tickets at the door for 50 cents
each. A snack bar will serve re*
freshments throughout the even*
ing in the form of free "cokes"
and doughnuts.
The patrons for the occasion ore
Dr. and Mrs. R. P. James, Dean
M. P. Mawdsley, and Dr. and Mrs.
J. A. Crumb.
Preparations for the party were
handled by Sid Flavelle and Phil
Housser New
President Of
Law Society
• AT THE LAW Society mcet-
i n g    held    yesterday    David
Housser, fourth year Arts and
Commerce student, was elected
president of the Society for next
year. Marion McDonald was elected secretary-treasurer and Bar!
Sloan vice • president for the
coming year.
Following a talk by Don McGill concerning thc Edmonton
Conference and the place of the
Law Society before and after the
war, the retiring president, Thomas Fisher, reviewed the activities
of the Society for the past year.
Next year's president, David
Housser, stated that the Law Society, during the ensuing few
years, would become more active
in Campus affairs than ever before.
Bedraggled Coeds
Cured At Phrateres
Annual Camp
• "REST-HOME CURE" will be
the theme of the Phrateres camp
for bedraggled co-eds worn out
by assiduous April study.
The annual camp will be held
as last year at Fircom, Gambler
Island, from April 29 to May 6.
The seven dollar fee includes boat
fare to and from the Island.
All Phrateres members who are
interested ' in loafing, hiking,
swimming and loafing are cordially Invited to gather together any
spare corpuscles left after the
April ordeal and come to Gambler
for a glorious rest.
(2) Laying of a concrete sidewalk from the Centre Mall to thc
East Mall leading to the Brock
(3) Construction of a Bicycle
shelter at the rear of the Bus Stop.
(4) Purchase of two loudspeakers to be built in permanently in
the two pylons on either side of
the auditorium stage.
The decision on the Gift will be
made at the lest general meeting
which will be held on Wednesday,
April 5 (place to be announced).
Membership In the AlumnlMs*
soclatlon may be held for an an*
ual fee of $1.00. Subscription to
the Graduate Chronicle Is $2.59 per
If a sufficient number of Grads
subscribe to the chronicle for a
period of three years membership
In the Association will be free
during that time. Grads who intend to take  advantage   of  this
Degree Witheld
From U. M. Poet
March 24-(CUP).
Publication of a poem on atrocities, allegedly subversive,
ln the Manitoban Literary Sup*
plement has caused Its writer,
Albert Hamilton to have his
Anal marks and degree with*
held by the University of Man*
Itoba Board of Governors.
He will be permitted to complete the year and write his
final exams but will not receive
his final marks and degree until
he has been honourably discharged from the armed forces.
He Is at present In the UNTD
at that university.
Hamilton stated that he wrote
the poem In a brief period of
mental stress, that the poem
does not express his real or
considered opinion or sentiments, and that lt was written
without any consultation with
other members of thc student
The Provincial executive of
the C.C.F. ln Manitoba issued
a statement protesting action of
tho University in punishing
Hamilton, colling it "serious
violation of the great principle
of freedom of speech".
A copy of the poem will be
posted on the AMS notice
Board for UBC students to read
Token Awards Now
Until After War;
• FOR THE PAST three years
there  have  been  no  class   A
awards, due to difficulties in obtaining the customary university
blazers from England.
This year, the Council has decided to put aside money to be
used when the war is over and
transportation difficulties have
been solved.
Each member of the Council and
the Editor-in-chief of the "Ubyssey" will receive a token award
ln the form of a small pin. When
possible, these awards will be replaced by the white blazers with
gold and blue trimming, which all
former Councils have worn.
Blair Wins Trophy
For Agricultural
Judging At Agassiz
• A SOPHOMORE, D. J. Blair,
won the Lady Jane Trophy for
judging livestock and farm produce during the annual Aggie
field trip to Agassiz last Saturday.
Other winners were: K. Gregory,
Dean's Cup; J. GiLlngham, Poultry; V. Young, Sheep; J. Farrow,
Horticulture; J. Augustus, Swine;
J. King, Horses; K. Lacey, Crops;
T. Willis, Dairy Cattle; R, Dann,
Dairy Products.
The trophies were presented at
the annual post-trip banquet last
Tuesday night in the caf.
offer   are   requested  to  sign  the
list which will be posted on the
noticeboard at the foot of the Caf
Each graduate is responsible for
procuring his own gown. A limited number of these will be made
available by the AMS office, on
May 11. These must be returned
immediately after Congregation on
May 12.
Academic dress for women includes cap and gown. Men require gowns only. Caps may be
obtained at the Bursar's office for
a payment of a deposit of 13:00,
of which $2:75 will be refunded
on the return of the caps to the
Bursar's office.
Hoods are supplied by the university on the afternoon of Congregation. A refund of $2:50 from
the graduation fee will be made
when the hoods are returned to
Bursar's office.
Aid ln Clean
Up Drive
• MARCH 27 TO APRIL 1 are
the dates set aside by the
Junior Board of Trade for a
"Brighten up Clean up" campaign
in the city of Vancouver.
The AMS, which is now a member of the Junior Board of Trade,
will co-operate to the fullest extent in putting over this campaign
at UBC.
Students are asked to make a
special effort, by putting all papers, etc., in the lovely new garbage cans which have been dec-
crating th campus for the past
few weeks.
For] Victory
• WITHOUT THE Hebrew University at Palestine the war in
thc Near East would not have
been won, according to Prof. W.
Fishol, professor of Oriental literature at that University, In the
International Relations Club meeting, held Tuesday noon.
The University supplied food
and health facilities and utilized
the national resources of Palestine.
"This," he said, "had a direct affect on the war effort."
He described three mam trends
in modern Palestine. He said that
there was a trend towards Westernization, especially ln technical
achievements. He cited another
trend in the revolution hi communications and travel.
The third trend is lb the field
of Science. He stated that Science
has turned a disease• stricken
country Into a "promised world."
House-Mother Cooke
AMS Gives
Years Report
• DETAILED   reports  of
the year's activities will
be given at the final annual
meeting of AMS to be held
in the Auditorium at 11:30
next Wednesday. All lectures and labs will be
Reports by newly-elected officers of the Income Tax, Transportation, and Physical Education
Committees will be made. A
specially-selected council committee will also report on the constitution.
