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The Daily Ubyssey Feb 6, 1948

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 The Daily Ubyssey
Vol. XXX
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1948
No. 60
UBC Eliminates 'Bounce7
    __...„„       „ .%m^,,mXi/>:J.>/>...->...^.
THUNDERBIRDS POWERFUL SCRUM seen here in a practice session, will run into heavy
opposition when they, tackle Victoria Crimson Tide in a renewal of the classic McKechnie Cup
rugby games   Inter-city friction has flared this year because of the close 7-6 win of the Victorians
CRIMSON TIDE BATTLES
UBC 'BIRDS TOMORROW
From Christmas Exams
Game Set for Stadium at 3:15;
UBC Win Needed for Playoff
By DICK BLOCKBERGER
Albert Laithewaite's powerful English Rugger team will
see action tomorrow when Victoria Reps, more commonly known
as the "Crimson Tide" pay a return engagement with UBC.
It was this same Crimson
Tide which last January 20
achieved the dream of every
rugby squad in the province
by edging the UBC Thunderbirds 7-6, during the current
McKechnie Cup race.
This defeat of the mighty Thunderbirds marked one of the high points
in the history of English Hugby at
the Island city, and was the end of a
perfect unbeaten-untied record for
the student team.
NO EXCUSE
For two years the students from
the university have reigned supreme
in the rugger field, and now, they
have tasted defeat. Neither the team
nor the coach have any excuses to
make — not even after absorbing a
second defeat from an Ex-South Burnaby Club.
Saturday, the Stadium will be the
scene of the return match with the
Victoria Crimson Tide. It will also be
the chance for the Thunderbirds to
recover a little of the prestige the
have lost.
The game, although not the most
important in the Blue and Gold
schedule, will be one of the most
bitterly-fought. The Birds are determined that Victoria will ruefully remember the day, and Victoria is just
as determined to make it a repeat
performance.
UBC NEEDS WIN
If the Crimson Tide wins their
second tilt against the students, they
will have all but captured the McKechnie Cup. A win for the Thunderbirds will, in all probability, necessitate a playoff match between these
two teams, the date or place of which
has not yet been decided.
When tlie starting whistle blows
tomorrow rugger fans will have an
opportunity to witness one of the most
bitter grudge matches ever staged.
Game time is 3:15 p.m.
<&-
—Ubyssey photo by Jack Law
IAN MacKENZIE
Ian MacKenzie
Third Candidate
For Junior Member
Student-veteran Ian Mackenzie today made the race for
Junior Member of Council a
three-way affair when he announced his intention of contesting that position.
An Applied Science student, Mackenzie is in second year Forestry.
He is a former high school track and
swimming star and has taken am active
part in university sport.
He has been advertising chairman
of tlie Mardi Gras committee for the
past two years and was on the campaign committee for the War Memorial
Gym Drive.
'TWEEN CLASSES
—Ubyssey photo by Bill Wallace
PRETTY COED Guida Hill, third year Aggie student samples
one of the apples which she delivered to Dr. Frank Buck from
an Aero-Survey helicopter. The machine handled by Pilot
Paul Ostrander settled on the lawn of the Arts building. Event
was part of the campaign to advertise the forthcoming "Farmer's
Frolic."
Frosh Debate
Tryouts Today
TRYOUT FOR annual Frosh
debate between UBC and Victoria College will be held today, 2:30 to 5:30 p.m. in the
Double   Committee   Room   of
Brock Hall.
The resolution for the tryout is "resolved that the capital of B.C. be
moved from Victoria to Vancouver."
Senior Matric students now in second
year are also eligible.
» « «
Engineers title of dimes in aid of
thc Crippled Children's hospital
realized $603.82 at noon today.
Faculties other than Applied
Science contributed $64.00 according
to Bon Grantham, EUS President.
* « *
PREMEDS AND NURSES taking the
Varsity first aid course are reminded
that  the  exam  will  be  held  tonight
at  710 Davie  at  7  p.m.
* * »
GEOGRAPHY CLUB will give a
talk on "Panama" at 12:30 today in
Hut M16.
* * «
MUSICAL  APPRECIATION   CLUB
will present its weekly program in
the Double Committee Room of Brock
Hall today at noon. Included in the
program is Sibelius' Symphony Number Four.
* * *
SCM PRESENTS Dr. W. G. Black
speaking on the subject "Can you
achieve a mature personality," in Arts
204 at noon today.
* • *
RABBI KOGEN will speak on the
"Jewish   Minority   in   Canada",   12:30
today in Arts 100,
* * *
PROGRESSIVE - CONSERVATIVE
Club will meet in the Men's Club
Room of Brock Hall today at 7:30 p.m.
Cunliffe Wonders
Cops Order;
Two-Bit Fine
It You Fail
To Hang Coat
Forty special "constables"
from UBC's student police force
are on the prowl today with
orders to stamp out a "crime
wave" of littering and card-
playing.
They have orders from their "chief"
Rosemary Hodgins, to round up offenders and hail them before a "judicial
panel" headed by Donald C. Cunliffe.
You're liable to lose your shirt If
you leave it in sight of the patrolling
officers.
