UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 10, 1953

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Russian exchange, German rearmament and the functions of the
International Students' Service i
will be topics of three lectures to
be held Tuesday, Wednesday and
Friday this week.
Lectures are sponsored by the
ISS to acquaint the student body
with the work of their organization. All meetings will be held In
Physics 201 ai 12:30.
Ted   Nichol,   national   treasurer
of  ISS,   will  speuk  on  "The   ISS,
what It is, and how It works," today, Tuesday, x
Parliamentary Forum will help
the ISS on Wednesday when they
discuss the Russian exchange.
Speaking against the resolution
"That an Exchange Plan be set up
With Russia," will be Tom Franck.
Bob Loosmore will speuk for the
Two artlc'es on the problems and
benefits Involved ln such a plan
appear ln todny's issue of the
Ubyssey. One Is by Bob Loosmore,
and the other by Dr. Rose, Slavonics Department.
Dr. Rose, who Is n special lecturer is also a specialist on Poland and ha-i been associated with
ISS since its formation In the
Three exchange students will
discuss German rearmament problem on Friday. Participating students nre Ulrlch Stlpke, Walter
Rahn, and John Syder.
PRICE 5c; No. 46
THE ''BLUE AND GOLD" is on its way. Dorothy Somerset, Don Wilson and Ernie Per-
rault are launching UBC's first Revue, if they have to dance in the chorus themselves.
Few Hear
Slightly more than one percent
of the student body turned out at
general meeting ln the Auditorium
Monday to hear candidates in
Wednesday's AMS election outline
their platforms.
Of the 5300 students on the
campus only 69 (by actual count)
turned up to hear Allan Goldsmith
and Gerry Duclos, candidates for
treasurer; , Bill Hutchinson and
Peter Lusztig, candidates for president of MAD; and .Win Ailanison
and Janle Wright, candidates for
president of WUS, speak.
Despite the small audience the
candidates declined to have th"
meeting cancelled.
Full platform of the nominees!
will be found elsewhere on this
page with seconders statements on
page two.
Voting will be hold at six polling stations located at the Brock,
Quad, library, bus stoi^ Knglneer-
Ing and Biological Sciences buildings.
Hours will be  10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Arthur Delamont's twelve-piece
band while the Radsoc sound
truck loudly proclaimed the painlessness of blood letting.
Adorning running boards and
car hoods were many nurses also
enthusiastically thinking of other
people's blood. In fact, Walter
llardwlck had a close call when he
was bounced off the sourfel truck.
Before he coi.hl pick himself up
he was surrounded by a horde ot
nurses. When asked If his cut arm
was worth it he surprised spectators with an emphatic no.
The Jokers' fire truck loaded
down with crazily clad Jokers was
a colorful addition. I'rexy Charlie-
Spriggs disclosed early this morning that the Jokers have pledged
their support to help put the hloo-l
drive over the top, no holds barred.
1'ep meets and gags will be the
agenda for the next three weeks
as the Jokers go all out" to liven
up  the  campus,
Students with a cold, taking in-
noculations, or under age (ltf) w>>
reiiiiested to register at the Ann
onries .uni though they will not lie
accepted their names will be added
to the  I'niveri'ty  total.
The Iiloo.l Transfusion Service
I Vancouver Branch) of the Red
Cross Society serves DC hospital-
Ballots will be the preferential, in !!.('. completely free of charge
typ.e which means choice of can- and uses I'-nn pints of blood a
didates must be marked one-two. I week. The body contains from 13
Any ballots marked with an X will , to 11 pints of blood; subtract n
be discarded as spoiled. Over 20n pint donation .uul there is M-I't 1_'
ballots were cast aside In the re- to 13 pints, a plentiful supply. Add
cent   presidential election. , to   this   the   fact   that   within  two
Third and final slate of officer:! ' hours the body starts leplacing the
will be elected one week from to lost blood and in two weeks th<
morrow. ' entire pint is replaced.
Yesterday's Parade
Sets Drive Rolling
UBC blood drive got well under way as a fifteen vehicle
parade roared around the campus yesterday noon.
Lusty   music   was   provided   by<S>	
Red Cross will accept a donation
every three months from men,
every four months from women
and guarantees perfet health. Is
there an easier way to save a life?
Write-ups about each campus dub are needed for the
UBC Handbook. The Handbook
staff It asking the cluba to
co-operate by tending 'write-
upt into the Pub Office.
Resume of this year's activities, a peek into next year's
activities, and explanation of
the club's functions should be
mentioned  In  the  write-up.
AMS Wish
BCER Fare Cost Is Much
Too High For Students
Reduction in the student fare on the BCER is being requested by the Alma Mater Society.
Fares similar to those granted high sjhool students will be
asked for in a two-page brief that is to be sent to the president
and board of directors of the BCE.
AUS To Present Famed
Radio And TUTS Singer
Sponsored by the AUS Special Events Committee, Miss
Phillips will appear in the Auditorium today noon. Tickets are
15 cents each.
Karl Norman will accompany Miss Phillips on some of the
songs.  John Emerson will be the pianist.
She studied singing, piano, lung •
uuges, and repertoire white working as a stenographer in a milling
office. She uppeaerd on Singing
Stars ot Tomorrow in Toronto^
February   1 It'll,
Hetty   Phillips   lias   taken   principal roles in TI'TS since   IU Hi. She
graduated   to   female   lead'1   in   Ito
berta   and  Countess  Maritza   in   lie
in IU season.
Appearing over CMC siin e she
•was ;!n, Miss Phillips won her iir-i
individii'.il program in September,
li'ls. It was called Make Mine
She has appeared with the Van
< on vim Symphony Orchestra aie-
V it II I lie New West minster Ci Wi
Symphony Oivhe.-tia ill the Liter
Jiarl of  l'.ifh.
URS Withdraws From
LSE At Council Meeting
University Radio Society's withdrawal from the Literary
and Scientific Executive was announced at last night's council
meet ing. f~
Band Features
Tubs and Hats
T hecampus' renowned Squam-
Ish band will play once again In
the auditorium noon Thursday.
The Infamous "orchestra" will
revel in such numbers as "No
the students, it no longer was liter- Ouitnrs" and "We Tliree", sung
ary  or  scientific."   He  added  that   by  the  five  wearing  1"  hats.
A newly-furnished wasntuh will
thump out the base off-setting th->
treble touble in the fiddle and
clarinet   sections.
Rumor says that one of the group
Radsoc simultaneously revealed
Mr, future participation in a seven-
station provincial network with a
weekly program on IIRC affairs.
1TRS president Campbell Robinson told council that "in Radsoc's
new   role  ap   a   publicKy  organ  of
council rather than LSK is responsible   for   Radsoc's   programing.
