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The Ubyssey Oct 28, 1955

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 k> 1 . k   f   *■ 1
cS»IT!Sf5
Jfr UBYSSEY
IVolume 33
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1955
Number 17
LECTURES CANCELLED
ARTSMEN TO ARMS!
SOCIETY MEETS TODAY
Now is the time for all good
Artsmen to come to the aid of
the Arts Undergraduate Society.
All Artsmen are invited to
an organizational meeting of
the embryo AUS today at
noon in Biology 100.
The temporary committee
announce that Msheep" in
wolve's clothing are not allowed at the rally. Frosh and
members of corresponding undergraduate societies, however, will be welcomed with
open arms, committee members say.
Break a Leg
For Free
AMS to Pay
Grads
278
Awarded
Degrees
President N. A. M. MacKenzie has ordered all lectures
cancelled this afternoon in honor of UBC's 29th Fall Convocation in the Women's Gym at 2:30 p.m.
Killing classes permits faculty
members to attend thc degree
awarding ceremony, dedicated
to the. 25th anniversary of the
School of Social Work.
Graduates—from all parts of
British Columbia—will receive
278 degrees, including ten doctorates. Diplomas will be awarded for Hospital Administration,
Teachers' Training, and School
of Nursing.
Reception for graduates, faculty and guests will bib held in
Brock Lounge following the
colorful ceremony.
'tween clottet
Ex-U.N. Head to
Speak on Campus
U.K. CLUB will have J. L.
Duncan, past president of the
Vancouver United Nations Association, speaking on "The
World Bank", Friday, in Arts
100.  .
SCARFMANSHIP— Ihe art ot making mufflers go a long
way—is demonstrated by Wally Lightbody and Carol
Gregory. Scarves come in all sizes from handy "Twin-
Pack," .thvough "Foursome" to "Large Fraternity Size"
which can be shared by upwards of a dozen people.
Cheerleaders Laud
Booster Scarves
By MARILYN SMITH
The "Snarl" card craze at UBC seems to have gone the j
way of all fads, but another has taken its place on campus, i
This time its UBC booster scarves. I
They are ali over the campus,$—-~—; r,^        ,  . j
. ,, . .    i    Members of the pep club are
especially at games, and can be , ,, 4U    i   *•       .. ^» „!
.       , ,  .'   ..     „ ,.        a.       , .especially    enthusiastic.    "The
bought in the College Shop for      K J . „
t    * scarves are a good idea, because \
*"      ...   ,      .. .  .    ,   ..    I they really show spirit at games. |
Credit   for   the   original  idea        J        / ^ it.
„.. ,    . , •   „   .,     I It s about Ume the school colors j
of sellnfg seven foot long, blue
.      ,,    . .     .        m        .        began   appearing  on   this   cam-
and gold striped  mufflers goes:        „     ,*, 7     ,     . I
* . .        .    i pus.   said one cheerleader. !
to    an    anonymous    girl    who i    _   . .       ., .  .       „       , _ .    ;
,    , •    .i    r, ii        i      *     '    Fashion dictates several rules
worked in tho College shop two;    ■ . ■ ....        .    .
*    . .for   wearing   mufflfcrs,   but   on i
years ago.  She ordered several  ... " ..  „
*   , °,   *      .     ,       ,   .   ^ | this campus, they are worn ac-
and they arrived early last year.        ,.      ,' , . .
. ,       ' , , . ., cording to the wearer's eccentn-
A few were sold to council mem-!  ...     " _      ., .    .      ^ ..
,   ,   ±. ,. , „   . cities. Young men ot taste would I
hers,   bul   they   didn t   become ..     ..    .     , .    „
,.,.,.   consider it blasphemy to wear a;
on   campus   until   this . .       ,. ., ,
scarf in any other than the ac-1
Plans for Alma Mater Societies'  Accident Benefit Plan  will
ep ip ap
ADDRESS CHINESE    VARSITY    CLUB
Addressing  t h e   Convocation | will  meet  at   noon  on   Friday.
will   be   University   of   London | This will  be  important.  Please
Social Work Director Dr. Eileen  attend.
Younghusband, C.B.E..  on   "So-; *      *      *
be released November 15. AMS i cial Work education in the world |    SOCIAL    SCIENCES    CLUB
Treasurer   Geoff   Conway   said, today." j will meet Friday noon in HM 5.
today. j    During the ceremony she Will j *      *      *
The fund is designed to give j be awarded the degree of LL.D. I INTERNATIONAL HOUSE
full accident coverage to every j "honoris causa", in the field of \ "Hallowe'en Dance" is in the
UBC student. In other words,! Social Work, by UBC Chancellor Brock from 8:30 to 1 o'clock,
students  can   now  break   their | Sherwood Lett. Oct.   31,   and   features  the   15-
legs for free, providing they do
it at an AMS function.
Funds for the plan have come
from the $18 AMS fees paid at
registration. The cost per student, 65 cents, compares favorably with $12 or $20 paid by
students at some American universities.
Chancellor   Lett   will   award j piece    Jazzsoc    Band.    Tickets
Conway says the low cost can
be attributed to two factors. The ! cil, Ottawa: and Dr. George
first is the fact that the whole I Davidson,   Deputy   Minister
identical degrees to Miss A. Gordon Hamilton, Professor and Associate Dean, New York School
of Social Work, Columbia University; Miss Zella M. Collins,
Supervisor of Field Work, University of British Columbia; Dr.
R. E G. Davis, Executive Director,  Canadian  Welfare  Coun-
F.
of
at door or at I.H. Single $1.00;
couples $1.50.
ep ip ip
GEOGRAPHY CLUB will pre-
sent  Lyall  Armstrong.  Subject:
'Uranium   City";   time,   Friday
noon; place, F.B. 101.
ip ip ip
PRE-MED'S Pumpkin Prance,
9-12 in Brock Hall with Brick
Henderson.   Saturday,   Oct.   29.'
plan is administered by the stu-j Welfare, Department of National $1.50 per couple, 75 cents single,
den body through a committee [Health and Welfare, Ottawa.       | *      *      *
The Convocation ceremony is)
headed by Conway himself, the
second is that every student contributes to it.
Details of the plan Include full I become    one    of
accident coverage for all mem- schools in Canada
PSYCHOLOGY    CLUB    will
dedicated to the School of Social J hold a general meeting in  the
Work on this campus which has I Psych  Club Room,  HM 3,  Fri-
the    largest)day, Oct. 28 at noon. All mem-
ibers please be present.
popular
fall.
J ' J
Light rain. Skies generally
overcast today wilh an improving weather picture for
the weekend. "Anything
would be an improvement."
says the weatherman who
foresees some sunshine for
Saturday and Sunday. High
today 52. Low today in Physics 201.
