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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 21, 1950

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The Ubyssey
No. 51
Take A Second Look
As an editorial this departs from the accepted concepts. It
should more exactly be titled as an open letter to those who
moke up the stuff of this very paper. It is an expression of
thoughts from the muchjnaltgned body of student engineers.
It is not an attack for it is not us harsh as that word implies.
This text is rather a statement of opposition to the views expressed in the past by those who edit this sheet.
Our world today is one of unrest. We, the students of a
defnocratic university, are said to be the future leaders of our
country. We arc supposedly being trained to lead the societies
of democracy, to uphold the Golden Rule and to maintain our
heritage as free peoples. We all have a job to do whether wc
ore engineers, doctors, lawyers, economists, farmers or statesmen and only by working together can wc maintain our rights.
But are wc doing as we should here at school? Arc we answering our challenge? We do not think so.
The Engineering student body seems to have a reputation
as "hell raisers." If we should stop for a moment and reflect
on the past—The Engineers held a banquet in 1949 at which
they behaved with poor taste. They admitted this and took
steps to amend their actions. After this banquet they held a
snake parade, repeating a 20 year tradition. No damage was
done to property, and the only casualty was the slight shaking
up of an.elderly minister, who iinderstandingly accepted a
letter of apology with no ill feelings. Yet our college newspaper
elnblazened its front page with biased claims of property damage and mob violence. Not content with this, they rehashed the
entire matter three times in as many weeks. The entire province soon became aware of thc event. The Engineers took all
the blame. But did our paper blast the Bellingham invasion
which ended up in a drunken orgy, and which all but destroyed
inter-college good will? Did they admonish the law faculty
over their eviction from the Hotel Georgia? Did we hear of
last year's Grad Dance? These events were given little mention,
yet an event duplicated for the past 20 years without repercussions, suddenly found attention.
Again in 1949 we had a blood drive in which the Engineering # Students took over by their own. initiative and almost
completely saved a poorly handled campaign. They made a
loud boast for no other reason than to urge the rest of the
campus into action. No, they did not make good their boast,
but again the Faculty of Applied Science, comprising Nursing,
Forestry and Engineers, achieved the highest percentage of their
quota. The Only mention our newspaper made of the affair
wos derision over the fact that we did not make good our boast.
Again the Engineers conducted with great success a campaign
Engineers Succour Ubyssey
Editors Disappear
Banham, Cameron Vanish Campus,
Sciencemen Search Unavailing
ART WELSH, Ubyssey News Editor challenges the new regime
as Cy White, President of the EUS moves into the vacant
editor's chair and assumes the editor's prerogatives.
Engineers Cut Capers
At Noon Pepmeet Today
Fifteen hundred engineers will jam the Auditorium at 12:30
today. Bouncers will remove .ill artsmen, commercmen, and
other undesirables.
(Continued on Page ?>)
Redshirts Reveal
Behind The Red
Vancouver's spotlight this week will locus on the Engineers'
annual cabaret, a spectacular affair to be staged at the Commodore on Wednesday and Thursday.
Always   a   memorable   event,   Ball s_^
rtiLs year is theiued "Behind the Red
Curtain,'" ;uul '.lie Commodore's elaborate  decorations   will   tie   into   thai
D;i. xing and other festivities Will be
presided over by "The Red Quoen,"
u campus beauliy who will be chosen
from a .hum her of lovely contestants a!
pep-meet  today at  12:30 p.m.
; Eye-catching displays, other ' that'
rhe Red Qtuvn. Will include class
display models wh ch are now beinev
iiiisemb^ed in labs. More ingenious
vb an ever, gadgets ar.» real .show-
stoppers, and, according to engineers
ger ale will be available at slight
in the k.'.w, "prizes for winning clis-
phuys will take tho.r usual form. Gin-
Tickets wen;: on seile two weeks
•ijjo a.nd i'.re repu'edly gel', ine; scarce
Wednesday tickets are now sold ou'
but a few remain for Thursday. February XI. DaueiiU', stents at !) p.m. an
ends at  1  a.m., formal  for females.
Patri»,;s of :'.l] ■ Eiiftir..'ers' Rail are
Mem and Mrs. .1. N. Finhiys.m, Dr
and. Mrs. N. A. M. MacKiwie Professor and Mrs. W. O, Richmond.
Dean W. II. Gage BCE viee-president T. lugtodow and Mrs. Inglodew.
AMS   por.Mileiu   J   Sutherland.
Mr. and Mr.,. C Rcv/MiaH. Mr. icd
Mrs. II. J. McLeod, Prd'ess-o,- nnd Mrs
P. A. Forward., Mr. and Mrs. Ii A.
Wilki,.s.   r    and   Mrs.   S.   II..ee.
The infamous engineers' pep meet
is the kick-olf for a week of fun,
games and empty bottles, climaxed
by (he ball-on Wednesday and Thursday night.
Main attraction for thc meet is a
brief of the Kinsey Report and n short
leetue  on   temperance.
Bev Chalmers and a few of die |
giils from nursing will present a ten |
minute outline. "The Art and Science
Nursing." Al McMillan is to be ftn
hand to keep things moving between ■
skits, ,'iiul Don Urquharl is MC in I
charge of clean jokes. ,
A ballot vote will he taken lo select  j
the    queen    of    the    engineers"    ball.
First,  and  second   year   will   hold   the
balance  of   power   as  clubs   turn   out
in force io elect their candidate.
Nurses will be the only girls allowed
to   the   meet.   Others   attend   at   your
own risk.
'Tween Closses
Geography Club
Plays Host To
U of W Students
Fifteen students from tht'
Geography Department of the
University of 'Washington will
be guests today of the UBC
Geography Club during a two
day exchange visit to the local
Accompanied -by their faculty advisor, Dr. Ltiughton, the visitors will
be repaying a similar trip made by
UBC students last year.
(Continued em Page .'!>
Like a well-oiled machine, the Engineering Undergraduate
Society moved into the Ubyssey yeste^lay soon after the stiU
unaccounted for disappearance of Jim Banham, former Editor-
in-Chief, and Hugh Cameron, Tuesday editor, had left the
campus paper bereft of responsible staff. j
At  the  time  of going  to  press  no
reliable information to account for
the missing Banham and Cameron
dad been received. Action squads of
Engineers are gracing down each
rumour but no lead has yet been
n'oductive of results.
Cy  White,  President of EUS,  said
hat   while   every   effort   was   being
made to locate the absent pubsters,
lis   chief   concern   was  directed   towards   keeping  the campus  supplied
vith   up  to  the  minute  news.   "The
Engineering    Society,"    said    White,
always   stands   ready   to   fill   any
reach that occurs in campus activi-
ies. I am proud thai the Engineers.
t a moment's notice, have been able
,o  efficiently  undertake  the  compli-
atcd job of turning out a newspaper.
I   am  sure   that  our  literary  ability
will   more   than   match   that   of  our'
" 'Freedom of the Press'" will be
the watch-word during thc EUS ten-
are, however much it may have been
in question bofore."
Banham and Cameron were seen
on the campus shortly before 10
'clock Monday but no one has come
foi waul to account for them after
that time. Shortly after receiving the
news of the mysterious disappearance. White led hi.s literary detachment into the Pub to supervise this
i.-stie while the action squads under
Don Duguid wore dispatched in search
of the missing editors. Duguid expressed no concern for their safety
but indicated his disgust at the rumoured   kidnapping.   "We'll   moid;
bums."'  said  Duguid. ' '
The Publications office has been
flooded with rumours reporting the
missing men in such various plucfiS
.as New Westminster, Victoria, the
Georgia but all have been unfounded.
