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The Daily Ubyssey Jan 18, 1949

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 ■ '   - v ^yyy-f*f
The
Ubyssey
Vol. XXXI
VANCOUVER,   B.C.,   TUESDAY,   JANUARY   18,   1949
No. 49
Medical School Probabl
States Norman MacKenzie
Faculty To Be Organized As
Soon And Fast As Possible
Tween Classes
Pre-meds Advised
To Apply Now
Applications for Admission to thc
Faculty of Medicine, McGill University, are now available at the Registrar's Office.. Students intending to
apply for admission next term should
send in their complete forms at
once.
#
*
*
Varsity Christian Fellowship presents "Voice of the Deep", third in
the series "Sermons from Science,"
produced by Dr. Irwin Moon. Like
"The God of the Atom" and "The God
of Creation", "The Voice of the Deep"
is in natural color and portrays the
wonders of the undersea world—including scientific evidence that fish
and other submarine life are not as
silent as has heretofore been thought.
Its first appearance on the campus
will be this Tuesday, January 18, in
Physics 200 at 12:30 noon.
#.
*
*
Freshette Enthroned As Totem's Muse
QUEEN OF 1948 TOTEM is glamorous Jan Olsen, first year Arts student. Chosen queen of
first year students over three other candidates at a Frosh Pep Meet in the Armories yesterday,
she was immediately appointed Totem Queen. As such she will preside over sales of the new
year-book, first editions of which are rolling off thc presses. photo by Dannny Wallace
Jan Olsen
To  Reign
UBC Freshmen have cho.-vn their
C|lieen to reign over the Frosh Ball
and to wield thc sceptre as Totem
Queen for 1949. Vivacious and alluring Jan Olsen was ihe final
choice of hundreds of Frosh at the
Pep Meet and Bally held Monday
in  the Auditorium.
It was annnoucecl that the Frosh
Queen would not join the ranks as    Gilmore, Barbara Scutt' and Jan Olson.
Named Frosh Queen
Over Totem  Sales
Jack Kyle, well known local disc-
jockey on the CKWX Saturday Swing
Shew, will be the guest speaker at
the regular meeting of t'he UBC Jazz
Society today at 12:30 in the club
room behind the Brock.
#
#
a candidalc  for Mardi Grab Queen.
The rally started off with a bam,',
ii five . unidentified Caf. lefugee-.
displayed Iheir Questionable talent -
in a skit entitled "Dregs of the Cat."
The climax of thc meeting came
v. hen Barney Po"s introduced the
four lovely candidates for Frosh
Queen   —   Charily   Holliday.   Dunn a
Barney Potts emceed the
half ot ihe program, ills wife.
Anders,   captivated   the   alien
latter
Thora
sidy bedazzled Fre-hmen Willi her renditions of "Come Rain or Come Shine"
and '-Maybe You'll Be There". Mr.
Potts I'hen added to the general
hilarity of the meet by graciously
consenting to favor us with his impressions:  of  young   lovet
Broke? Socially
Hopeless? Join The
UBC Dancing Club
Are you a flop on the dance floor?
Are you a social failure? Are you one
of those people who wants to learn
to dance but who can't afford to go
downtown and pay for lessons'.' UBC's
newest club, i'he Dance Club, is the
answer   to  your   problems,
This Thursday afternoon the club
will hold its first^session in I-IG -1 from
1:30 to 3:30. There will be a short
business meeting and then a dancing
session in which members will be able
to mix and get lo know each other.
Instruction will be provided by competent instructors.
Hero is your chance lo really learn
lo dance, and to have a good time
in the process. All members are
utged to bring' their friends, and
any students who are interested will
be welcomed.
The meeting originally planned for
noon today has been cancelled because
of  the  Mardi  Gras pep meet.
Hpngry For Religion - Can't
Accept Present Beliefs
General charge that modern university .students have no
interest in religion was refuted today hy D. K. Paul, editor of
the Thunderbird.
''It   is  entirely   wrong,"   stated   Paul® — ———•
in   an   iii'orview   with   a   Ubv-'sev   re-
pia lor. "to say I'luil UBC slude.its,
and by dial most Canadian students,
have   no   impulse   towards   religion."
Some hundred manuscript-. Ware
submitted lo the Thunderbird, and
over 80 percent of these weie either
religious  in  content  or  mood.
"I   cannot   imagine   that   only those
wlio   write   have   these   ideas;   I think
ibat    they    are    the   ones    who write
vi 'ii t    most   .sludents   feel."
o Silence In
pen Rus
''Open rushing" for Id DC fraternities
iias been declared whereby all prospective new members may become
pledges minus the gruelling experiences  of   [all   rushing.
Thi.a comparaL tel.v placid procedure
will   eliminate   the   nol   too   pleasant
Liflcr   effects   of   pledge   parties,    the
strain  of   the  set  day   of  silence  unci
the  rigours of application   forms.
Emotionally   the  average   -.Indent   is       Those   wishing   to   obtain    int'orma-
lumgry   for   seme   sort   of   faith,    but   mm   may   contact   the   IPC   president,
intellectually   he   is   unable   to   accept    cr    individual    chapter    members    of
any of Ihe current religious beliefs. fralcrti.ties.
Student Christian Movement will
hold a panel discussion today at 12:30
in Arts 204 on "The Meaning of Religion and Life Week to Students".
Noreen Briggs, Bob Wallace and
Tom Bullman will lead the discussion,
All SCM members and oilier students  are  invited   to  attend.
IFC Starts
Campus Drive
For Books
International Fraternity Council
opened their book drive Monday in
an effort to remedy the need for
bocks in the Vancouver Juvenile Detention Home.
At the present time, there are no
library facilities for the young people
in the Detention Home, and they are,
fcr the most part, unfamiliar with
relatively good literature. Generally,
they read only allegedly lurid comics
and trashy pulp magazines, so it is
considered there is a very definite
and urgent need for any books or
magazines  which  can  be spared,
For the remainder of this week,
dure will be large boxes located in
various places on the campus in
which books may be deposited. Books
that would possibly appeal to children
belween the ages of seven and 18 are
needed. IFC suggests adventure and
travel  stories,   fairy   talcs and   novels.
A special pick-up service will be
provided lo collect books from those
having too many to bring to the
campus themselves, IFC officials report. All lhal is needed is the person's name and address on a plain
piece of paper deposited in one of the
boxes, which will be placed at the
bus stop, in the Cafeteria, and in the
Quad.
iIty will be undertaken "just as soon
ipd as fast as possible," said Dr. Mackenzie, although this would mean
ising huts and crowded hospital facilities.
Three permanent buildings will
iventually be required, said President
.TacKenzie. They aro a building for
lacteriolcgy, preventive medicine,
nursing and health, a building for the
medical sciences, and a teaching hospital.
Tenders for the first of these buildings are expected to be called in
March, he said. Plans for the structure, which is expected to cost about
one and a half million dollars, have
been in preparation over the past
18 months.
However, it would be at least Uvo
'ears before the building was ready
'or use, Dr. MacKenzie warned.
Tlie medical sciences building will
:ost about the same amount, he said.
?)ans will be prepared after the first
Duilding has been begun, and construction v/ill probably require about
l.hree years.
Present arrangements for a teaching
lospital are that space will be made
ivailable in Vancouver hospitals.
However, these are inadequate, and it
;s estimated that more than 8 million
.tollars would be required to make
Vancouver General Hospital suitable
for the purpf-e, said Dr. MacKenzie.
Financing of the project woufc! be
up to tho Hospital Board, the City
Council and the Provincial Government. Dr. MacKenzie said it was unlikely facilities would bc available
in  less than  three  years.
First definite step toward creation of a permanent medical
faculty at UBC may he taken in March, President N. A. M.
