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The Ubyssey Feb 22, 1954

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 TUT V
YSSEY
"Non Illigitimos Carborundum"
VOLUME XXXVII
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY FEBRUARY 22,1954
Price 5c;   No. 35
Opposition AALA's Back Housing
STAG SONGS, NOT CLOTHES,
NEEDED TO MAKE THE MAN
Oxford, England—(CUP)—A pretty qo-ed of Oxford
1 University knocked the time-bound traditions of the college town into a cocked hat when she attended a supposedly all-male dinner disguised as a French student.
To maintain her identity as the French cousin of her
host she asked for the dinner jokes to be repeated in French.
She was given away, however, by her reaction to the after-
dinner singing in the undergraduate bar.
Both the girl and her "host" have been given an early
vacation.
Golden Bears Lead
In Hamber Hockey
By STAN BECK
Alberta Golden Bears took a commanding seven-goal
lead in the first game of the Hamber Cup series when they
downed UBC Thunderbirds 8-1 Monday night at Kerrisdale
Arena before 600 fans. The series is a two-game total
 . $ goals affair,   and   that   means
f Birds will have  a  long row to
Infected
Student
Recovering
A girl university student
who contracted Paratyphoid
fever last week while working
in a UBC bacteriological laboratory is not entitled to any
special reimbursement from
UBC, according to R.M. Bagshaw comptroller,
Vancouver General Hospital
Monday reported the girl's condition as "satisfactory". She is
suffering frfm a "relatively
mild" attack of the contagious
disease, and has at no time been
seriously ill, said hospital authorities.
Bagshaw said the girl would
have been entitled to first aid
S_&tiWtf&S&fi
directed, otherwise UBC has no
liabilities.
"This girl Is entitled to the
care any student would receive
ln similar accidental circumstances on the campus," he said. "A
person can get a bug like that
anywhere."
Name of the girl is being withheld on request from Don Duff,
public relations officer of
VGH.
Said Duff: "The girl is greatly
concerned because Doctor Dolman (head of UBC's Bacteriological Department) said the accident was due to her own carelessness."
"Her recovery depends upon
her name not being revealed, he
said.*
Duff stated that Vancouver
newspapers were withholding
the student's name because it is
libelous to use the name of any
person who has a contagious disease—it deprives that person of
the right of social contact.
She will be discharged from
VGH at the end of an undisclosed quarantine period.
Sculptor,
Architect
Compared
"Land can be worked with as
a sculptor works with clay," said
Mr. Lawrence Halprin, San
Francisco landscape architect,
speaking at the University last
Fridav.
Roads, houses and terraces can
be fitted to the land, the architect told a packed house in
Piivsics  200.
A garden can become an outdoor room space, he said. Plant-
in.: is an element in garden design and includes a contrast of
colors.
With a scries of color slides,
Mr. Halorin showed beautiful
modern California homes surrounded bv well-planned gardens, shrubbery, swimming
pools, cement walks and lawns,
The native landscape and lawns
were combined expertly. Barren
back vards were turned into
well-designed gardens, lawns and
recreation areas.
Mr. Fred Lassiere. hceacl of the
UBC Architecture school, closed
the meeting bv saving that "a
iglarden and house should be
thought, of together," and in
these slides, "we had a view of
the tvoe of envlronmrlnt we
would all look forward to seeing in Vancouver."
hoe in the final game tonight if
they are to bring the silverware back to the coast. Game
time is 8:30 at Kerrisdale Arena.
Birds appeared awe-struck in
the opening minutes of the game
as they missed two golden opportunities to put the puck past
Bear goalie Jack Lyndon.
The first score of the game
came when Alberta's Bill Kirs-
ten fired a long shot that Don
Gourley tipped past Howie
Thomas ln the Bird net.
PLAY HOUGH
The play was ragged on both
sides until the 17-minute mark,
when Alberta erupted for three
unanswered goals. At 17:25 Jim
McKibbon flipped a pass to Bon
Donnelly who fired a screen
shot that goalie Thomas didn't
even see.
Thirty seconds later ex-UBC
student Clare Drake sailed in
all alone to put the Bears three
goals up. Dick Day completed
the scoring at 19.38 when he
took a double relay from Gour-
ly and Ed John to make the
score 4-0 at the end of the first
frame.v
UBC scored their first and
only goal at 8:30 of the second
period when Bob Gilhooley,. who
Stayed an outstanding game for
BC, cleared the puck to Roger
Stanton in front of the1 Bear net
who rammed it between Lyndon's feet.
GILHOOLEY GOOD
That was it for Birds as the
visitors scored twice more before the period was over to
make the score 6-1 going into
into the third frame.
Golden Bears had things their
own way in the last canto as
they scored twice more. The
last goal of the game was the
nicest effort of the night as Clare
Drake and Cyril Ing combined
in a picture passing play with
Ing applying the finishing touch
to make the final score 8-1.
The game featured some rugged play on both sides as a total
of 14 penalties were called by
referees Bill Wilks and Bob
Glover.
Traffic Chief
!
Praises
Drunkometer
The Drunkometer is a "completely scientific" instrument,
Vancouver's Traffic Superintendent Gordon Ambrose told 300
students Fridav.
Speaking to the Engineering
Institute of Canada in Applied
Science 201. Ambrose said that
the drunkometer was completely
accurate and enabled police to
determine whether a suspect was
drunk or ill.
"We picked up a man recently
who exhibited all the symptoms
of heavv drinking, actually he
was a diabetic but we could not
have determined this without the
drunkometer." he said.
Snot. Ambrose attempted to
demonstrate the accuracy of the
drunkometer bv explaining the
three separate tests thai determine the amount of alcohol in
a persons blood.
In one. the color change in a
vial of liauid determines the
amount of alcohol, the other
two are volume measurements
which auicklv and accurately
show if the suspect has enough
alcohol in his blood to make a
dangerous driver.
Sunt. Ambrose went on to explain that the drunkometer gave
the police adequate evidence to
prove a drunken driving charge.
Mc exnlained that this procedure gives the motorist a better chance to avoid a drunken
driving charge.
—Photo by Lido Peloso
THE UBYSSEY is in favor of girls, but we are becoming
slightly sick of campus queens. So far this year we have
been deluged with Frosh Queens, Homecoming Queens,
Mardi Gras Queens, Phrateres Queens, Sigma Chi Queens
and Totem Queens. We wouldn't be so mean as to suggest
that the Royal Order of Queen-Pickers are scraping the
bottom of the barrel but we do think a change of pace is
needed. So, in answer to all that cheesecake, here is some
BEEFCAKE. The Ubyssey proudly presents Mr. COPY
PENCIL OF 1954," Ted Dobb, who says he was "grown on
Fort Camp food."
Election Candidates
Argue LSE Record
By MICHAEL AMES
Ubyssey Election Reporter
The two candidates for Literary and Scientific Executive
president bared fangs at the Monday general meeting of
third slate candidates, making it the liveliest rally yet in the
AMS elections.
Governments Stand
Still Big Question
By ED PARKER and DICK DOLMAN
VICTORIA-—Opposition members in the Provincial Legislature appear willing to support substantial capital grants for
U,BC's building program.
But the Social Credit government's position is still unknown.
■<$>
A BIRD? A PLANE?
IH A
A candidate who "lust wanted to talk to some Applied
Science students" was forcibly
elected from the Applied Science oeo meet in the Auditorium Tuesday noon.
In order to talk to the Sciencemen. Sandy Manson, candidate for Co-ordinator of Activities, was lowered into the
centre of the stage on a swing
left over from the Musical
S o c i e t v production, "Red
Mill." and from that precarious perch gave a short speach
to the astonished Applied Science students.
