UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 14, 1946

Item Metadata

Download

Media
ubysseynews-1.0125598.pdf
Metadata
JSON: ubysseynews-1.0125598.json
JSON-LD: ubysseynews-1.0125598-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): ubysseynews-1.0125598-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: ubysseynews-1.0125598-rdf.json
Turtle: ubysseynews-1.0125598-turtle.txt
N-Triples: ubysseynews-1.0125598-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: ubysseynews-1.0125598-source.json
Full Text
ubysseynews-1.0125598-fulltext.txt
Citation
ubysseynews-1.0125598.ris

Full Text

 Freshman Designs Aggie Crest
SOME TIME ago the Aggies decided they wanted a distinctive
faculty crest. Under the sponsorship of the AUS a contest was organized and a judging committee
tppointcd.
Many designs were submitted,
iwne of which caused the committee members to wake up
screamimg. Out of it all, however,
owe this creation dreamed up by
freshman John Sleburth.
After an ail-nifht session with
Kcastoaal fights, the committee
finally agreed to present Mr. Sie-
iarth with three green potatoes
for his magnificent effort.
The choosing of a plow alone
iMght teem satisfactory enough to
Z" of tlu? students at UBC. Actuary it W'.mld not present t'.io true
picture of an Aggie at this university, the committee decided.
Lack of proper facilities has forced this faculty to stress tho theoretical and laboratory aspect of
agriculture.
CHEM TOO
Aggie claim to scientific methods
is through thc use of chemistry,
reace the piece of chemical apparent in the new crest. Chemical
studios help them in all departments and usually the research can
bo tracked down to a study of proteins, fats, and carbo-hydrates,
with vitamins thrown in.
Aggies are reminded that this
beautiful new crest will soon bo
un sale at the AMS office, at a
nominal price.
Barn Dance
February 19
"HOLY COW—look at that moon
-it's blue?-Say what is the date?
T.".<? It't'.t vo.i wy-Ah that exp'... ns
:-^:':i:r.:-the  BARN   DANTii."
I ■:.-.   P .    •  A    :-•::. :       .-.   ■
;:,.,\    ,>r    .■ t, .1!    $1  i'.i    wi'.s  : , ■•
;;:.ir..r,li-isl li.mi '.) [.l\ I .1 in       '    .
!>:.'.-.tiiytliing they   want."
This year thc music will be supplied by part of Dave McLellan'.;
orchestra (tho other part is reported shoveled out of the beef
bam.)
As an added interest refreshments will be served. For the more
timid souls cider will be served.
For thc others paper cups will al< >
be supplied. Part way through thc
evening, for those that can stand,
refreshments will be served np-
(Uirs.
LEG SHOW
I
Last year a rugby game in the
oiddle of the floor supplied enter-
uinment
This year there is a proposed
kg (?) show with each depart-
sent entering a pair of legs. We
could go on but why tell the whole
Aow?
Dr. Laird, attired in his now
funous costume, will be officiating
a his role as honorary president
of the fourth year das.
Gordie Bell, president of the
fourth year Aggie has gone all out
lo make this the most successful
Bun Dance ever.
WANT CURB ON
SASK. REDMEN
SASKATOON. Feb. IS-(CUP)
-University of Saskatchewan en-
{ineers were subject to scathing
reprimand from more decorous
nembers of the student body as
the result of "hilarious stunts" at
their last dance here.
The engineers expressed the hope
that "members of other colleges
»-i!l sometimes be capable of let-
'jig their hair down for thc sake
af a little hilarity. . ."
ED. NOTE: Perhaps Saskatoon
tan't heard of the UBC Jokers?
vol. xxvm
VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1946
No. 46
STUDENT DRIVE REACHES $2,000
ELECTION BRIEFS    "LARRY" MAIN SPEAKER      GOLDFISH BOWL
■£r*n& in
DONALD McRAE. recently np-
pointed acting treasurer of thc UBC
Brand), Canadian Legion, was
elected treasurer of the 194G-47
Student Council Wednesday.
AlcKae received its voles on the
first count and S70 on the total
count. Ills nearest opponent, John
1 lemintf. received fijiJ on the first
count and 777 on thc total count.
Tom Hackett was eliminated on
the first count with 247 votes.
IGfiG votes were recorded with 19
spoiled ballots.
AT TUESDAY GYM RALLY
STUDENT CAMPAIGNERS have in tho past offered
invaluable support in building the University of British Columbia, and will continue to do so in the future, according to
President N. A. M. MacKenzie.
"It's UBC tradition, and a trad-
VET ANSWER SWEET
TO ANGRY WOMAN
NO NOMINATIONS for the new
Student.';' Council post of treasurer
of the Men's Athletic Directorate
were received nt the AMS office
by 5 p.m. Wednesday, so the deadline has been ex (ended to 5 p.m.
today.
WILL TIIE anonymous lady who
complained to The Ubyssey about
pie-throwing make a donation to
the War Memorial Gymnasium
Fund?
This is thc question Canadian
Legion members on the campus
were asking today, as they prepared a practical and novel answer
to the lady's accusation that UBC
students arc "spineless brats" who
"have never seen overseas ferviee."
Tho Legionnaires — and their
wives — aro prepared to donate
t !Mtr:': .' u ;.ir :<T a si;!v tenteal | .,■
•. ■   l!   ■    :.. :■. .    .f   ;'.o   v..11   v.   •'. ■   .:
which bear u record of servieo ns
v. ell as the name of Die donor.
One of the envelopes, from a
former Navy ofllccr, lists the Ifis-
lingulshed Service Cross among
decorations and campaign ribbons.
Three Distinguished Flying Crosses
and a British Empire Medal arc
also listed. Records of service run
from a few months to five and six
years, with u large percentage of
overseas service evident.
Tho envelopes, which Legion
(ffkials predicted Would total close
t > two  hundred  by  the time they
..!•     ..II    is,]!,,  ',-1,    Will    !»•   ,!,  ;,.,,;(.,!
v..'.:   M   H,-,.  H 1:1,! , \  i'uhiie .,ti,.,i.
THi: FOLLOWING nominations
have been received nt the AMS
lor Student Council positions next
year:
Women's Athletic Association,
Jenny Kodeiichuk, Patricia Macintosh;
Men's Athletic Directorate. Art
Monahan, Keith D. MacDonald;
Secretary, Joy Donegani, Rosemary Hodgins;
President of Ihe Literary and
Scientific Executive, Jerry MacDonald, Morris Berson;
Junior Member, Hob Harwood,
Many Kabush, Bill McKay, Art
(i, lillicrg;
. nphemoir Mi nilicr, II. H. I'hilip
I.v.i'i •'. !>'a>   I»<• v\ .ir.   .Van  1'.  I'irr, e;
V- i,m'> i's    I 'n,|. . . i.ul'i :•:•   ':■   i i. t \
; ■   ■      '•'   :,    r >''■■ ■ .      V      y
' "       .     '   :      V       t:    I   1    I'..  ;    !■''. ;:.    I'  't
ition to bo proud of," Dr. Mackenzie, principal speaker at the
gymnasium rally held in front of'
the Library Tuesday noon, told
^jOO snake-parading and cheering
.students clustered on Uie Library
lawn ami on top uf the L.brary
roof.
"As few as 2iv0 students have
i econiplished marvels in tho part
in helping the university to build
itself up," he claimed.
Dr. MacKenzie, who estimated an
e.uoliiieiit of 8,000 next full, predicted, "You may not get your
&M0.OO0 within a week, but you'll
get it some time, and you have tho
complete support and hearty wishes
of the faculty of the university
right behind you."
Total  of  $-126   was  collected   in
jars passed around Uie crowd.  This '
brings tho complete student total
collected during Uie past two weeks
to almost |2,000.
An individual contribution of $10
in celebration of the rally was
made Tuesday noon by student
Milton Nemetz,
game March 2, between the Vancouver Lions and Varsity Reps,
proceeds of which will also go
into the fund arc being sold Monday. Girls are needed urgently to
.sell the tickets in downtown areas.
They are requested to leave their
names in tiie War Memorial Gymnasium office in E'rock Hall.
I linn Schools aro being ap-
pioached by student speakers this
week. Some of the gymnasium
propagandists are Herb Cappozzi,
who will address Vancouver College; Terry Julian, addressin-j
Trapp Tech; Ken McPherson, University Hill; Gerry Brown, North
Vancouver High School; Gordon
Gilley, St. George's; Norm Armstrong, Vancouver Toch; ' Dave
Wiliams, Lord Byng; Sandy Robertson, Ki&ilano High School; Pidge
McBride, Magee; Jack Armour,
King Edward High School; Olo
Bakken, King George; Art Ryan,
Prince of Wales, and Hal Pinchin,
Britannia.
