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The Ubyssey Mar 1, 1947

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 VOL. XXIX
VANCOUVER, B.C., SATURDAY, MARCH 1, 1947.
No. 54.
Dozen New Awards Open
To Outstanding Scholars
Almost one dozen new scholarships, bursaries and prizes
are currently being offered to University of B. C. students by
firms and individuals, according to an announcement from the
President's office last Tuesday. The awards cover every faculty
and have been approved by the Senate and the Board of Governors.
 $>   New scholarships include: The Honorable   R.   L.     Maitland     Memorial
Agg
ies Choose
Fashion Farmer
"B:st-Dressed Farmer of 1947" will
be chosen and awarded a prize at
the Farmer's Frolic pep meet next
Wednesday noon in the Armory.
Judges for the meet will be Dr. Alex
Wood of the Animal Husbandry Department and Professor J. R. Young
of The Agricultural Mechanics Department. Stan Burke, renowned
Beezia cartoonist, will emcee the
program, while Frank Nightingale
and his orchestra will provide the
music,
A feature attraction will be Lester
Coles and the "Debutant:s" revue
from the Cave Supper Club.
Mayor G. G. McGeer, guest of honor at the Frolic, will be made an
honorary member of the Agricultural
Undergraduate Society. Students plan
a presentation to His Worship.
Other patrons include Dr. and Mrs.
N. A. M. MacKenzie; Djan F, M.
Clement; the Honorable Frank Putnam, Minister of Agriculture; Dr.
and Mrs. Daniel Buchanan; Mr. and
Mrs. E. E. Buckerfield; Den and
Mrs. J. N. Finlayson; Mr. and Mrs.
J. C. Hackney; Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Hicks; Colonel the Honorable and
Mrs. W. C. Woodward; Dean Dorothy
Mawdsley;  and  Mr.   Walter  Cage.
Tickets for the "Farmer's Frolic"
are now on sale .'.t §1.50 a couple.
Slacks and dungarees are th. vogue
for the owning of Fi iclay. March V.
in  the  Armoiy,
Pipers Advertise
Mummers' Play
The .-i.Yl of Ihe pipes will res uud
from Quad and Ma'l Monday noon
to a ivertise "What Ken y Woman
K!-i \>, ,". when Ian McKenz'e and his
111 plpei.-, and nine drummeis anil, un-e the taming Playois' Club attraction to be held in the auditorium,
March  12 to  l.'i at Yla p.m.
The Legion band will take part
in tho thirty-second Players' Club
presentation, a Scottish comedy,
Admission is free to student.-; and 75
cents  or $1,00  for the general public.
Leading players are Rae Bates as
John Shand, a porter who rose to a
cabinet [lost through the influence
of his intelligent wife, Maggie (Mary
MacLeod).
''What Every Woman Knows" will
tour the interior of BC during the
first   two  weeks   in   May
Scholarship of $150.00 annually for
the student obtaining the highest
standing in second year Law; The
Canadian Foundation for the Advancement of Pharmacy which are
$100.00 scholarships awarded on basis
of merit, to a student who has completed first year Pharmacy and to
one who is entering Pharmacy, Financial need will also be considered
for the last scholarship.
HIGH  STANDING
New bursaries include; The University Women's Club General Bursary of $100.00 to a woman student
in any faculty who is in need of financial assistance and has a high
scholastic standing; The American
Woman's Club Bursary for Social
Work, $100.00 to a woman student in
Social Work who has completed one
year towards her Bachelor of Social
Work.
Other new awards are: The Vancouver Bar Association BMrsaries, two
$100,00 prizes open to students going
into second year and into thud year
of the Faculty of Law, and The R. C.
Cole Bursaries, two $150.00 bursaries
available to students entering third
cr fourth-year Metallurgical or Mining Engineering .
The single new fellowship being
offeied is the Swift Canadian Company Limited Fellowship of $100.00
for research work in food products
and nutrition
Model Factory Attracts Buyer
Eligibility  Ruling  May
Cancel  Victoria  Invasion
POLYMER MODEL—Second prize in the Science Ball
project contest was won for the fourth year Chemical Engineers
by this miniature rubber plant which turns out almost four
pounds of synthetic rubber an hour. Modelled after the Polymer
Corporation factory at Sarnia, Ont., the project aroused the
interest of the company's public relations director, A. E. Newman, when he inspected the technical "twists" which the
student engineers had added. Negotiations are reported to be
under way for the purchase of the plant by Polymer.
SPECIAL PRIZES
Among the new prizes being offered are: The Trail Board of Trade
Frize, a $25,00 book prize to a fifth-
year student in Architecture who haa
clone outstanding work in the Community Planning Project in the course
ir. Architecture Design; The Vancou-
vi v Bar Association Prizes, a total
of SIW.IMI. award,'.1 to students in the
1 acuity i !' l.aw v. i'.o submit be-e, c> al-
n cols . 'a case.-. Lie pubi.eata n ai tbe
Canadian liar Review 'two or man'
SilkieliU a ; y c Yiborat" ill wrlt'li.",
the e'einn. aits); the Special l.Y- k
la i,',-, a SY.'.l.J book prize te> a seeolid-
;> e.ir Law .-Indent who has a high
scholar, hip stun .img and his riceivcu
:a,   oi!.. '■   s h   I- r. hip   or    pia.ee
Ti.o l.'. ..m.spi.a !,i;i,..n and Custom.-.
Pa; i.an oi' lh \ an. nuv, ;■ iiaai .1 o:
...ode 1'ii/c.s, awards four $75.00 prizes
! the !': or be.-.l major reports ; ub-
.e.tp J by stud. nt.-. in Commerce
taking Transportation, Practices and
Policies, (Reports must be in the
field-; of  railway,  highway,  waterway
or airway transportation); The United (/.- ndidates for the positions of
Empire Loyalists' Association Medal j „-;,..-.,„-sident end spurts represrn-
and   Prizes   include   a   silver   medal . laliv(, wiU ,,,,. ,.,nl Uu,;, platforms on
T.i.Mhv.  March   !  in Aside Kill. Lac-
GREER'S CCF HEADS
MOCK PARLIAMENT
When the Mock Parliament meets on March 5, the Cooperative Commonwealth Federal ion led by Cliff Greer will
form the government a.-; a result of (ho elections he-Id Thursday,
m Brook Hall.
   —*     The I'''!1'  -■■ iiK.I 20 :-c -Is  in   ihe -18-
f* filiS '        hid  '■'■'''   -h'uso   followed   by   tho
Barrister
Flays
B.C. Electric
That the fight for progress in British Columbia today is the same
thing as the fight against the B. C.
Electric was the opinion expressed
yesterday by John Stanton, Vancou-
aer barrister. Mr. Stanton addressed approximately 150 students in a
meeting in Arts 100 sponsored by the
Social Problems club,
British Columbia's power resources,
Mr. Stanton claimed, were so neglected
that when during the war Vancouver
needed all the energy it could get,
i the B. C. Electric had to make arrangements to impart power from the
government-owned Bonneville project in the United States.
"The   sinister   aspect   of   this,''   he
said,  "is the  fact  that  the temporary
lines   arc   now   being   made   permanent."
COMPANY POLICY
He said that the reason for the
company's non-development of the
province's resources "is to be found
in the company's basic policy,"
Mr. Stanton pointed out that only
two of the 12 directors of the B. C.
Power Corporation (the parent company of the B.C E.) are British Columbia men. The others, he asserted,
are interested primarily in keeping
Canada's industrial development in
the cast.
"They are interested in a constant
and high rate of profit", he continued,
and he went on to show how they
had succeded in doing this. He
quoted figures showing that in a
nine year period up to 1944, tire B.C.
Llectric averaged $6.3 million per annum, which represented a 55-percent
profit on gross revenue,
OLD  EQUIPMENT
He    said    that   the   B.C.    Electee's
street   railway   system   still   has   es-
tially  the same facilities as  it had
lll.'it'i.    1 lo    compare I    death.-     ; ■'-
from   .-Ireet   railway   faul.Ue.
arious  major Canadian  cilica.
five   year   period   he   quoted
1  as  having  hell  vehicles  ami
By LAURIE DYER
Problems of eligibility may well throw a monkey wrench
into the works of the proposed Victoria Invasion schedule
for next weekend. Unless action is taken immediately, the
teams that were intended to carry the Blue and Gold colors
to the Island capitol for the first invasion since pre-war days
may never get as far as Pier C, much less the battlegrounds
of Victoria.
