UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Jan 19, 1951

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 ■'"% e»
UBC Duo Defends McGoun Cup Tonight
Two teams of UBC McGoun     °H Wcnaas, third year honors
Bob Steiner
fighting to regain cup
Cyp debators will defend the
trophy contests at Vancouver
and Winnipeg this week-end.
On the local scene, two law
students   will   meet   debators
from the University of Alberta
Friday at 8 p.m. in Brock Hall.
The UBC team, comprised of
Poster  Isherwood,  third  year
law, and Joe Nold, first year
law will argue the affirmative
of the resolution "that the activities of labor unions are detrimental   to   the   welfare   of
At the same time Edsel Olsen, third year law and Von
Lyon, fourth year arts, will argue the negative of the same
resolution" against debators
from the University of Manitoba in Winnipeg.
From Alberta will come Terry
Nugent, a third year law gtu-
dent and McOoun debaior in
1950. His partner will be Car-        Ottawa.
economics student and a prominent member of the Alberta
students CCF Club.
Judges at UBC for the debates will be: Reverend Dean
Cecil Swanson, rector of Christ
Church Cathedral; Alderman
Halford D. Wilson, of Vancouver City Council, and T. G.
Norris, prominent Vancouver
barrister and solicitor.
Chairman of the debates will
be Professor Geoffrey Andrew, assistant to President
N.A.M. MacKenzie at UBC. In
charge of staging the debates
at UBC is Ron Blrnle, second
year law student.
UBC has had possession of
the McOoun Cup three times
in the history of the debates.
They won lt In 1936, 1942 and
1950. Last year, the debating
team went on to win the national  championship  final   at
challengers from Alberta
The Ubyssey
Watch  For
Aggie  Khan"
NO. 38
Palmer fo Open
Religion and Life
Week on Campus
Religion and Life Week on the
university campus will get under
way Monday, when Rev. Dr. R. F.
Palmer will give the first of five
noon-hour addresses in the auditorium.
.Principle speaker during the
week, Dr. Palmer will discuss such
subjects as The Nature of Ood,
The Nature of Man, Human Society; in which he will seek to
show how these Christian doctrines
are vital to the present day world.
He will also be available for interviews.
■ A noted Evangelist and writer,
Djr. Palmer bas conducted many
university missions. He was co
worker in Toronto when the *uc.|
cessful mission was held there two
years ago. At present he is stationed at the Mother House of his
Order at Boston, Mass.
To Attend
Two teacher training students at
UBC will attend the Western Canada Student Teachers' Conference
Jan. 22 to 25 in Victoria.
They are Iris Hill and John
Hughes who were named to attend the gathering at a meeting
of the class this week.
Starting Feb. 12, 200 graduates
will complete their final three
weeks of practice teaching at local
schools ln the Vancouver, New
Westminster, Burnaby and North
Shore districts.
Amendment Briefs
To Be Presented
To Student Council
Two undergraduate societies will
present constitutional amendment
briefs to a special student council
committee this week-end when
they meet to consider changes in
the governing code of the Alma
Mater Society.
Engineers and Artsmen will pre-
stent briefs to the committee in the
double committee room of Brorl<
Hajl at 1:30 p.m. Saturday. Chairman Ivan Feltham, who heads the
committee has asked that all other
Interested students plan to attend.
The meeting will consider the
problem of representation on student cnnroctl and other minor points,
Feltham swid.
Five other Canadian universities have responded to letters from
the committee seeking information
about their student governments.
Replies have come from Alberta,
Saskatchewan, Queens, New Brunswick, and Acadia in the Maritimes.
Preliminary discussion bas already taken place, Feltham said,
and discussion al the meeting will j
probably centre around these find
Those traditional enemies, freshmen and engineers,
will have another go at settling their age-old differences
next week.
Apple-cheeked freshmen have challenged the burly
boys in red to a basketball game Tuesday at 12:30 p.m. in
the university gymnasium.
The game has been billed as "strictly a grudge affair"
by members of the freshman class. At press time no engineers could be contacted to comment on the challenge.
Endicott Hits At
French In Viet Nam
, Mmm M j^
To Exploit Indo Chinese People
"The French have had it in Indo-China," Steve Endicott,
secretary of the National Federation of Labor Youth, told a
student meeting Tuesday.
Mr. Endicott was one of two^
speakers addressing the United Nations Club on the subject of Indo-
China. The other, M, Paul de Marcy,
a graduate from the Sorbonne, and
a lecturer with the UBC French
department, defended the French
position in Indo-China.
Mr. Endicott said the French had
no right in Indo-China, and had
been virtually driven out by the
Viet Namese people in an unpopular and costly war.
How did the French get into this
mess, he asked. Because of the
universal hatred of the Viet Namese for the French oppressors and
because of a desire for independence which is sweeping Asiatic
"Fiance took over the country
by armed force in order to exploit
the people. They brought forced
labor and the concentration camp.
When the Japanese invaded in 1941
ihe Frencli co-operated with them.
The Viet Namese under Ho Chi
Minh led the resistance movement,
and by the end of the war 90 per
cent of the country had been taken.
"In 1H45 the French recognized
Ho by a treaty which allowed
French troops to remain In the
southern area around Saigon. The
French set up a puppet government
under Rao Dai and attempted to
seize Viet Nam. The war started
In 1947 ahd Is ending in complete
defeat for  France."
Defending the French position
M. tie Marcy said that It was
France's duty to remain in Indo-
China and to defend the people
against Communist aggression.
"It is not to France's advantage
to remain in Indo-China," he stated. "The war is costing France soldiers and money that she just
doesn't have.'
AUS President
Threatens to Join
Engineer's Society
President of the Arts Undergraduate Society is contemplating joining the engineers.
AUS president Bill Neen said'
Wednesday after a general arts
meeting where less than 40 members showed up, that he should
resign as president of AUS and
join the engineers where "my work
would at least be recognized."
Neen complained to The Ubys-
sly of the poor turnout after having sent notice of the meeting in
a letter to each individual Arts-
men, over 1800 altogether.
"Thirty-one members pf the society turned up. for the start of the
meeting, and a few straggled ln
later," Neen said.
"If myself and the rest of the
executives didn't have a few friends
there, the room would have been
practically empty."
Neen said that the rest of the
members present were from "a
lobbying group on the campus who
wanted to. swing across a motion."