MacKenzie told Pre-Medical students Friday.
Meanwhile, organization of the fac-^~Z 	
Swoonsome" Drew
Handsome Colonel
Wows Coeds But
Men Unimpressed
Is George "gorgeous" or
ain't he?
A poll of feminine opinion on
the campus reveals that Col,
George Drew left a profound
impression on UBC coeds.
The reputedly "handsomest man
in Canada" was rated from a fervid
"smooth" to a cool "I like them much
younger".
Of the lovelies interviewed, most
agreed with Gerry Denche that ''he
lives up to his name—gorgeous!"
Shirley Lynch said "I agree he's
thc most handsome man , . . out of
this  world".
"Very attractive . . . very smooth"
epinioned Lynn Marshall, "but nothing on  Johnson".
A note of partisanship might be
detected in Kay Brown of the Con-
seivative Club executive who called
him "very distinguished" (with a
French inflection.)
Rachel Brown shared the masculine
opinion, commenting ''Too old . . .
and what chance would I have with
hit,   wife?"
A chillier response came from Joe
Lotzar, evidently one of the few men
who looked at Mr. Drew, "To the
woman with her mind in the gay
nineties,   I  suppose  'yes'."
Legion Hears Lanskail
Tomorrow On NGSV
Branch 72, Canadian Legion will meet in Applied
Science 100 Wednesday, January 19 at 12:30 p.m. to hear
report by Don Lanskail, delegate to the National Council
of Student Veterans.
Meeting was held in Kingston, Ontario last month.
Legion officials emphasize that the report should be of
interest to non-veterans as well.
Meeting was originally scheduled for Thursday but was
cancelled.
Drew Draws Crowd; Wife Draws Whistles
Sedate halls of learning at CBC
echoed a long,  low whistle  Monday.
The occasion was the visit of Mrs.
George Drew, a comely Ontario
housewife, who was accompanied
hy her husband. Col. G"orge Drew,
national Progress ivc-Consei va: w e
head, and leader of Iti.-. Mado-iv's
Li yal Opposition in the House of
Commons.
The visit, first local appearance
of the couple, was- .sputwired by the
•student    Prm;i e --si ve-Con mm valua
club.
Nearly I IMP) students nii.-sed their
haaC-s In jam Brock Lounge for free
entice and ihe chance to hear The
in w   Fru-Ci m   leader  and  hi-,  wife.
Beaming   and   .-uu-laiuiei!   after   a
Jail',  Haa       V.k.'al CHI.       till"      l'OU| ill'      UU'l
niiil ei: ni1 a wilh | ire'V--!'! s .aid un-
'acrcjaiilii.ite-;. And while ihe mull-
e: .'.'i ■ s'ai'i' 'ii in if" pel 11 val n he- up
u v. a-, un.mimou - in one o- inioii ••-
i' al Mi •■. I livu is a ''.lainoriuis a < -et
'.o   liie  ('.iiriihan   unlit nail   scene.
cal advocacy based on honesty and
liuih" male; in the audience ca:-t
-•'do-long choices at the speaker's
wife.
Col. Drew w: i ned his listeners
I ' beware ef ".slogans and catchwords m-eil as nib- tii'u'.e- for an im-
i'i i -lauding of Ihe pruhlein., facing
Ihe country,"
Cr u' ii ni: and charming M r -, Drew.
like nil wnes. had die lasl word,
however. She reminded Iho ' 111 rl i -
ei -co ol   her  own  s.lia lent   da\ -..   "not
siient. in Germany. She called upon
the group to resist i'he blandishments of Millers who might try to
rise in  Canada.
And when she finished the applause was interspersed wilh whistles and  sighs.
As the couple was ru-died away
In a downtown meeting' an observer
of undetermined political hue was
luard to remark. "I'm nol so sure
that I'rl vole for George, but F'er-
i'ii/.a— what a Prime Minister she
v.auld   make1"
Sex To
In Pep
Be Featured
Meet Tomorrow
Twelve professional models will he featured at the Mardi
Gras pep meet in the Armories at noon today.
The girls are  to  mode!  i'wenly-1'our
Roje-Mario   Reid   bathing   suits.    One
of the costumes i.s to be rallied oil' —
along with a second pri/o of a ten-
dollar shirts and lie combination from
F.'ider and Hare. Costume Clothiers
today.
Admission   to  the  meet  will  be  two
ia! fie   tickets,   purchased   at   ti.e  door.
luily's watch; Pacific Meat, ham; Vancouver Stationers', desk set; Welch's
Chocolates. chocolates; Ingledew's,
PI2.50 certificate; Dean's Chocolates,
chocolates; Western Music, record album: Thomson and Page, Victor redid, allium: Firbanks Ltd., silver
cocktail    shaker;    Edward    Chapman
These   tickets  are   good   for   bo I'll   Ihe   Lug,    ladv's    pullover    sweater;    Rose
i '
draw at the Armories and the Mi; draw j M.,,.it, r,(,,(|   U{y.s bat|ling suit; Tooke
it the Commodore. ; Shirts i Roy C. Sims), two Tooke sport
shirts; Jantzen, lady's and man's bath-
in:.', .suit or .sweater; O, R. Allan, sterling   salt   and   pepper   sot;   Army   and
A car parade along the Mall and
down past' the Caf will he staned to
attract a large crowd. Also lo be
font u rod are Ihe Queen candidates.
,\1 McMillan's Orchestra. Dick Penn
and Norm. Wall, Penn and Walt are
In   present   a  skit.
This year's Mardi Or as prizes are:
Kirks Cloilies. Ca-hmoro sweater; R.
II Marlow Pholo Servii c, S'ia certificate; Tweed Shop, skirl length cer-
til'aate; Graham and Virk Lid,, man's
seal f; The London Shop, man'- s-weal-
"": Jel'm;,iines, S2."> certificate; Marly'-,
sweater; Madame Riinge. evening
dn a; Hud-en's Hay l"o., SHI ccri'l'i-
c,lc F.iniou-- Phn.er.-' I'healro licke1-:
Odeon Theal i es ihe al -e lie1 t ' ' ( ',,:.i
Cola Co.. two east' af coke: Saba Bros
Lid.,    lady's   suit;   \Y.   and   ,L    Wilson,
iiy
"Id'
p'aul
Calhoun'.-, Lid.. Shi   F.dilh   A.   C
lirk^. .nd S.ais Ltd , i Mu- ie.  tu a
Navy, shaving kit; Sweet Sixteen,
lady's suit; Plants, S5 certificate;
Famous. Lilly's house coat; Globe
Ladies' Wear, .$,"> certificate; Palomar
Supper Club, four tickets; Roselawn
Florist, corsage; Verb's Togs, man's
bathrobe; Henri's Charcoal Grill, four
dinner.-: Columbia Record Shop, record album: poller's Ltd.. lady's colli-
pad: Campus flower Shop, corsage;
Franl'.lyn Floral, orchid corsage; Wil-
s o.'a Hosiery, nylons lone pair); R, J.
Pop, squirrel cape; Su/eli'e's, lady's
•-'vi ale; Eatoiis, S20 certificate; Hilker
A: baiel ions. two I irk els; Dorothy
Fli Icher. wool die-:-; Woodward's L.td.,
e''larn<io;: dre.-ss; Betty's, dress; Cave
O .Lie,.i |',,up ijeket.s: Madame Hilary;
rot hers, blouse; Western
> i.els to Tex  Betiekc.
. Page 2
THE DAILY UBYSSEY
Tuesday,    January    18,    1949
•%:
The Daily Ubyssey
Member Canadian  University  Press
Authorized a.s Second Class Mail. Post Office Dept., Ottawa. Mail Subscriptions -$2.50 per year.
rubli.shed   throughout   th,-  unbei.-ily   year   by   the  Student  Publication::  Board  of   IbcAhna
Mater   Socictv   of   the   Univer.-ilv   of   British   Columbia.