Don Ross, retiring treasurer of
the AMS will give a detailed synopsis of AMS finances during the
past year. The secretarial report
will also be given. Selection of
the auditors for the coming year
will follow.
The Incoming council will preside during the last half of tha
Emp. Bureau
Women Now
Bureau is now registering women for summer employment in a manner similar to that of men. Any students who intend to work
this summer are asked to
register at once, on forms
provided in the AMS office.
Selective Service wishes to em* '
phasize that all details of registration are to be handled by tha
Employment Bureau. All permits
to seek work must be returned to
the bureau as soon aa possible.
They will be forwarded to tha
Selective Service who will authorize the bureau to issue employment permits.
Students who have already secured positions are reminded that
they must go through the routine
procedure outlined by Selective
There will be a meeting of all
students interested in summer employment on Thursday, March 80,
at 12:30 in Arts 100. Selective Service officials will be present to
clarify any difficulties concerning
summer employment.
Students should look at the notice boards in the quad regularly
in order to keep in touch with the
Underhill Jn
Wins Medal
For Courage
• SERGEANT Frank Un*
derhill, son of our genial
Frank Underhill of the Caf,
was recently decorated for
bravery and skill in the face
of German fire.
Frank Underhill Jr. attended
Kitsilano High School before joining the Seaforths in 1939. He later
transferred to the Canadian Armored Corps and went overseas. Aa
a sergeant, Frank has seen action
in Sicily and Italy; it was ln Italy
that he won distinction.
The Military Medal is awared for
courage, skill, and resourcefulness
in the face of enemy fire. It la
awarded to NCO's and men only.
Morsh Addresses Co-op
Boarders Thursday
living  in  a  co-op  residence
next year are Invited to attend
- o-nnual public meeting of the
(Hii rdty Students Co-operative
As*.. .' ( to be held Is Aggie
100 next ~*hursday, March 88, at
Dr. J. E. Morsh will speak brief-
1> on the co-operative movement
with serial reference to student
.'ions.    An   Informal   dls-
v.iu. In   which  any  questions
will be answered will follow.
/♦. present there are two boys*
her vs tnd one girls' house, but
every effort is being made to ac*
qvi :• npw residences for next fall
In order to accomodate the ever-
increasing number of applicants.
The past year  has bean vary
successful, and all those who lived
in the houses feel that they have
gained much more than Just a
substantial saving in board. They
eay that the co-op is a real home
where the will of the students
themselves is the governing principle.
The only obligation of a co-op
member is his dally job, which
does not require more than three
hours nor week. Supper is prepared by the house-mother.
Students from out of town who
are working in Vancouver this
summer are Invited to apply for
membership in the summer co-op.
Applications should be addressed
to the Secretary, University Students Co-operative Association,
4012 West 8th Ave. Two
Friday, March 24, 1944
• From The Editor's Pen
« « »
Education vs. Diplomas
Printed below is an editorial which appeared in the March 22 issue of the Vancouver News Herald. We offer it to the
students of UBC as a sample of the opinion
held by some people of the value of a university education. What do you think about
One Professor Ross of Hartford, Connecticut, has proposed that every student
be given a diploma as soon as he or she
enters university so that those that come
only for a diploma may leave without wasting any more time, and the rest can get on
with their education.
There is a logical foundation for Professor Ross' witticism.
Aside from technical courses in which
a degree is a certificate of competence in the
performance of certain definite tasks, the
modern university diploma is an unreliable
indication of its possessor's educational accomplishment. It is merely a statement that
he has sat through so many lectures and
read certain specified books and crammed
for so many tests.
In most cases, it is no indication whatever of the student's mental abilities or intellectual training.
As a matter of fact, once a young man
or woman has progressed past elementary
instruction in a few basic subjects (a point
reached somewhere in their high school
training) it is impossible to rate the further
progress of his or her education in statistical
form. It is equally impossible to impose
education upon such students by subjecting
them to so many hours and weeks of intellectual forced-feeding.
Higher education must be sought and
absorbed by the student. It cannot be pumped into him. This is the fact which makes
modern mass education in the higher grades
an almost insoluble problem.
It is the reason why, also, higher education should be made available to all, but
only on condition that they show, first, ability to make use of it and, secondly, the
desire to have it. That is what Professor
Ross was hinting at.
Those of you who have the temerity to
attempt to read the editorial page of the
Ubyssey have now the privilege of discovering that this is the last ordinary issue for
the year.
Forty issues of the Ubyssey, hatched
in the imaginative and unpredictable minds
of the editors, have come into being during
the last seven months. Forty issues that
have caused a great deal of worry, and not
a little embarassment at various times.
In retrospect, those seven months seem
to have passed all too quickly, although
there were times when we fervently prayed
that through some act of Ood or other influential persons, the whole university
(might disappear.
We cannot say that the year has been
an easy one.  Actually it seems that there
has been more exoitement this year than
for a couple of years past. Some of that
excitement has been brought upon the Publications Board by the members themselves,
but not all, and that of our own conniving,
we do not regret.
However, there have been some painful
errors and omissions, both for ourselves and
for persons and organizations who have been
connected with the paper in some way, and
to those people we extend our condolences,
and trust that next year such mistakes will
not take place. But we offer no guarantee.
We hope that we have satisfied at least
a few of the students, and we hope that the
rest realize that it is impossible to present
a paper that will agree with every person's
wishes. We've done our best.
So this is '30' for '43-'44, and we don't
want to use it.
• Folderol
by g. w.
•   THE SCIENTIFIC world was shocked
today to learn of the sudden death of
Dr. Fitzfauntelroy J. Bunion, BO., PDQ.,
LS MFT, the world-famed Physicist, Mathematician, and Counterfeiter.
Dr. Bunion passed away quietly at his
home, at approximately 3:48 this morning,
after an illness of only twelve hours.
Characteristically, he met his death in
the service of humanity. He contracted his
fatal sickness while at the General Hospital
testing the prototype of his new radio-active
hot water bottle.
