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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 17, 1950

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The Ubyssey
NO. 10
IT'S ALL A MYSTERY to Bim Sehrodt, right, chairman'of the
Hi-Jinx committee, -which was been planning a gay night under
the big top for UBC co-eds Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. in Brock
Hall. Circus theme is being demonstrated by Betts Houston,
first year Arts student and a freshette. Her clowning companion
ie Barnie McDonald, third year aggie student Aftd a Gamma Phi
Beta. Both will be doing their best to entertain co-eds during
tbe evening of skits and dancing. - »,
Hi-jinx HatCircutTheme
WUS Takes Co-eds
Under "The Big Top"
i    All the thrills and excitement of an evening under the big
top will become a reality for UBC co-eds Wednesday night.
A  gala  evening  with  a  ctrcjis *~ '—
theme will highlight Hi-Jinx, annual hen party foi women students
at 7:36 p.m. In Brock Hall.
A varied programme of skits and
dances has been planned by the
Hi-Jinx committee, beaded by Bim
Sehrodt, who will alao serve as
mistress of ceremonies. Co-tods
from nine faculties will turn chorus
|lris for the evening to provide entertainment.
Highlight of the dancing wfll be
a Charleston routine staged by
members of the Women's Undergraduate Society executive. The
Hi-Jlnxers themselves will be
whirling and reeling to the call ot
"Swing Your Partner'' when Mis?
Miller of the physical education department conducts the square dancing.
Costumes will play an important
part in the evening's fun, as prizes
will be awarded to tiie most original, The faculty producing the best
skit will also receive a prize. Admission is 20 cents.
Committee members are: chairman and mistress of ceremonies,
Bim Sehrodt; Sue Blgsby, Connie
Blssett; and Doree McKee. Patrons of the affair include: Dean
Dorothy Mawdsley, dean of women
and honorary president of WUS;
Miss Marian Henderson, associate
professor and director of tho department of physical education;
and Miss Charlotte S. Black, head
of the department of home Eecon-
omlcs. «
Frosh Week Success
With $450 Profit
States Midwinter
An estimated profit of $<t*V(* has
been realized from Frosh Week,
co-ordlnator of activities Jim Midwinter announced today.
Midwinter said that this figure
would probably Increase when final revenue and expenses aro in.
As yet lie has received no statements for the frosh smikor, big-
little sister supper, the frosh reception, and the performance of
the Jabez classic, "Her Science-
man   Lover.'
"Soma functions have made a
profit but we have received no
statements from them," Midwinter said. "As soon as the final figures are available they will be released.'
Midwinter pointed out that a
budget   of   $"*■<>   has   been   granted
Tween Clouts
Council Seeks Ostrom Plan
To Aid In Athletic Crisis
It is with but very little regret that we report
the passing of one that many among us had grown
to regard as an old and indispensible friend. m
His  name,   though  he   was   called   many   other
things, was Athletic Lethargy.
He had many detractors in his day, but even his
most violent antagonists will readily admit that hi*
influence upon the student body was just as great as
it was, to them at least, deplorable.
He never joined the Thunderbird Football team.
It was said that neither players nor coaches wanted
to sign up such a man. But until the time of his not
untimely death last Saturday, he attended every football game, filling many students with his spirit, which
they later regarded as their own. ,
In any honest account of his career it must also be
mentioned that he maimed the Mamooks, kicked the
Kickapoo's fend battled many another booster.
His passing will be mourned by those few who are
most likely to carry on his work
Surviving are a few loyal friends (who, incidently,
were all rejected as unfit to help the current Red
Cross blood drive,) and a brother, Apathy in Student
Government Affairs; all of UBC.
Winch Addresses
Student CCF Club
PRO Warns About
Marshall Asks Students To Wait
Until Council Organizes A Plan
Overenthusiasm of students may be harmful to the forthcoming shuffle in UBC athletics, Student Council public relations officer warned today.
Special General Meeting To Air
Full Report From MAD Chairman
Official action jvas taken Monday night by Student Council
regarding the athletic crisis precipitated by Saturday'3 football
Council late last night In regular* -. —	
sesjlon, asked MAD chairman
Brock Ostrom fn a formal motion
to prepare a brief which will aid
distreaRed athleticH on the UBC
campus as soon an It ia humanly
Motion read that Ostrom wag to
Harold    Winch,    provincial j
leader of the opposition, will
address the student CCF club
in   Arts   100,   Wednesday   at
12:10 p.m.
The member of parliament
for Vancouver East will discuss the topic, "Has the CCF
changed B.C."
* * *
FIRST MEETING of the Slavonic Circle will be held Wednesday at
?.:.10 p.m. In the double committee
room of Brock Hall, D. Stone, president of the circle announced Monday.
* * *
Jones, Jr., president of Bob Jones
University and leader*of the 'Christ
for Greater Vancouver' campaign
12:30 p.m. in Applied Science loo
* * *
PRE-MED SOCIETY will sponsor a first, aid course to be given
by the St. John Ambulance Assoc-
elation on Monday and Wednesdays
at 12:110 p.m. In hut number
three near the bus stop.
IMPORTANT gathering of all
second, third and fourth year Arts-
women will be held today at Arts
204 at 12::io p.m. Main topic at tlio
meeting will be elections of Arts
* *        *
JAMES   VANCE,   national
president of Hie Fnginoering Institute of Canada, will be tlio guest
speaker when tlio campus chapter
meets in the auditorium at 12;'!U
p.m., Friday. Topic for discussion
will be announced.
* *        *
will hold I heir first meeting Friday
In B-loo at 12:30 p.m. Dr. T. M, C.
Taylor of the Botany department
will speak on the Royal Horticultural Society ('aniens at Kew and
Y\ Isley which lu> saw this summer
en route to attend the International Botanical Congress in Stockholm. Slides will be shown.
* * *
CHALLENGE   will  lie  the  topic  al
"A good deal ot confusion has
arisen from people going off at a
tangent," Charles Marshall sold today, "and the results of such action can be very detrimental to the
cause which certain Student Councillors are trying to promote.
"If a change ls desired in the
athletic setup," he said, "IT Is up
to the representative of the Men's
Athletic Directorate, Brock Ostrum,
to lay the foundations for that
Marshall pointed out that this
enthusiasm was a good thing,
"but," he said, "Its long-run efforts
might he detrimental."
He asked that students, hold their
enthusiasm until the plan now
being drawn up ls submitted.
"Then,' he said, "we wish you to
give it your wholehearted Support.',
"At this time" he said, "Council
wants students to sit back and let
those in positions ot authority do
something about the situation, and
then report to you,"
He pointed out that "something
very concrete Is being done, but It
Is important that student* control
their spirit If the best results are
to be obtnined."
