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The Ubyssey Mar 2, 1954

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 UBC vs. ALBERTA
Biggest Athletic Event In Years'
This weekend UBC students have the opportunity of witnessing the biggest athletic
event to take place on this campus in three
years. UBC Thunderbirds meet Alberta Golden
Bears in a .erics which may be the first step in
exclusively Canadian competition for this university.
In 1946 UBC withdrew from the Western
Canadian Intercollegiate Conference in both
basketball and football. This university then
became the only Canadian university in the
Pacific Northwest Conference, an organization
comprising small Washington and Oregon colleges.
In 1949 UBC moved up to the Evergreen
Conference, again the only Candian school in
the Beven-team league. After several years
as trial Evergreen members, UBC wnt winless
in their first official Conference basketball season.
Last year Birds racked up one win in
Evergreen competition. This year they upped
their win total to two. The highest mark the
football team has ever recorded ln the American conference is two wins and a tie.
Many UBC students feel that this university should withdraw from the Evergreen Conference and play entirely in Canada.
At the moment there is a tabled motion on
Alma Mater Society's books which would enter
UBC in Canadian intercollegiate competition if
that goal ever becomes a reality. Last fall UBC
took part in the first annual East-West football
game, playing McGill in Montreal. New Men's
Athletic Directorate president Bob Brady was
elected to office oh the platform of more Canadian competition for UBC.
This weekend UBC has the opportunity of
witnessing a series which Is the first long step
in the eventual ideal of Western Canadian in
tercollegiate competition. The University oi
Alberta Golden Bears will meet our Thunderbirds in the War Memorial gym in the best-of-
three series for tlje Intercollegiate Championship of Western Canada.
Alberta students on the campus will tell
you that Bears are one of the finest basketball
teams in Canada as they went to the national
final last year before bowing to Toronto Tri-
Bells. Admirers of the Birds will say that the
caliber of Jack Pomfret's team will finally be
seen in this series as UBC meets a Canadian
team instead of the vastly superior American
opponents who usually   desecrate   our   score-
This year Bears come calling with an impressive 19-1 record. The lone loss is to Harlem
Clowns, a touring pro team. Alberta revenged
the loss in the return game. Alberta admirers
claim that 6'7" Ed Lucht is the finest center
in Canada. Two weeks ago Lucht scored 88
points as Alberta walloped Uuivorsity of Saskatchewan 114-37. Big Ed has a 22.3 average for
his college career.
Coaching will be Maury Van Vlict, former
UBC coach who has found' gold in them thar
Alberta foothills. •
Thunderbirds have a 9-13 season record but
have lost only one game to a Canadian opponent. Big gun on the team is 6'5" forward John
McLeod wno has racked up a 16.8 average for
the 12-game Evergreen season. Checking Lucht
will be 6'3" Geoff Craig.
Bob Dinkel, Alberta NFCUS rep who is
visiting UBC, picks Bears by seven points after
three gam-is. MAD president Lusztig says, "If
our boys want to get in the right mood and if
they really want to win this game for the university, we will take it in two games."
You pays your money and you takes your
choice.
THE UBYSSEY
VOLUME XXXVII
"Nen Illleitlmos Carborundum"
VANCOU^racrTU^DAYrMARCH 2,~4954
UBC 19
CAL. 6
Army Hut Residences
May Be Closed Down
Planned Investigation
Threatens Shacktown
By DICK DOLMAN
Student Council will probably demand an official investigation of campus residential accommodation even if the result
brings condemnation and closing down of the huts at Fort
Camp and Acadia.
The huts might be closed down even prior to an investigation, according to a statement by UBC housing chairman Dr.
Gordon \Shrum.
'tw#«n clotttt
Liberals To Give
liberties' Views
CIVIL    LIBERTIES    UNION
presents Mrv Lewis, prominent
Vancouver lawver. speaking on
"The Liberal Partv's Views on
Civil Liberties" in Arts 100,
noon 'todav.
STUDENT CHAPTER of the
Chemical Institute of Canada
presents Dr. W. A. Noyes, speaking on "Free Radical Reactions,"
noon todav fn Chem. .100. On
Fridav noon in Chem. 200, Dr.
Barnett Saverv will speak on
"The Relativity of Knowledge."
DANCE CLUB elections for
next vear's executive will be
held March 3 in Phvsics 202 at   ministration. Chairman Dr.~Gor
Council president Ivan Felt-
ham's new and unexpectedly
firm policy was announced Monday in a statement referring to a
preliminary report submitted by
the student housing committee.
The report revealed conditions
"worse than expected and worse
than generally known," said
Feltham.
HEALTH HAZARD
"If conditions in the residences are a definite hazard to student safety and health, as they
seem to be from preliminary reports, then we will be obliged to
demand an official investigation"
When a reporter suggested
this might cause the army hut
residences to be closed down,
Feltham said, "I am aware of
that possibility."
Other rumblings were heard
from the university housing ad-
Quick, Boss, Tho Censor!
Ubyssey Worse Than Marilyn
Is the Ubyssey lewd, obscene,^suggestive? Just to
satisfy the mothers of all freshettes this problem will be
thoroughly thrashed over at Thursday's Parliamentary
Forum at noon in Arts 100.
Ubyssey Editor-in-Chief Allan Fotheringham and reporter Alade Akesode will take the negative stand un "Is The •
Ubyssey a Menace to Students' Morals." Opposing them
will be that Defender of the Common Man, Baiu, and his
Idea man, Vic Stephens.
Bring your own cap pistols.
Goldsmith's Fist
Unfolds; EUS Free
AMS treasurer Allan Goldsmith lifted the suspension of
the Applied Science undergraduate society's budget Monday,
leversing his earlier stand taken after last Thursday's raid on
the pub offices.
noon.    All    members    must at
tend. j
CCF CLUB will hold a question and answer period on the
CCF program in Arts 100, noon!
of March 3.   Four soeakers will•
be Dresented. !
PROORESSIVE   CONSERVATIVE CLUB will hold its regular j
meeting in Arts 206 noon loday. '
UNITARIAN CLUB will hold ranted criticism."
an organizational meeting in the; But Dr. Shrum expressed a
Men's Club Room noon, March ! doubt that students want the
3. Anvone interested in the for-1 residences closed. He pointed out
mation of a Unitarian Club on I there would be no guarantee of
don Shrum declared UBC would
be "glad to closevthe huts down
right now."
Dr. Shrum implied the huts
would probably be closed before
their condition was brought to
the public eye through down:
town press, since the university
administration "would otherwise
suffer a great   deal   of   unwar-
the camous is invited to attend.
GRADUATING CLASS elections for graduating ceremony
officers will be held in Physics
200. noon March S.
FILMSOC presents a free noon
show todav in the Auditorium.
The film is "Prelude to War," a
propaganda film produced by
the U.S. State Department. The
feature presentation tonight at
3.45. 6 and 8.1S will be "Little
Women."
GRADUATION CLASS elec
tions will be held Fridav, March
5. in Phvsics 200. All graduating
students are urged to turn out.
suitable replacement since no
one can be sure of a capital grant
from the government.
NOT RESPONSIBLE
He said the university would
not be able to take the responsibility of finding suitable alterna-| own"special fittle "group
News And
Views From
Other U.'s
, Bv KEN LAMB
While UBC students are fighting to get housing for those still
attending this institution, the
Universitv of California is finishing an alumni house, for those
who once in a While come back.
op op Op
Once again a college newspaper has fallen into a predicament
because it listens too much to
students. The Camous Crier of
Central Washington College is
having trouble getting the papers out in time because all the
clubs and facultv members want
front   page   publicity   for   their
tive accommodation, except
through the usual requests to
owners of boarding houses.
