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The Ubyssey Mar 3, 1953

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 3 THE UBYSSEY
FORESTRY
EDITION
VOULME XXXV
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, MARCH 3, 1953
PRICE 5c; No. 55
NOMINATIONS OPEN FOR
SPECIAL AWARDS OF 53
The Literary and Scientific Executive wishes to announce that nominations are now open for the Special
Awards.
The invitation is extended to all clubs within the LSE.
Awards are given to those who have made outstanding contributions to their clubs.
Nominations should be in by Thursday, March 5. Please
address letters to Miss Ann Choma, president LSE, care
of AMS office.
High School Conference
Ends With Happy Note
UBC's sixth annual High school conference ended Saturday
with the return of 171 delegates to their 95 respective schools.
 j    Words of welcome were brought
Capacity Crowd Hears
Tobacco Road Director
NFCUS Passes
Motion To Aid
Flood Relief
At the laat National Federation
of ^Canadian Unlverilty Students
meeting held recently in Ottawa
the Executive committee pawned
the following motion, "the NFCUS
Executive recommends thnt the
European Flood Relief Campaign
be undertaken at all the Canadian
Campi It not already accomplished."
Raghblr Has),  president of the
UBC students' council released the
following statement to the press.
■Atl STATU
"The Flood has certainly created
ft situation where large areas have
been suddenly devastated and
countless people uprooted from
their homes. In order to be able
to etand op their own feet, those
people are,In dire need of help
from the rest ot the world.
"The emergency demands a concerted, action on the part of the
entire world coirununlty. We. the
Canadian students, should certainly
do our best to fulfill our due share
ot responsibility.*
to students Friday by UBC President Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie and
AMS President Raghblr Basi.
Speaking to the boys and girls
from all over the province both
gentlemen stressed that extra-curricular activities were needed In
rounding out university life.
TOURS TAKEN
Luncheon followed talks by Terry
Nlcholls, Prof. S. Read and Prof.
R. D. MacPhee. The students were
then taken on tours ot the campus
and Vancouver. Friday evening a
reception was held for them.
Saturday started out with th\\
explanations ot the Library and
work of the Extension department
by J. Haar.
Undergrad societies played a
big part in making the conference
o success by preparing a booklet
discussing the various courses offered at UBC. In addition they
held vocation, discussions and
guided tours ot the campus.
BURSARIES EXPLAINED
Dean W. H. Gage Informed the
students of the many loans and
bursaries offered to students in
need of aid to attend university.
He said that more than $227 thou-
/andri were either given or loaned
to students in the 1951-52 term.
Delegates closed the conference
with a banquet and dance in the
Brock Saturday.
—Ubyssey photo by Ron Meek
STUDENT OFFICIALS, Louise De Vick, president of the
Player's Club, Marmie Stevenson, president of Civil Liberties Union, Colin McDiarmid and Keith Holands, president
of the Social Problems Club cluster around Dorothy Davies
after conclusion of her speech held on campus yesterday.
Dr. Robinson To Speak On
Geography And The Eskimo
Dr. J, Lewis Robinson, geography professor and author of
numerous works on Northern Canada, will speak on the geographical factors in the life of the Canadian Eskimo at Vancouver Art Gallery Wednesday evening.
His talk  will introduce the col-Selection of some 100 maps now on
exhibition at the Gallery.
Prepared by the Geography Club,
the map display includes original
ones of early B.C. exploration,
taken from the Howay-Reld collection and topographical maps of
Bid. made hy the Uulverslty ot
Washington.
Maps depleting mistaken nations
which ancient cartographers held
about the shape of the world, comprise another part of the display.
Seldom brought-out facts about
H.C.'s natural resources and general contour are illustrated in other
maps drawn by geography club
members.
Work   on   the   map   project,  believed the first of Its kind In Cana- j
da,   wns  done   hy  geography  Club[
members    Mildred    Duncan,    Ray
Rintoul,  Sheila Cope,  Ron Canett,!
June   Honiface,   Sally   Brown,  Valerie   Girling,   Julie   Dcbucan,   Phil
Connolly und John South worth.      '
Players' Alumnus
Wins Actor Award
Double awards were captured by the UBC Players' Club
Alumni group Saturday night in the B.C. Drama Festival
judging.
Best Actor awavd was won by grad Phillip Keatley for his
performance in Ben Jonson's "Volpone"—the winning production presented by the Alumni.
The group will compete In the
Dominion Festival to be hold In
Victoria soon. Questioned hy Tho
Ubysdey on their chances of success, Keatley said that they would
I r.v their best, hut he added. "If
we're the best theatrical group iu
Canada, Canada's In poor shape."
COMPLICATED PLOT
Alumni of from one to twenty
years compose the group, according
to Keatley.
The winning play was descrlhcd
by Keatley as having the "typical
complicated Elizabethan plot." It
concerns a Vlennit gentleman who,
aitled by his servant, feigns a dying
illness in order to obtain gifts from
•vultures' who wish to inherit his
wealth. Keatley played the part of
the servant.
STUDY IN ENGLAND
Keatley intends to apply for a
scholarship that would enable him
to  tour and study  lu   Knglaud  for
| If months, after which he would
return to Canada to seek n career.
, lie thinks that Canada has a very
: good dramatic future.
CrndHatitig from UDC in '51,
Keatley was president of the  IMay-
! ers'   Club   in   that   year,   when   he
' played in such productions at*
'School for Scandal', and 'Tho .Male
Animal'.
Keatley now works on the campus in CliCs Kxtensiou Department.
Film Soc Presents
The Stratton Story
•lames Stewart plays the former
American League pitching Ace,
Monty Stratton, whose career was
almost ended by a tragic hunting
i.iccideut in the "Stratton Story"
to be presented today by Film So-
cietv.
Dorothy Davies Defends
Her  lewd'   Production
Dorothy Davies, director of the much publicized Tobacco
Road, pulled an "Endicott" by packing Physics 200 to defend her
production before students Monday.
Students sut ln the aisles, on the
floor, filled the doorways and overflowed through two side doors ln
;in effort to heir and see the dramatic address by the well known
local actress and director. t
Apologizing for the impromptu
nature of her talk, Miss Dav'es explained that her .lawyer had advised her to forget the original
speech which she had planned to
give to UBC students.
The Tobacco Road appeal is
coming up March 17 and Miss
Davies was warned not to say anything which would prejudice the
case.
Acting more as a chairman of a
discussion than as a speaker, she
encouraged questions and suggestions from the audience.
She had Just sturted to talk when
a janitor interrupted and shouted,
"Put out those cigarettes. There Is
no smoking in here."
Accompanied by cheers, Miss
Davis quipped. "Everywhere I go
it's tobacco." '
The emotional director read ex-
erpts from columns by Elmore
Phllpott and Bruce Hutchison
which defended her production.
Columnists Defend Play
Comparing Tobacco Road to Hollywood, Hutchison said that people
objected to the show because It
was  honest.
"Hollywood is devoted to smut
and has turned strip tease from
an act in a brothel to a Million
dollar business."
"We do not want . . . excited
spinsters to protect our morals."
Answering a question from the
cenlty' as something which was unfitting, or out ot place. She said
that a play which was "plain dirt"
Poverty And Sex Too Much
would not puck houses <as Tobacco
Road did.
"The theatre Is noj the place, to
go into social problems as such...
the production must be theatrical
in its true sense.''