.y. if. if*
Editorial opinion;; expressed herein are those of the editorial stuff of The Daily Ubyssey  and
not  necessarilv   those  of   ihe   Alma   Mater   Society   nor   of   tho   University.
if. if. if.
Offices in Brock Hall. Phone ALma 1(121 For display advertising phone ALma 3253
KDITOK-IN-CniHF - -  -  - HON H/MU'.AKT
!MA\A(;i.\(;  KDirOll -  .  -  -  VAL SKAKS
GENEltAli STAFF:  Copy  Editor,   Laura  Ilaahli;  News  Editor,  Bob  Cave  and  Novia  Hebert;
Features Editor, Hay Baines; CUP Editor. Jack Wasserman; Photography Director, Ellanor Hall;
• Sports  Editor,  Chuck   Marshall;   Women's  Editor,   Loni   Francis.
tf tf tf
Dclilms This Issue — PETE IIKIMIEU and l)OU(i IHUKKAY-AM.AN
IMaUe-Up Editor —  IMH'KCY   I YNN I'iimiIiiiiiUi'  —  [VIAUI   I'IMIO
Saturday Night Criminals
A couple of thousand UBC students will
pack themselves into the Commodore, Cab-
aret this week, grimly determined to have a
good time. Many of (hem will display what
has become the badge of British Columbia
night life, the hip pocket bulge.
It will be perfectly legal to have one
cocktail or ten at the Commodore Cabaret
on Thursday or Friday night because the
Commodore will have magically become a
"private place" for UBC's Mardi Gras. But
under British Columbia's hoop-skirted liquor
laws the Commodore -will once more become
"public" on Saturday and the hip pocket
bulge will be a criminal offence.
In addition to its obvious inconsistency
with public thought and habit, B.C's liquor
legislation is particularly objectionable to
young  persons  of  university  ago   who  arc
lacing Iheir initiation to social drinking,
By i<s program of alcohol education in
high schools; British Columbia recognizes the
importance of an intelligent public approach
lo liquor and drinking. Then, in a magnificent
bit of muddle-headedness, British Columbia
forces its youth into back seal, pig sty drinking and its attendant vices.
Most UBC students don't take the milk
bottle to their dinner table, but they are
forced to take the liquor bottle to a night
club. They can't buy a drink, they have to
buy a drunk.
Education in alcohol cannot stop in high
school if young people are to develop an
honest, wholesome attitude towards liquor,
That wholesome attitude can be developed
only by stopping the sneaky, behind the barn
drinking which today's laws foster.
'Fatherly' Mr. Drew Makes A Hit
Although not all who listened to the easy,
pleasant words of George Drew Monday may
agree that he will be Canada's next Prime
Minister, few left Brock Hall with less than
profound respect for the new leader of the
, Progressive-Conservative party.
He left with his supporters new hope that
they will no longer be Canada's political poor
relation and convinced his opponents that the
Qpfies will no longer lanquish in doddering
Mafition.
A man for whom most people had lost
hope has just been elected president of the
United States largely because he mingled
with those who marked the ballots instead
of with those who marked the cheques.
George Drew lacks the "common touch"
so valuable on the political bustlings, but the
unique combination of his solid, fatherly air
and the charm of his wife give them both a
special niche in Canadian politics.
Signboard
Meetings
ARCHERY CLUB MEETING THURS.,
Jan. 20, in Arts 103 al 12:30.
DANCE CLUB WILL MEET THURS.
DARK BLUE. SILVER TRIMMED
i Waterman's fountain pen on Fri.,
, Jan. 1-1. Phone Mickey. BA. 21-11 or
i nun   in   to  Lost   and   Found.
BROWN SCARF LOST ON CAMPUS   c, ,
Miscellaneous
DOUBLE ROOM AVAILABLE. FIVE
mius. from UBC. Board if desired.
AL  0333-1 .
at 1:30 in HG4. There will he music \ 1,'"""" '" ""' """' "'J ^ " ,',' ~" SALESMAN WANTED: GOOD COM-
ond dancing at this session. Today's ;J"n" "'th' P """' ^ ""'"" "'• " im-s-nms .-clime, well-known maga-
mcci'ing   is  cancelled   because   of   the , ^ ;.' () .^.^  ^]() Tf)()|<
Pep   Meet. I        '   '
.'in: ,   lo   your   friends.    Contact   uni-
■' ' -at v     Peri'shcal     Service     at     the
BEETHOVEN'S CONCERTO IN E
flat (Emperor) will provide the
M.A.C. concert on Wed, noon.
UN CLUB MEETING TUES., JAN. 18
featuring a panel discussion on Indonesia today. Speakers will he Mrs.
Dorothy Steeves and Maj. Snyder.
GLEE CLUB REHEARSAL, JAN. 18,
in HM 1 at 12:30. New members most
welcome.
ALL V.O.C. MEMBERS INTERESTED
in a new cabin should turn out for
thc Seymour vs. Grouse discussion in
A£.   100,   12:30  Thurs.,   Jan,   20.
Lost
A PAIR OF GLASSES,  Bl-FOOALS,
Campus Employment Bureau, or phone
1VM Crowlher. 7 9 p.m. AL. 01)71.
WOULD SOMEONE BE WILLING
io swap two male Thurs, Mardi Gras
tukets for Fri. Please inform Ted.
PA.   5L11-L.
ha     h|ae     Ol   via  I      clolll      Coal      I'I 1)111      tile
Pi \ -ie-,   c'oak    r. em   |>loa-e   1 i till II    it.
' i< X  a   "shf'ord,    KE.   2030-M.
\!'i )i I EGE SURVEY. FINDER PHONE
i\,\.    i'Pil-i;    nr    leave    al    I.osi'   and
Found.    Reward.
ONE    PAIR   OF    MEN'S    TAN    KID
clows on  Fii., Jan.  M.   Finder please FOT    Sale
phone John al  AL. 2II35-R.   Reward,     j FOR.   SALE:    UNDERWOOD   STAN-
j (ta.rrl    typewriter.     $25.     Phone    AL.
Rides I is:-o-r.
IMDF, WANTED 3:3D's. FROM VICIN-JFOR SALE: 1040 NASH SEDAN; AIR
il'/ 3lii|i and Dunbar. Phone Bob. KE, ' c< iiditioning, heater, four new tires,
3.'i!'7-L. eu.cine. body and upholstery in excel-
WANTED: RIDERS FROM 27TH AND i lent condition. Actual mileage 51.570.
Ciaiivdle. Plume BA. 81K-1. Ask for j Full price $1350. Phone West. 1111-Y.
Roy. [ FOR SALE:   LADY'S BLACK COAT,
between Westbrook Camp and Gran-j WANTED: A RIDF, FROM -I.ITH AND j lined, size 20. Blue gored wool skirt,
ville Si', last. week. M. A. Shaffer,' K;.ij;hl Rd.. 8:30's, Mon., Wed, and | si/e 20. waist 31". length 30". Excel-
2117 Westbrook  Camp.   AL.  0014. ; Fri.   Phone Fit. 3(IH5.   Ask  for George. I loni' condition.   Also electric automatic
DRAWSTRING COMPACT IN WOM-! RIDERS WANTED FOR S:30's FROM [ iron, good condition. $4.00. Boy's Ruben's washroom library. Please phone i \ i< inily of ath and McDonald. Phone : her Rain Cape. Phone Mrs. Thornton
Barbara.   KE. 0142-L. j Omar, CE. 3073. at BA. 9530-M.
letters to tke editor
I.AWYEHS
Editor, The  Daily  Ubyssey:   SiV—
I feel it is my duty to come Vo the
defence of Dr. Barnet Savery whose
momentous remarks on the Gordon
Martin ease were ridiculed by a
columnist who apparently had no
understanding ef its import and who
undoubtedly was entirely unfamil-
iai with Vhe "Rules of the Law
Society  of  British  Columbia,"
A person does nol need a Ph.D.
dei;ree nor does hc have to engage
in demagoguery to realize in the
j;os d Dr. Savory's solemn statement
--"they (the Benchers) could have
barred him ^Martin) for the color
of his eyes, or the color of his hair
." implications which somehow
escaped your undiscerning author
of "The Children's Hour".