 €>   It wa.s announced yesterday by Bill
McKay,   Chairman   of   the  Eligibility
ISS Objective
Still Elusive
Contributions for International Student   Service   are   still   being   made
but the objective of $8000.00 still remains a "mysterious something," according to Philip Evans, Sophomore
member of the Council and chairman
of the ISS committee on the campus.
Figures released by Evans yesterday
place the latest total at $847.11. The
committee has received two cheques
for §50.00 from A. Sanders and Jeffrey Fox, and a cheque for ?25.00 from
Branch 72 of the Canadian Legion at
University of B'.C.
Some ration coupons have also been
received which break down into four
separate totals: meat coupons, 802;
meat tokens, 297; butter joupons, 41;
and sugar coupons, 62.
Evans emphasised that donations
are still being received at the AMS
office and anything will be appreciated.
sen
in     i:
sultin
.n  tin.
()v. r
Monti
Botanists Fete
New Zealanders
Twelve student botanists from New
Zealand arriving in Vancouver today will be guests of the University until Tuesday it was announced on Wednesday by Mr. Brink of
the   Botany   Department.
During their visit the students will
stay at the Youh Training Camp at
Acadia and will be entertained by
members of tho Biological Sciences
Department.
A tour of the campus on Saturday
afternoon, the basketball game in
the evvning, and a dance at frock
Hall after the gam. wilf be included
;n  a  program  to  acquaint  the  visit,., s
tl
I)
1.
Univcrs
o>'   tile
ay.    aeeoitinn
AMS  Counc,
t i
ureenwooo neaos
QQie Executive
1   II     (Jl-e, nwooil     topped     the     polls -"■'        11
Wedi.o.-da.v.    '.„    be   eli-ei.   1    ;,.- ,u\   ,,(  :  -; '.   -
Soi lol.v. i   'I' '     in   i
1 ■' -e' iV( as. -ve Paity with 13, th.
1 ea'-i-i ,, ve-Cui -a. vative Party with
ei   e and  lh • 1. b   so-   Pa; ; \   with s- veil
E,'\ ."I,   MLN'i.'VO:- V
-■■1       ii    ( I   ■ I 'nil    rai'y    held    lief; re
killed   m   accident.-  mvolv
ii a ii,a street railways. Toronto haa
'./I de. ths to 1-1-lD v.-'i'.c'.e , Vancouver'.
"    enlv  tlch   c.-hich ■■■■   was,  20
v
A
I le.l.
and. $.">.00 for the best essay concerning
, i.ontributiou   of   the   United   Empii e
Loyalists to Canadian Development.
Complete   information   about   these
1 new   awards,   and   applications   foims
may   be   obtained   at   the   Registrar's
office in  the Administration building.
Position   of   s.cretary   v. as   won   |,y ■'''I" ■ '■"''■■-   ' :1   hl   ':'M   ":    '■'-'   Lil.-r   Is.
t    McOon, Id.    v.h'de    Gerry    Sum- j il,lb    Dod(l'    l;;,1'-v    ''■ ader.    explained
;:-,   hecar;--   Ihe   new   treasurer   by j llu'  m'cfl  "''  ! ibcrnlism.    lie sire::, d
acclanrtion. :ll:i1  il  '*•" " f;i;' ("'Y  ''■-■"  ih    "<hwi!
take  the   hindmost   i hilosoohy  of  flu;
I      Dodd's    platform    included    policies
j of     ssistine    international    trade,    in-
tions  for  these positions  will  be  In hi
on  Wednesday.
General class lections for el .ss
ol: errs will he held on Tuesday.
Mmch 11 at a ;,'■ moral meeting in
'.■•"be  1(10.
anadian Campus
At; any niilceisity convocation or
general assembly a common phrase
used to exhaustion by guest,
speakers and valccliclorians when
speaking of university students
i.s "eiti/en.s of tomorrow". During
our college years it i.s believed
that we form many of the social
habits and group characteristics
which will mark our generation
of 'citizens'  in postgraduate years.
Yet when it comes to voting, one
of the most fundamental ways a
student can show his interest in
and enthusiasm for the part he
plays in the life of his university,
there is n general attitude of disinterest among students in many
of  our  universities.
Apathetic is a word found frequently to describe the lack of
.student participation in campus
elections. Fifty to fifty-five per
cent is the average section of the
student body to take advantage of
tho privilege of electing student-
g. vernmout officials. Campus elections are reportedly not bother-
e 1   by   tho  existence   of   party   nia-
e'iine.s or pressure blocks; they
are not even, bothered by large
number.-: of ballots to be counted.
Difference in the form of student-,go\ ernnient and method of
representation make a comparative
survey of .'-turlent voting difficult,
but the characteristic of apathy
seems applicable on many campuses. At the University erf Toronto
voting i.s leported to be, on the
whole, quiet, with the interest
varying in the different faculties.
In the faculty of Engineering,
elections are made gala events
with a dinner, the voting, and then
a mass attendance of the engineers
al a downtown burlesque theatre
nairking the ocassion. Little apathy-
is apparent in this faculty's voting.
ENTHUSIASM
From Mount Allison came tne
only report, of lOOY participation
on tho part of students in campus
elections. Here "enthusiastic" was
used to describe the voters' inter-
i st Another (-astern university,
Acadia, announced that although
las:   year's  elections hit  an  e>eep-
STUDENT VOTING
Ii. nail,',   low   mark   with   only   ">;">'.'
\ . It-participation,    the    usual   por-
cc-ised immigration, better education for native Indian.:, new labor
c"d"  and   full  support  of  the United
Mat lens.
f'KAC'F,   AVI)  KIGIITS
'il: K 'der of lh-> Progressive-
C(.n-'orv.lives. John (Yw.an, opened
h; . •- ■-. ■ ch with remarks le the ef-
f ' i 111 I hi.-. 1 :ir''- '..'a- i'orm"d -allele
t i • ales! X-,,, Yia.k Pa -liamont olec-
X -n ■ aiel Y .-; :■ ■ . SiYYon y-.Yh e.-y
roups off the campus.
it:   pr. ;-'; nice a pro ;rum of . .Ivan. ■-..
(C, .1-1.!        (■        •■
iS.
He
p -inted   out   that   the   train    n- (
wived    in   the   accident   on   Hastings!
,.   .;  l,,st we- '.■:  was hn li in 18%. The j
as Yee.l.    he   ch.iaH it,   -OiVcil   only   to
illustrate'   the   existing   coiidit.on;,   of
the   EX'.   Llecirie   Railway. j
Mock Parliament
Held At U of T
By The Canadian University Press
TOnONTO—University of Toronto's
counterpart of cor Mock Parliament
upheld their Libei .1 government's
resolution that "in the opinion of
the housj the Dominion Parliament
should have fell legal power to
amend   the  ('anadian  Constitution."
tour oi the en;,
.no . tteniiaiH'e at v rio.;
; C iv.l.- - o;i M' si lay v
the visit to UBC.
Th.     rYa.    Zealanders
Vanci uver   on   Tuesday
t.!r ir   ton:    of
rsilies.
coutmuv
i <■! .a   in.
will     1c;
morning
oile r   C; i
Committee, that the only team which
was eligible to make the trip was the
McKechnie Cup rugger squad. This
is the only team of those wishing
to go to the Island that has had its
eligibility lists go through the regist-
lar'.s office this term,
The only other athletic team on the
campus to comply with the regulations
regarding eligibility lists is the
Women's Senior B Basketball squad.
ELIGIBILITY FORMS
In a statement to the Ubyssey yesterday, McKay said that all eligibility
forms of athletic clubs on the campus
must, be in his hands by Monday at
1:30.
This does not mean only the teams
that are taking part in the Invasion.
It should be made clear that all
team.s representing the University
must comply with the regulations
laid down in the Eligibility Code. The
penalty 1'cr not obeying these rules
would mean that the team will not
be able to compete in athletic activities for the rest of the year.
REASONS FOR ACTION
Several reasons were given for
this action, Stated McKay, "Letters
were sent on January 9 to presidents
of the different organizations requesting the managers of the different
teams, clubs and organizations to
submit lists to. the Eligibility Committee as soon as  possible."
McKay realized that since the
exam results came out. later than
usual, lists could not be submitted
to meet the deadline stated in the
Eligibility Code.
POOR RESULTS
Pestering the various heads of
MAD, WAA and LSE to submit lists
started in February. The only results have come from the two aforementioned teams, the Player's Club
and the Musical Society.
