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The Daily Ubyssey Oct 28, 1947

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 The Daily Ubyssey
Vol. XXX
No. 20
—Ubyssey   Photo   by   Bob   Steiner
COUNCIL WAS VANQUISHED but Joker Sampsons lay
prostrate at the feet of a Student Council Delilah during the
height of hi-jinx at Friday's Council-Joker basketball fracas in
the UBC gym. Jokers claimed to have won the alleged game
by a score of 64-4.
Will Hold Fall Ball
In UBC Armories
UBC's major autumn dance, the Fall Ball, is definitely
slated for the campus Armories. A clinching 26 to 16 vote
came Monday from the Undergraduates Societies Committee
which upheld the action of Student Council in moving the Ball
from a downtown cabaret- Tentative date is November 13.
Yule Examinations Called Off
For Most University Students
If Acadia Camp students would use the left side of the
University Boulevard on their way back to the camp after
lectures, leaving the right side for students going all the
way into the gates, much of the confusion in getting rides
would be avoided.
This suggestion was made in a letter to The Daily Ubyssey from S. A. Germaniuk.
"Often Acadia students are picked up while students
going into the gates are left standing on the curb," the letter
Union Head Scores Press
Over BCER Strike Issue
Charges of "collusion to blacken the name of the Street
Railwaymen's Union by Vancouver newspapers" were hurled
Monday by Lloyd Eisler, president of the Union's Local 7101.
He was speaking to a meeting of the Social Problems Club.
Eisler, leader of the striking streets	
railwaymen in Vancouver is a grad-
An attack was made by a member <3>
of USC on alleged "rail-roading" by
council. It was charged that council
had virtually ignored the recom-
mendatins of the Fall Ball committee.
The member reminded the meeting
that initial plans for the event were
made at the first meeting of USC
when a special committee was appointed to arrange the affair for the
Commodore Cabaret in downtown
The USC members declared that
they resented the manner in which
council had taken the matter from
their hands.
Explanation of AMS policy regard*
ing the location of university functions was made by Jerry Macdonald,
Athletics Union
Planned By NFCUS
KINGSTON, Oct. 24-(CUP) - The
possibility of the formation of a Dominion-wide Inter-collegiate Athletics
Union appeared imminent at last
week's regional NFCUS meeting in
Such a union would stabilize rules
and regulations of inter-collegiate
sports on a national scale. It would
also define eligibility in university
athletics and provide the basis for
the organization of trans - Canada
sporting events.
A further step in the direction of
establishing the union will be the
meeting of Canadian university presidents, holding their national conference next spring, and athletic
managers of each university, to discuss the question.
The eastern group of universities,
as represented at the Kingston conference, have agreed unanimously to
recommended the plan to the national
meeting of the NFCUS being held
December 29 in Winnipeg.
McGill University has been assigned the task of preparing a proper
resolution for presentations to the
national conference.
National athletic competitions would
be held in those sports in which such
a plan is feasible. The present intercollegiate leagues would be grouped
to have competitions between the
winners in the various sections.
president of the Literary and Scientific executive. He pointed out that
such a move would result in a larger
student attendance at the affairs at
lower cost in addition to easing the
strain on AMS finances.
Rosemary Hodgins, USC chairman
and also a member of Student Coun-
cial, remarked that the studena body
had already voiced its approval of
the policy by coting for it at the AMS
meeting held earlier this term.
The Macdonald-Cotton plan for
renovating what is generally considered to be a "cold and barnlike
structure'' seems to have been the
deciding factor in the arguments
which featured the USC meeting.
Consideration wa salso given to a
plan calling for the use of Brock Hall
as the scene of the dance. The idea
was rejected when it was pointed
out that the building could hold few
people with the result that the affair
would have to be held on two ruighte,
causing  undue  cost.
uate of UBC.
Referring to the statement attributed to the union that "all those who
accepted rides were unfair to organized labor" Mr. Eisler said that what
the Union really had said was "anyone who paid for rides in organized
transportation pools was unfair to
organized labor."
The proposed increase in fares was
a matter for the BCER and the Public
Utilities Commission to settle amongst
themselves, he said. "We- have no
jurisdiction whatsoever over the matter, but the Company is making an
average of two million dollars a year
in profits,"  he said.
Mi*. Eisler could offer no hope of an
early settlement of the strike but
called upon the people of the cities
affected to "join forces with the
Union and go to the Government for
a solution."
U.S. Foreign Policy
Termed 'Weak*
. American foreign policy is "weak,
inconsistent and ill-advised", UBC
Geo Amy told members of the International Relations Club Monday.
The manner in which the Marshall
Plan is being pursued is not in the
interests of world peace, he said.
Arnold Nemetz speaking on the
Marshall Plan, stressed the fact that
"we must fight communism the way
communism fights us," through the
use of propaganda.
Talk By Webb
For Engineers
C. E. Webb, District Chief Engineer
of the Dominion Water and Power
Bureau will address a meeting of
the Engineering Institute of Canada
Wednesday, Oct. 29 at 8:00 p.m. in
Salon "B" of the Vancouver Hotel. His
subject is "Columbia Basin Water Resources in Canada", review of the
investigation now in progress for
the Inter-State Committee.
The illustrated lecture promises to
be of outstanding interest to all
members," Alan Eype, Secretary-
Treasurer of the Vancouver branch
Said. ,
Mr. Webb, well known as an engineer and authority in this field, has
prepared a comprehensive review
to present to the Branch.
At present, the Executive of the
Vancouver Branch is completing
plans for the Annual Meeting which
will be held Saturday, November 22nd.
Further particulars will be forthcoming but meantime members are reminded to set this date aside.
Hillel Foundation
To Hear Pressman
Special Law Exams Slated
As Others Receive Present
UBC students will write no formal Christmas examinations this year, Registrar Charles B- Wood announced Monday.
Mid-term and term  tests  given  in § —
regular lecture periods will be given   ^ ■ _»
Opens New
Talk Series
* First Lecturer in the newly
established Hewitt Bostock
Memorial Lecture series will
be B. K. Sandwell, editor-in-
chief of Toronto "Saturday
Night" and one of Canada's
most distinguished men of
Dr. Sandwell will speak at 8 pun,
Thursday, October 30 in the UBC
auditorium, on a subject to be announced after his arrival in Vancouver. Under the terms of the memorial his topic must be of social er
educational importance.
