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The Ubyssey Jan 30, 1953

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 THE UBYSSEY
Ft
THr t
VOLUME XXXV
Yugoslav
Discusses
Titoism
Rajko Djermanovic, Yugoslav Ambassador to Canada,
discussed "Yugoslavia Today"
with a capacity audience in FG
100 yesterday noon, under the
sponsorship of the campus UN
club.
Emphasizing Yugoslavia's li.dependence from- Soviet control and
political practice and her unltv
with the Western democracies,
Djermanovic presented the major
Yugoslavian policies of today.
SAME IN NAM! ONLY
Ambassador maintained that
while Yugoslavian and Rusi-da.i
Communism were same In namo,
they were otherwise completely
different. His nation, he said, was
working together with Western
Powers against Soviet aggression.
When asked by one of the audience his opinion ot rearmament in
Germany, Djermanovic stated that
he thought It should be done with
restrictions and that a national
army was important for a nation's
pride. I
NO RELIGIOUS RMTRICTION8
On question of religious freedom
In Yugoslavia today, he stated that
there was complete re*llgloun freedom In that nation, without restrictions.
This brought a wave of controversy from the adulence.
LOYAL IN DIHNCI
In defence of his statement,
Djermanovic cited the report of tho
Brazilian Vice President which
stated that he had found complete
religious freedom in Yugoslavia
daring his one week stay there.
Only restriction on religious belief, stated Ambassador, was that
no Communist party member In
Yugoslavia may hold a religious
belief. To. anyone else there Is
com pre te freedom.
Scholarships,
Goal Sought
By NFCUS
Talks by Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie
and Raghblr Basi on "Our Education System" today at noon In Arts
lO'l will highlight NFCUS week on
the campiicfl.
Dr. MacKenzie will a,peak on
value of a university education to
tne average person and Hasl wlil
show student point of view regard-
education.
This year each member of
NPOUS executive Is conducting a
nationwide campaign on a matter
of interest to university students.
Raghblr Basi, this university's
representative to NFCUS and president of the organization this year
Initiated a campaign urging immediate action on the part of government for ratification of the Massey
Report.
Campus NFCUS committee hopes
that concerted action by Canadian
universities will force the federal
government into action regardiirr
♦icholarshlps and bursaries to students needing financial help for
thelr eduaction.
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, JANUARY 30, 1953
PRICE 3c; No. 42
UBC Competes
In Blood Drive
i
Universities To Fight
For Blood Drive Cup
FARMERS TO FROLIC
AT DANCE TONIGHT
Renowned Aggie "Farmers'
Frolic" will take place In the
armouries tonight.
Although dress will be hard-
time, engineers can come aa they
are, official! announce.
Time for this dance la from 9
p.m. to 1 a.m. Reg Forbes and
his Roof-lifters will play for the
affair.
Frolic It not just a square
dance session. Lots of modern
dancing and other forms of entertainment will be presented.
-Ubyssey Photo by Hux Lovely
BEAUTIFUL GALS pictured above are running for Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. They are, left to right, back row: Anne
Casady, Phrateres; Marilyn McLallen, Gamma Phi Beta;
Jill Say, Kappa Alpha Theta, and Helen Hall, Kappa Kappa
Gamma; thid row: Anne Byrne, Alpha Delta Pi; Hannah
Sussel, Delta Phi Epsilon; Helen Welsh, Alpha Phi; second
row, Elizabeth Booth, Alpha Omicron Pi; Dorothy Stevenson, Alpha Gamma Delta; and in"front, lietty Jane Robinson, Delta Gamma.
AMS Cards Must
For Election Day
Students without AMS cards will not be able to vote for
their favorite candidate in the forthcoming elections.
AMS office notified the Ubyssev '*/■
Thursday that final date for issuing of AMS cards will he Feb. 4.
Il you have lost yours or did not
receive one at the beginning of
the year, you will have to apply
for one before the above date.
OFFICERS   ACCLAIMED
Day of the first election will
be next Wednesday when students
will vote for the man to be their
president next year.
Positions of secretary ami chairman ol ISC were tilled hue Wednesday hy accliiniation. Ann Coop
er,   ai'il   year   Aggie,   will   he   sere-
Comp<
Redshirts  Set To
ete For Big
Blowhard  Honors
This year's series of talks by
engineering students, sponsored by
the campus branch of the Imgineer-
ing' Institute of Canada, will begin
on Monday, Feb. 2, In F.ng. .110.
Talks are designed to give students an opportunity to gain experience in speaking before a
group, and each talk will he lo to
j.!> minutes long, with two talks
each noon hour. Talks are to be
judged, on the basis of presentation (tin per cent.) and of content
(-10 per cent), hy one member of
th» engineering facility and ono
iciemher of another faculty.
Persons wlio enter in the competition are eligible for prizes pre
seated by the K.I.C. (downtown
branch).
tary and James McNish, 3rd year
electrical engineering, will be
chairman of USC for the ,53-'i'}
session.
Theirs were the only nominations received for the positions.
Presidential candidates are:
Bill Boulding, Ivan Feltham; Bruce
Lee and Joe Schlesinger.
Aside from speaking during noon
hours and some lecture periods
the quartette will he heard hv stu
dents at an open meeting to b°
lied in the auditorium noon Monday.
ADVANCE   POLL
Teachers Training will lie th >
first faculty to vote In an advance
poll on Tuesday. Reason for the
•ailVance poll is that members of
Teachers Training will be off
campus Wednesday. All other faculties will vote the following day
between lo a.m. and 4 p.m. at six
strategically  located  booths,
AUS Brands
AMS Action
Unorthodox
AUS vice-president Harvey
Tuura announced yesterday that
Student Council procedure In disbanding Arts 1'ndergrad Society
was unorthodox.
AVIS president, Raghblr Basi,
told council to peruse a copy ot
AUS constitution which was posted
in his office so they would have
an Idea what it contained. Council
members did not look at tne con
stltutlon before they voted It out
>t existence at next council meeting, he claims.
Vice-president also stated thai
members of AUS executive were
circulating a petition on which they
want to obtain 100 percent student
signatures. Hundred signatures will
be proof that students stand be-
hind their undergraduate societv
executive.
Purpose of AUS executive  is  to I
'make    sure    Arts    Faculty    nude'
' grads  benefit  from   their  share  ->t'|
society    funds.    Kadi    student    In
every undergrarl society brings an
proximately   68c   into   his   or   her
society,   "and   we   feel   that   Arts
students do not derive full benefit
from   their  share,"  stated  Tuura.
; "If AUS Is disbanded, except for
special events, you will not receive
that   to   which   every   member   of
' Arts faculty is entitled.
Canadian universities take up UBC's challenge for the
Canadian Collegiate Corpuscle Cup in the first Inter Collegiate
Blood Drive, beginning on Feb. 9 and continuing until Feb. 27.
Drive, which has been entered |
by 15 of Canada's major universities, will be held annually between
the universities to see' which one
can produce the highest number of
blood donors.
EVERGREEN   DRIVE
Auditions For Revue
To Begin Next Week
Auditions >of UBC's first "Varsity Revue" will begin next
week. Actors, singers and dancers are needed to launch this
production.
Auditions for the revue are being separated into those for actors, singers and dancers. Any students who are talented in moiv
than one of the above arts are
asked to present themselves for
auditions  in  those arts.