No one knows the answer to
the university housing problems,
but Dr. Shrum said he felt the
best plan is to press the government for a large capital grant
(Continued on Page 3)
See THREAT
First UBC Medicine Grads
Receive   Degrees  May  17
First graduates from UBC's faculty of medicine will receive their degrees on the first day of congregation, Monday,
May 17, administration announced Monday.
Opening service of 1954 congregation will be held Sunday,
May 16, in Brock Hall, and final
Hosts Needed
Billets Too
"Billets are urgently needed
for the delegates to the High
School Conference this week,"
said David Helliwcll. the Conference's Billet intr Chairman,
Mondav.
"Slceoiiie accommodation and
breakfast are needed for Thursday. Fridav and Saturday of tins
week."   he   continued.
People wishing to act as hosts
arc asked to leave Iheir name,
address and ohone numbers at
the AMS offices immediately.
day of degree conferring will be
May 18.
Thc graduate school of medi
cine was established
And so thc battle of the sexes
goes on. At the U of Western
Ontario the debating team won
its poird that college undergraduates should get married. Looks
like somebody wants to make
parties dull.
Op Op Op
More on sexes. A speaker at
the Universitv of Toronto claims
the legend of male superiority
is all a big mvth. He says men
appear more high powered because their metabolism is higher,
but the high metabolism will
wear them out faster. And so
we ask. "But who's presence
causes the metabolism to rise?"
9f.9f.Sf*.
And more on sex. Victoria
College of the U. of Toronto has
censured the camous daily, the
Varsitv. for its daily feature,
The Varsitv Sneers at .  . . The
was established on campus, Vics sav w,    d        -t lh   Varsity
n 1950, at which time the iirst1   J
year
p re
run "girlie oics" and be even
more like Flash and Focus.
Mavbe thev should read the
Ubvssev.
9f.9f.9f.
Universitv of Toronto is hav-
inc.' its eating problems. The debating room has been turned
into a lunch room to ease the
other eateries' loads. And so
address and will even in another place will the
the   honorary   do-  world's   problems   be   solved   to
students began their four
medical studies following
med.
Final arrangements regarding
other degrees to be conferred the
first, or following days have not
yet been made available.
Dr.   Brock   Chisholm,   former
director    of the  World    Health
Organization, will    deliver    the
congregation
later   receive
gree of doctor of science.
Also to be awarded the honor
a r.v degree is Dr.  F.thlyn Trapp
prominent      Vancouvc
.specialist
A shotgun belonging to the
Publications Board was taken by
raiding sciencemen last Thursday and has been missing ever
since.
In Friday's Ubyssey Goldsmith
stated that 'the budget suspension imposed on theApplied Science students will remain in effect until they make restitution
for the damaged and stolen property'.
Unless Goldsmith backs up his
former stand, the theft of the
shotgun will go totally ignored.
Payment of damages caused by
the sciencemen has been referred to the Student Court, which
awaits a report from the investigating committee before it can
A typewriter, also taken in the
raid, was returned Monday.
Goldsmith contended that this
constituted the only AMS property stolen and dropped the
suspension at that time,
act.
Telegrams
And   Chess
Cut  Curtain
TORONTO. (CUP). — Universitv of Toronto student Frank
Anderson pierced the iron curtain two weks ago with telegrams and a chess board.
The Canadian co-champion
chess olaver, seated at a table
at the Canadian International
Hobbv and Homecraft Show,
played chess bv telegram with
Soviet Grand Master Igor Bon-
darevskv. who was seated on a
stage in Moscow.
Anderson conceded the match,
the first of its kind, to the Rus-
Though he appeared to be even
sian master after fortv moves,
at the time, he said the outcome
was apparent and it was only
common curtesy to concede the
match to his opponent.
Anderson originallv issued a
general challenge and was surprised when it was taken up by
the ton chess player in Russia.
In his first message Bondarev-
skv requested conveyance of the
greetings of Sovit chess players
to Canadian chess olavers.
For Men Only
Male sinters    can    re-ich  the
limelight  March 31   if thev join
the accompaniment  of munched   Union College Male Choir, says
Chairman of the ceremonies
committee is Professor II, 1VI Mc-
Ilroy,
celery  and slurped  m.ilk.
And sneaking of milk, the U.
cancer  of  Toronto's  cafeteria   sells   ten
times  as  much   cow   hiioe  as   it
does   coffee.      Not
so   at
UBC
Hut    then   too.   we
drink
more
lienor than thev do.
Barrio   A    Clarke,   choir   president.
Interested mHe students are
invited lo attend practices' every
WeHne<Hiv from 4 (o 5.30 p.m.
in the Union Col Into Chapel, to
help tin1 choir expand.
No. 50; Price 5c
i> * *
COMING OF SPRING.Monday brought this UBC couple
down to Spanish Panks.
— —— y— ___—*-- 	
Housing Pressure Asked
Through Provincial B.C.
Student Council voiced strong opposition Monday night
to a Teacher Training plan to send a 25-man delegation to the
B.C. Legislature to present student opinion on the UBC housing problem.
Council   president   Ivan   Felt-,v—    —
ham maintained that "the time ; {* ■,_■*,**.|_r_*       T___,
is not yet ripe for such a move,"   Ol©©KS I O
and that "any action such as thus
might jeopardize our future position."
Allan Goldsmith, AMS treasurer, pointed out that it would "be
more advantageous to get in
touch with organizations and
civic bodies throughout the province before approaching the
legislature with this problem.
Interest must be stirred up in the
province first."
Feltham went along with
Goldsmith on this matter. He
urged the Teachers to "use the
energy they would have used in
the first scheme in promoting
the housing question among responsible civic bodies in the province."
Alumni   Plan
New  Type'
Homecoming
UBC Alumni Association has
decided to Dian a new type of
homecoming program that will
bring more alumni back to the
camous.
Alumni secretary Frank Tur-
tier said in the March issue ol
the "Directors Digest" that the
annual fall celebration has been
a student event in the past.
While stressing that no criticism of students is implied or
intended. Turner stated that a
celebration of another type possibly in the spring or summer
would be more successful, from
the alumni point of view.
Turner also announced that
the association will try to reach
more alumni through the newly
formed Divisions, made up of
gratis from one particular school
or facultv.
The Commerce Division will
hold an organizational dinner at
the Hotel Georgia. April   1st.
Come, Come Fellahs!
Lost: two dolls.
Last   seen:   At   applied
smoker. Thursday.
Description:   Dark   hair,
complexion,  well  built
Finder   olease   roiurn   to
lost and  found  in  Brock  hall.
The dolls were part of the
nursing undergraduate society
display at the ball, and are six
inches tall.
Sing
Fest
For
Cup
science
light
the
UBC Greek Letter Societies
sing again at the 16th annual
Song Fest to be held in the Auditorium on Tuesday. March 9,
at 8 p.m.
Fraternities and sororities will
sing two songs each, one of them
to be their favourite Greek song,
in their trv-out for the coveted
Song Fest Cup.
The Cuo. donated by theP*l
Upsilon fraternity in 1938 and
never seen in the Psi U-house
since, has been won on nine previous occasions bv the Beta
Theta Pi fraternity.
Honored guests and patrons of
the event will be Mrs. Sherwood
Lett. Dr. L. E. Ranta and Mrs.
Marlorle Lee'ming.
