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The Ubyssey Feb 4, 1954

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VOLUME XXXVI
VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1954
Price 5c; No. 36
•HAMEOf ?A)
.*_
^
AMS Posts Sought
By Eager Nominees
McNish  Predicts   Lively
REVUE CHAIRMAN
URGENTLY NEEDED
Next session's Blue and Gold
Revue is looking fo r a chair*
man. to organise a committee
to handle the Revue.
Applications for this position must be ln by noon today.
Applications should be turned
in at the AMS office.
Competition  For  Votes
A five-way battle for the AMS presidency is predicted by
Jim McNish, election committee chairman.
Clive Nylander, second Law, $ ———	
has already been nominated, and, tWCfl clflSf S
IOLDING HANDS is not a new invention but it seems the sort
If treatment that is appreciated by First Year Arts Studeni,
George Fraser, as he arrives at the Armories to donate a pint
If blood. The Spring Red Gross Blood Drive which will con-
Jnue all week, needs donations from YOU and YOU and YOU!
ommerce Lead In
pring Blood Drive
Commerce undergrads launched the Blood Drive off to a
romising start when 21% of the faculty went on a blood-letting
f
uropeans
[Magic Word'
Is Freedom
European accents underlined
ie panel discussion on "Academic Freedom — is it in danger," which the United Nations
*lub and national clubs of the
k.M.S. held in the Auditorium
Wednesday.
Four men who have experienc-1 Drive was enthusiastic about the
Ld  what Universities and science j results of the first day.
spree.
Forestry faculty, co-ponsorsof
the spring Blood Drive, lead the
rest of the faculties with a 15%
turnout, with the Applied Science
men trailing behind in third spot
with 13 per cent.
Total of 437 donors forced the
Red Cross clinic to shut down an
hour before closing time. The
clinic was prepared to handle a
maximum of 400 students per
day.
Spike Tofte, 4th year Forestry
Engineering,    chairman    of   the
Frat Fined
For Illegal
Rushing
Charges of illegal rushing laid
against Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity December 7 by Inter-Fraternity Council resulted in conviction and fine for the Dekes
Tuesday.
A fine of 50 cents each was
imposed on the fraternity's 30
members, as IFC's five-man investigating committee tossed out
the appeal Dekes had filed on
the grounds they were tried
unconstitutionally when convicted last month.
The charge arose November
30, when second year artsman
Jim Carney lodged a complaint
with IFC claiming he had been
pledged "in a cloud of Deke
liquor and hospitality," thinking
he had only promised not to
rush any other fraternity.
The Dekes are expected to
launch another appeal, however,
this time at a full meeting of
Irtter-Traternity   Council.
Party Leaders
Speak at Noon
POLITICAL COUNCIL presents the topic "Do Canadians
need a Bill of Rights" at noon
McNish says four other students
"are sure to enter,"
McNish said Dick Underhill,
of second Law, present AMS
vlec-presldent; Albert Plant, of
third Commerce; Wendy Sutton,
of third Arts; and Archie McGugan, of fourth Arts, are the
four people expected to be' todfly •" the auditorium. Speak,
nominated by the four o'clock j *rs will be Robert Bonner, Dean
deadline today. I Finlayson, Arthur Laing, Nigel
j Morgan, and Arnold Webster.
Helen   Donnelly,   third   Arts, l if,     if,     if,
has been nominated for secre-! FILMSOC will present a free
tary. Faye Fingerson, third Arts, j noott show in physics 200 today
is epected to be nominated forjfr.om 12:3o to 2:30. Films will
the secretarial post also. ■ \ be McMaster vs Western and the
Monte McKay, third Applied |Grc?y Cl,P Final in technicolor.
Science, will be nominated for *      *      *
undergraduate societies commit- GLEE CLUB win hold an inv
tee, McNish said. portant  practice  in  preparation
for the CBC broadcast show in
President, secretary, and USC  HM1 today at noon.    Full turn-
chairman will be chosen Febru- 0l,t js essential.
ary 10. Deadline for their nomination is'4 p.m. today.
Bruce Pepper, of third Commerce,   Commerce   Undergradu
I 3p        & %*
ACADIA'S     CAMPTOWN
STRUTTER'S BALL will come
! off in Brock Hall Friday, Febru-
ate president, is believed to bej8^ 5-  912     Admission  is 50c
seeking the treasurer's position,!for b°ys> 25c for girls-    fvery'
McNish said.