The constables have orders to confiscate all clothing not hung in the
Brock Hall cloakroom. Owners will be
required to pay 25 cents fine for
the return of their overcoats.
Smokers who stamp out buts on the
Brock lounge floor will also feel the
weight of John Law's long arm.
Card playing in thc cafeteria will
likewise be stopped, Miss Hodgins
said. The pasteboards are legal only
In Brock Hall lounge.
The "judicial panel'' which acts as
a court consists of 15 members of the
Undergraduate   Societies   Co'mmitttee.
Students Sate from Ejection
Although 'Formal' Tests Return
UBC students will never again face the threat of being
"Bounced at Christmas."
The yearly spectre of low Yuletide marks, in the past a
reason for automatic expulsion from the university, was lifted
Thursday by an announcement from Dean Daniel Buchanan.
The university will revert to form'
al Christmas examinations, dropped
this year in favor of "informal" tests
and will no longer ask students to
withdraw as a result of midterm
exams, the Dean of Arts and Science
said.
<S>-
The move is not meant to lower
standards at UBC, but to ease the
load on students new to the university system.
The decision, he said, was reached
at a meeting of heads of departments
in the Arts faculty on Wednesday.
Arts Professors Agree To Change
Dean Buchanan stated, however,
that the change in procedure does
not alter the fact that Christinas
Exams will play a large part in marks
given on final exams in April.
"The decision was made in order
to give first year students a chance
to adapt themselves to the University
system," the Dean said. "I do not
think we can judge a student incapable of carrying on his studies on
the basis of three months work."
"Christmas exams will, however, be
used as a basis to advise a student
whether or not he should continue his
course." he stated.
The much criticized Informal
Christmas exams came under fire at
the meeting, Dean Buchanan said.
A rule that many students have
come afoul of in past years has also
been dropped, he said. This rule
stated that any student who failed
in more than three units could not
be re-admitted to the University.
Tlie rule disallowing re-admittance
to those who fall one year twice running still remains in effect however.
Engineers Led Student Opposition
UBC's "informal" examination sys
tern first came under fire this year
when members of the Engineer's
Undergraduate Society asked the university to return to the previous formal exam system.
In Christmas examinations held late
last year, most students wrote one-
hour tests during regular lecture
periods.
In previous years, they had written
two and three-hour exams after the
close of lectures .
Support for student demands came
fust from Dean F. M. Clement, of
Agriculture, who declared many students were "confused and did not
know what to expect." He refused to
"bounce" any of his students on the
basis of Christmas marks.
Not Just Now,
Perhaps Later—
CUSC Quandary
By  VAL  SEARS
On again off again Don Cunliffe
left AMS election officials confused yesterday when he refused
to file his nomination papers for
Chairman of Undergraduate Societies Committee after telling Tho
Daily Ubyssey previously that he
had.
Cunliffe is not running for CUSC,
or at least, he doesn't think he is,
or at least he is not at the moment
but may at any time. ,
Meanwhile, he is carrying his
nomination papers, all signed and
.sealed, sarely guarded in his coat
pocket.
Ray Dewar, officially nominated
earlier this week, remains the
only candidate for the office as
deadline looms Wednesday, February 11.
While Cunliffe is making up his
mind, Dewar thinks "it doesn't
make much difference anyway,"
confident that the best man would
be elected to fill Rosemary Hodgins' position on the Student Council, Dewar refused to disclose
whom he figured was the best man.
—Ubyssey  photo by Micky Jones
PETE  MURPHY
Murphy, Haahti In
Sophomore Race
Pete Murphy, freshman class
president, became the second
candidate for Sophomore Member on Students Council Thursday night when he beat the 5
p.m. nomination deadline by
ten minutes. First candidate is
first year commercewoman
Eila Haahti .
Murphy is active in campus sports
as a player on the Intermediate A
basketball team. He is also affiliated
with the Jazz Society and the Newman Club,
Before coming to UBC he was president of the Student's Council at Vancouver College and was active in
basketball  and  baseball.
Eila Haahti is the freshman representative on the Varsity Outdoor
Club  cabin  executive.
A former Ubyssey reporter, she was
assistant editor of the Frosh Bulletin
published by tlie Freshman Orientation
Committee for the first time this year.
U of W Speaker Denounces
Communism in Debate
Thursday's Parliamentary Forum discussion on "What
should America do to advance world democracy" developed
into a debate on American-Soviet relations after David Wood-
brike, speaker from the University of Washington  told  the
house "I have no use for anything which even smells of Com-
.      ,, .,..—-—_^——^————_———
munism. ment on th€ pretext of stopping Rus-
The   statement   brought   a   barrage   gian communism when every person
of replies from UBC students. coming out of China reports that the
Rod Young,  prominent member  of i Communists are receiving no Russian
the   CCF   club   declared   "Americans | arms •>
have no right to accuse anyone else j    To ^  Woodbrike retorted:  "Just
of lack of democracy.   Look at their
treatment of Negroes.
Other speakers pointed out that tho
U.S, was supporting "every Fascist
government in the world."
"In China," one speaker said, "the
U.S.  is  supporting a  Fascist govern-
as many people have reported that the
Russians are supplying the Chinese
Communists—even your own Prime
Minister Mr. King, says this."
