UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Mar 23, 1950

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IN HUT 0-16
Til A
IN HUJ 0-16
No. 62
Ostrum Withdraws Motion  For
Special Central AMS Meeting
UBC's Dr. Birney is a song writer, too.
Dr. Birney's lyrics will be heard over CBR, Friday,
March 26 at 6 p.m., set to music by composer Jean Coult-
hard, of Vancouver, in a number called "Quebec May."
The speoial program, originating ln Montreal, will provide radio listeners with their frst opportunity to hear four
of nine award-winning compositions in CBC's recent competition.
"Quebec May" will be performed by a sixteen-vpice
choir, and the'two pianos of Montreal's Neil Choten anjd
Doris Killman, the whole under the direction of Jean
WINNING ENTRY in the Third Interuniversity Salon of Photo-
graphy was submitted by UBC extension department photographer, Ben -Hill-Tout. "Pondering," Mr. Hill-Tout's winning
flint waa entered in the University Salon held in a Maritime
province. University of New Brunswick Camera Club was host
to the national eompetition.
Kkkapoo Pep Club Brings
Eitcrtainment To Campus
. Kickapoo Club went all out yesterday at noon in a pep meet
to encourage* students to support 'Bird rugger team.
''     ''■ •. i :—*   Encouraged by Kickapoo's last Armories  effort, 1000 students payed
n Clouts
's Novel
sctpen adaptation of Charles
Dickens' famous novel will be
presented by the Film Society
in the Auditorium Tuesday,
March 28 with continuous
showings from 3:30 p.m. This
is 4he final film the Society
wil! show this year. Showings
are' at 6 and 8 p.m. in addition
to the 3:30 presentation.
■ i      *        *        *
DR.J>.II.H. BARTON uf Hoyal Col-
Of Science In 'KnglaniI will speak
at UBC Faculty Club at 8 p.m.
Friday Starch 21. Title of Hie lecture'wilt be "Pyrolysis ot' Chlorinated Hydrocarbons."
Dr. Barton holds a Ph. D., first
class honors In Chemistry, Research
Fellowship, and D.Sc. He was
awarded Harrison Memorial- Prize
of the Society In l!)'i7.
* * *
irilC'S DAftCK CI.Cll will hold an
important meeting on Monday,
March 27, at 12:30 p.m. In I1M2.
Elections for the 1050-51 executive
will uj! held.
* * *
iikgulaii hcktinc of the ccf
Club that was to be held on Thursday, will he cancelled.
* * *
. I'BC STUtWNTS und the general
public are Invited to attend a
showing of the dim. "National Capitol" on March Tt fit 12:30 p.m. In
Boom 201 of the Engineering Duild-
The Mm Is based on Ihe proposed
plans for the Dominion Capitol at
Ottawa and is sponsored on the
campus by the departments nf Architecture and Civil  Engineering.
* * *
I'jKjS-MKDS will meet al  P'.llli p.m.
toittbrrow In Physics 201 to hear
Dr. Wm. (iilison speak on, '"Decent
AdVjfinocs In Neurology."
Ai present lime, Ur. Win. (iihson
Is head of the Neurology Research
at pUC and Is doing some valuable
wot>k In con,|unctlon with the -re-
•caich at Crease Clinic. He was
Blsa the first president of the Pre-
n1eti)cal Society.
* * *
nfwreiwNi) iaiiii.h hill, win
Speak on "Moral Medical Principles,"
•t 12:3d p.m. in Physics 200 on
Friday, March  21.
Father Hill, who is being sponsored-by the Newman Club, is presently leaching ethics, psychology
and,religion at St. Paul's Hospital.
* * *
TWO FHKK FILMS will lie shown
by the Civil Liberties I'liion tomorrow, March 2itli al I2:3n p.m. in
the   Engineering    HuiMing.
Films that will he shown are
'Toward l;nlly" ami "Whoever Ion
and   watched   a show
Vancouver's  top  per-
their dimes
of some ol
Student jiartlclputlon lacked the
polish of downtown performers as
two K lea poo members attempted an
"Amos 'u Andy" skit. Thc skit seemed to be mostly paper towels and
rather Corny jokes. •
The Aggie quartet rendered three
numbers, doing a fojr Job on "Blue
Willi campus performers finished,
•lohnny Emerson took over master
of ceremony chores and introduced
Ole iiIhoii "the Scottish Swede from
Spuzziun." itie and liis sliver voiced
harmonica combined with the piano,
trails, ami bass fiddle to give out a
smooth version of "Music, Music,
Music" and "12th Street Hag."
Juliette, blonde CBR songstress,
wowed the crowd with her inter-
•pretation of "What is this tiling
called love." After two more torchy
numbers, she wound up with the
sparkling ditty "Your lips tell me
no! no!"
Tops, as usual, night club entertainer Harney Putts sang and Mien
gave his interpretation of a man
at a cocktail parly and the resulting
drunk trying to get home on the bus/
After meeting necessary expenses,
the Kickapoos made a four dollar
Student Council
Member Turns
UlNliiiN, England —(ITRESS). --
iiraham Pringle, student council
member, at London Polytechnic turned Tarzan recent ty.
Miidenls slared in wonder toward
Hie celling of Hie student building
apparently seeing a green hat (lingual Ued lo Ihe ceiling. Their wonder
turned lo amazement when they saw
Pringle swing  from a  nearby  light.
Suddenly slinicnt, hat and light
all   crashed   to  the   floor in  a  heap.
"Some fool threw my hal up
there." explained the student councillor, "and it's the only one 1 own."
Hind-Smith New Head
Of United Notions
Michael Ilind-Sniilh. third year
honors sliidenl in international Studies, was elected President by acclamation as Ihe lulled Nations
Chili lielil their annual elections
Hitlers "lerteil |o tin- seven-mall
eveculive included : Czech HP Mlro-
slav l-'ic. Peter di' Vnoghl. Magdel-
ine Shaw, Hon Sinilli. Marnle Wilson,
Easi Indian Hiighhir Singh Rasl and
l'hysse\ editorialist Les Armour.