Two students are expected to
seek   the   post   of   co-ordinator
one   and   his   dog is   welcome.
Dress is informal.
Op            ej» Op
FILMSOC   will present   the
of activities.    They are Jerome. "Cruel Sea," February 9 at 3:45,
Angel, of third Commerce, and .6, and 5:15. Admission is 25c.
Pat.   Duffy,   of   third   Forestry,! if.      *      if*
Varsity Outdoors Club president. |     PHARMACY   BASKETBALL
Maurice D. Copithorne, of sec- j '£?_c?J^nl:.be[}e\d in the Brock
ond Law, and Gerry Hodge, first
are reduced to when the freedom
of expression and the right    to
"If every faculty gives us the
support the Commerce men are,
it   very   clear   what   a   "magic
vord" freedom  is.
The four, Dr. B. W. Hoeter
sf CBC's International Service,
)r. Vladimir Krajina, Assistant
iProfessor of Botany, Dr. H. E.
iRonimois, Assoicate Professor of
|siavonics, and Mr. S. Saraceno,
(Italian Consul in Vancouver, all
(stressed that academic freedom
lis a moral right which must be
lutilized to the fullest extent.
"I pray to God that in Canada
lacademic freedom will be preserved," said Dr. Hoeter. "May
■you think what you want and
|be free to express what you
think.'
lisagree are taken away, made j we shouid make our 4000 pint
quota by February  17, the  last
day of the Drive," he said.
Blood will be used in supply-
ins: gamma globulin, the most effective polio preventative yet
found.
Winners of Wednesday's door
prizes and other faculty standings
will be announced in Friday's
Ubyssey.
Europe   Seminars
For UBC Director
Dr. John Friesen, Director of
UBC's Extension Department has
Clerics Urge
More Piety
In Schools
Over 700 students heard an'
appeal for the reinstatement of'
religious instruction in schools j
by a panel of Protestant, Catholic and Jewish authorities at
noon Tuesday.
It was the fourth of the Columbia University bi-centennial series and its theme of "Man's right
to knowledge, and the free use
thereof." Subject of the discussion was "Religion and Education — Incompatible?"
Chairman of the meeting was
Ken Faris.
| applied   Science,   present  Literary    and    Scientific    Executive
!vice-president,   are  expected  to ™day  is canceled  because  of
Saturday evening.
Op Op fp
UNITED   NATIONS
meeting
run for LSE president.
Bruce McWilliams, third Arts,
is  seeking  the  appointed  posi-
the Bi-centennial.
I *T* *r *t*
I     FROSH  UNDERGRADUATE
[SOCIETY will hold    a council
tion  of public relations officer I meeting   Friday   noon   in   Arts
for the AMS council. I 104.     Please   be   prompt.
First Campus Trial;
UBC Versus CCF Club
A pro tern student court may be appointed by Student
; Council to try the first case to be subjected to Council's new
i discipline code.
Dr. Bkvck warned against the ben selected to be one of tho
lungers of iipathy and neglect, Canadian tyembors of Adult Edu-
Ihe prerequisites for authoritar-, cation seminars in Europe this
lamsm. 'summer.
It's  Certain
With   Sutton
Wendy Sutton, editor of the
1954 Totem, is fast accomplishing the Herculean task of turning out the Totem on time. Although much work is yet to be
completed, the year book is progressing on schedule.
Editor Sutton has promised
that the completed product will
be in the students' hands by
April  14,
Students
Ignore Offer
i Forty scholarships for free
tuition are going begging
among UBC students, who seem
j to be either rolling in wealth or
, suffering from inferiority complexes.
DISCIPLINE
j* I -* | The temporary court  will  be
Xh\/     StUOentS   fornrted  '*  Council's  newly  con-
* stituted investigating committee
succeeds in laying charges
against the campus CCF club,
which allegedly distributed pamphlets on the campus criticizing
the Social Credit government.