When asked why the verdict of
the court was appealed she said
that it was appealed because a
lot of people wanted to appeal and
were willing to put up the money.
"It is out of my hands entirely.
I havent' the money to appeal myself. Besides I'm not carrying any
personal torch."
Miss Davies suggested that people were appalled at Tobacco Road
because poverty and sex were
shown together. She said that her
next play, "Light up the Sky'' was
much worse In some aspects than
Tobacco Road, but that she was
not afraid to present it because
It portrayed people who were well
off.
The large audience was sent Into
a series of uproars when a student
questioned the production on
grounds that It did not have the
right to show some features of life.
The   student   said,   "I   didn't  see
the play myself but I read in tbe
papers that one of the actors came
out ln the morning, stood against
the fence and . . . «h . . , well . . .
I forget how they expressed it.
Miss Davies Interjected, "The
papers put it very sweetly;, they
said he performed his morning
ablutions."
"Well I cant' see how you can
do something on the stage that
you can't even do in your own
back yard."
Another student jumped to his
feet, "It IS done ln your back
yard."
Backyards And  Highways
SCOURGE OF THE WOODS
Another shouted from across the
room, "It's still legal on the highway.''
Miss Davies defended the particular scene hy saying that It was
"a state of mind."
She said, "Unless you have seen
a man from behind when he was
urinating, you would not have
known what he was doing. A large
pa it of the audience did not know
what  was   supposed  to going on."
When the bell signifying the
end of the noon hour period rang.
Miss Davies asked, "Is It time to
go?"
She was answered by "No. no,
no,'' from the audience.
Asked If Everyman Theatre
would present Tobacco Road again
If the appeal was successful she
said that was up to Sidney Risk,
the producer.
'TWEEN CLASSES
Forestry Explains   Foamies   Forestica
A detailed account of Uritlsh
Columbia's nnswer to the Cour-
eur de Bols—The Great Caulked
Woodsdweller . . .
SCIENTIFIC  NAME
Order.   Humanoptera.
Family:   ISlcaulkbootldae.
Foamies   foreatica    vnr.   pi Is-
nerensis.
OCCURENCE
Foamies forestlca Is an organism found In two habitats. In the
winter months It is found lu
abundance near the Forestry-
(Jeology building but during the
-summer It ran he found si-jittered all over the forested ureas
of  M.C
Kvldences of its activities
have hen found In the (Ial I'aree
mid Stanley Park Pavilion regions, and lately, annual appear-
ami's have been noted in the
Hotel Vancouver area around
the middle of January. (The
truck   loggers'   convention >;i
big    hash).    Heavy   damage    has
been   known   to   result   wherever
circumstances   have   been   favorable for Foamies feeding habits.
LIFE HISTORY
Foamies forestica has a life
cycle   oi    lour    veal's.    It    is   first
noticed in the -autumn wandering dazedly In the University
area. It overwinters iu this stage.
In the spring it emerges developing spikes on the bottom of Its
feet and, in some cases, a hardened steellike headpiece. (These
morphological adaptations are
thought to be adaptory measures).
During the summer months it
appeals to develop excessive
facial hair and an affinity for
beer and females of the species.
It is easily recognized, t 1i»mi( for
these reasons.
In the month of June, the race
sometimes suffers a iiiot'l-.ility
of up to :iu percent, and it i-<
thought that this is due lo some
after effect of the winter mouths.
In September the species once
mure converges on Ihe Point
(Irey area and overwinters in the
I'niversity district. This annual
sub-cycle is repeated three times
more, ami in the fourth spring a
pat I of the popula tion I'lh-s and,
c\cept in a few i ise-, il is never
seen   again.
(Her its entire lite history,
only one female ,jf tin- specie-.
! I: i -    been   liliimn   to   e \ i -1
Damage due to Foamies forestica is known to occur only during the winter months, and when
severe infestations of the specie-;
occur, damage may be considerable. Usually, the damage takes
the form of broken glasses and
furniture am! extensive scratching and gouging of hardwood
floors. The greatest damage i-;^
-done during the months of September, November and March
when the • species aggregate-;
spunMiieously ill small areas
(e.g. Ihe coiner of lib AvellUe
and  Trafalgar  iu   March.   l'.i;,J).
II is lo be noticed that the
foamies rarely damages the forest. II has, on the contrary, a
definite beneficial effect on
wooded an is, and il is thought
by -,olile lhal B.C. I iniberla mis
would not e\ist iu the absent-"
of Ihe species.
SILVICAL    IMPORTANCE
It prevents depletion of timber
resources and is highly ant agon
isiic towards disease, fire and
Insects (especially the firebug
Goanstrikum matchenais). Ii is
hoped I Inil here lies | |,e an- wi-r
to forest r\ p: oblems of all I > pe-
CONTROL
Colilrol       of       the       est  ilili-hed.
species in the city is almost Impossible but can. in emergencies,
be attained by complete removal
of alcohol and female llomosa-
piens in the area. This practice
is, however, not recommended,
as (his type of control has some
limes driven the species to even
greater destruction, further research his come up with some
modern met hods of control
which   are:
a) BIOLOGICAL CONTROL.
The most effective and consists
sitnpl.\ of placing foamies near
a woman who applies soothing
and petting practices lo the in-
ili\hliial. This method should he
carried out under the most highly favorable circumstances avail-
aide and is highly recommended
although   sometimes   dangerous.
b) APPLIED CONTROL. This
type is usuall> elfeclh e and has
given quite good results. It is accomplished by merely supplying
all I he alcohol re piireinelits of
I'i i-i in it s, A'.-.a in exercise e\t I vine
caution.
c) SILVICAL  CONTROL.  Sim
ply   illl! |vat e   I lie  species   w hen   il
in;    .ip! i ■-,.    ||    is    \ erv    seldom
effective   since   tin-   species   lias   a
iniiid   of  iis   own.
Election Of WUS And MAD
Executive On Wednesday Noon
W.U.S.-W.A.A. annual meeting is to be held in Physics 201
on Wednesday, March 4 at 12:30 p.m. Election of the WAD
vice-president, secretary and treasurer and WUS vice-president
and secretary will take place. Any girl wishing to run for WAD
vice-president must be going into her third year and for secretary and treasurer must be going into her third or fourth year.
For further information apply at the WAD office in the Women's
Gym.
HIGH   SCHOOL   CONFERENCE
general   meeting   will   be   held   on
Wed., March  I at l:'::!0 at the High
; School   Conference   Office.
)(. ){. >(.
JAZZ SOCIETY  regular  meeting
Alsbury  will  spoak on  "Where do
we go from Here?''
•j.        *f»        *f.
BIOLOGY   CLUB   MEETING   on
Thursday,  March i> at  12::il> In 111-
ology   100.  Mary Jackson  will  give
tin Illustrated talk on the (larlhaldi
ie   held   in   the   Urock   Stage '• ., ., .
.... 1'ary.   l-.veryone   welcome.
9f.9f.ff.