The Hewitt Bostock Memorial Lecture, which is the first such lecture
at UBC, was established this year
by the late Senator Bbstock's family.
A pioneer and rancher, the Senator
had a keen interest in the development of western agriculture, and a
firm belief in the influence of education on Canada's national development
Terms of the memorial include *
provision that a lecture must be
given under its auspices at least once
every three years, by a speaker of
national or international reputation.
Dr. Sandwell is at present on a
lecture tour among the Canadian Cluk
audiences across Canada. He wil
also be the Congregational speaker
at UBC on October 29.
A student prize is offered for tbe
best essay on each lecture after it w
instead of the usual two-hour examinations which have been regular
practice  at  the  university.
Law students, however, may not
benefit from the administration ruling. Their Instructors will make special arrangements with the Registrar
to hold examinations.
Courses which end in December
will be written off December 17-20
after the close of lectures.
Lectures will  end  December 16.
Tlie cancellation of Christmas exams is in line with a policy adopted
by many Canadian universities this
year. Queens and Manitoba, among
others, have all called off Yuletime
Courses such as English 200 which
are divided into several tests throughout the term will be written off as
usual along with half-term subjects.
Mid term tests, as much as possible,
will be set by class instructors, with
the approval of department heads.
Foresters Hear
Colonel Greely
Former chief of the United States
Forest Service, Colonel W. B. Greeley
is to address University of British
Columbia's foresters next Wednesday,
12:30 p.m. in App. Sc. 100 on an as yet
undisclosed topic.
One of Colonel Greeley's achievements in the line of U. S. forest policy
centred around an adequate reforestation policy for the States.
Until recently he held the position
of secretary manager for the West
Coast  Lumberman's  Association.
His main interest at the present
time is to bring to the attention of
industry the need for sustained yield
management of the forests.
America May Fight Reds
Singlehanded ... Bracken
North America standing alone against communism if Russian domination of western Europe is permitted was seen as a
possibility by the Honorable John Bracken in a speech at the
University of British Columbia, Saturday.
"If the communists gain control of
the territory next to the channel,
how long can England withstand
them"? he asked members of the student Progressive Conservative club.
The leader of the Opposition in the
Huse of Commons went on to suggest
Autumn Nocturne
Set For Nov. 4
Crimson leaves and golden pumpkins will set the theme at the Phrateres Coed Formal—Autumn Nocturne—slated for Brock Hall, Nov. 4.
Announcement was made Friday by
Marion Dow who is in charge of all
arrangements. Frank Nightingale and
his orchestra will be featured and
refreshments are promised.
Tickets will go on sole Friady afternoon at the Phrateres board for $1.25
that the communist's woidd, after taking over Britain, then sweep across
Africa and Asia.
The Christian Democracies must
make themselves strong enough so
that the communists will not attack
them according to the national leader
of the Pro-Cons.
In Mr. Bracken's opinion the youth
of the country must withstand the
onslaught of foreign ideology. "The
youth must decide between individual enterprise and totalitarian government," he declared.
Defending his party's action in the
depression of the '30's Mr. Bracken
stated that the last depression was
one of world-wide scope. Emphasizing
the party stand that "production is
the only social security" he said
that there would be no depression if
the Progressive Conservative party
gains power.
The Palestine Puzzle will be the
subject of a address to be given by
Rabbi Jacob Pressman to the Hillel
Foundation today at 12:30 in Arts
Rabbi Pressman is chairman of the
Zionist Youth Commission in Los
Angeles and associate Rabbi of Sinai
As well as being principal of a Hebrew school at the age of 17, his
achievements include the winning of
a four-year scholarship at the University of Pennsylvania and the coveted Lehman Prize for public speaking at the Seminary.
Pre Meds Demand
Top Medical School
UBC pre-meds will settle for "nothing but a first class school of medicine." This was the policy laid down
by the medical men at a meeting Friday.
Decision was made to hold first aid
classes under the auspices of that St.
John's Ambulance Association. Classes will be held every Wednesday at
noon in Arts 105.
Pre-med Undergraduate Society executive elected at the meeting were:
Jack Faghin, president; Ken McLeod,
vice-president; Bob Devito, corresponding secretary; and Stan Bell, recording secretary.
There are four men to every girl at the University of
British Columbia again this year.
Meanwhile campus women are asking where their four
men are.
Sophomores—second year Arts stu-<S>-
dents—outnumber all other grpups on
the UBC campus, a tabulated registration statement revealed to the
Senate of the University this week.
Total registration for the year is
9,256, compared with 8,986 for 1946,
the  statement  revealed.
First and second years in Arts
showed a drop in registration over
1946, but the total for the faculty
rose from 6041 last year to 6052 today.
Total registered in Applied Science
Oxford Debaters
Resume Travels
TORONTO, Oct. 25-(CUP) - This
week at the University of Toronto
sees the revival of an old tradition
in Canadian university circles. The
Oxford Debating Team, which has
toured Canada and the United States
every three years since 1922, has resumed its war-interrupted program.
During its tour the three man team
will stop at 51 colleges in the United
States and Canada.
The debaters are members of the
famous '.'Oxford Union" formed in
1823, which serves the double purpose
of club and debating body. Considered the most famous society at Oxford,
the Union has its own buildings and
grounds, with the debating hall in one
and   Nursing   courses  shows   a   rise
from 1946 total of 2136 to a present
enrollment of 2259.
A slight drop was noted by the
Faculty of Agriculture, with 536 registered this year aaginst 543 in 1946
Enrollment in the Faculty of Law
has nearly doubled. There were 238
registered last year, but 409 are enrolled today.
All totals include Directed Reading;
and Extra-sessional courses as welS
as graduate students.
Comparison percentages shown in
the report indicates men outnumber
women 7,386 to 1,870 this year. There:
are 4,339 veterans registered under
the Department of Veterans Affai»
benefits, and 4,917 non -veteran «*»-
dents. In 1946, men otitnuiribered
women 7,145 to 1,841; veterans outnumbered non-veterans 4,800 td 4,188.