; ceptcd style, which is one end I
jdrapod over the front left should-!
| er hung to the waist, turned j
I twice around thc neck, and'
; draped over the back loft should- \
ier to Ihe waist. \
i But Ihey appeared on campus)
; lied in bows about the waist and )
i neck, slung across the chest like
; a banner, and wrapped around'
books, lunches, looseleafs and1
girls. )
UNORTHODOX
In   spite   of   tho   unorthodox i
manner in which they are worn, i
salesmen   at   the   College   Shop!
report that mufflers are becoming;    incroasingy   popular.    "We
are having a hard lime keeping
up witli the demand." Neil Mer-i
rick,    College    Shop    manager i
said. '
"The scarves are more popular j
than  any   other  single   item  we
sell.  Of course, they're awfully
practical, and are a real bargain
at only  $3,00.
bers of the AMS. In other words, | UBC School of Social Work !
all paid-up students, through-j was founded here in 1930 and]
out  the academic year. ' has continually expanded. j
FIRST SOCRED EVENT
(Continued on Page 3)
See CLASSES
Solon
By  AL  FORREST
National Social Credit leader Solon Earl Low speaks at
noon today in Physics 201.
Low—first attraction of thc
campus Social Credit club—
will make a highly controversial speech according to club
officials.
Former Alberta Treasurer
under Aberhart, Low was
chosen to head the national
group in 1944. He is the father
of seven children and an exponent  of monetary  reform.
He is Canadian born and
was first, elected to the Al
berta  legislature in   19115.
SOLON LOW
Here
He became Provincial Treasurer two years later and
jumped to Minister of Education  in  194H.
liOW will answer questions
on all phases of Social Credit,
federal policy following his
talk
The national leader will be
introduced by Mel Smith, president of the UBC Social
Credit club.
Low is in British Columbia
to attend the provincial convention of (he Social Credit
party. He returns to (lie easl
after the final banquet Saturday night. THE UBYSSEY
Friday, October 28, 1955
THE UBYSSEY
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Authorized as second class mail, Post Office Department,
Ottawa.
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (included in AMS fees). Mail
■ubscriptions $2.00 per year. Single copies five cents. Published
ip Vancouver throughout the University year by the Student
Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society, University of
British Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are those
of the editorial staff of the Ubyssey, and not necessarily those of
the Alma Mater Society or the University. Letters to the Editor
fhould not be more than ISO words. The Ubyssey reserves the right
to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication of all letters
received.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF  STANLEY BECK
Managing Editor. Rod Smith       City Editor Sandy Ross
Feature Editor...Mike Ames       Sports  Editor..Mike  Glaspie
Assistant City Editor - Val Haig-Brown
CUP Editor   Jean Whiteside
Sports Reporters: Dwayne Erlckson, Stan Glasgow, Bruce
AUardyce.
Reporters and Desk; Olie Wurm, Cliff Cunningham, Bruce
Taylor, Dave Nuttall, Marie Gallagher, Al Forrest, Marilyn Smith,
Margie McNeil, Carol Gregory, Jean Whiteside, Gary Zivot, Jon
McArthur, Carolyne Forbes, Sylvia Shorthouse.
SENIOR EDITOR  PAT RUSSELL
£em4ke Stent
Offices in Brock HaU
Phone ALma 1624
For Display Advertising
Phone  ALma   1230
Community   Pest
After nearly a month of assiduous canvassing, the Vancouver Community Chest seems within gasping distance of its
goal.
The newspaper accounts of selfless pensioners, donating
their last pennies have been relegated to the back pages, and
w must seek betvven th suprmarket ads to find that the employees of Consolidated Grommet have gone "over the top."
The painted feathers embossed in every window, billboard
and telephone pole within the city limits have grown so familiar that we scarcely notice them any more. Mayor Hume's
top hat has been put away till next year.
The feeling of irritation that all this arouses is fading too,
but before it does we should ask ourselves if this organized
almsgiving is going to continue forever.
Private charity—even on a city wide basis, rarely does
more than keep the poor and needy at bay.
Boy's Club and Christmas baskets are not enough. What
Is needed is a comprehensive government program ot eradicate
the evils that make public relief necessary. Keep the charities
the Chest eupporls—but back them up with public housing,
education.
Such a program might not be too successful; Better housing
won't eradicate juvenile delinquency nor will community centres eliminate unwed mothers.
*
But unless we apt the Community Chest with its pummel-
ing publicity will continue to increase its demands while the
problem remains the same.
In any case publicly financed charity would be morally
superior and infinitely preferable to the present high pressure
arm twisting.
Charity
Editor, Tiie Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
The Red Feather Campaign
among the students has produced a total collection of
$746.00. This is almost 25%
higher than the previous record.
I am asking you to publish
this letter of thanks to the
students'who have contributed
so -generously to tnis worthy
cause.
Yours sincerely,
E. D. MacPhee, Chairman
President's   Committee  of
Charitable Donations.
Forrest Damned
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir,
The column "Campus Politics" arouses my indignation.
Al Forrest wants something to
write about, and evidently with
that aim makes his continuous
Jibes at the campus LPP club.
He wants a public quarrel.
Having raised no issue, he has
no opposition, and simply continues to fill his column with
trite insults.
I object to all this senseless
scribllng in our paper. Sensationalism in our newspapers is
bad enough, but repition of this
desparate journalist's face-slapping, finger-pointing, and general ridiculing—in the sole interests of copy—is insufferable.
Why do you print it?
Yours truly.
"Disgusted."
Greeks Upheld
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir,
As a member of the CLU executive, I would like to take
objection to the article in Tuesday, October 25's Ubyssey on
the CLU. There is no "crusade"
against the Greeks, The meeting is an open meeting and the
motion to throw fraternities
with discriminatory clauses off
the campus was passed on the
votes of non-members. The majority of the CLU felt the motion was impractical and too
radical. The members of the
CLU who voted against the
motion felt that the problem
of discriminatory clauses can
best be solved by working with
the fraternities rather than
against them.
Ashe Davis,
Arts 1.
Library Again
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir,
At present the English 200
course includes a single lecture on the use of referential
material in the library. For the
first time in their university
career, these students are receiving instruction in the use
of the Ridington Reference
Room. In their first year, it' is-
true, they had some limited
training in the use of the Card
Catalouge and serial bibliographies. The time wasted by uninformed freshmen in finding
reference material is appalling.
How much better it would
be if they were given a comprehensive course in library techniques; so that, by their second
year they would be competent)
in library usage, I would liki
to suggest a course of ten or
12 lectures given once weeklyl
during the first term. It would|
lack formal examinations, but
would use marked exercises asl
check* on information absorb-l
tion.    Attendance   should   be I
made compulsory  as is donel
in Physical Education, but thel
student barred from his second |
term without attendance credit.
I am aware of the English I
444 . course    in   bibliography]
(sources and methods), but consider this a belated effort fori
selected   students.   This   new!
course would be of the greatest I
benefit to the students of every |
faculty. ,
Yours truly,
Richard Irwin, 2nd Arts. I
kWs Teati /Umiversary
A   New   imperialism
By  MIKE  AMES
After the United Nations
people get finished with patting themselves on the back
perhaps they should stop and
think things over a bit
One thing they could think
about—and this is a> good time
to do it, it being UN week and
all that—is a nasty little two-
faced phrase that appeared in
September's issue of United
Nations Review, published by
the UN public relations office.
The phrase is "peacefull penetration," and that beats all
the soft soap Bennett and his
Socred boys have come out
with so far—which means it
is really soft soap.
Once upon a time we used to
have words like colonization,
imperialization, and so on; but
no more, I guess. They have
gone the way of dll good things,
and now we have peaceful penetration.