The Forum took the form of a panel
discussion between three Washington
and two UBC students .
Cellist Recital
In Aud. Today
Barton Frank, cellist and John
Avison, pianist will present a sonata
recital in the Auditorium, today at
3:30 p.m. The recital is under tlie
auspices of the Special Events Committee of LSE.
The programme is as follows:
Sonata Mozart-Piatigorsky
Sonata  in D Major   (Opl  102 No.  2^
—Beethoven
i.   Allegro  con   brio
ii.   Adagio   con   molto
iii.   Allegro sugato
Sonata  in A Minor Grieg
—Ubyssey  photo by Micky Jones
HIS NOSE FOR NEWS got Daily Ubyssey editor Don Ferguson
in this jackpot Thursday. He pushed a peanut across the lounge
of Brock Hall to pay off a lost election bet. But, said Ferguson,
"it was no skin off my nose." PAGE 2
THE DAILY UBYSSEY
Friday, February 6, 1948
The Daily Ubyssey
Member Canadian University  Press
Authorized as • Second  Class Mail,, Post Office  Dept., Ottawa. Mail Subscriptions — $2.50 per year
Published throughout the university  year by the Student Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society of the
University of British Columbia
• • •
Editorial opinions expressed herein are those of the editorial   staff   of   The   Daily   Ubyssey   and   not   necessarily
those of the Alma Mater Society nor of the University,
• • »
Offices in Brock Hall. Phone: ALma 1624 For display advertising phone KErrisdale 1811
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF    ...     -    DONALD FERGUSON
MANAGING EDITOR   -   -   -   -   LAURIE DYER
GENERAL STAFF: Copy Editor, Ron Haggart; News Editor,  Tore  Larssen;  Features   Editor,  Geoige  Robertson,
Photography Director, Bob Cave: Sports Editor, Dick Blockberger. '
CITY EDITOR THIS ISSUE: HAL PINCHIN
ASSOCIATE EDITOR: Don Robertson
ASSISTANT EDITOR: Jim Banham
REPORTERS THIS ISSUE: Carol Dent, Al Martin, Norm Sacuta, Howie Day.
FRANCHISE EXERCISED
The wisdom in relaxing the restrictions
on election campaigning was clearly indicated
Wednesday when nearly 5000 students flocked
to the polling stations to turn in an all time
record vote total.
The activity on the part of each campaign manager was doubtless not entirely
responsible for this record but certainly few
students could have been completely unaware
of the election in the face of 110 foot banners,
touring bands, and main mall sideshows.
The close equality of the two candidates,
Daves Brousson and Williams would explain
a part of the ballot flood.
In any event it is all to the good and the
only people who thought otherwise were the
hungry half-dozen who missed their dinner
Wednesday night to separate, count and recount the bushel heaps ballots.
THE PEOPLE'S CHOICE
Big Dave Brousson, the scienceman's
choice, was beaming and back-clapping happily yesterday morning as his supporters
congratulated him on his election to the
Alma Mater Society presidency, while Dave
Williams, his competitor in the race, received
"good fight closely lost" sentiments on his
near victory.
The election of the jovial, six foot-four
engineer marks an important trend in the
ways of student government, Brousson is 28
years old, is married and has two children,
one six and one four. Dave's administration
should follow the pattern set by Grant Livingstone who is 25 and of a mature adult turn
of mind.
At the University of Alberta, George
Hartling is the president of the Student Council at 35, and represents the best example of
the trend that has been expressed at every
school enjoying the advantages of self-government.
It is abundantly evident that student
government is no longer children's government.
The administration of a $200,000-a-year
business  is  a  serious  matter  and  must  be
treated seriously.
Aside from the day to day responsibility
of the purse-string control, student government has also, a perhaps more significant,
trust arising from the democratic method
of government employed in our country.
At the risk of introducing a suggestion
of high-school enthusiasm, we would point out
that the leadership training gained by offi
cials in the AMS will be of considerable
value to the administration of the nation. This
thesis applies to the governed as well as to
the governing. Participation in voting and
general meetings is one of the best possible
means of bringing home the true significance
of the ideals upon which a democratic government must be based.
Dave Brousson is facing a big job. He
thinks he can do it. More than 2500 students
who voted for him and only slightly fewer who
voted against him wil doubtless concur.
The Daily Ubyssey wishes to extend on
behalf, we are sure, of the entire student
body, the very best wishes for a successful
year at the helm of the AMS.
once over
hardly
By HAL TENNANT
FIGNEWTON SMARTENS UP
Fignewton Tadpole is the practical type.
Only the other day, Fignewton decided it was
time he stopped trying to fool himself.
There wasn't much use trying to fool
himself any longer, he reasoned, because he
was getting too smart to be fooled by anybody
as stupid as he was. >
For more than a year Fignewton had been
fooling himself about all sorts of things.
Mostly he fooled himself about his homework.
For quite a while he was sucker enough to
fall for the line. But the other day Fignewton
smartened up.
Before this, Fignewton had found an
endless number of ingenious ways of fooling
himself about his homework.
