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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 6, 1953

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PRICE 5c; No. 45
By Post
Faculty of Law has been
signally honored with the election of a law student to the
highest undergraduate post at
University of British Columbia.
Ivan Feltham, 22-year-old 2nd
year law stildenL und prominent
in UBC affairs on Wednesday was
selected from a field of four candidates to bo presllien-t of the Alme
Mater Socjety for the ensuing year.
Three-years ngo Faculty of Law
whs similarly honored when LUS
member Jim Sutherland was elected president of the student body.
Mr. Feltham takes over the
heavy duties of students' highest
office with a background which
should assist him In giving an excellent account of himself as AMS
The new president was born in
Brandon, Munltoba. At the age oi
six he come to Vancouver with his
parents and has made his honu
here ever since.
Mr. Feltham graduated from Ma
gee-High School and entered UBC
double degree of BA and LL.B.
In 1948 and 1049 he was active
in sports, mainly rugger. He play
ed on the Tomahawks (ifteen foi
two seasons.
In 1950 Mr. Feltham was elected
Junior member to AMS. In 1952
he took over the heavy task as
chairman of the Open House program at una
He Js also active ln campus fra
ternitiea, being prenldent of Sigma
Tau Chi, the Men's Honorary fraternity 'and is also president of
Beta Theta PL ,,sA:,^ ;
Honoring his seal and activity
in UBC affairs Mr. Feltham wa-
the winner of a 1952 AMS honorary
activities award.
Bill Ellis, LUS president, said
today that on behalf of the Law-
students, he wish to publicly con
giutulate Mr. Feltham in his elei
tlon to the highest student offic -
on the campus, and wished hlm
every success ln hia onerous duties
as president or the UBC student,
body for the next year.
Name Bands
To Entertain
<  In Brock Ha
Filmsoc will present Its fifth annual screen dance Saturday night
in the Brock hall, offering tin-
music of America's leading name-
bands, in a "movie and dance."
■ Such outstandng bands and en
tertalners as the Mills Brothers.
Louis Armstrong, Fats Waller, Al
vino Ray, Charlie Splvak, (lent
Krupa, and others will spark the
four-hour program In Brock hall
projected on a giant screen de
signed especially for this purpose.
Intermission entertainment will lulu the form of a color cartoon.
Success Prophesied
For Lawyers' Dance
B.C. Legal Luminaries
All seconders statments for
the positions of AMS Treasurer, MAD president,, and WU8
president must be submitted
to the UBYSSEY by Monday,
Feb, 9, noon, in order to appear In the Tuesday edition of
the paper.
Candidates for the Third
Slate must present their Seconder's Statements to the Pub
office by Thursday, Fab. 12,
Expected  To  Attend
Elaborate plans have been completed for the LUS annual
ball at the Commodore, February 12, to assure it as one of the
brilliant social affairs of Vancouver's winter season.
Under the general convenershlp * —;——
Ubyssey Photo by Hux Lovely
FRAZZLED EDITORS of this law edition of The Ubyssey
face, slightly ruffled, the Pub Board's 2:30 deadline. Confused gentleman on the right is Bill Ellis, Law undergrad
society president. George Campbell is standing in the
center. At the typewriter sits Bill Philpott.
LLB First Needed
To Attain Shingle
One fine day in May will see some 63 law students graduate
trom University of British Columbia with their degrees to
delve into further study for their chosen profession.
Faculty   ol   Law   came   to   UBC3> '- — —
officially In  1945. Since that time      Failure  to pass  successfully  an
Gives Lecture
368 Graduates have earned their
LL,B degree at the university
This year's class will swell the
total to 6111, most of whom will
lie practicing lawyers in the province.
This year's class Is the smallest
on record. The class of '50 was
the largest, witli a total of 14'i
winning  their  sheepskins.
But presentation of the LL.B de-
oral and written test set by the
law society, based on the lectures,
means that the candidate will havu
to put in an extra six months ot
trticllng before ne can be called
to the bar.
After the new lawyer receives
his call, the whole of British Co-
lubmia In open for him to practice.
So   far,. mbst  of   the  graduates
have gone Into private practice, and
gree  does  not   allow  the fledgling | reports   show   that   on   the   whole
lawyer to hang out his shingle audi l'HC graduates have done well In
solicit    business   us    a    practicing! the  profession.
barrister. He still has more time to
put  in   and  pure over hooks, until
the   day   conies   when   he   will   be
■ailed and admitted to the bar.
He has to be articled to a lawyer in good standing with over
four years' practice. This period
of apprenticeship is tor one year.
If (he studetvtat-law did not commence his articles prior to 1!15'.\
he has to -attend a series of lectures by le-inl authorities during
the year.
Lawyers Are Sure
Of Lead In Drive
Law Students will give blood
freely in forthcoming UBC
drive for North American
Mindful of the excellent showing th<-y made in the October
drive, where they were near the
top in pen- >:itage points for UBC
championship, LI'S spokesman
today said lawyers will he all out
to maintain their standing among
I'ltC graduates can be found in
all .sections of th<> province, and
are following closely the province's
lapid expansion. But not all have
taken  to private practice.
Some have entered business
fields, with oil Insurance, lumbering and other major business con-
cernc making attractive offers to
th young lawyers to enter a en-
iee>- of an executive capacity In
trade and commerce.
Others hnve gone Into government service and seme are contin
ulng studies in law in advanced
courses. Some hnve decided to bo-
come teachers of law In universities and help train the lawyers of
the future.
The Attorney-Oeneral of British
Columbia Is a law graduate of
UHC. In 1918 Hon. Kobert Bonner
graduated from the university and
ln less than four years has become
a Queen's Counsel, and the senior
I member of  the  B.( .  Bar.
Poltica] interpretation Is bette:
than judicial interpretation of con
sttutlonal problems is the firm be
lef of a leading Australian jurist.
P. D. Phillips, QC, of Melbourne
Australia told UBC law student.-
Thursday that in his opinion stat
utes should be interpreted literally
by the courts. It this Interpretation
did not suit the legislators, amend
ments to tbe statutes could then
be made to recite what legislation
was artually intended.
One of Australia's leading authorities on constitutional law in all
its aspents, Mr. Philips spends considerable time In London In relation to these matters.
Mr.     Phillips    said    Australian
courts were less prone to Interfere
with legislation by judicial interpre-,
tation than" were courts in  other
Comuonweulth conntres.
He said Australian courts interpret literally, as far as is possible,
the acts of the federal and state
Mr. Phillips is returning home
after a legal conference in London.
of LUS president Bill Kills, a hardworking committee of Lawbirda
nave rounded out a full program
of fun and first class entertainment.
