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The Ubyssey Dec 1, 1953

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 THE UBYSSEY
VOLUME XXXVI
VANCOUVER, B.C.. TUESDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1953
Price 5c;    So
Students  Support  Effigy  Burni
MUD AND WATER CAUSED BY
LIBRARY'S PLUGGED PIPE
A plugged drainpipe is responsible for all the mud and
water which has almost inundated the area in front of Ihe
library this past week.
Library officials became disturbed four days ago when
they found a foot of wpter in the library transformer room.
The department of Buildings and Grounds ordered tho pipe
found and as a result, crews have been working day and
night digging a 17 foot, hole to drain off the water and to
find the plugged pipe.
The pipe was found yesterday, and workmen hope to
have the hole filled in. A permanent manhole will be
built to facilitate operations in the event of future trouble.
March
Starts
Of Dimes
Thursday
, , Eight applied science students and a band of pretty nurses
will storm 'the campus Thursday morning to start off UBC's
annual March of Dimes campaign.
The students, equipped with March of Dimes collection tins,
"$will visit all 8:30 clases, organizer Grant Hepburn of applied,
Senators
Blasted
On Records
Over 200 people turned outj
Friday to hear the controversial
senate investigating committee
being blasted by a group of Los
Angeles Doctors and Lawyers
on recordings.
Social Problems Club presented recordings of an actual
subcommittee hearing, with the
object in mind of stimulating
discussion among the audience
on the subject of McCaHhylsm.
The records, produced with
the intents©, ^ftote McCarthy-
ism," consisted of a series of
^violent attacks against the subcommittee on the part of American Doctors and Lawyers.
NO RIGHT
"This committee, nor any
committee, has the right to tell
the American people what they
should think,"*' said one Los Angeles lawyer.
"The people should tell their
Congressmen what to think, not
have their Congressmen tell
them how to think," he asserted.
The lawyer refused to testify
before the subcommittee on the
grounds that in doing so he
would be helping to "desecrate
the constitution of the United
States."
PROTESTS
A physician protested on the
grounds that the committee violated the first, ninth and tenth
ammendments.
"This committee plays the role
of accusor, jury and it also inflicts punishment on non-con-
formers."
Continued from Page 1
"The price  for political  nonconformity    is    blacklist,"    he
cried.
EXCHANGE
A rapid exchange between a
Doctor and Senator Tabbert resulted in another victory for the
physician.
Continued on Page 3
See   SENATORS
Chekov Play
Planned For   !
Christmas
"The Seagull," famous play
by Anton Chekov, will be presented in the Frederic Wood
Theatre Dec. t  to 5 at 8.Iff) p.m.
Under the direction of Joy
f'oghill, the cast will include
live directors. Leads of last
summer's production, "The
Lady's Not For Burning," will
lake supporting roles.
The director of the original
production was Konstantin Sta-
nislavski who has since had a
great influence on acting techniques  in  (ho western  world,
'tickets for all performances
are on sale at the Extension Department. They are $ I 2a for
the general public, SI OU tor
i.tiuicnt:,   with AMS  cardi.
science said.
iNoon-hour a little boy who
was once so crippled he couldn't
walk, will show students how
much the Chlldrens* Hospital did
for him in five months' time.
The little bo/, Jimmy Middle-
ton, the boy whose picture appears on the M. of D. tins, will
show how he has re-gained thc
use of his legs, thanks to Ihe
hospital and the March of Dimes.
The 'toig show" will be on the
Main Mall Thursday noon, but if
it rains everything will be moved
to the Armouries.
Biggest attraction will be the
pie contest. Students may bid for
the "privilege" of tossing pies
into the faces of Ubyssey editor-
in-chief Allan Fotheringham,
editors Peter Sypnowlch, Jerome Angel, and'Ed Parker, and
applied science undergraduate
president Dave Dufton.
Husky physical education girls
will tee off for a "no holds barred" wrestling match, and Home
Ec and Nursing will battle it out
in a football game.
' The infamous "Godiva Band,"
noted for almost anything but
music, is slated to supply noise
during the noon-hour show.
Digest Will
Air Programs
To Northwest
!
Residents of B.C. and Yukon I
Territories   will   be   kept   well-1
informed   on   campus   activities |
when  Radsoc's  UBC  digest re-1
— Photo by John Robertson
"HANG HIM, burn him!" students yelled as McCormick's
effigy is dragged through the crowd and hoisted onto the
gallows. The effigy was stuffed with copies of the Chicago
Tribune, held a Tribune in its hand, and was set afire with
a torch made d'f a rolled-up Chicago Tribune. Note Order
of Lenin for Hero McCormick pinned on effigy's chest.
Orderly demonstration included 300 cheering students.
Methods Of High
Prompt Complaint
— Photo by John Robertson
McCORMICK, TRIBUNES, gasoline and phosphorous send
flames twenty feet into the rainy night as students cheer
and yell epithets. The effigy burning was a demonstration
against the smear tactics of the Chicago Tribune and1 editor-
publisher Colonel McCormick's branding of Canadian
Minister of External Affairs as "pinko".
ng
McCormick Fries;
Students Happy
By DICK. DOLMAN
UBC students have expressed overwhelming support of
the Sunday night effigy burning of Colonel Robert G. McCormick, editor and pubisher of the Chicago Tribune.
A^Ubyssey poll drew comments from dozens of students on
the campus   Monday   morning/* •—
while workmen hauled away the   'tVfO)0)n cl0SS6S
charred remain, of the gallows     jj        l     J      £        I
On Auction Loot
from the site of the effigy burn-
'ng.
FELTHAM
UBC Student Council president Ivan Feltham said there
will probably be no official action by the Student Council,
"unless university property was
involved."
McCormick's effigy was hanged and burned by over 300
cheering students who chanted
"Pearson's not Pinko," and
"don't molest Lester" as they
hung the "order of Lenin" on the
effigy and set it ablaze with a
burning Chicago Tribune.
Asked for further comment,
Student Council president Feltham grinned and said, 'Too bad
they didn't have the real goods."
MtcKENZIE
UBC president Dr. N. A. M.
MacKenzie declined comment in
an interview after the affair.
"Anything I say might only disturb feeling or endanger the freedom between our respective
countries."
Pressure
To IFC
BOYS PLANT BOMB
IH STANFORD MI
By PETER SYPNOWICH
A UBC student has filed a
formal complaint with Inter-
i Fraternity Council, protesting
the "high pressure methods"
j used by Delta Kappa Epsilon
J fraternity during fall rushing.
i Jim Carney, a second year
j Artsman, Monday delivered the
lot lor to IFC President Dick
| Vogel, accusing the "Dekcs" of
| breaking rushing regulations
and resorting to subterfuge in a
vain attempt to recruit him as
a  pledge.
In his letter, Carney said the
offenses occurred at a Deke
party November 1, when, "in a
cloud of Deke lienor and hospitality," he pledged the fraternity on the understanding that
it meant only that he would not
join any other fraternity.
Carney said that he had pre-
BERKELEY, Cal. (SPECIAL)
—A time bomb was found in a
bonfire  at  Stanford  University
Leeks like somebody at UBC
is going to get stuck with a telegram bill for 140.
Inquiries reveal that Col. McCormick at Chicago accepted
UBC's 400-word telegram to him
alter the effigy burning, but
Bertie declined the charges.
The reversed charges, changed
In the process to regular rates.
amount to 140.