Itoom   at   I-till)   today,   flection   of
officers   will   take   place.   Nomina
tions are still open. j     AUS    will    present    the    Senior
Mioukhohor Choir from flriiud
forks on Wednesday, March '
«t 12::!0 in Ihe Auditorium. I'rlcc.
of admission  is  !•-. cents,
*V *V *T*
* # #
CAMERA   CLUB   will    meet   on1
Tuesday,   March  :'.  at   \'1:'U\  in   the |
Library  LS.">!», There will  be  a  (lis
cussion   of   various   developers   and
printing  papers. |
*        -Y-       # '
ALL   GIRLS   who   wish   to  apply
i for   the   position   of   a   team   niana-
■ ger    or    intramural    manager    fo,
I''.Vi-a-l   send   a   written   application
lo tne WAD office in the Won,ens'
(lyni or to the  present   manager.
*v        *v        *v
CCF    CLUB    meeting    on    Wed.
SOCIAL CREDIT general meeting on Tuesday, March :• at. Vi:W
hi the Urock Club Kooni. Kveryoue
welcome.
*f* *T* *r
FILM SOCIETY'S annua banquet
will he lied this Saturday March
7 at (laker's Spring (iurdeus. -list
Avonm- and West Boulevard at 7
p.m. Tickets are available In Ihe
filmsoc Club Room for $2.00 to
March   I  at   IJmU   in   l-'( 1   Inn.  Tom ' mm members and free to members, Page 2
THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March 3/1953
THE UBYSSEY
MKMBIOR CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRKSS
Authorized as second class mail, Post Office Deiinrtment, Ottawa.
Student niiliscriiitioiis $1.20 per year (included In AMS fees). Mall subscriptions $2.00
per year. Single- copies five cents. Published In Vancouver throughout the University
year hy the Student Publications Board of the Alma Mnter Society, University of British
Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are those of the editorial staff of the
Ubyssey, and not necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society or the University. Letters
to the Editor should not be more than 150 words. The Ubyssey reserves the right to
cut letters, and cannot guarnnteo publication of all letters received.
Offices in Brock Hall For Display advertising
Phone ALma 1024 Phone ALma 8353
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF  JOE SCHLESINGER
Executive Editor, Ed Parker; Feature Kditor, Elsie Oorbat; City Editor, Myra Green;
News Editor. Ron Sapera; Literary Kditor, Oalt Elklngton; CUP Editor, Patsy Byrne;
Circulation Manager, Marion Novak; Staff Photographer, Hux Lovely.
Senior Editor this Issue   Brian Wharf
Assistant: Ron Sapera. Deskmen and Reporters: Marlon Novak, Peter Sypnowlch. Al
Fotheringham, Elizabeth Norcross.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Constitutional Revision
Open season has been declared again on the
AMS Constitution. True, constitutional revision campaigns do not constitute news on
this campus, but the perennial cutting and
patching undergone by our constitution have
disrupted its functions as an agent of stability
and continuity.
The composition of Students' Council is
again under fire. It seems that the suggestions
for an administration consisting of an executive and legislature have been scrapped and
that the present plan is an extension of Council with seats for five representatives from
the Undergraduate Societies Committee.
All the various combinations of Council
representation presented to date incorporate
some means of representing USC on Council
in the hope that these members would give
Council an aura of "proportionate representation". USC presidents have always bridled
at the ineffectiveness of the committee and
have sought cures for this situation in trying
to foist more of their members on Council.
However, the inactivity of USC gives no
promise, much less a guarantee, that any such
rearrangement would serve to improve the
efficiency of Council.
The claim that USC representation would
ensure proportional representation also fails
to stand, up to close scrutiny.
It is quite clear that the five members
who would represent USC on Students' Council would be chosen by a series of deals between the more powerful undergraduate societies. Even at best, as representatives of
groupings of allied societies, this scheme
would give us a system of rule by groups,
cliques, and selfish interests.
Even at present, attenSpts to seat people on
Council merely as representative of various
groups, clubs or faculties are constantly being
made. Most of them prove to be unsuccessful.
The general election system is the best guarantee against such abuses.
While it may seem expeditious at the moment to change the composition of Students'
Council as a solution to our present problems,
in the long run it would probably be much
more useful to ensure that the majority of
Council seats are not occupied by acclamation. The response in the sophomore elections
after the deadline extension proved that if
such a measure were incorporated in the constitution, Students' Council would be, in reality as well as in theory, a proportionately
representative body, and not the choice of a
few professional nomination list signatories.
<&qipuA. diolhim^
In the early evening darkness of late December
a lone figure lurched down the gangplank of a small
coastal «tcamer and into the damp swirling mists
(fog) of Vancouver. This was Olaf Svensou.
U.S.P., Ill from the woods to see what the big city
bad lo offer in the form of warmth and good cheer
for the festive season, or good Nordic stock Olaf's
preferences ran lo blondes a hit on the In-fly side.
Built for comfort, not for speed, Olaf would say.
, With a happy grunt Ohif heaved his bulging
di'ffle bag over bis rihouldcr and started oil' down
tho wharf. The lonely crunch of bis caulks against
the planking echoed off into the night mingled
with an odd assortment of cliiikings aud gurglings
li-ein the duffle hag,
Theso sounds would not. be odd If you knew that
Olaf carried with him a sound supply of Christmas
cheer, some of which lie carried Internally and
therefore accounted lor the sandpapered eyeballs
aud the Jackhanitners pounding in Ills skull. Ill
spite of this Olaf was happy.
No longer would he toil all day for a paltry
Iweiilv-lwofifty In the rain-drenched hell of the
northern Charlottes. Now for as long as his cash
held out he could enjoy life to the fullest.
Other holiday seasons bad been spent iu tbe.iaine
way and although he could reliieniber nothing of
what went on in Ibeni be knew be had enjoyed
llieni. lie must have, for he was always broke
when be came to.
At Ihe end of tbe wharf Olaf hailed a cab and
set off for his favorite rest home "The Anchor
Hotel. ' "Wan damn fine place" was Olaf's idea of
the structure.
On the way be (inquired of tbe driver as to what
the social life in town was like. He found out
that the hootlcufjincj business was still going
strong, that the morality squad had closed down
a few houses, and that the State Theatre had sold
out to some outfit called the Avon and was now
producing Shakespearian plays and other dull
stuff not worth the attention of a gentleman of
the world,   "A damn shame", thought Olaf.
The next thins you know they'll be having a
Social Credit i-ily council. This thought so unnerved
hlm lhal further fortification with loiters new
was rct|iiirecl. Diirin:; the ride Olaf bad other up
■a'ttillg thoughts so that by Ihe lime he leached
Ihe ''Anchor" lie wa-,  very  well  fortified  indeed.
I poll his arrival at Ihe Anchor I |ot,.| Olaf found
the social room a hive of activity. The governpieiit
had not >el decided lo enforce their "one glass per
customer ruling '. i le had ju- I stepped in in Ihe
li:!/T   when   a   loud   voice   boomed   out :
''I ley  Olaf.  you  big backer!"
This   v\ as   strict l\    according    to   I loyle   a .   I >lat"
job was  lo buck  decs  into log  lengths.
"Vh,   Axel,   mm  obi    'i >V   pi* .   how   in   he I!   ai  '
> 'in'-'" . . . a ud so on a ml ,, mi a ■, ( Hal' groi I cil his
old friend and drinking, companion. \\el l.ar ni
who  was a  ca I  skinner h\   11side
"H'-.v, wa iif:' lour," huitlod ,\\,.| ,, i„,w. c din.
holding up lour finger-,  for eiuphu--is, ami  ; hu .  u m
the evening formally launched. Round followed
round with Increasing frequency while at the same
time the smoke became thicker and the noise Increased, That is, it increased up to a point und
then It suddenly dwindled to a very low murmur.
