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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Jan 22, 1946

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—Va ncouver Sun photos by Art Jones
POLKA-DOT pulchritude like this is just a
ample of what may be expected at Mardi Gras this
Ibursday and Friday at the Commodore. The
tecious lovelies displayed in these pictures are
ambers of the high-kicking chorus which will
etertain customers at the Ball on both evenings.
Split into two sub-choruses, the 'Tall Girls' and the
Sort Girls', the co-eds have been practising every
evening for weeks and now have everything (they're
going to put straps on those costumes) under control.
Demonstrating the ease with which one can relax
in one of these seemingly dangerous outfits, Mary
Phelan, tall gal, reclines gracefully in the centre
picture, surrounded by a beautiful bevy of her
fellow chorines.
On the upper right, more tall girls form a charming
semi-circle which includes Shirley Woodward, Trish
Rogers, Lorna Irving, Connie Liddel, Topsy Russel
and Bev d'Easum. Below them, Mary Hammond,
Sylvia Dyson and Charlotte Corbitt, three small
girls, are snapped in the midst of their "Strolling
Through the Park One Day" routine,.which would
be a big civic improvement to any park. On the
upper left, some more of the tall gals lean into their
work as they flick their bustles and smile prettily
for Arthur. These girls include Joan O'Flaherty,
Casey King, Mary Phelan again, June Reid, Daphne
Black and Dorothy Robertson.
In the last picture, fellow dancers seem to have
spots before their eyes as Jeanne Willcox mugs it
for the cameraman. The girls are all members of
the short girl chorus. Costumes for both choruses
were designed by Casey King.
IHE 1945-16 population is almost
ioble that of 1944-45!
!fo, the above ls not a quotation
Sa the recently issued Canada
Tar Book, and it isn't an estimate
a the total Canadian population.
1 ti tht university population of
Canada that has soared ln such a
lulling manner.
list fall Canadian Campus dls-
ased the end of the campus
■power and the beginning of
fti campus housing shortage, now
n come to the cause of it all.
Ceadians released from the armed
rvicej and from high schools
Sro decided in favor of the stu-
lot life in greater numbers than
—t before. Army huts and tem-
jmry lecture rooms of all kinds
are sprung up beside the Ivy
pvred "sacred halls" in an effort
M meet the emergency. And in
mt cases, notably McGill and
ir University of Toronto, alxillary
aStfes at Dawson and Ajax have
ten opened.
from coast to coast the story is
attune: college by college more
eidenta are in search of knowledge. Enrollment at the Unlver-
ttjr of New Brunswick has jump-
id from 325 to 740, more than
table normal registration. Two
iandred and eight-five of these
It veterans, and 200 more are
preparing to enter Alexander Col-
kp, another on the list of post-
nt extensions.
KcGlU registration is also over
foible last year: leaping from
WO to 5,774, whlcn Includes 1,943
nttrans. Tne increase has been
Ut in all faculties; especially in
it faculty of arts, newly emerged
Iran under the sx-year war cloud.
Tht figures from the University
i Ottawa tell a similar story;
torn 2,300 to 4,300 is close enough
t call it double, rwo hundred
ad twenty-five veterans have
fclped to swell the number here
od raise the ratio two men per
Registration at Queen's is one
oception to the double trouble,
la increase? of 823 over last ycar,
attributed to by 1,032 ex-service
personnel, has raised the total to
1SL The proportion of civilian
am to women is two to one, but
laong ex-s2Tvice students it b
215 to 1.
Tilt Student's Directory at the
University of Toronto, one hunted pages longer than last year,
Adicatcs the leap from a total
| ifjstration of 6.738 to 11,074, with
it enrollment at Ajax, jprobably
IHO, still to be included. The
cflux of 4,000 veterans Is one
jwson for the all time record.
The University of Manitoba
tosts a total of 5.100, a 2,800 in-
atue on the figures for last year.
Ljhtcen hundred and forty-two
.! these are veterans.
vol. xxvm
No. 36
Chilean Likes    All New Jokers Called
UBC, Canada
studsnts who receive examination
results around the New Year festive season, have "balm" for their
ruffled feelings, in the form of
presents, according to Ron Webster, first ycar Arts student formerly of Antiofagasto, Chile.
Ron, who served in tho <tCAF
and tho army 15 months prior to
enrolling at UBC "because he likes
it here," says that a South American New Year is the appropriate
time to exchange Christmas presents, and that Santa Claus has
been cut out of the affections of
South American children by thc
"Three Wise Men."
Webster, who intends to study
chemical engineering here "maybe," worked his way up to Canada
from Chile 1o join the RCAF, as
a mess-steward and general dishwasher at a lavish salary of a
penny a month.
"They weren't nllowcd to carry
passengers," he explains.
British Columbia ,and the university are "just fine" for Ron,
but ho isn't sure about the rest
of Canada.
' "Ontario i.s all right," ho concedes," even though I wanted to
£0 right back home when I saw
my first Toronto snowstorm."
He has decided to remain here
Pepmeet Friday
Has Chorus Gals
IN PREPARATION for the coming Conference ba:*tetball games
Friday and Saturday nights, all
students are requested to take
notice that Friday next, at 12:30,
in the Auditorium, will be held a
gala pep meet.
The Jokers will supply high
class entertainment; the Phrateres
will be "Straight from the State";
the basketball team will be introduced; the Mamooks will give with
the yells.
Dave McLellan'n orchestra will
not be there. Bu^, the "Webfoot
Five" will make with the music.
(See "On the Wagon"—page 2)
To Gathering Of Clan
DO YOU want to be a Joker?   You must be an idiot.
But don't let me deter you, be unirihibited, go ahead, be
an idiot, bring your dollar to Science 300 Thursday noon,
see if I care.
After all, who wouldn't be a
Joker, it's tho easiest thing in the
world to do, it's even easier than
taking poison, and why don't you,
any poison.
Anyone can be a Joker. Take o
look ot Bcnslcy. You can't stand
it? That's all right, his father
couldn't either. We took him in
thc Jokers didn't we? His mother wouldn't keep him, but we
The call has gone out for all
Jokers to meet ot the above time
and place. Nobody knows where
the coll came from. Maybe tho
McHayward is gatnerlng the clan,
or maybe the provlnical exterminator wants to make a clean sweep
but anyway thc call is out ond all
present and prospective Jokers are
Dramatics Course
Offered At UBC
SIGNIFICANT in tho history of
UBC is the establishment of a
new dramatics course for both
winter and summer sessions of the
The course marks tha first advancement toward establishment of
a fine arts faculty in the university since it is thc first Arts subject offered en curriculum. To be
given for the first time at thc
summer session, the course will
give three credits. At the summer
session thc, course will be under
the Little Theatre, whioh has obtained a national reputation. During the winter the course will bo
under the English Department.