The inaugration of a "Chapel Hour*
which will include sacred music hat
been announced by the Varsity
Christain Fellowship, Described ax
something new in campus religion*
affairs the hour will be conducted'
by Rev. Maurice Murphy.
The first service will be held m
Union College on Wednesday October
29 at noon hour. A short devotions*
service is also on the |«<uram. PAGE 2
Tuesday, October 28, 1947
The Daily Ubyssey
Member Canadian University Press
Authorized as Second Class Mail,, Post Office  Dept., Ottawa. Mail Subscriptions — $2.50 per year
Published throughout the university year by the Student Publications Board of tlie Alma Mater Society of the
University of British Columbia g>,*
• . •
Editorial opinions expressed herein are those of the editorial  staff   of  The   Daily   Ubyssey   and   not   necessarily
those of the Alma Mater Society nor of the University.
Offices in Brock Hall. Phone: ALma 1624 For display advertising phone KErrisdale 1811
GENERAL STUFF: Copy Editor, Ron Haggart; News Editor,  Tore  Larssen;   Features  Editor,  George   Robertson,
Photography Director, Bob Cave; Sports Editor, Chick Turner.
ASSOCIATE EDITORS:  Chuck  Marshall,  Lynn Marshall
This is the week that the graduates of
past years come home.
Doctors, Artists, Businessmen — leaders
in every field of modern business and industry—will return to the campus to remember for an afternoon the late essays, the
freshman hazing, the parties, perhaps the
occasional romance, that live in their minds
as symbols of their undergraduate years.
Some may look in vain for the closely
knit fraternal spirit that allowed every one
to call his classmates by their first names,
and find that it has passed with the growth
of the university.
Others, remembering the ill-equipped
labs and crowded lecture rooms of the Fair-
view shacks and of the early days on the
Point Grey campus, will see with some
amazement, the new physics building with
its lecture amphitheatres as modern as Ladies
Home Journal kitchens, the fast-filling skeletons of the library wing and the Applied
Science Building, and the 500 huts and temporary buildings, and two of which would have
overshadowed the Fairview huts.
Still others, remembering the days when
the general meetings of the AMS could have
been held in a corner of Arts 100, will find a
student government that administers in ex
cess of $200,000 annually, that is drawing to
a successful close a campaign to build a
Vz million dollar war memorial gymnasium,
fulfilling the tradition set by the homecoming
graduates when in their time they built the
present gymnasium, the Stadium, and Brock
Homecoming is an annual tribute to an
idea: the idea that once you have signed your
first year registration booklet you are a
member of the Uniwersity for life • . . the
idea that graduation does not mark the end
of your affiliation with UBC but rather the
bare beginning. It it only through the efforts
and achievements of the graduates that a
university fulfills its purpose to society. The
disposition of the finished products of the
plant form the index on which the utility, the
prestige, and ultimately the financial support
of the plant must be based.
It is the duty of every undergraduate
who has the best interest of the university at
heart to make this, and future Homecomings
a success. It is also the duty of every undergraduate to pledge now his continued support
after graduation of the UBC Alumni Association, of Homecoming, and of the University
It is his most solemn duty to society.
words and fthings
(Scene: a heavenly FM studio. At a simple
table on which is a microphone, God is seated,
flanked by four of his permanent guests)
GOD: Tonight we have with us four
Earth alumni—Franklin Roosevelt, Lenin,
Jefferson and Charles Erskin Scott Wood,
who is not unfamiliar with heavenly discourses. Together they will attempt to find
an answer to the question: Are the Earth-
dwellers preparing to die? I may say that
the truth is vital to me, as my organization
is quite inadequate for inducting souls at the
rate made possible by call-up plan U2'2. St.
Peter tells me he would have to let at least
C categories go to Satan if so few as a million
sought entry at once. Thus tonight's program
is more than a mere after-dinner diversion
for those now here • . . Thomas, will you
JEFFERSON: If I may, I should like to
point out first that the question as worded
may become ambigious. In the Earth days I
remember, many people were officially "preparing to die" from the day they were born,
even though the Puritans were starting to
lose ground a little even in Boston- But now
men say they die of having lived, and I think
we can agree the question means: Have our
successors made Earth life so completely unpleasant that they are planning—perhaps
subconsciously—to emigrate en masse to
GOD: I would not paraphrase it in quite
that way, but I fear you may be right.
WOOD: The way the word "prepare" has
been used by politicians since your century,
Tom, it may give God's question a further
irony; for in two capitals they seem to be
talking preparedness and preparing death.
ROOSEVELT: How many of the citizens
understand this, and approve? When the lost
dead of the last war are still being exhumed,
are any men but a few known fools in favour
of new madness? In life I thought it possible
goodwill might live even though they persisted in thinking it best that I sit between
Winnie and Joe.
LENIN: Now they would put Clem in
the middle, I suppose.
WOOD: But you know well, Franklin,
how a few minds are able to warp men's
thoughts when life is insecure. Mostly now
it's the old cry: "Preparedness to end war,"
Some are not so subtle—they know that has
been seen through—and they say only "War '.
JEFFERSON: I can see you're well informed on the matter, Colonel. All I am sure
of is that there are two large nations, recently
allies, now bitter—which has happened before. One of them I helped make, the other I
hardly knew of. Most of the nations speak
for a world government but wonder which
of the Big Two to follow-
ROOSEVELT: None of them dares give
up any of its sovereignty, but their fear may
mean that every one will cease being a nation.
LENIN: I never fully understood your
country, Tom, and now more and more I
see I don't understand mine either. Strange
shouting about patriotism . . .
JEFFERSON: The memory of both of us,
Nicolai, sometimes troubles the new rulers,
and so we are honored mostly with words.
LENIN: We ourselves let words trick
up into hoping too much.
GOD: The question, gentlemen! Two billion souls are at stake.
ROOSEVELT: Perhaps not so many. If
the new bombs were distributed in two directions as efficiently as possible, it is conceivable no more than 300,000,000 would die.
White men would then be a far smaller
minority than they are now-
GOD: Men who say I am just might
praise me for that.