All heads swung towards the entrance 'where
there appeared, standing side by side, two of the
boys in blue, the stalwarts of the law.
Not a word was said as tbe police gazed around
the room. Now and then they would pause to peer
intently at some face before moving on. The revelers silently sweated out thin scrutiny with lowered
eye; or appeared to tiud something of particular
interest iu the opposite direction.
Many of them had dealings with the police iu
the past and did not want to repeat the experience
wliile others did- not want to have their Initial
conliu l. Whatever their reason no one did or said
anything which would at'.iact attention to themselves.   No one, that is, except Olaf.
As soon as it dawned upon Olaf's hazy mind that
there seemed to be an unnatural silence he began
to look around for the cause of It. lie bad a little
difficulty focus<lng at first but after some intense
concentration heal last made out the two uniformed
figures.
IMght. then ami then- b- pounded Ihe table and
informed A\e| in a loud voice "that some (in ! i . .
Hulls weri- polluting Ihe air."
"V'-ah." said \.\el sipilnling towards the doorway,
"Whal   say   we  do noinetbiug  about   It?"
With no more ado Ax. I stood up. grasped a
chair, swung back and burled it straight towards
the haled law enforcers. Olaf meanwhile |Ki-d overthrown the table and started to put out the lights
b>   throwing the heavy  beer glasses.
In the darkness that followed the air was rent
with groans, curses, thuds, sounds of breaking
glass and police whistles. What was started by
two men was finished by a mob. If they could not
pec who or what they were hitting they could at
least break furniture.
However fierce (be brawl may have been || did
ii"! 'i-i long' Willi Ihe ari'val of the paddy wagon
ami police reinforcements sonic semblance of order
wa. restored and the brawlers wen- hauled off to
Ihe cooler.
A tattered anil brui.-.ed Axel painfully dragged
the iiucuiiseioa ;  form of his friend Olaf along  wilh
Ih.'   re-'t.
The enteiiee was :',u days ill jail I'm- disturbing
the peace, damaging properly and assaulting an
officio, olaf was no! worried however. Why iu a
uiiuiili s time he would be back in Ihe ra in d reached
woods of ihe northern Charlottes soaked lo Ihe
kie    and    happily    earning    mole    isu-dl    for   another
I le a I vv ,r. s ell joyed himself when he came In
I "-Wi - *: 11! lie; lime was no except inn. Kveu though
Ihe   c- Ifhraliniis   were   tut   shorl   he   would   al   least
not   have   ii.   :.;,)   back   io   work   so   soon   . and   so
dob d   agolber   luM'er's   holid.iv.
UBYSSEY
CONGRATULATED
To the Hlaff/       ;
Ubyssey:
With the |ilood drive over it
appears that we have done well.
Morn blood wait collected In this
drive than lu any other one; and
we have a good chance of winning the Intercollegiate cup.
The dortimlttee appreciates the
excellent coverage The UUyssey
gave the .drive while it was on
the campus (considerably due to
the good reporting by Valerie
Gnrston, assigned to the blood
drive).
Although tho university total
fell far short of tiie desired 4000
pints, had It not been for The
Ubyssey we would have probably
ntlBsed 2000.
So to Joe Schlesinger, Ed Parker, Valerie Oarston, Al Fothering-
h'am, Myra Green, Hux Lovely,
and any others on your staff that
contributed to the success of the
drive, we are very grateful for
your support. .
Yours truly,
DOUG LITTLE,
BILL EWINQ
Co-chairmen, Blood Drive
Committee.
BLOOD DRIVE
Editor, the Ubysrtey,
Doar Sir:
When tho Ited Cross left the
campus kist Tuesday night over
2900 students had gone -through
the clinic. This of course Includes
approximately 400 rejects. Last
year in February the net collections to the Bed Cross were 231)1,
not including rejects. (It will be
recalled that in February, 1952,
students signed pledges to give
over 3000 pints of blood. Of Btudents that signed pledges, only
20 percent gave later.)
To those students who gave
their blood we say "thank yon".
There really wasn't anything to
it, was there? You probably left
the clinic feeling that you had
made a worthwhile contribution—
a charitable donation; something
you as a student could give without Involving money.
To those students that were unable to give blood because of
medical or religious reasons but
nevertheless came to the clinic to
get classified as u "reject" thus
giving   credit   to   the   university.
we also say "thank you.''
To the 2400 students that were
either too afralo or too lazy (it
had to be one or the other) to attend the clinic, we feel sorry for
you. If you ever find that you require blood to live, would you refuse a donation? Actually no one
should have to be urged to give.
Every student should realize that
It is for a very worthy cause.
When someone says "it may save
a life" you can be sure that it Is
the truth.
The Bed Cross Clinic left the
campus three days before if was
scheduled to. It was mooted •around that they had thrown up
their hands and said "what's the
use of staying when there is no
more student support for the
drive?'' Let It be known that the
blood drive committee themselves
asked the Bed Cross to leave.
They were willing to stay in spite
of the luck of support from some
students.
We are sure that everyone will
agree that the Bed Cross ran a
most efficient clinic. It Is regret-
able that they didn't get more
support from such facultles.de-
partments or schools, as Teachers' Training (21 percent), Law
(4U percent)) Arts (III percent),
and Commerce (">7 percent).
Yours  truly,
DOUG LITTLE,
BILL   EWING,
Co-chairmen, Blood Drive
Committee.
M.L.A. REPORTS
Editor, the Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I urn writing lo you to correct
some of tbe misleading and twisted statements made by Mr. 1).
Lanskail in a spech to the Student Liberal Club recently as reported in your issue of February 10.
Mr. Lanskail denied my statement that a very large percentage
of the province's timber cut on
tbe ccast is Douglas Fir. "In fact."
Mr. Lanskail said, "the truth is
that ln 1051 less than 41 percent
cut in the coast sawmills of British Columbia was Douglas Fir.
and this can easily he ascertained
from provincial government figures."
The provincial library has supplied me with the following figures:
Classified
TYl'ING: ESSAYS, THESIS,
Notes, expertly and promptly
typed. .Moderate rates. We usa
Campbells' book of rules, Islakey
and Cook's, and Essay Specifications hy the Dent, of Applied Silence. Serving students since llll'..
Mrs. A., (). Boblnson, 4180 W ll'.li
Avenue. AL. 0915B. (dti)
TYPING: ESSAYS, THESIS
manuscripts, mimeographing. El-
oise Street, No. 7 Dulhoiisie Apts.,
University Blvd. AL. 0155511. ((Hit
ELLA II ESS, SI N'G I N (!
teacher. Italian Bel Canto method,
repertoire French, Italian. German, l'uplls .now being accepted.
For appointment, phone KE.
tlL'^HL. ((IL'I
ATTENTION. ALL TYI'INC. OF
all kinds: Notes, essays, term
papers, thesis, etc., done neatly
and promptly at reasonable rates
by legal stenographer. Phone
Miss Edrls What ley ul CEdar
:i!i7lt alter il  p.m. (."ixi
AUSTIN SEDAN, 'H>. LICENCE
'.">:'.. in A Icondillon. See and
drive il and you'll buy it% if.'.iin.
Hare German books on art, si-l
ence, psychology, ele. Foreign
stamps ami covers Canada mint
sheet.   Parly  leaving.   IIA.   :!2!»l.