A distinguished group of legal
luminaries of British Columbia is
extending Its patronage to thh
year's affair and Include:
Hon. McGregor Sloan, Chief Justice of British Columbia, and Mrs.
Sloan; Hon. Wendell B. Farrls,
Chief Justice of the Supreme Court
of British Columbia, and Mrs. Farrls; Lt-Col. Hon Robert Bonner,
QC, attorney-general, and Mrs,
Bonner; Brig. Sherwood Lett, QC.
Chancellor of UBC, and Mrs. Lett;
Dr. N. A. M .MacKenzie, QC, and
Mrs. MacKenzie.
Mr.  W.  Haldane,  QC,  treasurer
if Law Society of B.C., and Mrs.
laldane;   Brig.-Oen.   J.. A.   Clark,
}C,  past president Canadian  Bar
Association, -and   Mrs.   Clark;   Mr.
.Valter S. Owen, QC,vice-president
anadian    Bar    Association,    and
vlrs. Owen; Mr. Ernest Bull, presl-
lent,  Vancouver  Bar  Association,
md Mrs. Bull.
Mr. J. Howard Harmon, president, Victoria Bar Association, and
Mrs. Harmon; Mr. George F. Curtb,
Dean of LiW Faculty, UBC, and
Mrs. Curtis; Mr. Colin D. McQuar-
rle( president, Now Westminster
Bar Association and Mrs. McQua--
Holding the spotlight for the
floor show entertainment wlil be
the premiere showing of a revue,
which its author-director and producer (ieorge Campbell (Law "53>
says   will  surpass   anything  of   Its
Yearly Report
Given To LUS
By President
Following is the annual report
of LUS President Bill Kills since
taking office In March, 1952.
The lawyer —as any law student
will tell you on the least provocation—Is traditionally a leader ln
his community. The very nature of
the institution he serves, the law,
makes leadership with co-extensive leadership, Inevitable.
Society, be it good or otherwise,
can only exist under law, and the
nature of the society Is created by
it, and itself creates law.
Law  Is  the  central  institution,
Based on the necessity of govern
enlng relations between man and*
man, and the institutions he has
It is a vast concept, defying definition, and extending beyond the
mere rules of law which ln part
make it up. It is delicate and interwoven, so much so, that tampering
or adding may have odd results;
and its maintenance and shaping
are jobs for the experts, conscious
of 'the needs of their day, -61 ihe
need of stability, and of the danger of losing in the intricate rules
and clashing theories—the common sense that originally created
common law. It is for this task
that the law students prepare themselves.
How well a student will do in
practice financially, will not necessarily depend on his academic
standing; but how well he shall
esrve his profession and society
is Indicated to a considerable e»-
tent by the Interest he takes in
student affairs. 1 do not mean he
must hold student office, for some
seek office not to serve, but to
The man who cheerfully assumes
an   obscure   and   thankless   task
may serve as much, or more than
the one who holds office, with ltd
By J. B. WATSON, 2nd Year Law compensatory recognition. Not all
This year an attempt has been made to give those law can- or care- t0 hold office: but a11
can and ought to assume responsibility.  It is only  because ot this,
normal syllabus. The Canadian Bar Assocaition has a number that
of Committees and sections which study various fields of law,
and there are branches of these in each province.
In his trip across Canada he gave I kllu|   PV(,,.   attempted   before.
a   series   of   address   to   law stu
dents   at    McGill    University, Os
soode  Hall ?nd  University of Toronto.
Mr. Phillips will give his second
address to UBC Law students today.
I'roducer-dlrector-author Camp
hell promises lie and his actors In
the piece will not suffer the same
fate that berell a well known downtown theatr? group In their portrayal of a play with an aroma of
Canadian Bar Ass'n
Study Groups Formed
democratic   Institutions   can
(Continued on Page 3)
g^T T-, sua Acr
^^rrr\^'- > n
'Our up, two tip, or 7 up'.'"
With the concurrence of Dean
Curtis, an approach was made to
Walter S. Owen, QC, vice-president
of the B.C. Section, to see if law
students would co-operate with the
liar Association in this work.
Through the efforts of Mr. Owen
the B.C. Council gave Us approval
for the plan. This was done only
two months «go.
The chairmen of the study groups
attned the meetings of their corresponding  senior groups.   In   this
Jazzsoc Presents Dixieland Concert
By Totem City Band At Noon Today
JAZZSOC prseents a Dixielam
Concert with lion Williams am
his Totem Cliy Jazz Hand in th-
Audiioi iuni, noon today. Ticker
are 25c.
*f *T* *X*
ship    will . present    Uev.    Holier:
way   It  Is  hoped  the  students   will j iiiich     speaking   on   "What   is   :
not only be able to try their hands I christian?"  in  Aggie   I on. noon  to
at   direct   research,   but   will. also ! d,aVi *
have a chance to learn some of
the problems with which they will
be  laced  after  being called  to  the
The following study groups
lave been formed with their roped ive chairmen: Civil Justice,
i. K. Thomas; Criminal Justice.! AMS
I). P. Codefroy; Civil Liberties, S. i
1 hibernian; Commercial Law, A.
V,'. nilsland; Comparative Law, T.
I-'imiicU; Industrial Helatiotis, L. ('.
liulley; In ciranc" Law, i i. K,
Scolt; Legal Kducatioll J. H. Anderson; Taxation, L. F. Lindhnlm;
Mariiinii' Law, I!. C, Roberts;
\olewnrlhy Relations, (I. \V.
Young; liar Iteview, W. K. Phil
pol I; International I .aw, .1. A.
Ci.inl   Campbell.
if. if. if.
hold a membership meeting today
noti, in Arts  I'M.
if. if, if.
wil   he  held  in   Urock   Hall  tonlgh'
at '.< p.m. Tickets are on sale in th"
ffire   at   $:',.,"il   per   couple.
if. if, if*
FRENCH CHOIR will meet in
I Hi   I, noon today.
if. if. if.
PRE-MED I'liilei-grad Society
will picsciil two films, Massiv
Tihiur. and Iliac Hone drafts, in
I'hysies  I'll?,  today  noon.
if. if. if*
TOTEM phologr.iplier-i will meet
in   the   Toeiin   Office.    l'.!::',o   today
if       y.       y.
COMMERCE UNDERGRAD Solely will present its annual formal
lance the Financier's Frolic, tonight in the Cave Supper Club.
Tickets may be obtained from the
VMS office or from CUS executive.
*P •»• *r
ENGLISH Department will pre-
lent Mss Dorothy Somerset in a
discussion of "Bringing Words to
Life,''  Monday, ln  Arts  100,  noon.
