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The Ubyssey Jan 21, 1947

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 '/ '-'"''J.  _^ '' t
i K
PAT DROPE
Gamma Phi Beta
LILLIAN ARCHECK
Delta Phi Epsilon
ANNE MUNN
Alpha Gamma Delta
MARIGOLD MACKENZIE
Kappa Alpha Theta
JACKIE STEVENSON
Alpha Omicron Pi
JEAN DAfcRYMPLE
Alpha Delta Pi
JEANE WOODWORTH
Alpha Phi
POLLf LANE
Kappa Kappa Gamma
TheK&fitm
VOL. XXLX
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, JANUARY 21, 1947.
No. 37
JOAN BAYNE
Delta Gamma
Club Discusses
UN Democracies
A new club, called the Democratic
Forum, will be formed on the campus
as soon as approval is granted by
Student Council.
The Forum, organized by law students. Stuart Porteous and William
Street, aims at studying and discussing the present British, Canadian
apd American institutions of government.
An important feature of the club as
set out in its constitution will be that
no member shall discuss, expend or
put forth any philosophies, teachings,
ideas or theories, good or bad, that
are not in conformity with the aims
of the Forum.
Porteous stressed the fact that the
club will not be affiliated with any
political party.
Membership will be open to everybody, - d guest speakers will be invited to address the meetings.
Nine Beauties
Parade At
Greek Fete
Once again this year, nine coeds
will compete for the title of Queen
of the Mardi Gras at the annual
Greek Letter festival. ,
The girls, nominated by their respective sororities, will parade both
rights of the ball and the winner
will be announced on Friday night
after the votes have been counted.
Once chosen, the winner will be
"crowned in a very mysterious manner and presented with a special
irize," Casey King, co-chairman of
the festival committee announced.
In the meantime, in preparation for
the contest, each of the sororities are
campaigning for its nominee with
posters and the car parade.
Competing for the honours are, Pat
Drope, Gemma Phi Beta; Anne Munn,
Alpha Gamma Delta; Lillian Archek,
Delta Phi Epsilon; Jean Dalrymple,
Alpha Delta Pi, Joan Woodworth;
Alpha Phi; Joan Bayne, Delta Gamma; Jackie Stevenson, Alpha Omicron Pi; Marigold Mackenzie, Kappa
Alpha Theta and Polly Lane, Kappa
Kappa Gamma.
Beauty Pix by J. C. Walberer
Greeks To Check
Totem Pix Now
Phi Kappa Sigma, Phi Delta Theta,
Tau Omega fraternities and Delta
Sigma Pi, honorary sorority are now
the only fraternities that have not
had their Totem pictures checked.
Today and tomorrow are the only
days left to correct any errors that
might be in the lists.
"This Totem staff will not be responsible for any mistakes in unchecked lists," states Jean MacFar-
kne, editor of the Totem.
FLYING COED AWARDED
LICENSE AT CHILLIWACK
Childhood ambition of second year Arts and Science
student Elaine Delisle to be a flying nurse was completed in
part by the .19 year old coed at University of British Columbia
when she won her private pilot's license at Chilliwack Flying
Club, January 3.
"I have always wanted to fly," said
Elaine, "I do not think that flying is
any more dangerous than driving a
car. In fact," she shrugged her shoulders, "it's safer. I have never worn
a parachute."
Elaine De'iisle started lessons last
July and flew whenever she could.
"The weather wasn't very good," said
the brown-eyed brunette, "and because one of the three planes cracked
up, wo had to fight to get a plane."
Her license entitles her to fly alone,
but her next aerial ambition is to log
enough hours to let her carry pas-
scngers She won her license after
ll.»2 hours solo in Tiger Moths, Cub
and Fleet, Canuck planes. Her nrst
solo flight came after nine hours
dual in the air,
Elaine is on the girls' intermediate
basketball te.un and belongs to the
swimming club, Her studies have not
.suffered; she attained'.second class
honors in Christmas examinations,
Afte.r this session at UBC Elaine will
enter General Hospital for four years'
practical   work.     She   hopes   to   earn
her public health certificate there.
Elaine is the first woman to get her
pilot's licence at the Chilliwack'Flying Club where she and her father are
both members, Mr. Leo Delisle is
still in training for his license. Dad
weather has cut down flying 'because
the field used for take-offs and landings does not have a paved tarmac.
Frosh Convene
Friday Fro.it
First year agriculture students will
plry host Friday, January 24, when
they sponsor an Aggie party in Brock
Kali,
Dancing, to the music of Bob Har-
lovvo's campus orchestra, will begin
at 9:00 p.m. Tickets obtainable from
Agriculture Undergraduate Society
executive members, will be priced at
one dollar per couple.
A skit, arranged by Gerry Edy, refreshments and novelty dances will
f;l! out the evening,
UBC Debaters
Meet Yank Team
Three debaters representing tne
University of British Columbia Parliamentary Forum travel to California next week to meet groups from
two American schools in panel discussions.
Dave Williams, Forum president,
Ron Grant, and Ken Wardroper are
going to Palo Alto, where on January
29 they will participate in a discussion with Stanford University on the
topic "that the control of industry
should be shared with labor to increase production and better the general economic situation."
Following the Stanford meeting
they will journey to the University
of California at Berkely where they
will take part in a round-table talk
on "whether or not United States control of Japan should be vested in the
Security Council of the United Nations."
A California team will travel north
to Vancouver sometime in February
to return the visit of the UBC men
it was announced by Williams yesterday. When asked to comment on the
possibility of more California, UBC
meets, he said, "The situation is indeed favorable. We are hopeful that
this will be the beginning of a tradition."
Legion Decides Against
Pressing DVA Grant Case
A decision against embarking on another public campaign
for increased DVA'grants was ratified at a general meeting of
the local branch 72, of the Canadian Legion, held Wednesday,
January 15.
Dates Available
For X-Ray Service
Appointments are now being made
Ln the Health Service Office for
Chest X-Ray examinations when the
mobile unit comes to UBC from February 3 to 28.
Dr. J. S. Kitching, Health Service
duector, urges all students to take
advantage of this examination. Mem-
bers.of the faculty and staff are also
encouraged to take this opportunity.
Financed through the sale of
Christmas seals there is no charge
for the service.
Persons desiring an appointment
should call at the Health Service office as soon as possible.
Faculty members are asked to make
announcements regarding the X-Rays
to their classes.
The Ubyssey Sharpens Up, Even More
When UBC students returned to the campus in January, 1941, they
found that their favorite campus newspaper had gone through a typographical revolution. All the stories started off with grandiose black dots
and capitol letters, the type-faces were different, and column rules,—the
thin lines between each column of type—had been done away with.
That razzle-dazzle, snake-hips, make-up was abandoned bit by bit,
until now, after six years of experimentation, The Ubyssey is back In
traditional newspaper dress. The last step was taken with today's Issue—
the revival of column rules.
Read The Ubyssey regularly—Always A Sharper Newspaper.
400 Businessmen
Attend Banquet
Invitations to the Commerce Banquet will be sent to four hundred
Vancouver  businessmen,
The banquet will be held in the
ballroom of the Hotel Vancouver, on
Thursday, March 6 at 6:15 p.m.
The Hon. Herbert Anscomb, B.C.'s
Minister of Finance, will speak on
"British Columbia's Place in the National and International Picture."