Somebody boobed.
this month    as    Stanford
Before the actual burning  of
and I the effigy Sunday night, students
illegal to  pledge a  new frater- in by pledges in person,
jnity member; and Carney never,     "Since  Sunday   night   I  have
I saw the pledge card again after j learned  exactly  what   the   pro-lnflarb    Univei,sitv of California! bought every available copy of
, ho signed    .1.    although pledge •-ess ot pledging involves." Car-:   colebi.ated   ^   „Big   Game„ , the Chicago Daily Tribune from
week. Vancouver news stands.
However, a Stanford student j The buy-out was confirmed by
told police of the bomb, and a sole Tribune distributor Arthur
policeman pulled the crudely i F. Mungeam, who said that every
constructed bomb.apart 10 min- copy suddenly disappeared from
turns to the air this week. | viously told Deke members he
Commencing its second year did not want to join a fraternity
on the air the program will be!but signed-thc pledge card be
heard over fourteen privately-! cause "there seemed no logica'
owned radio stations, doubling reason for refusing to pledge
last year's network of seven under the circumstances."
stations. # I     "! signed the pledge card with
Increase in the number of sta-: the idea that I was only promis
to  rush another  frater
UBC,"   Carney's   letter-
to' be added to Radsoc's existing   reiterates.
cards arc supposed to be handed   ney's  letter states.
Nuttall   Probes   Effect
Of Radsoc Music In Brock \
A proble into the effect of Radsoc music upon the attend-.!
ance .in Brock hall has been announced by Mike Nuttall, chair- j
man of the Student Facility commission. j
"Brock lounge isn't being used sufficiently and we're trying i
* to   find   out   why,"   Nuttal
tions  Carrying^ UBC  Digest  hasiin#  not
necessitated a new control room  nity   at
facilities. The new unit was
designed, built and installed by
the club's engineers' under the
direction of Gene Hunt.
The program will present interviews, sports reviews, news
reports and comments on the
university activities. It will be
heard locally over CKWX Saturday at 2.05 p.m.
Editor Wants
Greystone
SASKATOON, (CUP)--Sheaf
editor of Saskatchewan University is reported to be "enraged
at thc theft" of a corner stone
from his university, now believed to be on UBC campus.
Kditor   Carry   Wilson   sai<
ha;;  taken  ";i  blood  oalh"   to  revenge his campus.
"If thai chunk of flro.vslnno
is not returned tu the U. of S.
within Ihe next week, I'll go out
lo UBC .ind personalis1 recover
it,"   Wilson  swore.
Carney also charged the fra
ternity with breaking two rush
ing regulations. The party was
held at the home of a Deke alumnus on a Sunday, when it is
Faris Speaks
On Program
Rev. Kenneth Faris, ex-diree
lor of Rural Services for U.N. in
Korea, described the fivefold
program for Korean rchahilita-
lion to members of Iho Sl.uden!
Christian Movement in Arts 11)1)
Monday.
Emphasizing Ihe importance
o| helping people lo help themselves. Faris outlined Ihe pro-
cress the United Nations has
made     with      reconstruction   in
ie   Korea.
*   »
Mr. Mystery'
Still Baffles
Radsoc Fans
"Mr. Mystery" is still a mys-
ery to the listeners of Radsoc's
Kampus Jackpot"  contest.
Although the eon test is now
n its third week, no student has
•ollected the jackpot by iclenti-
ying  the  mystery  voice,
The Jackpot is made up of
irizos donated by University
irea merchants, and is heard
•'ridays at 12.30.
According to master of ccre-
nonies Ross Grain, Radsoc is
just dying to help some student
nit • with his Christmas shop-
)ing," but he has yet lo pick a
vinner from his Brock Lounge
mdienco.
Lawyer's Ball
Became Brawl
out wny, lNutlal announced lo the undergraduate
societies committee Monday.
"We're not criticizing the Radio Society, but we feel the type
volume of' the music in the
lounge may be keeping people
out." he continued.
Nuttall asked the USC member to poll students regarding1
what sort of music they would
prefer in the Brock, classical,
scmi-clasical, dinner music, hit
parade or jazz..    '
Me also asked thai representatives report if students would
like Radsoc to play programs in
Brock hall after 1:30 p.m.
Bibles Rival
Antiquity
Of UBC Huts
utes before it was scheduled to! news stands Saturday.
explode. ERIC NICOL
HHHBMaaMMaMaBaaMaMaMMnHMa^ j    Comments  were  heard  from
Eric Nicol, a daily paper columnist, who wrote an article recently supporting university freedom
and suggesting award of Lenin
medal to McCormick.
Nicol, a UBC graduate, said,
"It was worthwhile and harmless
_   , i entertainment,    since     nothing
Perhaps   the   only   things   at  valuaWe WM burned
UBC older than the huts at Fort      .Tm   very   happy    since   it.g
Camp are the bibles now on dis-  the first Ume rve ever succeed-
play  in the main showcase on ed in writing inflammatory ma-
the first floor of the library,        terial."
These  bibles  have  been  bor-j    American  Consul  General  in
rowed  from   the  Anglican  and, Vancouver Robert Smythe had
Union  colleges.    Two are pho-jthis to say: "I have no comment
tostatic   reproductions   of   very 0n anything, except possibly the [ noon Thursday.
world  series  in  October." *        *        *
NOT CONSTRUCTIVE DANCE    CLUB    private   -in-
Ray   Logie,   2   Arts:   "Not   a struction    discontinued    from
very constructive    criticism    of Friday until Monday, Jan. 4    ,
McCarthy and McCormick,  but, *        *        *
the  fact   that  300  people  were      FORT CAMP DANCE will be
Continued on Page 3 held   in    Brock    Hall,    Friday
See McCORMICK
CAKE AUCTION by the Agricultural Women for the needy
will occur in Agriculture 10P,
Wednesday noon. * .
¥        *       *
RELIGIOUS COUNCIL meets
with   all   religious   club ^presi-.
dents   or   their   representatives
in  Board  Room,  North  Brock,
noon  today.
Op Op Op
PROGRESSIVE Comervttive
Club meets to plan Christmas
activity in Arts 206, nqon today.
op Op op
INDIAN STUDENTS ASSN.
meets in Arts 106, noon today.
TT V *P
JAZZSOC presents "Jumping
Joe" Warnock on "The Influence of Charlie Parker on Modern Jazz" In Brock Stage Room,
noon today.
Op Op Op
RELIGIOUS , COUNCIL presents "Prelude to Christmas" in
the AudHorium, Wednesday
noon.
Op e^p Op
PSYCHOLOGY CLUB business meeting in Psychology
Club Room regarding new furniture noon  Wednesday.
•ft f/t M
- VARSITY  OUTDOOR  CLUB
special meeting to detterwine
future policy in Applied Science
200 noon Wednesday.
Op Op Op
VARISITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP presents Rev. James
Dixon of Formosa in an address,
"The Triumph of the Cross in
Formosa" in Physics 201* noon
Wednesday.
hT *r *f.
NFCUS (National Federation
of Canadian University Students) Committee meeting 3.30
Wednesday in Brock Hall Board
Room.
Op Op Op
PSYCHOLOGY CLUB presents several films on 'Learning'
in the Lab, Psychology put,
Thursday noon.
