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The Ubyssey Jan 12, 1951

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 IP»-
Join
The Pub!
The Ubyssey
We Need
You!
VOL. XXXIII
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, JANUARY 12, 1951
NO. 35
AGAIN
Once again, the editors of the Ubyssey have a sad tale
to tell the students on this campus who read the Ubyssey.
As was said Tuesday, there was a definite possibility that
no copy would be forthcoming for today's issue. Some copy
did come in, and that you will find printed elsewhere on this
page, but there was no senior editor to mark up the copy, "dummy" its position in the pages, write headlines, or spend the evening at the print shop, proof-reading and assembling the next
day's paper.
There was a definite lack of reporters to cover the day's
happenings, and the Ubyssey apologizes for those events which
were neglected.
The second page of today's paper is in fairly good shape,
but only because editorial writers are in the habit of writing
their own headlines, and columns have a set headline which is
used each issue.
The sports staff has rallied again, and readers will find
a full sports page in this issue.
The Ubyssey expresses its regrets, but—editors are sure
that sbme students on the campus will feel ihis move is long
overdue. '
Tween Classes
AIMING for a win over UBC's Thunderbird basketball team
is Pacific Lutheran guard Duane Berentson, a familiar figure
on the UBC courts. 'Birds take on Gladiators Saturday night
in their first league weekend of the season. Friday, Central
Washington Wildcats open the weekend stand.
TOIONTO — (CUP — Tho Vur-
sity has a national reputation for
sex and cheesecake, Toronto delegates to the Canadian University
Press Conference for 1950 discovered. They also heard their paper
called "sordid," "sensational*' und
"deplorable."
At the conference, during a discussion on Sex and the university
paper (suggested by The Varsity,)
the Toronto paper came under attack. Although many of the editors present expressed only envy
for The Varsity, since they neither
could print such pictures or else''
did not have the necessary raw materials, other editors were bitter
in their condemnation of such use
of female aimlctu*lUMlev ,
~'"t uolibt uiftfeTitlHa Hot p
at a co-educational university can
allow their beauty to be used this
way to sell    papers.
"epresentatlve of the Fulcrum,
University of Ottawa, sated. One of
the girls present replied, "They
love it!".
Harold Buchwald, editor of Thc
Manitobian, stated his paper's policy hy saying, "in our opinion the
only thing nicer than oe woman's
legs is two ot them.
In the face of bitter criticism,
The Varsity is In a quandary as to
its future policy. What do Toronto
students want?
Deadline for recommendation! for this year's Honorary
Activities Award* hae been Mt
at January 20, It was announced Thursday.
Cy McGuire, USC president,
who mad* the announcement
to Th* Uby**ty, *ald that the
committee by the deadline.
"McCarthylsm and civil liberties" will be discussed by Dr. Bar-
net Savery in Eng. 200 at 12:30
p.m. today, under sponsorship of
Civil  Liberties Union.
* *       *
TICKETS are now on sale at the
Art Gallery In the basement of thu
library for the Juilliard String
Quartet which will appear here on
Tuesday, Jan. 23 at 8:30 p.m. in
J3ock Lounge. The program will
turo music by Bartok.
* *       *
ART LOAN service for students,
(acuity and staff which functioned
with bucIi widespread interest In
recent years is re-opening and a
limited number of reproductions
und oiglnals are now available trom
the Art Gallery in the Library.
* *       *
OENERAL   MEETING  for Jazz
Society today 12:30 pm. in the
club hut behind Brock Hall. All
members are requested to turn out.
* '  *       *
Mussoc needs musicians. Orchestra members are badly needed by
the Musical Society for their spring
production "The Gondaliers."
First class violinists are expect-
ally needed. Any interested students are asked to contact Mr. Wil-
Hums, Auditorium, Room 206, Monday through Friday, between 11:30
a.m. and 1:30 p.m.
Hotter move fast girls, Sadie Hatw
kins Day at UBC is drawing close.
The annual happy event, which
allows a turnabout of all' the normal rules of chivalry, even down
to the purchasing of tickets, will
lie celebrated Saturday with a
dance in the lounge of Brock Hall.
.Additional features of tho program will be a skit'by members
of the Jrten's lilg Block Club ami
the crowning of the 1951 queen of
tho Totom, student yearbook.
Fred Mussey's quartet will supply the music for.the affair whicli
begins at <) p.m. following a basketball game in the UlIC gymnasium, Hrock Hull snack bar will be
open  (luring  the evening.
Sigma Phi Delta, 'engineer's fru-
tornlty, has come first so far in
the per capita raffle ticket sales for
the Mardi Gras over a field of 16
other fraternities, it was announced Wednesday by tbe uffle com-
"""flji^vw«u'e"'" .y w.-v..,.*" ■'. -	
Raffle Committee headed by
Shirley McGinnis and Don Mawhin-
ney anounced the first eight winners i the sale ad gave them their
choice of ights to the university
biggest social function of the year.
