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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Mar 6, 1953

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PRICE 5c; No. 57
— Ubyssey Photo by Hux lively
EXTENSION OF MEN'S PLAYING FIELD behind gym is in progress. Above are shown
bulldozer operator Bill Graw and pitman Frank Moorehouse of parks board. Work
has been in progress for three weeks today but much remains in the nature of landscaping. When field is completed it will be used for men's practice sessions and soccer games.
Fort Campers
Offer Meals
To Aid Drive
Following tbe lead of Acadia
camp, Port camp students voted
unanimously yesterday to give up
part of their meals next week to
«td Flood Relief drive.
Students will go without various
courses which include bread, ice
cream and whip cream on their des-
lefts. Officials believe that $75
can be collected by this move.
Acadia camp Btudents are giving
up their meals this week ln re-
•pfense to appeals by the fund committee. Approximately 170 will be
collected. Flood donations so far
amount to nearly 11,400.
Dr. Rose To
Birthday Of
Culture Keeps
With  Economy-
NOMINATIONS OPEN     Lawyers   Defeat
Ukrainians will celebrate the  138th anniversary of the
birth of their finest poet, Taras Shevchenko, on Monday, March- the executive of the All-India Hin
Creek Universities
To Receive Books
III ISS Exchange
■WW is now collecting second
hajld text books which are to be
sent to Greece to be used In uni-
verities there.
Ai*ts texts and any bonks from
literature series arc needed hi
Greece and will be accepted by
188." Crate for these books lias
been placed ln the campus book
His chiefs consider book exchanges such as this one or the
mfi'st effective means of extending
International  understanding.
All contributions must be in by
the Friday deadline.
All students helping with ths
East Indian Exhibition and sals
In the Memorial Gymnasium,
March 10, 11 and 12, are asked
to come to the meeting next Monday In ths Double Commltte
Room of the Brock at noon.
Those helping who eannot
c,ome to the meeting are asked
to go to the New Gym a few minutes before the designated time
and report to the Information
"desk* there.
•> Or. VV. J. Rose of the Slavonics
Department will commemorate the
occasion with -a lecture on Shev
chenko's life, Monday noon iu FU
Tu run Shevchenko rose from a,
serf to become I'kralnln's beloved
national poet and painter. Dr. Rose
will trace Shevehenko's life from
his imprisonment by agents ot the
Turn-, and subsequent release and
will show the relationships of his
works to those of other Slavonic
Dr. Rose, born In Minnedoso,
Manitoba, is himself a well known
figure. He "received his BA from
the University of Manitoba and
thhen proceeded to Oxford where
he received the degress of BA and
MA. He studied in Leipzig, Berlin.
Warsaw and Cracow where lie oil-
Nominations are now open for
the positions of new officers on
the Literary and Scientific Executive. Positions open are those
of vice-president, secretary-treasurer and public relations officer.
Elections will take place In the
Double 'Committee Room of the
Brock on March 13.
Indian Prof
Will Speak
Under SCM
C. W. David, Professor of Hindu
Language and Literature at the
University of Aga, North India,
will speak on "Students in the
New India." In Arts 100; Monday,
March 9 at 12:30 p.m.
Professor David Is* a member of
Law debating team won the Legion Cup from the Nurses
in a debate on the topic, "Resolved, that Canada has been
placing too much emphasis on economic development at the
expense of cultural development," noon, Thursday, with Nurses
taking the affirmative and Law the negative.
Judges  of  the  debate   were  Dr. |>	
Tucker of the History Department
In  Legion Cup
Filmsoc s Annual
Affair Tomorrow
Film Society's annual banquet
will be held tomorrow night at 7
at Baker's Spring Gardens, list
Avenue and West Boulevard.
Speaker for the evening will be
Graydon Roborts, a former Film
soccer who is now working for the
National  Film   Board.
Entertainment to be provided by ()f the Bolshevist Party. His able-
both the executive and members' ness in this position has been prov-
w 111 ulso highlight the evening.      ! en   by   his   purge   of   noon   party
Tickets for this event may he'secretaries a few years ago. These
picked up today in the Filmsoc | nie-n were replaced by ones trust-
club room for %'i to non-members i ed by Miilunkov. lie. thorefore, Ik is
and free to members. I complete    control    of    the    Party
Lost And Found Needs
College Moth Finder
Would the person who bought
the College Mathematics text ut. L^ined his PhD.
the Lost and Found auction with [ Sponsors Alpha Omega Society
the name Kd Smith Inside please j and the Slavonic Studies Depart-
contact the Lost nnd Found In the i ment extend mi invitation to all
Brock as soon as possible. j students  to  attend.
Stalin Dead; Malenkov
Will Probably Succeed
Premier Joseph Stalin died yesterday.
In an interview with The Ubyssey yesterday, Dr. H. E.
Ronimois, Assistant Professor of the Slavonic Studies Department, stated that Gorgi Malenkov would be ilhe unchallenged
successor to Stalin because he has "too touch power to
question." '
Dr. Uoniinois gave the following |
reasons for his belief ln the choice j
of Malenkov as Stalin's succos- i
du Literary Association, vice-president of the All-India Christian Endeavor Union, president of the
Central India Teachers' Association, and a strong supporter of the
Congress Party ot India.
According to an SCM press release, David Is an ardent nationalist, hut with wide international
friendships, particularly through
his connections in the Christian
church, which have prevented his
nationalism from becoming narrow or intolerant. Through his
double interest in Hindu literature
and the Christian faith, he has
helped to Interpret Christianity
in terms of Indian culture.
H8 Is visiting Canada for a year,
brought over by the United Church
of Canada, and has been speaking
widely to student group service
clubs, conferences and Church
'and   Professor .Davies  of  the   International   Studies   Department.
They  voted   unanimously   in  favor of the Law team.
Stand taken by the victorious
Lawyers was that Canada's cultural development was keeping
pace with its economic development and that If anything, Canada
is underemphasizlng its economic
development.    '
Cultural development, they maintained, needs successful economic
development to thrive. There must
be money ln the nation to allow
people to enjoy the benefits of a
national culture, and <a leisure
class must be in existence to insure1 the building of that culture.
Nurses maintained that although
economic development was definitely important, posterity would remember us for our cultural development to a great extent, and that
there was not enough attention
being paid to the development of
our national culture.
People, they maintained, were
becoming more Interested ln acquiring a cur and a refrigerator
than acquiring knowledge and an
appreciation of the fine arts.
On the subject of Canadian talent, Nurses stated that we should
put up protective tariffs for our
talent as we do for our products.
They recognized the fact that much
of our talent was going to the 1'S
because of the more lucrative remuneration.