11 ;!),• i:v;i
Tne I", l '
.         1       ss,         .
t.. Luti.
ii' •,; , f .
ii C,
1UII1 -
A   1,1.''-
niniit'.'   a;
>peal   from   th'
|.   ,.
J,'her, CI
i!) ce.llin;
fur all entrh:
     II
(•,..
('■::'.-
f   :'   !!','  r.
i,-, i .
:;: marathon  ir
:'.■   y,  he!,..
(I
election today  MacKinnon Aggie Head
THE FOLLOWING elect ions are
scheduled  for today:
Pure Science in Science 200, Pure
.Arts in Aggie 100, and Pre-Med
in Acts 100.
Second Quarterly
Contributions Now
CONTRIBUTIONS aro needed
now for the second fssuc of the
UBC Thunderbird, according to
John Green, editor of the magazine.
Students are asked to submit
anything they wish. Short stories,
feature articles, controversial-columns, poems, criticism, humour
and even jokes will be accepted.
Only restriction is that they must
be written in English, and typewriting, double spaced, is preferred.
Word limit is set at 1000 words,
but exceptions wiU be considered
it necessary. Contributions should
be handed in at the Publications
office.
Deadline for contributions is
March 1. Tiie magazine will be
sold on thc campus probably before March 20.
Copies of the first issue aro no
longer on sale in the cafeteria, but
can be obtained in thc AMS office.
CHEM. DANCE
FRIDAY NIGHT
THE ANNUAL dance of UBC
Chapter. Chemical Institute of
Canada will bo held Friday.
For members of tho chapter and
their friends only, it will be in the
Brock Hall snack bar at 8:30 p.m.
Upper-year chemistry students
make up the chapter.
X!i!L McKIN'NON. tall, datk
studint of .ininid husbandry, w.i.-'
(let ted pis idem of the Ai;i it nl-
:  :        V.. I   , • ,.. :<.. .te   Society   l\h-
■ : .i v  1   !.;.' ..  tin I,,hi: of fi'., -  i\th
if AUS membership.    Minoring in
Commerce.  .McKinnon will graduate in 10-18 with a double degivc.
Other olT'icc rs elected last week
are: Joyce King, secretary; Grant
Livingstone, vice-president, and
John Day, treasurer. Sports representative is Doug Knott, known
for his showing in Uie cross-country race and as a rugby player.
Chinese Dinner
Scheduled Feb. 16
STUDENT CHRISTIAN MOVEMENT is sponsoring a Chinese
Dinner to be held Saturday, February 16, at the Chinese YWCA at
313 East Pender, admission fifty
cents.
Tnis dinner is in keeping with
the International Night which follows, and is in aid of the World
Student Christian Federation.
' A strictly oriental dinner will be
served at six p.m. and immediately
following will be group singers
picscnthig national songs from the
countries of thc world led by Mrs.
M. Hind.
Concluding the affair will be a
speech on "Student Christian
Movement in India," by Miss Mildred Cates. a former missionary to
India.
y.   *,•>■' .&'■'   !>•   V
■" A '' -■*
%v-   '#£''*:%
"".%   '■-■y* ■
- p v|
fij
"'"•'"   ..''.•
*;%»b m
NEIL McKINNON
Veterans May Cash
ChequesonCampus
FACILITIES for cashing cheques
of veterans on the campus through
Uie Bursar's office have been arranged between the Bank of
Montreal and the Canadian Legion,
publicity committee chairman R.
G. Herbert of the veterans' organization said today.
Servicemen's re-establishmcnt
grant cheques will be cashed on
February 25 and 26, commencing
at 11 a.m. of the first day.
Continuance of thc service depends on thc response by veterans
who want their cheques cashed on
thc campus, Herbert added.
Perry Miller, chairman of the
.Legion gratuities and grants committee, negotiated the arrangement
with the bank,
GYM SAGER?
TIIKYHi: WKONG when Ihey
say that a publicity man will do
anything to get publicity, according
to two members of the I'niversity
Memorial  (>> nin.i-iiim   Committee.
One of die publicists, ArUttir
Sager. is passing cigars around this
v. eck to commemorate the birth
of a son.
The War Memorial Gymnasium
Committee Is very pleased about
this, but they have a plan and Mr.
Soger Isn't co-operating.
The committee wants to rail thc
child, u boy, Gymnasium, or
"Gym," for short.
"It would be good publicity,"
protests Frank Turner, Secretary
of thc Alumni Association.
"No, It wouldn't," stubbornly insists Mr. Sager.
The committee is planning an
appeal to Mrs. Sager.
by the Jokers Club.
"They're not building a gym at
all," kidded Master of Ceremonies
Dave Hayward, "It's just going to
be a Joker hut."
Joker   "Egg   Man"   Dave   Ellis
threatened to jump off the Library
> oof unless tho crowd contributed
to tho fund.
BADGER BRAWL
Next event boosting the Gymnasium fund will be thc Badger
Brawl in Brock Hall Saturday night
from 9 to 12 after the Thunderbird,
Pacific University basketball game.
The dance is being sponsored by
the Pre-Medical Undergraduate
Society and the Nurses Undergraduate Society and proceeds are
to be turned over to the fund.
Tickets arc one dollar a couple and
are on sale in the Alma Mater
Society office.
Tickets for tho gala Visitor's Day
star feature,  thc McKechnie Cup
,:■ ; ,' .0   i   .,!   tie- .Jo!;, r  T..!,!o.     A
, '   j'   V. .1!    I-'.'   r.ff,  |i l|    (,,   1|,,.   '.viull,,,)',
I.;! :,■; |i .on, ;uid the female .".trill'!
villi the hi.idlest .score will receive
sex p.drs of genuine nylon stockings.
A Joker .swimming meet in the
Library pool to publicize tho drive
is due "any day now" according
to the Royal Deck.
CHESS MATCH
OPEN TO ALL
UNIVERSITY Chess Club will
play a return match at 8 p.m. next
Monday with Vancouver Jewish
Society Choss Club at 2675 Oak
Street.
All campus chess players have
been invited by the club. In addition to the match games there
will be a general circulation of
playcxs, and an instructional game
will be played on a large board by
one of the challenging club's experts.
The UBC club will meet at 2:30
p.m. Friday in the Brock stag*
room.
PASADENA has Its Rose Bowl,
Honolulu has its Pineapple Bowl,
Dallas has its Cotton Bowl, Tuba
has its Oil Bowl, Miami has its
Oransc Bowl, and New Orleans
has its Sugar Bowl, but apparently
all attempts to establish a goldfish
bowl at the University of British
Columbia have been foiled by
campus caterer, Underhill.
Rumors rampant on the University campus have had It that the
university cafeteria was to bo called
thc goldfish bowl, after Jokers Club
sponsored goldfish swallowing exhibitions boosting thc gymnasium
drive.
"I don't think it's n very good
idea, really," pondered Mr. Underbill.
Finding Jobs
For Engineers
THREE employment services for
engineer graduates are in operation in Canada, Tom Scott, president of the engineers' graduating
class, announced this week following his return from a student conference of the Engineering Institute of Canada in Montreal.
The employment bureau, of the
Institute i.s iiov,- serving all grad-
u.etii,)! . tudt nt.s as well a-; e.x-rer-
vici l:i, .;.
At the time of the conferenre
'lure v.i-i'" :.::> vacancies iicross
( anada lisO'il with Hie bureau, of
v.hirh .10 urn- riwriid for vrt-
t inns.
'>t the u|.i n v.iiaiH ,e.s, about C5
per cent are fur mechanical en-
t;inecii', 15 per cent for "civils," 10
per cent for elcctricals and five
per cent for chemicals. Mining and
geological vacancies arc taken care
cf by other organizations, Scott
said.
In charge of the bureau is Major
Jit.   C.   Ma.Callum,   205U   Mansfield
Street. Montreal.
BUREAU REMAINS OPEN
The Wartime Bureau of Technical Personnel. Scott reported, will
eperatc for one year. The Technical Service Council, Toronto, operates an employment service tha{
charges a small percentage of the
salary received by its clients.
Average starting salary for recent graduates, Scott reported, is
$165 a month, but some men who
go to positions in the North
get as much as 1300.
Engineering students coald obtain the benefits of the EIC employment bureau by joining the
Institute, Scott said. Information
on summer employment has not
been received yet, he added
Reviewer Lauds Petri, Jokes,
Sun, But Bach Unsettling
By LEE GIDNEY
CHOPIN SEEMED to be the magic word Monday night
in the University Auditorium where Egon Petri, presented
by the Vancouver Sun, played to an enthusiastically expres-
Padded Cell, Too
By Flora Norris
MANTRAP IN AGGIE BUILDING
CHECK   BALLOT-PACKING
DO PEOPLE throw yJVir .«hoei
.it the window? Doyou hear toy
:V.cs playing? Do you see scan-
■.« hanging on doors and radiators? No? Well come on up to
■it Aggie Girls' common room.