"Thev tore me from my
perch,, said Manson, "and I
was forcibly elected from the
meeting, but nod before I had
emphasized the deplorable
lack of co-ordination between
the pep meet and the election
speeches."
Apparently unharmed after
his mauling by the Applied
Science students. Manson remarked that the "Applied Science Executive exhibited a
certain lack of sportsmanship
in this affair."
UBC Students
To Air Talent
If vou plav a musical saw or
can sing "Old Man River," UBC's
Radio Society is interested in
you. For a network show.
The Radio Society, in conjunction with the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, is producing a series of three UBC talent
Present LSE executive
'screamed blue murder," and
acted "quite disgraceful" in the
LSE-Men's Athletic Directorate
dispute for more money last fall,
candidate Maurice Copithorne,
Law 2, shouted.
NOT SO
Not so, opposing candidate and
present LSE secretary Richard
Riopel, Arts 2, claimed.
"We had to stand up for club
rights. That's what we're here
Clive "Baru" Nylander. candidate for AMS vice-president,
has dxoooed out of the race
because of "lack of time to
camoaian."
Baru and camoalcrn chairman
Vic Stephens mads themselves
famous bv an unusual but unsuccessful campaign for presi-
dnt.
This was learned by two Ubyssey reporters who visited the
legislature Monday seeking comments from members of the special Ubyssey "housing edition'
which was distributed in the
house Friday.
UBYSSEY DISTRIBUTED
More    editions   of   Friday's
{taper were passed out in the par-
lament buildings Monday and
brought comment from all parties.
"I cannot say anything about
our budget plans," Attorney-
General and Education Minister
Robert W. Bonner told the Ubyssey. He added that he was aware
of the problem concerning accommodation and temporary
huts on the campus and had been
"aware of the fire hazard for
several years."
Bonner was a UBC law student, graduating after the war.
Deputy Minister of Education
H. L. Campbell stated: "I realize
the university needs buildings
and residences but it remains the
question of finding several million dollars.
Arnold Webster, CCF party
leader, and Leader of the Opposition, pledged his party's support tor increased capital grants
to UBC. "The CCF party is prepared to support an enlarged
budget or increased appropriations for university housing.
WELL SAID, SIR-
"Now is the time to prepare
for a larger enrollment," said
Webster, one-time Ubyssey Editor-in-chief. "If USC cannot ease
the situation now, how will it
be four or five years from now?"
he queried.
Liberal leader Art Laing said
that Liberals would be in favor
of a |10 million capital grant to
UBC over the next five years.
"No university is made great
except by endowments," he told
The Ubyssey.
Tom Uphill, Labor member
from Femie, said, "We should
devote more time and money to
education. I would back a grant
of $8 million to UBC."
Housing commissioner of the
finance department, J. E. Brown,
stated, "At the moment I don't
see how the government statutory housing act could be made to
apply to campus residences if
expanding residences were to be
made available to students at the
present rental rate."
Premier W. A. C. Bennett was
unavailable for comment.
.♦-
'tween clettes
'Don Juan'To Be
Presented Today
SPECIAL EVENTS presents
George Bernhard Shaw's "Den
Juan in Hell" from "Man and
Superman" adapted by Doug
Haskins of the Avon Theatre, in
the Auditorium tomorrow at
noon. Will last only 50 minutes.
In the cast are: Doug Haskins,
June Bohrson. Jane Emerson,
and Stan Jones. Admission for
students onlv iOc.
UNITED   NATIONS   CLUB
presents Ron Landau, expert on
Moroccan affairs, speaking on
"Crisis in Morocco" in Physics
201 today at noon.
PROOREiflVE CONSERVA-
TIVE CLUB will hold special
meeting to elect next year's, of*'
ficers in Arts 206 at noon today.
FILMSOC presents a free noon
show today in the Auditorium.
The show is the communistic
propaganda film "Industry and"
Agriculture of The Ukraine" ln
color, filmed in Russia with Eng*
lish commentary,
Feaure presentation today at
3:40. 6 and 8:19 will be Mario
Lanza and Ann Blyth in "The
Great Caruso" in Technicolor.
Admission 28c.
SCHOOL OF COMMERCE
shows film on the B. C. Electric
in Phvsicf 200 today at noon.
HILLEL FOUNDATION presents Professor S. Zbarsky speak*
ing on "The Life and Times of
Phi-lb." at noon today in the
Hillel House.
LE CIRCLE rRANCAW and
EL CIRCULO LATINO AMERICANO will hold a General Meeting at noon today in Arts 204.
Totem ohotos and other business.
As manv as possible please attend.
SOCIAL WORK UNDER-
GRAD announces General Meeting for all interested undergrads
re formation of an Undergraduate Society at noon today in FG
101.
Continued on page 9
See CLASSES
i'or," he said. "I don't think we
stepped on anyone's toes."
LSE offended the maturity of
the students by acting "very
childish," Copithorne charged.
"No, there has always been
harmony between LSE and
MAD," Riopel replied.
The 2:30 bell ended the round,
and students left for classes.
BETTER HOUSING
Gerry Hodge, Applied Science
1. nominated for vice-president,
said studeAs and alumni should
work togerner for better housing.
"The key to student government is co-operation," opposing
candidate Richard Carter, Arts
4, promised to "work hard and
think  hard."
MAL candidate Archie McGu-
gan, Arts 4, said he would strive
to "make council a leading
force" in an attempt to get better housing and lower educational costs.
UNDERHILL SUPPORTER
Valerie   Haig-Brown,   Arts   1,
shows. Yo"1ae~aired "via the CBC j said she fully agrees with presi-
i Pacific Coast network. | dent-elect  Dick  Underfill's  pol-
Auditions will be held on Fri-! icy. anrl would co-operate with
! dav. February 26. at 5, place to j him.
j be   announced. An   accompanist |     Donald Jabour. Arts 2. promis-
I will be supplied by the CBC.       I ed   if  elected   he  would  "listen
!     If too people turn out for au-j to all criticism,  ideas, pjnd sug-
ditions. CBC will onlv run two' gestions."  and ' present  them  to
or one shows.    Thc series is ten-   the council,
tntivelv scheduled for March 11, i Continued on oaqe 3
IR. and 25 [ See CANDIDATES
Fund - Raising Dinner
To Aid UBC Expansion
Annual UBC development fund dinner will be held in Brock
Hall March 11, officially opening the 1954 drive for alumni contributions toward UBC's expansion program.
Alumni secretary Frank Turner said Thursday that development fund trustees, working
toward three objectives hope to
better last year's contributions,
which totalled $40,072.
First aim of the fund is to provide for the fourth consecutive
year, at least 10 university scho-
larhsips, Turner said.
Second purpose is to continue
contributions to the president's
fund, a sum of money used at
Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie's discretion.
The other malor project is the
home economic's home management house drive which is largely supported through alumni contributions.
The home eoonomics department drive received a total of
$6000 from the development
fund in 1953.
Alumni-contributed funds and
gifts from outside sources have
also been made available for
the War Memorial gymnasium
fund, furnishings for the women's residences, the F. G. C.
Wood Memorial theatre, and to
memorials for Dr. G. G. Sedgewick and Dr. David Buchanan.
Turner also said alumni intend this vear to continue the
"Capsule College" in conjunction with thn department of extension. This was held for two
davs last vear in Kelowna.
This orolect provides university talks to luncheon meetings
and service clubs in B. C. centres,
as well as som private interviews
Development fund directors
are Aubrev R. R. Roberts, chairman: Peter Sharp, vice-chairman
Canadian international relations; and Mr. Justice J. V. Clyne, ad-
since the war. and has served visorv board.
as Canada's spokesman on sot- | President of the Alumni As-
eral UNESCO committees. sociation is G. Dudley Darling.