I do not know the complete details of the Gordon Martin case.
However, I do know that up till
now there has been no Chinese,
no Japanese, no East Indian (Hindu,
Moslem, Sikh,) or North American
Indian who has been admitted to
the bar in B.C.
Was it because these people lacked
intelligence? Judging from • the
article which I was told was written
hy a law student (and which I pray
was an invalid criterion of his abilities), it wculd seem thai' intelligence should not be too much of an
obstacle.
Was it because these people were
Communists? The lack of support
lor such a revolutionary principle
would indicate that this was noV the
issue at stake.
Was it because of the color of
their eyes (which is generally
brown)? or the color of their hair
(which is generally black)? or the
color of their skin (which is generally somewhat darker)?
Surely, you say, men as intclli-
genv as most Benchers are assumed
to be, as well-educated as they undoubtedly must be, as solicitous over
the rights of his fellow man as they
appear to be, surely, you say again.
such men would never allow, much
It ss endorse such vicious, such
ridiculous', such odious and discriminating regulations,
•
But how otherwise can  Ihe deari'h
of   oriental   lawyers   he   explained?
'Note: The term Oriental includes
all British subjects and Canadian
chi/ens of Asiatic extractiin as well
as those born  in  the Orient).
Lawyers have popularly been inclined as artful and conniving individuals, justly or not. In one
case at least, their cunning manipulation of words has enabled them
t i enact "constitutional safeguards"
against undesirables (such as those
•a. itli certain color of eyes, hair and
tl;in) which even an experienced [ icmain,
L,w student---namely, your columnist—was unable to see through. He
says, quite wrongly:
iParenthesis  were  my  own).
Just, how far a person may stray
com the truth, I cannot imagine.
Ycur columnist certainly came close
to the limit. Even he, however,
may be excused because no unsuspecting person would .see any wrong
ir the regulation which limits enrolment in the profession of law
to those who, upon reaching the '
age ef 21 would be placed on the
piovineial voters' list.
Thc significance of this- innoccnt-
k ok ing regulation becomes evident
when you remember thai' before the
"Provincial Elections Act" was
amended in 1947, no Oriental was
allowed to vote. Hc therefore could
not become a  lawyer,
Wa.s this regulation intended to
discriminate against the Orientals?
Certainly so! It was no coincidence
that it was repealed shortly after
they (excluding the Japanese) were
granted  thc franchise.
In order to make ii' impossible in
the future for the Benchers or any
other body to bar applications for
what appears to your columnist, to
cur readers and to myself, as "silly"
reasons, it may be a good idea for
Dr. Savory to accept your columnist's suggestion and forward a resolution to the Provincial Legislature
with the provision that "no one shall
be refused admission to the Law
Society of B. C. by reason of the
eoler of his hair, or of his eyes, or
by any ether equally foolish reasons."
I, for one, would bc only too
pleased   to   sign   iv'.
A.  JOE.
CASUAL OBSERVER
Editor, Thc Daily Ubyssey: Sir-
After reading the Letters to the
Editor for the last three years in
silence, I have finally stirred myself from my blissful lethargy in
order to make a couple of observations, which you may take for whav'
they are worth,
First in regard to the Totem's drive
for subscriptions, one wonders whether students are withholding their
subscriptions fcr fear Chat they may
be too old to read it by the time
delivery  is made.
Secondly a word of congratulation upon the Film Society's Screen
Dance. Not only did it provide good
music and something to watch when
one got' tired of dancing, but for
ihi first time at a Varsity Dance I
was able to speak to my friends
u iheut having lo shout land my
fi iends are not deaf), and I could
d; nee without being in fear of having my eardrum- shattered. Here's
wishing them every success in their
new venture and hoping there will
hi more of such dances in the future,
Yours truly,
T   DENNETT,
Arts   '4%
"But, because men of good sense
(meaning i'he Benchers) rarely even
consider that (discrimination because of color differences) as a possibility, this constitutional .safeguard
iagainst persons with different pigmentation) was somehow omitted
fioiii i'he "Legal  Professions Act."
TWO BITS WORTH
Editor,  The  Daily   Ubyssey:   Sir—
At   last,  a  Thunderbird   wori'h   two
bits!
N.  WOROBEC,
Arts 2. »
OI.1VK IIUANCII
Editor, The Daily Ubyssey: Sir
On behalf of the executive and
members of the Inter Fraternity
Council, I wish Vo thank the Publications Board for the co-operation
and goodwill that has existed between us during the past year and
sincerely hope that this spirit of
co-operation will continue through
thc following.
For all your work  in publicizing
eur Pep Meets,  Flood Relief Campaigns, Boys' Club work, and Mardi
Gras' we all say "thank you".
Sincerely yours,
Inter Fraternity Council,
BOB THURSTON,
Treasurer.
GET ACQUAINTED
Editor,
The  Daily  Ubyssey:
Sir—I feel that there are many
Sophomores who are not acquainted
with council or with me; therefore
as your elected representative I
would urge you to drop in and say
hello any clay between 12:30 and 1:30
Monday through Friday at thc
council oflice.
Yours truly,
A. C. FREEMAN,
Sophomore    Representative,
WANTS UMBRELLA .... 7BC 	
Editor, The Daily Ubyssey: Sir—
Someone gave me a very lovely umbrella for Christmas, an umbrella
ef a sedate green and brown plaid,
that exactly matches both my green
and brewn coats. I mistakenly
thought it was gotng i'o rain on
Friday, so brought it to UBC with
Die. How unfortunate that it did
not, and that I was not walking in
circles around the campus with my
biolley firmly held over my head
the whole day. How unfortunate
tiiat I decided to sit for a while at
noon in the Mildred Brock room,
trusting that my umbrella, safely
hidden beneath my coat, hung up
in the cloakroom (according to regulations one should not break), was
filched from its unoriginal hiding
place. It reminds me all too strongly
of two years ago when the very
same thing happened to a pair of
gloves.
Even if cur local thieving epidemic
was partially halted recently, my
feelings arc just as hurt as if the
umbrella was ancient and disappeared five months ago. I suggest
that my umbrella should be returned forthwith; furthermore, I dare
the horrid person in whose possession it now is. Vo carry it around
the campus, Frcm new on I shall
inspect any umbrella I see and act
accordingly. I'm mad, see. Incidentally, it was the first time I
ever used the umbrella, or rather,
the first time I had ever taken it
out cf thc house with the intention
of  using  il
ELIZABETH STUART.
P.S.--My address is in the Student
Directory,
GET THE £EAl) OUT!
The  Editor,
Daily Ubyssey:
Dear Sir:
For   God's   sake,   Veil   Jerry   McDonald   to   hurry   up  and   get   that
blasted cup of coffee drunk.
Yours truly,
JOE WYLIE.
PI
ease
from   The Varsity7
(7'/ie folloieiluy editorial, oXn.iooiU a aoien mill in 'Tin'
Toronto Varsity, has horn juilged n-tnuer of tho I'rraclrcn
,Tro}ihy for thc host college neirsyc },cr editorial nf thc
year. Thc Daily Uhyssey tal.es l/'h- ooi.ort anily In
congratulate The Vnrsilij and eiiitur Mail: Harrison
for a fine piece oj ico,-/,-, >
Il i.s raining anrl I hat is somehow appropriate when one starts lo write about Remembrance Day. Although we suspeut thai
the people to whom Ihis editorial is really
addressed are much too busy to read it, and
although we suppose that the heads of the
two most powerful governments on earth
wouldn't pay much at lent ton In whal a lew
students have to say. Anyway, lluTeV something we'd like to tell them.
