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The Ubyssey Mar 9, 1950

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 TODAY
— AUSTRIANS
—
AUDITORIUM —
3;30'
The Ubyssey
TODAY
— AUSTRIANS —
AUDITORIUM — 3:30
vol. xxxn
VANCOUVER, B. C, THURSDAY, MARCH 0, 1950
No. 56
Spring General Meeting
To Take Place March 15
Several New Amendments to Be
Put Up for Student Approval
Tw««n Clan**
UBC Symphony In Free Conceit
The results of hours of practice and
rehearsal will be unveiled when the
.University Symphony Orchestra under the direction of Colin Slim presents a free concert of symphonic
music on Friday, tyarch 10 at 3:30
p.m. ln the Auditorium, The fifty
students who form this organization
haVe been working since September
on' many of the numbers to be presented for this, their third concert of
the seaaon.
Appearing with trie orchestra as
soloist ln the Tschaikowsky Piano
Concerto will be Ubyssey critic, John
Brooklngtom. This concerto, one of the
most difficult in the repertoire, is
slso one of ithe most popular, having
provided the basis for the "immortal"
song' "Tonight We Love." It was in
this work that Rubinstein and Horo
witz both made their North American
debuts Mor Morowiltz playing at such
a breakneck speed that Sir Thomas
Beecham and the New York Philharmonic were left training behind.
Another of the featured works will
be the Sonata Piano Forte by Glrov-
anni Gabrieli, for eight brass instruments,  published in  1597.
Rarely performed, this noble Ren-
naissance work is the first work written for a definite group of instruments..
The G minor Fugue and the two
Choral Preludes by Bach will be
played in honor of the Bicentennial
of the great master's death in 1750.
The two preludes are based on Lutheran hymns but have been transformed by Bach nto mighty architectural
structures   which  however   still   re
tain their original atmosphere of religious devotion.
The other main work on the program will be the Haydn Symphony
number eighty-eight in G major. This
joyous work is in the customary four
movements marked Allegro, Adagio,
Minuet, and Allegro con spirD'.o and
reflects the bouncing joviality of "Pa •
pa" Haydn.
This ambitious program will be featured under the direction of conductor-pianist Colin Slim who at the age
of 20 can already look back on a distinguished list of achievements not
the least of which is his brilliant performance in Monday's duo-piano recital. It was largely due to Mr.' Slim's
brilliant direction during laat year
that the Symphony Orchestra was
elevated to the status of a temporary
major club by the LSE.
Refuses IGrant For
ngineer s
Conk
rence
Marshall Receives
Public Relations
Appointment
The thirteenth and layit member of
tho 1950-51 Student Council was nemed
Monday night when Chuck Marshall
fourth   year   Arts   student,   was   appointed Public Relai ions Officer.
Marshall, who succeeds Bob Currie
to the position, will officially take
over his duties ne-xt Wednesday noni
along with the other council member.0
during 'the Spring AMS meeting.
Thc Public Relations Officer is an
appointed ex-officio member of Student Council who acts as lia*on between Council and the Publications
Board and generally helps to publicize the activities of the Alma Mai'.et
Society.
Letters of application for the job
were called for two weeks ago and
Were discussed at last Monday's Council meeiting.
Four letters in all were received.
discussed and then a joint vote of the
old and new council members was
taken.
Marshall, in his fourth year of an
honors course in Geography, i.s this
year's managing editor of The Ubyssey and a sports writer for ithe
Vancouver Province.
(Continued an  Pi««e !1)
Mechanical Engineer's conference to be held here in May
will not receive any grant from Student Council.
The UBC branch of the American &
Society of Mechanical Engineers had
asked for eight hundred dollars from
Council to help subsidize the three
thousand dollars needed to £ut on
the conference which will be held
here May 3, 4, and 5.
'Council would like to assist thc
ASME,'' stated incumbent CO-ordin-
ator of Activities Jim Midwinter,
"but we don't have the money."
"1 am against granting supplementary budgets," declared Treasurer
Wall' Ewing.
The conference, which expects three
hundred delegates from five Northwestern universities, had planned to
make up the remaining $2200 from
registration and ASME grants.
"Host universities usually provide
accommodation for visiting delegates.
The administration has cut down the
cost of housing at Fort Camp from
$1.50 .a' day to one dolalr but registration would still be $10,' explained
ASME president George Plant.
'Local delegates will also have to
pay the full registration fee. Since
many of them^are married men, ihey
would appreciate the saving."
Program of the conference includes
technical conferences, a field trip to
Woodfibre and two banquets.
H Bomb Hysteria
Forum topic
Resolved that the hysteria
resulting from fear of the H
Bomb is so great that as to
render futile all methods of
miltiary defence, will be the
debate Parliamentary Forum
today in Arts 100 at 12:30 p.m.
Mr. W. Manning will support the resolution and Tommy
Hatcher will oppose it.
* *        *
DR. TAYLOR will address the Pre-
med society this Friday In Physics 200
at 12:30 p.m.
Dr. Taylor is the assistant supervisor of the department of Pathology
in Whe General Hospital. His topic will
be "Pathology in Modern Medicine."
TB clinic operation—Friday's group
to meet at 10th Ave, and Laurel at
7:50 a.m. Those'who are late will not
be admitted.
* * *
0
REV. FATHER CLARENCE DUFFY
Irish American Catholic priest will
address students in the Auditorium,
Monday, March 13 at 12:30 p.m. Subject of his address will be "Peace or
Perish."
* * *    •"""^
CIVIL LIBERTIES UNION will present Mrs. Dorothy Livesay McNair
speaking on Censorship in Aggie 100,
Friday, March 10 at 12:30 p.m.
WALT EWING
. . presents report
Quetns Univtnity
Holds Optn House
: £mGOTON-(CUP)-For the first
tifne in its history Queen's University
recently threw open its doors for a
giant public Open House.
Conducted tours took the visitors
around to the various exhibits set up
by every faculty.
Only one of the displays, showing
how valuable ores aro extracted from
rock, brought a complaint—no samples were given out!
Alpha Phi, Fijis
Cop Song Fest
Alpha Phi sorority and Phi Gammi
Delta fraternity were victorious in
the Greek Letter Societies Song Fest.
s'tagd in Brock Hall Tusday night.
Alpha Phi ran up 164 points on their
two songs while Phi Gamma Delta
totalled 172 to best Beta Theta Pi by
one point in the fraternity harmonizing.
The four-hour affair, which featured the zany antics of Zeta Psi
fraternity, also heard a group of singers from the Austrian Goodwill Tour.
In the sorority section Alpha Phi
was followed by Kappa Kaopa Gurn'ma
and Gamma Phi Beta. Delta Upslilon
ran third in the Fraternity singing
behind Beta Then a Pi and Phi Gamma
Delta.
Austnan Students
Captivate Campus
By VIC HAY
To the lilting, nostalgic strains of "Tales front the Vienna
Woods," thirty Austrian students yesterday closed one of the
most memorable concerts ever heard on our campus.
The lively, noon-hour show, whiles-
lacking the slick finish of a' touring
professional road show, had a spontaneous zest that struck a responsive
chord in every si'udent in the crowded Auditorium, and in ten minutes
the small group of Austriuns captured a thousand Canadians without
firing a shot.