As Mckay put it. "Tne purpose
of the eligibility ruling Y to prevent
students from continuing extra-curricular activities when by doing so they
are in danger of failing. If the eligibility rulings are not immediately
enforced, their purpose will be defeated because there is not much time
left in this term, and it is , quite
1 es.sible that some students who are
ire' .'ible, but who have been playing
s; .its because m (T-;ibd;!y lists were
'■I'Yiutted,   may   fail.
"The:-. .s-'-aie siuY.n's might not
h;,.a failed if they had been de-
cYa.l ineligible a month ago and
ihas had had m-e- time h devote
'.■>  their  ;.tudic- "
cays v-ourses,
\ddtrd lo New Calendar
New course;; added to every department in the Faculty
of Arts and Science for the 1947-48 session have been approved
by the Senate and the Board of Governors and will be incorporated in the new calendar, according to an announcement from
the president's office Friday.
The Libera! Minister ,
,-uppoiled '.he malum by
"Wo have now be. r. in
Y pli.-.ed in another. 1 a:
'.. .-;al power to aies n i 111
lion."
.1.
a..
loclariu.
me w .
Ir.e.v    n
'. "nh-igo   of   voters   is   around   80'..' i m. :it   oi    world   r    c   and   the   re.-"
v.hh   a   ,;.;reat   deal   uf   spirit   and | ' 'is..ion    ( !'   • i\ : 1    riyhl.s    in    Canada,
ie.tiicst  shown   by   the  entire student  body.
At Mi Gill as at Toronto, voting
is quiet, and here the percentage
of voters i.s low. Although elections
are often keenly contested and
much made of student government,
actual figures show student-interest apathetic where voting is concerned. Western University has
noted a falling off in vote-participation and plans a new system of
government which will be more
representative^
Very little pep-rallying and
stunting was reported from the
different campuses with the exception of McMaster which featured a leaflet bombing raid over
the campus, radio broadcasts and
appealing posters. At Western the I officers into the Canadian army, fir
prevailing absence of bands and ' .-.'an lardi -'al ion of arm--- and ;o tin
parades    has    been    attributed    to     , I'esen
"!h r pom's included increased im-
imgralion and educational .opportunities.
Greer, in his address, pointed to
the socialist belief that depressions
are man-made and not inevitable. "If
you beli.vc that depressions are inevitable you might as well give credence to be the theory that they are
caused by sun-spots," he said.
THE COMMON GOOD
Replacement of the present system
based on self-aggrandizement with
a system whereby the people work
for the common good, was called for
by  Greer.
Gordon Martin Lad T of the LPP.
rcuislered his parti's opposition to
the granting of Canadian bases lo
Americans,    the    entry    of    American
EUS Nominations
Close Tuesday
Nominations for office on the Engineers Undergraduate Society must
be in the hands of EUS President
Gordon Genge by 12:30 p.m. Tuesday,
March 4, EUS ofhcials stated yesterday.
Each nomination must be accompanied by the signatures of ten EUS
members   in   good   standing.
Positions open a| the present tinv
are: Vice-president (from third yearh
: ecrctary-treasurc! . professional re
Ytiens repress, illative, employment
icu'es' illative, publicity representative   and   athletic   re' n -e nt.a  . ,-.
SPRING PRUNING
Inasmuch as the Publications Board
, ' members lmve already felt both the
I urge of spring and the first signs
of approaching final exams, The
I'! .v-sey publYation schedule \vi!!.
su for its first spring priming next
-'cek.
For (lie ue^t two weeks papers
\'. ;1! lie printed only twice a week,
en   Tuesdays   and   Fridays,   and   for
1 (he   two   weeks  after   that  only   once
i a  wrrk, on  Fridays.
■     The   remaining   regular   issues   will
( lie published on March 4. 7, II, 14, 21
; mid  2H.
I
URS Makes Ready
For Federation
Modification of the University Radio Society to fit in with the Western
Radio Federation will be discussed
at a URS meeting in Double Committee Room of Brock Hah. '.'-'h.-nd.jy
at 12:'10 p.m. according to president
Ray  Perrault
Ihe   increased   aye   of   majority   (>•'
the   students.
regime   in   Arg nl in i.
M"     proposed     release     of     atomic
'ktiowhow' to countries not   preparing
;     "'.Lotion;-    will    ha    1
March ti,  in  ;\) p    -Y   !
I
I E ' h   candidate   will   I
this  time
i iHirsila;,
1'YY p :,-
i   '''.">■   sole   in   lh,-   i-s
r ill   include   editing   ai
■i   exeh.eei-    -h-ct    eo
f interest  pertaining I.
I-    l-ipt!
. l\d-:-,li,n
distribnl in.g
nniae ia v, .
ad:o;   liiaug-
in Slavonic Studies, the four entirely new courses are: Basic Polish,
Basic Russian, Second year Russian,
■ r.d Cultiu'c of the flavonic Peoples.
Otficials at the University believe.
that UBC is the first in Canada to
cab r   a   course   in   Polish.
Among the Physics courses to be
; von next session are: Introchiction
to Mui bar Piiy.-lcs and Cosmic Rays,
H ai-i.e, .Sp-cctn: scope, Quantum,
I e »-.v of Wave Fields rind Elementary
i" eaieles   arid   Geophysics.
in ibe English Deptilrmeul a new
.-(-ur.se on the history of [Jr. Theatre
will be given as an. expansion of the
work commenced in drama last year.
.To'roduete-ry Human and Economic
Geography will be listed as a new
course in the Department of Geology
and Geography.
Two courses in Canadian History,
History of French Canada and History
of Canadian Defence, are among the
four additions to the curriculum of
the Department of History.
The iirst regular course in. International Studies will he offered in
September under the title of The
Great   Powers   and   World   Politics.
Expansion in the Department of
Social Work includes eight new one
; ml one-half unit courses. These
are Administration and Supervision
ii' Ch-m.ii> Work, Seminars in Poster
CYee ProRrams and Problems of Old
Age.
Studies in Fisheries Technology and
Pa ro'-atology will ha ,ir|,|,x( to the
Di p-a.taienl of Zoology as an extension of tho work  in  Fisheries. Member Canadian University Press
Authorised as Second Class Mall, Post Office Dept., Ottawa. Mall Subscription • $2.00 per year.
Published  every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday  during the university year by the Student Publications Board
of the Alma Mater Society of the University  of  British Columbia.
«♦*»••
Student Forum
ON "WRITER'S DIGEST"
After   the  appearance   of  an   LPP
Editorial opinions expressed are those  0/  the Editorial Board of the  Ubyssey and not necessarily those  of the | nominal list in 'Writers Digest' 1 feel
Alma Mnter Society or ot the University.
Offices in Brock Hall.
Phone: ALma 1624.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
For Advertising  -  Phone KErr. 1811
JACK FERRY
GENERAL STAFF: News Editor - Nancy Macdonald;   CUP Editor - Bob Mungall;   Sports Editor
Features Editor, Norm Klenman; and Photography Director - Tommy Hatcher.
STAFF  THI  SISSUE:  Editors—Laura  Haahti  and  Bette  Whitacross
Laurie Dyer;
SOONER OR LATER
Sooner or later they'll be coming around    students attending lectures in the line of huts
to collect a corpse or an injured person somewhere on the roads within the university
grounds if something isn't done to cut down
the speed rate indulged in by some of the
campus drivei'S.
Now that spring seems to be here at last
and  the roads  are  in  better shape  for  fast
driving, the roads leading to and from the main
mall   are   getting   to   be    rather   dangerous
t
thoroughfares for the pedestrians who must
of necessity use them for getting from lecture
to lecture.
The  two  most dangerous   roads  are  those
along that mall and one of these mornings
at 8:30 a late motorist and a late pedestrian
are going to collide, with unfortunate results.
Signs have always plainly marked the main
mall with a fifteen mile per hour limit and
the regulation has been enforced fairly rigidly.
Similar markings and similar enforcement
should be the order of the day for the other
roads which are now carrying almost equally
heavy traffic.
It can hardly be expected that students
can be forced to cross roads at specially marked
places, so inasmuch as between-lectures traffic
is likely to remain frantic and haphazard there
leading from the mall to Brock Hall and the should be greater control over the few care-
west mall running past the applied science less drivers who would turn the university
building. The latter road has to be crossed by     into  a  speedway.
The Children's Hour
By LES BEWLEY
"TORONTO—Bottle toting and bedroom
drinking in hotels are to be dealt a blow
by provincial liquor regulations with the
inauguration during the next lew weeks
of cocktail bars throughout Ontario.
