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The Ubyssey Mar 21, 1950

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 OUT or CAL.
The Kickapoo
OUT OF CAL.
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, MARCH 21, 1951
MONSTER
Cheerleaders
Ask Students
Petition to Bt
On Short Skirt
Problem
UBC's oppressed cheerleaders want yoiir support!
Ever since the inauguration
of the group three years ago,
complaints have been pouring
in, regarding the length of the
skirts that they have been
wearing.
Students have reported Hied they
I hn-vo lind trouble riinrenlmlinjf un
their elieerltiK bemuse liny nre bTilth ered by Hie yards of iniiterbd which
"envelop the girls from ankle to
| waist.
The girls themselves, eager le
please, are anxious to remedy the
situation but so for their efforts
have been thwarted at every point
by the dictatorial hierarchy'of the
Pop Club.
APPEALING
At last In desperation the girls are
[appealing to the students themselves.
A petition asking for shorter skirts
Will be circulated In Hie near future
around the campus and every red
blooded undergraduate Is asked to
vote a stirring yes to the question
•'Arc you In favor of shorter skirts
for our cheerleaders ?"
Proponents of the abrevlated
lengths point out that In Eastern
Canadian Colleges and American universities whore cheerleaders are the
toast of the eampus their costumes
arc much briefer.
ACCEPTED
Shortened skirls for the girls have
been accepted at these schools for
many years without a murmur of
j disapproval   but  here at   I'BC   the
lengths have been continually  held
I down.
Because of this such names as "old
fashioned,"   "backward"  and "mid
Victorian" are continually being applied to our campus.
The girls themselves claim that
curtailed costumes give them greater freedom of action for their strenuous work and feel that they would
add Interest to their activities.
Thrifty  advocates  point   out  the
| obvious  saving of  material  which
would be passed on to the student
body.
DO NOT CARE
When questioned on the subject
t'BC athletes wero whole-heartedly
In favor of the Idea, declaring tin y
wouldn't core whether the girls
wore any skirts at all and that shorter ones would certainly be a step
In the right direction.
As one wag put it "Shorter skirts
are the vogue and no campus should
be without them."
Get  out  and support  the cheer-
I leaders.
RIOT
Anything Goes As
'Poos Plan Pepfest
Heralding the approach of the California-UBC rugger game
this Thursday and Saturday, Kickapoos will sponsor a special
pep meet at 12:30 p.m. in the'Armories tomorrow.
Master of Ceremonies for the occasion is Johnny Emerson,
who has entertained veterans through St. John's canteen for
more than five years. A former member of Mart Kenny's
Western Gentlemen, Emerson is now one of Vancouver's leading
pianists. ■    .,
UBC Alumni
Aside from being a UBC and Players Club alum, he was
also cast in Theatre Under the Stars productions. He will be
remembered for H« CBC work with Barney Potts, who will
also appear on tlv» campus tomorrow.
Potts has achieved some fame with Narrows Supper Club
*;
m
Picture by Lemire*Photographers
BLONDE and beautiful CBR songstress Julliette will appear at
a special pep meet of Kickapoos to be given in the Armories
tomorrow.
Startling Expose
Campus Spirits
Mostly Liquid
Does campus spirit come from the bottle?
During the last five months one of our most trusted re-
porters has occupied himself by searching this campus from
end to end, seeking the answer to that very pertinent question.
He scoured the darkest dives, the dankest sewers and cesspools of vice; in a moment of ill-considered frenzy he went
so far as to enter that ultimate of corruption, Walt Ewing's office.
Attacking the problem from another angle our reporter
scaled the highest pinnacles of truth and wisdom, he invaded
the sanctity of the Brock Lounge.
His arduous task completed, our reporter could reach only
one conclusion: nine of ten sorority girls prefer Rye to Scotch.
and TUTS.
Julliette to Handle Song Chores
Scheduled to handle song chores is Julliette, now doing
twice weekly shows with CBR. She sang for one year on the
Alan Young program, and has since received numerous offers
from the United States.
