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The Daily Ubyssey Feb 9, 1949

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 The Daily Ubyssey
Vol. XXXI
VANCOUVER, B. C, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1949.
No.-en
Sutherland, Angelomatis Duel On
Greek Question At UN Meet
Dni/iy Ubyssey Photo by Denny Walla
Iolanthe in Rehearsal
VOICES RISE IN SONG as E. V. Young, Vancouver actor and
director, and C. Hayden Williams, Musical Society director,
conduct rehearsal of Iolanthe, forthcoming Mussoc production.
Machine7 Controls
U Of A Politics
"Gateway" Charges Alberta U.
Social Credit Group Controlled
EDMONTON, Alberta, February S, 1948 (CUP).—University of Alberta "Gateway", in a news-page article, charged
Tuesday that campus politics were being run "behind the
scenes" by off-campus party machines.
In a report of a "closed" caucus of lhe Social Credit Party
group on the campus "Gateway" reporters said:
Al Schindcler, president of ihe
University Social Credit study group,
charged in a closed Socred party
meeting lhat campus political groups
receive direction from off-campus
sources. *
Speaking to a small group of students
attending a Socred party caucus
barred to the press, Schindcler claimed U of A political groups aro "governed   from   the  outside".
In the two-hour meeting in Ans
139 Wednesday, Schindcler revealed
a series of clumsy political manoeuvres which may result in a drastic
reorganization of the political situation on the campus.
The   names   of   Premier   Ernest   C.
Manning,   Hon.   C.   E.   Gerhart,   pro-   goveinerl from the outside'.'" he aske
vincial   minister  of   municipal   affairs   those  attending.
and provincial secretary, and his son j -The Gateway has intimated fir.
Ed Gerhart!, former campus Socred j wo [,,.,,,-,, [i;u( ,mt.side help. bul. they
leader and now proprietor .;,' Tuck | ,\„n\ know and they don't need to
Shop Pharmacy, were mentioned- by
Schindcler during  the   meeting.
Although the press was barred from
the    party . caucus,    three    Gateway
COMES THE REVOLUTION
FOR STANFORD CAMPUS
A battered hammer and sickle fluttered bravely from
Stanford University's flag pole Tuesday,
Careful revolutionaries had hoisted the red banner of
courage with care—ropes were cut off 20 feet above the
ground.
Reactionary university officials yelled loudly for a fire
department ladder crew.
The crew came speeding onto the campus with sirens
blowing and ceremoniously replaced the banner of New
Democracy with that stars and stripes of imperialism.
ft
'Gables' Artist Robinson
Will Teach At Art Centre
UBCs Art Centre will this week feature one of its own
long-term campus resident artists—Cliff Robinson.
Robinson is at present giving a workshop course in drawing, design, composition, water color and oils.  The course will
continue until the end of the term, and is intended for students
and others who are unable to study art at other times.
The   workshop   course   is   running*—	
Greek Regime Freely Elected"
Says Greek Leader in Debate
Jim Sutherland, president-elect of the Alma Mater.Society,
and Dr. Angelomatis, United Nations Club speaker locked in
verbal duel after Tuesday's U.N. meeting over the Monarchist-
Communist dispute in Greece
Angelomatis charged that Communism was "as bad as
Nazism" and that Roosevelt touched off .the cold war by
appeasing the Russians. Sutherland maintained that the Greek
monarchist regime wa.s •essentially corrupt and put *rto po\#er
by western armies. ''"■
No   consideration.   Sutherland   said.   "/^ GrGQter THinQ  ,  .  ,"
was  given  to  the possible  wishes  of — —
.'■a'h.udelor in a letter U> Tuesday's
Gateway, on the resides of the meet-
■ng, an-1 Wednesday evening a. Lal-
wii.'d i'( a a'e "-.is given ':< Th- Gateway    i see   below i,
Schindeler stood at the door of the
meeting, asked each stranger who
•nt'ered the room what his name was.
whether or not he belonged to the
Social Credit League, and if not if
he wanted to join Ihe league and
whether or not he was a member of
The  Gateway  shift'.
During     lhe    meeting',     Schindeler
did caucus members that  "our affiliation   i.s   wilh   the   provincial   group'.
"Do  yoLi   think   for  one  moment thit
hose.  <U of A)  political  groups aren't
know."   he  said.
"Ovorlown they l presumably Social Credit groups,! regard us as'
young Social Creditors. In future
representatives were .sent to covl r lhe j |[,(,v expeel us In lake an 'cave par!
meeting in view of recent Secrod j p, provincial affairs."
tactics to discredit the Mack Pailis-
ment.
Total    of    10    pages    of    note-'    an-1
transcriptions    were    taken    by    The
Gateway  representatives  unknown   to
the  Socred   party   caucus.
Press    release    was    promised     by
"Tlie Gateway is righl, but they
don't   know."   he   said,
The Socred caucus was tallied, according lo Schindoler's letter in Tuesdays Gateway, for "clarification of
recent action inwards the Parliamentary   Forum."
concurrently'    with     Molly     Carter's
pottery class—which has excited such
interest  as   to  cause  over-enrollment
in   three  of   four  classes.
INCLUSIVF. DISPLAY
Robinson's unusually inclusive display will bring to UBC students
works done in oils, drawings and
monotypes. A frcnch-fold type program, made fascinating by the artist's own cover design, will list the
works. '
The handsome young artist has for
seven years lived in his fish-dec.)-
lated studio home at the Gables. He
migrai'ed lo Vancouver from Calgary,
where he had graduated from th *
Provincial Institute of Technology
and Art.
U.ANFF SCHOOL
Robinson's summers are spent
teaching theatre design at the Banff
Si heol of Ait. Mo is well-known lo
sludents for his university theatre
sets, having done sets for bo lb. lhe
Players Chib anil the Alumni Playei s
Club.
In 1017 he was awarded the National Theatre Conference Fellowship.
lake Artist Dorothy Men/.ies Willis.
Robinson expects to leave Vancouver
for England  this fall.
When asked for his opinion on die
possible future development of Vancouver  art,  Robinson stated:
"I think that Vancouver art will
flourish as readily as Canadian  Art."
Dalhousie Prexy
Urges Federal Aid
MONTREAL - (CUP) - Government help to qualifying students
wishing to attend university. b,ut lacking the funds, was urged by Dr. A.E.
Kerr, president of Dalhousie University.   Halifax.
"On the basis of experience with
war veterans," said Dr. Kerr, "some
form of subsidy, such a.s government
scholarships, should be provided for
students who must have tbe money
in order lo continue their education."
Tho dollar sign must not stand in
the way of promising young men and
women, he added. He declared DVA
.siudents had given a "creditable account of themselves" and the scheme
pointed the way lo Canada's educational   future.
Polls Open
At 10 a.m.
This Morning
15 Candidates Vie
For Four Offices
Fifteen students will duel at
the polls today for four student j
offices. I
Five secretarial candidates,
four candidates for coordinator
of activities, four candidates
for junior member and three
tor sophomore member will
.ippcar on the ballot.
Sludents may Lot" al any poll upon i resentation of their AMS card.
They must also sign the register a.s
a check against possible "ballot stuff-
ins".
Vote counting will start at 5:00
p.m.  and  polls  will  close at 4:00 p.m.
Ejection results may be had Wednesday night from The Daily Ubyssey  offices  tit  Alma  1624.
A staff of reporters will be employed   I'o   relay  results.