(r.7 i
CAP IIADK) l-'OI! SALE. PUIC
■ed  lo sell.   Phone Steve,  K E. U07:!.
(.-.7)
IIICKOllY SKIS, C'l", CAULK
harness, steel edges, poles, $ I.".
KE.   .".2071,. (.-.I'd
FHENCII WEAK? COACHING IN
grammar and conversation by
forniei CISC lecturer. Past sue
cesses wilh s'lldetlts. Ilivsomible
rales. Univer.illy area, Phone
Mrs.  Ledall, AL. 00SIL. (5.".)
CIIEMISTBY COACHING l!Y
honors gradua le, experienced in
leaching Arthur Llelze, I.Mf". W.
ilth   Ave.   AL.   ir. 17. tall
LOST   ON   CAMPUS.    .WTHJIK
silver     bracelet ;      roses     carved ;
corn!   insets.   IJewnrd.
I     IIED    I.OOSELEAE    LOST    IN
(leogi' iphy   I im, on   Wedlie: da.v.   I s
Helurn   to   Los!   ami   Found.
RIDE      WWTEIl      Foi;      s   ::e',
Monday   to   Friday   I'rom   vicinity
of     Lh'iibeim    and     H-d.     Phone
Nancy.   KE.  n.; Is I,.
I    .: EAl;  i >!,[>  lie \   t ■ \i:   i; \im i
Speaker unit tils in dash of any
model, .lust checked. Cheap at
if :'.!>. Phone CE. !i7.?S. Cli
BAItY'S OLD GO-CAUT LOST
from in front of side door of
library, Tuesday noon. Please
call AMS office.
LOST:    A    BBIEF    CASE    AND
valuable notes   on corner of  |u|h
and   Tolmle,   on   Saturday   night
Finder   please   contact   Tom,   AL.
2I74Y. CM
EXAM TIMETABLES OUT!
Chemistry c o a c h i u g, Arthur
l.letze, |->lir. W. ilth Avenue. Phone
AL. 1517. preferably 5-11: 15 p.m.
TRAVELLING I BO N WITH '[
h- it Indicator. Handle folds. '
weighs only L' lbs and has never
been ifsed. Cost $|n..">n, will sell
lor .fi;..)ii.
WANTED: I .MODEL "T" Ol!
Model 'A" Ford roadsler body.
EM.  25C7, after ii p.m.
Percentage of Douglas Fir cut
in coastal districts (F.B..M.) 1951
71 percent. IH.Iii S"'.!» percent, 194!f
s:!.2 percent   1948 S4 percent. 1917
s:;.l   percent,   19-1(5
.9   percent.
19-ffi  90.2  percent,   1914   S9.:i   percent.
Mr. Lanskail's claim that the
throe top companies control 17.1
percent of the logging in the
coast district is incorrect. The
picture is as follows:
Four firms- Canadian Forest
Products. Alaska Pine, McMillan-
Bloedel, aud the Western Lumber
Co. Ltd., cut between them approximately 1011 million board
feet of logs or over :>•• percent of
the log production In the coastal
area.
If we add the plywood and pulp-
wood consumed by these and the
top half dozen pulp companies in
the coastal area, which in many
cases are owned and controlled
by the four companies mentioned
we receive a figure of 1983 million
hoard feet, or something over 60
percent of the total lumber cut on
the coast. This monopoly trend
is Increasing.
It is in my opinion Indefensible
that a mau in Mr. Lanskail's position should get up and publicly
make such mis-statements of
fact, when the facts arc so easily
available.
Yours truly,
ANTHONY J. GAKGBAVE, MLA.
FILMSOC
For Students And STArr Only;
<tt»        TODAY
AUDITORIUM
NOON
COMMUNIST
PROPAGANDA
FILM
POSTWAR
CONSTRUCTION
IN MOSCOW
FREE
3:45, 6:00, 8:15
James  Stewart
June  Allyson
THE
STRATTON
STORY
25c
36 YEARS OF SERVICE
TO THE  UNIVERSITY OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA,
ITS FRATERNITIES
AND SORORITIES.
THERE'S A REASON
STATIONERY AND
PRINTING CO. LTD.
r«L!PHONE    PACIFIC OI7I
1035  Sryiiom   St.,  Vancouver,  B.C.
AND GO PLACES!
Stewardesses in American
AuTim'.s lumiluM- over 800
and at'.' has, (1 jn 15 cities,*
ineludimi Mew York, Los
A'vyli-s, P.iil.i., ami San
Francis,-■.. Oil" airline, wilh
over |,"),l)ni) employees and
tho line,! in kIomi pianos in
tho world, is ||l(. hr.rsl in
America.
Kemiireinonls:  Simile ^ 1 -1*7;
vision    ?J)  "iu    iMin.    uncorrected: education, (icier uni-
voi-sny 1 rainin;. ,,)• minimum,
junior nuili-ieulaliiin.
Salary:  Upon  completion  oi
oi'.i-  ni..nlh  TKAININC;   AT
COMPANY    KXrKMSE,
■•'"-■'•   P<-i!   m >n.!h   with   automatic  im.Tease-,  to  S.'SP
(onlic!   \h\\nv  ;VM,c;.n.   Dim-tor  el   IVrsonnd   Services,
lor an u|)|>oin(jneii!
Interviews wil!  he conducted Thur-.la\. March a,
'■< a.m.  lo -1  p.m.
AMERICAN AIRLINES ™
AMERICA'S    ICADIHG    fit R 11 f! I Tuesday, March 3,1953
THE    UBYSSEY
Future Logger Named
1953  Rhodes Scholar
The 1953 Rhodes Scholarship has been awarded to *«tim
McWilliams, one of our fourth year men. The scholarship is
emblematic of leadership in academic, athletic, and extracurricular endeavour. ' ;— •
It  offers   the  student   two  years I   ^L I   A^        m
of advanced  study  at Oxford  wlth ! A\IH II LI3 I    Ti*LlT
flnanchil   aid   of   £>00   per   year.
After two years the student Is offered  an   additional   year's   study.
March 12th
LOCAL  BOY The last social affair of the year
Jim was born in Vancouver - iu j |or the Forest Club will lie the
liilli) and attended Victoria High spring jlance to be held on the
School.   He  look  Senior  Matric  at Instil of March.
Victoria College and came to the
UHC Faculty of Forestry In September 111 lib During this time he
spent four summers working for
the B.C. Forest Service nnd two
with  Western  Plywoods.
Next September, Jim leaves for
St. John's College, Oxford, where
he will continue his studies, mainly silviculture. While across the
pond, Jim plans to visit the Scandinavian countries and to travel
in Europe ns extensively as his
finances will allow.
HIGH  AVERAGE
When notified that ho had won
the high award, Jim was both surprised and thrilled. During his
third year of Forestry his 'academic
average was 81.6 percent.
He was a member of the university rugger team and In the 1951-52
session Jim was a member of the
Undergraduate Societies Commit
tee as well as Secretary and Program Director of the Forest Club.
The following year he was elected
president of that club. With all
these -activities Jim still found
time to become a member of Beta
Theta Pi Frnternlty.
Great Feed
Soon
The nntiual stag gathering of
the Forest Club will he held this
year on the twelfth of March at
the Stanley Park Sports Tea
Room.
