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UBC Publications

The Daily Ubyssey Jan 26, 1949

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No. 54
'Tween Glosses
Mrs. I. Banns To
Speak Today
The. problems of the Ea i
Indians in Canada will be discussed today, on the social.*!
Mrs. I. Banns, a native Ea t
Indian, will be the CCF Club
speaker today in Arts 100 .it
Born in India, Mrs. Banns came '
Canada in 1940, having lived in ti
USA previously.
She has been an active spokesm
for her people for the last five yes
and is president of the East and W<
Association and vice-president of the
Women's League for Peace.
Although she usually wears her
native costume on the platform, Mrs.
Banns will not be in native divss
when she speaks at UBC because the
weather is so bad.
Mamooks   Mad
As Posters
Left Lying
Mamooks have  requested   that  all.
oiganizations that have ordered posters pick them up as soon  as possible.
Due to limited space that the workshop lhas, uncalled for posters are
cluttering up much wanted space. As
an ultimatum for organizations who
do not pick up their ordered posters
Mamooks will put said organization J staged by Radsftc
on their "black list". This means of
course that no more posters or other
service will be done for any organization which infringes this new ruling which was moved in the last
'How/ Said The Totem
BIRNEY REID and SHIRLEY MANNING EXHORT tribesmen and yahoos to attend Mala and Hari. a dancing production
A Bob Steiner Photo
Popular Prof.
To "Hams"
Lome R Kersey, popular professor
of electrical engineering, was asked
by the engineer dominated Amateur
Radio Association to be their honorary president for a one-year period.
Radsoc Beams As
Totem Shouts  How
Radsoc Recruits Pole
In Mata and Hari Drive
"How," said the totem pole.
When totems talk and the Radsoc comes tip from under the
Brock, strange and wonderful things occur.
Libel Suit Looms For
U Of T Student Paper
TORONTO, Ont. (CUP) — A new student publication at
University of Toronto hit a snag in its first edition last week.
The editors of the bi-monthly sheet
called The Reporter now face libjl
suits instituted by the Canadian Seamen's Union on behalf of Mr. M. E.
Nuttall, one of their officials.
• The offending paragraph from The
Reporter stated: "Nuttall and four of
his CSU colleagues were subsequently charged with kidnapping, intimidation, illegal boarding and other offenses. Today, Nuttall and two others
are in the federal penitentiary."
Actually, Nuttall is still awaiting
trial, and is not in custody at the'
His lawyers state that they will
also apply for a contempt order since
the   case   was   already    before   tho
Dancing Club
Airs Schedule
Instruction in various dancing steps
will be provided on Wednesday.
Thursday and Friday of this week,
starting  at   12:111)   in   Hut   M.I.
I1,i -.sai:- by in front nl Brock Hall
paused in mid'.l'-p and .stood rooted
to Ihe sput ns a ghostly voice cm-
manating from the tutbm pole n-
loi mod them that "this is voice of
Chief  Radsoc."
Before their .startled gaze, students
saw a "man made" totem pole rise
up beside the wooden pole, vying
with it in form and color. Half of the
totem pole, Jim McPherson, was
magnificent in headdress and warpaint although he lost a wing during
the ascent to Dick Lainsby's shoulders.  Lainsby  shivered.
Radsoc president George Barnes arranged the Indian Wrappings on
"squaws" Shirley Manning and Bir-
nie Reed who were on horseback.
George  .shivered.     "
''These children my children. Mo
in j lei I um you buy tickets for Mata and
Hari  dancers"  the totem  intoned.'1
Another    practice    session    wil
lii-kl   Thursday   afternoon   at    la
Hut G'l
j     "Thi.s  is your chance  to buy  your
Notices will be placed on i'he cafe- j ticket now while they're still in supply" cut in the sound truck. Shirley
Manning's horse began to stamp its
"Ugh" said the tolem pole.
There    is    no    record    of    the   sales
teria side of the Quad notice board
concerning file instruction sessions,
and those who want to attend are
asked to sign their nitmes. Altend-
courts when  the statement  appeared i ante will  have  to  be limned, due  to
'   he   si/e   of   the   hut.   and   so   il   will j precipitated   by   the   loquacious   totem
Student   Offices   May
Go Without Contest
Harry Curran, Walt Ewing
May Be President, Treasurer
in the student publication.
An article containing thc offending
comments appeared as a .signed article" on the editorial page.
Both co-editors have .since released
full  retractions of the article.
have   to  be   first   come   first   served
The   instruction   .schedule   will   I
Wednesday,    fox
rhumba;    Friday
luive been arranger! for, anrl these
sessions promise to be very wori'h
but Radsoc officials promise at least
one stunt a wo.ek. Tentative stunt for
trot; T h ii r s il a y, ; next week may be a plunge in Ihe
tango. Instructors1 lily pond by Shirley Manning. (Shir-
Icy, incidentally, is out to prove her
ability as secretary of the student
council   in   Ihe   forec.miing  elections I
Public Assisted?
Mystery Meeting
Scheduled For
Brock Today
AU students interested in participating in ''public assisted" tours of
Canada during the summer are invited to meet Wednesday at 12;30 in
Biock South (Double Committee
Many students have been besieging The Daily Ubyssey because this
notice appeared in yesterday's
'Tween   Classes.
The most common question is
"What   is  'public   assisted".'"
Several people on i'he campus
have been questioned in relation
lo this phrase but it still remains
a   mystery.
Grant Livingstone, instigator of
ihe "assisted tours" sairl, "It is as
much a mystery i'o me as to you.
All I can say is that the students
who are really interested should
come to the Double Committee Rcom
It is known that sponsor of the
meeting is the campus section of
NFCUS. trying to bring together all
Canadian university students into a
closer  harmony.
Student officials described the affair as "the most disgustingly apathetic display in a decade."
No nominations have, as yet been
received  for  other student  positions.
Elections will commence February
2 and follow on for a period of two
A referendum on student finance
administration will be held on February 2 also.  Three  choices;  a  busi-
ness manager, a student finance committee  and   the   present   system   remain open to students.
As deadline for nominations looms it appears no election
for AMS president and'treasurer will be necessary.
Unless further nominations are filed before five p.m. today
Harry Curran and Walt Ewing will be president and treasurer
Private Licences
Offered Students
By UBC Aero Co-op
Private pilots' licenses for as low
as $l.r),00 are being offered by the
UPC Co-Op Aero Association to students, alumni and staff, according to
club officials.
Details of the scheme, a subsidy
aid by the government, have appeared
for the past month. Club officials
point out that tlie Versity Aero Club
has, its own two new modern aircraft
and because of its co-operative charter, can offer this course to its members at as little as $15.00 if they enter
thc R.C.A.F. later, or $115,000 if they
do not,
For their money, the members get:
1. 30 hours of rigidly supervised
fly ing in the new safest trainers available.