Singers and dancers who can act
will be much in demand, director/,
Wood Theatre on Thursday from
12:W to 3 p.m. Those trying out
are asked to bring" recordings ol
the music they wish to dance to.
Musical comedy and tap dance
routines are  recommended.
Singing — John Brocklngton will
hold 'auditions in the Hand Hut on
Tuesday    and    Wednesday    from
AMS Loans Filmsoc $800
To Buy Production Unit '
Filmsoc\s long awaited movie production unit will become
a reality in March with the granting of an $800 loan by the
AMS.
This loan will pay for the Initial*
capital  equipment  such as camera
with  lenses,  tripod  and  pun   hea
light meter, film editor, nnd movi
tiller.
DELIVERY IN MARCH
As delivery of the equipment is : I'hms are al.-io been laid for the
-not expected until late In March, production of a documentary on
Filmsoc will not begin actual pro- •'••'' '" ll,,|l' publicize the campus
duct ion until next year. •throughout   ihe   -id Is   ami   bus:
Training of production personinl   ncsses ol   11.('.
will   begin   Immediately   with    th"       Present   loan   has   been   granted
Initial  instruction  being  limited   to   ou  ihe basis of  Fllnisoc's excellent
senor    projectionists    of    Film    So-   fuiancial    record.     The    two    large
riety. . arc    projectors    which    arc    in    the
This ambitious program will no! Auditorium were purchu-ed hv
■curst, the student body anything, us Flltuso,- with a ■.ituilar loan lor
il will lie paid for by the surplus ■•' l.'nm i-ianled hv the Sludenls
revenue from Filmsoc's feature (niiiicil t i \,- \ , ■. ■ r .en This loan
vreseiitations. ; v ill he p.ml oil in lull ilii. \ear.
When production begins next fa!!,
the   first   films   will   lie  of  a   nevv.s-
.,,   red  nature covering campus activities  and   the  functions  of  various
student  orgaui/al ions.
slate, hut there will he excellen: 12:.!.) to :', p.m. Those trying out ai e
opportunities for those who excell asked to bring their own music
in only one of them. Musical   comedy   numbers,   ballads
FOLLOWING   DAYS ;and   love   or   torch   songs   are   rec-
Auditions will  take place on  the : ommended.
following days: |     Acting — Miss Dorothy Somerset
Dancing — Miss Mary McBirnoy   and  Donald  Wilson  will hold audi
will hold auditions In the Frederic   tions in tbe Frederic Wood Theati
on   Tuesday   nnd   Thursday   from
:!::!•> to ">:.'!n p.m. Audition material
will lie supplied at the time of the'"1"
audition. !
At the same time, UBC will be
competing In annual Evergreen
Conference Blood Drive.
In last yrar's spring blood drive,
UBC «et a new Collegiate record.
3,000 of UBC's 'students donated
blood. 54.5 pei cent of the enrollment of the combined faculties donated.
DRIVE  HEADS
Drive Is being run by BUI Ewlng,
Trail, B.C., Doug Little, Grand
Forks, B.C. and Jim McWilliam3,
who Is this year's Rhodes Scholar
from Victoria, B.C.
'Directors of the blood drive have
set a target of 4,000 pints for this
year's campaign. This is 75.5 percent of the total enrollment.
GET CUP
Cup winning university will receive has been donated by forestry
students of our campus.
Canadian universities with whom
UBC Is competing Include: Dal-
housie, Halifax, Novu Scotia. St,
Francis Xavler, Antigonish, Nova
Scotia. University of New Brunswick. Frederlcton, N.B. University
of Montreal, Montreal, Quebec:
MeCill, Montreal, Quebec. Univers
ity of Ottawa, Ottawa, Ontario.
University of Toronto, Toronto,
Ontario. Queen's University, Kingston, Ontario.
Other universities in the competition are: University of Western
Ontario, London, Ontario. University of Manitoba, Winnipeg, Manitoba. University of Saskatchewan.
Saskatoon. Sask.
Tory To Speak
To Pro-Cons
Iteecut policies of the Progressive Conservative party regarding
taxation, defence and television
will he dicscussed hy Les Bewley in
Arts 20ii, noon today, in the first
oi a series of campus talks spun- j
sored by the ProCons. j
Prominent downtown lawyer and
member of the Pro Con Party, Bewley graduated from UBC, where he
was well known for his column;
i'lie Children's Hour' which appeared weekly In the Ubyssey.
The Conservative Club on campus at present consists of 25 members under president John Fraser.
(ieorge Cassldy is secretary and
Ian Piper, treasurer.
Dean Flnlayson, recently elected
B.C.  party leader,  will  speak at a I
later meeting of the ProCons. '
LSE Passes
Jokers Club
LSE unanimously accepted the
constitution of the proposed Jokers
Club on the campus yesterday. Final ratification has to be received
from the AMS at their next meeting before the Jokers become a
full fledged club.
According to members of the
club their main objective will bo
to support all worthwhile functions
both on and off the campus, as
well as trying to raise student
interest in campus functions.
MEMBERSHIP  SMALL
Membership in the club is limited to thirty-five chosen members.
Proposed Jokers Club is an answer to the prayers of certain
campus clubs over the lack ot
enthusiasm shown by students.
Apathy of students has most clubs
beat, but we hope to have solid student support behind us before the
year Is over, were the words of
Charlie Sprlggs, president of the
Jokers club as he presented the
constitution to the LSE.
Activities of the club will gat
under way as soon <as the AMS
gives the final ratification.
Filmsoc Presenting
Big Screen Dance,
Chaplin Comedy
Filmsoc will present their flttn
annual screen dance on Saturday,
Feb, 7 in Brock Hall. Four hours
of famous "name" hand music will
be projected as a movie on a giant
screen especially constructed for
the purpose. Students will dance In
dark to music of their favorite
hands from 8.00 to 12.00. Advance
sale tickets are now available tit
AMS office or on Tuesday at Film
Society shows. Tickets will be $1
hy advance sale or $1.25 at door.
Screen Dance merely marks end
of a full week of Filmsoc events
scheduled for week beginning on
Monday, Feb, 2. Tuesday noon will
highlight a comedy film revival of
two Charlie Chaplin comedies.
Prices will be as usual, 10 cents.
Feature presentation on Tuesday will be screen adaptation of
Victor Hugo's "The Hunchback of
Notre Dame" starring Charles
Laiighton and Mauren O'Hara.
Regular admission price of 25c to
students and staff only will prevail. Showings will start at at 3.45,
(i.oo and 8.15 in the auditorium^
'TWEEN CLASSES
IWA President To Speak At Noon
On Labor Management Problems
Honest Only Good
Policy With Specs
Not everyone believes that th-?
rule, "finders, keepers; losers,
weepers"  'applies   to   lost   articles.
Comptroller of tiie university.