Willi this strong executive club
members expressed hope for a suo-
ci-.*liil  vear  III   I'.OO-M.
UBC Freshmen Will
Now Council Will Hove Two Reps
Voting on Arts Undergraduate
UBC's Freshman class will have its own executive next
Student Council Monday voted to alloy/ the group to set
up its owq Council and conduct its own affairs despite the
protests of the Arts Undergraduate Society.
Name of the organization will be*
Ihe  Freshman   Council. They   will
appoint two representatives lo sit
on .the Undergraduate Societies Committee. Honorary president of the
Frosh Council will be the president
of USC and the vice-resident of the
frosh body will sit on ISC.
Voting power of the two frosh
reps on Ul^witl-i»g,Avklcd between
them ohrwfl! WToile-ttilrd of the
Arts voting power. '
Amendments to the Freshman Constitution may be made by Hie Frosh
Council and by Ihe Arts Council.
Detractors ot the plan feel that
the only hope of the Arts Undergraduate Society staying together Is
to have the frosh remain within Ihe
AUS. Frosh compose,42 percent of
that body.
Those In favor of the plan claim
that the AUS is virtually defunct
^i-IMn to Htr Frosh good If they
set Oh their own group. They claim
they will not gel out of hand because of a limiting clause In Its constitution.
Publishers Offer Prizes
For Best Short Story
UBC authors and autboresses*>
can make money on their prize
efforts without even the cost
of a postage stamp.
Campus awards are now
available for the best origina'
short story and best original
poem written by an undergraduate student enrolled at
UBC this year.
MacMillan Company of Canada has
offered two twenty-five dollar prizes
to he awarded on the basis of
recommendation by Dr. Daniells and
Dr.  Earle  Birney.
Deadline for the MacMillan Creative
Writing contest is April 1st.
Entries for Hie contest should be
marked "MacMillan Company or
Canada Prize in Creative Writing"
and should be submitted lo either
Dr. Daniells or Dr. Earle' lllrncy.
Oliver Leads Civil
Liberties Union
For the second year in succession
i woman will head the. executive nf
UllC Civil'Liberties Union.
Second year Arts Students Manny
Oliver was elected president of Hie
organization al a meeting last Friday.
Ih'llrlng president H'-ruicc l.evhz
will serve as vice-president during
Ihe   next   year.
oilier officers elected.were: Secretary, Lawrence Lynds; treasurer,
Waller Coinozzi: and five executive
members, Ed Nelson, I'eter de Vooght,
("■onion Stevenson, Doug .lung juil
Marl   Phieo.
Campaign for a licit ish Columbia
Hill or Mights will domlnalc next
year's activities, il was decided.
Speakers will discuss the problem
as a whole and Individual aspects
such as Indian rights.
KNiilN'EEHS, Commercial. Students
ir von are interested in employment,
in Smith or Central America, then
write today for our valuable booklet which lisls names and addresses
ol' major oil. mining and aviation
companies that hire foreign personnel. Sample application letter In-
eluded, ,■)()<:. Foreign Employment
Directory, f.28 Vancouver Block,
Vancouver, B.C.
Mexican Daily
Sponsors Summer
Oratorical Contest
Third International Oratorical Contest, sponsored this
year by "El Universal," leading
Mexico City daily, will take
place in Mexico City's El Pala-
cio de las Bellas Artes July
18 to July 23.
Speakers, who will present original papers in their own language,
should he citizens of the country
which they represent nnd over ii
years of age July 110, l'.i")0.,'
Papers to he presented must not
be read. Correspondence and In-
ipiirles should he sent lo Senor
Llcenclado (iuillermo TardllT, Director del Concurso Internacional de
Uraturia,   Avetiiihi   hi de Sepliembre
niiniero il, Despacho 101, Mexico, D.r'.ycar.
Fall Meeting to Reopen Question
Of Pass Fund Increase for MAD
Motioh to bring Men's Athletic Directorate request for $2
illotmgnt from the Pass Fund before a special general AMS
meeting has been withdrawn until the fall.
MAD    President    Brock    Ostrom +->
Monday night withdrew the motion
'n'cause of the proximity of exams
with the option of bringing It up
igaln in thc fall.
MAI) earlier tried to have their
grant raised to $3.75 at last week's
Spring (leneral AMS meeting when
they attempted to change the new
AMS Code.
At the meeting, students voted the
Increase down. •     f
Ostrom claimed that because of
the sparse attendance at the'lprfhg
general meeting and because the
question was not clearly understood
the question should be reopened.)
Vote at the meeting was cltfs^;*2f
Although Ostrum had a petition
slgprd by loo students and could
have forced n meeting, he withdrew
his motion.
Question of holding a referendum
London Students
Advocate Athletic
Foe Increase
..LONDON.- England— (UPRRSS) —
I'UC athlejlcally minded, students
are not the only ones who want to
raise, sports fees. London Polytechnic
students have suggested that the
ten shilling Sport and Athletic fee
(AMS fee) be doubled to one pound in
order to provide a paid secretary for
the student council.
In addition to the paid secretary
students suggest that they receive
the two student publications, Student Forum and Poly' Student free
and a larger portion to athletic
The yearly surplus should be put
into a Student l.nion building fund.
Hl'lier Hrilish colleges assess fees
irom three lo live pounds per student.'
The fee increase will lie put to a
student   \nle someliine   this  mouth
was also discussed by Councillors.
Council dually voted tills proposal
down becaues bf the machinery
which would have had lo be put
into operation.
Iteferendiini would entail the appointing of a new elections oltlcer,
printing of ballots and the recruiting
of students lo man polls.
H MAD receives $•» extra, II will
raise their Council grant to $3.7")
per sliidenl. It would suable them
lo subsidize sports and admit students for "25 cents 10 every campus
sporting event.
mow; ih iii.icity
MAD oltlclals claim Hie extra money
will result in greater student participation In sports and mope pub:
licity for L'HC teams among downtown interests.