To catch bedroom drinkers, hotels are
to make a charge of 50 cents for a serving
of ice cubes. Prices will be stepped up to
50 or 60 cents for each bottle of ginger
ale or soda water served to rooms."
—News item
*   *   *   *
Shades of Sir John A. Macdonald, by bizarre
little biblioklepts.   What  will  they  do  next0
Well, kiddies, this is what comes of the
yearning   to   be   big-time,   to   be   Manhattan,     your day!  Little good will it do you to cry
in the frothy wake of Noel Coward and "Cocktails for two".  (No relation, pet.)
FANGS OF FURY
Now we see the Ontario Legislature, a.s
Master of the Hunt, leading the pack (and a
most respectable pack it is) in full hue and
cry after the miserable hotel bedroom drinker.
Flogged from the pulpit, excoriated by the
press, lambasted by women's, civic, and youth
organizations, the bewildered mattress toper
is being hemmed in by as nice an array of
bared fangs as we have seen in many a long
day.
You bottle-toting hotel-bedroom drinker,
you sink of iniquity amongst men, you seducer behind closed transoms, you slough,
you morass of abandoned hope, you have had
that there should be some expression
of opinion from the silent majority.
First, as Cliff Greer remarked, "It i.s
valuable to receive such frank statements—when so few Communists will
admit they believe in violent revolution." Many today, follow a creed
without full realization of the method
necessary to put it into effect. Where
Fascism is in control only violent
revolution can bring social justice,
says Mr. Robeson and the Left tells
us that it IS here, This opinion no
doubt gives those who ( believe it
true, the same moral sanction as the
Palestine terrorists have in combatting the fascist Labour Govt. 'Fascist'
is such a handy label,
LOGIC
Does the fact that many of Mr, R/s
race have little political freedom in
the south provide- a logical reason
for depriving the remaining 90% of
it in order to make all politically
equal? It sounds rather like cutting
off the patient's head to save his body
from a spreading disease, instead of
curing it. Dr. Basil Mathews, a student of Booker T. Washington, the
fe.mous Negro educator, explains that;
"The clash of races is not only between white and colored, but between
many divisions within each color."
Ho believes that the solution is
more difficult than just the 'sudden
and complete opening up of freedom
to everyone.' To some, the simple expedient of w.iving one bnnner as a
cure-all, appeals. How often has
revolution shown that might is right
only as long a.s the coercive power
icriv.in.s?
responsible government, one which
demands democratic rights but refuses to perform the duties which the
exercise of those privileges requires,
viz: the duty to relinquish control if
they are rejected by a majority.
Remember, that once in' power, a
change can only be effected then
by further violence. Advocates of
this method must be prepared not
only for one, but for TWO revolutions.
FALLACY
Another interesting fallacy is often
taken for granted. We are told,
usually by those who called it an
'Imperialistic' war until officially
briefed by the Soviet entry in 1941,
that we fought this last war against
Fascism. I am sure that if the participants analyse their reasons, they
will agree that we fought against
DICTATORSHIP and then because
it was an aggressive dictatorship,
which directly threatened our freedom. Had Germany honoured her
pact with the Soviet Union, we might
also have been fighting a Communist
dictatorship, which Mr. Robeson,
who ought to know, admits to be
■ n control there. Then our interests
would have been clear and we would
have required no urging to 'play
along'with 'Britain, to use Mr. Washerman's expression. This alliance did
leave communists in Allied countries
temporarily with a defence for Soviet
policy and one wonders, if the treaty
had not been broken, whether their
stand, would have been another reversal to Ihe 'pre-invasion of Russia'
altitude.
How  many  of  us  with  any sort of
democratic    heritage   are    willing   to
accept the arbitrary choice of a
Should we confuse self-preservation Dictatorship of the Right OR of the
with tolerance and permit any group , Left? Let us honestly and openly
which advocates dictatorship to cp- ; reject both evils and make our
orate on the campus? If we do we democracy work in spite of threats
arc aiding a party which once in j from either extreme!
control   will   destroy   our   system   of j
DACRE  COLE
This is the je ne sais quoi and the comme il
faut of Main Street; the ne plus ultra and the
ultima thule of the little man and the little
woman—ihe  cocktail bar.
PASSKEY TO PARADISE
For the cocktail bar (it almost merits capitalization) is the end-product of the city-
slicker mind, the sine qua non of the dilettante
and  the  supreme  triumph  of  gulliblism,  To
that, though scoundrels betimes drink in hotel
bedrooms, drinking in bedrooms does not make
one a scoundrel, Lewd rake! Little will it
avail you to point out that hotels generally
do not supply suites, and that your den is
necessarily both sitting-room and bedroom
combined. Base, obdurate bawd.
Tremble, you toad! No use to cry that you
prefer your own bottle in your own room,
that you are a simple man who prefers plain
be seen (and perhaps, dear Lord, even to be tap-water to benedictine; that you have rights,
photographed) at a cocktail bar is tantamount ^^ your room is your Castle, and there you
to  carrying   a  passkey   to   Paradise;   and   if     wm  drink   what   you  d d   well  please.
Paradise is happily located in a Penthouse; Catch him, pack, halloo-oo! Soak him 50 cents
so much the better. The cavaliers of the an ice.CLlbe, a dollar for ginger-ale, two dollars
cocktail bar, indeed, are almost ready to re- for an opener, five dollars for glasses! Rattle
write the old classifications of society in the his door and peep through his keyhole! Re-
following simple terms: outhouse, house and pent, you sinner, and join your gregarious
penthouse. In ascending order, barbarian. In fellow-men at the bar!
short, Fannie Hurst at her wurst. Come, base man; come down to the cock-
There is something about the very word ,tail bar. Put on your tie and shoes; leave your
"cocktail" that seems to send a little antici- inexpensive bottle and come down to where
patory shiver of delight down the rigid spines you can buy the same thing, adulterated, at
of most citizens between the bicycle and the thrice what it costs you now. Leave your
bedpan ages of life. And though it is but a comfortable easychair, your pillowed bed, for
generic term for mixed drink, "cocktail" seems a nice, high uncomfortable stool and no elbow-
The Seventh Vial
By LAURA HAAHTI
Apart from Nature's usual Spring
Offensive, our university playing
fields have been the scene of a big
battle. Although it has had no physical casualties and ha.; been carried
on through sporadic outbreaks in
prii'.i. the light lies nevertheless been
a  crucial one.
The reference is. of course, to the
current Medical Muddle, and the
.spirited drive for a medical faculty
at   UBC   being   conducted   at   UBC.
So many red herrings have been
ti ssed about since the pre-meds opened, their campaign for education in
the Spring of 1946, that the whole
thing would make a .substantial fish
soup,
NO ELBOW ROOM
The very latest fish was stirred
into the pot by our Provincial Minister of Education, Dr. George M. Weir,
when he suggested that the new
medical college be established in
Fairview, practically on the spot
where UBC was located before the
students   decided   that     they     didn't
out to Point Grey in 1922.
Not that there is any sentimental
objection to the Fairview site. Nor
are we hinting that if the medical
school and the medical centre and
the Normal School were all confined
to tho three-acre Normal School
grounds, that in a very, very short
time they would outgrow the "three
or four large huts" so casually mentioned by Dr. Weir, That is, if the
medical centre i.s going to develop
as il is hoped it will. (Which i.s what
the 'PMUS spokesman' probably
meant when lie suggested that the
(Yirn be dragged back to Fairview
too.)
Ol R OBJECTIONS
No. What we object to is the Weir
conviction that the Vancouver General Hospital is the id;al training-
ground for medical students. Eight
top-notch American medical men
paid a visit to our city last fall, to
look into the question. Their unbiased report, which apparently Dr.
Weir never heard of, condemned the
VGH as completely inadequate for
such a purpose.   Why doesn't someone
have enough elbow-room and trekked | tell   Dr.   Weir   the  facts,
to represent the Chanel No, 5, the Daimler
and the Kentucky Derby of the world of
booze. It is, as every little lady behind the
counters of the 5 & 10 Is desperately aware,
the hallmark of the cosmopolite. And until
the golden day comes when you and she and
I can look boredly at each other over slivers
of adulterated gin at the cocktail, bar of the
Hotel Marigold, my friend, we are nobodies,
Hoi-polloi, perhaps, but still nobodies.
room. Come, leave your cool, orderly room,
with its' curtains stirring gently in the breeze,
and its' fine view of the city through the
window, You cannot be happy, or healthy, or
moral there.
Come down inLo smoky Bedlam. Put a
pickled cherry into your thimble-sized glass
and become a sophisticate, you monster. Put
a feather in your cap and call it macaroni.