GARNET PAGE
. . . Communism and Democracy
NFCUS Head
Speaks Today
Mr. Garnet Page, honorary
president of the National Federation of Canadian University
Students will sneak on Communism. Democracy and the International Union of Students today
at noon in Arts 100.
Mr.  Pace  has  been  active   in Page Two	
THE UBYSSEY
MEMBER, CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Authorized as second class mail, Post Office Dept., Ottawa.
Editor-in-Chief ALLAN FOTHERINGHAM
Managing Editor—Peter Sypnowlch News Editor—Ed Parker
EMCutlvo Editor—Jerome Angel Sports Editor—8Un Beck
CUP Editor       Ken Lamb
Senior Editor, this issue  Bert Gordon
Desk and reporters: Ian MacKenzie, Rod Smith, Bill Stevdal,
Pt)tCarney, Peter Krosby, Marybeth Kowluk, Mike Ames, Bruce
McWllliams, Dick Dolman, Ken Lamb.
'Un-Canadianism'
True to our national characteristic of slavishly emulating
our neighbours across the border, whether for good or bad,
Canadians have adopted "Un-American" to our own usage.
"Un-Canadian" is being increasingly flung back and forth
between antagonists on almost any topic whatever. The term
is being applied to everything from homosexuality to the management of the Red Cross, and in view of the panic which
the epithet "Un-American" now arouses in the United States,
an analysis of "Un-Canadian" seems highly in order.
To discover just what "Un-Canadianism" is, we must
fiMt define the positive form of the term. What, then, is
Canadianism?
Any heterogeneous panel of Canadians, no matter how
learned, would soon find itself in hopeless disagreement in
formulating an exact and all-embracing definition of Canadianism. Canadianism means so many different things to so
many different people that it is doubtful if two people in the
whole country have exactly the same concept of it. We submit that, by its very nature, Canadianism is indefinable.
Canada's incredible width and breadth have naturally
given rise to many different peoples whose traditions,
physical environments, occupations, racial ancestry and religions have created social characteristics which not even the
eflormous shrinking effect of nationwile press and radio have
been able to totally erase. Every last individual's concept of
Cinadianism is shaded, however, minutely, just a wee bit
differently from his neighbour's.
To most, roughly speaking, Canadianism is the democratic
way of life. But there are many "but's" and "and's" and they
afe diverse indeed, and of infinitely varying proportions.
Belief, or disbelief in any number of government polipies,
religious ideas, and social instutions, all part of Canadian life,
pattern and individual concept of Canadianism in an infinite number of subtly different ways. The idea of Canada
Itself is coloured by the area in which the individual lives.
Canadianism, like God, is infinite in meaning.
Nor is Canadianism a rigid and unchanging thing. With
our society altering at a constantly accelerating rate, today's
most cherished ideals may, in a hundred years, seem as incomprehensible and as little worth fighting for as those of
tiie Crusaders. Yet the new ideals will still be Canadian.
Thus, any person, or persons, attempting to set up standards of Canadianism, or "Un-Canadlanism" is merely reflecting the beliefs and biases of a ridiculous minority, and
any attempt to impose these standards upon the entire population, whether out of sheer jingoism or ultimate altruism, is
nothing less than dictatorship.
We should think twice before contemptuously flinging the
term "Un-Canadian" at anyone. We may be "Un-Canadian"
ourselves.
THE   UBYSSEY
Tuesday, February 22, 1954
Writ &if Hand
tfafyberrij
Editor-in-Chief, The Ubysseyy:
After reading the editorial remarks published last Friday,
I thought that you might be interested in the facts of the
situation. For your information and the information of other
students this is what occurred! Some time on or before January 29th, the Engineering Undergraduate Society through the
Civil Club booked the Auditorium for their annual pep
meet.
At its meeting on February 1, the Students' Council set
the date for the 3rd slate of elections for February 24th which
necessarily involved election speeches by the candidates on
th Monday preceding the election, namely the 22nd. The reas-
son for fixing the election dates at that time was to avoid
the clash with what the Council considered the paramount
interest The Columbia Bi-Centennial Celebration which occupied the entire week in which the first elections would
normally be held.
Meanwhile, the E.U.S. had been making preparations
for its pep meet which were specifically designed for the
Auditorium stage and could not be carried out to advantage
in any other place. The Film Society was approached by
Mr. Nuttall with a request to relinquish its booking for the
auditorium for Tuesday the 23rd, but they declined to do so
on the reasonable ground that they had already made preparation for their weekly show and had several times cancelled
or re-scheduled their shows to accommodate other groups.
Wednesday will be too late for the pep meet and as many
of the students involved in the pep mt will be making last-
minute preparations for the first night of the E.U.S. Pall-
After discussion between Mr. McNish, Mr. Nuttall and myself
it was decided that the only reasonable course would be to
hold the election speeches elsewhere than in the auditorium.
This was on the understanding that the E.U.S. wolud restrict
its audience to Engineers, an agreement* which has been
honoured.
The students ought to know that contrary to the editorial insinuations, Mr. McNish behaved throughout in a
manner wholly in keeping with the impartial and competent
way in which he had carried out arrangements for the two
previous slates of elections.
Ivan Fclthuni, President, AMS
In Droves
Well, UBC students did it again. They stayed away in
droves for the first game of the Hamber Cup hockey series
with the Alberta Golden Bears. There were GOO fans present
to cher Birds on Monday night, 300 of whom were 'downtown'
supporters.
Three hundred students out of a total enrolment of over
5000 thought enough of their University and their hockey
team to come to the game. UBC has guaranteed Alberta $1000
for this series and in order to break even we must have at
least 750 fans present at each game.
In simpler terms, the athletic budget is going further in
the hole and athletics are doomed to continue their inadequate
program because UBC students will not support their teams.
Lyrical Talk
Editor:
"Where there is no doubt
there is understanding,, is, to
mc. a classical truth involving
the fundamental beliefs and
ideas of man. Yesterday at
lunch I went earnestly seeking
some understanding of Christian Science. The lecturer was
an eloauent orator with resources of fine similes and metaphors and oossessive of particularly fine imagination. His
lvrical talk skipped from explicit to implicit examples with
the firm dexterity of "Chrstian
Science logic."
He stated that popular theology based its spiritual proof
upon physical manifestations;
a slight overstatement but
nevertheless stated with other
overstatement in a lyrical
style which seemed to be derived from some "greater authority" and therefore not to
be auestioned. Needless to say
mv doubts were many and I
sincerely hoped that during a
auestion period they would be
removed or strengthened.
This opportunity, however,
was not to De mine, because the
speaker by a careful manipulation of breathing and extended
vowels stretched his oratory to
exactly half past one, as if
guided by some divine hand.
Christ, realized the value of
auestion and answers and indeed most of his parables are
the result of auestions of non-
believers and curious followers,
therefore I submit that a speaker for Christian Science can
hardlv de much less than follow
the example of the "original
discoverer" of "Christian Science."
A Possible Convert
Oeorao W. Clerk*.
Arts 1.
A Friend!
Editor:
I sure read that fellow's letter to vou yesterday and 1
think he's lust awful, I mean
that Richard Derson. Wilson is
his name I think.
I think we should have some   a     • ■»     ■
rights  around  here  and  that And RllCIO
means we should have the right
to be neurasthenic as well as
students should read in their
paper. The evidence is conclusive that vou consider dullness
as fatal to readability, but dirt
as the essence of litcraure.
H. K. Trimble
.3 Law.
eaaer.
Just who does he think he
is anyway, telling us what to
do. I like my blood a lot and
I'm going to keep it and nobody is goirtg to take it off me.
Thank vou Mr. Editor, like
Billy Graham says, "May the
good Lord bless vou all real
good."
Roainald Boaforth
(4th Arts)
Wt'rt Ltwd
In the normal course of life
a newsoaner that loses the public's favor goes out of business.