A committee including Tom Grant,
Joan Pratt, and Bette Hodgson is
sending  invitations for  the  banquet.
Tickets will be on sale at $1.75 each.
TICKETS IN
All unsold Fraternity tickets for
Thursday or Friday night of the
Mardi Gras must be returned to
the Mardi Gras committee office
on or before 9 a.m. Wednesday)
January 22. After this day fraternities will 1)0 responsible for the
tickets.
MED MEET
There will be an emergency meeting of all Pre-med students at 12:30
p.m. on Wednesday in Hut M 22.
"It is imperative that all Pre-meds
attend this important meetings as
plans for the coming campaign to provide funds for a hospital and medical
school on the university campus will
be discussed," says Pat Fowler, Pre-
med executive.
Socialist Forum To
Hear Marx Theory
Mr. Rod Young will address the
Socialist Forum at 12:30 p.m. Tuesday, January 21 in. Arts 100. The subject of his talk will be "The Early
Socialism of Karl Marx,"
This is the second in a series of
eight studies sponsored by the Forum,
designed to enable members to learn
more about the development of modern socialism.
The Socialist Forum invites all
students who are interested In the
topic to attend the meeting.
Faculty Canvass
To Aid Gym Fund
Faculty members will be canvassed
in  aid of the Memorial  Gym Drive.
The canvass will be conducted by
Arthur Sager, the university's public
relations officer, Mr. Sager has been a
member of the War Memorial Gymnasium Committee since the beginning
of the drive.
Dr. N. A. M, MacKenzie, in a.circular letter to the faculty, urged the
Memorial Committee to include adequate facilities for athletics and recreation for faculty members. Dr.
MacKenzie, suggested also that a
plan of deferred payment of contributions be instituted,
This drive will further aid the Gym
Fund, which was swelled last week
by the additional $2 levy on payment
of AMS fees for the spring term.
At the same time, proposals for
amelioration of student veterans' financial problems included in a brief
submitted by Branch 72 to the National
Conference of Student Veterans, and
other proposals adopted by the Conference, including a suggestion for
cost-of-living bonuses, will be given
the full support by the Branch
through Parliamentary and Canadian
Legion channels.
The cost-of-living bonus idea was
supported by Branch 72 at the Conference on the basis-of its previously
declared intention to pursue its policy of asking increases only in the
event of a sharp rise in the cost of
living, causing mass withdrawals from
the University Training Program. It
was felt by the Branch, as a result of
the recommendations of its executive,
that in view of the government's refusal to even consider new demands
for increases at this time, pressing
any campaign for this purpose would
not be effective -
McKay Announces
Prexy Nomination
Bill McKay has announced his intention to run for president of the Alma Mater Society according to word received
from his committee and his campaign manager Bill Muir.
Muir says, "The committee feels
that because of McKay's varied experiences along all lines of University
activity he is fully qualified for the
nomination."
An ex-serviceman and member of
the Canadian Legion, McKay is at
present the vice-president of the
Economics Society and Chairman of
the Undergraduate Societies Committee.
On accepting his nomination McKay
made the following statement:
"I am happy and honored to accept
this nomination and while I realize
fully the responsibilities which will
be mine, I feel sure that my varied
training in University activities will
enable me to serve the student body
satisfactorily."
Recalcitrant Vets
May Lose Cheques
The University of British Columbia's
Veterans' Bureau announces thet if
the 200 remaining veterans' allowance
cheques are not claimed by Thursday,
January 23, they will be returned to
the Department of Veterans' Affairs
treasury.
In spite' of the fact that more than
4200 cheques were issued during the
first two days of the distribution
period, pick-ups of the remaining 600
cheques have been slow.
Change Seen For
Book Exchange
The book exchange has transacted
$860 worth of business in the first
term, announces Don McRae, AMS
Treasurer.
In tendering his fall financial report to the Student Council, McRae
bad several recommendations to make
concerning the exchange.
He urged that the exchange be
opened earlier in the term, perhaps
a few days before the session begins.
McRae felt that the exchange
should be situated in a more central
spot in the general area of the quad.
Last year it was located in the Men's
Club Room of the Brock.
Although the exchange is a nonprofit organization, a ten per cent
honorarium was paid to the tw.o
managers.
"The Exchange is invaluable to the
students as text books at a premium
owing to current paper shortages,"
McRae stated.
US, UBC Meet
In Weeklong
Tiff Series
Four debates and a panel discussion
are on the schedule of University of
British Columbia debaters when they
meet representatives of Linfield College, Pacific Lutheran, College of
Puget Sound and Washington State
College, this week.
All the contests will be centered on
the resolution "that the control of
industry should be shared with labor to increase production, and to
better the general economic situation."
Today in Tacoma a UBC team
meets a group from Pacific Lutheran,
tomorrow a second UBC team meets
the College of Puget Sound.
On Thursday another group of
Canadians travel to Linfield College
in McMihnville, Oregon where they
meet a team from the Oregon school
ir. a sequel to the debate held here
last Thursday.
Participants for UBC Include Bill
Cameron, Ian Cowan, May Johnson
Bob Harwood, Doreen White and
Phyllis Webb.
Thursday,, UBC will be the scene
of a verbal tryst between College of
Puget Sound and a home team. The
event will take place at 12:30 in Arts
100 under the sponsorship of the Parliamentary Forum.
Three men journey to Pullman,
Washington, Friday, to take part in a
panel discussion with Washington
State College. They are Pob Dodd,
Bob Prittie, and Bob Wilson. The
talks will center around the 'labor
control of industry' problem.
Talent For Noon Pepmeet
Deep River Boys, radio and stage
a lists, will appear at 12:30 in the
Avmory today in a combined vocal-
jazz concert.
The program, which will run for
two hours with an intermission at
1:30, will consist of the Deep River
Boys' stylings of popular ballads, Negro spirituals, and current jive songs,
together with ,a jazz program presented by six Vancouver jazz enthus
iasts.
The singing quintet is composed of
Harry Douglas, baritone; Vernon
Gardner, tenor; George Lawson, second tenor; Edward Ware, bass; and
Cameron  Williams,   pianist-arranger.
Spec Watkins, Palomar Supper
entertainer, will act as Master cf
Ceremonies.
The jazz group will consist of Geo.
Caljo,     tenor-sax;    Kenny    Almond,
trumpet; Doug Parker, piano; Ches
Cotter, electric guitar; Leo Foster,
bass fiddle; and Jack Cohen, drums.
The intermission at 1:30 will be Tor
the benefit of students who have to
leave for 1:30 lectures. Following the
intermission, John Crofton of the
Jazz Society will offer a short discussion of jazz, introducing the Jazz
svxtet. President and Secretary, Canadian University Press.
Authorised as Second Class Mall, Post Office Dept., Ottawa. Mail Subscription
$2.00 per year.
Published  every  Tuesday,  Thursday  and  Saturday  during the university year by the Student Publications Board
of the Alma Mater Society of the University  of  British  Columbia.
Editorial opinions  expressed are those of the  Editorial Board of the Ubyssey and not necessarily those of the
Alma Mater Society or of the University.
