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The Ubyssey Jan 13, 1953

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 Ol
THE UBYSSEY
VOLUME XXXV
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, JANUARY 13, 1953
PRICE 5c; No. 34
Photo by Marlow
GETTING THE FEEL of Cuban life are these five girls from the Mardi Gras Chorus line.
Among those who will be on display Thursday and*Friday night at the Commodore will
be, left to right, Kathy Johnson, Marilyn Benson, Cheila Kearns, Joyce Rohrer and Jill
Say. Sneak preview will be available Wednesday night when the Mardi Gras floor show
holds its dress rehearsal at the Commodore. Three raffle tickets buys admission. Tickets
for the dance are now on sale at the AMS office and at the Caf at noon hours. Those
attending should ,make up their parties and book reservations directly at the Commodore.
Goldsmith Charges Greeks
Discriminatory, Out Of Date
College Papers
Make Attacks
Scandal Sheet Appears
At Manitoba University
"Jewish fmternitfes should
t>e banned,!' was the topic debated by two second year law
students in yesterday's Forum
debate.
"Fraternities were established
fifty or more years ago and are
out of step with the times," said
Allan Goldsmith speaking for the
affirmative. Democracy demands
that the principle ot equality at
opportunity should apply 'to fraternity membership, he stated.
Goldsmith went on to say Jev/s
objected most strongly to discrimination on a purely social basis
and this was the basis of fraternl-
PHARMACY ML FEATURE
DANCE Am BASKETBALL
"Basketball Bounce" will be the dance held after this
Saturday's "bnltetball game between the Thunderbirds and
Whitworth College.
Dance is in the Brock lounge and is sponsored by the
Pharmacy Undergraduate Society. Snack bar will be open.
Music will be by Al Herd's orchestra, with dancing
from nine to twelve.
Tickets are 50c each and can be obtained from any
PUS member or at the door.
U of A Supports McGill
For Russian Exchange
ties. "We cannot complain of dis
crimination and then discriminate
ourselves against gentiles," he said.
"First we have to get rid ot constitutional and ritualistic bars to
gentile membership and after this
we will have to try to change
members' outlook so that they
judge individuals on basis of merit
rather than religious faith," he
said.
Opposing Goldsmith's position
was Dave Anfleld, president ot the
inter-Fraternity Council. "Jewish
culture and religion does not wish
to be assimilated but to retain its
rich culture and contribute to society" tnrongh k,* Afltleld stated.
JEWISH CULTURE
"If Jewish students joined other
fraternities they would be lost to
the Jewish culture," he added. Dy
organizing into all Jewish units
Anrield felt that the Jewish students would contribute to a better
understanding of Jewish cultuie
and   Ideals.
Anfield disagreed with Goldsmith's description of the fraternity as a social organisation.
"Fraternities Alst for brotherhood and fellowship on a university level," Anfield said. He stressed
that fraternities were held together by a spiritual faith which
they had in common and that this
A group of students at the University of Alberta on Friday
circulated a petition calling on Alberta's Students Council to \ w -is or,e of the major sources of
reverse their stand and support  the McGill Resolution on
Russian Student Exchange Group.
Styiing   themselves   "The   AnM-v—	
Status Quo League'' they intend
to ask Council: First, to call a general meeting of the Students'
Union to ascertain the students'
opinion of this matter and secondly to put the question to the student body in the form of a referendum.
Harold Huston, a leader in the
group, reported that the petition
received About fifty signatures
during noon hour on Friday. He
said that the group hopes to net
over 200 to sign before presentation of the petition at next Tuesday's   Council   meeting.
Student Council President VIA-
ward Stack said Friday night. "If
they seriously considered their
move they would realize that the
Student Council has done the right
thing regarding the mutter and Ikis
taken steps which seem to be in
line with many other universities." However, (he group seems to
have committed itself. Tin- results-remain to he seen.
Back Issues Required
To Complete Archives
Former UBC
Grad Speaks
To Students
UBC Engineers didn't know It,
but the Hon. Jimmy Sinclair ga»'e
a big plug to the Kedshirt's hated
rivals, the Ubyssey, while he wis
iu the next room to the science-
men  Friday.
Hngiueeis were viewing one of
their everlasting movies in Fhysim
200 at noon hour on Friday In the
adjoining room Sinclair was ad
dressing a packed room of .students.
Telling of his undergrnduitt
Hays iit. UHC Sinclair told how
when he played football the team
was getting a raw deal from the
Council and the Ubyssey. The
haskethall team was getting all
the  publicity.
strength of the fraternity
The debate was the first in a
series of noon-hour programs being sponsored by the Hlllel foundation on the campus.
IH FIATURE DUTCH
DINNIR SUNDAY NITi
Students will have the chance
to go Dutch t« International
House monthly dinner Sunday
night at Acadia Dining Hall
An authentic Dutch dinner will
b« served to students for 67c.
Tickets are available In the AMS
office.
Featured speakers will be Professor De Oroot, and atudients
Lea Horeefleld and Sen Gull-
liamse.
Taxation Is
Can. Dollar
Security
Present tax structure under
the Liberal government as the
secret of the strength of the
Canadian dollar and the prosperity of the Canadian people
was the theme of an address by
Jimmy Sinclair, federal Minister of Fisheries, in Physics 201,
last Friday.
This "brare policy'' of keeping
taxes up In order to reduce the
national debt was compared by
the speaker to Bennett's Conservative regime of the depression
times.
SOCIAL SECURITY
Just another method of redistributing the wealth, taxation
keeps money in circulation. "This
is the real answer to social security ;a share ot everything
earned always goes back to the
community."
Regarding taxation of wealthy
magnates such as H. It MacMIUan,
Sinclair commented, "If he makes
a go of it, we'll take our share. II
he falls, we lose nothing."
Liberalism favors neither unlimited free enterprise or socialism as the way to the soundest
economy. Public utilities, owned
by the crown, compete with private companies in Canada today,
said tho speaker,
UBO  GRAD
First UBC graduate to enter fed-
era! politics, Sinclair represents
the riding of North Vancouver as
well as holding 'a minister's portfolio.
Publications at two Canadian Universities have appeared
attacking infringements of liberty on the part of university
administrations and the general public.
Unknown   students  at   the   Unl-<&	
verslty of  Manitoba distributed  a
four-page   mimeographed   "scandal
sheet''  attacking  those  concerned
with  student  administration.
Toronto University student newspaper "The Varsity'' appeared with
the entire issue devoted to condemning defects in civil liberties
in educational circles and public
affairs as a whole.
CENSORSHIP '
The unofficial U of M publication
which described Itself as a "teapot," attacked the administration
as having too much power over
students. It contained a personal
attack on university president Dr.
A. H. S. Qillson. Attacks were
made on the public relations committee chairman and the student
executive as well.
Toronto "Varsity" lashed out at
censorship of student newspapers
In Canada and the "fear" of being
tainted with red expressed In two
NFCUS conferences discussing the
Russian exchange visit. Charges of
"Insidious attacks by bigoted security-ridden conformists'' were
made upon educational grofcps such
as the Toronto Board of Education.