Ann Choma, LSE leader, said
her organization had no opposition to Radsoc's withdrawal, but
she objected to the procedure.
Miss Choma maintained that, according to constitution, the action
.should go through an LSE general meeting, "However," she
admitted, "at present council
seems to have assumed most of
the powers of LSE."
Promotion manager Walter Hard-
wick said the proposed network
program will be similar lo the
"l'HC Digest" heard on C,K\VX
.-Saturdays at I::10. He- produced a
letter from Roy Chapman, manager
of the Peiitlctori radio station,
complimenting Radsoc mom hers on
their excellent programing,
Radsoc m holding a general
meeting today at noon in the Mrock
lioublr- Committee Room to up-
piovo a new constitution and
change of name to "The Radio and
Television Society." The proposed
name change will he made in antlci-
:,|!ion of the arrival of television
ill  B.C.
Morning Star'
Presented Fri.
IlilhTs    major   draiualic    proson-
:.il ion for the year, •-.' lorning Star
uill    be   presented   at    the    lieth    I-
iai'1   Auditorium^   Sunday   eveiiing.
'•'eh.   IT,  ,u   S; ;lll  p.m.
Milder the direction of \||-. Man
Hobbie. director of several Totem
lavs, the Ilillel players will brill -,
lo I he slave I he store of all K i .1
-hie New York Jewish family from
- - in   to   I lie   ea r'y   i nirl i"s.
'I ii Let . a i i oht a ma Me | rein an\
I I illel member :, a lid a re \\r][,
a hi I Ii   Ihe   price  uf  :i> I.OH  t-.ii 11.
AMS asks that, in the Interest
>f making university education
available to all, the request of the
student body be given a moat serious consideration by the transit
University .students during the
past few years have been overburdened by the prohibitive tjost of
university education, and ln an
attempt to lower this financial
barrier to enter UBC, the. AMS
wishes to appeal to the BCER for
a fare decrease.
Basi said that this was the reason for asking the reduction on
downtown buses.
Points listed In the brief that
support the AMS proposal are:
1. Transportation costs are relatively, higher for UBC students
than any other comparable city in
2. High School students who do
not have the burden of expenses of
varsity students are still allowed
i reduced fare. The financial load
is mostly born by the individual
university student, not by the
parent, therefore the council feels
that if need Is the basis for con-
Philpoff Speaks
On India, Canada
INDIA 8TUOENT8 ASSOCIATION present Mr. Elmore Phllpott
speaking on India-Canada Friendship' and Their Role in the UN,
Wednesday at noon In Physici 201.
*tT V *TT*
AUS will present TUTS singer
Betty Phillips, planiBt Karl Norman and John Emerson in the
Auditorium at noon , tomorrow.
Here is a cnanee for all artsmen
to support their undergrdauate so-
*p *f* *P
hold a debate on the Russian exchange question tomorrow atB qon
In Physics 200.
V T *r
HEALTH'8-A-POPPIN* will bo
held on Wed, Feb. 11 at 8:00 p.m.
the Women's Gym. All girls are
•ft Wp 0ft
DANCE  CLUB general meeting
cessions, university students are In vvlU be held ,n Ag*,e 10° on TuM"
the most needy category and should day' F°bruary 10 at 12:3°- Re*ulnr
not be discriminated against.
.1. Blanea buses returning to
town during slack houre are supplied with full loads of university
students, thus making the run at
these times more profitable.
4. Students pay the same fare as
residents of the district, although
they make much more use of the
dance   sessions   of   fox   trot   and
waltz will follow this week.
•tT *Tr *TT
PHYSICS SOCIETY will present
Dr. Goodspeed of the Math. Dept.
at 1230 on Tuesday. Feb. 10 in
Physics 201. He will speak on
"Solid Fuel Rockets."
qp vp qp
present Mr. R. A. Barford of the
News-Henald  at   12:30  ln  Physics
University Bus is realized and appreciated by the AMS states the
brief. "... We appreciate deeply
their generosity in providing so
much support to the University
Hut it was emphasized In the
lit. per that education Is Increases graduating this year, but "The j ingly becoming something for those
Heard'' admits it isn't him. j «!r" can pay the cost, not for those
Admission  will be 15 cents with 1 who  are  most  capable  of  benefit-j
proceeds going to the Polio Fund. j H"K by attending. '
Student   rates   granted   on   the 201 on Tuesday   Feb. 10. Mr. Bar-
tord  will  speak  on  "Management
and  Merchandising."
J9f» ip if.
LIBERAL CLUB will hold a
Mock Parliament on Tuesday, Feb.
10 at 12:30 In Arts 100. Liberals
will form tho government and will
introduce a bill to triple foreign
economic aid. All Liberal Club
members are urged to attend and
(Continued on  Page 3)
Seconders Statements
Allan   Goldsmith
Looking over Al Goldsmith's Impressive record
of activities on this campus. I heartily recommend
him for AMS Treasurer.
lie has managed the finances and operation* of
so many clubs that, he understands the campus as
few others ever have. He has been Chief Engineer
of Radsoc, Secretary of the Psychology Club, Busi-
ness Manager of the Ubyssey, and President of IFC.
and is currently Editor of the Totem.
Under his financial leadership, the Publications
hoard stayed within its budget for the first time iu
its history.
Al has what the Students Council nedds—experience in all phases of student activity.
—MIKE RYAN, 4th yr. Commerce.
Gerry   Duclos
deny Iiuclos is again my choice for Treasurer of
our Society. I say again because when he was campaigning lust year, he received my support as tile
logical man for the job. I am even more vigorous in
my support this year because I have seen that
Merry Duclos is a man who make* promises and
then has the initiative and sound business sense to
see them carried out to the letter.
lietiirnlng Merry Duclos to the position of
Treasurer insures a continuity in AMS financial
policy which  would be impossible otherwiHO.
Therefore, for coin inning sound financing of the
AMS. re-elect Merry Duclos next Wednesday.
■-■llAllltV   BALDWIN'.
Peter   Lusztig
for President of MAD I second Peter Lusztig
because I feel lie has Ihe best qualifications. A
' lir e \ e ir letter ma ii on Ihe swimming team he has
'wiee been co captain, lie was a member of I lie
Sport,   ■ tall' of  the   Mhyssev  in   Ml t'.i-.'iii  and   Mir.ii-ll,
In MM>:' Peter played on the Junior Varsity Moot
ball sipiail. in Ihe session lh.,ii."i| lie was on MAD.
In l'1".1:.:! lo serve,I as Secretary of MAD and sal
1 ai  : in-   M• • 11'.,  Al lilel ii- Council.
Bill   Hutchinson
Bill Hutchinson has had experience In athletic
administration at the University or Saskatchewan
a* a member of the Men's Athletic Board.
In his first year at UBC last year he played on
the football team and was chosen as sports editor
of the Totem.