The student court was orginal-
ly to have been appointed at a
joint meeting this spring of the
incoming and outgoing Student
Councils, but the new discipline
Any student who will under- code calls for a pro tern court
take to return to UBC for his in the event of intrim cases,
final year is eligible to spend The CCF club allegedly dis-
a year at McGill, Toronto, Carle- tributed the pamphlets without
ton, McMaster, Acadia. Dalhous- Student Council permission,
ie or any one of fifteen other Maximum penalty for convic-
Canadian   Universites. tion is $5 Page Two THE   UBVlill
"THTUiYSfEY „w,
MEMBER, CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS .               .           . .
Authorized as second class mail, Post Office Dept., Ottawa. *             _L  _ f I
Mall subscriptions $2 per year.  Student subscriptions $1.20 per f fT      Op»f I
year (included ln AMS fees). Published in Vancouver throughout III      IIWII
the university year by the Student Publications Board of the Alma       —_ 	
Mater Society, University of British Columbia. Editorial opinions By PETEIT SYTNOWICH
expressed  herein are thore of the editorial staff of The Ubyssey,   '
and not necessarily those  of  the Alma  Mater  Society  or the Anthropologists   centuries
Ed-tor7n.Ch.ef ALLAN FOTHERINGHAM hence will wonder why the
Managing Editor—Peter Sypnowlch News Editor—Ed Parker North American civilization
Executive Editor—Jerome Angel Sports Editor—Stan Back ,       , an , ... na_
CUP Editor —. -■ Ken Lamb lasted s0 lon*   Jt s our Par"
Senior Editor. This Islue Mary Lou Stems ties.   Not just the parties, but
Desk and Reporters . . . Bert Gordon, Bruce McWilliams, Peter fh- r__t thflt voll nrintf Your
Krosby, Ian MacKenzie, Mike Ames, Pat Carney, Bud Glucksman, J™ Ia„l   ,     yoU on"8 XOUr
Bill Stavdal, Jean Whiteside, Alade Akesode, Larry Rotenberg, Own Bottle.
KS R0SS,Mike Glaspte, Martin Chess.  I *»w • ^u»^ English
1 '   * ' ' " girl who thought that BYOL
_^Tj ■ ^^ m meant bring your own lunch.
K2 |_«^_«a4_#J\_f       iia _0N^^_#J When someone said I'm hun-
^/1 ^^^#^| jf'       \»mW ^tw^kw%iJt gry, she started passing around
"~ carrots.   You   little   dear,   I
UBC students have their honor and their public rela- thought at the time.    You'll
tions to uphold in the blood drive which opened Wednesday le*™-
and runs until February 17. Ju***'' **"? """• *** "^
UBC originated Canadian inter-collegiate blood drives       !? '    *!^!*! u„,„ "T ,„??,?
, 1   , ,    ,    .      • , , many parties before I was 18,
and recorded the highest percentage of donors two years ago.       for various reasons.     Never
The Corpuscle Cup was lost to Mount Allison University mind the reasons.    Maybe I
last year but, simply on pure, unadulterated pride, UBC was sick.  -
should make sure that the trophy is brought back this year. Anyway,  one of the first
The public relations angle comes in with the publicity thln*s *■* ***"& me whei»
which is given to this university in Vancouver and across       ' made «"***>«* f» a V***'
.,' ... i        _ ti     . iL      .    iL «o«r was a bottle.   It was emp-
the country if we make a favorable showing then in the       ty   (1>ve  nevn  seen  fl  Jull
drive- bottle at a party. I had one
Blase as city editors may be, we can't see them turning myself, once, but I didn't see
down a story which states that students are actually waiting that for long, either'.
in line-ups for the privileges of donating their blood. At *lr8t' I  thought it had
.  If the 4000-pint quota is reached it will mean that UBC been thrown b* the cursin*
students will have donated his province's blood supply for ~^ ^^apT
four weeks or polio preventative for four months. Then _ saw the moving form.
Commerce faculty has come  up with an interesting under the carpet and the fel-
proposition which other faculties might imitate or try to low    leaving    the    bathroom
match.   Tickets to the forthcoming Commerce dance are $4 shaking his head.   A girl drop-
but if a student donates a pint of blood he can get a ticket g£ ^2*^° ^ '** fr°m
for $2.   Although this places the drive on a slightly commercial basis, it should produce the blood if we know the crafty GIN AND WATER
Commerce student. "What are they doing?" I
The only thing that is bothering us now is: if a Com- a*ked a fr,end who WM ait'
merce male blood donor takes a Commerce female blood l^a^u^aM^'iookin *"
donor to the dance, do they get in for nothing? "r *)££?' he Zt^tZ
Enclose your answer with one pint of blood. laughed.   "Fat chance."