Gin-
Fleishman Upholds
ThompsonCensure
By Socred Club
Socred speaker Neil Fleishman
upheld president Roy Trimble of
the Social Credit club in demanding the resignation ot Bill Thompson for alleged antl-semlllc statements.
"We cannot uphold ah error, <ic-
cidental or otherwise." said Fleishman,   a  local   lawyer,   speaking  to j dividual
MORE TEAPOTS
U of M's "teapot" charged the
official student organization "Man-
itoban" for falling to keep the
students informed "about everything which 'affects the president's
status at the university." Students
who published the paper described
themselves as students "who have
become disgusted with the niacin-
ations of the administration and
the student executive."
They promised more 'teapots"
..in  thefuture.
University  president  Dr.
•on said that the situation must
be   handled   by   the   Students'
Union whloh  was to meet the
next    day.    Students'    Council
chose not to encourage the "tea*
pot" by giving It recognition.
The Toronto student organ, replete   with   front   page   editorials
and feature articles, contained no
news stories  as such.  The Issue
cited examples ot civil liberty Injustices   across   Canada   and   the
US. particularly those exhibited In
the City of Quebec. Alexis Oagnon,
Chief Censor of Quebec, was censured for his statement, "This is
a Catholic province, and  we will
not allow anything  shown  which
does not conform to the Catholic
Idea."
FREEDOM  PARAMOUNT
In an editorial entitled "New
Campus Style: Mental Strait-Jacket," the "red-baiting, loyalty oaths
and Investigations'' In the US were
held up as a warning against the
same situation developirg In this
country. Dismissals of educators In
Canadian universities and schools
were mentioned, with the comment
that such actions tend not to be
limited to Communism, but may
destroy a "healthy thought or a
liberal spirit or an  outspoken  In-
CKNW Offer TV Bursary
For UBC Commerceman
Another punch was pulled in the$>-
Battle of Television last week
when Hill Rea, owner manager of
CKNW announced that his station
was offering a substantial scholarship to a UBC Commerce Student
to study TV at the University of
Chicago this summer.
TV  IN  SUMMER
Mr. Itea said that his station
hopes to receive a TV. license in
early summer and hopes to be Telecasting by November, He will refill Ire some personnel outside the
50 members of his radio staff, and
I* looking to UBC for people to
fultlll his station's needs.
Jazzsoc Plan
A Series Of
Programmes
over 150 students at >a noon meeting sponsored hy the Social Cre lit
Club.
"The Social Credit League is a
party open to all races, colors and
creeds without discrimination,''
said Fleishman. He invited all to
join the party.
The aims of the Social Credit
party are. stated Fleishman, "good
sound middle of the road government, equal rights for all and favoritism to rnone.'
"Patronage is dead In this prov-
lnce and will be as long as Social
Credit is in power.'
INDIAN   RIGHTS
Treatment of the Canadian Indian was condemned. The money
and welfare expended upon the Indians was described as a balm to
our bothered consciences. His lack
of, rights In such matters as the
sale of liquor und education were
brought to light.
Th eedition emphasized the need
for a bill of rights and a written
law guaranteeing freedom of
speech. Quotations from many famous figures of history were contained in whihe the ideal of freedom was expressed as paramount.
Tween Glosses
Former City Editor Of Sun Reports
On Controversial Peace Conference
RAY   GARDNER,   secretary   of i room will be open any time of day
the   B.C.   Peace  Council,   will   talk i to weary males,
at a noon hour meeting Thursday! „        „        „
about   the   recent   peace   congress!
in Peking. The former city editor! ALL ARTICLES turned In to the
of the Vancouver Sun will give an! Lost and Found during the first
eye witness ucount of the con-! term must be claimed before Janu-
troverslal Peking Congress. Card-j ary 1.1. All articles'not claimed by
ner Is being sponsored  hy the So-' that date  will  he  put  up  for auc
I'l'.C   piihlieiitlous   committee   is
attempting to bring up to dad
archives  ol   past.  Issues.
Sinclair was appointed to go \>
Council and the Ubyssey to try
and remedy the situation Slnckih
said "I wound up a member of th.-.<
'■'l0   Council and editor of the 1'bvssev.'
When asked If there wore any
provisions for education iu TV. Mr.
Ken pointed out that there are
some IT ultra high frequency channels fop Vancouver and when funds
are available specialized '11V stations will he developed on
channels.
Live talent, in the form of pianist Verne McLachlan and guitarist
R.iy Norrls. was featured at 'he
Jazzsoc regula" noon hour meeting
held in HM 1 today,
Mcl.achtati and Norrls have
ducted a miniature session of jazz
in theidom of the "Swing F.ra."
This   Is  the   first  in  a  series  of
concerts      planned      by     Jazzsoc,
planned   to   bring   ln-person   taleiu
these i*° their regular Tuesday noon hour
: meetings.
cial   Problems   Club.   The   meeting
is in Kng. 201) at 12::.!0.
if* if> if*
CAMERA CLUB executive meeting   will   he   held   Tuesday   noun.
Tuesday,   .kuuiary   20   will   he   the
first   meeting  of   the  year  of  the
I Comera   Club.   Moth   meetings   will
eon-j he held In I.N.Ih.
if* if* *V
VARSITY TENNIS CLUB begins
spring practice in the Field  House
Wednesday,  January   II   at  7   p.m.:
Members   are   reminded   that   fe"s
ar due immediately.
*F if if*
THE   GEOGRAPHY   CLUB   will
They have ii'equested that owners of issue number 1, dated Tihm-
day. Sept. 2.1, 11)51; number I.
Tuesday, Nov. 2; or number ii-1.
Tuesday, March 21, 111.12. bring a
copy to the publications office litis
week.
"You know.'' lie continued, "the
engineering degree I got, at CMC
never did me any good hut thai,
stint as editor ol the Ubyssey li.is
been a tremendous help to me in
politics."
Tliei e  you a re  Kedshirls.
ON CAMPUS THURSDAY
The Kadio Society announced
that they have Invited Mr. Rea to j inconvenience caused by the fact
come to the campus this Thursday j that the meeting will he held in
to tell the students what type ofHM I. This Is due to the music di
programs ills station plans to tele-■ partment's refusal to allow the use
cast and what job opportunities of th« stage room piano for thU
will he available to UBC students, concert. Admission to iiou-uiem
I'd  luu noon Thursday. hers is  in cents.
I meet on Thursday in HM 1,1A when
The  Jazz  Society  would  like   to||>r.   Williams   will   speak   on   "Ani-
ipologize  to  its  members   for  any   iikiIs   of   the   Churchill   Area.'   Colored   slides.
*T* if* if*
BROCK   EXTENSION   COMMIT
TEE announced yesterday that the
former president's reception room
has been converted for use as a
men's   club    room.    The   new    c|i;h
lion on January 22 In the Brock
at noon.
*P *P if*
ORGANIZATIONS wanting supplementary budgets must make
application to the treasurer of tin
AMS before January 15, llHi!.
ifr it* if
ANY STUDENT interested hi
part time work typing lu the AAKS
should apply to the treasurer lie-
tore January IT.
if* if* *t*
HIGH    SCHOOL   CONFERENCE
Committee meeting in the Council
Hooni of the Brock Wednesday ct
12:Ml). All Interested persons welcome.
if* if* if*
THE   BOTANY   CLUB   present.',
a symposium on "Plant Taxonomy
led hy Dr. Taylor. This will be held
on    Wednesday    noon    in    Biology
100.
if* if* if*
NEWMAN CLUB will hold a gen-
Continued   on   Page   2 Page 2
THE   UBYSSEY
Tuesday, January 13,1953
THE UBYSSEY
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Authorised as second elans mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.