Two dollar raise would have reduced privilege cards to a maximum ol' 9i with students getting
the same beiielll. from them as Ibis
Detractors from the plan eta Ini
that W2 extra would mean Dial other
eampus organizations would receive
no increase' in A.MS grunts over this
Of Awards At
LSE Banquet
|jfwo Faculty
Members Receive
Presentation of Literary and
Scientific Awards wiH be presented Friday night at an LSE
banquet in the Brock Hall.
This year, two faculty members
will'receive awards from ,the LSfci
executive..They are Dr. H. J. MoLeOd
and Dr. Darnell Savery.
A special award will also be presented lo G. Haydn Williams, director of the musical society on eampus. Mr. Williams has rendered Invaluable service to UBC students
in the mere fact that he is neither
a student or a faculty member.
Other students that will receive
LSK . awards are: Margaret Low-
Deer, Jah"Colwell, Ken Bogus, Dave
Logan, Colin Slim, Lome McLean,
Mike UJnd-Smlth, Gerry O'Connor,-
Bob Maartrnan and Hohln Hart.
ii Asia
"Basis for awards are genoral
student activity with special emphasis on activity in student LSIS
clubs,"   announced   LSE   president
Ed Pederson.
Following the banquet, their will
lie u free dance in tbe Brock Tor
all students Tills dance is being
sponsored by Hie LSE and will be
called the "Club Dance."
Mllq Carter and his orchestra will
he ou hand to supply the music.
Students will get the chance
to see what UBC architects
aro doing in the way of community planning when they
open up their display today.
Professor F. Lassere, head of the
Architect department, and his students will present community centre
modes1 ami model projects In basic
design, form and space,
The display will be In Hut (Ml),
and will lie held Thursday, Friday
and Saturday, March T,, '2'i, and 2a.
Sluileiils ami public are Invited to
inspect these latest designs In town
Opera ond Leider Music Offered This Year
Applications Due For
ISS Summer Seminar
Four CMC sluileiils will he able
hi attend the third International
Summer Seminar to he sponsored
hy (lie Canadian ISS this year
in France. The Seminar will lie
held at a French university approximately iiiH) miles smith of
The rm: commlll.ee is calling
for applications for the scholarships which will cover living
expenses ill Europe for five weeks
ami at least part of the travelling
expenses   of   each    student.
march :it in:\m,i\i:
Fulll'   sluileiils   will    lie   selected
from   Ihe  applicants   hy   Ihe  Selection   Committee   ciiinposed    of
three  sludenls  and  three  I'arullv
members.   Deadline    for   applications  Is March ,'H.
The |'lie delegation will travel
In France with -ill oilier Canadian sludenls aboard the SS
Voleniden and will be met by 7a
sludenls representing all of Eur-
"I'I11' seminal' will lasl from .Inly
1 lo August 15 aud the delegates
will have an opportunity lo travel   on   their own  for   two  weeks
until  the first  Week of September.
The Seminar will be staffed
by leading educators from I '.alia-
dlan and F.lll'opean lllllviTsll ies.
This vein's topic is "The Crisis
in Western t ;i\ lli/allon," and the
scholarship recipients w III develop Mus Minn, from many points-
ul-view economic. philosophic,
anil  historic.
The applicants must be returning lo their home university for
al least one year's study following Ihe Si miliar and they will he
expeeled to assist in Ihe work of
Ihe  ISS on  their ri'luru.      *
MUi im:\ii.vis
'Plie Seminar selection will he
made willnm! regard to the financial mi'.ins of Ihe applicants.
Some of the requirements are;
good sehnhislir shunting, leadership in sliidenl activities, political maturity and demonstrated
inleresl  in International work.
Application forms 111.1 aildllion-
al ini'oriiialion can be obtained
id     Ihe    lllforiualion    desk    of    the
A.MS   oITu r   from   .terry   Mar-
ilnlialil. Al.. .'ll'.'.i.M,. Page 2
Thursday,   March   23,   1950
The Ubyssey
Member Canadian University Prtflf
Authorized m Seofiia&MpJttydl, Post Office Dtpt., Ottawa. MaU Bubesriptloae-ILM ptr year.
Publlihtd throughouMhe. unfcrenity ywur by the Student PubUefttteaa Boerd ol tht Alma
Mater Society of the University of British Columbia.
Editorial oplnjona,expressed herein are those of tha editorial staff of The Ubyuey and net
neetmrUy those of the Alma Mater Society nor of the Unlverelty.
Offtoea la Brock Hill. Phone ALma 16M For display advertising phone ALma OBI
EDITpa-m.CHlBF  „ :..„....7j% BANHAM
GENERAL SlfAFF: CUP Editor, Jerry MacDonald; News Editor, Art Wekhj Features Editor,
Vie Hay; SporteEdltor, Ray Proft; Women's Editor, Shirley Finch; Editorial Asat Lea Armour.
,.,.., Editor This Issue—HAROLD BERSON
Freshman class, while not yet its own
master, is at least to become semi- autonomous.
Student Council, effecting a partially
satisfactory compromise between freshman
«jMi the Arts Undargradu#te^Soclety, has
voted a Freshman Ctfipci£intq>xistence.
fhe group will h*Je«|W| members on
AUS and will have^ne-$ii«| the voting
power of the parent body. Thais the freshman voice will not be completely drowned
by the lethargic Arts jpinip. ~
Aa we said in an j^He^ftofipl, fresh-
men are entitled to autonomy if they so desire.   The   principle   of  aefi-determination
■» v"'
should apply between undergraduate bodies
just as much as between nations in an inter-
national body.
Freshmen, after all, are, in large part,
only nominally Artsmen. The AUS has long
since degenerated into a horrible farce and
is far from competent to speak for the freshman class.
Whether AUS will still be able to transfer its spirit of impotence to freshmen remains to be seen. We sincerely hope that
new Freshman Council will be an active
militant force on the campus. We hope that
it will not allow itself to be trampled into
oblivion by the AUS.
*4">l wsn i
Sal ., »t
MAD, wisely we think, has withdrawn its
move to force a special general AMS meeting
between now and exams to reopen the question of a re-allocation of the Pas* Fund.