First eight ln order are: Sigma
Phi Delta, Alpha Tau Omega, Zeta
Psi, Beta Theta PI. Alpha Delta
Phi, Lambdi Chi lpha, Phi Kappa
Pi and Phi Kappa Sigma.
The raffle is still going on, to
determine the eventual prize winners, but halted in the middle ot
operations to determine which fraternities would have their choice of
nights at the charity ball.
Of the eight winners, only one,
Alpha Delta Phi, has asked for
Thursday night while the rest
sought Friday night..
Fraternities allotted Thursday
night are: Alpha Delta Phi. Kappa Sigma, Phi Delta Theta , Sigma Chi, Delta Upsilon, Psi* Upsilon, Phi Gamma Delta, Delta Kappa Gpsllon, Sigma Alpha Mu and
Zeta Beta Tau.
Criticism of our present debt
system of economy was levelled
by Mr. Roy Thomas, M.P., for Wet-
askawin, Alberta speaking to the
UBC Social Credit Club Wednesday.
Social Credit purposes to rectify
the conditions of depression and
inflation manifested by this system by couti-oliiaf tfto^etwi ear-
rency In circulation, ~ members
were told.
" ln theory,' Mr. Thomas said,
"Canadian currency has a backing
of only one eighth of It's face value."
In reply to the argument that
the success of the Alberta government was due to Income from the
vast oil resources of the province,
Mr. Thomas pointed out that governments preceding the present
Social Credit government "sat on
that lake of oil and did little if
anything to develop lt."
Asked what Alberta has that we
have not, Mr. Thomas listed five
features including: a better road
system, a non-compulsory hospitalization scheme and a system of
long term school loans.
Charges of discrimination ai|d
high-handedness were levelled against Jim Midwinter, co-ordlnator
of activities, for cancelling all
booking privileges ot the campus
CCF Club by officials Thursday.
Midwinter cancelled the club's
privileges when they failed to notify council that Tom Alsbury, former mayoralty candidate would
speak at UBC Wednesday. Midwinter said that on two previous occasions the club had failed to comply with the regulations of the
Alma Mater Society.
"Student Council should have
been consulted before such drastic
action was taken," Robert Chef-
fins, president of the CCF Club
told The Ubyssey Thursday.
He said that lt has been implied
that the club violated the rule In
the past*, warned and then chose
to ignore the warning. "It has been
made out that we are guilty of insubordination," Cheffins said.
"Actually," he continued, "we
agree with the rule and are willing
to comply with it."
"We are not going to deny negligence In this case," he said. "One
of the executive, who Is supposed
to look' after such details, failed
to make the booking."
Cheffins claimed that he waa not
given any warning and the first
news he had of the cancellation
uppeared in The Ubyssey. A letter,
written by Midwinter explaining
the situation to Cheffins, and notifying him of the cancellation, was
not received by him until Thursday morning.
Cheffins said that he would
write to council requesting that
the ban on the student political
group be lifted. Nonie Donaldson,
president of the AMS, said the letter would be considered at 8tu-
U£frr*Toimcii meeting Monday
night.
She also said that the club could
attend In person If they so desired. Page 2
THE UBYSSEY
Friday, January 12,1951
The Ubyssey
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Authorized as Second Class Mail Post Office Dept. Ottawa. Student Subscriptions |1 per
year (included in AMS Fees). Mail Subscriptions—$2.00 per year. Published throughout
the university year by the Student Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society of the
University of British Columbia.
Editorial opinions expressed herein arc those qf thc editorial staff of The Ubyisoy and not
necessarily those of thc Alma Maler Society nor of the University..
Offices in Brock Hall, Phone ALma ll'.2i For display advertising phone ALma WO
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF        .,  RAY  FROST
Critic on the Hearth
GENERAL STAFF:
8ports Editors:  SHEILA KEARNS,
DOUG  HAWKES, ALEX  McGILLVRAY
Copy Editor: JIM BANHAM
CUP Editor:  JOAN CHURCHILL
Women's Editor: JOAN FRASER
Fine Arts Editor:  JOHN BROCKINGTON
Editorial Assistants:  LES ARMOUR,
HAL TENNANT
WRITERS THIS ISSUE:     '
MARI  8TAIN8BY
JIM,BANHAM
-ANN LANGBEIN
RAY FROST
JOHN BROCKINGTON
Photography Director: TOM HATCHER
The Press Should Get In
Student councillors would do well to reconsider a decision they made late last fall
regarding who should be allowed to attend
their regular Monday night meetings.
Shortly before Christmas exams, two reporters, each representing a Vancouver eve-
ing newspaper, appeared before Council to
state their reasons for wanting to attend
cil meetings in person.
They pointed out that the existing system of holding press conferences the day
following each meeting robbed them of any
chance of getting a first hand impression
of what Council happened to be doing.
They declared that Council would be
doing itself a favor by opening up meetings
to all qualified press representatives, who
could then be put into the position of having
to play ball—witjiin reason and ethics—or
get out.
