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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Jan 29, 1946

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"TO BELONG or not to belong"—
that was the question. And when
it comes to fraternities Canadian
Campus voices a not too positive
Fraternities, whether officially
recognized or not, in the opinion of
Canadian students need not be
synonomous with fun. The small
college or university gets along
very well in a social way without
fraternities, though some arguments
are raised in their favour on the
large and, presumably less friendly,
campus. But the large campus,
speaking for itself, claims that they
are only one part of a university
'^AUlie University of Toronto with
a registration of over 13,000 approximately 12 percent make up
population of Fraternity Row. The
non-fraternity body take their
stand for a variety of reasons,
ranging from excessive interest in
their courses, club affiliations and
enthusiastic participation in athletics to active anti-fraternity feeling. Tho opinion of the majority
if upheld officially since fraternities
are not recognized on the Toronto
Western views are expressed by
the Universities of Manitoba and
Alberta, representing both sides of
the question. University heads at
Manitoba sanction fraternity organizations, although student opinion varies, as many do not wish
to Join fraternities now or ever.
Fraternities are powerful on the
Manitoba campus, and though
given no space in The Manitoban,
student newspaper, they are
Uloted space in the university year
.;"■•; Twelve fraternities are recog-
* Sized at the University of Alberta
fcut these take no active place in
student or social affairs. Frat and
fton-frat members comment "Maintain status quo. There is little
point in creating contradictions
Where the existing system meets
With general approval."
At Bishop's University, where
there are no fraternities, recognized or unrecognized, students
admit both sides of the question
but the general feeling is that
fraternities are detrimental, and
clJqtfS-forming. As one of the
smaller universities they believe
hat fraternal sentiments already
xist among the students and that
no further unifying agent is
The same attitude is current on
Queen's University campus where
the detonating cap, in the form of
an official fraternity ban exploded
in October, 1934. Since that time
student opinion has agreed that
Queen's is too small to "foster false
feeling, distinction, disunity, and
exclusiveness." The majority are
absolutely against fraternities believing that they "spoil school
A compromise has been reached
at McGill University where fraternities enjoy official recognition
though their members are a campus minority. Students on the
whole favor fraternities but consider them too expensive for some.
Pro or con, east or west, frat
member or non-frat member, there
are no hostile camps, no bitter
feelings, and very little friction.
Redmen Only
At Red Riot
known as the Red Riot, will be
held at the Commodore on February 21, according to Jack Beverage, president of EUS.
"It is estimated that nearly 900
Engineers wish to attend the Riot,
and since there are only 500 tickets
available, it is necessary to limit
ticket sales to Engineers only,"
Beverage stated. "Any Artsman
arriving at the door, even though
correctly attired, properly accompanied, and well supplied, may
consider himself lucky if only relieved of his supplies and the
lower part of his clothing."
This includes members of other
faculties as well, even though they
may have tickets. (No refund on
tickets held by other faculties.)
At this point he added that there
will be a "strong-arm" squad in
the reception line to see that
Engineers only are allowed into
the inner sanctum, and extensive
plans have been iormulated to see
that this policy is carried out.
The EUS executive warns members of other faculties who may
have attended previous Science
Balls that they are NOT invited
to this one, and will avoid disappointment if they act accordingly.
Stanford Flies
Cross Country
PALO ALTO, Cal.-Flying for
sport by Stanford University undergraduates has reached such proportions that their Flying Club is
now planning an all-day, cross
country trip.
Both veteran pilots and students
who have never flown before have
clubbed together to purchase five
light planes in which they spend
their leisure hours zooming in the
clear blue Califorwa skies.
Rev. Paul Speaks
At VCF Meeting
will be the speaker at the regular
meeting of the Varsity Christian
Fellowship at 12:30 Wednesday in
Arts 206. His subject will be "The
Unrealized Logic ot the Christian
Dr. Paul graduated from Acadia
University, Nova Scotia. He received his honorary Doctor of Divinity from the Western Baptist
Seminary, Portland, Oregon. At
UBC he attended Union College
where he obtained his Bachelor of
Divinity. Dr. Paul is now com-
mencink his lSTh year as pastor
of the First Baptist Church in
FOR THE past week downtown papers have been featuring news that the university students are preparing to launch
a drive for the establishment of a permanent building on the
campus to serve as a memorial to those who died in the two
world wars.
Frosh Class Hops
Tomorrow Night
the annual Frosh Party in the
Philip Evans, president of the
freshman class, advises that music
will be served up in Dave McLelland's distinctive manner.
Daphne Black has scoured the
city for cats, an essential part of
the program.
Tickets may be obtained at the
quad box office or at tho Armoury
Freshmen are admitted free on
presentation of their student
Council would make no statement.
The only official information
received as yet is from a press
release from the Extension Department which states:
"Plans are now under way for
a University War Memorial Campaign at the University of British
Columbia, it has been learned from
campus officials.
"A special committee, consisting
of students, graduates, and staff,
has been set up to decide on the
type of memorial to be constructed
and to launch the campaign.
"... the campaign . . . will
be launched on a province-wide
scale.  .   .  .
"A new student union building,
residences, and a permanent gymnasium have been suggested as
possible memorial buildings."
A PERMANENT employment bureau will probably be set
up on the campus under the University Administration it
was learned today from Hugh McLeod of the Undergraduate
Societies Committee on Employment.
However, since the committee
Hit that it is unlikely that this
bureau can be set up and functioning before the first week in March,
the employment committee endorsed the following proposals,
which were presented by a representative of the University Branch
of the Canadian Legion.
1. That a committee of students
be set up to gather information for
the proposed employment bureau
to work on. The undergraduate
committee will form the nucleus,
The remainder will be formed of
volunteers who are personally interested in each field.
2. That this committee shall first
prepare a list of all employers and
other people concerned, and that
this list will then be compared with
those of each faculty and other
cumpus organizations so that no
overlapping or duplications will
3. Tnat employers then be contacted to ascertain their present
openings, their future needs, and
the qualifications required. This
Information would be filed and
prepared for the placement work
to be done by the Permanent employment bureau.
"These proposals must have the
co-operation of the student body,"
according to McLeod. "Approximately one hundred students are
required to gather the information."
McLeod asked all graduates, who
ore anxious to find an opening,
veterans planning their courses,
and undergraduates seeking summer employment to leave their
names, addresses, phone numbers,
and particular field of Interest at
the Employment Bureau in tho
AMS office.
Deadline for this is 1:30 p.m.,
•Friday, February 1.
No. 39
UBC Camera Club
To Hold A Salon
DURING the first week of
March, the UBC Camera Club will
hold a salon which will be open
to all students.
A professional photographer will
judge the entries and the top five
from each class will be displayed
in the Brock Building.
The classes are: Scenes, Portraits, Sportshots, Still life, Color
and tinted, and Miscelaneous.
Each picture must be mounted,
and larger than five by seven, and
must be accompanied by a contact
print showing the original negative.