Tickets go on sale in the Cafeteria and at Kellv's Piano Co,,
Ltd.. on the corner of Seymour
and Granville on March 8. Price
for students is 50c.
Maybe They Could
Lend  Us  Some!
McGill Daily, McGill University newspaper, released its 1953-
54 budget of $27,000 last week.
The $27,000 was spent for just
the production of the newspaper
and not publications in general.
At UBC. with an enrollment
of onlv 100 students less than
Mcfrill's, tho over-all publication
budget, including Totem, Handbook. Literary Humorist, and
Ubvssev. is $10,000.
Gad Sir, So Soon
There is an uqly rumor
floatina around the campus
tha| certain members of the
Administration are in dire
need of Dsvcholoqical attention. It appears we have tome
sadist in our midst. Who ever
heard of exam time tables on
March 1st?
All this preamble introducea
the main topic of discussion.
The exams start on April 17.
Thev end on April 30. We
don't write on Good Friday.
Anv more questions?
/ Page Two 	
MEMBER, CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Authorized as second class mail, Pofct Office Dept., Ottawa.
Editor-in-Chief   ALLAN FOTHERINGHAM
Managing Editor—Peter Sypnowlch News Editor—Ed Parker
Executive Editor—Jerome Angel Sports Editor—Stan Beck
CUP Editor        Ken Lamb
Senior Editor, this issue Bert Gordon
Desk and Reporters: Dick, Dolman, Pat Carney Ab Kent,
Bruce McWiliams, Beverly Gartrell, Bill Stavdal. Rod Smith, Ian
MacKenzie, Rosemary Kent-Barber, Ray Logic, Peter Krosby,
Charlie Watt.
Sports: Martin Chess, Geoff Conway, Mike Glaspie.	
Bush League
It is common knowledge that as far as athletics go this
campus is still in the bush league. One of the reasons why
this is true was shown at the basketball game Saturday
night.
It was Birds' final Evergreen Conference game. Three
players were playing the last Conference games of their university careers. Over 1300 fans, the largest crowd of the
season, turned out to watch a team that has won only two
Evergreen games.
Despite all this, there was no band at the game, no
cheerleaders, nor organization. No effort was made to inform the crowd of the fact that three graduating students
were playing their last official games lor UBCj no effort
was made to introduce the team.
Western Washington, the visiting team, brought up their
own cheerleader and cheering section. Western Washington
fans cheered their own team while 1300 fans shamfully sat
on their hands and watched a visiting school make this university look sick in the manner of supporting its team.
UBC probably has the unenviable record of being the
largest university in existence with no organized cheerleaders
oi- pep club. Earlier in the season high school girls stayed
over from preliminary games to inspire UBC fans. At no
time this season has the team been introduced to students
or spectators.
Next week-end University of Alberta Golden Bears are
the visitors here in a series for the Western Intercollegiate
championship. Athletic officials hope to pack the gym for
the games. After Saturday's disgusting performance it is
doubtful if that wish will come true. It is certain that games
won't continue to draw many spectators if the present slipshod method of running games is continued.
UBC teams will never get out of the bush leagues until
the athletic organization stops acting bush league.
THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March 2, 1954
Writ fiif Hand
Dear Gov't:
A Liberal member of the provincial legislature, Bruce
Brown (Prince Rupert), said Friday in the throne speech
debate that school supplies should be exempt from provincial sales tax. Mr. Brown commended the proposed exemption of children's clothes and shoes from the sales tax, but
felt that further exemptions should be made.
Removal of the sales tax from school books and sup-
lies would be a valuable step towards decreasing the high
cost of university education in this province. With a text book
rental system in effect in the public and high schools of the
province it is universtiy students who- bear the brunt of this
unnecessary tax.
Public and high school students do not have to pay the
sales tax on books when they rent books from the schools,
although they do have to pay the tax on notebooks and
supplies. University students have to both buy books and
pay the tax on them.
In Quebec, where a five percent sales tax is levied, text
books are sold tax free. This is one instance where B.C.
should follow the lead of Quebec. It is to be hoped that when
the Social Credit government brings down the budget next
week Mr. Brown's suggestion to remove the sales tax from
{,-hool supplies will be included in the legislation.
GUEST EDITORIAL
There Is A Difference
Proof that the smallest things have thn largest repercussions is being given as a squib in a January Ubyssey becomes famous. A Ubyssey report on the campus speech of
an CCF ex-MLA, Rod Young, has been quoted for advertising purposes by the British Columbia Federation of Trade
and Industry, arch CCF-policy critic, in the February edition of Western Homes and Living.
Speaking under CCF auspices, Rod Young told the
campus that "There is no difference between theoretical
Communism and Socialism." His statement was made the lead
of an unbiased Ubyssey story which did not neglect to
quote other remarks of Young, including his further description of Communists as "without principles and roots," and
"mentally sick."
Appearing as a photograph in the Trade and Industry
Federation advertisement, the story was carefully ripped off
just above the "mentally sick" quotation..
Under it, an attempt to interpret the story was made as
the advertiser concluded, "If you are one of the many British
Columbians who think there's no real similarity between
Socialism and Communism, this frank statement by a Vancouver Socialist (CCF) former member of Parliament will
warrant your thoughtful attention."
This interpretation is not valid of course, because of the
careful insertion of the word ."theoretical" by Mr. Young in
his statement. On paper, Communism, Socialism and every
other reform scheme is dedicated to human welfare. This
.similarity is the main one Mr. Young was noting.
Mr. Young was also noting another similarity of Socialism and Communism, that they both hope to achieve the
tnd of human welfare by government control of industry.
But the paper scheme differs from the real intentions Mr.
Young's reference to the mental illness of Communists indicates. In actual intent, in method of achieving the end and
tiie final structure of government, Communism and Socialism
differ violently.
If the Federation advertiser had gone on to quote the
rest of the Ubyssey story, in which Rod Young mentioned
ln>- opinion lhal Communists, "need the services of psychologists," he would have been forced to conclude that Young
admitted serious difference between Socialism and Communism in actual intent and methods of carrying out reform.
B.C.'s CCF party and UBC's CCF club are Fabian in
intent, attempting to educate the voters to an acceptance of
industrial control of the workingman. Far from preaching
world revolution and cataclysmic change, they hope progress will come through parliamentary decisions based on
enlightened public opinion.
—Ed Zilke,
Pres., CCF Club
Disagrees With Dean
Editor. The Ubyssey:
In Saturdav Night magazine
for Fb. 13 there appeared an
article bv S. N. F. Chant, Dean
of the Faculty of Arts and Science at UBC. an article entitled
"Reading and Writing; Vanishing Arts?" Dean Chant endeavoured to show that reading
and writing are indeed vanishing arts, and that our generation had better be prepared to
accent them as such, just as his
generation had to accept tho
vanishing horse and buggy.
lt is not the place of an Applied Science student to criticize a Dean of Arts, but when
Dean Chant uses his position as
an eminent educator to justify
a oiece of immature writing,
and when, furthermore, no
Arts students seem brave enough, or alert enough, to challenge their leader, even an Applied Science student may rise
in defense of accuracy, intelligence, and mature thinking.
Dean Chant claims that reading and writing have now
"passed the peak of their significance in human development
and are in decline." He imagines that spoken language,
books and letters recorded on
tape, will supplant reading and
writing in future society.
In support of these questionable statements he offers no
statistical evidence, except that
"numerous educationists now
talk over the radio more often
than thev write either books or
articles."