Covering every field of the theatre,
and practical experience In acting
and the production of a play, the
course will probably be called
Dramatics I.
Miss D. Sommcrset who has a
wide range of experience in England and the North American continent has been chosen to head
thc course. At present Miss Sommcrset is studying courses given
in Dramatics ot leading US colleges, under a Rockefeller Foundation award.
CUP Poll Studies
Costs Of Living
IN THE NEAR future, thc Canadian University Press poll to establish thc cost of living at Canadian universities will begin.
This project, in spite of the ex-'
pert help of professors, will be a
complete failure unless the students co-operate fully.
At present plans call for tho
circulation of a carefully drawn
up questionnaire by a group of
Investigators on every campus.
This questionnaire will list all thc
expenses incurred by thc students
during thc college year.
THIRD panel topics for the
Ubyssey Forum will be "Your
opinion on the formation and
recognition of branches of national
political parties on the campus".
Any student ls invited to contribute an article not exceeding 700
words on the topic and the best
four will be printed in the Ubyssey
"What Is Your Opinion" column.
No articles were received on "Canadian • US Relations, the second
forum topic.
Film Society
Shows Iturbi
JOSE ITURBI in "Adventure in
Music" will be the brilliant fea-
ture in the weekly Film Society
presentation at seven p.m. Wednesday in the University Theatre.
The second feature will be "White
Eagle" with Leslie Howard depicting the story of Poland. There
will be four or five cartoons to
round off an excellent evening's
The Film Society were well
satisfied with thc turnout for last
week's silver screen  flashes.
Legion Seeks
Job Bureau
BRIEFS will be submitted by
the AMS and Canadian Legion to
the Board of Governors at its
next meeting, January 28, recommending formation of a permanent
employment bureau, as outlined in
the Legion's open meeting Thursday.
It has been found that a students' employment bureau cannot spend time to cover the job
properly, although Helen Duncan
and her associates in the AMS
office have done much good work.
UBC's Legion branch recommends a director and assistant,
trained interviewers and secretarial staff, all on a permanent
basis. In an additional recommendation un advisory committee
would be set up to consist of
business men and employment
executives, faculty members and
student representatives.
It as also recommended that this
advisory committee be set up as
soon os possible to lay groundwork for thc director as soon as
he arrives, and to take care, in
part, of summer employment.
This employment bureau is put
forward as a permanent service on
the campus to assist students In
finding graduate as well as summer employment.
'Have Fun' Says
Dr. H. V. Warren
"STUDENTS should have a hell
of a lot of fun." This statement by
our champion of the student body,
Dr. H. V. Warren, of the Dept. of
Geology and Geography, met with
the agreement of all present at the
Friday meeting of SPC.
Speaking on "University Education — Why?" Dr. Warren advocated the need for a common basis
of experience as, a means of better
understanding our fellbw man.
Dr. Warren stressed the very
useful part extra-curricular activities play in university education.
Residences, not dormatories were
advocated as a necessary part of
the university.
Commenting on the present setup, Dr. Warren said, "University
education is not possible under
present conditions."
TORONTO, Jan 22 — (CUP) — A grant from this
continent is the only hope for preserving the lives of thousands
of underfed students in the coastal universities in China due
to a financial and food crisis, according to a cable received
recently from Rolland Elliot of World Student Relief, now in
Thousands of underfed students
make promptest financial assistance essential, Mr. Elliott continues, urging Canadians to transmit immediately all available
money .
World Student relief is a global
organization which administers
funds from International Students
Service and other student organizations engaged in relief work.
It attempts to minuter to the needs
cf millions ot students in Europe
and Asia who have suffered war
Proceeds of a campaign soon to
be held in Canadian universities
by ISS will be primarily devoted
to this purpose. Chinese appropriation will buy necessities of life
fo rstudents as well as beginning
rehabilitation work in connection
with the removal of universities
back to their original sites.
Winter of 1844-45 was the most
difficult for students of the entire
eight years of war according to
Hnn Lih Wu, secretary of ISS committee in China.
Cost of living rose to unprecedented heights and unfavorable
military situation meant that tens
of thousands again evacuated had
to take refuge in temporary quarters wherever they could find
shelter. Now, while the war is
ended, there are still tens ot thousands of refugee students who siill
need immediate relief and it is
believed that educational rehabilitation will take a year to eighteen
Medical records show that in
Shaping Pa University, Chunking,
nine percent of the students are
tubercular or show signs of being
so. Many more are in generally
poor health.
Relief funds are being used for
nutritional aid on a huge scale but
this still means a pitifully small
amount for the Individual student. One egg a day, or a meat
dish added to meals is the limit of
this work.
The Chinese government is subsidizing.a hundred and ten thousand students with rice and other
food allowances at a cost of $600
millions (Chinese) a month, due
to inflation. For instance, in Kunming, rice allowed for each student costs $9200 and other food
$3000 dollars, totalling $14,200 per
student per month,
In addition thc government pro
vides students with a uniform and
coat,    approximating   $15,000   for
each student.
Despite subsidies few have adequate food or shelter. Next to
nutrition the second problem is
dclousing for student dormitories
and beds to prevent discomfort and
spread of disease.
Han Lih Wu reports happily
they have been able to buy some
DDT, which has been found very
effective and at the same tine
work is being carried on in liberated areas.
The ISS committee is trying to
start a new student centre in Nanking which will begin relief work
in that area.
A transient station for students
wishing to return to their homes
is another project.
All these activities require large
sums of money and Canadians who
contribute to ISS campaign can
rest assured that funds being collected will be spent in a worthy
Club Organized
PRE-OPTOMETRY students on
the campus have now joined forces
with the Pre-Medical Undergraduate Society and are initiating a
campaign for optometry courses in
conjunction with future Medical
School plans.
First meeting of the pre-optom-
ctry club was held Friday and
elections for club officers who will
had the club campaign will take
place noon Friday, January 25, in
Arts 102. There are now 16 members In the club.
"An average of 5 or 6 students
only are accepted each year in
optometry ot the University of
Toronto," Gerry Hilton, club
spokesman, told the Ubyssey Friday. This means that UBC pre-
optometrists have no assurance of
being able to continue their education.
Tiie nearest college of optometry
available is at Los Angeles, but
servicemen taking pre-optometry
courses arc faced with the problem of losing their educational
grants if they travel across the
line, according to Hilton.
The club has enlisted the support of downtown men for their
future campaign. ■-■a,.--. ..,-.■ ^--u^^MriaA^'i,.^
p'f^T^ORMWwwas Maim, «m>v*
THE UBYSSEY, Tuesday, January 22, 1946, Page 2
Financial Incongruity
LETTERS To The Editor
The right of students to self-government
is an inailiable privilege which has been
exercised vigorously and enthusiastically by
"University of British Columbians. In the
past, even though, student-governed financial administration has zoomed into the big
business bracket, the students have always
managed their office administration, even
though treasurers have come in one door
and out the other at the end of the year.