There is no limit to the number
of pictures each person may submit. Entries may be turned into
the club executive.
TORONTO, Jan. 29 - (CUP) -
Now reposing in the Royal Ontario Museum is the world's
largest garter snake in captivity.
Th; snake is 50 inches long, one
nnd one-half inches in diameter.
It sports three gleaming yellow
Forumites Debate
Meyer's Sentence
Minister in Wednesday's Forum
debate, will introduce the motion
that "this House denounce the
commutation of Kurt Meyer's
death scnt:ncc" at 12:30 p.m. in
Arts 100.
Bert Shore will act as Leader of
tho Opposition. Since the two
party leaders are limited to eight
minutes, there will be ample time
for other Members of the House
to speak to the question, according
to Rosemary Hodgins, program
manager of the Parliamentary
Annoucements concerning the
executive of the Forum will made.
very special interest ln ex-service
personnel has brought him to our
campus in person. General Crerar
will speak to the student body in
th? auditorium at 12:30 today.
After his address General Crerar
will be Dr. MacKenzie's guest of
honor at an informal reception in
the Officers' mess.
General Crerar has expressed
his desire to meet all ex-service
men personally. He will be in the
Armoury after 1:45 for this purpose.       ,
General Crearar is very highly
regarded by all military experts as
a skillful strategist. It was General Grerar's genius that led the
Canadian forces through the D-
Day landings and the subsequent
battles culminating in the defeat
of Nazi Germany.
During General Crerar's long
and colorful military carreer he
has been awarded the C.H., C.B.,
and the D.S.O.
custom goes     FOR US VETS
PALO ALTO, Cal.-Stanford's
campus is perturbed these days
because for the first time in three
generations students are smoking
on the quad.
Through an earthquake and two
world wars Stanford's undergrads
have followed "no smoking on
quad" request of the founder's
wife, only now to sta^t cluttering
the sacred quad with cigarette
Stanford president, Or. Ray Lyman Wilbur, points out that "In
a way it is not so significant as
the other traditions, but it ls one
of those things that, if maintained,
help to keep up the family
LINCOLN (UP)-Job opportunities for returning veterans and
displaced war workers are lessening in Nebraska.
According to John A. Coov.r,
state director of the U.S. Employment Service, the number of openings during the last month of 1943
dropped 28 per cent, from 9,016 in
November to 6,501.
The number of veterans visiting
the offices rose more than proportionately, and Coover predicted
the numbeer seeking work will
continue to increase. More than
half the state's veterans still are
in service, he said.
Former war workers, also, aro
searching for employment in increasing numbers.
Protests Jap
regional conference of the Canadian -University Press held here
voiced "strong disapproval in deporting 10,000 Canadians of Japanese  origin."
The conference was of the unanimous opinion that the allegiance
of Japanese-Canadians should be
tested "by institution of judicially
conducted tribunals." They also
urged strongly that those "Japanese-Canadian citizens Dy birth be
given all rights of citizenship without further question."
The conference felt that all
principles of democratic freedom
were at stake and "should be
safeguarded before further transgressions occur."
The other topics under discussion were Canadian University
Press Institute of Student Opinion
and the University of Western
Ontario Gazette living costs poll.
Papers represented at the meeting included Queen's Journal, McGill Dally, and the Western
Ontario Gazette.
Montreal Vets
Organize, Act
MONTREAL, Jan. 29-(CUP)-
Six local veteran groups plan a
new society to be called the Committee of Montreal and District
Student Veterans, with representatives from McGill, University of
Montreal, Loyola College, Sir
George William's College, Commercial College of Rehabilitation
and McDonald College.
The group met January 22 to
consider immediate concrete action to implement decisions of first
national conference of student
Main job will be contacting local
members of parliament acquiring
from them their views on the demands of the NCSV as outlined in
the brief presented to W. A. Tucker, chairman, House of Commons
Committee for Veterans Affairs.
RUBY DUNLOP, first year Arts,
was elected Queen of the Mardi
Gras during the course of the two
nights' festivities.
The two runners up, who became
Ruby's malds-of-honor, were Anne
Laird and Joan Jarvis.
Ruby Dunlop will, according to
the announcement in Saturday's
UBYSSEY, be "Beauty-on • the -
Spot" this week. Her article must
be in the Pub not later than one
p.m. Thursday. The copy must be
typed and double spaced.
Chinese Invite
Japanese Gripes
SHANGHAI (UP)-The Chinese
have adopted a new method of
sounding out the gripes, grouches
and opinions of the 80,000 local
Japanese in Hongkew's segregation
Ten "public opinion" boxes, not
unlike the ones used for thc
mailing of letters, have been placed
on various busy street corners.
Into these the segregated sons of
Nippon have been cordially invited
to drop their opinions on this and
that, or offer any suggestions that
may come into their heads,
Contributions will be welcomed
on "practically anything"—either
persanal or private. Howover, the
office draws the line at any slanderous letters, and reserves the
right to\ ignore all "false charges."
In addition, contributors are asked
to give their names and addresses
-just in case.
The scheme has all the earmarks
—though perhaps not all the body
-of the B-Bag (Blow It Out
Her:!) department of the Stars
and Stripes, China edition. Maybe
that's where they got the idea.
Objects Of Legion
WARNING to keep their demands "intelligent and
reasonable" was voiced to members of UBC branch 72,
Canadian Legion by University President Norman A. M.
MacKenzie Monday.
Speaking at the presentation of the Legion charter to the
UBC group, Dr. MacKenzie told the student veterans: "When
you leave the service you become members of the public.
You become concerned with the general good as well as
your own good."
"The more you concern yourself
with the general welfare, the more
support you will get from the
public in your own demands. It
would be a mistake to limit interests to your own membership.
"It pays in the long run to be
reasonable and intelligent in what
you ask for."
Dr. MacKenzie, a member of the
Legion since its inception, payed
tribute to its aims and objects.
"It is best," he said, "to have
one single organization to bring to
the public's attention the rights
and problems of men and women
who served."
Occasion was presentation of a
Legion charter by provincial president Jack Henderson to UBC president Tony Greer and mass investiture of UBC student-veterans into
the organization.
A resolution passed by the Legion
branch pledged its support of
veterans' groups occupying the old
Hotel Vancouver.
A second resoultion expressing
opposition to Student Council plans
for erection of a second student
union building was defeated.
A speaker from the floor declared erection of a building for
student recreation would not be
advisable at this time when more
pressing needs face the University.
Fashion Trends
Lean To Plastics
FASHION SHOW was presented
by Home Economics students in
the Mildred Brock Room at 12:30
Miss Elton presented the models
and discussed trends in fashion.
Most popular for spring wear are
suits featuring the tie waistline,
rounded shoulders, fuller hips and
pencil slim skirts. Top coats in
matching and contrasting shades
complete the ensemble.
One all purpose coat to be worn
over any type of suit, dress,
slacks, or sunsuit is the current
rage. Displaying the modern fuller
hip line, slim waist, and rounded
shoulders, this three quarter
length coat is made of fancy fabrics in pastel shades.