The AUS executive sent out letters to each Artsman on the campus over a week ago, notifying
them of the meeting ln Physics 200
at 12:30 p.m.
When notification is given of a
meeting 10 days ahead of time, the
quaruin at the meeting is any
amount that shows up, by AUS constitution.
"The meeting we bad was a good
one," Neen said. "The only thing
wrong with It was the lack of students."
Business booms at the Legion Canteen.
They are still selling coffee at only seven cents a cup
while every other coffee shop on the campus charges eight
cents. Even at this reduced price the Legion manages io
make ends meet. Why can't the others?
Five Dollar Donations
Boost Subscriptions
Fourth Year Home Economics'
Exceeds Quota in Gym Pledges
'TwMn CIosms
Munger to Give
Final Lecture
Af Noon Today
Final lecture in the Varsity
Christian Fellowshop series entitled "The Significance of
Jesus Christ" will be given today at noon in the UJ3C auditorium. -- "*■•' -*-■ "•'-*»«*«*.***.
CIVIC WORKERS UNION member Jack Phillips will speak today
at 12:30 p.m. ln Engl ring 200
under the sponsorship u Civil Lib
erties Union. His topic will be
"Labor and Civil Rights."
* *        *
UBC DANCE CLUB meeting L:!
Tuesday at noon will elect a new-
social manager, and determine a
policy for the remainder of the
* *        *
MAMOOKS will meet today for
a general business meeting in Hut
L2 behind the library at 12:30 p.m.
executives of the club said Thursday.
* *        *
will give an Illustrated lecture on
his botanical explorations in B.C.
to the Botanical Garden Society on
Friday, 12:30, in B 100.
* *        *
representatives to the Pins and
Crests Committee will meet in
the Council Room tomorrow at
12:30 p.m. All Undergraduate Society treasurers should attend thi*
meeting as well.
* * *
THERE ARE STIU. tickets available for next Tuesday's appearance at 8:30 In Brock Hall of the
Juilliard String Quartet of New
York. They are 50 cents and arc
to be had from the UHC Art (lul-
* *        *
Public Speaking Club to be held
In H,ut M4 on Friday at 12:30. All
persons interested are Invited to
 „. „—,—, „. 1	
'The  Alchemist'
A surprising number of five dollar donations among fourth year
home economic students has boosted subscriptions to 102 per cent
of the quota in that class.
Roy North, executive member
of the War Memorial Gymnasium
Fund, said Thursday: "This has
been the most encouraging day so
far. Home Ec. canvassing In its
final stage today has reached 86
per cent of the total enrollment
f*tMHNI4.41»er,cent of Its final qflota."
Dorothy Chave, chairman of the
canvassing committee, reached the
following estimates:
subscribed reached
2nd and 3rd year     50',;.       42^
4tli year 7ii''        S0',f
Canvassing of frosh and engineers will begin next week. Four
days will he devoted to the 30 sections of frosh classes. Canvassing
of Engineers is scheduled as follows.
1st  year    Friday
2nd   year     Wednesday
3rd   year     Monday
4th   year        Tuesday
A meeting will be held today
at 12:30 p.m. for all speakers in the
student council room 302 in Brock
Hall. The committee reports a
shortage of speakers, and all prospective speakers are asked to attend the meeting.
Grad Gels Degree
At Paris University
A UBC graduate, Ropald Oldham, has been awarded the degree
of Doctor of the University ol
The Vancouver man receiver? lib;
diploma with honorable nioirJiou
after studying under a French gv>v-
finnient scholarship at the Sorbonne.
Oldham taught French at UBC
for some time. An Air Force Veteran of both tho Canadian and French
forces, be is the possessor of a
Distinguished Flying Cross and a
Croix  de  Guerre.
Victoria College
To Benefit From
UBC Publications
Victoria College will be kept
well Informed on activity at UBC
cil is put into effect next fall.
Chuck Marshall, public relations
officer, announces that, the AMS
will install a bookshelf at Victoria
College, containing all UBC publications. These would include The
Ubyssey, Totem, Tillicum, Calendar, etc.
Dr. J. Ewing, principal of Victoria College, stated that he thinks
the idea is very commendable, said
Marshall, but he suggested that any
action be postponed until next fall,
when the new college library will
be built.
Purpose of the bookshelf, said
Marshall, was to make material
available to students at Victoria
College who are Interested In UBC.
The bookshelf was suggested by
Marshall after he made a visit to
Victoria College during the Christmas holidays.
Another idea tabulated to produce a closer tie between Victoria
College and UBC is the production
of a Ubyssey supplement, which
would be sent to the college students.
Arrangement has already b$e>i
made for Victoria Student Council
to visit I'BC campus in the near
future, a*nd to sit In on a meeting
of I'BC student council,
Two new watercolor exhibits are
curenlly being shown in tho UBC
art gallery In the basement of the
Largest part of the show Is the
annual exhibit of the Canadian Watercolor Society. In addition, there
is a small, select show of the best
: work being done in Mils province.
I     Latter exhibit is entitled, "Palnt-
i ing in B.C."
Student  Workshop  Play
Opens  Curtain  Monday
The ancient art of turning stone   English,   and   directed   by   I heal re ; .lonson comedy, and more recently
into   gold,   of   concocting   potions   nuthority.   Miss   Dorothy  Somerset, : ,„   ,!14;    |tu,   („lh,tnn(,j       oh,   v,'
to  win  a  fair  maiden's   lipnrt'   all   "u' i'iipid-1'ire pint   will unfold on a    -,       .,   ,	
o win a tai,   maidens  hea t,   all; ^.^   ^.^^ ndnr. Ralph Richardson, did a Lon-
thls and more is contained in Ben,     Kv(ii. s|n((i  ^   ^^   ^  (^ ■ ,,„„   „„„„„„.,„   ,„.„   ,nntlViltw,   „
Jonson's   Immortal   comedy,   "The | ,pm|,m„,.v ,„•  Shakespeare's   wrole l,m* st,|'i('* '"' audiences.