On Monday Fignewton told himself it
was useless to do any homework. After all,
he had a whole week ahead of him to let
his lecturer's ideas crystallize in his mind.
Fignewton usually spent Tuesday and
Wednesday telling himself that he was bracing
himself for an all-out effort during the next
few days.
Thursday was just a blurr on his calendar, and by the time it was Friday, Fignewton
realized there was no sense trying to do a
whole week's work in one night.
And anybody»,who would expect a red-
blooded young university student like Fignewton Tadpole to work on a Saturday night
—well, anybody who expected that just didn't
know Fignewton,
FIGNEWTON HAS RESISTANCE
Sunday is a day of rest, and although
Fignewton often had to call upon his powers
of resistance to keep it as such, he ultimately
managed somehow. An exhilerating hike up
thc mountain, Fignewton found, was as good
a way as any to keep Sunday the day of rest
it was intended to be.
Thus every Monday morning found Fignewton more determined than ever to get
down to work. And every Monday he was
farther behind.
But the root of the whole trouble did
not sprout from Fignewton's intentions. His
study timetable was the evil, choking weed.
It wasn't until just the other day that
Fignewton realized why neither he nor his
study timetable were working. His timetable
was too idealistic. It said what he was supposed to do, not what what he was going to
do. And it was too vague.
On his timetable Fignewton had put
down Philosophical Mathematics for Monday
night, Graphic Anatomy for Tuesday night,
Demonstrative Polygamy for Wednesday
night, and so on . . . But no details.
FIGNEWTON FOOLED EASY
It was very easy, then, for him to fool
himself about whether or not he was following
his timetable. When he sat on the edge of his
bed, idly clipping his toenails, he told himself
he was meditating philosophically. When he
dropped into the pool hall for a game or two,
he always played with the numbered balls.
That was Mathematics. And often on Saturday nights he studied anatomy, in his own
quiet way.
But now all that has changed, Fignewton's
timetable has the realistic approach, A typical night's schedule reads like this:
"Read comics. Phone girl friend. Sulk.
Open text book. Light cigarette. Close text
book. Get drink of water. Open text book,
Butt cigarette. Close text book. Make trip to
bathroom. Open text book. Sulk. Clean ears
with pencil. Make trip to bathroom. Examine
self in mirror. Close text book. Light cigarette.
Make trip to bathroom. Open text book. Pare
toenails. Make trip to bathroom. Phone girl
friend. Sulk. Make trip to bathroom. Go to
bed."
FIGNEWTON IS UP TO DATE
Already the beneficial effects of this new
study timetable are beginning to show. Fig-'
newton is up to date  on the  comics.    His!
toenails are neatly pared.  His text book i.s
getting that well-used look.
But most important of all, he is following
the schedule to the letter.
His conscience is clear.
LETTERS
TO THE EDITOR
by Jack McCaugherty
Scuttled
Dear Sir:
I have been scuttled by the
greeks.
Last Tuesday when I finally
coaxed a lushus coed into accepting a date with me for the Farmer's
Frolic I was atop the mainmast
of ecstasy. Now, much to my
despair, I am in the bilge of
misery.
It seems that she cannot keep
the date because she is being forced
to attend, as part of her pledge
duties, a party thrown by her not-
so-loving sisters.
Fraternities and sororities are
doubtless extremely pleasant, especially for their members, but
surely the masters of these grecian
vessels could plan their functions
so that the able-bodied coeds would
be available for the far more
important campus functions.
Sunk in a sea of gloom, I remain
Yours  truly,
"Shipwrecked"
* • »
Heavens!
Dear Sir:
Great credit and praise is due
you for your worthy ambitions.
I feel sure you are sincere, But
Heavens! what can you do if the
contributions you printed are the
only help you have received from
0,000—chiefly Goofs or Spongers
on their parents.
Thunderbird is a very fitting
name—for just a thundershower
of blabbing and gasping words that
rush into another idea before the
reader can even imagine what the
first statement signifies. Just a
restless pawing at or for something—like the average poor college
futurist.
I have been "ordered" by my
UBC brother to mind my own
business, so shall have to forego
asking for a place on your staff,
oi signing my name.
Yours chemically,
Ann Omnibus (BA cum laude.)
ED. NOTE: Heavens! Ann O.
There really were some contributions The Thunderbird didn't print.
We hate to imagine what you
might have said if it had.
As for gasping words that run
from idea to idea, wc hope you
have felt that way once in a while
too, even if you have never Indulged in restless pawing at a poor
college futurist or even a chemical
student.
Give us another report after the
March IS issue.
SIGNBOARD
FOR SALE
STRAYED FROM GIRLS' room in
Library, portable German typewriter
Wednesday, 8:15 p.m. Finder please
contact Tom Clarke, Anglican Theological College. Reward.
"KOLLEDGE KADILLAK" 1927 Ford.
Complete overhaul 4 extra tires. New
battery, seats and rear end. Best
offer takes . Phone BA 2961-L. Evenings.