But the trend is changing and the coffers
of the Alma Mater are swelling and will
continue to swell with the registration for
the next two years; and unless students
either take their AMS elections more seriously or else investigate thoroughly establishment of a full-time permanent AMS
office manager and bookkeeper, or both,
with nominal office and financial administrative powers, student government might
not run as smoothly as it has this year.
Candidates for the 1946-47 council should
investigate their own capabilities carefully
before committing themselves to serve as
administrators of a 100,000 dollars a year
business. •
This year, students have managed their
financial administration very capably, and
apart from the fact that a permanent office
manager would subtract four hours from a
treasurer's 24 hour day; employment of one
or two such full-time officers has not been
strictly necessary.
However, every business office demands
continuity in administration, and since
100,000 dollars is the approximate amount
flowing into the AMS treasury every year,
students have got to figure out a method
whereby they take their student elections
seriously, and tighten up rules governing
candidacy or else an office manager will
have to be employed, not only as a means of
easing some of the tremendous burden of
small nagging details from the shoulders of
the treasurer and president, but also to act
as a safeguard to student financial administration if; by any chance, student officers
are incapable of handling their jobs. He, in
emergencies could lead the way for inexperienced councillors by pointing out what has
been done in the past.
In any case, an office manager would provide the needed continuity, and the installation of such an officer should be mulled over
thoroughly by the incoming bookkeeper.
The stipulation should be, of course, that
these permanent officers have nominal powers only, and perhaps the one argument
against non-student bookkeepers and office
managers is that students will lose partial
control of their affairs. The fear that such
a job might lead to establishment of a permanent treasureship of the AMS by a non-
student who would control student affairs,
lurks in the minds of student councillors.
This has happened at McGill and other
large universities.
However, the two stenographers and one
combination bookkteper and office mariager
employed in the AMS this year, have not
overstepped their bounds and have worked
well despite considerable lack of student
co-operation. Students still own and administer their own money and they always will.
No one can deny them the right.
Democracy is a fine thing and UBC students may well be proud that they govern
their finance, but lack of continuity in management, which would be thought absolutely
incongruous in a business office, is the inescapable problem the Alma Mater Society
faces. Full time permanent office managers
and bookkeepers with nominal administrative powers might safeguard the students'
financial democracy in the event of an inexperienced council. The university is now
so large that no voter can possibly know the
capabilities or incapabilities of all the candidates he votes for.
Economic Pied Piper
Veteran groups in the city said many interesting things last week. Ex-service leaders are currently worrying about the fact
that at the termination of government sponsored and paid university courses, veterans
will follow an old Canadian vocational custom and travel across tho line to seek
American jobs and American futures.
The veterans have their finger on something, and despite the fact that Canada is
paying for their educations, many would
reveal in a cross-section poll that their eyes
vocationally are turning to the south. The
percentage of non-service university emigrants has always been high and Legion
groups may well worry about the service
Canadian business men are perhaps the
only Canadian "Dutch-boy-with-finger-in-
dyke" group which will be able to convince
Medicine Again
WIELDING an editorial cudgel in favor
of immediate establishment of a Medical
faculty at the University of British Columbia, the Vancouver Daily Province declared
Saturday that, "The next faculty to come *s
a faculty of medicine .... and tho faculty
of medicine cannot wait for permanent
buildings.   It must get started next fall."
The editorial declares that "Canada is
under an obligation to some hundreds of
returned men who wish to study medicine.
the veterans that their future lies in Canada.
Schools and universities also can do a great
deal to break down this apologetic and
everywhere apparent "I'm a Canadian" attitude. How often have young high school
and university graduates heard tho story,
"But there's no future for your type of
work in Canada. There are bigger fields
across the border."?
If the veterans themselves recognize the
danger of the American vocational lure,
half the Canadian battle is won. Veterans
who are willing to invest their future a second time in their own country, will, in a
generation, provide a solid base for an economically and culturally self-contained Canada. If thc veterans do this, then tho qov-
■ eminent can't go wrong by providing (hem
all with full educations in all branches of
learning and research.
The eastern and prairie colleges have duties
to the students of their own provinces."
"They cannot continue to offer facilities
to students from the coast. We must train
our own doctors and wo must begin now,"
tho cditorlul omphuslzos.
The editorial concluded by demanding that
the Legislature at its coming session, grant
the money necessary to inaugurate the
faculty in the fall. .
on the wagon . . .
with Don Stainsby
A  HARRIED  Mamook,   George  Bloor,
cheer-leader, minced into the Pub yesterady.
He was worried. He was sick. And he
wasn't quite sure what he should do about
it. But he did have an idea. And it should
work.   And here it is:
The way he figured it, the Thunderbird
basketball and rugby teams are great. He
thinks, as we all hope, that they will really
go places. But he figured that the appallingly low turnout of cheering Varsity
students at the games makes things hard
for them.
Friend Bloor says that all they want is
about 10 percent of the student body out at
games. And this 10 percent should be
actively cheering. The figure they have
worked out for present attendance is around
3 percent.   Disgusting, isn't it?
Tho Mamooks figure the Jokers have the
right idea, but they aren't always predictable. What tho campus needs is not only n
club like tho Jokers, but a spirited student
body. That shouldn't be hard to get from
the second largest university in Canada.
Bloor Throws a Pepmeet
The Mamooks tell me that they will stage
a pep-meet Friday noon. This will be held
to spirit up the guys and gals for the games
Friday and Saturday nights. And, the
Mamooks will try once again to get the
students to cheer.   It's not so hard, really.
The way the Mamooks figure it is that
if the students who attend pen-meets would
also attend games, in a cheering capacity,
their worries would be over. Let's give
them hope.
Oh, by the way — the Mamooks have
done something concrete about it, too. They
have organized a cheering section of their
own. If you are interested, I don't think
they will be disappointed if you drop down
to the Rainbow Room and tell them you're
willing to go along.
If you wish, you can see them about it
Thursday, 12:30 in Arts 100. The Cheering
Section will get organized then for the
coming Conference Games.
How's about it, Joe UBC?
(See story on page 1)
Dear Madam:
I thank you for clarifying my
hitherto hazy ideas as to just
what a newspaper's functions nro.
For some renso* * nave always
entertained thc obvious silly notion that nil newspapers are supposed to do is to publish 5 per cent
muddled information "and 95 per
cent drool. Thanks to your nobb
correspondent's work in your i<-
sue of January 12, I have come to
seo the error of my thoughts.
The writer of "Nika Turn-Turn"
(which always reminds me of
"Turn-Turns for Your Tummy," or
something like that) is the educated gentleman who has led mo
from the fog. In his Saturday
column he has furnished us with
the material for an authoritative
book on journalism. With a little
more padding he would have an
excellent volume.   Seriously.