Tea Circus
Minty Brightens
Elections With
Shenanigans
Beer and skittles spirit returned to UBC's student elections Monday and Tuesday,
when Coordinator of Activities
candidate Norm Minty installed p tented tea-room on the
Main Mall.
As part of pre-elections capers.
Minty. a Commerce and Forestry
student, gave away tree tea to frostbitten fellow .students, went wading
in the icy waters of the lily pond,
and chopped down a tree on the edge
of the campus.
the  Greek  people.
l.'.N. SUPERVISE
Dr. Angelomatis pointed out, jn roily, that U.N. observers had supervised the Greek elections and thai.
I hough the Communists refused to
participate in the elections, the majority of the Greek people voted
freely for  the present regime.
Dr. Angelomatis was a member of
thc Greek underground movement
throughout the German and Itaii in
occupation and is well acquainted
with at least one side of thc contro-
versay between communist a n d
monarchist organizations. Sutherland
had had experience in thc middle
east during the same period and had
been in Athens at the time Greek
civil  war  broke out.
The controversy revolved around
th^ dispcsilion of Greek troops in
Italy and North Africa, and the treatment accorded members of the EAM.
.ROOSEVELT REBUKED
In the main context of his speech
Dr Angelomatis referred lo America's unfitness in dealing wilh international affairs. He rebuked the late
President' Roosevelt for bis leniency
with Russia a! the conferences in
Tehran   and   Yalta.
"Roosevelt was a big man for Am- |
erica but not for Europe," he said
"America is a big nation, anrl a nation of big business men and I admire
them, but they are ignoian' of foreign relations . , . I hey know nothing
of   lhe   past."
Speaking of international communism he stated that there was little
difference between if and the regimes
of Hitler and Mussolini although they
rose to power as a result' of the peoples' -dread of communism. Nazism
and Communism both derive their
philosophies from Hegel he said.
RUSSIANS MUCK PEACE
Tho present policy of Russia and
its agents throughout the world is to
,eek peace and liberty for they have
failed to make a success of their
attempt' to bring about their revolution   by   force.
French. Italian and other communists are now calling for peace. Markos
is seeking peace with the Greek government. A.s long as Russia i.s without the ntcm bomb lie said tho force«
of revolution will seek powr by more
subtle   means.
"Greek capitalists played a very
dirty game,' he said bul he ;.dried
lhat they wore only a \ffiy small
minority. North Americans are foolish be suggested if they believe that
tho forces which oppose the RAM
are necessarily capitalist, or nivalis!.
This  i.s  nul the case.
"Seventy-six   percent   of   the   Greek
people   voted   in   the  last election  ,'md !
the  Communists   boycotted   the  poles, j
The  Communists said   thai   lhe  result'
was   not   conclusive" I
Ferguson Comes
To Rescue,
Betas Saved
Friends of the former Ubyssey editor-in-chief Don Ferguson will be pleased to learn he
ha.s rendered another notable
service to dear old Beta Theta
Pi Fraternity.
The scene: Hotel Vancouver
ballroom following a magnificent dinner of one thin slice
jf capon covering one large
mound of bread disguised as
dressing, one slow roasted po-
lator and 14 pieces of succotash.
Applause from 700 fraternal paws
bad just followed a fighting fraternal speech by A. E. Dal Grauer,
and the climax to a tender torpid
evening was just taking place. A
pennant: was fo be awarded to the
fraternity with the largest attendance.
Excitement mounted as count's and
re-counts were taken. Then tension
became unbearable as the result was
revealed to be a 41-41 tie between
Phi Gamma Delia and Beta Theta Pi.
Ferguson, who until this point had
ci nfimted himself with hissing and
ci ving "shame" al opportune moments iluriug the speiches, now rose
from the press table al the other end
of  the  room  from   the  Betas'.
Nostrils dilating and eye-balls snapping ho cannily estimated i'he dis- '
tancc separating him from Ids brothers.
A moment's hesitation and he was
off. Beta Theta Pi saw him coming
and the air was marie interesting
with cries of "The Housser Cup for
Ferguson"; "He has won his epaul-
lels"  and   "Good  olrl  Don".
A.s Ferguson readied his comrades,
the room was in rurmoil. Big Betas
tossed little Betas into the air as the
biggest Beta of all rose and said "42".
"Il was a far, far better thing than
I could ever do,' said a simple Beta
simply.
VACCINATION
CLINICS HELD
FEBRUARY 10, 16
'['here will bc two nuire smallpox
vaccination clinics held at the student
health oll'ice, Hut 2A, Thursday, February II) and Wednesday February Hi,
Slinicnts who have not had a successful vaccination since HMD arc advised
to re-vaccinate. Appointments can bc
made al  llic health office.
=E
II
It's Arts' Fault"
By Laura Haahti
vfRMwenuffwansivptta
arch Of Dimes Bogs Down; Sth  Ge
Engineer's famed "Maivh of
Dimes slowed down to a mere
crawl at noon Tuesday and mule
to a dead stop only half-way lo its
objective.
During Ihe cold dampne.-s alii
raw wind of the moi ning ,a, I
afternoon, ongineiT ul'l'ieial.s waked steadily emptying juc- uf dime:
in orderly lines pointing a. die
Applied  Science  building
But they failed In m.il.e go ,.!
their haasl tn cover lhe "Un >,ee .
(al)oui SI001 in Dean J. N. Kiel i\ -
anil -,  office  b>   liuiclil  nil-
Pail    '   ,,     I,'   -i-i-i n    ,i    lea
be;,I a coalition of all other I'ecid-
l ii--., featuring Arstmen anrl Commercemen. The hitter's line of
sever Irnilcd approximately 12
yards (iv 2(10 leel behind. Thus the
I'.iSa engineers made good by edg-
.:■-:.    ui   iheir rivals.
Yards of Money
F.u from accept ing the results as
a blmeh. on their record, the I'.n-
siiieer'. only lake iho .se!-b,iol; as
1 is -ii a a'-'ii! i ve for next \ cal 's
i .,i.'p'.,.:;u.    We'll   .-lamI.   d.,   bums
ia-\l     \ ,-  a ."
It:
tin '     in
even extend the trail of dimes into
the Dean's office and round his
desk  next year.
Here i.s the official late afternoon tally:
Engineers SilOl.li.'i or 17l> feet of
dimes.
Others S20'->.I7 or I III foot of
dimes.
Total March of Dimes Siilll.;!::.
The "others" total includes S21,7:i
turned in in Alma Mater Society
offices   by   Commerce  .student:..
Spirited campaigning sparked the
ill  :\ a       I!aora-.a|||al jvas     of     I ,11 i   ill
faculties passed the jars around
in chess rooms and laboratories
during lecture hours, Engineers
canvassed the Library study rooms
every hall-hour. Supervisors were
on guard all day, laying trail of
dunes along .slushly  pavements.
Proceeds will go to aid the sick,
and physically disabled kiddies al
Ihe Crippled Children's Hospital in
Vancouver,
Shame on Arts
Although hopelessly outnumbered,    less    than    two    thousand    En-
Ulcers   liel
oivii   ,i",a.n-,t
oilier   unilergroduales.
Last year, a .similar "into of
dimes" drive brought in about
.fili.'iO, No breakdown inlo faculties
i.s   available.
Tlie line ol' silver money we.-,
limner hist year, loachinc, down
the Applied Scieiue buddiu.; slop.-,
altliourji it failed to reach ' lo-
Dean's  office.
Slump  lias   \ ear   is  all r-hiitcit   I e
engineer i epi eselilal ive-,  lo    ap.sl i c.
oil    I lie    pari    of   oilier    faini: ie.-.