His last thoughts were of his wife, the
former Clarabelle Carbunkle, whom he
deserted forty years ago, when her father
lost his shotgun. His dying words were,
"Thank God I have done my income tax
Dr. Bunion was born in a little log
cabin near the corner of Union and Gore in
the year 1876. He was educated in city
schools, graduating from reform school at
the age of twenty-three.
He then went to Helwith U. in Illinois,
where he studied for thirteen years. Even
at this early age he showed signs of
exceptional intelligence. When he took his
initiation for the tenth time he stated to a
reporter who interviewed him, "What's de
odds, me Ma's paying me fees."
Finally, in 1926, he received his degree
of Bachelor of Obnoxiety, after presenting
a thesis dealing with the influence of the
typewriter on the Ufe of the Paramecium.
This work gained him considerable
notoriety, and resulted in his being offered
positions with several well-known
He declined, however, on the grounds
that he needed all his time to carry out his
work,   and   when   demands   became   too
insistent, he slipped across the border into
While in Mexico he made many
important contributions to widely varied
branches of Science. Perhaps his most
important discovery at this time was the
automatic phonograph, which did not need
to be rewound more than once a week. It
was this invention which made possible the
development of the modern Chemistry
He also perfected the process of crossing
rice with tobacco to grow tailor-made
Finally,   in   1934,   he   designed   the
pointed-toe style of shoe, which made the
name of Bunion famous the world over.
Dr. Bunion was now becoming well
known in Mexico. He crossed back to the
United States just in time, but was forced
to continue on to Canada due to the pressure
of circumstances.
Once safely out of the States he settled
down to a quiet life, and was not heard from
again until after the beginning of the war,
when he once more made the headlines by
designing a new improvement for army web
This made him so popular with
Canadian soldiers that he moved to the
North-West Territories, where he continued
with his work.
Lady Luck had deserted him, however,
and after two years of unsuccessful attempts
.to grow a horse complete with saddle, he
gave up and returned to the city, where his
career ended by his untimely death.
Dr. Bunion has now gone from us but
his great accomplishments have provided a
fitting memorial which will keep his memory
forever before us.
Sign Board
LOST: Black billfold on Wednesday night between campus and
Sasamat. Please return to Jean
McKenzie, Arts Letter Rack.
* •   *   •
LOST: Gas ration book, license
number 63731. Return to Don New-
son, Phi Delt Table or AMS office.
Liquid reward.
• *   *   *
On the evening of April 1 a
banquet will be held in honor of
the men going Into the threo services from UBC. It will take place
at the Hotel Vancouver, starting
at 7:00 p.m. There will be a number of invited guests, including
the parents of the men who are
going on active service.
LOST: Theta pin with name-
Hazel Hutchinson engraved on
back. Please notify Barbara Smith,
ALma 0389R. Reward.
FOUND: A pair of Air Force
wings. Owner please get in touch
with G. Livingston, KErr. 3017.
* •  •   *
NOTICE: White University pullover sweaters are now on sale at
the AMS office for S4.75 in all sizes
from 36 to 42.
* •   *   *
NOTICE: The Engineering Institute of Canada, Vancouver
Branch, is holding a "Ladies
Night" at the Stanley Park Pavilion on Friday, March 24 at 8:00
p.m. Speaker will be C. E. Webb,
M.E.I.C., and his subject, "The
Romance of the North Country"
will be illustrated by motion pictures,
«   «   •   •
LOST: Wednesday morning between Kerrlsdale and UBC a green
ScheafTcr eversharp pencil with
initials J. W. S. Finder please
phone KErr. 3696L..
LOST: Black Waterman's fountain pen in a leather case. Reward
offered. R. Bibbs, AMS office.
• ♦   »   *
FOUND: A pair of young lady's
step-in shorts, in the Library,
Tuesday evening, The same will
be returned upon application to
Don   Chutter,   if   the   co-ed   will
explain how they got there.
• *   •   *
LOST: Last week between Sasamat and the University, 1 wrist
watch with half of the strap missing. Finder please return to J.
Potts or Canadian Army Course
No. 2—Acadia Road.
NOTICE: The* Forest Club will
hold its final meeting of the year
in Brock Hall on Monday, March
27, at 8.00 p.m. F. O. Mulholland,
of the Department of Lands, will
r,poak on "Land Utilization and
with Mary Ann
• FOR A REALLY cosmopolitan
atmosphere   the   Ship   Shape
Inn is becoming famous. During
the past months servicemen from
all parts of the world have been
dropping in for refreshment with
the delicious snacks the Ship
Shape Inn specializes in . . . when
a map of North America was unrolled down the wall the other
morning in Geology 1, the science-
men received a diverting surprise
in the form of one of Bob Armstrong's sexy posters pinned over
the continent they had expected
to see revealed . . . the Ship Shape
Inn, 1519 West Broadway at GranviUe has been having its troubles
with the help shortage like all
other restaurants, but the service
is quick and efficient never-the-
less. And the exciting new window designs being put up this
week, all in nautical theme like
the other decorations in the Ship
Shape Inn, only add to the general
• •   *   •
• WHEN SHE TAKES time out
to think of something else but
exams now that spring is officially
here, a young coed's thoughts naturally turn to thoughts of clothes
and the results a really snappy
wardrobe produces. Miss Lydia
Margaret Lawrence, dress designer, whose studio is located at 315
Arts and Crafts Building, 576 Seymour Street, has some marvelous
ideas on hand to do with summer
sheers and prints that are well
worth looking into ... a beautiful
blonde freshette taking Home Ec.
got a diamond from her PO. last
night, and a lovely D.G. senior is
engaged to the bl. assistant with
the wavy blond hair ... if you
want trim tennis togs or glamorous beach wear for the summer,
get your orders in to Miss Lawrence early because she will be
closing her studio for holidays
during all of July. Bright, flashing colours are the key note of
the fashion world and Miss Lawrence combines them in eye-appealing perfection.
»   •   t   •
• THE SMOOTHEST shoe style
we've seen for a long time is
waiting for you on Rae-Son's
Clever Floer, 608 Granville Street,
hi black or brown suede with open
toe and heel, and featuring wedge
heels for comfortable smartness
and anklet straps ... a curly-
haired third year Sigma Phoo
scienceman has been having
trouble ever since his pals caught
him helping his girl friend do the
shopping—they all want to know
the price of spinach . . .these new
novelty shoes come at the same
ftandard > Clever Floor price of
s.".95.f!ncl if you prefer a tie to
the anklet s:ylo, they are available in black ..uede. The Clover
Floor carries everything necessary
for a co-ed's shoe wardrobe, and
at such a reasonable cost that sho
can afford to splurge on the number of pairs she owns.