The e.mmon room is a peaceful
i.nle padde-1 cell jammed with
':!!>• girls ranging from mildly
jsar.e to completely bug house.
in err: corner a freshette sits on
if floor playing "God save the
K;r.g" "or ~i reasonable facsimile)
•n a toy flute left behind by
Nir.t.i.
rrcm near thc window comes
...es-es of "NO!" "Dsll't." but too
..\-.ssi-.e c.uel woman haa luirl-
.. a   saddle   shoe   at   passing
scienci :nen. Muttering curses, the
victim limps out to fats the howling redshirts.
COW-COW THESIS
A senior writing a fifty-foot
thesis is searching for lost cow 79.
On the table beside her rest the
remains of an unfortunate mouse
\vi: > one: liked cheese sandwiches.
Two r^irls rush to the window,
let out .squeals of delight "Here lie
comrs. kids" then sigh because he
didn't even look up. Men aro such
unpredictable creatures.
From a group of more studiou.i
j'.irls can be heard low mumbles of
"unknown." "cook if" "1C0'.'
error." One breaks from the group,
uishvs  to her locker,  pr.li.-,  out  a
bottle iof cough medicine natural-
1>». tikes a swig and, well fortified, returns to the discussion.
A MAV, THAT IS
At tho door is heard the clank
of glass. "It's a MAN" and the
pirls rush out to see what they'vo
caught in their booby trap of coke
bttles. (What they do with the
men the girls won't say, but rumor
has it that the blood agar plates
in the C.,c lab no longer contain
shevp's blood.)
It s so peaceful in tiie common
room!
By the w.,y. about those scanties,
ask the boys in the Dairy lab, they
know.
EXAMINATION of AMS passes
at the polls Wednesday resulted
:.<>ni a complaint registered with
n,embers of the elections committee
earlier in tho week that attempts
were being made to "pack" ballot
boxes on the campus.
A delegation of students resident
at Monarch Lodge reported to
committee chairman Nancy Pitman
that they suspected unauthorized
use had been made of names of
students known not to have voted
ii. the election for AMS president.
Leader of the delegation, Frank
Kubler, second year Commerce.
i,|',irted he knew hi.s name had
been used in this manner. Checking the examination lists which
were used as voters lists at thc
polls, lv. pointed to hi.s name which
had   been   crossed   off  to   indicate
he had voted.
"That i.s my proof," be asserted.
"I definitely did not vote. Someone used my name."
Kubler said he had heard rumours that some attempts at organized ballot-packing had been made.
The name of one other student,
Herbert Schon, first year Arts, was
used in this manner.
Committee chairman Nancy Pitman, interviewed at Wednesday'&
rolls for AMS treasurer, told the
LBYSSEY:
"We were shocked to realize anything of the sort had happened.
We certainly knew nothing about
it while the voting for AMS president was going on. That is why
we are demanding AMS paSM.s
from people we don't n\opnize .it
the Polls now."
sive audience of 1500 students
Dr, Petri stopped his Schuhert-
Liszt group after playing only
three of the scheduled six and did
instead three by the currently very
popular Polish composer, a Ballade
n Nocturne, ond the Polonaise,
Tho Vancouver Sun's gesture of
encouragement for the understanding and   enjoyment   of   the   Fine
Arts should not go unremarked.
COM.MEVDS SUN
Thc response of the student-audience may indicate to other organizations that this was not only a
commendable community project
or; the part of the Sun, but n
h'.irt'wder and sounder form of advertising than thc mere mouthing
ol adjectives or the repetition of
slogans.
This sort of tiling buys good will
from the people while supplying
good music to the people—a painless, and profitable exchange for
i.ll parties concerned.
And the music was good—the rather fiery romanticism of the Chopin, the lyricism of thc Schubert,
the vehemence and charity of the
Schumann and thc moving thunder of tiie Cesar Franck were all
ably performed and received with
the applause of satisfaction.
The  Bach,  however,  was  rather
unsettling. I cannot help feeling
that it should not have been placed
first on the programme to receive
the interruptions of flashlight bulbs
and late arrivals. It had, in addition to this, an unaccountably
dissected sound to me — as if the
musical bones and muscles of Bach
had been exposed by brilliant sur-
gcry but as if Bach's usual articulation and coherence were
missing.
What pleases me personally most
vu-rc the Hirre Utile Prokoflefl
tilings at the end of the encores,
the Prelude. Gavotte, and March
fioni his ballet "Thc Love of the
Three  Oranges."
Dr. Petri, who occupies the Chair
ef Music at Cornell University, has
pioved a very affable visitor to our
own University. His repertoire of
stories seems even less exhaustive
than hi.s legitimate musical one.
He told me one, however, at
Mabel Mackenzie's reception for
Bri.nislaw Hub< rman, which gave
him some trouble. No one, he
said, had ever explained to him
why this was funny - "Mary had fi
little lamb. Tiie doctor fainted."
Perhaps our Pre-Med- could enlighten him about this. ^VWP wm**/: v ™«tim'v>rxv:-
THE UBYSSEY, Thursday, February 14, 1946, Page 2
.   EDITORIAL PAGE
AGGIE GRADS TO MAKE FUTURE
ONE OF THE PROPOSED new activities
on the campus is the organization of an
Employment   Bureau,      Undoubtedly    the
problem of finding employment  for such
large and increasing numbers of men and
women is going to be a difficult one, and
consequently it must be attacked with forethought and energy.
In my opinion there are at least two
additional approaches to the problem. In
the first place, I am inclined to doubt
whether the number of men seeking employment is greater than the number of jobs
to be filled. This is a young province, and
its natural resources appear to be considerable. So far, however, the strongest emphasis has not been placed on the- encouragement'of progressive, permanent development
of the primary industries.
There seems to be a general belief that
there are easier or at least more comfortable
ways of making a living than by working
in primary industry. There may be reasons
for this belief, and not the least of them is
that in the past there has been a tendency
to exploit both the natural industries themselves and the men engaged in them. Until
such time as this general condition is
rectified, we cannot expect that men will
rush into training for employment in these
industries. However, it is in these industries
that, the jobs arc and, still more important,
one good worker in these industries makes
work for at least one or two more workers
in secondary industries, business or traas-
portation.
The second approach I would suggest is
more specific. Some years ago a friend of
mine who operates a large poultry farm very
successfully said: "The trouble with The
University of British Columbia (and the-
Faculty of Agriculture) is that you are
teaching men to look for jobs when you
should be encouraging them to make jobs."
In a measure this criticism is fair, and in
recent years a stronger emphasis has been
placed on the idea of making jobs.
Not all men may be qualified or may have
the necessary financial backing to make jobs
for themselves, but many do have the
necessary ability, energy, foresight and skill
to think and plan for the future. These
men must start at a lower salary and be
content to rise more slowly, but they will
eventually climb much higher and occupy
most of the positions of leadership in the
varioys phases of industry. '
This is the time for many more students
to begin thinking in terms of making jobs as
well as in terms of looking for jobs. If these
men and their elders can be as aggressive
and fearless in peacetime as they were in
war, there is little to fear in the immediate
days or. years ahead. i<    '
Dean F. M. Clement.
SOME ARE DISTILLERS
WHAT DO the-Aggie undergraduates do
when they graduate? Well, some work in
'distilleries to make the proverbial whiskey
for the remaining Aggies. Others work ns
'street-car conductors. Others attempt to
make use of the technical knowledge gained
while attending the university. In addition,
graduates are returning each year in ever
increasing numbers to continue on postgraduate work.. #
Tl\e future of the agriculture graduate at
present Ls very bright. Research workers,
lab technicians, managers and inspectors are
iiiTciiil in relatively bi'so numbers. This
year'., nop of graduates will by no means
.satisfy the demands.
The jobs available may be divided into
three groups: industry, government service
ami private enterprise. Industry employs
many laboratory technicians, managers,
salesmen and some extension workers. The
govenunent employs research workers, extension workers and inspectors.
The possibilities of private enterprise re-
'lated to Agriculture are unlimited, for
example; canneries, freezing plants, feed and
fertilizer businesses, farm machinery agencies, lime quarries and countless others.
Farming itself is rapidly becoming a more
specialized and respected scientific business.
However the new graduate like the undergraduate is usually financially embarassed
THANKS, KIDS
IT HAS FINALLY happened, the Aggies
have gathered their gray matter in a messy
pile and after weeks of bickerings and
lengthy conferences have come out with
this, the first (and maybe tho last) Aggie
Ubyssey.
t
When wo first decided that we would
like to have a paper such as this, we little
realized all the problems and headaches
which fnembers of the Publications Board
have to go through three times a week.
