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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Mar 26, 1953

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PRICE 5c; No. «5
Queens To Play Birds Noon Today
—Ubyssey Photo by Hux Lovely.
ALL QUIET ON THE WESTERN FRONT, and in the new wing too, with exams only 22
days away. Ridington Room was desolate when Ubyssey photographer Hux Lovely arrived to take the traditional "cramming now they're close" picture. With pressure of imminent exams becoming extreme, students are spending more time drinking coffee, in
bed, and playing tennis.
Library Seen Bare
Students? Where?
Empty!   The library is empty.   The caf is empty.   The
cupboard is empty. In fact, students are not to be found anywhere.
Any campus organliatioru
that want Information regarding tht propoMd group Insurance plan should contact Gerry
Duoloa at tho AMS office.
If It -la requested Ducloa will
arrange for a repreaentatlve
of the Insurance company to
apeak to the club or organization concerned.
Fee Increase
To Be Held
'Cartoon Luffs' was being read
by a small grorp of girls In tha
Brock Lounge. A tew of the boy*
were playing cards and sfime lone
students just sat looking pensive.
Hands In pockets other students
wandered aimlessly through tin
Gallery. The anthropology museum
was dead.
A gathering of 'keen' ones had
siunk Into the Reserve Room of
the library. But even they had
that blank empty look.
A young lad with an entire table
to himself sat in the Ridington
Room reading an old Ubyssey.
However, one table was full and
there was .activity. That is—talk-
inn  and  laughing.
Main     library      was     deserted.
I.oves in bloom were the main fea
tare.   An   enterprising   youth   was
sprawled   along   the   window  ledge
Two  separate  referenduir.s  ask-jot the right wing watching people
Ing for a fee Increase will be put J come and  go  from  the Cupboard.
before students on April 1. Some   conversation:
One referendum will ask stu-! "Do you like studying?"
dents ir they are in favor of an In-) "Not very much, that's why I'm
suram-e plan for surgery costing sitting here. This is a real habit."
$4.12. The second will ask for a i One or two students had buckled
general $2.00 lee increase for the down to some serious study In the
purpose of increased grants to Lit- Periodical Room which was a qunr-
erary and Scientific .Kxectitive, ! ter full.
Men's Athletic Directorate,  Under!    Spanish   Banks   and   similar   re-
ISS India Seminar
Application Forms
Can Be Obtained
Application forms are now available in the AMS office for the ISS
summer seminar to be held in India this summer.
Six-week will be held in Bangalore, In Mysore 8tate during June
and July, and will be followed by
i three-week tour of different areas
>r India and Southeast Asia.
Those Interested In attending the
emlnar   must   have   second   year
itandlng and mnst be returning to
UBC for at least one year further
All applications must be turned
into the AMS office by April 1.
WUS  Luncheon
Planned In Brock
WIS and WAA will hold a lunch-
on  in  Brock  Hall,  12::i0,  April !».
Awards will be presented to outstanding girls on the campus, and
i guest speaker will be in attendance.
Tickets for the two-hour lunch-
on may he obtained from either
the WITS or the WAD executives
for only "(0 cents each.
International Jack Kyle
To Spark Belfast Team
Ubyssey ataffera are out for
Student*' Council blood.
We hereby challenge the
AM8 Council to a game of
basketball. We will play them
next Thuraday noon.
We feel that the Council haa
bungled enough thla year, and
ao we demand that they defend
their honor on the basketball
Not only do we challenge the
council but we promlae the
student body that If the Stu-
denta' Council la brave enough
to accept our challenge we
•hall soundly defeat them.
Does the Student*' Council
have enough courage to accept
our challenge?
Essay Contest
To Give Trip
To New York
Essay contest offering a prize
of a one month stay in New York
is now open for members of the
UN club or downtown UN association.
Next September will be spent
•at UN headquarters In New York
by applicant who submits the best
essay on "Technical Assistance"
or "Role of non-government organizations.'
Open to men and women between
20 and 35, the contest demands
essays of 2500 or less words, ln
French or English, be sent to UN
association. 340 McLeod Street,
Ottawa, by May 9.
An ■allowance of $12.50 each day
spent In the city will be granted.
Full titles of the essays nnd application forms may be obtained
from  the registrar's office. i
Tickets are stil available for the
game with students getting a reduced rate of $1.00. The East
Bleachers have been reserved for
students as well as Section O, N,
and S of the main grandstand.
The Queen's team is built around
their six players who represent
Ireland In International rugby,
Jack Kyle, Noel Henderson, Robin
tii-egg, Robin Thompson, Cecil
Pedlow  and  Fred  Anderson.
Led by the fabulous Jack Kyle,
ranked as the world's best fly half,
the Irish are expected to give the
best exhibition of rugger ever seen
since the visit of the Australian
Wallabies In 1948.
Prints Flyer;
Admits Guilt;
Is  Punished
B.C. rugby fans will get their first glimpse of the famed
Queen's University rugger team when the touring Irish fifteen
meets the Varsity Thunderbirds at noon today.
The game will be under the pat-*	
y'onage of university chancellor
Sherwood Lett and president Norman "MacKenzie will make the
k-lck off.
Queen's have a scheduled nine-
game tour of the Pacific Coast before returning to Ireland. They
play live In B.C.. three in Vancouver und two in Victoria.   .
Queen's social engagements are,
however, far heavier than their
match fixtures. From the moment
they stepped off the train on Tues
day night, their minutes In B.C.
were taken care of by rugby officials.
Following the game tomorrow
the Irish will he guests at a ten
dance at Brock Hall sponsored by
the  Women's  Athletic  Society.
In the evening there will be a
swimming party in their honor at
Mr. Ronald Graham's pool.
Queen's are billeted for their
Vancouver stay at the University's
Youth Training Camp.
graduate Societies, Publications
Board and other AMS organizations.
Student*' Council approved the
$2,110 referendum although a nation at last Thursday's AMS meet-
sorts have not ye' been investigated but the conclusion is reached that it is these sort of places
that students are rounding out
their y cur's culture.
Perhaps   the   Library   is   empty
Ing  had  been   passed  specifying  a ! umv   but   in   another   22   days   stu-
referendum lequesting 25 cents
specifically   for   LSE.
If the $2.00 fee Increase is approved hy students LSE will get
at least 2fi cents. The Publications
Board requires an additional 2T>
cents if the I'byssey is to continue
at three copies <a week.
Students' Council lias accepted
the insurance 'plan of N'ew York
Life Insurance Company which
provided that all premiums above
expenses, commissions and actual
payments would lie returned to
the AMS in the form of dividends.
The plan will cover students for
eight months) 21 hours a (bay, on
or off the campus.
Two Dozen Members
Elect WUS Executive
Approximately two dozen girls
turned out for WUS elections yes
terday   noon   in   Arts  2U0.
