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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Nov 27, 1956

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Volume XXXIX
No. 27
Fours Cop First Gold Medal
Eights Settle For  Silver
Fours By Five  Lengths
Eights   In   Close   Contest
First gold medal of the 1956 Olympic games was won Monday night by UBC's fours
when they defeated the United States Yale crew by five lengths.
Nurses Via
In Grey Cup
The infamous Gray Cup game
will be fought on the Main Mall
Thursday noon as the Nurses
struggle against the Home Ec.
j4ir 1 s, for the Crippled Children's
The  football  game will lie re-
fereed by Frank Gnup, and the
i prize will be a gray teacup, presented by the nurses to the winners.
The program, which is presented by the Engineer Undergraduate Society, will also feature a chariot race, a calliope,
donated by the Shriners, and a
spitting contest.
Deadline for 'Tween Cfasses
is 1.30 p.m. on day prior to
pictured above, are clue to decorate "Thursday, Friday,
Saturday," the new Varsity review slated for presentation this coming Thursday, Friday, and Saturday. Er . . .
that is uh . . .  .hmmmmmmm.
—Photo bv  Dave  Wilder
Review On Stage
In The Auditorium
"Thursday Friday Saturday," UBC's first musicomedy re-
vifcv since 1953, goes on .stage this Thursday at 8:30 in UBC's
Drawing  on  Player's   Club,   Jazzsoc,  CBUT,   Vancouver
Rep., and Faculty talent, the three-act show has been written
by CBUT types Ray Hull and Ain Sudor, who is also directing
and producing the show. ■'•"" """ "      '""' ' '~
! cied   vaguely,   and  asked  about
"The show consists of parody; u10 third skit.
mixed    liberally    with    musical j     ..The third one is called "Bust
numbers." Sudor, a former stu-1 Up;- atld js a pinody of Marilyn
dent at UBC, said. | Monroe's   latest   effort."   Sudor
"The three acts are independ- j explained.  "The girl who  gives
ent <>f one another." he went on ; Marilyn   the   works   is   Shirley-
to  say.    The  first  is called  St. j Ann Thornton, of the Education
Freud,   and   features   Mr.   Cox; School."
of  the   Psychology   Department,
.and Paul Fritz, who is a product
of London's Rep. theatres."
Sudor, who has hart extensive
production experience in Toronto, continued: 'The second
skit features Danica d'Hondt
playing two parts . . . Fred Howell's mother, and his girl friend."
We enquired if it was called
Oedipus Exposed or sonic such,
and! discovered that it was titled
'The Soul Of A Poet." We nod-
"The Jazzsoc band, and the
Four Squares have much to do
with the latter two skits. CBUT's
Ian Arrol is also featured."
Sudor explained that the review, which may be taken in for
six bits, has no real stars, as each
member of the highly capable
cast plays several parts, after the
fashion, of the small, intimate,
off-Broadway reviews in New
(Continued on Page 6)
Agree On
A motion to adopt a new form
of student government at UBC
was passed Friday noon at the
Arts and Science Undergrad Society General Meeting.
ASUS officials had tried two
weeks   previously   to   have   the  the final event.
But Yale stroked to a finish ,
in the eights three quarters of a,'
length ahead of the UBC crew, j
to cop its eighth consecutive 1
victory in the event since 1920.
UBC squeezed into second j
place ahead of the Australian
crew. The contest was tied most
of the way, and Yale crew
slightly in front at the halfway
A final spurt 400 metres from
the finish pushed the Yale crew
ahead of the Aussies, and discounted a spurt by Canada's
c re w,
Third and Fourth place in the
fours wont to France and Italy.
Sweden claimed fourth spot in
the  eights.
Members of the tour* team are
.Den     Arnold,     stroke:     Walter
d'Hondt.   Xo.  3:   Lome  Loonier.
No.   2:   and   Archie   McKinnon.
Times in the eights were: United States, 6:35.2: Canada 6:37.1;
Australia. 6:39,2: Sweden 6:48.1.
In other Olympic news the
Canadian   basketball  team  won
the first round of the consolation       FILMSOC     presents     Buster
playoffs over Korea, scoring 63   Keaton and Charlie Chaplin  in
'tween dosses
Visual Arts, Oihers
Discuss topography
ber.- and all nth"rs
CLUB   •tem-
interemod are
invited  to discussion  of  Exhibition  of Typography  in th
Ait Gallery at 12.30.
*       *       *
MUSSOC, everybody out f r
real roof-raising sing-song b">d.iy
noon. Cross's as ueieor.io as
*       *       *
to 34.
The UBC eight crew, who beat
the highly touted Yale entry
from the United States in the
preliminaries Friday, won their
semi-final heat last week in com-
the Auditorium at 12.30.