Blood Clinic
On Campus
Again Today
Red Cross Blood Donor's Clinic
resumes operations at UBC today
to obtain 1,068 pints of blood the
remainder of its 15,000 pint quota.
Clinic will remain on the campus In the Armory until Friday.
Hours are 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
In two days of donating last
week, students gave 432 pints of
blood to the mobile unit.
Despite their boasting, Engineers
are still lagging .behind Artsmen
by more than 50 pints of blood.
Engineers had hoasted they would
out-donate all other faculties.
No breakdown ot faculty figures have been given by Red
Cross   officials.
However, one official said re
sponse so far had been good and
tlfey expect to meet their quota.
Engineers • Frosh basketball
game today at 12:30 p.m. will be
the scene of promotional stunts
to increase donations.
"prepare a report embodying assistance to athletics and such report he submitted to a special
general AMS meeting to be held
on November 2, 1950 at 12:30
Ostrom will work on his report
immediately In able to bring his
recommendations before Council in
their next regular meeting Monday October 23.
Proposed plan will probably
take on two aspects; to improve
athletic team standards and. to
promote student spirit toward
atretics. *
Council expressed hope that
Ostrom would bring up a plan
that would ease the critical sport
Voiced opinion of PRO Charlie
Marshall was that "Brock has been
working on just such a plan for
months. If he can't devise one to
work, then nobody can."
Some other factors that may be
asked for in the brief now being j
prepared are:
1. Rescheduling of athlete's time
tables so that they have afternoons
free to practice. Such a u**ggw
has been mooted for years by :WssW^
2. Faculty approval of active
participation by UBC, in Inter-col-
leglate athletics.
Crisis in UBC athletics was precipitated last Thursday with a
press release from the graduate
manage/ of athletics, Ole Bakken.
"The situation in football at the]
University of British Columbia,"
the release said, "is critical. Player
.turnouts have failed to live up to
expectation, which means that the
football coaches have been, and
are. unable to field a team which
has the required depth ln numbers.
UBC Spirit
Shown At
Grid Game
Chanting Student!
Demand Athletic
Aid from Osborne
Confidence in football
coaches and UBCs ability to
participate in inter-collegiate
athletics was demonstrated by
1500 shouting, chanting students Saturday afternoon in a
surprise finale to one of the
worst defeats the Thunderbirds
ever suffered on the football
As soon as the Thunderbird-
Western Washington game was
aver, with UBC on the short end of
n 47-7 score, fans rushed from
bleacher seats on the last side of
the stadium and carried every
available player from the field on
their shoulders.
Then they ranged themselves before the grand|tand and chanted
*We want Osborne."
The. director of UBC's physical
ucatlon    department    took   the
-, «.»»-,is,-- s-„. . *. , .,„      „,
Irtflte at the public address booth
artd told students, "The main res-
potliWHty is not with Dr. MacKenzie, the deans or the faculty,
but with the enthusiasm ofjthe students themselves."
At Uils point students took up
another chant: "We Want Scholarships." ,
Charles Marshall, public relation officer for student Council,
took the mike and said: "You want
scholarships—we'll help you get
them." He told them council was
firmly behind student opinion.
Marshall said a special general
AMS meeting would probably be
called soon to decide "once and for
nil, If students want lnter-collegl-
ate football at UBC. When we call
"For this reason, definite action
must be taken to attempt to increase   player   turnout   <n   future f V0" out-" he sald> "tl"'n °ut- Coun"
years, or as an alternative, football
must be dropped from the athletic
program at UBC."
Decision as to whether UB£
would continue as pu active participant in Inter-collegiate athletics
must be made before November 24,
when officials of the Evergreen
conference nleet to discuss schedules for the coming your.
Continued on Page 3
cil cannot do this alone."
The third chant students shouted was: "We Want Burke." When
the Thunderbird coach took the
mike lie tore out a headline from
it daily paper reading: "UBC Faces
End of College Football."
"I guess you've all seen this
headline," he said. "If you fellows
keep this spirit up, this Is what
will happen,'—and he- tore the
newspaper page In half.
Pep Meet at Noon Friday
Cup of Coffee Pays Off in' Barrow of Prizes
the   Freshman   I'ndergruduato   So
cletv   this  yehr.  Tie also said  that   a   United  Nations Club meeting  in
efforts would be made to stage a
party lor the freshman class diir
ing the season.
Arts    ion,   Tuesday, ut   12:30   p.m.
speaker will he Kod Young and J.
i Fletcher rihuw.
Twenty-four, prizes, ranging
from bouquet of flowers to a
wheelbarrow, will be given away
by the Canadian Legion Campus
Brunch for the price of a cup of
Purchaser of the Legion's millionth cup of coffee will have the
prizes wheeled over to him or her
in the gift wheelbarrow on tho
Armory stage at a Legion pep
meeting   Friday   12:30   p.m.
Pep meet, will be MC'd by well-
known disk jockey Jack Cullen
who will record the proceedings
and rehroadcast It on his nightly
radio show.
Milo Carter and his orchestra
will provide the music and Mary
Mack, booked as Canada's Sophie
Tucker will present the student
body with songs.
Special contest for non-coffee
drinkers, a lucky milk-shake contest, is now possible with the re
cent addition of two shake machines in the Legion counter.
Tickets are given away with
each milk-shake and the two numbers drawn at the pep meet will
provide their owners with two of
the 24 prizes.
"Millionth   cup   of  coffe   is   not
| actually the millionth ,cup," legion
president Al Westcott pointed out.
"We computed the approximate
time of the millionth sale by the
tonnage of coffee we have bought
so far," Wescott said. "The date
around the end of this week."
To make the contest fair, tlio
Legion committee has devised a
scheme. Number of campus notables, plus Legion committee members will submit times between
hours of !':30 a.m. and 12 noon
on Friday.
Final committee of three, one
member being from Ihe 1 byssey,
will have one time drawn from a, bouquet of flowers from the Cam- '< ou November lu.
hat. The person buying their coffee at that time wil be declared
the winner.
Time will bo set on nn alarm
clock, the clock sealed Inside a
cardboard box and the box placed
on the counter in view and within
hearing of the general public.
Threo - member committee will
remain locked up and guarded In
the back room of the Legion hut
until the alarm rings. Then the
thro will come out of solitary and
declare a  winner.
Hope runs high that tho winner will be a female, since the
majority of the prizes are much
more suitable to women than to
What would a man do with two
' pus Florist Shop, hair styling from
Townhouse Beauty Salon, voucher
for goods at Cunningham Drugs,
compact from Blrk's, 2 double passes lo Famous Players Theatres
am| a shirt and matching tie
from Les Palmer.