Third and fourth year Arts representatives were voted in at the
Margot Salter was voted the
tourlli year representative and
Maureen Snnkey third year rep
resciila I i\ e
Last year'- third anil fourth
yeai members were Sally I'.rown
and   Marie  Mullae  respectively.
dents   will  he  fighting to get  Into
that 'happy  pile of brick.'
New Officers Elected
For Newman Exec.
N'ew slate of officers were elected at the Newman Club meeting
on March 20.
Terry Nichols was voted president, Hob Gallagher, vice-president, Dick ftopel, 2nd vice-president Maureen Roach, recording
secretary, Sue Myers, corresponding secretary, and Ralph Kitos,
Pubsters Bid Fond Adieu;
Braved Critics, Engineers
Today will be a day of celebrations and sentimentalities
for member of the Ubyssey Publications Board,
Todav's  is  the  last  issue of the ♦
I'bvssev     for     the     T.2-
faculty.    I'byssey    has    come    out
• i,   . ii.    victorious.
I'byssey stutters will be celebrating this memorial occasion. For Despite the constant threat of
seven months the student journal-' annihilation at the hands of dis-
Uts have braved accusations from orderly engineers, not one Ubys-
irate and sometimes uninformed sy'er lost his life during the term.
readers, and withstood attacks Despite all the severe handicaps
from   a   rambunctious   engineering   placed   against   the   I'byssey.   they
have survived the seven-month
■-amulet remarkably well. Not one
st,iif member died, and only five
were   sent   to   the   nut   house.   The
For  Valedictorian vvy[ i"',v sim •■«>aminK at large.
Tomorrow   is   the   Kist   clay   sug-       And   despite   the   superior   Intel
gestiors    concerning    valedictorian ligciice of  Chyssey  members,  they
for class of  lir,:;  ran  lie turned  in must   prepare for the  April slnugh-
to  .loe   lloi-kliohl.  graduating   class |,M-   jUS(   m<(,   .|iiy   normal   student,
president. That   is   why  this  is  the  last   issue.
Nomination    including    signature I hyssey'ers   will   now   start   attend
ni    nominator    and    including' Ihe ing classes and  will sturi  carrying
candidate's    qualif I, a I ios    mini    lie text    hooks    around.    I!y    April    I'i
put iu Box No. 1, AMsi office, they   will   start   nl.ui.lying,
Nominations Open
University Radio Station
May Be Established Here
According to an unofficial notice, a recommendation has
been made to the administration that a campus radio station
be established here.
Although   no   official   statement*
has   been   made   it   Is   understood
that a  250-watt outlet may be established   to   publicize   university
Radsoc's production department
felt the society had a very success
ful year. Radsoc's allows are heard
on CKVVX, Vancouver, CHUB Nu-
nalmo, CKOK Pentlcton, CKOV
Kelowna, CUB Vernon, CKPO
Prince George and CJOC Dawson
Creek, they reported. In addition
to tliisi football and rugby games
have been broadcast over C.IOR In
Students who attended the B.C.
Association of Broadcaster's Radio
''ourse will have a graduation ban-
(|iiet next week at the Vancouver
Hotel. Over 40 Radsoc members
took p>art In the course directed
hy .lohn Ansell of CKWX.
Program director Ross Crane
announced that the rugby game
will be broadcast in the Brock for
the benefit of those unable to get
Executive Offices
To Be Contested
Election of officers for the Arts
I'lulergraduate Society will take
place' tomorrow at 12:30 p.m. in
the auditorium.
Nominations for positions on
next year's ACS executive will he
iccf-pted  today at  the AMS office.
(leneral meeting to he held tomorrow will also have the budget
of the ACS. Including the Special
Kvents  committee,  on   the  agenda.
Hill Moulding, ACS president,
yesterday stated. "It is important
I hat till members of the Arts faculty  attend  this  meeting."
"(local attendance at this meet
ing tomorrow will aid ACS and
support a better special activities
program for next yc».ir," staled
Social Workers
To Meet Monday
In Brock Lounge
Information will he given and
questions will be answered by social work students nnd faculty
meet all first, second and third
year students who are interested in
sociul work an a profession.
Meeting will lie a tea, held In
Urock Hall. Monday, March 30 at
I p.m.
All interested are requested to
call Miss Hamsin at Social Work
office in  Hut B0.
Musical Students
To Give Impromtu
Free Noon Concert
Students on the campus taking
music courses will demonstrate
their talents at a free concert next
Tuesday in the Auditorium at noon.
Works ranging from those of
purc-ell's to those of Barlok's will
be presented, us well as a group
of Chinese songs sung by Eleanor
Soon. Miss Soon is a student from
Shanghai studying nutrition here.
Ron Chandler, a first year student, will perform two works for
the clarinet hy Mozart and Schubert. UN accompanist will be Ann
Sutherland, a second year student
in  Arts.
| Sophomore Louise Watts will
play   two  contemporary   works   for
the    piano the    Piano    Sonata    by
Hela   I'artok, and  the Sonaline  No.
j 2 by llarliara I'entland. Miss Pent-
land is a membei' of I'llC's music
department. Her sonatine was Included in a program recently given
in Seattle where she gave a recital
oi her own  compoidi ions.
Johann Stoyva has pleaded
guilty before the AMS Disciplinary Committee oft a
charge of printing last Thursday's unauthorized flyer dealing with the LSE-MAD budget
Stoyva, LSE president-elect asked that the charge be laid on him
personally rather than Implicate
any other LSE members.
Maximum penalty, a fine of five
dollars, was imposed.
Production of the flyer violated
Bylaw 11. Section 3, of the AMS
which states anyone publishing
for campus distribution must first
have permission of Students' Council.
Sixty-dollar requisition the LSE
budget which was to cover the cost
of publication has been passed by
derry Duclos, AMS treasurer.
Requisition was taken out on
Wednesday. March 18 by Johann
Stoyva for the printing of "3000
copies of a one-page flyer.
Players Troupe
To Set Out Again
On Annual Tour
Once again for the thirty-eighth
consecutive year, the Players' Club
show with a cast of nine and a
technical crew of seven is preparing to depart on its spring tour.
The troupe with its drama, "Shadow and Substance." will play for
22 audiences from Tiail to Nana!-
nio. This year's month-long Itinerary is the most extensive ever
undertaken by the club and for the
first time the tour will include
cities in the Northwestern United
Great deal of work goes Into
the preparation of a tour; aside
from the actual effort put Into the
development of a play, there are
numerous details to be attended
to concerning travel, accommodations   etc.
Players Club officials announce
that they hope that the show may
he us well received this year as
in previous years, nnd that the
population of British Columbia Will
take caliber of this year's production as a standard for the student
activities of the whole university.
Tween Closses
Biology Club Plans
Two Films At Noon
BIOLOGY  CLUB  will  present   2
films      '"King      Penguins"      and
Sands    of    Central    Asia"    today
noon in Biology  lull.
if* if* 9f*
PRE-MED SOCIETY will show «
film "Wydase?" Friday, March 27,
noon,   in   Physics  202.
if, if. X,
SOCIAL    CREDIT    CLUB    will
hold ils general meet ing and election of officers today at noon in the
Urock   Club   Room.
if. if, if,
"RESOLVED that Germany is a
belter ally than Prance" will be
Ihe topic of a debate between
Charles Mini .lohn Lowdcu in Parliamentary l-'oruin. noon. March 2fi
in Arts 100. Page 2
Thursday, March 26, 1953
Authorized as second class mall, Post Office Department, Ottawa.