A stunning preview of summer
styles in swim suits is an all
plastic bathing suit guaranteed to
withstand the strain of strenuous
swimming. Another feature of the
creation is its ability to be repaired.
Research Offers
At U of London
APPLICATIONS are invited for
Research Fellowships founded by
Imperial Chemical Industries, Ltd.,
tenable in the University of
London, Englana.
The Fellowships have been
established by Imperial Chemical
Industries Ltd. for research in
chemistry, physics and related
Tenable for a period of three
years, th; Fellowships have a value
of £600 per annum.
Applications should be made on
a prescribed form, obtainable from
the Academic Registrar. University
of London, Senate House, London
W.C.I, and should bo returned to
him not later than April 30 in the
year of the award.
OPERETTA MERRY ENGLAND, Musical Society's 1946
presentation, has been cast, announced Jerry Macdonald
Kathleen Cole in the role of Queen Elizabeth is taking
the feminine lead, suported by Gerry Foote as "Jill-All-
Alone," Alice Stonehouse as Bessie Throckmorton, and Erica
Nalos as the May Queen.
Both Alice Stonehouse and Erica       ______^____^^______^_____
Nalos have starred in previous
productions of the Musical Society. However, Gerry Foote who
is in 2nd year Arts is making her
Male leads are played by Richard
Brawn, 2nd year Applied Science,
in the role of Earl of Essex, and
David Holman, 3rd year Arts, cast
as Sir Walter Raleigh. Holman
has been featured in past productions but this is Brawns first year
with the Musical Society.
Comedy is supplied in the characters of "Walter Wilkins," Eddie
Hulford, and "£>.as Simpkins,"
Boris Melnyk, players in Shakespeare's Company. Hulford portrayed the Grand Inquisitor in
last year's operetta "The Gondoliers."
Exchange tickets for the operetta are now on sale by all members of the Musical Society. From
January 28 to February 20 these
tickets can be exchanged for reserve seats at the box office in
front of the Auditorium. On February 21 they will go down to
Kelly's. The tickets are priced
at 50c, 75c, «md $1.50,
The operetta will be presented
from February 27 to March 2.
Wednesday, February 27, is students' night and is a pass feature
event.    Tickets  for  this  will  be
given   out   in   the   quad a week
before the performance.
Mr. C. Haydn Williams, musical
director, said, "All practices are
coming along favorably." He was
supported in this statement by Mr.
E. V. Young, director of dramatic
Soph Class Jumps
Thursday Night
SOPHOMORES in Arts are set
for their class party in the Armoury Thursday night which is
predicted as terrific. Sophs will
not be charged for the event.
Due to the abundance of males
the soph executive decided to
charge soph girls a dollar If they
want to bring a man who isn't in
second year Arts. However a soph
man may bring an outside female
for fifty cents.
Entertainment, to quote Nora
Clarke, sophomore executive president, will be almost on a professional level. The Three Fools,
namely Gerry McGulgan, Bill
Fenn and Ken Appleby are going
to perform at intermission.
Dancing will be from nine to
one.   Refreshments will be served.
n* THE UBYSSEY, Tuesday, January 29, 1946, Page 2
Another Protest
Freedom of the press is a much-vaunted
ideal which every conscientious editor uses
as a moral shield and buckler during every
crisis and controversial situation. This freedom, the preservation of which is the
responsibility of the right-minded editor, has
made possible the expression of every type
of editorial policy in Canada ranging in
color from the conservative shades to
brilliant red.
Any attempts to manufacture editorial
policy out of one cloth and one particular
hue in one mass production shop should be
closely watched. Attempts have succeeded
in the past, and these successes have led
the layman to point a scornful finger at the
editor's shield and buckler and state that
freedom of the press can be purchased very
easily by interested parties.
That is why the Ubyssey protests against
the resolution reached at a regional Canadian
University Press Conference held in King-
About T.B.
Crowded living quarters for many students
have given health authorities much cause to
worry. Medical and dental facilities are few
at the university at present, and although
flu and cold epidemics have been relatively
light, one thriving epidemic in the university
would create a rather grave situation. That's
why every student, especially those who are
boarding, should not fail to take advantage
of the free TB tests offered by the Provincial
Board of Health and commencing February
The procedure is easy. All one has to do
is make an appointment for a free TB test
ston this month with Queens University,
McGill, and University of Western Ontario
delegates attending. The story is on page
The text of the resolution itself does not
concern us. If each individual editor feels
that he wants to launch a campaign, either
pro- or anti-Japanese, pro-tuxedos, or anti-
greek letter societies, that is up to the
individual editor. We protest more against
the idea of Canadian University Press, a
university news service organization, adopting Canadian University Press resolutions,
regional or otherwise, which might tend to
standardize university editorial opinion on
nation wide problems. Canadian Univesity
Press should not be regarded primarily as
a resolution-passing body rather than the
news disseminating and student-opinion exchange it is supposed to be. It can go a long
way if it attends primarily to the business
in hand.
in Hut 2, Students' Health Council, and the
Provincial Board of Health will do the rest.
The provincial health officials who take
their mobile "germ hunter" X-ray survey
unit with them, wherever they go, are
directing their worries and attentions to
people "who are working overtime, not
getting enough rest and relaxation, and who,
perhaps, are being forced to live in crowded
This description fits most UBC students
to a "TB." Make your appointment for a
free TB test soon.
Here's To Controversy
Personally we don't know much about
Science courses and their relative merits
and demerits in the eyes of the National
Research Council. And it looks as if we
started something with extensive use of
Canadian University Press stories when we
began to reprint quotes from Queensmen on
their views concerning the superiority of
their Science courses in relation to the
remainder offered in Canada.
Queensmen state confidently in a recent
issue of the Queens Journal, campus newspaper, "For many years this university's
engineering branch has been acknowledged
as being second to none in Canada." We
reprinted the story.
So now the UBC Sciencemen are in a
fury and are busy brewing tempests in EUS
teapots instead of the regulation El Stuffo,
and are waving the banner for their university.
"UBC has received more scholarships from
the National Research Council than any
other university," indignantly countered
Jack Beveridge, president of the EUS, last
week. And now the Queensmen will have
to put that in their bunsen burners and
smoke it.
Whether Queens or UBC have the highest
Science standards isn't what is interesting
us at the moment, although naturally we
like to wave the flag for the University of
British Columbia.
The main point seems to be that provinciality shows signs of being discarded in
university ranks although provincial pride
remains intact.
University students are beginning to look
into the back yards of other university
students over the fence of general disinterest
and seem to be absorbed in what the other
fellow is doing.
And if the short-sightedness of provinciality which has to make way for the length
of vision necessary to anyone desiring to
look into anyone else's Canadian back yard,
is on its way out in university ranks, we're
in favor. We will redouble our efforts to
print more inter-university news and inter-
university controversy if it will help to
promote long-sightedness in Canadian University students.