The Ubvssev is in a more favored Dosition — its primary
source of subsribers have no
choice but to "buy" the paper
as such Durchase is a condition
precedent to attending UBC. It
would therefore seem only just
that he Ubvssey refrain from
offending the moral sensibilities of its readers. Thursday's
Engineering issue was lewd as
to so offend. Some means
should be found so that those
of us who are offended need
make no further financial contribution to the publication of
Dornoaranhy.
I would like vou to note, Mr.
Editor, that I hold you, and the
editorial staff, not the Engineers, responsible. In censoring
the "Home Ec." edition, you
positively demonstrated that
you consider yourselves the final arbiters as to what the UBC
^ffW IffW^f
0%mHw -nmOWf-WPmiW
Affleck And His
Athletic Views
In tiie Applied Science issue last Thursday there appeared an article on the sports page written by one Bob Affleck,
Third Chemical. Mr. Affleck demonstrated his ignorance of
athletic matters in large gobs in this article and wrote with
all the traditional assurance of one who knows nothing about
which he is screaming.
The meanderings and rantings of Affleck are typical of the
grandstand quarterbacks who shoot off their mouth without first
finding some basis for their arguments. In a way it was a blessing that some of Mr. Affleck's weird.reasoning was deleted because of space limitations as he would have only shown more of
his athletic ignorance if all the article had been printed.
Solving our athletic problem in one short article, Mr. Affleck states: "The poor records in the two principal sports can
be traced to the fact that US colleges are willing and able to pay
their athletes."
Mr. Affleck here makes the mistake of the average person
who forms his opinion of college sport from a few instances of
fixed basketball games, over-emphasis in large colleges and out-
. standing half-backs who drive convertibles. It is easy to generalize but if Mr. Affleck knew anything of athletics he would
know that there is quite a difference between Kentucky, Notre
Dame or California and Eastern Washington, Pacific Lutheran
or College of Puget Sound.
TRAVEL IS BROADENING, MR. AFFLECK
I would just like to ask Mr. Affleck if he has ever visited
a single Evergreen Conference school? On what basis docs he
make the charge that Evergreen schools hire athletes?
Certainly, athletes are .subsidized in the large US universities but I wish a loudmouth character like Affleck would investigate the Evergreen situation before he sits in his concrete
mansion on the other side of the campus and lordly pontificates
about the obvious answer to our athletic problems.
If Affleck would take the trouble to investigate our problem (instead of emerging once a year for a blast at the athletic
system he would realize that the main reason why we don't win
more often is that only seven high schools in BC play football
in high school and that there are very few competent basketball
coaches in our high schools. Affleck says, "The poor showings
cannot be blamed upon poor coaching or upon the innate superiority of U.S. athletes over their Canadian counterparts."
CHECK WITH POMFRET. CORYELL
The last section of his statement is one of the few I will
agree with but that "poor coaching" phrase! I'll refer Mr. Affleck to any one of the UBC coaches if he thinks our athletes
get adequate or even passable coaching in high school.
This Merlin of the Applied Science faculty states: "B.C.'s
outstanding high school athletes naturally listen when some big
university south of the border offers a free education." Another question for Mr. Affleck: "Name me ONE 'outstanding high
school athlete who has gone to a big American university and
done anything. No football players have gone, some basketball
players have made the trip but none of them has ever made the
varsity team and most of them return once they see they can't
make the grade. One member of our Birds and one of our
Jayvees are currently in that category.
Trying to avoid the fact that individual events don't require
the extent of coaching that team sports do, Affleck detours by
saying that.UBC more than holds its own in track and field.
Sorry, old man, but we don't, as Evergreen statistics will show.
Although the chief reason for our poor showing here is that
American schools are in attendance two months longer than
UBC and our runners just can't afford to wait around until
the Evergreen meet in June.
Affleck says he doubts if it is possible for us to win without athletic scholarships. And I say that if he would come out
from under his Apqjjbd Science sweater and do a little snooping around he wouMrdiscover that UBC is not so lily-white as
he assumes in the practice of siving.a little financial help to
destitute athletes. It's the same old business of glass houses
and all that rot, Mr. Affleck.
WITH WHOSE MONEY—YOURS?
Our friend winds up by saying that UBC should either offer
a little inducement to high school athletes or withdraw completely from tho Evergreen Conference. And, I ask, then where
would our football, basketball, baseball, swimming, track, golf,
tennis, and skiing teams play. Participation in the Evergreen
loop depends upon entering football and basketball teams, and,
ignoring the records of those two sports, they will pay the shot
for the minor sports.
Affleck says that, this year's McGill same was a step in the
rijdit direction. No one will deny that, the ideal system would
be to play entirely in a Canadian conference but iust who is
going to supply the money for us to fly a football team to Saskatoon or Winnipeg?
I don't like playing in an American conference any better
than you do, Mr. Affleck, bul it is the only thing possible at
the moment so why not expend your energy trying to support
and build up our teams instead of rationalizing by making
vague, nico-soundiim charges about athletic scholarships in
schools one-quarter our size.
Edior:
Invective and pornography
are repulsive forms of expression. The staff of the Ubyssey
and the authors of the Engineers Edition are guilty of pornography. I shall be guilty of
invective when I call the staff
of the Ubvssev and the authors
of the Engineers' Edition what
Pope called some of his contemporaries "mere White curds
of asses milk." I think the edition was in bad taste.
Roland J. Bouwman
3  Law
PS. I am not. sure if it was
Pooe but I know it was an ass.
H« (or Ska)
Editor:
Regardless of how many
loud-speaker-toting cars blare
about, how many records must
be broken, how many trophies
must be won, how many pints
we must bleed to meet our
quota, those students who don't
want to give blood, won't give
blood, period.
It is my opinion that as a
result of the physical and mental strain which the academic
year entails, less students want
to give blood in the spring than
in the fall.
Consider an average student
in October: he or she is fit as
a fiddle after the summer; he
or she has <no worries—there's
lots of money in the bank and
the nearest chaos, the Xmas
exams, is a long way off; he or
She is having a good time at
parties, etc.
Does the student want to donate a pint? Certainly. He
(or she) feeling on top of it all.
Now consider the same student in February. After
perching on his or her backside
for a term and a half, he (or
she) is not quite as fit as in
October; he (or she) is still
shaky from the ordeal at Xmas
and also just a little worried
about how he (or she) is going
to squeeze what should have
been done, what has to be done
and what will have to be done
into the time which remains
before the ultimate cataclysm
—the finals.
Does the student want to.donate a pint? Well let's see now,
it takes at least three-quarters
of an hour, he (or she) has got
this to do and that to do and
besides ...
If we are to hold a really
successful 100 per cent of the
quota drjve on this campus, October is the time for it, not
February.
Abraham de Voogo, 4 App. Sc.
This week the RASPBERRY^
its won by John BlackmoreJ
'the Social Credit MP from AM
kberta. Blackmore's latotti
Fibuse of the privileges which!
kare qiven him as a member ©fi
^Parliament was to accuse Uni'
kversity of Toronto faculty^
Imembers of "brainwashing''
.students.
Tho Ubyssey is proud tol
Uneer at Blackmore who said]
lthat the effigy burning of Mc-r
[Carthy by Toronto students!
Iwas a result of professors "in "
[doctrinating the boys and girls]
n falsehoods." He also!
[charged U. of T. staffers with]
)definite  Communist  leanings.l
A small petal off a small or-J
chid also goes to Mr. Black-I
[more as he is one of the few'
Keally funny men in our gov-l
[eminent.
CLASSIFIED
Mme. ELLA HESS, TEACHER
of singing    —     Italian 'Bel
Canto." Experienced Europ—
ean trained artist.  Coaching
Opera. Concert and Radio-
TV. Correct voice production,
defective   singing   corrected.