■Vouchors  for  records  from  Kelly's Jtadio  and   Fank  O.  Ward,  2
pound  box  of any  kind of candy
from    Pauline    Johnson    Candles,
dance   analysis   and   lesson   from
Arthur    Murray's,    satin    cushion
from Advance Mattress and Spring
Co.,   2  rolls  of  film   from   McCaffrey   Photographer,   $2.SO   voucher
from   Campus   Shoes,   S'xlO"   photograph from Glamor Photography,
Wallet from Hums Leather goods
women's    sweaters,    donated    by, tie   from   Sammy   Colds,   bamboo
Jermulnes    and    Famous    Clothes' j place mats  from Ken-Sang Curios,
or  a   ladles'  blouse  from  Tracy's? ; tie    from    Bill    Smith's,    Kuyline
Other  prizes are:   2 double  pas-: Wood   Products   wheelbarrow   and
ses   to   the   Rvergreen   Cabaret,   a!two   tickets   to   tiie   Legion   dance Page 2
Tuesday, October 17, 1950
The Ubyssey
Authorized as Second Class Mail, Post Ofllce Dept., OUawa. Mall Subscriptions—ftOO per year.
Published throughout the universlly your by lhe Student Publications Board of tho Alma
Mater Society of the Universlly of British Columbia.
Editorial opinions expressed herein are those of the editorial staff of The Ubyssey and DAt
necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society nor of the University.
OITlccs ln Brock Mull, Phone ALmu 1024 For display advertising phone ALma 3'iW
GENERAL STAFF: Copy Editor, Jim Banham; CUP Editor, Joan Churchill; JVomen's
Editor, Joan Fraser; Sports Editor, Ron Pinchin; Fine Arts Editor, John Brockington.
-   City Editor—ANN LANQBEIN
Associate Editor—JOHN NAPIER-HEMY
 * ——
Burke Got An Answer
Critic On The Hearth
No single man on the campus has ever
stirred up such a demonstration of the rah-
rah, coUege variety, as dicl Orville Burke
when ho.let loose his pent-up anger and told
off 2000 snickering students at Friday's pep
If we hadn't seen the resulting demonstration during and after Saturday's game, we
would have said that such antics belong
strictly on Hollywood celluloid, with Donald
O'Connor leading the cheers and. Charles
Coburn handling the rebuttle on the public
address system.
But the fact is that Burke called for a
student answer on the question of collegiate
football, and students gave him that answer
in no indefinite terms.
"Students," Burke said, "must make up
their minds whether or not they want college
Well, students showed on Saturday that
they had already made up their minds: They
left no doubt that they not only want col-
lege football, but they also .want a team that
has at least a 50-50 chance of winning games
in whatever league it happens to enter.
Students want that league, too, to be on
Evergreen Conference'level or better.
It is many months now since The Ubyssey first demanded a revamping of our athletic system. Last year The Ubyssey pursued
the subject in a series of editorials entitled
"Time for Some Change."
At last the student body, and even the
r.dministration (though, how grudgingly, it
is hard to say) have at last, also come around
to realize that it is, indeed, time for some
It will be time enough, though, to argue the
question of out-and-out athletic scholarships
after, the more important primary steps Saturday when they showed they, are behind
collegiate football 100 percent.
Now we toss the ball to'the administration, which, both as a separate entity and
through the Men's Athelite Directorate must
give the go-ahead to a sensible scheme that
will positively encourage better football at
The administration has merely tolerated
football long enough. It's time it made a contribution to the sport by devising and supporting such a scheme.
Co-ordinator Jim Midwinter is in the
soup again.
His sin this time is almost unique in the
annals of the Alma Mater Society. It is making money.
Now making* money, unless it is done on
a basement printing press, is not normally
regarded as sinful. But this time the money
was made at the expense of the freshman
Mr. Midwinter emerged at the end of
orientation week with a fat $450 profit.
Doubtless Honest John McKinnon is quite
happy. But the fact remains that orientation
week was a dismal flop. It fell like a Spanish
omlette in an icebox.
If Mr. Midwinter has spent the money on
bolstering the week, much of the current
freshman apathy might well have been averted.
We say might because money is not the
only factor in such a program- But some
well-timed public blallyboo which could have
been arranged for a few more dollars would
quite probably ha've had an appreciable effect.
The days of budget-happy Paul Plant
and austerity are, fortunately, nearing their
end. The situation is not nearly so tight as
it was in the past two years. ,
Dut even the tight-fisted Paul didn't
scrimp on orientation expenses.
We suggest that Mr. Midwinter re-organize his philosophy of co-ordination.
The Bird Cage
Stunned into shocked silence by the
strangeness of university life, I have been
inarticulate for two weeks.
Now, for the benefit of freshmen, I feel
obligated to publish my "Dictionary of^Sordid
Details About UBC." Contained in this vol-
ume will be "Queer Clubs," "Campus Institutions" and "Suggested Freshman^ Courses"
compiled by one who knows less about it than
you do.
Queer Clubs Explained
NFCUS-Nationwide Federation of Canadian Undergraduate Subersives. A highly organized intellectual elite dedicated to the
forceful overthrow of the Student Council
Radsoc—An armed militia maintained by      <
NFCUS  characterized  by  red  ankle socks
which are hoisted to knee length during periods of proletarian strife.
Filinsoc and Mussoc.—Comparative and
superlative degrees of Radsoc.
Gliding and Soaring Club—A small group
open only to engineers who can demolish
forty beers.
SCM—A society dedicated to daily student movements on*a Christian basis.
There are numerous other clubs too unmentionable to mention.
Campus Institutions
The Totem—An effigy erected by Ubyssey editors from the heads of miscreant
The Pub—A polite English word for the
Ubyssey office.
The Brock—An educated raz/.berry used
only by students from Victoria.
MAD—A state of mind induced by working for the Ubyssey.
The Mall — The Ubyssey editor's kept
The Ubyssey—UBC's answer to Kleenex.
The Cairn—UBC's most cherished institution. Stanford may have its Peace Tower,
and UCLA may have its football team, but
UBC has its rock pile.
Believing that everything possible .should
be done for the freshmen and freshettes
(bless their little woolen jumpers) I am going
to suggest a number of courses which will
help orient them to university life.
Psychology 171—A study of the herd instinct as manifested in the queue. (It is a
well known fact that when two freshmen get
together for a common purpose that a third
freshman stands behind them and forms a
queue which soon attracts every-one in tbe
immediate vicinity. We feel that this tendency
towards regimentation nfust be eradicated
before the COTC finds out afaput it).
Nutrition 307—An entirely new angle on
garbage acquired through field work at Fort
Camp. Garbage as a compilation of wasted
calories which may be interpolated into
varying degrees of unbalance in the wasteful
persons. To be taken in conjunction with
Agriculture 419—the usage of garbage (tea
bags excluded) in the over-balancing of hogs.
Physical Education 519—The development of broad shoulders in order to get a
copy of the Ubyssey.