A lot of us around hole don't need a
special clay to remember thin:.',; lit.,I are
pretty hard to lorgcl. Things thai ihe people
who declare ihe wars, and arrant-;-.' ihe remembrance ceremonies new.",' suv. lake ihe
half-trained kid who .-stepped on a Schu mine
his-first day in the line, and ihen lay (here
under a blood-sianu-d blanket watch'tir; his
eighteen years <>[ life un.-.c away from tiu■
smashed-up mess where lii-, b et had been
Or the farm girl who bad her bal,y m ;,
stable   in   the   hill,-,   ol   id":.a.   Ivan!!.,   while
Ihe nebelwei'ler across Ihe river knocked tiles
down in her lace from the battered roof, and
a couple of scared Canadian boys tried to
help her bear ihe son of a German soldier who
might have been firing the shells. It didn't
mailer about the baby being illegitimate after
all, llioitgh. Both of them were killed about
two hours later.
'[''his Remembrance Day will no doubt
run according to form, Bul please, gentlemen,
t n all the plal forms in all the countries of the
world, clon'l lell us about the men who "gave
iheir lives." As far as anybody knows who
was in on the thing, nobody gave his life.
Most of them died reluctantly, clinging to life
a- long as they could, and fighting back the
pain. Some of them were cursing when they
died, and others were mercifully deadened
to both the physical pain and the spiritual
hopefulness by the drugs that modern science
has given us to help (he victims of modern
science to die quietly, without making too
much   luss.
And gentlemen, don't lell us that the
world i- si ill in danger, and that you know
lbat those ol us who are lell will make sure
that  lite d.eail didn't  die hi vain.
If die world is still in danger, gentlemen,
i!'-.   \sa\v   I'auh,   Yes,   voiuas.   The   fault   of  all
the men who continue to demand that their
personal views shall be defended by war.
Thc fault of the stupid, bumbling Baldwins
and Chamberlains and Trumans and Mackenzie Kings and all the Babbitts who mutter
about freedom. And the fault of the Stalins
and Vishinskys and Molotovs and all their
followers who also talk about freedom.
Neither side is willing to give an inch
on what it considers to be essential points.
Neither side has the faintest conception, of
what goes on in the minds of the other, And
neither side apparently cares.
Both the United States and the Soviet
Union are engaged in the greatest expansion
in history. Both are convinced—or rather,
both sets of leaders are convinced—that unless their system prevails, the world is doomed. The Russians are working through parties
established in every country trying to get
the rest of the world to follow their line. And
the Americans are holding up a glittering
bait, in one hand and a red bogey in Ihe
other, trying to get the rest of the world lo
loliow their line.
In Eastern Europe, the descendants of
Mendelssohn are listening to proletarian
music, whatever that i.s, and throwing over-
beard   iheir  own  culture   for  a  standardized
product made in Moscow. In Western Europe,
the descendants of Jean-Jacques Rousseau
and Victor Hugo are chewing gum, listening to
be-bop, and forming chambers of commerce.
Does it not occur to you, the members of
the two new master races that are competing
for the tattered mantle of the Herrenvolk,
that the rest of us might like just to be let
alone? That, just possibly the world could
get along if both of you would, realize that
you have no divinely appointed mission to
rule? That, also just possibly, the average
American or Russian would rather stay home
on the farm than "give his life" for intolerance?
Right now, instead of trying to halt expansion, both the United States and Russia
seem mainly occupied with trying to fix the
blame for the situation on each other. And
the longer this keeps up, the harder it will
be to stop the expansion. Why not admit
that you're both to blame? And then start
some negotiations in which he words "fault",
"blame," "right" and "wrong" shall be barred
in favor of "peace" and "practicability?"
At least, gentlemen, if you get down from
your platforms at 11:02 a.m. to hurry back
to power politics, don't expect us to like it,
or vou.
V Tuesday,    January    18,    1949
THE DAILY UBYSSEY
Page 3
Ubyssey Editors Get The
Works In RCAF Harvard
Novia Hubert, news editor and Art Welsh, senior editor of The Daily
Ubyssey were interviewing F/O O'Brien, only jet Vampire pilot attending
UBC when it was jokingly suggested that he take the two for a ride. O'Brijn
culled their bluff. Miss Hebert hud never been in a plane before and Mr.
Velsh had only been "flying" in the Aero Club's link trainer. Here is tfiei
story:
This story started otit as a publicity story for the RCAF
Auxiliary Flight at UBC.
Through a futile jest it was turned into a nerve-wracking
yet exhilirating flight in an unsuspecting Harvard trainer.
This all started last Saturday when®;
Flight Lieut, Eric Sherlock, UBC aux-
DISTINQUISHED JOURNALIST Col. George Drew, national  with him are Ubyssey editors Ron Haggart and  Val  Sears
leader  of Progressive-Conservative  party,  received  honorary j and Mrs. Drew. Almost 1000 students heard him at coffee re-
Ubyssey. press card and second copy of 1948 Totem off the J ception in Brock Hall,
press during informal visit to UBC campus Monday, Shown ; Photo by Art Jones
Be A Potter
By Ace Williams
Pubster Not Perplexed
By Purple Pinch Pots
After   mak,ing   my   first   pinch   pot   wise direction, In a fortnight the classes will take
it's the ceramic arts for mo. Y(H|   .,dd   shap(J  ,md   fo,.m   to  you,   training  on  Vhe  most  ancient  of  ai-
.    , , , ,',..,   tisan's tools, the potter's wheel.   Later
What's   a   pinch   not?    It's   tlie   firs'   creative   tastes   and   presto,   youie   a
vviiciia  a  puicn  pui.    n.-, tin   ,m eiectnc, ]u]n w,n be provided
a.tistic    objective    of    an    new-born   poller. f ^  ^ ^^ C£m  g,azc  thdl. own
class in pottery making being oherei      The classes arc given by Miss Mollie   vv01.|^
by the Visual  Arts Committee  at  the   rj:i, tor,    who    has   instructed    pottery
Art Centre work shop.   By definition   Ulli;,jng f,,,- 12 years.   She stresses thai
it's a  small bowl or jug.
To   form   a   balanced, 'shapely   howl
Five classes are all that Miss Cari'er
has   the   time   to   instruct.    Professor
is but the work of a  few minutea.
Fir.si' vcu  start  with  a  .-mall-ball  of
,.nv   amateur has  it in   his  power   to
, ,, .            ,   i        .            i   David   Shapiro,   head   of   thc   Visual
create    "real things of    beauty    and
oi iginality".
Aits Committee, stales that iliose stu
dents who are accepted for the classes
To   my   ama/cmenl.   my   fehow   pot-   h.(V(, ,hel,. namcs posted on the board
_, , ■   i ,    ai'-s   were   uiosl'iy   men. outside   Ihe   "allerv
moist    clay.     Then    ]imh    your    right oui.mc   uu   „aun\.
thumb in die centre and giaduall," The equipment iieede 1 to form sou'' In more advanced lessons the stu-
work the centre hoie larger and larger own pottery pieces is very simple, unit will create figurines and small
with the right fingers smoothing the (lei mine good clay, a bit of water, statuary. 'At the end of the lessons
outside of the clay while ihe left a sponge, a piece of oil cloth, an 411- the pottery classes will hold an ex-
hand   revolves  il  in  a  counter  clock- vcntivc  brain, and  willing hands, hibilion  of  their  works.
c
Film Society Dance
Termed Big Success
The "Dancing in ihe Dark" dance held by the University
Film Society Saturday night has been termed one of the must
successful on the campus this year.