*r *v *T*
present Ilolund Lawrence, chairman of recently formed organization to investigate the "Clarence
Clements Case." asking for a reconsideration of the evidence presented at a recent inquiry concerning the case. Speech will he
give non Tuesday. Feb. 10. noon,
in P 200.
>f       *       *
ISS WEEK on lanipus will present Rev. Ted N'lchol, treasurer of
ISS. speaking on "ISSi what It Is,
how a lid where il works, ' in Physics L'oo Tuesday. February in, at
noon. On Feb. 11 they will present
a debate by Parliamentary Forum
( Continued on Page 3)
Friday, February (i, 19."/!
Authorized as second class mnll. Post Office Department, O-ttawn.
Student .subscriptions $1.20 per year (Included In AMS fees). Mall subscriptions $2.00
;k-i- year. Single copies five cents, Published in Vancouver throughout the University
year hy the Studeni Publications Hoard of the Alma Miiier Society, University of llrltlsh
Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are those of the editorial stuff of tho
l-hyssey, and not. necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society or the I'nivewity. Letters
to the Editor should not be more than liin words. The Ubyssey reserves the right to
cui letters, ami cannot guarantee publication of all letters received.
offices in Urock Hall For Display advertising
Phone ALma ]ii24 Phone ALma 3253
executive Editor, Ed Parker; Feature Editor. Elale Oorhat; City Editor, Myra Green;
Xews Editor, Itoii Sapera: Women's Editor, Flo Mr-Nell; Literary Editor, (lull Elklngton;
'IP Editor. Paisy Myrne; Circulation Manager, Marion Novak; Editorial Assistant,
Vaughn Lyon; Staff Photographer, Hux Lovely.
Senior Editor this Issue        Pete Plneo
Law Editor ...   Bill Phllpott
Associates: Harvey King. Tom Shorter. Deskmen and Reporters: llmce McWllllatn,
Aulee Hrick-nian, Marie Adam, Harry ('lure.   Feature: Val (lairitin.
Professor's Hints For Study
From Our Files
5 YEARS AGO—1948.
Mary Pat Crowe becomes Mardi
(irus Queen. Campus prankster-:
raid Illofrgy De^t; goldfish missing. Birds win over Seattle College hoopsters, <\:\-U$. Chiefs :t:l,
Chilllwack :il.
10 YEAR8  AOO—1943.
VUV dosed due to a fuel shortage.
15 YEAR8 AGO—1938.
line Invasion ruffles plarid Vic
torla. Thunderbird Ruggers score
McKechnie win In Victoria 13-3.
UBC c.agers drop exhibition
tussle to Victoria Dominoes 4(Kltj.,
tetter* te
r,     -.        .      '■       '*■ • >.<■     '
ike €4iter
Engineers Challenge
Home Economics Gals
(Editor's Note: Advice to law student on
how to win marks and influence professors
is the topic of Dr. M. M. Maclntyre, professor of Law, UBC, in the following article.
Dr. Maclntyre's words of wisdom are well
worth reading, not by law students only,
but by university students everywhere.)
Last October was the time to start, but
miracles can be accomplished by starting now
1. Attend all classes. Even the most hopeless instructor probably knows more about
the subject than you do, and what he says
will give you insights which will assist you in
your search for knowledge.
2. For every hour you are in class each
day, spend that day as soon after the class as
possible, from one-half hour to one hour
making certain not only that you understand
^everything that was discussed in class but also
that you have it in condensed form neatly
organized in a note book.
3. Sta/l your examination review now. Because this is February, and not October, and
I am assuming that you have not been doing
it for one hour all year; and will therefore
need at least two hours a day from now on,
more beginning next month. Try two hours.
If your preparation for your daily classes
gives you more free time add to the two
hours now. The minimum is two. It is better
to do the minimum than to be over-ambitious,
try more and end by giving the review system
up because you undertook more than you
could carry. Do your review whether you
have littie to prepaiv assignments or no'..
You will find time lo prepare assignments
because there is oilier pressure on you for
thai. You will, because you have less lime,
do them more quickly. Here you have to
drive ynursell at first.
.This is the most important step in the program. Start your review with any one of
your courses. Try to bring it up to date in
a week or less. Then tackle another course
until you have done each of them. Then start
off again at the beginning of the first course.
You will be able to cover the ground already
reviewed quickly and if you have been doitr^
(2) properly it will not take long to review
that portion of each course which has accumu-
Plugged Nickle
This campus abounds in professionals.
This is known as a "bait-line" and now that
you're hooked, stick with rue while I tell you
what I have on my fevered brain . It's about
something thai keeps coming up -like a bad
lunch in the caf.
Now, I don't suppose lint this campus is
very much different from any other in that
a lew people with leadership (that, naughty
word Mr. Loosinore deplores) and incentive
tend to become almost professionally interested in some particular campus activity.
Today I direel my sighls al Ihe Professional
The profession:)! cxciiuligt r has an obsession which will not be satisfied until every
studeni on this campus is shipped oil lo Ihe
lai' Hung corner.; of ihe globe, and. until Ihi;
campus ha, become a Mecca lor pilgrims from
I.lhasa to Hi'kjavik. Despite the growing suspicion lhal perhaps the bes| way to win
• li'ieiids lor Canada is to keep Canadian stu-
dents al home ( 'Familiarity breeds conlenipt"
■iiid all lhal sort ol thing) the principle of
exchange scholarships is excellent. Brigilta's
ISM Committee is doing outstanding work in
this direclioii. and much more can vol be done
wilh wider ■, 111 f 11 ■ 111  support.
What    Would    the   consequence-,   uf   ||]e    pro-
|io ed IJu-.-.iaii Student  Ksehamu' or lour be'1
A -.!-.   \ "ii r- eli   I hesi ■   111 ie-,1 a ins:
U ha I 1.111(1 "i .- I III lei it U'i HI Id 1 lie Soviet
1 ' 11 m -I l end I" ( 'an.id.i I ,is-.Utlllllg lor I he 111" ■
nieiil  thai  111. - v   w, m Id   .end aii v ) " Would I he\
lated while you were reviewing your other
4. On your second or third review and
thereafter get together a group of from two
to six fellow-students and review with them.
On the third review you should cover a whole
course in one or two long sessions. Put one of
your group in charge each day. He should
have made a special effort to have the material to be covered that session in hand, and
he must be charged with the rdspon-sibility of
keeping your minds on what you meant to
5. Keep the hours (average one and a half
a day) you use for first digesting and driving
home what you learn each day and the two
hours you spend in systematic review sacred
above all else. Any time you have left use
for preparation for class, outside reading or
other conventional forms of study. You will
find that with your time budgeted in this
manner you will make more efficient use of
all of it. Continue your reviews until you
have written off the subjects one by one.