• »   *   *
• THE   TAILORED   woman   ls
the one on the top of fashion's
tide, and for wearing with your
new spring suit, the New York
Fur Company, 797 West Georgia,
has provided luxurious neckwear
in sables and mink and other select furs that will add a suave,
sophisticated finishing touch to
your outfit . . . everyone is still
wondering what the prominent
Player's Clubber did with the pair
of ladles bloomers he found in the
Library. When last seen he was
just carrying them around under
his arm .. . although furs are more
expensive this year thah In former years, they will undergo
another price rise next year, so
now is the logical time to acquire
yours. The New York Fur Company assures you of the highest ln
quality and beauty, and you can
wear them for years in the certainty that that beauty will be undiminished.
• *   *   •
Shop, 2517 Granville at Broadway, is right in swing with spring
with lovely satin gowns and slips
that add the perfect finishing
touch to your new spring clothes,
rnd If you haven't bought any
new clothes lately start with these
... a fourth year engineer finally
got his long bob cut but when he
rut on his overcoat he tried to
flick his curls out from under his
coat collar just the same. He's
taken quite a beating about his
conditioned reflexes since ... the
slips and gowns come in white,
tearose, and blue and are moderately priced at $2.95, $3.95, and
R95.   The  blue  gowns   are  also
available In crepe.
«   »   *   *
• LOAFER SHOE styles are col-
ege classics and when you get
t),em o n Rae - Son's Mezzanine
Floor 608 Granville Stree, they are
all you could ask in campus styling,   These smart loafers come in
Offices Brock HaU
Phone ALma 1624
For Advertising
Standard Publishing Co., Ltd.
2182 W. 41st KErr. 1811
Campus Subscriptions—$1.50
Mail Subscriptions—$2.00
Issued twice weekly by the Students'   Publication   Board   of   the
Abna Mater Society of the University of British Columbia.
Senior Editors
Tuesday Editor .... John Tom Scott
Friday Editor .... Virginia Hammitt
News Manager Marion Dundas
Sports fcdrtor .  Chuck Claridge
Grad. Issue Editor .. Denis Blunden
CUP Editor Csi Whitehead
Staff Photographer -Art Jones
Staff Cartoonist  Bun Walker
Pub Secretary Anne Dewdney
Anne Dewdney, Grahams
Thompson, Ken Weaver, Don Per*
guson, Bruce Bewell.
Nancy Macdonald, Diana Bamp-
ton, Marian Ball, John Oreen, Bill
Jim Schatz
Nancy Plttman, Helen Wortn,
Bob Weber, Betty Stacey, Bob
Armstrong, Harry Cattlllou, Aud-
ley Garrard, Roy Lowther, Yvonne
Bartholomew, Gerry Adams.
Donna Meldrum, Peggy Wilkinson, Ernie Roy, Luke Moyls.
Les Csnty, Harry Allen
A Vcir Ago
will hold a banquet Friday,
March 26 in thc Brock Hall Dining
Room for the presentation of a-
wards and announcements of next
year's staff . . . Members Of the
Graduation class will meet ln Applied Science 100 today to discuss
their stand in light of the reply
which the Board of Governors has
made to the Grad petition . . .
During a discussion of the Department of Education estimates in
the legislature, Wednesday, Mrs.
D. G. Steeves, member from North
Vancouver, said tha! the arts
course now offered at UBC "is a
dead end leading to nothing at all
but cultural standing." . . . Bob
Davidson was elected President of
the Engineers Undergraduate Society last Wednesday for the term
43-44 . . . Chief subjects of discussion at the annual Pan-Hellenic
"workshop" which was held on
Saturday, March 13 in Brock Hall,
were sorority rushing and the
support and improvement of Wo-
rien's Intramurals.
• LETTERS . . .
The Editor, "Ubyssey"
Dear Madam.
I am sure I.express the feelings
of a large number of students
when I grouse so sincerely about
the free-for-all get-togethers that
are promoted so enthusiastically
in the Library.
I, like many other students,
spend practically all of my studying time in the Library. It is
worse than disgusting when, because it is during the busy hours,
one HAS to sit right across from
or right beside a happy group of
people (old friends of each other),
who are holding a social gathering
—with everything but the cokes
or beer—who evidently have net
seen each other for at least two
I realize how tempting it Is
to stop and chew the rag with
some campus friend, I And myself
self doing it sometimes. But what
is the use of that nice big building,
those nice high ceilings, that lovely rubber mat, those chairs with
rubber-tipped legs, if people with
nothing better to do than sit in
front of open books—twiddling a
pencil, or knitting—insist on making so much "chin-moosic." It is
deafening, I say; this isn't the Caf.
So think, all you guys and gals!
After all- --...!
A Poor Greying Student
step-in and tie styles and they
give a maximum of comfort and
wear ... the retiring president of
WUS spent a lot of time at the
Junior-Senior Class Party teaching the retiring Trensurei of the
AMS to dance cheek to check, just
as if he didn't know already . . .
the composition sole of the loafer
n'odels on the Mezzanine Floor
are built for foot-ease and they
come ot the standard Mezzanine
Floor price of $7.05. Your campus
casuals should come from Rae-
" Joe, this plasma comes from a millionaire blood donor."
" Gee, I ought to be able to make pott ef money after the war I "
"The purest form in which tobacco can ke smoked" kij
Special student rote on presentation
of your student's pass.
Spencer Tracy, Irene
Dunne m
Added Shorts
Ingrld Bergman in
with Le«He Howard,
Edna Best
plus Added Feature
with Ray Milland, Ruth
Hussey, Donald Crisp
Added Extras
Cary Grant, John
Garfield in
plus "The Case of the
Black Parrot"
m SfsskUsti
622-628 GranvilU
Phone PAc. 5661
Sweater 'n
Out In front for Springtime sportswear! Wool
or alpine skirts with
botany twin sels . . . or
with genuine Lansea
cardigan or pullover In
pure cashmere, botany or
angora. Charming contrast  shades.