Evidently the Dean is overlooking the fact that radio is an
ideal medium for educationists
because their lack of profundity is unnoticed by an audience which is given no time to
reflect. '    • '
Furthermore. says Dean
Chant, reading and writing are
"cumbersome in comparison
with sooken language. They
are slow, and difficult to mas-
tpr." As a Dean ef Arts, he
should certainly know that one
can read faster than one can
talk. And I doubt that one
could understand an abstruse
philosophical or mathematical
work if it were given as a
speech. On wonders', too, how
he attained his present position
if he does not believe that any.
thing worthwhile is difficult to
master.
In this list of the advantages
of spoken language is the statement that "the inaccuracies of
spelling and punctuation that
so many unwittingly commit
are precluded when speaking.'
Surely he does not believe that
the much more important mistakes in grammar and fallacies
are also precluded when speaking!
But Dean Chant's crowning
insult to intelligence is exhibited when he says that, as one
listens to one's tape recordings,
"one will fall gently off to
sleep with the lights off, while
the story goes on ... " No
doubt it wil be a shock to earnest and conscientious young
Arts students to learn that their
Dean believes the works of
Plato, of aKnt, of Dylan Thomas and T. S. Eliot are nothing
but soporifics, ideal sleeping-
pills. One can only hope that
this idea does not become characteristic of the Faculty of
Arts and Science as a whole.
Don Cianci,
2nd Applied Science
Sciencemen Good
Editor,
Editor:
No, I am not writing to say
that Im tired of Sypnowich's
mewling and puking, or even to
say that AB's Tract is a masterpiece of drivel. Instead, dear,
boy, I have some information
that will amaze the toiling masses on the campus.
The information (for any
doubters) can be found in the
American Association for the
Advancement of Science weekly publication, "Science", Feb.
5, 54 edition. The title of the
article is "Canadian Men of
Science' by W. J. Noble and K.
D. C. Haley of Acadia University, Wolfville, N.S.
The article in the main deals
with the productivity of Canadian universities. The productivity index (PI) is a measure
of the scientific productivity of
a university undergraduate
school, i.e., where the first degree (BA, BSA etc.) was awarded. The index is based on the
number of distinguished scientists per thousand grads. The
following is a table stating rank
and productivity of Canadian
CALIfORHIA CHAFF       AHm Fothtrmghm
Birds, Bears And
Babes In Berkeley
BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA—Down here to cover the
World Cup series with California things seem pretty quiet
after the slight disturbance with the Applied Science boys
list"   WP6IC
Sorry to discover that ihey tolerate an Applied Science
faculty here at Berkeley too, but the boys in the know admit
hat next to Zsa Zsa Gabor and the dirty old Commies   the
Sciencemen are the biggest problem here  Luckily they can be
ignored  among  the  20,000  students  in  California's  affiliated
Cfhis is being written on Sunday after our Birds held the
powerful California Bears to a surprisingly close 16-12 victory
yesterday. By the time you read this, Monday s game will have
gone into the record books. (See sports page for further details.)
Albert Laithwaite's boys then hop over to Los Angeles
tor a came with UCLA Wednesday. It will be the first time
sine? irmTd thirties (Ceee Taylor's and Bill Mulholland's
day) that UBC hat met UCLA on the rugger field A return
j-ame with UCLA Trojans March 15 at UBC was planned but
it looks doubtful at the moment as the guarantee is too high.
Final two games of the World Cup series are on the campus March 25 and 27, that is, if our boys are still alive by then.
Thev Play three games in five days down here and are taking
quite a beating from the rough Bears. California's forward
line averages 205 pounds and their players are built along the
lines of the BC Elastic's boulevard buses with both doors open.
NO, NO, BOYS, THAT'S VIRGINIA
Birds are at present admiring .the many varieties of the
species Americanis Virginus (I'll give the girls the benefit of the
doubt) which wanders this campus. Looking the crop over I
beard one of the boys remark that he could put up with McCarthy with all this subversive material around.
Thc ingenious Thunderbird team has picked up a sizeable
rum of loose change by exhibiting their prize specimen, Pilt-
down Peter Grantham to California residents and tourists (oh,
veh—Vancouver, that's up near Toronto). An official from the
California State Museum stated, upon viewing Grantham from
a safe distance, that it was the first time the species has been
seen so far south out of its natural habitat.
For 25 cents, spectators are allowed to watch Peter as he
picks his teeth with an old rugger ball while singing "Hail
UBC" in the peculiar wailing chant for which he has become
famous. It is reported that Grantham's performance is even
dragging Californlans away from watching Mr. DiMaggio's
outfield. ,, . ...
The University of California has done everything possible
to make thc Thunderbirds comfortable. They decided to make us
people from way up in Canada feel at home so they prepared
igloos for thc whole team (with hot and cold running blubber).
An official explained that they thought UBC would like to
train for the game under the same conditions as they were
accustomed to at home so they borrowed 200 redskins from
the M-G-M- lot and had them shoot blunt arrows at the Birds
while they practiced.
STUFFY OLD PARENTS OBJECTED
In interviewed member of the team as they got down to
serious training at thc beach south of Berkeley. All the players
are eager to retain the World Cup which they won last year.
Bill Whyte, captain of the Birds, exemplified the spirit of the
whole UBC team when he said, as his eyes sttled on a Bikini
bathing suit being transported down the beach by a 38-26-36
chassis, "Boy, am I going to enjoy tackling this California
stuff!"
He did not elaborate on the statement.
The entire team shows this terrific spirit as the time for
he second game nears. The Sciencemen on the squad showed
great interest in the native life of California and spent much
time examining some prim" examples of this home-grown
talent. Jim MacNicol and Ralph Martinson wanted to take
a sample of this Californian culture home to display in the
UBC library, but the girl's parents objected.
John Newton was approached by a Hollywood talent scout
to appear on a radio quiz program. John, complete with lacrosse
slick, was all ready to appear when he discovered they were
planning to give him away for third prize in a jackpot question. He was advertised as a "real live Canadian, still carrying
the primitive weapon with which he fought, off the Northwest
Mounted Police as Tie smuggled rum across the border during
prohibition days."
I'll have to sign off now as Ava Gardner just plained up.
See you in about three weeks.
universities and their rank in
North America, thc top three
being Heed, with a 1J1 ol 132,
Cal. Tech with a PF of 70, and
Kalamazoo with a PI of C6.
North
Can. American
Univ. PI    Rank    Rank
UBC 63 1 4
Sask. 52 2 8
Alberta       30 5 3!)
Queens        22 8 74
Manitoba     18 9        120
Dalhousie    17        10       136
McGill 16        11        150
Toronto       11        14       238
Laval 2.5     16        434
Montreal       1        17       460
Obviously, little need be said,
but before I sign off, however,
I would like to say one thing
to all UBC scoffers, downtown
or  otherwise,   and   to  all   the
poor, crazy, mixed-up kids on
other Canadian campi . . . Ha.
Zelma More,
Research Assist..
Animal Husbandry Lab.
Reol Hard Up, Eh!
Editor. The Ubyssey:
For the information of Mr.
CramDed Forter (Ubyssey Fridav. Feb. 26), who alleges that
in huts 8. 9,'10 and 11 of Fort
Camo there are 65 students confined to the use of a single
toilet and two wash basins;
here are a few facts. These
huts hold a total of 71 students
who have the use of two washrooms. One of these washrooms, presumably thc one
used bv Mr. Cramped Forter,
contains two basins and a toilet, the'other contains 8 basins,
three .toilets and also four
showers. This works out to approximately 9.1 basins and 3.7
toilets per 65 students.