*r *f* V
MEN'S    GRASS    HOCKEY
meeting for all first and s'erbnd
team members, with Athletic
Director Philips in Memorial
Gym, room 212, noon Thursday.
V T V j
MARDI GRAS DECORATIONS COMMITTEE meets in
Men's Club Room, Brock Iiall,
ancient texts, and one is a copy
of the famous codex which the
British purchased from the U.S.-
S.R. in 1933 al a cost of 100,000
pounds sterling.
Another is a copy of a fourth
century Egyptian version written originally on  papyrus.
night.
AND  ITS  COLLECT
Copy Of Telegram Sent to Bert
I'm
points   of   Ihe    U,.\
urn-Tim   ;i re   i I )   prodiicl inn   de
ii.ieul,    I'M    relief   work.    I,'-!.
Inpmeiii   employ men I   ie   vol
l.'';:e-'   ;,i:< I   en:n roll i111 ies,   < -I'   edu ■
eat nm ,    i :'i)    <-, mimi im' \    develop
incut.
Vc
(lev
SYDNKY,
Aus.
'SPECIAL) -
imasliod
Kl:
'.sses.
lagged   hollies,
oeer-sodd
Ml
tire;
id     rolls
and
•mill  beer
W
.'re part of the
afler-
math   of  1
lu
annu
a 1  Law i
inner
held   here
tl
lis   ,\ e
ir.
■ W'oioi
o
all,"
said   Ihe
cam
I'll.-,  p.ipii
■Ihe  v
a il resses
wore
sill ijecled
!<
i    h'\i
•iiu;   oli.i'
(1 MH!
a; i •   and
i
Ihi.V     1
:ini:i ia;.;e.
•
Hue   U ,
111
'i ■«.-;   ;,
ilev.ed    111
at   an
': i > 11 ii'oi i"
oli:o,e
d mi i   w a.
.       ||m,
de   to   hel.
An effigy of Col. Robert
McCormick burned al the
University   of  British   Coluni-
*bia late Sunday night as three
hundred cheering students effectively registered a protest
against Ihe smear tactics
Publisher McCormick and his
Chicago Tribune.
In an orderly demonstration on Ihe Vancouver campus,
students raised a protest
which will be heard across
the continent as no written
sl.ilonicnl   could   ever   be.
The UHC action followed
a Chicago Tribune editorial
smearing the Canadian exler
cal affairs minister, Ihe lion.
Letter   Pearson   as  "Pinko."
I 'IU' si udeiils are prolesl in:.',
ai;aiii  I    Iia:   efforts   of   MeCoi
mick to brand Canadians as
tending towards Communism
when they disapprove of some
of the actions of men like Senators McCarthy and Jenner.
Prior to the burning the
I el'l'igy was awarded a replica
ol tho 'order of Lenin" in recognition of Ihe fad that McCormick has done more to
further the Russian attempt
lo drive a wedge between the
Western allies than the Russians themselves have boon
able to do in the entire dura-
lion   of   Iho   cold   war.
Sludenls at UBC disapprove of Ihe ailempt lo dray
Canada inlo the mire of Ihe
American Senate iiivestiga-
I ions and  frel  1 hat  >ueh  inves-
ligations should   11
onducted
by the Judicial arm of the government rather than by the
Legislative arm, where the
proceedings are liable to become entangled in partisan
politics.
In voicing their disagreement with Col. McCormick.
the students involved in the
effigy burning do not question
the right of anyone to publish any opinion whatsoever,
It is regrettable that the effigy was of a prominent citi-
>'en of a friendly nation; and
it must be remembered that
this incident is no) to be taken
iis opposition to the United
Stales, but rather to a faction
which is believed by Canadians lo be \ inlalin.u human
I Iglits  and   liberties.     It   Would
have been  more ad vis ole
burn an effigy of a Ca dia
bul   fortunately   there s   e
Canadian   counterpart >    <
Tribune   publisher.
The   UHC    incident i
to   be   taken   as   the  ac    >n   >
a   left  wing group, bin
indication of Canadian
opinion.     The    solid   .<
given Pearson is perhaj
ly   indicated  by   the  fat
the  Social  Credit   men
Parliament   from   LothLndge,
Alberta     was     greeted     with
laughter in the House o
mons when  he spoke  r>
in   praise   of   Senator
McCarthy
(Signed1:
UHC.   STU UK
as   ar
ml'lic
M" ''I-
pan
tnat
er  ol
C
•;< nil J*.
AGE TWO
-I
THE   UBYSSEY
Tuesday, December 1, 1953
THE UB1SSEY
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVEJfTY PRESS
Authorized as second class mail, Post OffW PeP*r,tP®nt' Ottawa.
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (includ«m AMS fees). Mail subscrip-
tions $2 per year. Single copies five cents. Publlshjl m Vancouver throughout the
University year by the Student Publications Bol
University of British Columbia. Editorial opinion
the editorial staff of The Ubyssey, and not nece*|
Society or the University. Letters to the Editor shot
The Ubyssey reserves the right to cut letters, an|
if all letters received. I •
Offices in Brock Hall l For Display Advertising
Phone ALma 1824 < .    Phone ALma 32S3
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF          ALL N     FOTHERINGHAM
Managing Editor        „..    - -   Pater Sypnowlch
Executive Editor, "Jerome Angel :itY Editor, Ed Parker
Staff Cartoonist, Howard * tchell
of the Alma Mater Society,
Expressed herein are those of
Hly those of the Alma Mater
1 not be more than 150 words,
cannot guarantee publication
Senior editor, this issue..
Assistant senior editor...
Deskmen: Pat Carney. Harvey King, Pete P Person
Reporters: Bruce Mc Williams, Pete Pineo, }iok. Dolman. Mike Ames,
Ray Logie, Jim Carney, Murray Brisker, Ken Li lb, Bob Bridge.
Sports: Stan Beck, Geoff Conway. Dune fk sher, Mike Glaspie.
Mr. McCormick's
Charlie Watt
..Bert Gordon
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
The most unfortunate aspect of Sunday
night's little bonfire was the timing. If the
effigy burning had taken place before University of Toronto students had burned Senator McCarthy, UBC students would have been
hailed as leaders in a demonstration against
witch-hunting. As it is now, they are being
classified as mere imitators of the eastern
university.
• The reported 300 students who displayed
an outstanding amount of energy and local
originally for UBC will be regarded, rightly
or wrongly, as official representatives of this
university by the readers of Canadian and
American newspapers. The feeling here is
that the majority of those students on the
main mall Sunday night were there principally to have a hell of a good time.
The anonymous leaders of the demonstration were no doubt perfectly serious in
their intentions and support can be found
for their efforts by saying that the burning
was designed to show Toronto and the rest
of Canada that we agreed fully with the cremation of Mr| McCarthy. But it was fairly
obvious that many of the observers at the
fiery funeral were victims of curiosity and
the fact that there is not much to do in
The Pie And I
The fact that Applied Science students
are sponsoring the March of Dime? drive this
Thursday should not In any way be connected
with the fact that the average Applied Science
student is running short of beer money about
this time of year.
Tbe March of Dimes drive, along with the
twice yearly blood-letting for the Red Cross,
is j one of the most worthwhile causes of the
year. And the Applied Science faculty should
be complimented for their efforts in making
the one-day blitz drive a successful one.