1. lie Is the man with the most
power in the Soviet Union because
of his position as secretary-general
2. The "Political Widows" of
Stalin —Molotov, Bella and others
--will try to shift their loyalties to
Malenkov because of his great
power as secretary-general of the
Party. Molotov may become Premier, but the real power will he
In   the  hands  of  Malenkov.
Problem    facing    Malenkov,    Dr.
Itoniinois   believes,   Is   whether   or
/Continued on Page 3)
City Radio Personnel
Invited To Open House
University Radio Society is inviting downtown radio personnel to their open house today.
— -    --  ;   '«     Special program Is schndulod to-
Virginians  Discuss
Student  Leaders
Student council of th« University
of West Virginia is "exploring the
advisability of student* assuming
complete  responsibility."
In a letter to UBC's Students'
Council, Ihe West Virginia students
said they had set up a committee
to study "the possibilities of student-conducted elections.". Student elections at this university
(enrolment 5.000> are run by the
faculty and now the students would
like to know what success UBC
has had with studeut run elections.
It Is rumored that Flections Com-
i lhlttee Chairman (leoff.  Pringle  is
about  to ask  the  West. Virginians
l for information on faculty run elec-
i tions.
Students To See Valuable Art Collection
Exhibit of Fast Indian Art
will be shown in New tlym next
Tuesday, Wednesday anil Thursday when the "Indian Trensure
Van" conies to the campus.
Fxhlbltion, which begins at.
noon Tuesday, is under the supervision of Mrs. Muriel Mill-
vaney of Toronto. ISS is sponsoring the showing ou the campus.
There is a great variation in
the price of the exhibits. Silver
and gold chest, presenfed by the
iVlaliiu-iipa of Mysore to Canadian students lu appreciation of
seminar lo be held iu India.
litis intricate gold engravings on
side and ends. There is a gold
eagle engraved on the top. Although    the   chest,    will    be   sold
for only $2u,onn. ISS officials
stale lhal liirks Co. could not.
replace the lop of Ihe chest for
less   I ban  $ linnnm.
Another beautiful exhibit is
an ivory chess set. The set.
carved anil painted, is Tun years
old. This object, is valued al
.-S.'iimiu. "I'rinces and Maharajas
played with this sat for King-
I'oms, armies and harems," said
Ken   Karris,   ISS   representative.
Silver tilagree Iray, also exhibited for sail-, is selling for
Ifaiiim. There are only 20 :u<li
h-.iys in existence. Queen Kli/a-
bilh II has one. Tray contain.--
coins dating Lad; to eleventh
i cnl ury when t oin ■; w ere first
minted   in   India
When    --oiii,    lin-se    and    other
T   similar   value
In a museum.
exhibits   ,
be placed
Km- those students who don't
have $."(0011 to spare there are
many products of the cottage industry iial't of India which can
be bought    for a  very small price.
These products Include ivory
earrings, clay bird sets, Indian
sandals, jade necklaces, filagree
brooches, wood carvings, scarfs,
curved book ends alabaster
bo\es. sipnw baskets, alinora
woollen scarves and wooden toys.
Proceeds from the sale will
be used to lie] ptne Work of the
ISS in India, to provide scholarship-- for Southeast Asian students at Canadian universiiie-
and  to a ul  in  I he organization of
seminar   in   India   this
day .starting at 11:ISO. and continuing through till 4:.",n. Refreshments will be served to the visitors.
Faculty nieniber.s and Students'
Council were also invited to the
open house. Any student who Is
Interested in Joining the radio
society  will  he  welcomed.
This annual event is an attempt
to encourage good relations with
the downtown radio stations, and
their personnel. UUS will also take
this opportunity to show the professional radio men just what the
Undents are capable of doing In
radio work.
CUS will also display their ability at using radio equipment.
Basi Sends
To Premier
NFCUS is making representation to Premier Duplessis regarding hia refusal to accept Federal
Grant in aid to Quebec universities.
NFCUS does not believe that
which there are no strings attached, will jeopardize provincial
autonomy ln any way, recent release states.
Premier Duplessis' refusal to accept this aid might even prove to
be a stumbling block in way of
implementary action of other
recommendations om Massey Commission, especially ones with respect to National Scholarship.
Scheme on which NFCUS has been
trying to get actilon.
NFCUS will do its best to impress   upon)  government   of   the
province of Quebec to accept federal aid to universities.
Human beings are most precious
resource of a nation and no opportunity should be overlooked to
provide for proper development
of human talent* which is so essential for advancement of out
young society. Proyiftctel rlvftfries
should not stand ln the way of this
greatly needed social reiorm, release continues.
Hon Lawrence, senior vice-president of NFCUS has been specially
deputed by Basi to lead delegation, consisting of Mel Roghman,
Mr* llll Student president and other student representatives from
Quebec university student bodies
to make representation to Premier
Duplessis and Royal Commission
set up to Investigate Quebec relations stressing student point ot
UBC Will Change
Congregation Date
Because the annual Victoria Day
celebration In Canada this year
will be held May 18 Instead of
May 24. ns has been the custom-,
the University of British Columbia
bus changed the dates for its annual   Spring   Congregation.
Congregation this year had been
scheduled for May 18. It will now
he held on Tuesday and Wednesday. May 111 and 20. Size of the
graduating class has again made
it necessary to hold the ceremony
on  two days.
Seminar Is being held iu Bangalore City, Mysore State, from
.Mine I to .Inly la. Tour of India
and Pukisliin *s Included in the
schedule. Subject of sytnlnar is
"Human implications of development planning." Canadian ISS
sponsors   th<>  seminar.
Canada will send :!2 students
and eight faculty members, USA
will send ten, South Mast Asia
will send ia and rest of the
world wil send 2n representatives
Appicalioti forms lor tho-e in-
leresied iu ■•oniinar will be avail
able   iu   the   Hear   future.
Athletic Problems Facing Students
Debated By Penn, Boulding Today
present   IMck   I'eiui and  Bill  Mould-   SHIP will  hear Dr.  Brlaue Slithering  debating   the  problems   facing hand  speaking  on  "Chemistry   and
the   Studeut.   Body   in   Athletics   at j Christianity,"   In   an  open   meeting
the  coining spring  meeting of the'today noon in Aggie 100.
AMS   today  at   12: :i0   in   Kng.   202. j >f,        ^        #
Hope   is   expressed   that,   the   stu-1
dents   will   go  to   the  spring  meet-       CHRISTIAN   SCIENCE   ORGAN-
little   better informed   t ban ! NATION   weekly   meeting   will   be
ing   i
Club   will   bold   a   burn   dance   in-
lllllcrest   Hall.   2Nth   and   Main   St.!
today   al   S   p.m.
