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The Ubyssey Jan 8, 1953

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 '',""■ J" '
THE UBYSSEY
VOLUME XXXV
VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY, JANUARY 8, 1953
PRICE 5c; No. 32
FREEZING   FIJIS   FROLIC
COOLING OFF King candidate Sid Clark in time for the Mardi Grafc in Cuba pep meet
are these "Fijis". Ten cent raffle tickets gains admission to the meet held in the Armories
at 12:30 p.m. today. ' --UBC   Photo  by   Hux   Lovely
Pep Meet Presents
Show At Armouries
Emerson, Eleanor Entertain
Star
Today
Socred Secretary
Relieved Of Position
Party Members Oppose
Religious, Racial Prejudice
NOMINATIONS OPEN
FOR AMS POSTS
Nominations for next year's
president must be turned in to
the AMS secretary sometime between 9 a.m., January 21, and
5 p.m., January 28.
Positions open are for the offices of the president of the
AM8, chairman and secretary of
the Undergraduate Society Committee.
Elections will be held on Wednesday, February 4. AMS cards
complete with picture must be
presented at the time of voting.
Social  Credit  Club  relieved  William  Thompson  of  his
position as secretary of the group yesterday.
This   development   followed   an* —
untl-semetk!     remark     made     by
Ki ngs, Queens Vie For Votes
Kings, Queens and an all star show feature the Mardi
Gras pe*p meet in the Armouries at 12:30 today.
Pianist John Emerson and sing
er Eleanor, always popular with
UBC students, head the entertainment lor this years Mardi Gr.is
in Cuba rally. Admission Is one
ten cent raffle ticket.
Adding to the entertainment will
•be UBC grad Al MacMillan and
his band 'and comedian Dour Mas
kins. Haskins recently came back
from England where he did scripts
tor the fiernle Bratlen show.
QUIIN't PARADE
Nine Mardi Gras queens will he  Published  Tuesday
araded by their sororities around ! Kannu Kappa Gam
paraded by
the Armouries as the girls vie for
the onlookers voles. Colorful
floats and scanty costumes will
be  the  order  of  the  day.
Highlight or. the pep meet will
hi; the voting for King of the
Mardle Gras. Twelve Candida'"-
are  running for crown.  They  arc:
Bud Fredrirkson, Alpha Delta
Phi; Jack, Robertson, Alpha Tiu
Omega; Paul White, Delta Kappa;
Epsllon; Bob Mlndmurch. Delta
Upsllon; Deniie I.tindy, Kappa Sit
ma; Rick Campbell, Lambda Cni
Alpha;     Dick    Vogel,    Phi    Delta
Theta; Bob Charefte, Psl Upsllon;
Roger Fox. Sigma Phi Delta; Nor-
ty Finklestein, Zeta Beta Tau and
VOTE FOR  KING
Voting for tiie Kings takes place
at the pep meet. Everyone attending the pep meet gets one ballot.
Campaigning for the queen contest starts in earnest today. The
Cafeteria is the centre of activity
uiul gaily decollated pQstau.#dvAfc
tlse the competitors. Three candidates were omitted from the list
Anh Cameron,
ma; Solvetg Ler
void, Alpha Gamma Delta; and
Marylln White. Gamma Phi Beta.
FIRST  NIGHT BEST
Thursday night is the best night
to go is the advice of co-chairman
.John Harrison, first ulghters get
the best reservations and the
chorus is at its best. The Mardi
Gras is on Thursday and Firduy
nights at tl:e Commodore. Those
going should make up their parties
and book their reservations directly  at  the  Commodore.
Tickets are now on sale at the
AMS office and Caf at noon hour.
Cost   is   three  dollars.   Dutch.
Glee Club To Sing
At Trade Banquet
The UBC Musical Society Olee
Club will prsent a concert for the
Vancouver Board of Trade on Jan.
23.
The concert will contain music
from the operetta "The Firefly"
which the Musical Society will he
presenting next month.
Guest speaker at the banquet
will be Dr. Rajko DJermanovlc.
Ambassador    Extraordinary    a n d
Sinclair To
GiveSummary
Of Policies
Most recent UBC grad to make
good in Federal politics, Jimmy
Sinclair, recently appointed Minister of Fisheries, will speak to
Btudents in Physics 200 tomorrow-
noon.
Sinclair, for a short time editor
of the Ubyssey, was a former UBC
football star and Rhodes Scholar
for 1927.
After graduation he taught
school for a time and then at the
beginning of the war went Into the
Air Force and politics. Since 1940
he has been consistently elected in
Coast Cnpllano, In the 1948 election with a majority of 10,000 votes
over his nearest rival.
The Liberal Club executive states
Plenipotentiary of the Federal that those who were disappointed
People's Republic or Yugoslavia j with the nebulous talks of Drew
for Canada. He will speak on "Yu- j and Coldwell should not miss near-
gMfiifla frt'the""Present Worm."     | hiir Sinclair.
Liberals, CCF
Newly - Formed
CHALLENGED
Attack
Socreds
Thompson  to  the  Ubyssey  earlier
In the week.
DENIES STATEMENT
Questioned by a Ubyssey reporter.  Thompson  had  remarked  that
"We  are  against  international  ft
r.ince   and   most   International
nanclers are Jews."
Thompson later denied sayin
this, stating that it was a "perversion,"   although   members   of
his party  and  Ubyssey  staffers
witnessed  the  remark.
"I deny any such feeling towards
those ot The Jewish  race and  request that this showing of yellow
journalism be recognized tor what
it Is," Thompson retorted In u letter to the paper.
APOLOGIZES
He also apologized to all Jewish
elements on and off the campus
both for himself and the Social
Credit Party.
In their statement to The Ubyssey the. newly organized Social
Credit party said that "as William
Thompson was alleged to have
made antl-semltlc statements" he
was no longer on the executive.
The Social Creditors added that
their party "Is diametrically opposed to discrimination whether It
be on a class, religious or racial
basis.'
An introductory talk clarifying
the position of Social Credit will
be given by Neil Fleishman, a
local lawyer, Friday noon, In Engineering  20o,  members  said.
'Tween Classes
Marx
Makes
[Mistake
"Pragmatism and Socialism"
was the topic of Frank Mackenzie, Vancouver lawyer, in
addressing the CCF Club Wednesday meeting.
Showing how the early Utopian
experiments were dogmatic in at
tempts to escape from social
reality, the speaker pointed out
that a reaction against dogmatism
came with Karl Marx*. *
Squares Have
Noon Session
"Marx rescued socialism from
the contemplation of ideal society
divorced from practical things"
and turned attention to real lifo
problems. He showed that th«
only fruitful social change tvld to
be development out of society as it
was."
MARX  ERRS
Mackenzie pointed out also that
Marx overlooked the fact thftt
working class defeat was possible,
and that social evolution is not
■i continuous process, but may be
seriously set back under certain
conditions.
In addition Marx ovei-slmpllfled
the class struggle theory, paid little
attention to the need for mass enlightenment before the "final
»tr.uggie^'.ua.nd his emobaftfe oa
physical struggle blinded people
to other possibilities for development.
The
Student Christians'
Convention Success
...Seventy-five university dele-:    Social Propaganda was the topic
gates from B.C., Alberta, Sas- '*' ,me toatme »i'eaker- p,ot' G- c-
... ,  .»     ..   . ' Andrew.   Vancouver   lawyer.   Alex:
katchewan, and Manitoba converged upon UBC ca:. oils over
the Christmas holidays for a
Western Regional Conference
of the Student Christian Movement.