For Advertising -   Phone KErr. 1811
Offices in Brock Hall.   Phone: ALma 1624.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF  JACK FERRY
******
GENERAL STAFF: News Editor - Nancy Macdonald;   CUP Editor - Bob Mungall;   Sports Editor - Laurie Dyer;
Features Editor, Norm Klenman; and Photography Director - Tommy Hatcher.
STAFF THIS ISSUE:  Senior Editor - Don Ferguson;  Associate Editor - Val Sears.
LETHARGY IN HIGH PLACES
The Ubyssey is constantly amused by
certain student officials who generally think
very kittle of The Ubysgey's opinions and effectiveness, but who suddenly find the paper
absolutely indispensable whenever they happen
to be organizing some event.
Most amusing of all recently have been the
members of the Elections Committee of the
Student Council, who when confronted with
the necessity of running tihe AMS elections on
a more practical basis could think of very little
else but allowing tihe candidates to put up
another couple of posters and to put another
hundred or so w<*rds in Statements to be
printed ui The Ubyssey. *
" In passing, it migh} be noljed that no ono
todk fie! trouble, to consult j Ubyssey editors
about this step: *t is true that the paper
belongs to the students and should be for their
service, bjutty is alsq tru^ thjatj the people who
do the work in producing the paper might
profitably be consulted about appropriate
lengths of statements. Those editors, however,
are used to such typW of officials and shall do
their best to co-operate.
But this paper would also like to know
when on earth the Elections Committee is going
to shake itself out of its lethargy and spend a
little more time on the problem. Actually, the
three members should have started work on
revision of their regulations last fall, instead of
waiting until several groups, including The
Ubyssey, prompted them to act this zhontih.
In fact, there were recommendations standing
over from last year's committee which this
year's group hadn't apparently bothered to
read.
The few changes made so far are ludicrous
and still leave the regulations inadequate for
a campus of nearly nine thousand voters. Adding several posters and lengthening statements
is not enough to gain the interest necessary.
There are indications already from some of
the candidates that they intend to campaign
on a scale far beyond the limited imagination
of the Elections Committee. If the committee
does not act soon it will be faced with many
rule infractions, and it will have only itself to
blame.
Practically nothing has been done to ensure
that the polling is carried on as efficiently as
it might be. For one thing, it is ridiculous to
assume that an electoral district housing nine
thousand people can be accomodated on voting day in the foyer of the auditorium. Why
not set up polling booths according to faculty,
making it easier for students to vote and for
officials to scrutineer?
It is true that the Undergraduate Societies
Committee is working out suggestions for revision, but why has the Elections Committee
not done a little work itself on the problem?
In that way, alternative suggestions could be
considered, rather than having a block of ideas
adopted at the last minute for the sake of
expediency.!
two people or groups is the temporary reversing of roles. To find oneself in the same place as the other
person—where one has to face the
same problems and work out. solutions has a wonderful effect in bringing about new appreciation and tolerance for the harassed parent. An ex-
student who has to set and mark an
exam  for  the first  time  begins to
iht. straphanger      * *o* mungall
IT CAN HAPPEN HERE !
The foUewinf, afnfcetfcal an*** sad all, is chanting their marching song, T.U will be
reprinted fc»n fee Pridej, '«*w>7 tf> *■*•.   illumined this evening."
The demonstration came as a climax te
nearly a month of Red-baittng and sporadic
outbreaks of violent* fcilonripsj the Georgia
Putsch. '
"Dialectical materialist" scrawled In chalk
on residences of studente suspected of radical
leanings has become a common sight
Tfca student administration, long controlled
by a fraternity clique, recently suspended
publication of the university literary quarterly,
"Ths Chirping Sparrow", on grounds of moral
decadence, poor sales and unrhymed verse.
The fraternities themselves have made
sweeping organizational changes. Wholesale
purging of present members is being carried
out and prospective members are being carefully screened to reveal possible isolationist
tendencies.
As part of the recently instituted "Strength
through' Joy" Program, pledges are required
to serve one year in labor battalions employed
in building fraternity houses.
Forced underground, the Junior Fabians,
the Student Bowel Movement and the Sedimentary Forum are organizing powerful resistance groups. The Fabians and the SBM are
expected to issue statements shortly and the
Forum has threatened to hold a debate, subject
to be "Resolved: That the foregoing procedure
of yaacouvcr'ff laaaimf
Fraternity men Were urged to promos* and
assist the University of British Columbia international goodwill and to combat socialist tendencies at a UBC inter-fraternity alumni council dinner in Hotel Vancouter Wednesday night.
^dressed by General J. A. Clark, international president of Del* Upsilon fia#*ai*r,
more than 500 member* ware told that the mein
danger from Russia lies in "the infiltration of
socialism rather than in war."
Few fraternity men in the United States
hava anti-British or isolationist tendencies,
Qen. Clark said. He praised the participation
of fraternity men in the two wars.
The following, minus squinting modifiers,
etc., is reprinted from The Ubyssey, February
30, iM7.
Brandishing rubber truncheons and amid
shouts of "Clean out the Social Problems C1UV
"Build the' Gym in '47"; and "We Want Kirk-
patrick", more than 800 black-shirted fraternity men staged a mass rally in the UBC
Armory last night and vowed to purge the
campus of socialism.
Draped in a Union Jack, the leader of the
elite P.U.'s told his frenziedly cheering followers that what Canada needed was bigger rod
better filters.
Later,  demonstrators   paraded  along  the
Mali
by the light of flaring torches, hoarsely    is highly irregular and unsedimentary."
"If I were a father," chirps an observant nine-year-old, "I
would never make mean, sarcastic remarks to my children."
"I don't see how parents can expect
their kids to stay home for their fun,
if they're always nagging about the
noise they make and criticizing their
friends," comments another sage.
"Kids only tell lies when they're
scared to death. I would tell my family a lot more if they didn't ask so
many questions like a detective or
something," adds a third child-psychologist of thirteen.
RELIEVE TENSION
These comments could be excerpts
from any of many new radio programs, teen town columns, or mock-
courts which are beginning to spring
up throughout the continent. The
feature they have in common is that
the old roles are reversed, children
rather than their parents are given
an opportunity to ask questions
criticize their parent's technique of
child training, and put forth their
own suggestions as to better methods
of discipline. Most of them deal with
the age-old problems of homework,
disobedience, getting to bed on time,
responsibility for household chorea,
pocket money, even behavior problems such as lying and stealing.
REAL VALUE
I am convinced that such enterprises which encourage an objective,
constructive attitude on the part of
both parents and children can make
a contribution toward improving the
mental health of our youth. Psychologists since the time of Pericles have
recognized the value of emotional
catharsis as a means of relieving
pent-up tension. Gripe sessions are
used in the army, people talk out
their resentments and worries with
friends, "Complaint Boxes" are available at many places of work. All of
these are a help in setting the poisons of .hostility and fear out tf the
system. Children are learning early
the effectiveness of being able to
state their complaints frankly in a
controlled setting.
But of even further value in promoting  understanding  between  any
ESME MacDONALD
lose his old resentment of the professors whose exams he once criticized so heatedly.
FREEDOM NEEDED
Naturally by virtue of their greater
experience and better judgement,
parents must lay down rules and dictate policy in most aspects of the
child's life. Yet within the limits set
by parents, there should be freedom
of choice for the child in many
things—a freedom which is too often
not encouraged, or even permitted,
ky over-possessive parents. Yet we
learn by our own experiences; parents, by taking every responsibility,
deprive their children of this.