."a cents  for  bo
Admission   ui
vs;   nirls   tree.
if. if.
II   lie |
held tod
:oni. All
ay at   12::io in the
are welcome.
Society is presenting a film "(tight
l'nermonectomy."    today   at    12:'10
in   Physics  202
presenl    Dr.    Kobert    Clark    of
I'ilC  KconoiniiM  I >ept.. speakiuu
"The    Coiniu;.,    Klection,"    today
Arts   -Jut'..
will present Haydn's Symphony
Xo. OS In the Brock Hall Club
llootn at  noon  today.
(Continued on Page 3) Page 2
Friday, March 6, 1953
Authorized ;« second class mall, Post Office Department, Ottawa.
Student mibscriptlons $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 th©
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 A Una 1624 Phone ALma 3253
Executive Editor, Ed Parker; Feature Editor, Eteie Gorbat; City Editor, Myra Green;
News Editor, Ron Sapera; Literary Editor, (Ja.lt Elklngton; CUP Editor, Patsy J3vrne;
Circulation Manager, Marlon Novak; Staff Photographer, Hux Lovely.
Senior Editor this Issue  P«t« Plneo
Associate: llnrvoy Klug. Ooskmen and Reporters: Mike Ames, Uarry Clare, liruco
MmiVyilllams, Pat Carney, Anlee Hrickman, Val Gurstln, Elsie Gorbat.
e WW Conduct Black Talks
Summer Theatre School At Brock Hall
Sunday Night
For Better Or For Worse
Jelly Andersen laid his severed head on
the block Wednesday with a*defiant "try and
chop it off" attitude. He blamed the admin-
istratiqn for this university's athletic failures.
He Is probably right. But then Bob Osborne,
the reticent, who lost his inhibitions too, was
probably also right in charging that it was all
ihe fault of the students.
It is really quite simple. The Ostrom Plan
is a contract of marriage between the students
and the administration. The hitch is that they
Then The Flood
The Grad Class General meeting is to be
held next week. At the moment the Grad
Executive, informed about the turnouts for
such meetings in past years, is worrying that
they might be saddled again with deciding
what to buy as a Grad Class present.
Graduating students pay a three dollar
graduation fee. Yet, with an "after me, the
Quebec Money Problem
had no right to marry. There is not enough
^ money to make the marriage successful.
The wife blames hubby for not bringing
enough money home to feed the kids, and her
spouse reiterates by putting the blame on her
for squandering his(h«rd-earned mqney.
In spite of all its shortcomings, however,
the Ostrom Plan has proved to be useful. The
fact that the marriage is not ideal is secondary. It has, however, prevented the two
parties from "living in sin".
flood" attitude, they usually leave it up to
their five-man executive to decide what to
do with their money.
' As a result the usual sirens, plaques and
stone piles have to be paid for the following
year. We hope that this year's graduating
class does not leave the university having
magnanimously left the AMS with a debt on
its hands.
The recent move of Maurice Duplessis in
cutting federal money aid to Quebec universities will bring the chronic university
money shortage to a head in that province.
Mr. Duplessis had made it cjear that the
province will continue to aid the university
out of provincial funds. He said he did not
think the province could do more than it is
doing now.
Last year tho province granted McGill
$569,788. The federal grant was $615, 270. In
spite of the fact that McGill is the largest
privately endorsed university in the British
Empire, there was a surplus at the vm\ ol the
year of only $17,325. It is obvious someone is
going to be short next year.
Plugged Nickle
Kvor since Brie Nicol. Klmore Plillpolt. .lack
Scott, etc., .started complalnlnn thai, their mail wis
being flooded with crackpot literature, I have lieen
in a deep sulk.
No one sends me even a tiny tract. Not even an
Katon's catalogue. Kitlier l don't count or all the
crackpots think that I'm one of. them already.
Last Monday I wandered despondently up to my
mail-box, moved the hen out of Hie way and reached
In. Suddenly my ringers felt the. unmistakable
sensation or an K.NVKUIPK. SOMKONK. I rea
soiled.  HAI) WUITTKN  MIC.
Imagine my gratification, pleasure, and mii-pris"
when I found, Inside an Innocuous brown envelop"
an attractively bound publication entitled "I'N i;
U.S. Cancer."
As ii Journalist,  I  had  arrived!
The  publisher of  Ibis  monthly   tidbit   i-;   referred
to variously thniiiKhout as Till': WOMI-.X'S  VOICK
(Chlcanol and CINKMA KIM'CATION <HM"U>. Ilol
lywood.    This,   I   suppose   U   to   make   it   harder   to
determine who to sue.
l'"or sue they should. Let nie unole:
"Few seem to know that Aluer Hiss ivvilh Ihe
help of other American traitors) created the UN
at the behest of .loe Siallu. That, means that as
Ioiik as the UN is entrenched WITHIN the U.S.
just that louu will our country be in dire danger."
All this "witli tin* knowledge and approval of
Uncle, Joe's loni; term patron saint in America.
Franklin Lelano lioosevelt," assisted by "Ihe ahrilly
yaniineriiiK White House Shrew,  Kleanor."
lOvery reference to Acheson i^ couched in the
reference "if he is a spy" I to .stay within the libel
la.ws). Tryisve Lie i-; cleverly said lo he pronounced
lielie, not Le(., and the Chinese premier is wittily
dismissed   as   "Mao Ise   lll'Nd."
TryKVe is proi'eil lo be a Ked ap-nl because
''Tryuve calls himself a ..ocialisl. I!y now only the
most naive are unaware lhal Socialism is jus! a
brief corridor to Communism."
This Communist-run UN. supported hy ihe action
of "Hint roiiKh, uncouth, hill-hilly nil-wll I lurry
Truman" and "by Ihe order uf .loe Slulin" then
ordered the Korean "si.mailer of OHI! liOVS"
Tho Democratic ad minisl rat ion did this because
Ihey are the paid aj;eni< of |{ussia and because
Ihey are under Ihe influence of "nioniAi'eli/ed and
alien" advhors. Ihe Communist Ani i-dei'ainal ion
Le;i;;iu>. and "one Canhain, the IMioiI.m Scholar
I'll tiff sed I  editor of I he  Clil'isl iall  Science   Monitor."
I I'm   certainly   ulad   he   e\pu-.ed   Canhain    for   tli
dirty   Rhodes   Scholar   In-   is     I VuM    |, <    people   like
I hat  run a round  lo.e.e i
Federal aid was tolerated by Duplessis last
year because pf "special circumstances." We
have not seen any great change of circumstances to justify this year's refusal.