At this time the Ubyssey would like to
add its overdue expression of agreement with
that principle.
And the occasion affords us an excellent
chance to put in a bid for something which
Council and The Ubyssey together have been
needing for a long time: That is a Ubyssey
reporter to cover Council, and so remove the
dual reponsibility from the shoulders of our
editor-in-chief, who at the present, time must
conduct himself both as a reporter and a
Council member,-
Too many ticklish, ethical questions come
up for anyone to be expected to walk such
a difficult tight rope.
Furthermore, under the present system
of dealing with the downtown press solely
through "post mortem" conferences, Council is only increasing the incentive for reporters to "dig up dirt" that no competent
newspaperman would ever otherwise bother
•looking for.
The daily press reporters have proposed
. adoption of the system that has long been in
operation at city council and other important
legislative meetings:
That system calls for all reporters to treat
any matter as confidential when requested to
do so, with an alternative of leaving the
meeting until discussion of the matter has
been completed.
The beauty of such a system is that it
brings the two factions into each other's confidence, while allowing each to maintain
certain ethical standards.
More downtown publicity of Pouncil
affairs, even if it sometimes tends to emphasize a Council squabble, is better for the good
of us all than is the prospect of less publicity
through screened press conferences.
It's just about time we started letting the
public know the tremendous part the student
body plays in handling its qwn affairs.
Council, in a position to help publicize
this point, should review the whole case at
once.
The evening dress which John Graham
wore during Wednesday's totem-pole sitting
contest confirms our suspicion that his ancestors were accustomed to hanging from their
tails.
Ominee, Ominee      * *™*°«* «•«"
By JOHN BROCKINGTON
A performance of Puccini's "Madame Butterfly" that only intermittently showed what it might
have been was the feature presentation of this week's CBC Wednesday Night.
Although there was a refreshing
minimum of the customary "gug-
glings" aad "hammlness" that ls
often indulged in by performers of
the standard Italian repertoire,
there nevertheless was a lack of
some qualities to be found in even
tbe worst ltallanate performances
of Puccini, tVerdl, et. al. that served to make the performance a decidedly listless affair. The most important attributes in absentia were
Intensity and passion. Because of
the lack of intensity ln both voices
and orchestra, the many passages
ot the opera that are musically
ruther nondescript became even
more so, and the many beautiful
moments of serenity emerged decidedly dulled. Tbe want of passion made the ecstatic episodes
(notably the Love Duet at the close
Theatre
Excuse me for being a yellow-tinged
fume, but how did The Ubyssey discover
editorially the Hind-Smith UN brief to be
"hard-hitting?"
The brief is about as relevant to the current situation as Mr. Les Armour discussing
sex in terms of Bishop Berkeley.
It also contains the disastrous implication that the UN has failed to function and
yet directs its appeal to this ailing body to
the exclusion of all other solutions.
The attitude of pro-brief speakers during the debate in Arts 100—which resulted
in its adoption by a 2-1 majority—was as
clear as an ostrich in a kickable position.
It was a student from Yugoslavia who
tried to remind the meeting it was discussing
a real situation. "Read Lenin and Stalin, not
the newspapers, for the aims of Communist
leaders," he said. No criticism oi the masters
has been published by Mao Tse-Tung. I took
my Lenin from an expert—a lecturer sponsored by a local union led by some of Tim
Buck's boys.
He wa.s quite keen on a "horse-trade"
such as suggested in the Ubyssey editorial.
(Have you ever dealt with a horse-trader?)
Hence I sheltered behind a copy of Mein
Kampl' while a pro-brief speaker dismissed
this as "by the way," and expounded a theory
that tho UN today comprises nations wishing
to act as "individuals."
The brief calls for Canada to act as an
individual and implies directly that recent
UN policy has been dominated by the U.S.
"to whose national interpretation of the
UN much of the present situation may be
clue." His is a UN Club appraisal of the effectiveness of the UN to which it is appealing
and of the voice of Europe in its councils.
Tho brief's phrasing, unfortunate in
many places, suggests Korea involves firstly
a question of territorial integrity and considers secondary lhe act of aggression involved. It's solution is a new policy stressing nn
"economic program for the Far East."
My hope for the UN, expressed in eyery
draft charter in the first line and finally
ratified in the General Assembly, was that
it would end "the scourge of war."
Creation of the UN was not supposed
to end all conflicts—but to end war as an
instrument of policy.
The Hind-Smith brief says, in effort, that
the war is by the way, in the whole tragedy
of the Far East, living conditions is the key.
For the UN? Surely this body, while promoting study, guidance and actual aid through
commissions, never intended to usurp the
function of government in administration of
territories.
British post-war policy in India is cited
as a guide for a new approach to the Far
East. Did Britain, in supreme power in India,
succeed in preventing bloodshed between
factions pursuing their avowed  aims?
And then recognition of Peking "along
with other de facto governments" is urged.