So unique was thc program, so
different from anything seen here before, that it cannot be judged on a
comparative basis in any way. The
bright, good-humoured slapdances,
the impeccable work of the choir,
whose fine interpretation of traditional songs was in itself extraordinary, the Tyrolean yodelling, and
the intricate folk-dances, all conspired to produce a strangely appealing  show.
Amongst the indivfdual , artists,
Peter Feiersinger, harpist, and charming Vroni Stoeckl, soprano, were outstanding. Due to the fact that yesterday's concert was especially constructed for a one-hour performance,
few individuals were featured and ensemble work predominated. However,
students will be enabled to see the
entire two and one-half hour performance today, Thursday, at 3:30
p.m, in the Auditorium. Admission
will be fifty cents.
The Austrian Students' Goodwill
Group is sponsored by the LSE and
the Fine Arts Committee. It was introduced yesterday by its travelling
advisor, Dr. Oskar F. Bock, who explained the origin of the group and
its purpose — to foster a better
understanding between Austria and
other countries that I'he students visit.
TIM  HOLLICK-KENYON
.  .  . welcomed Austrlans
Alberta Buries
College Spirit
EDMONTON-(CUP)-A long extinct spirit has finally been interred
in full ceremony at the University
of Alberta.
Amid the loud wails of several
thousand student mourners, the procession wound ii's Way to a secluded
spot behind   the University  hospital.
Here three coffins were buried—
one bearing the spirit of football; the
second, the spirit of the Mock Parliament, which was banned two year*
ago; and the last, the spirit of the
recently-banned Gateway.
Alberta has completely given up
the ghost,
Alma Mater Society will hold its Spring General Meeting
March 15 in the Armories to report the achievements of the
past year, instal newly elected Student Council, and amend
bylaws of the constitution.
Honorary Activity awards will be
given, followed by the annual Treasurer and President's reports. President John Haar and his council will
take over student activities after this
meeting. v       .   j     ,f 4 ,, ||
AMENDMENTS
Amendments may only be made at
a general meeting of the society, and
if the new by-law is passed this
month may only be changed after a
petition of at least 100 members of
the AMS, or after unanimous vote of
Student Council.
Also proposed will be an amendment advocating that AMS Public
Relations officer and Publications
Board Editor-in-Chief shall be appointed at a joint meeting of in*
coming and outgoing councils. In the
event of a tie, the incoming president
shall have the casting vote.
SIT ON COUNCIL
Editorin-Chief of the Ubyssey will
sit on Student Council as an ex-
officio member, 'and shall be responsible to the CouncU for activities of
the Publications Board.
All subsidiary organizations on the
campus will be classed as: Literary
and Scientific Executive, Undergraduate Societies Committee, Athletic Associations, Publication Board, Women's
Undergraduate Society, and student
organizations of affiliated colleges.
POLITICAL CLUBS
Student political clubs may be organized under LSE or bear names
and policies of political parties, and
will be subjected to rules of the
AMS and LSE.
Other than designated political
clubs, no organizations in the society
shall be allowed to become an instrument of partisan politics.
Objects of thc AMS are to promote,
direct, and control all student activities within UBC. They hope to
advance the cause of higher learning
in B.C., and promote unity and good
will amongst students of this university.
NEW  BY-LAW
Constitutional amendments for this
spring include a by-law which grants
benefit payments to members of the
society who suffer personal injury.
Honordry activities awards will be
presented at the meeting March 15
to students with an all-round record
of contribution  towards UBC.
Applicants for the awards are nominated by students or organizations
and are in turn chosen by a committee from Student Council. Selection is based on the success of a student in athletics, campus organizations and scholarships.
OEORGE   CUMMINGS
. . . drafted new code
JO.ANNE   STRUTT
. . . new secretary
Student Symposium
Tickets Reduced
Price of student tickets for the first
Symposium of Canadian Contemporary Music have been reduced from
75 to 50 cents, Miss G. Elliott, execu-
itive secretary of the Community Arts
Council said yesterday.
Tickets for the four-clay affair, which
starts Sunday, are available at the
Alma Mater Society office.
The Symposium, which is designed
to acquaint people with the work
being done by contemporary Canadian
Composers, is sponsored by the Community Arts Council and the Vancouver   Symphony. Society.
It will begin Sunday. March 12 and
continue through to Wednesday when
the Symposium will conclude with
a panel discirssion..
Many outstanding Canadian composers will be on hand to take part.
OTTAWA-(CUP)-A dream of the
students of the University of Ottawa
for a Student House was realized last
week when the President of the Students' Federation announced that a
donation from an anonymous benefactor had been received for thai
purpose.
The news was received by rejoicing
students who until now have had no
common meeting place but the cramped and smokey restaurant.
Existential Play
Banned at Toronto
"1 .
Without A Reading
TORONTO -(CUP) -"No Exit," Jean
-Paul Sartre's existential oru!ract
play, was banned from the stage of
the Ffeirt Mouse Theatre in thc recent Drama Weekend on the basis of
''a few li-es read out ejf context," .Vhe
play's director, John Howe charged
yesterday.
The charge against the play was ono
of immorality. Of the threo characters in the one-ac'icr, one i.s a lesbian
and one a  nymphomaniac.
'"No Exit' is a morality play and as
such must mention seme of life's
seamier side." Howe  added.
"None of the members of the University of Toronto Drama committee
had read the play." Howe continued,
"but after hearint* a few lines read
to them by Hart House Theatre Director, Robert Gill, the UTDC decided
the play wa.s not suitable for presnt-
atiiwi at Hart House."
"This whole affair is just another
indication of the way students are
allowing themselves to be led and
told   instead   of   leading  and  telling."
An editorial in "The Varsity," Toronto's paper, condemned the actions
of the Drama Committee. "We would
take our niuther to see 'No Exit'," said
the  editors. Ftfta
■sr— ngfTfflmi
THETAYSSinr
Thursday, March 9,1950
The Ubyssey
Member Canadiari University
Authoriied as Second Clan MaU, Post Office Dept., Ottawa. Mail Subscriptions—ftOO per ytar.
Published throughout the university year by the Student Publications Board of the Alma
Mater Society of the University of British Columbia.
Editorial opinions expressed herein are those of tht editorial staff of The Ubyssey and not
necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society nor of tht University.
Offices in Brock Hall. Phone ALma 1(24 For display advertising phono ALma SSSS
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF   JIM BANHAM
MANAGING EDITOR  - CHUCK MARSHALL
GENERAL STAFF: CUP Editor, Jerry MacDonald; News Editor, Art Welsh; features Editor,
Vie Hay; Sports Editor, Ray Frost; Women's Editor, Shirley Pinch; Editorial Asst Las Armour.
What's Going On    by bob lussel
"' Student Council passed a motion Monday
Which has virtually committed them to leav-
ifUf a surplus of $5000 when the fiscal year
eridsi. They have adopted as a policy the
leaving of such a sum of money to be used
to carry them over the summer months and
to insure a sound financial position during the
non-rtvenue period.
Walt Ewing has stated that the position
of the Society is impossible to predict — so
impossible ihat even the auditors won't do it.
Tht Ubyssey concurs with him in this opinion.