The best way for students to compliment
the Applied Science boys is to attend their
three-ring circus on the main mall at noon
For a dime or two all the students who
Fort Cfchp on Sunday night. Cries of "Fif tyij
four Itfty or fight" and "Remember th«
Alamo*' mingled with "Dirty old Berty"
"Lestert No Molester" and other such pafc
riotic Jr»lls.
Ifrtjryone was enthusiastic, there was nc
doubt fibout that, but the question is—wer<
they enthusiastic over a chance to support.
Canadk'i Minister for External Affairs oj
were $fy enthusiastic over a Sunday nigty
wienel^oMt?
Ia ihe final analysis the answer to that
questiM} Is not important because the demons
station somehow brought forth a faint sparkj
of student spirit. The burning showed that thi
students on this campus, who have been offered only one pep meet this term, are mor<
than Willing to participate in a spontaneous
display o| student energy. The organizers oj
the burning, if nothing else, brought forth
the latiijft spirit which apparently is stil
buried Ngneplace on the campus.
Stttdoit Council, sitting in its ivory tower
aloof fmi Applied Science smokers and BeU
lingham Invasions, so far this year has refused!
to try tn| organize students for constructive
purpoiesjmaybe a variation of Effigies Anonymous ca| do the trick
on Thurlday and to contribute generously
to a vtrjgood cause.
Fellow Sufferers
Editor, The Ubyssey:
As you»" repulsive clerk
seems to think our vocabulary
is limited to 100 words, I wish
he'd write his letter so that I
and my fellow sufferers could
understand it. Such phrases as
"expound my views", "any criterion of the extent", "completely "devoid," "diligence and application" and,, of course, "mature woman" leave me at a
complete loss. I've scanned all
my funny books and he was
right—I can't find one of them.
I even borrowed some of my
friends' (when they weren't
looking. Exams are close and
they need more diversion you
know) with no success. Some
day I may muster enough
strength to stand in line for
an hour or two (if I can talk
my boy friend into standing
with me) with a piece of paper
enclosing the message in bold
writing: "I would appreciate
it if you could give ime> one
WEBSTER. It is situated on the
top shelf of the left book case."
Does he think it might help?
Just a dumb frosh
Controversy
The Editor, The Ubyssey:
Following the recent controversy regarding the bookstore
and occupant, I was prompted
to go in there and investigate
the matter. All I'm curious
about now is, WHICH repulsive
clerk?
CURIOUS.
Repulsive Clerk
Editor, The Ubyssey:
The above mentioned clerk
wishes "not to defend Mm-
self," he writes. Yet we read
his views of "the students who
are so easily abused," views
which must be considered as
nothing but a defence for his
behaviour.
Instead of humbly apologizing, he attacks and seriously
insults not only the lady who
first maintained the general
opinion but the student customers in general. I may refer to words in his article as
"they babble their lines . . .
expressions of blissful stupidity,"   etc.
Concerning his remarks on
other's eloquence, intelligence
and honor, I should doubt at
least his' own honor when he
have bean suffering from claustrophobia
from btiAg shut up in that dingy old library
all day can come out into the sickenry fresh
air and watch a gross or so of exquisitely
molded nurses fling their form- around in a
corruption of the game called football.
.   ,   .     . .        A ±,       .   .     .,      ,    _  .. "4 is able to insult in such grave
And the biggest threat to the dramatic < ways    Thp nrintin£, of h|fl arf
art of TV wrestling will make its appearance
when several of the girls match headlocks
and Flying Nelsons. It's simple—the girls do
all the work and the Applied Science boys
collect all the money.
See you behind the blueberry pie.
RAY HAINES
Ray Is Really Burned Up
There are strange jokes in West Point Grey
By the kids who hit the books;
The University tots have their secret plots
That make sissies of ordinary crooks.
The Varsity nights have seen queer sights,
But the queerest they ever could pick	
Was that night on the mall,
When the gang from Brock 'Hall,
:   Cremated Bertie McCormick.
So "Our Gang" has done it again—not content  with  burning  matebbook  covers   in   the
cafeteria, they had to go out and build themselves a  full-size conflagration.    "Burning  in
Effigy" they called it—obviously a sly excuse
for just satisfying some primitive urges.
They tell me that over three hundred attended the ceremony—most of them probably
beach-party enthusiasts hoping to get in on
some hot-dog or pop. hand-outs. But here's
something just a little bit frightening about it
all. Sure, most of them just wandered out there
with the crowd, just wanting to hold their
torch up with everybody else's. But after they
saw that there was no free food, no fight, and
no stripper, why did they stay?
And what did they do as the flames leaped
higher and higher? Did they join hands and
dance 'round the blaze, chanting sacrificial
rites? Or did they just stand there with silly
grins on their faces, mouths agape? It might be
wise if the authorities took a quick count on
their enlisted—when that mob saw that there
were no hot dogs it's hard to say what they
did. Who knows what customs are going to
prevail when these interior folk run up against
Fort  Camp  food?
THE REASON IS VERY SIMPLE
But  perhaps   we're  looking   too  seriously
at the occurrence. There might be some simple
reason  for it all.   I  mean, besides,  the  flimsy
tittle excuse that it was a protest against witch-
hunting in the States. (If students won't protest
a"'ainst   the  .shortage   of  seats   in   the   library,
j they'll hardly get out, en  masse, just because
^ some   American    is    investigating    Little   Red
[ Hiding Hood.
Perhaps the moon had something to do
with  it.   Maybe it set behind the fire-hall and
cast a spell over everybody—kind of an In-
candes-trance. But the most logical explanation
is that someone just stopped to light a cigarette.
Someone else held up his hands to shield the
wind, a third party happened along with a
picture he'd been just dying to burn anyhow,
and Bang! . . . another nlfeeting of Effigies
Anonymous. The crowd was just three hundred
passers-by who stopped to .give advice on how
to light the fire. (You can always find three
nundred people who know how to light a bonfire.)
This same nasty business popped up a few
years ago at one of those Polar Bear New Year's
Day swims. It seems someone started a bonfire (a pretty logical thing to do, after splashing
around with snow up to your ears) and they
used a huge picture of Stalin, labeled "The
Thing", to do it with. Well, a lot of red-blooded
and Red-minded people objected. Instead of
letting the harried leader of the group sit peacefully at home, chipping the ice from his toes,
they started phoning and writing him.
HER OLD MAN WAS LOADED
"Your idea was,good, but you should have
used someone alive," wrote one woman: "If
you'd let me know ahead of time I'd gladly have
given up my old man. He's always chock-full
of alcohol and he'd really go up nice."
The phone calls went on, day and night, for
a week, which is a whole lot sillier than burning
the thing had been in the first place. Some of
the irate 'firemen' even threatened violence.
It's kind of unnerving when you can't hop into
hod without wondering whether it's a hot-
water bottle or a bomb that you're putting your
feet on.
Personally, I wonder what the whole thing
proves, except that we can burn, paper as well
as the next guy. No one came out any the worse
—except for poor Quincy who got carried away
and burned his feet trying to dance over the
!>ot coals --and the subject, Col. Robert McCormick, merely got a voodoo hot-foot and
more publicity.
Actually, we're in pretty good shape when
Ihe worst, we have to fear is that our university
campuses are being taken over by the ^amp-
fire Girls.
icle should have been refused
had it not been for our democratic society.
The lady mentioned "a male
clerk." As far as I know,
there are several male clerks
in the store, but obviously the
right one has felt hurt.