,            ^ "Dull crew, aren't they," a
f young fellow beside him said.
• 'The laat party I was dry   at,
Federal M.P.s have just boosted their pay from $6,000 . JiS^.1^^ ^
to $10,000 a year.   Apparently trying to get into the act, .., don.t like it when |t.,
members of the Senate have asked that they.be paid the easy," my friend replied. "You
same $4,000 increase. get too drunk."
The increase for members of the Commons is obviously WeH-    You see how it is.
justified.   At the present it is just about impossible for a After a few oairUe*    y°u
member of parliament to exist on the present $6000 unless «£ <?& ^~
he has private means of income. and leave it    in plalrt vlew
The member has the choice of leaving his family in his But then, merely hiding your
home constituency and living alone in Ottawa or moving bottle    isn't    good    enough,
his family to Ottawa, thus maintaining two homes. either.
Senators have no such problem as they are appointed They watch you with beady
for life and can maintain a permanent residence in Ottawa. ^ttwV^ SXJSZ
In the past Parliamentary year, the Senate held sessions the room, one will collar you
on 59 days.   Each senator is allowed 15 days of absence for a 'few minutes' conversa-
before incurring any pay cut.   The average working day of tion.   He knows you'll get dry
a senator is approximately three hours. soon' and cut him in>
By quick calculation with an artsman's slide rule we BOTTLE IN BELT
estimate that senators now average $33.89 an hour.   If their A trip to the liquor store
pay increase is approved they will be receiving $56.49.   The during one of our parties re-
hourly cost to the taxpayer would be $5926. quired the craftiness of a rum
Meanwhile Canada's old age pensioners receive $40 a       runnf u  } ca"ied * f°ttl? '"
__._,.,. my belt *or two and  a  half
month from the federal government.     hours after onfi of ^^ trips
~mm~mmmm  . finally managing to bury it in
TOTEM    SEARCH   CONTINUES^ a Some parties are tamer   of
UCACIIDCMMCUTC  kAifUT UCtD course< bo,tlos bein* left un-
Hl+HJUnCiWlEN IJ    iwliUni     nCLr protected  around   the   bar. A
If you know of a beautiful girl who is returning to UBC blow for snobs- because this
next year, send in her name to the Totem, Brock Hall, University means that anything above
of Bc the   grade   of   a    cheap   rye
Nominations must  be submitted by some male student. is  gone     in   the  first  hour  l
Please use the coupon below: usually bring my Scotch in an
I  nominate the following girl for 1954 Totem Queen: Okanagan  wine bottle.
A    civilization    which    en-
Name _ gages  in  BYOL    parties  is,  I
think,   destined  tc   last  for  a
Address   .. .,  _____     longtime.    Talk about animal
Phone  No . Year Faculty     -      cunning.
Thursday, February 4. 19M
Writ £k Hand
Ho Likes Toronto
Editor:
I would like the opportunity
to recommend the NFCUS Inter-Regional Scholarship Plan
to other UBC students.
Through this plan, I was able
to finance a year's education at
the University of Toronto, and
already this opportunity has
greatly enriched my University
experiences. Needless to say,
assoicating with students from
another part of Canada enables
one to make new friends and
increases your understanding
and appreciation of the country
as a whole.
Living in residence is an education in itself! There is far
more time to study, and to participate in residence athletics
and socials, in addition to faculty activities.
University of Toronto being
divided up Into six colleges
creates a great spirit and rivalry amongst the students; everyone supports their teams with
pep rallies and parades, and
this is even more obvious in
inter-collegiate competition. A
dull moment never exists on
this campus!
During this Fall term, I have
had the good fortune of seeing
the Eastern scenery, which previously I had no appreciation
of. I also took the opportunity
of selling the West, and many
people express interest in UBC
and want to know more about
British Columbia in general.
I am grateful to NFCUS for
providing me with this invaluable experience of travel, and
I highly recommend the Interregional Scholarship plan to
anyone who wants to get away
and enjoy themselves by seeing and living in a very differ-
ent and interesting part of Canada.