2, 50-60 hours ground school on air
regulations, meteorology, navigation,
radio,   etc.
?j. Club privileges at the airport,
including lounge and cafeteria of a
private  club.
4. A 25 percent saving from commercial operators'  rales.
All this can be done for as little
as Slfi.75 per month, most, of which
is refundable under the Aero Club's
registered  charter.
Believe it or not, there i.s still a
few vacancies left in the Association's
membership which is limited to 60
members, and the gals arc just as
eligible for the club and government
subsidy as  the men.
Phrateres To Be
Initiated Today
A candlelight ceremony in Brock
Hall Wednesday evening, January 26,
will mark the formal initiation of 250
[.'.edges as active members of Phrateres.
Miss Margaret Scott, as retiring
president, will be in charge of the
proceedings, and will install MiSs
Elizabeth Wall as next year's president.
Guest speaker for tho occasion is
Miss Julia Van Gorder. Other guest
speakers will include Dr, Dorothy
Mawdsley, Dr. Joyce Hallamore, Mrk
W. K. Lambe, Mrs. N. A. McKenzie,
Mrs. J. Creighton, Mrs. R. Coates,
Miss Sheila ,Ketdhen, Miss Charlotte
Elack as well as rcpresentativea of
Beta Chapter from the University of
Pianist for the evening will bc Miss
Helen Mulholland.
Following the ceremony, refreshments will be served to the initiaes
and guests by old members.
Lawyer Wild As Bird Breaks Law
A brutal crime has been committed and because of if, a third year
law student is seeking legal advice
in. the case of the Crown versus
Horace, t'he owl.
It seems that Monty Tyrrwhit-
Drake. third year law student,
spotted an owl busily engaged in
polishing off the second drumstick
of a neighbor's chicken. Ever vigilant to the ways of crime anrl trained to observe law-breakers. Tyri -
Vahh'-Drake's first impulse was to
capture the guilty bird and brim; it
io swift justice. This was accomplished by the use of a pail and
soothing words of wisdom (which
n1"   course,   the   owl   respected).
After taking the owl  mh> custoiK.
lavim; made no attempt
arrest, the law student
wi'li questions. [laving
un -
the   bird
to    resist
plied     it
been    warned,    howevei
thing  lie  said  iniejit   he u-ed   a.1 mist
him.   Horace    ' for   that    indeed    'A i-'
hi-     naini'i    remained    wis.eiy    sill-nl
on   the   whole   affair.
Tlie qui'-l ioning went on for two
di vs all lo nn avail. And then a
sraime thiiu; happened. The law
sp.'dent i'oiiiid lhal in- was becoming attached t" Ihe ciilprii ll.- ipuel.
philosophic I laaieiai , us uneae' '••
Penal   p!. I .'uue   ei   tho   l.ve   of   pos ■
ii do   t sei'i it'ou;   i; ■   ■-,.rmma   un.'on
i ei n  I'm   m.iii-m.idi   I., a .a   AM   ihe-i
Ian   justice.
Finally, after three days of mental
frustration, Tyri w-'iil-Drake. I oru
between love anrl duty decided to
let his fellow slurlcnls and his faculty determine Ihe fate of his sioical
companion. Perched. like Poe's
Raven, on a bust of ISlackstone, Ihe
owl palienlly wailed through two
law lectures in all its feathery wisdom. After being subjected in two
hours of lee.al e.i'bblcdy'nnk, Horace
Huiked confusedly and seemed even
e.ori' at sea liian the students The
v hole veil! ure was to no a\ ail. how-
i vi ia Law -indent.- ar,.| family alike
let seuliment triumph over le.gul
o: ligation    and    le;    Ihe    prosei lltioil
This morning, in desperation. Tyrr-
w hit-Drake brought 'his feathered
friend to the office of The Daily
Ubyssey I hat the case might "gu to
the   people"   for  judgment.
In Ihe kindlier atmosphere of die
Ubyssey office, and under the gentle
urging of impartial Pubsters. Horace responded to questions. Winking coyly and with a little toss of
bis head, he answered. "Who?" This
question we put lo you, the studenis.
Does the bird get his due from the
law  or  does  the  law gel  Ihe  bird'.'
Third year law student. Tyri whit-
Drake, could <ml.\ state with, irue
Thurbian   wg-doin.  "I   -eem   lo  have
Students To Hear Tory
Eden Thursday Morning
Anthony Eden, official of the British Conservative party,
and British Foreign Secretary under the Churchill regime, will
address UBC students in the Armories Thursday at 11:30.
All lectures will be cancelled at
11:30. Eden will speak as soon as
the audience is assembled.
The speech which Mr. Eden will
give will of necessity be quite short
as he must' attend a civic luncheon
as soon as he has finished.
This will be one of the very few
public appearances which Mr. Eden
will be making in Canada and students at UBC should feel quite honored that hc is speaking to them,
His appearance at UBC will be
sonsored jointly by thc University and
the AMS. Platform guests will include the Chancellor, Mr. Eric W.
Hamber. the acting president, Professor Geoff. Andrew and mayor
Thompson of the city of Vancouver:
The Board of Trade will be represented by its president, Mr. Howard
All of these arrangements are conditional in that they depend entirely
upon Mr. Eden's plane arriving on
If arrangements can bc completed
it is hoped to have the University
Pipe Band out, but as yet this can-
not  be  confirmed.
Following Mr. Eden at 12:30, IFC
will present Louis Jordan and his
band in aid of flood relief.
Other arrangements for the noon-
hour are as yet in an unconfirmed
state so little can be said about them.
However, it can be quoted that thc
WUS has something up its sleeve.
. Tory Trouble Shcoter
Mussoc To Produce
Iolanthe' In Feb.
The ticket office in the Auditorium
vvill bc oiien every day until February '1 from 11:30 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. for
ticket sales to the Mussoc production
This production is free to students
as a pass system feature. Ticket sales
will be for the general public and
Iolanthe will be produced I'or students February 21 and 22 in i'he University Auditorium.
Kogen All Wet Declares
McGill Med. Official
MONTREAL, Jan. 25--(CUP)—Fred Kleman, editor of
the McGill Daily today replied to charges of racial discrimination in the McGill medical school.
The charges were made by Rabbi David C. Kogen in his
address to the UBC Civil Liberties Union last Friday.
Rabbi Koj'on told students that, Jew
ish student-- needed higher standards
than nun-Jewish lo gain admittance
to McGill medical school..
Klemnn replied: "There is absolutely no racial discrimination a I.
"'There are to dale some 2500 applications to ihe medical school from
students in Canada, the United Stu'es
■c.nti   all   purls  of  the  British   Empire.