Stairway to Style
To Pothlons—2nd Floor Friday, March 24, 1944
Page Five
Conference Delegates Present Final Report
Part II
0 RAISED on a farm between
Calgary and Edmonton, Dean
of Agriculture R. D, Sinclair, a
b i g, plain-spoken agriculturist,
looked out upon a post-war world
where problems would be solved
by the deliberation of men of
goodwill. The United Nations Conference on Food and Agriculture
brought representatives of forty -
four countries together at Hot
Springs, Virginia, in a spirit of
sincere concern over the mighty
problem of feeding a malnourished
and hungry world.
The dean prefaced his remarks
with an observation on the low
pre-war diets prevailing in almost
every country. Despite the elab*-
orate plans which of necessity
must be laid to feed peoples and
rehabilitate nations, he insisted
that no farmer should be held
under the yoke of bureaucratic
compulsion. The universities must
supply the men who can meet on
Canada's behalf with agricultural
representatives abroad.
Dr. Sinclair told of the chronic
disruptions wrought by this war.
The PER CAPITA consumption of
meats, cereals and dairy products
has increased inordinately. In fact,
it is not merely a case of INCREASED consumption but one of
EXCESS consumption.
Such a situation is in danger of
resurrecting the recurrent problem of un-budgeted, unplanned
production. The Hot Springs conference was called by President
Roosevelt to probe into ways and
means of alleviating the growing
disorganization of world agriculture.
The most equitable system, to
Dean Sinclair's mind, was Great
Britain's bacon quota system instituted in 1932. The problem at
that time was to reserve a section
of the British market for British
hog farmers. As a result, Canada
was given a specific quota to fill.
This proved the first definite objective for Canadian pig farmers,
and was used as a basis for the
Bacon Agreement now in operation.
The quota system has been put
Into effect on an even larger scale
through the International Wheat
Agreements signed in 1942 by
Canada, the United States and Argentina, as the chief exporters,
and by Great Britain as the chief
importer of wheat.
Some say this Agreement is
planned scarcity on a large scale.
Sinclair was of the opinion it was
a means of averting the disaster
caused by surplus governing price.
Under this arrangement, surpluses
can serve as insurance against
scarcity, and termed the present
wheat surplus a "God-send of the
first order."
The United Nations conference
dealt with the staggering question
of malnutrition. It discovered the
world diet to -be long on carbohydrates and short on proteins,
fats, minerals. People were overstocked on such foods as wheat
and potatoes to the extent of 70
billion pounds, while they had not
enough foods like leafy vegetables.
The responsibility of balancing the
world diet falls directly upon the
skills, knowledge and technical
facilities of the universities.
Since a Canadian is chairman of
the Interim Commission set up by
Roosevelt following the conference,
Canadian universities are sure to
wiLLie mm
rates a "man tailored shirt
by Tooke" for Betty Stacey.
Willie's just an ord'nary gal
Who gads about the town.
But she sure looks clamourous
In a Willards gown.
In an office, on the street,
Always looking dilly;
Guys all stop and look and
Yipes, "I'll bet that's Willie/"
When the "guys" on the
campus see you, Betty, In
your new "Tooke" shirt
they'll think you more than
"Just and ord'nary gal" . . .
So bring your student's pass
and select a smart new shirt
from our $2.00 assortment.
be consulted for scientific advice.
It is entirely possible, also, that
our universities will be training
men and women in the fields of
nutrition and sending them out to
various countries to help correct
faulty food habits.
In conclusion, Dr. Sinclair said
the economics of the world food
situation could not be Ignored. The
financing of world agricultural readjustment will demand numerous
trained economists and statisticians.
Leading off the ensuing discussion, Dean Sinclair reminded the
delegates that there was no idea
of compelling farmers to grow
certain crops. Rather, they would
be acquainted with demand conditions and shown how to produce
the requisite supply.
Mr. McGill of British Columbia,
opened the discussion by expressing doubt if the Chinese, say,
could possibly alter their long-
established food habits without injurious psychological repercussions.
Mr. Eggenberger, of Alberta, disagreed. Switching native populations from their accustomed diets
to better-balanced diets would actually have deleterious physical
Miss Van Kleeck, of Alberta,
contested this statement, pointing
out that a well-balanced diet could
not possibly cause illness or contribute to anything save physical
Miss Stewart, of British Columbia, attacked the quota system,
saying it limited production, thi!*
depriving some needy country of
the surplus which would other*
wise have been produced. She
held that such a surplus could be
used ln alleviating malnutrition in,
say, China and, since the price of
the surplus would be necessarily
low, would step up consumption ln
the producing country.
Since most of the discussion was
quite apart from university affairs,
it is not necessary to include it in
this report.
Part III
• THE Honorable Solon Low,
Alberta's ingratiating minister
of education, made an able defence
of the elementary school system.
His introductory remarks concerned the recommendations of
the Canadian and Newfoundland
Educational Association. He then
went on to describe how, in response to the inexorable pressure
of public opinion, the elementary
schools are gradually veering in
the direction of straight, practical
training. Although he made no
reference in his address to university educa'.ional problems, he did
furnish a certain amount of back-
greund valuable to the discussion
which followed.
Most of the delegates were antagonistic to the abandonment by
the schools of pure classical study.
Mr. McGill, of British Columbia,
held out for a return to compulsory Greek and Latin courses,
stating that they provided the
proper preparation for such university courses as, economics, history, philosophy and science.
"Classical education is mental
discipline," said Mr. Parrott, of
British  Columbia.
A Saskatchewan delegate vigorously dissented, saying that other
courses of a more utilitarian nature supplied the same mental
Despite his factual engineering
training, Mr. Hetherington, of
British Columbia, was in wholehearted agreement with the idea
of restoring classical study to the
schools. Miss Stewart, of British
Columbia, pointed out that if education mirrors the philosophy and
needs of the time, it ls not In the
Active, Busy Men
and Women
7   *   5
32.50 to 75.00
The Values
sciences where we have fallen
down, but in man's relation to and
understanding of himself. Philosophy should therefore be studied.