Backing her are a trio, featuring Leo Foster on Bass,
Harry Nockolson on drums, and Johnny Emerson on piano.
An all-star cast, it includes Swedish imitator Ole Olson,
who contributes harmonica as well as singing talents to the
performance.
UBC talents are represented by the Aggie quartet, UBC
band, and cheer leaders. It has also been rumoured that Amos
'n Andy will appear.
PRAGUE, Czechoslovakia — (UP-
RESS) — The International Organization of Journalists will Hold an
International Congress ln Paris on
March 24 to March 26,
Economic and soolal standing of
journalists will be ineluded In discussions.
BRUSSELS, Belgium - (UPRESS)
—Professor Pranxols Brouers has
been dismissed from the Royal
Athenee of Herstal. Brouers was a
professor of history.
The vloe-presldent of the Belgian
Union for the Defence of Peaoe was
dismissed from his post after he
quoted certain American politicians.
"The Prefect of Athenee congratu
lated me at the eno> of the talk,"
said Brouers. "There was not any
Indication of attack until this week."
The speeoh was October 1949.
PEKING, China - (UPPBESS) -*
Two Chinese youth federations have
demanded the immediate end of war
in Indonesia.
The All-China Federation of Democratic Youth and the China youth
league have pledged full support
to a Dutch Youth League demanding end of the war In Indonesia.
In a letter to the Dutch league
the Chinese groups said that they
had sent a letter of protest to the
Dutch government demanding Immediate end of the war.
Line-up Looks Good
'Birds lo Give Cal Good Fight
Thursday's game against the
University of California's Oolden
Bears wIN bring to the campus
some of the best rugger skill that
has been seen for a long time.
ln their fight for the World
Cup, emblematic of West Coast
Rugger supremacy, UBC's Thunderbirds will be out fighting to
regain the silverware.
- In their first game against the
Golden Bears, UBCs fifteen took
a narrow 8-6 lead to win the
first of the four game series.
Their second ruggor match
against California proved to be
fatal as UC Golden Bears won
8-3.
This puts the American rugger
squad ahead as far as total points
are concernod.
Last year, the tale was a little
different. The Golden Bears won
two, lost one and tied one.
Thursday's game will see the
best UBC has to offer in rugger
power when tho Thunderbird fifteen come running out onto the
Held.
Bill Salnas, the boy who did
such a good job in the baekfleld
at the Stanford game will be back
playing on Thursday. Bill, one
of UBC's top American football
players, has won his big block
three times.
Stan Clarke, one of the team's
faster members, will be playing
right wing along with speed artist George Pull at left wing.
Russ "Latham, the 'Bird rugger-
men's aoe kicker will not be
able to play due to a stiff and
swollen knee injury. Hilary Wotherspoon, who will be filling the
fullback slot, will take on the
kicking chores.
Prank Watt, and another of the
team's speed merchants, will be
playing his usual position at
live-eighths.
Import from the University of
Queensland, Australia, is wingman, Keith Turnbull.
UBC's star scrum half who Is
in their after every ball Is John
(Continued on Page 2)
See RUGGER
LETS KICKAP
II
OUT OF CAL Page 2
THE KICKAPOO
Tuesday, March 21, 196(1
The
This paper was produced by the public ity committee of the Kickapoos, a club constituted tinder the Student Council of the Unl versity of British Columbia. The editorial
Board of the Ubyssey accepts ho responsibil ity for the editorial matter or pictures appearing herein or any Inferences derived there from.
EtUTOB-IN-CHlEF — Our pet Elvant
MANAGING EDITOR - Elvant'* Papoose
General Staffs All those who wrote stories
To The Students of USC
Letter To The Editor
What's wrong with you? Why don't you
get out and support your teams whether yo.u
Win or lose? There seems to be a general
apathy at the University and-although a
handful of students have tried to do something about it, they have been unsuccessful
because they could not get enough support.