The delegates from the four C i-
nailian universities anil other ;n'
filiated colleges heard talks from
various prominent people, reports
from the committees, and were
taken on a tour of Vancouver.
They also held a New Year's Kv,-
party and a watchnight service.
SOCIAL   PROPAGANDA
President X. A. M. MacKenzie,
one of the founders of the movement, and honorary president of
the Canadian SCM. ofiicially open-
oil the conference
McDonald, spoke on human exploitation;    and   llev.    Itoy   Wilson   of
Manitoba,  talked  on  the  Christian
solution   to   personal  confusion.
PETRIFICATION
Pet.ril'lcatioa was the interesting
subject for discussion chosen by
Prof. .1. \V. Hose. Series of four
lectures on the relevance of the
Bible to christians today was given by \)t\ >. Vernon Fawcett of
''llion   College.
Rev. Bob Miller, who worked
from 111 IS to 1 •».-> 1 with the World
Council of Churches in (lermanv,
Mid who is now SCM National
stii(!y secretary, was in charge ot
the ((inference. Student < hairmnu
was Don McKiunon. third yea;
Fnginccring student from the ho it.
university,  IIIC.
BY STEINSON
It is inevitable that in a uni-
versityi of 5,500 students, that I
SIX TOO MANY
SAYS THOMAS
It is disappointing that there
are even six Socreds at a uni-
five of six individuals would: versity, because the movement
have a warped and ridiculous does not stand up to the light
political and social outlook.    (of impartial investigation.
AMS WILL HOLD AUCTION OF
UNCLAIMED FOUND ARTICLES
Auction   of   all
Found is to be hold
Auction will be
unclaimed   articles   in   the   Lost   and
the AMS office announced yesterday,
held in the Brock Januarv 22 at noon.
Those students who have articles to claim are advised
to call at the AMS office as soon as possible in order to avert
them being auctioned.
A lisl of objects thai have been found and turned into
the Lost and Found can be found in this issue.
This Is the opinion Doug Stein-
son, president of the campus Liberal (dub, holds towards the revived Social Credit ;>arty.
CYNICAL
"It was with a feeling ot* profound cynicism that I regarded the
organization of a Social Credit
Club." stated Steinsou in an Interview yesterday.
"Fascism and Intolerance can be
Just as victorious even when It Is
employed through ignorance rather
than malicious intent. As for those
Individuals who have been attracted to the club: I can understand
that opportunism would attract the
i lawyers, and that there is always
a  bewildered Artsmuu available to
i provide some padding, but how .1
Theology studenl could associate
himself with such an un-Chrlstian,
I anti-Christian party, completely bewilders me." Steinsou said.
FASCISM
I The Liberal president, went on
to say that the three leaders of
the Social Credit party- -Mr. A her-
hart:, "an avowed Nazi supporter".
Mr. Mantling, "who publicly favoured a one.party system (fascism).' and Mr. Low, "who publicly
opposed the secret ballot (more
fascism)", are three men with
whom any Intelligent person would
be ashamed to associate himself
with, both on political and more. 1
grounds.
CHALLENGED
"The Liberal Club hereby challenges any member of the Social
Credit   Club   to  a   public  debate  on
This Is how Pat Thomas, CCF
Club president, feels towards the
re-birth of the campus Social Credit group.
"However, Thomas explained,
"it Is to be hoped that the new
campus club might lead more students to study Social Credit, and
realize its dangerous
of fascism and racism.
ALL  NOT  FANATIC
"Although, of course, not all
Socred supporters are fascists or
racial    fanatics,   yet    these    latter
DANCE   CLUB   will   commence; limitations
i noon hour sessions today in HO   1
\ with an informal one hour session.
! Thursday evening sessions will also commence tonight at t»: 'to p.m.
Formal instruction will begin on
Monday. .January 12th. Square
dancing will commence In Women's Gym on Friday, January 12,
noon.
*r ir *r
SPECTRUM CLUB will hold i
general meeting in the President''.-'
Reception Room, Urock Hall, on
Tuesday at 3: :i(>.
#       *       H
BADMINTON CLUB re-opens tonight   at   7   o'clock   in   Memorial
(iyiu.   Half year fee Is  $'■'.
*p v v
BIOLOGY CLUB will hold a business meeting today in Biology UM
tendencies'at i:>:;m p.m. Election of officers
for lho.'i. All members are urged
to attend.
*f* *v rp
"THE MEANING of Social Credit"
will  be the Introductory talk clarl-
fruit of these and other
of Marx theory, wn*
the Soviet Revolution. In which
the Bolsheviks took >a "Wank
cheque" and merely replaced one
ruling class  by another.
Tills resulted In a complete re
vorsal of the alms and desires of
the socialist movement from which
the   Bolsheviks  originally  came.
i groups and other reactionaries [ lying the position of Social Credit,
! form a strong and threatening niiti-1 by Mr. .\cil Fleishman, a local
" ority in the party, continued Thorn- i lawyer, Friday at 12:::•> in Kng. 'JJ.
as. if.        if.        if,
TORIES BETTER MUSICAL  SOCIETY   will   hold   its
"The Conservatives have no nioti-1 iinii'tal  Ticket   Banquet   and   Dance
etary (nor consistent) policy. Kven j on Friday, January !i. at  (i p.m.
this,   however,   is  better  than  Six
red theory and practice, which
would lead to a totalitarian state."
CHALLENGED
President Thomas stilted that
the i'CV Club and its individual
members have often challenged
any campus Socreds to debate •»!•
discussion.
He expressed the hope that now
a chili has been formed, the Socreds will accept I lie CCF challenge.
the   Social   Credit    Party   .   .   .   Its
past,  present, and  future.   Fascism   special    meeting   of   th
must    lie   revealed   for   what   It   is.    Publication    Hoard    iilie
Californian Journal
Censured By Regents
Berkeley — (Special) — "Pelican." the va in pus humor magazine
of the University of California, is
under censure for file offensive material printed in Its December issue.
Tile   Dean   of   Students   called   a
Student
the    Fill-
Still Vacancies For
Pub Photographers
There are still three vacaneie.
on the photographic staff of t'.ie
Publications   Board.
A fully equipped darkroom is
available for any photographer who
is   accepted.
If you're interested see Allan
(ioldsmith or Fd Parker in the
Pub offices, north basement. Brock
Hall, any  lime  alter   I I Shi.
There   will   be   a   meet ins;   of   the
photography    staff,     Friday     12
in   the  Totem  Office.
DEMOCRATIC   APPROACH
On the other hand, said the
speaker, the development of socialism in western countries continued along a more pragmatic
Hue.
"There was more emphasis on
socialists and workers attempting
only those changes which they
could understand and could adopt
as their own." This, said Mackenzie, has resulted in a democratic approach.
The pragmatic socialist approach has been developed along
three main lines: fiscal measures
involving redistribution of Income;
measures ol control over capitalist
institutions; and socialization
measures,
DEFEATED    FASCISM
MacKenzie emphasized the -role
of pragmatic socialist policies In
saving the world from Fascism in
the recent war.
"Today progress is made only on
the edge of the abyss, and at any
time mankind may slip over." For
tills reason, "we must have theory,
hut all theory must be framed in
intimate relation to day-to-day life."
In closing MacKenzie stressed
the role of students In today's
progress, pointing out botli the,
opportunities  and   the  challenge.