KE. 8334.
TYPING AND MIMEOGRAPH-
ing. Accurate work. Reasonable
rates. Call anytime.   Mrs. Gow,
4458 West 10th. AL. 3682. (G6>
EXPERT    TYPING.     PICKUP
and delivery service. Sundays;
FR. 9891. (85)
;religious society  of
Friends (Quakers) meeting for
worship every Sunday 11:00
a.m. 535 H. 10th (Cambie
at Broadway). All interested
verv   welcome. (58)
EXPERT TYPING AT HOME—
ALma 2768-L. (49)
FOR SALE: TUXEDO, size 36.
Like   new.   Phone   AL.0358-Y
(45>
TWO  BRIGHT   ROOMS,   BED
room and study with private
bathroom. Suitable for two or
three students. Will give board
or eauiD room evith kitchenette. 4443 W. 6th. Al.  1752-Y
(44 >
BLACK LEATHER COVERED
notebook  4"  bv 7".    Reward
offered.    Phone  H. Thornton.
Alma  0851. (42>
Encore
Editor:
Campaigning for new residences is all very well as long
as we stick to the facts. I
think that such gross exaggerations as appeared in Friday's issue of the Ubyssey,
namely, "two sinks and one
toilet to serve 65 students" and
"(huts) not much warmer inside than out" do more harm
than good.
I've lived in Fort,Camp for
almost five years, and I'll pay
$10 to the person who can (a)
show me where in the camp 65
students are confined to the
use of one toilet and two sinks,
(b) show me a room in this
camp which is inadequately
heated.
Abraham de Voogo, 4 App. Sc.
:U:
FILMSOC
i'_~_Ll\ For Students And Staff Onlv;
' TODAY
3:45    6:00    8:15
SALE
THIS
WEEK?
SKIRTS
TROUSERS
SWEATERS
Dry Cleaned
3 for $1
\i
"IheGreat
TECHNICOLOR
STAMINO
_ MARIO    _., ANN
Lanza Blyth
Auditorium
25c
37
YEARS OF SERVICE
TO THE  UNIVERSITY OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA,
ITS FRATERNITIES
AND SORORITIES.
THERE'S A REASON
SPOTLESS
STATIONERY AND
PRINTING CO. LTD
TELEPHONE     PACIFIC   OI7I
1035 Seymour St.,
Vancouver, B.C.
UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE
Hrs. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.     Sat. 9 a.m. to Noon
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers,
Graphic Engineering Paper, Biology Paper, Loose-Leaf
Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink and Drawing ruslrumcnls.
Owned and Operated by
The University of B.C. Tuesday, February 22,1954
THE UBYSSEY
FtpS
Seconders Statement
Vice-President
Gerry Hodge *
Gerry, a first year Engineer,
has been active in many areas
of campus life. This is evidenced bv the fact that besides
being vice-president of LSE, he
is also president of Jazzsoc,
a driving force in Mamooks,
and was co-chairman of the
Homecoming committee and organized the ticket sale for thc
Blue and Gold Revue.
His mos,t important qualifications, however, are his ability
to meet people, understand
their points of view, participate
intelligently in discussion of
camous problems and act on
decisions where necessary.
For these reasons I feel Gerry
is emminantlv suitable for the
position   of  vice-president.
Kan Farris
Arts 4.
Wendy Sutton
Wendy Sutton has the wide
experience necessary for Vice-
President. Her activities this
year include: Editor in Chief
of Totem, Vice-President of
VOC, Representative to WAD
and WJS.
Past activities: Radsoc, Intramurals, Dance Club, Phrateres,
VOC and Totem Executive.
Over 600 persons have endorsed her nomination. Students seldom express, in such
an emphatic way, their desire
to place an outstanding candidate on Council.
May I suggest that Wendy
may prove their confidence, in
her is not misplaced.
—John Fraitr
LSE President
Maurice Copithorne     Dick Riopel
It gives me pleasure to second Dick Riopel is the present
Maurice Copithorne for the pos- LSE secretary, therefore he
ition of President of L.S.E. has   the   familiarity   with   club
During his five years in Arts business, needs and problems
and Law, Maurice has been act- necessary for LSE administration
ive in the UNTD and has been Dick, as LSE secretary, organiz-
a leader in the Parllmentary ed and was elected president of
Forum, the Political Council the religious council. He has be-
and the Spectrum Club. He has en active in many clubs and is
served on the Columbia Bi-Cent- second vice-president of the New-
ennial Committee and with the man Club. He has demonstrated
UN Club and the Progressive conclusively that he has the
Conservative Club. ability to organize and adminis-
With his background in LSE ter the presidency of the LSE.
organization, and administration These indicators of Dick's
Maurice Copithorne is certainly qualifications, and not his pol-
qualified for the position of itics (Dick is a Liberal), recom-
President of the L.S.E. mend him to the LSE presidency.
—Pat Duffy —Ed Zilka
2nd Member-At-L,arge
J2m Carter wide experience includes:
iii >wl; h-   w„ pin.Mv —President of high school.
J£L&^*£*«£u£* -«SS_ -Vice-President of Frosh.
S?X_^h» ™.ht SvL?S -Chairman, Food Services In-
during the past four years. He      vestiaation Committee.
Directors Approve
Summer Teachers
Board of Directors' approval has been given appointment
of 13 visiting instructors to UBC's 1954 summer session, expected to exceed last year's total of 1,045 students, director
Kenneth Argue has announced.
"Start pushing the turnips and herring pie, it's piling up!"
has gained excutive experience
by- serving on both fraternity
and intramural councils. Two
years of Jayvee and two years
of Thunderbird basketball have
given him a chance to learn and
understand the problems involved in the athletic questions on
the campus. He is prepared not
only to work hard, but also to
think hard, for you.
I feel he is ready, willing and
eager to serve the students of
the University on the Council.
—Tod Lm
Volerie Haig-Brown
In her final year high school
Valerie Haig-Brown graduated
at the top of her class and was
president of the Drama Club,
chairman of the "Winter Formal" committee, and a writer
for the school annual.
At UBC Valerie has kept active in student affairs. She is
at present a member of the
Women's Residence Council, and
the Women's Administration
Board.
With such qualifications I
think Valeric Haig-Brown is the
logical choice for Second Mem-
ber-At-Largc
—Gordon C. Oates
Don Jobour
Don Jabour is the most qualified and outstanding candidate
for Second Member-at-large. His
vestigation Committee.
—Program     Chairman,     High
School Conference.
-r-Servlce on AMS committees.
_He was one of four UNTD
cadets selected to represent
UBC at the Coronation.
Don's experience, resourcefulness, and keen interest in all
phases of student affairs may
not be equalled by any other
candidate.
—Rich Puder
Archie McGugan
I feel, in seconding Archie
for Second Member-at-large. I
McGugan, that I am supporting
a very outstanding candidate
have known Archie since he left
Scotland six years ago.
While attending Victoria High
School and Victoria College, Archie was active in student affairs and as a result gained a
reputation he has since maintained, of being outspoken and
straight-forward on student affairs.
This year Archie was president of the campus LPP club
and active in political council
work. Being a resident at Acadia Camp and a past member of
Acadia Camp Council, Archie
fully appreciates thc inadequacies of student housing.
, —Ray Logle
Cat Criticism Fair
But No Improvement
No immediate action will be taken to make the improvements in the cafeteria recommended by the AMS Food Services
Invstigation Committee.
Mrs. E. D. Leroux, Director of the Food Service Department said Wednesday she could
COMMERCE CHOOSES
GRAUER AS SPEAKER
Dr. A. E. Grauer will be the
guest speaker at the 14th annual Commerce Banquet to be
held at the Hotel Vancouver
Ballroom. Thursday, February
25 at 6:15 p.m.