Sexual Education 529—How to tell freshmen from freshettes when the latter aren't
wearing beanie caps.
Physical Education 105—Jiu-jitsu, Indian
wrestling and other usefull technique.; in the
countering of attacks by engineers.
Abnormal English 307—A prequisite for
lhe reading of the Ubyssey let alone this
By John Brockington
Perhaps the most rewarding
thing about Albert Steinberg's
noon-hour violin recital was the
rapt attention the student audience gave, to a program ot modern
music consisting,of tbe Dellus Second Sonata, a Sonata by the
French-Canadian, Paplneau Couture, and/ a Rhapsody by Toronto
composer, Harry Somers.
Mr. Steinberg is a god solid
musician and a violinist of considerable accomplishment. His
playing is always in good taste,
his Intonation is admirable, and
his tone Is not overly sweet. With
the cdllahoration of Frances Marr
at the piano, which must always
be counted as a major asset at any
recital, Mr. Steinberg presented
interpretations notable tor their
sanity and control. If he did not
plomb the depths he made one
aware that such depths existed.
Gordon Manley's piano recital
failed to please. So often one is
faced by a performer who has mastered his Instrument but has failed to realise that the technical conquest of an instument is only ap
intermediate step, a necessary evil
toy-aids the reereatlon of music
When not being effeminate and
overly sentimental Mr. Manley was
colorless and somewhat vapid.
Only in "The Sunken Cathedral"
by Debussy did the pianist seem
to be on the right track. The Beethoven "32 Variations" and the
"Carnival' by Schumann .were tentative, incompletely realized interpretations.
* '• *       *
The opening concert by the
Vancouver, Symphony under the
direction of Sir Ernest MacMillan
was a pleasant if rather routine
affair. Sir Brnest is a fine musician but is not without a touch of
academicism.. However, under his
baton the orchestra becomes more
of a unit than has been noticeable in previous years.
'*       *       *
•Jacob I.atelner who was the soloist in the Tschaikowsky Piano
Concerto unvellad a warm-hearted,
rather kindly interpretation that
ws« not without its poetic moments. His unassuming approach
wi« Qu)te refreshing. It is a distinct pleasure to find that in spite
of its repeated mawllngs the concerto |s still a very lovely piece
of music.
* *       *
Madame Marie Rodker is without a doubt the finest singer in
Vancouver. Her performances dt
German LJeder are a thing to cher
ish for its vocal finesse, clarity
of diction, and psychological understanding.
The realn. of the liede Is one that
Is rarely coped with successfully
by singers. Few great lieder singers come readily to mind. Lotte
l.ehmann, Askel Schiotz, Jenny
Tourel and Marian Anderson are
among the small coterie of mas*
Liede ls actually a form of
chamber music embodying as it
does a complete penetration by
both singer and pianist of the
Inner subtleties of text. The poetry is the prime source of Its musical inspiration and the key to
its interpretive understanding. The
achieving of mood, and atmosphere coupled with the ability to
convey the meaning behind tbe
words are the aims of every serious exponent of this art. A great
voice is a secondary consideration,
Vocal flexibility, control and flawless production are assets to be
prized above a glorious voice.
Although Mme. Rodker did not
enjoy the superb form that was
hers in her UBC recital last summer she nevetheless offered some
most affecting singing. Perhaps
the finest achievement of the evening was her memorable performance of "Schs Ueder Von Geti-
ert" by Beethoven.
BROWN GLOVB8, on Fri. Phone
Olio at CH 3448.
WAL-L.ET   with   "Field,  B.C."   in-
scriptlon   on   It.   Reward.   Finder
please turn into Lost & Found.
verslble pencil. Left In HG 4 on
Tues.   Please   turn   Into   Lost   ft
mer on Tups. Phone KE 2025.
PARKER 'Bl. Initialed "P.J.F." A
REWARD. Phone AL 373BL.
GLA3SES   in   case,   with   name.
Finder  please  turn  into  Lost  ft
Found. Reward.
nied.   Please   return   to   Lost   &
Found for REWARD.
PARKER '51 bearing name "Alan
Slater," fehone BA 2666 or Desk
468, Room 301, Engineering Bldg.
Pen Schaeffer. Owner may claim
If able to identify at Lost ft Found
PEN, Waterman's. May be claimed
if identified at Lost & Found.
SCARF, Ladies woollen. May be
Identified at Lost & Found.
KEY. May he claimed If identified
at Lost ft Found.
PENCIL, propelling. May be claimed If identified at Lost ft Found.
TEXT BOOK, "As You Like It"
may be claimed at Lost ft Found.
ROOMS for male students, '$20,
board self. Cooking facilities provided. Transportation for 8:30's
Mon to Sat. For particulars phone
CE 2389 or see Peter Dyke at Brock
Barber Shop.
single beds with beakfast optional.
Phone AL J.595M.
ROOM ft BOARD ln friendly
home, $60. Phone AL 0819Y or
call at 4092 W 10th.
LARGE DOUBLE furnished light
housekeeping room with twin
beds, private bathroom, separate
entrance. Everything new. Suitable for 2. girl students. Breakfast
optional. Situated about 3 blocks
from UBC gates. Phone AL 0727M.
or full board. Ride available for
8:30's Mon. to Sat. Phone CE 4421.
COMFORTABLE basement room
close to UBC gates. $15 for room,
breakfast and lunch optional for
non-drinking boy. AL 03581*
ROOM ft BOARD. Sharing or single. Close to UBC. Al 0380R,
WARM ROOM available for two
girls, hoard optional or use of
kitchen, 10 min. walk to UBC. AL
0333 L.
rooms for student sharing. 3 blocks
from  UBC gates. 4424  W  12th or
phone  AL  0519M.
TWO SINGLE and one double hod-
room nicely furnished, walnut bed,
etc.   Your   own   private   kitchen,
separate Pembroke hath and shower.  Phone AL 1829M.
RIDERS for 8:30's, fi days a week.
Route:  west along Broadway from
Manitoba. Phone Joe at FA 5353L
after 6 p.m.
RIDE FOR TWO from MacDonald
and 30th for 8:30's. Monday to
Friday. Phone KE 5057R.
PASSENGERS for 8:30's. Mon. to
Fri. from 32 and Dunbar. Phone
AL 2670 after 6.
RIDERS     WANTED     for     9:30's.
Start   from   Blenheim   aud   24th.
Any convenient route. Phone Pete
CH  6080.
west 69th, g7th and Fraser. Phone
FR 7552.
TEXT. Norman Foerster's "American Poetry and Prose" Phone FA*
BAKER MICROSCOPE. With accessories. Latest model. Perfect
condition. Phone AL 1842L.
ANSCO 21-4x21-4, to 1-400 sec.