I:. M. llagHhaw, received a letter
I'-oiii a Fori Allurni man. Itanjii
Siir.-,li,   reporting   I lie   finding   of   a
J.  STEWART  ALSBURY,  presi-   Feb. 11 at S:,!0 p.m. Come and Join
",  (lent   of   IWA,   will   speak   on   "I.a-   in  the games, contests and  stunts.
hor-Managenient  Problems at  12::',',j if,        if,        }f,
in F (J KM) at the Forest Club meet  j
GIRLS!    Hike   up   Mt.   Seymour
and receive free ski lessons every
Sunday.   These   lessons   are   belli,;
Directors   are   hoping   there   will       NOEL   MURPHY,  prominent   So   sponsored   by   WAD   for   all    l'HC
be a large turnout. The  llevue hu:<!(.jal  Credit   speaker,   will  speak  on   .girls.   This   Is   a   good   opportunity
a   huge  cast   with   excellent   oppor-    The  social  Credit   Answer  lo  I h-   for non-skiers as well sis competent
hi
(unities.  None of the parts Is very   pressioti   and    I'lieiuplovment."   In   ones  to receive  instruction.   If >"
Fug.  202 al   12:-In today.
Authors and directors hope htal
university clubs, sororities and fraternities   will   turnout   in   force   to
#
if
CAMPUS CCF CLUB  will  bold a
are   interested   please   sign   up   !n
the   Women's  ilyin.
if        if if
llll   tills   need. discussion   group   on   Sunday.   Feb CHRISTIAN    SCIENCE    Organi/.a
pair  of glasses   iu   his  car. 1.   m   the   club   room   in   the   Mrock lion   Weekly   meeting   will   lie   held
lie    believes    the    glasses    were PRACTICALLY   COMPLETE al  2 pun. Tiie introductory  talk on today at   12:.!0 in  I'liysi, s linn.   F,v
left   in   his  car  by  a   university  stu Script    writers    Kric    Nicoi    and "Trade     I'uions    in    Ihe    Soeiulisi eiyone   welcome.
dent   who  hiiclied   a   ride   with   him Krnest    Perrault    report   that   hook laonoiiiy,   will   lie   given   by   Doi.n v v v
i"' 11hi   l.adysniilli   lo  Duncan  on  the lor   tills   first   revue   is   practicullv Kyild.  All  those  interested  are cor-
Is!-aid   on   Friday.  .Ian.   2". complete.     Ciidergrailiiai e     writers dially   invited   to  come. PREMEDS    present     Dr.    .1.    M
I era a   nt   the classes  is  rei| ileal eii are  asked   to  turn   in   their  remain }f >f, tf. Mather    speaking    on    "Trends    in
le   wute   to   \li     Iia.nil   Singh,   Iii'.! ing    script;    lo    Miss    S.iiuei   et    in        INTRAMURAL    (iirls    "Health's Public    llenllh"   today   at   iicmii   in
i,lb   Ave.   '.oiilh.   I'oii   Al.liciiii.   I-,.(..'. extension department, by Thursdav. , a   poppin"   Iia;   been   postponed   i.i I'h.v-uc-,   ::e". Page 2
THE   UBYSSEY
THE UBYSSEY
UKMMFIi CANADIAN T'NIVKRSITY PRESS
Authorized us second class ninil, Post Office Department, Ottawa,
student (subscriptions $\:>i) per year (included In ALMS l'eesi. Mall subscriptions $2.00
on- year. Single copies live cents. Published lu Vancouver throughout the University
year by the Student Publications Board of Ihe Alma Muter Society. University of British
Columbia. Kditorlal opinions expressed herein are those of the editorial staff Of t!io
I l.yssey, and not necessarily I hose of the Alma Mater Society or the 1'nivernity. Loiters
to Ihe Kditor should not be more tliuu Lin'words. The Ubyssey reserves the right to
i in letters, and cannot guarantee publication of all letters received.
offices iii Broch Hull l-'or Display advertising
Phone A I.inn  HUM Phone ALma 32R3
ACTING EDITOR-IN-CHIEF  ; ED PARKER
Executive Editor, Ed Parker; Feature Editor. Klnie C.orhat; City Editor, Myra.Green;
.News Kditor, Hon Sapera; Women's Editor, Flo McNeil; Literary Editor, (lalt Elklngton;
('IIP Kditor, Palsy -Byrne; Circulation Manager, Marlon Novak; Editorial Assistant,
Vaughn Lyon; Staff Photographer, Hux Lovely.
Senior Editor this issue   > Pete Plneo
Associates: llurv King, Tom Shorter; Oesk and Reporters; Anlee Brlckman. Bruco
MacWilliiiin.-i, Lome lluird. .lohaun Stoyva, Walter llardwlcke; Feature Reporter, Val
Oarstln.
\\
ressive
ft
&y.$ Lfrewy  Editor
By GALT ELKINGTON
We were delighted to see an interesting and well-
produced two-thirds of Aeschylus' trilogy, the Oresteia, last
week. Greek drama is not usually acted today, because the
public taste demands more action and less talk, and so Miss
Somerset's production of the Agamemnon and the Choephoroe had the charm of -novelty as well as the mellowness
of a great tradition. '
Let Tito Do It
When the Yugoslav Ambassador came out.
to the campus of the University yesterday, he
told about 300 students that Yugoslavia was
indispensible to Canada and the West, and
that we should welcome her hand of friendship not because we like her government, but
because she has one of the largest armies
available for use against the Soviet Union in
case of emergency.
His Excellency got a rough ride from many
of those students, who claimed with justification that the regime of Tito wasn't all the
ambassador seemed to think it was, and who
did their best to leave him with the impression that the West wasn't willing to buy the
help of such an unsavory character.
This stand would come with somewhat
more grace from a campus which could point
to its own efforts on behalf of safeguarding
Western Democracy and Canada in particular. If we were in a position to say: "We don't
want Tito's help, we can defend ourselves,"
then we could snub the Yugoslav envoy with
impunity.
The fact is that we are in no such position.
Of the 300 students who gathered in F.G. 1Q0,
perhaps five or six were in one of the University Contingents of the armed forces. The
rest have never felt it was worth the trouble
to do their duty by Canada.
These students sound mighty funny being
superior about Yugoslavia, somebody has got
to be ready to defend Canada in this state of
world affairs, and the students, in effect, have
sal back and said "Let Tito do it."
What was most ud mi ruble
about the whole production win
the immense amount of Industry
which had obviously gone into
the jirejuirations. Choral speak
Ing, which was a major part of
both plays is Ineffective unless
the chorus s'.ieaks with extreme
clarity, this involving a great
deal of reheurslng and on Saturday night the chorus was audible
throughout the auditorium, al
though It was less Intelligible at
the back than at the front.
The principals were good, especially Miss Doreen*Odlln, who
acted Clytemnestru with a precise emotionalism. However, we
found the walllngs of Cassandra
acted by Miss Doris Chilcott, a
trifle overwhelming, in combination with the artificiality of her
frenzies. The male leads we
thought were too prone to strike
a pose that smacked more of a
Creek statuary than of Oree\
drama, but their enthusiasm was
certainly unbounded.
The mannerisms of the chorus
in the two plays were a strain
on the critical nerves. The constant waggling of the male beards
detracted from the solemnity ,;f
the chorus In the Agamemnon,
and the continuous gesticulations
of the captive women In the Choephoroe were more remlnscent of
epilepsy than of acting. Verisimilitude Is not something that one
demands of the Creek drama, but.
detractions of this nature are
unfortunate. Otherwise the chor
us played a difficult part very
capably.