The Administrating Authority of New Guinea, the magazine says, will soon have "penetrated" the remaining uncontrolled areas of the territory
by its "peaceful patrols," bringing to the primitive peoples
the glories (and headaches) of
the white man's world.
However, "sometimes this
pioneering work results in loss
of life," we are told. It seems
the peaceful pioneers penetrated into some remote region or
other and got four of the boys
knocked off toy irate tribes-
people.
Not   to   be   outdone,   these
pioneer* continued penetrating!
until they rounded up $2 of the J
tribe and tried and sentenced!
them all to bang for murder. |
Real    peaceful,    these   boys.
(However, someone was soft-
hearted enough to commute the |
sentence io 10 years Imprisonment apiece.)
Well, the story goes on to
say that the peaceful penetrat-
ors have other troubles, too.
One is their attempt to "remove
from the people's mind3 doubts
that had arisen regarding the
advantages of civilization ..."
I bet they had trouble.
Now, why does the UN insist
on calling this sort of stuff
peaceful penetration? Although
if they did not, sometime or
would have to, sometdme or
other, admit that what they are
doing is not quite cricket to
those they are doing it to, and
that would be a rather embarrassing admittance. But still,
must we always be so hy pro-
critical?
But come to think of it, this
peaceful penetration deal might
come in handy after all. It
would be greet tun to round
up an army and peacefully penetrate Russia, for instance
I must make a note to peacefully penetrate my way, into a
bank vault one of these days
also.
Better still, though, someone
give me a key and I shall very
peacefully and as a pioneer
penetrate my way into the
women's dorms.
I say, this is nob such a bad
Idea after all.
and now all this
— by John Quill
University authorities have
urged a dry homecoming this
year. If they fail to eliminate
excessive drinking, they imply
student dances in the armoury
will have to be ruled out.
This would be a drastic step
to reduce the ever-increasing
odds that a drunken, reckless
juvenile will cause a serious
auto accident on his way home
from a UBC dance.
We cannot afford .the attendant publicity. UBC is a state
suported institution, slowly beginning to win recognition from
Vancouver ar d Victoria. We're
on our good uehaviour.
If campus suds spilled into
the lap of that Orwellum ogre,
the Liqyor Control Board, the
Socred purse strings would
tighten immediately. Potential
philanthropists would pause
and reconsider.
DRINKING. HEALTHY SIGN
But those who would entirely
ban drinking on or off-campus,
mutter about going to the dogs
because they are anti-social
sons of dog catchers. They don't
know better.
They fail to realize that every
society in the world, uo matter
how 'uncivilized," has thrived
on great celebrations and bacchanalian ceremonies. They're
a  healthy  sign
The fat clonk of brimming
gourde,   the   mellow   blur   of
tipsy song are counterpoint to
the festive music of people totally enjoying life in an ascent
over the petty demands of
material survival. These are
signs of cultural development,
of more than adequate adaptation to environment
Such realisation of the good
life is secretly envied by ils
Inhibited crtics. They think
they hear a heavenly busier
warning, "Back to class, you
naughty children." They forget that Christ turned barrels
of water into wine.  	
Let no one deny us our greatest freedom—the freedom to
forget responsibility' for a
while.    Responsibility    profits
from  a  respite, tind conscientiousness from a contrast.
Where now alone freedom
flourishes at its youthful best,
in universities there should be
an honored tradition of convivial drinking and lusty celebration of successful effort.
But this requires that students
recognize and accept responsibility. I believe they do, when
it is offered openly.
TOAST TO HOMECOMING
I hear that young Canadians
don't know how to drink. True,
their parents have failed to
teach them, and with high liquor taxes, who else can afford
to demonstrate? But few at
UBC  drink  to  achieve  social
security, as some of their elders do
They drink with spleen, with'
vigour, and with much earnest
and lighthearted talk. They
boast, of Bunyanesque hangovers, realizing they are the
best of all temperance lessons.
So, when shall we drink?
Right now, for me. Here is my
toast to homecoming, a most
suitable occasion to celebrate
the university way of life.
To the returning graduates.
May they have a happy visit
and may they and their future
compratriots enjoy all ihe good
things of life. May their work
be successful, and their celebrations happy. octal   Worker
eceives Degrees
Here from England to give her first Congregational ad-
Iress and to receive the degree of LL.D., honoris causa, is Dr.
ileen Younghusband, Director of Social Work, University
of London.
DR.   YOUNOHUSBAND
CLASSES
(Continued from Page 1)
COME AND DANCE tonight
Ito the Varsity Dance Band. Vo-
Icals by Ken Hamilton and the
iFour Squares. Dancing starts
fat 9 p.m. in the Brock Lounge.
ep ep ep
Dr. Younghusband is the first
woman in the history of this
university to give the address,
and will speak to the graduates
on "Social Work Education in
the World Today".
Although most of her energies
have been devoted to the advancement of Social Work in
her native England, Dr. Younghusband has worked exhaustively on United Nations research
projects and education missions,
including a study of social problems in India three years ago.
"Social problems are universally the same, and there is an
appalling lack of social workers
to cope with the mission," said
Dr. Younghusband Wednesday
at press reception. "Canadian
schools turn out more workers
per capita than any country ^ in
the world," she said, and is hopeful of an increasing enrollment
into this relatively new field.
ALL LOYAL AND registered
I members   of   Mamooks   gather
I in the clubroom at noon to discuss   the   revised   constitution.
Come prepared  to  speak  your
| minds and to hell
gineers.
9ft 9ft 9ft
Campus
Present
Players
Reading
An animated reading of "Trial
of the City" or "The Damnation
of Vancouver" by UBC English
with the En- professor and writer Earie Bir-
,ney, will be presented by the
campus Players Club November
17.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE Organization will hold its weekly
testimony meeting at noon today in Physics 300. Everyone
welcome.
ep ep ep
"HANDS ACROSS THE SEA"
| by Noel Coward in Auditorium
| Monday noon. Admission 25c.
9ft        9fi        9f
CIVIL    LIBERTIES    general
I meeting Monday  noon  in • Arts
llOO,   will   deal  with   elections,
[parties and other items.
/tf     tf     if
PRE-SOCIAL WORK  Society
! will present a film "A Friend
at the Door" on Monday, Oct.
31 at  12:30 in Room 859, Lib-
|rary.
9f. ff 9ft
DIVING TEAM first  practise!
on  Monday at  noon  in  the ap- (
paratus room, Memorial Gym.     j
ff      ff      *t* \
ARCHAEOLOGY CLUB will
meet in Arts 206, Friday noon,
for a further discussion of Artifacts found locally. A site survey of Stanley Park is planned
,for Saturday afternoon. Everyone interested is welcome, so
bring old clothes and meet at
1:30 in front of the Archaeology
Lab.
*P *P *P
LUTHERAN STUDENT Association will hold its weekly
meeting on Monday al 12:30 in
Arts  103.
•i*        *T*        n*
FINE     ARTS     COMMITTEE
presents A. E. Sawyer in the
third in a series of lectures on
Italian Renaissance, noon today,
Physics 200. Subject: Music, the
Awakening Trecento.
ff ff tf
PUBLIC SPEAKING CLASS
will meet en Monday, Oct. 31,
in Arts 204.