4facfrfii& cfacees cvffi QUI SCdlD
SYMPTOMS: Jfc
itchy feeling, dan.
druff; dry, brittle
hair; loose hairs an
comb or brush Unless clucked mil}
cmse baldni is
MR. N. E. HENDRICKSON, Consult
ing Engineer for U.S. Spring and
Bumper Co., Los Angeles, Calif,, and
Vanadium Corp'n of America will
address UBC Engineers 12:30 Monday,
Arts 100. Auspices Society of Automotive Engineers.
• « •
THE NEWMAN CLUB will present a
dance entitled "Kismet Kapers" in
Brock Hall, Tuesday, February 10
at 9 p.m. Open to all students, the
dance will be semi-formal. Tickets
may be obtained at HB 1 behind
Brock Hall. Price is $1.50 a couple.
Frank Nightingale's orchestra will
supply the music.
• » *
AN EXHIBITION of drawings and
Gouache paintings, by Patric, (Mrs.
Patric McPherson) will be on display
in the Main Rotunda Display boards
of the University Library until February 14.
» • •
A VETERAN OF THE Riel Rebellion,
Mr. W. Bleasdell Cameron, will be
the guest' speaker of the Vancouver
Institute at an open meeting on Saturday, February 7, at 8:15 p.m. in
I the main amphitheatre of the Uni-
; versUy Physics Building. His topic
will be "Recalling Trails and Personalities".
W.   Bleasdell   Cameron,   at   present
the Curator of the RCMP Museum in
Regina, Saskatchewan, is an ex-Hud-
Son's Bay factor, and also an author '
and editor,
* * «
WOULD    THE    GROUP    OF    UBC
students who attended the folk song
social at John Goss' studio, January
27 please contact me regarding the
unfinished discussion — phone FAir.
7777-R, evenings, ask for John.
* * »
URGENT if the gentleman who found
my wallet last Thursday night has
insufficient' time to return it as
promised, will he either forward it
by mail or contact me again at AL
1217R.
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'e,A#H Friday, February 6, 1948
THE DAILY UBYSSEY
ON THEQUAD
By HOWIE DAY
Ardent Religious Believers
'Smug7 Says Bakhshish
"The peoples of the world having a religious belief are too
<,ure they are right," says Bakhshish Hundal (Buck for short),
<$>   .
Buck like so many  people brought, sity   had   not  struck-nearly   rioted-
"UBC is no different than Indian
colleges," says Buck, "and I would
like all UBC students interested in
India to feel welcome in seeking information from me."
up   in   Christian   homes,   has 'turned   the    wheat    would    not    have    been
from his Sikh faith to become a free, equitibly   distributed  to   the  people."
thinker , "This  isn't requisite to insure progressive thinking," says Buck
but   it   is   more   in   line   with   my
scepticism."
REPORTER ENVIOUS
I can't help but envy Buck's wide
experience. Born in Vancouver he is at
present only twenty years of age,
' He spent from 1932 to 1946 in India
where he attended college for two
years.
"There  is a big future  for native
' political leaders in India," says Buck,
1 "and  they   will   do   well   where  the
1 Englishman has only afforded trouble
and unrest."
I INDIANS TO BLAME
! However, all political trouble cannot be blamed on the English element.
There are a number of unscrupulous
minor Indian officials. Buck told me
of an instance in the district of Punjab.
"In the winter of 1946 wheat was
short and under the control of the
Punjab district commissioner, an Indian.   If the students of the Univer-
—Ubyssey photo by Jack Law
BAKHSHISH HUNDAL
... a free thinker
JOKER PEP MEET EXPOSES
LIGHTKEEPER'S DAUGHTER
Plight of "The Lighthouse Keeper's Daughter," a one-
act comedy, will be thoroughly exposed Monday noon in the
Armory.
Occasion is the mammoth Jokers Club pep meet, which
will include the music of Frank Nightingale's orchestra
with vocals by Marion Frederickson, skits and "surprise"
entertainment. It is being held to publicize the Kiddies
Bawl.
The annual dance will be at the Commodore Tuesday
night.   Tickets are $3.76 a couple.
'WE'LL BE RIGHT OVER-"
With your Dueck U-Drive out front,
you'll lose no time joining the
party. Forget about discomfort and
street corner wait'ng.   Dueck U-Drives
are new, immaculate and low in cost
by day, week or month.
DUECK
CHEVROLET
DLD5NGBILE
&INWA.L M0T0V1 WHO LIS All P4KTS  VISTKIdUTOKS
■300 BLOCK WEST BROADWAY   •     CE,,
-^Daily Ubyssey photo by Bill Wallace
KLONDYKE KATE, fabled siren of the Gay '90's gold rush will
step out of history Monday when UBC's social work department
holds a costume dance at Alma Academy. The lithsome ladies
shown here in the colorful costumes of the era are Mary Fagia
aad Jane Seymour, two of the Yukon Belles who will help se
the scene.
SECONDER'S STATEMENTS
For Coordinator
HASSEL SCHJELDERUP
I am glad to recommend Hassell
Schjelderup for next year's Social Coordinator.  I  know  him  to  be  hard
working, enthusiastic and a possessor
of plenty of initiative and ideas.
hi four years on thc campus he has
been active in hard, behind-the-scenes
organization of many successful social
events. His initiative was aptly demonstrated in his impromptu job as
MC at the frosh smoker, when he
organized a program of entertainment
on the spot.