Studeni nubscrlplioiiH $1.20 per year (Included In AMS fees). Mall subscriptions $2.00
per year. Single copies five cents, published in Vancouver throughout the University
year by the Student Publications Hoard of the Alma Mater Socioty, University of British
Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are those, of the editorial staff of tho
llbyHsey, and nor nece.sarily those of the Alma Mater Society or the University. Let tern
to Ihe Kditor should not be more than 150 words. The Ubyssey reserves the right lo
i nt hitlers, and cannot guarantee publication of all letters received.
offices in Urock Hall For Display advertising
I'huno A I,nm lfi:M Phone ALma 3953
Executive Editor, Ed Parker; Feature Kditor, Kluie Gorbat; City Kditor, Myra Green;
News Kdilor, Iton Sapera: CUP Kdilor, Palsy llyrne; Circulation Manager, Marlon
Nnvak: Staff Photographer, ||uv Lovely.
8enior Editor this Issue
Harvey King
Associates:   Pete   I'inc o,  Tom   Shorter,   Itay   l.ogie    Deskmen   and   Reporters:   Nonny
Sypnowicli, Urine McWilllams, Mike Ames, Pat Cainey, Kd Parker.
No Regrets
This is the last regular issue of The
Ubyssey. We are closing down until next
Pall in the hope that we may still pass our
exams. We also hope that our readers will
be more successful in this venture than the
average pubster. You, who read this paper,
though quite aware of its deficiencies, are
usually ignorant of the amount- of work and
effort that goes into this thrice weekly production.
We would like to assure our critics that
we have always attempted to formulate our
opinions in a fair manner. Naturally, we are
not without bias. A completely impartial
newspaper does not exist. It has about as
little possibility of existence as an impartial
history book.
However, while history books are constantly being revised and rewritten to suit
Fee Increase
In its last session before the AMS General
Meeting, Students' Council passed a motion
calling for an overall two dollar fee increase.
It was also decided that the question be
brought up for discussion at the General
At the meeting itself, however, Students'
Council refrained from broaching the matter.
They probably had good reason to keep quiet.
Nevertheless, at its first independent meeting, the new Students' Council decided to
forget the lesson of the General Mooting.
They approved a two-dollar fee increase referendum despite the fact that the representatives of MAD had previously declared thut
they would not ask for additional funds for
the athletic program.
Furthermore, a motion had boon passed al
the General Meeting .specifically calling for
a 25-cent increase; for LSE. Council decided
to bypass this by incorporating this motion
as an integral pari of the main two-dollar
MAD representatives denied themselves
the right to mote funds when they declared
before un assembly of the student body that
they would not ask for more money.
the social and political temperament of the
present, newspapers have no reprieve. Yesterday's newspaper is dead. What is said too
hastily can be retracted; what is printed in a
newspaper is set forth ineradicably for the
span of the paper's life.
It is therefore necessary that a newspaper
be both timely and correct. It is also unavoidable that one or both of these precepts are
sometimes broken, and we realize and regret
that The Ubyssey has been guilty of such
errors more than once.
In retrospect, we are also quite aware that
some of the editorial opinions expressed in
this paper have eluded the bounds of mere
partiality. For our partisanship on the various issues, as for the whole year behind us,
we have no regrets.
In case they change their minds, we would
like to remind them that the Ostrom Plan
was designed to taper off the dependence of
athletics on grants, not increase it,
However, under the present wording of the
referendum we will not be able to defeat the
additional athletic grant without depriving
LSE of the extra 25 cents.
Vice-president Dick Underhill has complained that Ubyssey criticism of Students'
Council was not sufficiently constructive.
After viewing Ihe mess concocted by Students' Council in its first week in office, we
have two constructive proposals to make. The
tirst is rather drastic; in fact, it is not quite
lil lo be committed to paper.
We do, however, have a milder and perhaps
nvjiv feasible suggestion. Let all the organizations requesting more funds for next year
ask for their appropriations independently,
explaining the specific purposes for which
the money is needed. The resulting referendum ballot will look as confusing as income
tax return forms, and will also probably
endanger the chances of any additional money
being appropriated, but it will at least evade
Ihe inequities of ihe present arrangement.
To The Editor
Kditor, The  Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
We would like to expresB our
appreciation to the Ubyssey for
their cooperation during the recent High School Conference. Ah
yon know, In a conference of thin
kind, where functions must be
planned in advance which will bo
of Interest to students from many
different localities where arrangements for billeting must be
made, und where many helpent
are required in order to Insure an
orgunlased program, publicity becomes a major concern. Members
or the Ubyssey staff were very
helpful at all times, and we are
very grateful for their assistance.
Yours sincerely,
Losers Given
Final Chance
Lost and Found Office, to cut
down the number of articles
which must be stored over the
summer holidays, will be open
from lu this morning until 4 this
Thirty-eight Jewelry nrtlcles,
over I Till articles ot clothing, 24
pens and pencils, 2S textbooks
and notebooks are waiting to be
Two dozen umbrellas, several
wallets, and other articles Including slide, rules, pipes are also
liven :\ Nash huh cap Is In dan-
ger of holrif; stored nvw the holidays if not claimed soon.
Arier loday lost and found will
he open Monday, Wednesday and
Krldiiy only, between 12:HO nnd
2 p.m.
Anyone nnnble to got in personally at these times moy phone
ALma 1230 or 1231 and ask for
lost and found.
If you have ordered a 1953
Totem, please submit your ad-
dreet to the AMS office immediately.
This move is necessary because, as last year, the Totem
will be late.
Al those unable to pick up
their Totem around April 30
will have their mailed to them
Relief Map
Of Campus
Students who don't ride the
'buses probably know nothing or
a lurge relief map of the campus
thut has been erected beside the
bus stop.
The map is approximately five
hy seven feet ln she, and is composed of wooden blocks set on an
erect signboard—the whole af-
fulr attractively painted.
All buildings, roadways, and
malls on the campus are shown.
Professor Binning, Faculty of
Architecture, designed the relief
Ilulldlngs and Ground Department constructed the model.
Money for this project was supplied through a university grant.
Last Alumni Chat
To Be Held Soon
Kin a I alumni fireside chat of
this year will feature Miss Mar-
jorie ,1. Smith, speaking "U Social
Work, in Urock Hall, 7: HO p.m.
next Sunday.
One of Canada's outstanding
leaders in this important field.
Miss Smith is a professor and director of CIIC's school of social
Active in many spheresi she
is currently on the Accreditation
commission of the Council of So-
rial  Work  Education.