If Mr. Cramped Forter lives
in one of the huts in question
and should wish to take a bath
some time, the washroom with
the showers is situated in the
basement of the dining hall.
Mr. Cramped il'orter alleges
that I will find nobody who
pretends that the huts are
warm enough in winter. If this
is true, then it should be easy
for him-to rise to the challenge
and show me a room which is
inadeauatelv heateed.
Do show me Mr. Cramped Forter. and I'll mail the board of
governors the $10 in the next
mail. (Should vou have trouble
locating me. I live in hut 5,
room 27>.
Mv challenge stands: I will
oav $10 to the person who can
(a) show me where in Fort
Camp 65 students are confined
to the use of one toilet and two
basins: (b) show me a room in
this camo that is inadequately
heated.
CLASSIFIED
Mme. ELLA HESS. TEACHER
of singing — Italian "Bell
Canto." Experienced European trained artist. Coaching
Ooera. Concert and Radio —
TV. Correct voice production,
defective singing corrected.
KE   1685-R. (66)
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rates. Call anytime. Mrs. Gow,
4458 West 10th. AL. 3682. (66)
EXPERT TYPING. PICKUP
and delivery service. Sundays
FR. 9501. (65)
RELIGIOUS SOCIETY OF
Friends (Quakers) meeting for
worship every Sunday 11:00
a.m. 535 H. 10th (Cambie
at Broadway). All interested
verv   welcome. (58)
HAVING  TROUBLE  PASSING
French,   or   Russian???   Excellent coaching in both these lan-
auages   is   available.  Call  Mr.
A. A.  Grant.  CH.  4050 (after
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1941   OLDS  6.  HYDRAMATIC.
Good condition, 2-door Sedan,
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D.m. phone Stev. 84-W; after
6 D.m. phone PA. 3882.    Ask
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EXPERT TYPING DONE. WILL
deliver anvwhere on campus.
Phone CHerrv 9802.          (51)
FOUND A LARGE OVAL Drop
rhinestone earring,    3 stones.
Phone Mrs. W. O. Richmond,
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In our carnoaien for new residences, let's stick to the facts
—tluv are bad enough without
boiim tirosslv exaggerated.
— Abe L. N. de VOOGD
MacMillan Club
Offer $50 Prize
The MacMillan Co. of Canada
is ollcring a urize of $50 for the
besl short storv and for the best
poem submitted to the English
Dent, bv April 1.
Creative writers who are not
enrolled in English 401 should
note that there is a $200 bursary
available to thc graduate or undergraduate with promise in creative writing. Interested students should submit material lo
Mr. de Bruvn in the English
Dc-Dt.
37
YEARS OF SERVICd
TO THE  UNIVERSITY OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA,
ITS FRATERNITIES
AND SORORITIES.
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\ Tuesday, March 2, 1954
THE    UBYSSEY
Page Three
Adamson Charges WUS Reps
With Lack Of Interest
Lethargy has onco more been
deplored in campus politics,
this time in the Women's Undergraduate Society.
Nan Adamson, WUS president
has accused the Undergraduate
Society representatives to WUS
of undermining the efficiency of
that organization by their lack
of interest in its operation.
"WUS is not fulfilling its function on the campus," said Miss
Adamson, "because there is no
co-operation from the Undergraduate Society representatives.
There are two representatives
who haven't shown up at any
meetings this year "
ONLY TWO
As examples of this lack of
co-operation, the WUS president
cited the WUS Homecoming
float when only two members of
WUS did any work on it; the
president and the newly elected
president, Diane Driscoll. Further, on what is one of WUS'
most important functions, the
Fashion Show, only three members of the society aided in its
operation.
Diane Driscoll, new president
of the society pointed out that
WUS was supposedly a co-ordinating body, "but no problems of
any sort have been submitted
this year."
The lack of WUS meetings
this year has been attributed by
Adamson to the fact that "it was
Poet-Author
To  Discuss
U.S.   Poetry
Theodore Roethke. distinguished American poet, will read and
talk about contemporary American poetry, including his own,
Thursdav at 12.30 in Physics
200.
Mr. Roethke is the winner of
two Guggenheim fellowships, an
American Academy of Arts
Award, and the Levison Poetry
Prize for 1981.
He is the author of four books,
the latest' of which "The Awakening" was published by Double-
da v in" 1951.
In Fridav. March 5, he will
appear with Earle Birney in a
joint program of readings from
contemporary North American
Poets, at 8 p.m. in the Vancou-
ver Art Gallery.
US  Pubsters
Pay  Visit
Students from Western Washington College representing their
Publications Board. Year Book,
and creative writing classes visited The Ubvssev Friday to discuss differences in writing and
printing technique.
Thov will revisit the campus
March 8 to help put out the
March 9 edition of the Ubyssey.
This visit, is planned to provide
them with a knowledge of Ubyssey problems and methods.
The representatives were Geo.
Cole. Darrel Parrv, Berniece
Brown. Dave Gav, Roger Grov-
dahl. Millie Walwrath. Wil Knut-
sen. Michael O'Sammon, Carole
Smith. Nancy Dunn and Win
Pearson.
THREAT
(Continued from Page 1)
by writing in to MLA's.
Student housing committee,
under Don Laishley, John Turn-
bull and Dick Dolman, has already prepared mailing lists and
completed preliminary investigations with a government pressure
program in mind.
With the provincial government budget due to come down
in the middle of March, students
are requested by the student
housing committee to step up the
pace of letters to Victoria urging a UBC grant.
FACTS AND FIGURES
The preliminary report of thc
student housing committee reveals facts and figures on four
aspects of residential huts at
Fort Camp and Acadia.
The fire hazard, overcrowding,
poor facilities, and expected rise
in out of town students seeking
campus residences are mention-:
ed in the case for improved and j
expanded housing.
no use calling a meeting if no
one would turn out." She cited
examples where only two or
three representatives came to
scheduled meetings.
The problem was further
heightened for Miss Adamson by
the fact that last year's executive
left no trace of records for tho
incoming executive.
Driscoll has her own plan for
revitalizing WUS. She plans to
ask the various sororities and
clubs on the campus for suggestions regarding their opinions of
what WUS should do. According to the new president, co-operation is expected.
WUSC CHAIRMAN
APPLICATIONS 0PEH
World University Service 1 as
asked for applications for thc
position of chairman of the committee. The applications will be
accepted until March 5.
WUSC is looking for a responsible student to handle the $6000
budget the scholarship program
of this facultv-student organization. For further information,
see Miss Joan MacArthur in the
WUSC committee room in the
Brock.	
United Nations Needs
'Public Participation,
Public participation in the work of the United Nations
was the appeal made by Dr. Brock Chisholm, former Director
of the World Health Organization, in the Auditorium Saturday night.
"My country right or wrong," is a dangerous concept, he
said, and we cannot expect the
ik
Council
Two From
Completion
Only two members have yet
to be selected to complete, the
14 members of next session's
Student Council—Public Relations Officer and Editor-in-
Chief of the Publications Board.
Present AMS President Ivan
Feltham said Monday that the
PRO appointment would "probably be announced March 8."
Feltham said eight applications
are being considered by Councillors.
Post of editor-in-chief, elected
'annually by the Publications
Board, has yet to be announced.
In past years, he has usually
been named in the final "goon"
edition of The Ubyssey.