WOOD: But some good men would die
young, and I still keep irrational affection
for the Earth-bound. Furthermore, I learn
that bacteria bombs are ready that make the
atomic ones obsolete.
JEFFERSON: And so far every invented
murder weapon has been used, usually with
unseemly promptness.
LENIN: It is saddening to see a man
commit suicide when he might have done
great things.
JEFFERSON: It would be fascinating to
watch them experiment with a new way of
life, instead of with new ways of death which
become progressively untidier.
LENIN: I wonder if they have learned
that violence will no longer leave the statesmen anything to work with, supposing it
should leave any statesmen.
GOD: I shall sum up now . • . Often I
have seen that men in power become proud,
blind or mad—but sometimes I have seen
them heed their servant-masters' protests.
Unless that happens, and brings humility,
light and sanity, I shall have to prepare for
an emergency situation. If they insist on their
preparedness, I can only meet it with heavenly preparedness.
(The experts stand and leave; God
The Old Fight
Dear Sir:
On Monday, October 6, we wrote
a letter to the editor, In this letter,
we were bold enough to throw down
the gauntlet to tell all ten of you,
and, we find, the resarch department
to boot.
Please, gentlemen, do not spare our
feelings;   we   still   stand   ready   to
apologize when you can show us one
artsman taking 13 subjects, and we
will quarter our orginal number and
say 500 Artsmen taking 33 hours of
lecture and labs a week. We ask you:
what could be fairer than that after
the statement you made?  We shall
continue to watch your column, as
you requested, for a reply  to our
letter.  Please  don't  disappoint  us.
Yours truly,
R. Merritt
R. R. Smith
ED. NOTE: We have withheld the
answer to your letter ia the hope
that you might re-consider without
our assistance. We were somewhat
loathe to begin again on what might
evolve into a controversy covering
several galleys of type and all about
something as trivial as this.
However, you have goaded us and
wo will reply.
In the editorial which has drawn
your challenge, we outlined what we
believe to be a fairly prevalent attitude among engineers: that they are
unable to attend AMS social functions and concerts because of die
nature of their courses. This is a
view often expressed from your own
Ry drawing a comparison between
arts, law and engineering courses we
had hoped to indicate that possibly
the engineers were not the only students faced with heavy courses.
Since you do not mention law we
conclude that you agree that the
course is also heavy.
Honors, arts, however, you evl-
dentally feel, Is not so difficult a
course as Is engineering. First let us
get our definitions straight We agree
that a general degree course in Arts
can, and usually does, require less
hours of work than an engineering
course. By "honors" we mean Just
that. We suggest that you check the
calendar, page 106.
We draw to your attention the
nature of seminars, of which honors
students have at least one.
Few honors students escape without
threo or four lengthy essays per
Have you ever heard of the "thesis"? Honors students have them.
It hi true that normally honors
students have not more than eighteen
hours of lectures per week, most
fifteen and a few twenty-one. This,
however, Is not significant. None of
these lectures are devoted to drafting
periods, and such like. Every hour
in class represents at least two hours
spent on preparation.
Science courses, we think, are more
or less concerned with the application
of formulae and methods learned in
class, not with essentially creative
effort. Engineers are not faced with
such essay topics as "My personal
definition of democracy" and "The
foundations of my personal ethical
Our point Is this: In view of the
actual number of hours spent in lectures, in the library, and at home,
honors courses are equally as demanding of the students' time as are
those of engineering . . . and likely
much more demanding of resource.
It is important to note that neither
honors nor law students are complaining about the cost to the AMS
of the campus symphony concerts.
More Weasels?
Dear Sir:
The anonymous crusader in Wednesday's Daily Ubyssey is to be commended on his thorough comprehension of the political situation on the
campus. He has courageously smoked
out two small weasels in two of our
minor clubs and brought to light theii
true political color. With this impressive beginning surely he will
carry on to investigate those distasteful rumours of political partisanship and aspirations in our all-
important' AMS executive.
Alfred Butler
ED   NOTE:   Those   are  hard   words.
* « •
Lounging Women
Dear Sir:
It would appear that the exhibit
'Blueprint for Tomorrow' currently
in the Mildred Brock room of Brock
Hall, although supposedly a public
display, is being somewhat officiously
dominated by a proportion of the
female student-body who continue to
regard the area as a private lounge
de&pite provisions for the showing.
On the opening day a visitor, a
member of the faculty, no less, was
caused sufficient embarrassment by
the rude and unwarranted remarks
of the lounging women that he found
it necessary to withdraw from the
room. On th second day the writer,
on seeking entry, was rather curtly
informed by a very chi-chic femme
that he couldn't come in "because
we aren't letting anyone into this
end of the Brock today because of
the fashion show".
, Allowing for the regrettable overlapping of activities and priveleges,
is it not reasonable to expect at least
civility from those  involved?
P.N. Cotton,
Club Executive.
• • •
Takes Exception
Dear Sir:
As an executive member of the
Student Progrestve - Conservative
Club it is not surprising that Mr.
Les Bewley should not entirely agree
with the recent remarks of Mr. Colin
For the edification of Mr. Bewley
(who may or may not have been at
the meeting) Mr. Cameron's remarks,
in brief, were as follows:
The working men and women of
this province are those responsible
for producing the wealth that has
made this university and our attendance as great as possible Inasmuch as
many of these men and women will
never enjoy the benefits of the fund of
human knowledge they have helped
make possible for us, we owe them
a debt of gratitude.
Nothing wrong with thdt, surely. If
Mr. Bewley is finding his course so
strenuous, I suggest that he put in
five or six years of shiftwork in a
mine or a pulp mill in this province.
It might change his sense of values.
Mr. Cameron went on to stfy that
as graduates of this university we
would be shirking our responsibilities
if we left our country for "greener
pastures" in the U. S. The most effec-1
tive alternate, as Mr. Cameron has
stated, is to stay and help build up
this country to the point where our
best men will be glad to stay here.
Why Mr. Bewley had to drag Mrs.
Steves into his discussion I cannot
possibly imagine .Mrs. Steeves came'
to Canada as a war bride after World
War I — the bride of Capt. R. P.