"The uiMVersity will accept about
IH' of highest academic and character
qunlil icalions ;ind in order to be fair
to all. liao uiuvimmU will admit a
ropresrnlat ice   urnup
"Gin ioU.-.i\ at this wrilinu there
are aboiu 2 Inn student'- who will !)■•
disappointed. Included will be many
nl Jewish faith and there will In-
many ainre of ('hri-.! sin and other
"I     feel     vol v     st   oiulh'     aboul     this
charge because I am of Jewish faith
myself. ,
'T regret unfounded charges of
this nature; they serve no useful purpose and can often do harm."
At, UBC Tuesday Rabbi Kogen answered that the emphasis placed on
character was the loophole used at
most medical schools where an applicant's religion i.s considered to
have a bearing on his character.
"The Jewish answer to character
qualifications was the founding of
Brandeis Umcrsity where studonts
ol all faiths are accepted on thc
basis of past scholarship achieve*
inent,"  the  "Rabbi  said,
"No student need send a picture
wilh lus application to Brandeis nor
I., there a question about prospective
student's religion on the application
form." Page 2
Wednesday, January 26, 1949
The Daily Ubyssey
Member Canadian   University  Press
Authorized aa Second Cla: :; Mail, Post Office Dept.. Ot'awa. Mail Subscription^-!?? Ml per year.
Published   throii.'Jiou!   the   iinivor-ily   voir   by   Hi"  Student   Publications  Board   of   (lie   Alma
Mater   Soeietv   of   Ihe   Umver.-il v   of   British   Columbia.
.y. :f* if*
Ldilorial opinions expressed I,"rein are lime of Ihe editorial staff of Tlie Daily Ubyssey  and
not   nece.'sarilv   tho.-e  of   the   Alma   M.iter   Sneicty   nor   of   Ihe   University.
if. if. if.
Offices in Brock Hall. Phone ALma 1021 I'or display advertising phone ALma 32")3
lOniTOIt-lN-CllIKF - - -  - KON HAGGART
GFNLRAL STAFF: Copy Kdilor, 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.
Senior I'.diim—LMS AUiMOI'R
Assistant Kililiir—IMog. Cameron
Dancing With Tradition
It has often been .said that the way lo
combat the communists is to beat litem al
their own game. For that reason it is interesting to note a recent development on the UBC
While attention has been focused on the
charges of "Red infiltration" into various
clubs, the institution of free enterprise has
been quietly doing a little infiltrating of its
own. A commercial dance school has been
given permission to set-up shop within the
heretofore sacred environs bounded on the
one side by Wesbrook Crescent and on the
other by the Gulf of Georgia.
The sanctity of the campus has been so
highly regarded by past administrations that
students had to build their own stadium in
order to ensure that commercial chastity of
the university remained unsullied.
This vigilance has gradually been relaxed
and rightly so. UBC was the first college in
Canada to have a bank branch on its grounds.
Bul it is possible to swing too far from the
ideals of the early senates which sometimes
maintained their principles at the expense of
practicality.        ,
UBC is probably the first university in
Canada to have a professional dance school
on the campus.
A line of demarcation is, of course, difficult to draw but the students are entitled
to wonder where it all will end. If close
watch is not kept the day when cigarette ads
consume all available blackboard space could
be just around  the corner,
The added convenience of a Safeway in
the Auditorium basement is another matter
which might tax the minds of those charged
with guarding against too severe commercial
enroachment on UBC's educational function.
,^     . r-,   as   £\ ys^P)/-^
Psychology 100
Leg ion
Watch the Legion notice boards for
information about the biggest and
gayest social event of the year! The
date is Feb, 11 and the place is the
Alma Academy. Thc entertainment
committee promises daring things so
keep Die dale in mind and don't miss
the coming out party of thc year.
if, if. if.
If you are an active member of this
branch do not fail to come to the evening meeting Feb. 2 at 8:00 p.m. in
thc Legion canteen. This is a meeting
io decide the future policy of the
Legion on this campus, and for that
reason is important to all of the
Lysenko,   Vavilov  and the
Problems of Soviet Science
Songsters Sing Songbook's Praise
Among the finer, and less expensive pleasures of life in these days when HCL has
become an accepted headwrilers abbreviation, i.s the rousing good fun of hearty song
around an open hearth, preferably with brimming steins rampant.
A noble contribution to life's little pleasures has come from three UBC students
who put three year's el'forl into a compendium, of joviality called the UBC Song Book.
It's a .smart, blue backed little book that
will fit easily into a back pocket or slip into
the edge of a beer case. ,
Dave Morton and Ruth Ketcheson, editors of the book, have collected the best of
college, drinking, fraternity and just plain
musing songs into a book with a thousand
and one night's fun packed into its 224 pages.
And if you're a monotone, the cartoons
of Buzz Walker which illustrate every song
will  keep you chuckling. ,
letters to the editor
Editor,  Tie   D nl;.    UI
This   is   an   open   la'ler   0,   the   I'. ( '.
Nol loiva . i'u-e 0.<"',.,a le > ■
of The ( heal r': ' ' a i ' '." ; a a-i '.
known    as.   the   Gl < . '    lii ' ' 1 a   ■
Plan   i io i nd  r.i -a ■  ai ■ I  ','  ,■  • :'   ' ■   ■
power   : l'-i i.-'.ai    v       ; i a , ■ i ■ .;    ■ .
the     public.      'I h"     ' I" nn.:;     '■    'a   I
nothing   in   press  i ovei.■ *.',i■,   foi ■ i"'-
p r a i s e    and     self-i'ar > .* >i!■•(":-11■,
Whenever   a   douhlln,",   Tli'ana-   la
idly put  forward  Ihe i'Va  tire   ,.-■   ■
haps    public    pi,war    may     be    Ii..
modern   answer   lo   Iho   great    need
for cheap power  in  B.C.,  his all"ii-
ticn   was  polite'.-,   but   firmly   dr.'a.n
to   the   Bridge   Hiver   Project.    D.T.
'Doubting   T':oir'.i: )   aha hod.   '..'
his bead and  went   back   i'o hi.,  lie--
crizing.    11,   was  nuil"   obvioir-   lb-.t
l'.e  had  never  met   ,,  payroll.
I   think   we   Ir ■ <■   i n. u.-.h    ih'!'.'
and    eyries:    in    i.e.-    mid-,'    ah-on'W.
Whv   il  h:,s  .'.-u'lon   -o   lhal   a   lot   >:■'
aver  shni'l.iue  now   when   we   h
e   I'ridge   Hiver   Project'.'
a.    wiideiiog.     VV'-v     is    Iheie     i        I,    l|,e    Rabbi    also    unaware   of    the
tact that Jewish fraternities affiliated lo the National Undergraduate
Inter-fraternity Council must.
ihroimh their membership, subscribe
'" Ihe theory (hat "discrimination
'- one of l'\o (Jod-given lights of
i ao'' ' Pel's eiean out our own
h us'-s before looking at our neighbor's   house!
liar.    'I'll
1'aoclrie.   give   me   Ihe
a      I      rail      ha'   e     .-Oil H'
' i ■ i i    i i i \    I' i i ■ i , i ! ■   I . i : i i i I
 al    a    t'bi hern."