Here are the Council members
elected by students last month:
Dick Underhill. President;
Wendy Sutton, Vice-President;
Faye Fingarson, Secretary; Robert Bray, Treasurer; Gail Mc-
Garrigle WAD; Jerome Angel,
Coordinator of Activities; Monte
McKay, USC Chairman; Diane
Driscoll, WUS; Ron Longstaffe,
First member-at-large; Dick Riopel, LSE Chairman and Don Jabour, Second Member-at-large.
Pianist,
Violinist
Moving'
Bv  BEV  GARTRELL
Seldom-heard music of contemporary composers was performed noon Monday by pianist
Mary Gillard and violinist El-
freda Sewell.
Sponsored jointly by the Fine
Arts Committee and the Music
Department, the two young artists played Hindesmith's Sonata
in E and Sonatina by the American composer Walter Piston.
Varying methods of the'Hirde-
smith piece built up to a lively
climax after an unimpressive
start. More balance between the
two instruments was displayed
in the Piston Sonatina, where
the adagio movement was especially moving.
Pianist Gillard played the
light Prelude and March by Pro-
koffieff with charming delicacy
and finesse.
At the concert next Monday,
Harry Adaskin and Francis Marr
will play Debussy's Sonata for
piano and violin and pieces by
Stravinsky, Sibelius and Mil-
haud.
Future concerts will include
music by Stravinsky, Bartok, Ravel, Debussy, Sibelius, Roussel,
Granados and Albeniz.
Canadian music is not forgotten. Ira Swartz, pianist, will
play a composition of Jean Coulthard, music instructor at UBC.
Another member of the UBC Music Department, well -known
composer Miss Barbara Pent-
lend, will play her own compositions at the final concert.
United Nations to make any
headway without any effort on
our part.
The United Nations is an instrument. Chisholm said, and its
success depend on how we use it,
what kind of people we are, the
elimination of hate and prejudices.
Anarchy is threatening over-
populated countries unless they
get rid of millions, claimed Dr.
Chisholm and he considered the
taboos of certain governments
against suppression of population
one of the greatest threats to
peace and stability.
"The time is past when they
will die peacefully of starvation," Chisholm said.
Stating that the lag is in the
home not in the United Nations,
Dr. Chisholm urged people to
suppress their own prejudices.
Clergyman
Calls  Luther7
Propaganda
The film. "Martin Luther," is
propaganda, not history, a prominent Protestant clergyman has
stated.
In the paper, "Universum in
Mundum." official publication of
the Theological Society of Union
College. Dr. John Grant, professor of church history at the
College, wrote that, while there
can be no doubt that the film
was propaganda, it showed genuine respect lor history.
Furthermore, he said, it contained no factual errors "of any
conseauence" and portrayed
Luther's Roman Catholic protagonists "honestlv and even sym-
uatheticallv."
Controversv over the film
flared at UBC when John Redekop. active Social Creditor, challenged the Newman Club to debate because, he said, banning
of the film in Quebec was a
threat to civil liberties on the
part of the Catholic Church.
Photo by John Robertson
TOUGH GUY Bill Walker is played by Peter Smith in this
scene from Player's Club production "Major Barbara"
which opens next week at the Auditorium. Salvation
army lass is played by Barbara Schwenk. Tickets go on
sale this week in the qu&d. Director of the George Bernard Shaw play is Miss Joy Coghill.
Aggies Elect President
Trevor Arscott was elected
President of the Agricultural
Undergraduate Society, Friday.
Remainder of the Society's
executive will be elected later
this month.
Five   Undergrad   Societies
Plan   Constitution Changes
General body of the AMS will vote on constitutional
changes in the framework of at least five undergraduate societies in the forthcoming general meeting in the armouries on
March 18.
Faculties of Commerce, Medi'fgi
cine, Agriculture, Teacher Training and Home Economics propose
to make their vice-presidents
their representatives on the Un-
dergradutae Societies Committee.   •
In the present system, USC representatives are appointed by
the executives of the various undergraduate societies.
By making the position of
USC representative an elected
post, the present USC hopes to
attract more interested students,
thus making the committee a
stronger force on the campus.
Faculties' of Engineering and
Physical Education are as yet
undecided on the move, while
Pharmacy is the only faculty
against it.
U OF T WANTS FEES
TO BE DEDUCTIBLE
Toronto. (CUP>. — The Engineering Society of the University
of Toronto passed a motion Feb.
10 in favor of a government
move to have university fees
classed as income tax exemptions.
Thev also recommended that
the motion bo brought to the attention of NFCUS so that it can
be supported on a national scale.
Why Read Comics?
There's 3-D Geometry
Three dimension books, currently the big flop in the comic
book market, are receiving a
much better reception in education circles, a member of the
physics department disclosed,
Mondav.
Dr. F. A. Kaemppfer told his
Phvsics 103 class that certain
new geometry texts feature
drawings in red and green with
polaroid glasses to explain three
dimensional drawings and constructions.
Here lies the body of Mary Jane
Lowder.
She blew uo while taking a
Siedlitz   powder.
Gone from here to a higher rest,
She should have waited till it
effervesced.
SKIRTS
Chenille
HOUSECOATS
or BEDSPREADS   M
Dry Cleaae4        £
35c
i£v
V
SPOTLESS
SOCREDS GO ON RECORD
AS UBC SUPPORTERS
J. Allen Reid (Social Credit, Salmon Arm) Thursday
put the Social Credit: government on record as favoring
support to UBC.
Mr. Reid told the Legislature he wanted to refute
charges by Liberal leader Arthur Laing that some Socreds were opposed to UBC.
"Are you  speaking  for all  the members over there?"
demanded Randolph Harding (CCF, Kaslo-Slocan).
"Yes," declared Premier W. A. C. Bennett, leading a
chorus of dosk-thumping.
Mr. Reid also attacked charges by William Moore
(CCF, Coinox) that some Socreds favored book-burning.
SERIES CLARIFY
FRENCH LITERATURE
Mysteries of contemporary
French literature will be made
clear at a series of introductory
talks sponsored by the Fine Arts
Committee.
Works of Camus will be discussed bv M. Louis Le Gall of
the French Department in the
second of this series Wednesday
noon in Arts 106.
Future talks will cover the
writing of Gide, Proust, and
Malraux. The series began with
a consideration of Sartre by M.
Hubert Demarcv of the French
Department.
LSE To Give
HonorAwards
Nominations are now open for
special honorary awards of the
Literary and Scientific Executive, chairman Johann Stoyva
announced Mondav.
The awards are given to
those who have made outstanding contributions to clubs withie
the LSE. said Stoyva. "Special
consideration will be made for
executive positions and original
programs," he said.
Letters of nominatibn should
be sent to Box 23 at thc AMS
office bv Wednesday, March 10.
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More Women Dorms
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Other resolutions called for a
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. Page Four
THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March 2, 1954
Birds Bounce Bears;
Lead In World Cup
cafMormoAt,
manmars auo
All vou prospective Ben
Hogans interested in trying
out for the golf team are asked
to attend a meeting in the.
board room of Brock Hall this
coming Fridav noon.
At this meeting the dates
for the four Qualifying rounds
will be decided.
9ft 9ft 9ft
An important annual cricket
club meeting will be held at
the home of H. Warren. 1816
Western Parkwav at 8 p.m. on
Wednesdav.
Executive, player,   playing
fields, will be discussed.   It is
urgent    that    all    interested
attend.
LETTER
Dear Sir:
Throughout the past few
months I have read via your
column. "Stan's Private Line,"
and from a schnook Ezra
Wheatcroot. that a certain five-
man team of basketball dunk-
ers named the Birds are going
to clobber an eight-man group
of basketball players (the eight
shows bench strength) from the
Universitv  of Alberta.