Kiddies, it puts us off. It does indeed. Give
Nobodies, that is, unless we stop wallowing     us   Room   Service,   Operator,   and   no   more
around like abandoned  fish-and-chip  cartons     nonsense.
Classified
LOST
In Library, Friday night, brown ripper wallet containing necessary
identification. Please phone ALma
0338-tt or return to AMS office.
Burberry   in   Brock     Cloak     Room,
Friday noon. Return ;o H. L, Picard
Fairmont 6427-R.
Jaeger le Coultrc pocket watch with
strap, at 10th and Sasamat, Tuesday
morning, February 25. Number on
back: GSTP 282230. Phone ALma
1339-Y.
Left rugby hoots in car and aluminum
fountain pen cap lost on campus.
Finders please phone BA. 5262 Y.
Ronson   Lighter,   cither   at   Spanish
Banks or between parking lot and
Science Building, Initials A.E.T.,
Phone  Ke  4214.
K & E Slide-rule with name of owner
inside black case. R. Bath.
In   basement   of   Library;    burberry
coat with copy of "Prometheus
Bound" in pocket: Finder please
return Greek text if not coat because it is urgently needed.
One beige Leischmon Gabardine top
coat, man's, from Caf on Tuesday
February 25, Walt Hartrick, PA 7003
or Kappa Sig table.
Blue   and   Gold   Parker   "51"   pencil,
on   the  car  lot.  Phone  KE  0067-R.
FOR SALE
Skis, harness, and poles, $15.    Phone
KErr. i.!)03-M between 6 and 8 p.m.
One  white  evening  slipper,  Tuesday
night, between Brock Hall and 18th
and Dunbar.    Phone ALma 2289-Y.
Lady's Bicycle in excellent condition.
Free and hand wheel brakes, carrier, now saddle. Call "Virginia"
at North 2281-L.
Conn Caviller Trombone, In fine shape
Satin finish, gold bell, slide lock
and cushioned mouthpiece. Please
apply Radio Society Offices at noon
any clay of the week.
SIGNBOARD
NOTICE
APOLOGY -Thursdays editorial of
course, praised work of the Revision Committee, and reference of
las! sentence to work "badly he-
gun" wau an mpxYiee.bY error. It
should   hove  read "well   begun",
MEETINGS
Fish and Game Club, Monday March
3 at 12:30 p.m. in Aggie 100. Guest
Speaker, Bert Pfeiffer; movie and
talk. "Wildlife in Jasper Park".
Is very body   welcome.
Ed Circulo Latino Americano  (Span
ish Club) in conjunction with the
Extension Department will present
three color films in English on
Mexico in the Auditorium Tuesday,
March 4, at 12:30 p.m.
'Civil   Liberties   in   Canada'   will   be
tho subject of a talk to be given
by Dr. G G. Sedgewick on Monday
at 12:30 p.m. in Arts 100 The meeting is sponsored by the University
Civil Liberties Union.
NOTICES
All   bookings   for   the   concert   room
and reading room in the club hut
behind Brock Hall should be made
through Nora Clarke in the AMS
office.
Morning Meditations; Daily: 9 - !):20
in Room 312 Auditorium E'ldg. by
students, faculty and clergy of five
denominations. Mon., Rev. H. J.
Greig (C. of E.); Tues,, Dr. w! G.
Black (Baptist).
NOTICES
Miss Bedelia Clarke will address the
All-Souls Group in Arts 100 Wednesday Morning at 8:20 a.m.
The  International   Relations   Club   at
McGill University is anxious to correspond and exchange ideas with
other clubs in Canada, Students
interested are asked to write to the
McGill IRC president.
"Navy-blue
t.
FOUND
burberry
Apply
AMS  office.
LOST
Lost  Tuesday,  Feb.   11,   in   Hut   M .5
A 58 page confidential essay (hand
written) and a 6 page essay (typewritten) both in a brown paper bag.
No name, only a candidates number.
Urgently needed. Finder please return to AMS office as soon as
possible. '
Tan   leather   brief   case   containing
text (German) notes, and bacteriology lab book. Also wallet containing AMS card, registration
cards. Please return to the AMS
office.
Urgent.    Will the person who picked
up a copy of "Literature of the United States" from Arts 204 please
phono owner at ALma 2094-R.
Will   the   souvenir   hunter   at   the
Science Ball who removed plastic
flange from plexiglass tube please
return same to Applied Science letter rack. Urgently needed for
Mechanical Engineering Lab,
Give Your Eve
a
FATAL
APPLE
Enjoy a
B. C. YELLOW NEWTOWN
on
Aggie Apple Day
MARCH 7
Courtesy of the B. C. Tree Fruits, Ltd.
Arrow always gives you a
run for your money,..
We know that the college man of 19-17, especially
the veteran, is interested in completing his education
as quickly and as economically as possible.
For real value + highest quality in shirts, ties,
underwear and sports shirts, you can save money by
buying reasonably priced, long wearing Arrow prod
ucts.
■ARROW SHIRTS & TIES-
BRITISH
CONSOLS
CxPulMM
v*^
■' '*Y
.ar%f
,' Yin. f „( „„
1 k
^   * ^ *»*£
K     JO,
.W.4JM* J&>*& < v
.:iy coT-:.
« fl <r\t*3 f^       ■"1P"1-.' <y.'".' '"' "■'
X ■ ?• \      M    ■ ■
Vi   •   a' ~'l •■ ' '
«'Y   ste'"   Vmf  trtW ■■-"' os   v;....-  i.-.j.
Ono ochcol child in every five . .
students in every harrived . . . :-:z\:..:'. ■ ". of
every hundred pcr-;ons over the age 01 iiiiy
have defective vision.
Eye-strain caused by working. shrVirg or
reading in pocr liyhl le a leading cau3e ci -.ye
troubles.
Here are r-ii: r-.':nple wi;r3 lo got bol'er lic-M :ror
your work: Use large enough bulbs; have
enough lamps; shade all bulbs to avoid glare;
use light colored shades; ait close lo the light;
lei
S.YJ!
m
fraYa
i," • >
<-Y>
;■' >
'4 THE UBYSSEY, Saturday, March 1, 1947.   Page 3
Letters To The Editor
PLEA OF A CZAR
Dear Sir:
A week has past since you, Mr.
James scared me into a gopher hole;
now at last I have gained courage to
crawl out and answer you. I still can
not realize why myself, among others,
are called "entertainment czars"; perhaps it is because some of us receive
$60 per month as a result of entertaining Nazis. However, I assure you, Mr.
James, that many of us who organize
various clubs give much of our own
time and money merely for the pleasure of knowing that those who
attended our clubs are getiiig the best
we can give them.
As for being wicked, I may say,
Mr. James, that I attend a church
that is tolerant enough to allow culture
to be propagated, and am not a pagan
as you infer.
In conclusion, Mr. James, please realize that club organizers are merely
normal human beings.
JOHN W. BARGUS
Symphonic  Club
SET IN RED
■To whom it may concern:
My drafting set has been taken from
desk 51 in Applied Science 208.
I don't like to get down on my
knees to anybody, but fellow, I need
that set and need it badly. I am
married, have two children, and am
trying to attend University on the
government allowances, and that's not
easy. I just haven't the eighteen dollars
to buy a new drafting set.
All the instruments have the knobs
painted red, my name is in india-ink
on the felt and my address and phone
number are on a sticker inside.
Please phone, mail it to me, or just
leave it at the AMS Office. There will
be no questions asked—all I 'ivant is
my drafting set.
REX MERRITT
FRANCO GARBLED
Dear   Sir:
In my recent letter to The Ubyssey
I wished to suggest that the existence
of Spanish fascism depended on a
continued reactionary foreign policy
on the part of tha U.S. Unfortunately the printer garbled the word
"Franco" and my point was lost.
I was in no way defending the Russian system. Indeed I consider Com-
\ munism as it is at present an extremely bad thing. But does this
hatred of totalitarianism and regimentation cause me to exult over the
virtues of capitalism? The latter has
bequeathed to us only a fluctuating
economy and a series of disastrous
wars. Glorification of individuality
and freedom has led to monopoly and
injustice. As I see it, we can combine the virtues of the two systems
-—the planning that has proved so
successful in the USSR and the personal freedom which we have here in
Canada. Our solution would seem
to lie in a social system such as is
exemplified by Sweden, New Zealand
and  our  own  Saskatchewan.