We wanted a paper and fought for it. At
times we differed considerably with thc
Editor-in-Chief, such as when we insisted "
and therefore not able to enter business for
himself. Capital is not the only thing that
the new grad may lack. Practical experience
plays an equally important t;ole and may be
just as absent as eapityl. If that is ihe
case, tho new graduate would be well advised to .start on tho bottom rung of the
ladder if he has ability and shows good
judgment the possibilities for advancement
are considerable especially in the field of
technical Agriculture.
At present the wage scale and working
conditions of nttricttllnre c.raduatcs .nre no'
too satisfactory but prospects for the future
atv heller. The fonnin;; of ihe professional-
organization, the Agriculture Institute ol
Canada, is looked upon with great favor by
all graduates.
However, this nation-wide organization
will flo the graduates of tomorrow more good
than (hose who are already established. This
year witnesses the transition of (he old
Canadian Society of Technical Agriculturalists, which wa.s a relatively passive body,
as compared with the new Agriculture Institute of Canada which is very much alive.
The new organization intends to include
all graduates. In this way it will bo able to
function better in its aim for professional
status for the graduate in Agriculture.
Dave Blair.
on using jaundiced yellow paper and blue
ink.
Then we wanted to call this the AGBYS-
SEY or maybe the AGGYSSEY but we gave
way to the "straight and narrow" policy of
the PUB.
i
On tho whole however, we would like to
thank those pubsters who helped us out,
especially Mardee and Marian (Ball, to
you). Wo take our hats of! to the Ubyssey
staff. We hope (hat next year, when we
come down to the PUB again we will meet
with as much co-operation. \
Fred Maurer
BUCK  HEADS  CAMPUS  BEAUTICIANS
By VIV SPICER ,
LANDSCAPING of the UBC
campus, rated by many as one of
th\; most beautiiul on the continent, is one of the many tasks
handled by the Agriculture fa-
cutty. The Hortculture Department
is in charge of this work under
the guiding hand of Professor
Frank Buck.
Mr. Buck has been in charge of
this work over since UBC moved
from tho Fairview shacks to its
present location.
During tho present installation
ol army huts the work of the department has been invaluable. Tho
rapid transformation of the unused ground behind the Library
into a well-organized pattern of
huts, paths, trees, shrubs, and
law»s is a good example of the
ievements of this department.
Such changes do not occur overnight, with thc nid of a bulldozer,
all mature trees and stumps lind'
to be removed nnd thc soil levelled.
All large stones were cleared away
ond saved for later use ln an artistic rockery, stone wall and three
stone seats.
Landscape engineering plans
were next drawn up to provide a
proper* location for all walks, huts
and garden beds. Room had to
bo saved for truck service to the
Campus Cupboard. The perman-
end planting plans were drawn up
in the Horticulture office, on these
every plant is marked in its correct positiofi.
USE OWN SHRUBS
Several hundred trees, shrubs
and bulbs were used from thc
UBC plant nursery which has
been,   until   lately,   behind   the
Science Building. Some of the
planting material is over eighteen
\ear.s old anl very valuable.
Correct planting time is also of
importance and it too is controlled
by th-c department.
Owing to the lack of land space
thcro Is little scope for landscaping
among thc huts behind the Caf, ns
much as possible will be dune
nevertheless to make these shocks
more attractive.
Planting anywhere on the cam-
pas necessitates tho importation of
richer soils and fertilizers. Prof.
Buck believes that "In tho spring,
when thc campus blossoms forth
in its full beauty, student*, will
realize with gratitude and appreciation the work done by the Horticulture Department in helping to
make the UBC campus one of the
most picturesque in Canada."
DONT QUOTE US
By The Leavy Bros,
WRITTEN BY AN AGGIE, THIS IS
"SO YOU ARE GOING to go to
UBC-What's that—Oh, you are
going to take up Agriculture-
smart fellow, you're doing the
smart thing." Eh, oh you want to
know something about the university and what tho aggies in the
past have done, well let's see-
Superintendent Jessop in 1877
was th; first to advocate for a
univei>.ity. History djesn't record
ju.'.l wh.il Sii|vciiiiU'iulcnt Jessop
was .superintendent, of but 1 like
to think that he was superintvnd-
cnt of some large? farm. Ho was
the first to realize the need for
tv.lined nruiculturL-its in develop-
in;; this Garden of Eden of our.-.
In IS'll the University of British
Columbia  Act wm passed  and   a
Senate was elected. Thc Senate
held one meeting in 1891, drew
their pay ond adjourned for three
years for want of something to do.
Tho University Endowment Act
passed in 1907 and in 1910 the Site
Commission toured tho province
seeking a site for the proposed
university. Tho site chosen was
Point Grey, Dcspitj competition
from a wave yard and nn- Indian
Re>.rrvt\ .'iJOO acres were obtained
fur   tlit*  university  i.-.iinpus.
Of this acreage. 3dl)0 were set
,,si<!-a for financing tha university
- 4-.ov.cver tho crash of 1329 caused
r'-.il e.-tato values to fall like a
Cat-iron down an elevator sh.-ft
:v.\d this rich source of revenue
lias be. n relatively untapped.
We Use Pre-Meds For This
The university was established
in 1915 and work was carried on
in temp ir.uy quarter:, ne.n the
Vi-iicouvei' General If,,, pit il. Thi:;
.site wa.s rather advantageous as
victims of intvr-f.iculty rivalry
could be quickly treated in .1
minimum of time.
The students howled for tho
completion of the Science Building
which had been delayed owine; tn
v ,r i-iio.-i'ion.s. Tiie climax of th:
i'n came when the stu t-'nts
ed from F.n.-vicw throuirh
.. ' 1 • te. - :-;-i .. i.' e..iver-
M •-, '' -.- •■ e ::. ' '■ ■ ■
111. ' , <.f )'' hlc.ll.. : AI !;1.
of     -i \ i Till    hll'l'lli d    Uhl\ CT-
t.i l.-n: .   a.,!;- .1    wit'i    •ml:.:
•'i,.     tu-
I'.Hill
ll.eic
i .ni.-, eiii-ri and cemented together
thidr .surplus ammunition to form
the (,'; nn  lioW  on   the  Mall.
The uuiver ily niov d to it.s now
site in 192."> and work was started
on two permanent and nine tom-
poiaty liuildill's. Te ir.p u-ary. but
it is claiitv-d they outlived many
of tho MLA's who voted on their
construction.
Even though overcrowded and
hampered hv lack of funds (which
by the way son is not a unique
condition for dear old I'Bt'l the
Univer.it v i oiilir.ucd lo turn "'I
e ''.in 5 l-ul the lie-t in the \e y
of   student,,
'•V.T.a:    !. -Ve    th--   ,\ - a '..   el    r ,
; e.,- -ee li .h   :'.'" "Why eon I'm
■,    |   -I   ■  d       I     •       ,    V   eehee  -
i- -I    !•>   Vi- tali
Yes, They Laughed At Edison
pile ie
fa: mi
■<- t-ila-n the
.ui    of   .sci -n
ie,   pi -iMeiii ..
I   I'.eir   lives
t . I!
in tin- p-
> practical
■oral re'-'ies
velop-
a.   '■•:!.
A:' ■:■   \     ■     of   :..    ,r, a  eel  ,,!•   -
lire. .-, -die.,.-; Wateriiiellnn W.u, }>';-
feet-el Thoy could l|f)t capit diz.e
on their discovery however .since
they had no .seed to grow more of
this new fruit.
Graduates in poultry husbandry
were successful in crossing owls
with chickens and by so doing
developed tho first hen night-shift.
;Tho introduction of this cross resulted In the saving of many
thousands of dollars in electric light
bills to the farmers of the Fraser
Volley as artificial light was un
necessary.
Student a:', onomi e. arc1 -.xperi-
ii.eTitm:; wi'.li S.e.i'.h American
.-,e   rd    er.,..;.      Tie;      e'.e-s      wh ■".
ti.e wiiid haiw.:. I :ii.; new d. :-
covery will benefit mankind by
the .saving of many man-hours on
tho front lawns of every home in
Canada.
That, son, will give you some
idea what UBC Ls and what has
been done. Oh yes, there is one
other little item—the great Aggb
Common Room remains unchanged
but they have added a hundred or
fo temporary huts to the campus,
but don't fret about that little
item thoy aro only TEMPORARY.
Moo-Squish, Squish
By H. L. Huff
HERE ARE THOSE BUILDINGS
BUILDINGS,   buildings — every- in::    te)   .•■upnlrnient    the    pn
one is tallting arid reading alxallt
the PROPOSED new Imildinrs for
the university. So far publicity
ha.s been centred on a new Physics
Bunding, a now Memorial Gym
and un addition to tho Brock Hall
—but other buildings arc contemplated for the near future.