Qranted you can boast a
good ball club, one which is in
a touah conference and one
which should be doing much
better than thev are. but let's
face it Stanley, they just haven't got enough to beat the
Bears. The following reasons
I propose to your view.
1. If a certain Ed Lutch is
feeling half as good as he did
against Saskatchewan (1 admit
a definite second-rate ball club'
'; your so-called All-star centre
Geoff rev Craig might just as
well not dress. Dutch, who is
rated as one of the finest centers in Canada, used to consistently outscore Bob Pickell up
Edmonton wav and you certainly can't tell me that Craig
compares to Pickell, even if he
has improved greatly over the
oast season.
2. Here in Vancouver all
the basketball publicity seems
to centre around John MacLeod, a truly fine forward, ln !
Alberta a certain Dan Macln-j
tosh gathers the same rave no- i
tices.    Although MacLeod and
No Tears, But Cheers,
UBC Gives Cal Gears
Special to The Ubyssey
BERKELEY, Calif.—March  1—UBC's  rampaging Thunderbirds roared back today in a tremendous upset as they
whipped California Bears 19-6 to take a commanding 31-22
lead in the four-game total points series for the World Cup.
Birds erupted with their best
display of the season as they
erased the 16-12 lead California
had taken in the first game here
Saturday. They return to UBC
with a healthy nine-point lead
for the two final World Cup
games March 25 and 27.
The routing was the first loss
handed the massive Bears this
year and it was the worst whipping UBC had given California
witlun memory.
Bob Morford, who almost personally beat Bears last year,
seemed determined to repeat the
performance today. After kicking a penalty Saturday, he added
r. try, a penalty and two conversions today to account for 10 of
UBC's 19 points.
Calilornian Alan Schmeiser
who was replacing injured John
Elsworthy, a native of Vancouver, scored all of Bears 10 points
in today's game.
UBC captain Bill Whyte scored two tries and Skip McCarthy
added another.
UBC scored three tries to Cal's
two. in the opening game, but
were unable to convert any of
the three while the Golden
Bears' Alan Schmeiser made
good on both of his conversion
attempts. Schmeiser also countered with two penalties) to run
his personal point total to 10,
while UBC's Bob Morford came
uo with one scoring penalty
boot.
The Varsitv forwards lived
up td exectations by outplaying
the Bears in both games, with
Derek Vallis standing out in a
pack of outstanding teammates. |
Captain Bill Whyte played at
both the standoff and fullback
positions with distinction, alternating with Stanilans.
However, in Saturday's contest the Birds seemed hesitant to
put  their kicks into touch and
thus found themselves at a disadvantage against the powerful
Bears.
California opened the scoring
with an earlv penalty kick before wing John Newton finished
off a backfield run bv crossing
into oavdirt. Dave Morlty missed the difficult conversion to
leave the half-time count at 3-3.
A concentrated forward rush,
combined with a successful convert, earlv in the second frame
netted the challengers another
5 points to put them in an 8-3
lead.
Schmeiser parted    the    uprights  with  his second  penalty
attempt soon  after to  run  the
score o 11-3.
SAME OLD HOWELL
Morford's penalty boot narrowed the margin before the
Bears' brilliant Max Howell
showed the form that made him
an All-World selectee, making a
converted trv that put the Southerners in a short-lived 10 point
lead.
UBC staged a concentrated
rally that reaped its lust reward
when wing Jim Boulding crashed over the line. Morford nar-
rowlv missed countering with
the difficult convert.
Vancouver's final try was
made bv Morlev after Sandilans
had poo-kicked and then tackled
the receiving fullback—forcing
him to fumble. Morley, who
had been following up on the
plav. scooped up the rolling ball
and crossed the line to make the,
final score 16-12.
Op Op Op
The UBC Braves came up with
a 3-3 draw in their weekend
contest, against Ex-Techs, while
the third division Tomahawks
olaved their best game of the
season to shutout the Ex-Tech
seconds 14-0.
GOLDEN BEARS NORM Macintosh drives i n for a layup while brother Don (44) looks
on. The powerful Bears defeated the Harlem Clowns ip this game. Maury Van Vliet will
bring his charges here to play Birds in a best of three series for the mythical Western
Canadian Intercolegiate championship starting this Friday night in the War Memorial Gym.
The second game will go on Saturday night a nd the third game, if necessary, will be played
on Monday.
Birds Lose Twice;
End In Basement
CAMPUS
SPORTS
ROUNDUP
By STAN BECK
It appears that UBC Thunderbirds have never read the
tices.    /-iinouan iviaci-eoa ana   ,• .       , ,-,,      ,    --    i «„ ,    .        aha        •  „«
Macintosh cannot be compared   lp™ous <&<** of Chuck Taylor   Americas top Ail-American
beceause of their different phy-  selector:   The sign of a true basketball player is one who will
pass and cut all night long never to receive a return pass for
the chance to score and yet when the game is over feels that
his efforts were worthwhile."
In one of the most miserable*—   -    - ~ -~
displays of basketball that a l°nJ? en<* of a 58-49 score
team wearing the blue and gold
has ever out on Birds lost two
Barnes over the week-end to the
lowlv Western Washington Vikings bv scores of 58-49 and 54-57.
IN CELLAR |
Bv virtue of their double loss
Birds   finished   the   Conference '■
schedule deadlocked with Western for the cellar with a record
of two wins and 10 losses. !
The  first  game  of  the   home!
and home series was played Fri-i aBuin Birds didn-t have what u
dav night in Bellingham and the   takes to come UD with a win
handful ot loval UBC  students      E>,.„m  n,„  „»„,,!.,., .. u, n    u
who made the iournev to see the       Fl0m  the  opening  whistle  it
wno nidot me iournev io set nit i wag   aDDarenl   that   Birds   were
sical aualities and styles, it is
my opinion that the fast forward from Alberta will definitely score as manv. if not more
points than MacLeod. It's
likelv that vour coach Pomfret
will use Bob Bone to check
down Macintosh. If Bone can
successfully check down Mac,
and I don't believe he can, the
Birds (I concede) may have a
chance of winning.
3. Another interesting aspect of this series is that Alberta also has a left-handed forward similar to MacLeod who
also specializes in left-hand
hook shots. This other Macintosh, namely Norm, will also
show Bia John a few tricks
enoueh for him to make the
trio (that is if his marks are
hieh enough).
4. The guard lines are fairly
even. At present, the way Upson sems to be holding back his
fine shot. I would favor the
Alberta side of Don Newton
and Arne Ottenbreit., If Upson
starts shooting more, he and
Zahatko will give the U ol A
a bit. of trouble. j
Therefore the series  (as far
Rouer Knigge of Western was*
the outstanding man on the floor
as he ootted 18 points to lead
I his male to victory. Craig and
I Zaharko were high men for UBC
with 12 and 8 points in that
order.        * |
GOOD  CROWD j
Thirteen hundred fans turned
out Saturdav night to watch Za-j
harko.   Uoson   and   Craig   play
their last Conference game, but
blue and gold finally beat Western saw instead a game that
surelv must rank with the worst
of all time, as Birds went down
to a 58-49 defeat.
Western looked like a team
that belonged in the cellar, bin
UBC looked like a team that
didn't even belong in a girls'
high school league. i
BLEW LEAD !
The    first    auarter    was    all
UBC's but the bovs couldn't have
UBC is concerned)  depends; hit the basket  with a  medicine
us
uoon  Upson and Bone.    Your
superior height could possibly
be a factor.    But, this will be
greatly overcome by the hustle,
spirit and superior coaching of
Alberta.