Previously staged on the campus at the opening of the Frederick Wood Theatre, the play
will also be presented on television early next year.
The play concerns a group of
ministers who hope to protect
the people of the future and so
hold a session to decide if Vancouver should be allowed to
exist.
Auditions for the 12-member
cast were held Thursday.
SCOOPS
WITH CAESAR HLM
UBC Film Society has
scooped the downtown theatres.
The Society will present
"Julius Caesar", starring Marlon Brando, James Mason and
Louis Calhern Tuesday at
3:30 p.m. in the Auditorium.
It will be only the second
time the film has been shown
in the Greater Vancouver
a rea 7 officials said.
THIS UBYSSEY
Friday, October 28t 1955
3
metttsetm
Thackray To
Teach Public
Speaking Art
Al Thackray, University
Clubs Committee Chairman,
will teach Parliamentary Forum
public speaking classes this year.
Thackray, an accomplished
speaker an debator, won the
Junior Chamber of Commerce
debating trophy in 1954. He and
Rhodes Scholar Walt Young
were members of the UBC debating team that won the coveted McGoun Cup in Saskatoon
last year. At present Thackray
leads public speaking lectures
in the School of Commerce.
Parliamentary Forum issued
an invitation to all those who
feel that their verbal facilities
require development to attend
this series of lectures, since its
aim is to train "speakers that
UBC can be proud of."
Meetings will be held Mondays at noon in Arts 204, beginning Monday, October 31.
Donna   Runnalls
Corrects   Quote
Miss Ronna Runnalls, Student
Christian Movement President,
told the Ubyssey Thursday that
her statement concerning drinking at Homecoming Monday had
been to the effect that drunk-
eness, not drinking was uncivilized.
"I feel," she said, that "drinking is a matter for individual
choice but that, insofar as student functions are concerned,
the rules of the Student Constitution regarding liquor should be
observed."
GRAD PORTRAITS now being
taken for Arts and Science, and
Applied Science Classes of 1936.
Please Phone for Appointment)
NOW
MEN—Please wear white shirt  and tie.
WOMEN—Please wear a white blouse.
Gowns and Caps Supplied.
AUSTIN SALES AND SERVICE CENTRE
TENTH end ALMA ST.     CEdar 8105
Top   Lawyers
To  Debate
For Pre-Law
Energetic pre-law society,
headed by hard-working Ben
Trevino, has scheduled for the
remainder of the school year
talks and debates by some of
Vancouver's top lawyers.
First on an Imposing list of
Barristers which Includes police
prober Tom Norris and crown
prosecutor S. J. Remnant, will
be well-known divorce lawyers
Nick M u s s a 1 e m and David
Sturdy, who take over Arts 204
at noon today to debate over the
resolution "The laws of divorce
in Canada should be reformed".
INFORMATIVE
Mr. Sturdy, drawing from 20
years experience in divorce
eases, will take the affirmative,
while Mussalem, 15 years a practitioner, will contest the point
In what promises to be a highly
Interesting and informative
hour.
Both are UBC graduates, and
Mussalem often sits in moot
court for the law faculty.
Dean Carrothers of the law
faculty will address hopefuls in
early November, while prosecutor Remnant will debate the
question of capital punishment
with William Schultz, later in
the month.
Norris, famed for his work in
the Vancouver Police Probe,
will speak sometime after
Christmas.
CAMPBELL
CLEANERS
Across from Varsity Theatre
AL. 2410
Discount fer Students
EYES EXAMINED
J. J. Abramson
It F. Hollenberg
Optometrists
Vancouver Block
MA. 0928 MA. 2948
UBC SKATING
SPECIAL
Chartered buses will leave
Acadia Camp for the Kerrisdale Arena every Wednesday night at 8 p.m. with
a stop at the University
Gates.
Skating and
Transportation
Both Ways
85*
Make tip a Party
and Get in
The Swing
KERRISDALE
ARENA
Want a Crisp
$1,000 bill
plus
Gift Certificate?
EnterYour Poc/cOfcf  Imperial
Electric Shaver
CONTEST
•
Prizes for those who send in an entry blank only
$250.00 cash plus $250.00 jeweller's gift certificate. Consolation prizes: 100 bottles of Packard
pre-shave lotion.
•
Contest Deadline November 15
Get Free Entry Blank From
Varsity Jewellers
4479 West 10th Avenue ALina 3104 MocEWEN ARTS
ARTISTS SUPPLIES
Imported Pottery and Jewelry
Greeting Cards and Other Gifts
5760 University Blvd.
AL. 0090
GRAD PORTRAITS now being
taken for Arts and Science, and
ApplUd Science Classes of 1956.
Please  Phone for Appointment
NOW . . .
MEN—Please wear white shirt and tie.
WOMEN—Please wear a white blouse.
Gowns and Caps Supplied.
UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE
Hrs. 9 a.m. • 5 p.m. Sat. 9 a.m. to Noon
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers,
Graphic Engineering Paper, Biology Paper, Loose-Leaf
Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink and Drawing Instruments
Owned and Operated by
The University ef AC
Hart House
Concerts
Continue
TORONTO (CUP) — Sunday
concerts by University of Toronto's Hart House Orchestra,
which were threatened by the
Lord's Day Alliance of Toronto,
will go on as scheduled.
After two weeks of disagreement, the Alliance announced
last Friday that they would not
object to the concerts (which
charge admission), provided
that attendance was confined to
people associated with the University.
Previously, the Executive
Secretary of the Alliance an-
| nounced his organization felt
compelled to. prosecute if Ontario's Blue Laws were violated.
University President Sidney
Smith termed the Alliance's
threat "ridiculous" and "pro-
posterous". "I can't understand
their attitude," he said.
The Student Council made a
formal suggestion to Premier
Leslie Frost of Ontario that such
concerts be made exempt from
the province's Sunday Blue
Laws, and will present a petition against the Alliance and
the Lord's Day Act in spite of
the fact that the concerts will
be presented.
THE UBYSSEY
Friday, October 28, 1955
Alade Akesode gave birth to a
litter of mice in Brock Hall
Tuesday noon
The Ubyssey is not allowed
to comment on the Tupper Police Probe.
SENDING
MONEY
out of town?
For your convenience in sending money out of town, or
abroad, use our money orders and foreign remittances.
For details, call at our nearest branch—we have more than
700 to serve you.
Nw.irj
THE CANADIAN BANK OF COM MERCE
Mere than $0 tranches in Vancouver ond District
BRANCHES IN THE UNIVERSITY DISTRICT
10th and Sasamat Univ. Blvd.
Mgr.: Mr. R. E. McKinnon Mgr.: Mr. G. C. HuU
SKETCHING CAMPUS BUILDINGS is Victoria artist
Edward "Ted" Goodall, commissioned by the Illustrated
London News to do a pictorial feature on UBC. He is
sketching the Chemistry building, Brock Hall, and War
Memorial Gymnasium and doing a general campus layout
from the top of the Library. Feature will be published in
February and circulated around the world. —Spouse Photo
British   Magazine
To Feature Campus
By CAROL* GREGORY
An unobtrusive little man sat quietly in a corner of the
UBC Library Thursday morning, putting down on paper his
impression of our centre of knowledge.