At this moment rough plans exist for a now Agricultural Build-
;ent
A.'i.ie P.uild'iig. This building is
'.-■i he constructed "n a sit'.? south
of Tenth Ave., and i.s ti form part
of a new biological  eroup.
In addition it is hoped to com-
|.h to certain additions to the pres-
(ii! ag.icultur.d building whichs
which were not completed w'.ien
construction wa.s .started 29 yoars
ago,
*7/te  fyltyiieif
Offices Brock Hall   -   -   Phone ALma 1624
Authorized as Second Class Mail, Post Office Department,. Ottawa
Campus Subscriptions—$1.50
Mail Subscriptions—$2.00
For Advertising: KErrisdple 1811
Issued every Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday by the Studaiu'
Publication Board of the Alma Mater Society of the
University of British Columbia
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF MARDEE DUNDAS
GENERAL STAFF
News Editor Ron Haggart
Associate     Harry Allen
Photography Director .... Pat
Worthington
Cf5P Editor ..... Don Stainsby
Circulation Manager .. Phil Ashton
Assistant Phyllis Reid
Sports Editor Luke Moyls
Associate Don McClean
AGGIE STAFF
Senior Editor
. Fred Maurtr
Associate Editors . .i.
Harry L. Huff, Doris Larkia.
Assistant Editors . . .
Dave Blair, Dorothy MacLeod
Cartoonist .... John Seibunh
Reporters . . .
Joyce King, Vlv Spicer, Flora
Norris, Gordie Bell, Bob Nilan.
LOST: Left in applied science
100, Monday at 3:30 p.m., a pair of
black leather gloves. Will finder
please leave at the AMS office or
phone FA64G8R.
LOST: Black leather wallet.
Possibly in Bus Stop. Identification
Cards and Pictures of value.
Money may be kept. Finder please
contact S. Heard, AL1495M.
MEETING: The Menorah Society
and Students' Christian Movement
will present Rabbi R. Levine of
Seattle o'n Monday, February U,
ir. Arts 204, at 12:30. Rabbi Levim
will ypeak on "Adventure in Good*
will."   Everybody welcome.
NOTICE; WiU all ex-rtudenti al
Seaview School phone Mr. Taylor
at BA9070 for tome Information ot
interest to them.
■4wmms&tw
">AVW,
mo^0!®i»MM
Special student rate on presentation
of your student's pass.
j*
NOW SHOWING
"KITTY"
3 Starring Paulette Goddard !,
and Hay Milland
NOW SHOWING
In Technicolor
"SAN ANTONIO"
Featuring Errol Flynn
Alexis Smith
NOW SHOWING        .      STARTS Mnvnftv
In Ticlniiiolor 1        »»ttM*»  RlONDAl
,  "THE DOLLY SISTERS" B ""OUSE ON 92nd STREET
[with Betty Gmbie, John Payne nnd J Starring Wiliam Eythe and
Lloyd Nolan
Also "Kid Millions"
More Grants Must Come
Construction will start by fall—
it i.s hopi'fl. As the co:st of con-
.stiuetion ha.s doubled over tho Jl'.s
the total amount nllotlvd by the
Provincial Government will only
cover the construction of one-half
of the biddings needed .so it is ob.
viou.s that further grants must be
forthcoming.
In tho past the Science Duildinr*
has be\-n tho bottle-neck to the
Aggies. Thus tho construction of
iho new Physics Building has the
hearty approval ot the Agricultural  faculty.
Government Land Clearing Experiment
Buildings arc not tho only operation contemplated or in progress.
The Provincial Government, operating under a general land clearing policy, are conducting experimental work in land clearing
methods on our surrounding
woods,,
Tho land is being mapped nnd
classified according to tho soil to
enable the forestry and agricultural   faculties  to make  the best
NOTICE: Theses nnd Essays expertly typed. 15c per page. Phons
KE280GL.   Miss B. Grierson.
LOST: One car key in brown
leather case. Urgently needed.
Please return to AMS office.
use of it. The land being cleared
is just south of the barns. The
forestry department is removing
all usable timber before the clearing is carried out.
Lot's hope that the necessary
finances arc forthcoming so that
thesv very necessary projects don't
l*ceomo another UBC pipe-dream
—wo would hate to have to wait
another 2!) years—II. L. Huff.
LOST: A ladies gold wrist watch
between tho Arts building and the
Brock, on February 4th. Please
return to AMS office.   REWARD. The Inside Story   By Barclay Wilkinson
ATOMIC AGGIE UBYSSEY
REVEALS TRUTH TO ALL
THE MORNING OF B'EBRUARY 14,1946, dawned much
the same ;is mornings have since the beginning of time.
Little did we realize that today the most memorable, the
most world shaking, the most devastating event of all time,
compared to which the atomic botnb fades into the dim
recesses of oblivion, was to occur. I refer, of course to the
appearance of the first Aggie Ubyssey.
On this, the day of great rejoicing, it .seems desirable that the
dark cloud of ignorance which has
prevailed for centuries, be swept
away, allowing the light of truth
to shine where it may, casting it's
rays indiscriminately on the inoffensive Artsman. and the incorrigible Engineer alike.
With this end in view, we will
set out opon a tour of the Aggie
Building, the last refuge of the
Technical Agriculturist, intent on
giving the uninitiated an insight
into the lives of "those horrible
Aggies" as we have so erroneously
been termed.
CHICKEN MORGUE
telephone booth commonly spoken
of as the Plant Nutrition lab.
Our informal visit to the domain
of tho Aggies being over, We leave
feeling surprised and not a little
disjointed to know that there
isn't a word of truth in the stories
ahout "hawgs" and chickens being kept in the lecture rooms.
LETTERS To
The Editor
Dear Madam:
Would someone please suggest to
the Ubyssey photographer that
one picture of a visiting artist
might be sufficient for his purpose. His itchy trigger finger was
bad enough at the Steinberg concert, but on Monday night he had
Petri's audience thoroughly exasperated with his repeated interruptions and embarassed as what
Dr. Petri must have thought of
such gauche goings-on.
N. L. Wilson.
ED. NOTE: Photographer Art
Jones, at the Petri concert, is it
Vancouver Sun staff man. As for
Steinberg, he had previously given
full consent for all pictures.
THE UBYSSEY, Thursday, February 14, 1946, Page 3
At the extreme east end of the
main hall wf> find two doors. One
gives access to the Poultry lab.
from which wafts the hideous
odor of searing flesh. It is believed that "Poultry lab" is merely an alias for "crematorium," but
a.<- only the most courageous have
entered, and none have ever again
been heard from, very little information i;e available about the
grusomc  w >rk  performed therein.
Directly opposite the Poultry
lab, we find tho Agronomists groan
I.cnoatli the harden of their labors.
It is rumo-i'.l that their work con-
si-,, s of determining whether or
in! te., e;.e; which the farmers
li-.ve ■ eneai bettor if they had
e-Miiei .-ome.iiing else. (Don't groan
. • t.   there'.-   more  coming.)
L'ontimunrr >>ur journey we e-anie
ii-on   the   Men's   Common   Room
CBC Releases Student's
'Ghost of Georgia Street'
By BILL GALT
JAMES S. BEARD, second year Arts student, goes
coast-to-coast Friday night at 8:30 when his script "Ghosts
of Georgia Street" is released over CBC's Trans-Canada
network.
I about  this the bet-
The less eai<
tor. It will .-uflice to mention that
it has boon justly and appropriately named and claims the distinction of boin:; the mast common of
all common rooms. (And brother.
tii.i'.'.;   reali>   emimoii.i
OR FLATTOP
Ti-.o next room we shall visit
will be the Dairy lab. Here we
find many "characters" working
feverishly ti produce very large
numbers ,.f very small "bugs"
with very long names Why these
"bugs" have such absurd names as
Streptococcus. Pseudomonas, etc..
rather than sensible names like
Bill or Joe, i.s often very mystifying to the uninformed. It seems
that these names are descriptive,
like "Prune Face" and "BO
Plenty," only in Latin.
Opposite tiro large and commodious Dairy lab. we find a converted
Holding Short
Cannery Course
A FIVE-DAY course for fruit
and vegetablo canners will be held
at the University of British Columbia from February 18 to 22.
This course, open to all canners
in British Columbia, is being sponsored by the Department of University Extension in co-operation
with tho Canned Foods Association of B.C.
Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie will
open the (.nurse at 10 a.m. in
Hut V.). W. L. Cornwall, president
of the Canned Foods Association.
veil! t'ei'ii i'<. anally introduce tlv
program.
Men and women who have been
discharged from the armed force.
■■ind who .-ire interested in employment in the canning industry are
particularly invited to attend this
course, Te, -re i.s nu registration
foe.-, for i-Xs.e rvice personnel.