Steeves. I have no doubt that all
fairminded people, including Mr.
Cameron, view with great dislike the
action of the Russian Government
in not permitting the Russian wives
of the British service-men to join
their husbands.
His whole column is just an example of Mr. Bewley's taking a point
and distorting it far beyond its
original meaning — a practice followed daily in the national press.
Jack Maguire
Dear Sir:
Mr. Bewley should revise his economic conceptions before using them
to attack Colin Cameron with such
caustic confidence, on the issue of
our migrating graduates.
Only a child's story-teller could
honestly believe that the students'
fees cover the costs of establishing
and operating an institution such
as ours. We certainly don't earn it.
It is a service paid for by the public,
and from which the public is entitled to receive due returns. This,
Mr. Bewley cannot grasp. Likewise he
tells us that the Legislative grant is
in money, not tomatoes. What is
money but a representation of real
goods? Who is infantile? The citizen
who drinks city water then leaves
the country, has paid for this service:
but the grad who leaves for greener
pastures has had the benefit of the
service of education, but is leaving
without paying.
It is to be hoped that the majority
of our grads have the moral fibre
and sense of responsibility to appreciate this and act accordingly. Also
it is to be hoped that manhood has not
decayed to the level of approving, as
Mr. Bewley seems to, abandonment
of a destitute mother by her grown
son. And Canada is our destitute
Charles M. Senay
Arts-Aggie '48
* * *
A Victim Writes
Dear Sir:
Being a victim—albeit a somewhat
unwilling one—of this pleasant little
thievery racket this is thriving so
nicely on our campus—I couldn't resist a word or two in support of a
fad that as in other years threatens
to become the University's favorite
I mean to say that what could be
more enjoyable than to pip off to
yon gym, sneak blithely down to the
dressing room, and play "hunt the
thimble" or more appropriately "hunt
the wallet" 'mongst the belongings
so thoughtfully set out. What a nice
surprise for some poor sufferer when
he discovers a cosy little void where
shortly before had lodged the disorder of several weeks of his spending and transportation money. What
could be more jolly than to befoul
the University's name and deprive a
student of his hard-earned cash-
necessitating scrimping to the barest
penny for his meals—what more
sporting than to take advantage of
the current over-crowding which provides for no locker-facilities where
an individual can leave his valuables
while up in the gym.
Yes, playing the lousy sneak must
provide a great deal of pleasure—to
say nothing of profit.
Yours for more of this "culture",
I gave a lift please return my copy
of "Dana's Manual of Minerology"
he picked up in the back seat of my
car. Thanks. Please phone BA 0345L,
2833 West 20th.
Iks, Om&& 0uwrtcut£/
' B347U Tuesday, October 28, 1947
Plain Talk
The B.C. Electric has seen fit to
advertise in The Daily Ubyssey to
drive home the point that the demands of the striking street railway-
men are excessive. They forgot that
they would be dealing with a highly
critical student body, which would
•examine objectively the arguments
There are many points in their advertisement which bear examination
and questioning. According to the
B.C. Electric, the TOP rates for street
railwaymen appear generous, not
only in British Columbia, but throughout Canada. Itoey give the rates as
follows: B.C. |47.15 for a 46 hour week
(the same for a 42 hour week effective
May 16, 1948), Montreal 44.16 (48
hours), Winnipeg $40.05-»43.61 (45-49
hours),   Toronto   $38.80   (40   hours),
Edmonton $42.40 (40 hours). Nothing is said about rates below these
top levels.
What the B.C. Electric failed to
point out, however is that the cost-of-
living index, according to latest reports received by Provincial Secretary George Pearson, now stands at
139.4. A wge of $1,000 a week would
look good on paper, too, but would
not go very far if rent and food costs
alone totalled $1000. Examining the
wage schedule given and bringing it
down to the pre-war cost-of-living
index at 100, we get the folowing revised table ef wage rates:
B.C. $33.68
Montreal 31.54
Winnipeg 30.00
Toronto $27.72
Edmonton 30.29
This new table eliminates the dazzling $47.15, displayed so prominently
in the advertisement and reduces all
the other forty dollar wage items to
less than thirty dollars a week in
purchasing power (if you deduct income tax, unemployment insurance,
and other contributory items). It is
estimated at Ottawa that further decontrols on essential commodities may
bring the cost-of-living index closer
to 150. This factor should also be
taken into consideration in any objective examination of the present
wage rates and the purchasing power
these rates represent.
The full demand of the local street
railwaymen for a forty hour week
at $52.90 really means a demand for
a purchasing power of $37.80 (cost-of-
living index at 139.4). Whether this
demand is justified or whether the
wage rates across Canada are sufficient for a decent standard of living
depends on whether the street railwaymen concerned are single with no
dependents, single with dependents,
or married with one, two, three or
more children.
In purchasing power, the rates are
certainly nothing to get excited about
—they are average, nothing more.
—Ubyssey Photo by Mickey Jones
ARTIST AND EXHIBIT: Mrs. Dorothy Willis, resident artist
at UBC, stands beside one of he* paintings currently being
shown in an art exhibition at Acadia Camp. Entitled "Sechelt
Picture," the work presents an interesting comment on social
conditions in Canada-
UBC statisticians will take little
comfort in the latest official estimate
which considerably reduces the
casualty toll in the atomic bombing
of Hiroshima. Instead of the 100,000
dead reported immediately after the
bombing, the latest report places the
figure at 78,150.
Personal caculations reveal the following: Taking the average blood
content in a human body as nine
quarts, the loss of blood in the Hiroshima bombing comes to 703,350
quarts or 1,406,700 pints. Nine thousand UBC students would have to
give a pint of blood 156 times to
make up this loss.
This is a column with a purpose.
It will try to Inform and, sometimes,
entertain, but its major purpose is to
stimulate creative action.
It believes that words, whether
spoken from the floor of a meeting
place or expressed through the medium of The Daily Ubyssey, are powerful weapons as a prelude to such
It is especially sensitive to the
problems and progress of the stdent
veteran and will keep in touch with
new legislative developments and
news of particular interest to them.
It will always welcome constructive
criticism as well as suggestions and
news items from Ubyssey readers.