It will be a grand opportunity
for all cub members, M.S.F., F,K„
'and others, to make or renew
ac(|iuilntances with graduates or
men of the forest industry.
Cocktails will be served at 11:15
and the dinner at 7:00. After the
toasts and unavoidable speeches
ft is customary for each forestry
class to [nit on u light skit dealing with some part of their training, either at the university or in
Ihe woods. This practice will no
doubt  he  followed  t'uN   yeaj'.
The guest speaker for the evening will be Mr. Murk (hu-inley of
C. I). Scliultz and Co.. who is a
man with much experience to his
credit, both with private- Industry
and the l?.f. Forest Service.
REFRESHMENTS
To ivlnrl up ihe evening it is
customary to adjourn around H>: :5n
to »a local hotel for a round or two
of  further refreshments.
Cartoon Corner
The name chosen for the dunce
this year Is The Annual Cut which
seems to have several connotations.
For the time being, however, we
shall take it for its forestry impli
cation where it would mean the
annual harvest of a timber crop.
It will he appreciated if those who
derive other Implications from the
term wllf keep them to themselves.
LIONS HALL
The dance will be held at the
Lions Gate Hall, corner of 4th and
Trafalgar, with the music starting
at 8: 111) and continuing on into the
night.
It will be a very Informal affair
with tho.stress upon Irtish clothes.
This means stag pants blue jeans,
pluld shirts, cruising vests, dry-
bnks, etc. For ohvldus reasons
caulk boots will have to be left
ut home.
The girls, because they might
have difficulty finding some of the
above Items, can come ln nnytlilng
comfortable—with some restrictions of course.
REASONABLE   PRICE
Price of ^the dance will be very
I reasonable and by this we mean
I it will probably be somewhere
j around one dollar. The reason for
! this Is that the girl« will be re-
| quired to bring u box lunch and
i thermos.
•\ Those who are not satisfied
with this form of refreshment can
bring something more to their liking.
P»|«3
DURING THE BLOOD DRIVE Dean Lowell Besley of the
Forestry Faculty set a memorable example by leading his
whole class of first year foresters over to the clinic on
opening' day. . Here we find the dean himself being persuaded to give his pint.
Initiated By Executive
* 'J' -1 V ■- .^'-V . '**,?*'     i- '"^ '*-** j- '«•* » * V v?-.
The aggies hacl their yellow sweaters, the phys eds had
their black sweaters and the engineers had their well-known
red sweaters. But what did the foresters have? B—« all, that's
what!
Last fall the Forest Club executive decided that something
should be done about this and that
in order to publicize Forestry on
and off the campus there should
be something equally distinctive
.for foresters to wear.
8WEATER
Several
BOY3
posslblitles
were    in-
i with all due respect to the tourist
bureau) in the academic year.
/ solution to the problem which
was suitable.to the majority was
a short wlndbreaker type jacket.
Alter all the bickering wa».,fln-
ished It was decided, by true
democratic prooedure, that the
jacket would be dark green with
white trim and that a *re«n and
vestigated. One idea was to have   white    forestry    crest   would    be
a green and white faculty sweater
with some distinctive forestry emblem. A lot of the fellows were
against a sweater for the reason
that it would only be worn outside
in good weather and that there
was   damn   little   good   weather
sewn on the left shoulder.
The gist of all this 4a that when
you next fee a group of fellows
wearing green jackets, remember
. . the chances are that they tre
not a visiting' basketball ujsm.
They're foresters.
The Axe Has.Fqlle^
Final Year For U§£
In an interview yesterday with our reporter, the minister
of education stated that the University of British Columbia will
cease operation as an educational institution after the end of
spring examinations this year.^ ^^ a ,arge nmbn Q|
After that date all grounds and ^^ wU, hftVe tQ ^ made be.
buildings belonging to the unlvers- f(Jre ^ (.ampug ,g up tQ 8tanthvl.d.
Ity will be transferred to the newly formed Forestry Kducational One of the first changes will be
Committee   which   will   establish  th<>  razing  of  the  Arts  Building,
with them a forestry school worthy
of* the province of British Columbia.
EDUCATIONAL   EFFICIENCY
When    questioned    further    the
m'nlster stated that he had been
snowed under by demands that the
government   cease   wasting   public
,     , .. ,.n a i storing  hee   boom  loaders,  eater-
funds   on   time   wasting   so-called 1 * .... ...
The end of that den of iniquity
is long overdue anyway .Because
of its central location the site
would be appropriate for a medium
sized sawmill so that students
could obtain on-the-campus experience ln lumber manufacturing.
The Armouries will be used for
on
university courses. The majority
of the citizens felt that graduates
weiv being lssiide forth with a
diploma and not mucii else.
Their knowledge of basic scientific, technical and cultural sub
jects   were   appalling   to   say   the
pillar tractors, skldc'ers. and other
pieces of henvy equipment that is
not being used tn actual operations
on the campus.
Herause of Its large floor spwee
and good llghtln?, conditions the
new gymnasium will he converted
oHunwiVL
'^■BF* '^BBBF' '^■V1 f^W" ^BVIIW1 >^Vr* tSP"^W '^■BPW^BBBPtUt
least. Many did not even know the i »* so°" as Possible into a modern
microscopic characteristics oi; l»"lP and paper plant. The most ef-
Pseudotsuga taxlfolia as compared  "''lent   mechanical   and   hydraulic
There was a young lady from
Trent
Who   said   she   knew   what   i'
meant,
When men asked her to dine,
Cave her cocktails and wine,
She   knew   what  it  meant—lr.it
.he went.
H*       H*       H*
Hi'  Number !  on th - Wolf II '
Parade -I'll   he  sci/.ini;  you   ill   all
the  (dd   familiar   place .
if.        if.        if.
l-'ii>t    Co-o0;    "(lonmi    be    busy
tonight'.'"
Second Co-ed: "Duuuo, it's my
first date." \
if* if. 9ft
(luest (to host iu new holliel
"Hello, old pal, how do you find
It here?"
Host: -Walk right up stai--..
and  then  two doors  to the  left."
j to those of Thuja plicatu.
i     At this point the minister threw
tip his hands In disgust. "And the
i worst   of   it   all."   he   sneered,   "is
j that  those same graduates consider themselves educated. Aghh!"
All is not lost, however, as UDC
has lor a long time been turning
out a magnificent array of well
educated foresters lo save the public funds from being wasted com
ph-teiy.   Ii   is   the   opinion   of   the
minister lb,|| |l|,. |'ores|yy degree
otlered by CISC is the only worthwhile degree obtainable so why
not concentrate solely on that degree.
ARTS  BUILDING
As soon as the government's decision was made known a great
deal of high gear planning was
initiated in the Forestry .and
Ceology Building I more commonly
known   as   the   Forestry   lliiilding).
barkers are already on order and
will be Installed early next month.
EMPLOYMENT  RISES
'Naturally, when this large scale
development' takes place, there
will he many opportunities for employment. Unemployed professors
and graduates will he hired as day
laborers in construction work or
could be put to work on the re-
f-ii-cs|,|| ion   pbititing   crows.