The B.C. Electric president
will soeak to this annual gathering of businessmen and Commerce students on the "Economic Development of BC."
It is expected that approximately 400 local businessmen
will be in attendance as well as
members of the Commerce
Undergraduate Society.
Tickets are obtainable from
members of the Commerce
Undergraduate  Society.
Co-iOrdinator
Sondy Manson
Jerome Angel
I have seconded Jerome Angel because I know he will:
—fight any move on the part
of the administration to assume
full control of bookings in Brock
Hall;
—give students priority in the
uye of campus facilities;
—give full publicity to the
facilities available for speakers,
meetings and social events;
—stop clashes between social
unci athletic events;
—improve frosh orientation
by making greater use of the
high school conference and promoting effective use of thc orientation court.
—Danny Goldsmith
"Sandy" held an administrative position in M-K's Recreation
Department at Kemano. At Toronto he was assistant sec.-treas.
on University College Men's
Council.
His platform:
Opposition to "discriminatory clauses," but believes
all UBC fraternities are similarly opposed.
2. The right of any faculty
to print any material in its
Ubyssey edition, subject only
to Council censorship.
3. More student housing,
but no "frills".
4. No free blazers for
Council.
5. Three "open" bookings
per year on the Auditorium
Thursday noon-hour.
Johann Stoyva
Split  Russia;
China,   Says
Korean
Mr. Pak Kun. a graduate of
Seoul University studying political science at UBC. told the
Varsitv Chinese Club Monday
that the West must split Red
China from the Kremlin if the
tree world is to survive.
He warned that action must
not be delayed, for any time
lost is in the communist's favour.
Because of China's culture and
background, the division might
be possible, he said, but Red
China must not be expected to
The ex-sub-lieutenant of the
become another Yugoslavia.
ROK navv said this a task for
the free world, for it is impossible for the Chinese Nationalists to retake the mainland. He
said Red China will stick to Russia as long as it cannot get
the industrial support it needs
from the free world.
In regards to further fighting
in Koreo. Kun said Syngman
Rhee is anxious to unify Korea
before he dies. Kun feels ROK
troops are likely to attack when
the armv force reaches a million
men. Furthermore, he said, any
attack must be made before the
USA pulls out its troops.
Mr. Kun sookc of Asia's industrialization, both the good and
bad. He said the South Korean
people were waiting for Japan
to shaw a true non-aggression
attitude which, thev believe is
developing from Japan's industrialization.
On the other hand, lie added,
India must become industrial
and acauire a potential economic independence to keep her
in the Western camp.
implement none of the changes
until they were "officially recommended by the AMS,' and
that no major remodelling would
be possible until next year.
In its report, the committee
suggested that the cafeteria be
remodelled to provide faster service, and proposed a large number of minor improvements to
provide better meals.
The committee also stated the
cafeteria was "a disgrace to the
University" because of the dirt
and overcrowding.
Mrs. Leroux said she had read
only a rough draft of the report,
and while it was in the main
quite fair, she felt some of the
criticism was not Justifed.
"We know the cafeteria is
poorly laid out and antiquated,
but we simply haven't the money
to improve it," she said.
She added that all the blame
for the dirt could not be laid on
the staff.
"The cafeteria is clean in the
morning, and if the students
would co-operate it would stay
that way," she said.
Mrs. Leroux also stated that'
the Food Services would have
more money for improvements
if students would be more careful with the new chairs in the
cafeteria.
"Those chairs cost $1400 last
year, and already 38 of them
have been broken," she declared.
Professors and instructors
from England, the U.S. and other
parts of Canada will supplement
memberr of the UBC faculty in
teaching summer courses here.
Expected increase in enrolment, said the director, is due
to a wider selection of courses
to be offered and the fact that
British Empire Games will bring
more people to Vancouver early
in the summer.
Summer session begins July 5
and runs to August 20. Applications should be made by mail
or in person before July 5, last
dav of registration.
As in previous years, there will
be camous accommodation for
out of town students.
The director's office states that
the annual summer session is
now in preparation and will be
available from the registrar near
the end of March.
Peak year for summer session registration was 1046 when
2.307 students enrolled for
courses. The lowooint was reached in 1052 when there were only
971 students registered.
The list of outside appointments Is as follows:
Dr. Herbert Taylor, Assistant
Prof, of Anthropology, Western
Washington College of Education. Bellingham, Wash..
Dr. P. Gurrev (rtd.). formerly
education professor at University of London. Halcyon, 11
Ewll Downs Rd.. Surrey, Eng.
Dr. H.'R. Fea. Asst. Prof, of
Education. Sacramento State
College. Sacramento, Calif.
Stanllev Clark, Asst. Prof, of
Education. University of Sask.,
Saskatoon. Sask.
Dr. H. C. Lindgren, Asst. Prof,
of Psychology, San Francisco
State College, San Francisco,
Calif.
Dr. Rbt. Jackson. Dept. of Educational Research. Ontario College of Education. University of
Toronto. Toronto. Ont.
Lionel Stevenson. Chairman,
Dept. of English, University of
Southern Calif.. Los Angeles,
Calif.
Dr. W. C. Wonders. University
of Alberta. Edmonton. Alta.
Mason Wade. Windsor, Vermont. U.S.
Dr. E. J. Knapton, Wheaton
College. Norton. Mass., U.S.
Norman C. Mier. Asst. Prof,
of Psychology, Iowa City, Iowa,
U.S.
Dr. D. E. Smith. Dept. of Psy-
chologv. University of Alta,, Edmonton. Alta.
Dr. A. Morris. Chairman, Dept.
of Anthropology and Sociology,
University of Boston, Boston,
Mass., U.S.
CAMPUS HUMOR MAGAZINE
WILL SELL FOR A DIME
UBC's new quarterly humor magazine,%"The Literary
Humorist," will make its first appearance on the campus
March 15, featuring an essay on George Orwell's "Animal
Farm."
Founder John Darling said the magazine will sell for
"about 10 cents".
More than 12 students are working on the magazine,
he said, but anyone interested in helping can contact him at
Hut 4 in Fort Camp, or by phoning Alma 0031.
Continued from  page  1
JAZZSOC presents "Bill Bellman Chooses His Favourite Record." in Brock SI aye Room today at noon.
UBC SWIM TEAM member-
should come to Room 212 in thr
Men's Gvm at noon today for
a moot inn to arrange for transportation for Bellingham moots.
He  there!
PSYCHOLOGY CLUB presents Dr. Lindenfeld. speaking on
"Infantile sexuality," in Hul M'.*
Psychology Lab., loday al 7:30
p.m.
FILMSOC will hold a Special
General Medina Wednesday at
noon in Library ft iii). Detailed
olans will lie finalized on Mie
Production Departments' latest
him
The Annual Rnnuuel will be
held   on   Saturday.   March   (>   at
CLASSES
Baker's   Soring   Gardens,
rangements  for  tickets  may  be
made at the General Meeting.
VISUAL ARTS  CLUB  meets
Wednesday. Will all members
please bring paint brush, something to serve as palette, and
oils (primary colors, black and
white1. Club will supply turps.
paper   and   linseed   oil
ALPHA - OMEGA SOCIETY
will have its General Meeting at
noon Wednesday in Arts 102.
All members must attend.
NEWMAN CLUB holds general meeting in Hut L3 Wednesday al noon. This is the most
important mooting of the year
because it is the last dav of
nominal ions for club officers,
and also because of Ihe vote on
eerlain changes in  the Const ilu-
INTERNATIONAL    HOUSE
Ar-Association presents its third annual formal ball. "Night in Paris," Friday night from 8:30-1 a.m.
in the Brock Hall. Belle of the
B; tl will be picked bv patrons.
Floor Show. Refreshments and
orchestra. Tickets per couple.