Coated F. 4.5 lense; Flash synchronized fop $49.75. WESTON UNIVERSAL EXPOSURE METER for
$26. • Both like brand new. 4538
Wf lfith.
'28 FQ*$D COACH, motor in excellent condition. Tires good. $126.
Phone GL 2049R before 10 p.m.
Flying Standard,fbr $35,0. Phone
MA 1855 or CE 8769. #
Microscope at reasonable price.
West 1328.
REPEAT K&E log decitrlg slide
rule, Duplex, unused. KE 1837R
after 6 p.m.
HOUSE TRAILER equipped with
bed, electric stove, ice-box, fully
furnished. Price $400. Apply trailer No. 21 at Camp No. 1, Acadia
.Camp after 5:30.
TUXEDO with black waistcoat and
extra tailcoat with white waistcoat, six foot, medium build for
$25 complete. KE 0905 L.
CATHODE RAY TUBE, magnetic deflection type with focusing
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long and short; tube value is $45.50
wholesale. What offers. Reply t6
A. Beach in care of classified.
1937 FORD TUbOR '60, new motor
good conditio*. AL 0654Y or 462fi
body, new battery, licence. $50.
Phone HA 5899R or leave number.
PHILATELIC SOCIETY club meeting on Wednesday noon in Arts
201. Come and swap your stamps.
(Ukranlan) wyi hold a general
meeting of elect 'officers and to
formulate the program on Thurs.
noon, Oct. 19th in Arts 105. All
prospective members are invited.
bers and all Interested are re-
qjuested to be present at meeting
in Arts 104 on Thurs. Oct. 19that
12:30. This is your opportunity
to find out about a club that offers free, valuable instruction and
equipment. The success ot this club
depends upon your support.
Brock   Dining   Roqm   on   Thurs.,
Oct. 19th at 3:30.
 •    i
It's a Pleasure to
See You Satisfied
From $10.00
Complete wllh Sheets find Index
From $2.69
Clarke $ Stuart
Co. Ltd.
.",0 Seymour SI.   Vancouver, B.C.
Thousands of University meii have started
hvlMlnj their futurs security with life Insurance policies. Loarn what this plan
•fart you, consult...
OT        W     e a«A«rt
t • '   ,yy
ERIC V. CHOWN, LLB., Branch Manager
Vancouver Branch Office — 402 VV. Pender Street Tuesday, October 17, 1950
Page S
Pros find Cons
Because of the difference of opinions on the merger of NFCUS and
ISS The Ubyssey has asked two students to explain the pros and cons.
Both Hlnd-Smlth and Armour attended a ISS seminar in France this
The plan for the amalgamation
of NFCUS and ISS was born this
summer at Prague. It was conceived in the harsh clash of Western delegates with those of the
East, of the realisation that Canada was not strong enough to
take her piace in the universal
student world.
In the report of, the NFCUS delegates presented at Quebec BUI
Turner, student president of the
University of Toronto, said, "we
took a beating at Prague," and
this set student minds thinking-
why had Canada taken such a
To answer this question they
produced a plan, a new one in Canadian student affairs, but one
long tried and successful in other
student unions as those of Holland,
United States, France, Denmark
and Australia. A plan which would
combine the National and International functions of student organisation.
At the Quebec meeting this September a Commission was organised under Turner to study the
question. Why had other nations
intermixed national and international organisations, how had they
proved successful and why did they
fel that Canada should do the
An Important lesson of Prague
had been the strength- shown by
the internal organization of the
students' unions of the People's
democracies and the East. Streng-
, th which made NFOUS appear
woefully weak, and unable either
to express constructive opinion or
to take any significant position.
The Prague delegates pointed to
the, relative weakness of NFCUS
even to the other Western Unions.
They told ' the Commission that
NFCUS must have a list of achievement ln national affairs based on
effective contribution could be
a strong central office, before any
made either In opposition to the
East or in co-operation with the
In subsequent meetings of the
Commission they showed the parallel functions of the National Federation of Canadian University
Students (to give Its full name) a
loose association of students across
Canada, and the International Student Service, .organized for relief
and cultural exchange between nations. Both organize students exchanges, both arange Seminars,
both press for the welfare of the
student, one nationally, the other
They showed that the Union
woud facilitate co-operation and a
shortening of both organizations
ln economy and efficiency, to become fully representative of 'Canadian Student opinion.
Through these stages other student unions had passed and so it
comes about that plans are being
made for a Canadian National Student's Association, to be brought
about by merging the twin functions of NFCUS and ISS into a
National office with a central representative council. These plans
are already receiving wide support from both NFCUS and ISS
leaders across Canada, pushed of
couse by those active in both organizations, such as Bill Turner,
Who have seen the need for the
Canada is waking to new international responsibility and through
a National Association, Canadian
students will participate in the
rise of a nation and will be heard
in the world.
The sudden International outlook of NFCUS leaves this usually
hard-bitten author open-mouthed
with wonder.
NFCUS, which for more years
than we care to count has quietly minded its own little affairs
with a striking absence of sensational ideas, has suddenly proposed a merger with International
Student Service.
An examination of the alms of
the two groups makes the proposed
merger seem more than a little
like a union between the apple
growers' co-operative and the
street-sweeper's union.
188 is concerned with aid to
stricken students and, eten more
important, inter-cultural exchange
between students throughout the
NFCUS, on the other hand, busies itself with reduced railway
fares, badgering the Canadian Government on behalf of Canadian
students, and the peculiar task of
uniting students across the country.
Moreover ISS Is a group which
Includes faculty as well as students—and faculty is taking an
ever-increasing interest in its work
while NFCUS ls a purely student
What, after all, have they in
Surey a union would only put
the artificial bed-mates at one another's throats.
The only possible reason behind
the maneuver seems to be that
NFCUS has discovered that ISS
has a central office and a paid
office staff. Obviously NFCUS
wants to cash in on these services which it has never been able
to afford.
From Peqe 1
Developments In
The press release continues: If
football i.s discontinued, the university will be asked to withdraw
from tho conference, since full participation in each of lour major
sports, football, basketball, track
and baseball, is requisite for conference membership."
The release concluded: "Until,
such time as a decision bus been
made by university authorities, we
ask for the full support of the
student body, alumni and the general public as an Indication of their
faith ln. the future of Intercollegiate athletics at the University of
British Columbia."
Tension mounted Friday when
Thunderbird coach Orville Burke
read the riot act to moro than 1000
students assembled in the Armory for a Kickapoo pep meet.
He told students to rovlve their
school spirit quickly so that football at UBC would remain on a
sound footing. Ho advocated a
sound plan for the future of UBC
athletics, such as Is now being prepared by MAD.
Student reponse to Burke's request came Saturday afternoon following the Western Washington-
UBC football game. After carrying
UBC players off the field, 1500
Inns gathered before the grandstand calling for Bob Osborno, director of physical education and
A total of $20 in cash and other prices will be awarded
to students who submit the best yells to be used at atheltic
functions at UBC, it was announced today.