HOPES  HIGH
"Socialism     stand
!0   need
i ship
and
a lily.
sun.
in    its    nascent    stage    prefer
''(included    president    Stein
veisity Faculty Committee on Student Conduct to look into the situ:,-
lion.
UBC'Frats Starting
Spring Rushing Period
Fraternities at CBC began their
Spring   rushing   period  on   Monday.
All who are interested in rushing are urged to come lo the AMS
office bet u een 1 2 : "a and I : :in p.m.
HegMialion lasts until January
2ii. but i ii.-.bees -.hould rentier as
soon   a •;   poss jb|t .
ill greater
than ever for good scliolsr-
Hopes of Socialists today
should also be higher than ever
before. In Furope and other parts
of the world, there is a glowing
movement among people to nil)
themselves.
The ohjei't of Socialism, declared
MacKenzie. is to attain "the freedom of the individual to fnlltll
himself in happy, natural, and
Iriiitful asMH'iation wth his fellow
man." Page 2
THE   UBYSSEY
Thursday, January 8, 1953
THE UBYSSEY
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
'Authorized as second class mall, Post Office Department, Ottawa.
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (Included In AMS fees). Mull subscriptions
$ii.00 per year. Single copies five cents. Published throughout the University year by
the Student Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society, University of British
Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are those of the editorial stnff of the
Ubyssey, and not necessarily those of the Alnui Mater Society or of the University.
Office's In Brock Hall For display advertising
Phone ALma 1624 Phone ALma 3253
. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF  •- JOC SCHLESINGER
Executive Editor, Ed Parker; Feature Editor, Elsie (lorbal; City Editor, Myra Oreen:
Npwb Editor, Ron Sapera; Women's Editor, l-'lo .McNoll; Literary Editor, ('Suit Elklngtwii;
OU'P Editor, Patsy Byrne; Circulation Manager, Marlon Novak; Editorial Assistant,
Vaughan Lyon; Staff Photographer, Uux Lovely.
Editor this issue   t    Peter  8ypnowich
Associate    Mike Ames Desk     Tom  Shorter
Letters to the Editor should be restricted to 150 words. The Ubyssey reserves the
right to cut letters end cannot guarantee to publish all letters reeelved.
<&*«ft<t . UTTERS 10 THE EDITOR
STATEMENT
I hereby apologise to all Jewish elements on and off this campus for my*
self and the Social Credit Club. The
words which are attributed to me aiie
an unmitigated perversion of the truth
of my statement by the reporter of The
Ubyssey.
I deny any such feelings towards
those of the Jewish race and request
that this showing of yellow Journalism
be recognlied for what it is. However,
the headline is there and it constitutes
a detriment to our club and therefore
I am morally forced to resign my position from the university Social Credit
Club and sever all ties with them.
May I say that in the early days of
Christianity the Christians called, each
''brother and sister"; and they were
therefore branded by their enemies as
being incestuous. Rather than brand
this club with a stigma of antl-scmitism,
I hereby apologize to ail for nothing.
-WILtlAM THOMPSON.
Mr. Thompson's anti-semitic remark as reported in Tuesday's issue of The Ubyssey has
led to his resignation (or expulsion) from the
secretaryship of the campus Social Credit
Club.
In relieving him of his position, members
of the Club's executive, who, by the way.
were present when Mr. Thompson made his
remark,tried to disassociate themselves from
the taint of anti-semitism.
Mr. Thompson is now trying to shift tho
blame for his disrupted career in the Social
Credit movement on The Ubyssey. He
charges that the Ubyssey report was "an
unmitigated perversion of the truth of (his)
Statement" and accuses us of consorting to
"yellow journalism".
The Ubyssey's report of Mr. Thompson's
statement was a direct quotation which was
read back to him by the reporter. At the
time Mr. Thompson tried to retract the remark, but because of the presence of .witnesses   who  had   overheard   the   statement,
made no attempt to deny it.
It was not, in fact, until next day, when he
probably realized the seriousness of his faux
pas, that he tried to solicit sympathy by denying that he ever made such a statement.
However, his formal apology shows quite
clearly that he limited his defense to a charge
of "perversion of truth".
We would like Mr. Thompson to know that
his defense, as his charges, lacks logic. He
is trying to set himself up as a martyr by
drawing a parallel between himself and early
Christians who called each other "brother
and sister", and were therefore considered
"incestuous".
It seems that this to Mr. Thompson remains
the salient lesson of the early Christian concept of brotherhood. He seems to have forgotten completely that his trespass against
the ideal of brotherhood is of a much more
serious nature than a slander committed by
the ignorant many hundreds of years ago.
the Fishy Eye      by bob loosemore
A HAPPY NEW YEAR to all my finny friends.
and especially to all those people from East ere
points (east of Hope, that is) who are now beginning to understand why we natives have scales
and "fishy eyes". We grew up in the rain.
iSpeuklng of rain, that's what makes the tall trees
grow bore. Talking of trees, I hear that MacMIUan
and Bloedel Ltd. have cut and processed a lot or
them. Talking of MacMiilau and Bloedel, Ltd., I
notice that Mr. MacMIUan is carrying out lilsHnnu.il
task irf explaining to the public that the company's
profits* are not too high. Since we are on the
.subject of profits now . . .
MR. MacMILLAN USED all Hie standard arguments with great facility (he lias used them beforet,
and, no doubt, with great sincerity. He pointed to
the manifold operations of tin- company, its heavy
InventmoiMs, its tax and welfare contributions, and
Its high wages and benefits, lie must also be
expecting an elect ion soon, for lie made the usual
warning about how the political climate can affect
industrial expansion.
He also pointed to the vast portion of lumber output which Is cvporte I which may not please too
many of the people of ISritish Columbia who are
not. yet properly housed.
HOWEVER, TO BUSINESS. Although Hie heading of the story is ".MacMIUan defends profits,"
we find that he is not defending profits as such:
he is only defending MacMiilau it llloedel's profits.
lie, like more than a few other people, takes Iho
profit 'Principle lor granted; the only po^sib'e
dispute Is about the amount of profit.
THI8 IS ALL VERY WELL, but only within Ih.-i
froiliowoi'k of our present society, feudal society,
slave society, ;unl Hie primitive communism knew
nothing of profits. They are strictly a manifestation of capitalist sociol\, and Mr. MacMillan should
not  look upon Hieiu as absolute.
Let us look into the source of profit.-,. All wealth
conies from three tilings brought, together raw
materials, fools, and human labor. Any disagreement? At one lime, thi' ownership of all Hire •
(dements was free lo all: communal man could
illlike Ills own tools, anil bad free access to the raw
materials, and was the inasle.- ci his own labor,
Coii.sei|neutly. the product was bis own. Ilnl limes
changed, teclmii|Ue< changed, and now we have
MacMillan and Itloedel, Ltd.. owning the raw materials, owning the tools ami ina.chiuery of production, and hiring the human labor t,i work up th"
materials into finished good.-, for -i-ile. And. of
•ourse.  the  compa n\   ou 11-;  I lie  prodiu I
HOW DID TH'S COME ABOUT? Ily work on the
part of certain persons, directed more to acquiring
the common property or the property of others
than lo producing goods; by inheritance, by taking
chances; ali very acceptable modes of behavior i;i
our capitalist society.   Hut what are the result*?