UBC students may even begin to discard
the rose-colored glasses which have prevented many of them from being able to see east
beyond the Rockies, and the same program
of "visual" education may hold good for the
rest of Canadian students also.
StreSSeS    and    Strains        .... by Bruce Bewell
ONE of the most notable characteristics
of the average university student is his
willingness to throw a party to celebrate
any great event. Said event may range
anywhere from a fellow student flying in
from New York to a new haircut.
The first requirement for a celebration
is a place in which to have the party. Any
place with a roof and four walls will qualify,
although in summer these conditions may
be waived.    Inasmuch as there is always
some character present who insists on dancing it is also customary to have some source
of music to keep such persons happy. At
the opposite end of the list is the fellow who
went through three years of university
parties before he found out what the music
was for.
Another consideration is whether the
party will be held or thrown. There is a
fine distinction.
Just Practical
After all the above points are arranged
the major remaining problem is that of
finding a suitable partner for the evening.
After due consideration of social background, charm, and sense of humour, it is
customary to ask the girl with the car and
the valid permit — we are not at all
grasping, just practical.
When the night of the party arrives and
we call for the young lady some twenty
minutes late, one of two situations invariably
arises. Either we have to wait an additional
half hour or else she has been waiting
patiently   since   ten   minutes   before   the
In spite of these impediments the happy
couple usually contrives to get to the party
a mere hour after the appointed time only to
find that they are the first arrivals. The
origin of the custom of arriving late at
parties is lost in antiquity. The commonly
accepted "grand entrance" theory is obviously outdated, as any person arriving
fashionably late when everyone else is on
time will find that no one notices or even
cares who is coming in the door. In fact
very few can see the door.
Finally the shouting and the tumult dies
appointed time. This latter situation is a
trivial case, occurring about once in every
week containing two Thursdays.
While waiting for the charming co-ed the
parents' conversation follows a remarkably
familiar pattern to which the answers could
almost be prepared in advance. The main
difficulty there is that some parents ask the
questions in different order and the absent-
mined young Lochinvar is liable to find
himself proudly announcing that he is sure
that the Thunderbirds will walk all over the
league in answer to an innocent query about
his opinion of chlorination.
The Door?
and the celebrants depart for home, most
of them remembering about as much of the
events of the evening as has been related
here. The big mystery is what happens to
the young man who leaves the party at one
and gets home too late to make an 8:30.
He is the party to whose aid all good men
should come.
Which reminds us — what are you doing
next Thursday night? It seems that the
student branch of the Succulant Geranium
Growers of America is celebrating the discovery of its thirteenth new species.
on the wagon . . .
. . . with Don Stainsby
THIS TIME we are really on the
wagon. The proposals are made
In dead earnest. We are dead sober whilst making them.
For years the students of UBC
have been travelling back and
forth on the B.C. Electric trolleys
and buses. For years they have
been paying regular fare on the
street cars plus an additional three
cents on the University Bus.
At the same tim« as the university students have been paying
their full fares, high school students have been travelling on
greatly  reduced  fares.
This is not a logical arrangement.
High school students, for the
most part, are living at home.
High school students have no big
tuitions to pay.
University students, a great
many of them, are living away
from home; they are paying board.
University students have to pay
from $175 to $225 tuition fees. And,
for the most part, the university
students are self-supporting.
Then take into account the vast
numbers of returned servicemen
who are attending university on
their grants of $60 to $80 per
And, when all this has been
thoroughly digested in the mind,
figure out the average transportation costs of the average student
who travels back and forth from
the campus to his boarding house
every day: It works out to around
$1.25 a week.
Then subtract that buck and a
quarter a week from the twenty
dollars a month the student veteran has left after paying his
board (the figure is about the
same for many other students as
well), and notice how much it
leaves the student for his other
incidental expenses.
Not much, is it?
Oh, What To Do?
Here aro two things that could
be done to remedy the situation.
One: The B.C. Electric could
give university students a reduced
fare, somewhat approximating the
"student" fare that high school
pupils enjoy.
Two: The B.C. Electric could
alter its policy on the University
Bus route and include that run on
the regular city fare.
True, the campus is outside the
city limits of Vancouver, but are
there very many students who can
travel to and from the university
without travelling on city lines?
And, as they do It regularly, day
after day, It most certainly is not
fair that an extra fare should be
It would seem that the University bus line is a well-paying milk
run for the B.C. Electric with the
university students playing the
role of the cows.
The students of the University
of Saskatchewan banded together
late last week and demanded that
their city council provide them
with reduced street-car fares. Let
us hope that their efforts are successful.
But let us do more than hope
that their efforts are successful.
Let us start a campaign of our own.
It is time enough that the cattle
ceased to be milkeo regularly
twice a day.
LOST: Gold ring with square-
cut topaz setting. Finder please
contact Jans Fisher, KErr. 3309Y.
FOR SALE: Ladie's complete
ski equipment, boots size 5. Price
15 dollars. Phone Minnie. AL2113.
LOST: REWARD for Ronson
lighter, with initials A.O.A., lost
on campus about two weeks ago.
Phone KErr. 2650.
MEETING: The Black Deck of
the Jokers Organization will meet
ir. Arts 102, Thursday, January 31,
at 12:30.
MEETING: The next meeting of
El Circulo Latinoamerica will be
held on Tuesday, January 29, at
3:30 p.m., at 1832 Allison Road.
NOTICE: Pre-Optometry Club,
Arts 102, at 12:30 Friday, February
1,1946. The Hon.-Pres. Dr. Crooker
will have important information
for all members.
MEETING: The next meeting of
the Physical Society will be held
on Thursday, January 31, at 4:30
p.m. in Science 200. D. S. Carter
will speak on "Dimensional
NOTICE: Film Society presents,'
"Ottawa on the River," Swazi
People, and a cartoon. Showing
Wednesday noon, in the Auditorium.
Faculty Accepts
Client's Challenge
UBC's FACULTY has accepted
the challenge of the fourth year
Chemical Engineers to a soccer
game to be held tomorrow at 3:30
on the Upper Field.
The faculty, led by Dr. Todd and
President MacKenzie, will show
these budding chemists just who is
boss around the campus and according to report, will put on a
match that students shouldn't
Professors Tim Tik, and Horb
Gurhaboddie, Doctors Warren,
Gunning, Jack Rush and many
other prominent faculty members
will represent the faculty's side of
Led by Captain Bortalin and
coached by Dr. Seyer the Engineers responded, "It's in the bag."
However, one never knows what
will happen next and to see the
faculty members show their skill
in "Padospaerics" alone, will be
worth seeing.
NOTICE: Mathematics Club.