He's the man for the job!
Murray Colcleugh
CHICK TURNER
la nominating Chick Turner for
tke position of Co-ordinator of Activities, I believe I am supporting a
man who is admirably fitted for the
responsibilities   this   position   entails.
Mere's his record:
ft) Active in intramural athletics,
formerly on UBC Swim Team, star
o« the track squad which won its
first PNIAC title last year, current
holder of the 220 yard Senior Canadian title.
O) Former Sports Editor of the
T.tem and Daily Ubyssey, now featured columnist.
«) Currently featured on the
"Sports Parade", a weekly URS production, t
Chick is one of the university'.-,
higgest supporters of student activities. For more campus Spirit, vote
Chick   Turner   for   Co-ordinator   on
February 11.
BERT  StfORE
President   Student   Branch,
American Institute
of Chemical Engineers.
Home Ec. Formal
Slated For Brock
Scorning superstition UBC's Home
Economics department will present
then- formal prom. Friday, February
13 from 8:30 y.m. to midnight in Brock
Hall. I
The dance lis free t'o all girls in the
department jand their escorts, but
AMS or Lilfary cards must be presented at thf door.
Frank Nightingale's orchestra Will
supply thefnuisic and refreshments
will be scrvVd during the evening,
For Junior Member
MARY LEITERMAN
I, George Barnes, second the nomination of Mary Leiterman for Junior Member on the Council. In seconding this nomination I submit the
following reasons for doing so. Mary
has carried out efficiently the office
of secretary to the Undergraduate
Societies Committtee. She is active
member on the Arts Undergraduate
Society Executive. Last year Mary
represented UBC at Victoria College
for the Frosh debates. This year she
is an active member of the Parliamentary  Forum  and  Radio  Society.
I feel the experience gained as
secretary of USC has given her an
insight into student affairs and qualifies her for the position of Junior
Member.
GEORGE BARNES.
BOB CURRIE
Rarely does one have the opportunity to nominate for Junior Member
a student with the experience Bob
Currie has. After service overseas
Bob came to UBC and was immediately elected president of the extremely active Acadia Camp council. That the confidence placed in him
was justified is proven by his reelection to that position. Contributing
greatly to the successful functioning
of USC, Bob serves as the very capable chairman of the ISS Committee.
Twice this year Bob has ably represented UBC at National conferences.
He has that happy knack of getting
things done. Vote for Currie—You
Can't Go Wrong!
MURIEL van der VALK
"DRrwTO^lSsbN will speak to
premeds on {he medical school at noon
in Applied ''Science 100. Dr. Gibson
has just finished a term with the
neurological', institute at McGill an el
has a professorship at the University
of Svdncy in Australia.
» * *
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CLUB will
hold a meeting in the Stage Room of
Brock Hall at 12:30 p.m, today.
IAN MacKENZIE
It is a privilege to second Ian Mackenzie as candidate for Junior member. I commend him to you as a
man of proven ability.
Ian Mackenzie served in Italy with
the 48th Highlanders. Later in Germany he served as Brigade Sports
assistant charged with administration
and   distribution  of   sports  facilities.
A capable executive, Ian was recently advertising chairman of the
Mardi Gras Committee, and is particularly well qualified to serve you
as Junior Member.
RON  GRANT,
2nd Year Law.
NOW SHOWING to February 7-
F.xhibition of Indian Children's Art,
children of Alberni Residential School,
Hut 0-16, Architecture Department,
NOW SHOWING to February 7-
Ontario Society of Artists' Exhibition,
sponsored by National Gallery, Arts
building, second floor.
Fashion favorite of the week
by MAX1NE
When the season's new
And styles are too
And colors are gay
As a sunny day,
You'll want this coat when fun begins.
It's modelled here by Elaine Hopkkins.
DAVID SPENCER
LIMITED •BIRDS TACKLE VICTORIA SATURDAY
Soccermen Trave
To Powell River
Heading up the coast th;
week for a Sunday date ■
Powell River, the league lending Varsity soccer team will V
out to stretch their latest winning streak to three in a row.
On their seasons record againsf
the cellar-dwelling paper town
club, the students have a perfect score of two wins in two
tries. Varsity is currently heading the league with a comfortable two game margin over
Collingwood.
The other campus soccermen, UBC,
haven't fared as well as their Varsity
brothers so far, but they will be going
all out on Saturday to get back into
the win column when they tangle
with Kingsway Army and Navy at
Clark grounds. Game time is 2:15.
Bird Hoopmen Host
To Whitman Mon.
UBC Thunderbirds take, to the
Maples again Monday night at the
campus gym when they meet the
Whitman Missionaries in another important Conference hoop contest.
The Missionaries, who are currently riding in a fifth place tie with
the College of Idaho, have seven lettermen back this year, but there has
been a change in the coaching stair.
A part of the complete new athletic staff at Whitman this year is
the new casaba coach, Don Lindeberg,
formerly of Illinois College. He replaces Ben Dobbs who is now at
Grimmell  College,  Iowa.