The latest word iu the development came jllst (i little while ago
in the form of a telegram from
Ottnwxi which reads:
r AM CLAD TO SK'IO THAT ONF
PROVINCE AT LFAST HAS IN-
ITIATF.I) A LAUGK 8CALF IM-
PROVMKNT OF TI1K KDUCATIONAL SITUATION STOP YOU
II A V K MY WHOLFHKAUTKI)
APPROVAL STOP BUST OF
LICK   IN   THK   FUTURF   STOP.
yen.;
&ufn Studied
ANNOUNCEMENT
We have pleasure in announcing that
our University Branch at
4605 West 10th Avenue
.  !       ,       ...   1,  ,     -
Telephone ALma 3749
*. V
will be officially opened on March 1
Exclusive Portraits and Family Pictures
our specialty
We offer a discount to till University Students
Main Studio: (il!) Seymour St. PAc 4454
i—mjm
Save Wisely TODAY..
for TOMORROW
Consult any of the following Sun Lite Representatives who have had wide experience iu budgeting
your income to meet essential insurance needs:
^CVt*°V-- .rf.v.w^lf LARRY WRIGHT
JACK PEARSON
J. R. BRANDON
ROYAL BANK ISLDG., VANCOUVER
IMciih- r>:*,2i
SUN UFE ©FCANADA Page 4
THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March, 3 1953
UBC Smashes Bears
To Even World Cup
ALL-AMERICAN JOHNNY O'BRIEN will pull a switch when he plays baseball here
April 6. Johnny and Eddie and unidentified friend are better known for their hoop ex*
ploits. Branch Rickey, the Scrooge of Pittsburgh, is after the boys to sign a pro baseball
contract when they graduate this spring.
'Mr. Points' Will Play Here,
But Not With A Basketball
UBC will get a chance to see.
Johnny O'Brien, Seattle University's  fabulous  All-Ameri-
can after all.
But he won't be playing basketball.
Athletic moguls In the yonder
Sweat Box, unable to lure Mr.
Points and his Seattle mates up
here for a basketball game, have
announeed that Johnny and Kddle
O'Brien will lie here with the Seattle V, baseball team for a game
ugalnst Jelly Andersen's hoys on
April 6.
Swim Team
By Oregon
Bounced
Splashers
The   heavy   schedule   of   Seattle
U  bias  prevented  Johnny  O  from
playing here.  Al Brightmun's s<|uad
has played Birds for the last two j
years.
THE 8ENATE MUST GO
i By   STAN   VANDERVOORT
UBC swim team dropped a close 47-36 meet to University
I of Oregon at Crystal Pool Saturday night in their final meet
! before the Evergreen Conference championships in Bellingham
! March 6.
Saturday's meet was the best of ■•*
the   year   from   the   standoplnt  of
I team drive. The Oregon team,  re-
three minutes.
SPRAINED ANKLE
--'---■- •""',;; ! puted to be one of the best, currl* J     Oregon's diver, suffering from a
Realizing that Seattle Is the big-1 I sprained ankle  did not comnetc In
with them a group of nine llawalan i "•""mtJU «»"«". "'» "ui '"'"I'eit in
gest drawing curd In college basket-; s(wlmmei.i(    DetjpUe   M^   fuct   our   the   diving   and  as   a   result   Ken
ball   Dick   Penn   offered   to   give  UBC boyH really ma(je Uie us team i Doolan   and   Al   Borthwlck   didn't
O'Brien   the  library  and   the   PRO   fight   for  their  eleven-point  win.
Senate If they would come up here,       Up to the last event, the loo-yard
but    the    Uo-C.o    Kid*    had    their   free style relay, Oregon was ahead
schedule full and now will be busy -b>'   onl-v   slx   «»ol,lts-   Thls   event'
,    worth seven points to the winning
with zone playoffs for the National
Invitation Tournament.
team, lost us the tnee't. The event
| was  naturally- the highlight of the
Mr. O'Mrien. Senftle-Mi.gic Kye".   evenl,,«-   ^fortunately   we got off
to  a   poor  start   In   this   one  and
is a
as you no doubt have gathered,
pretty fair basketball player.
lie   was   the   I'irst   .-ollege   player'1" hiiml them the Hcv»« l,,,illts alul
,   ,.     the   meet,
ever to score more than l.oou points        , , ,  .      , ,
Also entered  in this event along
in  a  season  or :J.uimi  points over n   wUh   M.u.ik   wo|.e   m|Kh_   sky   ,(n(1
four-year   career.       Although   only vieinnis.    Besides   the   relay   Jerry
,V!>",   lie   averaged    L'X.i!    points    In swam   the   Hm-yuril   tree   style   for
:i'i   games   last   year.    ThU   season first    place    and    a    220-yard    free
he has  lopped  the nation's  scorers style tor a .second  plan
in   average   slightly   over'  28 eight   points.
even have to get wet to take first
and second place in the diving to
contribute   eight   points. •
Final score of 47 to 111!, closer
than anyone expected, was a real
indication that our boys showed
the US a hard fought, well swum
meet.
The   three way   Conference   niee
Iiooi
Jerry Marik was nosed out of first j "fxt      Saturday      In.    Bellingham
place by Crawford of the  US team j should he a good one for us and our
boys   have   a   good   chance   of   taking   the   cup,   not   without  a   fight
a  total of
wit I
points.
BRANCH   RICKEV   INTERESTED
But the mighty mile has his little
heart set on a professional'baseball
career. Helped out by kid brother
Kddle I by three inlnnt"si. he led
Seattle  to   the  Xl'AA   play-offs   last
spring.
lowed   by   .Mill   Mclniyre.   A   second
I'itching   :i nil   playing   shortstop,   ai nil    third    here    picked    up    tour
Johnny    hit    .4:'.:!.     Kddle,   a    piker,   points  for our side,
c.culd manage a mere   I'll. Jim   I'aullield.   absent   from   tin-
meet    alter   tin owing   Ml   his   towel
Seattle will run  into no pushover
when   ihey   meet   Jelly--   team.    Undefeated   in   exhibition   games   last
LUSZTIG GYPPED
Dune Milnnis, a good r>n-ynrd
s|iarki placed second in this evettl.
losing first place by only two and
two-tenths   of   a   second.
I'eter Lusztig was edged out of
first place in the 2iin-yard breas-
Mioke   by   just   a   few    seconds,   t'ol-
season,
[!('     In
e.\(< 'apilauo
Bill      U'hvte
New      Westminster
Royals'  Al  I'.yinati and Collingwooi
last    week,    was    replaced    by    Jim
.V.i lutyre in tin1  Kuiyard individual
medley.
Chris Optland added three points
in   the   inn-yard   free  style   when  he
,.,'....,'. , ,     pulled   ahead   of    I.on    Hansen    for
Ubieties   Al  Davie* on 'he mound
second   place.
Sometime   tiro   Krank   Vaselenuk       Hanson   also  swam   the   2110-yard
and   iliilgy   Hill   Kushiiir g|\o power   hack   stroke   and   was  edged  out   of
to the outfield.   More on these boys   second   place   by   Morgau  Jamiesou
Is t er v\ III I .e     I i llle     U ,1 s      |   'i     -,(■-.  olid .     o\ el
though.
A transportation problem has
again arisen so I am again sending
out an appeal to anyone with a
car to travel with the team, expenses paid, to Belllngham. Please
contact me If you can  help us out.
KIDDIES FOOTBALL
AND VOLLEYBALL
Students art In for a treat this
week and they don't even have to
leave the campus to see two outstanding sporting events
First is the big crucial high
school football game between
Kitsilano and King Ed Wednesday afternoon in the Stadium.