(i. Beginning March 1, and at least once a
week thereafter, take an examination (regular examination time, say 3 hours, no more,
no less) in one of your courses. In most
courses recent papers are procurable. Have
your answers graded by your group. This
will give you the habit of answering the
questions asked on the examination.: It will
give vou a certain facility of expression and
last but not least it will show you the holes in
your knowledge which you need to patch.
If you follow this program you will almost
certainly improve your standing considerably
II you lack the desire to follow the whole program follow some parts of it. Courses approached this way become as much fun as
bridge or any other entertainment and in
April (which is getting very close) you will
be much less miserable than you would be
if you fail to review systematically from now
On behalf of the Faculty of Law and all
other faculties on the campus, I wish each of
you success this spring.
by franck
send student eager to learn of Canada, ready
to make friendships and promote better understanding while over here, and free to
speak Canada's praise on their return? Or
would they send over trained bush-league
eomiminisl propagandists, trained from kindergarten on, to see nothing but. ill in our
decadent capitalist-fascist society and who,
on their return would be expected to hue the
parly line of other red tourists like Paul
Robeson with tales of horror and misery?
Surely we must, however reluctantly, admit
that the effect of such scholarships would lie
nil Their result, in practice could be most
damaging, on the assumption.not, I think, unreasonably made, ttiai the reaction between
visiting communist students, and Canadian'-,
would be little more cordial and no more con-
duwve lo good relations between their respective countries than the stormy visits of other
lepiesonlative.s of the Kremlin—or Tito.
Let us concede, however reluctantly, thai
when dealing with a dictatorship it is useless
lo deal wilh any but the king-pins.
And how would our students make out in
the Soviet Union'.' Most Canadians would
naturally try to see whal they wanted to see,
and sa\ whal ihey fell like saying. Only a
fellow-traveller or I'eaee-Councillor could se
fool made Ihe Sowcl Union without fear ol
bi-coiiiim.', "an incident," and I can see no
reason lur linancing' a live trip lo Russia lor
iheai     uiile-.s they  promise lo .slay  there,
Loosmort Wrong
•Kditor, the -Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
And thnnk you, Alu- .Loosmoi",
for answering our letter.
Although we are pleased that
yon have recounted the benefits
of the profit fiicentlve, we tire
disappointed in your theory tha'.
It Is no longer necessary.
To argue with you on this point
is difficult because you base your
conclusions on the assumptions
that our progress has ended. Wo
disagree fundamentally.
Production per man In the
United States has risen an nv
eruge of two percent per yeni'
for the past few decades and is
now rising even faster. In contrast, the production per man !n
the nuilnirallzed coul mines l:i
(ireat Hritaln Is dropping rapidly
II' we are going to maintain
our standard of living, production per man must continue to
rise because the percentage of
the population over the- euiplov
able  age  Is  growing.
We conclude, and all available
evidence -teems to support us,
that our economy not only .will,
hut must, continue to progress
and that therefore the profit mo
live Is still essential.
Notes, expertly ;iinl promptly
tvped. .Moderate rales. We use
Campbells' hook of rules, Ulakey
and Cook's, and Ivssay Specific!
tions by the Depl. of Applied Si i
etice. Serving students since IIM-I.
Mrs. A. O. Itoblnson, USD W 11 Mi
Avenue.  A L.  i>!U*>H. (»!Cl
manuscripts, mimeographing. F,i
oise Street, No. 7 lAilhoiisle Apts., >
I'niversity Blvd. AL. iKm.IU. < li(i I
gel you through chemistry. Artli
in-  Lict/e. AL.   I.VI7.   ».".!'•"»  W. (ill).
teacher, just hack from Paris, has
Krench   diploma.     Will   Instruct
University   students    iu    French.;
Phone   Madame   Juliette   Fraser,'
CF. ;{«L'2,  L'02i;  W.  Pith. (45) I
F()l{ SALK: I pr. skis ami poles,!
'1 prs. boots, all in good condition. \
Phone  FA. SV7IL, after ."> p.m.
(l:M,-,i ,
very good condition. Phone AL. '
no-Hi, ask foi- Koby. I.eavu phoii" !
number. I t'o
led inns: Two superb selected
Austria, Germany, zeppelin covers, Canada sheets, covers, catalogues, envelopes, etc. Above must
all   be   sold,   parly   leaving.   HAy.
::.'!•;. < i"»» |
works, like new:  (iros.ieri iMidci,
Hreliiiis,       Tici'lebcn.        Milliters, j
(le -ch.d.Malcrci,    Goethe,    Klllgcs, !
Lous,  etc.   IIA.  :!2!>-l. I Lo J
like new, if:,.-,.  IIA.  :!2:n. I Lo i
AI'STIN   SF.D.W,   Fill,   A1   CON
ditiou.   new   battery,   etc,   Licence
Li.V,   paid.   Fine   look lug.   very   economical.   Cash   $,m;u.   ISA.  :!:.':• I,
I I".) j
Olis .Skinner Friday   uiglit.  Phone
OK.   l.lol.   Thursday   nighl.
VVOI'I,I)   VOL    I.IKK .TO   TAK's
pari    ill    psychology    experitniMll'.'
Thiirs.,  Feh. .",.  12: .">.",.-'.!: I."> in  Kio:
::111; i |.< i
par! in a psychological inve.-dig.i
I ion ii found be a I Kn-..-. :'."*;. 'I'hin .
Feb.  .'.    l:':.V,::: Is. i Lo
g.il ion need- siilijei , Tim , Feb. .',
from   l:.:.,i."i lo :!  I.". in  Kiic   licit
i 1.0
'Sometimes we men like to think
it's a man's world but sinister
tilings are happening all around
Other day an innocent blood
drive promoter wandered Into the
Home He building to post a bit
of his Hed Cross propaganda. He
is now being treated for multiple
injuries of the head and shoulders caused by a number of frying pans. Home Kc's commander-
in-chief, Major A. .Jninima (alias
June Kirk l was silent about their
actions. She Intimated however,
that she was preparing her company for a series of raids during
the  Blood  Drive.
What does this mean? Is this
a way of Hearing roaming Engineers and Foresters away from
the Home Kc building so that
they (Home Kc) Avon't have to
give more than a thimble of blooJ
this year?
Humor has it that the Engineers will strike first. On to the
Home Kc. MillldillK. .Men'
SPREADER 0'MULCH (Agriculture '53)
says: "Anything will grow under proper care."