•llfc^tiriter editorial the Cbyssey pointed out that leaving a surplus was just as
4m)IS*oim 99 winding up the year with a
deficit. Many organizations on the campus
have Itnrgfled along virtually nothing all
year and for them to be suddenly confronted
with a surplus that could Have been utilized
to bring more and better services to students
ll a little like touching a spark to a keg of
dynamite.
If the Student Council is planning to use
the $5000 surplus to meet contingencies which
are a result of this fiscal year then the policy
is a sound one. If the money is to be used to
finance preparations for next year's activities,
then the policy, in the opinion of the Ubyssey,
is not a sound one.
*
It is cheaper, if we are seeking to maximize student activity, to operate on bank
credit during the non-revenue period than
to pile up a surplus to fill the gap.
Few, if any, business concerns of a large
nature operate on a cash basis. The justification for a commercial bank lies in the fact
it has not been found feasible to operate on
a cash basis. Student Council seems to be
confusing bank credit with some sort of
semi-bankruptcy.
Two things must be born in mind. First,
there is a large body of students who will
not be here next year. Second, with administration costs remaining static in the. face of
dropping enrollment, we need every penny
to underwrite immediate student activities.;
Amassing a surplus merely cuts into activity
to provide a cushion which an organization
wth a readily predictable income does not
really need.
The Ubyssey submits that the general
student interest would be best served by
spending the Society's $5,000—or whatever
the surplus amounts to—to promote present1
student activity. —J.B.
Pol Holes And Traffic Problems
Students with cars have virtually dband-
ontd the 'East Mall in the past months because of the danger df broken spring? and
badks from pot holes.
i
fhe situation is not a new one — for
|oin every spring the road has berime a
lort df miniature obstacle course dotted with
little men running around filling up the holes
with ashes. "Within a few days, the situation
is aa bad as ever once again.
The government has  pointed  out thai
buildings come first and no money will be
allocated for a project of this sort. The Ubyn
scy does not dispute this stand but merely
suggests that they have already spent more
than the cost of resurfacing the roads in
man-hours.
Provincial Police all year have boon
complaining of the jam up of traffic that occurs at University Boulevard and Marine
Drive. The jam up has become even more
severe since winter began to lose its grip
because the east Mall has fallen into disuse.
The danger of traffic accidents has increased and there has been general inconvenience all around.
The Ubyssey doesn't dispute that buildings are needed but we do think that traffc
distribution and the problems of the police
could be alleviated by patching up the east
Mall.
(t The SunlShmes
News broadcasts are often vague and unsatisfactory in these times of strife. People
and places, hitherto unheard of, are constant-
" ly materializing from the ether, as great nations jockey for alliances and strategic position! in preparation for the great war that
none of us want, but that all of us are going
to get, as sure as Beezlebub made power
politics.
These far-away places, which figure as
potential air-bases, distributing centres for
U.S. or Russian propaganda, or whose diplomatic seizure means another wedge driven
into the enemy's stronghold, must lead an
uneasy sort of existence; deluged by Russian
wheat one day, Marshall dollars the next,
by Russian agents the day after, and American oil men the following day. and so on,
jnto the far, bleak future.
Turn on your radio almost any old night,
or day, and between commercials, the following is the kind of thing you hear too often.
"Little Klopstockia was today the centre
of world attention when, in a landslide election, the Communist-dominated Agrarian
Party was defeated by the Democratic Reform Party, led by Dr. Vasalv Egflip. Late
reports indicate that street-fighting is in progress, and the ousted Reds have seized and
are holding th glu-factory, at Bognya, upon
Which the country's economy depends."
"Klopstockian diplomat Nov Shmozka-
pop this afternoon told the U.N. General
Assembly that order had been restored in
his country. He appealed for U.S. financial
aid to assist the new government to pay his
wages." ■:*'*■
"Unimpeachable Paris sources have intimated that Klopstockia, tiny central European country, is trying to re-negotiate the
terms of its French loan, as its credits in
France have been exhausted. The Klopstockian minister of Finance proposes to
offer the interest in his country's debt as
security for a new loan. The current premier
of France, according to latest information, is
threatening to resign."
"Pravda, official organ of the Cominform,
yesterday accused Klopstockia of slandering
the Soviet Union. Said Pravda "Klopstockia
has become a mouthpiece for the Wall Street
imperialists, whose war-mongering tactics cart
only lead to international gangsterism. 'The
blood-hungry neo-fascists in Klopstockia's
government, craving war at all costs, can
push the democratic populace only so far.'"
"Reason for today's Pravda attack on
Klopstockia was seen by independent Observers to lie in rumour that Congress is
seriously considering Marshall aid to the
little country, whose liberal government is
endangered by the surrounding Communist
bloc. Informed Washington sources say that
Congress will appropriate $30,000,000 for
Kolpstockia, which will only be granted if
that government agrees to buy obsolete US.
arms and war-equipment with the sum."
"Klopstockia looms even larger in today's news. Oil has been located in the
country, and the concessions have been seized
by American oil interests. Three warships
have been sent to Greece to demonstrate
to Europe that America stands ready to protect its rights."
"The United Nations General Assembly
was the scene of heated controversy today,
with Soviet and American delegates hurling
epithets at each other over the situation in
Klopstockia. The representative from that
little country was told by both Americans
and Russians alternately to "Sit down!" "Shut
up!" and "Mind your own business!" Half
way through the meeting, the Russian delegate stalked out, and the American delegate
muttered, "If ydu want war, we'll give it
to you."
For further news on this interesting
situation, consult your daily newspaper or
listen to your radio, if you can stand it.
It has-been said to me on several
ootaskttts since it wea emumuced
that I had a small part in AN INSPECTOR CALLS that I'd better
drop out quietly and return to my
ivory trailer before I lose my status as a drama orltic altogether.
It would have-been great fun to
tear hito the Players Club again,
using tiie Spring play criticism as
an excuse. 'I had even started collecting adjectives 'for this special
occasion.'The choice of play would
have been 'ill-advised,* the only
role that was dMeotively acted
would have besn 'misinterpreted,'
the directing 'ineffectual,' the costumes 'unfortunate,' end so on.
The acting 'bug 'bit me again,
however, and I have chosen to ignore the shrewd advice to stick
to my gtina, snutaoltnaoiaolnaoiir
to my guns, and next week I appear as an actor, and not as drama
critic.
'Rut -somebody's got to cricllie
this production for the UBYSSEY.
After much head-scratching, il hit
on a plan that seemed more than
satisfactory. >I would hold a play
criticism competition.
(This competition would do several tilings at once, lit would assure the criticism of the play. Since
I am in my final year, it would
help me to select and recommend
a drama critic for next years
UBtYSSEJy.lt might also stir up additional interest in the production.
The competition is open to all
those who expect to return ito UBC
next year.
To enter the competition, go to
tiie production of INSPECTOR
CAIiLS on Tuesday night of next
week. It's the thirty-fifth anniversary, as well as being Faculty
Night, and they're making a thing
of it. Buy a ticket; ou'll got your
money back, courtesy df the 'Players ClUb, when ou submit your
criticism.
Submit your criticism to the
'Thunderbird office (behind the lost
and found,'Br:ok, north bas2mertt)
before Wednesday liSO p,m. The
Winning criticism will appear in
place of this columvin next Thursday's UBYSSEY.