SYMPHONIC CLUB will present-
Friday, October 24 at 12:30 in Double
Committee room, South Brock, The
Symphony No. 1 in C by Anton
Society will be held on Tuesday at
12.-30 in the Club Room behind the
Liberties Union will be held in Arts
103 Tuesday.
STUDENTS LPP Club presents Elgin
Ruddell "7c is enough" Tuesday,
October 28, Arts 100.
A MEETING OF ALL sorority and
fraternity members to be held in
Aggie 100, 12:30 Wednesday, October
29 to discuss organization of the
Mardi Gras.
shown in the Auditorium by the
Fish & Game Club on Wednesday
October 29 at 12:30: "Wild life on
Western Marshes," "Skyline Fishing"
and "Pheasant Fever".
All welcome.
at 12:30 today in Arts 103 to eluct
WUS representative.
fountain pen, last Wednesday, Possibly in Applied Science Building.
Phone Jean at AL 0104L. Urgent!
Upsilon Fraternity pin please phone
DE 1155Y.
longing to Margaret Thorn. Outside
Science 408. Please phone FA 1997L.
library or cafe. Finder phone BA
7248R and ask for George.
Finder please leave at AMS Lost and
Found. Owner's name H. Wilde inside.
October 24. Please phone AL 0196L
or return in at AMS office.
Lost in Botanical area. Finder please
return to AMS office.
on Desk 20 HB7 Tuesday. Finder
please hand in to AMS office. Reward
WILL THE DRIVER of the grey Ford
sedan leave at the AMS office the
raincoat forgotten in his car on
October 22 by Dick Grady. Phone
AL 0139M.
E. D. Cotterell inscribed on it. Please
turn into AMS office or phone HA
3334M and ask for Betty.
"51" Both monetary and sentimental
value. Reward. Phone Fred at AL
0392L and leave number.
Left in someone's car Friday. Please
return to AMS office, urgently needed, or phone AL 1716L.
Chemistry 200 Lab book to behind
the Science building on October 21,
please turn it into the AMS office.
A GLASS CASE in the Auditorium
on Monday, October 20, please turn
into AMS office.
SET OF CAR KEYS in black leather
folder, vicinity of Aggie Pavillion.
Please return to AMS office.
A BOTANY 200 LAB outline and report book that was lost, strayed, or
stolen Tuesday morning. Please return to Bob Fifzpatrick. N.W. 149 L.
model motorcycle. Complete overhaul
in the last six months. To be sdld
complete with full winter screen,
saddle bags, buddy seat, and sealed-
beam headlamp. Contact Walt Nis-
bet at AL 1309Y between 5:00 p.m.
and 7 p.m. any day of the week.
in excellent condition. New 6 ply
heavy duty tires. Sealed beam headlights. Best offer. Phone Charles at
BAy. 6507R evenings.
Kipp Generator (1000 ml), 4 oz. reagent bottles (1 gross), bench (built in
sink, gas, water). Miscellaneous flasks,
stands, burettes, clamps, test-tubes.
Phone ALma 2013M.
1942 HARLEY 45 Saddlebags, windshield $450. 1941 Francis Barnet 150
cc just reported $150. J. Snowball,
Fort Camp AL. 0633.
1930 GRAHAM, Good condition. BA
3966 after 6:00 p.m.
accomodation Phone AL 2729R or call
at. 3658 West 28th Ave. Men only.
for one male. Sharing. BA 1496Y.
fountain pen in Armouries at registration please phone John at KE
3071L and claim.
TYPING TO YOUR specifications.
Phone KE 0714Y.
Mon. to Sat, inclusive, 8:30, vicinity
of Broadway and Blenheiiw, Phone
BA 6878-R.
Strings Attached
by Carol Dent
Bottom Drawer Refuse
Sparks Acadia Art Show
Twists of grocery string, little
bits of leather, and other odds
and ends are combined in an abstract study of the subconscious
to produce one of the most arresting displays at the Art Exhibit
now underway  at  Acadia Camp.
"There is a new feeling In Canadian Art,' says Mrs. Dorothy
Henzell Willis, sponsor and chief
exhibitor, and this opinion is
well borne out in the paintings
she is showing in Youth Training
Center room at the campus residence.
Co-exhibitor Arthur Peers, who
began painting only last spring,
has several arresting canvasses in
the exhibit, including "They know
not what they do". From a layman's point of view this is an
extremely powerful piece of work.
The collection is well rounded
and includes experiments in painting the subconscious, as in dream
pictures, Mono types, and fascinating combinations of string, bits
of leather and other odds and
"Sechelt Picture" by Mrs. "Willis
showing an enormous church surrounded by tiny shacks and dis
ease ridden Indian children, presents a poignant comment on social
conditions of today. It excited
considerable discussion when
shown at the Art Gallery downtown.
Peers, who is currently studying
at UBC for his Master degree, has
had little academic training in the
Arts ... he graduated in chemistry. Much of his work is purely
abstract, featuring the palet knife
tehenique, and demonstrating the
use of composition and balance.
Mrs. Willis, who has studied in
New York, California, Chicago
and Eastern Canada, has been
painting "so long she can't remember when she started." She
feels herself definitely a Canadian
artist. Using essentially a modern
approach, she expresses herself
with varied media, even the egg
tempera used by the Old Masters.
The exhibit will be open daily
except Mondays from 3 p.m. to
10 p.m. during the next two weeks.
Roving Mike—8:41
Musical Jack—1:30
Roundup—II :M N.
Rangert program—
From $10.00
T-Squares, Protractors, Set Squares
Complete wit'1 Sheets and Index
Prom S2.H
Clarke & Stuart
Co. Ltd.
Stationers and Printer*
550 Seymour St.     Vancouver, B.C.
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The man who looked ahead in early youth, and
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the misfortune of sickness, accident, or loss of income—he would be prepared to take them in his
To such a man, the Mutual Life representative Is
a welcome friend—a wise and experienced counsellor who has been specially trained in adapting
life insurance to the varied needs, desires, and
responsibilities of people of all ages and incomes
and in all walks of life.