At tiie Spring meeting students turned
thumbs down on a MAD move to gain control of another $2 per student .from each
MAD, naturally enough, was unsatisfied
with the decision—chiefly because they
rightly felt that not enough publicity had
been given to its case and that a general
misunderstanding of the situation was present in student minds'.
It would, however, have been unwise to
call a special meeting now. With the im-
menence of exams only militant supporters
and objectors to the move would have turned
out to the meeting. Little, therefore, would
have been accomplished.
Students should bear in mind, however,
that the issue is far from closed. It will, certainly re-appear on the fall meeting agenda.
There are arguments for and against
MAD's case. It is a serious matter and no
snap judgment can be handed down. But
every student should make a point of reviewing the issue and come to his personal
While The Sun Shines   by vie hay
Sometime, during the next week or two,
I am going to meet a casual acquaintance of
mine in the Caf. Now I have never had very
much to do with this chap, -qtftSm I shall call
Freddie, as we have little or nothing in common. At any rate, I.Shgil, be forced to sit beside Freddie over a ,cu|> of <J§>Jfe6 and engage
in some sort of conversation^with him.
It will commence very awkwardly, as I
will have forgotten his name. He, on the
other hand, will be well acquainted with
mine1, and wil use it with ease while I flounder about trying to recall his, and attempting
to establish some coftmeiretound upon which
we can converse.
. "Well, uh, long time no see," I manage to
biurt out, still knocking my head to think
of his name. ,,
J   I'   i        ./'    ■ e.'. *
"On the contrary, Vic, I saw you emerging from the Georgia. Tavern only yesterday. I spoke to you, iM fact, but you didn't
appear to be quite yourself, and made no
I make no answer,,but stir my coffee vigorously, spilling some in my lap. My acquaintance pursues the subject relentlessly.
^ .      ..,
"Two days ago," he drones, "I saw you
walking along Georgia east arm in arm with
two rather questionable looking females. I
was on case work in that area, and was accompanied by a respectable fellow worker of
the opposite sex, so deemed it prudent to
pass you without sign of recognition." He
underlines "respectable."
.'J i.  <"   „
I deem it prudent to change the subject, so I say, as I fumble in my pockets,
"Care to chew a little snuff, uh chum?"
He throws me a look of revulsion, and I
decide to chew only Sen-Sen from here on in.
I counter rather neatly by upsetting what's
lft of my coffee, and laughingly saying,
"Ha Ha, I'm sure clumsy—its lousy cof-
Jle anyway. Besides someone just bumped
my arm." I look around and there's no one
closer than thirty feet.
Just at this moment, 1 think of his name,
and the old self-confidence wells up like
an oil-gusher.
"Well, Jack . . . "*      *
"It's Edward," he i#er;
"Sure, Eddie, that's what I said, Eddie,
sure, well Eddie, how's tricks, pal?" My self
confidence goes down for the count . . .
while mopping up the spilled coffee as I am
talking, inadvertantly I knock my books
from the table to the floor. I pretend not to
notice the mishap.
"What do you mean, 'how's tricks'?" says
Eddie, looking at me closely.
"Well, uh how are the essays coming?"
I reply for want of anything better to say.
Also, not having done any, and being dunned
for same, the subject'is naturally uppermost
in my mind.
"My essays have been handed in long
ago—all on time, I might add," he replies
"As a matter of fact," he continues,
"I quite enjoy that type of assignment. I
find essays stimulating."
His face now wears a bland smile, mine
a rapidly-fading smile. It wasn't a friendly
smile in the first place, anyway.
"Yes," says Eddie, "I believe in getting
my assignments in early; it leaves me plenty
of time to organize my study for the final
exams . . . they're less than a month away
you know."
My sick little smile has been replaced by
a cross little scowl. Eddie's smooth face assumes a look of unbearable smugness.
"You know," he says, "I have read all
of my text-books twice, and have a typed
precis of each. I can confidently say that
the final exams hold no terrors for me."
My scowl deepens. I can hardly believe
my ears, it seems impossible that people like
this . . .
"I anticipate a first-class in each of my
six subjects, as I have worked to that object."
He just doesn't know when to quit. By
this time I am speechless and can only glare
at him malevolently.
"My instructors, whom I see frequently,"
he says, oblivious to my baleful stare, "are
uniformly pleased with my work."
This is too much. I get up and go to the
counter, where I buy another coffee, which
I pay for with trembling fingers. Returning
to the table, cup in hand, I look at Eddie's
impossible blandness through eyes of red
murder, and, with a wonderful deliberation,
I pour the noxious brew over his wavy hear,
put the empty cup on the table, retrieve my
books, and walk out with great dignity.
I will feel better that I have struck a
memorable blow for the common man.
raincoat from Uie hangers under
stairs on Men's side of Caf Monday,
March 13, between 11:30 and 12
Finder please contact W. N. Smith,
N. 101GL.
KAPPA 8IC1MA fraternity pin.
Kinder plenso contact Jack Vunce
or notify Lost and Found.
attOQIlAPHY 303 note book. Vie
Stevenson, FA. 929511.
Victorian Era" (English 432 text.)
Desperately needed. Call Joan Churchill, AL. 1690M or leave at Lost
and Found.
MARCH 10 near Arts 101, brown
leather wallet, urgently needed for
cards, etc. Finder please phone KE.
M. date on reverse 11.86.49. Reward.
Call Alec, CE. 8067 or return to
Lost and Found.
case, Wednesday, March 81 Phone
Dorothy Laldlor, At,. O084R.
Preston, AL. 0474-L.
Room and Board
DO YOU NEED a quiet place to
study T Hoom and breakfast fojr one
or two, only $20 per month each.
1000 W. 10th, AL. 1697-H.
ATTRACTIVE room and board and
small remuneration In comfortable
home neui' Iram to girl In exchange
for light duties. KE. 2075R.
Letters To The Editor
Concrete Details?        I Thonjci to Council
ONE LIGHTER. Phone AL. 1278Y.
escape '.'library fatigue;" Legion oan-
teen open 7-10:15 p.m.
C1C MEETING Thursday, March
23 at 12:30 p.m. in Chem 200. Dr. U.
Dunnell of Chen ito try Department
wjll speak on "The Chemistry* of
Polypeptide Fibres."