You»U be surprised how your savings will
mushroom if you add regularly to your account
Bank of Montreal
Your Bank on the Campus . . .
In the Auditorium Building
Students and Political
Economy and Others!
Does the present "Social Credit
Government of this Province really
practice the principles of Social
What has the incumbent Workmen's
Compensation Board to fear from a Medical Appeal Board?
Is British Columbia "mentally retarded" in respect to the formulation
and administration of workmen's
compensation legislation?
Why are seriously injured loggers denied
the life-saving amenities of modern medical science such as the early-on-the-spot
administration of narcotics, of oxygen and
of plasma or plasma substitutes?
Should there be a Department of "Industrial First Aid and Accident Prevention" at the University of British
Find llu- answers tu these and other important   phases of
recent "prat-l ical politics" in British Columbia in:
On sale Monday, February il; priced nt only fifty cents, ai
\UNKOS — Tenth at Trimble Friday, February (>. 19515
Page 3
»What Lawyers Learn
President's Words To Lawyers
tit 11« lion    at   'ail
all:    no w   well    they
iow   demnci'iitlc'illy
In the midst (if a confused debate at an
AMS meeting a student rises to a point of
"Your name and faculty, please," sighs the
harassed chairman.
And as the tag "first year law " is spoken
a groan rises from the meeting. Another law
student is getting into the act.
At committee meetings, running for office,
promoting political discussion—law students
are always recognized as being in the forefront.
"What do you expect," declares the uninformed, "after all, they've got to make a name
for themselves."
But little does the unenlightened realize
what is going on. For in law the student learns
a method of arriving at solutions to problems
different to that Which is taught in the other
parts of the campus.
Two  Sides To  Every Qestion'
The lawyer's method is by discussion and
debate. The "two sides to every question"
adage becomes a principle.
Actually the adversary method of arriving
at answers is based upon the first principles
of democracy and the scientific method. Truth
is only relative. What we accept today is not
what we accepted 100 years ago, or even 10
years ago.
Truth is a living and dynamic concept and
its growth depends for the most part on peopjo
Law   Just   A   Little    Beh
Hence when the law student stands up and
demands more details and discussion he is
not hindering progress but aiding it.
But in the same breath in which he accuses
the lawyer of criticizing his cherished ideas,
the critic accuses him of being reactionary, of
stifling progress.
The law of the land is not an erratic thing,
jumping from one extreme to another, but is
slowly evolving just a little behind the times.
like lawyers who refuse to accept everything
on its face value.
In the physical world progress occurs by
refusal to accept principles as the last word.
Euclid was replaced by Newton, Newton by
In the field of human relations criticism of
presently accepted social principles is on the
only way to social progress. Here the "laissez-
faire" of Adam Smith has been replaced by
controlled democracy.
The lawyer learns io recognize progress, but
he also learns not to rush into the unknown.
He learns that he who hesitates is not always
To refuse to listen to or accept criticism is
fascism; to rush headling on untried tracks
is anarchy; #but to doubt and question, to
criticize/to protect the rights of individuals
and groups is democracy.
This is what the student of the law learns.
function,    or
they   function  depends  on   tne   in
The Faculty of «Law, acutely
aware of !hi.i lias this year set a
.standard unequalled in Its histuiy,
and unsurpassed by any other f ic-
ulty of, UHC. The credit lies in
those students constituting ovei
one-half of the enrollment, who
have given their time to student
affairs wil bin the faculty aloae.
not    to   mention    those   active   in
■ other  ciimp'is organizations.
The year is one of experiment-i-
, tion based on the assumptions
that every student is capable ot
assuming responsibility. The success of the experiment t« best
shown by a brief review of. the
session to date.
On   September   4,   1951,   Prime
Allniter Louis St.  Laurent, attend-;
ing   the   annual    Bur   Association
i convention   in   Vancouver,   oflicl
i ally    opened    the    Law    Building.;
j    Some   4u   students   assisted   in
' weh onilng  the hundreds  of  mem-
i hers   of   the   bench   and   bar   from
all   parts   of   Canada,   and   other
, common law countries and gni led
the guests around the campus,
i    On   the   first    day   o''   th#   ?ull
term,   the   second   and   third   year
students   welcomed • the   Incoming
Unit  year  class  and  showed  them ;
around   the   Law   Library.   This   U
an idea   initiated this year, on   the
suggestion of a  senior student.   In '
this   was   tbe   idea   that   the   Law
school functions not as tliree sepa  ;
rate classes, but as a unit.
At the fir.t LI'S general meeting the students endorsed the
policy of more active student participation in I'BC nlfalrs. more
social gatherings and in particular
(Continued from Page 1)
Ihe   policy  of  forming   committees
from general membership to study
and   handle   student   problems.
'•     This is the nature of the expeii-
meiit  undertaken:   the drawing together   of   the   whole   school,   the
feeding   to   the   central   executive
the   will   of   the   members,   rather,
than   the  feeding  of  the  decisions
by  the  executive  back  to  a membership   willing,   out   of   lethargy,
to accept   those decisions.  The executive   was   to   restrict    Itself   to
details   of   administration   and   to
details   affecting   administration.
Tiie   success   of   the   i xperiment I
depended on two things; firstly,
nnd most important fnith of the
whole in the Individual member,
for no one works well if someone
distrust his ability; secondly, the
vesponoe of ihe individual to the
faith  placed  in  him.
It is not possible accurately to
estimate the extent of the stjccmb
achieved at this time; it U possible to say the experiment" iftu
been a success. The tremendously
improved effort of the school In
the last blood drive gave an earl/
ini'lcatioii or a new spirit in the
Most Canadian Group
Claims   Socred   Party
Mr. Murdoch, leading spokesman for the campus Social
Credit group, declared that "his organization was probably the
most Canadian of all the Political parties," at the forum debate
yesterday on "Social Credit vs. Socialism."
According    to    Murdoch.    Snci-.il>---   	
Credit     was     par    excellence     lie-      _ . ^_    ,       •
-Canadian     party.-     The    speak,-   /\Ct"U3l TMdlS
Give   Laughs
To   Lawyers
fui therm -re   stated   that    ihe   g!'e,.|
contribution   ot    .Vlajor   Uoimla--   in
I lie    .solulioii    of    our    present    day
tumbles  was the iraiislnlion of lie-
iheorie ;    of    Lord    Keynes    into    a
vigorous and dynamic political sy---
(lM| ' Courts   all    over    the    world    are
I'a!    Thomas,    championing    the faced wil h many odd probl-ms. and
cause 'of   socialism,   charged   thai "''lf'» humourous, which the fallow.
most   Social   ('milters   have   only '"'-   I'cpnrr-i   or   actual    trials   will
the flimsh -t grasp of the monetary :' 1''l>" demonstrate.
theories of Major Ihiuftlus. Thomas
In Detroii. Mich.. Mrs. William
Toinashek won a divorce after her
husband talked in his sleep of his
extramarital  conquests.
if, if, if.