Student subscriptions $1.20 par year (Included In AMS fees).. Mali subscriptions
$2.00 per year. Single copies five cents. Published throughout the University year by
the Student Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society, University of British
Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are those of the editorial staff of the
Ubyssey, and not necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society or of the University.
Offices in Brock Hall For display advertising
Phone ALma 1624 Phone ALma 3263
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF   JOE SCHLMINQIR
Executive Editor, Ed Parker; Feature Editor. Elsie Oorbat; City Editor, Myra Green:
News Editor, Ron Sapera; Women's Editor, Flo McNeil; Literary Editor, Gait Blkiogton;
GUP Editor, Patsy Byrne; Circulation Manager, Marlon Novak; Editorial Assistant,
Vaughan Lyon; Staff Photographer, Hux Lovely.
Senior Editor — Brian Wharf — Assistant — Marlon Novak %
Deskmen — Peto Syppowlch, Charlie Watt, Ron Sapera
Reporters and Deskmen:  Tom Shorter, Marie Adam. Nonny Sypnowlch, Ray Logle,
Johann Stroyva, Harvey King, Anlee Brlcknmn. Feature Reporter: Valerie Oaretin.
Letters to the Editor should be restricted to 150 words.  TNe Ubyssey reserves the
right to out letters and eannot guarantee to publish all letters received.
UTTERS TO THE EMTOR
Now Or Never
A ftw weeks before Christmas the students
of this university went through a protracted *
debute about the present state of UBC athletic*. The one decisive factor that came out
of this otherwise fruitless debate,was the will
of the students to have a larger voice in determining how their money is to be spent.
*
However, as if in defiance of these sentiments, the Physical Education Department in
the persons of Robert Osborne and Athletic
Director Dick Penn went to an Evergreen
Conference meeting in Spokane and committed this university for another full season
of American football not only completely
ignoring the wishes of the student body, but
also the advice of the Men's Athletic Committee, which, they claim, has complete juris*
diction over athletics.
Student representatives on the Atheltic
Council should refuse to honor the agreement
entered into by Penn and Osborne. They had
no right to commit student funds without at
least consulting the Athletic Council.
It has now become obvious that the Physical Education Department is determined to
have full control of the athletic program. Students are invite dto participate in its administration on a strictly "seen but not heard"
basis. If we let this latest insult to our intelligence pass, students will have sacrificed their
last chance to salvage the athletic program
from domination by Osborne and company.
By ignoring everyone concerned with UBC
athletics, including the students who pay
the bills, Osborne has thrown down the gauntlet. It is up to us whether we are going to
be beaten down or stand up and fight.
Ineffective Education
The scholastic shortcomings of incoming
freshman classes are being revealed with
evergrowing intensity. The administration of
tills university is trying to rectify this situation by such indirect and ineffective means as
♦he proposed freshman ruling.
Meanwhile, our high schools are still ambling along in their own inefficient manner.
Utey are getting more "modern", less effective. High school students are now fed
'knowledge" in predigested packages. Newly-
designed streamlined courses teach them how
to "live effectively", i.e., to exist in conformity
with their similarly ignorant fellows
No wonder then, that university officials
view their task of kneading such material into
shape with consternation. It remains, how
ever, a mystery why the administration of
this university does not intercede more
strongly with the Department of Education
to have high school graduation standards
raised.
There is no justifiable reason for a course
in English grammar on the university level.
There is much less reason for the high percentage of failures which constantly dogs all
first year classes in English grammar.
If this university managed to force a reorientation of high school methods, it would
not only be doing a favor to its own potential
students, but also to those people who will
not carry on their education beyond the high
school level.
Die Egghead And I
,,. Scepliciis
A COMEDY OF AMBIGUITIES
Naive Young Man: "I urn ;i (LI UK HAD."
Cynic (HiifierliiK): "Explain yourself, youtiK man.
After all, the word (LritfORAL) can moan ho many
different things these days.''
N.Y.M.:    I
(LIBERAL).
am    a    plain,    Rood    old    fa-shlonc'l
(The following monologue is to be spoken wlMi
REAL feeling)
Cynic: Lot me explain Hie facts of life to you.
ALL (LIUERALH) are old fashioned. Take the
liberal in quotation mark—the Saturday KvonhiN'
Post uses the word as a synonym of "fellow travel
ler"—why bo's been travelling so long that be has
even worn out the circle in which he Is grim?
urotind.
Then, of course, we have the capital L variety
of the breed. Their machine is so decrepit now
it's u wonder they haven't written it off on the
political machinery depreciation account.
As for the economic liberal*, for all their historic
associations, they are getting <mlu> loud now; In
fact they are convincing themselves they have
come up with something new and original Hie
regeneration of capitalism. They want free trade
for their exports, higher tariffs for their inrporU;
they want lower corporation taxes and bigger and
bettor government contracts; they want the government to "keeps its hands off the farmer'' but they
Insist on "Noor.s" and other such Imaginatively
namedl devices.
Tell me, sou, (lii you STII.I, think you are a
(LIMKKALl?
N.Y.M.: Well, you sec, as ,i (LlliKUALl I am a
firm believer iu the principles of democrary as a
creed and way of life.
Cynic Healing his hair in despair) : lie.VIOcracy,
what, may I ask, do you know o| democracy? »\'ow
keep Millet for a moment, I know what you wanted
to tell me.
Democracy Is a word of Greek origin moaning
rule "or the people, by the people and for the
people". As u matter of fact, It neems that the
only thing the world's numerous "democracies"
cannot agree on, Ls how many of the people constitute the PKOPLK.
Of course, little things like that don't vnffln
them easily. They make certain of their degree o\
democracy either by consorting to pleonasms llko
"people's democracy'' or they jimt make excuses
that their national character and temperament are
un.suited to the classical kind of democracy, and
hence they had to redesign "the fabric" of democracy to their own national specifications.
N.Y.M.: You are evading the issue. You know
(|iilte well that by a democracy I meant a coin-
tnuiilty wlio.se affairs are directed by the will of
ordinary men like you and me—the man in the
street.
Cynic: You've hit the nail on the head, young'
man. I've been reading quite a lot about that "man
iu the street'' of yours.
I am informed by American magazines that
thinkers can't think, that economists don't know
anything about economics. Seems to mo thai the
functional tasks of these people should and are
being taken over by unit "man In the street."
After all. what is more conducive to thlnklir;
about world problems than a nice noisy street?
Tbe.se people In their ivory towers don't, seem to
be able to do anything else but play around with
the problem of Columbus who vainly tried to
ba'nnce KCKIheads.
(Curtain goes down for a minute only to rise on
a scene of an egg-shell Humpty Dumpty perched
on tbe battlements of an ivory tower),
Humpty
Hon'
(Jumps).