At no time were there strings on the aid
The money vva.   given to the provinces for
distribution.   And  the  federal  government
was  over-solicitous   in   not   earmarking  or
In view of the urgency of the need and of
the lack of reasons for not accepting the aid,
the Duplessis action is more than surprising.
We wonder if some political motivations
are dictating the future ol' the educational
institutions in that province.
C.M.G.—The Varsity.
by franck
Once the I'N had been pulled Into the Korean
ti i|-, (the Russian opposition to the police action
being a mere sham) this happened:
Stalin in far off Moscow tmiled Acheson smiled
Tryuve smiled but they smiled too won. They
failed to reckon with the uilfttary genius of Douglas
Aim-Arthur. Out-manned, out-gunned, out-tanked,
oul-everythiuged, he held the enemy at bay at
IMisan. and then pulled the Inchon lauding- to
panic and completely demoralize the North Kor ••
The police nelio;i should have, concluded right
I here hut Stalin took off his mask aud rushed in
L'ai),nun of his Russian trained and equipped Chines-
from Manchuria. Kven so, MaeArtliur has the
situation well iu hand he decided to bomb the
Red installation:-; on Ihe Vain. Dean Acheson
protested. Harry obeyed. Kven so. our pitifully
in all army continued lo tear the enemy to shreds.
There is much more. The story (always just
within the libel laws) ol' how Kloauor nuirdcrpd the
insane Roosevelt when he began lo reuli/.e that he
had boon duped by Hiss into founding the UN, how
'-loe McCarthy lord love him" unmasked thousands of state department spies.
The booklet concludes with the suggestion thai
"Lvery true AMKRICAN who reads it will join
our army of CllltlSTIAN SOLDIKRK and fight
i.iliautly to break the chains of communism and
aethelsin  which hind the U.S."
Above all "(lei copies of this News Mullet in into
Ihe hands of every College and University studeni
you know . . . TIIIOV are the special targets of the
Well, there it is, and I feel honoured, in a way.
because it's a beauty. Only I dout' feel too enthus-
iaMic I like Ihe United Stales loo well not to feel
a shudder al this sort of thing. I know loo well
the sense of frustration of the American people al
having lo shoulder the load in Korea and in most
of ihe world, virtually alone, which makes them
ripe for this sort of thing.
I'.ui lii-ilaiu supported tho hopes of Ihe free
world on her shoulders often enough without falling
for ihe intrigues of every crackpot group in Ihe
country.     I,i-l   us   hope   Ihe   U.S.   conies   through   as
I'nloi I una lely il will keep most people pivtl.v
lei:,> .whal Willi Kudieoll.s lo t he lel'l and McCarthys
>o the righl. The nexl few years will no doubt see
I he squeeze play at   its vvorsl.
I: can onl> be defeated if more people join the
ranks of Ih ise  luishiu"  OUT from the  MIDDLIv
Outstanding among the courses offered at the University
of British Columbia Summer School of Fine Arts, sponsored
by • the Department of Extension, is the annual Summer
School of the Theatre. Hundreds of British Columbians
interested in the theatre find in it an unrivalled opportunity
to keep abreast of modern developments on the stage.
This year the Summer School $
of the theatre will be directed by
.loy Coghlll, u graduate uf the
University of British Columbia
who 1b now ou the staff of the
Coodman Memorial Theatre in
Chicago und teaching directing
at pe Paul V"tverBlty.
ST^fff 9£ IflVf
Hljui will be assisted, by a staff
of five! Donald, Wilson MFA
(Yale), Sidney Bisk MA (Cor-
nell), founder of the Everyman
Theatre; John T borne MA
(Northwestern), actor and director; Jessie Richardson, instructor
In costume design and execution;
and JoUti >l,all B^. former technical director at the University
of Arizona.
Miss Coghlll has had a wide
experience in the theatre since
she directed the Players Club
production of Sheridan's "School
for Scandal" the year after she
giuduuted, ln 1949 she took her
Master of Fine A^rts w,tn tne
Uoodman Memorial Theatre at
tho Art Institute of Chicago and
followed that with a year spent
with   the   Everyman  Theutrei  n
Vancouver, directing, acting and
assisting   in   the  management ot
the  cunipany.
During u stay lu the I'-uxt she
spent one season as director of
the professional summer stock
company, the International Players of Kingston.
From 19.10-5:2 Miss Coghlll instructed in speech for the English Department at UHC and was
appointed a permanent director
of the Players Club. Last year
she returned to Goodman Memorial Theatre where she Is regarded as one of the outstanding
personalities lu her field.
TIiIh summer will be the third
that she has instructed at the
UHC Summer School of the Theatre where she is particularly
noted for her classes in speech
niid her productions of plays for
In addition to her work on the
stage she is familiar with the demands of theatre in radio and has
appeared on numerous occasions
in the productions of the Canadian Broadcasting Oorporation.
Charlotte lilack, Director of
UHC's Home Economics School,
will speak at the second UUC
Aluinni Association Fireside evening in the Hrock Hall Sunday
at 7::iu p.m.
Head of the School of Economise since 1!I4S, Miss Illuck has
been on the staff of UHC since
liil.'l. Under her supervision, the
school has achieved a position
of distinction in the field of Home
Economics. School Is unable to
supply the demand for its graduates.
This Fireside Evening is second
in a series of four being held this
spring. Subsequent evenings will
be addressed by Dean Arnold
Matthews of Faculty of Pharmacy and Miss Marjorie Smith
of School of Social Work.
All wishing to attend should
contact the Alumni Association
in advance.
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Now that the Phys. Ed. show
is over for another year, 1 would
like to use your paper as a medium to thank all those who
contributed towards making it a
success. First thanks go to Mr.
H. i>. Whittle -of the School of
Physical Education for his most
valuable assistance. While It
would be impossible lo start naming off all the people who worked
on the show, special thanks go
to the Miihsoc Club, Mamooks
and the Ubyssey Gym Club. Also
bouquets to the Hudson's Hay
Company and Jones Tent and
Awnlng   lor   their   generous   as-
Notes, expertly and promptly
typed. Moderate rates. We uso
Campbells' book of rules, Blalcey
and Cook's, and Essay Spoctlica-
tions by the Dept. of Applied Science. Serving students since 194'J.
Mrs. A. O. Ilobiuson, 1180 W Ilth
Avenue. AL. 0913H. («6)
manuscripts, mimeographing. Ei-
oisc Street, No. 7 DnlhoiiHie Apts.,
University Hlvd. AL. 1)05511.  ((Ui) ;
ELLA      II ESS.     S I Nil I N 11'
teacher. Italian Do,! Canto method,
repertoire   French,   Italian,   German.   Pupils now being accepted.!