They chum the   were l.-.iveil  In I
cr il   dime,  aloii"   lhe   Ail--   leu-  a:ai
$%4§d
i.'" all lis- accoiinl ai!.;, I hoy oven
bad   to   'S'.ili-c;    money   from   the
.'\: 'smell,"    | lias     ;s,| V,
lb ail   Aiiaiia, .-aerel.iry   treasurer
al      lh-       Havlilea, -..,     Ihglel'gradt.Ulte
''"■' lol \ e'-.. re ed disgust over lhe
"'nl' ■ -! c ,-opar.ii inn and organ -
i aaa a   o..    i'-,-   p;i-   ,,f   oilier   ol'a-
CS.a       iilit      via:1      i,ill     you     cXpCl"
fa, m  Aisaii ,,'.'
'•'   "I -   "■'■  ■"!''.ci;,,.. i -..1,-u, I   ihunks Page 2
THE DAILY UBYSSEY
Wednesday, February 9, 1949,
The Daily Ubyssey
Member Canadian  University Press
Authorized as Second Class Mail, Post Office Dept., Ottawa. Mail Subscriptions—$2.50 per year,
Published  throughout the university year by the Student Publications Board of the Alma
Mater   Society   of   thc   University   of   British   Columbia,
If, if. if.
Editorial opinions expressed herein are those of tho editorial staff of The Daily Ubyssey and
not necessarily  those  of  the  Alma  Mater  Society  nor  of  the  University.
if. If. If.
Offices in Brock Hall, Phone ALma 1624 For display advertising phone ALma 3253
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF - - - - RON HAGGART
MANAGING EDITOR - . - - VAL SEARS
GENERAL STAFF: Copy Editor, Laura Haahti; News Editor, Bob Cave and Novia Hebert;
Features Editor, Ray Baines; CUP Editor, Jack Wasserman; Photography Director, Ellanor Hall;
Sports Editor, Chuck  Marshall;  Women's Editor,  Loni  Francis.
If, if, If,
Editor This  Issue - LES  ARMOUR
A Raise In Fees - - Maybe
During the past few months it has become
increasingly obvious to executives of the
Alma* Mater Society that their albatross-like
debt is not going to be dropped from their
necks within the scheduled, three years.
Despite treasurer Paul Plant's bone-cutting
budget, AMS functions have continued to
lose money and organizations have added
to the debt load with what were obviously
ill-advised expenditures. The remaining three
months of the term offer little hope that litis
situation will better itself.
If there is an answer to the debt problem
next year's Council is going to have to find
it.
The great puddle of spilt milk is apparently
going to lake more than a slashed budget to
clean up. There i.s one other alternative—
raise the AMS fee.
Students are getting little enough for their
IjiKi.OO under the present buflgct and a jump
no matter how small would raise a justifiable
storm of protest, But is there any other
answer?
It doesn't, look like it.
Thi.s year's Spring AMS meeting will probably see the question on thc agenda and it
would be well for students to talk the matter
up a bit and if there are any other suggestions
trot them out. Council would be glad to
hear them.
2>fir
you want ro vore bot vo<j
WAv£AJV/»N am.s. CAKD  TO GBT l»-i,    f
TfA/KT COULD fee? AftR-AMGFD/ p—' >fM3
Signboard
Ham Set Or Clock ?
For 30 years graduation classes have left
the university with a succession of electric
clocks, trophy cases, totem poles and other
sundry decorations.
The class of '49 will bc deciding abo.it now
what its addition to this assortment is t:> be.
This year there is an opportunity to contribute something which will not only have
lasting interest bul be useful a.s well.
A week ago the Amateur Radio Society
lost all its equipment in the Home Economics
lire.   There was no insurance.
These students have made a worthwhile
contribution to campus life. If they are to
continue they must have new equipment.
The class of '49 could find no more worthwhile use for its $500,
letters to the editor
SOME ARE CHRISTIANS
The Editor,
"The Daily Ubyssey,"
Campus.
Dear Sir,
An editorial signed by "L. A.".
presumably Les Armour, appeared
in the February 2nd edition of tho
"Ubyssey" and left a false impression which this letter will attempt to correct.
The Administration, Mr. Armour.
did not substitute SCM sp-ekors
for regular lectures in a number
of coursc.-a As i.s generally known.
many professois of tha, LinivegsU;.
after gaining permission from Ilia
Administration, occasionally invite
outside specialists to lecttlre in
their regular classes. During the
Religion anrl Life Week, the SCM
received permi.-'sion from Ihe Administration lo approach individual
lecturers lo sec if they would like
to invite on a non-compulsory basis, Christian experts in various
fields to lecture in courses in Iheir
line of study at Ibis time ralhcr
than some other time. These lectures were lo be on a voluntary
basis and would lake place, ol
course, only where the professor
concerned wished to invite llm
speaker.
The i n I < |-j >i< I a I inn and inl'lm nee
Hi Chrislian thoughl and action
in   the  paal   and   prosenl   i ,   hi 1111 • -, 11 >
of neees,,,j| y |,.|ti] lean v course:-. such
.'IS economies, snrinlo.es, philosophy,
history, ole., r 111 i 11 ■ a lhe hue ol
What is referred lo in Ihe odt'oi lal
as "normal clas work,' 'I'he Iwo
coutsea 11 hisr wi i e onlv I wo > lo
which oil' - ide s| raker,, v. ere invited Ihroiigh thi - eoniniillee were
in Sociology and Philosophy. I'.olh
of the courses concerned deal a'
one time or anol 'on- wil h lhe it
'ationship belween their .subject
mailer and aspect.; of Ihe Christian religion. One of tin- professors
placed lii.-. lerlure mi a voluntary
Iiasi.i,  the other ds|  not,
Tim   speaker.-,   \-i-ie   1,'ev.   .be-ie.,
liobinson,   Ada,   I',  I).,   a   llegio   from
Harlem, Nev,- Ya k, ;„r| -,,, out -
.standing rnnsulln •,I on racial problems, who spok ■ in a social, ,<•,
class on "Race h'( lal iol'.s": and Pa
VV. S. Taylor. M./V. II.I) , Ph.I), ,,f
Union College. w iio pre\ 11" i:: i ;
taught in India, a id who .-poke in
a philosophy els: , I-"1 ■»111 speaker..
are eminently cpia'il'iod in the atib-
jccl.s upon which lhe.-.' spoke, and
Ihe pm lessor.- cowi-ined respeel
ively describe the presentation.-, !o
their classes as, ' a very objective
presentation hy a loan who knew
what he wa - lail in:; about." and
ti srhoi.irK and ir,dogmatic statement ." The wai> ei w iiieh the t di -
toru.l uses the v. ,|'.| "piopagan.i-
iae" cannot appp-pisately he applied   In   the ,e   ie, '.    : e   .
The       K,  !.:",,!;              !   ,1. \\ :     ;.
L'aalllie lee      '     , ,, 'i  i - :a , ay,       ',e
limately in this matter. Two lectures came in an attempt to focus
into one week and emphasize some
of that normal content of certain
courses which pertains to the
Christian religion. Fully competent
lecturers were available, professors were willing to invite them,
and the permission of the Administration   covered   this   point   only.
Mr. Armour asks why such people as Atheists. Bhuddisls. Taoists.
etc.. cannot be represented on the
campus and he asks where the
justice is which allows rights to
one group which are denied to
oliiers. C'-al has such a representation over been requested and denied al this university.' It is quite
pt ssible. lor example, that if Mr.