*       *       *
meet in Phy. 202 at noon to hear
Dr. Y. Yeo speaking on "Public
paratively    easy    fashion
Sweden   second.   In   the
%vith '. Health Aspects of Dentistry,
other: *       *       *
semi-final, Yale barely finished
ahead of the Australians in almost a dead heat, leaving these
four  crews to  battle  it  out   in
motion passed, but a quorum
was not present. This time the
minimum of 100 people was
reached, with eight to spare.
ASUS officials propose to suggest to the Student Council committee now investigating alternative forms of government that
they adopt one of two possible
Either that council be reformed into a parliamentary system,
or that UCC have more representation than council.
Under the latter system, any
important motion would be referred to a referendum.
ASUS officials also intend to
suggest to Student Council that
one day in each term be set aside
as an Undergrad Societies Day.
Each Society would hold their
general meeting that day, and no
other events could be scheduled,
so turnouts would probably be
larger than at present.
Would a member of the Executive of Slavonic Circle
please come to the U.C.C. office this week. If no one shows
up the club will be declared
In the fours without cox, the
Canadians Dtit on an impressive
showing in winning their semifinal heat by 12 lengths over
France. The Detroit boat club
won the other heat for the United States with Italy second,
making up the foursome for the
The UBC fours crew opened
up a big lead at the start, and
led all the way to finish 2.000
metres on Lake Wendouree in
seven miuntes 47.7 seconds.
The eight-oar shell from Canada won with a time of 6:57.
Persons wishing information concerning advertising in
The Ubyssey should contact
the Alma Mater Society offices, AL. 1230, and not the
Publications  Board.
Publications Board telephone
AL. 1624 is to be used for
editorial purposes only.
JAZZSOC presents The J Git-
tens Quartet in a concert of Progressive Jazz in the Brock Stage
| *       *       *
, sociation presents Miss Katoy
; N'icol on Tuesday, HL-2.
* *       *
meet  in  N.  Brock  Music  Room
I on Wed.,  12.30, featuring works
, by Litz and Shostakovitch.
* *       *
will   hold   its  weekly   testimony
j meeting at noon Wed.,  in   Phy.
* *       *
CCF CLUB meets Wednesday
; in Arts 108.
I *       *       *
i PRE-MED. presents film ' Do-
I tective Doctor - The Pathologist''
j W. 100, Wednesday noon.
^U .b ^u
1 presents Mr. O. J. Thomas wi-.o
, will speak in Ed. 19.
tt 3n TS
will   hold   Dag wood   Supper   c.:i
! Wen. at 5.00 p.m. in HG-7.
* *       *
UCC GENERAL meeting this
Authorized ai second class mail, Post Office Department,
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (Included in AMS fees). Mall
subscriptions $2.00 per year. Single copies five cents. Published
ln 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
•hould not be more than 150 words. The Ubyssey reserves the right
to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication of all letters
Managing Editor — Pat Russell     City Editor Jerry Brown
Business Manager   Harry Yuill       Sports Editor    _ Ken Weibe
CUP Editor Marilyn Smith        Feature Editor, R. Kent-Barber
Photo Editor ._ Fred Schrack     File Editor  Sue Ross
Reporters and Desk:—Barrie Cook, Lynda Gates, Carol Greg,
ory, Sylvia Shorthouse. SPORTS; Ralph Croizier, Ian Todd and
Bruce Allardyce.
Your Move
Next Howard
The campus prophets of Social Credit, in a fine heat
of moral fervor, have once again taken the Ubyssey to task.
This year's grand panjandrum, Mr. Howard Johnson, performs the rites today; his offering appears on this page, and
contains sufficient truth, we feel, to merit an  answer.
Mr. Johnson, his tiny moustache bristling with indignation, complains of a "growing sense of unfairness" in Ubyssey
news reports of Social Credit activities. He cites a story
in which a minor constitutional revision was blown up to the
proportions of a major expose; he also cites the complete
lack of coverage given to the visit of Mr. Solon Low, National Social Credit leader, when he spoke at UBC. Also,
Howard doesn't like our "blatantly provocative" editorial
about the mile-wide idiot fringe in the Social Credit movement.
As to the fi"st charge we plead humbly guilty, and
tender our sincere apologies to Social Credit Club. The story
was in fact trumped up, and we regret it as much a.s Mr.
Johnson  does.
When putting out a college newspaper, it is impossible
to check every single story at its source; we have to trust our
reporters, and usually we're safe in doing so. In the Constitution story, this wasn't the case. As for Solon Low, we're
innocent. The man spoke on the Friday preceding the long
Remembrance Day weekend. Thus there was no Ubyssey
the following Tuesday. We didn't feel the Great Man's remarks merited the publication of a six-clay old account of
them in Thursday's edition.
We'll stick to our "self-satisfied, self-righteous" statement
that the reporter in question was ejected a.s a reporter,
not as a heretical Social Credit Club member. He'd been a
member for over a month, and had written consistently unfriendly stories over the whole period. Mr. Johnson pleads
that his trust in human nature is of such a sweet dove-like
turn that it took him over a month to decide for sure he was
..being betrayed.