Tills year he played Jayvee football and Is manager of the Tomahawk rugby team.
In his position as sports editor of the Ubyssey
he hari had lo understand both the student's and
the administration point of view.
He Is a phys ed student and so understands
problems of athletics. 'Bill can give UBC athletics
1 lie publicity it deserves In the downtown papers.
It think Bill Hutchinson la your best man for
MAD president.
Janie   Wright
I have r-teconded Janie Wright for the President
of WUS with the firm belief that she will be a
vigorous, strong, capable leader. Through her
connections with WUS and WAD and in the capacity of Vice-President of the latter, she has been
iu close contact with the business and problems
of the women students on campus.
With her leadership, I know that the voice or
WMS will again be very' influential in student
SALLY   11 BAR I);
Nan   Adamson
N'an Adamson has Ihe Pes! qualifications to mak.>
her th,. ideal representative of the women on tho
campus. Throughout her tliree years at UBC she
has actively participated in Phrateres -one of the
largest women's organizations on this campus, of
which she is now  Vice-President,.
In addition, N'an has partaken in WUS activities,
intra -murals, Mardi (Iras and Open House.
l-'or these reason-. I seconded N'an Adamson as a
candid,itc lor Ihe  position of  President o|   WMS
-ANN'   BlbSBTT. Page 2
Tuesday, February 10, 195:)
Authorized as second class mail, Post Ollicc Department, Ottawa,
.-indent conscriptions $l.2n per year (included iu AMS feesi. Mall subscriptions %2M
per year. Single copies five cents. Published In Vancouver 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 staff of t!ie
I'byssey, and not necessarily those of ihe Alma Mater Society or the fnlvewlty. Letters
to the Editor should not he more than J!>n words. The I'byssey reserves the right, to
cui letters, and cannot guarantee piiblical ion of all letters received.
Offices in  Brock  Hall For Display advertising
Phone ALma HIM Phone ALma 325:!
Executive Editor, Ed Parker; Feature Editor. Elnic (Jorbat; City Editor. Myra Clreen;
News Editor, lion Sapera: Women's Editor, Flo McNeil; Literary Editor, (Jail Elklngton;
ci'P Editor, Patsy Byrne; Circulation Manager. Marion Novak; Editorial Assistant,
Vaughn Lyon; Staff Photographer, llux Lovely.
Senior Editor this Issue Brian Wharf
Assi^ant          Ron Sapera
Desk-man:  Marion Novak.   Reporlers:  Pal Carney, Valerie (iarstin, Mike Ames.
Soviet Exchange
There is much to be said for the proposed
UBC-Soviet student exchange. Unfortunately, the word "Soviet"' tends to bring forth
an emotional reaction which beclouds all subsequent discussion in a thick cloud of moral
If, however, we wish to deal with this proposal in a sensible manner, we should endeavor to put our prejudices out of the way
and consider the idea on its merits. It is not
enough to say, "I hale Communism," or 'This
is an insult to those who hate Communism.''
It may be true, but need that shut off all
communication, all thought on the matter?
Should we close our minds, or worse, should
■we pander to the closed minds of others?
Discussion on the proposed exchange usually resolves itself into two questions; first,
"What is the object of such an exchange?"
and second, "Will it achieve its object?''
To the firsl question the answer is th",! by
this exchange a few Canadians would get
some first-hand knowledge of Russia, and
would become known to many Russian students. In return, we would have Russian students here, who would be able lo observe
how we live and whom we would get to know.
The result, it is hoped, would be a greater understanding of realities on both sides.
The second question cannot be answered
so simply; the best procedure would probably
be lo attempt to visualize the scheme in operation; one or more real Soviet students here
on the campus, living amongst us, going to our
lectures, drinking coffee with us. Don't you
think you could learn something from such an
In spite of this, they could hardly avoid discovering that Canada is not quite the same
as it has been described to them—and Canadian students might possibly discover that
Russia neither lives up to the Pacific Tribute
picture nor down to the Hearst press descrip.
lion. And if only this comes out of the exchange, we can sa$ that it has been worthwhile: that it has contributed to international
understanding. If it teaches us that the Russians are human beings, and some Russians
learn the same about us, il will be of even
greater value.
What would be the effect of several months
in Vancouver on these Soviet students? The
answer .lepends on many, many things —
ni'iinly, on what they are shown and on what
lluy are willing to see. No Canadian patriot
would doubt that they could be shown a much
heller "way of life" here than they have at
home However, no sensible person would
( vp;vl them to become converted to Cana-
dianism in a few months; ihey would not be
M-nl here if they were so susceptible.
Candidates Contest Council Positions
Allan   Goldsmith
More than a h<>iT-J.<m pi-r. in -it ihan ": ;"!■
ministraior, the Iivjimimt musl have the foresight that makes a successful businessman.
Sound business procedure call-, lor accural"
knowledge of where money is going, ami
whore it has been spent.
In athletics the students have not been able
to find out the whole story of how their
money is spent. Although I propose no drastic change in budget allotments or retribution
l'oi so-called in.jusi.ic.'.;, 1 do feel that the
.students are entitled to gel a lie!tec pielure
of athletic expenditures.
Vigorous action by the AMS treasurer can
avoid the mistakes made in the Ubyssey and
grad photo contracts. The experience gained
in campus wide activity I am sure I can give
you the results you wan! from your treasurer
new ideas and progressive policy.
Gerry   Duclos
If re-elected, I will < tuleavor to conlinuo to
administer the finances of vour society fairly
and justly to all groups. I behove this past
year has been successful from a financial
point of view and no one has been unjustly
discriminated against. The unfavorable debt
position of the Societv has b. en reduced an.I
consolidated. We will terminate the fiscal
year wilh a small surplus as no largo losses
have been incurred.
If re-elected 1 will continue my present,
policies on eurrenl financing which have
proven theniselve, successful, lo complete
preparations lo initial.' campus wide sickness
and accident insurance and to continue lo
reduce the oulsiandiiiL', debt of ihe Society
as rapidly as possible.
Nan   Adamson
It   is  my  intention:
I. No I onl\ lo make Council more aware
ol WPS, hut al-" lo insi.e the w.unen realize
I In- . ippori uni: a ■. n| \\ {':-', I'.-ni'e ^eolation in
'.'.. 'I o a- a a tin- -a- .win", I Celine ol imio
bet wei ii   n- ai ( I' i -,'k   .in. I   I Iii -ek   women
''..   T. i   male   llii     -.'., ■■■ e,i-i -,   no   campi is   a war: -
ol    ill.'   I III l.'t e i, I      ,.|     \V I    S    1 ! 1   i 0 ill V   to   j l|'i|i||i l| i -
..■in inn-res! in all it's activities.