For    appointment,     phono     KE. j
i!2:".)L. Wi)
VOW SALE -■'::!) Itulck .Vpuss.
coupe. ipW. Phone CH. 2071. after  5: la  p.m.
all kind.-:: Notes, essays, term
papers, thesis, etc.. done neatly;
and promptly at reasonable rates j
by legal stenographer. Phone
Miss, Edrls What ley at ('Hilar
:!H7li after Ii  p.m. (58)
'">:!, In A I condition. See and
drive it and you'll buy it, $r»(ii>.
ltare German hooks on art, sci
ence, psychology, etc. Foreign
.stamps and covers Canada mint
sheet,  Party leaving.  UA. :'.2!U.
. (->7>|
ed to sell. Phone Steve. KE. 207."..
(">7i j
LOST:     A    IIRIEF    CASE    AND
valuable  notes   ou corner of  loth
and   Tolinie,   on   Saturday   night.!
Finder   please   contact   Tom,   A L.
217-IY. (5M
Model "A" Ford roadster body.
E.VI. 2oii7, after ti p.in,
ESSAYS. THESIS! All kinds of
typing. Accurately and quickly
done. Very reasonable rates.
Phone Miss l(. Do\vi FA. lililiDR.
FOR SALE - II Austin sedan, Al
eoinl., beautiful, economical, easy
to park, invited by careful driver.
Come and see  il. Offer.   PA. :'.L"a'l.
i ;,s i
LOST A l'si I psilon l-'raleinily
Pin. Name on In ok. Finder please
contact   Hob  l iuile  al   Fort   i   imp
l ",s I
slskince in the loan of properties. To all students in Phys. Ed.
1 would also like to say thanks.
(1 won't mention any names here
because I ant sure to leave somebody out).
Unfortunately the show was not
a financial success, but wo hope
those who did see it enjoyed it
aud will be back next year.
Grad Jobs Open
In Public Works
Positions nro now open for
Structural Design Engineers with
the. liridgu Design Section of the
Chief Engineer's Uranch Department of Public Works at Ottawa.
One position  is available  up  la
n    po.i.-'jhle    maximum    Hilary    ol
#<;."• si»   and   the   oilier   position   ii|i
to   a   maximum   ol   $."id2n.  depend
Ing upon individual MUalilieation -.
Applicants    llltr-l     lie    im aduatos
in   Engineer.ug aud experience is
Application forms, obtainable
lit Ihe University Placemen!
Iliireau should be filed wit ii Uncivil Service Commission at Ottawa   within   I wo   weeks,
Alpha Phi To Hold
Party Next Week
Alpha Phi Sorority will hold
their annual spring formal on
March l;i at the Canyon Gardens
In Caplbino Highluitds.
Cocktail party will be held at,
GnrdeiM beginning at 7:30, 8:30
marks beginning of a Smorgasbord dinner and Ray Norrls quintet, will provide music for dancing during evening.
Patrons for Alpha Phi's formal
will be Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Suther-
and Mr. and Mrs. R, E. illortln.
land. Dr. and Mrs. K. M. Walley,
.Miss Audrey Butler will act as
social convener In charge of arrangements with assistance from
Mitss Gwen Fearnside.
From S10.0Q
Complete with She ts and Index
Clarke & Stuart
Co. Ltd.
550 Seymour St. Vancouver, B.C.
Practical economics t$w
at "MY BANK.",
where students' accounts are
welcome. You can open an
account for as tittle as a
Hank oi Montreal
(panada 'a 'pi'uit "SanAt
IN    IVKV    VVAI. K   OF   CIFC    (INU
EUROPE - Student Tours
73 DAYS - $1230
Juno (» — Sail one class S.S. Groote Boor, chailorod by
Holland Amoritan Lino, from Montreal.
EUROPE BY MOTOR! Holland, Brussels, the Rhine,
Bavarian Castles, Austrian Tyrol, Italian Dolomites,
Venice, Rome, the Hill Towns, Florence, Italian and
French Rivieras, French Alps, Switzerland, Paris. Scotland, English Lakes. Shakespeare Country, Devon, the
West Country, London.
Aiitf. 1" — Sail   from   Southampton   one   class   ou   S.S.
Groote Boer.
Au.i>,. IS—Arrive Montreal.
72 DAYS-$1194
June 11 — Sail tourist class from Montreal S.S. Aseania.
Scotland, English Lakes, Chester, Shakespeare Country,
North and South Devon, London. Holland, Belgium, Germany (the Rhine and Black Forest 1. Switzerland, Italian
Lakes. Venice. Rome, Hill Towns, Florence, Italian and
French  Rivieras. Paris.
Aug. l.'i — Sail from Le Havre S.S.Samaria, tourist class.
Alil;. 21      - Arrive Quebec.
ask  for detailed  itineraries
V N I V i: R S I 1 V    I R A V I, L    (  L I' 15
57  Bloer  St.  West,  Toronto.   K incjf.clale  (i<)84
Management:    J.   F.  &  G.   H.   I urns Friday, March 6, 1953
Pag* 8
Appreciative Audience
Hears Doukhabor Choir
A group of housewives and farmers from the Doukhobour
settlement at Grand Forks brought appreciative anplause from
a near-capacity audience Wednesday noon, when they presented
a program of folk songs in the Auditorium.
 —<¥    Sponsored   by  the   AUS  Special
Events     Commute*,     the     senior
Following are n list of the winners of the recent b ood drive:
l.oralnne Sakett, $5 gilt certifl-
cute, Duyton's Ladles Apparrel;
Clifford Day, Two chicken dinners
ut the White Spot; J. A. Cramp, $2
gift certificate, George Sparling
Sporting Goods; J. D. Jamleson,
8x10 portrait, value $5.b0, Myers
Studios; Sue ltae, $2.50 gift certificate, Nancy's Ludles Wear; M. A.
Carpenter, pusses for two, Cinema
Bsole Higa, two double passes,
Kerrlsdale Theatre; Ann Rae, silk
stockings, Milady's Ladles Apparel;
Krln O'Brien. $1.50 gift certificate,
10th Avenue Service Station; Wil-
ma Gil ey, 2 double passes, Mar-
pole Theatre; Lynne Kyle, meals
for two, Clcl's Restaurant; 0.
Ward, two pusses, Studio Theatre;
Jack Curler, 2 boudoir lamps,
Hope's Furniture.