Alchemist,"  to lie presented as an;,..,,   ,.|„..   ,.,,,,,,   „,,„ , .,       ,„, .    ,,,, ,
... , , "" |,lllJ """ ••enturies ago, il I'his CISC product on is probablv
experimental student workshop i,,,u ...,.,„ „,,,,„„„,,„i u.,., , . ,, ,., ,, pion.un>
 ,,. „      ,    ,„„„    „„     .        ,      , ,,,,s  l,tlM   1'iesented   willi   repented iho Hrsi   iii  Canada  and should be
22 and 23 al  8:30 p.m.
Sponsored  by the depii'lnient  ol   won   fame
success.   David   fiarric!;,   Hi
lhe   ureal   of   interest    io   all   lovers   of   the
FiiKlish   odor   of   tlio   ISih   ceiilurv   Ihcaire, particularly because of Ml*
ind   fori une   willi   llie,   method   ol   presentation. Page 2
Friday, January 19, 1951
The Ubyssey
Authorized as Second Class Mail Post Office Dept. Ottawa. Student Subscription! 91 per
j,year (Included in AMS Fees). Mall Subscriptions—$2.00 per year. Published throughout
the university year by the Student Publications Board ot the Alma Mater Society Of tha
University of British Columbia.
Editorial opinions expressed herein are those of the editorial staff of The Ubyssey and not
necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society nor of the University.
OITlccs In Brook.Hall, Phone ALma 1024 for display advertising phono ALma 8HW
OENERAL STAPP: Copy Editor, Jim Banham; CUP Editdr, Joan Churchill; Women's
Editor, Joan Fraser;  Fine Arts Editor, John Brockington;  Editorial Assistants, Les
Armour, Hal  Tennant; Photography Director, Tom Hatcher.
Associate Editor—JON WOODS
Misguided Duty
Student Council and the CCF club have
kissed and made up over the issue of clubs
getting permission to sponsor outside speakers on the campus.
Or, more accurately, the CCFers went
to student councillors; Who magnanimously
''forgave" the socialists for failing to comply
With the letter of the law dealing with such
We are glad that our local socialist* can
go into and come out of a spat with student
authorities without feeling that they must call
all comrades into an out-and-out revolution.
And we are grateful that we have such
a generous body of Student Councillors as
our leaders. Lesser men than Midwinter would have had the CCF executive
in irons, rather than merely on the carpet,
|y this time.
But somehow the whole affair leaves The
Ubyssey singularly unimpressed with our
student administration.
Midwinter's move was obviously designed as a slap on the wrist for club lead-
Tempus Fidgets
Time is fast running out while Student
Council, UBC Administration, and teacher
trainees continue to toss the ball around over
the question of whether the University this
year will entertain high school delegates at
a look-see tour of the campus.
Our student teachers plead, quite understandably, that, while they've sponsored the
high school visits in past years, they simply
can't give up the necessary time.
Student Council complains less convincingly of a time shortage, while UBC Administration is still publicly silent on the
issue. .
Council offered earlier to organize the
visit, which would bring high schoolers here
from all over B.C., on the condition that the
University put up the money.
But a Council spokesman said Thursday that he doubted if time would permit the
fulfillment of this kind of a bargain.
A project such as this, offering a first-rate
opportunity for good public relations with
B.C. citizens, should not be allowed to die
ers neglecting their duties as outlined in the
AMS Constitution.
As such, it was an effective reprimand.
But it was also so pointless that it strikes
us as being one of the most childish concern**
of Student Council all year.
We are well aware that Midwinter Was
only doing his duty.
But we see a distinct parallel here between Council's attitude and the attitude of
city police who arrest Jaywalkers and pinch
Fan Tan players while failing to capture
more than a small fraction of tht thugs and
bandits terrorizing our citizens daily.
The Ubyssey suggests that there are a
great many issues of far more importance
with which Student Council might concern
itself at this time.
One problem they might work on immediately is:
How can students be sure of electing &
council that will interprgt (and, if necessary,
gain amendments to) our Constitution, Without losing their sense of values?
from the rigors of buck-passing.
We hope that the three groups involved
v/ill settle the problem, settle it quickly, and
come up with the appropriate answer.
Clever is the butcher these days who
can make both ends meat.
A friend of ours complains that the price
of liquor is so high today that a man
can hardly afford to eat.
Our Canadian Legion canteen has managed to hold coffee prices down to seven
cents despite price jumps elsewhere on
the campus. We wish local butchers could
be as successful in making both ends
Mr. Keyes-Beech of International
News Service says that Mr. Truman has
muzzled General MacArthur. Mr. Howard Handleman, of Associated Press says,
however, that General MacArthur has
muzzled Mr. Keyes-Beech. Which leaves
just who to muzzle Mr. Handleman?
Religion and Life   *««. t. ■.»*
* The article contained below,
written by The Rev T. Bailey
of Anglican College, USC, has
bean written In connection
with the Religion and Life
Week, to be held at the University from January 22 to 26
Inclusive. The Rev. Bailey's remarks may help to start Religion and Life Week out on an
sound footing and may be appreciated by the student body
as a whole.
—The Edttors.
From January 22nd to January
20th UHC students will participate
in a series of conferences and addresses designed to examine the
relationship ot religion and life.
Any earnest anti thinking Christian will agree that there cannot
be a full life without religious ex-
All too popularly the Christian
Religion in defined in terms which
suggest that it is merely matted
of the emotions, as it' the will of
man was his whole personality.
''Christianity Involves the whole
man, which includes man's mind
and body. Some people think that
religion Is like music or baseball,
nil right for some people and not
for others. Christianity is all right
dn moderation, but some people
take It all too seriously und become cranks.
Christianity is a railh which involves the WHOLK man and every
num. It concerns every single as-
•pect and detail of everyday living.
It believes Unit basic Reality b'
■Spiritual and therefore everyday
'Hellglon is fundamental in our
Society and is therefore not at
variance with the rest of mans
knowledge, but rather it is tli"
"cement"   which   holds   the   whole
structure together. Christianity
passes judgment upon man and
upon his society and knowledge be
cause it sees man and bis world
ln the light of Eternal Truth which,
it believes is given in Revelation.
The Spirit gives meaning and relevance to the Material. Religion
has to do with life.
,The world today faces conflict
and ideological tension. A world
which denies the reality of the
Spirit may be attracted to 'isms' be
cause they vainly Imagine them to
stand for social justice and the
elevation of the poor although their
appeal is often to class resentments and bidden hatreds. A de
mocracy devoid of the Spirit or
'cement' of Christianity may only
be another form of commercial
exploitation and class antagonism.