Statistics show that the Whitman
squad has taken eight conference
titles, the same number won by Willamette Bearcats. However, it was in
the period between 1926 and 1938 that
the Missionaries won all eight and
they have not garnered a conference
title since.
The battle will be an important one
to the Thunderbirds as they cannot
afford to drop any more conference
games in order to have a chance at
the t'op rung.
Turfmen Battle
On Saturday
Four teams of the Lower Mainland
Grass-hockey league will be playing
over the weekend.
Vancouver and Varsity, who are
tied for top spot, will meet at Brockton Oval. Vancouver is slightly favored to win over the faster but more
eratic Varsity squad.
In a game on Brock field UBC, still
clutching third spot, will meet the
hustling Cardinal eleven.
Dawson Club plays Varsity B in
the only second division game, while
India meets Vancouver B in an exhibition game. Games are on Saturday at 2:30 p.m.
GOLF   MEETING
There will be a meeting of all
golfers, Tuesday, February 10, at
12:30 in Arts 204.
Besides the giving out of all prizes
won in the University Championship,
a golf outing will he discussed alone;
with tiie trials for tho picking of
the golf team which will compete for
UBC.
STOP THE TIDE!
POf ULAR WINGMAN Don Nesbitt will be in strip for tomorrow's inter-city English Rugby
match between Thunderbirds and Victoria Crimson Tide. Nesbitt, who last week scored a major
try in a local exhibition with Rowing Club, was snapped by the photographer getting a pass
away to ace forward Harvey Allen. Former UBC star Johnny Wheeler is looking on.
Annual Classic By Hal Murphy
UBC Rugger Squad Preps
For Crir: son Tide Battle
Thunderbird ruggermen break into their he avy Spring schedule tomorrow afternoon with
the renewal of the McKechnie Cup games in th e Stadium. Victoria is slated to meet the Blue
and Gold qhampions in what has been heralded as a 'grudge' match. Birds are present holders
of the Cup and champions of British Columbia while the Victorians are currently on top of the
McKechnie Cup standings. y *1
PAGE 4
Friday, February 6, 1948
DICK BLOCKBERGER, Sports Editor
ASSOCIATE THIS ISSUE: Hal Murphy
Chief Hoopsters Ready
For (loverleaf Crucial
Even though the basketballing Thunderbirds may be taking
a rest for the weekend hoopla fans will find no let-up on the
UBC maples.
In fact Saturday night's game, between the Chiefs and the
itinerant Cloverleafs, promises to be just as good as anything
that the North Pacific Conference can put on.
Weekend
Sportscope
EXPORT
CANADA'S   FlNfcST
CIGARETTE
SATURDAY—
Soccer
Varsity vs Powell River at
Powell  River
2:15: UBC vs Kingsway Army
and Navy — Clark Grounds
Rugger
2:00: Prelim, Varsity Stadium
3:15:  UBC Thunderbirds vs
Victoria Crimson Tide, Varsity Stadium
(McKechnie   Cup)
Hockey
9:15:  UBC Thunderbirds vs
Nanaimo — Nanaimo
Basketball
8:00: UBC Chiefs vs Clover
Leafs — UBC Gym
MONDAY—
Basketball
8:00:  UBC Thunderbirds vs
Whitman — UBC Gym (Conference),
Last time these two teams met it
was a tooth and nail struggle all the
way with the Leafs holding a slight
edge in the last half to gain a 49-43
victory,
Since then however the highly-
touted cannery men dropped a match
to the lowly North Shore Stacys so
that their stock has slipped a few
pegs.
ROBERTSON RETURNS
Certainly the Dominion champions
will be out to recoup their lost
prestige and with ace pivot man
Sandy Robertson back in the line-up
they will be an altogether different
squad . *
Chiefs on the other hand have played no games since their last meeting
with   the   Leafs   and   promise   to   be
well rested for Saturday's tilt.
TOP NOTCH FORM
Coach Doug Whittle has put the
Students through several gruelling
practices during the last week and
sideline observers predict that the
Indians will be in top notch form.
As a warm up for the Leaf match,
the Chiefs will tangle with Ted Milton's youthful Arrows tonight in the
King Ed gym.
Tomorrow night's tilt with the Leafs
will get underway at 8 p.m. in the
Varsity gym and as a pass feature
will be free to all students.
INTRAMURAL SCHEDULE
Basketball
WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9—
Mon. Feb. 9—Phi Delta Theta B vs Phys. Ed B   Gym
Tues. Feb. 10—Psi Upsilon vs Zeta Beta Tau   Gym
—Pharmacy vs Aggies FH
—Commerce vs Kats   FH
■Jokers vs Mad Hatters   Gym
-Phi Delta Theta A vs Kappa Sigma A .... Gym
—Fort Camp vs Legion   FH
—Acadia Camp vs Pre-Med   FH
■Newman Club vs 1st Yr. Engineers   Gym
Touch Football
Mon. Feb. 9—Zeta Beta Tau vs Phi Kappa Pi
—Chi Sigma Chi vs Sciencemen
Tues. Feb. 10—Phi Delta Theta vs Beta Theta Pi
—Alpha Delta Phi vs Kappa Sigma
Wed. Feb, 11—Commerce vs Forestry
—Pre-Med vs 1st Yr. Engineers
Thurs. Feb. 12—Norvans vs Kats
—Jondos vs Jokers
Fri. Feb. 13—Alpha Tau Omega vs Sigma Phi Delta
—Trail Smoke Eaters vs Mad Hatters
Wed. Feb. 11-
Thurs. Feb. 12
Fri. Feb.
