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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Mar 24, 1953

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volume xxxv
PRICE 5c; No. 64
Maritime College
Wins Blood Race
—Ubyssey Photo by Hux Lovely
IN THIS SENTIMENTAL SCENE from the prize-winning play Volpone, best actor Philip
Keatley, right, playing the part of Mosca is whispering sweet nothings tp Corvine, alias
Don McManus. Volpone, judged the best play in the recent B.C. Drama Festival is being
presented by the Players Club Alumni Wednesday to Saturday in the Auditorium.
Players Club Alumni Present
Winning Actor, & Play
"We're sorry, but the Totem
will be late again. Although the
exact date it uncertain, it will
probably be out on April 30th,"
Totem Editor Allan Goldsmith
announced today.
Anyone who hat ordered the
book and who won't be In town
on that date should give an address to the AM8 office where
his Totem can be mailed.
Tne Totem will bs mailed free
to anyone who cannot pick up his
This   week   the   Players'   Club j from 11:30 to 1:30.
Alumni will be showing the under-1 BEST PLAY
graduate club a trick or two when
they present their, festival winning
t^ftiMotlon' at Ben Jonson's "Vol-
ptffie" 'in' t|ie Auditorium. Wednes-
day\ to Saturday, March 25 to 28.
,; Tickets |Te on sale at Modern
tyyiic aid. tod>»y only they can
b*'bought in the Quad Box Office
■*-*- •— ■	
"Volpone'' won the Calvert
Award as the best play In the recent regional competition of the
Dominion Drama Festival , held
here In Vancouver, and Is now
eligible tor Invitation to the Canada wide finals of the Festival
which  will  be  held  ln   May.  The
& Double Use
UBC Health Service
Number of students using the Health Service has more
than doubled this year, according to a report issued by Dr.
Young of the Infirmary.
_—. . $     \.(l;1I.|y   .tnnn   students   have   had.
consultations with physicians. (,niii-,\'"i"'"iivei'.
current production of the play Is
expected to raise enough money
to pay the costs ot the play's trip
to the final festival.
In addition to being Judged the
winning play. "Volpdne" won another honor when Philip Keatley,
who plays one of the leads ln the
comedy, was awarded the prize of
best actor In the festival.
Others In the cast are Joanne
Walker, who will be remembered
for her stirVflng Wle In last year's
"Much Ado About Nothing"; John
Keinerson of CBC und concert
fame: and Peter HoWarth In the
title role of "Volpone." Howarth
was seen a few, years ago as
Marchbanks In "Candida'', in a
performance that stands out as
the   best   that   has   been   seen   in
pared with only  1 kimi la«t session.
Health Service officials had com-
plained earlier in the session that
too few students were taking advantage of the services they were
offering, but apparently practically
ill the students are now doing so.
According to the report. 72 per cent
ol' the enrollment have had consultations with doctors.
The number of interviews with
nurses has amounted to a «tag-
'•-.ering ll.O'iii,   Tills makes an aver-
To   Explain
Red   China
Dr. Leslie Millin will give an
eye-witness account of Communist
China when lie addresses an open
meeting sponsored by the Varsity
Christian Fellowship in Physics
20(1 at 12:30 today.
lu his speedy "Inside Ked China"
Rev. Millin will relate some or his
experiences. In China where he has
lived for the past two years under
the lied regime. Fighteen of the
past twenty years Millin has spent
in China ms a Missionary with the
China Inland Mission.
.('laimin:: that Kndicott presents
only one 'side of the story, Millin
will present his view as one who
has lived among the Chinese for
years and has come to understand
tl^eir  way ol' life.
As an observer before and after
the Communists took over Chln-:i
llevv Millin observed the Ked
forces at work long before they
actually seized control, and ex
perieiiccd their methods and indoctrination when they did lake
Questions from the audience will
be   welcomed   by   Rev.   Millin.
Lloyd Heads Liberals;
New Executive Listed
Tony Uoyd  was elected as pre-'i-l Monday, March "n at  1 p.in
dent, of the student  liberal club at,
a    meeting   of    the    liberalit.es   on
If any students are Interested In
this angle of the pkiy. "Volpone"
is the sort of play that keeps turning    up   ou    examination    papers.
Public Talk
To Be Made
In April
Dean of the Faculty of
Forestry in the University of
New Brunswick will be on the
campus at the beginning of
April to deliver a public lecture.
Dean J. Miles Gibson will outline the history of Forest Management ln New Brunswick, in a talk
April 7 at 12:30 ln Engineering
For nine years a member of the
British Columbia Forest Service,
Dean#Oibson returned to his native province of New Brunswick in
1929 where he was awarded the
Order of the British Empire for
his distinguished service as Director for Civil Defence for the
province, in addition to his work
in forestry.
He Is a past president of the Canadian Institute of Forestry, and
is the present chairman for the
Board of Kxamlners of the Association of Jlegistered Foresters
of N'ew   Brunswick.
Dean Gibson's lecture will be
sponsored by the I'niversity Lecture Committee and the Faculty
of Forestry, under the auspices of
the H.Il. MacMiilau Lectures In
Closing   Concert  Catches
Cool   Campus  Coolsters
The final Jazzsoc meeting of the  year promises a  rare
musical treat for all attendees.   As the Jazzsoc's own band,
ige  or over  five  interviews  per  known as the Campus Coolsters, will play a concert of jazz in
student. However, this surprising
figure amounts to no more than in
past years. The Increase Ivus apparently been allocated to doctors
ou the stalT.
This reveals that there Is an
increased ipiality in the services, as
well as iu their quantity.
the modern vein in the Brock Stage Room today at 12:30.
 — $>    A    similar    concert    about
The   fact,   that   th<
been      in     doctor's
demonstrates   that   <■
nuality of
increase  has
much   higher
• taff services are  being
Student Queries
On Social Work
Will Be Answered
School  of  Social   Work  Students
land  faculty  invite all  first,  second
land   third   year   students   who   are
j interested in social  work as a pr-i-j waiting  to   bt
fessiou   to a   tea  at   the   Urock   l|all!:is    jewellery
Longer Day
To Lessen
Found Items
Tills Thursday, in an effort to
cut down on the stock of articles
which must be stored over th-.'
summer, the Lost and Found will
be open from in o'clock until 1 in
Lost and Found suggests that
anyone who Iims lost anything on
the campus should enquire about
the article between in and I Thursday In the AMS office, Urock Hall.
Over  150 articles of clothing are
claimed,  as   well   us
articles     (includiim
keysi, 21 pens and pencils, 2$ texts
i md   notebooks.   In   addition,   there
This   tea   will   present   opportuni-: , .     ,,
' l> are over two dozen umbrellas, sev
ties   in   gain   information   and   ask
John Coat.es is the new first vice
quest ions   about   social   work   train-,
nil   wallets,   and   various   miscel
laucoiis    articles     including    slide
F'icli nomination must be signed
by the nominator and must include
the candidate's qualifications for
this   honor.
. ,     ,   ,       , ..     ,                 ing  and   qualil icat ions   required. .   ,          ,                                      '
president    witli   John    I) Andrea   as rulcs)  pipes,  and  even  a   Nash   hul
second  vice,  president.                                    Anyone    interested    is    requested '-all.