U      .:    w.u mill    a-,   well
ni'KNU'la l.l'.VIT/.
ilaih,    Ub\.'-'-rv:    So
1 ia: in i he idlines on Saturday's
,\. W"-I loi ild's front page aiiunuiiees
'(.'ily Rabbi ('hinges College fa'i.i-
ia:iiii;aS Anti-Si iiii'ic." Tlie story
".res   en   lo   siv,   that,   Rabbi   David
Yours respectfully,
Kdilor, The Daily Ubyssey: Dear
•>' " ' should appreciated a word
l'i" m your celibate coll in the
'■Thriving Kindergarten"  to the fqj-
lowing   effect;
The  official   title  of  i'he  office  to
(    Kogr n liadi'i'of the Hillel p'un- vldi':   I   was  elected   and   which   is
('.lion,    (haired    lhal    college    fra- aiiain   open    to   student   application
'em''",   are    the   "opilome"    of    a is   "Co-ordiruitor   of   Activities"   not
'.mu ': I'.i.ig   rnli-aomitic   intolerance Social   Co-ordnator.
lole   com
n.g   with
nale  accusal ion,   I
hi | e   the  good   Rabbi   has  not   over-
people   I   know   din'1,   o.oi   br'.io'.r       leaked  ihe possible fact, lhal  similar
all they road in tlie paper, an;. -
more. Thank CI d I am nol one of
them!    But    iuM   too   same.   I   rarhi       la-side  those with Gentile members.
ascrimination   claioes  may  exist   in
he c iisiilulioti of other fraternities
Please advise your minions by
some sort of edict from your crowded   desk.
With all kind regards to yourself  and  staff.
LAST WEEK WE. being loft with
a column a trifle shorter than
we thought a good column
ought to be, printed a pair of misprints from "New Republic" and
"Soviet Weekly" which dealt with
the late Mr. Nikolai Vavilov and
Mr. Sergei Vavilov. the former a
Soviet geneticist and i'he latter president of thc Academy of Sciences of
the USSR and a physicist of some
The reason we reprinted these mis-
pi hits was that both had mixed the
brothers Vavilov by seme quirk and
had come to conclusions which, were
not only contradictory but mutually
false. Since we have, at one time
or other, pcrpei'rated equally idiotic
typographical errors ourselves, they
struck us as delightfully humorous
--hence we passed them en in the
hope that you, O uncountable readers, would join us in our innocent
It seems, however, that some of
our uncountable readers (among
whom we are honored to number
Professor G. M. Volkoff of the Department of Physics! constiued our
remark concerning the quotations
to mean that Sergei Vavilov vvafc the
gi neticist concerned in the I.ysenko
di'-pute and thai' Ihe dispute had
elided happily with Ihe elevate ;i
of Vavilov to the prc.-idonry of the
USSR  o'lidi'iiiy  of  Sciences,
T lis. of course. las Profess: r
Volkoff has pointed out in a letter
lo the editor) is jusl not riuo. The
geneticist, concerned is Nikolai Vavilov and Sergei Vavilov, his brother,
is president of the Academy of Sciences-hut   is a  physicist.
We refrained from comment ing on
the issue on the ground that clowns
might' well stick to clowning and
leave serious issues to moralists.
However, since Professor Volkoff
has not only brought the issue lo
hand in i| letter to the editor but
presented a very one-sided view of
it, we should like to drop our false
nose and stage paint, and insofar as
we are able shed i'he robes of down-
hood and attempt to prcsenl the
issue as we see  it.
of genetics. Thc first, and larger
school, headed by Nikolai Vavilov
adhered to Vhe Mendellian view
which denies the inheritance of acquired Characteristics. The other
school, headed by Trofim D. Lysenko developed a theory of genetics based specifically on the inheritance of acquired characteristics
following the lead of Darwin.
Lysenko was a practical plant
breeder and concerned himself specifically with developing planl species which would thrive under
Arctic, desert and other adverso
climatic conditions. In this field
his theory fccmed to work and ho
developed many useful varieties and
won wide acclaim in thc USSR
though foreign scientists remained
OR A NUMBER of years there
were, in tho Soviet Union, two
schools of  thought   in   the  field
Vavilov. on toe other hand, was
a iheoreiica! geneticist and con-
n rued him.-elf primarily with lie's elnping sneeies of din: ophiia i a
sort of fly i and oilier organisms
;i: lh" lo go of solving certain paob-
leai:, isisiii in the Meiidolicn  theory.
The Snvo'ty 1,'ni n. il so happened, possessed only a limited number
of competent geneticists (not everyone is filled to be a geneticist) and
Ihe majority of them were working
under Vavilov. on theoretical pro-
,.< , I.s ' which promised, ultimately,
to yield conclusions of immense
value ato humanity but which were,
meanwhile,   unproductive.
Wen iVar clouds began to gather
on the hori/cn. the powers that he
in the Kremlin felt that since there
I'lg-'ht be, in the near future, a real
need to produce food on then un-
! seductive land, a larger number
if Soviet geneticists should be employed on projects, which premised
io yield immediate productive remits.
Accordingly, Vavilov was approached (it is believed) and requested to direct the majority of his
staff (he was then in charge of all '
Soviet genetic research) to practical
projects as suggested by Lysenko.
Vavilov apparently replied that'
the task pf a scientist was to discover the truths of the universe
for all mankind and that it would
be contrary to the best' interests of
science to direct his staff to Ly-
senko's   projects.
This, of course, roused thc authorities and Lysenko replaced Vavi-
that Nikolai Vavilov died in u
concentration camp in 1942.
There seems to be no doubt t'hat
hc died in 1942. Likewise there
seems to be no doubt that he did
not die in thc comfort of a Moscow
apartment. It is reported, ihowcvcr.
thai' he died, not in a concentration
camp but on a research project in
the hinterland of the Soviet Union
— reports are by no means precise
as to just where he did die but
there is no more evidence that he
died in a concentration camp than
on  a  research  project'.
To return to our story, a con-
linversy is presently raging over the
'iiiplications of Lysenko's theory of
inheritance ef acquired characteristics. It. is argued by some that
Ihe theory will be used to prove
dial Soviet man is superior to other
men because of the inherited benefits of Soviet culture.
Lysenko. however, has denied
this and declares that, although
man's inherited characteristics may
change over the centuries in such
physical aspects as are necessitated
by his adaptation to a changing
physical environment, his cultural
environment will not alter him.
Thus he becomes less hairy through
wearing clothes but he will not
become wiser through the influence
of Marxism on successive generations.
Professor Volkoff may have further and even more accurate information. In any case we would
appreciate thc views of a practicing
scientist on this issue. We should
welcome a guest column from him
on   tho  subject.
* *ti.3iMmag.—wnnwiyw.
Good ?    Bad ?