Armour coLiid produce a highly-
qualified Taoist scholar this man
would be permitted to speak in a
course upon which his faith had
some bearing.
Finally, Mr. Armour, this com-
mitlee wishes to draw your attention, even though il is trite lo do
so, to the fact lhat this is a Christian country, and though all faiths
are equal before the law here, they
•'re not equal in the contrj1" ^'Xr,
ihey have made, are ■■ l( [ ,p
will   make   to   the   ' ,.   this
nal ion.
'■' ens   Truly.
V.     Joyce    Klbnll
( 'hairinan,   h'ehgion   anrl
Life    Week    Conimillee.
khoki-::
The   Editor.
Hall,'.     Uby. sev.
Ile.u    Sir
Like many ol Lit sludenl vet-
eiatis. I was both amused and
chagrined al your charge of veteran apalhy regarding contributions Inward Ihe European .scholarship plan. The reason for Ihe lack
of conl ribulions lo Ihe fund, Mr.
lad iter, was nol apalhy but simply
111:11   I here wasu'l  a dollar lo spare.
The scholarship plan i.s iindotibl -
edly an excelk-nl one. bul when
it comes In a chnk'e belween buy-
ima Ihe baby a new pair of shoes
or pm chasing thai badly needed
lext book and making a donation,
die average sludenl veteran finds
lhal lie cannot spare even lhat
'■small   dollar'.
Perhaps the people who can af-
I'-ad lo drive new Cadillacs and
I'm, k aip |n university wouldn't
nimil dona1 mg a few extra dollars
ni icnki   up lor Ihe poor 'apathetic'
".hist   Another   hard-up
sludenl veteran"
OPEN THAT DOOR!
I'MPa,
Da.!\     Ulu.s.,ey,
!>".ir   Sir
Ma' I h;e■(■ ..pace in lhe Ubyssey
la   make   a   suggestion"
1 'n   Maish   l!n<]   Lenl   opens,   co-
'      I .ma     I loan   HaU'.e   Week   o-.
the  university,   why  not  make   it
a courtesy week also?
The men students forget coeducation during that time and honor
the women students because they
are women—such as door opening,
stepping aside to let them pass, and
the women in return be gracious
in   their  thanks.
Clyde Gihnour. a newspaper
columnist whom you all know has
commented on the scarcity of
thanks, and wc are all guilty in that
respect.
As tin old resident of West Point
Grev I have watched students for
over twenty years, have boused
and fed them, and it saddens me to
sec   the  deterioration   in  courtesy.
Doors are slammed in our faces
a.s we enter stores behind stal-
warcl men, and fragile women have
been rudely pushed aside also at
doors.
Then the streetcars, if we are
fortunate or perhaps I might say
unfortunate enough to share them,
we frantically clutch at anything
handy while the young men and
women bury Iheir noses in books
ia. paper, we oldsters wearily stand.
Good manners are made up of
little sacrifices so please begin the
Penitential Season by putting them
into service.
None will be more gratified than
the old residents of Point Grey, of
which   I  am  one.
Here's   Hoping,
Beatrice   Mather.
ASHAMED.'
Kdilor,
The   Daily   Ubyssey.
Some 2435 sludenl veterans on
Ibis campus .should be damn well
ashamed   of   themselves.
At a well-attended meeting of the
AMS lasl fall a resolution providing I'or a $1 increase in .student
fees was passed unanimously. The
lollar-a-head assessment wa.s to
provide scholarships to bring European students to this country.
UBC sludents seemed to think it
was ti fine way to back up their
enthusiasm for world government,
peace and democracy with a bit of
concrete action, for not one hand
was raised in dissent.
At AMS request the administration has levied the additional dollar on fee-paying students. DVA,
however, ;and quite understandably i refused to pay tlie veterans'
dollar for them.
So the vets were asked to chip in
their buck voluntarily at the last
DVA pay parade. Only $G6fi wa.s
collected   from  3000  veterans!
Meanwhile, 5(100 non-vets, mosl
of whom have more money-worries
lhan any unman led .student vel-
craii I know, have paid their dollar   without    complaint.
The  non-vets  paid  willingly   enough: why shouldn't the vets'.'
Erie Broderick
l-'i an ill   \ ear   Arls   i wa p .
Meetings
WEDNESDAY,   FEBRUARY   !),   IRC
invites you to express and gain opinions on Palestine. Noon in Hut Ad.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZ-
ation UBC cordially invites you to attend its Friday noon meetings, which
include testimonies of Christian Science Healing. Arts 207 at 12:30.
ALL' VOC MEMBERS PLANNING
on attending the Swimming and Dancing Parly Wednesday at the YMCA
are requested to buy their tickets in
advance any noon hour at the club
room, Hut Al behind the Brock.
j THE UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY OR-
chestra will hold a General Rehearsal
in    the   auditorium    on   /Wednesday.
! February 9 at 6 p.m. There will also
i be a general rehearsal on Sunday,
February 13 at 2 p.m. in the aud.
•THERE WILL BE A MEETING OF
the Progressive-Conservative Club in
Hut LI Wednesday noon.
I SYMPHONY IN B FLAT MAJOR by
Ciiausson will provide the MAC program Wednesday noon.
LIBERAL CLUB MOCK PARLIA-
ment caucus, Wednesday 12:30 Arts
200
I ALL   MEMBERS   OF   THE   NFCUS
! public-assisted tours committee and
anyone    interested    meet   in   double
, committee room, south Brock, Thursday, February 10 at 12:30.
ALL MEMBERS OF THE NFCUS
public-assisted tours committee and
anyone interested meet in the double-
committee  room,  south   Brock  Thus-
i day, February 10 at 12:30.
UBC DANCE CLUB WEDNESDAY
12:30 foxtrot HM5 3:30-5:30 practice
session HE','!. Important business meeting for elections Monday 12:30 HM.i.
All   members  please  attend.
Miscellaneous
WANTED - TRANSPORTATION TO
Mount B-aker and return for one passenger on Saturday February 12 or
Sunday, February 13. Phone Ken
Watts, AL 0071 evenings.
FOR SALE-3,1 m.m. ARGUE CAM-
cra, F35 lens, speeds 1 5-1 3000 sec.
Range finder, case, $48 or best offer.
Ken, EA 3933Y.
I'OR SALE. SACRIFICE MANTEL I
radio long and short wave, 25. Dinette
suite, table and four chairs, natura.
slain, $18. Phone N. Nixon, CE 23B1.
EXPERT TYPING, ESSAYS, NOTES,
etc. accurate, prompt service, Joan
Davie, 4000 West 10th. AL 3459L.
FOUND. GREY WOOL BLANKET
in small parking lot. Phone FA 6848M,
A.sk for Herb.
PLAYING CARDS ARE AGAIN
available in the AMS office. There is
a deposit of • 55 cents necessary, of
which, 50 cents is refunded, provided
the cards are returned within 24 hours.
Lost
ONE OKEEN SHAEFFER LIFE TIME
pen. 1 still have the top. Will finder
please phone Walt, BA 1347L,
WOULD PERSON WHO TOOK
wrong greatcoat and wallet from
HMCS Discovery Monday please
phone West 879Y.
APP. SC. 204 MONDAY, FEBRUARY
7 notebook for physic 403, 406 and 7.
P. C. Gilmore Hut 20 rm. 6 Fort Camp.
Reward.
ATTENTION RADSOC MEMBERS!