Why is it the other universities have that
keen interest in their campus activities?
Queen's, McGill, Toronto, even Alberta arid
Saskatchewan put you all to shame. You
should Be proud of your University.
University is not all work and most of
you. know it, Get but and support your
teams. Better still, enter into competition
for your faculty or university team. Show
the other universities that you have just as
much of that so-called spirit as they have.
Once a group of enthusiastic people get
a good dose of that spirit it can spread like
wild-fire. There are a grouj) of these people
on your very own cainpus. They supported
Thunral to the very last, they haven't given
up hope yet. They are workers ahd they are
proud of their University.
Enthusiasm lor lnter-fatulty competition
is sadly lacking especially hi women's sports.
This Is a good opportunity to meet other
people instead of your own tight little circle
of friends who you went all through high
school with. Why should Physical Ed be
victorious time and time again? Get your
back up ahd show a little fight.
The reason we don't hear more about
minor sports is because they have not got
enough support. They are struggling for existence — give them half a chance and they
will fill your trophy case. You have to participate as well as be a spectator, both jobs
require an over dose of spirit.
In This Corner       by jim benham
Everybody worked for Willie Stark; Adam Stanton, the idealistic doctor, Jack Burden, hatchetman, who idealized Willie, Sadie,
who loved'Willie and saw him spurn her
for another woman, even Ann Stanton, who
betrayed her uncle to Willie for his favors.
They all worked for Willie — at whatever the
current wages of sin were,
Hollywood has bought Robert Penn Warren's "All the King's Men", a Pulitzer Prize-
winning novel to the screen and have managed
to capture all of the atmosphere of back
room political campaigning, stumping in the
back country, torch light parades and the
myriad other eccentricities of American politics.
Broderick Crawford, as Willie Stark begins as an honest man with courage — a rare
thing in Konoma County where he starts his
political career, Duped by politicians into
runnng for governor so he can split the vote
and insure the election of an another candidate, Willie turns into a table-pounding,
peoples-rights politician. Defeated in his first
try he comes back wth a vengeance at the
next election and is swept into office.
Willie keeps his campaign promises, lie
builds roads, bridges, plans free medical attention, provides free text books for school
children. But behind the scenes Willie keeps a
gun-toting body guard, and a hatchtman to
dig up information about troublesome opponents for use whenever needed.
When Willie threatens to expose Attorney-
General Stanton over some small bribe years
before, Stanton commits suicide. The attorney-
general's nephew, fed up with Willie's reg
ime, assassinates him the night he browbeats
his legislature into abandoning impeachment
charges against him.
Hero of Warren's novel is obviously
Huey Long, late corrupt governor of Louisiana. In the novel author Warren believes the
Long, or Willie Stark as the case may be,
was an honest man gone wrong.
The same holds trUe for the picture. Willie
does not think he is corrupt. "There is merely
a rationalization on his part — a rationalization that concludes that any method is right
as long as the end is achieved. To achieve
his end Willie controls everything in the
state from political appointments to political
gatherings.
Perhaps the most graphic portrayal in
tbe picture is that of Willie himself. Broderick Crawford twists his face and grimaces
like any power politician.
As his hatchetman Jack Burden is convinced that Willie is good until he sees the
awful moral wreckage that Willie makes of
his associates, « ,
Mercedes McCambridge, as Stark's secretary seems intent on stealing every scene
she has a line in, and manages to do it when
Crawford doesn't force his big-boned portrayal firmly into the frame of the audience's
attention.
' The film has been nominated for several
academy awards. It will take a pretty powerful actor to overshadow the performance of
Broderick Crawford, (a man who seems to
have finally found his niche after stumbling
around in the dark of "B" pictures for so
many years.' _       . ..^.^llli   ..
Dear Editor:
My first year on the cainpus is
now drawing to a close. As I look
back over this time, 1 am able, to
recall many happy moments. But
I feel that it ls my duty, for the
benefit of the incoming Frosh class
next year, to give a report con
corning my observations of some
of the types that we would like
to kill.