Godfrey H. Chowne,
1st Law,
University of Toronto.
Minor Riot
Editor.
Although I am not a member
of your student body, my spies
in UBC have been sending me
all the issues of your paper, and
may I say that these copies
have created a minor? riot in
this college.
A grad of West Van High, I
am attending Modesto Junior
College in California and have
been trying my best to educate
our neighbours re Canada. I
must admit that the Ubyssey
has succeeded in promoting in-
ternation where I have failed.
When the staff of our paper,
The Collegian, read your "Goon
Edition" they nearly dropped
their dark glasses and suntan
oil. If you could only see the
glint that is now in the Editor's eye . . .
Keep up the great work.
George Morfitt
Seagulls Again
Editor:
In response to many enquiries from perhaps over-solicitous well-wishers may I say
that, to the best of my knowledge, seagulls are definitely
not carnivorous.
Yours truly,
Sandy Manson.
Boo On Frots
Editor:
Recently, a great deal has
been written about the horrors
and benefits of the Sorority
and'Fraternity system. If you
are one of those wondering
whether or not to Rush next
year, allow me to give you
some information gathered
from bitter experience.
Rushing definitely affords an
excellent opportunity to meet
many new people both ln your
own and different years and
faculties. Probably you will
get into the Sorority or Fraternity which was your first
choice or at least your second.
It is then that the disillusioning
part begins. After learning
quantities of boring data about
your organization and going
through a childish (not excitingly sadistic) pledge period,
initiation day will finally arrive. Costumed in ill-fitting
regalia, your future "brothers"
or "sisters" will divulge secrets,
repeat oaths and sing chants
"(probably out of tune and with
only a few enthusiastic members knowing their words and
cues).
It is a tremendous show, "only
you are not allowed to laugh.
And of course it is very secret
too (anything that silly has to
be>! Now you are "in" forever. At the weekly meeting,
you can hold hands in the dark
and quote ritual passages exactly as thousands of your "brothers" or "sisters" do all over
the United States and Canada.
For perhaps between forty
and ninety dollars a yeac.
which is spent on heaven knows
what, you are assured of a
table in the "Caf" where you
can legitimately eat your
lunch. And think of the thrill,
twenty five years from now,
If you meet an alum from an-
othr university and the two
of you exchange grips, secret
passwords and call each other
"brother" (or "sister").
Op        Op        Op
However it is next year,
when you go through Rushing
from the other angle that you
really get some jolts. The list
must be kept down so reasons
have to be found to take the
names off. Incidents from the
past are dragged up, "consruct-
iye" criticisms, almost without
end, are made about characters
intelligence. As opinions differ, remarks become less subtle.
At this point you are apt
to feel bored, furious, hypro-
critical or all three, and wonder how you were unlucky
enough to be accepted yourself.
Unfortunately there is nothing
you can do about it except
go inactive (oh disloyal
thought!) and you may not be
able to do that either because
in some groups it is compulsory to remain active until
fourth year is completed.
Op Op Op
Prospective Rushees, there
are other, more mature organizations on the campus that
enable you to make friends,
have a good time and do some
philanthropic work. Do Rush
by all means, meet people and
avail yourself of the gracious
hospitality but don't be a sheep
and make the silly mistake
of joining a sorority or fraternity or, like me, you may regret
it for the next; three years.
"A Rebellious Sheep" Thursday, February 4. MM
THE   UB-SIEY
rttfttm.
Home Economics Takes Over The Pub For This Page*-
ome Ec. Increase^ home ec girls choose
cooe Of Subjects mm pavilion for formal
0~ R \ This Fridav eveninsr. Februarv 7. the main navllion in
Under the capable leadership of Charlotte Black, professor
Ind director, the school of Home Economics grows up. Way
lack in 1952, Home Ec Students could major in teaching or
lietetics or could take a General Home Economics course with-
|ut a view to receiving a pro- •
essional  certificate  after four
_ars.   However, an ever widen-
\g range of Home Economics
>urses is     beginning to keep
ice with the demand of the
Irofessions, business, and industry for home Ec. graduates. Last
Ul, Home Economics students
id a choice of majors — in
caching,  dietitics  and  textiles
J/hile a general major gives the
(tudemt an opportunity to spe-
(ialize in retailing (by including
slated  commerce  courses,)   in
facial Work (by including So-
Ial  Work  and  Social  Science
courses) or in Design (by including some of the Fine Arts and
Architecture courses).