Anyone interested in forming a workshop in radio, drama, sign sheet provided on Radsoc bulletin board. Saturday is the day. Time has not been
decided yet.
THERE WILL BE A MEETING OF
the Camera club to discuss plans for^      ~~
Leg ion
Letter
By MARV LUNDEEN
Once again I want to remind you
that the big Legion dance will be
held in the Alma Academy this
Friday, Be sure and buy your tickets now and avoid the disappointment that you will feel if you
fhould miss this gala event. There
will be drinks, food, entertainment
and gaiety for all at the biggest
spree of 1949.
Bouquets to Mrs. Helen Blewet
and her Shaughnessy visiting committee and to thc girls of Acadia
who generously volunteer their time
lo take cigarettes and copies of the
Daily Ubyssey to the boys and girls
wdio are confined in Shaughnessy.
Your favours are much appreciated
by those students who would otherwise lose all contact with campus
activities during their absence.
The students now in Shaughnessy
ure:
Jean Maclntyre, Laura Patterson
South 4, Main Building
Ken Pearse, South 319, Main
Building.
R. Rutledge, Maid M, Military
Unit.
Ken Pearson, John Blanchard,
Room 131, Chest Unit
Dr, Thomas, Eric Mitchell, Room
152,   Chest .Unit,
Don Tuck, Peter Bbving, 3rd
floor   chest   unit.
Ted Foote, Room 264, Chest unit.
Miss E. doKuiper, Room 261,
Chest unit.
I LASH NEWS!!
WEDDING BELLS IN THE SPRING
Bob Elliot and Helen Noel have
announced their engagement, They
will be married in the springtime.
Our heartiest congrats folks and
the best wishes of this branch for
your future happiness.
the coming year and the salon in
March, Friday, February 4 in Arts 201.
SOCIAL PROBLEMS CLUB PRE-
sents Dr. J. G. Endicott, former advisor to Chiang Kai-shek, speaking on
"China" Friday, February 4, 12:30 in
Arts 100.
LOST A BLACK PARKER FOUN-
lair: pen between Applied Science
building and Brock Hall on Monday,
February 7. Please return to Daily
Ubyssey office. Owner can identify
this  pen.
LOST IN SNACK SHOP. BLACK
loose-leaf with important notes and
essay. DE 2270.
A PHI KAPPA SIGMA PIN. PLEASE
return to I.osi and Found or phone
DE 03-15.
SET OF KEYS IN OR NEAR CAF.
Keluni to pub office please. K. Wil-
li-ams.  AL  1G41R.
CALCULUS BOOK. PLEASE CON-
lacl Doug Basus, KE 3873T.
ONE LIGHT BROWN PEN WITH IN-
itials "MTL". Would finder please
contact Art at BA 2477L.
EVERSHARP PEN BETWEEN ACA-
dia and UBC Thursday. Initials W.B.
on shank. Reward.
WOULD THE GENTLEMAN WHO
has my slide rule please contact Dayn-
ard Welsh at KE 25461! or leave at
Lost and Found. Urgent,
WILL THE PERSON WHO PICKED
up Byschology 201 essay by D. D.
Jones that was left in Ap.Sc. 100 please
i'urn in to Dr, Black.
WILL PERSON WHO PICKED UP
K and E slide rule in "Totem" on
Tuesday morning kindly return same
to Pub. Office,
Rides
ATTENTION LITTLE MOUNTAIN,
and 41st Ave. drivers: 1 or 2 rides
wanted from UBC to or near Little
Mountain Monday to Friday at 5:30
Saturday 12:30. Phone Herb KE 0023
or see No. 1 Trailer at Camp.
WANTED—RIDE FOR 8:30 LECTURE
from Beach Avenue. Phone John
Oldham, MA 5903.
WANTED: RIDE FOR TWO FOR
8:30's Monday, Wednesday and Friday from West End. Phone Rik, MA
mi.
Accommodation
FOR SALE-A HOME AWAY FROM
home for male student; near transportation and campus, 15th and Dunbar. AL 1971M.
SIX ROOMS IN SASAMAT DISTRICT
a  nice family  home or •would make
good revenue home. Phone AL. 1635R
or phone BA 6102L.
Col. Drew and the Circus,
A Mr. B. and Divorce
I/VESTIA INEORMS US lhat
lhe highlight of the recent Moscow Nal.ion.al Circus show was
"a series of caricatures of foreign
politicians in which was incorporated an attack on world-wide reaction".
Great cheers and roars of laughter, the paper adds, greeted this
display.
II is sugge.sled lhal Col. George
Drew fwho is prevented by the
niceties of social convention from
making political speeches) hire
Messrs. Barnuin and Bailey to tour
the nation with a series of caricatures ridiculing such social menaces
as Stalin. Molotov, Vishinsky, Alice,  Coldwell  and  St.  Laurent.
We are advised hy a certain Kennel society thai all. dogs registered
with il this year musl be Assigned
names   beginning   with   X.
So shunned i.s this letter, which
has plagued schoolboys for centuries, that almost no names he-
ginning with  it  are to be found.
It is expected, however, thai mathematicians who have revelled iu
X throughout hislory, will step
in   and   fill   the  gap.
a gal for .journalists lo pound Iype-
v liters  afler   10:00  p.m.
"The law, he says, "makes no
provision for newspapermen who
defy social convention in order to
meet deadlines. A.s far as I am
concerned Ihe deadlines are im-
maleriak"
Il is jus's ihis sorl of inlerlcrence
wilh Ihe press which breeds Fascism
A   rorlain   Mia   I.L-.s   Bewlov   who,
A
JUDGE IX  HANOVER, Ger
in.ni \ .  h.e.  ruled  lhal   il   is  il ■
il i.s believed, writes whal is commonly a 'column' in a campus
newspaper ha.s attacked (we are
informed' a Dr. Poponoe iholived
lo he marriage counsellor! for
"pouring acid on lhe rose of mar-
I i.ige" h\ advising i we must be
careful I'm Ibis Mr. IVi-wley is a
laws ev ,\\\{\ lawyers are alwa,\s
looking lor a lihel suit ' prospei-live
hia.les and gia.oms lo consult the
mud cold tacts, of life before plunging  in  the .ib,'. -■:-. , a   u added  hie ■,.
We are inclined to believe lhal
Mr. Bewley i.s concerned but little
with the awful terror of a shattered
romance.
The truth of the matter i.s that
shattered romances mean no marriages. And people who are not
married  seldom  get  divorces.
IF THERE WERE no divorce's
Mr. Bewley would find his income sadly depleted. (A usually reliable .source gives us lo
understand that lawyers make vast
amounts of money out of divorce
cases.- Then Mr. Bewley would
really have to move to that Cordova Street, residence in which he
gives us to understand he now
lives. (Our source informs that he
doe-; not now live on Cordova
Streeth With Cordova Street residences come bottles of hair tonic
and other potent lotions in place ol
bottles of Johnny Walker and,
usually, blondes must be exchanged
for brunettes when one is forced
in  live  in such a  residence.
Thus it is Johnny Walker (we
. i- led to believe that thi.s is an
alcoholic beverage! and blondes
which have led Mr. Bewley ihe
c -II: himself our uncle though we
io sol recall seeing hiai on aur
''aaihy I rec' in make ihis i.ieev-
s'oiy d    attack     r...    the    good     Dr.