A man or woman devoid of the
Spirit or 'cement' of Christianity
may be an undermlner of all that
is worth while in our society and
way of life.
The thoughful person today, does
not. need brighter propaganda but
more education. Propaganda plays
on the emotions and assumes men
ore morons, Education assumes
men have immense spiritual capacities, It treats men as personalities. It is not contemptuous of
persons, it appeals to personal
Christian doctrine, If properly
expressed, claims to exert a far
deeper appeal at every level of life
than the 'Isms.' Most people do not
understand their own religion sufficiently. This Is very much the
case at the University level where
llie rest of knowledge is so far
ahead ol* tho individual's religious
knowledge. Most students are
never given u chance to advance on
their "Sunday School" concepts (If
any) of what Is involved In the
Christian Way of Life. The rest ot
knowledge has taken over so much
of the worldly outlook that "the
heart of our religion has been covered with fat and can hardly beat."
The Religion and Life Week being
sponsored by the SCM is an opportunity for students of the University to hear the Christian point of
view and of the Integration of that
point of view with the rest of human knowledge.
Letters To The Editor
Editor, The UbysSey,
Dear Sir:
Our attention has been called to
the recent address before the UGC
Peace Movement made by Alex L.
Gordon, UFAWU business agent
and LPP candidate in the 1945
provincial election.
Mr. Gordon Is reported to have
denied charges of anti-regilious
action made against Communist
governments in eastern Europe.
As his statements may be somewhat misleading to the uninformed,
they cannot be passed by without
comment. •
The philosophic basis ot Marxian Communism, according to Le-
uin, is: "Absolutely atheistic and
definitely hostile to religion." Alt
religious notions are an unspeakable abomination. Every defense
or justification of the idea of God
Is a justification of reaction" for
the concept "bas always Involved
the*ldea ot slavery." Marxism, Lenin maintains, is Materialism. "As
such tt is relentlessly opposed to
religion. This ls beyond doubt, tn
the eyes of thfe Bolshevik (I.E. Communist) Party, religion Is no pri-
vftte affafr. We must fight religion
-that Is the A.B.C. of Marxism..
The much-touted«Constitutlon ot
the USSR once granted nominal
freedom to religious bodies: "Freedom tor religious and anti-religious propaganda Is recognised for
all citizens." This, however, was
later modified to: "Freedom tor .religious confession and antl-reHgl-
ous propaganda Is recognised far
ill eltliena." Thi* is a very different state ot affairs, as propaganda
was to be all on one side while
all educational philanthropic social and practical activities are tor-
bidden to religious bodies.
The result Is that religious activities In the Soviet Union are pra-
tically limited to ritual services
and the sacraments.
Although remaining hostile to religion Communism has come to
feeognlie that the church has its
ales, especially In wartime. Accordingly the Orthodox Church in
AUSSia Was made a showpiece in
WeHd Wfcr II to reassure the Western 'Democracies. The same church
was Uied to solidify the home front
add Witt over the remaining be
llsvers, and to make use of complacent priests for propaganda purpose*.
htow thit the war Is over, the
Commnnlsts have reverted to type,
hilt still use elements of the Orthodox church for political  ends
ln satellite countries, favoring it
With special privileges. It Is calculated that the other religious
denominations, both Catholic *hd
Protestant can thereby be weakened.
Hence, when Mr. Gordon mentions that .certain churches ire
being rebuilt in Poland, It Is very
likely that they are Soviet-sponsored Orthodox churches, and that
none are to be given to other religious sects.
Foster Wilkinson,
Anti Communist Leafue
of Canada.
The editors of The Ubyssey regret the error recorded in an article appearing in Thursday's paper
by Michael Hind-Smith entitled
"UN and the EaBt." The error
changed the whole meaning of Mr.
Htnd-Smlth's remarks. The incorrect passage read, "Are we to allow a monopoly to the Communists
over the aggressive forces?" It
should have tead "progressive forces," Our apologies to Mr. Hind-
Smith for the typographical error.
The editors.,
Letters To
The Editor
Editor The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
This is to express publicly mnny
thanks to Ethiopian Students An
sodation in North America and its
president Taffara De Gueffe a student of this university.
I am  sure that everybody who
attended   their   Christmas   tea   at
Union College on Sat,, Jan. 6 will
join with me in this appreciation.
J. Coutsoudakis.
Editor The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Do students and the faculty df
UBC realise that Were is a school
ot social work, on the campus—a
school that bas gained momentum
and recognition throughout Canada
and the United States? This recognition bas been accomplished
almost single-handed under the
able administration of Miss Marjorie J Smith, a woman with foresight to the betterment of not only
the School of Social Work but tho
University of British Columbia.
Yet, at the Bostock Lecture, she
was not acknowledged or Introduced to the student body. She was
very much present on the platform,
as you will recall, on the right
side of Dr. Davidson, tbe guest
speaker. Such an oversight was
an outrage not only to MlSs Smith
but to the university. Certainly, the
dictates of any university, be It
small or large, would not fall in
such matters of common etiquette.
Considering the content of Dr.
Davidson's lecture, regarding the
importance of Public Welfare and
Its far-reaching progress ln Canada,
I wonder If you realise that Miss
Smith has had no small part in
this undertaking, Not only hat
she given, seltlessly, ot her ta)
ents and time to the betterment
of British Columbia's Public Welfare, but she has been .preparing
students, professionally, to meet
the very qualifications and stand
aide advocated by Dr. Davidson
as the basts for Sound Publlc^el-
fare Administration. This is no
small task—a task often taken tor
granted or -completely Ignored by
the very people Who will benefit
—you and myself.
Is lt asking too much that Miss
Smith he given the recognition
due her? Just stop long enough
and think ... If you do not know
the answer, It is time you Investigated your School of Social Work,
Its administrative head, and your
functions. As Intelligent students
you need to know that there Is a
School ot Social Work and that
tt ls part of your university. You
have as much right to he proUd
of He accomplishments and Miss
Smith as do the social work students.
May a little light be shed.
Sincerely yours,
Eugene A. Ahway.
(and all students of
social work.)