The crlt'Cism should be from
four to sevun hundreh words in
length.. Submit it, typewritten if
possible, In an envelope with your
name on it. 'Bo wait put your name
on the actual •criticism.
alt won't be a bit of good ,aoinn
lit won't do you a bit of good
buttering me up ;by saying how
wonderful I was, that here we have
another Gielguid, etc. I know all
lhat. And anyway, I won't be one
of tiie judges.
The judges will be four in number: two students and two faculty
members. Miss Dorothy Somerset,
and Prof. F. G. C. Wood will meet
with the two editors of the THUNDERBIRD, George Robertson arid
Daryl Duke. x
I would suggest that you 'be
frank, and hope that you will be
shrewd. I would suggest that you
give reasons for your opinions,
particularly df they are adverse,
if only for your own protection.
This ls a criticism of the production, but a fe wwords about ithe
play Often helps to make: lt more
interesting.
My recommendation for next
is not always a happy one. Dis-
on this competition. A critic's life
gruntlcd actors have been known
year's drama critic will be based
ting crumbs in bed, especially If
to do such spiteful things as put -
you haven't justified your attacks
on their ability. In spite of these
tribulations, I have found the job
very stimulating, very rewarding.
'Probably the best thing I could
say about ithe job is that you get
free tickets to all sorts of weird
and wonderful productions, certainly not a negligeable factor with
tickets at their present prices. In
raot, if prices go up any more, the
only people uho go to the theatre
will be the drama critics.
So if you think I've been lousy
this year, that any fool can do it.
let's see what you can do.
Letters To The Editor
HERO? ? ?
Editor, The! Ubyssey: - ' |
^Perhaps these few lines from one
who has to date been no bosom pal
of the present treasurer, but who has
same application of what Walt ls trying to do, would be In order.
It Is not an easy job to decide to
what extent a surplus will exist three
months before ths fiscal year ends.
The writer wonders whether those
who talk of $5000 in ths black have on
realised vdiat adverse effect a Totem
arriving after exams could have on
thc Society's finantoes. It is also not
too certain-that The Ubyssey Itrelf will
not exceed Its budget by $1090. Other
organlnsltions possibly 'irri&h'l over-
spccid, and when we consider that the
ircome forthcoming from DVA to not
as yet certain the writer feels that it
is a bit early to start on a spending
spree.
The society's auditors have been
cr.'-suited and report that they are
unable to predict what the AMS financial situation will be at the end of
the ycar. They, however, consider it
a sound idea if a surplus did exist
at the end of tho year.
Se>me ask—"Is it not just as unsound
to produce a surplus as it i.s to produce a deficit?" In the first place,
there is a stigma attached to any person who puts an organization "in
thc hole," and the Alma Mater Society
in the past has not been all-too-kind
to deficit - producing treasurers. In
the second place, it is dangerous for
an organization, as it is for an individual, to spmd more than is earned.
Meetings
PRE-MED GIRLS—Meeting at 12:30
p.m. in Arts 201 on Thursday, March
9 to choose WUS representative for
n;xt year.
Notices
ATTENTION EX - MAGEEITES.
Come to Ex-Magee Dance on Friday
March 10 at school. Time? 8:30 p.m.
TftE I'lENOH FllMS Originally
scheduled for Mai'ch 9 will be held
on Thursday, March 16 in Library 859
at 12:30 p.m.
FILM SOCIETY members are reminded that the banquet will'fee held
at the Alhambra, March 11, 7:30 p.m.
Please call at club room.
EVERYBODY out to .Big Varsity
Show in Brock Lounge, Friday, noon.
Songs, dances and fashion showi Only
10 cents.
BOTANICAL   GARDEN   SOCIETY
presents Dr. George S. Allen on "The
Value of Botanical Gardens to Forestry," Applied Science 102, 12:30 p.m.
on Friday, March 10. All welcome, cs-
pccialyy foresters.
Found
ENGLISH   TVPE SLIDE   RULE.
Phoine Jack at AL. 2008M after 6.
AN INVIGORATING new policy for
the EUS. Elect Terry Lynch president
r.nd watch iit work.
Wanted
COACHING in Calculus (Math 202).
Pleas© phone AL. 1961Y on Sunday
or after 10 p.rvi. weekdays. Ask for
Bert.
AIRFORCE OFFICER'S SUMMER
uniform. ,18"-chest, S'D" height. Call
Dal Gordon, AL. 0014 after 6 p.m.
In the third place, lt is sound financing for an organization to achieve a
surplus and to have a "cushion" to
help absorb the shock of any large
unforseen expenses.
It has been the practice at one time
for the Alma Mater Society to arrive
at a surplus each year and to invest
this amount in bonds. When the large
deficit was uncovered after the 1947-
48 year, the accumulated bonds (which
totalled 115,000 in value) were cashed
In and helped lift the weight of the
debt. As « result, at the present time
the Society is running on a hand-to-
mouth basis, while present students
possibility (only a possibility, mind
you) of unspent money being left in
may not feel very happy about
this year's coffers after their assenting to 'an austerity budget during the
past year. I believe that the Society
might as well do a proper job of putting its finances right. This would
hot mean that this year would be financing next year; we should also attempt to arrive at a surplus next year
if at all possible in order to put the
Alma Mater's finances once more in a
healthy position.
The writer is not opposed to the
cause of the Austrian students, and
would gladly consider himself one of
those SO students who would each
volunteer $1 towards their entertainment. However, let us not let our
hearts confuse our heads when it
comes to the general financial principles involved tin spending our Society's money.
Sincerely yours,
JOHN MacKINNON,
Treasurer-elect, AMS.
rf%*und tfo (famfuu
^
\ /
"Now 1 have to make sure.
my kid brother passes, too!"
With that kid brother of his in tow,
Egbert finds things are tough all over.
But — at the risk of being repetitious
— there is one problem he learned to
solve long ago. That's the problem of
how to make sure he always has money
for every emergency. He operates a
"fatality fund" at "MY BANK", never
runs out of cash any more, since he
started dropping his spare cash into his
B of M account. Now he's got the saying habit.
Bank of Montreal
WORKING   WITH   CANADIANS   IN   IVIRV   WAIK   OF   Lift   SINCt   181/
Your Bank on thc Campus — In thc Auditorium Building
MERLE t. KIRBY, Manager Thundiy, Mueh J, USD
THI UBYSSEY
P»*»1
In
This
Corner
By JIM BANHAM
Even if they were outclassed by a
group of Austrian students who appeared for three numbers during their
song fest, UBCs Greek Letter Societies acquitted themselves pretty
well during the four-hour affair in
Brock Hall Tuesday night.
Alpha Phi, who won the sorority
singing, were certainly the most versatile group. I should vote Miss Betty
Held, who conducted them, certainly
the most enthusiastic conductor of the
evening. Her group was well trained
and won the cup for their originality.
Alpha Oamma Delta I would vote
the most neglected group of the evening. Possibly at a disadvantage because they sang first on the programme, they nevertheless sang harmoul-
ously and competently. They certainly deserved better than fourth place.
The other winners, Kappa Kappa
Oamma and Gamma Phi Beta both
had a good deal of stage presense.
In the fraternity singing, which on
the whole was batter than that of thc
sororities, it was very hard to choose
between several df tiie groups.