Dumpty:     Tohooruottobctha list deques-
$Wd Prtxy Sptaks
Mdltor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
This is to be a letter of appreciation, ot acceptance and of
sympathy. To Mr, Fraser, pnesi-
dent of the 8tud«nt Progressive
Conservative Club I extend my
slncerest tbanke and appreciation.
You would not pan Judgment on
a fellow man until you learned
all the facte. That was Just, John,
and I ealtue yon us « gentleman.
To Mr. Thomas, president of
the Student CCF Club I also extend my thanks and appreciation.
Pat, 1 accept your offer to debate
the Social Credit Party is made
up, in the majority, of decent,
honest folk, who, like you and 1.
gee a great evil where there .s
want in the midst of plenty. My
party, Pat, like your party, has
its fanatics and because We, like
you, are a democratic party, we
must fight them from within. Yes
Pat, I accept your offer to debate
or discuss your answer, or our
answer, or both answers to the
evil mentioned, but to discos or
debate as friends seeking a Just
.und adequate solution.
To Mr. Steinson, president of
the Student Libera) Club, I ex-^.
tend my sympathy. 1 am truly
sorry, Doug, that you are unable
to fathom the sincerity of your
Sriltlcal opponents. Possibly it kt
ecause of your youth; in all
probability much understanding
will come with maturity. Doug,
nothing la all good or all evil, all
right or ail wrong. Not even you
or I. Of course we accept your
offer, Doug. It is considerate of
you and your club to give us the
opportunity to show our fellow
students whut we have to offer.
To Mr. Oordon of Law I 1 extend my thanks for his offer,
which I accept. You see Moses,
1 too want to keep my party clean
as does the vast majority of our
membership. We know that a
small but vocal group have
brought discredit on us In the
past, >at times aided by our political opponents. It will be your
duty und my duty, Moaes, to see
that the Social Credit Party lives
up to the htgli social and moral
standards that we and the majority of our members have sot.
To you, tne reader of tills letter, I offer my thanks for rending tills far. I ask that you bear
with me while I offer this suggestion, if you iiave no polttlc.il
affiliation, make one — but only
after you learn all the facts about
•.ill parties. Get the fuels (tliore
is tliat opportunity at I'liC). make
your decision, tden join a party
and work for a belter Canada
and a better world for us all.
To Mr. Thompson 1 wish to extend my sympathy. You .Bill,
were pinned with a stigma you
do not deserve. We who know
you, know your personal feelings
and we know that you will renin in
a fighter for the lights of all
clesses, creeds and races.
H.  R.  TRIMBLE,
Socred   Pies.
Against Social Credit
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Mr. Thompson's statement that
the Social Credit party is against
International finance is on tbe
face of it illogical and confusing.
It Is only by such type of transactions that world trade can exist,
and world trade is essential if
countrlos are to exist beyond a
mere .subsistence level.
is the Social Credit part)
against international finance because it puts people in a position
to Influence foreign policy ror
their own pecuniary gain? Tills
objection can be said of several
private enterprises, not just international finance. Do the Social
Creditors, a non-Socialist party,
wisb to socialize trade and finance? If not, what do tliey offer
in its place?
Until the Social Credit party
clarifies its stand on these issues, we can only conclude tlu.it
its advocates on the campus arc
advancing a nonsensical economic philosophy.
Sincerely,
DAVID   YOt'NGSOX.
2nd Yrar Law.
Moses1 Humble Pie
Editor, the Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I would like to take this opportunity to offer to the members
of the Social Credit Party on the
campus my slncerest and heartfelt congratulations for the insertion into their coitsiltutiou
denying racism ami making goodwill a living policy iu their party.
Because they have done this I
will   cat   liunihle   pic   and   like   ii.
1 apologize for all the bud things
*
1 said about the Social Credit
Party on the campus. I did not
actually think they would do this.
1 was wrong.
However, their new policy will
always be a reminder to the
"lunatic fringes" that Burrortnd
young budding political organizations that tthey are outnumbered.
The lunatic fringe should be recognised for what it is and tolerated purely on the basis of toleration; in other* words toleration for the sake of toleration.
This sounds redundent and hypocritical but who Is to be the executioner? Not I
I apologise to Mr. Thompson as
well. If I have hurt his political
career and ruined his reputation
on the campus as he thinks I
have then I deeply apologise.
M08K8 GORDON
Law 1.
P.8. 1 pray every night that
someday the Liberal party w'M
be returned to power in B.C. Then
I wop't have to write anymore
letters.
TWEEN CLASSES
oral meeting at 12:.'Hi today in ML
5.
ip *r it*
DANCE CLUB folk dancing session will be held on Tuesday noon
with instructions in Swedlsd
Hambo. Regular ballroom instruction Wednesday and Thursday
noon, fox trot und.waltz. Members
are requested to come und see our
new Instruction program In action.
*v *r *r
L8E GENERAL MEETING on
Thursday, 12:30, Double Committee Row mia Brock. Representatives from Jokers Club and Socred
Club should be present for ratification of Club constitutions.
if*       *       *
ALL-PH RATE RES meeting will
be held Friday, January Hi ut 12:30
In Physics 200. Nominations will
be, received for the new Phratree3
eexcutlve.
if. if if>
BIOLOGY CLUB will bold annual elections in Biol. 100 Thursday at noon. All members are
urged to attend.
*m
CHEMISTRY COACHINO-
Money-back guarantee of passing.
AL 1647, 4696 W. 6th. (36)
FRENCH WEAK? COACHING
In grammar and conversation by
former UBC lecturer. Past successes with students. Reasonable
rdtes,   Univeralty   area.    Phone
TYPING: ESSAYS. THESIS,
Notes, expertly and promptly
typed. Moderate rates. We . uso
Campbells' book of rules, Blakey
and Cook's, und Essay Specifications by the Dept. of Applied Si 1
ence. Serving students since 194'i.
Mrs. A. O. Robinson, 4180 W 11th
Avenue. AL. 0816R. (fill)
TYPING: ESSAYS, THESIS,
manuscripts, mimeographing. El
oise Street, No. 7 Dalliousle Apt*..
University Blvd. AL. 0065R. (60)
MANY THANKS TO THE .,TI
dent who found my purse. I am
sorry for the trouble I caused him
nnd regret that he did not leave
his name. (33)
WANTED, RIDERS FROM 2STH
and Dunbar or en route, S;:!0
Mon„ Wed., Frl. Call Phyllis, c/l.
334!). (*U>
TAPFLFT SWISS ATTEMIOIT
complete with steel edges, plasti,
teniporit. Safety harness and
cable, last year's ski's lu excellent condition. Louis J. Hoes, llii:!
Cardero, PA. fl<)l;i.
WOULD LIKE PLACE IN CAR
chain in vicinity of :i;trd nnd Mackenzie. Phone Jim Gllinour, KE.
3861Y. (3:J)
SACRIFICE VERY GOOD QUAI -
Ity single breasted tuxedo, size 10
42. Leave message for Earle at
CE. 4127. {m
FULL BOARD FOR TWO STU-
dents. Apply Mrs. A. Perry, 4G18
W. (itii Ave. Phone AL. ,!;io;iR.        |
LOST: BltOWN BRIEF CASE
from Admin. Bldg. Two texts, clip
board and notes. Please return
notes at least to Lost and Found.