/ ee   |o, a,a    A';, n   ,, .-,-.. M   ,.,   :    ,        ., ;  cur   orr e.'.'s:
of    frc.tci-ii.l   a.  -    ::',     IX',   '   aaiI    ,,;    </       ■••■.;/      fo', !    I.',:.,  e e'"./
on e !ii-"(!i'ra'./ ni' . a aaa,.' :-,,.,'. . .-I: , a.. .\'<ur, i e -or'1 led
ear/ i rooil's' a: , •■,,■., ,,,..,.,■ .,,, . ,; ,..,- orr,.o.|r(/ In
renders  o|   Tin    I), o .,   I  b.ass. .,   i .   /•'■(■   i's,..    las!   ,,   i a, ,,
sen-''  /:>  i"' ::'!y  .v.', o    v.. in, : i   ■   '   r'i. '   p. ..''Jo    the
own WM Fraternities
By Warren Pamcr
IValrrniiii'-a must   hi gin  living up In I heir
principles ui' clear nil   ilie  campus.
Il: lllii Vi'iaa! \ s! uileiil ; ,'i'v lu lake I heir
places in I1'.'1-- world a-; i llll'.l: iti:;, birthright
student.--; capable u!' making ndoUieonl d,>.
cisiniv-a all olhc'ial '-aiicluui i-i'-aariilli". (il'eek
1 .el!:'i\ Suci..'! ies itutsl ho I oeunsiili"'ed in 11:
liejil nl I keii' I'.'.'n'l no -, tad to r I! a'ui I keii'
/\ unice!'- i' \ . I ie-.id is-; lieiipi a place i4 ci >!•
haded, heel's, i. a'.mi r.di. ilval d.\ Miib'd [n lh -
liiccMm; "i minds, Here I lie liam1 Ihmkoi's
can meet in) a c'liiiii- n s" i cttid. Here, mu)'.'
ihan am. ni !>"!■ place in 1 m ■ \v aid I hey can
attempl    hi     .. :   a\ ,.    ,■    p.., .nam     ,.|    ideal-,
tlimu.oji  I In.- exchange of ideas.
Tin" early twenties of a young man or
woman, can bo a.s full of new concepts and
principles a.s the five-year-old's age of discovery. From the multitude of conflicting
id"as, each individual must select those which
best, suil tlie life he must lead. Out of thi.s
comes  maturity.
It is useless to deny the color bar, the
ekmcnls of race discrimination, the anti-
Scmelic  flavor of fraternities.
So also, is il futile to deny their concerted
mllueiiee in a chalotic student government,
their over-bearing efforts at, control of |.1U'
■-litdent   voice—iho  campus  newspaper,
Korlunalcly, the young men who lead
lho-e groups, wake up before a stranglehold   i.s   effected.
The ivory lower so consciously erected,
ia not invulnerable. It is being attacked with
a '.igor never helore considered. Hard-work-
in-,, bul ullen un-lhtiikiug parents aro
plagued le tout the bills of their misguided
i 11 -.-. 111' i i i ■ .•.
Fraternities Are Useful
By Dave Williams
There are several criticisms of Fraternities and Sororities inevitably voiced. My
purpose is to discuss these objectively. Although. I shall refer mainly to fraternities,
much of what I write is true also of sororities,
(1) Snobbishness: In Canada, snobbishness usually derives from wealth. No person
can deity that some students .from wealthier
families join fraternities; other such students
do not. It i.s more important to note that in
fraternities there are many students whose
lamilies either cannot subsidize their education or, if so, can to a limited extent only.
These students attend university solely on
their own efforts. I believe that most critic-
who speak ot money snobbishness don't appreciate that lad. Most fraternity members
laugh  biiterly  when  persons say  fraternities
ispo  facto  represent  wealth.
(2) Discrimination: the most serious, and
most truthful, charge. I grant that fraternities
have been guilty of it, although their record
here ha.s been better than elsewhere. I have
never known a Catholic to be barred on religious grounds by a fraternity at UBC; 1
have never known Jewish students who
joined predominantly Gentile fraternities
and I know at least one Chinese fraternity
member on this campus. Of course there's
room for improvement; the point is; the
same is true of many other organizations.
Fraternities have to find a balance between democratic liberty permitted in choosing associates, and undemocratic discrimination. They are ready to accept a member
solely on personal merits, apart from background. If sororities were more willing to do
so I believe much criticism of Greek Letter
Societies would vanish. The Societies haw
laulls, bul as anchors I'or students in a large
university, they serve to good pip-pose. Wednesday, January 26, 1919
Page 3
'Highly Improbable Being"
Bouncing limothy,
nd. New NFCU
TORONTO. Jan, 25 (CUPi -
NFCUS' new national head. Gordon
Gwynne-Timothy, is an almost legendary figure on the University of
Toronto campus.
Probably "bouncing Gord G-T", a.s
he is referred to in a college .sons,
would be dismissed a.s entirely legendary if he were not also one of
the most familiar figures in the lives
of umpteen thousand U of T students. His press-reported activities
alone, with his record for sheer
accomplishment would be enough
to put him on anybody's list of
Highly Improbable Beings. The
NFCUS leadership i.s just the latest on his list of important positions
on t'he unversity scene, his first
venture in  the national  field,
As president of thc National Federation of Canadian University Students, philosophy student Gwynne-
Timothy puts the crowning touch
to a highly successful undergraduate   career.    To   NFCUS   he   brings
experience', energy and his own universities. Since NFCUS has ilios-
loniarkable personality. In his own en to restrict its operations in for-
college,  Trinity. Gordon  is Head  of       cign fields, its chief aim in the next
tin i- the awareness comes directly
fioni contact with other Mudoiil-
iiodies   through    winter   or   sumini r
Arts;   since   freshman   days   he   has      year must be to strengthen Canadian      exchanrcs er inrlirio tly tloocea
been class president, sometime head
of the entertainment committee and
an assistant editor of the college
magazine. In the University as a
whole he is president of the Students' Administrative Council in
this, his final year, after having
K'i'ved as member frcm Trinity and
Radio anrl Public Relations Coni-
i.iisi-icncr on the council last year.
The constant and purposeful activity of this lithe 2,'J-year-el(l RCAF
veteran who has been described
variously as "a jet-propelled frog"
or "a likeable grasshopper", is a
continual .source of ama/.enient to
the legions of friends who shake
iheir heads and ask, "What makes
Gordon   run?"
Toronto's dynamo executive has
very serious aims with regard to
NFCUS. "I believe.'' he says, "that
the strength of NFCUS must lie in
student    enthusiasm     in    Canadian
unity on the  university  level."
When Gord attended the NFCUS
conference in December a.s an cx-
olficio delegate from the Toronto
Mudents' council, he gained an immense cuthusia: ill for ihe w rl.. His
great hope that NFCUS may fo-tor
understanding ana ng tie many
groups in Canada vans the factor
which most influenced, him vXaa n
in decided to add NFCUS to les
already   crowded    time-table.