Any interested in attending this
chat are asked to contact the
alumni association's office, Hroc-k
Hall, in advance.
Surgical Benefits Discussed By Council
It is impossible lo enumerate
alt the faetors I hat entered into
Ihe select Imi ol Ilii' best plan of
surgical benefit; im- the student
body. However, lie- major points
can   be  summarized  as  follows,
I The company must be under
the supervision of the Superintendent ol Insurance- at Ottawa.
Insurance cotn|i'.inies ineorpora! ■
eel on a Dominion Cbartor are
regulated either by the Canadian
ami British Insurance Companies
Ad, I'.KIL' as amended or by Ihe
l-'ol-eiKii Insurance Companies Act
l!i:t:;, as amended. This means
that the actuarial experts employed by the federal govern.nenl
will audit and invest ic,nle all those
companies operating anywhere in
Canada. I'mloubtedly many will
remember I he ilis.el nm ; result <
of pi ov Im-inlly iin-oi pin ,ilni companies     ill     I hi I     pi ovillce     a     few
years ago.
;- The conip.iiii eleded must
have adequate t';o ilii ics lo nd.jii -I
claims Without del.iy.;. \ 1; 111 \ of
the companies which hav sub
milled Iheir |n n|]ii m I . adjust
I heir claim ; a I I heir head offices
New Vol k I ,1 I'e, llou e\ n , iia ad
jicl ill"      lai il i I ir        ill      \ .1 ic i ni i. m
T: i..    will    eliminate    tiec.nl iat ion,      to    all    companies,    consequently.      Ci.'i.OO)   metacarpals  25.00  120.00).
coriesponilelice,    delays    ill    settle , W||   mH ||ll(|s   ,,.,„   |„.   ,|st,(l   |„   S(l,
III i - Il I.    etc.
The scheme of coverage is  no I I
all  inclusive  but.  was selected  on
the basis of feasibility and ability '.
of the student to pay the premium
Tho plan is taken iu Ihe best In-j
lim.-,   up  Hie schedule  of  beiiel'lls)      |,'rest of all the students tend nol j
::    ti,,.     ..\ |,,,;,     \r.it, r    Society      either  correlated  lo  the  schedule      ill  interest of a specific company.'
should    he    given    some    Voice    or       as   provided   for   by   the   II.C.   "ol
I  'flii ipaliou     in    the    arbitration      |e.:;e   of   Physicians   and   Surgeons
oi     borderline    cases.    The    New       or hy  I he he ad off ices of I lie coin
York    Life   proposal   provides   for      panics. The Students' Council has
Ihe   appoinlmetil    by   the   .WIS   ol       selected   the  company   that   has   u
:i  '■'■I'i'e-a'iii.-iiive lo an arbitration      schedule   patterned   on   the    IK'C p,„.  t|„, ,above reasons  the stu-
board.   In   addition   the   company      uf |> \- S. While the benefits may     ,|pn|H |ulv,, Helec-ted the New York
lias  indicated  Iheir  willingness to      ,m|   be   Ion  percent   of Ihe selied-      [,|f,,   proposal.
cooperate wherever possible with      ,,1,.,   i|„,y   nevertheless   overcome
Ihe uih ice of the Students' Conn       i.|n,   discrepancies   between   rates STUDENTS'  COUNCIL.
.11   io  fnciliiaic equitable, adjust-     |„   n.c.  ua  compared  to  Canada-.	
wide   experiences.   As  an   example
t In-   follow ing   will   illustrate   th" t
point   of  the   New   York   Life  bene- i
fits as compared  to a  higher premium   ifL'nu  schedule   proposed   by
another  company. j
This    is    the   $:''iii   schedule   of'
New    York    Life   with   Ihe   figure . i
mini ;   to  such  claim-;.
I Since this is a new scheme
and lilt- .lalislical experiencs
are no| available, provisions
'loiild be made a v a ilable for ail
ju I iiii'iii tit her lo I hr coverages
or    premium-;    in    Ihe    evelil     lhal
I llr    lo .       1,1 till    i-i    below     I he    .1 !■ I il  i
pair,I  amount   after  a   reserve  Ice-       in  brackets for  London  Life's $:ion
in a    e <l abli-.lied     for    conl in-.-.enl        .schedule.
i la lie        The    New     York    I .ife    W  ' ;
II ul \    I'ompa u\    willing   lo   pro
\ lib-      ,;      rel '-III lull      clallM'      which
w I i I     ir- i l.e    I lie    -a heme    available
,.i    ;ln     low r  I    po.-,  j Mi'    prelum m
i  o    I
Tin i r     air      no     i■ .I :i lit i ■ In-,l
Mir   | ill, ol      pa \ U.eul     .IM  epl able
Appendectomy $125 I$|n0i. Removal of gall bladder I.",l', 2."i I I ."ill l.
Had nal Ma- toideeloiuy 1511.25
I lluni .   'I'oiislleelolll.V   I'm.."ill   I lla.nill,
ThisJ,     IT iclure     Mm    I HM) i.    Leg
'   i
Ii ai I lire:    Tibia   112.5n   Hill.Oil),   fib  ;
ula    :!.". en    LIT inn,    Poll's   fracture i
i..no    i,.T.no i    Hand i ai pah.    iC'.ju    I03f>   Seymour  St.,   Vancouver,   R.C.
Notes, expertly timl promptly
lyped. Moderate ratts. We una
Campbells' book of rules, Wakey
nnd Cook's, and Essay Specifications by the Dept. of Applied Science. Serving students wince 1048.
Mrs. A. 0. Iloblnson, 4180 W 11th
Avenue, AL. 01)1511, (Ofi)
manuscripts, mimeographing. El-
olse Street, No. 7 Dwlhonsle Apts.,
University Mlvd. AL. OHBGR. (111!)
"A"   coupe,
black(    excellent
All Club Budgets
To Be Submitted
To New Treasurer
Any student organization requesting a grant from the AMS
must submit a budget to the office of the treasurer for approval.
Forms tor the budgets may be
obtained from Mr. Maunsnll at
the A:V1K ofrice.
AVIS treasurer, (Ioldsniith, announced yesterday that "as In
previous years no club or undergraduate society will be granted
money unless they submit a request and a budget to the A.MS."
Trr.isurer Goldsmith stated tliHl
he would be In his office every
noon following the referendum
on student fees to discuss budgets
with club treasurers.
Zagreb U Offers
Summer  Session
Yugoslavia's I'niversity of Zagreb, an miner session, is offering
ii number ot scholarships for Canadian students.
lloom. board ami m small allowance for expenses will he
granted to ihe candidate. Travelling expenses to and from Yugoslavia must be paid for by the
succeeding   applicants.
Kurt her particulars of these
awards may be obtained from Dr.
Clair-Soliell Slavonic- Studies department.
I'OU   SALE,   Model
inn ionn     und
shape. Five good tires, flood In
lorlor. Not a scratch. License '.13.
Phone Doug., FA. »111-2-3. Terms.