III Santa   llosa. Calif.. Mrs. Irene
cited  the ca-e oi   Mrs.  Uolston  who   Vv'ell.s explained lo authorities  why
not so long ag:> admitted -.she didn't   '»'" had allowed her bigamous bus
know   what   Social   Credit   was." band     to     bring     his      l.Vyenr-old
Hoy   Trimble,   president    of   the   "uU'i-"   into   the   house.    "I   didn't
Campus   Socred   dub   directed   his ''"ink il  would last."
aigument chiefly to ihe possibility *        *        *
of misuse of power on Ihe part of |u Stamford. Kngland, .Ian Ro-
a Socialist (lovernmeiit. Trimble gowski. accused of dangerous drlv-
slated thai "there has never been \ni: explained to the court; "I saw
a concentration of, power which the 'Halt' .-sign, hill by the time
has not  been abused." | hud  translated  the word Into my
(leorge   Chapman,   final   debater   ,,-wn   language    (/utrzyniiic--I'olisii
for  ihe  C(T dull charged   the  So    for   -Haiti.   I   was   in   the   middle
creditors   with   reviving   the  propa-   of   the   cross   road   and   had   a   col-
galida     tactics     of    (ioehbels.      In    |i>ion."
Chapman's opinion the refinements : if,        if,        if,
of Major Douglas' monetary was
jusi so much "phoney baloney".
The speaker in addition declared
thai lo implement Ihe Soc'vil
I'inaiici.il "reforms" would involve
! he i real ion of a vasl and cumber-
s one  hur'-ancracy. ,     In    Hushing,    X.Y..    Mw.    Ma.y
: Kovoi ik,  70,  charged   in  courl   thai
1 her   husband  .loo,   ihi.   had   spanked
(•vtiiprLi    ^* l    A <"•/* r" f*     iter   fur    Tanning   around   with   lie-
if, if, if.
(  Continued from Page  1) ,      ,     , ,, ,,      ,.    ,
I      in   .lackson.   Miss..   Hi,.  Slate   Sir
en ihe i;u»-:an Kxciange. in Ph\ -- j pi'' me Courl upheld the Hiree-year
ic- I'lm. Thui'.-alay. ISS will pi esen I ' prison sentence of lluddie (full,
a debali on.Cerlliall re armament convicted o!' the dance hall shoo'-
by ihe Kxchnii-c Students^ ;:>aii-ing of a man Who persisted in
in  |'ir, sh*. :;en t > I l i \ iii---,   ihe   Tennessee   Waltz   on
if, if. if i Ihe .hike box.
1 if, if, if.
til lo I lie Women' - Cyril. Wed. i-'eb.
I I s p.m. for an e\ enii.g's enter
tailinienl called 'I leall ll's a ptippil..'
This e\ ellill:.' ' . especially tor In
li.imui'al girl--, bill all olber '.'ills
ait-   in\ iletl.
•Y- * *
lu   I ai ■;    \ngeles.  al'ier  I ral'fic   vi i
UN   ASSOCIATION   ml   Canada       ,,.,,.   K|,n,,r  ,;    Nl)|1   ,„,,,   t|„,   ,.„„,,
,mII    p.e-eiii    VI.i.i     Ceie-ial    \ici,.i- -i^,,,,   i!,,lMe|,   i   w;],;   driving   wi: i
W      Odium      ICI',.    CMC.    USII    and ,,,„,    .,,.,„    :, I'.utllil    m>     girl     friend
I   ii i    -pt-akii;-.'.    HI   '  I'.-'lilelu-    o:   ihe , , ,.,.,, •:.(,,-._   Uil.,   -n,de,-  ,„ni rol."   la.
Middle  i:,>  .'    |'eb    ! 1   in  ihe  cu- i   i |;;il,.,.      ,,.,,,,.,.., |      .,aar|>!\.      " Y O 11 U '.
Hie-     --''.il      \uil:toi i ■: in.     I"!  '     .■■'.•' ,,,.,,,      |    .. .,.,    , ,,,,,,..    0||ri,    ,nv.,,-;'
V> ili"W    .it       b in    ' ipen   h  :ln-  |i,   . !    ,.-, i lone.    , anno-    I mier   con
''' , : :'ol  iu  i iiu-,1.1 circuiiiaLaiau-,."
Ill UeliaUce. Ohio. Kicliard Mc
I'llire. :!•>, Iried lo conilllit suicide
and winged hinwlf in Ihe shoulder.
I le drew a .*■_'.", fine and a suspended
T -da v sentence or ili-ehai'giiig a
i ire,uni wit bin l lie city limits.
if if if.
Fashions From
A. Orlon^    and
Skirt: ovei'-check
brow ii. blue and pi
cream grounds. Si
io iv 14,
B. "Alluraccl"
tin ked   froni    urn
vi'i-tiblc collar. Si
lo    .'a.    I'astel    -
Short  Sleeves
Long   Sleeves
C. OrlonV    and
Skirt:  Side fane
Crey  and  coral c
and   vellow.  Si/e-
iv   ' IS-
D. Acrilanflf-      S
l'a-,1 el   - hade     o
I ui-ipioi -e,      pink
w in! er   w iiilc.   Al
pleated    style.    Size-
lo    In. 13,
.y.liegi ,l,t|-.',|    '|'i
Hero is the chemist's answer to your
problem of being fashion-right with
a minimum of effort: Blouses and
skirts in those materials you know
as easy to wash, simple to iron, attractive to wear. See them now in
wide selection at EATON'S. Page 4
Friday, February 6, 1953
Ho Ho Mali Mali
Birds Meet Victoria
For McKechnie Cup
Important Game To Begin
At 2:30, Varsity Stadium
—Ubyssey I'hoto by Hux Lovely
Bill Hutchinson — Third Year Phys. Ed.
Al Fotheringham — Associate Editor
Law Students Achieve
Prominence In Sport
By JOHN TENNANT, 3rd Year Law
Since the inception of the Law Faculty at UBC in 1945,
there have been, and there still are many law students who have
achieved prominence in athletics, while carrying on their heavy
curriculum of studies.
——  — -■- - ■ ■--v«     Notable   among   the   basketball
players were Dave Hayward '43,
Dave Campbell '!!), and Nev Mun-
roe '."in. The latter is presently one
ot' the leading hoop stars In the
Vancouver senior circuit.