A cryptic phone call by an unidenti*
fied person stated merely that tfie
Aorangi will dock in Melbourne i(t
three weeks time. ';
Mock Parliament
Convenes Tonight
Liberal Gov't.
A bill to provide for federal assistance to education introduced by the
Liberal governmerit, highlights "ini
opening of the annual University «f
E'ritifh Columbia Mock Parliament
this evening. ~.i<i.
The sitting of the House will com-
menoe at 8 p.m. in the Brock Audi-
torium. Dean George Curtis of the
Faculty of Law, as Governor-Generat
will read the speech from the throiW. ■
Speaker for the evening is Rod
Young, first year student in, law arkl
briefly CCF member far Vancouver
Ontre. The Liberals with 20 sealM in
the House ot 48 have formed a government againiC a s.raaig. opposition
of 14 oiisc'rvatives, 11 CCFens ahd
three   Labour-Progressive,   members.
The Projjres&tve-Ctt.nsPi'VittivMj ar«
to be given a>n opportunity to ktifo-
duce a bill to liberalize the divorc*
.laws while the CCF'partly has plan*
for the public ownership of hydroelectric facilities.
Tha   sitting   will   happen   to   the
rhere's A Queen Among Them
Beauty On Parade
Court csi/   Tommy    Htitrher
Th.<    Aivhtlocts,    well    qualified    to
11.11 j.; i ■ beauty and form in ;in.\   medium
nd     foresters    no    less    qualified     in
' judgeng  Ihe outdoor   type didn't  hesitate  when  they  eho.se  lis.*■ une  Kay  as
:  their cjindidaU'.      A    member    of    the
etyiii club and    swimming    club.    Kay
finds time from studies and sports  in
leach   a   class   of   bli   d     people     .-.wmi-
Wives' Day Postponed
("oiirles'i/    7'om!M|y    //n'clier
Misk Jem Olsen. Daw.,., i Club can-
el.date for Quoen of tin- Kr.gin.eers.
is well known aiming i\>nnois.seurs ol
feminine pulchritude at old Alma
Main-nie Jan is M Victoria gen new
i;. second year e.rt.s. A I'aVorod entrant,
sue v.as Ki't shell e Qiireu la-,' s ear
and   lbs   s e, i    ss ,is   :n   tbe   Vard;   (iia..
ssh .
('tmrU'sji    Tommy    Uii'.-hi'r
lable    I
lias     "watt
!' leel neal's eandul
Engineer.-,  Hall   I
Johns.mi,    Ihe
it     takes,     „s     the
,le for Queen of the
it,   a  .senior   in   pure
science,    is    well    known    around    the
i .impus.   n.
I .O] Me .ita 1 ,t \ ,
In i    vivac
ilso    l\
Officials .
lire C'ana.hj
Ilia' the W,
i o I'Vbriiai
I'   Pel i H.ii >
.-,   Da
ig   lady   will
iile-r  i;u'ls   in
d   [•'
I     tally
ivil l
r ti - l> iv.
1 I II'! I 1 i
dl ..lull
Pill        Bet,,
K: igille, I 's
(dlifjf XT
d|l\l      I'.i
beads    til.
\      ..ii     the
s..u    fo!
d volt
, Aural,!1,
I'i.iW     the
w.vi r
Courtesy   Tommy   ifntr/u'r
M s.s Joan Vickors. Miss Flexur;d
Stress: of IftaO, is the Civil Club
candidate as Queen of the Kngine.r's
Ball and the campus Miss Mi' I is a
fie.shet'.e v^'ho i.s active about die
campus ;i.s a cheer leaderette and member of the Ki'osh Chorus Line. A,s curvaceous ees tbe BM diagram of a distributed load (well distributed i Joan
premises to become a well known figure about the campus Tbe warm
hen I. of thud "vrar Civil sttidens
have been enr.i| tured by Mi:,- Sties,:
a tl even the cold hearts of Civil
'.dl baVo been warmed lis her mil ■
Kugun er... !e; beaut ifill youtli enter
i l le.     s      i      Me-,    FleSUI al    St l e    ,
lo,   l.^umii   ol   ihe   liall , '
Cmirtemi  Pun I  Jajiary
Hetty Davey is a lovely redhead
who holds a BA from Uni.vor.sity of
Saskatchewan and i.s now ill the employ of the B.C. Research Council.
Petty is taking grjiduate studies ill
liael -riol .'gv but is planning enrolnvntt
m Socuil Work come next September,
Lovely Ul all respects, claim the
Mreha.1 <,c.ils. Belts is 5 foot, 8 inelltt*
and as smoodi .us Dyiuil'low. Born Jind
raised in Prince Alhcih .-he p.k.sseswes
I 'ad-- of piai.-i-. charm and pei-s iniiLitv,
d V
u's coiu-se in
at old U ,,f S.
toi   li',niian(-t-r',s Page 2
February  ill,    1U50
, Member Canadian University Press
Authorized .is Second Class Mail, Post<Office Dept.,'Ottawa, Mail Subscriptioiu-^J.OO per year.
Published   lluuujduiui   ilm  university  year  by   the  Student  Publications  Bourd  of  the  Alma
Mnler Soeietv  of the University  of British  Columbia.
Editoiial opinions expressed herein arc those of the editorial staff ol The Ubysaey and not
necessarily those of tho Alma Mater Society nor of the University.
Offices in Erode Hall. Phone ALma 1(124 For display advertising phone ALma 3253
All Work And No Play
The old proverb about Jack and the
dull boy has many applications to everyday
living. It always has a good work-out at this
time of year in the laboratories and draughting' rooms of the Faculty of Applied,Science
with, of course, a climax being reached on
Wed ji c s d a y
and Thursday
night of this
week. What a
terrific amount
of energy has
been devoted
to the various
extra-curricular engineer-
projects which
have passed
through t h e
conception and
design stages and are by now, we hope,
reaching the stage of successful operation.
Like most engineering projects there are
sure to be a few ''bugs" which (to mix metaphors) have to be ironed out before the project is completely successful. Little problems
such as the resign of a  frictionless rotating
seal in a high press-tiro air line and the
development of a thermal-shock proof glass
are difficult to solve but are tackled with
enthusiasm and the many production problems which arise must be overcome.
We thus get some practice in actual engineering and also Obtain some valuable experience in the advantages of team' work.
For, these reasons those of us on the Faculty
do not feel too badly when our jib crane
designs and other assignments do not 'seem
to rceive all the attention we think they
should. We realize that self imposed tasks are
tackled with greater willingness than those
assigned and probably provide more of a
challenge to the ingenuity and knowledge of
the participants.
Finally, it is a very great pleasure to
have the opportunity of working with such
enthusiastic fellow learners and it is perhaps
« in order to congratulate the Executive of the
EUS for their part in developing the esprit de
corps which i.s so characteristic of the Faculty
of Applied -Science.
W. O. Richmond,
Honorary President of the EUS
From The EUS
Ore the morning of Monday, February 20, at 10:09 o'clock a message was
received at MJS headquarters in 11M 2
that the Editor»irr-Chief and the Editpr
for the day were mysteriously missing.
This called for immediate action on
j thc   part   of   the   Engineers   if   they
j were   to   publish   their   yearly   issue
| of Uie UBYSSEY. Within minutes the
i alarm   went  out  and   the  Engineers
rolled smoothly into action, intent' on
producing   their   issue   despite   this
sad  loss  to  the  editorial  staff.  I  am
proud to say that the Engineers have
done it again. My thanki to all those
who   so   willingly   helped  make   this
1950  edition  of  the  Engineers'  Issue
a success.