We 'have a society where the vast majority are
dependent for their livelihood upon a wage; where
goods are produced for sale—commodities—at u
profit. Kor although the source of profit is 111 the
hiring of the worker at HIS market value—his ion*
of production and maintenance—and soiling the
commodities at TliWIR value, the profit cannot he
realized until the value in turned into money on
(lie market. The owners of the means of production,
whatever their personal principle!) or Ideals, are
confronted with the task of holding down the cost
of production (including the wages of the workers)
as far as possible, and pushing up tho price as far
as possible. (Mr. MacMillan may be proud of the
high level of wages in the ll.C. forost Industry, bill,
you may be sure that the company did not voluntarily .set. the wages high; remonibor any IWA
strikes?)
ON THE OTHER HAND, they liuve to sell th"
coniniodi'ies produced, ail home or abroad. And
here they run into keen competition among themselves for markets . . .
With tliis kind of a set-up, tho uuentlon Is, how
can wars he avoided? Eor in all these operations,
we find that I he primary concerns of mankind
food, clothing, and shelter- -arc deeply involved.
Situations ari.se whore no hacking down is possible,
where strikes, lockouts, and outright wars cannot
be avoided. Where did the first. World War. Fascism, Xn/.isin, Stalinism, the second World War,
and our present situation come from if not out of
this economic system?
MR. MacMILLAN MAKES a tine apologia for
bis own profit.-;, and on certain limited grounds a
convincing argument for Hie profit system can bo
made out. However, it falls down when analyzed
on a, basis of exploitation, depresssion. and war.
Tiie ipiestion before us is, are we to remain content
with arguing about the scale of profits, or are we
going lo go deeper into the matter? Are we to
remain content with a system which is falling
apart, and tearing down the very thiiig.s tli.it it has
built in the past, or are we going to work and
think     for soinol liing  belter?
Another Happy New Year, to all Social Creditors
whose   ears   may   be   kcefiing   quite   warm   even    ill
thi-;  winter  weather.
TAPKLJT SWISS ATTENHOFER
complete with steel edges, plastic
temportl safety harness and
cables. Lust year's skis in excellent condition. (32)
CHEMISTRY COACHING —
Money-back guarantee of passing.
AL 1547, 4695 W. 0th. (3(1)
PAUNCH WEAK? COACHING
lit gramma'' and conversation by
former UBC lecturer. Past successes with students. Reasonable
rates, University area. Phone
TYPING: ESSAYS. THESIS,
Notes, expertly und promptly
typed. Moderate rates. We use
Campbells' book of rules, Rlakey
and Cook's, und Essay Specifications by tho Dept. of Applied- Science. Serving Btudents since 11)40.
Mrs. A. O. Robinson, 1180 W 11th
Avenue. AL. 0915R, (06)
TYPING: ESSAYS, THESIS,
manuscripts, mimeographing. El-
oise Street, No. 7 Dalhousle Apts.,
University Blvd. AL. 0655R. (06)
WILL THE GIRL THAT LOAN-
od me her pen in the Admin.
Uldg., claim It at the Lost and
Pound. Sony for the Inconvenience.
LOST
and FOUND
Lost something? Chances uij
good that It has been turned in
to the University Lost and Pound
in the AMS office in Urock Hall.
if you have already Inquired at
the Urock and have filled out one
of the Lost and Pound slips, Bar- tr
ry Baldwin, manager of the service suggests that you either call
In again between 12:30 und 2:110
any week day or check the list
which will appear next week in
tho Ubyssey.
All articles found since beforj
Christmas and turned In will be
listed. The list appearing In todays' paper is a partial sumiiKirv
of ui tides lost since that time.
btudents are reminded that ir.iy
article they find and turn lu will
he returned to them If it is not
claimed within two months. A
charge of ten cents Is made for
each article returned to the Jose.
This charge, plus the proceeds
from the Chinese auction to be
held January 22, helps to covet
the cot.t of operatiug the service.
Summary of articles lost since
the last list was published In the
Ubyssey.
CLOTHING (shoes, coats, gloves,;
kerchiefs,   etc.i   —  Clove,   lady'',
navy   blue.  Cloves,   white,   string, i
Scarf,    yellow     woollen.    Jacket,
man's    reversible.    (Hove,    l.idy '.->
In own. Cloves, lady's black leath
er, wool lined. Kerchief, grey cotton. Scarf, dark green with nani"
tag attached,  Belt for navy raincoat. Jacket,  heavy  green  gabir- j
dine. (Hove, grey  wool.  Kerchief, |
yellow  and  green.  Cloves,   beige
string. Running shoes, black and
while,   lost   December   1.   Gloves,'
white woollen. Sweater, blue and!
white cardigan. '
JEWELLERY     (watches,     key.-,, ;
etc.) — Wrist watch, Morris, anti-
magnetic.      Light e r,     Roiimou
"Whirlwind.''   Wrist   watch,   Tls-
i
sot, matching band. Wrist watch, i
guld case, brown strap. Wrist1
watch, Bravlngtou. Stirling sllv j
er spoon. J
PENS,   PENCILS  —   Parker   al.i
blue   will)   gold   clip.   I'apenuato!
ball point.  Schouffer  pen, red,   in j
leather   pencil   case.   Parker   .11,!
blue with gold  top. Sheaffor bull'
point,  blue. Shoaffer poncll  with!
gold top, black body. Waterman's '
pen, brown with gold top. Parker1
fil, blue barrel, silver top, Parker
,11,    black,    silver    cap    (slightly!
worn),  fountain pen, green  with'
gold top.  Waterman pen,  reddish
brown.     Waterman     pen,    grey, i
Parker   51,  green   with  gold   ton.
lost December  1.  Waterman  pen.'
black und silver. Parker pen, blue.'
Waterman    pen.    blown    pattern,
gold   trim.    Waterman   pen,   clip1
missing,  blue  pattern.  Waterman
pen, brown and gold, dip broken.
Waterman   pen,   gold   nib.  "black
body. Waterman pen, blue.  Mum
tain   pen,   light   blue-grey,   silvei
cap.    Waterman    pen,   dark    v\>il.
Waterman   pen,   grey   cap.   Auto-
niatic   pencil,   white.,   Khali   top.
Parker pen, dark grey. Waterman
Skywriter  pen.   black   uul  silver.
Parker 11  set in  brown  ease.  Kst
erbrook pen. bl'k. Waterman pen
blue    with    gold    top.    vVatennan
pen.  black.   Waterman  pen,  black
with silver cap.  Parker  .11. greenish   blue   with   gold   top.   Parker
pen, blue and gold, very line nib,
RKWARD.   Top   from   Parkei   HI.
silver.   I Sol t (Mil   ball' of  hkick   Wat
erilian    pen.    Slieal'fer    pen,    ligbt
green.   Parker   pen.   blue.
Editor, tho Ubyssey,
l*enr Sir:
I would like to slate that this
letter Is based on the assumption
that all International bankers a:e
Jews or that Jews are absolutely
In control of such bunking.
The first thing that occurs to
mo Is that I wish It were trim. I
would be very proud to see ilia
Jews In control of such banking.
1 would like to see my people In
control of everything. Ah, that
I could write a letter addressed
to Prime Minister Louis Cohen
of Canada telling him to tell his
Minister of Foreign Affairs Lester Green berg to smarten up lu
the United Nations because the
president of the United Nations,
Hymie Brown is conspiring. What
he is conspiring about Is not
relevant to this letter. Maybe
he's perspiring. I don't know. It
doesn't matter anyway.
This new party that has just
been stillborn on the campus, the
Social Credit Party, has an onus
ot doubt caBt upon it by its very
title. A credit to whom? Perhaps
they are a credit to themselves.