There will be a special business
meeting of the club on Thursday,
January 31, at 12:00 noon in Science
lite, fyluf&bey
Offices Brock Hall   -   -   Phone ALma 1624
Authorized as Second Class MaU, Post Office Department, Ottawa
Campus Subscriptions—$1.50
Mail Subscriptions—$2.00
For Advertising: KErrisdale 1811
Issued every Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday by the Students'
Publication Board of the Alma Mater Society of the
University of British Columbia
News Editor Ron Haggart       Senlor Edltor .... Bruce BeweU
Associate     Harry Allen
Associate Editors ....
Photography Director .... Jean   MacFarlane   and   Helen
Pat Worthington Worth.
CUP Editor Don Stainsby Assistant Editors ....
Business Manager .... Bob Estey Audrey   Garrard   and   Helen-
Circulation Manager .. Phil Ashton Mary Gowans.
Assistant Phyllis Reid Reporters ....
Sports Editor Luke Moyls Shirley Chisholm, Laura Haahti,
Associate Don McClean Calista Clark and Gordon Scott.
LETTERS To The Editor
Perry Drools
Dear Madam:
I note with relief that your
Thursday (I confess that newspapers haven'ta monopoly on
muddling) columnist, Van Perry,
has, as he puts it, gone "back to
the good old-fashioned way." . . .
of 95% drool.
Political parties will divide the
campus politically—so what? We
shall certainly learn far more by
controversy than by apathy. <
We believe that the majority of „
students in this university want to 1
fit themselves for life outside the
university, and that one of thi
best ways of doing this is to know
at first hand the platforms of ths
parties in the political picture.
Consequently, when the time
comes for them to leave the university they will take an active
Interest in our national, provincial
and civic government.
Yours sincerely,
R.  B. Thickle,
B.   H.   Flemming,
J. T. Smith. ■
They Want Politics
Dear Madam:
The majority of students on the
campus for tha next four years
will be voters, and in normal
times 30 per cent to 40 per ce,nt
of the students will be voters in
our national, provincial and civic
elections. Therefore, university
students are of political importance
and should not live in Mr. Klen-
man's "purple haze." These same
students are supposed to be the
leaders of thought in the country,
yet Mr. Klenman and Mr. Ferry
would refuse them the all important participation hi active
politics which is so necessary to
the life of a democracy.
Debates will be held on Wednesday
afternoon from 2:30 to 4:30 in the
Double Committee Room in the
First with the Latest
and the Best:
R.C.A. Victor Recording;
549 Howe St. MAr. I
Fraternity and Soi
• Printing and Engra\
Our Specialty
866 Seymour St
Yet sir, there's nothing like a
Sweet Cap to put you In a
relaxed mood when the 'cram'
session's over I
Bank on a Sweet Cap
for satisfaction—anywhere... anytlmel
And when you tune In
Hrs.: 9 ajn. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays 9 a.m. to noon
Graphic Engineering Paper, Biology Paper-
Loose Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink
and Drawing Instruments
and faculty alike—will find a friendly
ro^juuoj<*mu« helpful banking service at Canada's
I1 IH I I I   Oldest Bank.
\esm^-\ds9 Bank of Montreal
working with Canadians in every walk of life since 1817
West Point Grey Branch Sasamat and Tenth
E. J. Schiedel, Mgr. Students OK New Flag
A CUP Feature were apparently not too enthusi-
Conducted by the Queen's Journal astic °ver the possibility of acquir-
KINGSTON-The great majority ing a sP*cM enlblem for *«
ot Canadian university students Dominion. Only 66.6 percent were
feel Canada should have a distinct- amenable to the idea, while 27.7
ive flag, but want it to include the percent were opposed. The re-
Union Jack. mainder was undecided. Of the
Thi.s. was shown in thc first sur- first figure, three-quarters thought
vey taken by the 'Commonwealth flag should be
! (a $ the newly org- ^^ ,n some manner
w*3    *\*> <   anlzed Canadian
JjKcV^^e* University Press ED. NOTE: This is the first in
<£\VV   r&Instituteof Stu" «  series of  Dominion-wide  polls
«?«f^*^   I!"* 0pi^0n• conducted by the Canadian Unl-
^ ^jt*J*3k\r*   results, vmity rnm xng^ugp of student
°   ^ 7 «? , *" Opinion.   These poll, will touch
,       ,   ,„„S*,J        i'     ^mV! all matters of national Importance.
since 11 of CUFs 18 members failed ^^ ^ howem   ^c ,„ one
t0 report of the 11 that did not reply.   The
Students at the seven universities fac* te that VB6 was inadvertantly
which participated were asked the not con»ulted. This will not happen
following   question,   with  results ln *•» future, and UBC's opinion
as indicated: w,u be included ln coming polls.
"Do you favour a distinctive flag
for Canada?"
17::::::::::I!5 French Menu Has
Undecided 4.9%
Those  who supported  the  idea I  a*L  Al   V/lfaminC
of a special Canadian flag were LuIIn V/l     VIIQIIIIII?
further asked:
"Should  this new flag contain PARIS  <UP)-France, «« cen-
the Union Jack?" turies the gastronomic leader of
y              65 2% *^e worH should turn to America
jy0                              30.4% an(* rea^y learn about food, ac-
Undecided 4.4% cording to one of her leading scientists.
Individual breakdown  of these
overall figures reveals that Unl- Prof- Jean Javlllier of the French
versity of Ottawa is 100 percent Institute has told his countrymen
behind the Government's proposal that  while  they  are good cooks,
to adopt a national flag    Of this they are behind the United States
number,  only 79.2 percent think in knowing what makes a good
such an emblem should contain the dlst—a balance  of fats, proteins,
Union Jack. carbohydrates and vitamins.
Statistics at University of New He deplored the fact that courses
Brunswick   show   sharp   contrast. In  dietetics   do   not    exist   here,
Of the 60 students approached, only "though  they  have  gone  on  for
50 percent wanted to see Canada years in that intelligent country,
obtain her own flag. the United States."
Students  at  Queen's University "As long as  18 years ago," he
are decidedly In favour of a new said, *I saw in an ordinary Ameri-
emblem: 71 percent replied "Yes" can restaurant a menu on which
to the  first  question.    About  80 the   vitamins  in  each  dish  were
percent of the Dalhousie students listed,   t yet have to sse in France
approved the suggestion.  The total anything on a menu except prices."
rose to 87 percent at McGill and
soared to 94 percent at St. Francis Prof.   Javellier   particulary rec-
Xavier.    However,  while  St.  FX ommended   that   the   French eat
Artsmen and Engineers were un- oranges because of their vitamin
animously in favour of an original content.   He    admitted,   however,
Hag, they were decidedly opposed that it Is difficult for the French
to any retention of the present to learn to eat at the moment, as
Union Jack. their diet is still restricted and
At Bishop's University, students monotonous because of scarcity.
VETS MAY soon have a place to come home to.
The Legion Housing Committee is holding an action meeting in the auditorium immediately after Gen. H. D. G.
Crerar's address at 12:30 today.
Legion housing officials urge that vets wishing to secure
one of these houses today is the time to apply for it.