FRENCH WEAK? Coaching In
grammar and conversation by
former UBC lecturer. Past mie-
cesses with students. Reasonable
rates. Univ. area. Phone Mn. Le
Gall, AL. 0084L. (65)
FOR* SALE, Model "A" coupe,
good condition, $150, terms, Call
Doug, FA. 9111-2-n. t    (66)
2nd wd  '"'id  year.   Phone  Heine,
PA. 4073, after fi. (64)
took   the  black  loose  leaf  book .
from the Chem. Rldg. please return the notes at least. (64) ■'
TYPING! All kinds of university"
typing dono by professional typist. Very reasonable rates. Phone
Miss R. Dow, FA. 0369R.       (63)
Friday   (Sat.   If   possible)   from-
Furies Road and Klngsway.-DE.
03011F. Roberta. (63)
leather case, around Aggie Building, on March 10. G. W. Clarke,
Acadia Camp. AL. 0070. (63)
vicinity of Hut ,M9 on the Lower
Mall, Campus. Will surrender to
owner furnishing correct description of pen. Contact finder at pur-
clKising office, Hut M14.
STAYING IN TOWN for the summer? Room nnd board at University Students' Co-op, 116 per
month. :', meals, laundry Included.
4082 VV. Sth Ave. AL.  iilSMi.
1 USED K & E Munlielm Polyphase slide rule (with case if
possible), standard student model. Phone ,J. Hagen, TA. :!N72, after 5 o'clock.
ZOOLOGY     2on     notes.     Finder
please phone John, AL.  11771..
LOST  A  red  wallet   ill  cafe.  Fri.,
March   20.   :<::>".   Contact   Nancy
Underbill.  KErr. *ln2ii.
CHEMISTRY COACHING. Individually designed to fit each student. Arthur Lietze. 4505 W. 2«tb
Ave. AL.  1547.
FRENCH WEAK? Coaching In
grammar and conversation by
former UHC lecturer. Past successes with students. Reasonable
rate. Univ. area. Phone Mrs. Lena I, AL. 098 IL.
DRIVING to Kelowna on April 2fi)
have room for 2 passengers. Contact Guy Roxby, Acadia Camp.
To the Girl
thinking about
a Career. . .
Girls loday want to know two things about
tho jobs they are looking for—
1. Is it Interesting?
2. Whal does it pay?
1. The work offers a fascinating career in
communication, and
2. The pay is good, starting at $125.00 and
rising to $190.00 monthly.
Other advantages include adequate time off
for sports, hobbies, shopping, etc.—eight full
days in each four-week working period including one period of four consecutive days.
For other interesting news about the life of a
telephone operator call and have a friendly
chat at the Employment Office —fi.1);") Seymour
Street.  We'll be glad to see you.
And Associated Companies Thursday, March 26. 1953
Page 3
--Ubyssey Photo by I lux Lovely.
BEN JONSON WOULD LOVE THIS enacting of a tender
love scene from his "Volpone" now playing in the auditorium. Lady Politic, Mrs. Caple, and Volpone himself, Peter
Howarth, here demonstrate prize-winning acting that won
their play the B.C. drama award.
Production Wins
Drama Festival
For anyone uninitiated to Elizabethan drama this is an ideal
way to begin. This play won the Regional Drama Festival, and
for good cause. The cast and director have chosen a seldom
done play (although it is often picked as one of the greatest
comedies in the English language), and they have done it on
a professional level.
glory deals with Volpone, an
avaricious man who feigns sickness for the benefit of tliree vulture-like old friends who, because
of the Rifts they give hlm. expec;t to
have his fortune signed over to
them on his death. In his plan for
the accumulation of riches, he is
assisted by Mosca, whose job It is
to see that the hopefuls do not arrive all at once. Mosca also has
visions of gaining his master's fortune, and this leads to more complications. This role Is played superbly by Philip Keatley. The play
ends with Volpone, Mosca and the
tliree oldvultures receiving appropriate   punishment.
Good play, the right cast and
Peter Mannering directing what
else could  you ask  for except   lien
I .lonson   here   I.:   see  the play   well
I done.     The     play     will continue
j Thursday,    Friday,   and Saturda>
this week.
Saturday Last Day
For Applications
i     Next   Saturday  is   the  last  day
! any interested in working towards
a   diploma   in   hospital   administration may have their Interview with
Prof.    K.   I).    Mac Phee,   Commerce
' schott]  director.
i     Students  must  nrmngo  appoint-
Intents to see  Prof.  MacPhee tomorrow   or   Saturday,   March   2S.   with
Miss  Itoss in  IIGI   immediately.
Europe Tour
Leg Muscles
Would you like to tour twenty
continental countries and the llritish IsIch with a minimum of expense? If so all you need is good
strong leg muscles. The rest you
can   buy  cheaply.
That's If you want to go to Europe or Australia, or any place thut
has a Youth Hostel Association.
Ilostellng is on of the best aud
cheapest ways to nee this country
or any other.
Membership iu the Canadian
Youth llosteling Association costs
either $:i. ."in or $2.00 depending
which side of twenty-one you're on.
For this amount unlimited opportunities for Inexpensive travel are
Suppose, for instance, that you
wanted to tour Scotland and then
part of the continent. You have
nothing (except three dollars and
fifty cents we hope).
Start ,off by sending this money
to the CVHA. Reservations oan
then be made at a much reduced
cost on ships or on planes. Arrange
with the British Hostellers to rent
or buy a bike." on arrival. Then
the journey begins. The Idea Is
to ride all day seeing appropriate
sights. Then supposedly tired, you
a i rive at an ldylllcally •situated
mediaeval castle which 'Is your
roof lor the night. You make your
own food with the hostel's facilities and should be in bed (the
hostel'si tucked In between the
sheets (yours) by 10:30 p.m. (Preferably no smoking—bad In case of
fires, no drinking—bad for going
to bed at 10:30).
The maximum number of nights
that you can st«y In one place is
tliree. iu order to keep you moving
and to make room for Incoming
hostellers. The cost per night Is
"o cents iu Canada and less in
Kurope. For use In the daytime
10 cents is charged. Moat hostels*
have accommodation for boys and
So after your whirlwind tour of
Scotland then you get a plane to
Paris, or go by boat; either way at
specially   reduced   rates.
l-'rom Paris almost all of Kurope
is open to you and jumping from
hostel to hostel, country to country
by bicycle or hy hiking is one ol
the best ways lo meet other people
and is one way of spending a summer that tliou.-inds of students
have  already   tried,  and  enjoyed.
Jazzsoc Concert Best Yet
.Inzzsoc's final concert Tuesday
is an Indication of the amazing
work  Ihe club lias done tills year.
Campus Coolsters who weren't
even in existence a few months
ago played together with the ease
ami informality usually found only
In combos whose members have
worked together for a long time.
The 100 Jazz enthusiasts fully up
predated this.
Few,, however, fully appreciate
the work that goes into present
ing a concert of tills calibre.