If a person mouths filth he is revealing that which he Is and
therefore does credit to himself.
Anyway, what Thompson has
really said Is that he hates Jews;
not international bankers. It Is
very easy to hate a person but
It takes a person of supreme intelligence to hate a business sys
tern; (international banking). I
don't think the embryonic Thomp
son Is capable of this kind of hate
yet. Perhaps hi:; parly will dc
vclop it in him. lie hales me.
because i dug sewer ditches at
O'ccan Palls last summer,
I would advise tho Social Credit
party, if they desire to do any-
lliing constructive, and If they
desire to Increase their membership on the campus, to expel this
member (secretary) from their
party. Otherwise they are Impliedly condoning his hatred and
neither sweaty denials nor adamant replies will negate this presumption of race hatred.
If the Social Credit party does
expel this member then I offer
a life for a life. I will compensate for this physical loss by
enrolling as a member myself,
My intention would be to keep
the party clean.
But, with such a man as Mr.
Thompson in the party now, 1
think anybody who touches tho
party with a ten-foot pole l.s n»t
in his right mind. The whole
universe Is rushing to a certain
point. In the first case we don't
know what that point Is but as
far as this world is concerned we
have fair indication that w'e are
rushing towards world unity and
universal understanding. I appeal to the members of the student body. Don't Impede this pro-
grass. Let the Social Credit
Party on the campus die a quick
and painless death.
Moses Gordon.
Law  1.
COME
TO THE
MARDI
GRAS
The Public Service OT Canada
Offers Careers in
ACCOUNTING
AGRICULTURE
ARTS (CLERICAL)
CHEMISTRY
ENGINEERS"
FORESTRY
GEOGRAPHY
GEOLOGY
MATHEMATICS
MEDICINE
PHYSICS
SURVEYING
SUMMER .EMPLOYMENT
provides an introduction
APPLY BEFORE JANUARY  12, 1953
I'or   information   visit
PERSONNEL & PLACEMENT BUREAU
Hut M7, U.H.C.
or
Civil Service Commission District Office
6th Floor — 1110 West Georgia Street, Vancouver B.C.
EUROPE - Student Tours
73 DAYS - $1230
June fi — Sail one class S.S. (Jroote Beer, chartered by
Holland American Line, from New York.
EUROPE BY MOTOR! Holland, Brussels, the Rhine,
Bavarian Castles, Austrian Tyrol, Italian Dolomites,
Venice, Rome, the Hill Towns. Florence, Italian and
French Rivieras, French Alps, Switzerland, Paris. Scotland, English Lakes, Shakespeare Country, Devon, the
West Country, London. ,
Aug. 10 — Sail   from   Southampton   one   class   on   S.S.
(Jroote Beer.
Au& .18 — Arrive New York.
72 DAYS-$1194
June II — Sail tourist class from Montreal S.S. Asrania.
Scotland, English Lakes, Chester, Shakespeare Country.
North and South Devon, London. Holland, Belgium, Germany (the Rhine and Black Forest). Switzerland. Italian
Lakes, Venice, Rome, Hill Towns, Florence, Italian and
French  Rivieras. Paris.
Aug. l.'l — Sail from Le Havre S.S.Samaria, tourist class.
Aug. 21 — Arrive Quebec.
ask  for detailed  itineraries
V N I V E R S I T Y    T K A V E L   C L U B
fi7  Blocr  St.  West,  Toronto.   Koujsdale  fr>8 I
Management:    I.   F.  <$   G.  H,   Lucas Thursday, January 8, 1953
THE   UBYSSEY
Page 3
Debating Team Stage Practice\VP rf T&C
For McGoun Cup Competition
UBC's McGoun Cup team noon today in Arts 100. -Tom i should use Chinese Nationalist
will give a preview of the an- j Franck and Ted Hadwen will j troops in the Korean war" with
nual McGoun Cup debate at | urge that "the United Nations j Peter Lowes and John Coates
Full Programme Outlined
By Fine Arts Committee
Upsurge of  Fine Arts on   UHC'.i I WOODS  THEATRE
(ntiipns will he marked hy the In-1    This  Is due In  part to the. new
tltiHti'loiiR    program    outlined    hy j Frederic   Woods  Theatre  and   the
U IH"s   Fine  Arts  Committee.  The   ambitious    Aeschylus    trilogy    be-
blue    circular,    found    In    today's   ing undertaken hy the English De-
Ubyssey upholds this statement.      purtnient and the inflation of tho
- new project, "The Varsity Revue."
This   year's   nativities   calender'
highlights the campus's strong ac-j VANGUARD PAINTER8
tlvlty and participation in the field!     The   University  Art Gallery, has
of theatrics.
Eleven Pair Gone;
Queen's Femmes
Police Clothesline
Kingston—. Ont. — (CUF) —
At CJueen's University eleven i-
somebody's unlucky number. That
Is the count or panties reported
missing from the clothes line of
(iordon House, co-ed dormitory,
two weeks ago.
Residence girls are .'inking bitter thoughts about the state-wide
pnntie raids below the border last
spring. Private Investigations have
not as yet revealed tH^ lost articles.
Checks with the uther residence
revealed that co-eds of Matheson
House, too, were victimized. The
girls found several articles of feml
nine frippery still on the line, but
hopelessly slashed to ribbons.
The Irate owners are darkly
hinting that the matter will he
taken up with tiie clandestine Dr.
Sechs. Pleaded one girl: "Give
them hack. It's cold in these here
parts."
a notable spring program. Part of
It will be the showing of a January Exhibition of the American
Vanguard Painters. This exhibition
is considered by Rene lloux, cuvu- j
tor of the Art Gallery, as the most
important show to hit Vancouver.
One of America's most prominent architects, Richard J. Neutr.t,
rated alongside ot Frank Lloyd
Wright, will speak at UBC during
The Architectural Festival Week
from January 12-17.
ROSTOCK LECTURE
Besides contributing to many of
the symposia during the week, Mr,
Neutru will deliver the year's. Bos-1
tock lecture on January 17. ,
The enclosed calender will pro- j
vide students with a comprehen- j
sive survey of Fine Arts on campus j
for the spring term. j
Try This
For Size
* opposing,
UBC   IN '49
The McGoun Cup )b won In annual competition between the four
Western Canadian Universities.
It was lust won by UBC in 194'J,
when Rod Young and Alustair
Fiaser went on into the Canadian
finals to win the Canadian University Debating Association
trophy.
This year the Parliamentary
Forum will be sending their nega j
tive,' team to the University or j
Saskatchewan while the affirmative team will remain at home to
debate against the University of
Manitoba. I
DEBATE TONIGHT
Tonight at 8 p.m. In the Men's
Club Room or the Brock HalL, a
Parliamentary Forum team .consisting of Pat Thomas and Johann
Stoyva will debate against a Junior
Chamber of Commerce team on
the resolution that "married worn*
an's place is in the home." This Is
one of a series of debates sponsored by the Vancouver Debating
League.
LONOON — "Are you an actor.'"
he asked.
This question fHther startled inc.
for 1 had just arrived for my first
London job and had merely said
'good morning' to the first fellow
employee I saw. 1 assured him I
was not.,
"Thank goodness for that," he
said, "Uie place is crawling with
them."
And lie was right, for Ad-Print
Ltd., located near tendon's fuba-
Ioub West End theatrical district,
employs over half of Its temporary
staff the struggling young actors
nnd actresses, bit players and
marglnul types who inhabit the
fringes of the theatrical   world.