Richard Bennett, 2 double passes
Kerrlsdale Theatre; Bob Chown,
flowers, Chisholm's Florists; Don
Cooper, $!! gift certificate, Brady's
Tailors; Maurlne Snyder, $:? gift
certificate, D. G. Davies Florist;
.luck Hunter, pass for two, Vogue
These winners are requested to
Doukhobour choir presented an
hour-long program of nostalgic love
songs, liynuiH, and folksongs of
their former homeland. They sang
without accompaniment.
Soft pastel gowns and white kerchiefs of the women, and white
tunics of the men gave atmosphere
to the choir's rendition of their
Russian songs.
Following the concert, members
of the choir were taken on a tour
of the university.
Stalin Dead
(Continued from Page 1)
not he can trust all these "widows."
Dr. Ronimois stated that Is Is very
probable that some of these men
are not In the good graces of
Malenkov, and it is very possible
that some may be removed.
Otherwise, said the professor,
there would be possibilities of political intrigue against the Malenkov regime. Possible reasons for
intrigue given by Ronimois were
Malenkov's relative youth in comparison to the older members of
the government and his relative
short term of office.
Dr. Ronimois did not see any
serious cleavage within the Communist Party or the Soviet nation
as a result of Stalin's death or the
choice of his successor.
Last point brought up by Dr.
Ronimois was thu4 there would be
a period of about three months in
which .Malenkov would consolidate
Faculty of Forestry has two social affairs scheduled for
this month. Affairs are to be for members of faculty and
their friends.
Stag evening at Stanley Park Sports Pavilion on March
12 for old and new members of Forestry Club and their
friends. Cocktails will be served at 6:15, with dinner commencing at 7 p.m.
Mr. Mark Gormely of C. D. Schultz Co., an outstanding
figure in B.C. forest industry will be feature speaker of
Final Foresters' Frolic of the year, "The Annual Cut",
will be held March 28 at Lion's Gate Hall, corner of 4th
and Trafalgar. Dancing will begin at 8:30,
To Way Next Tbur^y
"Club Encore", University of Washington variety ahow,
will be presented in the Auditorium Thursday night
auspices of AUS Special Events Committee,
domposed of professional enter-i-
tulnerg ln attendance at the American university, the 13-member
troupe of the show will present a
varied program ranging from magi-
dan and acrobat acts to concert
'Singer-ventrlloqulst who has
performed on TV ln London and
Hollywood! and an Irish Tenor with
starring  roles  In  Seattle's  Metro
politan   Theatre   behind   him
among the entertainers.
Others In the variety cast Include
a razor-eating magician, Hawaiian
dancer, western folk anger, and a
versatile harpist who renders
everything from Bach to Boofl*.
Tickets for the show -will go on
sale next week at the AtM9 office.
claim   their   Individual   prizes   at, his   power, and   that  it   would   be
the main Forestry Office, upstairs  difficult  to see  any  difference  in
in the Forestry and Geology Build-  the  Soviet policy  until  that  time
lug between 12 noon and 1 p.m.    | Is up.
thr.  Parllamentry  Forum  will  pre- j
sent a mock public meeting in Arts I
-'"1   on   Alonday   noon.   March   !»th. |
V *r ^
operation  with the  Department of
Slavonic  Studies   presents   Dr.  VV. !
.1.  Rose, who  ,vill speak on "Tanas |
Shevchenko.     Ukraine's     National
Poet," in  FG  inn on  Monday noon.
Kvcryonc   is   welcome   to   -.itU-nd.
*T* *T* *t*
Centre) will present Dr. .1. II.
Warren of the l'1'.C Physics Department, speaking on "Nuclear
Astronomy" in Physics 202. on
Tuesday. March in at S:l"> p.m.
The lecture will he iion-matlieniatl-
cul. All those intere iteil in astronomy are invited to attend.
WOMEN'S      RESIDENCE      are
sponsoring a Residence Formal
Friday, March Ut at Urock Hall,
from !i to J p.m. All former residence girls -are invited. Admission
is $1 per couple, and the ticket;-
may be picked up at Mary llollerl
any afternoon before March UI.
*v        *v        *v
hold a Gnek Dinier at Aciiilia
Camp March I",. Aduihr-iiMi will lie
UT cents In; students. .Il'.'a I'm
others. Ticket, tnav lie obtained
at the AMS ol'l'ice or the Mook
V* * *
reminded that dance sessions will
continue at noon hours at KG I until further notice. Remember that
the elections lot Dance Club officers  are  coming  up  soon,
Filmsoc Readies Members
For  Television   Openings
All films made by Filmsoc's new Production Department
will be adaptable for televising. This will enable Filmsoc to
produce television programs which can be transmitted from
any television station.
When   television    is   establish! > ■•- -
locally,   students   will   be   probably
bo   viewing   themselves   from   Ui
panels  of  their own   sets.  Camera
men   of   the  society   will   therefore '
gain    experience    ill    both    motion |
pictur- and television camera work, j
Kvell   before   television   conies   to ■
Vancouver,    CMC   could,    be   puhli- ;
cized   throughout    Kastern   Canada
and the States by utilizing already
existing   stations.   As   local   movie
houses   would   not   be able  to  show ;
"productions     of     the     society,     tele   |
vision    would    be   the   ideal   media j
for   showing   these   films, j
Although    educational    channels [
have  been  allocated   for  the  use of ;
universities  iu   the  States  the  stag- [
goring    cost    of    establishing    tele
\ ision   stations   has   prohibited   the
building    of    American    university
stations. j
In Canada, the CliC government
network w ill handle educational
telecasting. Therefore the only
wav studeni produced television
could be made, would be wilh Hi
mm movie films such as Film So .
cieU   will   produce.
Televi-ion for Vancouver is no
oii.Mi' a dream Imi qui' My becom-
in.; a -. ■ 11 i t >. When the local station i- est.,bibbing, t'I'.C Film
Sociel '. will be I imi: \ u il h I ie
ciiuipmcul iir:.-a i; /al cm and train
cd   personnel   io   make  si mleui   pro
dlli e. |      ; .I.llll        lo        ii'li'u       i u..
For Sruo£NT:j Aug Gtai r Only;
TUESDAY, March 10
Noon Show
"The Nazis
Another in the series
of Propaganda Films
3:45, 6:00, 8:15
Jane Wyman
Charles Laughion
"The Blue Veil"
Glove, wine and grey wool. Scurf,
red plaid. Gloves, lady's brown
leather. Mitts, green knlttd. Gloves,
ludy's) long, blue, eather. Gloves,
lady's white cotton. Kerchief,
green border, floral design. Hat,
grey felt, Initials D. K. F. Glove,
lady's green wool, colored trim.
Sweater, lady's white woo cardigan. Toe rubbers, size 10%.