Campus ('oolsiers are obviously
a very well rehearsed bund. They
usually niaiivige to get together
once before the (lute, with a drummer but no drums, with a piano
but no pianist. Crossing the drummer with the piano produces intriguing results. Half an hour after
they start practicing the leader
leaves, Instructing the tenor and
the, ulto to put out the,arrangements. This the horn men do, by
generously padding 1(1 bars of mel
ody with so bars of ad lib choruses.
The term ad lib Is frequently misconceived by gullible audience?
who think they are listening to the
musical soul of the musician reflected in emotional Inspirations
How does this explain the fact that
the tenor's soul Is always  written
j in the key of l'\ the piano's In no
key that is discernible and that the
j trumpet frequently misplaces escapes him while roaming around
Ihe upper registers leaving him to
find his own way down out of the
l clouds.
j     Coolsters   pay   particular   atten-
I tion to producing meticulously pre
i pared   arrangements.    What   piece
i could    be    more   meticulously   nr-
I ranged  than  one  which   is  set  up
j during the actual  performance  by
blunt orders of You Take the Next
Hi   liars,   and   startled   replies   of
Who Me. The Tete-a-tete may take;
up four of the Mi burs In question,
i bewildering the rhythm section and
j the audience no end   but It sound*
j fun when played back on the wire
' recorder.
The band sometimes uses a re- i
i iiicled arrangement. Hy this we
do not mean a written one. The
procedure in this case is to troop
in the Women's Dorm, listen cure-
fully for the riff to be lifted and
the troop, repenting Ihe riff steadily <ind loudly back to the band
hul. where It Is then captured for
jazz gourmets instrumentally.
Owing to the distance from the
Women's Dorm to the band hut,
any resemblance to the original
tune is purely you know what.
All this preparation explains how
the group can play Doc Handle's
arrangement of Out of Nowhere
with impeccable taste and the cool-
ijst of unison sounds, or 1 Ain't
tlot Nobody, with refreshing sail-
ciness;    or   how    Lullaby   of    the,
Leaves and that swinging riff that
bears little resemblance lo its
namesake Mine Moon can still be
favorites with Jazzsoc audience*
can still excite .Jazzsoc listeners
with their restrained and subtle
intonations. It helps to have a
drummer who rarely alters the
heat and who fills every hole with
u pulsation drum beat, a guitar
who works hand in hand with the
piano and the pungent section work
of the horns who work together
to create one big sound. The lineup
of this remarkable combo in case
anyone Is suspicious is Ron Chandler, tenor; Wully ILIghtbody, alto;
Jim Carney, trumpet; Bob Mac-
Clean, bass; Jim Mclntyre, piano;
Norval Gurad, guitar; and Dave
Kern, drums.
German, French Expressionists
Too many people think art gal-'
leries are for the stuffed shirts.
Your University Art Gallery is designed for you and the shows that,
are on In the gallery now are
In ought to the campus for your
enjoyment. Kn.jo\ them how, the
year is nearly over.
Martin lllocli came to live in'
Kugland in lO.'M and has taken
llritish nationality. Horn in Silesia,
Germany, he began by studying the
history or art iu Munich and lierlin
nuclei- the famous lleinrich W'nef
fllii. Then he took to painting,
becoming for a lime n pupil in the
studio of Lovis Corinth.
Tiie first World War found liitu
in Spain, where he continued lo
Ihe and work until 1020. The light
and character of Spain left a deep
Itcturiiiii.g to llerliu. he soon he
canto conspicuous among the
younger generation of painters In
pre-\azi (icrinniiy. Molding eev-
eral exhibitions at Paul Cussirer's
Callerv he joined M a \ l.iberinaiili's
Frie Seccession and was elected a
im niher of Deutsch Kuenstlerbunel.
Willi Kirsclihaiinier he started a
school in lierlLn. where lit- first
demonstrated his unusual power*
ns a teacher. In London he ran his
own School of Contemporary I'aiut-
inj.' ;i nl since the war has been
tejichiiig al the llainherwell School
i |- Art. In I he meantime, during a
lollg vhil to the I'liiled Stales ill
|!'.|S. he conducted a leaching
curse al Hi" Walker An Centre
ia   M inneapolis.
Mis success ill leaching must he
cine 11 il only lo his persuasive personality and to Iii- strong, decided
dra-ughi-.iini'sliip bin to his care-
fuih  I hoii'.-.hi  mil  i heor,\  of color.
The |,h I ores ill I he exhibit ion
- how inm Ii" ha-, dra w n a lilt ing
decree  m   inspiration   from   Ihe  di
verse characters of the many different countries in which he has
painted. They should also be
•enough to tdiow how, once he had
learned from Matisse and his circle
to apply color in clean unadulterated masses, he used it always
according lo the same structurally
c (insistent   principles.
He designs with great economy
iu large mns.seri of color; but
whether in "Cherub's Head" or in
"From Colorado over to N'ew Mexico" these represent emphatic
Showing in the I'niversity Art
Callerv along with the works of
Martin llloch will lie those of the
young Kreneh-Canadlan painter
Mbert  Diimoiichel.
Dumoiichel lives in Montreal and
leaches commercial design at
1,'Krole des Arts (irnphiquos. Ills
works, in described hy Itene lloux
i gallery ciiratori, are spontaneous,
sc nsitive and the result of much
personal   experiment.
Itene tells us Diiimiucliel works
in almost every media, and has
i-M'ii invented s line of his own
such as photographing liny abstract paintings through transparent glass and enlarging them to
landscape implications. lie also
paints in color directly on slides
lor projection, and seventy five- of
these will be show II al Ihe i'lll-
\ ersii \ on Tuesday evening, March
::i. ,-n s:;:u p.m.
(lur curator tells us lhal il might
ii,. p is.iihle to categorize I >llllloil-
cliel as a surrealist, but the artist
himself does n t regard himself as
such. lielie feels, that now tbe
> ignil'ic nil -i-uf of Ihe early pari
of I be i <• nI in y ha \ e been digested.
i; is pos.iMe for an n it Us r jusl to
pa in'. w i' limit undue consciousness
el pari ieiilar -I > b-s and schools.
Yho-.e : \ le -. are already a part of
1 is   awareiie-.isi,    lilu    attitudes   aud
bis  painting vocabulary  before  lie
lifts Ills brush to canvas,
Dumoiichel, because he lacks this
undue style-consciousness, can approach the experience of painting
a,- for the first lime. His method.
as anyone who looks can see, pro-,
duces works of a delicate vigor1
with a quality sometimes renilnl-
sc ent of Paul  Klee. :
Also on  now in  the Ast (lallery |
is   the   II.('.   Pottery  Show.   Surely'
wilh   all   these   tilings   going   on!
under our noses we shouldn't lack
for   relaxation   during   the   coming
few  weeks  when every rUudeiit on
the university campus will lie study-,
ing  during  every   conceivable  moment, j
If you really care to see more
or art. then a trip downtown to see
tl.e French Impressionists show j
which started on March 21 and will
continue until April IU is recommended. ;
The downtown exhibition con-,
sists ni ton works of Renoir, Piri-|
sarro. Monet. Degas. Cezanne, Lau-l
lice and others lent to the Vancoii- j
\er Art (lallery by the Louvre, I
I'aris. the Metropolitan Museum.