Kou llasl'ord and David Chougare ; i,, ,.:,n \[jss II,inisin at Social work After   Thursday,    the    Lost,   anil
are secretaiy and treasurer respee-   ott'iee   in   Hut   Hit   on   campus   and Kou ml  will  be open  Monday,  Wed
ihelv   while   Moses  Gordon   is   the make  reservations. ne~day   -and   Friday   only   between
publicity   chairman.                                        Fourth  year  students  who are  iu 1:!:'IH and L'  p.m.  Anyone  unable to : marks   and  should   be  an   excellent
t:\eciilive members are Have An-    serial    work    I'i   class    will   be   en- gel   iu   personally  at  ihese  times  is   public   speaker   as   he   or   she   will
I'lcld.    Honalil    Disci!,    Harry    Fan-   tc tamed   at    tea    by   students   and adv;sei!    to    phone    ALma    |j:',n   or : be   speak in-;   at   Congregation.   The
kretz.   Gerry   Lear,   I truce   Steinson   faculty   mi   Friday,   March   JT   at.   t \2'M    and    ask    for    the    Lost    ami    position    is   open    to   graduates   in
ami  Harvey Tura.                                    p Ml.  ,.,   i:mi|,   Iiall. Found.                                                        tall   taciiliies.
weeks ago left little doubt In the
minds of tiie people who attended
that this was a group that was well
worth hearing. Their approach to
jazz win one that Is only expected
of musicians of greater experience.
Original arrangements by members of the hand And also some by
Doug Handle who was arranger for
the Put Doyle band will be on the
musical bill of fare for the concert.
Personnel of the group includes
lim Carney, trumpet; Hon Chandler, tenor; Wally Lightbody, alto;
lim Mclntrye, piano; N'orval flarad.
guitar;   hob McLean, bass.
Nominations Wanted
For '53 Valedictorian
All suggestions for the Valedictorian of 11*.-.:: should be turned into
loe Bockhold. graduating class
president. Itox No. I, AMS office
hv   Kridav,   March   27. »
UBC Takes Fourth Place
With Highest Donations
Blood drive officials announced today that Mount Allison
College of Nova Scotia is the official winner of the Inter-
Collegiate Blood Donor Trophy awarded by the UBC forestry
When handicap* for all universities were tallied. Mount Allison,
with an enrollment of 000 students,
led other campi by at least four
points. With the handicap computed Mount Allison had 95.21
Although U1!C only placed
fourth it led -all other large universities with 79.14 percent or
2878 donors.
Second place went tothe university of New Brunswick with 91
percent; Saskat., 82 percent; UBC
79 percent; Alberta 73 percent;
Dalhousie, 70 percent Ouelph, 99
percent; Manitoba, 54 percent;
Queens, .">0 percent; McGill, 85 percent; Western, 18 percent; West
em, 18 percent; Toronto, 19 percent.
t'BC won the world record for
blood donations last year when 55
percent of the students gave blood.
This year the blood clinic closed
early because students failed to
turn up during the final week of
the drive.
In the two bldbd drives held on
the campus this year UBC collected
nearly 3500 pints. With the province using about 400 pints a week
the UBC total Is hardly sufficient
to supply the provincial blood
quota for two months.
The total for the blood drives
across «the nation on colleges and
universities amounted to 13,473
ISS India Seminar
Tween Classes
WUS To Elect
and 4th year Artd representatives
will take place tomorrow at noon
in Arts 201.
9ft 9ft 9ft
HIGH SCHOOL conference meeting Wednesday noon In high school
conference office In Brock.
if* 9f* 9ft
A NUMBEn of scholarships are
being offered to Canadian students
for the Summer Session of the
•University of Zagreb. The scholarships Include room and board «s
well as a small allowance tor expenses. Travelling expenses to and
from Yugoslavia must be paid by
the candidates.
Further particulars nf these
awards may be obtained from Dr.
J. St. Clalr-Sobell, Department of
Slavonic Studies.
*p 9ft 9p
who are Interested In working towards a diploma in Hospital Administration should contact Professor E. D. MacPhee, Director of the
School of Commerce.
Students can arrange appointments to see Professor MacPhee
on Friday, March 27, or Saturday.
Maroh »8, with Miss itoss in HOI
•Jp •)(• ^f»
MEETING or the Arts Undergraduate Society will be held on
Friday, March 27 in the auditorium
at 12:30. All members of the Arts
Faculty are urged to attend as
election  of officers   for   next   year
Application   forms   are   available
for the Summer Seminar to bo held
in India next summer. The Seminal j will take place.
is sponsored  by  the Canadian   ISiS j x,        X,        x,
and   applications   must   be   in   by I     THE     ANNUAL     WUS-WAA
April 1. luncheon will be held on Thursday,
Students  must  have  year stand-! April   9,   at   12:3b   in   the   ,Urock.
Ins and must he willing to return j (Continued on Page 2)
tot   one   mo'e   yt-ir   turther  stiuh SEE 'TWEEN CLASSES
Your candidale should have good
THIS STUNNING ARRAY OF SMILES front the recipients of the annua! LSE awards. Left to right: Terry
Nicholls, Boh Woodward, Anne Choma, Ken Faris and
John Southworth. --I'byssey Photo by Hux Lovely
LSE To Present Awards
During Annual Banquet
Literary ami Scientific Kxeciitivo Terry Nicholls, recent recipient
will present awards to five ,students ol Honorary Activities Award who
at a baiKiuct. to be held in the is active in \ewin in and I'nilcd
Urock dinin:; room Thursday at Nations Club;, and a member of
!i:-l.">  p.m. Lu-   Nigh   School   Conference   Coni-
tnillee. ||e has also been an LSK
either and Public Relations Officer
if Students'  Council;
John Southworth, organizer of
the (leogrnphy Club's map dispkiv
recently shown al Vancouver Art
Callery :
Ann Choma, president of LSK.
Ken Faris, dependable worker i'i Liiests ol' hoiioi at the hanuuet
Science Christian Movement and will include: Dr. Lohert Clark,
International students Service and I'roi'. <; Andrew, Dr. (1. I. liobin-
publicity director of I'niled Na- son. Miss Dorothy Somerset and
t ions  Club; .   I-: i,;.  i'. Courla v.
Presented wilh awards will be:
Bob Woodward, for lih outstanding work with Player's Club this
>ear. He organized two of their
tours this session and played lead
lob'.s in "Shadow aud Substance"
aud "Much Ado About Nothing; Page 2
Tuesday, March 24, 1953
Authorized as second class mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (Included ln AMS fees). Mall subscriptions $2.00
per year. Single copies five cents. Published In Vancouver throughout the University
year by the Student Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society, University of British
Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are those of the editorial staff of the
Ubyssey, and not necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society or the University, Letters
to the Editor should not be more than 150 words. The Ubyssey reserves the right to
cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication of all letters received.
Offices In Brock Hall For Display advertising
Phone ALma 1624 Phone ALma 3853
Executive Editor, Ed Parker; Feature Editor, Etale Oorbat; City Editor, Myra Oreen;
News Editor, Ron Sapera; OUP Editor, Patsy Byrne; Circulation Manager, Marion
Novak: Staff Photographer, Mux Lovely.
Senior Editor   Brian Wharf
Assistant   Pat Carney
Dcukmen and Reporters: Ron Smpera, Bruce McWIIllams, Dajmy Ooldsmlth, Myra Oreen,
Pete Sypuowich.
Letters To The Editor
What Happened?
Students' Council went before the General
meeting last Thursday with an ambitious
agenda* but did not manage to nurse it past
first base.