Under consideration are two types       -^————————^—
THE UBYSSEY, Tuesday, January 29, 1946, Page 3
No. 3: Political Clubt
of house - Mr. A. P. Allison's
"Rehabilitation House" which was
on display on the North Shore; and
Capt. Piggott's "Speedibuilt Prefabricated House." Each of these
houses cost between $1400 and $1800
and should rent for about $25 per
month. Plans show an ample
kitchen, a living room, bathroom
with shower, and one or two bedrooms.
All possibilities of solving the
housing problem here at UBC have
been thoroughly investigated by
the Legion housing committee and
they have decided this plan is the
most feasible.
Applications will be received at
to-day's meeting and results of the
demand expressed will determine
the number of houses sought when
the plan is submitted to the
Gl's Aid Test
At Fort Lewis
One hundred ana fifty medical
training section soldiers recently
subjected themselves to a two-
week experiment to determine
whether clothing impregnated
with dlbutyl phthalate and benzyl
benaoate, used to repel the mite
carrying scrub typhus fever virus,
would cause skin irritation.
Results were highly satisfactory,
according to an official, and not
one case of skin irritation resulted
from the experiment.
Students of the University of Saskatchewan met en masse yesterday
to pass a resolution demanding the
city council reduce the street car
Baby Gets Start
COLUMBIA, Tenn. (UP)-Two-
year-old Ronnie Nail already has
$240 in the bank for his schooling.
The money was sent to little Ronnie with a letter from members of
the 927th Field Artillery Battalion
telling of the bravery of his father, Cpl. Will Nail, who gave his
life in action in Germany.
The TOTEM - A Picture Story Of a Year At UBC
Got $3? Devote 'em to the TOTEM
Buffalo Worries
Manitoba Cagers
WINNIPEG.-University of Alberta students may cage their live
bear and University of Saskatchewan will definitely bring their
huskies, but University of Manitoba's long-sought buffalo, Kanna-
Kftna, won't be at the Western
Inter-Collegiate Basketball Rally
here Tuesday.
Obstacles like approval of
$100,000 insurance for the buffalo
board to borrow him were overcome, but another snag cropped
"It might take a day or even a
week to coax him Into the grate,"
F. T. White, parks board superintendent said. "You can't drive
buffaloes. They make up their
own minds."
EVANSTON, 111. (UP) -President Franklin B. Snyder of Northwestern University has announced
that the university will establish
an institute of aeronautics on Its
downtown Chicago campus.
A combination student loan-
scholarship fund has been established at Pennsylvania State College In memory of former student,
Lt. Harry Edward Wagner of
Harrisburg, Pa., who was killed
in France last June. The fund,
established by his mother, Mrs.
Maude B. Wagner, eventually will
amount to $10,000.
Pennsylvania State College will
reconvert from a wartime accelerated program of three semesters to a normal schedule of two
semesters a year beginning next
fall, President Ralph Dorn Hetzel
ST. MARIES, Ind. (UP)-Lloyd
McCarter, Benewah county Army
man who was recently awarded
the Congressional Medal of Honor,
is attending a special school in
Boise conducted for training of
veterans for duty with the Veterans Administration.
Film Society Shows
Valley of the Sun
University Film Society will be
"Valley of the Sun," to be shown
Thursday, January 31, 7 p.m. in
the Auditorium,
Starring lovely Lucille Ball and
handsome James Craig, this picture is filmed against the breathtaking backdrop of Arizona's
Indian country in the "Seething
60's." It is a story of rugged romance and Apaches on the war
As an added attraction the, Film
Society will present "Baby Daze,"
with Edgar Kennedy as the harassed expectant father.
Admission will be twenty-five
... on those hills
EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the third in a series of panels
written on the advisability of allowing political parties to
organize on the campus. The opinions expressed are those of
the writers and do not necessarily reflect those of the
It is a progressive question and deserves an affirmative
The science and art of government should be on the compulsory list for all University students. Both the Bible and
• Shakespeare agreed that there is a time and place for every
thing—the place for politics is certainly where we find students, for it is indeed a subject that needs much study; the
time is now, for we have no time to lose on this "urgent
A vote will quickly  settle the       ——-^————————
issue, the outcome of which will
not be in doubt: The faculty will
vote no — The students will vote
yes — The grey beards of tho
"Victoria stone pile" will definitely
vote no — The sororities will be
confused and won't vote at all.
The thoughts of the great majority of students towards politics is
very superficial, which is of course
because their knowledge In this
field Is very superficial. Therefore everything possible should be
done to encourage the rousing of
greater interest In this line. The
organization at UBC of sports and
"wild oats clubs" is probably one
of the best in Canada, but a great
deal more time and superfluous
energy could be spent on a few
more serious things.
I can find no intelligent reason
why we should not form national
political parties on the campus.
The score says: Disadvantages
nil — Advantages numerous.
Something is needed to stimulate
the student mind along political
lines. To make him realize the
future of this country is his baby,
his responsibility, that he must put
himself into shape for the future
when he will have to judge political rights from wrongs. And having the advantage of a university
degree, he must, more than anyone
else, put this country on the proper
road and see that the road is
The big need of the world to-day
is for politicians and statesmen,
not for engineers, medicine-men, or
industrial sciencemen, as readers
of Technocracy would have us
believe, Conscientious statesmen,
economists and administrative men
automatically   give   birth   to   a
healthy nation (all other things
being equal). But concentration
on technocracy, with neglect of
building realistic leaders, will lead
to the abortion of our healthy but
infant country.
To-day the university boasts a
SPC, and IRC, and a Parliamentary
Forum which delves deeply into
political theories and international
hot-spots. Introduction of political
parties on the campus would certainly invigorate the activities of
these clubs.
An old French fairy tale says—
Once upon a time there were a
great many capable and honest
statesmen, but now they are extinct—the moral and solution of
which is not artificial insemmin-
ation, but a bit of well organized
ond concentrated political study.
Unfortunately politics has a lack of
appeal for many students, instead
of going to Arts 100 to hear Philpot
the politician they would rather
go to the "Caf" to hear Hayward,,
the Joker!
We all know a little about politics—none of us know enough. A
little study will show us how little
we know. A little more will show
us how the man we vote for
We all talk a great deal of
politics, but we don't argue politics
— for it is not an argument if
knowledge does not back it up.
We give opinions, we repeat other
peoples opinions, we criticize this,
we abhor that, we're dogmatic,
self-opinionated, .imperious, and
absolutely devoid of a proverbial
clue!—ignorance prevails.
Let's open the door to all politics!
groups and all politicians—and let
there be light.
Instructor type
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Down Whitman College
By 74-38, 65-53 Scores
UBC's THUNDERBIRD hoopers swept their series with
Whitman College Missionaries over the week-end as they
took a lop-sided 74-38 victory in the opener, and stopped
them with a 65-53 count Saturday night.
Although both games were ragged, the Blue and Gold
cagers were much too good for the invading Walla Walla
quintet. The Missionaries fought harder in the second game,
snatching rebounds and loose balls on every opportunity,
but it didn't make much difference to the UBC five.
