UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 3, 1953

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PRICE 5c; No. 43
—Ubyssey Photo by Hux Lovely
THIS FOURSOME are only a small indication of the type of Areas }hat will be seen at the
IHC ball on Friday.   Pictured above from left to right are: Ulu Masing, Pat Crehan,
Lukia Michas from Greece, and Benny Guilliamse from the West Indies.
Here's A Simple Explanation
0/ Preferential Balloting
lot and put down one, two three
and four. But when the ballots are
sorted, the two, three and four are
Ignored and only the number one
choice is counted.
It one candidate gets a majority
of the votes cast, then h
ed. All twos, threes and fours don't
Hut If no candidate gets u mr.
If preferential voting has con
fused you here's a simple explanation of it.
Actually the correct name h
single transferable voVlng. It Is not
preferential. You look at the bal-jjorlty, the fun begins. The low man
is eliminated and the ballots
of all those who voted for him are
distributed over the remaining
candidates according to the second choice.
In  other  words,  when  you  put
ie Is elect-*  down your second cl
«■'!!   ^Mt-^^H-WiMJ,'^"^-
holce, you sa>
to yourself: If my first choice is
eliminated from the running who
would I vote for next? This Is what
Is meant by the single transferable
The second, third and fourtl
chokes of those candidates still In
the running 'are not looked at
Only  In  the  case of a  candidate
Four Contest AMS
Election Tomorrow
All club executives are asked
to take notice of the following
In future all 'Tween Classes
notices must be written on mimeographed sheets which will be
available at the Ubyssey office In
the Brock Hall
These sheets must be in the
hands of the senior editor by
2:00 p.m. the afternoon before
publication. The Ubyssey cannot attempt to guarantee publication unless the above rules are
adhered to.
Lauds Aid
Students who receive higher ed
ucatlon should realize ttvat it Is u
privilege and should pay for their
education rather than having It
handed to them on a platter, Dr.
y. A. M. MacKenzie, President of
UBC. told students while speaking
on "Our Educatlo nSyystem" Frl
day noon.
Member of the committee which
first formed NFCUS, Dr. MacKenzie pointed out how valuable
NFCl'8 Is to university administrations as a co-ordinating body.
According to Dr. MacKenzie science faculties are receiving ade
quate scholarship funds while the
arts and humanities are being neglected, along with the creative
The   admlnsltratlon   of   scholar-
who Is eliminated does the second  «n,«>3 sll0U,d be at « Provincial level
fn  cooperation  with  the  govern
Les Bewley, prominent lawyer, spoke Friday to the Student
Progressive Conservative club on the policies of the federal
PC party.
1 __ (j     stressng  tUe  "irresponsibility  of
'- % A#*ll       tno 1'il)era'  lJ«'ty in  power,"  Hew-
Jazzsoc Will
Feature Hep
All oampus cats) hipsters, moldy
figs and possibly even squares
should get a real charge out of today's Jazzsoc session.
The Campus Coolsters, who completely stoned listeners nt the
Coast to Const capers last month,
will play for the discrimluallnp
ears of Jazzsoc members.
These men blow everything from
a liooting Perrlldj to u languid
Over the Rainbow, and their oils
liuil arrangements of nine Moon
and Lullaby of the Leaves renovate
those standards with new and exciting ideas.
The three-muu horn section is
, jinde up of Wulty Llghtbody, local
alto mull, llou Chandler on tenor
sax and ,llm Carney on trumpet,
both boys from the Interior. Jim
Mclntyre (phinol. Hob M'Lean
(liiissi and Norviil (lai'Kid (guitar)
nil well known Vancouver iniisici
ans combine with Victoria's Dave
Kern on drums to rovidc a powerful heat.
mem   nnd   a   federal   government
observer, MacKenzie stated.
"In the scholarship field students
should be judged on a basis of
academic standards although this
would limit aid to the top bracket'
or third choice come Into play.
A lot of people have the Idea
that If there is strong man running agains ttheir favorite candidate you should put him iuimbei
tour even ihojigh you think he i-jsald MacKenzie.
the next best man. j     T" supplement,  tills  there  would
• ., be a generous system of bursaries
As   you   urn   see,   this   Is   ridlcu- j |)ase(j on g00(| academic standing
lous.   Your  second  or third  choice   character,   personality   and   need,"
ley gave seveml  instances of how | ()1)jy api)f)ttI. ln the picture if your , !»'■   MacKenzie added,
the   present  government   has  mis-  ^.^  ^ ^ ^^ mt oK      ,„-. MacKenzie also stressed the
represento clthe facts of their ad- | need   for   limited   help   for   those
ministration. | the raoe' As lonK asi he li! stiH ln I doing graduate  work and tor  tel
Citing  first  the  Combines  Com j Hie running only your first choice i lows|llp8 in creative fields.
After the ballots of the low man
have been distributed over the other
candidates, and still no one candidate has obtained a majority, the
lowest man In the second count is
eliminated and the second choices
on his ballots are added to the
candidates   still  fighting   it  out.
mission report of 1946-48. Bewley j counts,
stated that the results of this investigation into the wheat nilllin?:
combines hud been suppressed by
the Liberals until after the elec
tions of ll)4'.i, and even aftei the
report came up, nothing was done.
On the subject of taxation, Mr.
Bewley stated that In the last four
years the government had collected a surplus of two billion dollars
not budgeted for.
Me said that the Liberals consistently raise the lax each your,
but inevitably let them drop during
election year.
Lashing out at excess government expenditures, Bewley cited
the "culture gesture" of the CMC
in spending $24,1)01) on a one afternoon program beamed to lirazll
complete w.'t'.i a liraziliau conductor leading the Montreal Symphony.
He also noted the i*IT minion
spent, on publicity by the govern
nient each year and the $"> intllioi'
spent on telephone, communication
by Ihe Dept. of National Defence,
Raising   Ihe   question   of   natural   anuoiiiicei
resource.--.   .Mr.   I'.ewliy   maintained ^     Suspension   was   lil'led
Ihe   Conservative   policy   of   muiiii
"The development of all round
personalities Is being discarded In
favor of specialization at a university,'' remarked Raghblr Basi.
AMS president, who felt tlvat gen
eral knowledge is a necessity.
Basi asserted that " a varsity
education is necessary if we arc
to reserve our democratic way oi
Engineering Students
Give Project Talks
Engineering students are presenting a series of talks on the
interesting projects' students have undertaken in the summer
and in their spare time.