The essence of lire is its change and
oonsequent problaau-and the essence
of living is the ability to handle what
comes along by oneself. Sharing of
responsibilities between parents and
child are conductive te Independence
and meturity-the essentials of gaad
character.
with malice fforethought*
■r ram mmnant
'4
The
FTNGK OF    "*«- staidly a*
SHAM! waak at *• T«n-
•aurer VUm 0a-
«darjr, erst taa Was Survey Greua-
but whatever SJaUoe ill imrmWmM JfcUs,
set en tfcs Greup, but on Tapa that
terpia eub-prisaate, «m general puMlc,
Taiajav 1st abejrt, iare a* at all well
wi* Am Was SadetaMae eivsmm*
being iwfXfas pare eanplex than laalt
of audieooa* and p eonsaquant going
in the bale to ike Him trie* of about
a hundred a aeatli. The risible affect of taia steady drain has
a the Paradise Tfcaafev to
AvKtDrtttSi ta a tut dttaV
at« Jaae Cfcas Steal*.
On tog ef ads staway
•m Oratip aas bene Israea te
aB bs—bsnaijiu and rely far
raaiaavaad aVwaito
ef a wall-knew* aw in i
ra^fer-toe-CMAafe ergaataatte* -
en a» rather oaeartoia awskp ef a
Miner sallaewea tor Sjautay arapiag
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think a littl
BY JOHN ItANDELL
Psychology, thought by many to'be
the most vital branch of science today,
■is no longer theory without application. This comparatively new field
of thought is past its infancy. Now
it has reached its youth and the world
is becoming aware of its power.
In Australia, two schools have lifted the theories of child psychology
out of the text book and found how
well they actually work. One school
is in Sydney, the other in Geelong,
near Melbourne. One need only compare the children of these schools with
those of state schools to realize their
future value to society.
A government school Inspector reported that he has never met children
more advanced in academic study
than the children of one of these
schools, St. John's Grammar School,
in Sydney.
A. S, Neill, whose books have delighted and inspired parents in every
land, has a school in England which
will be considered progressive twenty
years from now.   This school is des
cribed in his books The Problem
Child, That Dreadful School and The
Problem Parent.
Encouraging results have been obtained by H. B. Fitch, principal of
Templeton Junior High, in Vancouver. Here students run their own
school. They have a wide variety of
courses from which to choose and are
not weighed down with unnecessary
burdensome homework. Through a
student council the children discipline themselves. The teachers, thus
relieved of much detailed administration, have more time to make classes
interesting. Most important of all
the students love it.
To carry out this work on a national scale would involve tremendous
expense. Teachers would have to be
thoroughly trained, salaries raised,
classes cut, and students subsidised.
The cost, however, is trifling compared with the results obtained. Psychologists tell us that the character of
a person  is formed within the first
seven years of his life. This is when
it is decide! whether a person is to
become a murderer or a statesman. I
believe we have enough murderers.
Consider the existing educational
system. Few believe it is beyond improvement. The dread of examinations is rm ltiplied in some particularly sensi*ve children until they are
literally sick with fear. Gloomy grammar presented by dreary teachers is
something most children would much
rather avoid. And why study languages at a tl if such training does not
enable us 1o use them.
The system is obsolete. It never
has, nor never will produce worthwhile citizens until vast changes have
been made. As Brock Chisholm has
said, the reason we must make war
among ourselves every twenty years
is that there have never been enough
mature people in the world to prevent it. If we do not allow mature
people to develop how then are we
to have any?
Blame for this
FALL FROM rather pathetic eit-
GRACE uation cannot be
allocated in the
usual liberal manner. At the basis
of the problem lies the apparently
unjustified ^assumption, made by the
Society, that there would be, in a city
of this size, at least eight hundred
people with nothing better to do on
a Sunday evening than go to an excellent film.
Aiding in the downfall of this unbridled overestimate was the name
"Film Survey Group"—which naturally conjured in the minds of the timid
a smoky salon full of lank faced, unkempt aesthetes, where the absinthe
• i
The films shown
CASH this   season    have
NEEDED maintained a high
standard almost
without exception, in spite of the hazards of film distribution, and on several occasions have been of the finest
—such pictures as 'Alexander Nevsky',
"The Love of Jeanne Ney', and the
Swedish film 'Himlaspelet', would be
hard to beat.
Listed for next Saturday are two
Russian films by the great Soviet director, Pudovkin—'Chess Fever', and
Maxim Gorky's 'Mother'. An American picture 'Grass', and a British 'Edge
of the World', directed by Michael
Powell, make up the Sunday billing.
(Both these programs will appear at
* '
.'ISfMi4illfaia.Miiiwmi1 So member or
TEETH OF "^^ i{ roakes no
PROBLEM difference now—as
long as you have
fifty cents clutched in your hot little
fist, the place is wide open. And if
you still like Hollywood after this,
you can have it. Right in the teeth.
Once this season is over, the Film
Society   is   going  to   aroudh   dfcuwn
battle emptied among talk eg atom
und drang and futuriass. This is net,
however, an accurate picture ef the
Group—the nearest I got to the demimonde was a cup of coffee on Granville after the show.
In fact the only difference between
the Film Society and the commercial
shows, apart from attendance, lies in
the quality of film put on, and in the
necessity of some membership arrangement to meet the requirements
of the film distributors. That and the
fact that, even in the best of times,
the Society is a non-profit organization.
•
two showings—at 3:00 p.m. and at 8:15
p.m., at the John Goss Studio.
At present it is planned to put on
three more showings each, for Saturdays and Sundays, plus a possible additional two showings in March. Films
to be shown include Mayer's 'Cabinet
of Dr. Caligari', DVeyer's 'Passion of
Joan of Arc', Pudovkin's 'General Su-
vorov', and Hitchcock's 'Man Who
Knew Too Much'. Among the additional group are Renoir's filming of
Flaibert's 'Madame Bovary' and Ford's
"The Informer'. The only condition
governing the showing of these films
is the financial one-nshowings will
continue as long as the money holds
out.
*
and brood over next season, in an attempt to foresee all possible rough
spots, and clean them up ahead of
time. This summer long meditation,
as well as a projected mating with
the long dormant Vancouver branch
of the National Film Society, should
enable the Society to bounce up like
a phoenix next fall, to the delight of
all beholders.
campus  signboard
LOST
Would the person who  drove three
students   downtown   Thursday   last
please look  in his car for a  loose
leaf forgotten in it by one of them?
Phone Kenny, KErr. 5412 L.
Ronson lighter, intials J.W.G.   Can be
further identified. Phone KErr. 3727.
Parker   '51'   grey   fountain   pen,   on
January 16.   Phone ALma 1911L.
Lost in Ap. 100, Wednesday, January
15, one Post slide rule and McCraw
Hill log tables.
Would anyone finding a K. and E.
Polyphase slide rule please return
same to the AMS office.
Red Waterman's eversharp pencil in
Ap. 100, January 10. Please return
to AMS.
FOUND
"-•ride and Prejudice" Monday in HM
'.,  Phone Howard,  BAy.  1829 L.
Rel Waterman's pen with name engraved. Phone FAir. 3857 L, and
ack for "Dick".