Phi Oamma Delta, Who won, didn't
have-much of an edge over Beta Theta
Pi. Both groups were highly polished
and there were no dangling S's or
T's at the end of lines which made
some of the other groups sound like
they were stuttering.
Lambda Chi were very competent,
and I do think they hdd the edge over
Delta Upsilon, who came third. Other
competent groups were Phi Delta
Theta and Sigma Chi.
Psi Upsilon ranged into popular
music when they sang-Some Enchant-
, ed Evening, but they sang it too fast
and chopped off .their final note in
each line making the song jerky
and abrupt. The Sigma Chi's sang their
(theme song too softly and undoubtedly lost points on that score.'
Sigma Phi Delta got my volte as the
leaoet harmonious group of the evening. Their first number was flat and
out of tune and their second was little
better.
* * *
The visaing Austrian students, who
sang three numbers at the song fest
Tuesday, are a group of amazing
versatility. They have a depth and
originality that is seldom heard on
this continent.
Every Student who can should make
it a point to take in at least one of
the two concerts they plan on the
campus.
* * *
For those who plan things ahead
somewhaJt "There Goes Yesterday,"
a quick look at the roaring '20's, will
be staged here in Vancouver starts
ing next week. The show stars John
Pratt and Murray Matheson, two of
Canada's better entertainers.
Drugget Describes
THE MATHEMATICIAN ... who
thought trigonometry was when a
man had three wives.
THE ARTSMAN . . . who thought
theiLetin for "left" was "spinster."
THE CHEMIST . . . who thought
Ihe best way to make anti-freeze was
to hide her pytiamas*'
THE LAWYER . . ..who went fishing over the weekend just for tho
halibut.
THE ENGINEER . . . who thought
... oh, that's silly . . . who ever heard
of an engineer thinking?
THE GAL IN POLITICAL SCIENCE
. . . who thought a mandate was a
night out with her boy friends.
TH7 MUSIC SOCIETY JOE . . .
who,   slightly   inebriated,   was   prac-
tielrag fiyncopaticnwirregular movement from bar to bar.
THE PHYSICIST . . . who wondered
what kept us on the earth before the
Law of Gravity was passed.
TBE HOME' EC GAL . . . who wav
more interested in petting MRS before her name than BHE after it.
THE PRE-MED . . . who wondered
if a doctor doctored a doctor according Ho the doctored debtor's dictrine
or whether the doctor doing the doctoring doctored the ether doctor according to his own doctori -g doctrine.
1 THE PHARMACIST , . . who put
his name down fori'.he ski party when
hesheard someone pronuonce it "she."
THE FRAT TYPE . . . who asked if
the party was formal or if he could
wear his own  clothes.
THE AGGIE . . . who claimed that
a horse has six logs: forelegs in front
nnd two in back.
AND OTHERS   . .
A Profession
(EDITORIAL)
Students in Pharmacy are dismayed by the attitude of a
large part of tiie public towards their chosen profession. It is
an attitude of mild derision, evidently prompted by an ignorance
of the true nature of Pharmacy. We, as prospective pharmacists,
are desirous of eliminating this attitude.
The practise of Pharmacy has been in the past, one requiring a high degree of responsibility, skill and integrity.
With recent spectacular advances in the fight against disease,
the necessity for an even higher degree of these qualities has
increased.
Symbolic of this increased necessity is the Faculty of
Pharmacy at UBC, which was established to provide the more
extensive training required to meet the advances in Medicine.
An intensive study in courses such as Organic and Inorganic
Chemistry, Biochemistry, Biology, Bacteriology and various
Pharmacy courses must be undertaken in the three years at
UBC. On graduation, the degree of Bachelor of Science in
Pharmacy is conferred on the successful candidate and he receives his license to practise in B.C.
Graduation does not mean the end of his learning as he
must constantly study to keep up with new developments. Once
In practise he must be a diplomat, an advisor, a businessman, a
professional man and above all, a man of integrity and responsibility. The lives of dozens of people are in his hands dally.
A very small error is all that is required to finish his career.
When a full comprehension of the hideous aspects of drug addiction is obtained, the .qualities necessary for the privilege of
handling and distributing these drugs is evident.
Pharmacy is not confined to Ithe retail drug-store. Hospital
Pharmacy is an extremely important part, Of equal importance
is research and teaching. Pharmaceutical research workers
have played a large part in the discovery and development of
the many new and invaluable therapeutic agents that have
appeared in recent years.
Doctofs, veterinarians and dentists are gradually finding
it necessary to consult Pharmacists. The vast numbers of new
drugs and preparations coming into use make it almost impossible for doctors to fully acquaint themselves with this
aspect arid at the same time keep up with the advances being
made in their own profession.
The continuation of advances in medicine could conceivably
create a new class of medical men: Therapeuticians they could
be called. Pharmacy is preparing for this and related eventualities by maintaining a standard of ethics and training which
even the most biased will admit ranks with the best.
Pharmacy is indeed a profession.
Pnarmacy Undergraduate S
More
MISS JAN OLSEN, candidate
for engineers' queen has had
a new honor bestowed on her.
Senior editors of the Queen's
Journal have bestowed on her
the title of "The girl we would
most like to be locked into the
editor's office with." In a telegram to the Ubyssey the senior
editors of the Kingston college
sent their love to Miss Olsen
and their congratulations to
UBC—presumably for owning
Miss Olsen. <
es
Ph
Holding Their Own
During the summer months of 1949 the executive of the
Pharmacy Undergraduate Society for the approaching session.
We did not plan an thing spec-l>—-——      .
tacular, on the contrary we dioided   m.m g_     ■■   -g>imj%
Marshall PRO
that the best interests of .'his young
Society would be better served if
we concentrated on seVing it upon
a firm foundation to better work for
th   students in future years.
Today, I feel that we have reached
our modest objective. Never before
has the activity and spirit of the
Pharmacy students been more pronounced.
Conditions for an even more active
FH U S will be jprao'ioLvlIy ideal in
the next university year. By then,
the Faculty will bo located in thf
new Pharmacy - Biological Soicnces
'Building with its tremendously increased facilities. In addition, many
members of ithe Society who have
•gained valuable experience in its administration this year will be able;
to apply it next year. To complete
the picture, the Pharmacy Alumni
Association, now just Ming formed,
will aid in many ways.
Next session we hope that tihe?
Pharmacy US will become better
known to the students of other faculties.
Plans are row in the making to
accomplish that end. We intend to
participate >'o a much greater extent
in campus activities and to work
closer with the executives of the
other undergraduate societies. Wc
hope "that you have seen enough
of us to know that our faculty has
much to offer.
That we are so enthusiastic about
our future plans is, in no small way
due to the remarkable cooperation
we have received from our fellow
Fharmacy Students in the past. To
them, and to so many other individuals and groups on the campus who
have aided us, may I say a very sincere 'thank  you.'
A graduate of last year, Lenore
SmiVh is vigorously promoting a plan
for an Alumni Association. During
January, she visited the campus and
gave the Pharmacy Undergraduate
Society Executive a summary of what
had been accomplished to date, and
urged greater support from the students.
(Continued from Page 1)
He has been a member of the Publications Board for four years, holding
ths positions of reporter, associate editor, CUP editor, news editor, sports
editor and finally this year managing editor.