Thanks to Miss Black and her
staff, before too long, Home
Economics students, Instead of
going to , will be coming from
the east and south to U. B. C.'s
School of Home Economics cooperating with the School of
Commerce and School of Physe.
Ed. in various phases of their
courses of study. As interest demands, special Home Ec. courses
will eventually be offered to
Arts Students also.
This Friday evening, February 7, the main pavilion in
Stanley Park will be the setting for the Home Economics
Faculty and some recent graduates, including:
Mr. and Mrs. E. Wade. Miss Dorothy Law.
Miss Eileen Norman. Miss Margaret McFarlane.
,Aiso sitting at the head table with the patrons are other
invited guests, Miss Black, director of Home Economics; Mr.
and Mrs. J. McGechan, Miss Irene McCallum, Miss Kay Sharpe,
Miss Sheila King, and Miss Pat Annesley.
i
! Bachelors!
Beware Of
Home Ec.
*
This years graduation class of
Home Economics girls seems to
be breaking all records in the
field of matrimony. One third
of them are either engaged or
married. This startling figure
doesn't include a few girls who
are pinned or those others with
definite wedding plans but lacking only the traditional diamond. It is getting to such a
state that the unattached girls
fear becoming a minority.
This portion of some of the
copy turned in by the Heme
Ec undergraduate society is
printed as an example of some
of the copy which was turned
in to be used by a university
newspaper. The story had to
be deleted along with the rest
of the copy which was turned
in to complete this page.
This page was to have been devoted to the Home Economics
Faculty. Student Council recently ruled that each undergraduate society is "to be given permission to utilize 80 column inches
in The Ubyssey".
Council also gave The Ubyssey permission to reject any
material which is not up to the standard of a university newspaper.
Home Ec turned in a five by ten-inch cartoon drawn by a
Ubyssey cartoonist, a story on an event which will take place
April 7 and two other stories which could not be used. The
only stories which were fit to be used in a university paper
are printed above.
Four other undergraduate faculties have been given permission to use columns in The Ubyssey, It is hoped that their
copy is up to a standard which can be used in a paper which
represents this university.
ONATE  YOUR  BLOOD PageFcAir
THE    UBYSSEY
Thursday, February 4, 1954
Leaves
For Banff Meet
Annual  Competition
Is Continent's Best
The UBC ski team left yesterday to attend the annual Inter-
Collegiate Ski Meet this week-end at Banff, Alberta.
This meet is considered to be the finest inter-collegiate skiing
competition on the continent. It is sponsored and organized
by the Department of Physical Education at the University of
Alberta. The Alberta Department of Economic Affairs pays
the living expenses of the teams during their stay at Banff. .
At   least  ten   Canadian   and*
which is in Sweden for the In-
American teams enter each year
and the meet is held over the! ^national Federation of Skiing
weekend to ensure maximum entries.
by stan beck
meet.
George
FILMSOC FEATURES
FOOTBALL ON FILM
The Filmsoc will show three J
football films at noon today in
Physics 100. The Grey Cup
game will be shown in Technicolor along with films of the
Hawaiin Hula Bowl game and
of a McMaster • Western Ontario
game.
Admission is free but a silver
collection' will be taken by some
members of ihe football team.
The collection is to enable the
Merry    represented/|team,ta pay $108 worth of doc-
{Canada  at  the   1952  Olympics
AlbOftO Foots Bill | and last year he won the down-
The Government of Alberta hill and lalom races at Banff,
presents the Alberta Government This year George is skiing for
Travel Bureau Trophy for team Washington State College.
competition and a trophy andj
tray, the latter a permanent j Mt fry Olid Hu Ut Goitf
prize, to the individual winner of I Ron McRea is the capta-in of
the meet. The skiers are billeted the UBC team and will enter the
at the world famous Ba n ff downhill and slalom. Jack Ham-
School of Fine Arts. j ilton and Dick Andrson combine
The UBC tesm has been con- i with newcomer Harvey Abell to
siderably weakened this year by' form the jumping team. Terry
"the loss of their two top men - Stringer, another newcomer is a
Ted Hunt and George Merry, triple threat man who has enter-
Ted is one of Canada's best ed the downhill, the slalom and
young jumpers and  at  present the cross-country. Rod Caple and fotl?fr wee^ or }W° _°f     l*™**
tor bills *het are still outstanding
from last season.