It will be the first game in a heavy
schedule which will see the Bird
rugby fifteen meet Vancouver Reps,
University of California Golden Bears,
and the world touring Australian Wallabies. The tilts will be played in the
Stadium on consecutive Saturdays.
Wind up of the season will see Thunderbirds in California for a couple of
exhibition games with the Golden
Bears.
VICTORIA STRONG
The weekend battle with the Crimson Tide will be between two of the
most powerful teams ever seen on
the coast. Victoria is considered especially powerful after their win over
Vancouver Reps on Boxing Day and
a 7-6 thriller over the Birds last month
in the Capitol.
Two of the stars that gave the
'Birds the most trouble in Victoria
last month will be back in strip.
They are big reliable fullback Torn
McKeaehie, who accounted for all
the Islanders scoring in the last meeting, and speedy Dick Chungranes
will bear watching on the three line.
BIRDS CONFIDENT
Coach Al Laithewaite's student squad
has been in training steadily since the
last meeting, which was the first B.C.
defeat suffered by the locals in three
years.
Among the lineup will be many well
known sport personalities including
Doug Reid, Russ Latham, Stan Clark,
Don Nesbitt, Jack Armour, Bud
Spiers Barry Morris and Al Carlyle.
Hilary Wotherspoon will be on deck
for the kicking, and big Bill Dunbar
will be taking care of the all-important
fullback slot. The weight of stopping
Victoria's McKeaehie will fall heavily
on Dunbar, who will be handling the
backfield kicking.
Game time is 3:15, with a local
prelim scheduled for 2 p,m.
UBC Pucksters Drop
Third Straight Tilt
Thunderbird hockey men dropped
their third game in as many starts
Wednesday night when they were
shut out by the high-flying New
Westminster Cubs, 4-0. The game was
fast and rough after a sloppy first
period, with the sin bin well populated throughout the contest
Playing without the services of
winger Bobby Koch, the Birds showed lack of organization in the first
canto, failing to get men in position
for pass-outs in front of the Cubs'
net,
After House had been beaten on a
shot {rom Reid at the thirteen minute mark, UBC were given a chance
to tie the count or go ahead when
two penalties were handed out to
Reid and Petrusky, leaving the campus team with a two man advantage,
but they were able to lay only one
shot on Milne in the New Westminster
cage,
The sandwich session produced a
better brand of hockey from both
clubs with UBC crowding for the
first six minutes mainly due to the
forechecking of Freddy Andrew and
the  stiikhandling of Hass Young.
The last period was a repeat of the
second with Kirk getting the only
counter at the 17:00 minute mark,
stop thm-idei-
Thunderbirds Upset CPS
In Torrid Hoop Contest
Thunderbird basketball fans were treated to some of the
best showing of casaba art seen this year when the Blue and
Gold edged out the Loggers of the College of Puget Sound by
a 56-52 margin in a Pacific Northwest Conference tilt Wednesday night at the UBC gym.     ® : — ■ ,
anxiousness added up to another foul
Trailing   by   four   points   as   play '    hich   gave    the    ,Birds   one    more
entered   the   last   four   minutes,   the   point and a throw.in on the side.
screaming crowd watched the 'Bird
men tie the score at 50-all. Half a
minute later the bewildered Puget
Sound squad found themselves on
the short end of a 52-50 count.
Steady and reliable Bob Fincham,
the starry forward of the visitors
personally saw to it that the score
was tied up some 30 second later . . .
but from then on it was all Thunderbird ball.
BIRDS ROLL
After taking the lead with a foul
shot, the Blue and Gold started the
old Varsity roll and the tension proved too great for the CPS squad. Their
KERMODE  TALLIES  WINNER
Ragging the ball while the clock
turned a bright red, the 'Birds just
waited for the breaks. Seeing his
chance, Harry Kermode romped in
for the counter that cinched the
contest for the home squad.
The contest dropped the Puget
Sound quintet into second place with
a record of five wins and one loss.
Willamette with seven wins and one
loss took over the lead. The win
for UBC only helped to solidify their
third position in the Conference race.
STOP THE TIDE!
eA,*"
to Suzyms
new engine!"
Her new engine has given tho "Suzy M."
a new lease on life. Now she gets out to the
fishing grounds in double-quick timc,vuid the
hours saved mean her daily catch is just that
much bigger.
A hank loan made all the difference. And
thc extra money Stizv's owner is making will
soon pay off the cost of the engine.
Local hank managers along Canada's coasts
arc eager to help their neighbours catch fish,
by making bank credjt available for the
purchase of engines, nets and other gear. Not
only do they take care of funds left in their
charge but they also supply credit to local
businessmen, sawmill operators,farmers, people in every walk of life.
hour ^* iNstM
SPONSORED     BY     YOUR     BANK

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