There is thc character, which 1
am sure is familiar to all of us,
who rushes Into the library promptly at 8:30 in the morning| He plunks
his books down and speedily rushes out for coffee and the odd lecture. He returns at 11:30 to get his
lunch, disappears for half an hour,
and then returns to read thc tlBC.
At 1:30 he leaves for the Brook and
bridge. At 5, he returns to collect
his books and dashes home.
I sincerely wish that anyone who
falls into this category would stop
lo consider the other students
go Into the crowded library to get
Some work done and are frustrated
in their purpose because of tho
laok ot seats.
And while we're on the subject
of the Library, 1 would also like
to express my beef against the
Library socialites. Those types who
r$*
1*H
ul
THIS YOUNG LADY obviously doesn't need your support
but the Thunderbird Rugby
team does. Get out and cheer
for the 'Birds Thursday and
Saturday during the California
series.
giggle, natter, and clomp about
heavy feet. I have often thouglj
that such Individuals might
frightened Into a silence lfthej
were conscious of the numerouj
'looks to kill' that are aimed
their direction. I wish too, tl
the lavoratory Poet Laureate wc
find a more suitable place to pt
llsh his compositions than on th«
twlllle walls.
When I was a waiter, 1 wa<|
taught to yell a loud 'behind
if I was lugging a heavy tray and
some character was about to bumj
into me. I have since found
necessary to use this game polloj
in the Caf. Many are the timet)
when a hot coffee has been spllle
all down my front while on routs]
from the cashier to my seat.
I aek is that the people who ar«
in a mad dash to please keep
wary eye before arid 'aft.
I guess that these are the onty
outstanding complaints that 1 havij
to make. But please, Ihodc of yoi
who find themselves guilty of these!
things, do not think that I bead
a grudge against you. As a faithful
student of the University, I h*vl
learned io bear the good with trie,
bad.
R.R.
the Kickapoos wish to exprei
their sincere appreclatloh to
those members of the Ubyssey staf
who by there help and assistance;
made thc publication df this issue
possible.
Special thanks are due to Harold
Berson, Chuck Marshall and Raj
Frost.
(Signed) Bill St. John,
President.
RUGGER
(Continued from Page 1)
"Junior" Tennant. He ls also
two letterman.
Austin Taylor  Is  playing fo
the first year with UBC. Austin
learned   his   rugby   from   Sfl
George's school where he wd|
his first team colors.
On the scrum line ls Bill Blake]
ex-Vancouver Reps player. Play|
Ing his third year for the Unlveri
sity McKechnie Cup team is Le(
Hempsall, star front row man.
Another new comer to thi
'Birds is Bob Dunlop, who used
to play for Victoria Reps.
Playing his third year with th«
'Bird rugger squad is Marshall
Smith. His ability and height
a basketball player make him a!3
excellent man for the Une-outs.
Ex-Brlttanla players who ar<(
now playing for the 'Birds arq
Bill Allard and Chris Dalln.
The team's star sprinter, Jaoi
Armour, who sprinted across th^
Golden Bear line to score the flrsl
points of thc World Cup serles|
will be ready for California whei
they come up on Thursday.
Two ex-skiers who are now wltt
UBC's rugger squad are Dlol|
Ellis and Hugh Greenwood.
Third year at Varsity ruggeJ
Is Don Warner. Learning h«
rugby at Brentwood, Dick BuxJ
ton has proved invaluable.
Playing his first year with th«|
'Birds, Jack Smith has played ai|
unusually brilliant game as wing
First and sooond row scrum
for UBC Is Ralph Martlnsor
while Ernie McMlnn plays breakj
away.
California ls rated quite hlgll
aa far as rugger skill is oonl
cerned. Despite this fact, UBC'J
lmpresslvo collection of MoKochl
nle Cups certainly ls not to b|
laughed at.