NOTICES
The SCM will hold the second of its
nson series meetings Tuesday in
Arts 1M. Speaker will be Dr. Wood,
head of Animal Husbandry.
Red Cross room will be open 10:30 to
3:00 p.m., Wednesday and Friday.
All finished sweaters should be returned, and those needing wool may
obtain it there.
Pre-med first aid class cancelled for
this Wednesday.
SWEET
CAPORAL
CIGARETTES
"The purest form In which tobacco con be molted"
i
aiiMiMM,
UkHNmwSuft
WM^^^es mmj^mj W9WQ J
to thi Stmfart> ajsA«g£Tr •
UUvtMlttf •* artOfa A to* It, <
ftw^S.% *&■
4.
v*    f>.
•» viUl MNMlt)
■tor tawtltV
VtMl'
SttlMI
B«*ltk * AMUMt
r*qulr«MaU  ti *■-         .— .,—     \/:
,*^ S^£U£4W tan CtSf
mZZwW
ejasi «^eja»^s/
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HEALTH * ACCIDENT PROTECTION
tOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY
At A Rate Within The Reaeh Of All
For Ex-Service Men and Women - Students - and
Members of the Faculty. The North Pacific Representative, Mr. H. Perley-Martin, will be on duty Thursday and Friday each week, 12 to 1:30 p.m., in the rear
of the Legion Canteen.
EBTHSWI
7fe(?ua^(%w^ THE UBYSSEY, Tuesday, January 21, 1947.   Page 3
Prairie M. D. Lack
Charged to U of M
WINNIPEG, Jan. 20, (CUP)-"So
long as the University of Manitoba
continues to turn out only 60 or 70
trained doctors each year, we see
little prospect of ever having enough
physicians to meet the urgent need
of the rural population or to fully
implement the Manitoba Health
Plan."
This statement was made by the
Manitoba Federation of Agriculture
and Co-operation   to   the   Manitoba
government in a five hour brief last
week,
MELTING
Mr. Feed Roots Honorary president
oi the Varsity Outdoor Club will
lecture on .Ski Mountaineering in
Ap. Sc. aOB Friday January 24, 194T,
at 12:90 pm.
Players Add New Stage
Catwalk, J<\Properties
A professional type "catwalk", comprised of an elevated
platform spanning the stage and suspended immediately above
and behind the front curtain, is the latest Players' Club back-
stage property addition.
Joined to this structure are rails
of pipe which atrvt to hold the various spot and floodlights used"*during
a stage performance. A man may, by
this new arrangement, stay up above
the actors and direct the necessary
lighting. At present the lighting power used ia approximately ten thousand watts but the construction is
built to carry a load of sixty thousand watts if necessary.
The nine hundred pound prop addition is the only one of Its kind In
Western Canada, said Players' Club
officials, and was made by Jack lac-
Cance, a Vancouver stags carpenter.
URIVERSITV BOOH STORE
Hears: t aja, to 8 poa^ Satavaa/ t am to a<
LOO&1 LEAF NOTE BOOKS, 1XBCI8I 800X8 AND
SCRJBBLOtS
AT REDUCED PRICE.
Graphic   Engineering   Paper,   Biology   Paper
Loose Leaf Refills, . Fountain Pens and Ink
and Drawing Intsruments
OWNED AND OPERATED BY THE UNIVERSITY OF B.C.
We Specialize in Printing
for Fraternities & Sororities
GEHRKE'S Ltd.
PRINTERS & STATIONERS
566 Seyaonr Street Yaaeewrer.
Built after the general lines of the
catwalks used by large Broadway
theatres the UBC version greatly
simplifies the old ladder method of
arrangement and adjustment of lights
for a stage play.
Money for the purchase of this
piece of equipment was voted by the
Alma Mater Society last year. Installed on Tuesday of last weak, the
device was used during the Inter-
Varsity Plays of January 10, IT, and
II.
BEAUTy SPOT
Next week's Beauty on the Spat
will be Marlon Albert, winner of
the Western Canadian Universities Beauty Contest Her article,
two sheets of standard bnsiness
paper In length, double-spaced,
and typed, is due in The Ubyssey
office by noon Saturday.
CLUB TO HEAR
BEETHOVEN
The Symphonic Club will present an
evening of recorded music, in the
Double Committee Room, on Wednesday, January 22. The programme
will begin at 7 p.m and will last
until 10.
There will be no charge for admission
and both members of lha club and
non-snembars are welcome to attend.
The program will consist of selections from the music of Baathavea;
the Welderstain Senate, two symphonies, and a eonaarto.
Science Featured
In Tuesday Film
Vivid full-color scenes from astronomy and natural science are featured in "God of Creation," sound
motion picture to be shown at 12:30,
on Tuesday, January 28, in the auditorium. The film was produced In
the Moody Institute of Science by
Dr. Irwin A. Moon, Sc. D.
In the opening section of the film,
the audience takes a trip to the stars
by means of solar photographs taken
through the 100-inch telescope of Mt
Wilson Observatory in southern California, and views complex gyrations
of the solar systems.
Lapse-time photography is utilized
to demonstrate the beauties of natural science. The illusion of flower
buds developing into full bloom blossoms in a few seconds ia created
through this time-compressing photo
technique. The metamorphosis of a
caterpillar through the various stages
from worm to butterfly, and pollination of flowers are seen on the
screen in full color.
Behaved to be the first ef their
kind are the natural-color pictures of
photo-synthesis. Through photomicrography tha audience pears Into the
world of a drop of water and observes
tha complexity of tiny organisms, enlarged mora than a million times
How's Your
Calendar?
Coming up are the mardi gras,
science ball, h.m.s. pinafore, frosh party,
what every woman knows,   sophomore party,
aggie barn dance, jr.-sr. party, law ball,
fraternity and sorority formals,   teas,
jokers' ball,   graduation dance,  club parties,
fraternity-sorority singsong, and many others.
For all of these YOU will NEED
fl STODEIIT DIRECTORY
Still on sale this week as long as they last in the
AMS OFFICE and the QUAD BOX OFFICE
Just 25c for name, address and telephone number
of every UBC student.
DM Trip H«.     |etters to the ed.tor
For Dusky Quintet
By WARREN DAMER
Today's program will mark the
third trip made to UBC by The Deep
River Boys. Their pianist-arranger
now wants to know: z
"When do we get our degrees?"
These five dusky gentlemen who
can make your heart sing with them,
can also make your mouth water
with their cooking of fried chicken.
The plastic aprons worn by the
kitchen crew led to the disclosure
that the only eligible man is Edward
Ware, bass. Harry Douglas, baritone,
Vernon Gardiner, first tenor, George
Lawson, second tenor, and Cameron
Williams, pianist-arranger, are all
happily married,
ON THE ROAD
The quintet spends from four to six
months of the year on the road. This
means a lot of work and in Variety
magazine, you can see some of the
results.
They have been the guest stars on
major network programs including,
The Philco Kail of fame, Hobby-
Lobby, The Kate Smith Show, Tha
Jack Smith Show, and on nationwide hook-up with NBC and its affiliates.
The Bill Robinson Rythm Revue,
and all the major theatres, Canadian
and American, have been treated to
the harmonic qualities of these
modern interpreters of the musical
idiom.