■!. To revive tet vest  in Frosh Orientation
Janie   Wright
!f elected  i  will:
1. Pi-Mtnote better relations between the
women in various faculties. This is a typical
campaign statement but it can be accomplished by having the delegates an elfective
liaison between their-groups and the society.
2. inlioduc • ihe freshettes lo their campus
al the beginning of the Fall term, and endeavor to have them take an active part in the
functions co-ordinated by the society.
.''.. Make WUS bo recognized as an active,
fund inning body, which organizes and coordinates the activities of all the women on
campus. This is a major issue and can be
decided only if Ihe women choose to cooperate and selle their differences, through
4. Ibing tideul, hidden or otherwise, to the
eyes of tiie students, to prove that the women
can he an active, beneficial and respected
Bill   Hutchinson
If i lecled I will do my best:
1. To co-ordinate the activities of all the
eotiimillees, Alumni, Student Faculty, and
AMS, that are now investigating the state of
aihlelies on Ihe UBC campus, and attempt lo
eel some concrete results for all this talk.
'.!. To encourage the return of the Western
Inler-Collegiale Alhlelie Union for not only
football but basketball, hockey, and till minor
polls as well.
'■'. To pi-omole the University and it's sport
llii'oii.eh the medium of the downtown press.
•I. Carry on the task of paying for the War
iVI.'iii.H ial ( lyninasiiiiu and will encourage the
I'xal.sh Kmpire (hums Committee to build
I I'.-tr w-'imining po.,1 on the campus.
a. To e.intiiiue mv supporl ol all campus
-.,>'!-, ; .. lai.-o and small, and try lo gel the
i nailer clubs a  lair deal.
' I' a.i walk ihe administration in all
l'. ir- tha' - Hike the MAD as a whole as
I i-ite; I In- best  Im- the University.
Flo Defended
'('alitor, the  I'byssey,
I left r Sir:
In the February ,"i Issue of the
Cbyssey someone wrole a lettter
directed nt, Flo McNeil which was
Millie unfair. I believe what he
said about his family beiu.n murdered and 1 deeply sympathize
with him.
However, in war one cannot
always judge who is reHponsible
for such liappenlnss. Many people
because of hardship, terror and
death are driven almost to mildness. It is no wonder that Incidents happen which baffle under-
standing and belief.
A lirltlHli pilot told me that during the \\ar he was tihot down
over France and was secretrly,
aloni; with nmny other retiiReen,
hidden in a monastery until he
could be "siniiKKled" back to Kng-
I have talked lo an eye-witness
ol a sune where many clergy of
a pai tiiul'ut- nionnatery were tortured and Kliot by the (lostiino
simply because ihe Nazi lilga
Command suspected there wert
stolen documents hidden there.
'I'liis should Illustrate the fact'
that the church was on no terms
whatever with the Nazi (loveru-
ineiil. Actually I h e Catholic
Ciiurcji was their most difficult
Yes Stcpinlc could have gone
into the mountains '■'•imrrl'a
style' -it would have been much
easier but Slepanic loved liU
people and Ills people loved him
s-.i he stayed with them. What
easier and more effective way
could the Nazis cripple Ihe church
In Yugoslavia than by making it
•appeal- as though Stepanlc \vas a
trailoi? There were ways and
means and they used theni.
Furthermore.   I   think   Flo   Was :
rel'i'i-'-iu;-.   to   a   general   *--ltnation
rather   than   a   particular   bishop. ,
In   poetry   one   can   sacrifice   de
lulled facts for genernl effect. ;ind
after all. it was good poetry.
First   Year Medicine. 7
President Speaks
Kditor. the  I'byssey, p
I).-,u   Sir:
I   have   read   with   intercut   the
rcceni   discussion  in  the  I'byssey
about   the censorship and  controil
exercised   by   the   university   and1!
student    authorities   over   tolleui
newspaper-;.    1    believe    that    stir-1
(I.-tits.   111 < -11111 i 111;   illo-ie  re-poll.-ib'.i'*
im-    tiie    product ion    of    si atien. I'
new spaper -. should he , e I lie nee;  -
iuiimi     fri . dom      in.I     aiilonomy -
pii silili- iu t Ii'- .iv. uni -t ii:-.. C-.
I     hciieVe    lhal     ilia     is    likely    t.)
lb Velsp   ;i   si-use   of   respons iiii 1 il V
and    provii.c    an    opportunity    !..
' gain   practical   experience   ,vhh
is      important     and      nece sary
There are "lie or  two  fact-;,  llou
ever,   ahull   newspapers   and   c >
lege   newspapers   which   have   no
been   brought   out   in   this   discus
sion.  and   w hit-h   I   believe  should
In-  noted.  They  are  as   fotln.vs:
I All ordii. iry newspaper is
om norr ami produced by a private
individual or a company, and it
i ■; u-.iially nect-.sui'v for il to pa\
its  way   inil  to make  some  profit
through Ihe sale of advertising
and the s-ale of the paper Itself
to renders and subscribers. Tiiis
is not true of college newspaper-.
They carry on because of the
subsidros they receive from- the
Studcins' Council, and the revenue from a limited amount if
advertising. They do not depend
for their continued existence on
individual *iles or on competive
II The newspaper owner, pub
lisher. editor and reporters unresponsible in a legal way for
what appears in I lie newspaper
and mart be prepared to face actions for libel from time to time
and to pay damages if these are
awarded. Student editors may be
similarly libel, but there is also
the probability the the university
authorities would be held liable
as well.
:;  Tbe  material  which  appears
in a newspaper does not concern
or utfect anyone except the owners and publishers of the  newspaper.   The   material   which   appears in a college newspaper may I
and frequently does have a direct!
effect   upon   everyone   connected I
with the college or university in
question,   and   the   public   is   in i
cllned   to  hold   the  student  body. '
the  teaching  stall  and  <>ven   tin
aluinnl     responsible    for    everv :
* ;
thingr that appeals in the college
pa pel-.
I Those who publish mh ordinary newspaper are supposed to
be, and usually are, professionals
in the sense that they have had '
■experience and know their job.
I'lilvei-slty students do achieve a
Hiirprhing degree of success in
nearly all their efforts. They
show a groat deal of initiative and
eiieiu.v and imagination, but they
lack experience. i'li.ilergrndiinW's
are not all.iwed complete freedom
even experimentally in respect of
the professions they propose to
follow. The medical students, for
instance, do not begin to operate
upon patients during their undergraduate years. While the cases
are not identical, it would be surprising if undergraduate Journalists were completely free from
the faults winch inevitably accompany lack of experience.
In concl.ision may I emphasize
that tliis is no: a criticism of you
or of the I'byssey. nor is It a
criticism of the desires and attempts of the college newspapers
in Canada to obtain freedom and
autonomy. It is a statement
which I hope may be of some interest and use to you and to
others of your colleagues throughout Canada in repsect of the matters   under  discussion.