The fight that the Thunderbird|
have   displayed   this   season
bound to be the deciding factol
in    Thursday    and    Saturday]
games. Tuesday, March 21, 1950
THE KICKAPOO
Page 3
Pop-A-Kick
at
Game And Save Money
HOW TO SPEND AN AFTERNOON AT
THE GAME AND SAVE MONfeY
I thumbed through my empty wallet,
ifted the receiver and called a number.
"Hello," I said, "do you remember hie."
"Yes-you beaat," she said sweetly. "I
tlso remember that you owe me eight bucks
rom last weekend."
"I am sorry about that," I said, "but I'm
11111 broke. I'll tell you how I'll even it up
hough."
"How's that," she said.
"We can spend an afternoon at the GAME
n Saturday and it Will only cost me a
lloliar to get us in," I said.
"That's a fine plan," she said, "and I
an even stay out at the Library from 12:30
Bo 2:00 and study and we will save cost of
transportation. I will meet you in front of
Hie Library at 1:41"
fc AME TIME
We seated ourselves in the student sec-
ion and watched bur team come on the field
midst much yelling and cheering.
My girl asked, "Is that our team?"
Shaking my head, I asked, "have you
ver been to a Varsity game before?"
To my surprise she said, "Yes", and she
ontinued, "but 1 have never heard such
ipirit before at a game and I thought that
California might have brought a few sup-
orters along." '
I told her what I thought was the reason for it. "There is a new group on the cam-
ius who are attempting to promote campus
ilrit—(you know the old thing!) but what
Eiey need is a little help from the average
udent, you—or me. If each one of us gave
little time and effort and really tried to
|elp this group—not necessarily by joining
but by taking ah interest in "what goes"
; our university—our tendency to apathy
ould disappear. What you just heard was
alf a dozen KICKAPOOS and that one
Outstanding   scream   was   probably   Doug
'ranklin knocking over his milk bottle again,
to! Listen! There goes the starting whistle-
by John Qr«h«im
What's
About
Safe
Safeway
With a view to starting up a
shopping column, I recklessly wandered Into a food market late Saturday afternoon.
Game Time."
GAME
"Who are those worn-out grey maidens
jumping around all over the place out there,"
she asked.
Of course she was referring to our cheerleaders so I enlightened her. "Those are
our cheerleaders and you'd be Worn but and
grey too if you had to Worry about getting
a bunch of fellow students to read a sheet of
yells and make them understand that they
are supposed to yell yell one when they say
yell yell one Instead of yelling Sit-down—I'm
watchin, de game or ah nuts-I hold dat one
before
What we don't seem to realize is that we
are hot yelling to hear ourselves yell, but
for our athletes. By showing them our feelings We give them the spirit to die easy, to | asparagus. I grabbed it
die hard, or to win."
She asked me, "Is this what you mean."
She picked up a yell sheet and joined in With
the cheerleaders. I followed suit.
GAME OVER
Two hours later the whistle went and
there was a mad scramble for the gates. The
GAME was over. What to do now? Broke and
one Saturday night to fill. Wait!
That man who spoke over the mike during the game, he said there was a FREE
DANCE tonight. I turned to my girl and
hoarsely said, "Let's go to' the Library and
get an hours studying in before it closes and
and then we can go down to the Brock and
have a game of bridge before the dance
tonight.
That hot-dog we had at half time should
hold us till we get home." She agreed whole
heartedly and we were on our way. (Wiah
I was!!)
DANCE
Best dance I was ever at, We were so
hoarse we couldn't speak to each other and
maybe if some of you tried the same routine
you would have a good time too! It's really
amazing how easy it is to say good-night
when she can't talk!
I Jumped back out through the
door again, real quick, as a runaway
push-cart thundered past me, missing me by Inches. "Should have
got In training for this," 1 muttered and re-entered with more cau-
tloh and less composure.