PRE-DENTS MEETING noon Friday, 2i, HM8.
UBC COOPERATIVE AEJRO Association will hold Its annuftl general meeting on Tuesday, March 28
at 7:30 p.m. in Link Room, Armories.
Dance Club members at. 12:30 p.m.,
Friday ln HG12 for election of 1950-
51 executive, all members are requested to be present*
VARSITY BALL sponsored by Chinese Varsity Club. Friday, March 31,
9:30-1:00 a.m. Brock, Semi Formal.
12.50 couple.
Chant will speak Thursday, March
23-at 8 p.m. In Eng 201. Subject: "The
I'ield of Psychology in Canada."
Everyone welcome.
LEGION .CANTEEN will lie open
every evening except Saturday for
your convenience.
elections, party plans. Everybody
(Kit, 3:."I0 p.m., Double Committee
Room, Brock, TODAY.
Dear Sir:
I was In attendance last Friday al
the noon lecture given by Mr. Lerner
on "Lysenko and the. Revolution in
Genetics In Ihe USSR." Although Mr.
Lerner gave a very scholury uddress
I thought that It was-notably deficient In concrete details. Now I
do not pretend to know a great deal
about genetics. However, I did read
two arllcjes hy .1. B. S. llalilaiie and
J. D. Bernal on genetics in the "Modern Quarterly Review," fall Issue
19-19, These men are certainly as
eminent in Die field of genetics and
biology as Mr. Lerner and their
conclusions on the controversial Lysenko theory were markedly different from his. Bernal points oul
»tlltA though the Meiiilel-Wel/.zman
theory Is based on the chance combination of hypnlhclllcal genes, there
has never been any direct evidence!
Ihat these jrencs exist.
To inakelhls theory of genetics
explain all the known facts, it Is
necessary to tag a great many arbitrary postulates on to the original'
theory. The very elasticity of Hie
Lyaenko' theory which Mr. lycrncr
denounces Is one of Its greatest assets. This theory Is capable of explaining all the known tacts.
The Lysenko theory postulates
that acquired characteristics can be
Inherited. By crossing a northern
wheat and a southern wheat and
growing the Hybrid under frost conditions, IJie hybrid may acquire
special frost resisting characteristics
which it will pass on to lis offspring.
This Is one specific amplication. By
Ihe application of this Theory the
USSR, claims that over 300 species
of new plants have been produced
In a period of twenty years. In view
of the success of Soviet science in
other fields, lt is foolish to dismiss
all claims as fictitious.
As lo the suppression of scientific
freedom, may 1 point out":
1. The internment of Madame Juliet Curie at Long Island.
2. The inlimidation of such men
as Einstein by labelling them "parlor pinks" in Time Magazine.
.'). The dismissal of an Oregon University professor for supporting Ly-
senko's theory.
In conclusion, then, may I suggest
that people In glass houses should
not throw stones.
Dear Sir:
May I use the editorial columns
of The Ubyssey to express, on behalf of myself and the other members 'of the new Student Council,
grateful thanks to Jim Sutherland
und the Council of 1949-50 for their
splendid work during the past year.
The new Council hopes that they
will he able to carry on In the Bame
tradition of sound administration
which characlcrlsscd last year's activities.
Yours sincerely,
President, AMS.
Enayt, Theaei, Notat
Mrs. A. O. Roblnwn
4180 W. Uth Ave.      ALma Of 15R
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ERIC V. CHOWN, LL. B., Branch Mqto^ Thursday,   March   23,   1950-
Page 3
what's going on
by bob russel
International Summer Seminar
*.- t™» m    jssm
Jean-Paul Sartre seems to be the
No. 1 Intellcctual-to-be-defendcd by
the outraged fifteen thousand at
University of Toronto.
The University of Toronto student
has the opportunity of seeing anywhere from two to five plays a week.
At a rough estimate some forty plays
a year are presented on the campus
alone. Of these, approximately twenty-five are one-actors, some being
University College, the non-de-
nomtnatlonal arts college at U of T,
undoubtedly has the most outstanding of the dozen or so producing
groups on the campus; consistently
turns out the most original productions; furnishes Bob Gill with
at least half his actors for his four
annual all-university productions.
Bach year, there Is an inter-college
one-act play festival lasting three
days, with eight to ten U of T colleges and faculties represented by
a one-act play apiece. University
College usually wins.
This year, their entry was Sartre's
philosophical one-aoter, "No Exist.,"
'Mis play, which Is on our English
488 course as the representative play
of modem French drama, concerns
a coward, a lesbian and a nymphomaniac, who find themselves paying
for their sins In a remarkable Hell,
Imagined by Sartre as a Louis Quat-
orze drawing room in the worst
taste. The three are condemned to
live together for eternity, seeing
not only themselves, but those who
are still alive and talking about
them.   x
Thc Varsity festival committee
banned the play, on Immoral
grounds, and the issue was dropped,
until Just before it was to have been
given ' private performance before
members of the University College
Players Club.
John Howe, the student director
of the play, wrote a hot letter to
Tho Varsity explaining that the play
had been banned without even a
conscientious reading, but merely
because Bob GUI had read the com
mlttee a few lines out of context.
The play was immoral, It was said.
"This is another indication that
students are being led and told
rather than leading and telling,"
Howe concluded.
This letter occasioned Doctor Taylor, principal of University College,
to ban the play from its private performance to Players Glub members.
Howe's comments were mild com-
pared to the wrath of students and
faculty alike. The Varsity dedicated
an issue to printing critical comments and editorial attacks on the
banning of the play.
D. K. Sandwell said "Any attempt
to suppress It in the name of morality or decency is a grlevlous misuse of thc power of censorship."
Pro^asor North cote Friye said
"Any attempt to ban It on moral
grounds Is completely without justification."
Langdon Dixon said "That a play
so searching and real as "No Exit"
cihould be banned from a university
eampus Is disappointing. It' the truth
cannot be faced at our universities,
where can it be?"