Letters to the Editor
>d   I- like
ey  i;h  n:>
W   o.'lll't
hrali.".' and I
maybe b< coz
i saf—• in M'C-
s:> much savs
The World And The Engineer
It is time that a little plain talk emanated
from the engineers on this campus. On numerous occasions we have born the brunt of
adverse newspaper publicity with regard to
engineering banquets interfaculty election
wars—our supposed non-interest in non-engineering campus affairs. In fairness, some of
this criticism is due us, but on the other
hand it has tended to divide the campus into
two camps—those who can wear red sweaters and those who can't. If this wide divergence of feeling existed only on the campus;
perhaps it would not. be too serious. However, there is the clanger of a similar feeling
being retained when the graduating classes
go out to make their p*laco in this modern
Willi the development of tho A' bomb,
and now tho 'H' bomb, no educated person
can dare forget their moral obligations I"
society as a whole. The scientists who have
uncovered   from   nature   these   new   atomic
truths tend to turn them over to the engineer, who by definition is an applied scientist.
The evolution of man has proceeded mainly through hi.s brain, and he has now advanced to the point where he possesses the
power to annihilate practically all life on this
earth. Because the function of the engineer
is putting new scientific discoveries to practical use, iand bcause blame is attached to
use and not discovery, it becomes imperative
for engineers to become aware of the social
and moral consequences of their acts. Engineers must become aware of these facts and
Iry to leave their technological isolation for
the world of human affairs—into a world
where results cannot be so easily predicted.
Non-engineers must in turn realize the
engineers plight in this modern world. Both
groups must work together in this scientific
world, and a good place to start this cooperation is right here on this campus,
- - - Ubyssey Classified - - -
Rnnm   nnrl    RnnrH ' <n'c'M frt>m his co"ecti'on- Meeting on j clear pUmiic handle. Left in Hut M
LIGHT    HOUSEKEEPING    ROOM ! Wednesday   noon   in   Chub  Room, be-    Monday. Phone CE. 9911.
only   six   blocks   from   Varsity   gates. : hind Brock
Ideal   for   student   who   wants   com- \
fortablo    room,   ai    reasonable    rates.
Apply 4487 West  Uitli, AL. 06511... - >-':•>»  Wednesday  for  all   those   inter- j and Found.
r.s-ted. If not  able to be present phone i     SJ IDf,   RUL&_1(Wt   .„   „,.   ^^
I     BLACK, GREEN AND RED printed
RICKET   meeting    iin    Arts   100   at J kerchief,   silk.   Please   return   to  Lost
ROOM for rent, sharing, large, comfortable. 4602 West. 7th. AL. 1241.Y.
ROOM AND BOARD IN university
district w,uited by j'iil student. Phone
Sheila. AF„ 2041Y.
( R !>::75 ask  for Chick.
j Acadia and university. Please return
to C. Jackman, Hut 28, Room 11, Aead-
ia Camp.
NOMINATION for executive of the i
BLACK   WALLET   in   vicinity   of
:   uiLn! Pi ace' Movement may he turn- ; Stadium     Saturday.     Finder     please
MiSCGlldneOUS ,l1 i"1" AMS r;''x '-'A mili' '' |un- 'f'lll's"    Phone  KE,  5:17,1.  Reward.
TYPING-EnslUh   a,d   f.reism   Ian-    day.  Three   members   imeil   s'ign   each        ?lL1?ASE^,f   .,   gmMn   Shaeff61.   |len
guages,    essays,    thaaca,    Card    work,    nomination. with a name on il.s rim is f.iund, turn
letters   of   application.   Campus   rates. .into   r,,ea   ,,,wi   n\,on/-i   ,..•   n,i,nn,    ma
>i VISUAL   ARTS   CLUB   present*   a "Uo   u>™-  •'",l   I'dind  oi   phone  HA,
AL, 0655R, , ,        ,. ,   _     , ,  _ 111H8T,
p«.:rl discussion. "An^ Aid Could  Do '■1WWL''
Mrs,   I!.    |i" by  Pete',- Dembbow.ski, Joan Basted
n.el;  llalee. Lucien Gegoire. Tuesday. FOT   Sale
!'', lauary :!l   in Physics 201 al  12::ifl. '2»   CIIKV   coach   good   shape,   just
lrmij-h   tent.   CE.   B7IM).
ESSAY, and  Th.es
Holmes. KE.  (WitlV.
TYPING   DOM!',   AT   IIOMK ■-Kea
oiiahle rates. Cl.mr    \;,   hio'l-IVI .■■■ .-•        r'.V "I'S  KOI!  SOCIALISTS: ChaiU.v
pings.    Or    Moor    Uli'l    |.,e.il    2lHli;.       ■>-. ,   :..,luli   n    why   Mettle   for   plums       GOOD TIME in the Brock Saturday
days. vein'ii   ,\oii   e..u   have   'the   cake'.'   Join     i,,,,),!    Ap|,]\   al  door after !» p.m.
(ii'on.'.e   Weaver's:   sillily   el,lessee   'Ilia-
,!.,:   noon   in   Art   2011.
PARISIAN ban Kioueh h-aab
announces i aiaia'aeaa. .; ,.|' eda-'s
i' i Vancoir. i-i- si od ■>. ( '< nvrr . ill i >
private and ela .-. ! a ' ..,!,,.' i,: ■
Coaehi'd   for   e\a.ii.      I'i   < i ai' a <    : i ,,
iin-'i Oil. ",'.".:::;
K'uNSON    I.IOIlTEi:    ui'h    inPads
.Ob.   Piimm   KE.   VM'iU.
PA'IR  SOCCER.  BOOTS  about   .size
a- II.  Phone Bruce at KE. .1862Y.
M (,
1! T\
Hut.     1.    2
. ,    ..1
merlihe is   ■-,<,
'P.       \
llllr' ,n.".   i\ ,i
1 i
l      '   i
lU'sllae        El-b
llll'l'llll'l ■■   .,,
MAM( iOi',
i ;•■
la>.    ill   V'iob
i.    be
, i . ,,
• i'i;i'.-l)i' \
,1 \.
MAN  with Ski rack  wishes to meet
man   with   car.   Object   Mt.   Baker  on
P.I.ACK  WATEUMAN PEN Monday    v. n-ki ink  Phone Jim al. MA. 1)791.
a    ii,mi    T'«. ml   Coffee   Shop.   Phone
. ,.     ]|1|;(il, HIDE WANTED to Montreal or in-
terine.'l; ,i,ic paint. Last  week of March
h'l'D KOPNTAIN PEN between and-     \\dil     .share    exp awes    and     drivias;
:   i, 'in!    ami     Hn.-,    Stop    Wednesday.     11.  A.  Eraser. CE. «>a(l!>. (i to « p.m.
■   a.     tl.ii.   Al,,   I22IM.
1  A DIES   and    escorts   al    Brock    on
Ob \SSI    , ,o bbi ■ ]e.,:hcr a . ,c hoin       S..,md.,v  i ,rii'. II  p m.
sea   lo   bin , i'.. .a   i 'hem   build in.;.
1  l''"•■'•- UVM ""•, '■"•' ,i,(l Found
PAKKEi:    PEN.    1 hone   AL.    OltllM
I-,!       I'o1'!      VK HUMAN     I'b'i'iS!        ,     end    III   p.m.   ask   for   Don;;;,
Ii  ,    M   i    Pa.me Oil    i'mi"
.,,,,,,,. i \   (,OI U)   IN VI' o'l"Ml'iN'b   I' u    al.e    A
a .11  U       I , I    i    !■.     e   '    a    .all • -a       el    ,   i   I ...
» ie    I ti ,„ le    Sal in da\     n i;h'      I be
Mbi,'   I   !    '-.      ,,       ...        il,      . ,:,      a  ,1,,      a   in       , ai ,,1,1,      al'.a     01 ,,l Ii I "hi .
ne  DE. iWbiH.