He is ready to help you now ... to study your
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of policy or policy-combinations best suited to
your requirements. Make an appointment with
him today. Ask'him to explain the special features
of Mutual low-cost life insurance. c-2
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803 Royal Bank Building
PA 5321
BAy 7208 R
Go At Forum
Tomorrow night at 9:00, UBC's
hockeying-playing Thunderbirds take
to the Forum ice for the opening
game of their Senior B schedule.
Vancouver Indians,v a new team to
the circuit will supply the opposition
for what has been forecast as a great
battle. Both UBC and Indians are
rated highly in the pre-season predictions, with Thunderbirds conceded
the edge, owing to their experience
as a team.
According to Coach Frank Fred-
erickson, the club looks better than
last year's fourth place squad, thanks
to the addition of Hass Young from
Kansas City Pla-mors, Mai Hughes
from Calgary and Wags Wagner from
From the goal out,, the team boasts
more speed, drive and finesse. The defense is faster and heavier, and the
forwards headier and quicker than
last year, while the work of both
Murray Wiggins and Bill House has
been excellent in the nets. In fact
Frederickson has had difficulty in deciding who will start in goal and
figures on alternating the two
Defense duties will be handled by
two pairs both of which are heavy
and experienced. First string duo are
Jerry Nelfod and Bob Saunders, last
year's defence stalwarts, while in a
relief role Walt Wild and Mai Hughes
are sure to be in there bouncing
Indian forwards.
Stu Johnston centres the first line
with Fred Andrew on the right wing
and Harry Birny at left. This line
was chosen as a unit to play against
the Winnipeg Monarchs in the all-
star game last year.
Two other lines will be out for
goals aplenty with Young centering
Lloyd Torfason and Wagner and Jack
Lerbremker pivoting Jim Rowledge
and Angus Reid.
Frederickson says, however, that
these line-ups are not permanent and
anyone interested in taking over a
Forum on Thursday at 5:45. He also
spot on the club should report to the
gives notice of a meeting in the gym
form filling and giving out of player
at 12:30 today for the purpose of
Campus Boxers
Lacking Funds
Members of the now extinct boxing
club, on the campus, are endeavouring to revive the club, according to
Jim Gove, one of the members of
the old club.
Dave Comparelli, chairman of the
Men's Athletic Directorate, told your
press that the MAD is all in favor of
the club being reorganized, but added
that as far as financial backing was
concerned, they could do more for the
boxers than is being done for the
other varsity athletic organizations.
Gove has approached several downtown boxing mentors, but has met
with only limited success. They all
have jobs with other athletic groups,
or are otherwise employed. Gove reported that all of the prospective
coaches realize the hight quality of
pugilistic talent that is presented at
UBC but cannot see fit to give up as
much ime as needed for such a job.
The Homecoming Football contest
slated for next Saturday afternoon at
the Varsity Stadium will bring the
Pioneers of Lewis and Clark to the
Graduate Manager Luke Moyls advises all students to get their tickets
as early as possible since a large
crowd is expected to invade the
campus  that day.
Student tickets will be on sale In
the Graduate Manager's office in the
gym and in the AMS office. The price
will be 50c for each student. Accomodation is limited. i
lifting meet in Arts 201 Wednesday
at 12.39.
'Mural Runners
Compete Soon
One week remains before the
running of the Intramural
cross-country race. With time
so short, the tempo of training
is now at a perfection pitch.
The day of the race is Wednesday,
November 5, the time is 12:30, and
the start and finish is in the stadium.
Before the runners quite know it
they will be lined up, nervously
listening to the words of instruction
of the starter, tensely waiting for the
crack of the starting pistol, and then
they will be off on the strenuous 2.6
mile run that makes up the course of
the race.
The start of the race is in front
of the stadium and follows this rough
course: Out the south end of the
track, west along the boulevard to
the West Mall, south then to the
Dairy Road, then east through to
the chicken farm. From here it goes
north through the Wesbrook Camp
down to the trail beside the Wireless
station, west along this trail to the
front of the Brock Hall and then
south into the stadium for the finish.
For some time the "hopefuls have
been jogging around the run in preparation for the big day.
Foremost among those turning out
these cold winter days is this year's
favorite, Bob Piercy.
Last year Bob flashed around the
course in a fine 13:44:8 which is six
scant seconds over the unofficial
record set by letterman Ken Mac-
Pherson in 1943 with his 13:38.
The word has gone out from the
physical education department that
all participants must submit their
names to Ivor Wyne by Friday, October 31. All runners must make a
trial run before the day of the race.
There will be someone on duty at
the stadium each noon hour and
from 3:30 to 5:00 on Mondays and
Thursdays. These officials will indicate the course and check the runners.
On the actual day of the run officials will be posted at key positions
to insure that no runner succumbs
to temptation and takes a short cut.
Competition is said to be stiff this
year and the outcome of the crosscountry will be in doubt until the
winner crosses the finish line.
Although the finals results are not
yet ready, Luke Moyles, Graduate
Manager of Athletics, yesterday announced the standings of the intramural sales contest in which ducats
for last weekend's game were sold
by  'mural  groups on the  campus.
There are still quite a number of
tickets, or money, as the case may
be, to come in, and for that reason
the standings are not definite indication of the final results. As it stood
at press time, Acadia was leading the
field with 120 ticket sold.
Names and totals for the first eight
groups are:
Acadia  120
Beta   Theta   Pi    106
Kappa   Sigma     99
Phi   Delta   Theta     94
Psi   Upsilon     70
Delta Upsilon   67
Tau   Omega     64
Sigma chi  .'  64
Moyls requests that all the unsold
Booster Passes and student tickets
be returned to him at his office in the
gym as soon as possible.
Tuesday, October 28, 1947
CHICK TURNER, Sports Editor
REPORTERS THIS ISSUE-Gil Gray, Bruce Saunders, Jack Melville, Shiela
MacAuley, Lyla Butterworth, Laurie Dyer,
out for season
Could be that the Thunderbirds are waiting for Homecoming to spring their initial American football victory. At
least that's the impression they gave over 4000 win-scenting
supporters at the local stadium Saturday when they blew a
6-0 first-quarter lead to finally succomb to a very weak
Whitman crew, 7-6.