I am yours sincerely,
N.  A.  M.  MacKlSNJSIK.
D V,m'   /stationery and
IIKPKOHI       PA (   I I I (     Ol/I
1035 Seymour St., Vancouver, B.C.
Canteen Manager—Fort Cump—Beginning '53-'54 Term.
Must be a married UBC student
Apply io Secretary, Foil ('amp before Feb. 14, 1953
suiting qualifications
Wbat are the essential differences between tlje
basic principles of true Social Credit and
Gel the Answers
MUNRO'S     Tenth at Tolmie
Notes, e\perlly and promptl.'
typed. Moderate rules. We use
Campbell.-.' book of rules, l!l.ike\
and Cook's, and Kssay Specifications hy the llcpl, of Applied Si i-
i-iii-i'. Serving students since l'.i-l-l.
Mrs, A. (). Kohinsoil, USD VV 1 I'll
Avenue.   Al,.   (Ill I a It. I (ill I
manuscript!, miuicng' apliiug. Ki
oi ,i> Street, No. 7 IMlllousie Apis.,
I'niversity lilvd. Ah. il(;."i."il{. U'Ci
gel you through cheini-try. Arth
HI    l,iel/.e.   Al,.   I .".17.    t.Va.i   \V.   Hill.
I    l*>
CH.   I.I7'1. alter K  p.m.
tires,   runs   well,   good   t ra n- port;.-
t ion. ."aim;  I'p-sulenls  How, Acadia
Cump.   Al..   tisSL'Y. I In i
grammar     end     conversation     lo
I'm nier    I' 1'.('   lei I in er,    I'asi    sue
i es a--,   wit Ii   ■■' iid'-nl ■'..   I.e.i   on- ible
I al es, I' no el -ity area. I'lioile
Mr-,   i.eliall.   Al..   oils II,. I., O
l-'Ol'Mi: LAHY'S \\ \T( II OX
I III ' lil.s Ial i> Tillli sda\ at I.e. no eg
I'aoiie ,\ I.. I la I Ai i e\ filings i.
ItlHI-: W'AX'TI.H l-'l;o\| X'OliTII
I !'ll II,11 > > , \ ieinil \ of Cloailw a ,
a lid     I '.on ml I r>      lloail.     I nr     S ; lie's
\lo!l W ee       allll      I";  i        I'illllle     I I I
:r:<;i:, i, i-,.
Challenger is a watch you would
enjoy owning, or give with pride and
confidence, for it is exceptionally
accurate and a splendid example of
the watch-maker's art. Made iu
Switzerland, hv CTEANA.
A. lOkt. gold.filled 00.00
B. lOkt. goid-filled 65.00
C. lOkt. gold-filled 67.50
BIDGET TERMS: 2.7 ,  down
balance in convenient monthly payments.
»  i, i
J   E   W   F.   L   L   E   R   S
S K It V I C 10 11    IN     III   U    S I OKI-is    I  l( (i M    (: (I \ S 1    I' l)    CO \ S T Tuesday, February  10, 1953
In tlie past week the UBC .la'/.z
Society has presented to the campus two very significant program-*
of jazz wlrch a>- herewith reviewed.
Last Tuesday iu the Brock Stage j
Room a capacity audience was uf- j
forded a rare musical treat which
proved again that- we don't have |
to leave the campus to procure j
musli'.il talent. The event was the j
presentation by a group of student i
musicians of jazz In the modern j
idiom played in such a way as to
merit considerable attention from j
music devotees. i
Th group, which consisted of;
Ron Chandler, tenor; Jim Carney,
trumpet; Wally Llghtboily, alto; j
Jim Mclntyrc. piano; Hob McLean,;
l.'.iss; and Norval, Garad. guitar^
played a well rounded, exi itinu j
program of modern jazz. J
The bill oil fare ran th.> gamut f
from,. Rodger's and Hart's "Blue j
Moon" through two Ray Norrls nr j
riingcinents, "doodles of Bop," an-.l
"Flippin' " and on to the concliul- j
inn number, "Perdido." '
Interspersed between the above j
mentioned selections were three;
that are especially noteworthy. So -j
los by lton Chundier on "You Go |
to My Head' and by Jim Carney |
on "Alan I Love" both showed j
great warmth and feeling. And th" ,
highlight of the day was an origin- ,
al arrangement of Harold Arlen s I
"Over the Rainbow ' on which tin-
whole group shone both in ensemble and solowise.
Now the more critical listener
could easily find flaws In the per- !
forma nee but these defects are j
Justified iu the fact that these \
musician*-* have a ; yet not been j
able to gather a wide musical |
backgruond for themeselves be- ;
cause of their age.
However, the critical listener
would have to assent to the fuel
that these young men showed a
wonderful feeling for jazz and a
potential greatness worthy of encouragement.
Last Friday the ageless and
uiiatere walls of the Auditorium resounded to the fervid bleat and
blare of Reu Williams and his
Totem   City   Jazz   liauil.
Presented by the Jazz Society,
the Williams group are exponents
of ye tilde Chicago style jazz, a
i oliibinatloii of Ihe New Oilcan*
music that drifted up the ri\ er \ 11
the paddle wheelers and til'' big
band arrangements of Maul While-
Th, Totem Oily .la/z Hand con
■ istcd of Ken William*-, piano; Doe
Hamilton, bass; clary Holder,
drums; Louis Male, c'.-.irlnet; Don
Frasei. tenor saw and fiinyy mini
Frank Maker on inimpet. Tin-
show was by Ihe presence of
Father \'\: John D'-WoK, who act-
ed as ciii", e, ami Don Franks,
local jazz singer, coiu.dian, mimic
-.nil' wearer of Ihe craziest shirts
I've ever seen. Amen.
The program was very well chosen, including "Indiana". "Dear Old
Southland.-' St. .lames Infirmary."
•-.Vluakrat Ui'tuble" and oilier old
III the eli-ellible passages I u hell
all the cats blow together! Ihe
music sounded rt-illy Chicago
style but during the solos one was
not always quite sure whether one
was standing on .V_'nd Street, New
York, or in Storyvllle, New Orleans.
Perhaps ihe most out of place
mush ian was | lave Pepper who.
with his smooth liquid style ami
subtle ideas, j., undoubtedly one
of the lines! trombonists ill Can
ad'.i. Mis beautiful solo on ".lu-d
Imagine'' made it quite apparen'
that Dave's heart is wilh Ihe modern school as Is I ion eraser's I ion's
u arm brilliant, clio;us ol "(l\ er Iii •
Itainoow" h d a very -.1 long ("i, ir-
lie   \'"nlur;.   flavor.