Friday and Saturday
January 19 • 20
John Lund — Diana Lynn
and Marie Wilson as lima
"My Friend Irmo
Oott West"
With Dean Martin and
Jerry Lewis
— PLUS —
Mark Stevens — Coleen Gray
In Will James'
Color by technicolor
•IS8W. 10th At*
"Hops you like thi go** *ld<tlme
music' l bring yeu • ie 10 etrtry
morning on the MUttCAL JACKPOT," •
be the (topic of Dr. Robert Munger,
who has been conducting the lecture series all this week.
Dr. Munger will appear at West
Point Grey United Church at 7:46
p.m. to take part in a fireside that,
will conclude the Fellowship's series.
*        *        *
the title of a picture to be shown
Pre-Med students today at noon iu
Physics 202. All pre-med Btudenls
are asked fo attend as a discussion
of the forthcoming ball ls planned.
He is just one df the hundreds
who during the day will
drop into the branch bank
around the corner.
Savings depositors with their pay cheques
... retail merchants with the day's cash...
people consulting the manager about loans,
others cashing cheques ... it is all part of
the daily work of the branch bank.
In ten years the number of accounts
maintained by bank depositors has grown
from 5,000,000 to 8,000,000.
This shows how Canadians have come to
count on their local banks for a great
variety of services. The banks keep pace
with the growing needs of the nation.
Friday, January 19,. 1951
Page 3
Complete Election
Rules Outlined
Complete AMS Election Rulos
Elections Committee has drafted the following sit of rulss which
must be followed by prospective candidates for office In ths coming
AMS elections. The Ubyssey prints below the report In full.
J.  Candidates must inquire re:   eligibility at the AMS office before
commencing their official campaigns.
2.  Nominations must be in the hands of the Secretary of the Alma
Mater Society by the following times:
President. WUS President by 5:00 p.m. Wednesday, January 31.
Treasurer, Junior Member, Co-ordlnator of Activities, Secretary
by 5:00 p.m. Wed Feb. 7th.
CUSC. LSE, President of WAA. Treasurer of WAD, President
of MAD, Secretary or MAD, Sophomore Member by 6 p.m.
Wednesday, Feb. 14th.
Elections will be held from 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. on the following
President, WUS President by Wednesday, February 7th.
Treasurer, Secretary, Junior Member, Co-ordinator of Activities
by Wednesday. February 14th.
CUSC, LSE. President of WAA, Treasurer of WAD. President of
MAA, Secretary of MAD, Sophomore Member by Wednesday, February 21st.
:i.  Nominations must be signed by not less than ten active members
of the Alma Mater Society in good Btandlng and shall be posted o i
the Student Council Bulletin Board. No student shall sign for more
than one candidate for any office.
4. Campaigning for presidential office, commences at 6 p.m., January
24 and continues until the day before elections. For nil other offices
campaigning starts at 6 p.m. the day nominations close and continue-:
until 5:00 p.m. the day before elections. Each candidates must secure
the approval of the Chairman of the Elections Committee before
commencing any campaigning.
Bach candidate may place one of his pictures and one scrutineer at
each of the polls on election day.
5. In the 2nd and 3rd rounds, candidates and their campaign managers'
will be required to meet with tbe Elections Committee nt 6:00 on the
day that -nominations close.
<l. Any campaign devices necessitating the expenditure of monies shall
be subjected to the approval of the Elections committee. This amount
ie not to exceed twenty-five dollars. ($25.00).
7. Presidential candidates will have an opportunity to; participate ln
an open forum on Friday, February 2nd. All candidates will be required 'to speak to the student body at 12:30 p.m. on the following
•   President, WUS President by Monday, February 5th.
Treasurer, Secretary, Junior Member, Co-ordlnator .of Actlvtlos
by Monday, February 12th.
CUSC, LSE, Pastdeht of WAA, Treasurer of WAD, President of
MAA, Secretary of MAD, Sophomore Member by Monday,
February 19th.
8  Seconders must present their platform and qualifications to the Edl-
tor-lnChlef of the Ubyssey not later than 3:00 p.m. Wednesday, tht
day of the closing of nominations, for publication in the Friday
Ubyssey. This material may not exceed 100 words for President and
Treasurer nor ^ words for Rther offices.     .    ,
it.  The candidates must present their statements to the Editor-in-Chief ol
the Ubyssey not later than 12:00 noon on tbe Saturday after thc
closing of nominations, for publication ln the Tuesday Ubyssey. This
material may not exceed 100 words for President and Treasurer nor
?r> words for other offices.
10. llullotiiiR will be conducted in thc following places:
Foyer of Auditorium, Hrock Hall, South end of Arts Tbilldlnp;,
Engineering; liulldlng, Physics Untitling, Bus Stop.
Election will bo preferential voting and the secret ballot. All student i
aro entitled to vote at any polling station upon presentation of tholr
AMS cards.
11. Any candidate judged to have knowingly violated or permitted ths
violation of the above regulation will be ruled ineligible. Such rulings
will be made by the Elections Committee, an appeal to lie with the
Students' Council. Campaign managers will be hold jointly responsible with their candidates for infractions of these rules.
12. The elections committee will be in the AMS office every day from
12:30 • 1:30 commencing January 18.
Journalism School
Needed at Varsity
Journalists Have Vital Role
In Northern B.C., Says Murray
A school of journalism should be established on the University of B.C. campus, a member of parliamant told the Student
Liberal Club Thursday.
!■    George Murray,  Liberal MP for
Cariboo,    named    journalists    and
Hold Formal
unc's commerce students will
put aside ledgers and accounts
Friday, February 0 to cline and
dance high over Vancouver.
Tickets for the annual CUS formal this yenr at the Panorama
Roof of the Vancouver Hotel went
on sale at. $4.50 a couple Wednesday.
Lower price Is due to a blanket
reservation for 100 couples and
subsidization hy the CITS. Conimor-
cemen will save more than a dollar
over the regular price.
Tickets are handled by section
representatives a n d committee
members. Executive members warn
that tickets are lu short supply
and students are advised to get
them early.
The party will feature dinner
and (lancing from !) p.m. to midnight to the music of Dal Mellaril*
aud his orchuatra.
printers among professional nnd
technical persons who, he said,
"have a vital role to play'' in future
development of northern B.C.
"A good press ls essential to the
development of the north country,"
Mr. Murray stated, "but It Is difficult to lure newspaper men from
the bright lights or the city."
The Cariboo is a land of opportunity for doctors, lawyers, agriculturalists, engineers, teacherB and
other technical or professional
people, Mr. Murray said.