Gloves, white knitted.
Scarf, blue plaid. Gloves, lady's
red cotton. Glove, man's brown
leather. Glove, black wool, colored trim. Glove,   udy's blue fabric.
Scarf, wool, red, blue and green
plaid. Scarf, red wool plaid. Scarf,
blue, red and white trim. Kerchief,
black background, rose design.
Lady's blue wool glove. Scarf, beige
wool. Glove,  black suede, right.
Gloves,   green   wool.    Kerchief,
turquoise,     brown     dog     pattern.
Hoots, lady's brown rubber. Glove,
man's   leather,   fur   lined.   Glove, |
lady's    blue   silky    fabric.   Glove, I
lady's brown cotton. Sweater, navy
jblire eafdime^e cardigan. Glove,
lady's white fabric, left. Kerchief,
red border, blue ballerina. Gloves,
blue suede. Scarf lady's white
Scarf, brown wjjel checked.
Gloves, lady's fawn cotton, soiled.
Gloves, whlte'«trlng. Gloves, white
string. T-shirt, white cotton. Jacket, reversible blue * and grey.
Gloves, brown leather, loose lln
swim trunks. Kerchief,
border, rust leaves. Glove,
leather, lady's. Kerchief,
border, flpral pattern.
Gloves, white string. Gloves, green
wool, rough finish. Scurf, plaid
wool, "Hudson's Ray Co." Kerchief,
olive green border. Kerchief, brown
border turquoise roses.
Glove, lady's green knitted.
Scarf, paisley, fringed at ends.
Gloves, lady's mustard color wool.
Gloves) lady's white cotton, soiled*
Oloves, lady's leather, stitching on
palm. Scarf, plaid, multi-colored.
Gloves, lady's yellow, size M.
>.      .    - », .. i  i.....,.
Canada's Mildest Cigarette
E ATO N S £*y^ *^w<mfifc
Dogwood     ^
Earrings       \    s
and Brooch
Se+   125 Fach\
) y/
J' &/
\   -
\JS-: £XM
8S5 Each
~^r-l Vllr     ^^      3»Each
Earrings 3§S Pair > w   -~.yw
Spring Blooms From Our
In Jewellery
Simulated jewels and heraldics blossom forth this
Coronation Spring.    Big, chunky and important. . .
your jewellery adds to every outfit . .   any occasion.
See the new arrivals now at EATON'S.
Jrwcllerv — Main Floor THE    UBYSSEY
Friday, March 6, 1953
THIS FORMIDABLE LOOKING CREW is the Jay^vee basketball team who clash with
the Victoria Vikings on Saturday. They are one of the teams from Victoria College Who
promise local fans a sport-filled weekend. The Jayvees take, on the Vikings in the
Memorial Gym. Game time is 7:00.
New Gymnasium To Be Site
For Highschool Tournament
ot Connaught, Trapp Technical,
Vgncourer College and Burnaby
College all qualified tor the BC
senior boy's provincial basketball
tournament here Wednesday night,
They were competing with four
other schools In a special Lower
Mainland zone playoff* to narrow
the field for the mammoth tourney
wirlch runs at UBC War Memorial
gyin March 18-21 inclusive. Last
night's games were played at this
city's Junior High School gym.
Dukes, defending provincial champions belied all adverse predictions
by dumping John Oliver 57-31 to
win their berth, Vancouver College
nosed   Maple   Ridge   33-22,   while
I Trapp Technical walloped Surrey
6a-:i8. Bnrnaby South an upstart
hoop    squad    this    year,    nudged
► Prince of Wales 55-49.
Weekend Scheid. Released Here
Scribes Pick UBC To   Win
1:30 Victoria College vs. Thunderettes, Women's Gym.
7:00 Yayvees vs. Victoria Vikings, Memorial Gym.
1:30 Braves vs. Vikings, Stadium.
' 3:00 Chiefs vs. Vikings, Memorial Gym.
,    Evergreen Conference swimming at Bellingham.
3:30 UBC Birds vs. Collingwood, Central Park.
2:30 Chiefs vs. Bluebird;;, Templeton North.
fatherly  guidance  of  old   "Eagle-eye"   Charles   McWatt,
modestly predict that UBC will take 'em all this weekend.
....THE WATERY MONSTER above is one Pete Lusztig, big
gun on the Varsity swim team. The boys travel to Bellingham this weekend to open the Evergreen conference. Anyone with a car who wants an expenses paid trip to the meet
will be welcomed by the swimmers, who do not relish the
thought of swimming both ways.
Golfers Begin Practice
The   VlMiole   sprint;   .noli'   lourna- on   the    I'niversitv   ('nurse   ;it    the1      Wednesday,   March    II:    Law   vs
ment   gets   underway   on   Saturday, stimulated day  anil  hour. I lien-nation   'H',   Students   Co-op   vs
March    II   at    ll::,n   over   t In-   fair- Monday,   March   Hi'    Mearcals   vs I Kng    l-nd),    Sigma    Alpha    Mil    vs
ways      of      the      I'niversity      Uolf Hela    'A',    Cnion    College    vs    Fiji DC 'Ii'.
Course.   The purpose of Hie tourney 'Ii'.   Meds 'A'   vs   WO Group  ■<.
is    lo   determine    Ihe    l'HC    team'     Tuesday,    March    17:    WO    I    vs
which    will   represent    the   univers- WO  H.  Xewinnn   vs   I'hurinacy.   \VO
Hv    lu    the    Kverurecii    Conference gioiip  !l   vs   l'si   C   'A'.
meet    and    lu    exhibition    matches Wednesday.    March     is:     WO     I
against   coast   schools. v-;   W'O :!. WO .",  vs  WO ii.
Tne   first   four   members   ol   last Kiidiy.  March  L'u:   W'O  7  vs  WO Group  5   —  Please  note:   If   l)V
year's      ham.     Charlie     Swans-ni, >,  U: in sharp. , \\'   win   their   game   on   March   10,
Hick     White,     Max     Sw.umou    aud NOON   GAM ES—12:30 ihey will  be in a  tie for first  place
George    Haines    will    be    returning Monday,   March !i:   x   Hela    A'  vs with   Phi   Delt  'II'.   A   sudden  death
to    competition,    and    in    addition. Div.    (Irads,    ('hem.    Kng.    vs    I'hi playoff    to    decide    the    winner   of
newcomers   Allan    Kae,    Da \ e    Kdj Dell     A,   l'si   I      II'   \s   North    llur- t he group will he played on Prill- iy,
I'll.   Cordie   Siiare   and   oilier-    will :uh>. March     HI.     Th,e     winner    of     Ihe
,"'   trying   for   a   -pot   on   ihe   ie,,m Tie-.day.    March    |u.    DC   'A'   vs group    must    he    prepared    In    play
others   inie-e-;ted   iu   pl.i\in:   are M,-kr-    I'niiiiii   'A'   v-   Kim   'If.   Hela ,M.ain  on  the   Ihtii against   the   win-
■asked   lo   turn   ou'   at   the   fir-i   lee ("   v.-,   Hecrealion   'II'. ner of Croup  Ii.