What we feel is that dramatic
idiom has changed so much from
that of the time of Aeschylus that
the modern •audience finds Greek
drama tedious. The same amount
of effort put Into a Shavian or a
Shakespearian play would have
held the audience's attention better, but Miss Somerset's was a
noble effort, to put on the plays
that most people nowadays would
lather read In the hath than see
on  the stage.
Letters to the Editor
National Scholarships Campaign
The National Federation of Canadian University Students (NFCUS) is on the right
track in their campaign for national scholarships for both undergraduate and postgraduate students. The Report of the Massey
Commission recommends a system of national
scholarships, and this campus has taken a
step in the right direction by passing a resolution urging the government to implement the
Massey recommendations.
It is hardly necessary t<> say attain lhal il
would be highly beneficial to the country it
students ol promise and ability coul'l all be
given an opportunity to obtain a university
education. In the present day of rising costs
a university education has become an increasingly expensive proposition. Many people of
ability are unable to complete their education
because of financial difficulties. A system
of national scholarships seems to be the only
practical solution to the problem.
The NFCUS committee on this campus are
forwarding to the Prime Minister and the
Cabinet the resolution passed this week urging national scholarships. They are also forwarding the report prepared by Raghbir Basi,
NFCUS president, as part of the NFCUS
national campaign for scholarships.
But this is not enough. If this campaign is
lo be effective and obtain action by the government on the matter, we must write personal letters to our members of parliament
urging that the matter be given prompt consideration. A list of British Columbia's members of parliament was published in yesterday's paper. If you are in favor of national
scholarships, write a letter to your member of
parliament urging immediate action on the
question.
Down With The Tin Gods
Student officials seem to be obsessed with
the idea of secrecy. This is manifested in
many ways around the campus.
Until recently no press representative
were allowed lo sit through council meetings.
When they were admitted Council went into
Committee of Ihe Whole at every opportunity
which meant lhal all bill council members
hiul lo leave.
All joint Student-Family meetings produce
nothing' in the way of information lor Ihe
general .student body. Councillors invariably
emerge from them with a "no comment" altitude.
Secrecy always reaches a peak around
election lime. Officious lillle people carry
away the ballots to a locked room to be
counted. Il is almost as il the business ol running sludenl affairs was the private busines-,
ol a few councillors instead of them being
merely the repre-.enlalivcs of the students.
('outcast   I hi.-,  wilh   Ihe  open  operations  ol
Like Children
I,as!    Saiindav    night    UHC   .--.hidi-nP,   pin-
v ii lei I  miii    m!   i he   mo-,!   i h .'.',i r .! in",  .1 i-.| >la,\ •-,    il
I h ir! ■ -in.iii-.li i| i  ever    .ceil   i mi   tin-,  campu.-..
I e ii 'in,:.- i >| i| io .ii i" | iia \ i -i -. i-; vv 111 mill di >t 11 d
a sign ol no| link pom -.poi'lsnianship, bul n!:-o
;i --,i",M ol  ci iinplr11 -  innii.il uril y.   'I Iii-. habit   is
the Vancouver City Council where there is
no question of stifling the press. The proceedings at committee meetings are publicized for
Ihe information of the citizens of Vancouver.
Ballots are counted in public and returns released iis soon as they come in, so that people
will know how the election is going.
Perhaps the business transacted by the Stu-
dant's Council is more important than that
de.ill wilh by the Vancouver City Council.
Or perhaps the members of the AMS are no!
as important in relation to the government
as the citizens of Vancouver are. Or maybe
the real answer is that the Vancouver City
Council, for all ils faults, has personnel on it
who do not hike themselves too seriously and
who place their responsibilities in the proper
perspective.
As (ieoff Pringle said in his campaign for
USC Chairman last year, "Down with Ihe .in
gods."
;i disgrace lo the University as a whole and
lo I he men who gave their lives lhal we mighl
have the opportunity  lo have a  University.
I,el's slop behaving like children and acl
like the mature and educated people we prole-,-, lo bis
Kditor. the I'tiyssey,
Dear Sir:
I see I have made the front
piige of the (Jhy-sey, and iu tho
Aggies' special number, no less
I'nfortunately, I seem to have
gained tills fame through a misunderstanding, so will you excuse me while I direct a word to
our friends.
I know the Faculty of Agriculture is making professional men
and women out of you fellows,
not dirt farmers, Mini as originally   written   the   article   "Aggies
Clarified
TVI'IN'C: KSSAYS, TIIFSIS,
Notes, expertly and promptly I'
typed. Moderate rut.es. We use'
Campbells' book of rules, Illakey >'
and Cook's, and I'Nsay Specific,!- ,
tions hy the l»ept. of. Applied Si i->
ence. Serving students -ince 1!»t '■.
Mrs. A. (1. Itobitison. llso W I I'l, •
Avenue. ,\|,. iilii.Mt. pill) l
TVI'I.VC.       KSSAYS.      TIIKSIS.'
t
m.'imiscrlpl-:, mimeographing. Ki-
oise Street. N'o. " IKilhousie Apts.,
I'niversity   Blvd.  AL.  Ofin.'U.   (liCi j
I
KXPKKIKN'CKI)      P A R I S I A N
teacher, just back from Purls, has;
I'Yench    diploma.     Will    Instruct
I'niversity    students    In    French.
Phone   Madame   .Juliette   Fraser, j
('!■:. :wi'>. vw> W. Flili. <-t."i .
Milk No Jerseys" I not my title I
even had a paragraph niakitii
that point clear. However, the
chief snipper-offer here didn't
have room for it. A newspaper
woman lias a tough life.
Now that my apologies nr<
made, I look for one from yon.
To suggest that j don't know the
(inference between a Jersey and
an Ayrshire, or that I cannot mil:;
either, is tantamount to impugning my honor. See you out behind the barn, lassie!
KI.I/.AHKTII NORCROSS !
Friday, January 3(1, H);")'i
Pray To See
Says Seeley
In Noon Talk
'Prayer is our attempt to
understand the will of God, it
cannot be used as an order
form." This was the decisive
statement made by Dr. R. S.
K. Seeley as he continued his
noon hour lectures in tho
auditorium.
Result of prayer is that we -ire
able io see tilings a little more
according to Cod's will. Anticipating the query that If we cannoi
change Cod's will what is the
point of inn.', ing for others, Dr.
Seeley said that prayers for
others has a definite influence.
WORLD CHAOS
Referring to present world
chaos he pointed out that Cod's
purpose for the world Is good,
but his purpose is limited hy
man's tree will. "Cod cannot worn
without man's co-operation. Unless mail does something positive
for freedom, then Cod's desire
for freedom remains unopera-
live."
"Christianity is a way of life .it.
is u profession, don't he content
with an uuiustructed, childish
faith," lie urged In closing.
Helpers Needed
For School Meet
Volunteers are urgently needed to work for tiie annual Hlg'i
School Conference to he hold at
CISC Feb. 21. 2S. Those interested
pleasH see .kick Scott noon hours
in the Council Room.
Rillets are required also for
both boys nnd girls attending the
conference. Anyone wtih roomr;
available are requested to contact
Don .labour, noon hours In the
Council Room, or Terry Nicholls
in LSK Wednesdays, 1:.10-2:30.
FILMSOC
U:
, o\\            	
i'-~Ll.\  For Students And Staff Only/
lie'.
Tuesday
Feb. .'!