Development in the north Is hindered by the lack of a railroad, ho
claimed. "An extension of the
P(IE railway is needed."
Big J
Legion Sponsored
im Search
Now On Its Way
The Legion sponsored Big Jim
search ls on its way, say officials.
Tickets, selling for 25 cents are
on sale ln the Legion office, the
Quad, and the AMS office. All proceeds are to go to t,he Gym Fund.
The lucky winner gets $25 cash
and all be has to do is find Big Jim.
Hints so far are:
MF is the first clue
Red is tbe color, too
Not enough?
Not purple, white or royal blue.
Stop, look and listen! But remember you can't win, without a
Snow Entails
No Expense
This week's falling snow has not
.Vet caused the university' any extra
Jack Lee, superintendent of buildings and grounds stated that thu
regular staff has so far kept sidewalks clear of snow and Ice. Roofs
of buildings and roads have not
yet given any trouble.
Should considerably more snow
fall, extra men Will be hired and
bulldozers will be sent oUt.
"BUt we're keeping our fingers
crossed that it won't get any
worse," Mr. Lee added.
Closing of Library
Blamed on Students
Unruly conduct of students was
blamed by Leslie W. Dilnlop, UBC
librarian, for the closing of the
Library during scheduled athletic
In reply to' a letter from Alma
Mater Society which stated tho
recommendation of the Undergraduate Societies Committee regarding the closing ot the Library during athletic events, Mr. Dunlop
said: "Last year the library found
it Impossible to keep order during
the UBC football games."
Students went to the roof of the
buildings, leaned out of windows
and caused disturbances in the
reading rooms, Mr. Dunlap maintained.
"If the Library can find tlu>
Kinds for hiring the guards necessary to maintain order in the building during football games, we shall
be glad to remain open at such
times in the future," he concluded.
Annual UBC, High
School Conference
May Be Cancelled
Annual high school conference,
a regular feature at UBC for many
years may be cancelled this year,
because of lack of money and persons willing to organize it, a stu
dent councillor said Thursday.
A meeting will be held with administration officials this week to
determine whether "any money will
be forthcoming from them to help
stage the conference.
The Alma Mater Society has offered to organize and handle the
complete program for the conference, which is designed to acquaint
students from all parts of the province with the educational opportunities at UBC.
The conference, originally organized by the UBC Teacher Training class, has become too big for
this small group to handle, according to the student councillor.
"If students are going to take
this on they should appoint someone at the beginning of the year
who will be concerned with nothing else,"  tihe councillor said.
PAYMI5NT of $10 to the person
who removed my briefcase, texts,
notes, lab books and seminar material from outside Bacteriology
lab for the return of the latter 3
items. T, G. Atkinson, 2805 tennis Road, University Hill (Hut 72,
Acadia Camp..)
REWARD for return of MAROON
EVERSHARP pen. Call P. Reese
at AL 4009 or return to Lost ft
battered, lost'from vicinity df Mamooks, South Brock. Urgently needed. Please bring it back.
LOOSE LEAF in Arts 100, Wed.
18th. Would finder please return
the notes. Phone Ftl 6023.
BLACK LEATHER WALLET containing approx. $5 and all campus
cards belonging to Pat Green. Return to Lost ft Found.
SLIDE RULE In brown leather
case with name Longstaff Inside.
Please return to Aggie Women's
common room or phone AL 048&L.
KERB, a number of keys awaiting
identification at Lost ft Found.
be identified at Lost ft Found.
MOCASSIN SLIPPERS may be identified at Lost ft Found.
GLASSES, thick flesh colored plastic frame. Identify at Lost ft Found.
RIDE WAN-PED  from   2flth   and
Crown for 8:30 or 9:00 lectures.
AL 3305R.
1937 LAFFETETTE, 4 door sedan,
In good condition reasonable price.
kE 0472R.
i925 CHEV in good condition all
around. $75. West 49R after 6 p.m.
Six IRC Members
To Visit Bellingham
International Relations Club
members will meet next week to
choose six members to journey to
Bellingham February 21 for a conference entitled Achieving Peace
through the United Nations."
Club will meet In the reception
room ln the north wing of Brock
Hall at 12:30 p.m.
Two other Pacific north west
colleges will attend the round
table. They are Western Washington College ot Education, and the
College of Puget Sound.
UBC executive has urged that all
members of the club turn out for
the meeting. The meeting will also
consider the election of new officers.
Mamooks Issue
Rules for Posters
Mamooks have Issued a set m
rules governing the types of posters to be used for the coming elec
The following hints are offered
to 4nsnre hopeful candidates of the
greatest satisfaction. Three posters and one half size will be done
for the presidential and treasurer
candidates. Two and a half posters for all other candidates,
No banners will be done, no
points or brushes will be lent or
sold. However, poster paper will be
sold between 12:30 and 2:30 p.m.
every day. Banner paper will be
sold for 1 cent a foot.
No posters will be done within
three days of election day.
Britain and the Continent
June 25th — Quebec to Rotterdam. Sept. 5th — Rotterdam to
New.   York.
Ocean Only — $304.50
Special Students' Ship
80S Time Building, Winnipeg
One student on the campus has
set an example for gym fund contributors to follow. I
Mary Mclntyre, a home ecnnnm- |
ics student, signed a pledge I'or $*> I
on Wednesday. The fiext day, she
startled the canvasser* by pledging
another $o.
Printing iZertice
4436 West 10th Avenue ALma 3253
Printers o/ "The Ubyssey'
tor girl student in Dunbar District,
on bus line KE 3021L.
plete, breakfast if desired. Quiet
home near UBC gates. AL 1606L.
ROOM, comfortable room available
in quiet home for 1 or 2 girls.
Board if desired. 6 min. to UBC.
AL 0333L.
housekeeping room, Ideal for male
student. Fully equipped, conveniently located, reasonable rates.
4487 W 13 or phone AL 06B1L.
ROOM ft BOARD. $50 3175 W 8th.
CE 8406.
bedroom, $22 per month. Breakfast
if required. 400 W 10th. AL 1697R.
ROOM ft BOARD in exchange for
light services, girl student, 2012
Acadia Rd.
housekeeping if desired. Suitable
for 2 male students. Reasonable
rent. AL 2006.