WINNIPEG WEATHER
In speaking of Vancouver, both
Cam Williams and Harry Douglas,
said they like it better than any other
spot in Canada. Since they came in
from Winnipeg about two weeks ago,
it would Just seem that some of that
prairie weather just couldn't gas
them go alone.
Major O. W. Potter, United SJgtes
Fifth Army, who is now heads* fte
Juneau, Alaska, had dropped m en
route to chat with tha musicians. Ha
was all praise for tha harmoneers,
saying also that they are wall-liked
for their friendly personalities, as
wall as tha excellence of their performance,
"We hava a lot ef fun," says Barry
Doughs, "we really enjoy it*
lha Deep Rtvar Bays are eurranely
featured at the Palomar Fight Club.
today, they will appear .at fhe
II naaa, with a hot atari* of
aurreatiy fareUai at UK.
Of* jaffl awe* pa
Wain assay, Jasreary ■ at IMS) a.m.
la tha etarbJe aasaawtoa ream. rVa-
grasn: RaasM - La Bwutfoa •>*-
ajstipju*; Qtarlora - *•$•> et Seville; Large Al Saiaiteia, Aat L
egesar Mrwegkl; a*e«ag Vrigay
January ft, 1*» pa* 1» Arte 1SJ.
Meaabsrs and other interested stu-
aente walcosaa.
To Rent
Room suitable for two male
students. Twin beds, close
to UBC bus. ALma. 1209 R.
UBC U Drive
2180  Allison
ALma 0524
FOR SALE
Men's Suits, Topcoats, custom
made, perfect condition. Sizes
36 to 38.    (Tall) $20 to $30.
BAy. 6879.
LYRIC THEATRE
THE KINSMEN CLUB
OF VANCOUVER
PRESENT THE
LAMBRETT - SMITH
PLAYERS
IN
99
" RICHARD III
By WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE
Starring
LAMBRETT-SMITH
with Sam Paynes - Dorothy Davis
Freda Daly and a cast of 60
THREE PERFORMANCES ONLY
Jan, 21, 22 at 8:20 p.m.
Student's Matinee Wed., Jan 22
at 2:20 p.m.
Ail seats reserved and now selling at
Kelly's on Seymour St.
Proceeds: U.B.C. War Memorial
Gymnasium Fund.
Dear Sir:
The recent talk of glasses and
glamour suggested the following limerick:
There was a young woman named
Jean
Who git it into her bean
By having diamonds on her glasses
All the men would make here
And she would come off Queen.
1. Morrison.
1
Dear Sir:
It was indeed disappointing that The
Ubyssey chose not to carry any report
of last Wednesday's meeting of the
Legion. Some of the decisions reached there directly affect the welfare
of 3000 veterans on the campus and
surely have a news value equal to the
"Deep River Boys".
For instance, one important result
of the meeting was that the UBC
Legion, which for the past year has
Iconsistently supported proposals for
increased grants, voted down a motion
that a campaign for a cost of living
bonus be inaugurated. Speaking
against this motion, President Grant
Livingstone asserted that ha was opposed to any increase campaign unless
"circumstances altered radically and
it could be proved that veterans were
leaving University en masse for financial reasons". Executive Don Lans-
kail pleaded with the members not
to "embarass" the government in its
"fight against inflation" by asking
for more money.
Surely this change of policy and
the accompanying pronouncements by
student veteran officials are of sufficient interest to the average vet to
warrant being published. In view of
the fact that all other Legion meetings
have been given publicity in your
paper, why this particular omission?
Yours truly,
JACK HOWARD.
Dear Sir:
For nothing better to do one night,
a friend of mine and I added up tha
W. M. gym totals as printed in The
Ubyssey on Tuesday, January 14 and
we were amazed to find that either
the printer or the gym office had added 1202,023.00 and S32.000.00 and tS7,«
500.00 with the amazingly mathematical incorrect answer of $271,023.90.
Truly amazing, isn't it?
And something else puzzles me:
why was 18,038.48 listed with no
source attached?
S. P. Manning,
HAIR
TOM?,
5 drops a day
Is all you need
Just a few drops of "Vaseline" Hair Toole
before you start with brush or comb, and,
brother-you've sung the last verse of "dry
scalp" blues. Here's a hair tonic that supplements the natural scalp oils, giving the hair
a silky lustre, helping comb or brush do a
grooming job that looks right and stays
right the whole day through.
Remember, men, "Vaseline" Hair Tonic
contains no alcohol or other drying ingredient. It works with nature—not against it—
to give your scalp and hair the very best care.
50J5 and 85fS—at any toilet goods counter.
(/*• it, too, for a BITTER SHAMPOO
Rub "Vaseline" Hair Tonic generously onto
the scalp, then wash your hair in the usual
way. Result: invigorated scalp—no loos*
dandruff-rcally clean hair. Finally, 5 drops
of "Vaseline" Hair Tonic before brushing,
for that day-long groomed look.
OtMibrough Manufactorlng Cf. Ctm't
HELM  YOUR HAIR   JO LOOK   lh BES! Tuesday, January 21, 1947.
Page 4
$• &\b*A
LAURIE DYER, Sports Editor.
Associate:   Chick Turner; Assistant: Hal Tennant.
Reporters This Issue: Nev Tompkins, Len Turner, Jack Leggatt, Hal Murphy,
Cy MjcGuire, Denis McNeill, Dave Barker, Jon Pearkins.
Leather Pushers, Groaners
Plan Heavy Fight Schedule
Keen competition in the intramural boxing and wrestling
card scheduled next month has kept the office of the gymnasium
humming with a stream of entrants. The lists are approaching
the fifty mark sts the teams are getting their entrants lined up
for the opportunity of showing their prowess in the fight world.
Many of the entrants have not signified the team* they are supporting
' but the Phi Deltas are bidding to keep
their high spot on the intramurt 1
score sheet with 215-pound Herb Ca
pozzi, and middle weight Tom Mc-
Cusker taking to the mat for them.
Fans will be treated to a string of
first class bouts when Wally Walling,
veteran wrestler of ten years' standing meets Dick Mitchell, last year's
fullback for the 'Birds in an all-out
tight-heavy match.
Bert Horwood, starry end on the
Thunderbird footballers last season
until an injured knee put him out of
action, feels in such good condition
now that he has signed up in the
middle class for both boxing and
wrestling.
The card boasts a string of first-
rate boxers, with the lightweight
Class receiving the largest number of
fighters?
Inter B Hoopsters
BowTo Arrow Five
Misfortune continued to ride in the
Varsity Inter B hoop chariot again
Friday night when the campus cagers
took an almost traditional two-point
loss, this time a 27-25 nose-out from
the Arrows quintet. The Friday night
affair was the sixth of such contests
in which the Inter B boys have overcome a deficit, only to drop the game
at the last moment.
Arrows led the studes by a 14-3
count early in the game, but a point
making streak from the Blue and
Gold outfit put the count at 25-23 for
Varsity. But the truckmen came back
with two quick baskets in the dying
minutes of the struggle to leave the
frustrated Varsity crew on the lower
side of the scant win margin.
Dark horse of the UBC performance was Walt Manning, who iwent
berserk in the third quarter to put
Varsity back in the running and rack
up seven points for himself.
Ruggermen Prep
For Trip South
Preparation for the biggest sport
event of the year, the invasion of the
campus by the rugger team of the
University of California, is keeping
the boys of the local rugby squads
busy these days. Perspiration is becoming second nature to the students
as strenuous workouts are the order
of the day.