The delegates believed that,
should the schools continue throwing out former classical studies in
favor of utilitarian courses, stu-
aent guidance instructors should
be employed to advise high school
students on the nature, implications and Importance of university work.
Part IV
Stanley Hillerud, of Alberta's
Extension Department, delivered
the most informal address and
felt thoroughly at home with the
delegates. Since he was more in*
clined to pose searching questions
before the conference than express his own opinion, the discussion covered a variety of
Seeking for an explanation of
the university's place in the community, Hillerud said: "A man
will move away from you if you
overpower him with your thinking." That is, you can not impose
the university way of thinking or
its leadership upon the community-
Only by meeting people on their
own ground can the university
effect an indisseverable bond between it and the community. Also,
personal contact on the part of
the graduates with the community
is more important than the most
elaborate facilities. Only then
will true leadership assert itself
and be of lasting benefit to tho
The extension departments of
the western universities have already blazed the trail into public
consciousness. It is now the duty
of undergraduates and graduates
to follow up and consolidate the
salient thus established. This can
be accomplished by the students'
tacit' recognition that they are
more at fault than their courses.
On the surface, university courses
may seem inadequate, but they arc
organized with a fine appreciation
of practical needs. Many students,
through haphazard selection of
courses, finally graduate with an
education of little value. A zeal,
an enthusiasm for university training must be generated in students,
and this same zeal and enthusiasm they can carry and disseminate wherever they go.
He turned then to thc matter of
rehabilitation of returned men and
women. He told of a nineteen-
year-old pilot officer who, after
distinguished service overseas was
discharged and came back to his
old Job. His former employer
merely informed him that if his
services were needed, he would
be notified. This looked like a
flagrant breach of thc bargain
existing between employers and
men who Join up. The employer
explained to Hillerud why he could
not possibly re-employ this man.
"You know," he said, "nothing
in that young fellow's war training can be of any use to us. When
he left here he waa an office boy.
When he came back he was an officer—with a different background,
a different training and a different
concept of life. What are we to
do with such men?"
This young P.O., Mr. Hillerud
said, is the rule and not the exception. Men and women returning
from the services feel they are entitled to advancement in their old
jobs. The universities will be instrumental in providing them with
the training to secure such advantages,
Under the chairmanship of Mr,
G. K. Eggenberger, of Alberta, the
following Resolutions and Recommendations were approved by the
Conference on February 18, 1944:
We feel that Canadians must assume a greater responsibility in
the community, national and international affairs, and recognize the
interdependence of nations.
1. Inasmuch as we consider the
pursuance of a political career
as one of the foremost professions in our country, we recommend the scientific study of
government be encouraged in
our universities.
2. We recommend that a course
in "government" be established
at all universities and be made
available to all students.
3. We recommend that students
be encouraged to discuss political problems freely, and use
their student newspapers, radio
and other facilities to Ihe fullest extent in this regard.
We recognize that  the future of
the postwar world must be based
fundamentally upon an adequate
plan for youth and adult education.
Opportunities should be made
available to all people in order
that they may develop their talents
to the benefit of themselves and
their community.
4. We recommend that the university and the student body
should attempt, through its extension services and the techniques at its disposal, to carry
information to all parts of the
provinces, and to help the
people   live   fuller   lives   in
greater social harmony.
5. We recommend the establishment of a Federal Equalization
Fund to be administered by the
provinces to extend educational
6. We recommend that since Canadian research services are far
below those of other leading
countries, the Dominion government should immediately expand these services.
7. We recommend that this conference go on record as supporting the present trends in
education for the betterment
of teacher qualification and
teachers' salaries in the province of Canada.
8. We recommend that the crowding of the labor market be relieved by encouraging youth to
continue their education up to
the ages of 17 or 18 years at
9. We recommend that the government extend the system of
scholarships to cover not only
tuition, but also general living
expenses, to students who can
prove their claim to such aid.
10. We recommend that trained
specialists in student guidance
be placed in full-time positions
in the high schools.
11. We recommend that large-
scale student exchange programs between French-speaking and English-speaking universities be put into effect.
This exchange should be extended into the international
12. We recommend that extensive
physical education be compul-
■       sory in all educational institutions,
13. We recommend that a course
in Humanistic Social Studies
be made available to technical
We realize the need for equalization of agriculture with other industries, and that economic stability should be assured to the farmer.
14. We recommend that university
facilities be used to the greatest
extent in the betterment of
rural living conditions.
15. We recommend that a study be
made at the universities for
the utilization of agricultural
products and by-products in
order to promote increased agricultural production.
16. We recommend that, in view
of the need for farmer unity,
university agricultural colleges
should include in their curricula, courses in rural leadership and courses for the training of agricultural advisors.
17. We recommend that students
should acquaint themselves
with the necessity of planning
for better national health, and
should study various aspects of
the schemes proposed at the
present time.
18. We recommend that preventive
medicine should be taught
throughout the educational institutions of Canada.
19. We recommend that the universities represented at this
conference establish organizations of a properly constituted
character, dedicated to specific
problems of returned men, such
organizations to be composed
of returned men, and that these
organizations strive to protect
the interests and welfare of
returned men.
Moved by the B.C. Delegation,
seconded by the Manitoba Delegation that:
(a) an organization to be known
as the Dominion Conference of
University Students be established
among the universities of western
(b) this conference be considered the first general meeting of such
an organization;
(c) a general invitation to the
universities of Ontario, Quebec
and the Maritime Provinces to join
this organization;
(d) immediate steps to be taken
Io draw up a Constitution, and
make plans for another meeting of
delegates in 1945;
(c^ the delegates elect a secretary for the conference at thc
meeting in 1945.
Resolved by the B.C. Delegation
(a)   a student committee at the
University of Saskatchewan be responsible for arrangements for the
conference to be held at their university in 1945;
(b) a student committee at the
University of Manitoba be responsible for the preparation of a draft
agenda  to serve  as a basis of
discussion in 1945;
(c) a student committee at the
University of Alberta be responsible for investigating the question
of publishing the findings of this
and future conferences.
(d) a student committee at the
University of British Columbia be
responsible for the preparation of
a draft constitution setting up the
Dominion Conference of University Students.