Noon Show
Charlie  Chaplin
Comedy Of Revival
12:30 - 10c
3:45, fi:00, 8:15
TVI'I.VC KSSAYS,   TIIKRF.S. <
notes, etc., Mrs. M. Dewar, 171.i!
Dunbar, Fit. 54S1. Material may'
lie picked up Monday Tuesday!
and Thursday in Pre-Med I hit at)
12:::u by Alan lleach. (II) *
CIIK.MISTRY     COACIIIN'C. F,V ■'
cry   student   I   couched   last year '
passed.   Arthur   l.ielze,   Al<. 1517  c
■I .*•!»..  West   ilth. (IL'I |
FRFN'CII WKAK? COACIIIN'C ,
in grammar and conversation hy i
former CMC lecturer. Past buc-|
cesses with siludents. Reasonable ]
rates, University area, Phoiid
Mrs. I.e Call. AL. nits II.. (iL'i '
TWO  RIDF.KS   WAN'TFD.  S : fid's.'
Vonday   to   Friday   from   vicini'y
'.'■'■'vil iV-   Dunbar.   Phone Al at  KM.
r.Ju-,1!. pPM
FOR    SAI.F.   TIN.   "S,   T.M.I,   .V '
in1;."   and   slender.- if-:;e.   excellent '
condition,   Phone   IV   ll'ireid.  all a
i; p.m., on. .'iL'i;;. ::o::i; \\. Till Ave.
i i::i
l-Oi; SAI.F: Pule green evciiiii!-,
dre -s I new i. e.nliroideri'd iu-i
over taffeta. Size, unall. I!i eon
able   Phono   TV   f!!uiL'. (ill
FOR   S \|,K-   |   |n-.  skiu ami   polos.
:'.  pi's. Iinol ;. all  in  L'.ood eondil ion
Puoue   FA.   SV ,11,.   after   a   p.m.
I   I.",    la I
I.MS I l.\ \l \l\ I.IPIIAK V t'ri
da> ni'-.lil. P.i I'l.c- " 1. L',i coa v\ Il il
bl.u k  ink    Phone   \l.    :r.    Y. all.-;
:. p iu
u<>\ti;i<: \i, liiirxii. n -..,, t w iii
-hai'.'     exp'-n-         \b|e     to     le.iM
ai lei    \la\    I;,.   lteoni ..   I'll    v!.",.',.
f ***•*+• m>m*menwmm r w
ASTOUNDING UVCNTUREL
MIGHTY SPECTACLE!
VICTOR HUGO'S THE
HUNCHBACK
JIOTREDAME
MHltS lAWMION • SI* CiOMC Mil
THOMAS MITCNIlt • MAUHItN 0 MM
(NKMIOIMIN • MM MMSMt
WtLTM K4MMN - MIMMMK MUl
'<0«,<>j 0, MN0I01 HHM . C>'«lt4 t, WIUMH MIMU
Auditorium -25c
Saturday
Feb. 7
"SCREEN
DANCE
-Wonted—
CiinU'ou
Mi
HKigcr
Must
—F<
he
>rt  Camp—Beginning '*
i married UBC student
J-Ti
■1 Term.
Appl\
to
St'cro
tiir>
stat
. Fori Cuinp before Feb.
ing qualifications
M,
19.W
Practical economics
at "MY HANK", '^^S
where students' accounts are     ^*^"—/
welcome. You can open an
account   for  as   little  as  a
dollar.
Bank of Montreal
B (H
WORKINO   WITH   CANADIANS   IN   IVfUY   WAIK   OF   lltt   SINff   1817 Friday, January 'Ai), 1951}
THB   UBYSSEY
Page 3
Seconders Statements
■l.urf     ■     »     *
I
efiJtttJUlUUf    Sabbls B> CA,T elkington
bin
ing
lyan Feltham
I endorse noulding for President of the AMS
because he is a proven leader In the two main
brunches of studeir activity   club lire and athletics,
lie has demonstrated executive ability an dhh-
interest In the club life on the campus through
membersiilp on club executives und through 11m
administration of an ambitious special events series
on the campus.
Leadership he hu« proven through his rapid
action this term wlien it. seemed that student con
trol of athletics was being subverted. Bouldinj!
forced a general meeting that cleared the matter
up and resulted In the university Senate dropping
Its paternalistic attitude toward students.
In athletics he is interested In both the administration and in participation. He plays Senior li
basketball.
'   JOE NOLD.
MANAGER    VAUGHN   LYON
Robert Brady Carl Kloe
R. .1. Carter C.. Hodge
Jack Ridley Colin McDIarmid
Vaughn Lyon Kdward Legg
Jan McN'eeley 0. C. Clark
Dave draft on
In  seconding  the  nomination  of  Ivan  Feltham
for President of the Alma  Muter Society,  1 do so
with the conviction that he presents a combination j
of   personal   qualities   and   proven   administrative j
ability that marks him as the outstanding candidate I
for that office.
His record in campus affairs includes such major
achievements as Junior Member 1050-51; Chairman.
Open House Committee 1951-52; an Honorary Activities Award; und presently held post* as President. Men's Honorary Society, and Director of
Special Events, UN Club.
Experience gained in these activities, coupled
with a strong, forthright personality, will guarantee
progressive and aggressive leadership for Student's
Council.
ALAN HICKS.
MANAGER  TED  LEE
Jim McWIlliams
Ted Lee
John Fraser
Dave Anfield
Colin Campbell
Honnie Oliver
Sally Heard
Mike Ryan
Art Philips
Joe Bockhold
Tom Barker
Jack Scott
Barry Baldwin
Joe Schlesinger
Joe Schlesinger is my choice for AMS President.
I respect the candidate for his ability*—for his
conduct In his relations with others -and for what
he has accomplished.
His election to the Men's Honorary Society after
only one year on the campu* is a measure of the
confidence he has inspired In his relations on the
campus.
As Kdltor-ln-Chlef of the Ubyssey, Joe has gained
an understanding of all the problems affectlgn the
Student Cquncll and of all phases of campus activity.
Now let's give him the opportunity to use tlil-t
ability in speaking for the students.
TERRY   NICHOLLS.
MANAGER    RON CHEFFINS
Hill Topping Jack Wolfe
Alary Fran Munro Tony Lloyd
W. K. Ellis Martin Toren
It. B. Alexander Charles  Roberts
J*. R. Scnrfo Stan Cross
Ken Farls Bernard Wellenhrink
R. A. Sadler Edwin Harp
V. A. Stephens Dick Lazenby
Bruce Lee
I second Bruce Leo as President of the AMS
because:
He will he able to administer the affairs or the
AMS with little, or no red tape and with freedom
from outside pressure groups.
Bruce will bring to you the administrative .nblllty
he has obtained by his executive experience on
both the Law and Pre-Medical Undergradunte Societies and on otlwr non-rewarding committees.      v
He ban proven that he has the Interests of the
rnlverslty at heart. His participation in such endeavours as Parliamentary Forum. Boys' Club
Work, and University Athletics will bear this out.
Considering the best interests of the University
and the AMS*I urge you to vote for LEHO.