The surgical insurance plan was to have
come up for thorough discussion. It was
quite clear that a lengthy explanation of all
the factors involved would be necessary. A
compulsory insurance scheme is not the sort
of thing you can spring on people in a refer-
Believe It Or Not
Council's actions regarding the Soviet Exchange question have been ludicrous to say
the least. The issue has been one of considerable importance to students, who have held
panel discussions, waged letters-to-the-editor
battles, and generally bitten and fought over
the whole question.
Yet, believe it or not, Students' Council
'plumb forgot' to have the ballots printed for
the referendum slated to be run along with
the third round of the AMS elections.
What is more incredible, however, is the
fact that they did not forget to print the
ballots for last Thursday's referendum.! They
sure forgot everything else.  They forgot to
endum. Discussion of this problem was
shelved, however, in the process of procedure
The second issue that was not even given a
chance to get the axe was Students' Council's
proposed fee raise plan. Council passed it,
but did not seem to have the strength of con-
viction to broach the matter in public.| Are
you ashamed, gentlemen, for wanting more
tell anyone that the balloting would be held
that day. They forgot to set up all the ballot
As a result, less than fifteen per cent of all
the students on this campus voted on this
Council was firm in their refusal to allow a
vote to those students who—ignorant of the
referendum—did not have their AMS cards
with them. But if council wants students
to follow AMS rulings to the letter, they
should at least be prepared to follow even the
most rudimentary common-sense rulings
From The Brink Of Death
Amongst all the clamour fur budget increases one notable voice was missing. The
Special Events Committee evidently must In-
satisfied with the pittance they operate on.
Special Events were plucked out from
under the wings of LSE and handed over to
the Arts Undergraduate Society. This step
was supposed to bring AUS back to life. Instead we see now that Special Events have
been doomed to share the death throes of
LSE dropped the Special EverfTs Committee because the organizational burden of trying to run such a program detracted from
LSE's primary functions of co-ordinating the
activities of its subsidiary clubs. Only LSE,
however, has the backing and prestige to set
Special Events back on its feet. Here, indeed,
is a task worthy of the cultural aspirations of
the Literary and Scientific Executive.
"A car is a car is a car."
It just isn't so, Gertrude. There's a whale
of a difference between cars.
ALL cars will roll downhill. Most cars will
roll along a level stretch. SOME ears will
even roll uphill.
We have a car. It's SOME ear, but it won't
roll uphill. Il always seems to take the attitude that if we are too lazy to walk up that
hill, there is no good reason for it to roll up
There's nothing wrong with our car. It
only suffers from a mental and nervous disorder caused by senility. Not that il is really
that old. In fact, we would say it has grayed
prematurely. Must be our driving.
However, there is no cause for despair.
Our car still has four wheels.
ALL cars have four wheels by definilion.
If they lose two or more wheels, they won't
roll. If they lose one, they merely roll over
into a ditch. Cars, therefore, have four
wheels (Q.E.D.).
Car wheels are, or should be round. If
tlhey are not, they make a noise reminiscent
of the elippety-clop of horses. This j'ives ear
riding not. only a romantic flavor but also a
definite touch of adventure. You never quite
know into which round hole a square wheel
will get you.
While our car may be downhearted il is still
quite sound in body. True, the body has a
few flaws, but then bodies do not mailer. During the day ears are used lor utilitarian purposes and pulchritude does not count. At
night, out on more romantic pursuits, body
Haws can be disregarded too. Tho darkness
usually covers up the blemishes.
The engine is more important.I It spells the
difference between getting there and getting
stuck halfway.
If you get stuck halfway up a hill, it still
gives you the opportunity of rolling down half
a hill. If, however, you get stuck at the bottom of a hill, let the fact that NO car has
ever rolled up Mount Everest console you.
Getting stuck on level ground is much
worse. But even this has its consolations.
Look at all the gas you'll save by having somebody push you homewards.    <
Briefly then, there can be nothing wrong
with a car until it refuses to do anything but
roll downhill. At this stage of the game you
may think the ear has had it. It hasn't. You
You may want to pull the engine out to
sell it lo the junkman. Don't. It can still be
useful as deadweight in your downhill rolls.
It seems that we are defeating our own
purpose. We have practically proved that
Gertrude Stein was right. A car is a ear is a
car even if we are sometimes tempted to call
il by other names.
If you doubt that YOUR car is a CAR, just
.stuff some of that green stuff down its gullet,
but never give in to the temptation of selling
it. You might lose money. In fact, if people
could get rid of their cars without losing
money, ninety per cent, of all ears would disappear.   Ours would; that's sure.
if, x, if.
We never thought we'd see the day:
In a magazine ad the other day Company
A look its "hat off" to Company B because
ihe hitter's product had been proven superior
to A's product in competitive tests.
Insurance Scheme
Mr. Ivhii FeltiKiiii.
President, Students' Council.
Hear Sir:
Two years ago iny associate,
Mr, Lome Eddy, presented to
your Mr. Bagshaw and Professor
Jennings, a proposal tor surgical
coverages such as Is ln existence
at the present time at Queens
Unlvrslty, Western) McOill, and
several other smaller colleges
throughout the Knst.
The presentation was ln the
form of the Queens University
Campus paper, outlining the
schemes that were presented to
Queens I'niversity and their acceptance of the London Life plan.
ln the summer of 1952 our
group supervisor, Mr. Blnns, was
approached for Information re
Hurglcal coverage. Since that time
however, no further information
has been requested, and according to information in the Ubyssey
those who were entrusted to analyse various plans submitted, selected tbe New York Lite plan on
the maximum basis of $250 for"
surgical coverages.
1Mb to be hoped that some misstatements in the Ubyssey may
ho corrected so the *students
might understand that the coverage Is limited to $250 and
should not be designated as taking care of "all surgical expenses." Moreover, there Is no
company that will return all premiums a hove expenses, commissions and actual payments. What
Is returned by them us well as
our compuny and all companies
operating under .similar plans Is
a refund on what we call "experience rating."
The writer and his associate,
Mr. Lorne Eddy, heartily approve
the plan us submitted but would
like to call your attention and the
attention of all the studonts( to
the schedule of operations, limited to $250 which Is totally Inadequate In view of the Increase
lu surgical fees recently enacted
by the College of Physicians and
Surgeons for British Columbia.
We also wish to submit that
our rates, although we did not
quote on the $250 basis because
that schedule Is now obsolete, are
equul to those of the New York
Life, and we believe that all
things being equal, preference
for this coverage should be given
to a Canadian Company.
For your Information our $300
schedule would cost the students
SMjc per month above the rate
quoted lor !J2."><i hy the New York
Lile. Our $2T."> schedule would
mi-in    an    additional    :! Vyc•    per
cally 21 years,old   male, law student.  My lnter«Htn urn many  but
none are pursued too seriously.
Yours sincerely,
Manchester 15,  England.
AMS And Democracy
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Democracy has never been very
efficient, they are not even dem-
be—If It remains democracy. But
not only are AMS meetings In-
nel'flclent, they are not even democratic. The root of the trouble la
that parliamentary procedure was
never meant to apply to them.
On Thursday 1500 students sat
for two hours and heard people
repeat one another. Then because
of classes or just plain fatigue
they began leaving at 2:30 with
nothing important voted on.
With perfect timing the last
speaker on the LSE-MAD introduced a motion shelving what
had been discussed lns'.de out ln
the last hour. For the next ten
minutes there motions, votes,
amendments and new motions
flying in all directions and alsq^
by then there were less tha 180
people left, a good one-third of
these tHe faithful Engineers with
two-thirds the lung power.