It has once and for all been
established by a general enquiry that the service in the
book store has been poor and
ought to be improved. But so
far nothing has been said
about the behaviour of the personal except in the case mentioned. The reason is that the
other clerks render their services as should be expected in
n store. The students should
have a right to expect that the
primary rule of all personnel
in all business enterprises—
also the campus bookstore—■
should be amiability and politeness to all customers. If the
clerks arc not in the possession
of such qualifications they
should be discharged and replaced.
We have had enough trouble
with the book store as it is,
please do not try to insult us.
Let us rather see that the repulsive clerk humbly apologizes.    Maybe he will?
In  order not  to create personal enemies I shall remain,
— ANONYMOUS
Rather Unfair
Editor, The Ubyssey:
I would just like to pass n
few comments or> the two articles that have appeared* in
The Ubyssey concerning the
food at Fort Camp. The first
article by A. Kent was rather
unfair, I thought, as it was an
opinion of all those staying at
Fort Camp. The second article, a note to the Editor, from
a Fort Camp sufferer was also
an unfair opinion.
Maybe we do have a few
meals that arc not exactly
suited to our own tastes. After
all, Fori Camp can't please
everyone that eats there.
Someone is bound lo be unsatisfied I think, and most of the
Dorms think that the meals on
the   whole   have   been   pretty
fair this year and we don't like
to hear unnecessary and discreditable  complaints.
If a person feels the meals
are abominable and wants to
do something about them, that
is fine, but there are the proper channels through which to
work.
—A Representative of the
Women's Residence.
Foster Culture
Editor, The Ubyssey:
With utter amazement, I
read in your paper on Friday
that the Ubyssey was "continuing" its policy of fostering culture and intellectual discussion
among U1BC students. The purpose of this seemingly noble
gesture was to help English
100 students with their English
course. However, the only conclusion that.I can draw from
this new policy is that the
Ubyssey is looking for people
for its staff who can write and
read English. After all, what
other conclusion can I draw
after reading Friday's edition
and finding such readable
things as the following:
(1) The word applied as used
on line six of the 'policy continuation' is usually ended with
the letter d. Anyway, there is
no such thing as an Applied
Science Newsletter, either in or
out of quotation marks.
(2) A page one story said that
Dr. Crumb was lucky not to be
killed by falling "plaster and
lathes". Has the Arts building
recently been moved to the
basement of the machine shops?
(3) A headline on page three,
regarding   the   McGoun   Cup
Team was also very interesting. It should start some real
debates.
(4) To save first year English students the trouble of
turning to page three to find
mistakes in English I now refer
them to paragraph four of the
Mock Parliament story on page
one.
All first year students might
also be interested in learning
that Applied Science as used
in the Ubyssey means Engineering. For years we of the red-
shirt faculty have tried to set
recognition of the scientific attributes of our faculty and at
last recognition is ours.
Here also might be a good
place to audaciously interject a
suggestion • to Fotheringham
and Company. We thank you
very much for your awe-inspiring unselfishness but remember
thc old adage, "charity begins
at home."
G. Hodge, 1st App.Sc.
Established Fact
Editor, The Ubyssey:
Evidently John Penman has
scientifically established the
fact "that a disproportionately
large percent of prominent
Jews are reds, or red'sympathizers."
At least one skeptic wonders
whether Penman understands
the historical forces behind
the pro-communism of many
Jews.
Anti-semites and suspicious ,
students have been indicting
Jews for a long time on thc
count that they are not 'loyal.'
This accusation might refer to
a rejection of democracy and
a preference for totalitarianism. Here Penman's disagreement is perhaps justifiable.
It would seem, however,
that many of those prejudiced
against Jews are not ruled by
a rejection ot democracy so
much as they are by a rejection of the national system.
Jews are today generally as-
sociable with internationalism,
because of a cultural—and not
"racial"— clannishhess handed down to them from the antagonisms between their ancestors and oldentimes Gentiles.
Unfortunately for both Jews
and their enemies, internationalism at present remains a
heresy.
ROBT.  V. MacLEOD,
Third Year Arts.
Gibberish
Editor, The Ubyssey:
It was with considerable disgust, nay, downright nausea,
that I read Ihe letter to your
editors by one John Penman.
It grieves me to think that the
organ of a democratic university would even consider
printing such a sickening collection of gibberish. Surely a
true democracy would not allow such lies to he seen in
print? Is that what, our forefathers died for on the plains
of Abraham?
It is only in the free Western
world that such thoughts' are
allowed to be circulated. Look
how the North Koreans regiment the thoughts of their returning prisoners of war, and
what about the East Germans
in  East Germany?
Let us have no more of this,
and at least try to keep the
"good figs" from the "evil
figs," because it Just cause?
trouble and anxiety on the
part of both parties.
H. J. ZICKMANTEL,
1st Applied.
Landis Again
Editor, The Ubyssey:
Being well above the ISO-
word limit, my previous letter
had to be cut. Unfortunately,
the cutting produced ambiguity, which I wish to clarify.
The "preceding presentation" referred to in the fourth
paragraph frorri ihe end was
meant to be one of the important factors of the .theme. Perhaps it was omitted because of
its vagueness. The corrected
version appears below: %
"My stand is a positive one
based on sound conclusions.
Because human nature is as it
is, Utopian communism cannot
function successfully; therefore, there is no ehance for the
existence of such communism.
Since ilt is mexistent, what are
we so concerned about? Even
if Utopian communism could
exist, it in itself cannot possibly be a threat.
The danger is not in the system but in the power which
controls that system. Such a
power can be represented by a
just, responsible government
■catering to the needs of its
people, or it can be represented by a ruthless dictatorship.
The latter represents the system which is generally called
"communism." We must,-
therefore, commit ourselves
to repelling the undesirable
powers, the ruthless dictatorships, which are the real threat
to our way of life.
As we undertake this task,
let us not proceed- negatively
and sensationally, stating what
we do not Want, glorying in
spy-hunting, and defending
our position by smearing races
and religions. Let us do so
positively, perfecting our democracy so that it will be absolutely the best way of life for
each and every individual."
The "duty mentioned above'
in the next paragraph in the
original letter refers to an
omitted preceding sentence:—
"It is my duty, and it should
be yours as well, to see that
each individual has an opportunity to enjoy the basic freedoms."
G.  B.   LANDIS,
1 Arts.
Health Plan
Editor, The Ubyssey:
In the interests of fair play
and accurate newspaper reporting the following points
should be brought to the attention of your readers re the
story on the Liberal Mock Parliament in  Friday's Ubyssey:
1) Socred did nut, oppose
Health Service. The Socreds
were the official opposition to
the Liberals. As such they
supported the principle of the
bill in full and vo'.ed for it.
2) The Socred amendment
was not put to a vote. The
one offered was ruled out of
order by the speaker as contrary to the Mock Parliament
rules.
3) The Socreds did offer two
suggestions, one of which was
r(dop\ed by the government
and the bill was amended accordingly. This suggestion
had to do with alleged Federal
Government domination. The
other suggestion dealt with increasing facilities for the training of medical personnel as a
first requisite to an expanding
Health program. Tho Government did reject this suggestion.
4'   Thc  Progressive   Conservative Party    was    the    only
party to oppose the bill as introduced   and   amended.     The
PC's   were  thc   only   party   to
vote against the bill.