Papanoe, Wednesday, February !), 1949,
THE DAILY UBYSSEY
Page 3
Faculty, Staff, Students to Contribute
UBC, Australian Universities
Vie In Global Photo Exhibit
UE'C is entering a world-wide
photographic exhibition sponsored
by the University of Sydney, Australia. The competition is open to
any staff, graduate or undergraduate of the university.
The UBC Camera Club, which i.s
also sponsoring a salon for Open
House, has offered to pay half of
the five shillings entrance fee
which is approximately one dollar
in Canadian money. Another feature of this offer, in order to pep
up Canadian entries in thc Australian meet, is the promise to pay
air-mail postage for fill unmounted
prints handed in to the Alma Mater
Society office before April 9,
Prints may be submitted unmounted if a remittance of one
shilling (twenty cents) accompanies each entry fee. It has been advised by the organizers that entries sent this way will prove to be
cheaper. Prints are asked lo be one
of the three standard sizes—5" by
7", 8" by 10" or 11" by 14".
Students arc advised that prints
sent by surface mail take over a
month and a half to reach their
overseas   destination.   So   if   you
want to get your entries in till by
yourself start sending them now.
The closing date for receiving
entries is April 25, 1949. However,
exhibitors are advised to send
their photos with the rest of their
club or university.
This is to facilitate customs
handling.
For further information iVmtest-
ants are asked to contact Jack Collins president of the Camera Club
or Joan Bennett secretary, who
are located in Hut A5 behind lhe
Brock.
Teachers To Bring
High School
Students To UBC
University Teachers Federation and
AMS are inviting all schools with
grade twelve and thirteen students
in attendance to send delegates to a
conference of students at UBC this
spring.
In tho agenda of the conference is
a tour of thc University, vocational
guidance, industrial tours, panel discussions and social and recreational
opportunities.
Additional objectives of the conference is to attract worthy students
to the teaching profession.
The second annual high school conference will be field on the campus
March 17 and 18. All officials of
■chool boards throughout the province have been notified and invited
to send one or more delegates,
The only cost to delegates will be
travelling expenses while in Vancouver,
Prof., Like
Student, Seeks
Missing Text
Students aren't the only ones
who are bothered by disappearing text-books,
An irreplaceable textbook owned
by Dr. Joseph Crumb, professor of
economics, has strayed away.
The book is "Economic Analysis" by
Kenneth Boulding, in the 1948 edition. The cover is dark blue with a
wide red band running across thc
front. The text is out of stock at the
book store.
iDr. Crumb needs the text for an advanced economic theory course. He
believes the book may have been become misplaced in one of the classrooms he teaches in.
Finder please return to room N in
'he Arts building.
Education Gets Air At Saskatchewan U.
Saskatoon,   Sask.—(CUP)   —   Edu- 24  radio  addresses  over  a  local  sta-
cation by air has come to the Univer- tion.
i'lly of Saskatchewan. American   and   English   poets   and
The  department  of  correspondence playwrights are scheduled to get the
courses  is  now  offering  a   series   of air treatment. ,
«-
White Dove Cleaners
Laundry &' Cleaning Service
-DAY SERVICE
4567 West 10th Avenue
ALma 1G8S
UBC SONG BOOK
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• Songs Of UBC
• Songs Of Thc Greeks
• Songs Of Faculties
ijAorc than 200 pages of music, words
ON SALE NOW
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ZZZZZZZZZ   At IIIJC Uookstore — One Dollar
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ISS Again Appeals
For Vets' Dollar
Student  veterans  are   urged
once    more    bv    International
i - "
Student Service to donate the
doll a r to tlie "democracy-"
scholarships fund of UBC,
Each dollar pledged they stress, will
help carry out the resolution unanimously endorsed at the general meeting last term, to bring European students to Canada Vo learn and appreciate Canadian principles of democracy.
ISS is appealing to student-veterans
individually because the resolution
was not passed early enough in the
term to incorporate it in regular
fees,  payable  by DVA.
Officials of ISS stress t'he non-discriminatory nature of the drive, either national, racial or religious, and
ask student veterans to "Keep the
Canadian record in this regard unblemished".
Noted Evangelist
Conies To UBC
The Reverend Dr. Charles- K Tay-
i lor. Evangelist of Pasadena, California
, vill speak at 12:30 today in Ails 20-1
! under the auspices of tho Varsih
[Chiistian   Fellowship,
Dr.  Taylor  i.s an
s
■ uUtancling  itincr-
nt speaker, having
onciuctcd     nearly
,'100 crusades under
thc  sponsorship  of
''HI    churches    of
he   United   King- :
'otn    Canada   and
ihe   U.S.A.
New Reforms
Jr. Member Candidate Freeman
Presents Sweeping Platform
March 31   Deadline
For '48 Totem Pickup
Two thousand copies of the 1948
Totem yearbook must be collected
before March 31, warns the AMS
'oKfiee.
So fa. only .seventeen hundred students have obtained their copies. A.s
in former years, uncollected Totems
will either be mailed to students or
have their price refunded.
^   Last year 1 promised lour working
points; I carried them out. This year:
'li   I  promise a bigger and better
Homecoming.
(2) To all AMS members, I promise
■o year of surprises, a year of enjoyment, and a year to remember.
<3)   To all Junior members, I promise true representation and with your
co-operation we will make the third-
|year classes stand out as never before.
'    Therefore,   I   earnestly   solicit' your
'support at the  poles today,
etters to the editor
Literary and Scientific Executive
will present Max Edwards, noted pianist tomorrow at eight p.m. in Brock
Hall.
Mr. Edwards, well-known in musical circles, is currently an honor
student in Slavonic studies at UE'C.
[HS(; ( STIN(;   ENDICOTT
Editor,  Daily Ubyssey
I am thoroughly disgusted with a
certain representation of the student
body attending Dr. Endicott's address on Friday, February 4, The
enthusiastic reception of his "Psychological Warfare'' was both revelling and alarming. The contentions of suave mannered speakers
should be scrutinized with logic and
l.ot emotion.
In   these   days   when   doubt   fills
lhe   minds   of   most   it   is   essential
to test the authenticity of facts and
figures   particularly   when   they  are
reported   in   public.   My   test   i.s  an
( lamination   of   integrity   and   sincerity   of   the   person   from   whom
•such  statements  originate.  Endicott,
former advisor to Chiang Kai Shek,
former Methodist or United Church
missionary  must   meet  the test.  His
flagrant  attacks on  his  former  employer Chiang (who I clo not intend
to  defend),   indicate, he   is  willing
liy   serve   for   a   number   of   years
and abandon at  his own  whim. He
openly   .subscribes   to   Communism,
and  in  so doing,  automatically  forfeits   bis   principles   of   Christianity
las     Communism     is   the   absolute
antithesis of Christianity I  of which
he   wa.s  supposedly   a   champion   in
hi.-, days as a clergyman.
Having  left his  employer  (which
may have been justified) and divorced himself from Christianity
(which cannot be justified) hc is
now sowing the seeds for Canadian
revolution.
Dr.   Endicott   has   failed   the   test.
I do not believe him. Should you?
A.  G.  MacKinnon
DISGUSTING LOGIC
Editor,
The Daily Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I   could   not    resist   replying   to
the   letter   of   A.   G.   MacKinnon
which appeared in The Daily Ubyssey     today.     Mr.     MacKinnon's
strange,  approach    to    evaluating
opinions passed by a guest speaker I found marvellously intriguing.
First  of all,  in contending  that
Dr.   Endicott's  address  should   be
"scrutinized   with   logic"   and  not
"disgusting"     emotionalism,     Mr.