"Wonder where they stack the
mixers," I mused, fhe place was
hardly crowded at all. I got Into
the slip stream of a porty old girl
and We really moved. Salted past
brightly colored stands for all the
world like a battleship with a des-
troyer#ln tow.
I spied a bottle of the desired
mixer atop a pile of artichokes and
"Stop thief!" Shrill voice from
behind the artichokes and asparagus.
"Sorry, .thought you were a Pile
of vegetables with a misplaced
bottle of ginger ale," I said clumsily.
Thc Artichokes and asparagus
moved on.
I was abruptly confronted with a
stand  holding nothing  but  coffee.
f Coffee, there was tons of it. I've
never seen so much coffee.
"Guess I'll get some coffee."
There was a man stacking tins
of pineapple Juice and he kept
giving me a flshy eye. I was obviously up to no good. A shop liftor
If he had ever seen one.
I approached the man.
"We don't have a
he said to me.
mens room,'
"How many cups to
coffe?" 1 asked him.
"Quite a few."
a pound of
•'!'• ~
"I believe you," I said for which
lie looked not at all relieved, "but
how ninny. 1 want to know bow
many pounds of eoofee to buy.
(PHIS IS A TASTE of what is in store, for UB C rugger fans when Thunderbirds meet Uni-
ersity of California Golden Bears in UBC Sta dh>m Thursday and Saturday of this week.
"How many cups of ctfofec do you
want," lie asked as he threw an
empty carton into the crowd and
grabbed another crate of pineapple
,i u iet>.
"I'll decide I bat when I know how
many I here are to a pound."
Ho slopped stacking long enough
to shout "Key Mike, how many cups
to a pound of coffee?" Mike was
stacking tins nf peas about a mile
and a half down the row with an
enviable show of disregard for the
customers   milling  around   him.
Mike shrugged his shoulders and
dropped a can of beans' on a large
woman   standing  behind   bim.   The
woman retaliated by popping the
peas Inside, her bosom and walking
off.
I looked back to my first friends.
He shrugged Ids shoulders nnd went
to get some more pineapple and
went to get some more pineapple
Juice.
Mad, I headed for thc coffee display. "Oops!" A little man with a
big push cart steamed around the
corner, making a left turn without
signalling. I
I backed into a neat stack of crates
that had been put there for the convenience of shoppers.
By now of course yon have twess-
ed Jt. Yes, the boxes came oWh. You
couldn't see anything foi- falling
crates. I TeU Uke Chopg'titefc itoe hi
Terry and the Pirates,
"Well, now 1 have ttttoje an as* of
myself," thotigh't 1. I \Vas Seared to
look up knowing thtft eVeryone In
the store would be starteg.
Well I was wfong. The Incident
went unnoticed. There were faint
Cries from the bottom of tbe pile
of boxes, but 1 decided to leave that
victim for the next stock taking.
I stumbled blindly toward the
coffee stand, upsetting a push cart
and putting my fist through a grapefruit. I grabbed the pound of coffee and got ln the line up for the
cashier.
I was the only person In the lineup that did not own a chain of restaurants.
It was  dark outside  and  afreets
were deserted when I finally reached
the end of the line. "Would you put
ylour   purchases   on   the  counter
please," said the cashier.
"That's It,"
ooffee.
I said pointing to the
"What grind" she said.
I looked nt the bag to see what
grind It was. It didn't say. I looked
Inside thinking that perhaps I could
de term I no  it.
"Hell, this Isn't coffee," 1 shouted, "they've sold mc Brazil nuts or
something."
"I guess you waul It regular,"
she said, and grabbed thc bug and
proceeded lo dump it out,
"What are you throwing my Brazil
nuts away for?"
She held the bag under a shoot
and out came coffee, filled Ihe bag
and It was handed hack.
"Thanks,"   I   said,   relieved,
my bill and stumbled out.
paid
Moral: Any beverages that you
can't buy in a liquor store ain't
worth the risk.