J. G. Wilson     John Redekop
M   P.  Kubasek
S. R. Rashford
S. E>. Airfield   G. G. Chapman
T. R. Lloyd      M. Copithorne
D. Whitworth
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CALGARY BOUND? IF YOU
would like someone to push
your car through snow banks,
please contact Doug Graham
at AL. 1996 or Law Library.
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Alma Hall 3879 W. Broadway
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ririUMBBIft Tuesday,.December.1, 19^3
Library Gloom Lifts
IWith Government Aid
The main reading room in the Library will be outfitted
Iwith a new lighting system if the Provincial government's grant
[to the University is .sufficient, said Chief Librarian Neal Har-
llow Monday. Two years ago a student sug
gested, through the suggestion
box, that the lighting be improved. President Norman MacKenzie asked General Electric to
look into the matter. The company drew up the plans, which
are now in Harlow's hands.
When the money comes
through, the lights go in.
This same suggestion box is
now on the reference desk of the
Library. All constructive suggestions are welcome, said Harlow.
Another improvement in the
Library this year is the acoustic
tile over the basement stairs.
Harlow stated also that the
fine and book condition is improved ^his year over last.
"There are only a few known
cases of book damage or loss,
much less than last year," he
said.
IHazing Topic
if Discussion
Hazing was discussed  in the
first of a series of meetings between Dean Gage and Jim Mc-
Hsh's    Orlentatipn    committee,
Triday.
Representing the students in
Jthe discussion were John Fraser,
law, and Monte McKay, applied
science.
There was just general dis-
BUssibn at this first meeting—
actually there's nothing to corn-
ten t on right now," said Mc-
lish after the meeting.
A second discussion on the
bame problem will be held next
term, McNish added.
fJ9E   UBYSSEY
PAGE THREE
WEIRD SCULPTURE
It's No Ordinary Totem
I Indian would redeem it in cold,
BIGGEST PIECE of jade in the world, worth $2500 and an
ivory lamp worth $400 are the leading features of the
Indian Handicraft sale in the Memorial Gym. Admiring the
articles are Gwyn Fearhside, 1760 Lonsdale Ave., and
Gwen Vear, 1585 West 15th. — Photo by Joe Quan
Indian Handicrafts
On Show At New Gym
Nation-wide Handicrafts of India sale is on display today
and tomorrow in the foyer of the War Memorial Gym.
Mr. Graeme Ferguson, Canadian secretary of World University  Service  Committee,   is^
here with the sale. Giani Moni
Singh, a Hindu priest at Chilliwack, is also at the display.
By AB KENT j
Just how many of you com-'
placent, self-satisfied students
have ever stopped to consider
the origin of "Totie," that weird
bit of primitive sculpture that
stands in front of Brock Hall?
It's no ordinary totem pole,
and that's the understatement
of the week. Fairly unreliable
sources have informed us only
today that anyone (that is, any
Individual whatsoever), may lay
claim to Totie simply by presenting the University of British
Columbia with two boxes of
Copenhagen snuff. Here's how
it came about.
Years and years ago, when
Vancouver was called Gastown,
among other 'things, there was
a cigar store operator who catered to Coast Indians at his place
of business on the corner of
Granville and Georgia.
Among his steady customers
was a big-time manufacturer of
totem poles for the tourist trade.
One day.when the end of the
month rolled around, this Indian
was unable to settle his account
in the usual manner.
In those days the tourist trade
was a bit slow.
So the tobacconist accepted a
totem pole in lieu of payment,
on the understanding that  the
hard cash as soon as the CPR
brought its first trainload of
tourists into Burrard Inlet.
Years passed, and the Indian
didn't show up, so the totem
was placed in front of the store
to form the first cigar store
Indian on thc coast.
Then came the Great Vancouver fire of 1886, and our
cigar store operator fled with
his wife and hjs life for the
waterfront.
Now it happened, as it often
does, that this wife was something of a proper female canine,
so you can imagine our tobaco-
nist's amazement and unbounded Joy when he discovered on
coming out pf thc inlet that he
had fled with Totie, leaving his
wife in what was left of Gas-
town.
He was a simple, God-fearing
man, and to show his gratitude
he took Totie away into the
wilderness and set up a shrjne
where he would go on weekends
to give thanks for his emancipation.
That wilderness is today
Point Grey, and'Brock Hall sits
over the very spot of brush he
had cleared for his Totie. Being
the legal holder of Point Grey,
the university holds title to all
buildings   and   attachments,   of
which Totie forms part.
Hence,    by"   redeeming   this
ancient pledge  for  the  amount!
of Its original worth, Totie can
be yours.   Just slip two boxes of ]
snuff into Dr. Ma'cKenzie's hand j
next time you see him, and say,
"I understand you're the cigar
store Indian giver." Nothing to
it, and think of what it will do
for your mantlepiece.
That,, however, is not quite
the end. There is a moral in
this story.
Let tills be a warning to all
prospective members of Greek
Letter Societies. After all,
Totie ii really nothing more
than an unredeemed pledge.
BELIEVE IT OR NOT
It has been reported by the
UBC Physics Department that
the speed of sound through the
medium of Scotch whisky is
3,800 feet per second.
McGILL MED. SCHOOL
ENTRIES DUE SOON
Applications for entrance
into McGill's School of Medicine must be completed before
January 1, a recent McGill release announced.
Forms of application arc to
be mailed to Ihe Secretary,
Faculty of Medicine, McGill
University,  Montreal.
• SENATORS
Continued from Page 1
"What arc your other reasonsI
for objecting, Doc'"'    said    the|
Senator.
"Don't call me Doc," was the|
heated reply.
"I'm sorry," Tabbert said,I
"I thought we were on a friend-J
ly basis."
"How can we be friendly!
'when you cut off two thirds ofl
my income last year?" was the|
counter.
The records, owned by thel
League for Democratic Rlghts,l
brought loud cheers and com-|
ments from the audience.
WER
t ri'A
The BEST and the SMALLEST
Portable Typewriter In Canada
in leather briefcase weighs only 8Vilb|
SPECIAL STUDENT TERMS
939 Hornby Street, Vane. 1
for Demonstration or Phone TA. 3720 j
CHEERING and yelling students gathered around gallows
on UBC main mall as they wait in the rain for appearance
of McCormick effigy. Yells of "Burn Bertie" and "Don't
molest Lester" awoke students in nearby dormitories.
Students bought out every available copy of the Chicago
Tribune over the weekend and burned them with the effigy.
Ranji Mattu, ex-coach of the
Blue Bombers Junior Canadian
Football team, is present to aid
the committee.
The Handicraft display opened Monday at 7 p.m. It will continue today and Wednesday,
open on both days from noon till
10 p.m. There is no admission to
the show.
Many articles of native East
Indian manufacture are for sale.
For those with a full wallet
there are expensive items such
as a ' lamp one-and-a-half feet
high, carved from elephant tusk,
and priced at $400.
Other special items include:
ancient silver filigree jewelry,
tissue scarves, hand blocked cur
tains and silver embroidered
belts and purses.
For those wltn a less expensive taste there are carvings of
ivory and walnut, velvet purses,
scarves, jewelry and many other
articles.
STUDENTS TOAST marshmallow over smouldering re-
mains oi McCormick effigy and burn Chicago Tribunes.