W. M. FERRIE.
MANAGER      KEN  O'SHEA
R. A. Campbell Roland Bowman
David Sweet Norma Christie
Dick Matthews M, Mcdeer
Sidney Clark X. H. Sler
P. D. Lowes Dwlght Pleatz
Soiii<> two weeks ago we mud1
an abortive attempt to print a few
lines of verse designed to show a
very few of the resources of the
Eiglish language, with particular
reference to some strange beasts.
The semi-literate editor apparently boggled at unfamiliar words,
?io the» verse has yet to appear, It
Is not really worth all this pre
anihle, but this Is a wonderful op
partiality to see our verbal exercises lu print.
P8I0L0GY
(A love of empty talk or noise)
The Webster too, which below
you tee
It barely known to the 0. E. D.
The gracile Zaes In eollop dine,
Mldit Jobos, frondose Jubarbs
wild;
Quavivers quap, Macucai
whine,       0
White   Xenoput,  still   Fancy's
child,
Is, unlike me, quite matutlns;
The ssorvad Sklnki at Jumats
blench,
While fulQid Dtersns wlonkly
wlench.
Please maearlse this Webster
too—
Faclnorous beasts will worship,
you.
The animate mentioned above Include a sea-dragon (the Quaviver.i.
a Caucasian Ibex (the Zac), and an
tentacle-like  processes,   (the  Xen.i-
African   aglossate   toad   with   fen
pus I, so there Is enough variety to,
demonstrate 'he breadth of anlin .1
field that we Ignore completely.
if       If.       #
We   append   two   anecdotes    *.o
round  out   this  potpourri  of  musings, one from the theatrical world \
and   one   with   a   vaguely   literary j
flavour.   John   Barrymore,   the   fa-
iuoiis actor, was flitting in his Lon-'
don club, looking very jaded after
what had obviously been a riotous
evening the day before.
An   acquaintance   came   hy   and
s.ild jocularly, "Al* Mr. Barrymom,
so   you've   been   seeing   pink   ele-,
phants".    Barrymore.   raising   his
heavy e.'-elids, replied majestically.
"Xo, sir. ] don't see pink elephants;
pink elephants see me."
if if *r
Alrtoiis Huxley tells another elephant anecdote In his travel-book.
Jesting Pilate. He was riding an
elephant along a road In Southern
India when It stopped and performed an immense natural ele-
p'lant function in-the middle of the
t-"nd.
A little old woman ran out from
her roadside hut and. prostrating
herself on the ground, thanked the
great beast and whatever gods that
there might be for bringing her
v Inter's fuel supply,
take mm row
AT I'HOUSE BALL
8tudents will have • chance to
tour the world without going any
further than Brock Hall when
International House presents its
annual ball on February 6.
A complete world Itinerary has
been planned for the bail by
decorations director Brlgltta
Balla, while entertainment nt
various stops Is under direction
of Ann Choma.
Tickets for the dance are available at the AMS office,
mm mm ** w*
mW NURSES MAJOR WORRY
Lack of boys at the Pre-Med Mixer in the Brock Lounge
on Saturday is the chief worry of Barbara Moody, president
of the NUS at St. Paul's Hospital.
Previous mixers had not been a complete success because of the reluctance of varsity boys to become involved
with the lady scalpers.
Over 250 nurses are expected to turn up at the dance
hoping to catch some of the bachelors rumoured on the
campus. No competition is expected from varsity girls.
Dancing will commence at 8:30 to the music of Wally
Lightbody and his six-piece band o frenown, and will carry
through until 12.
Admission to the dance is only 50c per person. Dancers
are invited to spend their money at the snack bar which
will be open while the dance is on.
■   -■
Scotch and Soda
YUGOSLAVIA, 1953
By FLO McNEIL
Tliis is Stephanos, man and Bishop—
This tall, slender figure, slightly stooped,
For on his tired shoulder sits a cross,
And he is slight to bear so great a weight.
He lives now in a country which is free,
Free, free at last from tyranny it knew,
From riches and from those who hold the wealth.
And most especially is free from Faith.
Thanks be! The country knows no more
Of hymns and services which call upon
A fictional, outmoded Deity.
This is Stephanos, man and Bishop—
A shepherd, standing on a grassless plain,
Who   looks   upon   the  darkness  spread   around
And   thinks   about   this   little,   helpless   country,
This   pasture,   where   the   wounded,   bleating   sheep
Lie quietly because they dare not stir.
You  would  not  know  the Bishop as he  was,
His eyes were bright and shone with God  and  life,
Bui  courts of people's justice look  their  toll,
The Bishop's hand  touched  death—now  he  is  old.       ,
Yel  wop no!  I'm- this man and for hi.s flock,
They walk a road well-worn by other  feel,
For many years ago a tired Man,
Whose arms they stretched in  promise on a cross
Was killed because His heart was full of love.
Women's    Press    Offering
Scholarships For Undergrad
Vanenuvcr    I'.'uuch   ol    Hie   Can,-' Applicant      will     |,,,     judged     on
dian    Women'-;    Pre   s   Club   ha--,    re- academic:        standing.        ■ oiii|>cleiiri
'eiillv    aniiiiiiii.-ed   lhal    il    plans   l,i and   uri- ilia lit \    iu   writing,   inlere-u
offer   a    ■ . hol.i].-hi|> to   women    uu t in!    pruini-,e   of   uhilil.v    in   .journal   j
'l<-r:-i eds     planum-     lo    enter     hit,, ism   and   |.ei-;<ui,i|   i|iialilies   indieal
: n|"''    liol'l    "I     iolirnalHIli. in;.      a|illlllde     and     mi il ah: lil ,\       |',,.
Thi .      «, hola i-Miip      i>      a v a iia lib- joiirnali - n.
"nlv   l"   Hio-e   v, bo   will   he   al    uni All     a ppl iia I ions     mini     |„.     ^,,1,
v,'r   h    Vhe\t    vear   and    who   will   he Uli'led     hv      March     I ,",       I'rov i - ic m;, I
l:,1'ul-!-   ■'   lll!1   '■"iu>'e. dale  tor ihe uvvar dh>   Mas' or .lun...
(A/Lfij0#*
ARE MILDER
Canada's Mildest Cigarette
EATON'S
M 7M0«A,ufc
th    $'(~
Winning Applause
W^rJ §f$   From Every Corner...
■**  v< GLOVES
V
you'll be proud to wear!
Fashion to your finger-tips in a star studded collection
for sports, campus, dress or evening wear. What
ever the occasion you'll find mitts and gloves to
suit your taste and pocket-book in the big
showing at EATON'S. Page 4
SbttutL
with CHARLIE WATT
Athlete of the Ye-ar contests
have recently sprung Into prominence In the local newspapers due
to the efforts ot their various pub
HcJty and promotion departments
which are always on the lookout
lor angles to Increase circulation.
v The whole point of the contests
is ostensibly to give an indication
of public opinion on who Is the
athlete of the year.
Unfortunately, on the local scene
the contests have degenerated Into
a battle to see which group or
powerful interests is prepared to
buy enough newspapers to ureal*
a landslide vote for the the ath
lete of their choice.
We are not trying to say that
Kelowna's Ray Bostock, who was
selected B.C.'s top athlete, in .1
local newspaper, is not a good
fellow, or what have you, We are
saying, however, that the circulation ot the newspaper was reported to have taken an Increase of
over 400 copies per day in the
Kelowna area.