"The function of the press (he
tells us)) U threefold. It is to
report facts, to educate by means
of facts, and it is to entertain."
Well, my goodness! From now on
I'm going to know the facts, because I want to be an educated
man — I like a little fun too. I
shall make a mental note to read
the pages of the nearest newspaper to get the authoritative, un-
propagandlzed information which
every educated man needs.
Mr. Perry also added: "The wise
read, and take note." Well, I'd like
to be wise — so I read and took
note. One thing bothered me
though — in the same issue I
came across this tantalizing item:
"All girls act tho same Way when
they want a kiss, Tho difference
comes when they want another."
This is staggering news. I shudder
to think of its import on tho average, educated man. Personally
I'm a little too timid to experiment ond seo just what the difference is; perhaps one of your efficient reporters could do that —
and then report his finding, factually. I'm sure "tho people" would
read that! *
Dear Madam:
I am no prude and I have been
around a bit; but somehow I feel
thnt something Is wrong with our
Mardi Gras chorus. Our girls, who
fire supposed to acquire some
poise and decorum ot Varsity,
ne;d thoy condescend to appear
vulgarly clad ond in bad taste on
two gala occasions? Need they
vie with, and almost outstrip professional stripteasers only to capture the flavour of cheap cabarets.
Instead of it being doliciously
risque as Oscar Wilde would have
liked it, the chorus, I believe,
succeeds only In being gross and
completely devoid of art. I am
sure the public may well be
somewhat mystified with the connection of this ungainly prancing
and university activities.
Winter Session
Cheques Delayed
EX-SERVICE students enrolled
in the special winter session are
reminded that they must report to
the Veterans Bureau, Hut 33..
Cheques for these students will
be delayed until they have been
cleared by the Bureau as well as
Payment of living allowance to
winter session students will be
made at the same time as regular
members. This month, however,
there will be no regular payment
for these students, a supplemental
issue of cheques being expected
early in February.
Rhodes Award
For Khaki College
LEAVESDER, England - The
award of a special Rhodes Scholarship to the Khaki College of
Canada was announced in on ad-
circus hero by thu Right Hon.
Vincent Masscy, High Commissioner for Canada,
Thc selected candidates will go,
into residence at Oxford University in October 1946.
Veterans Prefer     	
Science Courses      CLASSIFIED
LINCOL, Neb. (UP)-Elcctrical
and aeronautical engineering apparently are the favorite subjects
of veterans returning to tho University of Nebraska,
Prof. J. P. Colbert, chairman of
the school's consultation board, for
four weeks kept a record of ex-
servicemen now at t.'ie university
servicemen mw at the university
and of enquiries received from
those planning to enroll in Febru
All form.-, of cnuinionn;: led th"
j.nll w,t!> 11 ji)<|mii(•.,; ;n't.', an I
.'cknee, l!l, l)ii:,me;.s administration, 20; law, 10; and undecided, 15.
Tiie preferince for cnKineering
probably is due to three factors,
Colbert explained. Mechanized
warfare has aroused an interest in
tho work. Recent publicity about
new technological advances appeals to veterans. Finally, he said,
tho war drained off thousands of
young men who would have become* industrial engineers, and tho
demand for such workers is trc-
Ranking second to engineering
in inquiries and registrants Is business administration, with servicemen favoring courses in buying,
selling and odvertismg. Under the
arts and science heading, Colbert
said, they are interested in the
three professions hardest hit by
the war—medicine, dentistry and
Present veteran enrollment at
the university is led by the col-
lego of business administration
with 105 and engineering with 101.
Other college totals are teachers,
35; dentistry, 24; graudate, 15;
medicine, 11; ond pharmacy, 6.
Reid Addresses
VFC On Dilemma
MR. WEMYSS REID, prominent
Canadian businessman, will be the
speaker at Wednesday's meeting of
tho Varsity Christian Fellowship
to bo held in Arts 206 at 12:30. His
subject will be "The Scholar's
Dilemma. Mr. Reid is manager of
the Northern Albsrta, Dairy Pool.
He Is also chairman of the Western Canada Produce Association
which association was responsible
for the recent world record shipment of shell-eggs to the British
Ministry of Foods. This was reported to be the ilnest shipment
of storage eggs ever received from
LOST: Bracelet of silver hearts.
Will finder please give to Clare at
the Library Circulation Desk.
FOR SALE: One Underwood
standard typewriter in good condition    Phone LA0513Y for details.
.MEETING: The Mathematics Club
will meet at 2543 West 16th Ave.
on Wednesday, January 23. The
speaker will be Mr. D. Duncan.
LOST: Gold tie pin in vicinity
of gym. Initials E.B.C. Finder
please turn into AMS office or
phono DE231GL.    Reward.
NOTICE: Professor Brown of the
Physics Dept. will lecture on tho
operation and theory of Oscilli-
.'copes, on Thursday, January 21,
at. 12.:M, in science 200. All an;
Vilaiiin'. Under auspice; of Ama-
:< ur  Radio Operators  Association.
NOTICE: Essays, class notes, ct:.,
expertly set up and typed. Telephone Eva Storey, FR1395.
LOST: Ono black fountain pen.
Parker make. Lost on Monday
before 8:30 lectures between the
parking lot and the Aggie building.
Finder please return to S. Maxwell
or AMS lost and found.
WANTED: Item: Woman (Preferably 19). Quantity: 1 only. Siae:
Exactly 5' 8 2;3". Weight: 124 lbs.
net. Colour: White Is dealrublo.
Use: Plenty.
NOTICE: Film Society presents
"Leningrad Music Hall" and "Winter Sports" (colored). Wednesday
noon in the Auditorium.
NOTICE: There is important mail
for Miss K. H. Capes and Miss
Joyce Bayliss in Arts Letter Rack.
Should bo picked up by Wednesday.
SCM Presents
Alf Carlson    *
AN ADDRESS by Alf Carlson,
"Political Tensions and World
Peace," will bo sponsored by the
Students Christian Movement on
Thursday, January 24, in Arts 204.
Tho speaker will discuss the
problems inherited from the prewar years. Causes of conflicting
ideologies nnd imperialism will be
brought to lifiht. Mr. Carlson will
also deal with the development of
racialism and nationalism and how
these problems may bo solved.
Pre-Med Meetings
On Thursdays Now
PRE-MED Undergraduate Society meetings will be held on alternate Thursdays beginning February 7, in Arts 100, stated a'
resalution at a recent meeting of
the society.
Time will bo further alloted for
special events such as films and
Mike Sheppard, managing editor,
appealed to Pre-Med students to
submit articles for publication in
the forthcoming Pre-Med Journal.
Offices of the Journal are located
in the old Book Exchange and are
open dally.
,7/ie l4lufUe4f.