This was the first screen dance to
bc presented on the campus. Motion
pictures of name bands and singer:
were flashed on the screen, while
dancing was done to music from the
sound  track of the  films.
A large turnout of over 2.">0 coilpli-
was estimated by club officials, making the event a financial success, it
i.s  reported.
Proceeds of the dance wiil go towards paying for projection equipment purchased for the Film Society
by  the AMS.
Ray Steer, vice-pre.-'idi nl of the
club, slated thai although Ihe first
daircc went over well. 'I'he society
docs nol expect to put on another
one   this year.
Broke?
Send Message
ome 'Gratis'
Students who run short of cash may
11 -w si nil a message home free o1'
charge,
This little service is sponsored by
tin Aniaieur Radio Society, whose
r.iuio transmitter can pick up almost
a.gv place on t'he North American
conl incut.
Il will prove a godsend to those who
i'od tin niselves broke the day before
die Mardi Gras and who can't even
: Lord   to   -end  a  wire  home.
This Week
Today
\2:'M)  Mardi CJras Pep Moot—Armories
12:30 UN Club presents Maj. W.    H. Snyder and Mrs.  D. G.
Steeves—-Arts   100.  "Tho Struggle:  in  Indonesia".
Wednesday
7:4f)   IJa.skolball.  dniihlehender:   UBC   Chiefs   vs   UBC   Braves
Clover Leaks vs Eagle Time—Gym
Thursday
S:00 Mamonks--Dance-—Brock
0:00 Mardi Gras.--Ciiiiiinudore
U.N. Club
Outlines
Schedule
The United Nations Club, al an executive meeting on friclay, outline:!
its  plans for  the spring term,
The major event will be Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt's address scheduled for
some  time  in March.
Also planned are a scries of debates
lo be hold each Tuesday noon in Art-,
11)11. The first of these will be held
K-ilay and will deal with the Indonesia problems. Speakers will be Dorothy   Steeves.   prominent   member   of   Overture    lOp.   841.   Beethoven;   Fri.
Murray Dance
Classes Begin
On Campus
UBC students will soon be
able to polish up their dance
technique on the campus under
expert instruction.
The Physical Education department
is lo sponsor dancing classes with
Arthur   Murray  dance   experts.
Classes will commence Tuesday.
January 25. and will be held four
times weekly at 4:,'10 and ,r):.'i0 p.m. on
Tuesdays   and   Thursdays.
Lessons will cost SI.50 each or $15
per 10 lessons or S30 for 20. Classes
v. ill consist of 10 couples in each
ciass. *
For further information si'udents
should enquire at the Phys. Ed. office
in  the Gymnasium.
iliaiy  flight commanding officer,  sent
I a "dashing'' young flier. Bob 0,Brien.
the only student at UBC flying Vam-
I pi re jet's to the Publications Board to
1 be  interviewed.   In  the course of the
interview  he  said  that  he  was  to  g'o
flying or as he puts il "driving"  that
' afternoon.   That started it off.   It was
i jestingly   suggested   that   "for   atmosphere" he take us. news editor Novia
Ilcbcrt   and   senior   editor   Art   Welsh
for a ride.   Me pulled our bluff and
we   were  on  our  way,
1'ARACHUTF.S NEEDED
Parachui'es were deemed necessary
for , editor's flight. This created a
minor problem for parachutes refuse
to fit comfortable over a tailored
skirt. The trouble was admirably solved when a ground crew sergeant produced a pair of oversized coveralls
which were draped over news editor's
person. Operation cover-up was com-
plfi'ed when along came operation
parachute. The idea, it seems, is to
get into a parchute and still be able
to bail out if it was found necessary.
Wc were both somewhat nervous.
Possibility of "flipping the biscuit"
made it imperative that we both be
supplied with paper bags for the
overflow from one's upset stomach.
PHYSICAL TORTURE
We wont for a fast tour of airo-
nastics — a form of physical torture
wiili wings. Loops, dives, spins, rolls
and various other manoeuvres were
written in the log for us in the half
Music Appreciation
Tackles Everything
UBC's Music Anereeiation Club will
lack'.- I'.'iryia:.- Lorn IVlimsy to
Bee'l'- \"ii   -'m a\-\   Ihe   mmi'h   nt   .Jan .
1' otn ",'!!,„: is "' ■■ a<,. an!' to programme   for   .!   unary
Wed,, ."air i.'o'aa. 1 i 1 - in L Minor
iviolim, Mendelssohn: Fro. 7ih. II
Barbie: e di Siviglia 'Highlights).
Rossini; Mon., Kllh, Classical Symphony in D Major, Suite: Love for
Three Oranges. Prokofieff; Wed., 12th,
S.Miiphony  No.  8  in   F  Major.  Egmont
hour we were up. When we lapped
wi wen,' able to say that it wa$fwon-
derful,
Doing loops is a sure way of waking ii]). we found. It is one of the
nn si exhilirating experiences you
could go through just before a lec-
I'ure, ''
F.O. O'Brien told us a little about
the jet.- and their use. As one of the
20 pilots oi\ the coast who is qualified
to fly jets he is well qualified to Ml
anyone of the advantages of the RCAF
Auxiliary at UBC. As a chemical engineering student he is a member of
this flight. During the war he was
flying in the Burma theatre for three
and a half years.
If there is any better recommendation for the RCAF Auxiliary it' is
what Obie said when we were on our
way home; "This flying isn't a very
lucrative job but it sure is a hell of
of a lot of fun."
OFFER OPPORTUNITY
The RCAF (UBC) Auxiliary flight
is offering freshmen the opportunity
lo fly jets if they are physically fit.
After their three-year training with
special two-week summer camp and
extensive ground training, men who
apply to the RCAF Auxiliary will be
flying jets with F.O. O'Brien. You
will be flying to Seattle and back in
the short time you are missed as did
O'Brien.
As there are only one-seatcr jets
as yet we had to do our flying in a
Harvard trainer.
Noted Newsman's Words
Preserved By Library
The familiar complaint of all newspapermen, that the words
they write today are subsequently used to wrap around tomorrow's garbage, doesn't hold true for George Ferguson,
editor of the Montreal Star.
Two lectures delivered by Mr, Ferguson at UBC last
week will be preserved for posterity in the campus Library in
pamphlet form.
He was sponsored by t'he Canadian
Club of Vancouver.
Subject of Mr, Ferguson's lecture,
Thursday, was "A Free and Responsible Press". By trial and error printers gradually learned the "kind of
stuff that people like to read", he
stated, and that is what they are
liable i'o print, for they arc in the
business to make a profit. Later the
notion of public responsibility developed,
Mr. Ferguson strongly favors a free
press and stated that he considered
the worst paper published under ihe
Worst' conditions of free prc-s heller
than   Ihe   he  t   paper   published   under
the best conditions of state control.
Mr, Ferguson requoted a representative to the Geneva Conference last
March to best express his idea of the
purpose of a newspaper; "To seek
truth without prejudice and to spread
knowledge without malicious intent."
The topic of his lecture Friday was
"The Rights and Responsibilities of
Citizenship". It was the advent of
Ihe plainsmen, immigrants who were
neither British nor French, who helped to merge the differences represented by these two distinct cultures,
ai.d gave us the individual nation
which Canada i.s today and which we
must .''m, e i'o improve and maintain,
in:   saii'l.
the  CCF,  and   Major  Snyders  of  thc
Dutch   Army.