Ereryont & Hit Dog
In other words, we suspect tnut
everybody and his dog In the Ke
lowna area was very busy agnlns
his own name as well as A few
hundred Aliases to the con-teat
forma, In an effort to »ee that
Kelowna's hometown boy would
come out on top. ,
Local spirit is a tine thing In Its
place, and everyone likes to se3
a local yokel make good; but let's
recognise these athletes of the year
Contests tor what they are. as a
valid expression of public opinion,
they're on the whole as phony hk
a four dollar bill.
UBCi Shame
Well, friends, It's high time we
brought you readers a little julrv
scandal. 1 think I'll entitle today*
little tale ot woe "UBC's Shame-
Dickie Penn's Intramural Program."
Before we start, I don't want
people to get the idea that Richard
Q. is entirely to blame, after all lie
didn't kuow that the Fraternities
on the campus were going to turii
his innocent little intramural
sports program into a Hell on
Earth  for  their  pledges.
intramural rules allow that In
Individual sportH like Slobovian
Mushball, Chesterfield Rugby
boxing, wrestling, etc. one point
Is given to iiny participating
group, if they provide «a contest-
ant.
1 first discovered the whole ug'y
mess last spring while viewing
the intra-mural boxing show ut the
Big ttym.
The bell sounded and a nig hulking Phys Ed. Major bounded into
the ring, shadow boxing his way
all over the canvas. In the opposite corner tuat Sammy Sludge
pot, a new Who Flung Doo fraternity pledge.
Dodo's Lovtlift
Unfortunately, Sammy, who had
spent the entire winter th tho
lower stacks ot the library, doins
research on the Love Life of the
Lesser Dodo, couldn't get his eye-i
accustomed to the hrlght lights
of the ring. Then again, Ham dldn'i
know the difference betwen a boxing glove und a lady's fur muff.
In a post-flight Interview conducted in the Eemergeiicy Ward of
the General Hospital, Sludgepot
murmered weakly, as the blood
drooled from bib lips, "Tell mothei
I earned a point for Flung Doo . . ."
Then slowly, "Of course, I'll di i
happy, the Prat, always sends te-
meifTbrance cards to the parents
of the hoys who die In the inter-
initial contests.•'
"What made you join the fraternity I! you knew this type ot
thing was going on'."' 1 Inquired
gently.
- "1 really didn't thing it was
quite the tiling to do until I heard
about Cornelius Ciuppingluitn anil
Hob Buffoon. Moth Corny and Hut
toon were Kngitieering. and cor,
r.equeutly didn't have a snow-hull's
cb.uice of Kelt ing a job after graduation. Moth of them joined the
fraternity and us a result Corny 1
it floor walker in a telephom
booth, and lluffy's holding ilown a
position us a dishwasher in a paper
plate   IVictoryy,"
Sludgepot shuddered slightly
then sighed, ''Of course I didn':
Piling Don solely for business contacts and if I must die, my life
has not been in vain, Plung Doc
is now one point 1111 on Varsity
Christian   Fellowship."
THE   UBYSSEY
Mrar'
Friday, January 30, 1953
Bill Hutchinson — Editor
Al Fotheringham — Associate Editor
v>     ,>
Birds On Road Trip;
To Fight In Tacoma
THIS IS THE TYPE OF OPPOSITION Thunderbirds will
be facing in their two gamers over the weekend. Shown
above is Yelberton Slothering-Bucket, ace playmaker and
All-Snoquokaskit Valley guard.
Birds To Meet
Vindex For Cup
Tennant  Plays  For Whyte
He's Got Guts;  No  Height
By BRIAN WHARF
Ubyssey  Rugby  Reporter
In the final round of Miller Cup play on Saturday afternoon
Varsity's Thunderbirds meet Vindex Club in the feature attraction at the UBC stadium. * -7T77~T~.—7. IT
Important    McKechnie   Cup   game
The game will have no significance for Birds who have already
Kilted away first place and tho
Miller Cup. For Vindex. however,
currently tied for second spot with
South Burniihy, it will be their lust
chance to finish in the runner-up
position.
League officials have ruled that
the   Birds,  since  they  compete   in
against  Victoria  Crimson  Tide on
the following Saturday. Birds mils!
beat Victoria In order to finish In
a   first   place   tie   with   Vancuovei
Reps.
TENNANT BACK
Bird's lineup for the Vindex
mutch has only one change. Junior
Tennant who sturred on Bird
teams   for   tliree  years  before   be-
lepresentatlve   lnter-city   McKeeh'Jng   forcod   tQ   qu|t   n|gKer   tflkeH
nie Cup play, are Ineligible to rep-1 ()Vpr   ^   f,y   ha,f   8pot   f|.OIn   Bm
resent   Vancouver   iu   the   annual j whvU> w]u) )s ,n h()Mpltal.
match between the top club teams f     Don|,y   mn   ,njHred   ,„   lasU
of Vancouver and Victoria. j ^^  (.()ntest    ,R  expwtpd   trt  ,„,
Two UBC grads headline Vindex ' nt enough  to  play  In  his  fullback
lineup.   Stan   Clarke,  who  for  four I _.|,,t
year.-,    played    brilliantly    on    the:     (;!ime  time   is  :': ir>  in   the   CM''
three-quarter line for Coach Albert ' stadium.
Laithwalte's outfit now holds down
right centre position for Vindex.
All  I'BC's set olid division squads
will   see   action   this   weekend   foi
Hilary (Spoon) Wotherspoon. an   the first time In three weeks.
equally brilliant Varsity grad and
probably the most effective kicker
In the province has been the top
lullback In local rugger circles for
some time.
TIDE   HERE
For   Birds   the   game   will   serve
The senior Bruves tackle Itowln"
Club seconds and should manage
to add to their chalices of winning   the   Bell-Irving  Cup.
The lledskins meet the strong
.VI era Ionia seconds, at present the
number   one   team   in   Hell   Irvlny,
as  good  preparutllon  for  their all   competition.
Fitba' Vendetta Goes
Sunday On Campus
By   HAGGIS   McBAGPIPE
Varsity, who has not soon action for more than two weeks,
will play on the Campus on Sunday at 2:30 p.m. (rain or shine)
against Royal Oaks. • » '    .,, "'",,
. J contests   so   tar   this   season,   the
The game promises to he 1  real       .        ..    ,, ,
' university   soccer   niiinagenieiit   <l"
thriller,   for   the   students   will   be     ,,,.,'».,     , ,      ...,„,i     ui„ ,
! elded that the hoys deserved a shot
I going all out  to avenge  their  tvv.i '   ,   L. . . .     „„,,,
! . 1 at  the  cup  und  11   chance  to  gain
previous   defeats   hy   identical   l-'i' ,    , , . ,     „i„„i„„
<' ' [so  valuable experience  by  playing
i*")les' i against clubs from a higher league
.Next    week    an    important    an-1       . ,       ,  ,.   ,„   ,„   ,.       „„,,
' 1 and  so  entered  them  In   the coin
! nounceii'.ent  will  be made about a       ....
petition,
home-and-honie   series   against   an       .,     »       .. , (,      m i„»,
I     So   far   this   season   the   Chiefs
American   team.   Home   game   will' .  „    ,   .   ..      . ,,     ,.    „,   ..