Professor Fackenhelm: "Far from
being objectionable on moral
grounds "No Exit" is one of the
most soul-searching and moral of
recent plays. I personally saw It In
the \estry of a Roman Catholic
Ghurch In Montreal. No further comment ls necessary."
B. K. Sandwell Is tho editor of thc
staid, Conservative Saturday Nlglit.
Nortlicote Frye Is frequently heard
on CBC's "Critically Speaking." Langdon Dixon Is '.'Here and Now," Canada's brilliant new literary magazine's
drama critic.
Finally they got the play produced, on the tiny stage of the Hell-
conlau Club. The production was a
terrific success, many critics judging it to be the finest university production of a one-act play that they
can remember.
Herby Wlltaker, of the Globe and
Mall, sold that the production was
an outstanding success, that each
actor gave a remarkable performance, which he analysed In glowing
terms, but refused tp comment, in
his long review, on tho moral content of the play.
There was -little money Involved.
It was tire principle of the Issue that
Interested the students, and they
were determined that theatre should
be free.
Perhaps the banning of the play
was a good thing. It lias certainly
made the fuddy-duddies sit up and
lake notice of the drama. Perhaps
lt may even show the faculty of
University of Toronto that a few
drama courses offered to the arts
students would not be such a radical
Idea after all.
Bohemianism Part Of Summer Session
The air of Bohomianism which
prevails at UBC's Summer School
of Arts will be augmented by a class
In opera and Lelder music, to be
offered for the first time this year.
The decision to present a Summer
Sciliool of Opera and Lieder music
was made when it was found that
the services cquld be obtained of
Nicholas Goldsmith, eminent Chechoslovakian baritone, creator and Director of the Canadian Broadcasting
Corporatism Opera Company and
Director of the Opera School of the
Toronto Conservatory of Music.
The balance of thc summer pro-
gramme is taken up by four groups;
Softool of the Theatre, Creative Writing, Art, and Handicrafts.
^Through Its Summer School of the
Theatre, thc University has sought
for many years to provide essential
training and experience for amateur
actors, directors, and stage designers.
Competent professional direction of
all matters connected with the
theatre will be ln the hands of such
well-known people as Hart House
Theatre Director Robert Gill; UBC
dramatics bead Dorothy Somerset;
Everyman Theatre head Sydney
lllpk; Canadian Stage Designer Cliff
Robinson, and others of comparable
ability. The course will terminate1
with the production.of seydra!'oije-
act plays and one three-act play.
For the third season In a row
Philip FVeund, American author,
poet, film and television senarkr
writer will return to conduct -trig
popular course In creative writing,
a course which has |roved vera successful in aiding many of his suulenfo
to market their work.
From the Museum of Fine Arts in
Montreal, Gordon MoKlnley Webber,
member  of  the  famous   Canadian
Group of Painters, will fftend ttie
summer at UpC conducting courses
In design, composition, drawing afld
painting. ;,#,
To round out the art prqgramme,
Extension artist Cliff Robinson wjll1
conduct ten picnic sketch taj^artles
for casual painters and beginners. '
Sculptress Beatrice Lenj&je. $ill
conduct a course in clay modelling;
Moitle Carter will handle ^di^|lf-
making, and Hilda Rase will demonstrate pottery techniques for Wre
advanced students," while 'j veteran
weaver Mrs. Mary Atwatcr will preside over the University looms in
the teaching of her subjeot.
Elvin Gordon New
ASAE Chairman
Campus branch of American Society of Agricultural Engineers concluded their 1950-M elections last
Thursday with Elvin Gorilin as new*
ly elected chairman.
Len Stanley, 3rd ycar Agricultural
Engineer was unanimously acclaimed
as secretary-treasurer.
Stanley was recently elected student chairman of' forthcoming fall
oonventlon of Northwest section of
Pan Hellic, IFC Give
New $1000 Award
The University of British Columbia announced today the
establishment of several new awards including a donation of
$1000 from the Pan Hellic Association and tiie Inter-Fratetnity
Counoil, representing active sororities and fraternities oa
the campus.
The money will be used to pro-^
vide bursaries for able students in
need o^ financial assistance.
Other awards and bursaries Include:
Triple Entente Chapter Lode already gives one bursary of 175 for
a student, veteran with high standings taking Applied Science. They
have now donated another bursary
of $15 for a student veteran with
high standings registering in the
Teacher Training Course.
W. Jack H. Dicks Is a bursary for
students in Agriculture which Is
being Increased from *, 150 annually
lo $200 annually.
Native Daiiflhlers of British Coin Hilda present a *r>0 scholarship annually for leseuPeh in the early history of British Columbia. The award
Is now being Increased to $100 annually.
A bursary for $50 will be presented
annually by the Sigma Phi Delhi
Fraternity to an undergraduate In
Applied Science In good standing
and needing financial assistance.   •
This bursary will lie called the
"Lightliall Memorial Bursary" In
memory of Professor Lightliall who
served with the Civil Engineering
Department from 1020 to 1945.
The Royal Architectural Institute
of Canada has established a new
award that will be 'available to
students In. the graduating class
for the degree of Bachelor of Architecture.
This award will be made only for
University 01 Toronto
Is Co:
One face stands out as being familiar on the University
of Toronto campus — that of amiable President Sidney Smith.
The atmosphere created by these$~
students and their activities is extremely cosmopolitan. There is even
the odd sar! to be seen sauntering
by the library or up Philosopher's
The four affiliated Arts Colleges
»nd tihe various faculties cover an
area stretching about three-quarters
of a mile in one direction and aboul
half a mile In the other. More than
one student keeps In shape by necessary walks between lecture rooms.
If you start out from history department's Baldwin House with two
rabbits in your pocket, said one
student, you'll have-a-family of llieiu
by the time, you reach Victoria College at the oilier ond of the campus.
The overall appearance of the
eampus is rather confused. Within
sight of Hie (Jiieen Anne style Convocation Hall, there are the new
ultra-modern Science buildings and
old-fashIoii'mI University College.