In the room'where 1 work, seven
of the twelve are actors. Sometimes It Is almost Impossible for
ue "non-pros" to say a word bo-
cause of the garrulous seven who
are forever talking shop.
The firm employs us to "pop-up"
semi-cut figures from the pasteboard puges of children's story
books so that when the pages are
opened, the figures spring up to
give a three dimensional effect.
Ah well as being paid in pounds,
I am getting a wonderful Insight
into British theatre and the film
industry.
"I'm making a film with Alan
Lad<l called 'Red Beret.'" said
itichard from across the room
when I aeked him why ho only
worked   he If   days.   "Of   course   I
i don't see Alan very ofton. I Just
I have a small part." he added mod-
I estly.
' Another "semi-employed" actor
is Tom who understudies the lead-
| Ing role of a current west-end sue-
| cess "Dial 'M' for Murder" by night
and works at Ad-Print by day.
"I've got a wife and a child to support," he explains.
All branches of theatre are represented; there are ballet dancers,
musical comedy actors, musicians,
music hall singers, etc.
Many of the "pros" come from
families who ' have been on the
stage for several generations.
Others, fresh out of drama school,
are trying to get themselves noticed by directors and producers ,by
going on tours with stock companies and jumping at the chance
to play a walk-on part in a minor
film or to make the chorus In a
ky chuck mm
television show.
The firm allows their theatrical
employees lime off to attend auditions and to contact agents.
The rest of us nre students • tit
University of London or wandering
spirits, like myself, from Australia and Canada, in need of a few
pounds to pay for the rent.
Although Ad-Print has Us share
of eccentric actors, the people I
work with are serious about their
profession a n d warm-hearted,
friendly and generous to their fellow-workers whether they be actors or not.
I recall reading that in H'50 tho
average annual earnings from
theatre of Equity Theatre members in the' USA was well under
400 dollarii. I wondered at the time
how actors kept from starving to
death.
Now I know.
Modest Pub Wonts Help
Success has not gone to the
heads of the Ubyssey stalf. Though
they have good reasons for puffins
out their shirt fronts, the campus
newspaper hounds are still their
same modest selves.
Even though they were official
runners-up to the Southan trophy,
but actually winners of the South-
am trophy, your prized journalists
Looking    through    other
school papers, we decided thatj
. . j laurels for the week should go'
-^ •   • ! to Toronto university's paper
OPPOrtUnitl'GSj for   the   most   understandable!
rr headline:   "SAC   REP   VOTE
RAPS TSO." Maybe we can
safely say, that's too bad. |
■m .0 • We   aee   where   US.C's   WttUipus,
tflQinGGrfnO cat   became   an   orphan   when   Its!
keeper—the   humor   magazine   edi- j
Demand for engineers is in- '■ tor—resigned after finally making ■
creasing at a very rapid rate, a net profit, the first in 1<> years,
according to E. L. Lyons, Di- "f. *-'■"'"  °"   8»'^.»r  the  udiUon'
rector  of Technical  Education
Increasing In
lineering
at     Canadian     Westinghou.se
Company Limited.
lie 'attributes this demand In the
big expansion pronouns undertak-
en by indu-lry from coast to coast.
Air. Lyon
on January I::. 1" a.id I I to intm-
view electrical, m-chauieal and engineering physics students at the
Culvcrs'ty of ISritish Columbia, lie
has   already   visited   the   Culver d-
His excuse; He'll let someone else
"change the paper ill the cat's
rage. Some people are just born
tired and  never recover.
DIDN'T QUALIFY I
Most    fascinating   story   yet:    A
college fraternity in  Alabama   wis
will   visit   Vancouver   shut   down   hy   the   school  aiitliori-l
ties when it was learned tho house;
mother   w.ts   1!)   years   old.   Those
child   labor   laws   again. ;
fluess   it   pays   to   lie   ordinary
after all. According to the  Unlver-.
ties of  Alberta,  Saskatchewan  and   sjty    of   California    lipsheet - ISeVs
.Manitoba.
ENROLL 40 TO 50
Lyons hopes to enroll lu lo ,">'i
young eliiglleers ill I he west and
about th" same number ill Lastern
Universities,
Westing-house has steadily in
creased the number of engineers.
There are now IH'> giudilate students on the company's payroll. |,-,.j,rj,
This trend com inn.-s as the result
of a nationwide expansion pro-
grain
Hy  special  uiTuugellienl   with  an
,'visteru    University    graduate    engineers   limy   study   for   their   Master's   Degree   without    interruption   lioby   will
of  employment   at.   West.ingliouse.   ,tion."   We
with   eyes   the   color  of   red.   ch'ir-,
ireuse, brown and ivory have been
reported.    While    they're    prettier-
than     the     ordinary     hrown-eyed,
hoiiev  bee they  won't seo us well.
Other Ifeadllues we liked from
tiie Daily Texan: "Uault I'Mnders
Study ('hulk Heds" — of course,
they must have found them uncomfortable. And this--"Texans Thaw
Last with (iridiron Hot
Stuff";   that's  a   book  review.
'Talis I'rof Says Greeks Had;
Own Dieties," or so ways the Daily |
Drain.   Overweight'.'
from     the     Purdue     Exponent: :
'Senior   Class   Organizing   Council..
Promote   Senior's   Uiinc-
Ihink  so  too.
f^Ufi AoUttdup.
By PATSY BYRNE
Sydney, Australia — (Special) —
The News Editor of Won I Soit has
been asked tor his resignation.
A guest editorial In the University of Sydney student publication
caused all the trouble. The column
was unsigned but reliable sources
'stated that although the author
was wrong in blasting the Council
his dismissal on such short notice
was unjust.
An investigation is being made
into the affair.
if.        if,        If,
Tacoma — (Special) — Pacific
Lutheran College went over the
top in theii inccnt blood drive.
Student and Faculty co-oporat!Ui
was excellent and all parlicipating
groups   filled   their   percentages,
if, if. if,
Montreal — (CUR) — Petitions
are circulating at McGill and the
University of Toronto asking that
these t\eo universities secede from
Nl'VUS. Filial results are not yet
known.
The trouble started over the Russian  Exchange c|iiestion.
*        *        *
London — (CUP) — An austerity budget at the University of
Western Ontario lias forced two
clubs to (lose their doors.
The Folio and Players Guild, the
two clubs in question, had their
budgets completely cut because of
a surplus left in their treasuries
from  last year.
if, if, if.
Ottawa — (CUP) — The new
regent of the University of Ottawa's Faculty of .Medicine is the
Reverend Louis K. Gagnoli, ex
rector of the College of Gravel-
bourg.  in Saskati bewail.
refuse to not haughty.
Evidence of, this magnificent
modesty is the announcement re.
leased today by the editorial
board. Thtre are still openings
tar student* on th* Ubyssayl
Yea, all you prospective Journalists sulking and sloshing around
the campus still have the golden
chance of working for Canada's
BIST university newspaper!
If you have usplratwns, journalistic or otherwise, scuttle down
to the Pub. office and sign your
woes away. The one chance of a
life time that only comes once a
month—toise   that   chance   NOW!
EIGHT-WEEK  SCHOOL
Rural  BC  Has Own Varsity
Miianv    projects   sponsored    hv    thai i Kitchen    police.