This   select   group   then   pro-'
ceeded to pass In a chunk and
without a word 17 AMS revision" (how ttin Knvineei-H )♦>( thft
"Intoxicating beverage clause"
get by without a comment I do
not know i; cleared up three or
four revisions; voted Students'
Council over $100 In new sweaters; and then imposed a "six
months or else" clause on the
I can think of several possible
ways the spirit and not the letter
of democracy could be injected
into these meeetlngs.
First, limit the discussion on
one topic to twenty minutes,
three minutes per speaker, un-'
less the majority wills differently,
Secondly, after one of the main
motions has been prepared and
discussed) thero Is to be no last
minute shelving of It.
I think the best solution is for"
Council to draw up u lUt.of mo*
tions that it wants voted on.
Have Siese discussed at the general meeting but not voted on
there. t •;
Adapt through vote new worthwhile motions from the floor.
Print a summary of these mo*
tions and let the students vote on
them by secret "ballot.
A voice from the masses,
3rd year Eng. Rhyslcii
mouth   for  the  students.
In addition tothK Ihe limit of coverage
is extended lo *.">im in certain
canes where more than one operation   is   performed.
lu view of the information contained in this letter would you
please review the decision made
hy your council before a referendum Is presented to the student
Yours very truly,
FltANK      FKHimiCKSON,
Chartered   Life   Underwriter
Pen Pal Wanted
Kditor,  tile   Ubyssey,
Dear  Sir:
I found a copy of your newspaper in our it .uliiiK -room, and
I found It strange and rather
amu-ting. It gives a picture of life
entirely different from what we
understand  as  university  life.
I see that you operate u foreign |
pen pals column. If any of your
readers would care to curry on i
a coiTcspoiu!encc with a view to
discussing our various ways of
life, I would he only to pleased
lo  do  so.
Ksscnlial    information:     I'racl
Notes, expertly ami promptly
typed: Moderate ratts. We use
Campbells' book of rules, Blakey
and Cook's, and Essay Specifications by the Dept. of Applied Science. Serving students since 1946.
Mrs. A. O. Robinson, 4180 W Ilth
Avenue. AL. 0015R. (66)
manuscripts, mimeographing. El-
oise Street, No. 7 Dalhousie Apts.,
University Blvd. AL. 0655R. (66)
FOR SALE, Model "A" coupe,
maroon, and black( excellent
shape. Five good tires. Good Interior. Not a scratch. License '33.
Phone Doug., FA. 9111-2-3. Terms.
FRENCH WEAK? Coaching In
grammar and conversation by
former UDC lecturer. Past successes with students. Reasonable
rates. Uulv. area. Phone Mrs. Le
Gall, AL. 0984L. (65)
FOR SALE, Model "A" coupe,
good condition, $150, terms. Call
Doug, FA. 9111-2-3. (65)
2nd and 3rd year. Phone Heinz,
PA. 4073. after, ii. (G4)
took the black loose leaf hook
from the ('hem. Hldg. please return the notes at least. (i!4»
TYPING! All kinds or university
typing done by professional typist. Very reasonable rates. Phone
Miss H. Dow, FA. G3G9R. . (63)
Frlduy (Sat. if possible) from
Buries Road and Kingsway. DE.
OMOiiF. Roberta. (63)
leather case, around Aggie Building, on March 10. O. W. Clarke,
Acadia Camp. AL. 0079. (68)
vicinity of Hut M9 on thre Lower
Mall, Campus. Will surrender to
owner furnishing correct description ot pen. Contact finder at purchasing office, Hut M14.
(Continued from Peg* 1)
Presentation of awards and blocks
will be made. Tickets are available
from WAA and WUS members.
Only a certain number are being
sold, so buy yours early.
*      ¥      ¥
ISC AND IHC will sponsor a
Joint general meeting tomorrow in
Arts 204 at noon,
The last meeting was not well
attended and all members nf the
above organizations are urged to
he at tomorrow's meeting.
9ft 9ft 9ft
THR CCF CLUB will discuss the
OOF annual convention and resolutions tomorrow at noon in the club
room.   Hut   HI.    All   members   are
uiged to attend.
if* ifi if*
speak on the Limitation^ of Physics
at a meeting of the Physics society
tomorrow at  12::io  in  Physics 2'U.
*r *P V
McPhee speaking on "Why Believe?" tomorrow at 12:3".
Hrs. 9 a.m. - 5 p.m.     Sat.: 9a.m. to Noon
Loose-leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers,
Graphic Engineering Paper, Biology Paper, Loose-leaf
Refills, Fountain Pens an dink and Drawing Instruments
Operated hy
The University of B.C.
PAcific 5:121
Save Wisely TODAY r
Consult any of the following Sun Life Representatives who have had wide experience in budgeting
your income to meet essential insurance needs:
I Tuesday, March 24, 1953
'Teachers Are God's Gift
To Human Race!"- Trainee
The ideal teacher has a well-
integrated personality, psychologically oriented. This implies versatility; if the little
brats don't respond to the strap,
we can apply a gun, bowey
knife, tomahawk or Judo with
equal facility.
It presupposes sympathetic understanding on his part of the
psychological manifestations of ad
descent behaviour. Realizing that
they are merely expressing and
developing   their   personalities,  ho
never upbraids his troupe of hellions for anything short of mayhem, Thus he is able to keep good
'rapport' ln the class room.
The lesson organization of the
Ideal teacher Is always systematic
but, at the same time, flexible.
There Is ulways time to listen to
the World Series or to visit the
circus in the interests of developing "correct and acceptable social
Naturally, the Ideal teacher is
iKM'd-worklng—he works hard every
bummer  digging   ditches   to   keep
Lament Of The Normal Child
(With Fife and Bagpipes obligato!)
I was strolling past a schoolhouse when I spied a sobbing lad,
His little face was sorrowful and pale.
"Come, tell me why you weep," I said, "and why you seem
so sad."
And thus the urchin lisped his tragic tale:
The school where I go is a mod- Q>- — —~
Or everywhere lay on with creak-
em school
tVlth numerous  modern  graces.
And  there  they  cling  to  the
modern rule
Of   "ch e r 1 s h   the   problem
From nine to three I develop me
I dance when I'm feeling dancy
Whm. $ (Dia.
When I die
Bury me deep
So I can have
A good long Hleep
Put a re^l pencil
At my head,
And tell the Teacher Training
Class I'm dead!
Put a lesson plan
At my feet
And toll the birds
That sllnce Is swliet.
Put a gardenia
On my chest
So I  can look
My very best.
Spare your tears,
And mourn for me never
I'm going to do nothing
For ever und ever!
Required for school district
1313, one teacher with minimum of 15 years experience.
Educational requirements are.
B.A., B.Ecl.,, M.Ed., or better
and candidate must have an
I.Q. above 197.
Commencing salary Is $loon annually with outstanding yearly increments of $7.". until maximum
annual salary of $135!) reached.
This rural school is located 50
miles from nowhere und $50 isolation pay (dirty money) will be
Successful candidate will be ru-
(lulred to donate Ills' summer holidays (without pny> for purpose of
preparing curriculum for the following   year.
9ft 9f* 9f*
A progressive firm has an opening for laborer, (lood chance for advancement and no past experience
in ditch digging necessary. No educational requirements and you
don't have to be able to read or
First year's salary Is i^STl! with
annual increments or $700, This
position also offers one month's
holiday a year with pay.