$2:50 for students. $5 for others
at. the AMS office.
NEWMAN CLUB presents an
"Evening in Paris" at Stanley
Park Pavilion Saturday night
from 8-12. Admission S4 a
couple. Music by Brick Henderson.
F R O SH UNDERGRADUATE
SOCIETY holds Basketball
Dance iu Brock Iiall Saturday
ninht from 012. Everyone welcome.
GLEE CLUB holds important
rehearsal in Hul Ml Thursday
noon. I'i ill turnout essential lo
uet program under way,
Religious Clubs Hold
Centennial Sequel
Man's "Responsibility to Knowledge" was the topic of a
symposium held in the Hillel building Wednesday in which
members of Hillel, Student Christian Movement, and the Newman Club took part.
aeaking for * ~
Alpha Gam
New Sig
Sweetheart
Barbara Findlay. pretty second vear Arts member of Alpha
Gamma Delta sorority was chosen as UBC's "Sweetheart of Sigma Chi" Thursday night at the
Flame Supper Club.
Dnnv Goldsmith, speaking for
Hillel. expressed the opinion that
"knowledge is necessary to religion."
SCM. represented by Esther
Harrison, was of the opinion that,
"Man has a responsibility to use
his knowledge wisely." "Knowledge in itself is meaningless,"
she said.
Fred Harp, of tho Newman
club, said "knowledge must be
used to help people do right."
He added: "Knowledge is a
means, not an end."
The Svmposium was a sequel
lo the recent debates on "Man's
Right to Knowledge and the
Free Use Thereof."
Graduates
Assured
Of   Jobs
Rising unemployment figures
haven't seemed to affect the
job prospects of this session's
graduating class.
This was announced by Lt.-
Col. F. J. McLean, head of
UBC's personnel services, In
his annual report on job offers
from the more than 300 firms
which approach UBC each spring
in search for talent.
"We've got a 15 percent smaller class," he explained. "Actually, the picture is brighter this
year."
McLean said most of the offers are coming from Canadian
business and industry. "Less
than one percent of our graduates have gone to the United
States in the past few years," he
said, "and it's the same tills
year."
Electrical engineers are tilting the most offers, he said, and
some of the class of 32 have received as many as 10 offers.
"They're the fair-haired boys this
session," he added.
Next in demand, McLean said,
are graduates in geological,
chemical and mining engineering, in that order.
Arts students, who form tihe
bulk of the class, are being givah
plenty of opportunities In the
civil service, he said, although
many are continuing their studies for some specialised training.
Only graduates whose employment chances have dropped are
commerce students.
H-Bomb
Horrifies
Gardner
Who will win the third w<
d war will not depend on who
is right but who is left, was t
opinion Friday of Ray Gardner, head of the B.C. Peace C
ncil.
Seventy students turned
_t to hear the former News
Herald editor and Sun columnist
on "The Answer to the H-bomb."
Gardner, at an unusually quiet
meeting, told the students "The
H-Bomb is a threat to everyone
in this room—to everybody in
the world."
"We can go to the world's outstanding physicists for statements on the bomb.'
"Einstein, whose research led
to thc development of the H-
bomb. said that it was now in
the realm of physical possibility
that the bomb can destroy all life
on this planet," he continued.
"It is no longer a question of
war or neace but of peace or the
utter destruction of vast areas of
our countrv and the world," said
Gardner heatedly.
"Are we going to destroy the
bomb we created or let it de
troy us?" he demanded.
Gardner said th»t "The Congress for Support of Negotiated
Peace" now in session in Toronto, had issued an appeal calling
on the Parliament of Canada to
"make a solemn pledge to the
countries of thc world that we
will not be the first to use the
Atomic Bomb," and to urge other
countries to make a similar
pledge.
"1500 delegates are attending
the Congress and 1400 corresponding delegates have registered."
Speaking on .China, Gardner
said it was a dangerous pretext
that Chiang Kai Shek on Formosa represents China.
CANDIDATES
Continued from page 1
Candidate for Co-ordinator of
Activities Jerome Angel, Commerce 3, promised to "keep book- j live Chanter
ings in the hands of the students'." and "a complete overhauling of frosh orientation,"
His opposition, A. D. Manson,
Arts 2, said students should have
faculty editions in The Ubyssey,
subject to censorship" "by the
student council only."
Students may vote from 10
a.m. to 4 p.m. Wednesday in any
of six polling stations on the
campus. <   y.
Judges for this year's contest
were Mrs. Ray Frost, President
of the Siemas. Mr. William Reid,
President of the Sigma Chi
Alumni Chapter and Clarence
Gustavson. President of the Ac-
Miss Findlav will now enter
the International Sweetheart
Contest comprising winners of
all the Sweetheart contests at
universities throughout Canada
and the U.S.A. where Sigma Chi
chapters are located.
Winner of  lasl   year's  contest
at UBC. Marilyn McLennan, announced   this   year's   winner   al I
the Thursday Ball.
Americans
Elect Turner
UBC Alumni secretary Frank
Turner is the new regional chairman of Alumni organizations in
three provinces and four states.
Turner's appointment was announced at the conference of
district eight, of the American
Alumni Council, in Eugen, Oregon, February, 1 and 2.
While in Oregon, Turner and
Col. T II. Logan, Alumni Chronicle editor, attended tbe installation ceremonies of the new
President of Pacific University
at  Forrest Grove.
He is a UBC alumnus, Dr.
Charles J. Armstrong, who obtained his B.A. here in 1932.
I	 Page Four
THE   UBYSSEY
Tuesday, February 22, 1954
Birds Poor On Backboards;
Start Fast, Stop Fast, Lose
Zaharko  Looks Good
Rest Of Team Slumps
By STAN BECK
"The worst weekend of rebounding that I have ever seen
a University team put out." In these words coach Jack Pomfret
partially explained the Thunderbird's miserable weekend showing as they dropped two games.
Friday night Seattle Pacific turned the trick as they clobbered Jiirds 75-60 and on Saturday night it was Pacific Lutheran's turn to have sdme fun as they clipped the Thunderbirds'
wings to the tune of 81-55.
ASPIRING UMAG&OS
TO MEET TOMORROW
Although you certainly
couldn't tell it from Vancouver's
dewv weather, soring is just
around the corner. And with the
coming of the robbins comes
the sound of an umpire calling
"Batter Up." You guessed it, the
baseball season is about to begin.
Bill Whvte. former Vancouver
Caoilano hurler. has been named coach of this vear's Varsity
baseball team. Bill would like
all those who are interested in
playing ball for the Thunderbirds to come to a meeting tomorrow in room 210 of the War
Memorial Gymnasium at noon.
SLENDER GUARD Danny Zaharko played some outstanding basketball over the weekend as he scored thirty-two
points in the two Thunderbird games. Although the Birds
lost both games Zaharko was a shining light on Jack Pomfret's dismal-looking crew. A repeat performance by Danny
this weekend could make it tough for Western's Vikings.
Legace Wins N.W.
Women's Ski Title
UBC's Yvonne Legace won the Northwest Women's Intercollegiate Skiing Championship at St. Midas Bowl in Idaho over
the weekend.
The championship is decided ♦
by two giant slalom races. Yvon
ne was a full two seconds ahead
of her nearest rival.
UBC THIRD
Although Yvonne finished
first the UBC team only managed to finish third in the six-team
meet. The other teams taking
part in the annual competition!
were University of Washington, i Four Canadian records were
Washington State College, West-| broken as Vancouver Amateur
em Washington, University of Swimming Club* won seven of
Idaho and  Montana  State  Uni
Four Swim
Records
Shattered
versity. The cream of the women
skiers in the Northwest represented these Universities, making Yvonne's victory all the
more noteworthy.