Very few realized that he was
Club
Introduces
Card   Tricks
F% ^1     I J making UBC internationally fa»
rGp       ^IUD j mo us with not only this pencil
sketch, but with four others of
UBC   campus  buildings.
He is Mr. Edward (Ted) Good-
| all,   a   Victoria  artist,  commissioned by the Illustrated London
Under Pep Club auspices, card | News to do a pictorial feature
tricks will be brought out of the
front parlor, and Into Howie
McPhee stadium. It's all part of
Homecoming.
No, it's not gambling; it's the
latest in Pep Club stunts, with
an audience participation angle
added.
Certain students in the stadium stands will hold colored
cards over their heads, to spell
out patriotic slogans which will
be visible from the other side of
the stadium.
Cheerleaders   will   give   the;
signals,  and   the   students  concerned will raise their cards.
The idea originated at UCLA,
and is widely used in many Ani
on our unique campus.
Mr. Goodall has selected the
Library,   thc  Chemistry   Build-
' ing, the War Memorial Gymnasium, Brock Hall and'an overall layout of the campus as seen
; from the roof of the Library,
as subjects.
There was some discussion, of
a sketch of including President
MacKenzie's lavish home, but
Mr. Goodall felt that Brock Hall
was more representative of university life, because of its student origin.
WORLD PUBLICATION
These pictures will be published next February, and will
be   circulated    throughout    the
erican Universities.
Pep  Club officials said  the| world.
stunt will be used at the UBC-!     Mr. Goodall, who last spring
Central   Washington   Homecom-jdid   a  feature   on   the  Kitimat
ing football game November 5.     j project for the same publication,
  j found UBC a "wonderful" sub-
A silver fish was  sighted  in , jeet for art.
Brock Lounge Wednesday evening.
™ MILDEST BEST-TASTING ««*««"«
Dr.   John   B.   Roseborough
DENTIST
2130 Western Parkway
Behind the Canadian Bank ot
Commerce
University Boulevard
Phone ALma 3900
Samples of Mr. Goodall's previous work will bo on sale in
the Book Store in several weeks,
in the form of a calendar depicting scenes of B.C. and Alberta.
Double   Breasted  Suits
Converted into New
Single Breasted Models
Satisfaction  Guaranteed
UNITED TAILORS
549 Granville
PA. 4649 STAFFED BY STUDENTS
THE UBYSSEY
Friday, October 28, 1955
Weird Jungle Grows
In UBC Greenhouse
ROSEMARY KENT-BARBER
'It's exactly like a jungle,"
■aid the quiet young man behind the desk.
Dr. C. A. Hornby of the Faculty of Agriculture does not in
the least resemble a successful
jungle administrator, and the
University of British Columbia
fs surely the last place to find
one.
But it's real.
Our jungle is an exciting miniature world of strange scents
and colors and shapes. It's a
wonderful world that ranges
from the minute to the enormous and from the fabulous and
Unkown to the simple and common.
It's a world of entangled paths
and echoing sounds. It's a warm
world, an active growing world
and a world of light. Above all
light.
8TOVE ROOM
You should have guessed by
now. Our jungle Is better known
to Botany and Biology students
as the stove room in the Greenhouses of the Horticulture building. But the description still
applies.
Go over and have a look one
day. Want to know what a banana tree looks like, or a lemon
or a pineapple or a fig tree?
Have you ever seen tea or coffee growing?
Did you know that one species
of orchid has roots that look
like small green tomatoes and
that the Elkplant grows on air,
nothing but air? That if you
touch a minosa leaf it curls up
and pretends it isn't there? That
a flamingo plant has a flower
the exact colour of the actual
bird?
TWO GARDENERS
UBC's own jungle is maintained and staffed entirely by
the University. Students, mainly
Aggies and Arts, do all the work
with the help of two gardeners.
And there is always plentv of
work with over 300 different
species of plants to tend.
The Botany Department ls
doing some pioneer work on the
effects of a new weed killed.
"24-D" kills weeds but leaves
what and grasses growing. Dr.
D. J. Wort of the Department
foresees the time when every
crop will have its own weed
killer with a subsequent "saving
of hoeing and cultivation."
\\
We Live In
of   Lecture
n
Canada
Subject
Second speaker in a NFCUS-sponsored lecture series on
"The Canada We Live In" will be Mr. D. R. Michener, Q.C,
M.P., Chairman of the Rhodes .Scholarship Committee of
Canada.
Michener will speak on
HYDROPONICS .
Over in the greenhouse next
to the jungle are rows and rows
of tomatoes. But not ordinary
tomatoes. These ones are demonstrating the principles of hydroponics (the growing of plants
on gravel, water and chemicals).
And they look, taste and feel
the same as those grown outside.
Outside the stove house is a
grape vine. But not ordinary.
Nothing is ordinary around here.
This grape vine was grown from
a cutting given to the University by the British Agriculture
attache at the Embassy in Ottawa. It comes from a vine growing in Hampton Court Palace
that is believed to be over two
hundred years old.
Baptist   Faith
Organizes   Here
UBC students of the Southern
Baptist faith have organized under the name of the Southern
Baptist Union, to co-ordinate
their campus and church activities.
As an inaugural event, the
BSU attended an International
Baptist Conference in Washington, at the Mount Baker Baptist
Assembly grounds. Delegates
from the University of Washington and Seattle Pacific College
also attended.
Officials of the new club said
that the agenda of activities is
still open for suggestions.
now k the time
to start saving your
BIRKS
STkRLINO
aoetbowkn
2.25
Register your favourite flat*
ware pattern at Birks; and
then, on graduation—birth*
day-orother gift occasions,
friends and relatives will
know your preference.
Birks Sterling-Canada's
finest value—available in
20 patterns.
Prices shown are for
"5 o'clock" teaspoons,
BIRKS
SILVERSMITHS
Mr.
"Opportunity for Canadian students abroad".
In addition to being chairman
ot the Canadian Rhodes Scholarship Committee, Mr. Michener
is a Member of the Ontario Legislature for Toronto-Rosedale.
Michener himself was the Alberta Rhodes Scholar in 1919.
Mr. Michener's lecture is scheduled for Monday noon in Physics 200.
Other speakers scheduled by
the NFCUS Committee for later
in the academic year include
H. h. May hew, and Mr. Robert
Bonner.
E ATO N'S
TSUi4 $' t®ik%
All Hallow's Eve
A devilish night—
For fun and frolic
And chilling fright!
Wear a masque macabre,
Be a wicked sprite!
Visit our Party Shop
Before Hallowe'en Night!
Everything you'll need at varying prices
EATON'S Party Shop — Main Floor
Pick up the phone and call MA. 7112, West 1600
~M tHE UBfSSEY
(riday, October 28, 1955
Ct*usifie4
NOTICE
Double your reading — raise
your marks, with specialized individual training in reading
•kills. Start any time. Full
Course in 7 weeks. Special stu*
dent rates. Learn to grasp ideas
quickly and accurately, improve
memory and concentration.
Western Reading Laboratory,
•39 Hornby St. TA. 2918.