Intramural swimming  finals
will begin on Friday 14, at 8:00
50-Yard Free Style — George-
Seymour (Phi Delta), L5ob Brodi \
(Zete l'si), MacMiilau (Forestry,
Mel lines (Zcte l'si), W. Riley
50-Yard Breast Stroke — Hurley
i'A. l'si), !*',.'Vundorvooort (Artsi.
Thcrne (l).'i<es). II. Loonier '/.
BT)    Urddie   (I'appi  Sis).
50-Yard Back Stroke — M u-Mii
Ian (forestry), Lee (/. l'si) l*c
sou (Z. l'si i, K. Hanoi! (Fori
Camp).  W. itiley  (DIM.
Note: Kliminations for relay-
will be held Monday, l-'eli. !>, 4:0-i
p.m. All finals to be held, Hutu:--
day,  I'eh.   II, S;0n p.m.
Table Tennis lull ainurals comp '-
tltion to lie held in. the War Memorial liyiiniasiuni Wednesday.
February I I. 1 !)•"«::. from 7 p.m. to
10   p.m.    Last   day   for   entries   for
both   sin:
and   (luiibles.
Thursday, l-'ebriiury :,, 11»7»:I. i:V>
p.m. Aggie "II" •/'• Sigma Alpha
Mil. Xewinan "Ii' vs Kappa Sis? 'I!".
f>:l"i p.in. l'si I' "H" vs Div. (Iliads.
I'hi Dell "A" vs North I'liirnaby.
Chcin   Lug.   vs   liel-i   "A".
Swim leain nit-cis today in the
g\m 1111 u i > -111.111 -1 > aller \'Ji:'Ui le-
tin i • s to hsiAe lor Helliiigham.
Came start ; at -.':".n and Ihe team
w ill rei in 11:i It ci- dinner lo lie hud.
in VaiiciMU er about T : an I lie same
w ho   | .■ Hi ieipates  in  some  oiltstaild
Sparks v.s. Ghouls i"-'.-^-^-. i... n mush-andd-ama
In football we had Dick Fills Tic.
who i.ilso was Guilder of the old
notorious .lokei-s' Club.
Track and field was represented  by  I'eter de  Vonght '."I.
Knglish rugby players were Hon
Grant ' Y-K T.-nimy Roxborough '51,
and  Ray Cocking '52.
In the sports managerial field
Law was represented by "(lardy"
(iardom 'lit. Dave Canipurelll 'Iii.
.lack VolUeviicli '51 and llerm Fry-
derlnud '51.
At present the Law faculty
boasts three Knglish rugby stars:
Damn Oliver John Tennant and
Hill Mulholland. Danny Oliver is
'.V! playing captain of the senior
rugger fifteen.
There is one lootball player
Dick Matthews, while Steve Green
is a   Block winner in  tennis.
Harry Caslillou s a former I'BC
Rowing . Cliin stalwart and Brian
I'reutice is ciirrcr; ly manager o>
the I'BC ice hockey squad of which
Mel   Unfiles  is u   member.
This lisiis made up of 21 athletes who liuve been awarded Bin
Blocks for prominence in their re
.pcelivc sports. They achieved till-.
honor while carrying <>" success
iully Ih.eir studies ill Law. W'liat
the list lacks iu i|.iantity. is made
up  by (|iialiiy.
This writer submits Hicse stu
i,cuts receive a broader education
by their participation In sports
Sportsmanship is a quality which
carries on .vlien one leaves Law
school lo enter into the praet ice ol
Law. II is a (|ualiiy which should
he applied in relal inns between so
licilors. and bet ween solicitor an
An education is not obtained
-oleic     from     luniks.    The    stuilen:
Jack Pomfret and his Thunderbirds are beginning to think the
Kvergreen Conference schedule
maker, whoever he is, was bitten
by a large dog or a small mother-
in-law while he was a child.
An example of why the Bird*
feel this way Is this weekend's Itinerary for the l'HC team. Our Birds,
winless in five conference games,
left Thursday for Spokane where
they take on Whitworth Pirates, a
nondescript group of glund mon-
strocities tonight.
Saturday night Pomfret takes his
boys over to Cheney, "Washington
for a clambake with Eastern Washington Savages who are currently
thumbing their noses at the re3t
of the Evergreen circuit from their
position on top of the heap.
Itoad games are tough enough on
l'HC with the terrific school spirit
of other schools staring them in
tiie face, but road games against
:lu- two totighcxt squads In the Conference are worse than I'.F. periods
i' S::',u Monday morning. .
Birds played one of their best
games of the season ill their open-
inn game with Whltworth, nearly
upsetting the 1952 Evergreen
champs 55-52.
Although the tight T'HC defence
stopped bini last trip, slippery Jim
Dolipt-ty will be the man to watch
in  tonight's game.   Doherty topped
Bob lloubregs and Johnny O'Brien ,
when be set a new Northwest ecor- [
ing record  with  5n points against i
St. Martins last Saturday.
UBC students have been offered skiing Instruction at reduced ratee by the Mt. Seymour
Ski School. •
Gerhart Frank, head Instructor
of the school, announced that students may take the hour and a
half lessons for 75 cents per
Frank and his four Instructors
Instruct prospective skiers In the
Arlberg technique Saturdays,
Sundays and holidays at 11 a.m.,
1 and 3 p.m.
There   are   classes  for  beginners, as well as Intermediate and
advanced skiers.
Swimming Team
To Hold Confab
The UBC swim team leaves
for the second meet of the conference series today at noon.
Arriving ln Belllnghani for the
meet against Western Washington
College of Education will be a minimum of nine swimmers (I hope)
aided by coach Doug Whittle; throe
divers and mnnager.
Some difficulty has arisen concerning crossing the border for
Karas, Constantanedes, Optland
and Marik because of validity of
passports now mixed u>n by the
McCarren Act.
These boys are from Europe nnd
their passports must come from
Ottawa. If Marlk Is unable ti
travel with the team there Isn't
much hope to beat the WWCE
in last Saturday's game against
the Western Washington Vikings
Jerry Marlk constituted 15 of the
50 winning points- when he won
the 220-yard, 100-yard and 440-yard'
freestyle events.
Morgan Jamleson, Peter Lusztig,
and Milt Sky contributed five
points for a first in the :)00-ynrd
medley relay. Hugh Optland. Sky.
Jamleson pulled together to add
another seven points in the 400-
yard  freestyle relay.