If job Is more than ten minutes
travelling time from your home
you   receive   %2~>   a   month   extra.
Hours are from !i to 1 with an
hour off for lunch.
Ing crayon
The colors that suit my fancy.
But  when  the  commoner  tasks
are done,
Deserted, ignored, I stand.
For   the   rest   have   complexes,
Or a hyperactive gland.
Oh, how can 1 ever be reconciled
To  my  hatefully  normal  station
Why   couldn't  I  be  a  problem
Endowed  with  a  small  Fix*
Why wasn't I trained for a problem Child
With an interesting fixation?
I dread the sound of the morning
bell.    '
The Iron has entered my soul.
1' ma square little peg who fits
too well
I'm a square little peg who fits
For several years in John Myers
Has the OKdlpus angle flourished;
Aud Hank Beausoleil, he cheats
at play
Because he Is undernourished.
And Mcintosh beams on Charles
' With  scientific   gratitude,
For Chuck, he claims, has a perfect lient
For  the  antisocial  attitude.
I'm nothing at all but « normal
So I don't get the least attention.
The others jeer as they pass mo
They   titter   without   forbear
"lie's    perfectly    normal,"    they
shrilly cry,
"With   perfectly   normal   parents."
For I learn to read with normal
I answer when I'm commanded.
Infected •antriinis  don't give  me
I don't even write left-handed.
I   build   with   blocks   when   they
give nie  blocks.
When it's busy hour I labor.
And  I  seldom delight in  landing
On the ear of my little  neighbor,
So here,  by  luckier  lads  reviled,
I sit on the steps alone.
Why   couldn't   1   be   a   problem
With a case to call my own?
Why   wasn't   I   horn   a   problem
Willi a complex of my own?
I Norah  Furln'U).
llruirt In a discussion of Treasure Island in tirade 7: Little .girl
lo teacher: "Sir, why does the
pirate say 'dooty' instead of 'duty:'
Didn't this lu^-e author went to
9ft if* if*
111 answer to a question wordeil
thus:   "   What   influences   did   the
from starving. He Is highly Imaginative; in his classes geometry,
clausal analysis and the theories
of Internal combustion are as romantic and exciting as "Arabian
Nights," "The Adventures of Marco Polo," and "Kitty."
It goes without saying that he Is
intelligent and well read. In fact,
he is a walking encyclopedia. He
can explain, at the drop ot a hat,
the philosophical implications of
Wordsworth's egocentrlsm, the Intricacies of the Jet engine, the
Einstein theory, Darwin's theory
of sociology and the psychological
ramifications in Li'! Abner. He has
a sense of humor and can see the
fuitnv side ot school life. He has
to or he would go mad.
The Ideal teacher Ir strong-
strong enough to trounce the biggest lunk in the classroom If the
occasion demands. And he's athletic, too. The athletic teacher is
liked, esteemed, and copied by the
admiring pupils. Unsuccessful attempts to beat his record at pole-
vaulting or ski jumping will adequately reduce the numbers of the
student body.
In personal appearance the ideal
teacher is neat and clean—being
an enthusiastic promotor of Bryl-
cream, Pepsodent, Lifebuoy, and
Tip-Top Tailors. He's handsome
enough to keep the girls from
skipping class but not enough to
distract them  from their studies.
In disciplinary matters he is always decisive, fair, reasonable and
Impartial, handing out blows right
nnd left with no prejudice as to
the age, sex, she or conduct of
the recipients.
Ot course, like all well Integrat
ed persons he is even-tempered
and, naturally, never holds a
grudge. After the besting he Is
cheerfully willing to hang up the
whip and forgive the offenders.
The ideal teacher Is also modest
but self-assured, kind but not sentimental, enthusiastic about hi*
work but not a slave to lt. He Is
aduptable—skilled In «n unlimited
number of hobbles—and cheerfully participates In all extra- cur-
rlcular activities. And he Is healthy-—extremely, because he has to
subsist on less than four hours
sleep a night.
Hilary Yates, Editor
Teachers Training
Conference Report
From January 26 to 29, it was my privilege and pleasure
to represent the University Student Teacher's Society of UBC
at the Western Canada Student Teacher Conference in Calgary.
Eight  teacher-training Institutes* ;    T :     7~~~,
recognized as   a  professional   per-
from  the  four  western  provinces, Hon   after   a   ten-month   'training
were represented und discussions
were held on topics affecting stu
dents In these schools.
These topics Included Improvement of practice teaching, professional spirit, and in-service training. Kmphnsis was placed on the
practical situation for we fully realized that the teacher shortage
in some provinces Is reaching the,
point of disaster.
Delegates felt that courses, in
the main, were far too theoretical; instructors fail to keep ln
mind the actual classroom situations which the prospective teacher will face.
The conference also went on record as favoring a two-year Normal
School course, for It was agreed
that   a   teacher   could   hardly, be
We felt that teachers who were
asked to serve as critics by teacher training schools ought to be
more thoroughly acquainted with
the problems facing the student
teacher and that these critics
should receive some form of re
numeration for this additional task.
Resolutions were formulated In
these various problems; these will
be forwarded in booklet form to
the provincial Departments of Education, teacher training institutes j thiisiastically
und other groups concerned. {other things)
Active Year
To A Close
On Friday, March 20, the interesting year of the Teacher Training class came to a close with
its annual banquet and danca
This year it was held nt Canyon Gardens, and was a great success.
The Glee Club, under president
Hug Sutherland and conductor
Rosemary MacLeod, performed
several songs at the dance. Among
other activities of the Olee Club
have been singing at the Normal
School Invasion, and the Old
People's Home at Christmas time.
An active year was planned by
the executive under Will Preston,
president. , Many guest speakers
have addressed the teacher training group, and two movies have
been   shown.
The whole class has been noticed to arrive for impromptu (2)
parties at the Georgia after both
spring practice teaching cycles.
Here the many trials and tribulations (IO of teaching were en-
discussed    (among
You're   right.   The
is super-human!!!
ideal   teacher
Budgets  For
AMS Grant To
Be Submitted
Any student organization requesting a grant from the AMS
must submit a budget to be approved by tho treasurer. Budget
forms may be picked up from Mr.
Maunsell at the AMS ofice.
"As In previous years, no club or
undergraduate society will be
granted money unless they submit
a request and a budget to the
AMS," treasurer Allan Goldsmith
announced today.
Goldsmith stated that he would
he in his office every noon to discuss budgets with club treasurers
following the referendum on student fees,
if* if* if*
Question: "What is the Ruhr'.'"
Answer' "The Itulir is the noise
made by an engine.''
if, if, X,
"I bought my girl some garters
At  the  local  five and  ten,
She gare them to her tnollijer--
That's the last I'll see ol them.
American    Revolution    have    upon! >f*        H*        >(*
Canadian history-."' came this Overhear.I conversation between
stMtemeni: Tho^ American Revo- \ > oiing lady teacher and gentleman
liition has influenced our history.! on bus: "Oh yes, you're the father
Americans have their heros and i of Ihe twins I'm going to have next
we   have  ours! " j year'"
if, X. if. I if. if. *
Keail    on    a     Home     Kconoinlcs ,      Teacher:   "Im   not   going   to   say
paper:    tjuesi inn      "Whal    is    cob' , .. mil hei      word     uiilil     Ibis     room |
boiled ham'.'"  Answer:  "I'obl  boiled ' settles  clown."
hum  is ordinary  ham  boiled   iu i old ]      I'upil   (a-ddei:    "Heller   'm>   hone
wui er.- 1 and  • '.imi,  ii   ol I'   old  man ' "
Career  Opportunities
Office Management
The Proctor & Gamble Co. of Canada, Md., has several openings
for young college men between 21 and L'H years of age. The men we
seek will lie chosen for promise and ability, and may he located in
other parts of Canada, depending on the type of training to he given.