The contest is being sponsored by ihe Kickapoos,
UBC's pep club, who want to increase the number of yells.
Announcement of the contest came from Council public
relations officer, Chuck Marshall. *
A $15 first prize wiU.be given for tiie most original yell
submitted. A second prize of $5 will also be awarded. Numerous other prizes of football tickets are plso on the list
oto Ba
CUP   Editor
SEATTLE, Wash.—"On va fort dans certaines universities!"
translated from the Belgian means "What goes on at certain universities!" This was the head on an article published recently in
the Belgian newspaper "Weekend." ,
The   article   was   received   by4>	
'on Homecoming posters), went up
in smoke.
Andre van Mleghem, Belgian exchange student at the University ot
Washington from his mother together with the comment, "You
must be having fun over there."
The rest of the article read like
this "The enraged parents of students at the University of Washington in Seattle are awaiting the
fate of photos taken of their
daughters in the nude."
"The academic' authorities calm*
|y declared that the pictures wets*J
taken to be used for the medical
research laboratories of the University."
"However the coeds whose pictures were taken say they had no
idea why they were Invited to
pose and they were forced to do so.'
My, how 'stories will grow. It
there are any puliter pries to be
awarded this year we highly re-
comend that the "Weekend'' receive the gold—plated rasberry for
the courage to Ignore one of the
first axioms of journalism "Get it
Let's look at this thing objectively. Maybe some parents were enraged, but no doubt others were
most happy to find finally that
daughter was good for something
even If lt had to be making like
Venus de Mllo.
As usual the authorities at first
gave the usual academic answer to
a "hot" question—"No comment."
But when they did come forth with
an answer it wan anything but
calm. Apologies flowed like wine
at an Italian wedding. The ever-
present investigators investigated
and the pictures, which weren't
even slated for use by *he University  (they would have been great
Engineers, Frosh
Battle Again in
Noon Hoop Fixture
Engineers and freshman will
fight it out to the finish at
noon to-day.
Battleground will be the gym
and weapon will be a basketbal.
Outcome of the fray will determine
whether Gordon Elliot, vlcepresl-
dent of FUS or Denny Williamson
vice-president of EUS will "travel
from one end of the main mall to
the other on his hands and knees."
Challenge was issued by FUS
vice-president and was quickly
accepted by Don Duguid president
of EUS. "A healthy sign of interfaculty rivalry," he said. "1 think
it's the best thing that's happened
around here for a long time," he
Engineers have painted the
campus with postern inviting the
whole university to the "game."
Wednesday Concert
Cancelled By LSE
Due to difficulties over the use
of the stnge the special events
committee has postponed the appearance of the ballet until November 1 and will offer this Wednesday selections from "The Magic
Flute" done in costume by members of ihe V'uiHOiivei Opera Company.
Five of tho loading cy.rueters
front the opera will appear lu
arias nnd duets. .Joseph Ternent
will play Prince Tamlito. Eleanor
Smith the princess. Victor Pinchin
the bjrdcatcher, Audrey Stabler,
Pupugemi and Ernest J. Colton,
the high priest Sorastro.
mat iii sum nder
and ANOUK    JJS£
1K1U.IAM   M;»'   I HI V II M \Jj
Neptune's Daughter
Esther Williams
Red Skelton Betty Garrett
Randolph Scott
If this type of error keeps cropping up in foreign newspapers "the
University ot a Thousand Years"
is liable to find itself flooded with
foreign exchange students trying to
enroll in • the College, of Photography.
Not that there is any thing
wrong with that, but just consider
for a minute how disillusioned
those would be when upon arrival
all they found was just another
This practice of foreign newspapers getting wrong the earth-
shaking developments which issue
from the University of Washington must cease. To do this we are
asking the student's aid.
All of you will be asked to contribute to the Daily's fund to
send the offensive squad of
the Husky football team to
foreign shores armed with rulers
to slap offending <editor'g knuckles. Need we say more.
(Ed note: Just what does go bn
at "certain universities?"
Book exchange payoffs have
switched from the Double Committee Room of Brock Hall to
the AMS offices downstairs.
Money will be given out In the
AMS office until October 31. It
may be picked up during regular office hours only.
All money stil in possession
of the AMS offices after October
31 will be turned over to the
student funds.
Extra books will be given to
188 to aid In their distribution
McMullen Addresses
Student Foresters
D. L. McMULLKN, chief forester
for British Columbia will be guest
speaker at a meeting of the Forestry Club, October 24 in Applied
Science 100. His subject will be
"Tree Farms of the Pacific Northwest.''
Donaldson Denies
Tag Days Taboo
Council Willing To Consider
Applications For Drives
Wire service and daily newspaper stories that alleged Student Council refused permission to charity and community chest
organizations to hold tag days at UBC were denied by AMS
president Nonie Donaldson today.
 _____—$    »No  minute  refusing  ermisslon
to any charitable organization has
been considered by council at any
time," Miss Donaldson stated.
Miss Donaldson polnaed out
that at the beginning of the term
she attended a meeting of faculty
and Red Feather Services officials,
who were making arrangements for
carrying on the present community
chest campaign amongst the faculty.
"At this time," she said, Red
Feather officials asked me if lt
would be feasible for them to carry
on a campaign through the student
"I informed them that since most
students are being supported by
their parents while at university,
that they would be hitting the same
source twice it they conducted -a
campaign here.
"I also pointed out that the entire energies of the student body
would be directed toward raising
funds for the comletion of the War
Memorial Gymnasium this year,"
she said.
"They agreed with tne," Miss
Donaldson said, "end deoided that
this year, as in the past they would
not stage a tag day at UBC.
"We are perfectly willing to con*
sider applications for tag days at
UBC, providing application is made
to student council," she said.
"But, at no time did the community chest or the fled Feather
campaign officials make application to us," she said. "Bach application must, however, be considered on its individual merits," Miss
Donaldson said. .
In Ubyssey
TORONTO, Ont. — (CUP) — A
report in the Ubyssey that "The
nigardllness of Quebec Premier
Maurice Duplessis" caused the fall
thought of the National Federation of Canadian Unlveraity Student summer seminar has been
denied by Denis Lazure, president
of the University of Montreal's
student council, who was credited with making the statement.
Lazure also denied that an official letter had been sent by Duplessis to NFCUS stating that he
had "donated the funds for the
seminar to the Rimouski fire victims. We feel that the urgent need
for these people is of greater importance than that of the Stu
dents for a summer school."
Receipt of such a letter has also
been denied by Bob Johnson, National Secretary-Treasurer of NFCUS, and by allies Bergeron, former U of Montreal student council pesldent.