Both defending champs Kits and
King Ed are undefeated and
something will have to give.
Second is the volleyball game
between UBC and University of '
Washington Thursday noon in !
the gym. We will be out to get
revenge for our earlier beating.
Charge is one small, thin, little,
shrivelled-up  dime.
Dobson Doodles
As Varsity Swamps
Rubber Boys
By CHICK
Varsity soccer squad continued
to have Its own way in the Coast
League "B" division Saturday ub
they trounced Huntingdon 4-0
while the UBC third division club
was being overpowered 6-1.
The Varsity win was n pergonal
triumph for Bud Dobson, as he
scored nil of tbe Point Qrey squad's
four goals aud took over the league
^coring lead by his efforts.
in the first halt Huntingdon held
the edge In piny on wide crossfteld
exchanges which baffled the hustling students but the city club
showed a lack of finish around the
goal. Dobson's first counter came
on a deflected shot as he punched
home the cleared ball and followed
soon after with a shot that hue'
the rival goalkeeper beaten all thq
way.
This two-goal splurge by Varsity
soured the downtown club and the
second half was a shambles with
the UBC club toying with their opponents.
KUYT WA8 HOT
Particularly outstanding for the
blue and gold aggregation was
goalkeeper Ernie Kuyt, who turned
away shot after shot labelled sure
goals and made a sensational save
of a penalty kick.
The fullbacks and halfs did no
allow too many direct shots on
the goal and so assisted Kuyt in
his shutout.
Bad news came, however( when
Blll«Popowlch Injured his bad knee
and there Is a possibility that he
will miss Varsity's next contest
which will be against Colllngwood
next Sunday. The outcome will
figure decisively on the league
championship.
CHIEFS BEATEN
UB CChlefs were handed >a 6-1
soccer lesson by the L & K Lumbet-
squad   Sunday.
Theh Lumbermen exploded foi
four second half goals after they
had held a slim 2-1 lead at hall
time.
Birds  (Sob)
Lose  Twice
CBC Thunderbirds wound up
their Kvergreen Conference basketball season with a loss Friday
night to College of Puget Sound,
then fell apart to lose an exhibition tilt to St. Martins Saturday
night.
CPS Loggers, at the top of their
form, bounced Birds 7!l-.'i6 In Tacoma as UB Cfloundered along
with only nine players, Bob Bone
and Danny Zaharko did not muke
the trip.
Saturday night the Hangers
from Olympla got Uie jump on
Birds, turned in their foist break
and waltzed to a O.VI!) win. John
Mcl.eod topped Birds with 21
points.
The dismal weekend left Birds
with an 11 won. 15 lost record for
the season. A benefit game with
Harlem Clowns March 11 will finish the year.
Morford Is Fantastic;
Backfield Is Good Too
UBC 9; California 6
Berkley, Calif.—UBC Thunderbirds rugby squad roared
back to overpower University of California 9-6 Monday and
evened up their World Cup series at one game apiece. With
their famed backfield working with precision Birds were in
command throughout the game and made up for their 6-3 loss
to California on Saturday.
Bob    Morford,    the    "Educuted
Toe' of the Thunderbird squad,
booted ;i tremendous 00-yard penalty kick In the first ten minutes
of play.
Jim McNIchol broke loose from
the scrum and scored a try with a
35-yurd dribbling rush. A running
und dribbling attack which carried 65 yards gave California their
first try.
Morford amazed the crowd 'again
with a 50-yard penalty kick to
clinch the game for British Columbia.
COULDN'T SCORE
In Saturday's game , Birds had
much the better of the play ln the
first hair but they just couldn't
cross the line. After 25 minutes of
scoreless play John Newton grabbed the ball, tun 25 yards, dropped
It and Bob Bartlett fell on It for
a try ln the end zone.
Bears tied It up when Jerry
Perry booted a penalty kick from
a difficult angle. Although the half
ended 3-3 UBC missed numerous
scoring chances as they continually
threatened the California goal line.
Bears took over ln the second
half though. Don Hartley and Dick
Lawyer teamed up for a 35-yard
run and went over for the try.
Later another try was called
back because of a forward pass.
Tickets for the return game here
with California on March 12 and
14 go on sale today In the gym.
Hurry, hurrry, hurrrrry.
OntoMcGill
FOOTBALL SPRING TRAINING
DAILY SCHEDULE
Workouts will be held every
Tuesday and Thursday noon hour
from March 3 to March 26 inclusive. Endeavor to be on the field
by 12:45 p.m. IT IS IMPERATIVE THAT YOU ATTEND
REGULARLY.
STRIP—
Light strip (Sweat suits if
possible) and football shoes.
purpose-
to familiarize those who are
interested In playing football
with the basic fundamentals of
the game and to prepare a squad
for the coming fall.
For many years UBC has tolerated a very mediocre record in
this sport. One of the main factors contributing to this record
is the fact that many players
have not had a thorough grounding in the fundamentals of football which Include: Running,
kicking, passing, blocking, tackling, ball handling.
Spring practice presents an excellent opportunity for'everyone
to learn and improve in the
above aspects of the game.
In addition to working on the
above fundamentals certain other
materials can be covered at this
time.
The
Sport
Scene
Applications are new being received by MAD for the position of
secretary of the MA<D, and will be
accepted until March 14.
Final selection will be made by
the MAD on the basis of ability and
interest in athletics. The applicant
must have spent at least one year
al UDC prior to lib* application.
Applications should be given to
either Messrs, - Penn, Main or
Lusztig.
Applications are aiso being received by MAD for the position of
senior and assistant managers ln
all sports. The appointments will
be* for the 1953-54 season.
The duties ot the managers are
numerous, ranging from handling
of finances and travel, down to
handling equipment. Senior managers represent their sport on
MAD, and all managers are eligible
to win either large or small blocks.
. Since a manager is as important
to a team as the coach or any single
player, some experience with the
sport In either high school, college
or etee where will favor the applicant.
Applications will be accepted
until March 14, 1953, and should be
given to either Messrs. Penn, Main
or Lusztig.
v       v       *p
Week of March 2-6
BASKETBALL
Tuesday, March 3—
South Burnaby vs. Anglican College:  Eng. 1 vs. Bearcats; Eng. A
vs. Union College.
Wednesday, March 4—
Meds A vs. Alpha Delt A: Meds
1> vs. Bota  I);  Chem  Kng  vs. Phi
Delt A.
Friday, March 6—
Commerce D vs. [Bearcat*: South
Burnaby vs. Kng 1; Phi Delt A vs.
North Burnaby.
SOCCER
Tuesday, March 3—
(Open for games missed previous
week).
Wednesday, March 4—
Aggies vs. Pharmacy;  Psi U vs.
D U.
Friday, March 8—
Alpha Delta vs. P E 1; A T O vs.
Meds.
At the termination of the abovo
soccer league, any fraternity team*
that have won both games will enter a knockout tournament lor the
fraternity  cup.
if* *f* 9f>
A Golf Club meeting will be held
on Thursday, March 5 at lt':30 In
Ihe Club Boom on the south side
of the Brock. There will be discussion on the 72-hole medal
tournament to determine the UBC
golf team and on the proposed exhibition matches to be played ln
April and May.
we
4 Delicious Flavours
VANILLA - CHOCOLATE • CARAMEL • BORDEAUX

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