By  ELIZABETH   NORCROSS        ! |:I|ivi>|.si| v" wjlhill  ;,   diversity,   „.■,'
"And then the.v's the You<h   „vl„,lsil)|1   Department. i BOTTLE   WASHERS
Training School," said Mr. des- This is an eight-week school for
Champs.   I sharpened my pen- >'<>ung  men and   women  from   H.c.
• i          .         .         i-       i,   .    ,   i       . farms.   Here  thev are offered  :!,-,  lo
cil,   qo!   out   a   Iri'sli   notebook,
|o   practical   and   cultural   courses,
and  tried  what  a  deep  brealli a|,   ||u>   w.|y   t.ni|n  sm.h   |1;|||^   ;is ■     The Extension Department sL.fi
Would do lor me. agricultural  engineering  and  black-     provides the hard core of staff for
This   was  par',  jusi   a   part   of  the -milliiug    to   dramatics   and    party   H"' regular courses  lull, as  well  as
The UISC faculty takes si c onsid-
erable part in this winter school,
many of its members being called
on   for  special   lectures.
1-MciiMon   Deiiarlmeni   of   the   I'm p|;uiuiii«.                                                         tlu'    special    lectuters.    !he>     must
\ersity    of    liritisli    Columbia,    and REFUND                                                          'employ    various   spei kilists   (luring
ill,,   mnliiiude  of    civile-   it   offer- |'|,,.    |„,v,    ,md    :,,jr|-i    .attending'11"'  session,   such   as  a   blacksmith.
rural    l!riii,h   Columbia. ,h(, .r|„„,| ,,,„ ,. ,, ,,„  ni)t  hn\ ing\ l"mU'J'  •'  l,lll,lil   speaker.
MORE   SLOSHERS more   than   ijiin   return   to   pay   for       St.   .lohn's   Ambulance   gives   the
It  seein.-. Dial   we  who  are  taking transportation         any  excess  is  re-   lirst    aid    ( oiirse.    In   all.   some   7N
decree course- at   I'I'.C arc  not   the Minded    lo    them    by    the    school,   people look part  in  the instruction
ono    rdnsner;   t > 11 ■,, 11:; 11   the   ,'impn- iCeiild    ue    use    Hint    system    inn-   al   part   of  the  school   last   year.
-now      a!      .'lie     pic-elll      lime.     The el\e-'i     l.i\lu.'    a renin mod a I ion    is         III     the     brief     two     lllolltlis     they
Dominion I'no, 01,dal     Youth    Train provided    in    hills    Iml    the   lodger-   have,    the    vouth    trainees   gel    out
in-    .-:, ho,,|    i.    ;,..\\     it;    lull    '.wine mil- I    do   their   -hare   ,n    the   hou-e     their   own    weekly    paper   and    pub
anion ■     ,,        ,>i  ■     auoihei     -u     Hie Ki'einu;     chore--.     ja nil or i ii ■.;     riiiil   iisli   their  own  annual
COZY!
COLORFUL!
COLLEGE CHIC!
THE  KNITTED SUIT
College girls lead such a versatile
life and so must college wardrobes
too!   HBC  suggests  a  knitted  suit
in   red,   aqua,   navy   or   green,   by
Jonathan Logan, top American college
stylist.
You'll wear it for casual or dressy dates.
You'll   accessorize   it   a   dozen   different
ways.    You'll   find   it   rates   compliment';
galore.
Sizes 12 to 1(1 2».flr.
HBC Petite Shop, Third Floor
(nco«po«auo 2«» mav us/a Page 4
THE   UBYSSEY
Thursday, January 8, 195'
Thunderbirds And Seattle
Tangle In Gym At Noon
Pomfret Boy's Play
Three Games In Row
SEEING ACTION TONIGHT will be Buzz Hudson, hard-
driving forward on Jack Pomfret's Thunderbirds. UBC
meets Seattle Pacific in the gym tonight and Friday.  See
you there.
— UBC   Photo  by  Mux  Lovely
Hindmarch, Puil
Top Athletes
UBC Students In Voting
For Athlete Of Year
Two well-known UBC athletes are receiving strong support
in the race for BC's '"Athlete of the Year." Although Bob
Hindmarch and George Puil were late in being nominated for
the title they have received enough votes in the last few days
to put them in the running for recognition as the province's
top athlete.
The contest, being sponsored by
the  Vancouver Province,  has  cap-
season and failed to see any action. This year lie " rned out with
tured the Imagination of spori..-j,lle Jayvees utter the football sea-
fans and more than 1000 votes have son and has been an outstanding
been cast for the SO athletes. i piayo,. on nick Fenn's young team.
Winner of the title will be awarded ' the   Hec   MacDoicald   Memorial       Tl»f rugged \anaiiuo boy picked
Trophy by the backers of Uie con ! up   the   tools   of   Ignorance   and
test.
Currently leading the voting is
Bill Mawhlnney, the dynamic
young golfer who last, year captured practically every amateur
tournament in li.C and wound up
■a terrific year by reaching t'.i,
semi-finals  of  the   Fs   Amateur.
Receiving strong support from
Okanugati fans is Ray Rostock, the
Kelowua rower who is a strong
second to Mawliinney in the balloting.
Other contenders for the title
are Jack Hutchins. Harry Nelson.
Stan Josephs, Rod Pankiges and
Hruce Ashdown.
| caught for the CMC baseball team
in his spare time. He ;ulso plays a
fair game of hockey and is world-
famous for his inimitable imitation
of the A'istt'ilian croSs-heuked
mongoose.
Come on.  1'liC. get out ;ii(l  vot".
Fans should be assured of a
close battle between UBC and
Seattle Pacific In their two-game
series. Doth tearas appear evenly
matched. Seattle has split with
Western Washington. Birds bent
the Vikings by 22 points In their
opening game of the season, then
dropped a return game with the
Western boys.
In the consolation round of the
Totem Tournament Western had
a hot night and smeared the Birds
by 24 points.
SEATTLE U. TOUGH
In their last contest Seattle
Pacific dropped Kastern Oregon
College. They will live dangerously
by tackling All-American Johnny
O'Brien and his Seattle University
mates next month.
The Seattle club has a new coach
this year, Ken Foreman, a recent
Southern California grad, and they
will be out to put the skids under
Jack* Pomfret's crew.
The Birds will be at full strength
for this one with the return to the
line-up of Oav Dempster. Dempsnr
missed the first half of the .season
but Is back and rarin' to go.
GOOD RECORD
Thunderbirds go into today's
game with a 6-3 record. The,y
started off the season In grand
style, trouncing Western and edging out Ellers and Clover Leafs.
After dropping the return game
with the Vikings UBC slipped into
a mild slump by losing to both
Filers and Western in the Totem
tourney.
With a win over Ron Webpr's
Clover Leafs last week and with
his players rested irp.over the holidays Pomfret hopes to have the
Birds hitting on all cylinders this
weekend.
Big John McLeod Is expected to
lead the scoring attack against
Seattle Pacific. The lanky forward
has been hitting In double figures
consistently and won the last Leaf
game with a desperation shot from
just inside center In the closing
seconds.
Brian Upson and Danny Zaharko
will also he on hand to join in the
fun    while   Rob   Rone   and    Krnie |
Nyhaug   are   expected   to   turn   in
their usual strong defensive games
kirt Hen
By JOCK WISSERMAN
Three dot stuff, or, merely
filling space . . . the stor,y in
a downtown paper that UBC
faces would be booted out of
the Commercial Hockey
League is a terrific piece of
imagination by a certain sports-
writer who doesn't like UBC
in general and the athletic setup, in particular . . . the strained
relations between athletics
here and the d6wntown sports
pages is probably unequalled
at any other Canadian university.