Further particulars can be obtained from the Extension Department. UBC. or from tiie secretary
i)f   the   Canned   Food   Association.
His scene is laid in the area
where travellers now wait in
modernistic luxury for the airport
taxi, and students occasionally invade for an underground beer.
Described at writing with "one
foot in the past and his tongue in
hi, check.' 'he traces his protagonist, Cyrus Street, a wicked old
man. who had been .. gay young
blade in the heyday of the saloon
e.:-e. through'the pioneer district
until  ho dies and  goes to heaven.
But craving excitement, Cyrus
returns to Georgia Street, misses
the stables, saloons and barroom
belles, has ".some pretty strong remarks to make to the world in
"eneral."
Mr. Beard, son of celebrated
stage and screen actress, Edna Best,
u writer of some note In his own
rigid, came North at the outbreak
of War, completed a tour of "ops"
with the Air Force, before entering
UBC last Fall.
He is planning to use his studies
here as a basis for a theatrical
career. Beard is a member of the
URS.
Tiie scriptwriting veteran employs the rollicking frontier atmosphere of the Northwest which
ec moated Vancouver a scant fifty
years ago.
Dr. M. M. Baird
Talks Saturday
"ADVANCES MADE in Medicine During the War" will be the
subject of an address to be given
to the Vancouver Institute at the
University of British Columbia at
8 p.m. on Saturday.
The speaker will be Dr. Murray
M. Baird, until recently a colonel
in the Canadian Army, and Consultant in Medicine for Northwest
Europe attached to the 21st Army-
Group headquarters.
Dr. Baird, a graduate of the
University of New Brunswick, was
a Rhodes Scholar from that province at the beginning of the last
war. Following graduation he
served overseas with the artillery.
He is the author of many papers
on medical science, and throughout the war has taken a lead in
advances made in this field.
Boarders Meeting
To Aid Gym Drive
OUT-OF-TOWN students will
meet Friday in Arts 104 to discuss
(lie gym drive.
Kerb Cappo'/./i and Harry Frank-
1 in plan to organize all willing
i-ut-of-tow students at the mooting.
Students will be asked to personalize the campaign by writing
to   friends   and   civic   officials   in
Registration   should   bv   made   by their   home-towns  and   asking for
mail   not  later  than February  15.        their suppart.
BRYLCREEM
THE  PERFECT HAIR  DRESSING
• Applied every morning, Brylcreem will
keep your hair looking smart and well-groomed
al) day long. The natural oils in Brylcreem
overcomedandruff and dry scalp,give the hair
a healthy, natural lustre without that greasy
appearance. All druggists sell Brylcreem in
the handy, convenient tube. Buy today.
NO GUM-NO SOAP NO ALCOHOL-NO STARCH
Reveal Progress
On Work Bureau
THE FIRST co-ordinated move
toward establishment of a permanent employment bureau at the
University of British Columbia
which would channel summer employment for students and place
.students graduating into desirable
work, wa.s made by a joint Legion
and Undergraduate Societies meeting at  Brock  Hall  Tuesday night.
Establishment of a bureau, which
will supply Legion and USC .student interviewers for students this
spring is expected by Kay Dewar.
of the Legion employment bureau,
who wa.s appointed director of the
bureau.
MEET TODAY
Recommendations concerning the
working arrangements will be
considered at a joint studeiit-
fiiculty meeting this afternoon.
The deans of all the depirtments
will review proposals from the
Tuesday night meeting and add
their suggestions.
A r-gistration committee will be
set up immediately to establish
a temporary home for the employment bureau and begin preliminary .student registration work.
These joint student committees
wall prepare the ground for a
full-time university employment
director who will be appointed
soon by President N. A. M. MacKenzie.
PUS Elections
In Arts 100 Today
PUS WILL elect its executive at
a meeting today in Arts 100.
Nominations stand as follows: Pat
Fowler, present prexy renominated; vice-president, Isadore Barret, Michael Sheppard; secretary,
Jocylen Collinson, Eugene Butler;
fourth year representative, Phil
heaps. Paul Harris; second year
representative. Jack Fagin, Jim
Johnson.
Barrett who is planning for a
B.A. degree wa.s scratched from
presidential eligibility, as PUS
president must bo enrolled in at
liast  first year  medicine.
Vice-president, Meiniy Murphy,
will have ei few copies of the Pre-
Med brief to hand out to m  mbers.
HOLD HOME EC.
PARTY TONIGHT
ROMANCE will be in style tonight at the Home Ec. Valentine
Party which will be held in the
Brock Main Lounge from 9 p.m. to
1 a.m.. It will feature Joe Micelli's
orchestra.
Admission will be free for those
with Home Ec passes, but other-
"--"' '--- SI per couple. Fresh-
w i.so will be
men who had their AMS passes
punclu d at the Frosh Reception
will have to pay to get in.
FOR JAZZ
TICKETS to the forthcoming
noon hour session of the Jazz
Society in tho Auditorium will be
distributed at noon this Thursday
in the Brock Stage Room. Any
member who doesn't attend will
have to take his chances foi' obtaining  them  in  the quad.
MEETING: Jokers -Blue Deck,
Thursday, 12:30. Aggie KM). 'A Blue
Job."
MEETING: Election of CUS
officers will take place in Aggie
100 today. Nominated so far for
president are Frank Phillips and
Jack Varcoe. and for treasurer,
George McKean.
"MERRIE ENGLAND"   classified
STAR  BROADCASTS
ERIKA NALOS, lyric soprano, who stars this year in
"Merrie England" as the May Queen will be featured on
this week's "Music from Varsity" to be heard tonight over
CJOR at 10:35 p.m.
PUS, NURSES
DANCE SAT.
THE MEMORIAL Gymnasium
Fund will be benefitted by a dance
sponsored by the Promedical Undergraduate Soc ateiny titutionts
dergraduare Society and the
Nurses Undergraduate Society, to
be held from 9 to 12 p.m. Saturday
night  in Brock Hall.
The affair has been labelled
"The Badger Brawl" in honor of
the visiting basketball team playing the Thunderbirds that night.
Admission will be $1, Gene Butler,
in charge of the dance, announced.
With the emphasis on Schubert,
this week, Erika will sing the well
known Schubert numbers "Aufen-
halt," "Ave Maria," and "Trout,"
and also the "Wider Mill" by
Vaughan-Williams.
David Holman, prominent tenor,
who plays the role of Sir Walter
Raleigh in "Merrie England" will
sing two more Schubert numbers,
"Thou Sweet Repose" and "Restless
Love," also "Open Thy Blue Eyes"
by Lalo, and "Yours Is My Heart
Alone.''
Next week, Thursday, February
21, principals from the cast of
"Merrie England" will give a preview of the opera numbers. Soloists will include, Kathleen Cole,
Alice Stonhouse, Erika Nalos,
Geraldine Foote, Richard Brawn,
David Holman, Edward Hulford
and a few supporting members
NOTICE: Intramural representatives are asked to assemble in the
Training Room, Friday 15, at noon.
MEETING: There will be a meeting of the IRC Thursday, Feb. 14,
at 12:30, in Hut 5N (next to the
Snack Bar). Speaker will be Prof.
A. F. B. Clark. Subject - "IS
UNO ENOUGH."
LOST: One black Waterman's
fountain pen.   Phone BA6142R. Bob
Morris.
NOTICE: The Student Christian
Movement will sponsor a Chinese
dinner on Saturday, February 16,
at 6:00 p.m.. at the Chinese YWCA
in aid of World Student Christian
Federation.    Admission 50c.
MEETING: All people going to
Victoria weekend of February 16,
in Men's Club Room, Thursday,
12:30.
MEETING: Pre-Optometry Club
regular business meeting and Club
photograph to be taken Friday,
February 15, in Arts 102, at 12:30.
SCM: The Chinese consul, W. H.
Tsung, will speak on "China and
Peace in Asia," to the SCM on
Thursday, February 14th, at 12:30
p.m., in Arts 204,
LOST: Red beaded bracelet, Monday evening. Also Atlas of Cat
Anatomy. Phone Al. 0694-M.
UBC BAND TO
PLAY IN BROCK
THE VARSITY BAND, conducted
by Arthur Delamont, will give an
informal concert in the Main
Lounge, Brock Hall, 12:30 Friday.
This will be the first time the
35-piece band has given such a
performance in the Brock.
Sign  Board
THURSDAY, FED 14.
12:30—Auditorium—Mussoc
12:30-Ap. Sc. 202-Glider Club
12:30-Ap. Sc. 237-Camera Club
12:30-Ap. Sc. 100-EUS
12:30—Arts 204—SCM
12:30-Arts 106-Jokers
12:30-Arts 100—Pre-med
12:30—ArU 103—Players General
Meeting
12:30-Aggie 100-Jokers Blue Deck
FRIDAY, FEB. 15.