(Franco first, please, or Red China's first
veto will fall upon his head). The UN charter carefully skirts fhe issues of civil war,
and perhaps this will never be dealt with
until international war is controlled. The
vicious principle of de facto government was
recognized clearly in the case of Israel.
But China is clearly supporting an aggressor in the UN sense. None of the niceties of phrasing about declarations of war
can get around that.
After all, the League of Nations did not
survive its Abyssinian debacle. Could the UN
survive Korea?
Along the roads of southern Korea are
thousands of children dying of cold and
hungar by the wayside, crying "Ominee,
Ominee," for mothers who will never come.
When their cry has been answered, I will
go to the conference table and discuss their
economic situation with Mr. Hind-Smith.
By JOAN BASfID
UBC seems to have produced
some of the most ardent theatre
people you could find anywhere.
The Everyman Theatre, now going into its fifth year, contains so
many of them that a visit to their
studio on Main and Kngsway s
Ike walking in on a Oreen Room
reunion.
Sydney Risk, the leading spirit
behind it all, is a UBC graduate,
and so is Joy Coghill, dynamic co-
director. Ron Wilson last year's
Player's Clhb presldeut, has become their scene designer extraordinaire as well as a versatile actor,
and John Aitlllguu, another ex-
Players Club member can be seen
any day In a dirty pair of brown
overalls, hammering at some thing
whenever he is not hehearslng.
The atudio, when it came into
the possession of this energetic
group about two weeks ago, looked like the last place on earth to
become the home of a professional
theatre company. Since that time,
however, with the help of donations from local merchants, it has
been repainted and rebuilt so that
a theatre definitely ©seems to be
emerging.
There is still a whirl of preparations going on for their opening on
Wednesday Jan. 17, when Ibsen's
drama "Ghosts' will be preseted.
Any wandering visitor who happens upon them is apt to be handed a paint brush aud told to "paint
those stairs."
Performances will run every
week on Wednesday, Thursday,
and Saturday alternating between
"Ghosts'' and "The Curtain Rises''
a delightful comedy with a Cinderella plot, and "Red Riding Hood"
on Saturday matinees. Audience
memberships for the Everyman
Theatre can be bought at the University  Art  Gallery.
of Act 1)  rather less than what
they should have been.
It seems a great pity that in spite
of the obviously scrupulous preparation given the soloists and chorus that tbe overall effect should
be that of careful attention to the
printed page at the expense ot the
dramatic values of the melodrama.
Puccini was always careful to
choose librettos that provided him
with ample opportunity to exploit
the passion of love, pathos, and the
clash of strong personalities, the
theatrical emotions that were dearest to him. Madame Butterfly combines naivete, rapture and an al-
post fanatical willpower that are
both underlined and heightened
by the music.
Perhaps the most grievous aspect of the CUC's presentation was
the absolute failure on the part of
the singers to convey any of the
broader aspects of characterize
tion let atone any of the subtelties
that are especially possible ln the
women's roles.
. No one wants to be proud of the
CBC Opera Company more than
this writer but there can hardly
be any pride manifested when the
overall effect is one of provincial
entertainment which as most people know seldom rises to a level
Letter
to the Editor
Editor,. The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
During the next two weeks (Monday the 15th to Friday 26th) two
outstanding Christian leaders, Dr.
R. Munger of Berkeley and Dr. II.
Palmer of New York will be
brought to the campus by the VCF
and the SCM respectively.
This is a unique opportunity to
hear a clear and straight forward
presentation of the Christian Faith, the missing factor in the confused thinking of our times. May
we extend a warm invitation to all
on the campus to use this opportunity to the full by hearing as
many of these addresses as possible.
Sincerely,
Dorothy Fox for the SCM
Dorothy Doerkson for the
VCF
Wanted!
• WRITERS
• EDITORS
• JOE   BOYS
.   .   .   to  help  publish  The
Ubyssey. White Space is a
Bad Thing.
that may be considered entertainment and never proceeds far
enough past the level of pleasing
so that it may be considered Art.
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SHIRTS and CLIANIJ
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CHEMISTRY  100
(Coaching Group
Commencing*January 19.
1
Cfdor 3111.
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So .lings May 23 and Junt 4
•TUQINT TOUR NO. 1: sail tourist class on S.S. Ascania (1019,
Montreal May 23. Scotland, English Lakes, Chester, Shakespeare
Country, North and South Devon. London. Holland, Belgium,
Germany (the Rhine and Black Forest). Switzerland, Italian Lakes,
Venice/Rome, Hill Towns, Florence, Italian and French Rlvleras,
Pails.
87 DAYS        (of wllicl1  12 days — second visit — to be
*IIK« spent independently in England on completion
?**"" of tour before sailing for home.)
STUDENT TOUR NO. 2: sail tourist class on S.S. Columbia from
Montreal June 4. Same itinerary as above.
76 DAYS
$1152
(sail directly for home on completion of tour).