Whitman Takes Early Lead
UBC RUGGER EXPERT—Maury Moyls scared the Varsity Vets' rugger squad Saturday as he drove through their
fores to score a try for UBC in the dying minutes of the
game. Harry Kabush attempted the convert which would
have made the score even closer, but the kick hit the bar
and bounced back on the field.
PUB-COUNCIL HOOP FRACAS?—No, the above shot
isn't a preview of the basketball match of the year, but the
scene from last year's thriller (below) will give readers an
idea of what's in store for them.
FOUR TALENTED BASKETBALLERS—This photo taken of Gordy Sykes, Sandy Robertson, Art Stilwell and Ole Bakken when they enrolled at UBC more than three years ago.
The foursome made the Varsity quintet in their freshman year and played together for three
years. All four figured in basketball victories over the week-end. Gordy Sykes, now with
Lauries Pie-Rates, paced them to a 50-49 victory over Stacys Saturday night while Art
Stilwell was playing in Eugene for Oregon's second team, and Robertson and Bakken spark-
edUBC to a pair of victories over Whitman.
WASHINGTON Huskies climbed
into undisputed leadership in the
Pacific Conference setup over the
week-end, replacing the somewhat
stale OSC Beavers who dropped a
brace of tilts to the third place
Idaho five.
Playing on their home floor in
Seattle, Coach Hoc Edmundson'i
boys rolled to on easy victory In
the first game of the series with
the Oregon Webfoots to the tune
of a 57-46 lacing.
However, Oregon came back
strong on Saturday night, led by
"mighty mite" Stan Williamson,
who hit the hemp at leisure, to
dampen Washington's hopes of a
clean sweep with a 54-52 overtime
At Moscow, Idaho, the Vandals
played the fashionable host to the
Oregon Staters and dumped them
with 42-37, 43-38 beatings.
UBC Ski Squad
Places Fourth
HAMPERED by a howling blizzard and heavy ground mist, the
Varsity "B" ski team managed to
grab the fourth spot In the annual
Noseeum's Kandahar race held
Sunday on Grouse mountain.
The B team, composed of Doug
Fraser, Gordy Cowan, John
Frazee, and Don Anderson ran up
the total time of 7 minutes, 15
seoonda to place behind the Tyee
"A" and "B," and Seymour teams.
Typical weather was witnessed
for this event—falling snow and
mist—and numerous racers missed
Crocks' Corner and dlssappeared
into tha trees and bushed off the
course. >,
"A" team suffers
The Varsity "A" team was really
behind the "eight-ball" and suffered fall after fall, .nun placing
near the end.
Gordy Cowan recorded the fastest time for the Varsity boys as
he flew down the course in one
minute, 45.4 seconds—eight seconds
behind Walt McMillan of the Seymour club who took premier honors for individual time.
Hundreds of ski loving Varsity
hikers were on hand to witness
one of the most hotly contested
events in many years. Over 66
competitors were entered and the
course record probably would have
been broken had there been fair
UBC "B": Doug Fraser, 1:46;
Don Anderson, 1:36; John Frazee.
1:46.8; Gordy Cowan, 1:45.6.
Finish Order: 1. Tyee "A"; 2.
Tyee "B"; 3. Mt. Seymour; 4. UBC
"B"; 5. Cypress "A"; 6. UBC "A";
7. Bums; 8. Cypress "B."
Tuesday, January 29, 1946
Page 4
LUKE MOYLS, Sports Editor
THE UNIVERSITY soccer teams
again staged their yearly epic on
the Stadium upper field but the
setting was quite different from
the week previous as Varsity
triumphed over UBC 3-1 to enter
the semi-finals of the Imperial
With the inspiration of seeing
the rugger boys running around in
the snow the soccer boys, on the
referee's okay, imagined that a
pleasant way to spend a Saturday
afternoon would be to kick a
snowball around the top field. It
was more fun than inticipated.
For thc first few minutes of the
game ths players were pulling
everything in the baok, thinking
that the referee couldn't see very
well in the blizzard. But veteran
arbiter Andy Hunter proved that
he had infra-red eyesight and his
strict whistle tooting kept the
game in legal straits.
After the players had become
accustomed to the slippery field
and had fixed their timing on thc
bounces, the game got into the
regular rut of play with more than
the usual share of spectacular
UBC goalie Dick Stewart again
stood out in the white background
as the hero of the defense, and he
was kept quite busy as his blue-
shirted team was one man short
throughout the game.
The Varsity Gold-shirts had
control of the ball most of the
time except when Gordy Shepherd, speedy forward of UBC,
broke away and scored the loser's
one goal. Varsity also lacked
control of the ball whan the forwards got near the UBC goal and
muffed chance after chance. This
seems to be the Gold-shirts
chronic weakness, lack of firepower.
UBC scored the first goal of the
game after 20 minutes of play and
this goal proved an inspiration for
UBC but quite a shook for Varsity.
On the rush back after the goal
Lex Henderson t was fouled by a
UBC back and Don Petrie took
the penalty kick; and missed.
From; here on Varsity got mad.
Five minutes after UBC's score,
Varsity winger Bob Wilson took
it on himself to even the count
when he crossed a high shot over
the goalie's head. He repeated
the performance a minute later
but the ball hit the corner of ths
post and bounced out. This ended the scoring chances in the
short 35-minute half.
In the second half, Varsity moved Jack Rush up to the wing and
•his crosses to centre set the forwards into a constant attack. Lex
Henderson passed his quota of
missed chances and thought that
he had broken his jinx when he
blasted the ball through the goal,
but as luck would have it, one of
the players was offside.
Varsity's new centre forward,
Pat Harrison came into the picture with his shot from away out
which had goalie Stewart beat all
the way. He tried again with a
header which bounced off the bar,
but he didn't &ve up. Armand
Temoin's short pass into the centre
set Pat up for his second goal as
he dribbled through three defenders and scored.
This win over UBC gives Varsity
the right to meet Collingwood in
the semi-finals of the Imperial
Cup in two weeks. It also gives
Ihe Gold-shirts some confidence In
their power-laden lineup.
There will be three workouts
this week for the soccer men;
Tuesday and Thursday at 3:30 and
Wednesday at noon. The players
will also be on hand Wednesday
afternoon at 3:30 to pick up a few
pointers from the Students-Faculty
It is rumored that manager Dave
Comparelli will be at the game
with player forms in each hand to
sign up five prospective forwards
and a good centre-half for the
Coast League-bound Varsity
VICTORIA'S pride of the maple
courts, the powerful Domino quintet absorbed its third defeat of the
season Saturday night at Victoria
High School Gym as they took a
back seat to Seattle's league-leading
Alpines who registered a 53-44
triumph over the Dominoes.
The Seattle crew, who are undefeated ln the Northwest Commercial loop, mixed a rugged brand
of play with a hectic last-halt
comeback to dump the Victorians.