12:30—Auditorium—Mussoc
12:30-Arts 204-SCM
12:30-Arts 106-USC
12:30-Arts 100-SPC
12:30—Arts 105—Jokers, Dance
Committee
12:30—Arts 102-Pre-Optometry
12:30—Aggie 100—Jokers Mauve
Deck
SATURDAY, FEB. 16.
12:30—Auditorium—Mussoc ,
12:30-Arts 102-VCF
8:00-Basketball-Paciflc vs. UBC
9:00—Badger 'Brawl
MEETING: Legion General Meeting, 12:30, Tuesday, February 19th,
in Arts 100. Main business will be
consideration of resolutions for
provincial convention.
. . . Terrifically trim, these college-classics are
out of the regular curriculum into a class all
of their own!     The winged sleeve of the soft
X.
green and gray striped success story, the one sided
theme of the checked charmer are book-marks
for your study of applied psychology in campus
casuals!
High fashion for '46 in
winged sleeves, high neckline, tiny waist of this
striped dress.       $16.95
Colic (ic Shop, Third Floo
Note the psychology
applied in the one-sided
interest of this blue
checked casual for campus
wear. $16.95
Collcyc Shop. Third Floor
$****•« (Wnp.
—n  »*t MM* l«7«, UNIVERSITY  TEAMS INVADE  CAPITAL  CITY  SATURDAY
Thursday, February 14, 1946
Page 4
LUKE MOYLS, Sperts Editor
the milk bowl
By KEN DEVLIN
IN WHICH THE AGGIES SPEAK
THE PROBLEM of what to write about in this Aggie
issue of the Ubyssey is a bit of a stinker—and why the job
fell to me i.s one of the deeper more mysterious secrets of
this campus.
I could give forth with an article on the future of sport
at UBC, of the fun we can and will have in our new memorial gym, of the'spirit(s) we can build up through sports on
and off the campus. However, I shouldn't have to waste my
time and yours on a subject that's just common sense.
Sounds  Like  A Joker
But let's see where this common sense will lead us to
or how it will develop. When we get our new gym this university will be in a position to go big time in sports in a big
way—and so we should—but is that the main idea? As I
see it, that aspect is admittedly important but is really of
secondary importance. What is important is that every student should have abundant opportunities and adequate facilities to engage in sports, and not as a pastime but as one of
the phases of their education. The development of the sporting phase of the student's life can only be accomplished by
a highly developed and well controlled and supervised interfaculty sports program—on a scale far greater than what is
now practiced or is possible. By inter-faculty sports I mean
just that—teams (please note the plural) representing the
faculties. Under the present system the greatest majority
of the teams in the Inter-faculty organization are fraternity
and sorority teams. This is an unhealthy situation because
the fraternities and sororities represent only a fraction of the
total student body.
Aggies  Have The  Spirit
The war that has just so recently passed furnished adequate proof for all time on the value of incorporating sports'
training in the education of the individual, and of all individuals.
Therefore, when more facilities for sport become available'let us embark on an intensified sport-education program that will reach every Tom, Dick, Mary and Jane on the
campus.
P.S.—The other faculties on the campus could well do
to follow the lead of the Aggie faculty in this respect as win
lose or draw the Aggies have entered a team in every interfaculty sport this year (so far).
Femme Edition Of Trotters
Slated to Play UBC Chiefs
THE WORLD'S champion women's bukeball team, the Colored
Co-eda from Chicago will play In
the Varsity Gym at noon February
26 in aid of the War Memorial
Gym Fund, but not agalnat a
mere female squad.
The sister organization to the
famed Harlem Globe Trotters will
take on the UBC Chiefs, currently
engaged in the Inter-City senior
A playoffs.
TTie Colored Oo-eds, chosen from
the leading colleges in the US,
feature a seven foot maiden
centre,   one  Helen   "Streamlined"
Fin* with the Latest
and Ihe Best:
Classical,
Standard,
Popular
R.C.A. Victor Recordings
ENGLISH GRAMOPHONE
SHOP
549 Howe St. MAi. flit
Smith, billed as the Atomic Bomb
of Basketball.
sMrmrs too good
Manager Dick Hudson claims
Streamlined, all 180 pounds of her,
has never been held to leas than
30 points by a women's team and
even goes so far as to say that
she isn't picked on Women's All-
American teams because most
selectors claim she could be on
the Men's All-American squad.
One of the CoTorefl Co-eds' outstanding long shot artists is Harriet Harmon, the smallest player
on the team. She stands only four
feet eleven inches but is one of
the highest scorers on the squad.
The girls play over 100 games
every winter mostly against men's
teams while trekking over 10,000
miles. Since the team was formed
in 1936 they have lost only one
game to a women's squad and
have copped more than they lost
to men's teams.
LIGHT UP AND
/Se&wo
Yet ttr, there's nothing tike a
Sweet  Cap  to  put  you  in  a
relexee! mood when the 'cram'
seulon't overt
Bank on a Sweet Cap
for sorisfactlon—anywhere... anyttnel
And when yew tune In
-IWHT UP AN* INTM" WITH
SWEET   CAPORAL     .
CIGARETTES ^
STATION i%
CAPTAIN SANDY—The Varsity Thunderbirds will be shooting for a share of the top
spot in the Pacific Northwest Conference tomorrow night when they entertain the Pacific
University Badgers. The two teams meet again Saturday night. And out to boost his scoring
«average will be Sandy Robertson, captain and leading scorer of the 'Birds, who popped 40
points last weekend against the Portland Pilots.
'BIRDS POINT FOR  PNW TOP SPOT
(N SERIES WITH PACIFIC UNIVERSITY
THE VARSITY THUNDERBIRDS will be gunning for their 18th and 19th wins over
the weekend, as they play host to the Pacific University Badgers currently lodged in fourth
place in the Northwest Conference loop. The games Friday and Saturday night could
mean a lot for the Badger quintet which ha.s an unimpressive string of three wins against
two losses in league competition this season, and the American crowd will probably hit Point
Grey with hopes of an upset resting on their vaunted setup plays.
Football Lads
Hit The Road
THE VARSITY soccer tram
tr.ivels to Victoria on Saturday
along with thv rugby team, and
the gold-shirts will be out to test
the talents of Victoria and District
League soccer players.
The team is matched against
Oak Bay All Stars in a double-
header feature at Royal Athletic
Park. North Shore and Victoria
Toppers play the other match.
Varsity's chances for the Imperial Cup are enhanced considerably with the addition of Stu
Todd, youngest of Dr. Todd's
seven soccer-playing sons. He has
been playing inside left for Ker-
risdale, and if he tills vMs spot for
Varsity Armand Temoin can movo
back to bolster the defense.
UBC PLAYS LEADERS
UBC continues Vancouver and
District leage play this Saturday
when the team meets the league-
leading South Hill outfit at their
home grounds, Wilson Park. This
game will be crucial, since a
loss for UBC will dash their hopes
of ever attaining the league lead,
and of getting into the league
finals.
Both   teams    will
ifternoon   at   3:30.
practice  this
LOST: Monday, February 11.
Statistics I Text, urgently needed.
A. D. Scott, KErr. 0525, or AMS
office.
With Linfleld College on the
lampage piling up six straight
wins to register their claims as solo
bolder of the top rung in the standings, the 'Birds are up against a
.••.tuation which demands a clean
sweep of tho series or else. Unless
llie Wildcats (alter badly in the
next few weeks they threaten to
overshadow the Varsity powerhouse should the 'Birds hit a snag
in tho Pacific U outfit. ■
In a preliminary tilt Saturday
night, the Inter A Sophs are billed
against the Bellingham YMCA
hoop squad in an exhibition tilt
set for 7:30.
MISSIONARIES LOSE AGAIN
The Lindfield College Wildcats
consolidated their top-rung position
at the expense of the hapless Whit-
man quintet by trouncing them in
a two-game series at Walla Walla
Monday and Tuesday nights.
The Missionaries came close to
snapping their six game losing
streak in the first game as they
forced the Linfleld pack to go all
out to take a narrow margin of
victory 49-45.
The Wildcats found the second
tilt a similar story as they bounded o'er the Walla Walla maple to
nose out the Missionaries by a
shaving 52-46 count.
CPS DOWN WILLAMETTE
Willamette bowed out to a high-
Hying College of Puget Sound hoop
squad Monday and Tuesday, as thc
loggers cleaned the Salem cagers
with identical scores of 54-49. Thc
brace of wins shot the loggers into third place in the Northwest
Conference Standings. •
Grass Hockey
Elevens Split
A fas! moving game resulting in
a win for Varsity. Bire'nan Singh
stalwart East Indian sot thc pace
by scoring one during the first
live minutes. There after it was a
forward movement for the UBC,
Ned Larsen and Norm Tupper
retaliating with two by the time
tho half time whistle sounded,
"fcvo more were scored by the Blue
and Gold during the last 30 minutes, with Don Currie and Tony
Canic coming up on the score
board. Kicking back Just to make
the game interesting Kamal Singh
made a goal before the whistle
blew, and just as the referee was
handling the silver flute Larsen
sneaked in another of his brilliant
shots.