One of the disappointment at
the recent NFCUS conference
arose from the fact that no letter
saying either yes or no to the NFCUS request for funds was ever
received by NFCUS from the Quebec Government.
The summer~seminar was scheduled to take place ln August at
Fort Lennox, P.Q. and had taken
study. The goal of the seminar
"A Survey of Canada" as its main
was to give students the opportunity to understand the needs
and feelings of different Canadian
regions1. »
The seminar was cancelled at
the last moment when funds promised by the Quebec Government
were withheld. Repeated requests
by NFCUS National president
IUchey Love produced no definite
answer from the Quebec Government und th seminar finally had
to be cancelled.
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear  Sir:
May 1 use the columns of The
Ubyssey to extend to Thunderbird Coach Orville Burke my sincere thanks fo the riot act he
read to students during the pep
meet on Friday.
I have long wanted to put into
words  the sentiments  that he so
ably   expressed.   MriTe   power   to
him and his football team. ,
Athletic Supporter.
Heart Society Aids
Wash. Medical School
SEATTLE, Wash.—For continued
support of a rheumatic fever laboratory at tho University of Washington medical school, the Washington State Heart Association recently announced a 13000 grant for
the project.
The laboratory aids practising
physicians of the state in the early
diagnosis of rheumatic fever. Only
other laboratory of its kind in the
west is in California.
Specializing ...*..
Your Own Material or Select
From Our Samples
Also Dressmaking,
Alterations and Repairs
2615 Alma Rd. - AL. 3741L
(Between 10th and 11th Ave.)
^That's a Player's she's smoking isn't itfji Page 4
Tuesday, October 17, 1950
Dear Mother,
In a pep meet In the Armory
last Friday, Orville Burke, coae>
of the univesity football team, issued a challenge to the students
on the campus.
He advised us that if we did not
show a little more enthusiasm
In college athletics, the ultimate
end would be to drop completely
leagues. You must realle, mother
that this would mean reversion to
sport activities only along the
lines of intramural play.
Saturday, Mr. Burke got his reply. More than 1,000 cheering
students gathered in front of the
stadium following' the footbal
game against Western Washington Vikings, which we lost 47-7,
and began demanding statements
from Bob Osborne, director of physical education, and Burke.
A Different Story
Previous to this, the students
had calmly filed out their bleacher
■eats, and massed themselves
along the sidelines ot the field.
Ordinarily, when our team Is absorbing a beating such as that received on Saturday, these students
merely head for the nearest exit.
Saturday, however, a different
•tory was ln the process of publication. Immediately following
the final gun, the gridiron assumed the role of a subway platform.
That is to say, people began pouring across this platform with but
one   purpose in mind.
Dejected football players were
hoisted high upon the shoulders
of the demonstrating student body.
Ctfes of, "WE WANT OSBORNE,"
and "WE WANT BURKE," filled
tbe air. To your beloved son, it
was one of the greatest displays
of spirit ever witnessed in the
history of the university.
Only Ployers
You must realise, mother, that
up to this point, student spirit had
hit an all-time low. The only athletic supporters at football games
were those worn by the payers.
But we can hardly allow the individual student to bear the brunt
of the attack. In the past, the Men's
Athletic Directorate has been
seemingly more Interested in depriving athletic privileges from
those athletes who desired to play
on inter-city sport teams, rather
than rebuilditg the level of campus sports.
Further It had appeared that cooperation between Administration
and MAD could not be reached.
Classes and team practices have
always managed to clash, and
athletes have, thereby suffered.
Co-operation between these two
factions has been reached however
and Osborn and Burke claim that
it is now up to the students.
Hardly Cricket
Homecoming is less than three
weeks away, and our 'Birds clash
with the Northern Idaho squad
What the potato-staters have been
doing to such smaller colleges as
Whitworth has been just short of
complete demolition, and it ap
pears obvious that this college
may be dropped deeper Into its
currnet   depression.
Since the football team lost Its
first game this season, downtown
newspapers have been crltcizing
campus athletics with no avail.
Students and sportsmen alike have
been treated as nothing more
than a group of "dead-end  kids."
It is quite true that student
spirit has been somewhat pathetic,
and I agree with the city publications on that particular question, but only to that point. That
this univesslty houses simply a
group of low-class "untouchables"
is hardly, shall we say mother,
And gee, mom, it was certainly
just peachy-dandy to see Orville
Burke tear up one of these newspapers which stated, that college
football was on Its last legs at UBC.
What to do with the situation
is now up to the students, if they
would only realle, we could at
least claim a moral(e) victory on
Homecoming Day. It would then
be only a matter of time and pa-,
tience before Thunderbirds' string
of losses experienced a complete
As Les Armour said  in  his column,   "If   need   be,   let's   build   a
bonfire In  Raton's parking lot."
Your loving son,
»et.Ma*iA-\l.  t.4*b   * A
fc*f *  *dsW  |U> * '
j .y&T\t>
Ubyssey Photo by Walt Sussel
ONLY ONE 'BIRD was left to beat after superb blocking by Viking teammates cleared the
field for back Bob Fagon, but the local player managed to bring down the visiting star and halt
Western in their tracks. Western's blocking and passing were the open secrets of their remarkable 47-7 success Saturday.
Rah! Rah! Spirit
Obscures Defeat
Western VUdngs AM Student
dust bi Swamping 'Birds 4M
Sports Editor—RON PINCHIN
Bird Puckmen Test
Nanaimo Clippers
Thunderbirds Fair Favorably
Pre-Season Practice Sessions
First game of the newly-formed Senior B hockey league
will be played in Nanaimo tonight when that city's Clippers
host UBC's Thunderbirds.
Height Lack
Fails To Mar
Hoop Spirit
Amid all talk of our hopeless
athletic teams, there are signs
that basketball might provide
those few badly needed wins
that 'Bird fans are waiting for.
"The spirit, drive and eagerness
to play of the hoopsters at practi-
cub are a definite indication that
things ae looking up," said head
mentor Jack  Pomfret.
"Lack of tall players ls our chief
headache. Thunderbird teams have
consistently'had an average height
of 6'2" or better. This year we will
have the smallest team ever, one
with an average height well under
6 feet.
This can he attributed to the
loss by the Birds of Bill Bell, Nev
Monroe and John Forsythe, all
men over 6'5", and men that aren't
easy to replace. No other Conference team has lost tall players
to the extent as that of UBC.
One of the reasons for the shot
in the arm that Pomfrets boys
have received Is'Maury Mulhurn,
formerly of the University of Portland. Another transfer is Scott
Fraser from St. Martin's.
Ron Sudlac, a guard from North
Burnaby is a hustler. Oeorge Ca-
therall from the Provincial Champion Dukes has only just reported for practice. "Incldently," said
Pomfret, "the team will not lose
a single man through graduation
this year, and eligibility isn't a
major problem."