Although     not     Dish-laud.     thee-
I v, o    solo.-     by     I lave    Pepper    and
Doll    Fraser   were   to   me   the   high
liulll    of    the   coi'lcerl.
Some o|' Ihe best Dixie flowed
from t he bell of l.oili . Ka b-'s clari
iiel, I .ocis left I he impre-sion 1 ha i
lo re \< a , one man who I,new . lei-
a ppre, ; it ed, a Inl , eiilil ■ ,-alh I do v.
ant hem ie I li\ie. lie pi o\ i d I hi -
u il h   hi .   "I a/.\    KM er,"
I w a - not impressed will- 1 l-i
Frails- a- a ja// singer. Dull i- a
fine 'iOlledia II, a likeable ,|.e-i
l"'i -aillal il V ' 111! he III:.; w i I 11 plenty      ol      leellll-'      bill        le     -, ' I o II II I      V. . I I e : 1
In ' rl ii ill.i' he:        \ belli      lie      nn   \
''■ ■ >cI -     I      iridi-r .| I     w i■ i ,■     |-.,.:i
ehilnin\    and    jelly
Page 3
National Iron Curtains'
Prevent World Peace
All men and  women  of goodwill,  irrespective of nation,
creed or color, regret keenly Ihe fact of "curtains", of whatever
kind, which—with the exception of a few "honeymoon" years
before  the  war—have  for  thirty  years  effectively  hindered
normal intercourse across state frontiers, whether for pleasu're,
business or study. ;         -~   --- —<	
J ; tie- other.
Hvery  effort   therefore  is  td lie i    As nil know, an attempt made by
welcomed which may restore wome-! NFCMS to get such a plan adopted
thing of the exchange of visits auditor suggestion  to Moscow resulted
and   views,   so   helpful   for   human   in an open ,-pllt between the "Ayes"
understanding,   that   marked   "the   and  the "Noes--;  since which time
good old days of long ago." i a    second    plan   has   emerged   by
which  some of the universities  of
Among these efforts of a Canadian student "exchange", however,
that word may he interpreted, with
opposite numbers In the Soviet
Fnion is to he welcomed. What
this boils down to is, at the best,
ai. arrangement by which bonafide
■students   from   Soviet   universities
this country, favourable to the
enterprise, should handle It on
their own lines and with their own
1 belong to those who not only
see nothing to fear in such an
"exchange", but Im ready to do nil
would come for at least a year's - | can to see It forward. However,
study in Canadian Institutions, and , fifteen yeans of experience (all of
that a. corresponding number of U fruitless) on both sides of the
Canadians would do the reverse: at Atlantic in regard to'thls Issue has
tho worst a delegation of students . convinced mo that from the hope
from each country would have the to the realisation of the hope Is a
privilege  of  an   extended   tour   of, far way indeed.
(Continued from Paae 1)
support    lliis    progreMsive    lei
I *       *       *
hold a general meeting on Wednesday in Arts l ii I at  I a:.In.
ip if* if
CCF CLUB will sliow the films
"Kvery Man's World." "Don't b i.
Sucker -and Man,-' "One Family"
.in FO 100 tomorrow at noon. Tie ■
lilins nre binned i|i Alta. by the
Socred Govt.
*T* *r if
BOTANY CLUB will present a
; symposium (n Plant Diseases oy
1 Dr. • l-'itzpatrick,   Dr.   Dickson   and
Mr. Sidney Jlrown-.lohn in  Miol i.',y
lfui  tomorrow   noon.
if if if
Arctic Landscapes, an illustrated
lecture by Dr. .1. Koss Mac Kay of
the Departn ent of Geology ,nd
Geography in Arts 100 at noon today,
*r *v *f*
HIGH SCHOOL Conference Committee will hold its regular meeting iu the High School Conference
office. Urock Hall, tomorrow at
Urixt Uaic! 7_.
"Nickel alloys, son. The problem
with early jet eii;j,iiics was (Intel rihc Iicat which caused metal
parts to warp ami crack. Then
new allovs containing nickel urn-
dc\clopcil to stand up under the
intense Ileal. Jet engines became
more ellieicnl. Today ciicuicci.s
keep lt\ uiv; lo dexelop heller and
belter nickel allovs to make jet
engines more etlicieiit still.'1
" I In liiiminii of .\ ittet''
a 7'J /"/iv halt, Julh tl-
lu\l>iiltJ. mil be \ent
Im i-ii ittiur.it tu tiniiiiie
fit, >,still.
The International   Nickel Company of   Canada, Limited, 25 King
Street West, Toronto Page 4
Tuesday, February 10, 1953
Victoria Was Supposed To
Be Good; We Showed 'Em
UBC So Brilliant It
Was Almost Sickening
YOU TOO CAN FE FAMOUS, join the Ubyssey. Dave
Codville, who once roamed the sacred precincts of this
sports office, displays the Diamond Belt he won Saturday
night in Exhibition Gardens.
Bill Hutchinson
Al Fotheringham — Associate Editor
Varsity   Thunderbirds   rolled   to   an   overwhelming   17-0
victory (over the Victoria Crimson Tide on Saturday afternoon
to force a play off with Vancouver Reps for the inter city
McKechnie Cup trophy.
Sen. McCarran
Bird Swimming
Well, our web-foot boys lost their meet against Western
Birds and Reps are now tied at
the he id of the standings with live
points apiece. A sudden death
plnyolf to he hold on February 21
will decide tne winner of the »-up
Rird.H have held tor the past two
Mill Mulholland consistently out
hooked his opposite number und
llirds' three line received far better service than did the Vletoila
Charlie Brumwell. another old
Tide member, Doiik iMae.VIlllan,
Derek    Vallis,    Itob   Morford,   Bill
UBC Boxer Slugs
His Way To Title
Dave Codville, first year Arts student and an ex-Ubyssey
staffer, \was one of the sensations of the Pacific Northwest
Diamond Belt Boxing Championships in Exhibition Gardens
over the weekend as he walked off with the light-middleweight
title and one of the coveted Diamond Belts.
Codville  was  one  of  the  three *—-—— ——— —
Vancouver filter*, to win a title 11» ** ,),«"lond ^ balloting be-
as American boxers dominated the  >' »d "W eV£fnt»';'   w,«ne'' *™
big two-day slugfest. Nlllaieal  ot  Si,n   *™*™>  J^'<
The rugged, hard punching 156-
pounder missed a very good chance
to be named Diamond Doy. Fighting for the Western Sports Centre,
Dave looked very impressive as lie
deeisloned tough Cleveland Zanders from Fort Lewis Friday nlgh.t
Spectators began to take notice
of hlm as he continued his display
of boxing mastery by out-pointing
Bill Nelson of McChord Field Saturday.