J.  G.  DARLING.
UBC Conducts
Veterans Survey
A survey is being conducted at
the university with th: view of com-
! iiing a comprehensive nominal roll
of .11 the ex-officers on the campus
who ssrved with the Canadian Army
Active   during  the  rec:nt  war.
Through Major McLean of the
Vcerans Counselling Bureau, complete nominal rolls of all those ex-
Army officers attending th.- university under Veterans Lien; fits have
been  compiled.
In order, however, that the list
ia .- i>. compltte Lt. Col. Robert
!Y:-nw . f lY COTC lias asked any
e\ -oifieess who are undergraduates
en the c-m: us but not under DVA
auspices to drori in at the COTC
Crderly Room so that particulars
may be obtained.
Students' Wives
Get AMS Passes
Pass privileges for students' wives
have been obtained by the Alma
Mater Society, it was announced by
treasurer   Don  McRae   yesterday.
A stamp is on order now for use
on married students' AMS passes to
enable them to bring their wives to
campus pass features.
Council has approached Famous
Players and Odeon theatre chains to
ask them to extend the present pass
privileges for use of students' wives.
Although this measure has been
taken late in the year, it will carry
into force  next  year as well.
UBC Departments
Plan School Talk
A three day conference on school
buildings will be sponsored by the
Departments' ol' Liclucation and l'lx-
t n son at Ui'lC from April II) lo 12
at Aiadi.i Camp, it was announced
yestei'ii iy   by   file  President's  office.
Purpose of the conference is to
provide assistance through lectures
and discussion, to school boards of
the province now faced with programs of school  building.
Special speaker for tho meeting i.s
Dr. F. W. Hart of the University of
California. Many other experts will
tike part in tbe conference. Members
of the Vancouver School Board and
tile   University  stuff plan  to  attend.
U OF S OFFERS
SPRING SESSION
By The Canadian University Press
SASKATOON—A limited number
of courses will be offered again this
year in a special spring session at
the University of Saskatchewan to
shorten over all length of ^veterans'
courses and relieve expected overcrowding :m the fall.
URS Transcribes
Weekly Plays
Transcriptions   of   the    Radio   So-
civty's weekly play presentations
over downtown networks will b:
made possible this week when Radsoc
puts   .1   recorder   into   operation.
Next fall. UIX and the Universi-
ti's of Alb.ita, Saskatchewan and
Manitoba will institute a system of
ext hanging- transcriptions nil other
problems relative lo the respective
radio clubs.
Thes; plans were discussed at a
meeting of the newly formed Western
University Radio Federation in Saskatchewan,  last  weekend.
A weekly program of university
broadcasts on western Canadian stations is the hope of the organization,
according to Ray Perrault, Varsity
Radsoc delegate to the conference.
WUS Elections
Booked March 13
Women's Undergraduate Society
vice-president, secretary and treasurer
will be elected at a general WUS
meeting in Arts 100 on Thursday.
March 13 at 12:30 p.m., according to
retiring   president   L'.arbara   Kclsburg.
Nominations will be r.cciv. il from
the floor by Barbara Kclsburg. who
will later turn over the meeting to
newly-elected president Nora Clarke.
Secondary elections for president,
vice-president, secretary and treasurer of first, second, third and fourth
year Arts, Aggie, Home Economics,
Nurses and Commerce, will be held
Thursday,  March  20.
New and old WUS executive will
hold a joint meeting Thursday,
March 27.
UBC Art Center
Sponsors Display
Etchings by the English artist Maud
Sharp, paintings by Vancouver artists and photographs by students of
the Extension Department Art photography class will be displayed at
tomorrow afternoon's meeting of the
University  Art  Centre.
Dr. N. A, M. MacKenYe, honorary
sponsor of the Art Center, Mrs.
MacKenzie, Dr. G. M. Shrum, honorary president and Mrs. Shrum will
attend the display at the Gables from
3 to (i p.m.  Sunday afternoon.
French Decorate
UBC Instructor
Flight-Lieut;nant Ronald Oldham,
DFC, lecturer in the University of
B.C. Department of French, is to be
decorated with the Croix dc Guerre
and Palm at a private investiture on
March 1, by General de Benouvill'e
of the Free French army.
Flight-Lieutenant Oldham won the
award in February, 1045. White attached to the Free French Lorraine
Squadron, the first air force of French
personnel to operate from Great
Britain against the enemy. Almost all
the members were peace time officers
of the French Air Force who escaped
from France to North Africa and
thence to England.
Flight-Lieutenant Oldham received
the Distinguished Flying Cross at tho
recent Investitxire ceremony at the
University. He received his Bachelor
of Arts degree in 1938 at UBC.
Paintings Exhibited
Among the pictures currently being displayed at the Vancouver Art Gallery, is this water-color by J. L. Shadbolt. A
large number of Mr. Shadbolt's paintings', are in the exhibition,
which includes oils, temperas, water-colors and drawings.
Course Mapped
In Architecture
Curriculum for the degree course
in Architecture, commenced last year,
has now been approved by the Senate and the Board of Governors, according to an announcement from
the President's office yesterday. The
course leads to the degree of Bachelor of Architecture and requires five
years' study after entering the Faculty of Applied Science.
BASIS FOR STUDY
Five years after Senior Matriculation is the standard length of
courses in Architecture at all leading
schools in England, Canada and the
United States. Basic training in
mathematical, physical and architectural principles is provided in the
first three years of the course, while
the last two years are devoted to
studies and research of a more professional  character.
The course in Architecture also
provides a basis for post-graduate
work in elated fields such as Town
and Community Planning, Industrial
Design   and  Prefabrication.
REQUIREMENTS
General requirements for admission to the course are similar to prerequisites to other Engineering
courses. However, students are advised to take French 101 as a reading
knowledge of French is necessary.
Yets Negotiate
On Housing Units
Two Vancouver veterans are negotiating to obtain 1600 wartime housing units from the State of Washington to sell for $1500.00 each in
Vancouver, announced Don Lanskail,
publicity director of Branch 72 of the
Legion, yesterday.
The huts are surplus to American
requirements and cannot b» moved
to another state because of transport
regulations,   he  said.
John MacKenzie, Legion housing
director, emphasizes the plan is not
a Legion or University housing
scheme but he asks interested parties
to write to Box 1347, Daily Province
so that an idea will be obtained of
how many units are needed,
The original cost of the units was
$3200.00 fully equiped with modern conveniences, said Lanskail,
They are of temporary wartime construction but have hardwood floors,
he   revealed.
Birney Addresses
Van Institute
Dr.  Earle Birney,  noted Canadian
poet and now professor of English
at University of B.C. will be the
special speaker at the meeting of
the Vancouver' Institute in Arts 100
at 8:15 p.m, tonight. He will speak
on Canadian poetry.
Dr. Birney has twice won the Governor General's award for poetry,
and his two volumes of poetry,
"David and Other Poems" and "Now
is Time" have received widespread
recognition in the United States,
England and Canada.
In addition to these volumes Dr.
Birney has written a number of professional articles on medieval literature, essays, stories and book reviews, He is at present editor of
the Canadian Poetry Magazine.
Meetings of the Vancouver Institute, featuring prominent authorities,
are held every Saturday night.
Specializing in All Lines
of Beauty Culture
PERMANENT  WAVING
FEATURED
REDUCED RATES TO
UNIVERSITY STUDENTS
Experienced   Operators
Pcrmanents   —   Hair   Tinting
ALMA BEAUTY
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BA.
"**»&
"i"»SJ«*!SN
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g?S»   ^\,^V_ '
Sr;
'..=Y,SV
- -^ JjtL   -^L-     .
-   \
"■-v
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im y-
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k-Sk
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ig&.
Y<Y
THE RMLWAYMAH
THE NICKEL WORKER
depend on each other
^=£
V-TS--
-**>,-.,
M-
rs-fer-l-^aSssS
8 Ess*
3^*2^===
I   i,
M
■'in
i>n
:a
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*s=s
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■ 'fit'* '
-==—^~:
Every day train loads of
Nickel roll out from the
smelters at Copper Cliff to the
refineries at Port Colborne
and from there to the industries and seaports of North
America. Heavy freight rolls
, in from all over Canada. In
some years the Canadian
Nickel industry has used every
day: ten cars of timber, twelve
tons of explosives, 2330 feet of
pipe, two tons of nails,
machinery and supplies in endless variety. In one year the
Canadian Nickel industry paid
over six million.dollars to Canadian railroads for freight. Much
of this money was used to pay
Canadian railwaymen's wages.