Next Tuesday a debate will be held
in connection with "Religion and Life
Wiek". The topic will be civil rights
wilh particular regard to the recent
arrests of Cardinal Mincett'i and otliei
religious dignitaries in Communist
countries. The speakers have not
been announced yet but it i.s expected
that olio will be a member of the
Labour Progressive Party and the
oiher   a   prominent.   Catholic.
On Feb. 2, Prof. Basil Matthews,
llabhi Kogen and Nathan Landow will
discuss  Palestine.
Pay Boost Slated
or Reserve Army
Friday
ILUO iUarili (dais    Cuti
Ulla'dOl'C
More money is in sight  for Reserve
Ainiy   men.    The   pay   boost   for   the
Canadian   Army   will   also   go   on   Re-
one   pa\   cheque"-',   authorities  at   Ot-
la.'ga   said   this   week,
However.  Army  red   tape will  delay
1   >> moid    of   I he   increase   winch    will
. 1   e\ei i'd   SID.
Mill. Son ita in A. Major. Franck:
Variations on a Theme by Paganini,
Eiahms; Mon., 17th, Symphony Suite
(Sunshine). Tauber; Sonatas for Or-
can and Strings, Mozart; Wed., 19th,
Ci ncerto No. 5 in E Flat 1 Emperor"),
Loethoven: Fri., 21st, La Boheme.
Puccini: Mon.. 2-lth. The Pines of
Rome. Respighi; Nocturnes Fetes ot
Nuages. Debussy; Wed., 2Cth Sym-
p! ony No (i in B (Pathetique 1. Tchai-
kevski; Fri. 28th, Serenade in C Major,
Variations on a Nursery Theme,
Dohnanyi; Mon., 31st, Swan Lake
Balet.  Tchaikovski.
First- Aid Classes
Offered This Month
Industrial First Aid classes will be
offered to UBC students this spring
or the first time under snonsorship
• 1   the   Pre-Med   Undergrate   Society.
Fir.-t lecture ,o\d final day for registration is slated I'or next Tuesday,
.'an.   IX,   in   Hill'  B2  at   noon.
To qualify for the Workmen's f'nm-
pei'saliun Board course and exam,
-'udenls must he holders within the
la-t vrar of a St. Jnhn Ambulance
Certilicale.
Lectures  will   be  hold   Iwice  weekly.
I' ee  I'm   ihe   10-week  course  is SO.tlll.
BURLY DETECTIVES GRAB
NNOCENT GREEKS
The police cars screamed to a hall before a fashionable
Shaughnessy Heights ■home.
Six suspicious men were parked in a car at 129G The
Crescent. Two of them wore masks.
They had been spotted by frightened girls who had run
into their home and phoned for police.
•    Half a dozen detectives approached cautiously.
Inside the car they found their six suspicious men,
two of them blindfolded in the back seat,
But the fashionable Shaughnessy Heights home was
not in danger. The detectives found only six quaking members of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity on their way to an
initiation meeting.
UBC Power On
BCE Priority
Prolonged   cold   weather   may   force
BCF Power Company  t'o  cut  supplies
1
io   iarge   users   but   UBC   is   not   ex- |
r
peeled   to   be   affected.
industrial   users  will   face  cuts   first
and  company  officials  hopes this  will
siiflne  to conserve  ;.,wer  sufficiently,
lo    enable   home.   .01:1    . .hauls   to    re-
c.'i\ e   full   .-el vice. j
Officials  warn,  Ih'Uovei.  tiro' unless |
1,1111 or thaw occurs .-.chunls   ' preaum- I
ahU    including   UBC >[ nia.\   li.,ve   then
t'o.vor  cut   off  after   regular   hours.        I
FOR FAST
PRINTING
SERVICE
For  Any   Campus   Activity
College
Printers
Printers of The Ubyssey
443fiW.10th ALma 3253
Half   Block   From   Sasamat Page 4
THE DAILY UBY.SSEY
Tuesday,    January    18,    194$
Birds In Important Wins Saturday
First Tally
Veteran
Bill Dunbar
Scores Try
Ruggermen Down Crimson Tide
By Tremendous 22-0 Count
By CHUCK MARSHALL
Revenge, the motive for the more than a few murders,
was achieved in full by Coach Albert Laithwaite and his rugby
playing Thunderbirds on Saturday as the students made their
debut into 1949 McKechnie Cup play by trouncing the Victoria
Crimson Tide by a lopsided 22-0 count.
Just about this time last year tho«>	
'Birds suffered their first defeat in
many a season when the Tide decis-
ioned them by a close 7-6 count and
nobody, especially Laithwaite, ever
forgot the incident.
As a matter of fact, Albert passed
around clippings of last year's game
on the way over to Victoria just to
make good and sure that everyone
remembered the affair.
FIRST TALLY
Whether it was the clippings or not
the 'Birds lost little time in setting
up their first tally once the game got
underway. The UBC scrum moved tlie
play up to the Tide's 10-yard line
shortly after the opening whistle
sounded and then on the next play
fleety Stan Clarke grabbed up the
loose ball and scampered the remaining distance.
Hilary Wotherpsoon, individual
hero of the day, got the first of his
11 points by making the convert good
ai.d the count stood at 5-0 for the
students.
START ROLLING
That was just the signal for the
Blue and Gold crew, to start rolling
and from then on there was no stopping them.
Halfway through the first stanza
"Spoon" drew gasps from the crowd
and players alike as he booted home
a beautiful free kick from 35-yards
out and then just before the breather
made it one for the books by scoring
a try after a long run along the side
lines to make the count 11-0 for the
students at half time.
The second period was just more of
the same with Victoria coming close
on several occasions but always being
stopped by the determined UBC scrum
before they could do any damage.
THREE MORE
On the other hand the collegians
went over three times more on trys
by Jack Armour, Junior Tennant and
Bill Dunbar with Wotherspoon making
one of the converts to give the 'Birds
a tremendous 22-0 edge before the
final whistle was sounded.
In a *preliminary game the Chiefs,
a second UBC team, helped the locals
to a clean sweep by downing Victoria
College 11-3.
A marvellous field goal by Ron
Williams halfway through the first
session started the scoring parade
and was followed minutes later when
Don Nesbit went over for a try, to
give the locals a 6-Q lead.
FINAL TALLY
Starry newcomer to the UBC fold,
Jack Nelson, notched final Blue and
Gold tally of the period on a three-
line play and when Bob Croll had
made the convert good the Chiefs
,vere out in front 11-0.
* Just before the halftime breather
the islanders made their lone score
of the day when their scrum pushed
Pete Powell over for a try. However,
the convert was missed and at the
whistle UBC was out in front 11-3.
, The second period was just as dull
as the first was interesting as neither
side was able to set up a scoring play
despite repeated attempts particularly
by the locals.
The only cloud on the UBC horizon
was tlie injury to linesman Ron Grant
who was carried from the field on a
stretcher after suffering a bad knee
injury.
Tlie re were a lot of people happy
about the Thundei'bbircls shcl'acking
cf the Victoria Crimson Tide Saturday in the island city, but perhaps
the gayest of the mall was the 'Birds'
veteran fullback Bill Dunbar who
scored the students' final try of
the day.
The reason for his elation, a.s Bill
himself put it, was "that this was
the first time in my life I've ever
scored points. I have been playing
rugby for almost 10 years now but
up till now had never made a tally.''
Dunbar made the try on a play that
thc 'Birds have been practicing for
a long time but never had a chance
to  use before.
The lack of scoring on Bill's part
has not been due to any lack of
skill, since he has won his Big Block
a number of times, but to Vhe fact
that in the rugby set up the fullback
always plays well in the rear as a
last line of defence rather than as an
offensive   player.
Ruggers Play
Four Games
With Bears
Bakken Announces
Final Dates
U3C Thunderbird English
Rugby team have a four game
series scheduled with the California Golden Bears in the
early spring, it was released
Monday.