Jim Mclntyre and Jim Caulfield
placed second and third In the
150-yard individual medley to give
four points more. Other events
with swimmers including Roberts,
Smythe, and Karas boosted our
I total points for a 50 to 34 win
i over Western Washington. I
Ken   Doolan  placed  first  ln  the;
diving     competition     with     249.8 j
i points followed by Bill Wilson with
[ 182   points.    The   divers   sent   up
i with   the   Vikings   took   third   and
j fourth place.
Varsity Thunderbirds enter the third and perhaps final
round of their defence of the McKechnie Cup tomorrow afternoon with the odds stacked heavily against them.
Needing a win to remain in con '
Varsity Soccer Squalds Play
Crucial Tilts Over Weekend
Soccer will be having a busy weekend with the first team
playing Dominions at South Memorial and the second team
South Hill of the first division at West Memorial, both games
2 p.m. Sunday.
tention for the cup they have won
for the past two seasons Hlrrt-t
have no less than six regulars on
the Injured lists. They are two
points behind and have played on-1
game less than the pace setting
Vancouver Iteps.
Defeat for the llirds tomorrow
will, therefore, give "the Cup to
Iteps while u win will necessitate
a sudden death  playoff.
Opposition in this crucial tilt is
the strong Victoria Crimson Tide
squad who could give Birds a very
tough battle. Tide are, out of the
tunning but will show no mercy to
Birds who last year massacred
them In a playoff for the sume cup.
Coach Albert Luithwalte was,
however, In no way dismayed by
the seemingly overwhelming odds
against his team. "It will be a
tough battle," commented Laith-
waite, "but I  think we cun win."
Jn an attempt to stop the fast-
breaking Tide three line and es<
pechSUy ex Scottish International
Dave MacKenzie, Lalthwalte will
play the hard tackling Stu Clyne
at fullback In place of Donny,
S pence.
The Birds three line remains Intact, the only doubtful starter be-1
ing Ross Wright who has a chipped
wrist bone. Mike Perrle of tiie
Braves will take over if Wright is
unable to play.
Wingers John Newton and (leo.
Pull and left centre (Jerry Main
will all be In their usual positions.
With starry Bill Whyte sidelined
by a tonsilltis operation and captain Danny Oliver down with flu
two members of the Braves wi
play in tin half positions. Jack
Scott, who was kept out of regular
Bird lineup only by the superior
tackling ability of Oliver and (lei-
ly rainier who play scrum and fly
half  respectively.
The scrum positions, however,
are somewhat ot a mystery. Frank
(lower, who will be out of the
lineup for the remainder of the
season with torn ankle ligaments
will definitely be .missing and
Charlie Bruniwell and Jim Ma -
N'icol  are  doubtful  starters.
l-'or replacements Coach Luithwalte will draw from Bill Ksson,
Bob Bartlett and Mike Bell, all
forwards   for   the   Braves.
still one Piece
Miraculously enough first string
forwards Bill Mullholland, Derek
Vallls, Bob Morford. Bill Bice and
piece after > onipletion of over bait
piec palter completion of over hall
of season's  play.
Biggest problem of the Birds
tomorrow afternoon will bo to
throttle hack a tliree line that rival: there own In scoring ability,
Tide scrum is reputed to be light.
Varsity's hefty pack, even wilh
Bruniwell, .(lower and MacNico'
missing sho.ild have little trouble.
On paper and on past form tlin
Tide should be easy meut for Birds.
They heat North Shore Heps as
did Birds and Vancouver Reps but
were humiliated • by the tatter
team. Birds drew with the Vancouver Rep team in one of the
m«st closely fought games seen
In McKechnie Cup play for some
From $10.00
Complete with Sheets and Index
Clarke & Stuart
Co. Ltd.
550 Seymour St. Vancouver, B.C.
indent    administration   or   atlilot
•■;,   i.   lift I "C   suited   lo   the   society
Varsity, fresh from their
triumph over Royal Oaks, will be
going all out. to chalk up another
victory to their win column. Bud
l-'i edci ii kson, Doii Rentou, Reld.
Ma 11 hews, < (boric and Kuyt will
bo on hand to repel the opposing
forwards. It is unlikely I'opowieh
will start as lie suffered an Injured
knee in last week's game. On hand
our attacking will be Ituilg",
to  (I
(lleig. Campbell
gow who Iia vc
like  champs.
ri'.C   will   lie   fiehlin
Irani      wllicb     defeated
week,   and   should   give
count     of     Iheitisi'l ves.
t ■ -;»tu    will   be   taking   the   field
underdogs  but   should  they   play
Ihey   did   last   week   il  hIioiiIiI   hi
l-i al  I ussle ii.-i  lo Ihe outcome.
Dobsou  and (Has
hern   perforiiiiu -,
Ihe same
V'Cll last
i good in-'
Til"    CISC
In Intramural Finals!   will „„„„„„„.,. m hu .,.Bil. ,„,„.
I' nder    t Ii"    fine   oryaniav.l ion    ot ' | j,.,,
.luue  Cialto'.   the  ".iil--   inli aiiuiral.,        |,    j;   s'llimillMl    licit    spurts   an-
are    ill    lull     -w,uy    Season     .1 a rl ed , ; It,-    ideal   oulslde   ■ 11 ■ I i \ i t \    lin    law
Willi   I i-ll n i -   and   ,ol!eyhail -ludriil-,     since     |i|i>sic:i|     e\orri-'
Tiiile    leiiui-    iii! •.iiuural-.    wer.- [.. e 11111 ,-] \ ■ i f i-e I, I   from  P,e -tudy oi
tiniliril I., -t   wreK    t'.il  Crumb pl.n l.i^   save    when    one    alleinpts    lo        i in   |ue   :::.!nd   Varsity   will   travel
ini'    lor   Sp.nk      beat    la/    I'ieiilhe ii|v.    down   liuiii   Ihe   l.ibiaiw    -lirl     i,,   Seattle   for   an   inhibition   j.'.ame
pl.i.viU'.'      I'll      Clhiul        III     llll.ll-       Willi     ,1     ,,,p\      ol      Stloilll-       Ley.I |     Ll,   lioll        ,H|,|     Wi||     |||,n     I,,,:■,!■;    |,,    t Ll I)   8 tUI 11 1«
score   ol.   -M-1L ury. ' lt.e ; on .M.U'ch 1.
Varsity will he entertaining III"
league leading ('oil ill", wood outfit
al I In* Stadium on the Itili of I'Vb
I 11:i r\ This ga n;e is regarded as a
crucial for Varsity must win their
i etna iliiuy four games lo he up wit II
the   lenders.
the dig act
can't lieat
on a winter.
it-re's Coke
t,'Col«"}f « ngltHfd ft-wk-mar-fc
f.ii.ial f«MS


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