We are looking for men whom we can train to take over
responsible positions in each of the following fields:
Sales Management. Marketing Management, and Office Management. We are not seeking specialists in each field; but rather
men witli good general ability. Kacli applicant will be considered on
general merits as applied to the field be wishes to enter.
Sales Management
The men we seek must he ambitious and willing to learn. Selling
experience is not a necessity, as complete training Is provided
within our sales organization. Most of this training is given on the
job; selling methods are demonstrated, techniques taught In the
field. This program of continual on-the-job training makes it possible
for a man to develop as swiftly as his abilities permit, prepares him
to aasume further responsibility through training oilier men. (impolicy of promotion from within starts here, and with guidance
from experienced executives, a man of proven ability soon advances
to management assignments.
Marketing Management
Men employed In this work are trained to accept responsibility
in our Advertising and Sales Promotion departments. Their positions involve work in three separate fields:
BRAND MANAGKMKXT working with the Company's Manufacturing Division on product development; with the Sales Department
on promotion development; and with an Advertising Agency on all
phases of planning for consumer acceptance of individual brands.
MKItCMANDISING Developing store promotions, premium articles, and retail celling aids. Managing sampling- and couponing
operations, and operating contests, mail-ins and similar promotions.
MKDIA -Guiding the Company in the investment of Advertising
appropriations. This includes working with Advertising Agencies
in formulating overall advertising programs, and co-ordinating ihe
Company'* entire advertising program for all brands. Men in this
field will also represent Procter & Gamble in all negotiations with
radio, magazines, newspapers end other inediii used in advertising.
The men we seek to fill these responsible positions must have
the ability to work closely with many types of people. They must
bine a. high degree of imagination and aggressiveness, as well as
more than their share of good Judgment.
A career offering unlimited opportunity in management is
open to those interested in the administrative functions of our
District Sales Offices, located In key cities, control local operations of the Company. These offices offer excellent training to
those who appreciate the necessity of developing their ability to
direct the efforts of others. This training leads to office management positions bearing increasing responsibility. Virtually all operations of the company are met In these offices, and the training
received will equip the trainee for advancement to other administrative departments within the company—accounting, purchasing
and traffic, if this is desirable. The men chosen to fill these positions must have particular abjllty to work witli and direct others,
unci tho ambition to further develop that ability. Previous experience
can be an asset, but complete training is given within the company,
so that intelligence, imagination, aggressiveness and good judgment
are sought first in applicants.
Where You Would Fit In
New men are assigned to the type of work outlined above
according to the abilities and inclinations of tiie individual. New
men learn by actually handling responsible jobs iu the groups to
which they are assigned They work with experienced employees
whose duly it is to see that they are trained as quickly as possible.
We feel that a man's capabilities are developed more readily when
he is drawing heavily upon past training and ability right from the
These jobs develop good all-round business men capable of
shouldering broad management, responsibilities. There are many
advancement opportunities  in all departments.
The Qualifications We Look For
l-'or all positions, we seek, above all else, men with a capacity
for learning, men whom we feel can quickly advance to positions
of real responsibility. Kducal ional background, of course, plays an
important, part. Previous experience is not necessary, since we have
thorough training programmes in all departments. We necessarily
employ on a very selective basis for these positions. However, the
right man, once employed, will receive sound training and can look
forward to highly satisfactory progress with regard to job satisfaction and financial reward.
If you feel you qualify for any of the above-listed  positions,  write,  giving   full  details
covering  your  background   and   experience,   to;
R. H. IRWIN, District Manager
654  Burrard  Street —  Vancouver   1,   B.C. Page 4
Tuesday, March 24, 1953
Sports Editor -.Bill Hutchinson
Queen's University Here
Thursday With Jack Kyle
Ubyssey Scribes
Pick Highlights
Spring is almost here, and with spring comes hay fever,
young love and exams. Since this is the truth, sad to say, now
is the time for all pubsters to follow them to the -den of
Following the usual custom, Ubyssey scribes have picked
the outstanding individual in each UBC sport for the preceding
year. The individual is not necessarily a player and the selections are supposed to be a little more objective than the usual
hero worship type of sports page selections.
Probably the toughest selection was in football. Despite the not-too-
successful season, a number of individuals were outstanding. In our
opinion IIOH HINDMAUCH and JIM BOUI.OING tojiped the list. Mini-
march, captain of the Thunderbirds, was an Inspiration to his teammates
on and off the field. A fin-minute man. his steady defensive work and
spectacular pas-s-eiteliing helped brighten the Tliunderbird's season.
Freshman Boulding was almost unstoppable In his first few games
and then was hampered by Injuries later in the season. He Insisted on
playing with a painful knee injury, did all the plunging from his fullback
spot, played defense and even took over the passing chores when Gordie
Flemons was Injured.
9ft     •   9ft 9ft
BRNIE NYHAUG was the surprise selection in basketball. In his
first year with the Bird's, Nyhaug rarely played a bad game. Although
he didn't match the scoring fents of the second choice. JOHN McLEOD,
Nyhaug was one of^ the best defensive centers In the Evergreen Conference although he was the smallest.
Ernie earned himself the title of "The Shootless Wonder" as he
seemed content to let his mates do the scoring.
It was no contest In swimming. JERRY MARltf'wag In a class by
himself. The Czechoslovaklan student was the meal ticket for UiBC
In all the meets.
9ft 9f> If*
A surprise selection to some may be the choice of DON OLEIC in
soccer. Glelg edged out high-scoring Bud Dobson with his steady playing
and deceptive.ball-handling.
■HOWIE LEAR wa« the choice for the Chiefs. Chasing him to the
wire was V. Fred (Hugo, Luke, Three-Finger) Edwards, Colllngwood's
Jim Thorpe.
9ft 9ft 9ft
Rushy was another tough choice Final vote gave the top award
to tho Irrepressible Chimp, DANNY OLIVER. Danny led his team by
example and as Albert Laithwaite says, "There Isn't a 160-lb. player
anywhere with more guts."
JACK SCOTT copped the duke for the Braves rugger squad. Scott
just has the tough luck to be attending UBC at the same time as The
Chlmjp or he would be scrum-half for Thunderbirds.
On Tomahawks KEN URQUHART was the choice while BRUNO
CANDOUCI took the same honor for Redskins. j
9ft 9f* if*
In minor basketball STU MADILL was picked top man for Jayvees. j
Madill jumped from high school ball to place among the 10 top.st-orers
In the Senior A loop. VAL CHRiSTIE was a chxse second In the balloting.
PETE CONNELL was best of a mediocre Braves team. EI) FOG-1
BOUND Was outstanding water boy.
if* if* 9f* |
Bearded JIM ERASER topped the hockey poll.   Although lie arrived!
late in the season  the colorful  goalie almost   put   llirds  into  the Coin-j
mercial League playoffs. '   wus Stillin's   ''""^'"'l-  '  I""  "'-
[Sugar   in    Ray    Robinson's   Colic
MAN OF THE YEAR in UBC sports is Jelly Andersen
who said what everyone else thinks when he blasted the
administration in a farewell address to students. Jelly
leaves UBC this spring after four years on the campus as
assistant and head football coach. Good luck Jelly.