This year the Engineers' Ball prom-
, ises   to   be   bigger   and   better   than
ever. The displays prepared by the
■■ diffeo-ent groups aro cuts binding. The
j work of design and construction of
I these working models has occupied
j the spare time of a large number of
i our Engineere during the past weeks.
; On   Wednesday   and   Thursday   they
will be on display at the Commodore
i for all Engineers to see.
This year the Engineers arc to have
] an added highlight on the .second night
| srf the ball in the crowning of their
I queen. My sincere thanks to you
1 lovely girLs who  have da;* so much
:<; make a success of our new ven-
! lure. I know that each Engineer will
; find it very difficult to select one of
yon ns Queen.
, Thc Engineers on this campus are
the  example of  piety  and  prudence.
hi this issue of tiie Uby.sxey we have
dlustrated that we have a keen appreciation of litem:, ure and clarity
of expression.
' Unfortunately our rigorous c uirses
provide no outlet for literary ability
or a subtle sense of humor, lt should
he fairly obvious that do .possess literary ability and a sense of humor;
unlike the Aittsmen, ours lis intuitive,
net crammed.
By Leslie Armpit
Oh,  I  am  a  junior  philosopher,
As  learned  as learned  can  be,
There's naught in this stupid old
That long can be hidden from me,
j Oh,  he  is  n  junior  p/ulo.iop/ipr,
/l.i junior cis junior can be,
'• 7'/ierr'\' none in thin clover old l
So friyhtlullu clever as he.
In  matters of  import pedagogical,
In all that pertains to the mind,
Advice I'll give  for  the  asking,  —
Unasked,  if  1  feel so  inclined.
In  that  which concerns  the economy,
In. nil that pertains to the soul,
T/iere'.s' no one so helpfully penerons,
.4,s- liiix, the Vhyssey's yhoul.
As   leaders  of  science  political,
Behold   then,   this  blest  trinity,
Eur we are the savious of nations,
There's  Stalin  and   Coldwe-11  and   me.
Then prtiixcd he this junior philosopher,
For yijia oj the intellect  rare,
As  one   so   ineffably   junior.
Instruct  as, omniscient square.
On Missing
Apply EUS
Why does an Engincre? What I
menc, Mr. Editor, i.s I am spendi.ig
my first year at Youbesee and ever
since I come to this great big campos
almost everywhere I no there is these
great big boys in red swelters and
almost everytime they begin to wis-
sel some toon which I do not know
and almost the first day I am hear one
of these boys comes up to me and says
by baby which I do not undorhtnnd
becoz I reel.v t-H'i.ik I am quite grown
up now and I think you wood agree
if you look at me close and he says
his name is Harold and v
to go out v. i'.h h'ni a.ra.l 1
I coodn'i and ha say
you like to gi t i the
say oh well i i thai c;:.'
my sister Purity v\ ho i
ond year and kn.aws ev.
the thea' r is a go id place for cub-
yer and every girl should have ctilt-
yer and I have never bene to the
theater before and Harold says to
make it ezier ho will take me to one
where they have both a show and a
play and wo go to a very fine '.healer
whlich I think they call the state and
I like the show fine but I do r.at
understand the play t<>' well and
Harold says (»h well you gan't ex-
peck to get cultyer all at once a.id
my sister Purity says maybe 1 shood-
n't go out with Harold any more but
I dont see why becoz its just, like
Harold says he is so big and strong
that I don't see what, cood happen
with him there apd the next time we
go to a damce and after we dance
awb.le we sit clown and Harold brings.
Students Invited
To Lent Services
The Ministers' Federation of West
Point Grey has invitsd all students
and faculty members residing in the
district to participate in Leniten Community Services which will be held in
the four Proteston/t Churches in West
Point Grey each Wednesday night for
the next eight weeks,
The first service will bo held this
Wednesday evening at 8:00 at St.
Helen's Anglican Church, 8th and
The subsquent services will be held:
March 1, WPG Baptist Church, 11th
Avenue and Sasamat.
March 8, WPG Preslwterian Church,
8th and Tolmie.
March 22, St. Helen's.
A^iiril  3,  Presbyterian.
April 5, United Church.
April  7,  St. Helen's.
mu a ki"''1'' oig nrown fiutuc and asKS
do y m waded ! de n-,( understand
becoz when wc ar* back at home and
Harold i.s resting on Uie chesterfecld
with mc bi'co/. he is to tired to go just
now he asks mc the same thing again
when there is nothing le'ft in thc
bottle and I am feelidig all tiogly and
then Harold seems to fall asleep only
he is very restless and I have to hold
him and I feel tingly all over again
and I ask my sister Puriiy who is a
sofamore and knows ever so much
about men and thi'.'gs why does he
and she says ii! wood be bef or I shood
joi e tJie CCM and Harold tells mc its
part of thier corse only 1 don't understand an.! mi. Mr. Editor, please tell
me  whay  does em  Enginere?
Prudence  Pretty,
I Arts.
Our earnest advice, Pnutyruce,
is that you follow the advice of
your sister. Purity, and join the
SOI. They have their own peculiar
explanations of these things. Ed.
Dear  Sir;
I wish io thank Spike Furry and
the members of the Outdoor Clu'b
who spent so much time decorating
and preparing tbe Armories for the
Bonus Ball. I would also l/ike to
poind out that thc same amount of
wax was used on Saturday as in all
previous Armory dances. The stickiness of the floor was caused by the
incorrect 'application of the wax by
an inexperienced janitor.
Walt Ewting.
opt owe THIS I S
Essays,  Theses, Notes
Mrs. A. O. Robinson
4180 W.  11th Ave.        ALma 031.r>R
From $10.00
T-Sqiiares, Protractors, Set Squares
Complete  with  Sheets  and   Index
. From  S2.6D
Clarke & Stuart
Co. Ltd.
Stationers  and   Printers
550 Seymour St.      Vancouver, B.C.
Gives Such
A40 Devon Sedan
CALL CE. 8105
10th and Alma
i m
dwy telkrs da/I-time
introduces * now kind of
•creen entertainment —
in one unusual movie ! Tuesday,    February 21,    11*30
Page 3
Engineering  Literary  Supplement
Mechanical Engineers
Hold Convention Here
At a time of year when all worries «>-
of examinations are over and' all 1
that remains is'the triviality of finding
Work, the mechanical engineers on the |
campus are to be the hosts to students
from five north western American
Universit/es. The occasion i.s ihe annual American Society of Mechanical
Engineers student convention. This is
the second time that UBC has been
the host college, and the event .should
prove ot interest to all engineering
students who may be ar-ennd the
campus after the completion of exams.
The dates for the convention are
May 4 to May 6.
The student branch of the ASME
expecV that at least 250 students will
register on the opening day. Of this
number about 150 is expected to represent the American colleges.
Two students from each branch wil!
Give talks on vaitlous engineering
.subjects and prizes are offered for
th« paper which is best presented.
Last y«ar at the conference in Seattle, UBC was successful in winning
two o# the main prizes when George
Plant and Dune McBwan won 2nd
and 3rd place respectively. This year i
we hops to do even better.
Other conference events wtill cem- '
aist of field trips to various Vancouver engineering works such as
Fraser Mills. Dominion Bridge and
Sumner Iron Works, One of the feature events will he an all day trip
to iiirmpect the PUlp ffill at Wood-
fibre. Formal banquets and Informal
evening entertainments will provide
contrast to the technical sessions.
Dr. MacKenzie will give the wel-
oome address to delegates on Wednesday morning, May 4. Student talks
are scheduled to be preserved f.n
Physics 200. The American universities which will be represented at the?