The great enrolment at Varsity Is
undoubtedly Hie "ralson d'elre" for
the large number nf groups and
clnlis on the eampus. There is even
a local pub, famed In song and story,
for tlnse interested ill Hie exercise
of tbe elbow. Hecause of Hie many
clubs, colleges and faculties, social
affairs are Incessant. II Is easily
possible not lo spend one night at
horde during tbe school term.
Previously a rather sober place.
Varsity has, this past year, taken
on somewhat jazzy over-tones, as
witness the pep rallies held In conjunction with home football games,
a "Homecoming Woekend," and an
"All-Varsity Revue" produced after
two years of talking about It.
The lack of Varsity spirit and the
prevalence of college and faculty
spirit iespecially that generated by
tbe rampant engineers) has been
cause for moaning for many years,
Iml the latest developments should
improve the situation.
Mosl unhide feature about the University of Toronto Is, perhaps, Hart
House, containing libraries, reading
rooms, a dining hall and "tuck shop,"
a music and debates room, and excellent athletic facilities—for men
only. This has been a constant affront, lo Ihe Toronto coed who may
(ventimlly be satisfied by a proposed Women's Hiilliling and Coed
Tbe swollen enrolment following
Hie war, necessitated the use of
every available cranny Cor lecture
and livhu' accoiuodallon. but enrolment    is   expecleil   |u   level   off  lit
alioiil ten thousand, which should
permit a considerable improvement
in academic and living conditions.
For the Individual student Varsity's
best days are yet to come.
a student who has attained a high
proficiency In the courses and shows
those qualities of character and
ability which promise outstanding
achievement in the profession. This
award will not nocessarlly be made
every year.
Swing your Partners
Of course, the prettiest girl will
be wearing a Woodward's   *"■
Square Dance Dress with a huge   F
ruffled skirt to swirl out, a cute   ~4
ii ■ i
pussy-cat bow to tie at the
waistline and a scooped-out neckline
to convert into an off-the-  , jf%
shoulder theme. These fun
dresses are made in bright
florals, checks, polka dots and piakls.
Sizes 12 to 20.
Thursday,   March   23,   -1950
Birds and Bears Battle for World Cup
Ready for Bears
With three players sidelined
by knee injuries, and with a
revised lineup, UBC Thunderbirds still are competent of
winning today's and Saturday's
games arid regaining the World
Buss Latham, sparkplug of the
team, and Hick Hills, driving forward, will have lo miss both games,
*but Jack Smith, the last of the
frfo to be knocked out with bad
legs may return for the Saturday
The California team arrived last
night by United Air Linos and were
guests Ufa stag supper at Zeta Psi
fraternity house.
Pinal social event for the visiting
ruggers'Is a cocktail party to be
hold at the home of Mrs. Austin 0.
The visitors are being housed at
'^cadia Gamp.   , *
Feature of half time today is u
baseball display by the Thunderbird laseball team. Halftlme entertainment on Saturday will be led
by a gymnastic display.
Two wins would cinch the World
Cup for Thunderbirds but If the
series is split the 'Birds must overcome a 3 point deficit in the then
total point series. Dears lost the
ilrst game In California 8-0, but.
came back to win 8-3.
After the two Bear games, 'Birds
play Victoria and then hang up
their boots for another season.
The students have praotlcalb
cinched the McKechnie Cup with a
large win over Victoria, and a win
and a draw with Vancouver Heps.
Rowers Robbed of
Determined to Bring Cup Back to UBC Shelf
IMPOSING GROUP of players, managers, trainers and coaches will be working as a single
unit today at 12 noon in the Stadium when the Thunderbird Ruggers start the second half of
their four game home and home series with the California Golden. Bears for the coveted World
Cup. California holds no edge each team having won one game down in Berkeley. Thunderbird" must take today's game as well as Saturday's io bring the trophy back home to its old
^ ■ ; : [—: ■	
Block Awards Presented
To Athletes on April 1st
Biggest athletic function of the year takes place the evening of April 1 in the Brock when this years athletic award
winners receive their blocks at the combination dance and
Presentation  takes  place  first  lnSv
tlie program which begins at 8:00
Bajus Top Man As
Golf Eliminations
Near Final Round
72 hole spring medal tournament which will decide the
UBC golf team for this year
is nearing completion with only
18 holes of play remaining.
Doug Bajus, livst three years
number one man on the team has
again forged far ahead of tho field
by means of a brilliant four under
par G8 combined with two previous
scores In the 70's.
Peter Bentley again lias captured
the second birth on the team by
shooting three steady rounds hi tho
The race for third nnd fourth
positions has narrowed down to a
contest between Charlie Swansonj
and Hob Esplen. However, Don
Bodlo, lust, year's number three man,
Walt Manning and Gordle Christopher alt have a chance to cop n
birth by shooting a low score In
the Una lround.
In Daily Papers
Story in downtown papeft
implied that UBC's rowing
crew defeated one of the Uni
versity of Washington light-
ight crews only because ar
iar-lock broke on the loserV
Jusl praise was taken away from
the CBC scullers In these statements because even if tin- Washington crew had not met with a
slight accident (not a broken oai
lock), they were too far behind to
have won  the race.
As II happened, the oar lock at
number two position opened up
The rower reached out and closed
II again, losing only two strokes.
une ahead anyway
The accident happened about
Huar.ters of the way down the
when UBC was two lengths
dhead. UW were holding a fast 30
stroke in desperation since they
never gut up thai high. UBC held
a steady .fl lo Ihe minute
to  keep ahead of the Husky  crew
The open oar lock wasn't the only
accident to happen Saturday. In
the feature race, the UliC eight
man shell upset 1'4 minutes after
the race began, The Washington
crew were required to finish the
race out to make their win legal.
in tIn* race between two UBC
four man shells, the one rowing
under Ihe VBC name upset from the
huge swells.
Compensation for rowing in the
rough water came al Ihe presentation lianipiel ami dance afterward.
Washington crews claimed (hat lliey
held never hail such a good time
from   hosting   schools  before.
Males had been arranged to keep
Ihe visitors happy for their one
night stand.