, Irave   defeated   the   luds   troni   the
be  plaveil  at  the  stadium. ,        ,.   ,    ,     .    ., ,,     ,   .   ,	
' hospital    I not.   the   patients!   twice
IT.C Chiefs will plav their most   .   L .   ,. 11,1.,
1     • but  both  gaineu  were  hard  lought.
important  game of the season  thi-i     , , . .   ,   ,
I bis   week s   game   is   expected   lo
Sundav afternoon at West  .Vlemori-   . .,
i be   no   exception,
al  Park   Ci:',rd  and   Duubai I. j
The youthliil squad will open the I THE LINEUP
first   round   of   the   Imperial   Cup,     The  Chief lineup  is  expected  to
competition  against  the  Villi   elev    he   the   same   us   last   week   when
en, starting at  2  p.m. | they    were   edged    1-0    by    PMItA
This competition is only open Last week's starting lineup was
to teams iu the Vancouver and Norm McLean iu goal, Pete Blato-
District League. Any team I'roin ■ vinli |iud Harry Drinkvv)u.ter al
the first, division Lo tbe third di- fullback positions. Howie Lear
vision may enter provided their pivoted the half line with Laurie
en'iy   fee   is  paid. | ftrealy   al    left    halt   and    playing
VARSITY WON  IN "50 i manager .lohn  l.owen at  right hall'.
The last time a CDC team eu-and the forwards consisted of Mm
tered a cup-tie was iu IJi'iii when Mucdoiiald. Kip Barlow, Iton Peter
the Varsity "wonder team" took ! son, Vic Kdwards and Mitch Tu
ihe   cup   by   downing   Colliugwood   hara.
in a hard foughi game al Mrocklon The team would like as much
Point. Since the Thunderbird team support as possible, so all you stu-
moved into Hie Coast League I! deals who have nothing lo do on
Division they haw been ineligible Sunday afternoon luni out and
I"  euler   Ihe   plav off   loi    the  i up.        give I lie hoys some encouragement
il'iwever,     because     ol      ihe     line    That's     al      Memorial      Park,     We ".I
showing of the Chief team in their   :',",rd and  Dunbar al. .' p.m.
CLUELESS ROWERS
STILL WANTED
Do You Stir Your Java with
i spoon? If so, you're the right
nan for the UBC Rowing Club.
^lub officials, making a state-
nent to Ubyssey Thursday
•horded, "Beginners are still
mcouraged to turn out. No
experience is necessary."
Daily workouts are bein,>'
neld in the Stadium at 4:30 for
til those interested in rowin4
or the glory of Ye Oldo Alma
Mater.
Penn Sends Our Al
To Chaperone Team
Thunderbirds left for Tacoma this morning on their first
Evergreen Conference road trip and they stand a good chance of
coming home with two victories.
Accompanying  them on  the trips—
will  be Al  Fotheringham,  Ubyssey
After Dirt
By   JOCK   WI38ERMAN
Rumor going around that Howie
Odell, recently bounced at Washington, will be our next grid couch
. . . actually this would be a very
good Idea but where lire we going
to get the |1S,000 . . . Odell picked
up tlurt much loose change for
piloting the Huskies . . . The lion i
brand of Huskies are currently
basking In the Vitamin D in Hawaii, where they play three games
with Honolulu outfits, among.them
Universal Motors . , . playing pivot
for the Universal crew Is Bob
Pickel, ex-Clover Leaf -and ex Edmonton Meteor . . . disappearance
caught Meteors with their shorts
down and their bucket empty?
Bulgy Bobby Burtwell, another ex-
Leaf Is coaching the squad and .8
second In scoring In the oil provinces Senior A  Loop.
Don't he surprised if Birds play
two games hack east iu September
instead of one . . . Toronto wants
a game after the McGill bash . . .
apparently a number of ex-Thun-
derhird football players have had
enough of the game. Orv Burke
from Calgary 8tampedera lured
Dave McFarlane back to cowtowu
but couldn't persuade (leorgie Pull,
Bobby llindmnrch and a few others.
Dream for the day . . . CllbS"
your eyes and visualize the Birds
with these hometown boys In their
line-up . . . Rod Pantages, Pete
Thodos, Jim Mitchener, Ced
Gyles, Arnie Hallgren, Ed Ryan.
Pete Muir, Ernie Choukalos, Ed
Barry, Jack Patrick, Lome Davies,
Bobo Sikorsky, Vic Chapman . . .
Down,  Jelly,  down.
haskethall reporter. Al will Insure
Ubyssey readers complete covin-
age of both games.
After meeting Pacific Luthera i
Pomfret's crew travels to Kllens.
burgh Saturday night for a return
go with Central Washington Wildcats.
Big worry for the Birds Is the
condition of John McLeod. Mcl.eod
has been laid up with the flu all
week and hasn't been out to practice.
If Ihe big fellows can't make the
trip Birds will bo miaslng*a lot of
rebounding strength along with tin
southpaw's scoring ability.
Pacific Lutheran Is ii mystery
ho/far In Conference play. Although
they finished third In the I'Jver-
green loop lust season they are
rebuilding at present as only four
lettermen and only one regulur
has returned.
BEAT ST. MARTINS
The gladiators upset College of
Puget Sound and Central Washington but could only eke out i
two-point victory over the Impotent St. Martins outtlt.
Pacific Lutheran, always strong
on" the luichoards, Is expected to
play their usual control type of
hair. The Lutes haven't the ffin
ferial available to other American
teams hut they usually have a
couple ot football players to control the backboards and put their
.ust men up front.
Birds, on their performances
here last week against the Wildcats from Central Washington,
should pick up a victory iu Ellens-
burg hut the conditions are against
them.
Wildcats play their home games
In a small high uchool gym and Leo
Nicholson's tough zone defense in
this bandbox usually stymies visiting teams.
BIRDS STOP TELLER
Thunderbirds, accustomed to the
War Memorial (iyin, will prnbabl/
take a while to ;^et used to the
small floor, but if they can stop
Wildcat centre Ken Teller again,
they could  walk off with a win.
Players making the trip will he
Brian Upson, Danny Zaharko, Ernie Nyhaug, Bob Bone, John Mc
Leod, Buzz Hudson, Herb Forward,
Jl mCarter, Gundy McLeod, Oarv
Taylor and   Bobby   Hindmarch.
UBC students can still see their
usual Friday night game In the
gym as Dick Penn's Jayvees meet
the  powerful  Blaine  High team.
Tho world's
finest tobaccos
DRAUGHTING
INSTRUMENTS
From $10.00
T-SQUARES, PROTRACTORS
SET SQUARES
MECHANICAL   ENGINEERS
AND
POIYPHASE  SLIDE   RULES
ZIPPER RING BOOKS •
Complete with Sheets nnd Indox
AMES LETTERING
INSTRUMENTS
FOUNTAIN  PENS
Clarke & Stuart
Co. Ltd.
STATIONERS and PRINTERS
550 Seymour St. Vancouver, B.C.
tho most pleasing
cigarette
you can smoke!
Campus capers
call for Coke
Everyone enjoys the break
between classes. The lid's off
for a time anil relaxation's
the mandate. What better fit*
the moment than ice-cold Coke?
DRINK
■\t\ik  ^
jf?C«t«">i a rtghltrtd irad-marlc
fMWJaf
ttdttmt r«nf
C-l
COCA-COLA LTD.

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