 _ §.    jt wasn>t a case 0f  the Kabatmen
not trying. Offensively they were
great, and with any kind of luck
would have scored three touchdowns.
But defensively—especially pass- defensively—they were virtually hopeless.
The fact that the 'Birds didn't score
three touchdowns did not cost them
the game; but the fact that the Missionaries scored one touchdown did.
And it should never have been.
For the first time this year the
Thunderbird attack looked like something more than a plunge and a
prayer. Doug Reid's passing was
brilliant; Dmitri Goloubef, John Gray
and Bobby Brewer were equally
brilliant on the receiving end; and the
rushing  left  nothing  to  be  desired.
The opposition was without a doubt
the weakest squad the 'Birds have
come up against this season. The
Whitman ground attack was all but
a negative effort. Their passes were
not precision spot efforts but long
floaters with two and sometimes three
receivers out.
The Thunderbird line—sparked by
terrific individual performances from
Al Lamb, Phil Nixon and Goloubef—
completely throttled any Missionary
plunging efforts, but that spread pass
offensive proved too much for our
inexperienced backs.
The 'Birds marched 75 yards for
their first and only touchdown, late
in the the opening quarter, A pair of
Reid forwards—one to Goloubef and
one to Gray—netted the locals 50
yards, putting them on the Missionary two-bit. Don Lord scooted
around left end to the Whitman two
and then plunged across right guard
for the score.
This should have been the beginning of a UBC walkaway victory; to
everyone in attendance it was apparent that the 'Birds were the better club—to everyone except the
members of the opposition, that is.
For in the final quarter the visitors
opened up with the passing attack
that won the game. It wasn't a particularly brilliant effort but it was
more than enough for our defensively-weak: backs. The payoff was an
18-yard heave from John Baxter to
John Stephens. Bob Garrett added
the point via the kicking route to
give the Missionaries (their second
■win in two years—both from UBC.
Bearcats, Swamp
Puget Sound 14-0
Willamette University's Bearcats
addled another win to their scoreboards
Saturday when they blasted the College of Puget Sound 14-0 for their
14th consecutive win over the Loggers.
The Bearcats have already chalked
wins over the reputed strongest clubs
in the league, and seem sure lo
take another conference crown.
In other gridiron tilts, the Pacific
Universtiy Badgers upset Idaho and
blanked the hapless Coyotes 20-0,
Scoring didn't commence until the
second half, but when the Badgers
got rolling, they were just like Ol'
Man River and kept rolling right
Lewis and Clark also surprised the
experts with a scoreless tie with
Pacific Lutheran. Lewis and Clark,
who face UBC at the stadium, next
Saturday are rated the poorest squad
in the league,
Linfield succumbed to Southern
Oregon College of Education 39-6 in
a non-conference game at Ashland.
Intramural volleyball saw some 'fast
and furnous contests over the weekend as Beta Theta Phi defeated Kappa
Sigma 15-10 and 15-4 in a matdh played in the fleldhouse Friady, while Phi
Delta Theta emerged victorious over
Delta Upsilon 15-10 and 15-8.
Both the Betas and the Kappa Stgs
were undefeated until the match on
Friady, and %e cgftfrNtt ewas -:a mu<*-,
herald**! -*Jfgni ^
The Girls Ski Gymnastic class wiD.
(meet at Thursday noon in tihe Gym
tout.   .All out pkaae.
Fans See Varsity Win,
UBC Tie In Rugger Tilts
Over 400 rugger enthusiasts turned out at Brockton Oval
Saturday to emphatically disprove the rumored decease of the
game advertised as the "fastest of 'em all"- The Varsity wonder-
men went even farther to discredit the nattering by providing a
smashing 9-0 win over the hard-fighting Vancouvevr Rowing
Club, while a brother UBC team fought the cellar-dwelling
North Shore All-Blacks to a 6-all tie.
<$> .	
In "the game of the year", the
Varsity ruggermen took over, undisputed top spot in the league with a
record of four wins and no losses.
UB"C, on the other hand, remains
just a step out of the basement with
two draws and two losses. It seems
a fair certainty that the Blue and
Gold squad will repeat their performance of last season when they
swept all opposition aside to take
just about all the silverware in British Columbia.
In the Varsity trouncing of the
Rowers, Rus Latham, Stan Clark,
and Bud Spiers were prominent in
the scoring. The blanking of the
Oarsmen left Varsity with an enviable record, as so far only one
squad has scored against the students
—and campus moguls are quick to
point out that those three points
didn't come from a smash over the
line but from a kick.
Fern Hockey Team
Accepts Invitation
Varsity's fern grass hockey team
will travel to bring home the North-
West Grass Hockey championship.
Both Washington and Oregon will be
represented, and in addition, Vancouver All-Stars and Ex-Kits will
be sending squads.
UBC's team, as yet unchosen, will
be picked from the best players in
both squads (UBC and Varsity) and
is expected to give a good account of
Next Saturday, if the streetcar strike
is over, both feminine teams will be
playing at Connaught Park. Game
time is 2:30.
Football Squads
In Weekend Wins
Varsity's soccer squad outfought a
fast Collingwood team to the tune of
2-1, Saturday, while a Postal Services team defaulted to UBC in the
week-end tilts of the V and D Soccer
Although the weather was distinctly dampish, the Varsity men playd
a fast and heady brand of ball. Goals
were scored by Howie Oborne and
Stu Todd, both of whom are outstanding players on the Blue and Gold
A Postal Services team was conspicuous by its absence, and the
UBC men were automatically awarded a 1-0 decision.
Next Saturday will in all probability see the Varsity meeting Powell
River on the paper-towner's home
grounds. The last scheduled game between these two teams had to be cancelled because of bad weather.
Managers for both squads are still
needed, and applications for these
positions will be accepted in the stadium at any time.
Here are the basketball games that
have been scheduled for the girls this
October 28—
12:30-Arts 2 vs. P.E. 2
1:00—H. Ec. A vs. Comm.
October 29—
12:30-Arts IA vs. H. Ec. B
1:00—Arts 3 vs. Aggie
October 30—
12:30—Arts 3 vs. P.E. 3
1:00—Arts 4 vs. T.T.
if * 4
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