Unable to use the open fields for
over a week, the budding Thunderbirds took to indoor work under the
whip of chief coach, Roy Haines.
Coach Haines, who goes through the
exercises with the boys, is preparing
a championship crew for battle.
NEED TRAINING
The rlgourous training is more than
necessary in order to stand the pace
of the schedule which will see the
Blue and Gold playing in Vancouver,
Victoria and California, as well as
maintaining a full list of Stadium en-
Counters.
Opposition (will be powerful in all
cases. The Californians, although not
playing rugby as a major sport, keep
their champion grid men In condition
by playing rugger in the spring. Possibilities are that big names in the
grid world will be on hand when the
students from Berkley invade the local stadium.
LOTS OF PLAYERS
Roy Haines has another problem,
that of selecting the Thunderbird
squad from the two existing senior
teams. Both aggregations, the Varsity cup winners and the hard playing
UBC lads, have a large number of
top performers who really know how
to handle the oval ball, Openings
for twenty players will be available
and "the eligible boys number approximately thirty.
Big problem of the season is transportation, as Thunderbirds travel to
Victoria and California in successive
weeks.
Washington Skimen Baffle
Varsity With Banff Entry
What with the last minute entry of the University of Washington Huskies ski team in the big inter-collegiate ski meet at
Banff this weekend, the UBC planksters are beginning to wonder if the downhill, slalom and giant slalom courses are going
to be a bed of roses.
But Coach Peter Vajda is sure of one thing, and that is his
ski team is composed of the best skiers on the campus. After
long and careful picking from the multitude of skiers at UBC,
Coach Vajda has selected his 11 men who will entrain tonight
for the popular Alberta ski centre.
Leading the list are such ski stars
VarsityAquamen
Down T Squad
BOBBY SCARR
an up-and-coming 'Blrdman
'Birdmen Take Seventh Straight Victory
The hoopla artistry playing for UBC this year is certainly turning out to be a surprise
package, for the Thunderbirds did it again Saturday night when they out-worked and outplayed a highly-touted Bremerton quintet at the UBC gym. After the smoke of battle had
finally cleared away, a quick glance at the scoreboard gave the 'Birdmen a 51-41 victory in a
game that saw Coach Osborne put every one of his eleven men on the floor as he tried out
letter to the editor
.Dear Sir:
It appears that Mr. Peter Vajda,
Varsity ski instructor, has been engulfed in the turmoil of preparation
for ski meets and has consequently
been deceived as to his duties as ski
coach. Mr. Vajda appears to have
forgotten one factor in his haste.
Namely, that there are many more
competitive skiers enrolled on our
campus than those fortunate enough
to spend their Christmas holidays
under his instruction.
Dissatisfaction has arisen amongst
the majority of potential skiers on
our campus. Apparently Mr. Vadja
is under the illusion that only the
best skiers visited Revelstoke with
him this Christmas. The trip referred
to resulted after much effort by Mr.
Vajda and his colleagues in arranging accomodations for those enthusiasts able to spend the holidays skiing
at Revelstoke. His plans were successful. Over sixty Varsity Outdoor
Club members accompanied him, and
out of this large group he segregated
those interested in competition and
concentrated upon their development.
Those skiers that could not afford
to accompany Peter had to be content and trudged gamely up their
respective mountains or journeyed
merrily to their interior homes. They
too entertained hopes of qualifying
for the Varsity ski team and practiced diligently with that aim in view.
Two weeks have elapsed since Mr.
Vajda's return to Varsity—ample
time to run-off team eliminations to
decide who, amongst all competitive
skiers interested, would constitute the
teams entered in the inter-collegiate
ski meet at Banff this coming Saturday. A berth on one of these teams
is one to be earned, not one to be
made possible by ^discriminate
choice.
various combinations.
There are many skiers on our campus who did not go to Revelstoke but
could possibly place amongst the top
ten men. Probably Mr. Vajda has
chosen the best men to visit Banff
but if properly conducted eliminations had been conducted, at least that
choice would be authentic.
If elimination trials had been used
they would have served two purposes.
First, it would have established the
best skiers in that particular race
and secondly, what is even more Important, it would have fostered a
competitive spirit amongst the less-
polished skiers. It is.to these Inexperienced types that Mr. Vajda must
rely upon for the nucleus of future
teams.
One cannot justly belittle the fine
work done by Mr. Vajda in preparing
potential skiers for races. ^However,
of the forty or more men who attended the dry-skiing lessons given
every Friday night before Christmas,
it is interesting to note that only a
small percentage of them were even
considered as ski-team material,
These are the men who deserve a
fair chance.
A clique governed the activities of
last year's ski team and it now appears obvious that it will again do so
this year,
BOB CROMPTON.
GYMNASTS WANTED
UBC's gym club, entering a team
in the coming Pacific Northwest gymnastic meet to be held at. Exhibition
Gardens, requests that all gymnastic
enthusiasts interested in participating
in the competition turn out to the
UBC gym on Tuesdays at 6:45 p.m.
and on Fridays at 5:30 p.m.
Chiefs Win, Lose
In Weekend Games
Doug 'Whittle's Chiefs managed an
even split over the weekend, as they
whooped it up Friday eve at the
Exhibition Gardens and took the
Stacy's into camp 41-35, only to bow
before the league-leading Meraloma
quintet the next night by a 45-3&
score.
The Friday night contest proved to
be an uphill battle for the students
from wire to wire. Playing a rugged
and rough brand of ball, the Chiefs
caught the Shoemen in the third quar-
ter at a 23-all score, and went on to
rack up a six point margin in the
next 15 minutes.
STACEYS LEAD
Broadhead sparked the Chief attack
in the first panel, as the Blue and
Gold barely managed to keep in the
game, Stacey's going ahead, 23-19.
Ken Wright's somewhat torrid aggregation maintained the margin to the
half time gong, when they loped off
the floor on top of a 23-19 count.
After the breather, the Chien.
straightened out their sights, and
hung up a large eight points while
limiting their opponents to a meagre
foul shot. The scoreboard read 27-24
as the Chiefs and Stacey's pell-melled
into the final heat, and Blue and
Gold were never in trouble for the
next 10 minutes.
Height and experience payed off
with dividends in the Saturday
night contest. Sandy Robertson, Ivor
Wyn, and the rest of the Physical
Education Department on the Meraloma roster allowed their younger
confreres in casaba a brief lead in
the first quarter, but passed them in
the second to control the game
handily to the final wire.
CHIEFS   SECOND
The win for the Meralomas maintained their undefeated streak, and
clearly established them in mid-
season as the class of the loop. The
Chiefs are currently tied for second
place with the Royal City Adanacs,
who took the measure of the lowly
Lauries on Friday night.
CHIEFS—Bojus, Bossoms 7,Mitchei,
Town 6, Broadhead 5, Cook 2, L/etnam
6, Boyet, 9, McLeod 2, Capozzi 4, Mc-
Keachie). Total—j41.
And those second string kids really
got out there and hustled. The fans
saw for the first time why some of
those boys were moved up to the
'Birds' quintet.
Off to a slow start, it was 8-0 for the
visitors before the 'Birds icould manage to find their checks. A fast passing attack was working nicely for
the Rockets and things looked bad
for the Varsity squad. But then it
happened and the 'Birds came to life.