*r *r tt
Behind in your German or
French? Get ahead with a few
lessons! Day or evening instruction. Mrs. C. Rein, 1379 W. 91st
Ave., KE. 5526-L.
of} op op
WANTED
Typing and Mimeographing.
Accurate work, reasonable rates.
Florence Gow, 4456 W. 10th.
Phone.ALma. 3682.
ip op ep
Attention an Easterners! Two
Second Year students (male) require a ride as far as Manitoba
for Christmas holidays. Willing
to share expenses and driving.
Phone Art, CH. 0183.
Paid part time leaders for
arts and crafts program or phys.
ed. instructors needed by a Boy's
Club. Phone C. HoWes at TA.
9747 Mon.-Fri. after 2:30.
tf     tf     tf
TOW SALE
New Microscope 1600 x phase
$150.00. West 3242.
Op Op Op
1953 Matchless 500 c.c. Twin
Motorcycle, in excellent condition. Phone ALma 1996.
ep op Op
For Sale — a Czechoslovak
letter typewriter, good for anyone taking Slavonics. Phone Ted
DUpont 2389.
*p op op
LOST
Signet ring. Initialed J. W. J.
Please phone AL. 0984-R.
ap ^S Op
Blue and white frame eye
glasses, may be in pink design
cloth glass case. Finder please
phone Estella at PA. 5866.
Op +mp ip
Person who found briefcase
in Arts 100 Friday, 21st, please
contact Chuck, AL. 0272-R.
mim
e   FULL CLASSROOM SUPPLIES
e   COMPLETE DORM SUPPLIES
•   ABUNDANT MAGAZINE SELECTION
All at your ONLY Campus Drug Store
from 9:0 a.m. till 10:00 p.m.
UNIVERSITY PHARMACY LtD.
IV* Blocks East of Empire Pool ALma 0339
muni "     '     - r i.   ,      i.    min I
jf**
CCF GOVERNMENT DEFEATED
\\
PipedrearrT Ousted
In Mock Parliament
By PAT. RUSSELL
The CCF government was
just pipe-dreaming Thursday
noon when it proposed a bill at
Mock Parliament to nationalize
the Trans-Canada Pipeline.
Combined opposition from
Phil Govan's Conservatives and
Mel Smith's Socreds defeated
Prime Minister Bill Marchak's
proposal 37-20.
Pre-session rumors that the
Liberals would support the CCF
programme proved true, but
only four delegates from the
'middle of the road' camp made
an appearance at the meeting.
LPP head Jim MacFarlan backed
the bill—alone. He was the
only member of the minority
opposition party who showed
up.
LACK OF PROGRESS   '
Reason for the government's
nationalisation policy on tfti
Pipeline lay mainly in the lack
of progress made by private
companies. Marchak pointed out
that since original contracts
were made with the companies
now working on the project,
two extensions have been made.
Govin objected that there
were no "cogent reasons for undertaking this project" and criticized the move because "the
trend is away from nationalization". "Just look at the CCF
efforts in Saskatchewan at similar money-making projects," he
said.
However, despite the earnest
efforts of the official opposition,
Socreds stole the show.
Referring "to previous CCF attempts to create nationalization,
one socred suggested that the
government's motto must be "if
at first you don't succeed, try,
try again." He felt lt should be
changedv to "experience is the
best teacher."
Marchak replied that it was
not. the purpose of the parliament to discuss such matters.
"We don't object, to  "Onward
Sorority Takes
Five New Girls
ty>mlneos selected for membership to the Delta Sigma Pi
honorary sorority were announced today by sorority representative Peggy Andreen.
The five new members will
be Helen MacLean, Commerce
4, June Dawson, Nursing 5, Carol Abrahamson, Commerce 4;
Betty Clarke, Commerce 3, and
Betty Anne (Bugs) Thompson,
Commerce 3.
Selection is made on a point
system which covers scholarship, leadership and service in
University organizations. Tentative date for initiation is set for
November 17.
6UTNAY&
I;
c
BOYISH V-NECK
M
IPodtlfiille O*lo*i.
pullovers
^rS^
.   * *     Si  -^     .V9mWM
^*<i
l>-£
mfc     W* x* ***
i^c'
*■   .«
/T
*\   )8***«M
"f^
"*M,
'«-*   «i
'*'<*„,,
"Boys vA/fll be boys...
G^irls wfll be boys..."tooI
Among Canada's campus crowd it's the latest... it's the big
sweater switch from boy to girl.   It's Kitten's full-fashioned
V-neck pullover for boys and girls... in Pettal Orion, so soft
you have to touch it to believe it! So easy to care for! Twenty
shades for matching.   Sleeveless pullover $7.95, long-sleeve
pullover $9.95. At good shops everywhere.
took ter Ihe name "Kittea"
MfV     i
/
Christian Soldiers," he said.
BARBARIC GOV'T.
Socred M i c h a el A u d a i n
jumped to the defence with a
sermon on Canada's place in the
universe. "This barbaric govern*
ment stands in the path of the
future of the country. Such monopolistic policies are not in line
with 'government of the people,
by the people, and for the
people'," he charged.
Amid the chants of "Hallelujah brother," a Liberal asked
Speaker Ron Basford, "Is Abraham Lincoln dead yet?"
Pre-amble to the main topic
under discussion in the house
included first readings of three
bills by the CCF government.
Finance Minister Dennis
Whitely proposed that the base
deduction tor income tax purposes for University students be
raised from $100 to $1300. Agri»
culture Minister John Harris
suggested that farmers be advanced money on surplus wheat*
NATIONALIZE CPR
Don Blacklock elicited s
chuckle from the audience when
he proposed a bill to nationalize
the CPR and place it under Control of the CNR officials.
LPP leader MacFarlan asked
the government what steps it
was taking to reduce military
expenditures in Canada. He
said the Soviet had cut dowtt
its expenditures considerably.
The Prime Minister replied,
"That's under consideration . . .
of course Canada's expenditure*
are not so far out of line as ths
Soviet's."
Spectators
Given  Perch
A downtown coffee shop has
offered the use of its premises
to UBC students who wish te
view the Homecoming Parade
from indoors.
In a letter to the Alma Mate?
Society, proprietors of the Patie
Coffee Shop said they would be
pleased to let students watch
the parade from the unimpaired
view through their four Wrge
windows.
Thc Patio Coffee Shop is located above Tip Top Tailor's en
Granville Street.
■- i    it'—r —^--jA^d
Debaters  To
Be   Chosen
Seventeen debaters have been
selected to enter the finals of
the McGoun*Cup inter-university debates.
The seventeen will attend advanced debating classes starting
Monday night in the Faculty
Club.
Four winners, to be chosen by
two professors at the end of the
course, will be notified by mail
and invited to special training
classes.
These classes will be conducted by debating committee chief
John Spencer and faculty aids
Professors Clint Burnhans and
Eve Newitt of the English department. Shuttles
Up Next
Men's Intramurals are continuing to pick up steam and with
volleyball and seccer well underway, the powerhouses in each
sport have begun to appear.