Besides his experience on the campus paper, he has worked for two and
a half years on downtown papers
where ho has reported university
sports.
Along with his work on the Pub,
Marshall has been manager of two
UBC basketball teams, served on
MAD and i;ho Mardi Gras Committee
as well as being a member of Lambda
Chi Alpha fraternity and an ex-officer cadet  in the COTC.
- Classified -
Lost
EROWN AND GOLD PARKER 51
pen in vicinity of Home E'c Building
or Civil Engineering Building. Please
phone Diane, KE. 5374L.
THORENS UQHTEPI. Phone D.
E'.-yant, AL. 1641L.
PAIR EE1GE DOESKIN GLOVES
with Indian 'beading and red lining.
Lost Monday, March 6. Call CE. 0094.
LADY'S BALCO WRIST WATCH
between 26th and Nan ton. Phone CH.
9319. Reward.
WILL PERSON WHO LIFTED A.
Gentle's Math 100 Sisman text from
shelves in Caf please return to same,
Badly needed.
BLACK LOOSE-LEAF CONTAIN-
ing complete term's notes. Alsei music
scores. Urgently needed. Reward $3.00
AL. 3lfi7R.
LONG STRAND OF PEARLS left
in Cafeteria washroom. Please phonr
KE. 42ML.
^AIR PLASTIC GLASSES in brown
leather c;\se\ Lnj'i Tuesday evening
in R huts. Mrs. Wilson, CH. 3900.
Room and Board
COMFORTABLE, quiet rooms for
eno or two students. Breakfast, op-
limil.  Low   rates.   At bus Stop.  4000
West 10th. AL. 3459L.
To full Strength
In September 1949 the staff of the
Faculty of Pharmacy at UBC was
brought to full strength for the first
time.
E. L. Woods, our. genial Dean came
from thc U of Saskatchewan in 1946
to open UE'C's newest faculty. Dean
Woods had been on the staff of the
U of S College of Pharmacy since
tf20 and when he accepted the post
of Dem in 1928 was one of the youngest pharmaceutical cleans on the North
Amrric-m c.m'tinont. Receiving h'f
certificate of pharmacy at the U of S
in 1920 and his degree of BSP with
Great Distinction in 1924 he subsequently carried on post gaduate work
at the U of Winsconsin and was awa'rd-
ccl his Master's degree in 1930.
Dea.i Woods was the first chairman
of the Canadian Conference of Pharmaceutical Faculties when it was organized in 1944 and was a member of
the Board of Governors of the Canadian Foundation for the Advancement
of Pharmacy. He is also a member
of the Canadian Committee on Phar-
maecpoeial Standards nnd a Fellciw
of the Chemical Inustitute of Canada
■Profersor Morrison MBTS, BSP, received his certificate of Pharmacy
from U of S in 1942. After overseas
service he returned to U of S in September 1940 and received his degree
of ESP with Groat Distinction in May
19-17. He was appointed lecturer in
Department of Pharmacy, UBC i-
July 1947 and promoted to Assistant
Professor in April 1948. He Is now
«rnior Assistant Pti (l:ssor on tho
staff.
• In September 1948 Mrs. C. Crawford
joined the college as lecturer in Phar-
mancy. She was formerly a member
of thc staff of the U of S where she
graduated in 1946 with B'SP. Mr«.
Crawford has done post graduate work
at Ann Arbor, Michigan.
John E. Halliday. BSP, MS. Assistant Professor of Materia Meclica and
Pharmacology, graduated from the
College of Pharmacy at the Univers-
ty of Saskatchewan in 193G. After
four years of service overseas he reentered the college to obtain his E'3F
in May 1947. He went to Purdue University i in October, 1948 f.u- further
work in the field of Pharmology, and
received his MS degree from tha'
irstitution in 1949.
Robert H. Cox. PhniB. BSP. MSc.
Assistant Professor cf Pharmaceutica
Chemistry, received his PhmB, in 19-l'i
from the Ontario Colic re rf Pharmacy. He received hi.s BSP from th.:
U of S. After a year of post graduate studies in Pharmaceutical Chemistry  ho obtained his degree of MSc.
Gordon A. Greveee, BFi.-. M5'c, •e-aeh:--
l'ld from the School ef Ph.inu-ie'y.
University of Albert in 19-lfi with fir-it
el.ise; st.-uiding. His ."ubsequertt p-.is!
e;r;itlualc- studies wore largely in the
field of Pharmaceutical Chemistry,
leading to Ihe clogrco of MSc in May
of this year.
p       Foundation of Future Events Wtil
In the Process of Being Completed
This column has beeh requested, to pass on to yotf a full and
detailed account of what the girls are doing in Pharmacy.
Of the students registered in Phar-«>
macy this year 15 percent are, girls,
with an approximately equal number
registered in each year. Although we
are handicapped by a' small enrollment, we manage to hold our own,
and are fully represented in the
Pharmacy Undergraduate Society,
where girls hold the positions of
secretary-treasurer, social convenor
and USC representative.
At the beginning of the term, a
vigorous campaign was launched to
give the new class a cordial welcome.
Thp welcoming committee consisted of
three girls, Doreen O'Grady, Leona
Milne, and Nannette Durham, and
these in turn helped to make the
Pharmacy Miker of September 28, a
huge success. Joan McEachran is to
he congratulated also, for the planning she did to make the Dance a
success. Second year students no
longer had tha't: lost feeling experienced at the beginning of the term
by students of previous years.
Worthy mention must also be made
cf the girls who helped make t!he
Pharmacy Graduation Banquet and
Dance a success. This event was
held Ma'rch 2, at Panorama Roof of
the Hotel Vancouver, with Trudy
KoS in charge of dance arrangements.
SCHOLARSHIPS
Scholarships, offered by the Faculty
cf Pharmacy, are also on our program. Miss Ina Treene of Second
Year, was the proud winner of the
Entrance Scholarship presented by
the Canadian Foundation for the advancement of Pharmacy. This scholarship was offered primarily on merit
and was the first offered to a girl
in the Pharmacy course since ithe beginning of the course at UBC. It
shows that girls are right in there
pitching.
UNPREDICTABLE FUTURE
Smith were present.
The girls are maintaining a satisfactory scholastic record, and they
realize that the Pharmacy curriculum
must be pursued with a serious purpose and steady effort, or else—as a
result of three years' of hard down
to earth studying, nine cf the girls
are being graduated in the spring.
T.iey are looking forward to a career
in retail pharmacy and some may
continue their studies. They fully
realize that their education has not
been completed when they are graduated, but continues throughout the
years. They must keep up with the
advancements of science and give
information to doctors who have not
time to collect data on drugs for
themselves. Along with other pharmacists they render an Indispensable
public service—that of protecting the
public  health.
The future of girls in Pharmacy
is hard to predict, but if those graduating now, and in future yean, poi-
sess sufficient pride and satisfaction
in the profession, as have the men.
in the past, ihe openings for girls
will be greater than at. present.
Openings now exist in laboratories,
hospitals and retail pharmacy, teaching and government positions.