GLen. 1929.M. (;!'.)»
BIDE  WANTED. FROM  GEORGIA
St. and Main or vicinity on .Won.,
Wed., Thur. and Frl. for s: :j«i.
Please phtioe Shirley, 11 A, r.Tlil,
after (!.
MAN'S SINGLE BREASTED TUX-
edo, It-piece, size 37. Brand new.
Only worn twice. $311.00. phone
KE, 7(17111. (::«)
SINGLE HOUSEKEEPING BOOM,
warm and comfortable. Handy 'o
bus. Per month $17.50. Phone AL.
1307.
spool
\'P *\ For STuoCNTaANoSTArrONw;
H TODAY
Jon. 12
Jane Austen's
PRIDE AND
PREJUDICE"
Starring
Greer GARSON
Lawrence OLIVIER
Especially for Eng. 200
Students
3:45, 6:00, 8:15
25c AUDITOBIUM
if.      if.      if-     if*      #      #
COMING
Thursday Htm
January 15
M-fi-N's.
rough,
riotous,
romantic
? •    ■
statnng
MEWM
12:30 - 2:30
25c - Auditorium
All Proceeds To
BC Polio Fund
36
YEARS OF SERVICE
TO THE  UNIVERSITY OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA.
ITS FRATERNITIES
AND SORORITIES.
Wiki'S A MASON
STATIONERY AND
PRINTING CO- LTD.
TflfPHONI       PACIFIC    O I 71
1035 Seymour St., Vancouver, B.C.
A   LECTURE
on
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
Entitled
Christian Science: How Man
Can Work the Works of God
by »
Elizabeth Carroll Scott,  C SB.
of Memphis, Tennessee
Member   of   the   Board   of   Lectureship   of   Tho
Mother   Church,   Tho   First   Church   of   Christ,
Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts. Tuesday, January 13, 1953
TBI   UBYSSEY
Page 3
NFCUS Sponsors
European Tours
Reginald Fryer, General Manager of the British National
Union of Students Travel Department in London, flew to
Ottawa last month to meet with the NFCUS Secretary in laying
the groundwork tot low-cost charter-flights, sailings, holiday
and study tours, as well as work camps, in Europe next summer,
for the benefit of Canadian students.
Special arrangements have been J-
completed to transport and accomodate NFCUS travellers on the oc
casion of the coronation on June
2, at substantially reduced rates.
Blocks of seats have been reserved
i
by the NKCU8 Travel Department
to vie wthe coronation procession.
COST PRICI
Tickets available at cost prhe
from the Canadian • Government
•Coronation Committee, will be sold
at $11.00 In uncovered stands arid
$17.00 in covered stands, on a
strictly first come, first served,
basis. Application forms to secure
tickets are available from the National Office at Carleton College
in Ottawa. All requests must be
made not later than January 31.
In co-operation with student
Travel Bureaux of England and the
United States, NFCUS' is offering
students, faculty and staff, and
immediate members ot their family
Individual transportation by air
to Europe, at less than half the
regular cost. For instance, it Is expected round trip Montreal-London
by air will be $330. one way $170;
other flights, New York-Prestwlck
or Amsterdam, at approximately
the same low rates. Flights will
take off from Montreal from May
27 to early June.
DUTCH SHIPS
For those who prefer sailings,
the two special Dutch student
ships will again ply from New York
to Rotterdam tills year. Especially
arranged orientation and usslmlla-
Program of American folk songs will be presented by j tlon programs will be run aboard
Elizabeth Brault, Vancouver soprano, in the auditorium to-1 during   the   outward   and   return,
journey. Other tourist spaces have
WELL-KNOWN FOLKSINGER Elizabeth Brault will
entertain students with a variety of old songs in a concert
in the auditorium at noon Wednesday. Miss Brault's performance will include spirituals, mountain ballads, and
Creole songs.
AUS Presents
Folk Song Program
i Belgium.
Programs,. such as Tri-Nation
•Tours, East-West und North-South
International Tours, which proved
so popular among Canadian students, last'summer, will ugain be
available.
For those who would like to earn
while they learn, NFCUS.wlll sponsor work camps: harvest camps in
England; Danish, Finnish and
French work camps: Student wage
rates' fo rseasonal employment lu
Europe ure generally sufficient to
meet costs of food and lodging,
plus out-of-pocket money.
Land transportation while on
tour will be either by train or the
well-known German people's station wagon (VolkesWagen) seating
eight passengers and their baggage. Student tourists will be accommodated In hostels or university residences along the rout.
Alters**/* 4*js>
QurtjitCcUa am aJbuuuMifud&j ke*L—
High Ming
morrow at noon.
Miss Brault is sponsored by the
AUS.   whlhc   Is   charging -15c   for
tickets to the event.
CONCERT SINGER
Originally a concert singer who
used folk songs "only occasionally''
in her programs, Miss Brault developed a program of folk songs in
costume when she discovered the
popularity •fjf'irer frrtk song selections. Her program has been acclaimed at performances all across
the U.S.   •
Bill    Boulding,    ACS    president,
snys that  "Miss  Brault  is  wonderful!  You shouldn't miss her!"
NOT LOWBROW
Miss Brault's performance will
Include spiritual.-; from the old-
tiiue "Shnliers" sect, solium of the
sea, mountain ballads, and Creo! ■
songs.
"Some people seem to think folk
music is too low brow," she said
"but it's good music. It's the sin-
cereM and most natural form of
song."
"I intended to only use folk song,
occasionally on my concert programs," she explained, "but now (
feel there's a big demand for folk
music."
IFC Reinstate
Deke Frat
PLAN8 TO STAY
j     Born in New York, Miss Brault
wns educated in Vancouver and
I started her musical studies here as
j a* child. She later returned to tho
' U.S. as a  pupil of Pletro Clmaiw
composer and former conductor at
the  Metropolitan Opera.
j     During her live year stay in New
York, she won the Virginia Novelll
; award, valued at $2500.
I
I
She plans to stay In Vancouver
"if   there's   enough   work   for   mo
... hut   it's awfully hard to make
i a go of it  here."
Kbeen set aside on sailings from
I Quebec to Southampton and Le
j Havre on the S.S. Atlantic of the
i Home Lines.
I     You will have a choice of a vail-
j ety   of   student-guided   "all-Indus
j ive ' packaged  tours'" at amazingly
reasonable   prices.  The   Edinburgh
International Festival of Music and
I Drama,   Coronation,   Oxford,   short
sessions  at  international  Summer
University. Stratford-on-Avon, Salz-
burgli   Festival.   Internationl   Conference   of    Music    Educators    in
Brussels,     sightseeing     tours     In
France, Switzerland,  Italy.  Scandinavian    countries,    (iermany    and
Lost and Found
r
Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity has been reinstated as u
fraternity recognized by the
Inter-Fraternity Council.
In a statement issued to the
Ubyssey yesterday, IFC secretary
I'erry Nelson said that "the I'm-
lernlty of Helta Kappa Kpsilon has
met the qualifications laid flown
by the Inter-Fraternity Council and
lias been fully reinstated as an
active   chapter  on   (His  campus."
The Dekes were suspended after
tho fall rushing period by the IFC
for an infraction of the IFC constitution.