UBC LOSES TO OLDTIMERS
Right from the opening whistle
UBC was hard pressed by the visiting team. Despite the Bullen
! rolhers combination and some
fast forward play no shots were
made to break Varsity's score of
nil to the Oldtimers one, which
they scored in the first fifteen
minutes when Martin, a former
Varsity player slapped one in for
the  visitors.
NOTICE: TENNIS: Entries for the
Intramural tennis meet should be
handed in to Uie athletic directorate on  or before Friday  15.
No More "Dunk" Shots
SKYSCRAPERS TO BE SHACKLED
THE "SKYSCRAPERS" of the
basketball court may find themselves whittled clown a bit in seasons to come.
Successful present day quintets
"centre" their game around giants
ranging up to seven foot—such as
Bob Kurland of Oklahoma A anel
M. and George Mikan of De-Paul.
And the opponents of these oversized cagers —unable for the mest
part to stop the boys in the
clouds—are    turning    to   the   rule
makers  far  help.
The   secretary   of   the   National
Haskcthall   committee—H.  V.   Porter—says the  questlm  of  partially
shackling these gi mts will be one
of the major points brought  up at
the    meeting    of    the    legislative
group at a meeting in New York
on   February  25  and  26.
Porter says there will be no
effort made to try tj "legislate"
the big men out of the game. But.
he adds, the committee will try to
change tho rulings so that the i
smaller mon will be more or less
on an even basis with the elongated   basketeers.
Two    proposals -• according    to
Porter — will be made against the
dominance of the big men. One is
a rule prohibiting a player from
stationing   himself   directly   uncle:
his own basket in order to set up
"Dunk Shots." The other pro-
posal calls for the establishment of
wider lane lines from the foul
circle. Also, a time limit on a
player standing in the enlarge,I
/one. either with, or without,
possession of the ball.
This latter ruling, says Porter,
would make players shoot from a
respectable distance, instead of
merely pivoting for a drop-in s»lioi.
Should those proposals - if
ad •) ted —- fail to curtail the hi;;
boys they might provide step-
ladders   foi'   the   "tiny"   players   of
Thunderbirds, Crimson Tide
In McKechnie Cup Struggle
By JIM MARSHALL
THE BIG THUNDERBIRD invasion of Victoria for the
McKechnie Cup laurels has frittered away to a mere infiltration.
But with the addition of the Varsity soccermea to the
invading numbers and with the Memorial Gym Fund to boost
Victoria will still be a lively place this weekend.
This traditional battle with the
Hampti
:on Stars
As VCF Wins
1NSP1RKI) by a sparkling performance of lanky Hob Hampton
vrbii hum.; up im impressive strini;
of 2U points uie VCF basketball
MMia-j romped to an easy win over
Mu Phi by a sc ire of 30-28. In
the other game Tuesday noon, the
Lambdas .'equoeztd out a tight decision over the Smelter City boys
17-l.r> as Pill Edwu'd.s garnered 6
points for the winners.
The   intramural   hoop  race  continues   today   at   12:40   when   Die
Delta Upsilon quintvt range themselves against  Beta Theta Pi.
MISSIONARIES LOSE AGAIN
Today at 12:30 in the Stadium
the undefeated Lambdas pit their
undefeated record against the
powerful Kappa Sigs In the Touch
Football finals. Galloping over
the turf on the pitchings of hoop-
man Sandy Robertson and the
basketlike receiving of Harry Kermode, the Sigs have run rampant
this season, losing only one
game, that to the now-eliminatea
Jokers. The ex-Byng squad includes trackmen Bain and Pierce
on their roster as well as cagy
•talwarts Gilmour and Downs.
ln the volleyball setup, the
iieta.s and Kappa Sigs vie for the
final berth against thc Phi Delts
for the championship. Each have
won one game, and Uie third will
leave to decide thv issue. The
finals have been postpoined until
finals have been postponed until
"open house' day for tile Gym
Drive, when the Phi Dolts put
thvir undefeated record on the
block.
Fob. 14—12:40 p.m.—Engineers vs.
Fijis: Belta Upsilon vs. Theta Pi.
Feb. 18—12:40 p.m. — Sciencemen
' R" vs. Kappa Sigma; Zeta Beta
Tau vs. Alpha Delta Phi.
Feb. 18-7:30 p.m. —Phi Kappa
Sigma vs. Aggies; Jokers "1?' vs.
-■'igma Phi Delta.
Feb. 18—8.15 p.m.—Psi Upsilon vs.
ATC; Jokers "A" vs. Fort Camp.
Feb. 111-12:40 p.m.—Lambda vs.
Sciencemen "A"; VCF vs. Zeta
Psi,
Feb. 21-12:40 p.m.—Gold League
—bracket "J"; Blue League—bracket "I."
Sophs Stage Late
Rally, Nip Frosh
A LAST QUARTER lapse cost
the Frosh their chance to nab sole
possession of third place in the
Inter A division of the minor
league, Tuesday .afternoon as the
Sophs rolled to a 42-3? win in a
well-played game at the Gym.
Standout performances were
handed in by Anderson and pivotman Don MacLeod who were
responsible for the win as they
netted 11 and 10 points respectively
for the Sophs. Fresnman Cam McLeod led the Frosh snipers with
elown points.
SOPHS-McLeod 10,
11,   Lade  2,   Mitchell   11
Hinds,     Henderson   4.
Total-42.
Anderson
Blake  4,
Swanson.
FROSH-Munro 4. Town 6.
^iiim ti. MacLeod 11. MacKay 4,
Saunders 4. MacDonald 4, Mac-
Pride, McConachie. Astrosser.
Total-37.
Crimson Tide will be played at
MacDonald Park with Varsity
Frosh and Victoria College Frosh
featured in the preliminary bloodletting. The Varsity soce rmen will
play at Royal Athletic Park
against the Oak  Pay All-Stars.
The Frosh e-qu d will Ic sparked
with .Mich local Kn.'.'er stalwarts
as Rob Ross. Ha: rv Cannon, and
Rainy Curb;.'. Takin:' eaie of some
of the sliced for the !• am will be
Track Star Al Bain, ably assisted
by the newcomer Rill Wother-
spoon.
(ROLL. ARMOUR MISSING
The Thunderbirds will travel
without the able Bob Croll and
Jack Armour, injured in last
Saturday's fray, but will find adequate' substitution in Dave Story
and Johnny Wheeler. This will
bv Story's first time out with the
'Birds and past form indicates it
should not be the last.
The 'Birds scrum will be backed
nup by Harry Kabush and MacDonald with Joe Pegues and Hart
Crosby at the outside positions.
Joe Pegues is the Blond Bomber
of the scrum and never seems to
bo slowed down by the fact that
he can not always see the ball,
Saturday will be a good day for
Joe.
NESBIT HITS STRIDE
The big job at booting will again
fall to ex-Byng star Don Nesbit.
Nesbit has had trouble at times
this year but after last Saturday's
;,amc it looks liki lie nei.s already
t 'unci hi.s stride.
The Thunderbird!- nave very
seldom fielded a boner team in
Victoria and good" results are to
be expected this Saturday, with
the Crimson Tide again going
under the Blue and Gold.
For non-travelling Varsity fans
the game will be broadcast over
ihe CBC hook-up.
BIRD TOURNEY
OPENS TONIGHT
ATTENTION shuttle enthusiasts!
The draw for tho mixed doubles
tournament has been posted up on
the girls' side of the gym and the
birdies begin to fly at 8*6'clock
this evening.
Eight more girls are neetfcd 1*
complete the entry. Come on ftla,
those lads want partem.
For your
PRINTING
or
ENGRAVING
>;ationery Supplier
mountain Pens
slide Rules
v>cales, etc.,
or the present term
SEE
"••Clirke & Stuart
CO. LIMITED
550 Seymour St.
Vancouver, B.C.
Phone PAcific 7311
felt
Ic
The music of Chopin on Victor records
We carry  In stock a complete selection of this great composer's
beautiful compositions.
Les Sylphldes Ballet Music -
:i records & album $4.80
Piano music of Chopin
Morltz Rosental - pianist
4 records & album $6-15
Chopin Waltzes
Alexander Brallowsky - pianist
:t records & album {4.80
and many others
"For Better Service**
Call
Columbia Radio & Electric Ltd.
ALma 2544
4508 West 10th Ave.
KErr. 4810
2028 West 41st Ave

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.ubysseynews.1-0125598/manifest

Comment

Related Items