Heavy Snow
Hinders
Varsity XI
By MIKE GLASPIE
Soccer is neither on nor off
this week-end as the commission
is hoping the weather will bring
playable fields by Sunday.   An-
he   is   on   the   Canadian   team Pat Duffy round out the team.
Alberta Cannot
Foot The Bills
EDMONTON (CP)
The international ski meet, which in seven years has grown
to the largest event of its kind on the continent, may be without
a sponsor by the end of the week.
The University of Alberta will«N
Stank (pJiwah Jfi/w
There is a definite" indication that there is a need for
it at UBC. All the signs over at the War Memorial Gym
have pointed to this crying need.
No one will try and tell you that athletics are terrific
at UBC but for an unathtetic-minded school we do all right.
But that is neither here nor thc-re. What is here is another
basketball season. The Birds are doing just so-so. We
expected better.   But then we always do.
But that does npt get away from the fact that we still
need it.   We needed it for the last five years and we still
need it today.
What happened to the rugger team everybody crys?   Well,
if the damn snow would go away and the team would start
ruggering around instead of b  around maybe we
would be able to tell you what is wrong with the rugger team.
I doubt it. Albert Laithwaite had a baby boy the other week.
His wife did that is. It will be playing in the scrum soon. The
baby not his wife.
Wt Need It
But that still doesn't get away from the faet that there is a
crying need for it. As sure as Frank Leahy did not quit Notre
Dame to become Stukus* assistant there is a desperate need *
for it.
Some would say that the football team did very bad this
year. I would say that they did not do so bad. The season
ended in November. We won two. We should have won six.
If, if, if, if! As sure as Dick Beddoes I.Q. isn't 80, the Birds •
will be Conference football champs within two years. Don't
laugh.
!       However, if we-don't get it we are never going to win any-
: thing.
'•        More talk about eligibility rules.    More action and less
MAC is this and MAC is that.    MAD is useless.   The
.   Where does Osborne stand?   Who cares?
There will be changes made.   There will be a
hullabaloo.   The rules, won't make a damn bit of difference.
Won't make a difference that is unless we get it.   I doubt it.
JV's Coming Bock
Now takes the Jayvees. Keep them. Highly touted—Ka-
This one quits—that one quits.   Now they're back.   They are
fade from the picture after the8 team usua"y Packed with Euro"
1954 meet at Banff, Alta., tins j Pean ^change students who had
week-end because the whole af-!learned their skiin« before com'
fair has grown too big. !ing to the US' for an **™*"™<
Dr.M.L.VanVliet,headoftheihas.won team honors for tw0
physical education department 0f stra,ght years'
thc University, which originated j Besides Alberta this year- UBC-
the event seven years ago and,Washington State, University of
has sponsored it since, says the j Washington, College of Puget
event has expanded until it can Sound- Wenatchee Junior Col-
no longer be handled properly by .l3*e and th« University of Nevada
the U. of A.
I are entered.
TOO BIG A LOAD
Dr. Van Vliet said Alberta will
continue to participate In the
competition, but sponsorship will
have to be in other hands,
Seven teams, two Canadian
and five U.S., have entered this
year's competition. Another
U.S. team is expected.
"It's just too much for us to
handle," Dr. Van Vleit said.
The meet was started by several dyed-in-the-wool ski enthusiasts who figured its permanence
would be something to look forward to each year. Bob Frieze,
a Calgary lawyer now, Clarence
^Haakenstad of Calgary
man Rault of Edmonton
Stuart,
Brady
Honored
Gerrry Stuart,  medical student
and UBC Thunderbird quarter
back, was named winner of the! for a summer season  for only
Dr.    Gordon Burke Inspirational   Award  at   the  first   annual
will just about kill any champ
ionship hopes the Birds or
Chiefs might have.