Tuian cusses
Arriving at 1:30 p.m. today, the
Washington geographers wCll take part
in a torn- of the campus, discussions,
films, talks by the faculty heads as
well as a tout* of Vancouver and its
Tonight they will attend a buffet
supper at the hone of Miss Nancy
Russel, followed by a social evening
to which all rembers of the UBC
Geography Club are invited.
Final event otf the visit will be a
tea held Wednesday afternoon in the
Faculty   Club.
v nf* •p*
I.ADIESiV/ould  you   like  to  please
your  man?
You can.
Let him take you to ihe
Saturday     25th  in   the Brock.
Let him ypend only  ONE dollar.
Let him take you home?
Men: This means you.
sr ^f* *r
WUS MEETING of all women to he
held Wednesday at 12:30 in the auditorium
• That's a coincidence! I got my B.A. at UBC. too!
Reds Invent New Machine
Eternal Destruction Engine
The Eternal Destruction, Engine is often confused with
the much more interesting and more developed type of port-
ahle power. N
• Submitted  in  response lo an  inquiry"' —
in   Mcch.   Kir-!.   Lecture). ! "!  alcoholic   enuam,   and   ha.s  proved
Ndlnvlly.   the   l'liK   in   its  simplest ' f<11' ""Peri-r.
ed v'raet   anil    mm: I    involved   form   ii :
y   man.   This   fn,yine   has   been   thor-
i ir.'iily   tested   by  experienced  engin-
i"is   anil   here   is the   lab.   report: :  p
Mi    An    indie dor    diaphragm    was.'
Tbe    farm    of    the    diaphram    was
hot   body   \y; s   as   shown   in   Case   1. |
sH "r ^f*
WOMEN'S MEDICAL Association is
foing to be entertained nt a Sacini
Evening in the Mildred Brock Room
by the Pre-Med girls on Wednesday,
February 22.
T* *r *r
Arts 100 Tuesday, February 21st nt
12:30 p.m.
Topics: United Nations Club gejes
No.  1. Come and support our res-
eonferwnce are the University of ', olutton ito be presented to the National
Washington, Oregon State College, i office of the United Nations Assoc ia-
Univeraity of Idaho, Monta/ria State tion of Canada, regarding the Hyd-
College  and   Washington . State  Col- j ,-ogen Bomb.
•W. i     No. 2. Discussion or debate on the
All   3rd   and   4th   year   mechanical : Hydrogen Bomb and its consquences.
engineers in particular are urged  to j     Speakers:   Dem   Lanskail   and   Ron
omuige their past-exam activities  to | Smith.
enable  them  to   be  present,  at   this
conference.   Further   arvnemneements
will be made in future issues of the
Ubyssey and on the Eiijinferim; notice board*.
Editorial Continued From Page 1
which raised over $600 to aid crippled children. Two thirds
of this sum was raised amongst ourselves. Our paper printed
a cynical congratulatory note. The Engineers only real thanks
from the students of UBC was a well appreciated letter from
the Arts Undergraduate Society, our friendly and respected
Yet after these accomplishments, which are hut a few of
many others, wc are still greeted with derision from our college
press. The engineering students are used to this and now accept
such ridicule and unfounded accusations, as during the past
AMS elections, with the proverbial grain of salt.
. History has shown this situation not unusual. People scoffed at Fulton's steamboat, at Newcomen's Engine, at Stephenson's locomotive, the Wright brothers' airplane, Henry Ford's
car, and many other engineering triumphs. But what would
our prsent life be without these inventions?
No mister editor, and staff, you are not hurting us. You
arc only showing your own ignorance and narrow thinking. We
know what we arc doing. We will make your future life better
and happier. You will scoff, but we will still have the satisfac- ;
tion of a job well done.
The preceding editorial does not represent the opinion of
the editorial board of the Ubyssey. ';
Nu Shportz
By Yankizz,
*f* *T* *f*
PRE-MEDS are  planning a  second
trip    to    the    newly    opened    Crease
Clinic   of   Psychological   M 'd'eines   til    lows:
F.ss.mdale  foi   the  after:! on  of  Wed-        '•'»   '"
;.(sdav. March  1.-'. Las' Thursday ,,ih' '■■ viminen.
EDMONTON — (CUP) — Latest sport to sweep local kempus
is great Hamerican game, name .of Chesterfield Rogby. Is ex-
pacted to prove very popular among Hlobbovian students,
espachully men and   (ptui!)  wimmen.
Objects   of   gamt    not   necessarily...	
to score touchdowns.  Objects ns  foi- :
case i y
For a raid body the characteristic
nam   is   ihal   shown   in   Case   II.
Ft em these diaphragms it can be
calculated that the efficiency of the
t tenia! destruction engine is much
hi: her with a hoi body than with the
colder   specimen.
Aho <blainecl from the diaphragms:
(1) Work to be done lo overcome
resistance to activity. This work was
found to be higher for the old body.
<2> For Case I. No other engine
working under the same pressure can
more efficiently lead to eternal destruction.
(.'!i The Mean Co-ordinate or Co-
oi'crato: It was found that Case I had
a   fairly   good   co-ope ration.
(4) In Case II, the cycle was adio-
thermal. and in Case I isobatic. This
means that throughout cycle No. II the
»m*ine stayed at a constant temperature, whereas No. I warmed up considerably.
The best fuel for the tests was
found to lie aqueous alcohol. Thi'
A.as   adopted   only   after    long   trials
C« a y
The use of the first fuel caused thc
warming-up jjeriod to be consk!*.-
ably^shortened, and the consumpt.on
thereafter was comparatively small.
The only deleterious effect was found
to be on the running life of '.he
engine. Bad knocking of the knee
action drvelr.ped after a short time
with rich mixtures cf the stronger
The engine results showed ninth
affinity for the sterling or constant
pressure cycle. Under constant pressure of large amounts of sterling,
(he work to be done to overcon.e
resistance    <\)    w^s   much   reduced.
Test conclusion: No home should
lie without one. Can be adapted tor
multitudincus uses.
God   made   a  machine;
The machine made man;
Dacfcrs. lawyers, priists and than
The devil got in and stripped thc
And   turned   out   the   first   batch   of
engineers.    .
# * *
She — "Don't you think dancing
makes a girl's feet larger?"
He  -  "Yes."
She — "I rather think that swimming gives a girl awfully big shoulders, d.wi't you?"
He  -   "Yeah".
He — "You mti.it. ride quite a
bit,  too,"
the   'ptuili
Rock Me To Sleep
If you PUMICE not to spread it
aro U.I'd, I will give you a few tips on
Geology 301.
This course is pretty TUFF, ARK-
OSE the instructors don't think sei.
They think it i.s GNEISS. They Take
i!t tor GRANITE' that yau can whip
through it (pardon me for SYENITE),
like nothing at all. They toss you a
rock ANDESITE of it makes you vomit. You can bet your CHEiRT that
it is limestone and tit turns out to be
an aphanitic, whats his name, with a
side  order  of   mushrooms.
Makes you wonder whether you
should just DIORITE 'he 'stipp'. Do'a
give up though, just think OBSIDIAN
tho Georgia drinking QUARTZ of
beer from a GLASS On'm-volcanieli
and having ihe waiter PHYLLITE as
fast aa you drain it. This should
MICA fellow happier. A DOLOMITE
not go very far thcs,> days, but I
BRECCIA could get feeling good!
visit   tl
.1)1 I,
I' fiy   Pre-Mids   and   Nu
clinic    where    l!i<>    medical    staff
the Crease Clinic illustrated the latest
development in Canada far the treat- .
ment   of   the   mentally   '.11. 'Nursiag. i
psychology  and  social  work  students , as  follows
are particularly  invited  to  take part
in  the next trip.  Rcserva ioa.s on  the
bus   will   be   taken   in   the   Pre-Med
office behind the Brock at nmn hour.
ci   to  make  it  hard   for  the  (ughli
Hamerican.s play onder strict rules.