Tne   Dekcs  had   been   suspended ' Pens, Pencils
for  pledging two students  who did
not   have  the   necessary   first   year
standi!)1:'.
Summary of Articles Turned in to
the  Lost and  Found Since  Before
Christmas
FOUND
Clothes, Shoes, etc.
(ilove.s, men's brown; gloves,
lady's brown, fur trim; gloves,
brown leather. Scarf, red plaid.
Cloves, lady's blue. Kerchief, yellow wool. Cloves, lady's green
suede; gloves, men's blue knitted;
gloves, grey cotton; gloves, green
knitted; gloves, brown knitted.
Kerchief, blue border, pink, white
and green design. Cloves, pink
suing; gloves, men's leather,
lined. Kerchief, turquoi.se buck-
ground. Cloves, black, fur'llned.
Scarf, wine and grey; scarf, blue
knitted.Cloves, lady's white doeskin. Windbreaker, n*tl. white and
black plaid. Sweater, blue lambs-
woid. Clove, lady's tan leather;
gloves, lady's found  Nov. l.">.
Jewellery,   Watches,   Keys,  etc.
Tie (dip. gold puddle, red and
green maple leaf, Ronsoii lighter.
Fngliieei ing pill. Cold ear ring.
Key in cat'. Silver bracelet. Khin.1-
stone ear ring. Key (Fletcher
Cock and Safe Co.). Science pill.
Simulated pear ear ring. 'Black
leather key case containing two
keys.
Hillel House Will
Present Debate
Follow up to yesterday's d"bat -
at Ilillel House \\ ill be held today
at noon. The new topic will be
"Itesolvcd That    Ilillel    Should
Work Toward Assimilation." Danny
Cohlsnill It will take (lie affirmative
and Simsie Shuher t lie tiega l ive.
Tomorrow-. I I illel I louse w ill present llabbi D. I'. Kogell. who will
speak    oil    •'The   Slatiskys    and    th-'
I'en. grey Waterman; Parker ,"L
black; "Iteginn" fountain pen;
I'arker ."> I. fawn. Parkertu pencil,
wine; Parker pencil, name "Nancy
llolinan". '•Xorthrite" ha.ll point:
wine ball point pen; green ball
point   pel!;   Parker pen, brown.
Purses,  Glasses
Drawstring     purse,      no     name.
Classes, flesh colored.
Trxts, Notebooks
i.inline of Organic Chemistry.
name John lliggins. Collected
Plays. Hamlet, Oxford edition.
Plays Pleasant. Pellipiln edition.
Keview of French (iraminar. Key-
lab      notebook.       Physical     Ceo
Iteview of French Crainiiiar, Bill
l.ynd; Iteview of French Cram-
mar. Pocket Manual of Musical
Terms. College Chemistry. Psychology, Munn. name 11. Dayton.
Hamlet, hard cover. Ivanhoe,
pocket book.
LOST
Purses, Glasses
Bifocal glasses I possibly iu dark
blue case); glasses case, dark
brown, name Inside; rimless
glasses in red case. Brown leather
change purse with keys inside.
Horn rimmed glasses, Tan leather
purse shaped like a binocular
case; Dark brown wallet, name
Myron Glucksman. Rimless
glasses in hard, grey-blue case.
Texts, Notebooks
Loose leaf notebook, K. K. Fal-
coram Plato's "Republic". Lawrence   ''Taxonomy    of   Vascular
Ubyssey Photo by Huy Lovely
HIGH-KICKING chorines of the Mardi Gra.3 "tall girls" chorus practice for their dbut
Thursday night. Decked out in Cuban costumes are, left to right, Nancy Murray, Maureen Kelly, Donnie Sparling, Mary Harrison, Helen Hall and Bette Brown. Mardi Gras
will be held at the Commodore Thursday and Friday nights. Proceeds of the Mardi
Gras, most popular social affair on campus, go this year to the Canadian Arthritic and
Rheumatism Society and to the Crippled Children's Hospital.
Latin Music, Loose Jointed Gals
Headline Attractions At Mardi Gras
To the strains of Latin music,
loose-jointed Cuban gals doing the
shimmy will set the mood for the
Mardi (.Iras iu Cuba Thursday and
Friday nights.
Running tor Queen of the Mardi
Urns are:
Kappa Kappi Camilla, Ann Cameron; Kappa Alpha Theta; lri\
Cold; Alpl'.'i (lamina Delt, Solveig
Lervold; Alpha Delta Pi, CaP
Dodds; Alpha Onii-ron Pi. Sandra
Cockhurn;    Alpha    Phi.   Alice    Pit-
Plants". "Intermediate Account- cairn; (lamina- Phi Beta, .Marilyn
ing'. "Writing with a Purpose". White; Delta (lamina,, Joan Welch:
J. Butler. Knglish PM essay , Delta Phi Kpsilon, Flo Kosenbaum.
sheets. Plays Pleasant lcovered!;: A wide variety of colors with
Collected Plays (uncovered! j net being the prefeience in the
"College Survey", "La Rami choice of material for gowns, will
Viejera", dark red. Shaw "Plays
Pleasant". Russell ''Hydraulics',
Small "Calculus", lost in campus
B of M. Thin pig.skin address
book. Knglish 2t"» notes on a clipboard. "Philosophy of Fducution"
lost before Xtiius. Looseleaf.
black, zlppered. contains Commerce notes, ('hem U»l lab hook
blue, soft covers. ''College Surveys". "Writing with a Purpose".
P. de Faye.
Umbrellas
Black with grey lines at the top.
Creen plaid. Long handle, whi'.e
with red stripes around the top.
Brown with colored stripes. Plaid,
white, black and blue.
Wallets, Change-purses
Black wallet lost lu Caf, name D
S.   (liani.   Dark   brown   wallet,   M.
(Iliicksiiian.    Red    wallet,    Aleiie
Moisio.
be  worn  by tiie candidates during
their  presentation  at  the  dance.
Curly-haiied    Sandra    I'oekbiyn
plans to wear a while net formal
with a matching stole and peail
accessories.
WUS secretary Ann Cameiou
has chosen a dusty pink gown
applh|i;ed' with silver with a bouf
fanl skirt and matching accessories.
A rose net dress with a silver
lalue top will be worn by Alice
Pilcalrn who is known for her
singing   in   Tl'TS   chorus.
Sports-minded Solveig Lervo!,*
will   he   presented   in   bluish-green
a panel of ruffled net down tho
skirt  front.
A former student at Western
Ontario, Gail Dodds will wear a
strapless gown with a full skirt,
Flo Rosenhauni who is studying
Home I'lc selected a bright salmon
net formal with a long-sleeve net
stole  joined   to  the  bodice.
A midnight blue satin dress with
i liiii'st.oue accessories will lie worn
by Marilyn White.
Nursing student Iris Cold has
c ho.sen a white strapless net gown
with rhineston accessories.
A si linking black dress with a
gol   dlnine   stole   will   he   worn   hy
taffeta   with   u   draped   bodice   ijiid 'blonde .loan  Wel,ch.
■,-",   iu   conjunction   wil'i
lit    I'. S.   and   I! 11 ■■ s i. i n   . • .