Victoria Athletics
To Invade Campus
The UiC Tennis Team It
again participating in the Ever-
grcn  Conference.
• Although the actual Conference matches will be held In
Spokane, there are several exhibition games scheduled to take
place on home courts, commencing May 1 aud continuing until
May 23.
Anyone Interested In sharing
ln the glory or the old Alma
Muter phone Jim Killeen ut AL.
3112. Tryouts will be held in the
near future.
Basketball  And  Girls;
Rugger And  Soccer
The second invasion of Victoria College's athletic teams
takes place this weekend with five athletic events scheduled
for the campus tomorrow. «
Opening  the  giant athletic pro-
Duke of Connaught coached by
grey Ken Wright, will be In there
fighting during the next week
when additional zone play-offs will
be contested.
It waa Ken Wright, whose Dukes
have dominated the BC Invitational Tournament since Its Inception,
who was the man most responsible
for originating the province-wide
tournament. t
, This senior basketball tourney Is
sponsored solely by high school
But the UBC School of Physical
Education, following the high
school's lend, hag sponsored a junior Invitational Tournament of
their own, for the past four years.
TIiIb year the semi-finals of the
UBC tourney will he played on
Saturday, March 21st at the War
Memorial Gym. The series will get
underway at 10:00 u.m. when tho
winner of the Gladstone tournament
will meet the winner of the &ast
I'Vuser Valley eliminations competition.
At 11:00 a.m. the second semifinal will be contested when the
Vancouver   College   tourney   chani-
j ; ion   will   meet   the   West   Frarier
I Valley winner.
I      At  present there are eight teams
In   each   of   the   two   preliminary
! eliminations     competitions     which
'are   being   held   at   (Hailstone   aud
Vancouver  College  ill  the  City..*      j
32  TEAMS j
A   total   of   :',2   teams   have   bee i I
entered in the major tournament.
The   (innI   same   of   the   Lower !
Mainland-wide  tournament   will   ho
played  on   March  2tst lit  the War j
Memorial   Gym.   Starting   time   W j
if :f> p.m. I
Positions For MAD
Managers Open
Applications are now being rjfi-
ct-ived by MAD (or the position ot
secretary of the .VIAI >, and will he
I accepted  until  March  14.
Final selection will ho made by
tlu- MAD on the basis of ability and
interest in athletics. The applicant
must have spent at least one year
:it l'HC prior tu his application.
Vppllcatioiw should he given to
eituer Messrs. I'enn, Main or Lusz-
: i g.
Applications are also being received by MAD for the position of
senior and assistant managers in
ill sports. The appointments will
be for the lur>:!-54 season.
Birds Meet
On Sunday
Varsity Thunderbird*, the soccer
edition, will play one of the most
Important games of the season this
weekend at Central Park.
The gold shifted student team
will clash with the former top dogs
of the league Collingwood at 2:30.
A win for the birds would place
them in a good position to cop the
league championship as they are
only four points balitnd the league
leaders, Dominion Hotel.
The Birds will field the same
line up as that which downed the
Huntington Rubber squad 4-0 last
week. Bill Popcwlch re-Injured his
knee last week u .d Is expected to
miss this Important game.
Don Glelg will probably take over
at center-forward with high scoring Bud Dobson and speedy Stan
Glasgow on the right side and Ken
Campbell and Gordy Rudge on the
left side of the forward line.
Alex Reid will be at his usual
centre-half position and will be
flanked by Dick Mathews and
Howie Obourne. Bud Fredrikrion and-
Don Kenton will lie at fullback and
Krnit> Kyut will be in goal.
Meanwhile, the l'BC chiefs will
lice a busy weekend. They play
the Victoria College team on tho j
campus on Saturday and tackle the
Bluebirds in a league fixture on
Sunday afternoon. Both games will
start at 2::io.
Chiefs will be out to settle tin
-core with the collegians who defeated them last \ear.
gram tomorrow afternoon will be
the women's basketball game between the College Vikings and
Thunderettes at liUO in the women's gym.
Feature game of the day will bo
the rugger game between the tough
and speedy College fifteen and
Braves. College had a poor season
in the Victoria senior league, finishing last in the four team circuit.
In  the play offs,  however, Vikings   suddenly  hit   top   form   and
humbled  the powerhouse team of
the league.
Braves, second of UBC's rugger
teams, should manage to take College as they did last year, especially since they will be at full strength
for the first time In weeks.
At 3:00 the Viking soccer team
tunglea with the number two UBC
soccer eleven, the Chiefs. Vikings
edged Chiefs last year In a closely
fought match. This year'B edition
of the Chiefs Is, however, much
stronger, having five victories to
their credit as against a win, less
record last year.
College will wind up their invasion with a basketball game
against the powerful Jayvees team.
In last year's'invasion College
chalked up a win ln men's basketball, but it was against the junior
Dick Penn's prized Jayvees are,
however, of far superior calibre
than Braves and College looks to
be ln for a tough game.
College basketball is a mere
shambles  of  the  powerful  squads
fielded hy College a few years back.
College seems, however, to stand
a good chance In the badminton
'eries, which takes place In the
Women's gym after the Thunder-
ette-Vlklng game. College racked
up their most convincing win in
badminton last year over a rather
weak UBC aggregation.
All In all the five Viking teams
seem to be In for a rough weekend.
On the basis of league play and
past records, the UBC teams, except for badminton appear to have
the edge, Vikings could easily pull
an upset in the featured rugger
game, if they strike the magnificent
form that carried them Into the
finals of the Barnard Cup, emblem
of Victoria rugger supremacy —
they could easily trounce Braves.
Man for Braves to -watch most
closely is Gerry Rovers, speedy
three quarter back and aocurate
placement kicker. Roverp accounted for all but three of College's
snoring total last when College
thumped  Crusaders  9  11-6.
The Vikings Invaders will arrive
In Vancouver Saturday morning
and will leave again Saturday night.
The aggregation is under the direction of Men's Athletic Representa
tlve Walt Young.
The     above     games    .should     be j
played   for   points.   Due   to   u   mistake  iu  schedule   (my  mistake)   no
points   may   be awarded   without  a


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