The following Recommendations
under this heading were approved:
20. We recommend that the delegates to the conference be selected by an interviewing board
composed of three professors
and three students, and that the
personnel of the board be appointed by the executive council of the student body.
21. We recommend that the procedure of this present conference of having seminars be
followed, but that certain seminars be under the chairmanship of one or other of the
22. We recommend that each delegation be responsible for re*
Hrs.: 9 a.m. to S p.m.; Saturdays 9 ajn. to noon
Graphic Engineering Paper, Biology Papar
Loose Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens snd Ink
end Drawing Instruments
search into a specific aspect of
the general topic under consideration by the conference, and
that the allottment of this research be the responsibility of
the university preparing the
We, the delegates from the University of British Columbia, trust
that the Students' CouneU will
confirm the above recommendations, motion and resolution ad*
vanced in behalf of the Alma
Mater Society.
jJI     MArlne7ll
LCw o  ♦  ♦  ♦
5.7S i
<.- i
Something to
Talk Abort'
Styles to talk about and comfort to walk about—that's the
story of these smart, new shoes. Made in boney beige elk,
brown or tan elk, simulated brown alligator; also fawn and
brown or white and brown. Casuals, ties and ghillies, with
military heels. Widths AAA to B. Sizes 4% to 10.
A Page Six
Friday, March 24, 1944
Thunderbirds Drop Hoop Series To Combines
Varsity Completes
Successful Season
•   THE 1943-44 BASKETBALL SEASON ended somewhat
ingloriously last Monday night when the Vancouver
Combines took UBC Thunderbirds 45-38 for the third win
of the series to give them the Lower Mainland Title. In the
game last Saturday night at VAC gym, Varsity lost by a
single basket in overtime, 57-55.	
In Monday night's contest, the       —————————————
Clark and Rush Star
Thunderbirds started out determined to equalize the series. In
the first quarter Sandy Robertson
aided the student cause with five
baskets. Ole Bakken added a free
shot to give Varsity a three-point
lead, 11-f.
Early in the second stanza, Robertson left the floor with an internal injury which kept him out
at action for most of the period.
When he returned to the game, he
received another blow which stiffened a leg muscle, causing his
withdrawal from the game again.
The Vancouver outfit took advantage et the absence ot the UBC
star to poll ahead of the Students,
outscoriag them 12*7 ln the second
canto to put them up 20*18.
After the breather, the Blue and
Gold outfit couldn't get started.
Jack Graham got hot for the Combines to sink three baskets in the
third quarter as Vancouver surged
ahead another three points.
Harry Franklin and Ole Bakken
pepped things up in the final 10
minutes, each of them collecting
four points, but the Students
couldn't catch the Combines. Earl
McDonagh and George McConnell
led the Vancouver team to victory
with six and five points respectively Ln the laat quarter, as Combines
went up another basket to end the
game with the score 45-38.
The Vancouver Combines will
play Pat Bay Gremlins in the provincial playoffs starting Saturday
night at the VAC gym. The Gremlins won the Vancouver Island title
on Wednesday night by defeating
Victoria Army 74-46 in the fifth
gam* of tho series.
VARSITY: Franklin 4, Johnson
1, Robertson 13, Stilwell 3, Sykes
2, Bakken II, Woodhouse, Seott,
McGeer, McLeod, Weber, Yorke 1.
Total 38.
COMBINES: McDonagh 10, Anderson 2, McConnell 13, Graham
13, Scott, Freeman 3, McDonald 4.
Total 45.
boost and George Rush took the
height with great ease. Rush then
went on to gain the five and one
half foot mark before fading out.
The athletes were greatly hampered by the bitter wind that prevailed. This wind caused most of
them to be attired more heavily
than they should have been.
Consequently the times and limits
were somewhat hampered.
Engineers Set Pace In
Intramural Track Meet
•   ENGINEERS TOOK a firm grip on the lead for the Track
Meet honours yesterday when they won the 100-yard
dash and the shot-put in the first half of the Intramural Track
The second part of the meet will
probably be run off today if conditions permit. Weather conditions have postponed the original
dates for the meet from the beginning of this week until tho
present time.
Keith Ketchen and Frank Matthews ran a fast race in the first
heat of the 100 yard dash finishing
with a time of 10:03. BUI Clark
coasted along with ease to win the
second heat handily.
In the final heat, which consisted
of the first four of the first two
heats, BUI Clark led Keith Ketchen
over the wire by about half a
stride. The tune was 10:01. Frank
Matthews ran third.
In the 880 yard event Ken McPherson made the rounds in 2:08
minutes. He was followed by Cam
Coady and McKenzie, all of Cross
Country fame.
Bob McLellan, playing for Engineers, won the shotput on a toss
of 36 feet 4 inches. His efforts
were followed by those of Willis
and Mitten.
The best show of the day. was
the competitive high jump. The
competition started out with a
large number of entrants but
whittled down tp a heated argue-
ment between Doug Reld and
George  Rush.
Both Jumpers showed grim determination and excellent form as
the bar rose higher and higher, At
the 5 foot 4 inch mark Doug Reid
ran into difficulties which he overcame on the third try. However,
he failed to make the next Inch
Intramural Schedule
BADMINTON—1st Year Arts vs. Nursing
TABLE TENNIS—2nd Year Arts vs. Education
BADMINTON—Agriculture vs. Nursing
TABLE TENNIS—3rd Year Arts vs. 2nd Year Arts
BADMINTON—Commerce vs. Education
Don't put your electric appliances on the
shelf if they go wrong—bring them to your
nearest B.C. Electric office or to your nearest
Independent dealer.
• Small Blocks
C. Layard, E. Bakony,
J. Pegues, J. Watters, W.
Wallace, G. Jenvey, T. McCusker, W. Redpath, J.
Sim, D. Morgan, J.
D.   Woodhouse,  M.   McLeod,  P.  McGeer,  J.
Bryant,   B.   Hooson,   A.
MacDonald, D. Brown.
A. Jones, R. Robinson, D.
Stone, F. Hole, G. Gamble,
J. Olliver, C. Bennie, R.
A. Williams, C. Coady, H.
Thompson, M. McLeod.