Offices Brock Hall   -   -   Phone ALma 1624
Authorized as Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa
Campus Subscriptions—$1.50
Mail Subscriptions—$2.00
For Advertising: RErrisdale 1811
Issued every Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday by the Studen'j" (
Publication Board of the Alma Mater Society of the
University of British Columbia
News Editor Ron Haggart       Scn,or Edl,or Bnice *•*
Associate Editors ....
ASSOCIATE EDITORS Jean MacFarlane, Tom Prtttt
Harry Allen and Bruce Lowther and Helen Worth.
CUP Editor Don Stainsby Assistant Editors ....
Business Manager .... Bob Estey Apdrey Garrard and Hela-
Circulation Manager .. Phil Ashton Mary Gowans.
Assistant Phyllis Reid Reporters ....
Sports Editor Luke Moyb Warren Darner, Shirley Cb
Associate Don McClean holm, and Laura Haahti.
«Doesn't his volet fust 'tend' you?*)
«Not at much at a Sw«et Cap"
"Tht purest form in which Mateo can bt smoktd"
Odeon Entertainment        —        10th and Trimble
V4ckl Baum's
Starring Helmut Dantine
and Faye Emerson
with Claudette Colbert,
Charles Laughton and
Frederic March
Wc Have Just Installed 200 Extra Scats
Order  Your
Orchids - Roses
Gardenias - Carnations
4420 West 10th
at Sasamat
Please Specify
which Night
TOM SCOTT, President of ASME, and also of the graduating class, has been elected to represent UBC at the
forthcoming conference of the Engineering Institute of
The conference wiil be held in
Montreal on Wednesday, February
6, at the Mount Royal Hotel. It
will have tlirse main objectives:
to discover means by which the
Institute may be of greater service to engineernig students, to
provide a means by which the
presidents oi the Undergraduate
Engineering Societies could meet
together to discuss common problems, and to bring students into
contact with the leaders of the
All transportation costs will be
paid by the institute, including
meals and sleeping accommodation
in transit. It is possible that Scott
will fly to the conference.
The EIC hod hoped that the
presidents of tho various Engineering Undergraduate Societies
would be chosen as delegates, but
in the case of UBC this was proved impractical as Jack Beveredge
feels that he cannot afford the
time from his present activities,
among which is the preparation
for the Science Ball.
FOR SALE: Harley •Davidson
motorcycle, Model 61, newly painted. Good running order. Apply
3536 Point Grey Road. (Side door).
1 coed: 1000  francs  bought  me
this ring in Paris.
2 coed: One   John   bought   me
this fur coat In New York.
Queens Receives
$300,000 Grant
KINGSTON, Jan. 22-(CUP)-
Queen's University has received a
donation of $300,000 for construction of a new mechanical building.
The building will probably be
started in the spring. A new students' building, administration
building, and a new men's residence   are   also   planned.    Plans
also call for possible enlargement
of the chemistry building, a new
story on tho mining and metallurgy building, and a new women's
new cafeteria is under construction on the campus of the University of Manitoba. It will probably
be completed by April 1. F. J.
Felber, director of food service at
the University of Minnesota, made
a special trip to Winnipeg to plan
the ultra modern cafeteria. Parts
are now being build at Montreal.
Two outmoded swimming pools in
the basement of the residence are
being used as the location of the
project. Fluorescent lighting, automatic servers, dumb waiters, and
other modern conveniences will be
included. Floor will be vermin
THESE smiling and charming co-eds are the brains behind
the coming Mardi Grasi Audrey Buchanan is the very
capable chairman who is working with Don Newson to
present to this campus the most outstanding affair in the
history of UBC. Booty Hebb is in charge of the raffle, the
biggest ever held.
Mardi Gras Festival Is
Great, Gala, and Gay
LEGS, uninhibited and long, will feature Mardi Gras dance
routines at the Thursday-Friday two-day charity ball.
Under the direction of Joan Crewe Straight, the co-ed
chorines will present the all-time favorite of New Orleans,
the can-can.
Costumes are of red and white
polka dots, with a flouncy pink
Solo artist with the can-can
chorus will be Roma MacDonald,
clad in a saucy little black satin
and pink ostrich feathers affair.
Daintily gowned in yellow hoop-
skirts and white polka dot bloomers, the second chorus will hop,
skip, and cake-walk into the heart
of everyone present.
With this chorus will be little
Tlsh McLeod In her version of
Offenbach's Gallop.
These sensational dances will be
held amid the artistic decorations
of Buzz Walker, who has designed
his backdrops to put every one in
the festive Mardi Gras mood.
Gay and colorful are the plans
for the coming celebrations, the
most outstanding event of the
Biggest and brightest moment
will be the crowining of the Queen
who will be voted in by all those
attending the Ball. The ten lovely
candidates will be paraded for all
to see both nights of the Mardi
Gras and, if weather permits, will
also be seen selling raffle tickets
and Ball tickets in the quad this
Tiie magnificent raffle will be
drawn on Friday night when the
Mardi Gras committee will give
away a squirrel coat, and thirty
other prizes.
Thc Mardi Gras will have two
orchestras, with Dave Mcljellan
aiding the regular Commodore
Committee members include:
Audrey Buchanan, and Don New-
son, co-chairmen; Don Mann,
tickets, Booty Hebb, raffle; Buzz
Walker, decorations and program;
Ken McGowan, advertising and
THE ISSUE of political clubs on
the campus will be debated on
Wednesday, January 23, in Arts
100 at 12:30.
Prime Minister Gordon Martin,
protagonist for an LPP club will
introduce the motion that "political ,clubs at the university should
bo granted the same status as
other campus clubs" while Bob
Harwood, ardent CCFer, will act
a? Leader of the Opposition.
Martin and Harwood will be
limited in time so that there should
be ample opportunity for at least
six members to speak on the question, according to Hal Daykin,
Parliamentary Forum president.
This debate is tha result of n
challenge given by Bob Harwood,
leader of the Mock Parliament
CCF, to LPP members. In his
words, "Since the provocation is
mine, the choice of weapons is
mine: Therefore I challenge Gordon Martin or anyone he may
designate to defend in debate the
formation of political clubs at
Progressive Conservatives, headed by Grant Livingstone, have also
sent a request for permission to
organize a club. However, both
the LPP and Progressive Conservative groups will have to wait
until January 28 for the outcome of
their application. At that time,
the Board of Governors will have
reached a decision.
UBC's veterans' councillors are
A problem of diplomacy has
arisen, and they feel unable to
cope with the delicate situation.
Bill Dunbar, ex-Navy student,
got so used to saying "yessli"
during his hitch, that he inadvertently accepted two dates to the
Mardi Gras on the same night.
Dunbar's problem now is how
to get rid of one of his female
Volunteers are asked to contact
htm at the Jokers table.