SINGLE   ROOM   with   breakfast,
packed lunch, laundry, hot plate.
$35 per month for quiet student.
4422 W 13th AL 1004L.
WILL PERSONS responsible for
breaking windshield of car parked In faculty lot near auditorium
Thursday noon please phone Gordon at CH 6234.
ENGUSH PROSE of the Victorian Era Harrold ft Templeman. Victorian and later English Poets, Stephens, Beck and Snow. Bernice
Packford, AL 1073L.
to assist Russian professor in English phonetics In return for tuition In Russian. AL 3107R.
TYPING. English and foreign languages, essays, theses, manuscripts, card work, letters of application. Campus rates. Miss Eloise
Street, Dalhousie Apts. University
Area. AL 0655R.
TYPING by experienced typist.
Geology essays and theses a
specialty. Phone BA 2650.
METHOD OF COOKING is now being presented in the University
Area. Morris Dauncey, B.Ed. (UBC)
Phone CE 4644.
Friday, 12:30, Hut M4. All faculties welcome.
PRE-MED FILM. "A Challenge-
Science vs Cancer" on Fri. noon,
Jan. 19th In Physics 202.
WEEKLY MEETING of the Christian Science organization will be
held in Physics 300 at 12:30 Fri.,
everybody welcome.
TYPING. Theses and essays at
home by experienced typist, 12c
per page. Phone Bobby at HA 1520 li
2575 10 5th.
Candidates can easily arrange th
have some of their camjiaigh material mimeographed. See Stan Bu-
ch&nab at the Radio Society bl'
phone KR 4689R.
Campus cubs Will continue to
hold gym benefit dances ind forties, but the main att«hi>t td l-ilse
AMS President Nonie Donaldson
funds will be through pledging. ;
expressed her pleasure at the results of the first day of pledging
and said she hoped "the idoi results will continue."
Speakers will be M. Phllllppe de
Marcy, of the UBC detfartmetit df
French and Steve Endicott who
will discuss the French colonial
policy. Mr. Endicott has travelled
in the area
A series ot poetry redd litis «»*
titled "Today's Poetrjr" will Degfit
Monday under the dlrectltTh'of aot'
ed poet and novelist Earl Birney.
a member of the UBC department
of English.
First reading will be given in
Arts 204 at 12:30 p.m., Rene BouXi
manager of the UBC Irt galler^
said. .'.,;.
He told The Uttyssey that the
first reading will be a test case
and the project will* be continued
In following weeks ottly if sufficient student interest is sho'wn.
fut K«i»neH'ya»We.-*^«>m'
1686 Witt Itftn A
Does fteleftei Subplifa 0**?
It has been stated that science makes God pro|fe*slve-
ly less essential. Does tt?
7:30 P.M.—
"frit Christ ConCSpt"
The ancient creeds speak of
one  who  was  before  the
world. Was this ttttUfctt
The Jewish Race ,s"#ys, NO1.
Minister A. HOOGKlM, M.A.
4580 W. tOlh Ave. (Also at 732 Granville)
Special 10% Discount to Students
al«s seen
Ths Executive and Professional Division of tto
National Employment Service
In Co-operation with
Mr. Jcfon McLean, UBC Director of Personnel
Announce that Effective bmnedlfftely
Mr. Leonard Wffloughby
Wrtl be Available for Interview
at the Campus
This arrangement will make it possible for students seeking permanent positions following graduation, or summer employment, to
take  advantage  of  the opportunities  offered  by  the  National
Employment Service.
Un-tmploymtnt   Insurance  Corttrttiseio-ii
Soilings Moy 23 ond June 4
STUDENT TOUR NO. 1: sail tourist class on S.S. Ascanla from
Montreal May 23. Scotland. English Lakes, Chester, Shakespeare
Country. North and South Devon, London, Holland, Belgium.
Germany (the Rhine and Black Forest), Switzerland, Italian Lakes.
Venice. Home, Hill Towns, Florence. Italian and French Rivlera.«.
(or which 12 days — second visit — to be
spent independently In England on completion
or tour before sailing for home.)
STUDENT TOUR NO. 2: sail tourist class on S.S. Columbia from
"Montreal June 4. Same itinerary an above.
(sail directly tor home on completion of tour.)
57 Bloor St. West. Toronto — Kingsdalc 6984
MANAGEMENT .1. F. nnd Q. If. LITAS Page 4
Friday, Jfnuary 19, 1951
Powell River Gives Varsity A Loss
ACTION' and plentp of it was the order of the day yesterday in the' gym as Powell River defeated UBC three gapies to one in the volleyball game. It was second time UBC lost to the
Papertown lassies.
Committee Reports
Stuart Back Again
But Southcott Out
The confident smile which
flashed over the face of Jack
Pomfret with the news of the
return of high-scoring Ron
Stuart, vanished almost as
quickly when he learned that
ace forward John Southcott
will be out for several games at
Southcott, who was Injured
ln last week-end's game against Central, broke a bone ln his
ankle. Although not serious, the
Injury will keep him Inactive
for some time.
Poor grades forced Stuart to
drop from the Thunderbirds at
Christmas, but lie has decided
to help out the squad when
they trek down south of the
border this week-end to meet
St. Martins and College of
Puget Sound Loggers.
The Hirds will meet St.'Martins Friday at Olympia in what
should be a rugged match for
the locals. The Olympia team
has lost to Eastern, Pacific Lit-
them, and Central but have a
win over powerful Whitworth.
Eastern Washington have
been the only victors against
the Loggers who have won
their other three Conference
Pomfret will be taking with
him on the trip: Louis, Phillips, Mulhern, Blsset," Upson,
Yorke, Desaulnelrs, Stuart and
Don Hudson.
Constant work-outs, with the
accent on shooting practice,
have sharpened the Birds up
considerably, and, with a little assistance from THime Luck,
they might break their four
game losing  streak.
Geoff Craig, ti'8", who is not
famous for his jumping abilities. Injured his w'riat in practice this V/eek. Craig was taking a shot under the basket,
and in the process banged his
arm on the hoop.
3 Lessons $5.00-10 Lessons S16.00
Francos Murphy
Dance School
Alma Hall
3679 W. Broadway
— BAY-3425
But even rockhounds can keep off
the rocks — by steady saving
at 1
im muion ciiumm
Bank of Montreal
Your Bank on the Campus . . .