A    SPOONERISM      By DOUG FRANKLIN
(luce upon a tong lime ago a fold
grey ox troll Into a fap. Thow nls
disgreally turbed him. Ho had a
dil'fey verlcult time exlng to tryleatc
lilinsef and finally when he sid do
the poor ptiy had lost Ids tail. He
figured that he could never dive It
lown unless he could parfox the
other suades to tut off their rales.
So with hate greast he mailed «
coding of Ihe fthor oxos, tion thoy
whathered bo said, "Men I logon why
do you tear your wales? Thoy are
very tliugly Ings and thoy dather
the gust,"
But one  of the folder  oxos  said,
"My frier dond If you hadn't tost
your one bill you woudn't koo so
boon oti golfing (is to toose our's
loo." Willi wese thords ho row Into
a flage and began rilling and hawing
the fold ox. Before Ion the meeting
whs a shad mumbles with the whole
pack Indulging In lilatry nineties.
While the fur few and the ryes
erang in their ears mlstery was Hieing
htade. Sor loon the younger foxs
vlcrose atorlos and among much
mceping the folder oxos comparted
deplctoly tailless, departedand lis
tlilttle children bis ow the eanx mats
inlrsf fade pear athearaitee. mm
HI
Page 4
THETKICKAPOO
Tuesday, March' 21, 195<
9 *
SPORTS EDITOR >- RAY FROST
Braves Move Closei
To P
rovmcia
I Titl
e
Take Total Point Series from
Courtenay; Penticton Ntxt Foo
Taking a closer step to Provincial Inter A Basketbs
supremacy, UBC Braves beat Courtenay 102-88 in a tivo-gami
total points series over the weekend.
In Ihe Friday night match ngainsl$>
ttje Corfields, IBC won the tilt 54-
32,
At quarter lime It looked as If the
Island team bad II all over the Braves
wllh their 18-11 score,
Again at half time, Courtenay still
was up front 2,1-20.
STARTED CUtKIWI
Muring Hie last half of the game,
I'HC Braves started to click like a
well oiled unit as thoy went abend
> give their opponents a thorough
trouncing.
All through Hie Inst period, I'BC
oulsliot and outplayed the Island
qulnlot lo score 32 points. Courlonay
scored six.
Slip Showed
As Sparling
Sparred Wall
Visiting Tennis
Stors Overpower
Local Battlers
ACE KICKER Bob Losey of California Golden Bears is no stranger to UBC rugger fans.
Losey was one of the chief reasons why Thunderbirds lost the World Cup to the visiting Bears
last year, constantly keeping his team out of trouble with his accurate 50 yard kicks to touch.
Here he is seen at a practice session with a team mate Bert Rowe, one of few back from last
year's squad.
Grid Men Make Up Bulk
Of Bear Rugger Squad
8-6 Win
Nameless Curler!
Defeat Zebes in
Finals Saturday
UBC's first curling championships have been completed.
A team captained by John
Weglo defeated Zeta Beta Tau
8-6 Saturday night to be the
first winners of the cupt  * i
V team captained by John Weglo
defeated Zeta Beta Tnn S-fi Saturday
night to bo ihe first winners of tho
cup.
Tho Weglo men took an early load,
being nhead tl-1 at one time.
Zebes came hack with a threc-
ender bill missed their chance to pull
ahead. Willi two rocks In the bouse,
ZUT failed to knock out the Weglo
rock which was standing In Ihe open
and  thus score,  another Mn'ee.-cnUnr.
Two Back from Last Year in
Attempt to Keep World Cup
When University of California's rugby team plays Thunderbirds Thursday and Saturday, fans will be able to watch some
of the Coast Conference American football champions in action.
Seven California   football   players*
have converted to the Kngllsh codi
for the spring season and all are in
the starting fifteen. They are Les
Riebter, Dick I.emnion. Roy Ward,
Kd Bartlett. Oeorge Witter, Bob
Witter and John Miksits.