'  ' {'t'i4.
1. Is usually night games, with play-
ink    field   not   lighted.   Under   bast'
„ ¥• 'Y* -Y"
NOMINATIONS    for    president   of !
Arts  Undergraduate Society  must  be j
submitted    to   the   secrrtrry   of    the !
Alma Mater Society  by  February 22.
For   information   phone   Bruce   Lee.
Kerrisdale 3036.
* ¥ *
INTERNATIONAL Students gathering on Tuesday. February 21st free
,s:30 to 5:30 p.m. in the Men's Club
Room, Brock Hall.
This gathering i.s for tVie special
convenience of the members who ean-
noii get lo the Sunday teas at Ihe
Dolphins. Drop in and relax with the
rest   of   the   International   set.
Slopping  With  Mann
• FOR   these  chilly  mornings   wear
a   pear   of   tho   bites',   rt'd   flanr.ol
"Tlwrmuseeil" panties. All sizes I'reili
one hatchet-handle to three axe-
hsmdles. Also Artsmen's sizes far
evening  parades.
• 1IRED    <jf     !*o,r-p,.irlors?    Then
visit   the Slip Shod  lu,a.  fhe home
of    the    peiitaguiud    fio-iu;    and    the
liypocych id cruller. Their  coif \<  will
cure that tired feeling  (or ether feeling)--also  valuable for  removing set
ial number from bootlegged .slide rules.
• GIRLS, is your laat parr of nylon;;
ni^ed. your rayons wrecked, your
silk,s scrapped'.' Don't cry. I' ic a bed-
lie of llunnigeau's liquid (Pan and
thrill your Seietneeiiiau Lover. Remember "lluiuiillgeain'.s for eu .me,
;,;..! lis."
• A  TALI,  pcm.vd   d  (iaiia   Me-   a.  i,
out .with   lea   ,• i e   '<< .1 i   Sqiua-e.'-i
bav-i'i luul's i loin -m. I.' tin- odaa
media Ae-, hi shit'md i;e.,, -, l,e -eie i ioal
;hai he lik (l taking e.vper eoe-^-d ■; i i-,
home. When she shy 1;. aei hi.,: He
seLS'il':   i X|«.'i M'iu ed.   In-   sa.d   '.ii.,'     ■!;,-
W..N i''       hollla      • ''I        A   a I _   d, " a       a   r .;,■'
!h,». e    ea   ,c    .d.oa,    !        oe     ,       V   ,    S.   .   '
|,,d,iv    Ci'inhio.iM.-n    e, , d.ea    .    aal     ...
Vslu.id-    loi    ain.moi    v-. i' ir.
Chem Engineers
Hold Symposium
A   sympo.-iiufn   on    the   subject    of i
| causes   and   control   of   air   pollution !
| will  be-  given  by  Dr. L.  W.  Shemilt. |
1 Di    D. S. Scat,:, and Mr. C. W. Lark-
h.ini.    f the UBC Chcinical  Engineering  .-.taff   i a   Thursday,   Febrtiary   2,'i
Tha  tin ni" will  la   'he' legal,  hygemc.
and  c  rrofi s'e  as| cci   of  air  poWutioii
I;  will  cover  the  theory  of  thc, spread
of fumes from stack.-; and con'.ribu'ing
i mc!. a-rol .g.\    eousidcriitious.   The   foi-''
, lowing Thur.sday suet topics as meth-
[ • ds    of    lre.il.ing    waste    gasses,    uev,  .
ihmiis of tre; tmciit. elerfros'.atic  prc-
i   : u.iti.M and  i.'.stt umculs of #:uiasure-
: uieiit  and  elilcciiou   will   b> discussed.
IV.iii    iiie'ctmgs   wad    be   held   in    die
Chem. try   building   hcgmu.ng  at  H'.l.ii
\l!TSM-\i\    Ill'llll'-S YC'U'l; ClIAMCls
Th   •     fl  V.      1     en  nli'lli;     'ad,aa,     f  ■-     thc
■:.<-a!     Fag ,,   ,.,-•,    j; ,j]     ;  ,■     pi,,,),       |l,
i   hid    'ha    1!" 1    VC  el:     ua "    '  .    h       laid
lighting conditions is necessary to
work by Braille. Amateurs varned
not  to attempt daytime contests.
2. For strange reason, Hamericans
like to play indoors, mainly on sofas
is why called "chasterfield rogby").
Ni/.esl play ink field is jumbo-size
chasterfield with noiseless springs
and planty padding. Oh, yas. Also
slwnild be reinforced.
3. Is no spashul uniform, excapt
slacks and metal armour is verboten,
Also "Old Look" 'makes faster game
than "New Look".
4. Hick tickling (tackling, that is>
allowed. Is possible to use ''catch-as
catch can" style or "no holds barred."
Latter \uore popular (netcherlyt but.
not   racommended  for  amateurs.
5. No  bagles  allowed.
Hamerican      axperts      like     Tynik
Power, Boris (The Great Lover) Hope
and Cl-arksputin Gitdikmitcli have
word of encouritclunent for hewiuners:
"Rome wasn't made in a day. It
takes   time,"
She was only a boollrjigcr's daiuth-
ter,  bin   I   love  her still.
* % V
Lil'ile Miss Mufl't'l  decided to roue,h
il  in  a  cabin  .so old   and  medieval,
A  rounder espied   her,  ami   plied   her
with  cider  and  now  she's  the  forests
prime evil.
rf* <Pp rf*
This may be the m,whine :i.i!e. but
at least we are sill mukim,', love' by
^ ^, -Y«
"Is   dial    k' rlj.   di e >,   : a n   or   1   am
.aving thiiu;'.'"
•V * ¥
"Why     is     the     Stall'..e    of     labe,rl\ j
s aicroUiuleil   bv    water"' j
Stude   "Well. sir. I aims , the ic.,eh |
'.:    dulti't  .see   Ilea'   with   he;    hand   up |
*       -Y-       ■:• !
Vet     'Ouch'
/taaeti* mud wr# wtrpfiooF/*?£&
Do#orsr/acro»wx v*s
\'v'.'-i'V     1     iOw^    '"
W.V\ Wn^^C
- s.    vt-uyA
Save Wisely TODAY ...
Con suit any of Iho following Sun Lifo Iloprosonla-
tivos who huvo ivtid wide experience in budgeting
><>ti!' income lo meet essentinl insurance needs:
til)   PliC'K
1'iU;    K H'.l'.l.i'i l,.\i;iIY WUlflHT  iSup.'rvi or>
HAhOLl) ('< iWIIIG
i.i.i i\d ,i.\ck:-;i >x
.\rr,i;i',v smith
ACific 5:i21 Pngc 4
Tuesday,    Feb-
21,     l!)."i()
Cagers, Ruggermen, Soccermen Win
2-1 Win
Push Hard Men, fhe End's in Sight'
At King Ed
\^ iv ^    ^*>* <wf *>^
Girl Hoopsters
Drop Basket Tilt |
To Majorettes   j
Thunderettes lost their first '
game   in   a   long   time   Friday j
night  when  they dropped  tho j
inilial game of  <he playoffs to
Majorettes,  25-23.
lit   was   a   fast   moving   game   right
, from    the   start.   The   seme   changed
hands all  the way  down    he line.  Al
the final  whistle, the Majorities were
two  points   ahead   of  our  girls. .
One thing the Majorettes had wa.s
lots of figh'. Thc opposing team was
colistjiintly the aggressor. They fought
for e"vei-y   point   they   got.'
On the other hand, thc Thunder-
dttes weri- not nutting all they had
into the game.