The Local students didn't stop until
they had scored twelve straight points
and they kept that lead from there
in to the tape. The Bremerton squad
seemed to grow tired under the rapid
pace kept up by the continual stream
of 'Birds and soon the shooting eyes
of the Bremerton lads was so far off,
that discouragement set in.
McGEER HIGH
Pat McGeer ended up with the scoring honors for the night with a large
16-point total for his efforts. The
dependable Ron Weber took nine and
Nev Munro, who is quickly becoming
a first string artist, notched eight of
the best.
As coach Osborne threw in the reserves consistently, the fans saw a
little more than usual of the boys who
have been patiently waiting their
chance. The work of Bobby Scarr
and Gerry Stevenson looked impressive and once again the crowd cheered the antics of "Long John" Forsythe.
SEATTLE NEXT
Next week's hoopla bill features a
double header when the 'Birds meet
the Seattle Collge quintet. The News
Herald award for the sports woman
of the year will be announced at the
Friday night fracas.
BREMERTON: Mdntire 5, DeLong
9, Hulteen 11, C. Jenson, A. Jenson 3,
Ross 2, Hall 4, Grams 7. Total 41.
UBC: Kermode 4, McGeer 16, Haas
4, Munro 8, Weber 9, McLean, Selman
2, Scarr, Forsyth 4, Campbell, Stevenson 4.   Total 51.
PHONE
REQUESTS
Cricketers To |Use
New Brock Field
.ia Tot
m
UBC Cricketers held their first organizational meeting on Friday at
12:30 in Arts 100. With Dave Pudney
in the chair the officers elected for
the year were, Secretary, Joe Parker
and Publicity Manager Dennis McNeill.
Mr. R. Quinn addressed the meeting, pointing out many prospects for
enthusiastic cricketers, and saying
that two or three eastern teams would
be coming out to play with Varsity
teams on their new grounds behind
the Brock. He also mentioned that later
a B. C. team would be going east to
play teams in Toronto, the winner
going overseas to represent Canada
in the U. K.
Two nets will be obtained for practices on Wednesdays and Fridays at
6:30 in the Armory, ancP coaches will
turn out to instruct members in the
finer points of the game.
A film of the Marelebone Cricket
Club will be shown on Friday, January 24 at 7:00 p.m., in the North
East room in the Armory.
Victories in all twelve events and
u 4-1 win in an Aquabolo game is
what the Varsity Swim Club can
boast of After Saturday night's swim
meet with the Vancouver YMCA
Aquatic Club.
Neither team was at full strength,
but the Varsity people especially
were at a deficiency since neither
ace swimmers Irene Strong nor Dick
Ellis were present.
Aquabolo is something similar to
water polo. Instead at each end of the
pool there is a basket as in basketball and a gong on the backboard
just above the basket. If the player
sinks a basket he gets one point; if
he hits the gong he also gets one
point. If he can do both he gets two
points.
This new game, born of the genius
of a Vancouver army veteran, has
the trace of many rough-and-tumble
sports. Even though the quarters are
only two and a half minutes long,
fatigue called for many substitutions.
Invented by Norman Cox of the
Vancouver YMCA, Aquabolo allows
anything and everything within reason. If a player won't let go of the
ball, it is up to the other player to
make him let go. Substitution is allowed at any time and ends are
changed at each quarter arid after
each point is scored.
Following are results of the swimming meet:
Forty yard freestyle; men—Fred
Oxenbury 18.2-5 seconds; women-
Kay Worsfold, 30 seconds.
Forty yard backstroke; men—Jim
Hawthorne, 28.3-5 seconds; women-
Kay Worsfold 29.3 seconds.
One hundred twenty yard medley
relay; men—1:13.3-5 seconds; women—
1:45.3-5 seconds.
Forty yard breaststroke; men-Jim
Hawthorne 26.2-5 seconds; women-
Kay Worsfold 36.1-5 seconds.
One hundred yard freestyle; men-
Bob Stangroom 1:05 seconds; women
—Kay Eastwood 1:47.2-5 seconds.
One  hundred sixty  yard  freestyle
relay;   men   only—1:27  seconds.
Two   hundred   yard   freestyle;   men
only—Don Morison 2:53 seconds.
Aquabolo points:. Bob Marshall 1,
Bob Stangroom i, Bob Campbell 1,
Jim Hawthorne 1, Gray Gillespie (Y
MCA) 1. .
as Gar Robinson, Doug Fraser, Gordy
Cowan, John Frazee, Don Anderson,
Gordy Hall, Gordie Martin, Arnie
Teasdale, Jack Skinner, John Barry
and Gerry Lockhart.
Selected skiers from the University
of Manitoba include Ken Wallace,
Eric Martin, Bill (Tiger)'Milne, Kerby
Garden, Pete Crawford and Ray Beck.
The Gateway, official publication of
the University of Alberta, said "from
Norm Rault, Clarence Haakenstad,
Bill Mustard, Bob urner, Bob South-
erland, Dave Freeze, Bob Freeze and
Bill Armstrong, a six-man aggregation will be selected for the competition."
In the past, the team has competed
with the Huskies at Martin Pass—
the Huskies home ground. Now,
neither team has had a chance to race
the course and the team members are
anxious of the result. But this intercollegiate meet is not the only event
Coach Vajda has entered his several
teams in.
TWO TEAMS
His second string will be up Grouse
Mountain on Sunday when the annual
Tyee Kandahar gets under way from
the Chalet. This also being a team
event, Vajda has decided to enter
two four-man teams.
In this event, George Darby, Harry
Smith, Gerry Reynolds, Ron Bruce,
"Goldie" Goldberg, Walter Roots, Don
Fernside and possibly the Shaffer
brothers will be on hand to uphold
the Varsity tradition.
In the ladies' event, which is individual, Jo Castillou, Malade Ewart,
Charlotte Corbitt and possibly Mollie
Burt will be entered.
UBC Fencing Club
To Start '47[ Duels
Four of UBC's saber enthusiasts
will take to lunging at one another
this afternoon when the Varsity fencing club's competition gets under
way at 4:30 p.m. in Hut G4. Jon
Pearkins is matched against Seymour
Adelraan, while Rod Wilks will find
himself peering down the foil of
Warde Bates.
Last Tuesday's meeting brought
about a shakeup in the club's executive. As a result, Bates took over the
president's chair and Dan Lambert
and James Warr slipped into the co-
vice-president's positions. Chores of
the secretary-treasurer went to Rod
Wilks.
There Are A Few
copies  of  the
IVIIIT6R UBC THUnDCRBIRD
still   for   sale   jn   the
AMS  OFFICE  or  the  BOOKSTORE
TWENTY-FIVE   CENTS
Nightly at
Midnight
DIAL   1230
FOR SALE
Small wood burning heater, new condition. Price reasonable, Apply Hut
No. 1, trailer camp No. 3.
r :	
Wanted - Urgent
Man's ticket for Mardi Gras
Friday, January 24th.
Phone ALma 2421R.
SyKoke
BRITISH
CONSOLS
CxtAa AUid
Peter S. Mathewson
803 Royal Bank Building
VANCOUVER, B.C.
Telephone
PA 53111
BAY  7208 R
SUN LIFE OF CANADA

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