Manitoban' Paper
Suspension Lifted
Winnipeg —  (Special I   -- Recent
suspension  of  the   ll  of   M's  'Manitoba!!'   will  be  lifted  today,  it   was
I   a   spe-
ial   meeting  of  the   Hoard  of  <!ov
own   product
from   ei lull's of the  I'niversity
The    Mauilokin    had
peuded   on   January   IT
decent    issue    produced
I'iiciui'in.g   our
lu   the   opinion   of   Marl in   Toren. | our   resources   as   opposed    to   the
director    of    the    unit,    this    show., ' present   Liberal  policy  of  exportii! .'
promise  of  being  one  of  the  inosi ' our  raw  inateiiis and  bu> iug  ha-k
exciting  combos on  the campus  in; the   finished   products,
years.    (This   is   a   safe   slialeiuelil I'.ewley     maintained     in     closini-
a   slhere   hasn't   been   a   combo   on. thai     Ihe     Liberal     adinliiistari ion
Ihe    campus    for    yours >!    If    th,-'    has   foi gotten   Hie  principles   of   re
doesn't convince you. drop into tic   spun utile   guvi'i-nuieni   cud   that   i'
Brock   Stage   Room   and   hear   this   lias neeii corrupted hy its long lerni   ^'Indents'   I'liiou  and   Ihe  editoi
thing   lor   yourself. in  power  ami   should   he  removed.     The Maullobau.
been sus-
lor an in
as   ii    pre
Died   faculty   edition   entitled   'The
Action of the
presentation   of
ioard  followed lh"
I    leller   from    the
Talks mre being held In ling. "10
' every noon this week. Yesterday's
talks presented two Interesting and
; capable papers by John Watson
land   Ail   Kdniiuuls.   both   2nd  yeai
I'higiueeriiig   students.
The talks are given by student,
entered iu the Knglneering Institute of Canada's annual student
speaking competition, but are not
highly serialized or technical. If
you have even a slight, curiosity
about engineering they should be
of interest to you.
Best tliree p-> prs will be presented lo a special 'student, night'
meeting of Ihe Vancouver Blanch
ol the lustilule. After these eliminations, papers will be entered
in  the   Dominion  competition.
Students To Vote For
New Chief Executive
Four candidates, vieing for the AMS presidency* in Wednesday's election, presented a resume of their platforms to less
than 500 students in the auditorium Monday-.
Contesting the chief executive's position are: Bill Boulding,
Ivan Feltham, Bruce Lee and Joe Schlesinger.
Voting   will   begin   at   10  a.m. '
Wednesday at polling stations set
up ln the Brock, bus stop, Qu-ad,
Library, Engineering and Biological
Sciences  building.   The polls will
close at 4 p.m.
Ballots will be of the preferential type and will be secret. (An
explanation of preferential voting
will be found on Page 1 of today's
Vbyasey). Final results of the
election will be published in Thursday's issue of the Ubyssey.
Btudents are reminded that they
must have their AMiS cards to
vote. Those who have lost theirs
or who did not receive one at the
beginning of the year must obtain
cne immediately as none will be
issued after today.
Bill Boulding, first to outline tali
platform .pointed to the meager
crowd and said that this poor show.
ing was the lack of proper student
government training.
"Good government Is no substitute tor self government," he satA,
"If I am elected, I will attempt td
train students in governing themselves and thereby prevent rtpltl-
tlon of the poor percentage ef
voters as In the past."
Boulding stated that the present
AMiS constitution Is outdated and
inadequate and a revision Is a must
for the coming year.
Third point ln his four point pro-
cram was that there should be
"more central activities on the campus similar to Open House held
hist year. He stated that he would
Inaugurate a campaign that would
spread over the province to raise
funds for an International House
on the campus.
His last point dealt with student
fees. He said that from recent
comments from the Socred government in Victoria educational grants
would be decreased this year.
"We must put pressure on the
provincial government now before
they reduce UBC's grant or It will
be too late and Increased fees
would almost be a certainty," he
Ivan Feltham, the next candidate
The next presidential nominee
to present his platform was Bruce
I.ee. who said that student council
was a buffer organization catering
lo the whims of the faculty.
lie promised more efficiency In
council with an increased unification of the clubs and organizations
on the campus.
"I would like to see student's
council promote greater Inter-
faculty competition," he added.
Turning to the matter of the
British Empire Games' swimming
pool he said that although there
was a possibility UBC may have It,
the general Intention was to build
at. a Little Mountain site.
"At this moment the faculty is
to speak, said that he agreed with
Boulding that more central activities and a sounder government are
needed on the campus.
He stressed the way student
autonomy was slipping mora tad
more to the administration and
blamed this on the lack of a unified
opinion of student council.
"The recent athletic shambles Is
un Illustration of the failure of students' council to act in unison,"
he said. "The problem should have
been dealt with before It arose."
He added that students had practically no representation in council.
He promised to make student opinion known If he was elected.
Feltham ended his speech by
stressing the need for, adequate
student housing on the campus.
handling It but It should be student council's problem," he stated.
Lee drew a round of laughs and
applause from the male students
present when he cited the need
for men's as well as women's
dormitories on the campus.
He pointed to the need ot an
investigation of the bookstore to
find out why, even though it Is
supposed to be a co-operative or.
gunlzatlon, some books are priced
cheap&r downtown than on <th*
"A revision of the constitution
should be checked by an expert in
such matters," he concluded, "before It is ratified by the AMS."
on Page 3)
Canadian-Soviet Student Exchange
Discussion Will Be Held Wednesday
sponsor a panel discussion on Canadian-Soviet student exchange on
Wednesday. Speakers will be Ann
Choina, Tom Franck, Pat Thomas
and Archie McGugan. The panel
of four will discuss the various
asects of the exchange. It will be
held in Physics 201 on Wednesday
at 12:'.!().
if       if       H*
Committee meeting will he held on
Wednesday at 12::'.() in the Stage
Itooin of the Brock. Anyone interested  Is  welcome.
if        if        if
Aid   course  sponsored   by   Pie-Med
I'.S.   will   begin   Wednesday   noo.i
in  Ilus  Hut   I.   I'.viM-ybody  weconic
if if if
CCF CLUB will present. Mrs. I).
Stevens iu !■'(! Inn on Wednesday,
February 4. Her topic will be
"Prospects at Victoria." As a for
tiler Ml.A she is lu a positjo1'. to
give   a    very   enliglitetiiii!;   speech.