Crowd  ;.\i!Ih'iv(1   al   11   p.m.  Sunday  and  stayed   to  hear
•'''.idiii;; ol' illl) vmU'iI U'lroram which was sent collect to
iVlct'oi mick i.in- hour allcr the crowd dispersed. Rumours
«'l  Iho burniii;.; spread acroo.s the campus lor two or three
o: \ o bclo! ,•  | In-  11 ii ■:, i m 11'.
McCORMICK
Continued from Page 1
there   indicates   terrific   feel in«
on the campus."
Clippings from daily newspapers which carried pictures
and stories of the effigy burning, brought the following comments from students.
STUDENTS
Ann Roger, 3 Arts: "It was a
rainy night. I'm glad to see so
many turned out. Canadian politics have been pretty dull."
Monte McKay, 3 Applied Science: "Witch hunting has got to
stay out of Canada. Who's next?"
Benita Hawrychuck, 2 Arts:
"God save Eric Nicol, who wrote
a column supporting student
demonstrations."
Bill Soloway, 2 Law: "The
burning was an unnecesary invasion of American politics. Let's
stay out of their dirty politics."
Rae Connel, 4 Arts: "I think
students should be able to demonstrate any way they want
within reason. McCormick show'
ed no discretion in his smear
"ampaign."
Sandy Manson, 2 Arts: "I
didn't want to be one of the
sheep, so I stayed home and
stuck pins in dolls.'
Allan Goldsmith, 3 Law: "I'm
glad to see students as well as
other people in the country are
backing the decision of the Canadian government to withhold
Gouzenko."
EFFECTIVE
Arnold Olsen, 1 Arts: "I don't
agree with McCarthy or McCormick, but neither do I agree
with effigy burning, unless it's
in fun, say comparable to Guy
Fawkes Day."
Terry Nicholls, 1 Law: "This
demonstration was effective and
and reasonable. You can't go too
far in dealing with extremists
like McCormick and McCarthy."
Other students called the incident an excellent idea. Two
raised the question of publicity:
"It was not in excellent taste.
UBC needs publicity, but we
Photos by Joe Quan   need good publicity." |
"T/>i Romance of Hkkel"
a '12 jhii'i- book fully illustrated, will
be sent free on request to anyone interested.
The International  Nickel Company of
Canada, Limited • 25 King Street West, Toronto PAGE FOUR
THE   UBYSSEY
Tuesday, December 1,1951
Varsity Cagers Pass Test
Clobber Moderns 79 - 24
UO SHMCD RUNNERS NOT
IPPm, MIST TRACKMEN
Don't think it is an LPP club stunt when you see a
bunch of red-shirted men runing around today at noon.
It will be the third in a series of loose-your-shirt races
and will start from the stadium today at noon. As many
entrants as possible will be appreciated by 3uss Philips.
Don't forget that those who have red shirts at the end 'of
the year will get a prize.
UBC
Loses
Hockey
Second
Squad
Game
Come  Back
To Edge St.
Saturday
Martins
The UBC hockey teams stay on the top rung in,the Inter-
City Hockey League was short-lived as they lost two games
last week and slipped into second place.
•On Thursday night at New
Westminster the 'Birds battled
the Elks to a 4-4 tie and on Fri
day night at the Kerrisdale
Arena they were shellacked 8-4
by the Kerries*
On Thursday night it looked
as if the 'Birds would keep their
winning streak in tact as they
scored two fast goals in the first
five minutes.
The first goal came at 2:38
as Brian Leppard, who played
an outstanding game for Varsity, rammed home a relay from
Stanton. Two minutes later Lep-
Birds Fight
Hales Soccer
Club To Draw
UBC 1, Halts 1
Chlaft 8, Sons of Norway 1
.<• After two straight losses to
the tough Hale team the Varsity
soccer XI managed to battle
them to a 14 draw on Saturday
afternoon at Varsity stadium.
..'".. It was the same old story all
over again as the 'Birds' once
again outplayed their opponents,
but were unable to score more
| .than once upon them. Varsity
drew first blood when Ken
Campbell converted a pass from
Dave Glasgow to give the 'Birds
a 1-0 lead at the breather.
An error by 'Birds' eccentric
goalie, Ernie Kuyt allowed the
Hale's to tie the game up in the
second half. Ernie was playing
fifty feet out of his net when
bales' McEachnie booted the
ball past him. However Ernie
more than made up for hi.s lapse
by making two sensational stops
later in the half.
Thc game was Varsity's final
prep before play starts for the
Richardson Cup, emblematic of
local soccer supremacy. Varsity
meet Dominions in the first
round and if they win have the
herculean task of playing the
North American champion New
Westminster Royals in the second round.
The UBC Chiefs continued
their winning ways by defeating
the Sons of Norway 6-1 on Sunday. It was the Chiefs' sixth
straight win after a slow start
and leaves them at the top of
the 'C division heap.
The game was never in doubt
as the Chiefs ran up a 4-1 lend
at the half. Roger Fox led the
scoring with two goals, while
Rovers, Putcha, Merston and
Walters all added singletons.
RTS
Editor—STAN BECK
Braves
Swamp
lalk Up Sixth Win
rth Shore 20-0
i| GEOFF CONWAY
• UBC Braves 20-North Shore 0
Ex-Tech 3 • UBC Tomahawks 0
The rampaging tljc Praves continued their dominance of
th;e second division :ru|by schedule last weekend by smearing
North Shore AlUBUwsfc* thirds 20-0 for their fifth shutout and
sixth straight win of the season. _____
Meanwhile the much-improv-^-
ed Tomahawks threw up a per-
, pard flipped a pass tp Cunning-
! ham who made it 2-0 for (he
j 'Birds. With just seventeen sec-
J onds to go the Elks scored to narrow thc 'Birds lead to one goal.
Thc Elks out-scored the 'Birds
2-1 in the second period to leave
the score tied at the end of the
frame. UBC's goal came at 8:38
at Leppard and Cunningham
again combined to beat the Elk
goalie.
Both teams could only manage one goal in the third frame
and the game ended in a 4-4
draw.
Friday night's game was one
of those games that every team
would rather forget about, the
'Birds just couldn't do anything
right as they were mauled by
the league leading Kerries 8-4.
At the end of the first period
the Kerries held a 1-0 lead but
the 'Birds scored two goals within sixteen seconds in the second
period to take a temporary 2-1
lead. The roof caved in a few
minutes later as the Kerries rammed home three fast goals and
left the ice with a 4-2 lead.
The Kerries coudln't be stopped in the third period as they
out-scored the 'Birds 4-2. The
loss lefU the Varsity team one
point behind the Kerries in thc
league standings.
feet defensive wall for the second straight game, only to have
their opponents again split the
uprights with a timely penalty
kick.
The first division Chiefs were
again rained out and had their
scheduled game with Ex-Brits
cancelled—for the third straight
week.
The Braves' lopsided shutout
established them as favorites for
next Saturday's important contest against the league-leading
Kats—whp are also undefeated
and reside in that position by
virtue of having played an extra
game.
However, the victors again
displayed a weakness they could
only part the uprights with one
out of six attempts. This further lowered an already dismal
kicking average to 20%—a very
low figure when one realizes it
has cost the team over forty
points.
Alec Bell and Tom Anthony
garnered first half tries t» give
UDC a 6-0 half-time margin.
Anthony added his second try
while John Fraser, Walt Young,
and Roy Perlstrom also crossed
the line for majors in the second
frame. Dennis Brown's conversion of the hitler's try completed the .scoring.