Manitobans Talk'
Take McGoun Cup
Cup, symbol of victory in the debates sponsored by the Western
Universities Debating League, is
the University of Manitoba.
Winning a unanimous decision
at home ln Winnipeg, Manitoba's
travelling team of Peyton Lyon
and Max Haskell were handed a
two to one decision over UBC's
home team of Morris Berson and
Dave Williams.
In Saskatchewan, UBC students
Tony Scott and Stewart Chambers
lost ln a split decision against the
University of Saskatchewan.
W. L. McTavlsh, editor of the
Vancouver Daily Province, Mr.
Justice J. M. Coady and C. K.
Guild, K.C., were the judges of
the Vancouver debate. On the
evening of last Friday, the same
topic was debated in Edmonton,
Saskatoon and Winnipeg, that
"the Dominion Government should
undertake to guarantee the provision of suitable employment at
all times for all persons able and
willing to work."
The final standing for the four
universities with each judge having one vote is: Manitoba 8, Saskatchewan 7, B.C. 2, and Alberta 1.
THE UBYSSEY, Tuesday, January 22, 1946, Page 3
Priorities Are Vogue In Brock Enlargement
Sign Board
Noon—Rowing Club—Arts 204
Musical Society—Aud.
VCF (Eng.)-AS 200
2nd year App. Sc. (Forestry
AS 204
Noon—Film Society—Aud.
Dawson Club—AS 102
SPC-Arts 204
Musical Society—AS 100
Pari. Forum—Arts 100
2nd  year  App.   Sc.   (goo-
logical)-AS 204
LOST: A pair of blue rimmed
glasses, no case.   KE148S or D. O.
DATES OF veterans cheque
issue were announced Friday from
Veterans Bureau office, Hut 33.
These DVA grants will be given
out  in  alphabetical  order  as in
previous months.
Following are the days and initials: A-D, Thursday, Jan. 24;
E-H, Friday, Jan. 25; I-K, Saturday, Jan. 26; L-N, Monday, Jan.
28; O-R, Tuesday, Jan. 29; S-Z,
Wednesday, Jan. 30.
Veterans Bureau office will be
open during noon «>our and from
5:00 to 9:00 p.m. for cheque issue.
Some student vets have not yet
picked up cheques for December.
If these are not taken soon they
will have to be returned to DVA.
IN DRAWING up plans for the proposed extension to
the Brock Memorial Hall, the committee is employing a
priority system for selection of facilities. An outline of the
priorities has been submitted for student approval and
Class A priorities includes a
cabaret style dance floor 75 by 135
feet, an amphitheatre accommodating 250, and two salons, one for
30 people and another for 80 people. A Totem office is planned as
well as sixteen clubrooms, including an executive rooiq open to all
clubs, a Mamooks room and a
Ubyssey dark room.
There will be catering facilities
for the dance floor and salons. A
driveway to the entrance is also
being considered.
In Class B priority then is a
game   room   to   include   cards,
chess, billiards, and table tennis.
Also there is a rehearsal room and
a suite for the proctor.
A small dance floor 30 by 30
feet has been proposed. Tills
would be ideal for club functions.
Given Class C priority aw a
Banquet Hall 60 by 85 feet, a barber shop, an Employment Bureau
office and a workshop/
A tentative site Is directly behind the Brock Hall. It has been
suggested that the two structures
be joined. The committee wants
student comments, criticisms, and
Look Co*eds !
. ♦ have just arrived
I + small checked taffeta ....
red and white, black and
white, brown and white.
ir   narrow striped taffetas in
ir   floral taffetas.
ir silk jerseys .... gaily
colored draped tops with
long skirts in black or dark
We've been waiting and waiting for this shipment . . . hoping it would arrive in time for your important
dance-dates.   It's here ... a shipment of honest-to-goodness, long evening dresses. They're truly swish
. . . some are dropped shoulder style with frilled t op . . . fitted waistline . . . lovely full skirt.   Others
have a Uttle Short sleeve ... and then there are the silk jerseys in two, and three tones.
We know you'll love them . . . every one.   Come to town right away while we have a good stock.
—Dresses, Spencer's Fashion Floor
UBC Scoring Records Fall
the gospel...
according to Luke Meyls
wrong in UBC's intricate sports circles, it's the sports editor
who inevitably gets it in the neck.
For example, there was that cricket squabble that popped
up last week. It all started when various characters began
making a fuss about some fish nets that were strung up in
the Armoury.
As usual, several hot notes to the sports editor followed,
and again he was caught in the infernal web of another
verbal and epistolary battle. The first letter went like this:
Dear Mr. Sports Editor:
I see where the students of UBC have at last recognized
the dire need for a bowling alley and have temporarily
satisfied the need by setting up a bowling alley center in
the Armoury.
I don't wish to get personal, but I have a wife and six
kids and am desperate for a job. Do you know who I can
get in touch with to apply for a job as pinsetter? I have
had several years experience.
Yours truly,
John Q. McDuff.
Fate Spreads Her Nets
Naturally I was in a quandary. I could see that there was
trouble brewing somewhere. Little did I suspect that it was
brewing In the Cricket Club.
Besides, I was hurt to the quick, for I figured my sports
hounds had slipped up again. It smelled strongly of a scoop
for some snooping scribe.
I was unable to contact any bowling characters at the
time. But, as usual, this was the point where Fate stepped
in. This time she stepped into my office in the person of a
violent cricket enthusiast.
Suddenly realizing that bowling originated on the same
greens as the time-honored game of cricket, I took a long
shot, and, after letting the cricketer read the above-quoted
epistle, I asked him what the h— was going on.
All he did was scream and stomp Qut of the Pub. I never
saw him again, but I did get this letter from him the
following day:
Dear Luke:
Please excuse my actions yesterday. Would you please
inform Mr. McDuff that as yet we have no jobs open for
pinsetters. I would like to point out that what he supposedly
mistook for a bowling alley in the Armoury is, as a matter
of fact, a cricket net.
I suggest that you inform him that he might contact
Chapman's Bowling Alley on Broadway for the employment
he desires.
Archibald Q. Hardwicke
Bowlers vs Cricketers
And as if this weren't enough, it wasn't long before we
received anothed hot note from the president of the Varsity
Cricket Club himself.
Dear Mr. Moyls:
We feel that the Cricket Club has been taken advantage
of. We hear that somebody has mistaken our cricket net
for a bowling alley. Naturally, we take offense at this. And
something has got to be done about it because this isn't the
first time we've been mistaken for bowls enthusiasts, or even
for fishermen spreading their nets to dry, yet.
But getting indignant won't help the situation any. And
it won't throw any light on our beloved game of cricket either.
We would like to enlighten you regarding the cricket situation
on the campus.