DANCE CLUB regular ballroom
sessions will commence this Wednesday and Thursday, jive and
samba Tuesday, folk dancing; Wed
nesday evening square dancin?
Thursday night. All purtlcipats In
the demonstration gruop arc, requested to attend.
if ip *P
Alsbury will speak on "Uibor Management Problems" at 12:30 In
FCS  loo iit the Forest Club today.
ip if* ip
SCM AND UN are co-sponsoring
Mr. Harry Murks of the Amorlcnii
Friends Service Committee, who
will seak on International Work
Camps, Weduesday) Feb. 4 at 12:30
in Arts ion.
if       if       *
AUS will present, a program of
vocal pieces by the Musical Society, tllee Club Wednesday 12:3"
in the Auditorium. Chorus, duet,
solo and (inartette music will ha
Election   Tomorrow Page 2
Tuesday, February 3, 1953
Authorized as second class mail, Post Office Department, O'ltawa.
Student eiibscrlptions $1.^0 per year (Included In AiMS fees). Mall subscriptions $2.00
per year. Single copies live cents. Published In Vancouver throughout the University
year by the Student Publications Board of the*1 Alma Mater Society, University of British
Columbia. Kditoriul 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 guarantee publication of all letters received.
Offices In Urock Hall ' Kor Display advertising
Phone ALma 10^4 Phone ALma 3253
Executive Editor, Ed Parker; Feature Kditor. Klnie (Jorbat; City Editor, Myra Green;
News Kditor, Hon Sapera; Women's Kditor, Flo McNeil; Literary Editor, flalt Elklngton;
f'UP Kditor, Palsy Hyrne; Circulation Manager, Marlon Novak; Editorial Assistant,
Vaughn Lyon; Staff Photographer, 1 lux Lovely.
Senior Editor   Brian Wharf
Assistant   Ron 8apera
Deskmen: Marlon Novak, Al Fotheringham. Reporter: Pat Carney.
Students' Without Affairs
Tomorrow we all have a very important
job to do. We have to elect a new president
of the Alma Mater Society. In the past about
thirty percent of us have turned out to vote,
while the other seventy per cent of us merely
sit back and complain about the actions of the
Student Council.
The only way we can get a Student Council
to work for us is to elect the council we want.
Two positions have already been filled by
acclamation. The people filling these offices
have been elected not by the student body
but by the ten people who signed the nomination papers. To let positions go by uncontested
is a disgrace to the students of this university.
If we continue to run our student affairs
in this manner we're going to wake up one
morning and find that we have no affairs to
run. If we're too lazy to take an interest in
student government, then we do not deserve
to have one.
The only solution to this problem is to go to
the polls and elect the council we want. The
voting 'procedure and an explanation of the
preferential ballot to be used in tomorrow's
elections is printed in this issue. On page
three the platforms of the four presidential
candidates are presented for your study. Consider seriously who is the best suited for the
office and go to the polls tomorrow to indicate
your choice and to reaffirm the desire of students to run student affairs.
Good Humor Men
We welcome the appearance of a new
Joker's Club.
But we would plead that they make the
most of their potentialities without abusing
the obvious privileges that such a club holds.
We hope the club will realize that selfish
practical jokes and malicious, destructive
humor is not wanted, and certainly will not
remain'popular for long.
What is wanted is humor that is directed
towards some situation that needs publicity
or reform.   In this manner they could serve
the campus without merely amusing themselves.
Of course harmless humor will be accepted
gratefuljy—we all need laughter. But let's
hope that the humor will be of a higher quality than that exhibited at the recent AMS
athletic meeting. Anything but slapstick,
This club could prove to be extremely
valuable to the university, if it would think in
terms of results rather than means.
Humor has a good deal of power.
Not Publicity
,Kditor) the  L'byasey.
Dear Sir:
lu regard to the appeal to l-'ros'i
printed In last Thursday's t'liys
soy, I realize you are not responsible for opinions expressed iu
letters to the editor (\vhi;t happened to the good old Kditor's
note? i but don't you think an explanation is necessary when the
writer is so obviously wrong?
I don't mind Diuyton kicking
up a fuss to incite a frosh riot but
why use the Engineers as an example? This type of advertisiiu-
could j-ive people the wrong ini
pression of Ihe Engineers, lie will
have student ; thinking Engineer;
are all monster,; who stay in.
nights devising schemes to get
mentioned   in   the   paper.
This is not true. \\Y are actu-
'.'lll.V a quiet, modest, pe-o-e loving'
.group of inl roverts. I low can you
stand by silently and let tin
Drayton character license us oi
being, of all things, publicity
conscious. We do not, as he
claims, lake advantage of every
.situation   to  .gain   more   publicity.
I can show that many tiiin->
this year, when a very good opportunity pre ienled itself and u e
did not seize I hi' cha lice lo make
headlines. This l\pe of activity
is beneath our sense of moral
dignity.    Look   at   the   number   ol
I imes  A I   l-'ot heriui-ha in  has open
ly    attacked    the    I hn-iueers.    I Is
your  passport   hi  order,   AI'.'l
II we wanted leadlines we
would h;ua- lynched linn We did
not lynch Al. Ill-lead^ when Al
got him-elf tangled up ill -om-
chain around lib l>. - chick, w !.
luitiiied lie' police and fi e ,|e
|,a rl meiil - I In air Ilia il loo i of h is
predicament'.' i'. n g i u e e r s if
This   all   boil-,   llow n   lo   lie-   l.e !
th n   i le-  !■:"-■ i'!■ ■■■■ -   ii <   •■ •■ il!'   mi-
nii'ier lood - md I I hilik you i ouhl
do a great deal lo correct this
unfortunate  state  of  affair;'.
We are not really publicity con-
cious. it's just thai other people
won't leave us alone, and after all
you cant really blame us for
wanting, to go along wilh a gag.
When we have so much lalenl.
are so popular, and always iu de
luand, why fight it? It's unfortunate that, there just isn't, enough
publicity left over tor the frosh
but you could explain iiuietly to
them that if they work hard
enough, stay home every night
and study hard, they too could
become Kngiiieers. Work hard
.1.  It  .MO.VTK   Mr KAY,
L'tul  Year A pp. .'>c
Let Tito Do It
Kditor    the   I'bysscy,
Hear Sir:
I ,et II . be more sincere and
more realistic about Tito's Colli
iiiiinism, I el ns net ns human be.
in:.:.-■ w il hout consciences. Let is
sacrifice   Yugoslav   people   oil   III"
all, ir of Communist "freedom."