Barry Downs (assoo. manager),
Dick Ellis, Balph Martinson, Alex
Price, Oeorge Pull, Gil Steer and
Don Warenr.
go to Chris Dalln, Bob Dunlop, Hugh
Greenwood, Austin Taylor, and Keith
Turnbull. 4 «*
UBC skiers to get the awards are
Oordle Cowan (ii). John Ffazee (5),
Dave   Cuiui   (2),   Frank  Willis,  all
receiving Big Blocks. Hullbard Dahle,
Don Manning and Wally Roots will
get   Small   Blocks   while   freshman
awards will be garnered by Harold
EHESHMAN AWAnDS GO TO Dick yMluM um, George Merry<
p.m. Following the citations and
presentations. Big Block Club Is
throwing the hall open to a dance
or the sportsmen.
From American football ranks,
Big Block wins and rewins are:
Don- Lord (2), Dave McFarlane- (2),
Hob Murphy (3). Doug Held (5), Oil
Meer (2), Cece.Taylor (2i, Tom Barker, Al Bynum, Don Chisholm, Bill
Choukalos, Dick Kills, Leo Lund,
Hugh McArthur, Howie Nixon,
(ieo.rge Salmis. '
Matthews, Tlm Mcholls, and Ceorgi
Pull, while Small Blocks will be
,'resented  to Tony  Bottomley,  Dick
larson, Stan Clarke, .\| Coles (assoc.
mutagen Harry Downs (assoc, man-
■ gcr,, Pete Gregory, and Don
in 1 In- hoop circles, Big Blocks go
,o  Bill  Hell   '.3), John   Forsythe,   (;■ ,
;. id Mitchell v3 , .Nev Monro (3 ,
Art Phillips (2. , Willis Louie, John
-oiilhcoll, aud .Norm Watt.
Small Blocks will he awarded to
Max Bertram, George Lotion (assoc.
manager}, .Neil Desaulniers, Tom
.iutlerldge, Bob lliiidniarch, Don
Hudson, John Mills (assoc. manager), Dave Mitchell, Bill Baplis,
i'ete Walker, and Denny Wotherspoon.
choss coi/nthy blocks go to
AI Bain (2). and Bob I'iercy (2 ,
while John Lovvlher and Gordon
tales gut Small Blocks.
Small Blocks wilj be given out
lo grass liockeylsls linger lloolen-
i-'ox, Haul Jones, Harold 1'reston,
ind  Hick  VanBooy. *
John llerwyneii, Hon Moore and
•tie iilal'Miu receive Muall Blocks for
work in the Gym club.
i im.'s top athlktk: aivahdk
• in the soccer front, large Blocks
go to Bob Moulds (3), Howie Ob-
ornn (2), Hush Boss (2), Duvo
Thompson (21, Jimmy Foster, Don
Benton,   and   Bill   Wul tors.
Small    Blocks   for   soccer   go   to
Stu    Brown,   Ken   Campbell,   Bruce
Madeley,   Hugh  Marshall, John  Mi
Hi;,   Hill    I'opowlch,     and     Eugene
Si ii i 111   (assoc.   manager;.
KYVnnil<:i|S George Knight (2,
Jimmy Hawthorne, I'ete Lu.v/.lig and
Hob Thistle deservlngly receive Big
Blocks while Smalls go to Don Marshall ami Don Stnythe with Arnie
Armstrong and Don Thorn getting
Freshman Awards.
Special Big Block Managerial
Awards will be given to Hilary
Wotherspoon (Chairman MAD), John
Tennant (Treasurer MAD), Gordie
Baum (Secretary M.VD and Senior
Manager of Soccer), Al Thlcssen
(lee Hockey Senior Manager), Bud
McLeod (Senior Manager of American
Football , Brock Ostrom (Senior
Manager of Basketball) and Sid
Young, (Senior Manager of Skiing),
while Paul Jones, (Men's Minor
Sports Hepreseiitutivc) receives a
Small   Block.
Tickets for the Saturday rugger game between California Golden Bears and UBC Thunderbirds are on sale
at the office of the Graduate Manager of Athletics,
Prices are 75 cents for reserved and 50 cents for rush
but' on presentation of privilege passes reserved tickets
may be purchased for 25 cents.
Tickets for today's game may be bought at the gate.
All seats are rush.
Lectures are cancelled at 12:00 noon for the classic
to allow students to get over to the Stadium right away to
get the choice seats.
at the Right Ph'c*
•for Vbung Meri
go to ice hockeyi.sls Hon Adams (2
Fred Andrews  (3 ,  Hugh  Berry   (2),   KM DAY MAIH'.II 24
Clare    Brake    .2,,     Bolt     Koch    (3),jl.    Pre Mod vs ATO
'I'erry    Net lord    (i),    Wag   Wagner  2.    Pharmacy vs PKB
3i,   Slu   Bailey,   KeM   Ilodgert,   Bob   .MONDAY   MAKCII   27
Lindsay with Small Blocks going lo   I.   h'i,)i   vs  Winner  Monday   1
•Bruce  Barnes, John  Duchene,  llerui   2.    Forestry   vs   Termites
I'rydenlund    (assoc.    manager,    Mac! Tl'USDAY  MARCH 28
Porteous and Ken Torrence, j I.   Alpha Delt vs Winner Monday
l-'rom  tlm rugger sipiad, John  Ar-! 2.    Kappa Sig vs Sigma Chi
inoiir   (2),   Les   llompsal    (2,   Buss ' Tlll'HKDAY   MAIICH  :ill
Latham  (i\ Marsh  Smith   i\), John' I.    Winner Tues 2  vs Winner Fr
Tennant   (2),   Frank   Wall   (2),   Bill   2.   Winner Mon I vs Winner Tues 1
Allanl,   Bill   Blake.  Bill  Sainas, Jack ' l-'MDAY   IINAI.S   .1l.\IH',||   31
Sinilh, all receive Big Blocks. Smalls ! I.   Winner   Thursday   1   vs   Winner
go  to  Hick  Buxlon,  Harold Cannon, I        Thursday 2.
Save Wisely TODAY
Consult any of thc following Sun Life Representatives who have had wide experience in budgeting
your income to meet essential insurance needs:
LARRY WRIGHT (Supervisor)
PACific 5321


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