MacKinnon  outlines a  test which
he always applies,  and  which  he
apparently   believes   is   the   very
epitome of logic. He discredits Endicott's   criticism   on   the  grounds
that he is a former adviser of Chiang,  and  he casts aside the ghost
of a chance that Ehdicotf may be
telling  the truth on the principle
that since he was a Christian and
is now ;i  Communist,  that makes
him two-faced.
Now,  rather  than  proceed  with
my    own    analysis   of   Endicott's
speech, or with tiresome claims to
impartiality on the basis Christianity bores me and Communism
scares me—except when looking at
either in historical retrospect—I
should like to ask Mr. MacKinnon
a question;
Am I right in assuming that Mr.
MacKinnon believes a present employee of Chiang Kai-chek and an
orthodox, occupational Christian
are the best persons to evaluate the
Chinese situation and Communism?
Yours Truly,
L. K. Haahti.
Specializing in
Printir g .*'
FOR
FRATERNITIES
AND
SORORITIES
GEHRKE
Stationery   and   Printing   Co.
566 Seymour St,
Totem y49
. . . Will Be On Time
Order   Yours  Now
On!
^e^fellows'  The BAY has a big selection of
mcin^^   ,   wear  on and off the campus.
^i A'C.lios -iriu '-utiservatives . . . good-looking,
w\ v\m ii vi <irvl l.jw-pricecl.
KM'I'II i) i     .   .i   I. ,
■   'I I'M | ■   .i Mill
lii' I   ■ ■'   il II,   '   '
I     I '     111
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wine, dark green, cherry,
gold, maroon, medium blue,
navy, grey,
1.00
II VV Men's Furnishings, Main Floor
I L , ,' O Page A
THE DAILY UBYSSEY
Wednesday, February !), 1949.
Hoopsters Face Crisis
In League Play Tonight
A   Denny  Waller Photo
BULWARK ON DEFENSE for the UBC Braves is guard Bill Fraser, who along with the rest
of the team will be fighting to retain their play-off hopes tonight when they face the fourth-
place New Westminster Royals. In the second game of the evening the Chiefs tangle with the
rambunctious Eagle-Time squad and will also b* looking for an all important win,
Goal-Getting Ice Twins
Key Men On £Bird Squad
By HERM FRYDENLUND
The difference between the
Thunderbird Hockey Squad and
just a good hockey team is Haas
Young and Bobby Koch. These
two are the leagues top men, and
are both of top senior calibre,
Haas Young is now playing his
second year with the local squad.
He is third year Physical Education Major, having attended the
University of Alberta before coming to UBC.
He hails from' Edmonton where
he played Junior Hockey with that
city's famed Athletic Club. He wa.s
an outstanding Junior and was tabbed as a potential NHL star. He
spent   two   years   with  the  RCAF
II \\S   *Ol Nf.
PI I   I   Di i il f I'
before coining to ih: ; uiiiasrsitv.
HIGH  PAID TALENT
Alter his dischargi from llu- .><-r-
vices, he played with the Los
Angeles Ramblers of the Western
International Loop. The high paid
talent on that .squad resulted in
such terrific expenses that they
disbanded before the season ended,
Haas and two other stand-outs
were signed by Kansas City Pla-
Mors of the United Slates League.
Here he teamed up with Beet Olm-
stead who i.s now with Chicago. The
"kid-line" of the Play-Mors, including Haas, were all assured of
an NHL chance the next .season.
Haas then decided to resume his
education and returned here to
play for the 'Birds. Hc recently
was given his amateur status so
he is now a simon pure.
BIG BOY FOR LOCALS
He is the big boy of the local
squad standing 61" and weighing
185 pounds. At 24 he still ha.s a
promising future in hockey after
graduation.
His value to the team is evident
when it is seen that he is the leading point getter on the squad. His
strength, speed and stick handling
ability have caught the eye of
several big league scouts. It i.s unlikely that he will leave Varsity
until his: graduation next year.
Haas is a big block winner from
last season and i.s assured of another by his outstanding play of
the present year. He is unquestionably an all-.-slar centre forward.
-UH, i.i:.\(;n.K"
Iv ib Kf all, ibird yi ir pharmacy
st i; s 11 • 11!. i liia : pi.id' ■ • it I PI' "bis;
I, in , ". Pjal,!,. is. im v.' 2X>. stand-,
,"> 11"   .aid   1'",   pound .   i le   is   per-
!ui. .-    till      illaat    i  Saai'lCIH'l.'d    plilVCT
aii   'as    ,(iii:a!  and   i.s a  real stand-
on'.
r.nS.bv learned his hockey in Cal-
oiii , v.lnre be played junior ami
senior hockey. Hi.-, hockey career
\v.-- mh-n-up'a.-d by the war but.
he wa I'ei liinnle in pl,i.\inc first
(.■I.i ..-   .S'Tviee   hot Is ey.
Ho wa an o'lt.a.ndsos me-nber
, i i.i . he ,. a . h'i'Ai.' Myers ol'
lb- '.'■,: i l.aap. Tims squad was
ei ■■!■.■ ' a-. ; ',■ .ok IVe-iriel- son an
V a- lo ah -i .vi. h NHL tali
teamed ii]! wilh Ken Ullyi
Royals and Eddie KulhmrfTol' llu.
New. York Hangers lo form one
of  the  team's  top attacking  units.
They held their own with such
a.s Adams, Quilty, and Johnson
trio or the Blade, Licari, Met/, combination.
'After discharge Bobby played
with the New Westminster Royals
of the Coast loop. On that squad he
played right wing, flanking Ken
Ullyot and Ollie Dorohoy. His decision to resume his education was
a blow to the Royals as Bob had
a great future.
His arrival at UBC caused a
furor in hockey circles as it was
felt he would make the team into
the compact unit it now is.
BURSTS OF SPEED
His deceiving "deke" is now
famous to coast hockey fans. He is
blessed with the unusual asset
of being able to break into top
speed upon receiving the puck
from any position,-This giVes him
the advantage of getting numerous
break-aways which are usually
sure goals,
He often breaks into a rash of
goals, having scored four times in
s      v ' ^ ' '''    '//<$&
Play-oftf Hopes
Dim For Students
By CHUCK MARSHALL
"Do or die" will be the theme
of pep talks given by coaches
Doug Whittle and Ole Bakken
tonight as they prime their
Senior A charges, the Chiefs
and the Braves, for their respective Senior A league games.
This evening two teams will be
making last-ditch stands in an attempt to remain in the league race.
WINS SCARCE
With wins as scarce as the proverbial hen's teeth among the student
cagers this year, they both face the
situation of missing the playoffs unless victories start rolling in immediately.
For the Whittlemen, it may already
be too late. With only three wins
to their credit, they have occupied
the league cellar so consistently this
year that it may be impossible to dig
them  out at this  time,
HALF OVER
The  Senior  A  schedule  was  more
than half over before the Chiefs acquired their first victory, and then it
was   only   at   the   expense   of   their
I junior brothers, the Braves.
The only other team that the Chiefs
have beaten this >»ear was tlie short-
handed New Westminster Luckies
who  they downed  a few weeks ago.
On the other hand, Ole Bakken's
Braves are not in a much better position and have failed to win at ah
since the resumption of league play
after Christmas.
EARLY START
Starting the year with the so-called
scraps of hoop talent, the Braves got
away with an early start, but of late
have slumped badly as the other
teams have begun to get in shape
and they are now in fifth place, 12
points behind the fourth spot Luckies.