This is the first game nf a two out
of  three playoffs between  the Thun-
| cry of players of bdth sides as they view only a collection of I derettes and the Ma.joret.tes.
Regular goalie Marshall was unable | imicl-caked arms pnrl legs in a sci'um pile in Saturday's rugger
to play and Mike Puhach  regular a- j between Thunderbirds and Stanford Indians. That's full-
outside-right,   played   goal   and   was \ » ^ .
instrumental   in  saving  the  day  for j back Bill Sainas holding his head tin der the pile.
the   students   in   the   few   times   that
UBC Soccermen
Beat Kerrisdale
Varsity soccer eleven kept
their unbeaten record in their
last, four games intact Saturday when they completely outclassed and outplayed the Kerrisdale squad to win 2-1.
Playing   at   Kerrisdale   Park,   which '   t
was  a  sea   of  mud   after   ten   minutes
cif  play,   the   locals  won  the  game  by
being    in    better   condition   after    Ihe  i
layoff.    ' j
Kcrridsale   tired    visibly    and    just  ■
couldn't keep up to the attacks of the i
student  team who played one of their
best   games   of   the   season   although
handicapped   by   a   ball, that  weigher
twice   Us   weight   throughout   Ihe   90 j   a
minutes. "'   £Jf
cklv   ami
Varsity   settled   down   quickly   and    .%BA, L    ,jA, ,      W„ERK S   THE   BALL,"   Could   well   be   the
were   unlucky   not    to   score   m^ tne, ;
opening minutes.
Applicatioiv; for the 11(50-51 Intramural rnanager for
women's sports are  now  in  order.
This posifion i.s of major impwrlance H> women's sports
as it-entails organization of all Women's Intramural sports.
This position also gives the Intramural manager a seat
on the Women'.'  Athletic Directorate.
Application'; can be handed in to ihe WAD office in
the gym.
UBC Ruggermen Beat
Stanford Crew 17-9
Last Half Indian Drive
Quelled by Cool 'Birdmen
Quelling  a   final   last-half   Stanford   drive   in   which   th'.*
Popowich  narrowly  missed  getting , visitors forged across the local's* goal for two trys, UBC  took
a .second goal for himself when the , the. .second game of their two lilt series 17-9.
hall   just   missed   the  upright.  ' i     Indians   reboundrd   from   the   short'*----- ; ■■■ ■
„.,,' ,,, , ,,,,,,,,,    ,c       .'       if        i    i.. .■ n ■> -.i        Tough   luck   plaoiued   McColl   n.s   he
Bill  Walters. Varsttv s lolt-halt.  put    end   of   a   halt-time   12-3   .score   with " '      '
.  , ,i    .   i  *    .i ■        missed kick after kick, although some
another over the cros'slnr a lew mm- : two quick  trys  tha'   left   the massive .
,   , , ,   i of  the  free kicks  were  taken a   long
utcs   later crowd   of   bins   shouting   repii.rnaiul.s ;
,   ,    .    . . , ,     „„      j    , .   , . i     i   ■    .i     i *iiv from the goal line.
Kerrisdale. in one of their tew raids    to the Thunderbirds to get back in the
that   Varsity   goal   wa.s   in   danger.
First score of the game went' Varsity's way when Kcrrisdale's Bert
Hush was forced to handle the ball
as it wa.s going into the net. Bobby
Moulds made no mistake from the
penalty spot and 'Varsity were one
up before  the  first  half ended.    •
Kerrisdale didn't appear lo be able
to get past Varsity's Marry defense
and the second half wa.s ten minutes
gone when Gordie Baum centred the
hill in front of the Kerrisdale goal
and Howie Oburne and Bill Popowich
combined to put  Varsity two up.
into the locals half, scored. Inside-left , ball game.
Harry Vannerus sent in a rising ball i Half-time talking from coach Char-
from the left touch-line and before ley Taylor of the Indians mu .: have
goalie Puhach had time to cover the done the trick to turn the visitors into
right side of the goal mouth the ball the most spurred team that lacal fans
.soared into the top of the net. Invig- , have seen for some inie.
orated by the. goal, the suburbanites
tried   to   even   the   score   but   Varsity
not   only   held   them   at   bay   but   al-
san   in   What   spirit   can   do,   because   :.'
i'..i>: only the never-.s.iy-die lunch-
■' !' 'lie v.s.t ae-. that gai-.i d eju-ai their
' e's ,   v jia.a'-   i vr   I: \ s.
Stanford  Have   ITK'  .students   a   h .-,-
Second try of the losers was starred
by Bill Geary who bulldozed his way
over the line.
Stanford   kept  trying  to  get  .somewhere, but. the 8-point margin looked*'
preHty   big   wtith   so   little   time   left,
and    their    drive    lost    some    of    it;
Washington  by   only   two  points,   the
score  being a-l-M.
In Bellingham Friday' n'.glit, the
'Birds' came from behind in a drive
that, saw Bell score on a lay-up and
i.Lso Miuiro, but their attempts ware
foiled by was   of a 25-fo;<; one bander I
and a !ay-U|   by  two Western players.
With about one second left to play
in the gan-e Friday, rookie guard
Don Hudson was awarded two free
throws by  evay of a foul on a stond'ng
m.sf    increased    this    well    deserved
an Hear
sec. ind il,
es i. s
am   II
'."■  :e    nil     111-      ea  ; a,      nf
tile     Vis'l'a  -'     dl il'i       u ilea      fie,a      ,J.,;
S:i'i  Ii.   ga.!: nr   the   hall   fi   an   a   w!
played   >hi"ec-l;ni.   i un.   pap-Wk-d
ii.a e Mais'i Smith who eaughi  the h;
T the e'lear a,i;l rmiip'-d ,,vi
1 •  ly  try    ,1' die game.
Critoph Key Man
Redshirts Sweep
Intramural Hoop
In their first two starts of tht
season, the Redshirt Intramura
Basketball  team  swept  to two   sf:ns.\tio\.\i, KICKING
very convincing victories. Unparalleled kicking by n.,,s I.ath-
The   Beta   B   to mi   was   the   first   to ;iln  |,nt   •),,,  'Radium  ahead   ..wo  more
fall  before  the  Red  < iislaaght   in  what  ■ |inin;.,   ,,n    the   convert    to    make   the
W"s'   the   firs)   shutout   ol    the   season. final   eoutu   17-9.
e.iii'ineers   coming   out   ihe   long   end K'xport   to<    of   Latham   emmte'd   for,
ol'  a   2.'Ml  count. the   Hrs:    twelve   Thunderbird   nun's,!
« I
Mexl     faced     wilh    a     fast     moving I  when   ill'  .-harry   three-liner  split   :he
Newman   "B"   squad   which   managed ! uprights  un   three   penalty -kicks   ami
to     garner     ti     pe hits,     the     Kedshil'ls seared   a   fa-Id   j-oal   n.i   ;i   piann   d   plio.
gathered   up  a   2li-(j  victory. ' which   oniupioieiv  .siirpi.sed   the   vi.sh-
Key   man   in   die   I'aigiiieers'   attack ors.
is    lankv    Geiia   Critoph.    Third    year
Engineers Latham,
Frazee Honoured
At Presentation
At half-lime festivities at the
r!,r     UBC.Stanford     rugger     game
last Thursday, two engineers
were presented with special
athletic awards in recognition
of their outstanding contributions to athletics at UBC.
Puss Latham. Fourth Year Chemical Engineering student, was pre-
edited with his award by English
bugger is ach Albert Laithewaite f< r
exceptional play and 'sportsmanship
■■n   1 ■('   ruggei-   field.