"NFCUS'," he say-a "affects the
lives of the people wh • aro going
lo bc our leaders in the next few
years. They, in turn, can influence
the many, many people who will
come under their leadership in
schools, universities, in industry and
in   the  professions."
His dream is that every student in
Canada will in some way become
away of the NFCUS purpose,  whe-
: ocait'u n with those who have taken
advantage  of   there  opportunities'.
Currently. Gord is at work on the
NFCUS fees brio:" qui .-lion, lie will
present it lo Dominion gnvorrmr pi
; olheril ir.'.-- wi.en h" visits Ol lawa in
Foi;. ua>v. '1 a ;., weak, lie on:11 .1 i;s
ia- ,, tour of McMastc.-. \\'i siarn.
Queen'-', and .VcG'.ll ui:i\ ■ i-111 (■• ..no
': " Culver: ily < f Mi lit j' r al v. i' h 1 so
aai. of selling vnrieii ' NFCUS ai tiv-
i'lis in  motion on each campus.
P.y the time NFCUS lose, Gordon
al the end of his term in Sopii in/er.
all!), lie. himself, holies to be engaged in business of some soil . . .
preferably profitable, he says. Right,
now lie is engaged, all right, he
hastens lo toll everyone, to a pretty
Varsity co-ed named Barbara, with
whom he spends what time his
multifarious   duties   leave   him.
The busiest student in Canada
.   .   .   and   he   ntl'enxls   lectures   too.
Stacks Of Sex Sought
By Restrained Radsoc
Giant Beauty Contest Under Way
No Restrictions, Everybody Enter
Radsoc i.s uut to find tlie one ^irl who can really be called
Beauty Queen of 'the University.
Claiming that all other such campaigns during the year
are restricted to members ,of certain organizations, thc Radio
Society plans to .sponsor a wide-open contest where everyone
■ "~ - has a chance.
Big Give-Away |
5". ifh
i^iVfii ii"sfaJ.f
!      f
»j' r 1   ',':
n°. l
H%huUI   ilV-i'i    C    llaii    o-p
For Sale
liameter. Fort Camp. Hut 5 after (i
—size 16"xll", oven can be attached
nn top, just the thing for small apartments or cabins. Plug in anywhere.
Cost' $40, two months old. Bargain
at $24.95. Phone after 6 p.m. CE. 7071.
coat. English material. Size 38, tall.
Also blue taffeta evening gown, size
14. Exclusive hand-made, $15. BA.
drafting set, $13.   BA. 2283.
Ml. Baker and return for two men
Sal., Jan. 29 or Sun., Jan 30. Phone
Ken Watts, AL. 0071, evenings.
every clay. Vicinity of 33rd and Oak.
KE.   3245-L.
ed two cartoons—-Bu/z Walker originals—from Ihe Brock men's washroom please return to Publications'
{doves, wool lined. Cut-away wrists.
Lost on Friday morning, Jan. 21.
Phone Art at FA. 4012-M.
two cartoons'—Buzz Walker originals
—from the Brock men's washroom,
please return to Publications Board.
Would    finder   please   phone   Pat   at-, speaking  on   "'The  causes  of  alcohol
vi here on campus. KE 1959-L.
case Saturday. Jan. 22. vicinity 10th
and Sasamat. GL. 1310-T.
amat, single strand of pearls. Phone
Marge. AL. 2090-L.
exams in Hut HB4. Please return.
Phyllis. AL. 0G68-R or Lost and Found.
during noon-hour Friday, Jan. 21 between And. parking lot and Caf.
table. Finder please phone AL, 0010.
for high school girl. Please leave nam'.'
and phone at  Publication Office.   AL.
a I   KE.   4239-R.
a":!'   to  work  odd   Saturday   mornin.i; ,.
Vi I.    preferred.     Phono    BA.    9199-Y.
(1-7   p.m.
'Wr-si.  r.'.'2-Y.
I   can    'eke   lo   tho   Hhll'o. bail.     X\\   ■ ^
BA.  I'lla-I.  af'or   tl.    A-!;   I. :    "■   ".
a   h'      lei."   I :   \'a ana ,   '•■'■  X\., .     a. ; 1 -
im.;.     Phone    R  1.     A! .    |i, m    .,,-    AI.  j
W <•'.-.-!.. |
Jan.    2,1.     Contact    Rub.    Office.     AL.
Rni" pen. Phone Cliff ai AL (I7I9-L.
•■■eiils  Dr.  C.   S.   Gundry.   psychiatrist.
This Week
12:30 CCF Club presents Mrs. Ida Banns, "Civil Liberties for East Indians", Arts 100.
8:00 Phrateres Initiation, Brock.
12:30 Basketball'—Western Washington vs. Tlttinder-
birds, Gym.
12:30 CCF Club presents Arnold Webster "Parks
Board", Aggie 100.
3:30 Legion Tea  Dance,  Brock.   Everybody  welcome,
8:00 Pure Science Ball, Brock,
8:30 WUS Co-ed Ball, Brock.
T!ie Alma  '.V,
fit".'   s'all   has
i hi v want in !.''<
<(."• Micady o -
rait ol prizes
rid of,
Holders of luck.'.' a-ke'., I ) the .Maa-
di Gras raffle are urj;ed to come In
aiul pick up their loot on presentation of their ticket stubs, from January 27  to  February  1.
Here are the winning ticket combinations:
MY}(',\. 3-101'), 37f)38. 3004."). 48701. f.4213.
:'20M>. lGssc vxxa. 22017. 41121. 27051.
13237, 22277.   7-127,   I'J.'ifiS,   45315.   37233.
."■342-1. 851G. 51382. 5122. 3088-1. 4859. 2811.
17185, 43938.   30G9C.   32999,   39677.   3789(1.
33308, 29000,    38501,    23710.50507,    7G12.
4G050. 50341.   30788,   4489,   57931,   55103.
31OG0, 48592.   11830,   18110.   1809G,   2798.
1080. 1GG12,   54G01,   57020.   107G,   42042.
Tin queen v.ill be crowned al the
a'.-ii"     Radi'i   Show,    scheduled   for
Aha i a   2   'a    lis-  Armories.
'.!,'■   R.a'A'   will   la-i    iwo   and   one-
f   !a   a ;   soo   jeauire.s   both   outside
iai:   . '.  ..a  have   to   be  signed  by
,.   i   a .-i a a ui - and may be handed
io  a. |:iiiiiaiir.o  any  day  at  the  Rad-
.I'i'.us  in south  Brock  basement,
Votin!' will take place a day or two
before the first of March and will
be centred  in  the Quad.
Only lho.se with tickets to the radio
ihow will bo given ballots. Their
tickets will bc stamped to show that
they   have   voted.
Rad.soc officials figure on a larger
total vote than any contest ha.s polled
so far.