Consequently two campus te-ims
will be facing obliteration when they
lake  to the maples  tonight.
The   Braves   will   have   the   better
chance  of  two  student squads  when
they  meet the  Royal  City  outfit  tonight   at   7:45.
FEATURE
In the second game of the evening,
the Chiefs will have their hands
more than full when they take on
the high-flying Eagle-Time team in
the feature contest.
' Unless they win tonight, the students will have to pack up ihe1:'
tents   and   slink   away.
SPORTS EDITOR — CHUCK MARSHALL
Editor This Issue—HUGH CAMERON
Id
Bird Icemen Tac
Tribes In Playoffs
Teom With Most Points in Two
Games Plays Nanaimo For Cup
The senior "B" hockey play-offs commence next Tuesday,
February 15, with the second place Thunderbirds tackling the
Vancouver Indians in a two-game total-goals series.
Tlie   other  series   finds   thc   N.   W.®~
o:-\
• mm*
BOB  KOCH
A   Di-iniy   Waller Photo
each   of   two   Kami's,   and    having
clod   ai.nht   points   in   a  single
ontesl.  lh- is now second in  lata!
points.
Lack of conditioning is one drawback which has reduced Bob's effectiveness. Thi.s if course i.s due
to the lack of practice available
to the team. He is fast reaching
top condition now and should be
an all-star choice.
He is "money player" in dint he
scores when goals are most needed
and is at his best when the going
is toughest. I'h' has a hard shot and
is a fast skater, and should bc an
all-star  selection   this  season,
TABLE TENNIS FINALS
NOON TODAY
Players:
Singles
Olson  (Phi Dell)   v.s.  Richards  (Fort Camp).
Bray (Fiji) v.s. McTaggart  (Phys, Ed.)
Jal'froy  (Alpha Delt)  vs. Addy  (Teacher Training),
Latham  (Beta)  vs. Ellswurthy  (Phi Delt).
Doubles
Zeta Beta Tau, Beta Theta Pi, Zela Psi, Architecture, Delta
Upsilon, Phi Delt, Fort Camp,
SCOTTISH  COUNTRY
DANCU V\A'\\
'MURAL SWIM NOTICE
unl X',   hear   < n   ,n
a,      .   ...     1..   n ,1,1
'Bird Ruggers
In Top Shape
Even Ihouidi the UE'C Thunderbird
Rojdiy team has nol been playing
I'or the last two weeks, they have
been constantly propping for their
ni xt encounter with Vancouver on
Saturday, Februaty 1!) when they
continue their round-robin series
which wa.s held up by the unusual
weather.'
I.ailhcwaile is making Mire that
the Birdmen will briny back the Mr-
h'enchie Cup to lhe univcr.Mly by
takini..1; the rest, of the seheduled games
n !he sei :es just as lhe,\ took their
I, -a   ,,iu   ever  Victoria   Ci una,in   Tab'.
Pl.,\ hie, in the l.s'i.aid City las a weeks
,   ■  ■■.     :'la     t '!■'„ '     l'i|'-'_e: a,all     1 arked     0],
,.   .X: ii  u in   ii-.-- i- il"  I     ■:  ,.:.-,!.', ia g.Uinii
HOCKEY NOTICE
There will bc an important meeting
of the hockey team in the Gym on
Thursday  at  12:30.   Everybody  out.
Cubs visiting the Nanaimo Clippers
in another goals to count series.
This series will be little more than
a formality as the Islanders have
taken the measure of thc Fraser-
towners in all six of their encounters.
EVENLY MATCHED
The 'Birds-Indians series will likely produce more even hockey. On
the season's play the 'Birds won four,
the Indians one, and one was even
so the locals should rate as favorites.
With the recent gruelling Nanaimo
series under their belts the students
are in top condition and will have
a decided age advantage over the
redskins.
The Campus dandies are slated to
play a two-game exhibition series al'
Prince George and will journey to
Quesnel for an additional encounter
on Monday, February 14, at noon,
Thc locals will likely return on Monday night to rest for the play-offs.
Although a profit is anticipated, any
injuries would offset this;
AIMING AT CUP
This   year   the   'Birds   have    their
sights aimed at a considerable quantity of silverware which  falls to the
victors.   The winner of the mainland
play-cffs    receives    the    Free    Press
Trophy   presented   by   the   Nanaimo
i daily.   The  B. C.  champions  are  prc-
j sented  wii'h  the  coveted  Coy  Cup,  a
I trophy with a history.   Present  hold-
j crs are the N. W. Cubs who defeated
j Camrose   for   the  Canadian  title.
Remember Ihe play-offs begin next
Tuesday at the Forum with the second game being played on Wedne -
day, also ai the Forum. The north
end ef the arena has been reserved
for a student cheering section i'oi
both games.
Short on Cash
Boyes Drops
Thunderbird
R
From
anks
For the first time this year a member of the basketballing
Thunderbirds has turned in a strip.
He is Bobby Boyes, second-year engineering student who
has decided that studies and senior collegiate ball just won't
Student Council
Slashes UNB
Sports Budget
UBC is not the only university that is having money
troubles with its sports.
In the University of New
Brunswick, the student council has slashed the budget by
almost $2000, cutting out »all
Junior Varsity sports for the
next term.
The purpose of this move is to be
able to spend more money on intramural sports. This action by the court-
cil caused considerable friction among
trie representatives of the respective
junior sport clubs, but' it was felt
that the cut was necessary in order
to uphold the top-heavy budget.
UNEQUAL DISTRIBUTION
Also, in view of the unusual procedure followed last year in appropriating funds to the minor sport organizations, where Junior Varsity basketball was granted $200 while the
hockey squad was forced to function
with no grant whatever, it seemed
only just for thc council to put all
die clubs on an equal footing.
With thc same vehemence the representatives passed a motion to suspend all non-alhletic\ athletic, and
jiwellry awards as well as the athletic party and the party of the uni-
virsity paper. Brunswickian.
SWIMMERS .TUBLIANT
While members of the swimming
It am are jubliant over Iheir success
in obtaining what seemed almost tlie
impossible, a grant from the economy-
seeking council, it is so far the only
minor organization to have received
such good fortune.
When the smoke had cleared, the
budget had been cut nearly $2000.
The slashing had not affected Senior
Varsity which received $1600, or the
swimming team with its $900 grant.
Likewise the yearbook and the student paper were not cut down.
mix. ^':
Boyes ha.s not appeared with the
Birds since before Christmas but it
was not learned until just this week
thai' he has definitely decided to give-
up the game. '
PROMINENT
A prominent member of the senior
A Chiefs last year, be was moved up
to the 'Bird ranks last fall by coach
.fuck Pomfret along with teammates
Norm Walt, Pete Walker and Art
Phillips.
In pre-conference games he appeared i'o be working into the 'Birds' setup very successfully,
( ILL-TIME
However, apparently the Christmas exams made him realize that an
engineering course is a full-time job
and thai there was no time left for
basketball.
UniVERSITV BOOK STORE
His.: i) a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays !) a.m. to noon
LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS, EXERCISE BOOKS
AND SCRIBBLERS
GRAPHIC ENGINEERING PAPER, BIOLOGY PAPER
LOOSE LEAF REFILLS, FOUNTAIN PENS AND INK
AND DRAWING INSTRUMENTS
OWNED AND OPERATED BY THE UNIVERSITY OF B.C.
IT PAYS
TO ROLL YOUR OWN WITH
British Consols
Cigarette Tobacco
MILD,      SWEET,      BRIGHT      VIRGIN

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