Every year  Canadian railroads buy equipment con
taining Nickel. Tons of Nickel
go into locomotives, and freight
and passenger car frames, because Nickel Alloys are tough,
string, rust-resistant. The purchase of this equipment means
jobs for scores of men engaged
in mining, smelting and refining
Canadian Nickel.
Canadian railroads could not
operate at their present efficiency without Canadian Nickel.The
Canadian Nickel industry could
not continue to operate
without Canadian railroads. Each industry im^,p
creates employment in Ijq!*,
the other. No matter M0^pM
how we earn a living, /g^jf:'■'$
we are all one family,
each depending
Ilk       on the others.
■The Ro,
- A'lVne/'  (l (iQ-pttgt
> booh fully  illiti'
imlcd. will be sent
free on retjiwsl to
anyone  imeruted\
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THE  INTERNATIONAL  NICKEL  COMPANY OF  CANADA, LIMITED, 25  KING STREET W., TORONTO Thunderbird Ruggermen Play Vancouver
At Brockton In Third McKechnie Tilt
Action, will bo the koynoto in today's McKechnie cup
rugby game at Brockton Point. A fast breaking Thunderbird
fifteen has been selected by coach Roy Haines to oppose the
non-winning squad of Vancouver Lions. The game is the fourth
in the 1947 series, and the odds-on favorites, because of their
trouncing of Lions in the first game, are the Varsity lads.
-$>   A win today will clinch the trophy
and  the  two   remaining  games  will
Saturday, March 1, 1947.
Page 4
Inter A's Make
Hoopla Finals
Varsity Inter A's battkd their way
into the finals of the V & D Basketball
League, when they downed Meralomas Thursday night at King Ed
Gym, by a 42-31 count.
In a rough and tumble fracas, that
really was a fracas, the collet" cagers
walked over Meralomas in their second game of the semis, and assured
themselves of playoff position. Also
assuring Varsity of a none-tco-ensy
final series, Arrows soundly did in
Tookes in the third game of their
semi series, to the tune of a 37-21
count,
Varsity started off slowly as usual,
and the 'Loma quintet took full advantage of this little quirk, Harry
Hastings kept 'Lomas in the game,
and ran in a quick six points before
Varsity had a chance to counter.
Once  the Blue &  Gold  mob commenced to perambulate however, they
proceeded   to   walk   away   with   the
ball game.
THREE POINT LEAD
When the half-time whistle sounded, Varsity walked of! the hardwood
courts with a 3 point lead tucked
under their belts.
Starting the second half with a
new string, coach Pomfret was soon
forced to substitute his whole first
string, before these disorganized
studes managed to take the game.
With the fust string back on the
floor, the students started to percolate in a big way, running up a ten
point lead which they never relinquished.
SIDELIGHTS: On- of the roughest games seen down at King Ed for
some little time Two players from
each team put oft' the floor on disqualifying   fouls,  , . . High   man   for i	
Varsity was Bill Bell  with 12 points, j LOST
and close  behind him was Len But- j Ciack and white Parker fountain pen;
chart,   mother   Chilliwack   ace,   with i     circular  stripes.    Reward.
11 of the best. . . . The Yam i.s prac- , One   pair  of   white   crovhetted   string
ticing   hard   now   in   preparation   for [     fioves   about  a   week   ago.    Return
the ccming' series with  Arro".s. AMS office'.
have no effect on the final outcome.
If the Birds drop this afternoon's contest they still have another chance
at the silverware next week when
they meet Victoria Crimson Tide in
the Island city.
THREE LINE STRONG
Big power of the Blue and Gold,
and chief threat to the Leos, this
afternoon will be the three quarter
line, which will see Bud Spiers, in
his second Bird game of the year,
holding down the five eighths slot,
Ho will be ably supported in the
line by such stars as Russ Latham,
Don Nesbit, Doug Reid, and a fresh
addition to the McKechnie cup games,
speedy Jack Armour.
Johnny Wheeler will as usual hold
tho all important scrum half position.
The remainder of the backfield will
be made up by Bill Dunbar, who more
than proved himself master of the
position in last weeks game with
Victoria, and by Hilary Wotherspoon
in reserve.
MORRIS LEADS FORWARDS
Captain of the squad, Barry Morris,
will be in charge of the fast breaking
forward line, which will include
Harvey Allen, Al Carlyle, Marshall
Smith, Hart Crosby, Geoff Corry,
Keith MacDonald and Barney Curby.
To win today, Haines' squad is
banking on the same tactics that ran
up 34 points in the first game. Speed,
team-work and the good condition
of the players is expected to be the
undoing of Art Dodd's Lions, when
the Birds take the field at Stanley
Park,
Whether or not they win this afternoon, Thunderbirds will travel to
Victoria next weekend as the main
attraction of the invasion, which will
see fsur UBC teams and the Majorettes in action.
JOHNNY OWEN
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McKECHNIE   CUP
.    . On Block Today
Pugilists  Tough
In Eliminations
If the preliminary fights to the
intramural boxing and wrestling
tournament are any criterion to what
the March 7 tournament itself will
be, the tournament is going to be
quite an affair.
Every afternoon this week, UBC
boxing fans have flocked down to
the hollows beneath the stadium
and every day they have received a
remarkably good boxing show,
A RUGGED AFFAIR
The roughest, toughest fight the
stadium ring has seen in its days was
held Thursday afternoon. It was
Jim Bryant up against Dave Treil-
hard. The boys were going at it like
a couple of pistons. Something had
to break. Treilhard was knocked
out in the second round.
Another middleweight bout saw
Don Codville out-decision Dave
Alexander.
Two light-heavyweight novice bouts
drew excitement from the crowd, i
Frank Johnson defeated Ken Esplen
by a decision and Bill Moscovitz went
down by decision in another bout as
Bill Campbell emerged the victor_
In the middleweight class Dick
Herman outdecisioncd Dave Alex- I
an der.
Two of UBC's hopes in th; Golden
Gloves of several weeks ago met in
the ojxm welterweight clam, George
Wilkie eked out Art Beaumont in a
very   classy   fight.
It was a tko that gave Jim Melville
a victory over Boh Liver..nl in die
lir.st round of a lightv.aighl nov.io
fight.
fHST (JO  MONDAY
Intramural torn nament premolar
.lack- Pomfret asY.sksl by Jim Gove,
coach of th... Boxing Club, will ran
off the tesi of the bo.\i;e, elimiu 'lions
this week llr n pi oee-sil to • Yoinolo
• he   wi-.o'kss   o:,   Mo;r'. e,"   at    1: Ik).
Klue.i:-,  lion   Y.ii! ■   f s   ! k.     so     •' -r
v,-'!l   he   '   i. '.e.l   i n   lh •   gym   and   .   a-
oiaie   la'tice-hn- ;iY
Te. kels me now on . Y ■ al ihe
office of Graduate Manager of Athletics Luke Moyls at 2~>v for students
and fiOc for adults. Th y are also on
s; le  al  downtown  spoil  centres.
Varsity Is Host
For Grass Clash
Vancouver's grass hockey eleven
will pros; nt a serious problem to
ihe l'a,Yascending Varsity squad
wlun the two teams tangle in .in all-
out bout on the campus field this
aft: rn< on. for the city rlkkme i v. Y
have : (.onlkk'nce relieved 1>.\ a victory ov< r the oilier uYversiY tea a
last   w  ekend.
UBC is scheduled to battle with the
less-; olent North Shore group at the
hitler's home park today, and to
hold their present lead, the UBC
eleven will have to defeat the tern
that has beaten them once and tied
them once on two previous occasions.
$        '
«-
'Y, '7/>
LAURIE DYER, Sports Editor.
Associate:   Chick Turner; Assistant: Hal Tennant.
Reporters This Issue:  Dave  Barker,  Nev  Tompkins,  Bob  Marshall,  Dan-ell
Tepoorten, Ron Freudiger, Jacquine Shearman.
AQUASTARS, PUGET SOUND
VIE FOR HONORS TONIGHT
Saturday night is the big night for UBC's swim team. Not
to be outdone by their brother Thunderbirds on the maple
courts, the aqua-Birds are swimming tonight in one of the
biggest meets to date against the College of Puget Sound team
at Crystal Pool. * 	
Soccer Squads
InWeekendGames
Tonight's meet with the CPS swimmers has all the promise of being a
close one, right from the opening
gun Few sports can be predicted
as accurately en the basis of past
performances as can swimming, for
individual splash times seldom vary
more than one tenth of a second over
a period of two weeks.