(live Tito further chunce to play
11poll our "lloiil'geois Sentiments"
and leave everything to lie predicted  by Tim liuck,  Kay I iardner
I'lld   Kllllieoll.
I'enple . of Y ugosla via und I'o-
land 11 id lighl gullanlh Nazism
anil l-'iscism lull ll'ev have had
to hi- lied slaves too, because of
"■ai' 11 p<dh \ " : I In- appeasement
"! Sialiu. lu a ease like that if is
mora I a ml i 'uris: inn to deny I hem
political   and   religious   IVedoill.
I .e| us t ril-T Tito's boll -sty. I I is
is a di'i iter's honest y. Tito's se ■
re' police will gi\ e jilsl ice lo all
lll'i-l llellloi lit s u ho a i'e .till
alive iii labor ea nips a ml prisi m
all   io i r   Y'lg.od.'iv ia.
Al lea I ilia "big," policv ma1,
el ;, ' e a hie to lei ogl: i, e I he e
unto: hi n it e iinliv idisiK ,-an hi. ii
■h-ai    eal  -    to    I led;'    |l" '-.    til* - be
1 ue.       Ii" i'-i      ',   .       it U"!t le I 111 I'll    el
c inl   oul"a-ts   of   .Stalin's   and   Ti  j,
lo's  breed.
"ml Year Kng.
Political Freedom
Kditor,   the   I'hyssey,
Dear Kir:
Contrary to the impression given by our //-alous friends from
the Newman Club after the speech
of the Yugoslav ambassador,
freedom of religion Is only one
of the aspects of a broader political freedom, which is the main
thing that Is sorely lacking in today's  Yugoslavia.
.Marshall    Tito's    regime    Is    a
Coinniunist  regime. NOT a "spec- ]
Iflc   kind   of   Social   Democracy.";
Social    Democracy   usually   ends -
where   suppression   of opposition j
parlies     begins.    The    fact,    that
after    seven    years    of    one-party
absolutism  a   seeomf party   is   being officiilly  formed^  was  treated.
■as a joke       not without juslifica- ,
Among   many   other   things   deserving  a   comment,   it   would   be
good to remember that the revolt I
against       the      (lernian-Yiigosln v
Pact of  IP in, which  Dr. DJernian- '
ovic   claimed    for   the   "masses." '
was   started   hy   senior,   army   of-'
I'icers   at   a   time   when   the   Com
tniriists   left    fretting   'about    the1
Imperialist   war.
It would also he interesting t >
know whether the "Insignificant!
minority" of ilissat isfied peop1" ■
have the right of free emigration'
and if so, wliy do I hey rat her risk i
their lives trying to escape illegally.
II   is   true   lhal   in   this   stale   of:
intermit ionn!   affairs   Tito's   Yugo- .
sbivia   is to be  preferred  to Stalin
lint    il    is   al-ai   advisable   lo   keau
in mind I hat otilx  after the people
ha v e   had    t he   opporl unit y   lo   e\
pre-.s   freelv   I heir   will,   can   a   re
chile   be   ooii-iilereil   as   I heir  own j
lilisines.-. I
V.   I'AI'C/.IK
"ill    Year    Cenlo-v
Fori   Camp,
Clarified The Critic Undergoes
Scathing Criticism
Notes, expertly and promptly
typed. Moderate rates. We use
Campbells' book of rules, Ulakey
and Cook's, and Essay Specifications by the Dept. of Applied Science, Serving students since 194'i.
Mrs. A. O. Robinson, 1180 W 11th
Avenue. AL. 0915U. (6G)
manuscripts, mimeographing. El-
oino Street, No. 7 Dalhousle Apts.,
University Hlvd. AL. 005511. (6G)
teacher, just back from Paris, has
French diploma. Will Instruct
University students in French.
Phono Madame Juliette Eraser,
CE. u(i'-'2, 202(1 W. Ultli. (45)
notes, etc., Mrs. M. Dewar, 1715
Dunbar, (III. 5481. Material may
bo picked up Monday Tuesday
and Thursday In Pro-Mod Hut at
12:30 by Alan Beach.   , (41)
ery student I coached Inst year
passed. Arthur Lletze, AL. 1547.
4505 West 0th. (42)
In grammar and conversation by
former UBC lecturer. Past successes with situdents. Reasonable
rates, University area. Phone
Mrs. Le Gall, AL. 0984L. (42)
Monday to Friday from vicinity
:',::rd & Dunbar. Phone Al at KE.
r..'n5R. (42)
loVi" aud slender. $:in. Excellent
condition. Phone H. Hurt-id, after
(! p.m.. Cil. 5207. .'1036 W. 7th Ave.
FOR SALK:   Palo green evening,
dress    (newi,    embroidered    net
over taffeta. Size, small.  Reason
able.   Phone  TA.   2902. (41)
FOR SALK: I pr. skis and poles,
2 prs. boots, all in good condition.
Phone FA. 877 IL. after f> p.m.
Kng. 20,"i, .Ian. 21. Finder please
phone CK. li.'iill.
get you through chemistry. Arthur  Liet/.e, AL.   1517,  I5!b>  W. lilh.
very good condition. Phone AL.
0040. ask for Koby. Leave phone
number. (45)
Kxcellent condition. Price. $17.
Phone    AL.    l^TY.    Leave    me- ;-
In general I sun In complete
agreement with Gait Elklngton'*
criticism, particularly his con
structlve criticism of "Orefitela."
Reards of the male chorus waggled too much Indeed.
However, this might be explained by the fact that beards are attached to jaws which usually
move when tongues wag. And the
chorus girls — golly, how they
did gesticulate.
I had nuite forgotten 'about thut
until the literary editor mention
ed it. Certainly It nearly ruined
the play.
And the Greek men: They looked too Greek. Almost reminded
one more of Greek statuary than
of. Greek drama, Miss Somerset
must not overlook that another
And Gait was correct on another detail. One of Shaw's or
Shakespeare's works would have
held the audience better.
Was   not   the   entire   audiend-
asleep?   No   one   seemed   to   sc
much as breathe, except at varl
ous intervals when everyone a,v
However, 1 disagree with Gait's
statement, "Hut Miss Somerset's
was a noble effort . . ."
One must not be too lavish with
praise. What Is noble about producing a Greek play( one that is
considered, ln some respects, to
be the best in man's cultural
And further, I wonder what
there is of effort Involved In organizing >a play, early in the winter session, and In castlngt in
getting some twenty or thirty
students to learn several thousand words.