OUR TURN NEXT
The other girls on the UBC
team were Sue Rae, Sheila Turn-
bull and Anna Marie Leuchte.
Next year UBC will host the
meet which will be held on
Grouse Mt.
Yvonne is a 3rd year Phys.Ed.
major and has been out of practise for the past year. With more
practise she might end up representing Canada at the 1956
Olympic Games.
10  events   in  a  four-way  meet
at Crystal Pool.
VASC defeated Washington
State 51-42 for first place, with
UBC third and Vancouver
YMCA last.
VASC's Gerrv McNamee lowered an 18 vear old record in
the 440 vd. freestyle by one
second with a time of 52.6 seconds His 2:12:1 in the 220 free
stvle was four seconds better
than the  previous  record.
Tcamate Ted Simpson lopped
five seconds off the 200 yd. backstroke with a time of 2:11:16.
VASC WINS
Bob Gair. also VASC, lowered
the 200 vd. breastroke mark to
2:22:1. four seconds better than
the old mark.
Rugger XV
Wins 9-0;
Head South
The UBC Chiefs registered
their second Miller Cup victory
of the vear on Saturday when
thev shut out Vindex 0-0 in a
ruabv match at the Stadium.
The contest was originally
scheduled as an exhibition, but
after the came Vindex readily
assented to allow it to stand as
a league match to make up for
an earlier postponement.
The UBC Braves' scheduled
game was cancelled due to poor
conditions.
The third division Tomahawks
played to a 3-3 tie against the
North Shore All Blacks thirds
with Mark Bell garnering the
needed points on a penalty kick.
The Chiefs second shutout of the
season was especially welcome
as it was the last game for Albert Laithwaite's proteges before thev leave for the "sunny"
south on Thursday to meet the
University of California and
UCLA.
Dave Morlev accounted for 6
of Varsitv's points on a try and
30-vard   penalty   boot.
Jack Maxwell completed the
scoring when he reeled off a
fifty yard run after taking a pass
from Jim Boulding. who had
started the scoring play with a
thirtv vard dash.
When this season's Birds make
their sun tan exodus they will.
be in the role of defending cham-1
pions for the first time in three
years.
Last vear Varsity split their
two California games — losing
the opener 3-6 and taking the
second contest 9-8: then came
back to Varsitv to duplicate the
effort with the visiting Golden
Bears.
However. California could
pnlv take the opener by two
points, while Birds lust clinched
the trophy on a total'point basis
bv winning the final contest by
three points.
Birds started off Friday night's
game as if they were going to
make short work of the highflying Seattle Falcons. Before
the game was many minutes
old Pomfret's men had piled up
an 11-point lead.
But Seattle came roaring back
and by half time the Falcons had
a three-point 31-28 lead. Birds
started off the last half in the
same fashion as the first half
but again Seattle .came fighting
back.
ZAHARKO HOT
With Wiggen. leading the way
with 23 points and Roebuck
throwing them in from outside
the Falcons rolled to an easy
70-6S win.
The loss can also be partly
accounted for by the dismal
showing of almost sure All-Conference forward John McLeod,
who only managed eight points.
The only man who looked
worthy to wear a Thunderbird
uniform was Danny Zaharko,
who scored 17 points.
Saturday night's game against,
PLC was just a repeat of Friday's performance. Again Birds
got off to a fast 10-point lead,
but again they could not hold it.
BIRDS SLOPPY
At the end of the first quarter the score was tied 14-14 bu*
by the half PLC held a S-point
lead. In the last half the Lutes
poured the ball through the
hoop from all angles while Birds
fumbled and bumbled all the
opportunities they had.
Bob Ross, a deadly set shot
artist,  led  the Lutes  with  21
points while John McLeod made
up for his previous night's showing by scoring 23 points in a losing cause.
W.A.D. ASKS FOR MANAGERS
AW INTRAMURAL DIRECTOR
Women's Athletic Directorate is calling for applications
for managers of the grass hockey, basketball, swimming,
badminton, skiing, tennis and archery teams. All those
wishing to apply for these positions are asked to notify
the W.A.D. office in the women's gym by March 3.
The position of Intramural Director must also be filled.
Applicants must be in their senior year during the 1954-55
term or in Teacher's Training. An honorarium of $200 is
payable to the Director.
Also required is a Public Relations Officer for W.A.D.
All applications for any of the above positions must be in
the W.A.D. office by March 3.
SPORTS
SPORTS EDITOR — STAN BECK
smoke
SWEET CAPS
always fresh and
TRULY MILD!
Fighting Birds Win Two;
Contend For Championship
by MIKE  GLASPIE
It took Ed Luckett four
months to do it but he has
transformed Varsity soccer
team into a fighting and winning outfit. The "new" Birds
swept to two more games
last weekend as they downed
Dominions 3-2 on Saturday
and thundered to a smashing
10-1 triumph over Sapperton
on  Sunday.
The double win moved the
charging Birds to within five
points of leagi.ie-l( ading Collingwood, just one point behind Dominions and two behind Hales.
In the Saturday game, tempers flared as Birds roared
from behind to win in the
final minute ot play. At the
half. Varsitv faced a 2-1 deficit, after Ron Turbitt hod
given Birds an earlv  1-0 lead.
Captain Dick Matthews soured on a penalty kick to even
the game at 2-2'.
Then tho fireworks started.
First. Birds' Don Glieg and
Dominions' Johnson tangled
After the bovs had been separated. Ghee threw some hard
checks    and    Referee    Logan,
who had lost control of the
game some time before, rewarded Glieg with an early
shower for his efforts. Soon
after, u Dominion player was
also banished for taking a
poke at Dick "The Tank" Matthews.
Dick 'The Tank' Matthews
Then came tiie climax. In
the final minute of tho .name,
Boru Sveinsson, the Bird forward wilh till the potential
who had not scored all season,
blasted a bullet-like drive into
Ihe net to giye Varsity the
bitterly   contested   game   by   a
3-2   score.       The   game   was
somewhat marred by the broken leg suffered by Dominions'
Hutcheson.
The Sapperton game was
strictly no contest, as Borg
Sveinsson set what is believed
to be a new "B" Division individual scoring record. Svein-
son proved his Saturday goal
was no fluke as he poured
five goals past the defenseless
Sannerton   goalie.
The Birds had built up a
4-0 lead bv the half and added
six more in the second frame
for the 10-1 verdict, also believed to be a league record
for the most goals in one game.
Everyone on the forward
line got into the scoring. Besides Sveinson's great performance. Gordie Rudtfe, Ken
Campbell. Ron Turbitt, and
Bud Dobson all scored a goal.
Bud Dobson was the big factor in Sveinson's goals as he
sent Borg into the clear on
three of the goals.
In a. Third Division league
fnme UBC Chiefs and Bluebirds olaved to a 1-1 tie.
Goalie Somerled McDonald
starred for the Chiefs. Besides
beine the defensive standout.
McDonald also scored the tying goal on a penalty kick.
Almost too pretty to stay under cover
these
are
Holliday Pyjamas
in
non-ironing  nylon acetate
plisse
You've seen them in Charm, Seventeen
and Mademoiselle — and now
them for you. Holliday p.j.'s are the
answer to a college girl's prayer — smart,
comfortable styling in a really practical
pyjama. They're made of tested, com-
pletely washable nylon acetate and feature detailing you don't expect to find
at such a low price —double enforced
seams, locked on buttons, wider seat, true
sizes, and precision tailoring. And the
self-adjusting waistband breathes with
you . . . it's guaranteed to outlast the
life of the garment. We have them in delicate pink, blue and yellow, sizes 14 tu 18.
Only
$4.95
pair
HBC Lingerie, Third Floor
^stfcuttyl^ag (lomjpiittg.
INCORPORATED   2r? MAY 1670.

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