In the Auditorium Building
UBC female volleyballists
packed themselves off the gym
floor yesterday after suffer-'
ing their second successive
defeat at the hands of Powell
River high school girls.
The UBC team lost the second set of games three contests to one In one or the most
entertaining exhibitions of ball
seen this year.
The UBC girls had previously travelled to the papertown
to play and had been defeated
there also.
The locals had hoped to avenge themselves for their earlier defeat and went, onto the
floor with fire In their eyes.
But the Powell River girls
proved they were quite capable of stopping the varsity
intramural  combination.
UBC won the first game IB-
10 and then proceeded to drop
the next two 15-8 and 15-13.
Particularly outstanding for
the losers were Pat 1V*fcEwan
and Trudy Norman.
Both girls sparked the UBC
The intramuraltsts attempted
vainly to get back into the
games after leading several
times, but strong play around
the nets hindered them no end.
Powell River continually came
from behind to beat the locals.
Approximately 160 spectators filed Into the gym. This is
more than the boy's teams
have drawn. (Ed. Note—Penn
I didn't write It.)
This ls also (he first effort
to play outside opposition made
by the varsity girls and next
year they hope to have more
The girls from Powell River
were taken on a tour of the
residences and shown throughout.
UBC CHIEFS will meet Vindex
in a Miller Cup rugger game In the
Stadium at 2:15 tomorrow.
* *        W
UBC THUNDERBIRDS basketball team will fly at St. Martin's
in an Evergreen Conference tilt at
Olympia tonight, and will meet the
Puget Sound Loggers at Taconm
on  Saturday night.
* *        *
team will ploy the Edmonton Golden Bears for the Hamber Cup to
night and Saturday night.
* *       *
ALL THOSE Interested in joining a UBC Judft Club please^meet
In Hut N8 next Wednesday at noon.
Touch football schedule for next
Monday, Jan. 22
1 Mechs vs Newman
Tuesday. Jan. 23
1 D.U. vs Lambda Chi  .
Friday, Jan. 26
1 Kits vs Zebes
* *        *
Badminton entries due in Dick
Penn's office today at Hut 05, Rm.
11. First round begins 7:30 Tuesday, Jan. 23 in the Field *h}ouse.
By Alex McGillivray
Of Pall Malls And Gene
44 j READ," said the enthusiastic young student standing.
A in the doorway, "your column last week and feel you
ianve hit the nail dead centre."
Then without uttering anything else he moved through tbe
(loot- or our llttlo black hole or Culcuttu and plumped himself into
the second and hist seat in the office.
"I," said, he. after surveying tho nmamnzement etched in my
luce, "am dene Smith. I manage the Varsity soccer team which you
wrote about in your last colmun."
Thereupon he pulled rrom his pocket, looking cautiously over
his shoulder to make sine none or the orflce wolves were lurking, a
packet of Pall Malls.
Alter receiving his offer, we sat back ond bad an, contrary to
the Pall Malls, nbbrelvated discussion concerning the local soccer
He leaned back on the chair and opened with, "In your column
you gave about the closest Impression of what is happening In the
Vuncouver and District league and Che trouble with the coast league.
You also said we were probably ready for the coast league. I think
you're absolutely correct."
"We* have everything necessary to have a place In the coast
league. There's the stadium, with grass too, a supporting body and
a good team.''
He finished speaking momentarily. I took up tbe initiative and
asked rather coyly what happened to the Varsity eleven against a
poorly rated third division team to whom Varsity dropped a Mainland Cup contest two weeks ago.
Old Men Laugh Last
TO THAT question he had a soccer man's ready answer,
"Look,"' he explained, "we go through this first division like
fireballs. Then we are put against a third division team and tha
boys laugh and think of an easy win. 'Just -a bunch of old men to
play against,' they thought, so they take lt easy and we find ourselves the losers.
"Now don't get me wrong. I'm not saying that we're the hottest
team in the league, but I think we have as much right to enter Into
the big loop as any other team."
Having noticed several articles in the dally newspapers Which
stated that the relegation discussion between the district league and
the coast association had hogged, I asked him about it.
"Well the coast league thinks that we assemble too late In the
fall and that we would break up when the school term ends. However I firmly believe that the boys would stay together till our
schedule ran out.
UBC Team  Nice To See
ii\\THy WE play as many games, if not more, In the district
W league than we probably would ln the coast league. As for
forming a team early enough, l think It can be done.
"The football team starts workouts three weeks before we get
back to school so I see no reason why we couldn't do the same."
He then stood up, grabbed for his coat, and commenced making
a  hasty departure.
'Gotta catch a class, see you later,' he said, disappearing through
the doorway.
After lie had left I could not help but feel he had placed a good
argument for his cause.
With a rew minor adjustments the coast league could do themselves a great deal of good with a team like Varsity within their
fold. It would he something to watch a gutty college team playing
as a team bent on receiving no recompense but merely for the
long lost Idea that It is a privilege to play.
Could Be Cozy Deal
A UNIVERSITY eleven playing on Callisters hard surface
would certainly increase the gate receipts of the coast people.
Therefore lt would seem to be advanntgeous to the coast leagues to
make room ror the university team. And they certainly can afford
to move some team out.
But with the two leagues locked in a titanic death struggle It
seems as If there might not be a coast league in operation, we know
it today.
The Vancouver and District league ls where possibly the finest
soccer in this province is played and the coast league, where dead-wood and young Inexperienced juniors are being tried, may be on
it's last reet.
If the two leagues would work In unison there could develop a
set of standard division of play with the very best teams playing
In Callister Stadium and New Westminster.
To be refreshed
Quoiity meani
wholesome ooodnest
Coca-Colo U |ti*t that1
Golfing Lessons
To Next Monday ^
Two old golf balls are about
all you need to get into the
series of golf lessons which will
start Monday at 4:30 in the
field house.
The deal is to be operated by the
UBC goir team and will Include
golf films, demonstrations by professionals, and many more incidentals.
The idea is to improve students'
Everybody willing to learn and
wanting to Improve his game Is
advised to take advantage of the
There Is absolutely no charge
to those wanting to take part In
the  lessons.
If anyone wishes to bring his
own club along it Is quite alright.
A SOCCER match between vur-
sity and Kuriisdulu will be played
tomorow.       .


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