It was Alpines second victory
over the Dominoes, having beaten
them in their first game of the
season. Victoria's other loss was
at the hands of the UBC Thunderbirds last December 1.
Shores Stop Coeds
In Prelim Contest
SHORES took a 26-20 decision
from Varsity Senior B girls in the
prelim game at Varsity gym
Saturday  night. *
Handicapped by lack of players
due to illness, UBC had only six
players, two of whom had bad
ankles. Nevertheless the Coeds
put up a good flght, starting with
a 6-2 lead, fading to a half-time
count of 14-8, and then reviving to
pace Shores with an even 20 points
in the last half.
Outstanding for tneir performances were Pheoe Manley, Taddy
Knapp, and Audrey McKim, of
th Glue and Gold quintette.
Whitman didn't know what hit
them in the opening five minutes
of the first game, the 'Birds chalking up nine points before the vis-
isors could even find the hoop.
The score was never close, UBC
leading by a 40-21 count at the
halfway mark, and doubling the
score, 34-17, in the second stanza
to walk off with the overwhelming
36-point triumph.
Saturday night's battle was much
rougher and tougher as the Mis
sionaries were converted into a
bunch of fighting fools by their
predicament. Altogether a total of
33 personal fouls were called by
arbiters Joe Martin and Floyd
Fesler of Bellingham. Whitman
drew 20 of them.
The visitors grabbed an early
lead and were on top of a 13-9
count before the Thunderbirds
started to bear down. Then UBC
tallied eight straight gaskets without answer to matte the scoreboard
read 25-13 for the locals.
Jokers' Club Does Its Bit
The two clubs left the floor at
the breather with Varsity ahead,
32-20. That was the signal for a
halftime display that featured
Hale Atkenso.i's fencing students
in an exhibition of swordplay.
While the artists performed with
foils and sabres, the Jokers' Gub
gave out with their rendition of
"Don't PENCE me in."
When the two quintest resumed
play after the breather, play rapidly became rugged, featuring
more football attacks than basketball plays. •
Although the Missionaries did
their utmost to hold down UBC's
score, the 'Birds managed to
crawl another five points to the
fore after five minutes of the
second half had elapseo.
The margin was narrowed 12
points again a few minutes later
as Captain Russ Hobbs led Whitman in an attack that brought the
score to 50-38. But Harry Kermode sank a pair of baskets and
Pat McGeer converted a free
throw to establish the 17-point
lead again.
Hoopers Off To Portland
It was largely due tq the efforts
of Dick Campbell, rotund Missionary pivotman, that the visitors cut
the difference back down to 12
counters in the dying minutes of
the tilt. Dick sent three successive
long shots swishing through the
McGeer was awarded a foul shot
as the flnal whistle blew, and he
converted in spite of the fact that
the crowd was already on the floor
when he made the throw.
The Blue and Gold basketball
aggregation now preps for its trip
to Portland where it will try to
stretch its winning streak to eight
straight. The 'Birds tackle Portland University' Pilots in a two-
game series at the Rose City Friday and Saturay nights.
UBC's next conference contest is
slated for the following Thursday
in Tacoma when they meet the
College of Puget Sound Loggers.
Next home games will be in the
form of a return series against
Portland University here on
February 8 and 9.
WHITMAN -Ctfcnpbel 9, Mit-
chel 2, Bell 10, Heath 3, Haupt 2,
Hobbs 11, O'Dell 1.   Total 38.
UBC —Robertson 13, Webber 6,
Nichol 4, Clarkson 13, McGeer 13,
Henderson 3, Franklin 4, McKenzie, Bakken 8, Kermode 10. Total
WHITMAN-Campbell 15, Mitchell 3, Bell 4, Heath 7, Haupt 4,
Hobbs 11, O'Dell 9.   Total 53.
UBC - Robertson 12, Weber 6,
Nichol 5, Clarkson 8, McGeer 6,
Henderson, Franklin 3, McKenzie
5, Bakken 5, Kermode 15. Total 65.
Vets Plow Snow
To Top UBC, 6-3
ALTHOUGH most local sport
bowed to the caprices of the weatherman over the week-end, a
little snow wasn't enough to keep
hardy Varsity rugger and soccer
squads .basking in inactivity.
As a result, two snow frolics on
the campus Saturday afternoon
saw Varsity Vets triumph 6-3 over
UBC in a Miller Cup match while
the Varsity soccer eleven slogged
its way to a 3-1 win over UBC in
an Imperial Cup tilt.
Andy Fleck and Chuck Wills
provided the Vets' scoring in the
bruising rugger battle played on
two inches of snow. Fleck crossed
the line midway through the opening half and Wills added the second score shortly after the intermission. Barry Morris missed the
A thrilling windup .telped take
the chill out dt file contest as
Maury Moyls climaxed a UBC
closing rally with a spectacular
display, intercepting a three-line
pass and toting the pigskin 40
yards for a score. Harry Kabush
hit the crossbar with his kick for
the convert and the ball bounced
back onto the field.
Girls To Work Out
GIRLS' GRASS hockey enthusiasts will try their hand at conditioning exercises on all future
Monday afternoon practices. Members of the women's grass hockey
teams will workout in the Stadium
from 3:45 to 4:15 if rain prevents
field practise.
Whitman 38, British Columbia 74.
Whitman 53, British Columbia 65.
Oregon 46, Washington 57.
Oregon 54, Washington 52 (OT).
Oregon State 37, Idaho 42,
Oregon State 38, Idaho 43.
Linfield 60, Portland Univ. 50.
Seattle Alpines 53, Dominoes 44.
Southern Calif. 48, Stanford 36.
Southern Calif. 55, Stanford 40.
California 56, Santa Clara 42.
Lauries Pie-Rates 50, Stacys 49.
W L Pet. PF PA,
UBC   3 1 .750 232 161
Pacific U  3 1 .750 169 149
Linfield Coll ...2 1 .667 146 129
Whitman Coll.... 2 2 .500 188 179
College of
Puget Snd 1 1 .500 94 96
Willamette U .... 2 3 .400 196 208
Coll. of Idaho .... 0 4 .000 98 201
W L Pet. PF PA
Washington  5  3 .625  395 371
Oregon State ....4  3 .571   330 314
Idaho 5   4 .556   419 415
Oregon  3   4 .429   336 366
Wash. State 1   4 .200  204 218
PORTLAND, Ore.-Linfleld College, currently in third spot in
Northwest Conference standings,
registered a 60-50 victory over
Portland University's Pilots in a
roughly contested game on the
on the Portlander's home floor
on Saturday night.
Linfield held a one-point 27-26
margin at half time as they fought
to k2ep ahead of the Pilots. The
Linfield crew 6.rew 24 fouls and
thc Portland quintet a total of 31
personals as the two clubs featured
rough play throughout the tilt.
The Pilots play host to University of B.C. Thunderbirds on Friday and Saturday in a two-game
exhibition series.


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