What Is noble of teaching those
students  all  the)   need  to  know
of   diction,    gesture    and    stage
1 wonder what there Is of effort Involved ln directing some
one in the painting of two or
twenty-two stage props and erecting them.
Is there any effort Involved in
getting some eager types to paint
advertising posters, someone else
to prepare costumes and make up
the performers?
1 wonder If any effort wetot
Into looking after the lights, typing and mimeographing the programs and distributing them.
What about the worries of getting the whole cast to report on
nil three production nights and
attending to a thousand other details.
Did that take effort?
5 YEARS AGO—1948
Ubyssey sponsors "Diaper
Derby" Baby Cnotest . . . Two
candidates for AMS president:
David Brousson and David Williams . . . UBC Rugger 16. All-
Blacks 0. . . . Birds take two from
Portland Pilots 64-54 and 55-47.
one of
to the
with an interest
or experience in
Hughes Research and Development     "K
Laboratories, one of the nation's leading
electronics organizations, are now creating a number of new openings in an important phase of their operations.
For Students AnoStait Onlv;
Noon Show
Charlie Chaplin
Comedy Of Revival
12:30 - 10c
3:45, 6:00, 8:15
■ Mm,."Ml, •>,,.,,
Hughes Research anil Development
I.ahoratoiics, located in Southern
California, arc prtiently engaged
in the development and production
of advanced radar systems.
The positions are for men who will
serve as technical advisors to Canadian government agencies and
Canadian companies purchasing
Hughes equipment. Your specific
job would be essentially to help
insure successful operation of
Hughes equipment in the field.
On joining our organization, you
will work in the Laboratories in
Southern California for several
months to become thoroughly
familiar with the equipment which
you will later help users to understand and properly employ. If you
have already had radar or electronics experience, you will find this
How to apply
helpful in your new work.
After your period of training—at
full pay—you may (1) become the
Hughes representative at a Canadian company where our equipment
is being installed, or (2) be the
Hughes representative at a Canadian military base. Compensation
is made for traveling and moving
household effects, and married men
keep their families with them at all
In one of these positions you will
gain all-around experience that will
increase your value to our organization as it further expands in the field
of electronics. The next few years
arc certain to see large-scale commercial employment of electronic
systems. Your training in and
familiarity with the most advanced
electronic techniques now will
qualify you for even more important future positions.
i // you are under thirty-five years
' of age, a Canadian citizen, and if you
\ have an KM. or Physics degree,
• write to the Laboratories giving resume
J of your experience.
Research and Development Laboratories
Scientific and Engineering Staff
Culver City, Los Angelas County, California, U.S.A.
I'Acilic r>.S21
Save Wisely TODAY..
Consult any of the following Sun Life Representatives who have had wide experience in budgeting
your income to meet essential insurance needs:
SUN LIFE ©F-CANADA Tuesday, February 3, 1953
Page 3
AMS Presidential Candidates
Present Election Platforms
Bill Boulding
My campaign slogan, "BOULDING
simply this. That I will continue to fight, to
the best of my ability, for the:
Right to fully manage our own affairs;
Right to the widest participation in student
activities for all;
Right to attend university at minimum cost;
Right to be treated as responsible adults by
the Administration;
Right to be free from high-handed council
action such as the suspension of the Arts
Undergraduate Society;
Right to express our opinions effectively
on the broad social problems of the day;
Right to the best instruction and courses
Ivan Feltham
Fellow students, I ask your support to
carry into effect these forward-moving
(1) REGAIN FULL STUDENT AUTONOMY in campus affairs by building a strong
effective Council and fostering the growth
and activity of all campus organizations.
ON STUDENTS' COUNCIL, fake the lead
in getting new ideas and enthusiasm into student government.
Rrnre  Lap
My platform shall deal with general and
specific points.
A. in General
1. Greater co-operation between student
council and faculty. ,
2. More efficient co-ordination within the
students' council.
3. Increased unification between clubs so as
to complement each other where possible.
4. More intensified student participation
through inter-faculty competitions.
5. Greater participation in inter-Canadian
University functions.
Joe Schlesinger
I ask your support in the presidential elections because I believe that the reputation of
the*AMS can be restored by the following
1. By insisting that major policy decisions
of Council be referred to USC, thus preventing the isolation of Students' Council from the
will of the students.
2. By insuring that all the powers at our
disposal are used FULLY without shirking
Right of freshman to be treated as equals
to the rest of the campus population;
Right to complete freedom of expression in
our newspaper;
Right of all campus groups to fuller representation iii student government;
Right of students to meet our international
students in a suitable International House;
Right of students to dynamic leadership,
with constructive controversy, arid for ambitious goals. I humbly request your support
for this program and if elected all my efforts
will go into making my year in office a continuous campaign ' for the rights outlined
STUDENT OPINION. Work forcefully and
diligently for the benefit of all students regarding tuition fees, government grants, the
health and accident insurance scheme, new
campus facilities,-etc.
to replace inadequate huts.
I pledge my fullest effort and experience to
building a sincere, representative and sound
student government.
B. In Particular
1. Promote the proposed Federal Scholarship grant.
2. Construct British Empire Games swimming pool on the campus.
3. Build men's dormitories on the campus.
4. Investigate costs of student texts.
5. Revision of AMS constitution under expert supervision.
Through a sound but unbiased administration I feel my platform to a large extent can
be realized.
responsibility in bringing students a fuller
program of activities arid in safeguarding student rights.
3. By carrying on with the task of finishing
the Gymnasium, bringing the BEG swimming
pool to the campus, raising funds for International House, and by pressuring for better
accommodations for men.
If you are interested in seeing a better and
more active AMS, vote tomorrow.
and John Yeomans is this tender love scene with Milla
Andrew and Rhoda Sweet. Both boys are brushing up on
their techniques for the Musical Society operetta which will
be presented on Feb. 16,18,19, 20 and 21.
Rare Chaplin
Films At Noon
The only two Charlie Chaplin
comedies available In Vancouver
will be shown 'by Film Society today ut noon ln the auditorium.
These rare films feature the Immortal fllapstlek antics for which
Chaplin is famous. The admission
to this Chaplin Comedy Film Revival will be only 10c.