Peggy McAllister of fourth year
was host to all the other girls in the
faculty recently, when a tea wis
held at her home. Its purpose was to
make all the girls acquainted.
af the Right. Wee
-for Young Men
*
m
^■mit******"***
When jroa'ye piekei
your pipe right—pick yov
tobacco right Pick Pioobee
the pick of pipe tobooMfc
Picobac
"1? Bwrfey fl Tobecco—the coolest, mildest tobacco over grow*
L ifg'W^pv^v
Plfll
THE UBYSSEY
Thursday, March 9,-1950
UBC Ruggermen Drop 8-3
Match To Stanford Indians
Benson, Banks Score tor Palo
Alio Fifteen lo Beat'Birds
UBC Thunderbird's chances of winning back the World
Rugger Cup from the University of California were dimmed
Tuesday when they lost to Stanford Indians 8-3.
 ——■ ♦ In then* preparation for the UBC-
It       ■        a   g>   I       1,1 California game, the 'Birds played a
Revised Schedule
For Baseballers to.
Fit Capilano Dates
Schedule for the UBC base
ball team has been slightly re
vised to allow for conflicting
games to be played in the Capilano Stadium, Graduate Manager of Athletics Ole Bakken
announced last week.
May 8 date wli'h College of Puget
Sou-d has been set back :to May 6
when the locals will play a doufcle-
header ait home.
Last scheduled series on May 18 has
been changed to May 17. Pacific
Lutheran College will be up to meet
'Birds in Cap Stadium where the
locals play all Ithelr home games,
All other dates remain unchanged.
Complete schedule is as follows:
REVISED  SCHEDULE
April 7—Urvtverrfty of Washington at
UBC. Nine Inning game, starting at
8 p.m.
April 8—University of Washington
at UBC. Mine inning game, starting et
8 p.m.
May 1-St. Martin's College at UBC.
Seven inning game, startling 7 pjn.
May ^-University of British Columbia at Western Washington.
May 5—University of Brinish Columbia at Pacific Lutheran.
May 6—College of Puget Sound at
UBC. Two seven hurting games. First
game at 2 p.m. Second game at 8 p.m.
May 10—Western Washington Columbia at St. Maritin's allege.
May 12—University of British Columbia at St. Martin's College shrdlu
May 14—University of Britlish College at UBC. Seven inning, double-
header. Staining ait 1 p.m.
May 17—Pacific Lutheran College
ot UBC. Seven inning, double-header.
Starting at 7 p.m.
Rscord* Official
Splashmen to Be
Recognized by
Swim Association
«
Record holders on UBC's
swimming* team are finally going to get recognition.
New ruling by the Canadian Intercollegiate Swimming Records Association will allow records made in
non-conference meets or meets with
non-collegiate teams to become official Canadian records.
Under this setup, coach' Doug
Whittle cf the UBC swim team will
be submitting the names of George
and Jack Creedon, who is now swimming for University of Washington,
for their record-breaking times of
last year.
Knight made a new mark in the
50 yard free style event as well as
sharing the 100 yard free style with
Creedon. ' * " "
Creedon also set speedy times in the
220 and 440 yard events and is bound
tto   get   recognition.
Whittle has just written to the
Association to get the times fixed
up, putting UBC officially up on
the top of the swim ladder where
it  should belong.
return match with the Stanford Ind-
iahs.
Earlier In the season when the
Palo Ali'o fifteen were up at UBC
to play the 'Birds, the UBC ruggermen placed two convincing wins on
the line, 11-8 and 17-9.
RAN 65 YARDS
Boyd Benson, the boy who played
such a good game up here, ran 85
yards through a broken field for a
try. This clinched things for the
Palo Alta team.
A 25-yard drop-kicked field goal by
Stanford's John Banks gave the Indians a 3-0 lead. Benson's run came
late In the first half after Banks'
drop-kick.
Conversion »by Banks matie the score
8-0 for the home team as the half
whistle blew.
LATHAM SCORES
UBC's most valuable ruggerman,
outside three Russ Latham, converted a 35-yard penalty kick early
in the second hall, scoring UBC's
only points.
Bill Salnas, Bird fullback, kept the
Stanford squad from running the
score any higher, by doing some
brilliant back field kicking.
WON LAST YEAR
The World Cup, emblematic of
UBC-Californla rugger supremacy
was won last year by the Berkeley
ruggermen. The Golden Bears, in last
year'* World Cup play placed two decisive wins of 11-5 and 11-5 over
UBC. The 'Birds won one game 11-3
and tied the other.
UBC's Thunderbirds meet the Golden Bears in Berkeley Thursday and
Saturday. The Californians will visit
UBC Stadium March 23 end 25.
U of W Volleymen
Beat All-Stars
Returning U of W Volleyball team placed an easy win
over the UBC All-Stars Friday
noon in the gym.
U of W Volleyball team was up to
play the UBC All-Star team in January. At that time, the campus squad
beat Washington to take a three out
of five win.
The Huskie aggregation did not take
things so easy this time.
OUTPLAYED
Outplaying and outsmarting the
UBC team Washington placed their
first three victories on the scoreboard
with 15-11, lr>-10 and 15-4 wins.
When UBC played Washington at
the beginning of the year, the story
wras a little different.
Washington took the first two games
15-6, 15-6, but bowed to the bird
comeback by dropping the next pair
15-2, 15-11 to the All-Stars.
In the final game of the series, UBC
played a smart game to take the last
match 15-10.
REASON FOR LOSS
Reason for the All-Stars' loss may
be explained in the fact that they
have not played volleyball since the
last time they met with U of W.
The Washington team, being in an
unofficial Coast Volleyball Conference, has the opportunity to keep
in good condition.
IN LEAGUE?
Next year UBC may be able to play
in this league along with Bellingham
YMCA and maybe Washington State.
Next year, U of W is planning to
have an Invitational Volleyball Conference to which UBC will probably
be invited.
MOANS AND GROANS of campus musclemen will be heard
this Friday night in the gym when Intramural Boxing and
Wrestling Finals will be held. Competition begins at 7:30 p.m.
Braves Take W. Van
In Final Hoop Till
UBC Tits Store 44-44 But Wins
Stritt 75-72 on Total Points
UBC Braves took a closer step to Provincial Inter A supremacy by winning a two game total point series from West
Vancouver Tuesday in the second game of the series.
The Reld Mitchell squad managed* —
10 >»'•—*•- Musclemen Prep
For Final Bouts
but did not get enough points to win
the series.
Saturday night's game in the North
Van Armories against West Van put
the local, hoopmen up front with
a three point lead.
GOOD DEFENSE
Tuesday evening's nuftch showed
that when the Braves get on the
defensive, they do a good job of
holding up their end, but when it
comes to hustling, the West Van
squad, coached by Thunderbird star
Reid Mitchell, has It all over our boys.
But when the Braves do get a
little bit of hustle, they move fast.
During the course of the game they
had 8 and 10 point leads.
Fast moving West Van whittled it
down.
CHANCES GOOD
The Braves chances of placing a
decisive victory over Chiliiwack seem
to foe good.
In a pre season hoop tilt with the
valley team, the UBC squad came
out on top as the better team.
High scorers for UBC Braves in
Tuesday night's game were Bouwman
with 6, Russel with 7, and MacKinnon
high,man with 14.
Foote of West Van had 17.
TENNIS
Anyone interested In trying out for
the Thunderbird tennis team is asked
to come to a' meetinc in Arts 204 at
12:30 p.m. today. Tryouts will start
in a couple of weeks.
"INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL
Thursday, March 9     Field House
1. Fort Camp vs Phi Kappa Pi
2. Arts senior vs Newman A
Gymnasium
1. Newman B vs Redshirts
4:30 p.m. Field House
1. Mu Phi vs Chinese Club
2. Psi U vs Architects
Friday, March 10        Field House
1. Fort Camp vs Chem Eng
A World Series Film will be shown
or. Friday, March 10 at 12:30 p.m. in
Engineering 200. Admission will be
10 cents. * ■
Preliminary bouts in intramural boxing and wrestling
drew to a close as UBC's
musclemen prepare for Friday
night's final.
TUESDAY'S BOXING
Goldsmith  defaulted  to Parts.
Elmore lost to O'Brien.
Laukes lost to Broder.
Norris  defeated  Barker.
Renshaw TKO'd Hansen.
Sirois defaulted to Bell.
Ploiart defeated Millikan.
Kirk defeated Montabelly.
Walker defeated Dawson.
TUESDAY'S WRESTLING
Carson (DU) defeated Grayham.
McArthur defeated- Dallis.
Taylor defeated McLeod.
DeHeck defeated Mills.
Olafesson   defeated   Williams.
Bianko defeated  Hilton.
Varsity Soccermen
Now Hove New Nome
When VarsiHy soccer Manager Gordie Baum hands out an ultimation he
really means it.
"From now on, you guys," he declared, "if you want to play on the
team on Saturday afternoon ou'll
have to put in at least four hours
training."
Gordie's eleven men assured him
that they would and on last Saturday's
showing against Norquey they showed
Gordie that, they had not only trained for four hours but that they had
got themselves a whole lot of soccer
sense.
Not content with changing ithe training rules Gordie went a step further
and declared that as from last Saturday the Varsity soccer iteam officially would be known as the Varsity
Thunderbirds in keeping with the
UBC tradition.
Victorio 'Y' to Give Tough Fight
Splashmen Expected 7o Break Record
Victoria YMCA swimmers will boast
a British Empire Games champ on
their team when they meet with
UBC watermen and women at the
Crystal Pool Saturday at 8 p.m.
Victoria's Pete Salmon, just back
from his New Zealand trip on the
Games team where he won the 110
yard free .style event, is ono of the
boys (that Coach Archie McKinnon is
building his new young team around.
enough to develop into a power.
Salmon was his big hopeful, but
whether he will show up well this
Saturday is doubtful. Since his return to B.C. Salmon has contacted a
stomach ailment,' serious enough to
keep him out of the water until just
a few days ago.
Salmon is scheduled to compete for
the 50 yard free style and 50 yard
breast stroke titles.
OLYMPIC  SWIM COACH POWELL THREAT
McKinnon, Canadian Olympic .swim Along with the  Games  winner  are
coach  two years ago, has started  the a heist of other mermen who will keep
i'li.iiidiMion of a new team, still young UBC  occupied   intenitly on   the meet.
Stan Powell, entered in the 100 and
220 free style events, is another member who McKinnon is counting on to
produce.
Backing up these two are Jack Todd,
Bob Montgomery, Art Inglis, Ken
Hum, and Bill Turkingiton among
the men, while the ladies' team is
composed of Jean Mills, Norma Stuart,
Nita Anderson, Rita Norbury,.Marilyn
Naismith and Lois Pomeroy.
HAWTHORNE DIVING
Diving will be limited to exhibition
only with UBC's Jim Hawthorne (turning out for the students. VASC's Terry  Connoly  will show his form and
possibly    George     Athens,     another
Games star, will be on hand.
NEW RECORD
Coaoh Doug Whittle of the student'.
team suspects that 150 yard medley
relay team may break a Canadian
Intercollegiate record this Saturday.
The boys are only a couple of seconds
off ithe pace and will be trying hard
to make it, now that their times can
become Canadian official records.
The 200 yard relay time for the
students is also close and may fall
by the wayside before the night i.s
over. I
INJURY KEEPS THOM OUT
OF   WEEKEND SWIM MEET
UBC's ace diver and gymnast Don Thorn will not be
competing in the exhibition diving Saturday night when
the Victoria Y team visits Vancouver because of injury
sustained from last week's gym meet.
Thorn displaced the sixth cervical in the top of his spine
when going through his routines in the gym match with
Washington State.
His condition is improving but his neck is still
in harness.
SPORTS EDITOR - RAY FROST
Editor This Issue: HAROLD BERSON
Varsity Bowlers Begin
Playoffs For Trophy
Bowling at Varsity Recreations enters its final week, as
teams prepare to enter the playoffs.
The Varsity Men's Bowling Leagues-
is just completing their second sea
son.
Those competing for laurels, as the
playoffs reach a close will be 20
teams battling In three divisions.
Thit year, the bowling at Varsity
Recreations is on the whole a lot
better than last year, even though
Individual records are not as high.
The ten top teams in the regular
league will enter playoffs ito determine the champion. Three teams on
Monday, four on Tuesday and three
from Friday's sections will be ln the
playoffs,
Teams competing for possession of
the Varsity Recreation's trophy to be
awarded this week are:
MONDAY'S
LEAGJUE
1.  Lambda Chi
IS
6
21
2.  Dekes  "A"
14
7
13
3. Zeta Psi
12
9
17
4. Pillrollers (Pharm)         10
11
14
5. ATO'S
10
11
12
6. Dekes "B"
2
IB
2
TUESDAY'S LEAGUE
1. Fort Campers
13
8
18
2. Zeta Beta Tau
12
9
17
3. Fiji's
12
9
16
4. Nu Lambda Mu
12
9
16
5.   Pinhead's (Arts)
11
10
15
C. Helicat's (Arts)
11
10
13
7. Bearcat's (Arts)
7
14
9
8.   Alpha Delt's
6
15
8
FRIDAY'S LEAGUE
1. Pencil Pointers (Arts)      17    4  22
2. Corboozers (Arts) 13    8   19
3. Zebes "B" 11   10   16
4. Lucky Strikers 12    9   15
5. Rice  Bowlers 9   12   11
6. Kappa  Sigma 1   20    1
INDIVIDUAL RESULTS ARE:
High three games Nu Lamba Mu 3269
High single game Nu Lambda Mu 1229
High average S. Worley 21 games 226
High three games Harry Mone 881
High   single   game  Harry   Lee   350
DU's Lose Chonce
To Win Group One
Delta Upsilon "A" basketball team
lost their chance of finishing off Ihe
Group 1 intramural pre-playotf games
yesterday when they were beaten
28,21 by His Ed "A's."
Trailing by five points going into
the second half the DUs tried desperately tto pass the athletes and chalk
up a winning score.
Although they scored the same number of points in the second half 'the
five point advantage gained in. the
first part of the game turned ottt, to-
be the winning points tot the Phyi
Ed's.
Vancouver Branch Office — 402 W. Pender Street
ERIC V. CHOWN, LL. B„ Branch Manager
A COMPLETE PRINTING SERVICE
Office Stationery
Business Cards     *
Private Cards     >
Invitations
Programs — Etc.
College Printers Ltd.
4436 West 10th Avenue ALma 3253
Printers of "The Ubyssey"

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