The draw for the Vancouver' talk,
and   District   League   Imperial j Senate is obstinate
Cup   has   been   announced   and The coaches care
Chiefs tangle with Labor Crafts
in first round play.    The Chiefs
will   probably   forego   the   cup
play   in  an  effort to  complete
their full league schedule.
CHIEFS IN BATTLE
The Chiefs realize they would ,
have   a   tough   time   with   the SoinS to Play Eilers in the playoffs.    Eilers got 212 points in
First Division Labor Crafts and j there last two gamejs.   We play well against' the Eilers.   Not
would rather concentrate on the j that well,
battle   for   the   Third   Division j        UBC has a good rowing team    Maybe win the BE Games
ChThe ,0|!_cenPt  talk  about   play- ^iU be rowin8 for Canada"   Bet no one mentions that *<* ar*
ing soccer in the summer because'from UBC-   No one but The Ubyssey.   Coach Reid is terrific,
of the unfavorable winter weath- Trips to California and Ontario.   How about signing up?
er conditions has been of great!        The crew won't win anything unless we get it.   We sure
importance to UBC soccer. | need it   Have for years.   It's about time.
A plan in an afternoon down- j •      u        •        _•»        r
town paper would have all soc- Hamber Clip Soon
cer restricted to summer play. The hockey team started like a house-a-fire.   Who put, out
This plan just about signs the the fire? Better than last year. Much. No comment from
death warrant for soccer on the | Jack Richards. Alberta is tough. We play Alberta for the
campus.     With   all   city   teams i „ _,       ~      ... lL     _,      , ...       . , x     .    ,A »
playing a May to September IHamber CuP thls month' Play here. We might win it for a
season the UBC squad would not \ change. We might lose it just to conform. I doubt it. How
be able to find  winter opposi-1 about coming to some of the games?
tion.     Luckily,   the   chance   of]        We will never win it until we get it.   I doubt it.    By this
th|s plan receiving any support j time you doubt it    So the hfcll with it
is extremely doubtful. !
PLAN   IS BAD
The most popular plan  calls
the Coast    League.    This plan
would mean  increased revenue
football     banquet     Wednesday j for the Birds as they would be
evening in Brock Hall. ] competing in the senior winter
The  award is given each year i^p and have access to Callister
Albert
Rugger
Gains Two,
Hopes Rise
The announcement by Albert Laithewaite, coach  of the-
rugby fifteen, that Bill Bartlett and Jack Maxwell—two of the
and Nor-1 to the player who best combines ;Park, the mecca of city soccer. | t^st "rugger players on the campus-have now been declared
i, all en-iPlaylng ability with inspiration-! t« is not hard to see whv Don ,..,,,. i i i j ui i_ _ i \r ...'
, '. ! , , . . . „ . ■ u ls "ut "d™ io htt wny *Jl>M eligible tor league pjay; has considerably boosted Varsity i
thusiastic skiers in their ownial leadership. Previous win- Renton and Stan Glasgow quit ,sr s , yf 7 .-.-,,.«. _. -- i
right, were among the avid origi-jners have ben Dave McFarlane ! the Birds when it's known they. hoPes of retainm§ the Pnzed McKechnie Cup tor the Provincial
nators. land Bobby Hindmarch. have been aiding the Birds cause .Championship.
W.S.C. IS POWERFUL Bob Brady,  1953 captain and for a total of eight years,  five'PLAYED FOR BRAVES <*■	
Rault  is meet  manager again 'All-Evergreen Conference guard, for Renton and  three for  Glas-      The two were unbale to play
this year. I will captpin Thunderbirds  again  gow.    The boys have been play- for the Chiefs during the open-
Four  team*  competed   in   the | in  the  Coming season. ; ing   the  same  city   commercial  ing  half  of  the  season   due  to
original meet.   Nine entered last
year and between seven and ten
The scheduled first division
game against Vindex to be played in the Stadium this Saturday
has been cancelled, and as a re-
Films of the Grey Cup and 1 teams year after year with no J the Registrar's intervention, and
Hula bowl games were shown hope of a contest outside Van-1 as a result had been turning suit none of the three UBC rugby
have taken part for the last few j at the banquet, attended by 150 couver and are just tired of it out for the second division! fifteens will play a match ttvis
years. Washington State College,  football supporters. all. Braves. I weekend.
UBC vs ALBERTA. FEB. 22  23

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