Ask For Detailed Itinerary
UNIVERSITY   TRAVEL   CLUB
57 Bloor St. West, Toronto — Kingsdale 6984
MANAGEMENT:   J. F. ami G. II.  LUCAS
But he has the right formula for
budget problems—steady saving
" mm
n 4 mum cmum
Bank of Montreal
&tH*d*4 *Pto4t Stud
Your Bank on thc Campus—In the Auditorium
Building MERLE C. KIRBY, Manager
WORKING WITH CANADIANS IN EVERY WAIK OF LIFE SINCE 1817
Ut-IO Friday, January 12,1951
THS UBYgSlCY
Page 8
LETS SEE NOW
■y JOAN FRASER
Question ol the week is now,
"What night are you going to the
Mardi Oras?" as the evening spon-
serea" by the Greek better Societies
come along. Plans for the party
have been laid for weeks, and
right naw the excitement about
queen candidates ia beginning to
run high.
Queen Candidates are going to
have a close contest for the crown.
Rod Flier, activities chairman,
seems to have new wrinkles in his
brow as he attempto to keep queen
campaigners from going wild with
their ideas and enthusiasms.
'Jo-Jean Johnston and John Qra-
ham have had a great deal of work
us ca-ordtuators ot the big do. Jo*
em laughingly admitted that there
were a surprising number of "un-
UjtauU things not mentioned in the
minutes" to do. John worked with
Hugh Cameron an a joint Totem-
L*u4 a»M Totem annual n-ufeUctty
Mint the other day.
KQQtWt OWOItN
Shirley Welsh, 1947 Mardi Gras
Queen has announced the names
of the glvls chosen to model at
this year's Mardi Gras. They include Marlyn Lough, Dtnae Carr,
Elaine Hopkins Lillian Woodcock,
Margaret Hughes, Mary Taylor,
Susan James, Lee Blodel, and
Marilyn Holenberg. Commentator
will be Barbara Ann Brown.
Happened in on the chorus line
the night publicity pictures were
being taken. Brook Hall Lounge
was a madhouse As people tripped
over mles of light cords cameras,
and. extra shoes, while Susan James
who is in charge of the costumes,
wti lent busy answering the gals'
questions about their snappy outfits.
SU Cox is doing the ohoregraphy,
Films op tbe 1949 British Empire Games will be shown three
times on the UBC campus next
week.
Women's Big Block Club will
sponsor the showing of the films
and will receive all the profits.
First showing will be on Tuesday, Jan. 23 at 330 p.m. In Physics
200.
•and judging from the comments of
'the girls in the chorus, she has
really.planned some smart arrangements. Chorus girl3 claim that
after the^ first week of dancing
practise you don't notice aching
anusces.
And Shirley Finch, who is arranging publicity for the whole
affair, viewing the apparently
complete disorder in the Brock
Hal lounge, groaning, and clapping
her hand to her forehead, toW pe
that it was fun doing pubicity.
Bette Wilson. Mardi Gras secretary, deserves laurel for her hard
work in the committee. I'd hate to
have Harry Bell's headaches aa
treasurer of the committee. Money
will be alloted to charities and
some will go this year, to tbe War
Memorial Gym Fund.
Frank Moore has arranged tor
ticket tales. Don Mawhinney and
Shtrey MoOinnis, rattle conveners,
bave started everybody asking that
horrible question, "Anybody wanna
buy a affe ticket?"
Jack Harrison has .already competed arrangements for the pro-
grammes — understand this Is a
record Job from the point of view
ot time.
MALI CHORUS
last year's male chorus received
so much acclaim that there ls going
to be another one this year. Doug
Reld has been training the chorus
which Includes: Dick Stevens,
Doug Franklin, Don Harris, Bill
Thompson, Doug Forester, Al<
Goldsmith, Marze Stark, Bill Sparling, John Goult, Rocky Myers, Alan
Forseca, Jack Barnet, Byron Johnston, Ray Godfrey, Alan Herd,
Hugh Fltspatrlck, Pete Fisher, Bob
Donadson, Dave Ostrosser, and Bill
Manson. t
They are singing three songs —
all of them following the Totem-
Land theme.
DON'T FORGET SAOII
HAWKINS DAY
Sadie Hawkins Day Is scheduled
for Saturday, as nlgna.around the
campus have proclaimed. (And by
the way, Connie Blssett deserves
a lot of credit for the work she
has done as pubicity chairman for
WUS this year,) As you probably
know, Dance plans include the annual skTi of the Men's Big Bock
Club, and this year, the crowning
of the Totem Queen. It should be
fun so come on over to Brock Hall
Lounge after the basketball game
on Saturday night.
Canada's Deputy Minister of National Hoalth and Welfare warned students Thursday that microbes are as dangerous an enemy as
bullets.
Dr. George F. Davidson, who
gave his first and last political
speech in UBC auditorium years
ago, surveyed the psychological
link between national and international security,
"Our three greatest social security acts were and will be made
during time of international tension," he said.
Tbe UBC graduate, a member
of the great Trek of the Fairview
Shacks, reviewed the forward steps
taken by Canadian government
during and since World War II.