FllmBoc'a evening -presentation
will be the renowned screen adaptation of Victor Hugo's "The Hunch-
brick of Notre Dame" starring
Charles Laughton and Maureen
As one of Fllmsoc'B best features
of the year this outstanding film
captures the unparalleled drama of
this mightiest of novels with movie
magic that matches the story's
boundless scope. The regular admission price of 25c to students
and staff only will prevail for the
three showings at 3:45, 6:00 and
8:15 In tho auditorium.
Tlcketn for Fllmsoc'B 5th Annual
Screen Dance are now available at
the AMS office or at today's movies.
Dying AUS Presents
Musical Program Wed.
As its last official program the AUS  is presenting on
Wednesday of this week, a program of music by the Musical
society, to be held in the Auditorium.
The program will feature pieces
from   the   Student   Prince,   Show-
davJu/L phksL
Poster" takes place entirely in .i
bedroom, these amiable flights into fancy are welcome relief net
only to the audience but also the
Vancouver Morality Squad.
The  cast  consists  only   of  Ilex
Harrison,    Lilll    Palmer   and   the
"The | Font-poster. The story takes  them
j through   the   honeymoon,   failure,
This gently satirical, urbanly so-1 the   first   child,  success,   death   of
The Stanley Kramer Companv
which has been responsible for
turning out such superior item'*
as "Home of the Hrave." "The
Men,'' High Noon." "Death of -■<
Salesman" and "Cyrano de Herg
enac" has come out with a film
adaptation of Jan de Hertog's successful dramatic comedy
Four Poster."
phisticated play is a considerable
departure from the usual Kramer
production. Ills trademark has
been established In the field ol
realistic drama — intense, frank
and cynical. His latest film is
proof of the luna/lug versatility
of the brilliant young producer.
"The Four Poster" is a coniedv
drama, part fantasy, part reality,
part satire. The director, Iiviii;
Itels, lias cleverly employed the
talents ol' the "(lerald Mrlloin;
boin;;" creator. T.'i.i cartoons appear as caricatures of reality in a
style which Is almost a combine
(ion Ciles Norman. McLaren and
Since   the   action   of   "The   Pour
their son, the flapper era, trip
abroad, death and love after death.
This Is the outline and if treated
too objectively the film would have
been  intolerably  dull.
Fortunately Miss Palmer and Mr.
Harrison have Interpreted their
roles sympathetically, personally
and unbelievably. The music of
IMniitri Tiompklu is for once restrained and eleg'.-int. The camer-i
work as well as the dialogue :.-,
.startlingly   intimate  und   Irank.
As a motion picture "The Four
Poster" seems to come off verv
successfully. It lias polish and delicacy and is pervaded throughout
with warmth, humor and slncer
"Financiers Frolic'
Tickets On Sole
The Commerce Faculty has set
the date for their big annual formal.
Friday, February t» \# the night
of the "Financier's Frolic" when
all Commercemen will howl. The
Cave Supper Club has been chosen
for the setting.
For |5.00 a couple the guest is
guaranteed not only of good food,
professional entertainment, but
also the "tlem of his life. Tickets
for this exciting formal are available from any bleary-eyed Commerce student or from the AMS
boat, and this year's operetta, "The
Firefly." Andrews, John Jeomans,
Ronald Hancock, and The Four
The program will be under the
direction of Mr. Harry Pryce of
The Musical Society will be presenting Its annual operetta on Feb.
lft, 20, and 21. Student rights will
be on Feb. 16 and 18, and admission
will be fifty cents. Tickets are on
sale In the auditorium ticket office.
The operetta taken place in New J
York and llermuda, and tells what
transpires when an Italian street
singer masquerades as a boy valet
on a boat full of natchelors. Other
characters in the cast include a
love-sick liypocondriac a rampaging
dowager out to trap herself a young
husliaiid. and a vivacious French
chamber maid with a  roving eye.
This will he Kelvin Service'is
eighth lead in Mussoc operettas,
lie has starred in four operettas in
I lie last three year. Tl'TTS goers
will remember him best for his part
as Charlie in .lirigadoon. This year
ho appeared in Totem Theatre's
production of Mother (loose.
.Milla Andrew will he singing her
third lead In the society. Thics
talented young girl who Is th"
president of the musical so'ciely. is
also a member ol Tl'TS. She has
just returned from Montreal where
she readied ihe semi-finals in the
Opportunity Knocks series,
111 this operetta, Milla will have
th"   role  of  a   girl   disguised   as   a
boy, and Kelvin as the unsuspecting young batchelor who employs
her as a personal valet. What develops on their boat trip to Bermuda, could only happen in an
4 operetta
OlSTlNC'iVE   tA
1036 Seymour St., Vancouver, %.C.
♦ • ♦
(Continued from Page 1)
The last candidate to speak was
Joe. Schlesinger. lie started hy informing those present, that four
offices were acclaimed last year
and that, two out of three in the
first slate this year had already
been acclaimed.
Schlesinger  esuid   that   there   had
air ly  been  too  many committees
formed to investigate matters, al!
that was needed now was lo lu-
\esligate all these reports which
are collecting dust in student coun-
( il'-. file-; to find wliut was the
mai ler.
Pointing to the new gym Ik
that the cement on the Insidi
not yet been finished.
"I understand that the janitors
have to wear masks when sweeping
up in the new gym." he jibed. !
Schlesinger tttated that he would,'
il   elected,   pressure  the   provincial
and federal governments for larger,
grants    to    continue    the    building
program and complete the finishing
of the memorial gym.
lu   conclusion   lie   said   that   although he could not promise men's
lie  said   lhal   building   Iia--   come i dormitories for next  year he would
to a .-iiandsiill on   I'liC's grounds. work on the problem.
"In past  years buildings were m-ill-.-.        '-No    one    realizes    the    problem
ei--cl"d   all   around   llle   campus,   bu' an> more   iliali    I    do   became    I    Ike
till-    >eii     liiere     hasn't     lieeu     am there."   ! i, ■   I'iliali/ed.
For those of you who want to nominate a "Queen" but
don't know where Brock Hall is, the Totem has solicited
the help of the campus mails.
If you want to nominate your girl for queen, just fill
out the following form and mail, postage free, to "Quee»n"
Contest" Totem office, Brock Hall
If you know of a beautiful girl who is returning lo UBC
next year, send in her name to the Totem, Brock Hall,
University of B.C.
Each name must be submitted by some male student,
so get busy men. For details see the story above. Pletise
use the coupon below.
JofaUTL QllJM/L SolloL
I nominate the following girl for 19511 Totem Queen:
Phone No  Year Faculty
My name is
Phone No.
saved me days,
perhaps weeks, of work
After returning from his first trip to
the West, a business man wrote his bank:
"J arrived having no idea where to start
in to make the connections I required.