The major undefeated volleyball teams include Forestry "B,"
Estonians, Eng. 2, Alpha Delts,
Beta "B," R.U.S., V.O.C., and
Commerce "A." Knocked from
the undefeated ranks was the
strong P.E. "I" squad who dropped a close three game match to
Alpha Delts that was the season's
best contest to date, as the evenly matched teams battled for
nearly  an  hour.
In the double elimination
soccer draw P.E., Phi Delts,
Newman, Fijis, A.T.O., and
D.U.'s all posted initial wins.
The feature, of next week's
men's intramural program is tbe
badminton singles tournament
that has drawn upwards of SO
entrants. The tournament will be
played between six and nine
p.m. on Wednesday, Nov. 2.
Another sport that will soon
be in the spotlight is ping pong,
in which eliminations will start
a week next Monday.
ep op op
Entries for basketball will officially close next Tuesday Nov.
l.and competition for the large
number of teams will begin
shortly after.
Entries for both boxing and
wrestling must be made by Nov,
7.
ItfE UBYSSEY
Fridav, October 28, 1955
»* WW*8*''' *»#**« Wifcaa^'^m »*^r>-'i**<aW)r>wii*ai
!*flilM*^t*E»^£^«lf^^<^-*^»*«**->
s>*p. «.*»./. k&).i
COACH JACK POMFRETT has his Thunderbird basketball team practicing daily for the coming season. Here
Norris Martin along with Pomfrett is watching Bird's
Stu Madill. —Photo by Tom Spouse
INTRAMURAL   SCHEDULES
MEN'S VOLLEYBALL
Friday. October 2Si
Alpha Delta B. vs. Dekes;
Kappa Sig B vs. P.E. B; Sigma
Chi A vs. Psi U.; Beta B vs. Eng.
C; Commerce A vs. Aggies B;
R.U.S. vs. V.O.C.
Monday, October 31:
Commerce B vs. Eng. B; Fort
Camp vs. Ed. C; Z.B.T. vs. Phi
Kappa Pu; Eng. D vs. Union College; Anglican College vs. Forestry B; Phi Delta A vs. P.E. C.
Tuesday, November lt
Pre-Med vs. Aggies A; Zeta
r Psi vs. Eng. 1; Kappa Sig. B vs.
Psi U.; Sigma Chi A vs. Eng.
C; Beta B vs. P.E. B; Sigma Phi
Delta vs. Ed. A.
Wednesday, November 2:
Medicine A vs. Alpha Omega;
Medicine B vs. Dekes; Alpha
Delt B vs. Eng. A; A.T.O. A vs.
u Phi Delt C; PE. Staff vs. P.E.
A; Phi Delt A vs. Pre-Med.
Friday, November  4
Medicine C vs. Ed. C; Fort
Camp vs. Eng. B; Commerae B
vs. Pharmacy A; D.U.A. vs. Ex-
Surrey; Anglican College vs. Ex-
Magee; Forestry B vs. Beta C.
MEN'S SOCCER
^        Friday. Oct. 28 — Pharmacy
vs.   Kappa   Sigma;   Sigma   Phi
Delta  vs.  Forestry.
Monday. Oct. 31 — Anglican
College vs. Zeta Psi; Beta vs.
Z. Beta Tau.
Tuesday. Nov. 1—Sigma Chi
vs. Fort Camp; Psi U vs. Eng. 1.
Wednesday, Nov. 2—Medicine
1      vs. Eng. 2; P.E. vs. Phi Delt.
Friday. Nov. 4—Newman vs.
Fiji; A.T.O. vs. D.U.
Monday. Nov. 7—Eng. 2 vs.
Aggies; Alpha Delt vs. Union
College; Teacher Training vs.
Commerce.
WOMEN'S GRASS HOCKEY
Monday, Got.  91—Thetas  vs.
Phrateres 1.
Tuesday. Nor. 1 — Maclnnes
vs. Alpha Phi.
Wednesday, Nov. 2—A.D. Pi
A vs. Phrateres 3.
Friday, Nov. 4 — Phrateres
2 vs. Phys. Ed.
All games start at 12:45 p.m.
WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL
Monday. Oct. 31. 12.43 —
Gamma Phi vs. Phys. Ed.; Maclnnis B vs. Home Be. A.
Tuesday, Nev. 1. 12:43 —
Acadia vs. Phrateres 5; Alpha
Gams vs. Wesbrook B.
Wednesday. Nev. a, 12:30 —
Maclnnis A vs. Commerce; Alpha Phi A vs. Phrateres 1.
12:35—Home Ec. B vs. Phrateres 6; Chinese Varsity vs.
Phrateres 7.
Thursday. Nov. 3. 12:30 —
Alpha Phi B vs. A.O.P.; Phrateres 2 vs. Bollert A.
12:33—Pharmacy vs. Biology;
Aggies vs. Kappas.
1:20 — Chinese Varsity vs.
Phrateres 1; Thetas vs. Bollert
B.
1:80 — Wesbrook C vs. Phrateres 7; V.C.F. vs. Delta Gamma.
Friday. Nov. 4. 12:30—Nursing vs. A.D. Pi A; Mclnnis C vs.
Wesbrook A.
12:53—Gamma Phi A vs. A.D.
Pi B; V.O.C. vs. Phrateres 4.
Intramural director Bob Hindmarch announces that teams
must pay their fees by the end
of this month or face disqualification. He also advises team
sport representatives to check
the bulletin board in the gym
for the badminton schedule and
notice of a meeting.
GO - JAVEES - GO
With Frank Gnup's Thunderbirds ait home this weekend, the
Jayvee football team will be
idle. However, next Sunday, the
Junior Birds will provide the
climax to the big Homecoming
program playing host to the Penticton Marauders at UBC's Aggie Field.
On October 1st, the Jayvees
came from behind scoring two
T.D.'s in the quarter to
beat Marpole 16-14, and two
weeks later, the powerful Seattle City Lions came out on the
short end of a 10-14 score. Last
Sunday, the J.V.'s big fourth
quarter drive overcame a six
point deficit to defeat the hosting  Penticton team  14-12.
The varsity team has a hard
punching backfield headed by
fullback, Jackie Henwood and
quarterback   Bill   Melville.   Al
Hammar, star of last week's
game and Gerry Gray round out
the backfield.
The Jayvees have two games
left to play. Besides the Penticton tilt, the J.V.'s play host to
the Seattle City Lions in the
season finale.
HOOP CHANCES
LOOK  BRIGHT
By DWAYNE ERICKSON
The basketball Thunderbirds received a temporary setback on Tuesday night, when Mike Fraser and John McLeod
complained of sore backs. But it is expected that they will
be ready for action when the season opens.
Four of the Birds first string
players from last year are returning, including John McLeod,
Herb. Forward, Ed Wild and Jim
Pollock. Tom Kendell is the
only second string Bird to return.
Ernie Nyhaug, center for the
Birds last season, turned out to
watch the practice. Commenting on the team, he said that
they looked as good as last season. Nyhaug added that any
Thunderbird team was as good
as other Evergreen Conference
teams in playmaklng, but it was
the shooting that pulled the team
down.
The "confident coach", Dick
Penn, has big plans for his Jayvee basketballers; plans to win
the Senior "A" League Championship.