The number of men now attending workouts has been cut from
70 down to 47, aid working in two
shifts. Eventually these will be
molded into three teams of 12 men
Big Dick Penn, sporting a close
crew-cut, is Jack's able assistant,
and will once more coach the
Braves. Dick is quite sure that his
team will be able to do as well
as they did last year ln the City
The big question is what can a
team with plenty of fight, backed
by an excellent coaching staff do
without height? Players and coaches all seem to think that this year
will see the Thunderbirds out of
the   cellar.
Wednesday,   October   18   —   Gym
1. Meds vs. Sigma Foo • Fee
2. Newman  'U'  vs.  Fiji  'B'
1.    Aggie  vs. Dekes Turlk
'i.    Kappa Sig vs. Norvans
WED-Fioldhouse      12:30-1  o'clock
Newman vs. Art 4 Blue
Pre-Med vs. Arts 1 Ued
Nurses vs. Arts 1   Blue
1-1:30   o'clock
Arts 2 Blue vs. Residence Rod
Arts 2  Red vs.  llillel
Arts :! Blue vs. Pliysed 2
FRI.-GYM 12:30-1 o'clock
Arts " lied vs Residents Blue
llotuec  1   vs.   Phys.   Ed  1
1-1:30 o'clock
Angle   vs.   VOC
Home Ec Blue vs. Arts 1 Yellow
Possibly a letter should be written to the Western Washington
team for their unconcious support
in the new student urge for Improved athletics.
Certainly any letter to Western's camp should also include
high praise for their exhibition of
the rea) way to play football.
Their passing was of calibre
unseen so (ar this season and seldom seen in past years while their
blocking left Uttle to be desired.
Viking's running plays were good
when they used them and so were
the rest of their 48 team members
when they were put into the game.
Not much can be said about the
Thunderbirds from the scoring
angle, nor much In the outstanding points which marked the calibre  of their opposition.
About all they had was a lot
nf guts and stamina.
The local's only points were
scored on a pass play that thef
had been trying over and over
again, a long fling from quarterback Gordle Flemons to halfbnck
John Ployart who went over Western's line standing up Leo Lund
made the convert.
Considering     their     opposition,
Thunderbirds played a good game
compared to their other two contests this year.
But again only a few carried the
load and Western's 48 members
were playing against no more than
15 tired  'Birds.
Dave MacFarlane started the
same with a bad knee but he played most of the game nevertheless.
Spasms of greatness by Oeorge
Bull, who almost got away free
twice on running back Western's
kicks after touch downs, and success of numerous 'Bird passes
brought the enthusiastic crowd to
their feet and the touch down pass
to Ployart made past cheering
look sick.
Little was lacking Saturday except depth, experience and a few
more touchdowns. Certainly the
spirit was there, on and off the
Despite the sudden eruption of student enthusiasm at the
UBC-Western Washington football game Saturday, the official
score board shows that Thunderbirds lost the game by a loose
UBC Chiefs Nudge
Ex-Brits In Second
Miller Cup Tilt
UBC Chiefs, in their second
game of the Miller Cup series,
edged out E-britannia 6-3. The
game, if rather slow, was hard-
fought to the last whistle.
Sparffed   by   scrum   man   BUI
Blake   and    stand-off half   Jack
Smith, the Birdmen were on the
offensive throughout the game.
Ex-Britannia, although showing
plenty of fight, were not playing
together as a team, and without
their spirit would undoubtedly
have lost by a much larger score.
Austin Taylo opned up the scoring for the Chiefs with a penalty
kick, but "Bugs" Taylor soon after tied It ujj with another penally
kick to make the score 3-3 at the
With a few minutes left to play
in the bruising battle, Junior Tenant scored a try from a five yard
scrum to put UBC ahead 6-3.
Next Saturday the Chiefs meet
South Burnaby at Central Park.
In a second division tilt at Douglas Park, the university's Braves
white-washed a hapless West Vancouver squad 24-0.
Fisticuff Revival
At UBC Tentative
Boxing may be revived at UBC.
Although in the past the boxing
club brought fame to the university in Inter-Provincial contests, it
has been dropped completely the
last few years,'
Re-forming of the club is underway with the idea in mind of eventually competing on n Inter-Collegiate basis.
First meeting will be held In the
Stadium on Wednesday at 3:30
a.m. to elect officers.
Haas Young
Leads Hockey
Team Offense
Harrison "Haas" Young is a
name local puck fans are now,
or soon will bo familiar with.
Haas was one of the stars of
UBC first great puck squad of
Young was one of the top three
scorers .on the Mercury Club,
which easily won the World Cup.
He came to UBC after a brilliant hockey career with such
teams as the Edmonton Athletic
Club, the Pacific Northwest Air
Command Service Club, the Los
Angeles Ramblers and Kansas City
Rowing Club meeting will he
held Wednesday at 12:30 p.m. in
Aits 206. Agenda includes election of officers.
* *        *
Organizational meeting of the
university bowling league will he
held In Hut LYl-8 at 12:30 p.m. Wed.
* *        *
Men and women Interested In
skiing for the Thunderbird team
are asked to attnd a meeting in
Aits  103  on Wednesday  at   12':30.
Agenda Includes medical and
training arrangements.
League wil be composed of UBC,
Nanaimo, and all-star aggregations
from Victoria and Vancouver commercial teams.
Negotiations aro now under way
to obtain Kerrlsdalo Arena for play
this season, and if successful, it is
likely that campus puck fans will
see the locals on home Ice next
On the strength of early season
practices, the Thunderbirds appear
to hnvo a squad which will rate
very favorably with last seasons
Inter-collegiate Champion ship
Team .
Veteran Haas Young will spark
the second unit, with Mac Carpenter as centre and Al Hood on the
let flank. Carpenter was a Winni»
peg Junior Star and this season
was invited to the Detroit Red
Wings training camp.
Al Hood halls from Nelson where
he played Junior Hockey.
Second forward line has six enthusiasts vieing for three oosltions.
Will Mohr, Bob Coupland, Jerry,
Hole, Pete Caufleld, Doug Hamilton and Bob O'Brien are still in
the running! Hole ls a former Nanaimo Junior Star.
Specializing In
566 Seymour St.
. . .  high  scorer
Haas this year will be asked to
fill the shoes left vacant by the,
graduation of Bobby Koch. Both
players are right wingers and both
have a similar style of play.
There the likeness ends. Koch
was essentially an opportunist
wliile Young is a strategist, Haas
lias a. hustling style which endears
him to puck fans.
With Young in the line-up the
Thunderbirds are assured of a
consistent goal getter. He has developed into a great team player
and this is the main reason for
his great value to the team.
If things continue in the present,
trend, the hustling riglitwinger is
destined for his best season in a
string of good  seasons,
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