We have to admit that cricket isn't a national game like
ice hockey is to Canada or baseball to the USA, but these
latter sports originated on this side of the Atlantic whereas
cricket is still essentially the same game that was first brought
to ths continent by the pioneers from the Old Country.
We have to admit that cricket isn't a spectator sport,
either. We won't see any large number of people attending
the game, and certainly not in the crowds that pack the
stadium for football, or the gymnasium for basketball.
Tea and Crumpets, Yet
It's impossible to stand on the sidelines and — unless
you've played the game — appreciate the feelings of the
batsman or the bowler. We suggest that you try your hand
at the game and find out for yourself.
There has been talk of making changes in the rules. Maybe
a faster type of cricket would encourage the fans more.
Suggestions include the installation of a PA system and an
electric scoreboard. t
Ideas like these have come from cricketeers, and it shows
that the players are consistantly seeking possibilities of
improving the game. It just goes to show that cricket isn't
dead yet, — not by a long shot.
Geoffrey Q. McBiddle
Well, after reading this, I hurried upstairs for a spot of tea
and crumpets. But I made no rash promises to join the
Varsity Cricket Club. Suffice it to say that I played the game
for one year in high school, and that was enough to last
me a lifetime.
But for those of you who haven't put in a year at cricket,
I strongly advise that it be taken up immediately. There's
a world of experience in it for you.
But as for these cross-fire arguments in which the sports
editor invariably becomes entangled, you may quote me—"It
ain't cricket".
In Year's Fastest Cage Tilt
VARSITY'S Thunderbird hoopers established a few new
records when they trounced Whidbey Island's Navy Flyers
by an 82-63 score at the University Gym Saturday night.
Not only was it the highest score of the season, but the top
total for any Thunderbird basketball team.
It was a new high mark for the Varsity Gym too, and the
total of 145 points during the regular 40-minute contest
established an unprecedented rate of 3.6 points per minute.
Sandy Robertson rushed to the       ~™"~""-^————————
contest after being named Vancouver's "Sportsman of the Year"
at a banquet sponsored by tho
Vancouver News-Herald. But the
late meal and honors didn't effect
Sandy in the slightest as he paced
the Thunderbirds scorers with 22
However, a slightly-built sailor
on the Whidbey line-up stole the
top spot with 27 points. Bill White,
a hooper who has never played
college ball, showed plenty of
promise as he potted baskets from
all angles. He tallied 17 points in
the first half.
The visiting Flyers took over'
the lead as the game started, and
they held a 13-7 lead before the
'Birds began to take action. Once
Varsity had taken a margin, they
were never headed.
The Blue and Gold cagers left
the floor at the breather with a
40-33 count.
Ritchie Nichol took a costly spill
midway through the opening
period, spraining an ankle and
leaving the game for good. He
was the only Varsity player to go
scoreless during the high-scoring
In the second half, UBC romped
along on all remaining nine of her
cylinders, gradually stretching the
margin to the final 19-polnt
Coach Bob Osborne brought forth
a new hooper to take over the spot
left vacant by Oordy Sykes. His
name is Hal McKenzie, former
Vancouver Island cage star who
played for Sooke Imperials.
Osborne is working hard on the
'Birds this week, getting them in
shape for their first home con-
. ference series. They play host to
Whitman College's Missionaries
Friday and Saturday nights at UBC
Gym. Game time for both tilts
will be 8 o'clock.
WHIDBEY — Ryan 5, Rowe 9,
Hanson, White 27, Van Lone, Dud-
dridge 5, Smock 7, Blakely, Adams,
Hartman 6, Palenske, Reynolds 4
VARSITY-Robertson 22, Weber 12,
Bakken 6, Kermode 13, McGeer 11,
Nichol, Clarkson 8, Henderson 2,
Franklin 6, McKenzie 2—82.
COACH JACK FRIEL'S Washington State Cougars are in the
process of increasing their stock In
the Pacific Coast Conference, and
the addition of the nation's top1
scorer, Gail Bishop, to their roster, is fair warning to their rivals.
Bishop, who hung up UOO odd
points last season with the Fort
Lewis Warriors, plans to enroll
January 28 with the presumption
that his discharge will be forthcoming in time to compete on the
Cougar club for the remainder of
the schedule. •
Washington State is at present
gilding the cellar slot with but
one win ,that over the Huskies,
but with Ail-Americans Hanson
and Bishop, they should soon be a
threat on the coast hoop market.
Northwest Conference
Willamette 35, Linfield College 50'
College of Idaho 41, Pacific
University 54
Coast Conference
Washington 45, Idaho 50
Washington 67, Idaho 55
Oregon 53, OSC 48
Oregon 45, OSC 59
UBC 82, Whidbey Flyers 63
Portland 71, Leis & Clark 21
Gonzaga 42, Whitman 35
Sandpoint 39, Dominoes 59
W    L     Pet.
Whitman 2     0     1.000
Pacific 3      1        .750
Linfield 2     1       .667
UBC 1      1        .500
CPS 1      1        .500
Willamette 2      3       .400
Idaho Coll 0      4      0.000
W L Pet. PF PA
Oregon State 4 1 .800 255 229
Washington 4   2   .667   286   27f.
Idaho ^ 3   4   .429   334   340
Oregon 2   3   .400   236  457
Wash, State        1   4   .200   203   218
Punters Upset
By Lion Squad
underwent a radical change at
Brocktoh Oval Saturday afternoon as UBC Thunderbirds, who
once loomed large in the foreground, were pushed back via an
18-10 mauling by Vancouver Lions.
Around 2,000 fans who thronged
the Oval saw a little of everything,
what with the bruising upset victory that leaves the Cup race in a
three-way deadlock, cheering sections, Spencer's Remnants' band,
and the antics of the Jokers.
It took the Lions most of the
first half to get into hhjh gear
but once started they clawed their
way past Dan Doswell's boys
twice before the interval and repeated in the final session. Danny Holden came through on all
the converts but the last one, a
difficult angle shot in the closing
minutes. ;j
It was 30 minutes after Col. Vic
Spencer had opened proceeding
with a kick-off that the Green
and Gold took advantage of an
intercepted pass, Marshall Smith
scoring a try after a 30-yard run.
Holden scored tfie convert.
The Lions roared again a few
minutes later with Bill Kinder
taking the ball over after a spectacular breakaway and 50-yard
dash Holden again booted the
leather between the uprights for
the extra two points.
After the interval, play rough-
p ened as the Lions took the Initiative and Lloyd Williams was injured in one of the scrambles. He
continued until Bob Blondhelm
slipped past him to score Vancouver's third goal, when Doswell
sent in Tom McLaughlin. Holden
again was good for the convert.
The 'Birds rallied as the half
wore on and the serum crossed the
line for their first score, followed
by a difficult convert by Don Nesbitt. They were given a penalty
kick a few minutes later but Nesbitt missed the angle shot.