Redmen Pilot
May Retire
As Top Coach
MONTREAL, (CUP).—Vic
Obeck, pilot of the McGill Redr
men for the past eight years,
might retire as Head coach at
the end of the year.
After the crushing 34-0 Toronto defeat two weeks ago, a
Globe and Mail reporter quoted
Vic: "Even with a poor game
they would have beaten us. But
I've had enough. This is my
last year. I've no plans, no offers, no nothing after eight
years then this, I'm through.
I can't take it any more."
In a Canadian Press story,
Obeck said he was considering
resigning his position as coach
of the Redmen because "under-
the-table scholarships and shady
deals" in Canadian college football were giving his opponents
stronger teams than McGill
could compete with.
Obeck said his position as
director of athletics at McGill
will not be affected should he
quit.
UBC's  KYLE  SECOND
er And U. of W  Win
Mey<
University  of  Washington's       Hudson's Ray Trophy.
long-legged Denny Meyer won
the senior  race, but Washing-
Stocky   Kyle   ran   a  strong
race  besting    his     team-mate
ton Slate's strong entry ro- I'Vler Harris, who had won
tained Hie O .B. Allen trophy thc Totem cross country race
in the sixth annual Northwest. a week earlier, Harris finish-
Cross Country Championships ed some 2D() yards behind
at  UBC stadium  on Saturday Kyle  in   fourth  spot.
afternoon.
Meyer   won   as   he   pleased,
allowing  UBC's crack  runner
Kyle deserved all Ihe credit
he got for coming second—he
finished   100 yards  in front of
Doug   Kyle   to   lead   him   into       Washington  Slate's speedy  Al
the stadium's track  with  onlv        fisher.
one lap In >j.a Ihen slmw < il
why he is considered one of
North America's lop distance
runners by passin", K\ le iii
■the baekslretch and lrm.;i !irr-
ing his lead wil h every si ride
Me\ er's I mie for Ihe 1 4
mile   ci'iiiM'   wa.--   '.'I    mimiies.
[<J.rJ   '..ijeuluL,     th:   leLiuuxl   Uie
West Van Hi :h's George
Cmmliie ;,iu| '\|;ipi,. 'Ridi;e
llivh's Ka\ llainphin had a
shoulder lo shoiiU,T h;,me ju
Ihe junior :'i rll|,, (,vl.„|.
Croml.ie pulli ,i m iv,,,,, n(,.,,._
co' Mie wire lo v .• |lV (wo
leel :n Ihe lime el la minutes,
'.'•''< "    mm.:uikIm
Victoria High kept the
Grassie Trophy as team champions, winning by three points
over a strong West Van entry.
Jerry Bain, team-mate of
Hampton, came third about
200 yards behind the leaders,
with Jim Pickup of Victoria
Iiigh running fourth.
UBC came second in the
race for the O. B. Allan Trophy and might hnve won il if
the injured Vic Stephens had
been able to run. Pal Johnson took Vic's place and ran
a very creditable race, but Ihe
more experienced Stephens
probably would have finished
a few notches higher and given UBC the necessary points
to win the trophy.
By DUNC THRASHER
Jack Pomfret's Varsity capers passed their first real lest
of th/» season last weekend when they clobbered the New
Westminster Moderns 79-24 Friday night at the Memorial gym
and returned Saturday night to edge the St. Martins Rangers
73-72 in overtime.
If the 'Birds had reversed opponents and met St. Marlins Friday night they wouldn't hove
had to worry about overtime.
Against Moderns they played a
near perfect game, hitting from
all angles and checking the helpless Moderns into the floor.
Pomfret used his reserves for
half thc game and they responded in fine style with everyone
connecting for points.
Except for John McLeod':;
fine 22-point performance the
scoring was quite evenly distributed, with Bert) Bone and Dan
Zaharko notching 9 a piece
while Geoff Craig and Garry
Tayior whose offensive play hl*s
shown marked improvement this
year, tallied 8 pointst each.
But on Saturday night things
UBC TAKES IT ON THE CHIN
AGAIN LOSE TO FORUM 8-7
The UBC hockey (cam was defeated for the third time
in a row last night as they lost an 8-7 thriller to the Forum
at Kerrisdale Arena.
The revamped Forum crew used four players who
were over the age limit and the league is going to hold a
meeting on Wednesday to see what action will be taken.
were a bit different.
Thc Varsity crew tried their'
best   to  squeeze   all   their  mistakes for  the  next  few  gamps
into the contest against St. Martins.
But don't take anything away
from the Rangers, they are an
improved ball club from last
year and with the, addition of
the brilliant rookie Jackie May
they can be a dangerous crew.
St. Martins displayed a nice
fast breaking type of ball when
the opportunity arose with as
many as four men to the 'Bird
one on many breakaways.
With Jack May driving in both
sides from the high post the
Rangers ran up a 23-17 quarter
time score. •
Girls Carry
UBC Colours
They may be neglected and
they may not get much support
but the girls have been winning
steadily for UBC.
The girls grass hockey team
came out on top in the Pacific
Northwest Women's Grass Hockey Conference with a record of
live wins and one loss.
The girls have kept up the
good work in basketball also.
So far this year they have won
three of their four games against
the Normal School.
foh.
McLEOD LEADS SCORERS AGAIN
'Birds tightened up somewhat
in the second quarter out-scoring
Rangers 18-16 as they narrowed
the margin to 39-35 at the half.
John McLeod led the 'Bird attack in the first half hitting for
18 of#hl? 23 points.
The Varsity quintet overcame
their well-known third quarter
blues of last year as they poured
24 points through the hoop in the
third stanza for a 59-54 lead.
'But in the fateful fourth the
'Birds really fell apart.
Going into the final minutes
of the game they held a commanding nine point lead and
and then they had a relapse. They
tried to stall, threw the ball
away, made unnecessary fouls
and watched their nine point
lead disappear.
Holding a shaky 68-66 lead
with 30 seconds to go John McLeod instead of holding onto the
ball tossed up a shot which the
Rangers recovered and went on
to tie the game up.
'BIRDS THROW LEAD AT END
McLeod vindicated   ment championship.
However,
himself in the overtime period
sinking a foul shot with the pressure on as 'Birds outscored Rangers 5-4 for the win.
Leading Pomfret's offense as
usual was McLeod with 23
points. Geoff Craig -played a
fine game and came through with
16 points his highest total of
the season. Brian Upson also hit
double figures with 10.
Next weekend the 'Birds have
their work cut out for them
when they begin the Totem
Tournament Friday night taking
on Eilers Jewelers. Saturday
night they go against the winners of the Western Washington-
CPS game. If they win Friday
j night, and they should, they wil
take on either Western Washington or College of Puget Sound
Saturday night for  the tourna-
Last Saturday the Dick Penn's
J.V. crew flew over to Vancouver Island for a game with Norm
Baker's Victoria Kinsmen. They
managed to keep Baker out of
double figures but couldn't stop
the Kinsmen's slick bucket man
Johnny Clarke and were snowed
under 72-41.
smoke
SWEET CAPS
always fresh and
TRULY MILD!
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$£ -o^fcrsti
Pretty Compliments for a Gala Season
Blouses to Wear... to Give ...
What a wonderful selection awaits you ai the HAY ! Tailored styles lo mate
with good taste . . . and dress-up toppers lo spark your parly skirts. There's
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price for every purse.
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INCORPORATED   2"?   MAY 1670.

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