Here s What The Irish
Think Of Mr. Jack Kyle
(ED.—The following is taken from the "British Weekly."! On its masthead it says, "Registered at the general post
office as a newspaper." We will leave this to your judgment. The title of the piece is "A Froggy Would a Woe-ing
Go.". It is written by a rugby correspondent who was on
a speaking tour of Ireland and to all appearances being kept
very busy. It maybe will give an indication what the Irish
think of Jack Kyle who will be here Thursday with Queen's
University to play Birds.)
Some time ago a very decent man, a medical man, told
me that if I bore myself with dignity, even with elegance, I
wotrld (D.V.) live through 1953
1600 Student  Seats
At  $1.00  Per Head
UBC students will have the opportunity of seeing one of the
finest rugby teams in the world when Queen's University of
Ireland play Thunderbirds in the stadium at 12:30 Thursday.
Although the largest rugby crowd since the Australian
Wallabies' visit in 1948 is expected, 1600 seats have been reserved lor students and will be sold strictly on a first-come,
first-served basis. *, ,   7"~~,—~ ,
big men in rugger, has been capped
Iii limes.
Whether .lack   Kyle  thinks  that
to nee what  happens,  lt was with-
would he a good tiling I don't
know but he makes it very difficult: for henceforth and forever
I can be numbered among those
legendary figures who write tho
"1"   stories I   was   Hitler's   Maid.
in in yards of Kyle when lie caught
t)ie ball. When the Frenchman
made that desperate punt to clear
his goal line. Kyle was a clear l.">
yards out of the line of flight of the
It   v.- is  another  ra-"  ol'  the  Kvle
Queens open their five-game
series in B.C. -against Birds then
play one against B.C. All-Stars,
Saturday, one against Vancouver
Reps and  two in Victoria.
Probably the most publicized
Old Country Team ever to play on
the coast, Queens boast <a star-
studded line-up of international
players and all round athletes.
Heading the list Is, of course,
Jack Kyle. Kyle, a 5'9", 178 wiil-o-
the-wlsp( is regarded as the greatest  fly-half In the world.
His record speaks for itself. At
times for Ireland. This means that
he has represented Ireland 31
times ln International play. A comparison can be drawn if you can
imagine tiiat u Canadian All-Star
team was selected and Gerry
.Main was chosen 31 times for that
It would seem that when picking
their international team the Irish
selectors put Kyle's name down
from sheer force of habit, then begun to choose the team.
ni a recent tour of Australia and
New Zealand by a team composed
of the top players ln the United
Kingdom, Kyle was a standout
and earned unstinted praise from
the  usually  tight-lipped Ausles.
As well as serving as captain of
Ireland's international team, Kyle
plays for the Barbarians, a very
j select amateur club and is a regular on the Northern Ireland rugby
union s(|uad. Considering all this
it is not hard to see why he is rated
the   greatest   living   rugby   player.
If ibis makes Kyle sound like
a muscle bound athletic- bum, It's
all wrong. He happens to be a
medical missionary and is rated as
great a gentleman ns lie is a
rugby player. He is .scheduled to
preach several sermons while In
Al-o    considered    a    pretty    fair
John Smith, a forward, has nine
caps each, und Kobln Thompson
Fred Anderson, hooker, have 4
caps cache, and Robin Thompson,
forward, lias two of the coveted
For the more illiterate of our
readers, this means that the equivalent of Notre Dame football squad
with six all-Americans in the lineup Is coming to little old UBC.
Queen's will bring 22 players*
one coach and one manager. Tha
absence of water boys, trainers,
assistant managers and hangers-on
show that the Irish boys can take
care ,of themselves and don't expect to have too many injuries.
The amazing Queen's team has
plenty of beef with two players at
214 .pounds, one at 200, one at 196,
one at a mere 194 and so on. Oldest
player on.the squad Is 28; youngest
Seven members of the team are
jjti medicine  one is In science, one
in dentistry, several ln Agriculture
and even one In engineering.
Players on the squad don't re-
stict themselves to rugger but are
•all round athletes. Robin Gregg, an
Irish international, toured Argentina with the Irish team in 1952.
Jim Matheson, captain of Queen's
played for Rhodesia while In the
RAF. Ken Muguire plays squash
and tennis for Queen's. Cecil Ped-
low, a 19-year-old centre, Is currently a sub for the Ireland vs.
Scotland game and is Irish junior
tennis champion.
Cyril Cowan, an arts student, Is
captain of the Irish schools cricket
team. Fred Anderson also toured
Argentina in 1952. J. B. Bridges
lias won his colors for rowing, lias
I received his Ii Sc. and is at presenl  in medical school.
i-aui.-l:l    the   ball   about   the   2.Vyanl
li'ie.    Ale ad   of   him   was   an   open
pace  tor  which  a   line.- of  French-! aero
The   heading   above-   .should    really   unliclpntini,.   He   came   across   and,
be  I  saw  Jackie do il.
Now in these high matters there-
Is bound to be disputation and in
Ireland there are men who believe
that Jack Kyle has passed bis
peak. Forgiveness iu Ireland is
much preached about and not too
often   practiced   hut    these   people,
centre     for     the    Queen's
men  were making and beyond that
open spare, a  mass of Frenchmen.
must   bo   forgiven,   as   one   would
forgive  the  innocents  who blunder
talion in blue who crouched in a
solid and unshaking line,
waiting.. He went straight for j a body clumped at his heels,
them with the ball under his left' another slid behind him then a
aim. The Frenchmen on his right -third a foot short of them,
were closing and it was quite clear fourth fill! flight beside him ;
lo   any   reasonable   being   that   he i lifih   tried   high  and   got   his   flag-
if, x, if,
Rubber  man   KKX   HOOXAX   was  an  easy  choice   for  gymnastics.
Tiie agile freshman also double^ as diver on tin? swim squad.
if* ,   if. if*
Bong and lanky PITTF HARRIS topped the track ballot.
if* if* if.
CHARUK   DOKWKX   was   the   fencing   choice.   GKORGK   MFRRY
was best for the skiers ami FRANK RIOAI) did the most for rowing.
if* if* if*
Unanimous choice for golf was SWANSON  BROTHKRS.
*P *f* *f*
CoaHi of the yc-ar. in the opinion of this page, was JACK POM FRKT,;"-- —;    couldn't    gel    through,    nor    could | ers   on the arm with the ball nude.
who took his sophomore-studded team and made Kvergreen contenders   mt"   ,TI"1'   tlll'<,"«1'   un-willlul   ig    ,^   H,Verve i it
z^:::>,-:z: "4 mwj last y,,Hr" ,,,,n,rr,'t ma•n,•,'•,,,,,,,u•dio;;;^l^w;;;^^^:;.t,;:i::ri *«* >— ■■■» - «,\ n,,,„,.,,„new,„«,«„,....