For the previous reason I
feel, verv strongly, that Alberta will come out on top. This
might sound like a very un-
loval attitude for a UBC student, but coming from Alberta,
I have a great deal of pride in
the Bears.
Therefore. Mr. Beck, if you
would like to make a slight
wager, like a crock of rye or a
few hours sojourn on tiie Brock
totem nolo some noon, after the
winner is decided I would be
haoov to back my convictions
Looking forward to y o u r
answer.
ball lei alone a basketball. It
was onlv because Western was
worse that Birds held a 14-12
lead at  the quarter.
In the second quarter and the
following two quarters Birds
completely fell apart and at the
half. Vikings held a 29-20 lead.
The second half was just a
comedy of errors as the teams
vied to see who could look worse
with Birds winning out. With
two minutes left lo go Pomfret's
bovs. led bv Bone and Craig,
put on a brief rally to creep
within two points of Western
but, with some help from the
hometown refereeing Vikings
managed to end the game on the
going to have another bad night
and bv the three-auarter mark
Western had a 42-32 lead, thanks
; once again to some sharp shooting bv Roger Knigge.
Led bv Zaharko and MacLeod
Birds out on a last quarter rally
and with three minutes remaining were trailing 46-48. Bellingham coach Bill McDonald ordered his charges to hold thc ball
and the desperate Birds fouled
themselves out of the contest,     j
KNIGGE HOT
Knigge paced Western with'
16 points and Bob Stone followed with 15. Zaharko and Upson ',
both giving their all in their
finale led Birds with 13 and 11
points respectively.
In a preliminary contest Dick
Penn's Jayvees, led by Jim Carter's 23 points, downed the Viking iunior Varsitv. 70-64.
Pomfret hopes the boys will
be out of their slump in time to
give the powerful Alberta Gold
en Bears a battle when they
arrive here this Friday for a
best of three series for the mythical Western' Canadian Intercollegiate  championship.
UBC's musclemen gained two
place awards in the B.C. Second
Div. championship meet at the
YMCA last Friday.
A crowd ol 300 saw 17 B.C.
records fall, one of them by
Grandview's Al Smith as he
lifted a 650 lb. total to beat
UBC's Bud Grondahl by 10 lbs.
in  the  heavyweight  class.
Another second place was
grabbed bv UBC's Rae Whjgcn
wtio heaved 580 lbs. of iron. 45
lbs. less than Bub Suuair of Mor-
rissov's gvm.
•¥• •¥• ¥
While UBC's musclemen
sweated over heavy weights, the
UBC girls' basketball teams
played host to six Northwest
universities in the first annual
baskeball olav-day.
The hos souad were tho most
potent in thc international meet,
winning five of six games against CPS. Central Washington,
Washington, Western Washington and Victoria College.
Western Washington will be
the host for next year's playday.
9f.9f.9f*
The UBC vollevball team lost
a best of five series lo the University of Washington Huskies,
tliree games to one at the Memorial gvm. Friday.
About 200 fans showed up for i
the noon game, a relatively-new |
sport  for  college  spectators,  to
watch the Huskies  take  the series. 15-9. 15-11. 12-15 and 15-9.
The visitors opened quickly
and assumed a large lead in the \
first game. The second was j
closer but the smooth working j
and sharper spiking Washington |
team stooped the Birds' rally be-1
fore it reallv got started. I
The Birds look the third game '
after a nip and tuck battle but
hopes for a series win were
knocked out in the fourth game
as the Huskies raced away from
an 8-8 tie.
FEMMES TO TEST SEYMOUR
AT INTRAMURAL SKI MEET
Girls' Intramural Ski Meet will be held this Sunday
March 7, on Mt. Seymour.
Entries consist of teams of four girls with the three
fastest times counting and must be handed in at the
Women's Gym by 4 p.m., Friday, March 5.
Starting time is 12 noon and the girls must meet at
I     Twin Hills at 11:30.
I V.O.C. is offering  free accommodation  to any girls
1    wishing to £tay overnight.
Chiefs, Win Again
As Birds Lose 4-1
By MIKE GLASPIE
Tho Birds bubble broko with a bang on the campus Sunday as they were trounced 4-1 by Colingvvood Legion for their
first soccer loss in five games.
Tne   loss     leaves     Varsity   in* •—  —	
fourth nlace in the "B" Division1
and ius' about puts an end to
the Birds' championship aspirations. With onlv a month left
Ed Luckett's team is a full ncvon
points behind the league-leading:
Collies. i
Varsitv could do nothing right
on Sunday as the gusty wind
seemed to disrupt their attack.
Thev failed to match their form
ot recent games except for a
brief instant in the second half,
and Dema Panaioti had a very'
sliakv afternoon in the Birds'
goal. :
LITTLE DOUBT i
Although   the  territorial   play-
was quite even, there was little
doubt about the better squad as '
the   Collies  ran   up  a   2-0   half- [
time lead. i
For an instant at the start of
the second frame it looked like
the Birds were going to make a
battle of il as Jack Butterficld
set up Bud Dobson for the lone
Varsity goal. But Collingwood
quickly regained control and
scored two more goals before the
one-sided contest  was over.
Fullback Bud Fredrickson and
half-backs Howie Lear and Jack
Butterfield were the onlv reason
that Varsitv wasn't snowed under bv a greater margin.
In a Third Division game the
powerful UBC Chiefs literally
routed the hapless Sons of Norway right out of Templeton Park.
The sueedv students scored 7
goals in the first half for a 7-0
lead.
WOT HOPPEN?
When the Chiefs came out of
the clubhouse for the second
half, no sign could be found of
the Norwegians who decided
that thev had had plenty before
the breather.
Leading the Chiefs " were
Gerrv Rovers and Roger Fox
who both scored first half hat'
tricks. Rodan Gopaulsingh
scored the other goal. Goalie
Somerled McDonald also picked
up his fifth shutout of the season in the contest.
The default win extended the
Chiefs undefeated streak in
league olav to ten games and
leaves them in fourth place in
Ihe league standings.
T  remain.
R   O   O,
d think vou know who1
Commerce   I.
'Mechanical   Menace' Stork   Interrupts
T° Dif"PPe<" Soon    Marriage   Lecture
The     library s     "mechanical ^
menace"—its   revolving   door One  of   the  largest   audiences
will   soon   be   removed   and   re- over   to   turn   out   at   a   Pre-Law
placed   with   a   modern   double affair waited in Arts  106 Friday
sel of swinginu doors. iu hear Mr. Raymond C. Herbert
F.(\r  noie:     Vou   are   on   Mr.         Librarian    Neal    Harlow   said lecture   on   "Canadian   Marriage
R. O   CI.    One crock of rye thai    thai    the   door,    which    was    in- and Divorce Law."
our  five  finest   will  v[\n  Albcr-    stalled   at   the   time   the   library The audience waited     for    20
la's   five   finest   right   back   to   was buill. will lie replaced al  a minutes  bul   Hubert   didn't   turn
Fdmonlnn.     !   hear     lhal     '.he   cost of annroximalol v $2,500. up
onlv  reason   that   the Rears are        The old door has  been expen- Reason'.'    His wife was having
in   such   ooorl   shape   is   thai   if    sive   lo   maintain.   Harlow   said, a baby and Herbert wanted lobe
thev  stop   running     they     will    and   has   cost   manv     limes     its on hand lo make sure everything
freeze to death.                              original expense in repairs.         . went well. I
.

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