But he lost all chance of being
named Diamond Boy when hi*
semi-final opponent, Marvin Johnson, defaulted. Johnson, who will
soon turn pro, tore a neck muscle
in Friday's fights.
Codville  was one  of  the  stand-
Puseas   of   Eugene,   Oregon   uni'
Oordie Rlddell ot Edmonton.
Along with the Diamond Belt
for winning the 1'iti-ponnd division
Codville walked off with a beautiful   combination   clock-radio
Dave also walked off with th<
"Best B.C. Boxer'' In the spec-la'
a wards.
Jack Rich. rd». boxing expert of
j the Vancouver Sun, described Cod-
! vllle    as    the    "Western    Sports
Centre1s   surprise  package  of   the
Die kBeddoes, Sun sports c*ol-
utHnist said that Codville had elass)
courage and one of the few potent
left, hooks in the tournament.
Don    Codville.    Ptive's    brother.
came up with a dazzling display of
rugger on Saturday afternoon.
Their powerful scrum was far mi
perior   to   the   light   Victoria   pack
,,«», «w.   ..-- --„ , ..and   controlled   nearly   all   of   the
Washington at last Saturday's swim conference making this Mnjj o||tH au(| smims
the first loss the swim team has ever had in any Evergreen j T0P F0RM
Conference series. The loss was due to the absence^ of needed
team members. ' OptlanO   added   six   points   with I the   coast,   was   in   top   form   and
two second places in the 100-yard [ seemed   to  have   little   trouble   in
t'nable to cross the border because of invalid passports needed.
Karas and Mp.rlk had to stay home,
much to their chagrin. Marlk is
always good for fifteen points, a
good percentage of points ln any
game meet. Not having him along
vas a let down from the start. We
can only hope that something can
be worked out so he can travel on
the Oregon or Idaho trip, at least
for the final conference meet In
Jim Mclntyre also had to stay
back and wave goodbye because
of a cold developing In his head.
Also missing from the team at
this meet were Roberts and
Smythe. And if this didn't leave
a small enough number of team
members, a substitute swimmer
managed to catch the flu before
the weekend, leaving the team six
men short.
free style and the 220-yard free breaking through Victoria's de-
style eveiite. Another second by a
disappointed Milt Sky gave us
three more points. Contributing
another porht. Morgan Jamleson
placed third ln the 200-yard hack
stroke and .ports a bump on his
head to prove It, when he drove
into the end of the pool to complete
Hugh and Caulfleld pulled Iii
more badly needed points but
everything our boys could give,
was not enough for the undermanned team and as a result the
Belllngham boys trimmed us by
some 4(1 points.
In the diving department lion
ors went trt Al Borthwick and Ken
Doolan to cop points for first and
second place respectively ln the
spring board  competition.
"More training is necessary,"
says   coach   Whittle,   "and   fastet
Despite  the absence of  regulars
Pill Whyte and Frank Gower Birds   ,,l,;o   we|,«  ""   ""tstundlng  on   an
outstanding line, lioli Martlett, up
from the Braves, filling Frank
(lower's rear row position gave
every Indication that he is worthy
of senior ranking.
For Victoria it was definitely
.MacKenzie and MacKenzie alone
who rates special mention. From
a spectator viewpoint It was unfortunate that MacKenzie did not
get more chances to show his exceptional ability. Illuls marked hlm
closely and except for one or two
runs he as blanketed before he
even laid hands on the ball.
Birds   three   line,   probably   the
most   potent   scoring   machine   on
Some swimmers had to swim in ; turns from now till the final meet
events not usually entered by them
in order to cover up for the man
shortage. Support was rendered
hv a newcomer, Hansen, who swam
In Belllngham."
The next meej of the Conference
series will be held ln the Crystal
Fool   this   Saturday,   February   1
the 410 and 220-yard free style | when we swim against Washing-
outs ln the biggest amateur fight was dolmen Boy several years ago events and placed third in both | ton Frosh. This should prove to
show on the west coast. He rated , In the Vancouver Colden Cloves.       tor two points. ! be tin Interesting meet to see.	
Centre three-quarter back Gerry
Main, a former Crimson Tide player, scored the first try for Birds
on a play set up by the winger
Pull. Bob Merford successfully
booted the convert.
From that time on the game was
never in doubt. Tide, led by ex-
Scottish International, Dave MacKenzie, tried hard but simply did
not hnve the necessary quality to
approach the standard set by
MacKenzie, a tall dour Scot who
combines the speed of John Newton with the trlckiness of George
Puil was the only thorn In Birds'
sides. F.ver dangerous on attack,
MacKenzie was also the best defensive man  for Tide.
Main and Newton combined foi
the second Bird try. Newton, utilising his terrific speed, made a fine
::."-yard run, drop kicked into
centre and Main bursting through
Victoria defenders caught the ball
and went over to score.
The second half was a repeat
performance.  Bill   Bice started  the
Birds Bounced But Beautifully
throughout  i lie contest  but  didn't i couldn't
height   to   control    the
UBC Thunderbirds returned .*■••'»" fepd him
from their second Evergreen lRr kl'i''
Conference road trip with two
x have   the
•more beatings under their belts. boai.(.s<
Birds   played   a   tremendous     ,,, , ,    ,      . .      . .
F   ^ Birds were clearly outclassed by.
game   while   losing   to   Whit- |.:aHtern ln ciu,,ley Saturday night.'
worth 82-64 in Spokane Friday  The  Savages   from   Eastern   Wash-j
night and then were outclassed ■'■K*on   wei•->  a  little  too  evenly;
84-62   by    unbeaten. Eastern bu,unt;e«l tor j.ckPomn-efH crew.
...    , _ , ... Without   an   individual   scoring
Washington Saturday night m leiu](ll,   Hiiv,1(.0s  SI,mul  the H(()!..
Cheney. ! |ng around", l reventlng the opposi-
Playing against the two toughest ; tmn   n.()In    concentrating   on   one
teams   in   the   Kvergreen   clrcuP. j man.
Thunderbirds absorbed their sixth '.
and   seventh   losses,   putting   them '.
in  the  right   mood   for  the  grudge,
buttle   with   Western   Washington
Friday  night  here on  the campus.
Hli tls   started   off   on   the   right,
foot  In  Spokane  Friday  night  ana j
led   !»-S   at   the  quarter.   The  over-1
confident Whitworth team stormed;
back to take the Kid by half time, i
One   consolation   for   Birds   was
hustling   that   Minneapolis   Lakers   probably
Playing before a hostile crowd,
with slightly hostile rets, the
st'.igestrucU Birds showed their old
weakness as they well apart in
the first quarter. Savages led 20-8
at the e!iil of ten awful minutes.
Birds came back to outseore
Faster nin the second quarter la
i:: but trailed :!3-2:i at the half.
ave stopped Eastern Saturday   nigrft-as   they   shot   a   per j
centiige from  the  floor which  was;
strictly fro in  Believe it or Not.