"Unemployment insurance came
10 years ago this month, and five
years ago this month we adopted
family allowances. These were two
great achievements in our development and both were dope during the wartime.
"Within a year we hope to have
an effective old-age pension scheme
and it too will have been drawn
up In a time of tension."
He said that tools are iadequate
in the Department of Social Security today.
"Winston Churchill once said
'Give Me the Tools, and I Will!
Finish the Job.' " |
"If we don't have the tools for
our job, it will finish W."
LOST
PEN  Amber  "Waterman*.   Please
turn into Lost & Pound or ph. KE
2616Y   .
FOUND
SCARF, may be identified at Lost
and Found.
LADIES RING may be identified
at Lost & Found.
KEYS, may be identified at Lost &
Found.
TAAH*»»ORTATIO,N
RIDE WANTED from Klngsway &
Rupert,  Mon.,  Wed.,  and  Friday
for 9:30's. Phone Bonnie at DE
4789R
RIDE WANTED FOR TWO on
Sats. fpr 8:30s from North Vancouver. Phope North 3189R1.
RIDE WANTED from vicinity of
26th and Cambie Moo. to Sat, for
8:30s or 9:30s. Phone Harry at
FA 58131*
PASSENGER WANTED from West
Vancouver, 8:30 every morning.
Phone West 1545L2.
RIDERS WANTED for 9:30s leaving Blenheim and 23rd. Phone Pete
atCHOOW.
FOR SAUt
RCA VICTOR PORTABLE RADIO,
new battery and tubes tested. $30
or nearest ofter. Ask for Ken or
Bpuge at AL Q807L.
DO YOU NBCD MONEY" Call us
if you have a bicycle. Free appraisal. Phone Lloyd at FA 7786R or
Norm at FA I162R, 6:00 to 7:30
p.m.
ROOM * 10ARO ITC
UNFURNISHED SUITE, 2 rooms,
electric stove, private entrance,
shower ahd lavatory, suit quiet
couple. AL I290R.
ACCOMMODATION for single stu
dents available immediately at Acadia and Fort Camps. Also MARRIED ACCOMMODATION available at University Camp, Little
Mountain Camp. Apply Housing
Administrator, Room 206 A, Physics.
REASONABLE ROOM ft BOARD
for girl student in Dunbar District,
on bus line KE 302IL.
ROOM  FOR  LIMITED  NUMBER
of boarders at a Fraternity House
clos? to University Gate. If Interested call AL 38B2R.
BRIGHT, COSY ROOM WITH HOT
plate, breakfast if desired. Quiet
home near UBC gates. AL M0S.L.
ROOM, comfortable room available
in oulet home for l or 2 girls.
Board If desired. 6 mtn. to ubc.
Classified
AL 0333L.
DOUBLE OR SINGLE LIGHT
housekeeping room, ideal for male
student. Fully equipped, conveniently located, reasonable rates.
4487 W 13 or phone AL 0U51L.
ROOM & BOARD. $50 3175 W 8th.
CE 6406.
ROOM near Acadia Road. Use of
kitchen for breakfast if necessary.
Phone AL 3228Y, evenings.
ROOM for rent near UBC gates.
Warm, upstairs room, reasonable
rent, with breakfast and packed
if desired. AL 0549L.
TWO ROOMS FURNISHED 8UITE
housekeeping if desired, suitable
for 2 male students. Reasonable
rent, AL 2006.
BRIGHT, COSY ROO&, with hotplate. Beakfast if desired. Quiet
home near UBC gates. AL 160fiL
NOTICES A MEETINGS, ETC.
FILM SOCIETY. All members are
Invited to join the gang at a bowling party this Sat. night. Come
to Hut A-2 and sign up. Everybody out
CAMERA CLUB. Important meeting for all members In Arts 202,
Mon. Jan. 15 noon. The executive
is now in a position to purchase a
nev/ enlarger and the needs of each
member must be determined to
choose a machine satisfactory for
all.
WATCH  FOR AGGIEKHAN.
WEEKLY  MEETING  OF CHRIS-
tlan  Science organization  will be
held at 12:30 Friday in Physics 300.
All welcome.
TYPING. English and foreign Ian*
guages, essays, theses, manuscripts, card work, letters of application. Campus rates. Miss Elolse
Street, Dalhousie Apts. University
Area. AL 06.")5R.
THE NEW WEAR-EVER HEALTH
METHOD OF COOKING is now being presented in the University
Area, Morris Dauncey, B.Ed. (UBC)
Phone CE 4644.
TYPING hy experienced typist.
Geology essays and theses a specialist. Phone BA 2650
TYPING, Essays, theses at home
for 12 cents per page by experienced typist. 2575 E. 5th. HA 1620R
DANOE CLUB Instructors, Friday
night. 7:30 at HG 4.
TYPING: French essays and theses. Typed accents. Mrs. M. Jenkins,
M.A. (French) AL 0476L. 4510 W
4th.
•TOP-DOG
ON THE COAST
"Barney Potts just kills me, every afternoon at five-thirty."