See where Duke University gives
9:: football scholarships. 86 of
which are worth $12(>0 each . . .
what do the boys do In the"sumnuT
decorate the North Carolina
beaches? (Joins on the assumption
that there are 11 men on a football
squad and that they carry :ifl for
a game It still leaves a lot of boys
hanging around the pool hall with
INTRAMURAL SKED
There    will    he   an    intiainiirals
maiu.gers   meeting   on   Monday   at
I2:i(»   in   the  (iyni.   Kveryone   is   requested to have their carcass pre.;-
! etit.
BOTH ARE GOOD N.B.:    Strip—All    players    mint
FBC students are urged to give wear running shoes, shorts and
Utrong support to both I lindnnircii tops. Basketball tops may be pur-
and Pull in the h.illotin.g. Ballots chased from Mr. Wood at Kqulp-
are found on the sports page of n.etit Room for iM.no. Startl.ig time
the Province every day. ' 12:1" p.m.  (lames,   1-"  minutes  per
Tiie Province told this depart half. Manager responsible for seor-
ment Wednesday  that  they antici-   ing.
pated a h'irrage of votes for Hind- Wednesday. Jan. 7--Zetu Psi vs.
march and Pull now that scho >1 \'()C. Lambda Chi vs. Aggie A.
had resumed. Newman A vs. Phi Kappa p|.
Both will-o-the-wisp  Puil and all-      Friday, Jan. 9 Kappa  .Sig A  vs.
round athlete Hindmarch  wo.ild lie   Aggie B.   Sigma  Alpha  Mu vs.  Phi
well     deserving     of     the     award.   Kappa Pi.   Fiji  I! vs.  I) F 'B'.
Goigeous George has been the only       Monday,   Jan.   12    Psi   F   ,\   vs.
consistent   ground   gainer   on   the
Thunderhird    grid    squad    for    the
Rust   four years.
The 145-pouud halfback wis
probably the most brilliant broken-
field runner in the Fvergreeti Con
ference although playing with a
cellar dwelling team. He finish,"I
his college career last fall by being picked op the Conference All-
Star team.
In 'addition to his football chore-
Pull turns out with Albert l.aith-
waite's top-ranking rugger squad
and    is   expected,   to   |,|;ly   ,-,    in , ,,
part in the Bird's plans to regain
tiie World Cup from California in
the   spring.
Newman B. Kappa Sig B vs. 'A B T.
Fiji B vs. Pre-Med.
Tuesday, Jan. 13—Psi U B vs.
Chem. Kng Phi Delt A vs. Beta A.
DIV Grad vs. .North Burnaby.
Wednesday, Jan. 14—D V 'A' v-;.
ATO. Phi Delt B vs. Meds B. Phi
Delt C vs. Meds A.
Friday, Jan, 16—Forestry vs. Rr>.
creation. Beta B vs. Dekes. Alpha
Delt A vs. Eng. B.
Monday, Jan. 19 -Alpha Delt B
vs. Kng. A. Pharmacy vs. Union
Col.   Zote, Psi vs. Lambda Chi.
Tuesday, aJn. 20- Kappa Si« A
vs. .Sigma AM. Psi (J A vs. Kappa
Sig It.   DC 'A' vs. Phi Delt B.
Wednesday, Jan. 21--Alpha Delt
It vs. Pharmacy. Psi U 11 vs. I"ii
Delt. A.   Forestry vs. Phi Delt C,
HE'S VERSATILE
Bob     Hindmarch.     the     popular
captain   of  Jelly   Andersen's   Tliuu
derbli (Is. is equally at  home on  t lie
gridiron,   the   haskethall   court   a,id
the   ha-ehall   diamond.
Bobby lias been a si\ty-niiiiulc
man with the Birds for llie last
two years and h.is been an in-pira-
flona! leader on and off the tie!d.
lie starred for ('IP' Chief" mi
haskethall sevei a I \ ea is ago and
moved up I" t lo, I hi ils tor pa it o:
one    season
Assured of a -.pot on .fa, K Pom
fret's team l.i-l \ ea • In- In nfi i
ii";    nea i     the    cu-l    "I    1  "•    ; "o' Ii   i
Watch Birds
Play
Seattle
In Gym
Noon Today
Volley Ball Players Wanted
AH you stringbeans who aren't already dunking baskets
for ;i UBC hoop learn please pay attention. UBC is forming
a,vollcy ball team to compete with University of Washington, Bellingham and 'Y' teams from Vancouver and New
Westminster.
First tryouts will be held on Saturday at 12:30 in the
gym and anyone and everyone is invited^ Gigantic Mo
Slutsky, the Saskatoon Terror, will coach the team.
Washington has invited UBC to play in Seattle on
February 14 and will return here March 5.
!? 12*ni to spend . . . aren't you glad
w( 'ro simon-pure .  . . hminiii?
One  of the  many  reason  for a
big school like UBC having trouble
winning   In   the   small-time   Evergreen   loop   Is   the   situation   here I
where   downtown   teams   can   lure I
athletes away from the campus . . .
'his thought raised when one looks
M   the   scoring   statistics   for   the
Senior A  league and  see.sf George
Catheroll, a  UBC student, leading
the pack . . . something that would
never   happen   across   the   border
where   the   varsity   squad   Is   the I
muiu attraction . . . someone should j
total up the number of UBC basket- j
ball players who do their cavorting j
for the downtown squads . . . would
make  interesting  statistics.
Tho.se    who   could    leave   their ■
hangovers long enough to listen to |
tho Rose Bowl January 1, will remember the tremendous 76 yard
punt by USC's kicker, Oes Koch
. . . the boot was a new record for
tiie howl splash . . . and those who
remember farther back will recall
that Koch, a big, blond Greek-godlike character, tore up the turf of
our stadium lust summer during
several track meets ... he wandered up here for the Caledonian
Games, had never seen the hammer, caber and other quaint
weapons which the Scots amusn
themselves with, promptly entered
six events and won all six over
local weight-men who had been
playing with the same events all
their life . . . makes one wonder
about those ^yheatles' claims after
all.
We still can't see how voters
in the Province's much-ballyhooed
Athlete of the Year contest can
compare specialists like BUI Mawhlnney or Ray Bostock with all-
round athletes like Gogle Stewart
or Harry Nelson . . . Nelson, a 17-
year-ald at Duke of Connaught, lias
been named Canada's outstanding
junior athlete after he set records
i:i the :".'!) and high hurdles at
Canadian junior championships . . .
he has been a regular for two
years on the Dukes provincial
basketball  champs.
ALTHOUGH STILL A LITTLE DAMP alter swimming
down from Powell River alter, tho holidays, Gary Taylor
sheds his water-wings for Thunderbird strip and will be out
to help UBC in their three weekend games,
I'liC   Photo   bv   I lux   l.ovc.v
DRAUGHTING
INSTRUMENTS
From $10.00
T-SQUARES, PROTRACTORS
SET SQUARES
MECHANICAL   ENGINEERS
AND
POIYPHASE   SLIDE   RULES
ZIPPER RING BOOKS
Complete witli Sheets and Index
AMES LETTERING
INSTRUMENTS
FOUNTAIN   PENS
Clarke & Stuart
Co. Ltd.
STATIONERS and PRINTERS
550 Seymour St. Vancouver, B.C.

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