!•'11 Le inc.-1 ii
Physics     student      and
AlcCOI.I.  Hl(.   MAN
if   ih
1   the   Shad':
veteran   ol    throe   year-   witn   Ihe   present   team.
(\ ntrolling    most    of    the    rebounds     ('"1!   '>'•'<<'   hd   ii..s  n:a:<
'    If    drive.
te.iai    la
Bill    Mi-
trolling mu1
from the b.ickb aids were Ken I' 1 a -e:
ami bv White, both Third Yea:
Ci\ lis and bo: h crowdim; ( ';aloph
lor the position nf high scene!, f'er-
tiio'.im; eaee aiiin.illy well alsn were
glial ds Bidi 1'lia ,■'. Arehm Jniles .o\il
Bob   V/iii a ,,,.
Te an 1 la\ lea' in'es fas', breaks ,i:\<\
acc'ira'o p.e.s.ng. aid tide eombina-
I mu 1 1 ail i ve, \ \\ ,-H racket the
h'e.h hui,   :.,   ihe   la,   ul'   dieir   die i ■■:■ n
,Ilil    a     sp  a     in     1 hi'    pi.1 \ ofl's.
Experience Not Necessary
Llldeh.lle. break' 1'g olll , 11'
' 111 . - s of p'a\ a,rs, ,,,, in, ■ i,,, Pad packed
Aleei'lC.llI  SI.', le   nude;    II,s   ami
the   hi: ■   f a    tin    I! r. •
e'.ai l\    in    ! In second
I e'inrlai,.mtaeanhnan
.'.^   on   then-   wa.v.
e ,ek ale;    sen: a! i in     of
-a   :   up,    :,     p-nahe
'..'•it   how  valu.d'le a  man   Kuss   is  on  \
ie hold was demonstrated in thc
v. :';ono ruep.a-r series between Stan-
id    din. ei sity   and    f"I^C*   where   he
eisonally   accounted    for    over    two-
'i:d i of   CBC's   ml d   points.
Second I'lngnioer honored was Fourth
■ < ,u Mecii.i aad Engineering a'u-
•>:', John I''ra/eea who received an
A' ud fri m ski coach I'eier \'ajda for
ie   'ealuable   eeiale   on   the   University
hi  team.
At Ihe prese'ila'ion. Coach Va.jda
ia, ihaieuied John tor h.iv.ng help-
I 1 is" .1: in,;', al I'll'' f,, in a minor
". '    -i    I lie    pi 1 a: ion    it    now    holds
e-na     iiie     |.a»     Mine'-,
ercttes lost to the Majorettes with
the first game of he season, when
again, the opposing team had lots of
If the Triundcrcttes arc going to
win tlu<r next few games,, the;,'
will have to pull up their socks and
start   moving.
Eleanor   Nyholm   was   playing   her
usual  gbod  game.   Following. Nyholm
down   the   floor   was   Mimi    Wright.
Both girls were putting lots of spark
into thc Thunderettes punc.
Next playoff game for the campus
girls will be tonight al 8:30 p.m. at
King Edward gym. If our femme
hoopsters win, then Friday nights
final playoff game at King Edwiu'd
gym will be the basketball battle lo
Golf Team To Be
Decided By Meet
By HAROLD BERSON j instruction    clear.    Hudson    shot    the
Plans for the Intercollegiate [ Sh*x nr'f'- aMfi mi^'(l- With the 'Birds
Golf   Conference   meet   to   be   ,raili"K hy ,mly two ",,:"K lhl' only
held   in Vancouver on May 19
and 20 will be decided at golf
club meeting tomorrow, Febru   '
ary 22, in the stage room of the j
Brock Hall.
URC, las! year's winners of the
Evergreen Intercollegiate' golf meet.
.ne planning to take another easy
win  this year.
Sparking the local boys on to an
easy wul l.isi \eai were Bajeis, Bentley. and I'iC.dii . Bams took top lionoi s
to place I'n.si for individual laurels.
Second was Bentley. who n.al a low
''('nil' of 71. Fifth was Bodi? All these
fellows took top honors above thirty
other   competitors.
This year, these fellows can expect
tough competition from Bob Esplen,
Chuck Swanson, Walt Manning, Phil
Strike and many others in the 72 hole
prcmliminary   rounds.
The annual spring tournament consists of a 72 hole course played over
tour  golf giecns.
Outcome of this tournament will
decide who will represent UBC in
the Evergreen  Conference Golf Meet.
Going hy last year's results, when
UBC won by 17 strokes, our boys
| should    be   able    to , cop    top   honors
Editor This Issue: IIAKOI.I) BERSON
Cagers Take Second Win
Saturday From Vikings
By   GIL   (.RAY
Jack Pomfret's Thunderbird basketball team did the unusual Saturday mghl nt UBC when they won a game. In fact
the win completed a 100 per cent average for the 'Birds. They
won their first conference game at home, a$id also their last. .
In  fact  ihe   'E'ircLs  came  verv  close •    - -■■   .-
, . ... ,.        ,     [     Here   Hudson    was   successful   and
lo  making  a  perfect   average Jar   the |
,      ,     ,       ,,        , , ,,     ,■      i rolled it off. Two tip ups were made
weekend when thev drapped the iirst ;
,     , ...     ,„    ,        ! before   the   game   ended   but   neither
game   ol    die   series    with    Western
was .scored.
But up here on Saturday ni.j»h.t the
s'.ory was different. The 'Birds looked
like a ball clUb. The work of the
players cutting past the centre man
was very good. The lay-up shots Were
brilliantly   played.
Phillips, playing in centre for Forsyth, was one of the outstanding
players of .die evening as he executed j
j hand-offs   that   had   all   the   Westwn
| crowd  guessing.
j     Htu'i   wa.s   working   well   in   the
screen play.
I     t,      ■„■   .        ,,   , .   , boards   and   was  a   pillar  of  slrongrh
|     The   Birds called  a  time out  to gc:
hope   was  ,(<•   roll    tiie   ball    off   th
hoop to a 'Bird player and hope for a I
dip in. i
There will be a meeting of rowers tomorrow at   12;TiO  in  Arts  104.
Baseball coach Anderson will outline outdoor practices mi Hut L 1 at
12:110  p.m.   em  Thursday. ,
iijb  Ul'HOUK   ST      VANCOUVER,   6   C.
ig.uti  tins year.
There will he a WIS-W'A.A meet- |
ing in the auditorium tomorinv\  a'
IL'aiO   noon. j
There   will   be   election*   al   thai j
time   for  secretary   aim   vice-president  of YVl'S and  \Y.\,\. i
at   the
Stanley Park Pavilion
(Adjacent   lo  the  Malktn   Bowl)
You'll enjoy the con-odious dining and dancing features
available al the Pavilion.
(.'nniplete   eateriti!.';  'service   h>r   Wrildiiu's,
Banquet., and 'Dances
For Reservations Phone MA/8021
Giid Training Starts   lomoiiow
Ml i I'V.
!•'■■ .'b
lis   i;\y  ■■■host
a a..'   Il a.   Inn   ,« es
I',   ain
Audi i ,. ui is hapaie; Ihoi Ins luru-
i!' anus i i'.A r- ..a ija.nl as. if not
a:ai than luc i neon: I a i , hall
iii'i'' > 11! A. dci.ain ■ a e\|i( cling 111< ■
' Ii :1c Ki I.", h sh l ugl'iy aea llui Ii) eu-
..'   i'i:   ai.i.'a,,     in   .li'l   a .   a   def lie. i ve
Ail  aa   .,
la-      Ii ae
a a   Is   ilia    I a'ci-',
ia  mint,     lice a
aid    .lack     !\
CoIlCUuU all'    Ul    p, ia .laejlic.
iluon    n.aur    ea    „iu«     Un;    _lutlu.ie


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