New York and many other fatuous
museums, (lallery hours downtown I
aie: Tuesday-Friday In ii.tu.-lnj
p.m.: Saiurduy.Sunduy 2 - ."> p.m.:
Most persons who will read till- ]
will laugh and say lhal art is not
for them. They will say that they I
,:,nmit understand it- They will i
say that it bores them. These
people would be wrong. Art is for
everyone. You do not have to
understand il lo enjoy it. If yon
lo lo an art show to relax and
enjoy II ,you most certainly will.
You have your chance now to find
a new Held of enlera itinieiil. Take
■-.. Y-ui will find lhal paintings.
-I.eli lies, dra wiilgn, designs and
ol her art forms will give you some
1 King  more  lo  lliliik about.
The Teammates That
Love An Active
Campus Life
Smart separates that become ensembles
through   beautiful   colour   harmony.
Always  perkily  fresh  and  inviting
compliments! That's because they're
washable—jiffy laundering can be
done-  during  short  breaks  from
Choose yoin- pencil-slim, permanently knife-pleated skirt in
wondrous .".V< orlon, 4.V.', wool.
Jusl wash and hang to drv. Sizes
12-lii in al'raetive yellow, pink
and blue clieckri over grey, or
solid pink, blue pastels        15.95
Stunning short sleeve blouses
in fine washable crepes. Choice
pink, bine or yellow. Front
tucking Imprest repeated in
pointed collar and banded
cuff, 3.95
HBC Petite Shop, Third Floor.
tifcutty 1p«u (lamjwng.
INCORPORATED   iff MAY 1670. Page 4
Wild Irishmen Tackle Bashful
In International Match Noon
Thursday, March 26, 1953
Big Block Club
Awarded Sat.
UBC's rugby team dominated the awarding of this year's
athletic awards with the announcement that every member of
the team which won the Miller Cup, the McKechnie Cup and
the world Cup has been awarded a block.
Blocks will be awarded to winners by the Big Block club
Saturday night in Brock Hall.
Big Block Rewinner
Gordon Flemons (2)
Robt. Hindmarch (2)
Dan Lazosky (2)
John MacDonald (2)
George Puil (4)
George Sainas (2)
Big Block Rewinner
Qrian  Upson (3)
Daniel Zaharko (2)
Freshman Award
Robert Brady
James Boulding
New .Winner
Robert Bone
Ralph Hudson
Ernest Nyhaug
John MacLeod
Small Block Winner
Gordon Elliott
Richard Mathews c.
Stuart Matthews
Barney Powers
Michael Smith
William Stuart c.
Small Block Winner
James Carter
A. D. Forward
Robert Hindmarch
Gordon MacLeod
Gary Taylor
Val Christie
New Winner
Douglas Kyle
New Winner
John Millman
Small Block Winner
John Birch
Gary Gibson
Peter Harris fa.
Rugger   Clash
In   Stadium
Six members of Ireland's international team will lead the
Queens University rugger squad, currently on tour of B.C.
agains. the UBC Thunderbirds at noon today in the Varsity
GETTING TIPS from coach "Jelly" Andersen on diamond
technique are third baseman Al Goldie and rightfielder
Gary Sinclair. Jelly's squad play their first game in the
Stadium next Thursday against Whitby Island Naval Base.
Charles Brumwell (2)
Frank Gower (2)
Douglas Macmillan (3)
Gerald Main (3)
William Mulholland (2)
John Newton (2)
D. M. Oliver (2)
George Puil (3)
William Whyte (2)   ,
Freshman Award
W. R. Morford
Derek Vallis
New Winner
Robert Bartlett
William Bice
Stuart Clyne
James MacNicol
Donn Spence
Ross Wright
Small Block Winner
James MacWilliams
John Scott
Little Known Skiers
Best Team In West
One of the sports which receives little publicity on the
campus is the sport in which UBC regularly whips Evergreen
Conference opponents.
New Winner
Peter Coombs
B. S. Jawanda
Small Block Winner
Guy Hartdyke
Peter Lowes
Mai Hughes (2)
Freshman Award
Donald Haworth
New Winner
James Fraser
Michael Giroday
Kenneth Ward
Small Block
Clifford Frame
Peter Hume
Robert Stephen
George  Merry
New Winner
Douglas Holbrook
Sel Fox
Andrew Smail
New Winner
Ted Hunt
Small Block Winner
Richard Anderson
Jack Hamilton
Ronald MacRae
Ubyssey Skiing Consultant
The sport is skiing and the team
Ih the VHV Ski Tenm .Tire truth
is that the sf|uud doesn't even botli-
et to compete with Evergreen
schools. The teams they have met
tills year have come from Washington, Washington State, Idaho, Montana Slate, Seattle I'niversity,
Portland I'niversity. Whitman Col
lege. College of Puiret Sound and
I'liiversity  of  Alberln.
Till' team is fortunate to have as
sliiillii c-ciach Georc.e .Merry who
was one of Canada's representatives at the l'.'."!- Winter Olympic-
at Oslo.
Hest meet of the year for the
l'HC team was the Banff International Collegiate Ski meet. Tills
trip co:-1 each member of the team
!f2."i because of Ihe short budget
(attention  I.SE).
In the cross country race Ted
Hunt. Dave Cuiin, .lack Hamilton
and Dick Anderson nave the team
tourtli place. In the giqpt slalom
George Merry won hy heating out
Hon   Macltae.  (Iiinii   anil   Hunt.
Iii  the downhill  it  was the sane
with  Merry beating tile best  in the
Pacific Northwest.  Hunt, Andersen
land Hamilton gaVe I'ISC third place
j in    I lie    jumping.    The    first    two
'places   were   taken   by   the   all-Norwegian teams of Washington Stale
and   Wenatchee   College.
j l'HC placed fourth in this Inter-
i national meet. The two teams.
] Washi|;tiin Slate and Wenatchee
i College, which dominated the meet,
Jelly Jolly For
Team Not Smally
If Jelly Andersen has his way
UBC students will see nothing
but first-class baseball this
spring. Jelly, coach of the UBC
diamond squad, has lined up
ci,qht games for his charges
despite the fact that UBC ends
school much too soon to get
into Evergreen Conference
competition. ]
j I'BC will play ils first game on
I Thursday. April 2 against Whitbev
! Island and its last April 11 against
j famous O'llrien Tech,  Seattle  L'ni- j
|  c|.i-,jty. ;
I'BC   home   games   will   he
in   the   stadium.    As   Jelly
it.  will   be  just   like  sitting
i>:   Yankee;  Stadium."  Next Thursday will be the first home game.
.lolly's sipiad has been working
out. for about a month. He has
better pitching this year, more
depth in catching and speed to
barn. No starting nine has been
picked yet lint Jelly ItiM plenty of
reserve  .strength.