TYfING,.,.
ESSAYS, THESES,. MANUSCRIPTS, NOTES, ETC.
MODERATE RATES — PROMPT SERVICE
4186 W. 11th Ave.
MRS. A. O. ROBINSON
ALma 0915R
Don't Miff ...
DANCING
WITH
PAT DOYLE
AND HIS
15-Piect Orchestra
CANADA'S ORCHID BAND
IN THE REFINED ATMOSPHERE OF THE
Denman Auditorium
Where Famous Artists Appear Every Saturday 9 to 12
Thit Saturday Night if Varsity Night
Students of thc UBC will be Admitted FREE
Upon Showing their AMS Card
ORCHID TIME IS U P.M.
XERo
AMNUF
ZLpqsg
wbctda
• and the bottom line says Player's PleaseP
V Page 4
THE UBYSSEY
Friday, January 12, 1951
PLAY CENTRAL WASHINGTON
Thunderbirds Will Flutter Their Wings Tonight
By  DOUO  HAWKES
All decked out in new uniforms, UBC Thunderbirds basketball squad will be out to
win a couple of ball games
this week-end when they meet
Central Washington and Pacific Lutheran College tonight
and Saturday nights respectively.
Coach Jack Pomfret will
strip 6'8" Geort Graig, a centre with two year's experience
on thetJBC Chiefs, for his first
home conference basketball
game. Craig, eligible by virtue of marks made during
Christmas examinations, will
help solve the lack-of-height
problem that has been facing
the Birds since the first of the
year- MIS
Pomfret will likely stick with
five starters of Art Phillips,
centre;  Ron Blsset and John
BRIAN UPSON
. . . looks good
Southcott, forwards; Willis
Louie and Maury Mulhern,
guards, for tonight's encounter
against Central, but Craig
might prove to be a valuable
asset against the backbourd
strength of, Central's Don Olson and Hal Jones, a Irnir of
67>" forwards.
With a height or 6'4 ", centre
Art Phillips will be depended
upon to do most of the rebound-
at both ends of the floor. Phillips is a handoff artist who
has a good variety of shots
with both hands, Including un
accurate hook shot.
Ron Blsset is a comparative
newcomer to Thunderbird
ranks. Previously he was captain of the squad at Britannia
High School that won the lower  mainland   championship,
Blssett is well co-ordinated
with a terrific spring on re-
is   a   graduate   of   Vancouver
bounds. With a little more experience he Hhould develop Into an outstanding player.
One of the beat left banders
in UHC basketball history is
John Southcott, who should be
one of the "leading scorers by
the end of the season. Along
with Louie and Mulhern Southcott is fairly short, but makes
up for this in his tremendous
drive and ability to finish under the basket.
Best defensive man on the
squad, as well as the fastest
is G'10" Willis Louie who is in
his second year on the Thunderbirds, A junior, he played
on the UHC Chiefs in his Freshman year and moved to the
Birds as a Sophomore.
Maury Mulhern is a transfer
student from Portland University where he played on the
Pilot baseball squad. Mulhern
RON  STUART
• . . he's gone
College where he won nine
letters in football, basketball
and baseball, and in the 1949-
50 season he was a member of
the Vancouver Clover Leafs,
three-time Canadian champions,
So far this season the
'Birds haven't done to well,
having won pnly three of 10
games, but this may be attributed to the lack of tall men
on the team. But with Craig
in the fold this deflciancy may
be considerably checked.
Probably out for the remainder of the season will be high-
scoring Suart who failed to
make the Christmas grades.
Another star with the 'Birds
who will be active In the weekend contests ls guard Brian
Upson, who has looked very
good so far this season. This
is Upson's first year ot 'Bird
ball.
By Ahx MacGillivray
SPORTS NOTEBOOK
THOSE PACIFIC Coast Soccer League doors, in the past
rudely belted when salesmen fonp the Vancouver and
District league appeared, are starting to open slightly.
And from what we've heard it's this university's first division
V & D league entry that possesses the keys.
It's not that the coast league Impressarlos are overly anxious to
have teams from the district league in their fold but utter using the
crying towell gag about lack of publicity for their sugging five team
league with little success, they've found lt is new blood they need.
As a result Horace Lear and his district leaguers find themselves In
tho buyers' postlon whore as formerly they were the paddlers, sadly
lacking the goods.
Anyway .with relegation to begin operation between both groups
UDC. Firemen und South Hill have the Inside track. However UBC
has inched Just slightly ahead of the others because out here there
is a stadium and a potential supporting body.
Two decades ago, said a story in a daily paper the other day.
UBC possessed one of the finest elevens in the province. Today
Varsity's district laddies bear semblance to that* team.
UBC Is in second place in the first division league standings with
Collingwood heading the pack. But with a four game In hand record
over the Collies, the locals stund u fair chance of winning the race and
the league cup.
WI'VI HEARD THAT the local team Is favoured to overtake
Collingwood, as they certainly should with four games, but
let's look at anothor side of the story.