The thought occurred to me that perhaps
the bank, which has been very helpful
to me on numerous occasions, would
give me some guidance. Mr. W.
proved to be of tremendous help. He
introduced me to the people I should
have met and saved me days, perhaps
weeks, of work."
Every chartered bank works this way.
Whether you walk into your neighborhood branch or one a thousand miles
away, you will find the same full range
of banking service—and the same
readiness to help.
This advertisement, based
on an actual letter, is
presented here by
Year Kacultv Page 4
Tuesday, February 3, 1953
Birds Blow Two On Trip;
Couldn't Sink Free Shots
Poor Pomfret Weeps;
Blood Pressure Leaps
Thunderbird* 49; Pacific Lutheran 57
Thunderbirds 60; Central Washington 69
Minor sports took over the spotlight on the campus over the
weekend when two major sports, basketball and rugby, failed
to come up with a victory while the swimming team, the soccer
teams and the weight-lifting team racked up convincing wins
and the skiing team showed a creditable performance.
Jack   Pomfret's  banketball  crew*;
had  the  toughest  luck  of  all  on
their   first   Evergreen   Conference
UBC Surprised By
Vindex In Rugger
Adopting a style of play that effectively blanked the famed
scoring power of Birds' three quarter line, Vindex rugger club
fought its way to a 3-0 victory over UBC Thunderbirds in the
last fixture of Miller Cup play on Saturday afternoon. ,
Already     crowned     Miller     Cup
DICK PENN IS SMILING as he thinks of how his Jayvees..
will slaughter Clover Leafs in the first game of the Senior
A playoffs Wednesday night at 9 bells in the War Memorial
Reductions On Broken Legs
UBC students have been offered skiing instructions at
reduced rates. Gerhart Frank, head instructor of the Ski
School on Mt. Seymour, has announced that a special rate
—75c for one and a half hour lesson, is available to students.
Frank and his four instructors instruct prospective
.skiers in the Arlberg technique. Classes are held on Saturdays, Sundays and holidays at 11, 1 and 3.
There are classes for beginners, as well as intermediate,*
• advanced and racing instructions.   Reserved ski school
slopes are available.
Ski heil!—or something.
UBC Finishes Fourth
At Big Banff Meet
By  ME
UBC's crack skiing team finished fourth in the International Intercollegiate Ski Meet at Banff over the weekend and
one UBC skier topped two events.
UBC's George Merry turned In
one of the finest Individual performances of the meet as he skimmed a mile-long course in one
minute. 128 seconds Sunday to win
diiidivldual honors in the downhill
Unofficial times gave Merry the
victory by 1.8 seconds over Gene
Dyson of Rosriland who skis for
W'jnatchue Junior College (the
Dyson covered the course In
l:1'4.ti to nose out Gordy Morrison
of the University of Alberta who
finished in 1:14.8. Morrison, a
Banff resident, was on Canada's
Olympic team last year, as was
The victory for Merry was his
«eeond In as many events. He won
tlui giant slalom Saturday with a
time of 1:IS.6. one-fifth of a second
ahead of Morrison.
'UBC finished fourth in the
standings, heating University of
Washington, Montana State, Seattle
I'niversity, Whitman, College of
Paget Sound, and University of
Skiing for  the  UBCC  team.
Savages Top Our
Evergreen Loop
road trip as they dropped a 57-49
game to Pacific Lutheran Friday
night ln Parkland and then threw
away a terrific game to Central
Washington, 69-60,' in Ellerisliurg
Saturday night.
After » sluggish performance
against PLC Birds came back to
play one of their best games of
the season In Ellensburg but lost
the game at the foul strip as they {^hamplonn
missed L\S  tree shots.
Pomfret will be fully justifed if
he orders his team to sink 3000 free
throws each before they can no
home for supper after practices
this week.
In a lightning fast contest Birds
had the best of the play, outscored
Wildcats from the floor but just
couldn't make good on the crucial
free throws.
After trailing 26-34 at the half.
Birds scored 13 baskets- in the last
20 minutes while Central Waslilng-
ton  could only  score  7.  Wildcats
striking  distance  at  three-quurter
time,  46-43.
Only  inability  to  sink  the  free
ones   kept   Birds   from   overtaking
UBC threatened at 64-60 but had
to foul iii an attempt to gain possession and the winners made no
mistake at the foul line.
Pesky little Don lleacox was the
worst offerer for Wildcats, as he
was  awarded  20  free  throws  and
sank 21 of 27 free throws ln the wildcatB   Wlth two minutes to go
last half, or their game total of 69
points  31 were on free shots.
ln contrast to this Birds dldn t
didn't score a single free throw in
the first hair and could only salv
age 14 out of 42 for the frtme.
Both teams were red hot. as they
started off the game, shooting
fabulous percentages from the
floor. John McLeod pumped in six
straight points for UBC as they
tied It up, 17-17.
Wildcats pulled ahead by four
points but couldn't Increase the
lead as Danny Zaharko, Herble
Forward and McLeod kept UBC
In the gume. Central went Into i
zone defence after half time but
the   stubborn   Birds   kept   within
the loss did not affect Bird:; except coming as a
tremendous blow to their pride, j
somewhat Inflated by the string
of lop-sided victories they had been
racking   up. *
For that reason the loss might
help them If It dispels that cocky
feeling of superiority.
The win assured Vindex of second place and earned them >a trip
to Victoria to play the top capital
city team ln the annual Rounsefell
Cup competition, ln which Varsity
is inelglble.
Vindex was by far the superior
team on Saturday. Stifling Bird
attack before they even got started by the superb defensive work
of their three-line they replied
with hard charging attacks that
went straight through Varsity'5
usually  solid  defence.
Vlndexers were led by two UBC
sank 14 of them to boost his total  K|ads-    The    brilliant   M<*lng   otto 24.
John   McLeod  put  on  a  terrific
display of shooting for UBC. hit
ting the hoop from all angles as
he piled up 22 points. Little Herbio
Forward topped off « fine weekend performance with a hustling game whtle Danny Zaharko
and Brian I'pson were hitting consistently on their long one-handers.
j Hilary   (Spooni   Wotherspoon   un-
j doubtedly provided the margin \vn-
, tween    the    two   teams.    Wother-
spoon's penalty goal ln the second
half gave Vindex three points
whi< li were all they needed t';
clinch the game. ,
Second star of the game was
big Dave MacFarlane, former UBC
football and rugger player, who
played a fine game offensively anJ
Birds tried hard throughout and
in the first half made numerous
scoring opportunities but soon
thing was lacking. Centre three-
quarter Gerry Main and right
winger George Pull, seemingly infused by the same determined
fighting spirit that possessed Vindex, spared no effort to inspire
Birds to greater efforts.