Heading the list is Crank Vasela-
n;:l.'. a three-year lelternimi who
will hold down the right I'icdd spot.
Ei a nk has played in the St. Louis
■Brown's farm system and will sign
with   them  after graduation.
The    liuskv    e\-lMehmond
Rewinner New Winner
Ken Campbell (3)        Richard Mathews
Jack Dobson (3) Stanley Glasgow
John Fredrickson (3)   Alexander Reid
Donald Gleig (2)
Howard Oborne  (4)
William Popowich (3)
Donald Renton (4)
(each   have   tliree   Norwegians   and   >i11r  Ml   m~>i>  last   year.    He  will  he
jll-ree    Canadians    on    their    eight-   backed  up  by  Hie  hig  bats  of  Noll j
Small Block Winner; man   squads.   The   Canadians   are|l<<-H,v  and   Bud   Dobson.    Kelly   led
Ernest Kuyt
Howard Lear
Gordon Rudge
B.C.   students  down  south  on  atli-i'M'   learn   wilh   .::.",::   average   la,-tt
lelic  scholarships. jyear   from   bis   catching  slot.   l>ob-
A.lierirau couches acknowledged "0"' l,,p s°''r''1' sl1"'' is » Mt l'ipklp''-
that fad Ih- it were il not for Ihe! °"ier players include (lary Sin-
Norwegian exchange students, C B<'' ' 1:lir' ;l s|,"'',ly n'^"-fielder: <iordy
would have won the Banff Tournament and placed second at t wo i
other meeds al Kossland and Won-
Mundell, second baseman from Ed-
' nniiiioii, Bobby I lindiiiarch, football, basketball and Mardi (Iras
athlete at shortstop; John Met,end,
scoring ace of Thunderbirds' has-
SWIMMING j l.-.dlull   team,   al    lii-l:    \1   (ioldie
Rewinner Freshman Award   Small Block Winner t F*CE world champs i (,x 1;ivvi,i, l|()()|)sl(>1. .„ |)lir(l .„„, lim
Alan Borthwick   (2)     Kenneth Doolan        Peter Lus/lig c.    iJ.rCT.J^^ ,     „    ,
r<  1,1   l\/r.,..;l, Whyte,    reeciillv    sold    liv    Capi-
Vjeitllll   lVlclllK ;iwo    Norwegian    ex-cliainpiolis ;    in    , , ,    ',,
1 ' •        ■ lauos   lo   I ii-i it v   Braves,   is   mule
i all    tour    (ilvmpic    jumpers.    C I'.C..    ,    .   . ,, ...        .     ,
' leaicd   m   college   Iiall   and   ptavs  a
MANAi'lFRlAI, AWARDS hinUierf fourth iii ibis meet.. ..■,,■,,.       ,,     ^    •,,       i   '    -o
ivindn'. (r.ivifiL, /lu/tnu^ I><t oi  rur.ger.   Hon Miulli, who will
Managerial Big Block                Managerial Small Block      |    Al    Wena'choc   on   January   i:,  ;,,,,, .,;■•„   ujt],  si.  i.ouis  Browns,
Desmond Eadie (Am. Football)   S. Slew (Soccer) ,'l,,,   ,;;: 1:"'"'1 l""1'111- l,";""u'   '' :"">"i"1' i'ilf'!!"'- ^ i< ai •■■"■■•'*•
IV,.,.,1   a.,i-;   ll   /ii'      I    l    r>      i    \ r   i       ei      i i   /1,1      Tin      1     ; Idaho   and    I'ugel    Sound,   The   ;ki e\ Cil inn wood    junior   are.    Soul h ■
I>av.ul Anlield  (Kn.i>lis!i Rui>bv) John Shi"lc   (iMu'ltsh Riip.ih' ,,,,,,, , :
..,   . ,,,,,,, i '''' bus  kepi   up Iheir ri-pulalioii    -m'a    T    JeuKiiison   and    veteran
hobei't   Kirkland   (Basketball) Wiliain Tlik-ss.-n   (Haskell,..!!) ,„■„„>,.,. l„.;M! aim, by ,,n  Ever \l    iiy.......    complete   th,    mound
l'HC llughy Consultant
Mending this glittering team Is,
of course, the fabulous Jack Kyle,
Ireland's International captain and
leading player. Kyle Is playing in
this first game at the special re-
ipiest of B.C. rugby union officials.
The others in the select international class are Noel llenderseu,
John Smith, Fred Anderson, ltobln
Thompson and Robin Gregg. Only
Ireland Player not included in today's lineup in lii-year-old Cecil
Pedlow who suffered an Injured
leg in the recent Qiioen'sOxford
The lineup tor the touring Irish
wus released by II. II. McGlbboii,
co-manager of the team, alter the
practice session held yesterday
Robin Gregg, currently Ireland's
regular fullback, will start In tbe
tail end slot behind a potent line
of George Henderson, Arthur Kerr
and Dion Glass. Kyle will be at fly
half with PJan Turner at scrum
Rack row forwards are John
Smith, Fred Anderson nnd John
Bridges. Front row men are the
Thompson brothers Robin and
Harold, J. McLean and John Wilson	
ln the light workout held yesterday Queen's showed the attacking
speed of the three-quarter line for
which they are noted. Fly half
Kyle plays behind the three line in
a play not seen in H.C.
Thus when the winger is tackled
he can still pass back to Kyle. This
method also gives Queens an extra defender and Kyle is reputed
to be eciually effective In defence
as he Is in attack.
The forwards also showed a few
tricky lniinoiievres which UlrdH will
have to watch.
Queens' however, will be an entirely different side to the bunch
of roughnecks who played here ln
California uniform the other week.
They tackle hard and surely but
not iu llie hone crushing style of
the  footballing Hidden  Hears.
Judging from the reputation and
style played In Ireland It Heems
likely that today's classic' will feature tricky passing plays and
speedy running. ,
If this is the east llirds should
stand more than half a chance.
As usual the irrepressible Albert:
Laithwaite, not withstanding the
injuries still plaguing Birds, was
optimistic about the game. Maybe,
we won't win said Albert, but
we'll sure give them a good fight..
llirds are In crippled condition
with regulars Stu Clyne, Bill Whyte
and Hill Mulholland definitely out.
Derek Vallii!, Frank Gower, Jack
Scott and Hob Bartlett all have
slight injuries.
Coach Laithwaite will not decide
on the starting lineup until shortly
before game time. Backfield positions are, however, reasonably
Donn Spence will resume the
fullbuck duties after a spell at fly
half. Wingers John Newton and
George Pull will be In their old positions with Gerry Main and Hugh
Greenwood   at   the   centre   posts
Ross Wright will fill the fly half
spot left open by the injured
Forward positions are • complete mystery. Captain Danny Oliver, Charlie Brumwell, Jim Mc
Nichol, Bob Morford, Bill Bice, the
only whole members of the forward
ranks, will see action
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