Last week our boys dropped out of the Mainlund Cup competition
after being setback most ungraciously by an unheard of third division
squad. This may make coust league officials think twice about
allowing UBC In.
And again do not overlook that Collingwood team Collies were
perhaps one of the deckling factors In the change of relationships
with the coast loopers after having defeated such greats as St. Andrews and North Shore last season. Not only that but the Collingwood team of this season is similar to the one which performed those
feats.
Collingwood has stretched a lengthy unbeaten record for their
present league lead and do not look as if they will relinquish it without a tremedous struggle.
This Sunday Varsity and Collingwood meet In the feature match
nt Callister. It could be the deciding game of just who is ready for
coast ball.
OUR   TRAVILL'S   INTO   trivia   usually   end   at  Richard   "Dick
Penn's intramural habitat. Here one may witness a man at work
after surveying the oak desk creaking under the strain of statistical data whicli concerns 1500 or so varsity gentlemen who take
advantage of Penn's promotional abilities.
When we walked ln the other day, our friend was rubbing his
eyes.
As questioners, Chuck Marshall and myself would prove ourselves
worthy of a position with the Spanish Inquistion commission, if it
still existed. Penn Immediately turned white and we knew why. He'd
seen us coming through the doorway.
"Maybe It's a mirage," lie may have Imagined, but obviously convinced that these horrible newspaper characters were real he sat
back on his chair aud said," Gentlemen, (he wus being sarcastic
perhaps), what have you to ask of uie today?"
So I opened with "Why were you rubbing your eyes?" He answers
and In the process tells us the story of the 'missing field.'
IAPPENED," explained   Dick,  between  spasms of wor
,'lth his papers and pencil,'' when I came back after the
holidays. The field which I use to put my soccer matches on
just doesn't exist anymore."
Unfortunately nothing of the sort occurred.
"Sit down.*' bellowed the director who restrained us from jumping over his desk.
"Listen, there's no mystery attached lo this. They are merely
contnictliiK a building on what was one of my soccer fields, The
blades of construction have done their work. Now I'm going to do
mine.
"See thai field'.' Behind the law faculty well I will try to have It
raked and fixed so vve run finish out the rest of our soccer schedule."
So Marshall and I, hoping lor thai knockout blow, wen; dealt a
TKO by Penn.
44TT ALL  H>
X king with
THIS BIG FELLOW with the gleam in his eyes will see action
tonight when UBC Thunderbirds tackle Central Washington
at the gym. His name is Arch McCallum and judging from that
determined look he'll be out to sink as many points as possible
against 'Birds.
Ruggah Laddies In
2 Cup Compititions
An active weekend is in store for the UBC Thunderbird
English Rugby squad when they enter two cup competitions,
one Saturday and the other Sunday.
In   Saturday's   battle   the    Birds •
will  be  fighting  for  leadership  In
the first round of the McKechnie
Cup rare against the powerful
Vancouver Reps.
Laithwulte's starting squad will
probably have big Austin Taylor
in the fullback position. Taylor is
an experienced lugger player who
was taken from the scrum and put
in that position with the loss of
last year's fullback Oeorge Salua*.
Football star Oeorge Puil will
lie at light-wing with John Newton starting at left-wing. Centres
are veteran Stan Clark and Jerry
Main with diminutive Jack
Smith as five-eights.
The powerful I'ltC scrum will
line up with Hill I "lake, Don Shaw
and Ralph Martinson in the front
row, Dick Huxton Fred Flack in
lhe middle row and Hob Dunloii
Al Pearson and Chuck Flavelle in
the back row.
Came will be played at 2:Oil p.m.
at UBC Stadium.
Provided the weather holda out
the 'Birds will trek over to Confederation Park where they meet
North Shore All-Blacks on Sunday at 2:UH p.m. in the first game
of the second half of the Miller
Cup   League   season.
WIN  58-21
UBC Gals Dump Crowhursts
UBC's up-und-comiug intermediate A girls' basketball
team whipped the Crow-burst
femmes 58-21 in an exhibition
game at John Oliver High
School gym hist  night.
Tbe Varsity squad led the
visitors :i:!-14 al half time, ami
widened (lie final margin by
scoring   'J*,   points   in   the   la-it
quarters. ,
Sharp shooter Adele Aseltlne led the I'HC scoring with
la points while Ethel Russell
paced   the   visitors   with   (I.
•'ailing all males. Here's
your chance n> put those extra
muscles on your frames. No
it's  not  a  Charles  Alias course
merely   the   formation   of   the
Bar  Hell Club.
These    Bar    Bell    lads    wi
meet   in   the   stadium   Monday
Wednesday   and   Friday   at
noon to one.
(let some confidence into
your self ami watch your anus
bulge says Mike- I'oppel, who
will   gl\e   further   pai liculars.
SPORT
Friday Sports Editor—ALEX McGILLIVRAY
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Ask for it either way... both
trade-marks mean the same thing.
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