A large share of the blame for
Birds' miserable showing must go
to referee George who by his closo
and extremely technical calls
threw Birds out of'stride.
The game was also marred by an
injury to Frank Gower, one of the
most versatile layers on the Vara
-ity squad, who suffered a torn
ankle, that may well keep him on
the sidelines for the remainder of
.the season.
Birds Just didn't have It Friday
night against Pacific Lutheran.
Still stiff from a six-hour drive
to Tacoma, they were listless and
showed  little  ln  the dull  contest.
controlled the boards for PLC
while speedster Ronnie Billings
did the damage in the front cour*
Scoring for UBC w«s evenly divided a's no one could break loos-^ i
Bill Hutchinson — Editor
Al Fotheringham — Associate Editor
Coupled  with  this  was  as   fine  a i from   the   tenacious  Gladiator  de
bastern     Washington     Savages j performance or home town officiat-
contlnued  to  romp  unmolested  at I ">8 as yon will see anywhere,
the  top of the   Kvergreen Confer- j     Ron   Pullar  and   Jim   Pl-att,   the
ence as they won their seventh and   two   so-called    refs.   called    eight
eighth   straight   games   over   the \ l°ula °» Birds in the first uuarte:
weekend. I an(l  one  on   ,,,J,r'  Tne   ,eSt   (>t   tll°
Knstern  b-at  Whitworth   Pirates ! Rome followed the same pattern.
l-'''idnv and (Utile buck  to edge on'
li'alen    in
Rae,   .luck
Tod   Hunt,
Kvergreen    Conference
were   Merry,   Ron   Mr-
Hamilton.   Dave   Ciinn,
an Turnbull,  Dick  Au-
College of I'uget Sound 65-6:'. at
Ciieney Saturday night. Karl Knos,
icserve guard who saw little action
during ihe game, sank two fre:>
throws in the last two second* to
beat CPS. Savages are only undefeated team  in the loop.
Jim Doherty, Whitworth forward,
broke the Northwest college basketball scoring record agalnat St.
Martins Saturday night as he
poured SO points through the hoop.
Old record was set by Huskies
Boh llonbregs earlier in the season
when he scored 49. Needless to
say, Whitworth  won 95-61.
Pacific Lutheran picked up two
wins at the expense of Bird*) and
Western Washington Vikings. The
Vikings stopped Central Washington Friday before bowing to PLC
on Saturday.
Central's win over UHC was
s,"',)iid of season, both over Birds.
They have lost five.
To say 'hat Pomfret and Ills
Thunderbirds were sl'ghtly (lis
pleased with the arbltrers would b"
the understatement of the century,
The CMC players weren't ni-ad;
they   were  simply  boiling.
Playing a slow, possession brand
of ball, PLC led 15-7 at the quarter
and 33-25 at the half. Birds were ; Taylor, Carter
never more than eight points be
hind but they couldn't close the
A   big   bruiser,   Glen    Huffman
UBC — J. Mc'Leod 9. I'pson 7
Zaharko 4, Bone ti, Nyhaug 1, Hudson 4. Carter iti. Forward 5. Taylor
!•   (!. McLeod. Hindmarch.—49.
man 12, Hansen I, Ross I, l.nnd
s, Nordquist ii. Hoover, Hillings 11.
(lurhi'iiil, Kuan I. Stoi'a-.isli 5, Koes-
sler !i --■ 57.
\\\V   —   ,1.   Mcl.eod   22,   Bone   ■>.
Zaharko   12.   Upson   9,   Nyhaug   2.
Hudson,   G.   McLeod.   Forward   5
Hindmarch 2—(in.
all 10, Loe 5, Babe r5, Nixon 11.
Jurgetis 1, Dunn 2, Myer 7. Pierce.
Keller 1, lleacox 21, Griffith—69.
Varsity Wallops
Royal Oak 5-1
Varsity soccer squad, finally showing their class, walloped
Royal Oak 5-1 on the campus Sunday on an almost unplayable
field.. '	
Big  Gang  Splash
UBCDowr sVikings
Howie  Oborne   and   Dick   Matthews on the defence showed raniark
able    condiltonlng    and    steadfast
lies*   on   ground   play   while   Bud
Frederickson,   Alex   Reid   and   Don
Kenton   displayed   beautiful   antlci-
Welghtlifting   team   de-i patlou of the druggist's every move,
troug  PMliA  team  three
iiiiotlier'wlniiing team!
CISC  lias
The    UBC
points, to two in a close contest
held at the Police Gym last Saturday.
The I'111 * team, cotupo.-ied of Rae
V. igen. Tony MacQiiillan and Karl
Kudos, was organized last October
and filtered in the Vancouver and
District. W'eiglitlU'iing League,
nhng with five other teams. They
wi.n ill ir first contest last November   bv    beating    Kitsilano   Center
In the second half, VGH went to
th(' attack from the opening
whistle but some fine defensive
play by Harry Drinkwater and Pete
Bladovich held the opposing tor .
wards  at   bav.
*/ **r
i pipe wilh
ai its
Kruie K'.iyt. playing one of his
best games of tha season, nun!.-'
impossible saves at times and was j
a credit to the team. Royal Oak's!
lone goal came from u penalty j
kick. !
Varsity    forwards   showed    theh
.-.coring  potential  by  giving a   mas ,
lerl'iil   display   of   ball   control   and!
speed on a muddy and tricky field.!
Varsity's   third   goal,   which   was   a
anil their latest win puts them Glasgow to Gleig effort, was
point ahead of PMP.A in Ihe doubtedly the classiest bit of
tor the cii'iiupionship.
cei that is in the book and was a
special treat for the cheerin ;
UBC Chiefs moved into the sec
oud round of the Imperial Cut
compeittioii by edging a hard
lighting VCH tea niby a :',-2 score.
The Chiefs, using a re-shuffled
forward line, started fast and led
2 II after about 15 minute.-, of pla ,
Hut the much tint,roved hospital
eleven came roaring back lo de.nl
!oi I,   I he  -uau e  li\   hall   I ime.
Enjoy the besl!


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