They hope to sell over 4000 tickets
and with them a like number of votes.
Religion And Life Week
Wednesday, January 26
12:30 .Chairman: To be decided. Through the courtesy of the
Film Society, the film, "Beyond Our Own," Auditorium:
3:30   Mr. Robinson: "Thc East-West Conflict." Brock Hall.
Thursday, January 27
12:30   Mr.  Robinson:  "Friendship—Key to  the Kingdom and
Salvation of the World." Auditorium.
BA. 3361-R.
Pm",  noon,  Friday. Jan.  28,  Arts  100.
use this
pure, clear
hair dressing —
and save money
* Just a fnw drops of '"Vaseline"
I lair Tonic before brushing; or
t'oiiibiiiK conditions the scalp,
giicss natural life and looks lo
your hair, keep', those unruly
'cou deks' in place without smearing. Hair i.s easy to groom . . , and
stays groomed all d,iy with this
economical hair tonic. A bottle
lasts a long, long lime.
:|-Symptoms:  Ifi'o I ;■■ h ■■:;; Jr\, /"■.'.'.'.':'
'•'i.iir; /...-,,,■  li.iir,   r'i  {eiiih i-r l,r.i,l\
/i.   -  i '■:■<■■/'Cc/  ill i\  l.:/n  il.lr./'WI,
■€,' ft
me yciva Cleaners
Laundry & Cieamiriq Service
4.Hi7 West  Httli Avenue    I Al.mu 1688
Figure Cnnin'oS Begins Now
he time to keep your figure is
vvhile you have il! For young
figures thi at arc kept slim and
trim in college by light foundation garments, like these from
The BAY, am likely to stay thai
l i"T.'b     ri'i!':l'l    in-::    I >v    ion"
■hitwi-.- Hiinu,' h\   I' I. :;i
,  In...     i".     i'lae   .     ;ihil
a i" :.:    ', in
V    I'filA!) VflliN    (. \.
' i :'! i   ri .od!;
Ii a "li'. *    .     «p n: »j:'
J: ft t 'ft f,' St 'H   C      ,%\   MfrSt'ii     [i.  V,   st^'V Page 3
Wednesday, January 2(i, 1949
A Bit
Many times tho question has
been asked, "What's wrong with
our Basketball Teams?" In the recent past, all UBC Basketball teams
have been definitely on the downgrade. "Where does the fault lie?"
Jack Pomfret, Ole Bakken and
Doug Whittle have all been doing
a great job coaching their respective squads, but I feel it is what
lies between the lines that counts
toward making good basketball
Recently, five boys were engaged
in a game of "Chink" in the gymnasium previous to a regular practice. The two older players were
playing against three fellows from
the Intermediate A teams, and these
latter youngsters were doing a good
job fooling their older competitors
with some of the simplest plays of
the game. Had not the former group
enlisted aid from another of their
teammates, they would have succumbed to an appalling defeat in
the hands of the less-experienced
Human Nature
It is only human nature to get
out and have a good time while
engaging in this game of basketball, but you can never iron out
difficulties encountered in regular
play if you persist in a nonsense
style of practice.
Boys playing basketball for this
University are not necessarily concentrating on perfecting their styie
of play at all times. During a regular scheduled game, they look like
a winning team. During regular
practice sessions, they again appear
to be a winning team. It is apart
from these two aspects of basketball that they are not fulfilling
their best efforts.
They can never become steady,
smoothly-operating groups if they
persist in using fancy styles on
"off" days. Again the question,
''What is wrong with UBC basketball teams?" Tlie answer: nothing!
Reid Mitchell . . . boasted that his
boys would finish in one of the
top four spots in the Evergreen
Conference.At present they are not
doing so well, but a few more wins
under their belts will soon remedy
that situation. However, if in unscheduled practice he prefers to
employ sleight-of-hand passing,
he is merely going to confuse his
teammates during regular play.
Bill Raptis at the first of the 'season, considered one of the hottest
shots to hit the campus since
Sandy Robertson and Ole Bakken.
And his standing total points scored
for the Chief squad shows the effectiveness of his shooting ability.
However, he has not really used
his abilities to full advantage. Recently, the team showed a string
of twelve straight losses, not the
fault of anyone in particular of
course, but it is playing sruch as
already mentioned that is ruining
his natural style of play as well
as his teammates'. Bill Bell ... has
the gift of height; he should use it
a.s he has in the past. It was noticed
that you were one of the few who
were honestly trying to improve
their style of play. Hal Lyninan . . .
has a good hook shot, but shouldn't
ruin it by merely throwing the bad
away. Take lessons from Bakken,
as is Art Phillips ... and cultivate
it to its full advantage. He and
Johnny McDermott were doing a
good job of showing how to practice basketball sensibly. Bill Bold-
Ing ... a little more of that, conscientious practice, and possibly
ho won't have to carry that worried look about him on the floor
of play. The lads from Ryerson . , .
good practice as they have done in
thc past ha.s made them into some
of the very finest athletes at UBC.
They may be handicapped by lack
of height, but they have overcome
their difficulty by employing real
.speed as a means to slip by their
Can Improve
All teams can improve and develop into very strong units of basketball. As mentioned earlier, a
few wins under iheir bulls, and
they will be in the position to spiritually whip almost any team thoy
come up against, But it lakes practice,    rjnnd,    >;olid   prat'tii'i-.
VOC Records
Smashed In
Perfect Weather
For Annual Event
All male winners of the
Varsity Outdoor Club Steeplechase broke the previous record Sunday when the Varsity
skiers participated in the club's
annual event.
With the almost* perfect weather
conditions, clear skies and an abundance of powdered snow, the skiers
delight that makes for smooth sailing on the planks, the contestant's
were able to traverse the course in
record times,
The course followed started from
tjic end of Thuderb'ud Ridge, crossed
the peaks of Dam Mountain to Grouse
Mountain and ended at the old VOC
Don Manning, reaching the final
tape over a minute before the next
entry, took first place with the unequalled time of 26.55, to capture the
VOC Shield Award.
Taking second place in the meet
was Harry Smith with the close time
of 27.56 followed by Bob Christie's
effort finished in 28.10.
Anne Halton placed first among the
women closely followed by Tod Harper and Isabel MacKinnon.
'Bjrd Cagers Play
In   Twin  Classic Bill
Meet Vikings In Gym Friday;
Saturday In Bellingham
Two feature games in a home-and-home series with the
Vikings of Western Washington College of Education will be
on the agenda for the UBC Thunderbird basketball team this
Tlie two-game series may prove to4^——_—— .
bc the most important for the 'Birds
thin season. A double win for the
Pomfretmen would place them firmly
;n fifth place, top team in the second
division,   A double loss on the other
Varsity Swim Stars
Match Strength
With YMCA Club
After UBC's swimming
team make their debut tonight
against the local YMCA squad,
they will be ready to take part
in a full schedule of meets
against college teams and outside amateur clubs.