I > o s e n b
the , il
P ion a.'e 11-1 11 -
Ilillel      ]!,,:: , j-       In, .,'   -,|
lu'l'iild   l.li"   Block   Buildiiu:
t'.rapbv.   sp.niish   notes   in   brown   Miscellaneous
mil-'-, name Alison I .eilerinan. :!i'--liich Caber and Faher T square
Conies |>i\,'!•-;. etc.. name (I. L. Dark green thermos with red lop
/akl.in. I. ios,.|,mi'. .1. Parley. Cm K X- K he; log Duplex Irig slid"
:'iie eriiig    Mechanics.    Art   Kuhn. ,    rule.
Save Wisely TODAY..
for TOMORROW
Consult any of the following Sun Life Representatives who have had wide experience in budgeting
your income to meet essential insurance needs:
JACK PEARSON
LARKY WRIGHT J.  R.  BRANDON
ROYAL BANK HLOC, VANCOUVER
PAcil'k 5:521
SUN UFE OFCANADA Page 4
THE   UBYSSEY
Tuesday, January 13,1953
Everybody Happy As Birds
Win Three Weekend Tilts
Evergreen Conference
Starts Friday Night
By AL FOTHERINGHAM
UBC Thunderbirds thrive on work. A new, hustling edition
of the Birds ended their most successful weekend in several i
years by picking up three victories in as many days in their
final exhibition games before Evergreen Conference play starts
Friday,
After edging Seattle Pacific^-
Falcons .Tlinnulay, l'U(' repeated
Friday night by taking a 60-56 win.
Saturday night Birds snowed under
Alt. Vernon AAU with a terrific
last half blitz nnd romped to a 72-". 1
victory.
The games wound up the Thunderbirds' exhibition season and
left them with a 0-3 record, a passing average in any league. Reckoning day for Jack Pomfret's crew
comes Friday nip lit when they
most Kastom Washington Savages, followed by Whltworth Pirates Saturday night.
The Evergreen schedule maker
has tossed a curve at the Birds
as Eastern and Whltworth are
both rated equal chances to take
the league title. The Savages from
Cheney have two high scoring veterans back to spark a young team
which is improving with every
game.
WHITWORTH  TOUCH
Whltworth, who walked off with
the Evergreen crown last year,
have three fuzzy-cheeked fresh
men who make Pomfret shudder
every time he thinks of them. The
lads easure 6" 11", 6'10" and 6' 9"
and they reportedly earn their summer change by washing windows
In downtown flpokane (without
ladders).
These midgets bolster a squad
which went to the finals of the
N.A.l.B. tournament last year. The
only consolation Pomfret has is
that his opponents won't get
tougher as the season progresses;
he's meeting the two toughest in
the first games.
But back, to some good news.
Birds won Friday's tussle with the
Falcons from Seattle Pacific because  they  luid  the strongest de-
THE GOOD NEW8
MBC — Nyhaug  10,  Bone-9, J
McLeod   18,   Upson   7,  Zahnrko  S>, j
Carter,  Seymour,   Hudson   5,  Forward 2, O. McLeod, Taylor — 60.
Seattle Pacific ~ Robeck 9,
Bradley 3, Stiles, Robbins 16, Guler
!), Qoertzen 6, Peterson 5, Byers I,
Dillery, Philips, WiKgens 7 — 5G.
UBC — Taylor 4, Hudson 10,
Upson 4, O. McLeod 13. J. McLeod
5, Zaharko-6, Forward 9, Bone 13,
Seymour 6, Nyhaug 4, Carter 1 —
72.
Mt. Vernon — Whltson 2, Robin,
son, Dragovlch 8, Boreson 4, Jur-
kovich 5, Learner 4, Heflin 2,
H-asnstean 9 — 34.
Young Vic
'Outstanding*
For UBC XI
By ALEX MacGILUVRAY
A chubby, apple-cheeked lad
of 18 summers has hitched his
wagon to a star and has started
to shoot for stardom in the
UBC soccer sky.
His name Is Vlctoi F (Luko)
Edwards, as dangerous a Dan as
you'll ever find on the goal-scoring
end of a soccer eleven.
GETS GOAL
Edwards plays for the UBC
Third Division club which is doinn
a terrific job In the Vancouver and
District loop this year.
Ubybsey Photo by'Huy Lovely
TAKING OVER THE SCORING LOAD from his little
brother, Gundy McLeod sparked Birds to their 72-34 win
Saturday night. Gundy and his mates open their Evergreen
Conference season Friday against Eastern Washington.
Birds Win No 11
Cinch Miller Cup
Varsity Thunderbirds, rugger edition, virtually clinched
the Miller Cup, emblematic of city rugby supremacy, on Saturday afternoon, blanking Meralomas 8-0 in the stadium.
Encountering  unexpectedly  stiff*-—	
opposition from one of the league! North Shore All Black Seconds
second division teams the Birds' 6-0. Other second division mutches
had no easy time in notching their j involving Varsity teams were can-
eleventh victory in twelve starts, j celled because ol' ground condi-
Lomas' defence playing top notch j tlons.
throughout      the
rugger throughout the same
throttled back the usually high
scoring Varsity three-quarter line.
Of the el«hf points scored by Bird
Sunday   afternoon,   the   crew-en
tense.    UBC    completely    stymied  rutle cut loose for one big goal t, I 0|l,    tliree „inu, r,„m Ulp ,,„„., ,„•
Seattle's scoring machine then set give the UBC kiddies a 1-0 victory ; the hacktiekl
out  t.o score some points of their! over Generals  in  a  crucial   league!
own. game. j MAIN   SCORES
Centre  three-quarter  back  fieirv
Again It was  big  John   McLeod      The win  was a  big one lor the
who did  most of the damage, He; university   dub.   It   boosted   them
d"opped   in   eight   successive   fraojlnto a  tie for fourth  place  in the
throws to discourage Falcons who | league
got a little too rough
Midway   through   the   last   half
BIRDS WIN TOO
Main opened the scoring on ;■ brilliant 2''-.vard run. The conversion
attempt by Bob Morford from a
tricky angle  was good.
Forward Bill Bice, a hefty youn ■
Meanwhile,    UBC    Thunderbirds j 8teri recently promoted from junior
Birds pulled .way to a command-,!,, the Pacific Coast Soccer League j ranks mire(1  uis m.8t try ,„  M1.,,
ing lo-polnt lead but the persistent Falcons came buck to within
three polnta at 51-18.
B Division, came up with a win to j uniform for the second three pointer. The conversion kick was short.
move to within one point of fifth-
place Supperton lu the six-team
loop.
UBC  settled  down  and  popped
in   enough   baskets   to   give   them j.   Varsity hammered Sapperton  II
a   60-*»l   margin   with   three   mln-.at   Sapperton    wiMi    the   season's
utes    remaining.    Seattle    Pacific  biggest crowd on  hand,
gave  the   Birds   a   good   scare   by
scoring rive straight points in the
dying seconds but Pomfret's men
held on till the final buzzer.
BIRDS GO CRAZY
Thunderbirds went busket-liuppy
during the rout that was supposed
to be a game Saturday evening.
The sloppy .VIt. Vernon squad held
on till half time but after that it
was just a matter of time.