Alex Carlisle topped off a neat
three-line run for Varsity's second counter and Nesbitt converted
with a shot that hit the post and
bounced through. Grofe Murdoch
crossed the line for the Lions' final
counter just before the whistle
but Holden missed the convert.
Coast Hoop Fives
Split Twin Bills
WEEK-END games failed to upset the Pacific Coast standing with
the result that Oregon State Beavers will ride the roost with a
string of four wins and one loss to
their credit.        ,
In Moscow, the Idaho Vandals
played host to the University of
Washington Huskies and split a
double-header engagement, taking thc initial tilt by a 50-45 count
and dropping the second 67-55.
In another doubleheader at Cor-
vallis, Oregon, OSC and Oregon
Webfoots came out even-stephen,
the Beavers dropping their first
tilt of the season on Friday to the
tune of 53-48, but coming back
strongly the next night with a
59-45 triumph.
12:30—Education vs Arts 4; Commerce vs Home Ec.
12:30—Arts IA vs Arts IB; Arts 2
vs Arts 4.
12:55—Arts IA vs Arts 3; Commerce
vs Education.
12:55—Home Ec. vs Arts IB; Arts
IB vs Aggies.
Education vs Aggies; Arts 2
vs Home Ec.
SPORTSMAN OF THE YEAR — Vancouver's choice for the outstanding athlete of
1945 is Sandy Robertson, UBC's captain of the Thunderbird basketball team and promising
baseball pitcher and outfielder who was signed by Boston Red Sox of the American League
last fall. Presented with the trophy, emblematic of the honor, by Mr. D. A. Hamilton, president of the Vancouver News-Herald, which sponsored the event, Sandy hastened to UBC
Gym Saturday night to pace the Thunderbirds to a record triumph over Whidbey Island's
Navy Flyers, 82-63.
Tuesday, January 22, 1946
Page 4
LUKE MOYLS, Sports Editor
UBC Soccer Squad Surprises;
Ties Touted Varsity Eleven, l-l
THE SOCCER game of the year
came off as most classics do, and
the result was a 1-1 tie in the
second round Imperial Cup game
between Varsity and UBC. The
game had all the elements of a
battle royal with heroism showing
on every play. But, it was definitely a one-sided game: Varsity
had all the play and UBC had all
the fight, and the result was a
The latest hero on the UBC team
is Dick Stewart, the goalie, who
pulled off many remarkable saves
THE meeting of the golf club
to be held in Arts 204 has been
changed to Aggie 100, tomorrow
noon. As the trip south and
future tournaments will be discussed members are urged to
attend. Girls Interested in thc
Girls Spring Tournament are
requested to attend a short
meeting in Arts 103 also during
noon recess tomorrow.
FENCING classes for first and
second year students will be held
in the Stadium Thursday and Fridays. The women will practice in
the Fencing room on Thursdays at
8:30 and 12:30 and Fridays at 1:30.
The men will taks over Thursday
at 9:30 and Friday at 1:30.
The UBC Fencing Club will hold
all its practices in the Stadium
Fencing Room Tuesdays at 12:30
and Wednesdays at 3:30 for both
men and women.
The men will entar the Stadium
through the dressing room and the
women will enter through the
main entrance. Gym shoes MUST
be worn.
Newly-Formed Gym
Club Plans Meet
Jake White to head the organization in their inaugural meeting last
Tuesady. Other executives elected
were Jim Sutherland, vice-president; Phil Wakefield, secretary-
treasurer and Geoff Heal, club
A gymnastic meet is planned for
late in March and will probably
be run on an intramural basis.
Club members may work out
Monday, Tuesday or Thursday at
3:30, Wednesday at 11:30 or Friday
at 9:30 or 1:30.
and sparked the rest of the team
into a strong defence. Jim Warren
also played an exceptionally fine
defence game for UBC in place of
Dave Bremner who is sick. The
whole UBC half line, along with
Stu Wilson in fullback, played
heads-up ball and kept the Varsity forwards from shooting.
In the first half of the game
Varsity was pressing all the time
but no score came until after 35
minutes of play wheft John Carr
blasted a sitter past the UBC goalie.
Minutes later, Lex Henderson
carried the ball right to the goal-
line only to be blocked by goalie
Stewart with one of his many
The second half started off with
Varsity again on the ball, but halfway through the canto UBC scored
its tally on a combination breakaway by Gordy Shepherd and
Frankie Adams the scorer. At this
stage of the game both teams
applied more pressure to try for
the winning goaf as play ranged
back and forth and the pace be-
lame hectic.
Both teams suffered injuries from
the fast pace as Gordy Courtice of
UBC pulled up with a wrenched
knee and Lex Henderson knocked
himself out heading a high floater.
This final torrid pace was right
clown UBC's alley as the team was
in much better shape than the Vnr-
s'.ty eleven, but the cool defensive
play of Jack Cowan and goalie
Crant Moreton kept the speedsters
from scoring.
There will be a replay of the
cup game next Saturday at the
SHme hour, In the meantime there
will be a workout for the teams
this afternoon at 3:30.
Huskies Win Puck
UNIVERSITY of Saskatchewan's
Huskies tried their hand at intercollegiate ice hockey and handed
the Colorado College sextet an
easy 7-0 whipping Saturday night.
PACED by two quick goals by
Tony Kanlc In the early going,
the Varsity grass hockey team
blanked the Oldtimers 3-0 In a
rugged game on the Upper Held
Saturday afternoon.
Norm Tupper, playing his tint
game, tallied the final goal for
the Blue and Gold, just before
the final whistle from a scramble
In front of the Oldtimers' goal.
Other standouts for Varsity were
Fred Joplin and Bob Currey, team
inter 'B' Hoopers
Set Record, Too
VARSITY'S Intermediate B
hoopsters rolled to an impressive
63-28 victory over Bill's Boys at
King Ed Gym Saturday night to
stretch their winning streak to 11
In the lopsided tilt which was
featured by the shattering of the
league scoring record by the Blue
r.nd Gold aggregation. Bob Boyes
hung up a 14-polnt total to reign
o', high man for the Varsity cagers,
while Hannula proved himself a
cne-man team for the Meat Market operators by gnashing the
hemp for 15 points.
VARSITY - Selman 6, Boyes 14,
Plant 6, Forsythe 13, Mathews 9,
Bray 4, Barker 11—63.
BILL'S MARKET — Bowman 1,
Brenner 1, Maxwell 1, Bodech 10,
Hannula 15—28.
First with the Latest
and the Best:
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549 Howe St. MAr. 0749
Fraternity and Sorority
Printing and Engraving
Our Specialty
5M Seymour St.
Complete Automobile Servicing
We Cater To UBC Students
Roy Hand, Proprietor
2180 Allison Road ALma 0524
Your Nearest Service Station
Just Off University Boulevard


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