Last time the two aggregations of
aquamen met, UBC went down by a
scant four points. Thus the new meet
will take the iorm of a revenge
contest on  the part i. f the 'Birds,
Number one hope, among tire
Thunderbird swimmers is versatile
Jim Hawthorne, a through-and-through
"swimmer's swimmer" who trains
hard and has results to show for his
efforts.
Another man to watch will be
smooth and powerful Don Morrison,
UBC's 200-yard sprinter. New to the
ranks of the team is Bob Whitlam, a
sprint swimmer who has boosted
greatly the team's chances of a victory
over tho American visitors. Out of
last Wednesday's practice was one
of the teams trump cards, Hal Brodie.
An injury to his toe had beached him
but it is hoped that Brodie will be
rarin' to go by starting time at 8:00
tonight. Brodie, a freshman on the
campus, has consistently proven himself to be UBC's outstanding sprinter
and his times are expected to be
near-record as he parts the foam in
three   different   50-yard   sprints.
Also on the program for tonight
are three events between UBC's
strong women's team and a women's
team from the YMCA. Their events
will be a 50-yard backstroke, ?.00-yard    them each tint
After last week's twin setbacks in
the form of two tie games, the Varsity soccer team will be out to overcome South Hill's 2-point lead when
they tackle the up-and-coming Vancouver United squ.td this afternoon
at Powell  Street grounds.
On the upper stadium field, UBC's
blue shirts will go against New Westminster Legion in the day's only
campus sport event.
Th; Varsity squad will be understaffed this week with Stu Todd out
of the city for the weekend. Out of
action are Stan Nicol and Dave
Thompson, doubtful starters due to
leg injuries incurred in last weekend's  doubleheader.
TWO WEEKS OFF
This will mark the last league game
for two weeks, with both teams invading Victori i next Saturday, Varsity to meet the powerful Wests and
UBC to tackle HM.CS Naden,
Imperial cup competition is slated
to begin th; second week in March
': his cup signifies supremacy of the
Vancouver and District L:ague.
After being in the finals for the last
three years, the silverware eluding
the Varsity crew cx-
l'reestylo and  150-yard medkiy relays,    pod   Y  no,
th .situation his year.
Third Year Artswomen Retain
Indoor Track Meet Silverware
Ail:,    .'!    alllaS  :od    ,,    Ylo]    of     M    poi   l'       ' '
ill   tlie   Indoor   Tiael".   "X: ( I   Thni.Y  y       .e
iiie.ht,     eopi in1-,    1Y: I     ; !, .■■      in      h      ! e ■
basketball   lel.e,,   th,.   run     cii'ilb.   ..lid
the   Y..Y' ;b..'l   fro.'-..Ir.'.    . - ;n.,. id...,!.    Stu
to     ret,, n      tin-     oil','    'V    .1 O      la.       i'   iii   .
alhl   le.-:  won   las!   ,v  i.
lop.
ihhle
en.   lo   ..icar:
v'h.Y   ;',::  Y  .-. w   A: I.-    1   troun-
'.; b,  ,'J  :e : re,    /ir-i)   lo   el.dm
ai::'.    cup.
i;:elo :i;,ei    ihiah,    put    ov    Ait.,   ."
ease   al;   : d   ol   the  lion1 s   I ie  el ew   by
'™  AYslisoeaeoe  ,■„-,,.„_:,  f EM PLANKSTER8
2 ini Z^iZ^^ZZi .ENTER TOURNEY
as  sharing   win   position   ;n   th.   Y .-
ketball free shot with the  Ait- a outfit,
THF. HIGH JUMP
Arts    2    mi nased    second     in     di
dart  board,   third   in   th;  circle   r. 1  ;.
and   tied  up  the  hi<.:h jump  with  the
Aggie  gals.
Commerce   v omen   topped   the   list
.,        i    ■      .    • , i.i       i count   points   for   their   group,
in   th j    chair    twist   and    took    place
position   in   the   bowline   comp tition. ,     I'-idrics    for    this    huh t     must,  be
These   gale   were   also   in   the   money    handed  in  to Jackie  Sh.arman.  Girl's
in   the   basketball   fro.,     let   ; n I   the    Intramural      Represent live.      before
rope  climb. 11:30 Saturday,  March Rp
When Ihe Varaly Outdoor Club
j holds its ski meet i n Grouse lUoun-
h.i'n March 111, the girls' intramural
| Yeans will be amongst those eompct-
! ing for honors. The meet, is scheduled to get under way at 10:30.
Il   has   been   decided   that   the   b,.st
three girls  in each  loam of  four will
ALL-STARS DROP
ST* GEORGE XV
Second Division All-Star squad
turned in a stellar performance last
Thursday afternoon when they defeated the visiting St, George fifteen
by a score of 11-0. The Georgians
presented keen competition holding
the older Varsity squad to a scoreless tie in the first half. How. ver, in
the last part of the game, the All-
Stars began to roll when Polv Hobson wont over the liii" for the first
try. Aided by one of Bobson's converts, Joe Pegues a el d'ed two more
lr.\s lo end the game at 11.-0. Th;
All-Slars will accompany the Seniors
to Victoria for a 'game against Victoria College, Tho line-up will be
am.viunced  in a  later  issue.
Knotty, but nice:
ARROW TIES
Whether you like yout knots big ox
small, Windsor or Four-In-Hand,
Arrow Ties turn in a swell job.
You see, each and every one contains
an exclusive Arrow lining. This springy
strip of cloth works with you when you
start tying. Result; A perfect knot
every time!
Their colors and patterns are worth
seeing. Do so today.
CHARLTON & MORGAN LTD.
657  Granville
MArine  0737
'Bird Team Tackles Loggers
In Crucial Contest Tonight
UBC's fighting Thunderbirds continue their two gamy feud with the
Loggers of Puget Sound Ionian m
the locals' most crucial hoop series
to date. Prior to this pair of games,
the first of which wjs played last
night, both teams were tied for top
place in the standings, along with the
Idaho Coyotes and the Linfield Wildcats.
Until last weekend, every hoop
mogul on the coast was giving the
nod to the Idaho Coyotes as Conference winners, for the casaba men
from the land of the spud were
boasting eight, wins with nary a loss.
Then the Coyot;s dropped two road
contests to the Linfield Wildcats at
McMinnville. Oregon and then,
.slightly rattled, journeyed to Salem to
lose a pair of games with the Willa-
m.-ttj  Bearcats.
Three rousing cheers immediately
issued from the ranks of the Thunderbirds. the Wildcats and CPS Loggers, for the three teams tied in second place had little hope of hitting
top spot until the unexpected Idaho
downfall.
JOINS THE THRONG
Thus it was that Idaho joined the
ever-growing throng of those with
eight wins and four losses in the
books. And thus it is that every
point counts in this weekend's pair
of contests on the UBC campus, the
last for the local hoopstersi
Next tell-tale conference battles
get under way on Monday and Tuesday nights when the Idaho crew plays
hosts to the lowly Pacific Badgsrs in
two tussles the homo team is favored
lo win.
But whatever happen., in these
windup contests, PNAV Daskel'uull
f.ns will long be shaking thiir heads
over the 1947 season when four teams
wound up on top spot with but two
games each to play.
Gym Club Boosts
Interfaculty Do
Five University groups have already vntered three-man teams in
the Inter-Faculty Gjmnastic Competition sponsored by the UBC Gym
Club scheduled for Friday, March
14 at 8 p.m. in the gym.
Teams from the Faculties cf Arts,
Agriculture. Applied Science, and
from the First and Second Year Physical Education classes have already
signed up with Gym Club coach
Doug Whittle.
The contestants will be required to
perform two exercises, one of which
will be compulsory as laid down by
the Gym Club executive and the.
other which will bo of their own
choice.
Contestants will also h.-ve a choice
of four out of five pieces of gymnastic apparatus.
From these entries into the interfaculty affair, Doug Whittle will
select a team to represent UBC in
th2 Pacific Northwest Gymnastic
competition which will be held at
the Exhibition Gardens on March 29.
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overcome dandruff and dry scalp, give the hair
a healthy, natural lustre without that greasy
appearance. AH druggists sell Brylcreem in
the handy, convenient tube. Buy today.
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the B of M — your best instructor, your nearest
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U12
;r.Wi.ririii,^>^#h:;!(£;<»>• a«*!^^lijit|iiip^||ro%*-<»f'7/fe .since ,1»17     '
>     : 'iiWk*M^" W^Mm0f'x^X.xX ' .     Y
West Point Grey Branch: Sasamat and Tenth~-E. J. SCIHEDFX, Manager

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