Birds held a ^8-211 edge at the
breather then Pomfret kept his
first string on tiie bench in tl.^
last halt and told his
go   to   it.
Varsity led 2-0 at the half on
goals by Dick Mathews and" Bi.r.1
Oohson.
Mathews' effort came when th'i
locals were awarded a penalty
kick for a Sapperton misdemeanor
in the penalty area.
Sapperton    got    one    goal    back
The game was riot one of the
tnost exciting from the spectator
viewpoint, Lomas being content to
play strictly on the defensive.
Birds were thus prevented from
adopting their usual wide open, offensive style and had to be content |
with capitalizing on the few
in the Meralonia defense.
ipses
LINE STILL  INTACT
The Birds' defence proved quite
oip.ible of holding rather mediocre
l.orua attacking . thrusts and succeeded   in  keeping  their  goal   line,
early  In  the final half, but  Varsity! which   has   not   been   cros; <-d   this
added    two    quickie*    when    Ken
Campbell and Cordon lludge pulled
Jhe   trigger   consecutively.
They went, and iu a manner
which resulted in uue of the most
lop-sided games seen on this
i .unpi'.s. I'BC held .VIt. Vernon '■>
exactly nine points during the last
«'D minutes while pouring in II of
their own.
Cuue'y McLeod showed his best
for tnof the season while tossing
in 1'! points. Buzz Hudson and
(iary Taylor looked as If they
could go all night Little Herb;.
Forward showed his usual hustling
game and also made it look easy
as he dropped in nine point.:-,
(leoige Seymour, given in oppo:-
(unity to play some hall, maichcd
his  team   mates', efforts.
All in all. it was a pretty successful season for the Minis. Kven the
downtown scandal sheets g.r.c
I liem t he space t !u\ dcsei veil. Tin
bi'Mii,. may hurst I'Yiday night hut
who cares'.'  We  won. didn't   we I
Tliunderblrd   officials,   optimistic
eserves  to I ()VtM.   t|1P  ,.|„|,-H  shoving,  are   pre-
! dieting    a    championship    for    the
laddies.
Although    UBC    hangs   back    In I
last place , five games out of first
officials    feel    the    boys    have    hit
their  stride  and   will   hit   a   torrid
win   streak.
season, intact. j
Klsewhere in   Miller Cup play the'
troublesome   South   Mutually   outfit,
helped   the   Bird   canst    by   edging
Viudex   Club.   Birds   nearest   rivals,
"•ii. Birds have now to win only one
of their tliree  remaining  games  to i
cinch   the   league   title.
BRAVES WIN
In second division  play  the  I'BC •
Braves   moved   into   third   place   in
the  Bell  Irving Cup  race  by  icking
The
Sport
Scene
All football players must be
at the stadium at 12:30 Wednesday to have their pictures
taken for the Totem. Every
player, whether you are Mardi
Gras King or not, must be
present.
>;( \\t $
• The same goes for you photogenic hoop stars. Your Totem
pictures will be taken 12:30
Thursday in the gym.
A third UBC student has
been added to the balloting for
Victor Fred (Luke, Hugo,
the Athlete of the Year award.
Bonny, Pappy, Grandad, V.
Fred, Freddy, Horatio, Victoria, Mordecai "Three Finger"
Huddle
With
H
"teh
Jack Richards, the misanthropic hockey and boxing writer
for the Vancouver Sun seemsgto Invs it ;n for UBC. Last fall
this poison pen artist took pot-shots atatho football team, then
he swung to basketball and now with intent to do bodily injury
he is hacking at the prestige of our puck squad.
Little John, still dripping with the malice incurred after
years of following Winnipeg's sordid hockey fortunes, has
taken a sadistic glee in sneermg at the hockey edition of the
Thunderbirds whenever the opportunity has presented itself.
And the Birds have taken it.
This latest movement afoot to boot our club out of the
league can be directly traced to the jaundiced and bitter typewriter of the righteous Mr. R.
What this little man seems to forget is that the UBC club
is a collection of schoolboys playing in a league composed mostly
of ex-pros and juniors on the upward trail. The students, handicapped by the lack of home ice and other minor details like
study an dbooks, don't have the opportunity to take time off
at night to practice as faithfully as do their working opponents.
* *      *
Moreover, with the exception of the Kerrisdale Wheelers
and the Pilseners, both clubs so stocked with pros as to look
like the Canucks, the Thunderbirds have not done too badly
against the rest of the teams in this benevolent organization.
(After all fans, the Vancouver Commercial Hockey League's
avowed purpose is to assist minor hockey not to soil their lily
white mitts with money).
Then, why do the league officials worry about attendance
and the crowds that the Thunderbirds draw?
And that, students, is the only basis on which the Thunderbirds have been asked to leave the circuit—they don't draw
crowds.
Of course, Mr. Richards claims it is the Thunderbird's poor
showing that calls for their ousting and cites the fact that they
have just suffered a 13-4 shellacking and that they reside in
the loop's basement as great corroborating factors of his preposterous statement. . ,
* *       *
Let's just look at the facts.
There is no ducking the 13-4 beating but there are a few
other factors that enter into it. The game(?) was played a
week ago Monday, the first day of the new term and some of
the lads were grabbed off incoming trains and busses and
whisked right to the ice-palace to play. Still a LITTLE (that is
the understatement of the year) loggy after their Christmas
repasts of turkey and ale, and not having donned the blades
for over three weeks, the boys were expected by Mr. Richards
to go out and beat the — out of the best club m the league.
Also we are forced to admit that the Birds do occupy the
cellar slot. They are 1 (one) point behind the Olympic Cafe
squad and have three games in hand—need we say more.
So, friends, we have a tempest in a teapot brewed by the
University's old pal, Jack Richards, for consumption by the
gullible league bosses. After all, the UBC record for the season
isn't too bad, they've won 4, lost 6 and tied 1, If that merits
their ousting from the loop then the big boys better hurry and
get the Rangers out of the N.H.L. and Victoria out of the
Western Canada—their records aren't any. better.
Brown, Sniffer) Edwards has
joined George Puil and Bob
Hindmarch as one of the athletes in the running for the
H e c MacDonald Memorial
trophy.
Over 8400 fans have cast
their ballots and a splurge of
UBC votes have in the last
week made Hindmarch, Puil
(and possibly Edwards) contenders in the voting.
*       *       *
You lucky readers are in for
a treat Thursday. In a special
edition printed in the heart of
rugger land you will be enlightened on the big Rugby
Rally Thursday, surpassed only
by the show put on by the
Engineers' stripper.
The student who wins the
grand prize Thursday will be
offered the services of the
rugby team for one day.
Come To
The
Mardi Gras
Hockey Nature Boy Here
UBC may not have the best hockey team in the Vancouver Commercial Hockey League but they soon may have
the most colorful goalie.
Jim Fraser is the lad's name and UBC is indebted to
Shumacker, Ontario for hi.s presence here. Fraser caught
pucks for Porcupine Combines two years ago when the
prickly boys were Ontario Junior champs.
Dick Mitchell swears Fraser is the answer to the attendance problem prevalent at Kerrisdale Arena whenever
Birds play. Fraser has a beard like a Klondike gold miner
and makes more noise fhnn a dorm full ot fre^hettes.
Come out and see him.

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