'■•"■■ (., nl„hy ,,.,„,„.,, hanUo„ a vVelsh-   swllt   or   fool   thai   not   even   (Iran ; wasn't   there  and  another   French-
. „,.,„     \n,i   ;,•  .  .,„,   „,.,»   .,„.  „,.,,.,.1..   could catch him. or Dairniid of the i man  flattened nis race on the soit
Team ot- the your, without question, was ihe I'BC TH UNHKRBIRM: m'"1-   Al,(l   "   '  am  not   to" «IH',U> ' ,    , ,        , .     ,     ,m    . . , ,    r.  ,,,,._   Um   ,,,„   „.,,„,
,,,,,,....  ..,,,.,.     ... „, 1st •,!.•„,,    i,„   i„   -.is,,   Mu,   ,.,•„•,cm    (rent    Leap   who   drew    back    his     r si   soc.   Cailtree   like   the   wind.
RUG-BY  TFAM.    Winners  of  the  Miller  Cup,  the  McKechnie  Cup and'mlst,,lun'   '"    ,s   ',,M)   tl"   sn'lt(h'-    ..     -     -        o ,    ,     ,     ,,. a,, i     ■ .,       ,     ,       , „i i,i„„    m,.,„,i
gentleman. II,- is also in danger of , N'nnging   Spear   am!    look   flight , with a  broken hearted blue slut ted
becoming one  of  the most  exploit- ' «'"'•• ,tlR lu';ul '"' l''1,l!,'s  Hatalious? | French   Bran  padding disconsolate-
eel Christians in that pleasant land.   I)l»«'*    Kvl"   'I"'""   *'''"»'    failtree, j |y behind him. took the pigskin be-
one   of  Finn's captains?  Maybe  so. ■ hind   ihe   posts  ami   laid   it   gently
The    waiting     Frenchmen    were   t.o  rest.   And  a   line  of  Frenchmen
li^rolcl    Thompson,    a    member
player  is  Noel   Henderson, a  (i-.  2-U.    (^  ^.^  „,. .,„,  ^^  „„„„,<„„„,,
Fusiliers, was rii.alist in'the Indian
team, Henderson, one ol the fasten t  S(,,.vil.(1      ,!()xi|]!;      championships
the front of the massed but-   aiid    is    Irish    Universities   cruiser
weight champion in boxing. George
Puil beter not tangle with him!
the  World  Cup.   Birds  were  in  a  class  by   themselves  among  campus
if* if* if,
CAMK OF TIIK   VKAR  was obviously  the  final  World  Cup  battle   CHRISTIAN   CHARACTER
with California.   For a quick about-face, Jack  Merford's red
i' im a   bum
here    have    been    inany    good.
cry confident  looking, tin- closing   lying   ihei-"   too   scunnered   to   get
Sure,   there   neve-r   was   the   like
•veil     some    great     footballers     of    ^
Frenchmen   were   swift,   and   tin- < "I1
Thursday  and a   hero  Saturday couldn't  be  beaten. j '
if,        if,        if, 'sterling   Christian   character,    Not
,,..,,, ii   closest   flung   himself  on   the  dim
IHSAPPOIXTMFXT   OK  TIIK   VKAR   was   the   UBC   soccer   squad.1''"   "I   ""''U   '>-'ive   ,,,,t'"   iis   >oki.\ed
,.       ...   ,, ,, ,   .   ,,    „.   ,,    iniilivi-    ( ailtree    (or    KyU-i.    But   <>i   it   since   Ray   l)a\ey   bioke   the
On paper the strongest outfit In the Second Division, Varsitv fell apart ■l"1   •'•''   lu'1(l   as   th,'>    mlullt   U,'M    ,    , .,,, .,    ,    , .     ,.      .. ,,,     .,,   m,,,.,   ..,.,,  ,.:.„
•',.,,,.,,..,, .lack   wasn t,   there,   lie-   lost   no   nio-   heclls   ol   the   All   Blacks,  and   llllll
before  Christmas   then   came   back   the   last   term,   but   bv   then   it   was ' •■» v"o been in I heir beds. Kyle plav.s •   , ,     i    ir i      i , ,   ,i,     ,1,,,,,
■        . ■   ., •     1     • i-i    •.,,   menium   as   in-   swung   right,   hall    enlv  a   bov  at   the  tr.no.
too lute. '.as   it   this   business   on   which   .,11 ■
X, if, X* men  are  so  violently  engaged   is  a
HARD   l.l'CK    MAX   OF   TIIK   V I'iA R   was   Jelly   Amlersi-n.    Afi.-c l>l<-;i-.ml ly   casual   way   to   spend   a
coae-hing   I'BC   lo   their-   best   sec ;oli   iu    American   football   since   Ihey Saturday   afternoon,
started  competition   two  years  ago,  Jelly  came   back   to  find   27   players        Al     this    moment.    1    suspect,    a
missing from ai-adeuiie- reasons, injuries or ineligibility rulings. Attacked iiueslioti    thai    bothers    him    more
by the press and hamstrung by the administration. Jelly didn't have a than the French  bothered  him last
chance. Saturday,    is    u -heftier   it    is   (loci's
H* H* H* purpose   lhal   he  should   devote   his
BKIGFST   KICK  of  the  >ear   wa-  Thunderbirds  snuviring   Weoli r:i ' life   to   the   Mission   of   the   Church
Wiisliingion  in the  first   basketball  game of Ihe year. : in    some   oilier    land    than    ill    Ire-
H*        H-        ¥ iland.    It    is   a    pleasing    thing    to
RIUCKST   I.M'CII   OF  TIIK   VKAR   was   th,.   Xews-I lera Id's   expose think   that   Jack    Kyle   quite   casu-
of   lie-   --pi.wei fill   minority   group"   who   were   out   lo   assassinate   Dick ally   played   Ihe   game   of   his   life
I'eiin.  Bob Osborne and Jelly. and   scored   the   try   of   a    lifetime
H* H* ft* before    a    screaming    and    adoring
RIGGKST   lil.l'RB of ih,.  > < -1 ■ - on  our  part   u 1-   " Pom fret s   Punks" Irish   luulil itiide,   but   travelled,   tie-
beadlii-i' which ■ 00 main   people lock   seriously,   Haven't  you e\er heard next    day,   lo   preach    humbly   and
of alliii-ra! ion. boys'.' simply   in   a   far-off   northern   pu!
%•%•!(• pit.   of   the   faith   thai    makes   him 1
Bli ii; I: -T  scoop of iii,.  \e.ir 011  mil   pari   was   the announcement , what  he is on and off the field,
"f   Ihe   BKi;   swimming   poo|   ,jt,.   which   we   had   Monday   night.    The      .'-That     man    Swanlou     (of    the'
downtown  rags didn't  get   il   till  Wediiesil iv afternoon. Daily  Telegraph)   has  put   il  011  rec-
¥ >f* %• ord   that   a   I'li'-lered   French   back
BICCFST   THRU.I,   of    ihe   year?     A    dead    lie   be! ween    Marilyn punted    the    ball    iu    a    hurry   and;
Monroe  walking out  of the unto court   in  -.Xiagara" and  Morlord's  final mo-t    foolishly_   or   blindly,   landed
penalty   kick  iu  the California  game it    plop   in    Kyle's   midriff,   lo   give
•Y -V- -Y- him   his   legendary   score.   Swunlon
I'.IHCFST    -VTUI.KTIC    SI'PPoRTKR    ,,f    ihe   ye-u-    wa-   obviously, w as  in (he sla ml and these a ul hori
.loll \XX   S'f'OY\-\    win.   , -.lined   ihe   bi'i   I'm    \l\|i   when   he   put   out ta I ive ari-locru Is .111101
h 1- ■ hi 0.1!   -lit I in.-  1 ,SK 11> er.
w rile
ig   I he  sport s
i w ay -■    too   fa r   a wa v


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