Savages attempted 4s-' field basic
ets   and   made   2-I.   a   fantastic   ,V» j
percent. j
lu a sport where a HO percent [
team average is very good, Sav-;
ages had a phenomenal (if slight-1
ly unconscious)  night of shooting
Bernie    Hancock.    Dean    Rofflei
and   Bill (Irahlman  led  the  league j
leaders  with   l"i apiece.
Free Shots — An eligibility nil
Varsity Starts
Drive For First
Place In Soccer
(irit, determination, youth and
endurance was tho order of the
day at Memorial South on Sunday
as Varsity Soccer squad edged out
a determined Dominion 11 by a 3-2
Varsity went ahead In the early
stages of the game as Kenny
Campbell finished off a fine piece
of combination on the part of the
forward wall. The students made
it 2-0 soon after on a hard drivo
hy nil k  Matthews.
On the resumption of play Bud
Dobson   scored   on   a   long   drive
which   gave   the   Dominion   goalie
no  chance  to  save.   In  the  dying
stages of the game veteran Jackie
scoring   parade   by   plunging   over' Jones    scored    for   the   Dominion
the   line   from   a   scrum.   Newton   team to close the gap to 3-2.
notched his tirst of the game on a   STORMY   WEATHER
brilliant -l.Vvard run and added an- '     With that goal Dominions storm-
other    before    the    final    whistle  ed   to   the  attack   In  quest  of  the
blew. tying marker but sturdy Matthews,
back to conch  the, team next year |     If Boh Morford  Had been on his j dependable     Re Id,     cool     headed
he didn't see eye to eye with   usual  form   it   is  safe  to  say  that ; [teuton,   roving  Ohorne  and  sligln
their   president   .   .   .   probably   on ■ the score would have climbed into ! and   cool   Kyut   repelled   every   at-
the   high   twenties.   In   addition   to j tack  with  methoill'-al moves.
missing four converts Morlord also
bungled a penalty kid:.
Il  is  uenrly  Impossible  to single
out   jindivid.Hl   istars    for    Bird/*
high  school  ball  players.
I'BC — .1. Mcl.eod 12, Bone 2.
Zaharko 2, I'pson 5. N'yhaug i'^
Hudson ;'., <',. McLeod Ii, Taylor,
llitidniarcli 2. Carter Ih, Forward
KASTKUN -- Hancock la. Kdwards. Kllis l'lt Bottler .Iii, Min
nidi Iii, ('Irahlman Iii. Wright. Hill
I, Filer 2. Dodge, linos 2—SI.
Totem Queen
Jim McCii-egor. conch of the Pirates, had announced before th"
game that h" was sending his nee,
Jim Doherty, out to set a new scoring  record.
Doherty    dunked    in    iin    points
first  meeting  .  .  .  this   is  not so
strange,   as   the   Pirates'   manage!
Most   pleasant   surprise   was   the
performance     of    Jimmv     Carter
llirds'  lanky  reserve centre, liiveii'told    us    that    Stewart    had    been
a  chance to display his  hook  shot   plucked  from  a  classy  AAU  teai
Carter tossed   in   10  points  despit" : in    Los   Angeles   to   come   to   the
having to sit  out. most of the last   Whit worth    campus    although    lie
against  St.   Marlins two weeks ago   quarter on  fouls. j had   not   finished   high  school   .  .
to set a  new  Northwest  record.   It        Big John helped out with twelve] this   is  an   example  of   why   Whit
was   obvious   that    MetJregor     Ho-, of the best. worth   coach    McGregor   won't   In
lierty and Co. planned to run over , H^H>^H,^MMHMVBa,^H_HaM^M^IBMHBH
the      poor,     schohil -ship-less      hoy;
from  Ihe  froy.cn  north  riri  Doherty -
shot   every   time   he   got   his   eager
titiIt* milts on the bull.
Maybe Jimmy was slightly peeved because the Birds held him i-i
1:1    points    in    their   first    ineelin-.-,.
Whatever   it   was,   he    wasn't    very
successful     in     accomplishing     his
aim.   Aller   inking   nearly  as   many
shots   as   the   rest    of   the    Pirales
put  together,  lie ended  up  with  "■-
points,   nothing   to   xiiccze   at   Im'
even  less to boast  aholil   befoie the
game   started.
Tlmmlei birds'        .lolin Mcl.eod
managed    21     points    v ithoiit     I he
benefit  of  having   the   rest  ot  tho
ing may give our Birds a commit
tee room will on tiie Evergreen1 "Totie,-' masco^ for many years
schedule . . . there is some doubt of the toteni( has placed :i deadline
over the eligibility of Dave 0tew ; on queen contest nominations. In
art, Whitworth's ti'll" centre . .'.| order to give the photographers unit
ir he is declared scholastically In-j ample time to take the girls pi-;-
eligible l'HC will lie credited with \ ture sit is necessary to close the
a win instead of their actual :i-j contest this Friday. February 1:1.
point   loss   to   Whitworth   in   their
Stu Clyne. playing his first game
Ibis season at fullback, turned in
a fill'1 defensive performance. Denny Spence, Birds old fullback, moved up to fly half to fill the position left vacant by Whyte.
The three-quarter lino, despite
the fact that Boss Wright played
with a chipped wrist hone and
(Jerry Main with stomach flu.
came up with one of it's lies!
games of Ihe entire season. Wingers Newton Mid Puil were the most
effective   members   of   a   brilliant
Those unsung heroes on the forward    lilies    played    sterling   ball.
The win moved Thunderbirds into third place, 2 points behind the
Dominions   and    I   points   behind
Col ling wood.
I'BC Chiefs lost a heart, breaking
1-0 game to South FIill on Sunday
afternoon and thus were knocked
out of the Imperial Cup competition.
The Chiefs fought hard throughout the game and forced the much
stronger team from the first division to go all out to win.
The giune ended in a scoreless
draw and the teams were forced
to battle through an extra half
hour of overtime. Just after the
overtime started the South Hill
team scored as the ball took a bad
bounce off a Chief defender and
bounced  Into the goal.
Eskimos Bite The Dust
All you heart-broken Edmonton students can return to
the scene of your crime at noon today in the Auditorium.
Occasion is the showing of the Grey Cup films, or "Wir-
kowsk.i Rides Again."
The film is in technicolor (so you can see how purple
F'rank Filchok's face is when Pyzer caught that pass); it is
free and crying towels will be supplied at the door for all
prairie yokels.
An announcement concerning ihe UBC Quparterback
Club will be made at the film.
This announcement is not sponsored by the Toronto
Argonauts or by Ihe Kinsey ( ommitlcc lor Investigation of
IMC Females.


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