Using not a full team in tonight's
match, having the record breaking
duo Jack Creedon and Bob Thistle
missing from the lineup, the contest
is more of an ice-breaker for those
members who have not yet been in
competition  with outside clubs.
With the YMCA fracas under then-
belts, along with more extensive
training in the next three vveeks, the
team will be in top shape for their
important match with the highly-
touted Washington Frosh. The UBC
hopefuls were secretly glad for , tho
extra time thoy got when their
Washington meeting was postponed,
allowing them to gain the necessary
experience   from   tonight's   local   lilt.
Regarded as one of thc teams to
beat in National Collegiate Championships, Washington will send only its
talented Frosh watermen to the UBC
contests, who by themselves will be
tough opponents for Varsity.
The two teams square off on thu
edge of Crystal Pool on Saturday,
February 19 to decide virtual supremacy  in  the  Evergreen   loop.
Following this battle, UBC travels
to an invitational meet with Victoria
P on March 12, with the entire team
taking part in the events. From what
is known of the Island team, the contest should be a first class workout
for the locals.
With the B.C. Championships under
way on March 19, UBC will enter the
full team once again in a field where
there is a good chance for the Varsity watermen to make the honors for
thc province.
Although Western Washington was
scheduled to make an appearance
with the UB'C squad, no answer has
yet. been received by coach Doug
Whittle of their intention of competing with such strong a team as
thc Thunderbirds. Unless a definite
answer one way or (he other is obtained, soon, Whittle will consider
the matter as a moral victory for
Var.fi ty.
CURRENTLY LEADING the Viking scoring parade is lanky
forward, Jerry Starr. A member of last years all Winco team,
Starr will lead invasion of UBC's campus when the Vikings
meet the 'Bird hoopsters in the gym, Friday noon.
Editor This Issue
Disappointed 'Invaders'
Travel To Bellingham
Students To Cross Border
To Watch 'Birds Perform
Those traveling sport fans who felt gypped this fall when
the long-awaitecl football game with the Vikings of Western
Washington was held on a Thursday noon and consequently
killed any chances of a full scale "Bellingham invasion," will
come into their own this Saturday night when a belated invasion Is staged,
hand would be disastrous for the 'Bird
We realize only too well that is an
easy thing to sit on the sidelines at
all 'Bird games and throw disgruntal
remarks about concerning the ability
of the  'Birds.
However, very few people actually
realize the grilling workouts that the
boys 6 re subjected to under the
watchful eye of Coach Pomfret.
However, it is a lot harder to get
out. there and keep on cheering for
the boys that are playing their hearts
out for the old Alma Mater.
And this weekend will give the
students their big chance to show
the 'Birds that they arc behind them
100 percent. Friday at UBC the 'Birds
and Vikings tangle in a noon-hour
tussle. Thc Saturday night at Bellingham, a big invasion is being featured
to support the 'Birds on their usuall;'
disastrous road trips.
The Vikings will have a lot to offei
in the way of competition too, ever
though they are rated on a par with
the UBC club.
All-WINCO selection for last year
Jerry Starr, 6' 3" forward, will pact
thc Viking attack. In the first eight'
games for the WWC aggregation this
season, Starr has a 109-point' total.
The Viking line-up includes nine
returning lettermen as well as some
top flight new material. Among th;
latter is 6' 6" centre Dick Ravenhorst
who has a game average of close tc
11 points for the club this year.
The  excuse  for  the   trip,  since  one-i
is    usually    thought    necessary,    will
he .the  basketball  game  betvvecn  the
Thunderbirds  and   the  Vikings. t
The tilt, a regular Evergreen con-
ierence game, will give local fans
the rare opportunity of seeing the
'Ends perform a was- from home, Th-'
day before, on Friday at noon, the
Birds play the first of their tw"
names with Western Washington in
which they will be fighting for a clear
title to the league's number five spot.
A clean sweep of the series would
give them such a berth.
Already a number of students arc
making their plans to "'invade" the
border town ot Bellingham. Most will
travel in ears and set out at various
The game will gel under way et
eight o'clock but most students will
leave earlier in tlie day to allow them
to get  in a  few hours of shopping,
To all disappointed invaders this
if: your chance to get out for a trip
and at the same time support the
'Birds on a road trip.
There   will   be   a   meeting   in
Training   Room   Friday   at   12:30.
sure to  bring your strip.
The annual general meeting of the
cricket club will be held in Arts 196,
Thursday at 12:150. All interested very
Scottish Country Dance Club
Meeting Thursday noon in Hut G4.
Running shoes or .stocking soles
necessary.   All   welcomed.
Jfoin the ,
Specializing in
Stationery   and   Printing   Co,
506 Seymour St.
Near Top
Evergreen Teams
High In Several
Statistics released by the
National Collegiate Athletic
Bureau for games up to January 15, 1949, show that teams
in the Evergreen Intercollegiate Conference rank high in
the nation in several departments.
In team defense, Pacific Lutheran,
with a win and loss record cf 11-2,
is second with 519 points scored
against them in 13 games for 39.9
points per game  average.
In the free-throw department, College of Puget Sound ranks second
with 179 completions out of 258 attempts for 69.4a. Their kingpin at
the foul line is K. Stivers, tied for
eleventh, wi*h 21 shots made out of
26  tries.
Crucial Game
For Indian
'Bird Icemen
The big hockey game tonight
between UBC and Vancouver
Indians, in aid of the March
of Dimes and Alex Napier,
promises to be a thrill packed
affair. With second place at
stake and playoff time drawing near, both teams will be
going all-out for the win.
As added attraction there will be
i grudge match between a couple of
illcged hockey teams representing
■adio stations CJOR and CKNW who
will meet in a return match to kill
A£ the survivors of a previous en-
:ounter. This should be a fun-packed
if fair and is for a good cause.
For the feature attraction a UBC
;iciory seems assured as the boys are
lining their top clip. The team will
3e at full strength and in top condition.
Don Adams will be between tho
pipes for the locals after a short layoff. Don has been sharp in practice
and will be after a shutout. The UBC
sand, cheer-leaders and majorettes
will be on hand to add color and
pulchritude to the festivities.
Game time is 8:30 for the feature
bul 7:00 for the opener. Tickets are
available at the office of the Graduate Manager or at the gate.
tf-V:H Vi
Hrs.: !) a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays !) a.m. to noon
THi--NApO^^ttttllHfi^T0f( ;:fb^y IN^AHfftt; Rft«AL¥SK
Thursday. January 27
1. Beta "A" vs Vikings
2. Kappa Sig "B" v.s Newman "A"
I.    Kappa Sig "A" vs VCF - -l:.'il) p.m.
Friday. January 28
I,    Kats vs Phi Kappa Pi
:>.    Bola "P," vs Alpha Dell "IV
Field House
ield  House
British Consols
Cigarette Tobacco


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