G. Lockhart, W. Sharpe,
G. Wood, B.  Crosby, H.
L. Bullen, D. Smith.
D. Moyls, P. Malloy.
English Rugby—
G. Hill, P. Chutter.
Soccer —
A. Cowie, W. King.
D. Chutter.
A. Bluechel.
K. Lindsay.
Trainers Club—
B. Williams, E. Zahar,
E. Roy.
For your
Stationery KuppMejg
Fountain Pens
Slide Rule*
Scalet, etc.,
for the preotttt ttajgt
550 Seymour It
Vancouver, B.C
Phone PActte Wil
will be presented to the 1943-44
edition of Thunderbird sportsdom
at a luncheon banquet on Saturday, April 1, at 11:43 a.m. In the
Brock Dining Room.
In attendance will be all new
winners and re-winners of the Big
Block and Freshman awards, senior manager winners, awards committee members and Men's Athletic Directorate.
Master of ceremonies is Harry
Franklin, President of Men's Athletics, who will welcome George
Rush, newly elected Councillor,
Into the chair.
The presentations will end, In
tune for a special military parade
at 1:00 p.m.
NOTICE: The strip Is not being
returned speedily enough. Those
that have not as yet returned It
are to do so as soon as possible.
NOTICE: A statement of marks
made on the April Examinations
will be sent to each student as
soon as possible after Congregation.
These statements are sent to the
home addresses unless requests
that they be sent elsewhere are
left with the Registrar.
Students should, without delay,
see that their correct addressee are
in the Registrar's Office.
•   »   •   •
NOTICE: Applications re Leonard
Foundation Scholarships or for the
renewal of Scholarships should be
ln the hands of the Rev. H. L.
Trumpour, principal of the Anglican Theologioal College, by March
27 This date is the dead-line for
such applications, so those who
plan to apply should do so right
NOTICE: A University Student
Service will be held at West Point
Grey United Church on Sunday,
March 26 at 7:30 p.m. Dr. Te' -
will speak on "The Uncharte^
Journey". Betty Scott will assist
with the service. Special mi
will be provided by the Music*.*
Society. All students are invited to
LOST: In University district a
pearl necklace. Keepsake. Will
finder please phone ALma 1574RT
Next Week
O INTRAMURAL softball has
been held up this week in an
attempt to get the track meet finished. The semi-finals of the win-
ncr's side of the schedule which
were slated for Wednesday noon
were rained out, and have been
put forward to Monday, Mar. 27 to
make way for the track meet,
The final is slated for Tuesday,
find the losers round will be finished off on next Wednesday and
Thursday. Monday's semi-final is
between Kappa Sigma and the
Engineers. The winner of this
tilt will meet Beta Theta PI in the
final of the  winners round,
Co-Ed   Sports
• THIS YEARS Women's A-
ward Luncheon will be held in
the Men's Smoking Room in tiie
Brock at 1:00 p.m. Saturday, April 1.
Presentations at the luncheon
will include eight letter awards
and intramural trophies for each
Guest speaker will be Miss Mary
Fallis, alumni representative for
Physical Education, who will
speak on the opportunities for women in physical education.
Third Year Arts downed Aggies
7-4 in a snappy softball game
Wednesday noon to reach the finals in the Intramural League. The
Juniors now meet Second Year
Arts for top place in the league,
and the game should be a close
one as both teams play a hard
fast game.
Intramurals wind up next week,
and it looks as though Second
Year Arts is nosing out Third
Year Arts for first place at the
hist minute. Top place is anybody's meat till the final totalling
of points.
Imperial Cup Chances Lost
Varsity Drops Semi-Final
Soccer Game To Army
Imperial Cup last Saturday when they downed the students 3 to 0 at Callister Park in the semi-final of the soccer
Sparked by Fred Whittaker, who scored all three of
Army's goals, the Army made an easy victory with a totally
disorganized line-up. They were playing without four of
their regular players and consequently had to reshuffle the
entire team.
Varsity made the play close in
the first half of the game but allowed Fred Whittaker to nudge
the ball through the post from a
close corner kick which was so
close the fullbacks thought it had
gone off.
The reorganized Army team
seemed to find its power In the
second half and played a very
steady game. They tightened up
on their defence so that the students had difficulty in getting even
a few shots at the goalie.
While protecting the one goal
lead the soldiers took opportunities
to rush the Held occasionally to
the detriment of the Blue and
Gold. Two of these rushes netted
another two scores, both by Fred
Whittaker. This raised his total
for the afternoon to three.
This was the last game of the
season for the campus round-ball-
ers. All in all they had a very
successful year. They were right
on the heels of the Army squad
in the pre-Christmas season and
worked their way to third spot in
the standings of the league in the
season after Christmas.
The UBC team also faired quite
well in their endeavours on the
field. They provided some of the
tougher competition in their respective leagues during the fall
but ran into bad fortune when they
needed a little luck.
Since Christmas they have had
more difficulty than before and
have rested in low standing in the
league. However they have produced some very fine players who
will be the basis of a powerful
senior team for next year. That
was the original intention of the
Soccer Club when the second team
was formed last year.
A lot of the credit for the team's
success is to be handed out to
Maury Glover, who has acted as
senior manager of the Soccer Club,
BUI King, manager of the Varsity
team, Alec Cowie, manager of the
UBC team, and Stu Roach, their
coach. The fight that the two
teams have shown this year Is due
to these fellows In no small
High School
Rugby Final
• UBC STUDENTS will get a
chance to see how the younger
generation is progressing in the
field of athletics when Kltsllane
and King Edward High Schools
battle for the Vancouver Inter-
High Senior Canadian Football
Championship in the Varsity Stadium tomorrow afternoon at 3:31
It was originally scheduled to
have both the Junior and Senior
events tomorrow, but the University Air Training Corps is being
inspected in the stadium at 2:31
p.m. However, the Senior Final
promises to be well worth watching.
In the last meeting between
these two rival teams, Kltsllane
had the edge, but King Ed evened
the score In the dying minutes ef
the game, and the tilt ended in a
tie. The two squads finished the
league together ln first place.
On next Wednesday afternoon at
4 o'clock, the Junior Canadian
FootbaU Final will also .be
staged in UBC Stadium. I a
staged in UBC Stadium.
For all of these high school Canadian Football games, university
students will be admitted for II
Fraternity and Sorority
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