TWO TEAMS
A late press release from he office
of the Graduate Manager of Athletics
announced that the two teams will
play in a home and home series, the
first two games to be played at the
heme of the Bears while the last half
of the schedule will be finished up
in Vancouver.
The first game will get under way
on March 10 with the Blonde Bears
playing host in Berkeley followed by
the second match on thc 12th of Vhe
month.
END SERIES
Back in Vancouver, the two square
c ft' again on Thursday, March 24 and
op. Saturday March 26 to end the
series.
A   full   schedule  of  social  activities
is   planned   for   both   clubs   on   their
respective fours.   UBC not wanting to
I be   outgone   by   the   southern   school
j has   started   planning   now   to   make
; the visitors' stay a pleasant one.
GIRLS INTRAMURALS
Monday. January 17—Gym—12:30  p.m.  H Ec  A  vs  Arts  3
Monday, January 17—Gym—1:00 p.m. Teachers v.s PE 3
Wed., January 19—Field House—12:30 p.m. Arts IB vs Com.
Wed., January 19—Field House—1 p.m. Arts 4 vs Arts IA
Friday, January 21—Gym—12:30 p.m.—PE 2 vs PE 4
Friday, January 21—Gym—1:00 p.m. Arls 2 vs Aggie
URIVERSITV BOOK STORE
Hrs.: !) a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays !) a.m. to noon
LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS. EXERCISE BOOKS
AND SCRIBBLERS
GRAPHIC ENGINEERING PAPEit. BIOLOGY PAPER
LOOSE LEAF REFILLS, FOUNTAIN PENS AND INK
AND  DRAWING  INSTRUMENTS
OWNED   \.VD OPERATED BY THE I'NIVEKSrTY OF B.C.
FEELING COCKY AGAIN after the Thunderbirds 53-51 basketball win over Whitworth College is 'Bird eager Reid Mitchell
who has a bet on that his team will wind up on the top half of
the Evergreen Conference. It was the locals' first win in three
league starts but showed that from now on they will be definite
contenders in'the conference.
«*>>**""*»>
Iff***.
KtX
SPORTS  EDITOR   —   CHUCK  MARSHALL
Editor This Issue - DOUG .MURRAY-ALLAN
Icemen Drop Close One
To Clippers On Saturday
Nanaimo Clippers eked'out a narrow 5-4 victory over the
UBC Thunderbirds at the Island City last Saturday night. The
game was hailed as the last played in the coal city this year.
The loss was a heartbrcakcr for the Birds who played magnificent team hockey and on the opportunities should have earned
at least a draw.
At one stage  in  the game Nanainv) i~      -    -
led .'S-0. A sustained UBC attac
him -
ever, closed the gap. Had time not
run out. the MuclenLs Would have
equalled  the  count.
MEADY GAME
Haas Young wa.s high scorer for the
locals a.s he copped a pair. Fieri Andrew find ''Wag" Wagner rounded out
the .scoring for tho Thunderbirds. Bill
House played a steady game in the
nets (or the locals.
Against the Cubs last Thursday the
latent scoring power of the campus
ice-men broke loose a.s they downed
the Cubs 9-'l. Bobby Koch countered
four times a.s lie hit. his true stride.
Bob Lindsay kept up his hot pace as
he garnered a pair. Bob Saunders
turned in a masterful performance
keeping the opposing forwards off
balance  all  evening.
P.ACK IN SHAPE
From hero on the squad should win
more consistently as they are over
their Christinas celebration;; and are
back in shape. Their next encounter
i.s against the Indians on January 2(i;
a benefit game for Alex Napier who
lost his home in a fire recently,
SKI NOTICE
There will tie an important meeting
of the university A and B Ski teams al
12\i0 today in the Men's Club Room
of Brock Hull.
light Schedule For
Baseball Squad
UBC's baseball leain-lo-be will get
oil easy ibis summer, being confined
to play only two league games in
thi    Conference.
I'he two Mimics, the minimum requirements for admission lo the Evergreen Conference, will both be played
against the same opponent, Western
Washington  College  from Bellingham.
Since UBC must om'or a baseball
team to play regular league schedule
in this spoil but because of the
lengthy vacation period in B.C.. which
inns through Ihe normal baseball
.season of the Conference. Ihe league
has decided to waiver UBC's full
participation  in the diamond schedule,
The two game series will be played
a, the start of the UBC holiday season, the first mulch to be played in
Vancouver on May 10, while the
second encounter will be in Belhtig-
iiam   on   Mav   11).
Cagers Down Whitworth 53-51
For First Conference Win
By GIL GRAY
UBC's Thunderbird basketball team broke into the win
column for the first time in Evergreen Conference play this
year, as they ducked under the wire for a close 53-51 win over
the Whitworth College Pirates Saturday night at UBC.
The set-up was completely reversed §>-	
rom  that of Friday night when the   _ I_P\ _P%       11 J
VOC Members
Join In Hunt
For Lost Jet
Six members of the Varsity Outdoor Club took a turn for the practical
on Sunday when they enlisted their
aid in a search for the Jet plane
missing among the North Shore
Mountains.
Having seen the plane disappear
among the hills, , and later hearing
news that a plane, fitting the desc-
r'ption of the one they had seen drop
from sight earlier, was lost, the six
boys decided to join the official
search party.
Birds bowed out to,a fast breaking
'Putter" Luft of the Eastern Washington Savages on the raw end of a
C4-47 score,
SCANT MINUTES
Il was the Birds on Saturday night
that started to stall ^he ball around
with, scant minutes of play remaining,
not their opponents as in the previous
night's tussle.
And it was also a different crowd
somehow!
Friday night, i'he eager hoop fans
booed the Savages lustily when they
began their stall with six minutes of
r.'ay still to go, with loud shouts of
"Chicken" and "Sissy",
FRUSTRATED
Saturday night, there was only loud
laughter for 'the partially frustrated
opponents as they tried to take the
ball away from the Birds, and1 almost'
did.
Yes,  there was another difference,
The Savages put on. a good stall.
And we defy anyone to show us that
it was not good basketball. They
Ltalled for six long minutes. Saturday nighi', the Birds almost lost their
game with  their "stall" play.
When the Pirates did get the ball
Saturday, they got three big points,
and almost got a couple more wil'h
10 seconds to go.
WHY BOO?
When the Birds got the ball Friday,
two of their biggest boys stood o/i
either side of thc bucket* and threw
Vhe ball "over" the hoop, not down
through. Why boo a stall?
Otherwise the game went per usual,
as the scant crowd out for both affairs
will  tell you.
The ball handling in the Bird offensive zone left a lot to bc desired. Il
was sloppy, rushed, and sunk to high
school levels at times. In the defensive area, the inability of the team
to snag 'loose balls counted for all
too many points,
NO SYSTEM
The Birds still don't seem to have
Inch' checking down to any system,
and frequently, when checking man-
to-man, some character was wandcr-
>, ing around loose, and capitalized
on the fact,
TYPEWRITING
Essays, Theses, Notes
Manuscripts
Mrs. A. O. Robinson
4180 W. 11th Ave.        ALma 0915R
DRAUGHTING
INSTRUMENTS
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AMES LETTERING
INSTRUMENTS
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Ccimplete with Sheets and Index
From $2.69
FOUNTAIN PENS
Clarke & Stuart
Co. Ltd.
Stationers  and  Printers
550 Seymour St.     Vancouver, B.C.
CKNW . . NOW
sportsmm
prefer this
pure, cleor
hair dressing
Courtesy Service
24  Hours
Metered Rates To And From
UBC^ Area
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SERVICE SUPERVISOR
GOO Royal Bank Building
VANCOUVER, B.C.
Telephone
PAc. 5321
West 1G19-L-1
SUN LIFE OF CANADA

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