Last season, the Jayvees
placed third in the City League
and went on to defeat Eilers in
the playoffs. The Pennmen met
the   Cloverleafs   for   the   City
Championship and lost three
straight games.
'This year, the conquering
Leafs have rejoined the City
League after a season with the
pros, splitting into two squads,
Cloverleafs and Sea Funs. Thla
split made for a very balanced
league and a wide open pennant
race.
Penn' said that the Jayvees
are fortunate in having the bigger part of last year's team back
again and, with this added advantage, the team should come
through, as Senior "A" League
champs.
The team also has another
objective. This is to be able to
take part in the Canadian Olympic trials. If a player shows exceptional form, he could be selected to try out for the all-star
team that travels to Melbourne,
Australia for the world's biggest
sports event.
Braves coach Jim Carter said,
"our team will be a tough contender for the Dominion Junior
Championships."
Xtefresh
without filling
38
YEARS OF SERVICE
TO THE  UNIVERSITY OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA.
ITS FRATERNITIES
AND SORORITIES.
TNERE'S A REASON
STATIONERY ANO
PRINTING CO. LTD.'
He says he does ft by Steady Saving
at the Bank of Montreal*
UA-ee
♦The Bank where Students' accounts are warmly welcomed.
Your Bank of the Campus . . .
in the Administration Building
MERLE C. KIRBY, Manager BIRDS   HOST
CPS   LOGGERS
The UBC Thunderbirds face another big obstacle on the
path to their second Evergreen Conference win, when they
host tough College of Puget Sound Loggers at 2 p.m. Saturday in UBC Stadium. |
Varsity
Host Weak
Sapperton
THE UBTSSIST
Friday, October 28, W55
8
Swamped 48-0 by Whitworth
Pirates in their last trip to the
post, Birds have a team second
only to the Pirates as their opponents.
Coach Frank Gnup says his
boys will have to, and can, improve on the Whitworth perfor-j
mance which Gnup describes as j
"lousy". I
Varsity   soccer   team   of   the
Mainland league  take  to their
TRIPLE THREAT j home field this Saturday at 2
The Thunderbird  coach  jok- pm   when they hMt ,agt place
Sapperton Athletics on the Mc-
ingly announced that he has a
new triple threat offense all
ready for the Loggers. The
triple threat consists of "pass,
punt; and pray." In a serious
vein, he does have some new
manoeuvers - ready for the invaders.
. The Birds will be back at full
strength with the exception of
lineman Si vert Erickson and
possibly half-back Don Spence.
Spence picked up a leg injury
in Spokane against the Pirates
last week and is a doubtful
Starter. In l.is place Gnup may
Ginnis  pitch behind the  stadium.
Both squads have perfect records, the Birds not having lost
a game and the Royal City crew
not having won a game.   • •';■/>•
•
But last weekend Sapperton
showed signs of life as they held
a Strong Collingwood Legion
to a 3-2 win, while the Bird"
battled to a draw with Mr. Plea-i
sant.
Sapperton is better than their |
play Irvinii Knight who has j recent form indicates and arej
shown Improvement in every! capable of giving Varsity quite j
outing. Also expected to see a a battle. Thoy have acquired the
lot of action is Jerry Nestman. | services of an ex-Coast leaguer'
a halfback who did not play in the person of Bill Lewis. !
lust wock. *
Roger     Kronquist    and     Ian      Coach Ed Luckett is optomis-1
Stewart  will  once  again  share |tic  aboilt   the   Birds  and   their
the    quarterbacking,    with    Al j Pennant chances, admitting this j
Ezzy   at   fullback   and   Bruce18   his  best  team  since   takin«i
LOGGER GUARD Bob Mitchell is a good bet for All-
Conference rating and Bird fans will see why tomorrow
at UBC Stadium. Mitchell is also the kick-off specialist
■and averages 55 yards a boot.
Eagle   rounding   out   the   Bird over as UBC 9occer coach ,our
backfield at the other half.
In the line, tackles Kevin O'Connell and Dan Lazosky and
end   Bob   Homola   will   all   be
years ago.
I
C,l».S.
Phil Yarn1
Dick Hansen
Bob Mitchell
Bob Ehrenhehn
Wally  Thompson
Jack Bolton
Dave Buholm
Gary Brines
Wesley  Pruitt
Herb Richey
Richard Dodds
LINE-UPS
Right End
Right Tackle
Right Guard
Centre
Left  Guard
Left Tackle
Left End
Quarterback
Right Half
Left Half
Fullback
U-B.t.
Buz Hudson
Gerry O'Flanagan
Dan Lazosky
Ron Stewart
Oscar Kreutziger
Kevin O'Connel
Bob Homola
Ian Stewart
Bruce Eagle
I$bn Spence
Al Ezzy
Chiefs
Tackle
Crewmen
By  BRUCE ALLARDYCE
The UBC Chiefs, in search of
their second win of the season,
will tangle with a powerful
Rowing Club fifteen at Douglas
Park on Saturday. Game time
is 2:30
The Varsity squad will have
to go all out to take this one,
with the Rowers having a heavy
and experienced scrum and a
backiine with an international
flavor. Last week, the oarsmen
showed great form in defeating
Vindex Club 19-11.
KATS OUT
The Braves had the toughest
obstacle in their path back to
the Bell-Irving cup removed by
league officials Tuesday night
when Kats were promoted to
the first division. Kats had not
entered a team in the first division this year, claiming that
their best players were absent,
playing. football. However, the
errant players began returning
to the fold, and the "weakened"
Kats team was swamping outclassed opposition 20-0.
The 23-5 loss that the Braves
suffered from Kats will be
erased from their record, leaving Braves with one win and
no losses.
TOMMIES AFTER WIN
Elscwherp on the rugger
front, the winless Tomahawks
meet Kats Seconds at Carnarvon
and the Redskins will be gunning for second win of the season when they play Barbarians
at Douglas. Both of these games
are at 1:30.
SOCCER STANDINGS
W   L  T Pts
back in action, after not being i Mt. Pleasant    3
able to make the Spokane trip, j Varsity _. 2
Collingwood -3
Royal Oaks  3
Dubblewares 2
A  & N  26
South Hill ..
DODDS TOPS
Coach John Heinrich has a
solid team with a big experienced line and. a fast high-scoring backfield. Stars of tbe team I topMrton
arc quarterback Gary Brines, a
Washington State transfer, and
crashing fullback Rich Dodds, j
te Loggers one-man wrecking
squad. !
The Loggers strength in thej
line is centered in the. guardi
spots. Guard Dick Hansen was I
ail-conference small college all- j
coast team last year. Bob Mit-|
chell is the other guard and has 1
been touted as all-conference
material. i
1
0
0
0
0
1
1
2
2
3
3
1
2
0
0
0
1
0.
0
7
6
6
6
4
3
0
0
FOOTBALL STANDINGS
W L Pts
Whitworth      -.4 0    8
Pacific Lutheran   3 0   6
Puget Sound  - -3 1   8
Eastern  Wash.    1 2   2
UBC    -       -1 3    2
Central Wash.   0 3    0
Western Wash. -0 3   0
SCALES
FLAT
TRIANGULAR
I
TRIANGLES
I
PROTRACTORS
I
569 Richards St.
Vancouver
Phone TA. 2245
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