LOSEY RETURNS
Among those returning to Vancouver are flveeighths Bert Lowe
and fullback Bob Losey. Many fans
will remember Losey for his outstanding play here laat year.
Coaching the Holden Bears is 39
year old Miles Hudson who has been
head rugby coach at Cal since 193i».
REFEREEING
HetVreeing was loose in California
*nd the heavier Bears thus had Hie
advantage over the lighter but more
polished Canadians.
In Vancouver, with a referee well
versed in Ihe Kngllsh game, the
'Birds are given the edge.
CHAMPIONSHIP MATCH
Tlds week's matches with California might well be billed as International championship since I'BC
cinched the McKechnie Cup, emlem-
atic of the provincial championship
by tying Vancouver Reps In a mud
soaked, scoreless battle on the weekend.
REPLACEMENTS
Oeorge Pull will be in the three
lino while Miliary Wotherspoon will
he handling the fullback slot,.
Bill Saiius is being moved up from
fullback to tbe. threw liue wlmrf
speed  is neetled.
High scorers in Friday night's
game were Bouwman 11, Hitch io 12,
and Hussell 10.
Saturday night's tilt told a different story. The Corfields wore only
able to tic the Braves 8-8 at quarter
time. Arter that It was I'BC's game.
Even though the scoring was nol
as high as Friday night's match, the
campus quintet did some ball handling  that  was smart.
Once the Braves loarn to play a
neater ball gave, nil their opponents
will fall easy prey to their conquest
TO PENTICTON
Friday nnd Saturday night, the
Braves go to Penticton to play a
total-point, two-game series with the
Okanagan Hoopsters.
Frciii iho record of wins that the
Braves have bad so far this season,
their jaunt lo Ihe Interior next week
end will probably climax ln Provincial Inter A Championship.
What Is the sorry part of the
story is If'the Braves do win, they
will not be able to take part In the
Dominion Inter A playoffs In April.
Tbe playoofs are to be held In
Vancouver with teams from every
province In the Dominion competing for tho laurels. While the bid for
Canadian hoop supremacy  Is going
Bill   Sparling   was   on   tl
verge of losing more than ju^
a tennis game yesterday on th
UBC courts.
■ In. Iho third game nf tils slngtd
-•set with' Davis" Cup player Wai
Stohlberg, Sparling encountered tK
first misfortune of the contest belM
hampered In bis style of play by tl|
slipping down In shorts.
The zipper was nol as substantl
as his playing, and litters from ti
crowd plus the handicap of holdl|
up his pants with his free hand we|
partly responsible for  his  loss
Stohlberg by a f>-3 score.
Stohlberg was showing his usu
cut-up form on the courts in bo]
the  single and Ihe  doubles  even
where lie teamed up with Jim Sk<|
ton to defeat I'BC players .lack Vol]
ovltich and Sparling hy fi-0
SKELTON WINS
In the other singles match, VoHj
vltch lost out lo Skelton by a 6
count.
Bolli the I'BC tennis stars held
admirably to Ihe noted vlsitol
showing a fine exhibition of pll
lo the gallery of tennis fans w]
passed up lunch hour and lectiuT
to witness the battle to the end.[
Fine weather which had been
notably   absent   for   the   past fl
weeks was welcomed by tennis bo<|
ter Volkovich   who   had   arrang
the exhibition match to publicize
coming tennis  eliminations.
Twelve entries have been reoeH
for the eliminations which will
played   this  week.  Listing of pf
on. the Braves will be writing exams, will be on the gym notice board.
BASEBALL NINE TO SHOW
STUFF AT RUGGER TILT
Student rugger fans will be treated to a taste of baseball along with the Thunderbird-California Golden Beat
match for the World Cup on Thursday.
During half time -of the rugby game, Jelly Andersoi
will present his newly uniformed baseball boys to the stu<j
dents for the first time this season, running them through ar
infield practice to show the crowd how they will stack uj
in season paly.
New uniforms are a light speckled gray, vertically
striped and blue caps sporting the letters UBC.

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