We in turn submit that Johnson had plenty of time
—and a perfect right—to expel the individual in question
from membership in the Club. Thus, a.s far a.s we're concerned, the individual must have boon ejected as a reporter. And
even if he was regarded as a Socred member, why weren't
the proper channels utilized to effect his expulsion? Why
weren't other members consulted? What about the University Clubs Committee?
No matter whether the individual was a reporter or
a Socred member, the manner of his expulsion from the
meeting was grossly improper.
But despite this touching faith in the basic goodness of
mankind, Mr. Johnson found it impossible to believe the
Editor's statement that he did not know tho reporter in question had taken out a Socred membership card.
Whatever Mr. Johnson believes, however, the statement
is true. The Editor had im prior knowledge of the fact that
the reporter had joined the Club. If the Editor did know, the
reporter would not have been permit led to cover Social
Credit meetings. Members make news; reporters write it.
That is a distinction we've always tried to maintain on the
Ubys.-oy. and one we intend  to preserve in the future.
Mr. Johnson piol'ers to believe the Ubys.sey by installing
a reporter as a bogus member was plotting some devious
scheme to expose Social Credit as monitors, or something.
Thi> would be neither fair nor necessary; for Social Credit
seems to have a way of inflicting itself practically every
tinio one of its lead' rs opens his mouth.
And despite Mr. Johnson's assurances to the contrary,
we're still mme than a little concerned about the threat
to pre - freed ..ii which Social Credit constitutes. After all,
',(iw  once  voted   for  the  Alberta  Fair  and   Accurate
Ubyssey 'Unfair', Johnston Says
So!   .n
In!' a- uilii .
now pnpe-s '
late.' proud.
When, t!
mea-uivm it
minion.- are.
inimit   M
\ct,   whie!
inch   Woll
1  national
makes   i:
.  And thi-
Johns'in   h
to   rei:iL-:\
-sed    n
■.-deletions    oil    Alberta
i South  .V.niTH an die-
;1 '."'''!
•   pure
..-    ait!;
K"f: i '-
-ucli ropres-,i\e
hm idimlopical
".i.eh  we  !'."eel\
,'   mi   hi-    side.
Socred Head Explains
Reporters Expulsion
Presidtnt, Campus Social
Credit   Club
Thc November 23 headlining
of the last General Meeting of
the UBC Social Credit Club
loaves myself and the club with
a very real sense of grievance.
I realize that when one enters
the game of politics in this Province one can expect to see few
rules followed, but I had always felt that the University
political arena might operate
on a somewhat higher level,
and that the University press
need not always ape the worst
features of yellow journalism.
We have felt even before
your latest issue a growing
sense of unfairness. Unfairness that reveals itself in such
antics as writing up a mere
motion to amend the constitution as though it were a major
You found space to devote
half a column to a routine process repeated annually by
every club and organization on
this campus, whereas at the
same time the most largely attended political meeting of the
year (Solon Low's visit) received not one inch or line or word
of attention, apart from the advance notices.
Following your most blatantly provocative editorial, you
have ignored our letters of re
ply or censored them beyond
recognition prior to printing
You are aware that much of
the material you have used so
freely and willingly this term
was provided by an individual
who took out a club membership, a membership given in
good faith. You know that he
took out that membership, with
the sole purpose of undermining the club that trusted his
word. You gave tacit, if unwitting approval to this action
when you printed verbatim the
bilge submitted by him. You
know that when he was ejected
from the meeting, he had already morally forfeited many
times over any rights, constitutional or otherwise, to be there.
Knowing all this, you can
still say in your self-satisfied,
self-righteous, self-interview, —
"As far as I'm concerned, he
. . . was ejected as a reporter."
To those who felt the summary dismissal severe, I would
ask why any club president
should deal gently with not just
duplicity crassly repeated, on
the assumption the President
was too ignorant to be aware
of it?
To the question, "Why didn't
you eject him sooner?", I would
say that I knew no matter what
process,   constitutional  or  dir
ect, was used, the result to The
Ubyssey would be the same.
Because the Editor wants to
believe that Social Credit suppresses the freedom of the
press, the incident, whenever it
was precipitated, however reluctantly, would be tortured in.
to the appearance of suppression of the press. The irrefutable fact remains, though ever
so briefly reported, that two
reporters entered the meeting,
remained, asked questions, and
received'answers until the end
of the meeting.
We ask no favours of The
Ubyssey, but we do not see why
we should be expected to provide favours to it. We do not
mind the editorials; they are
the Editor's privilege; we question the constant use of paid
advertising to buy extra space
to ridicule Social Credit; and
we do deeply resent the continual use of "news" reporting
to misrepresent and malign us.
We resent it particularly
when we. along with all the Social Crtdit supporters at this
University, are placed in the
position of automatically paying for the paper that seems
bent on destroying the club.
Unless a change in policy is
apparent, I can see little purpose in the Ubyssey inveighing
against trj^Big Lie on one side
of the page, and using that
technique on the other.
Letters to the Editor
Editor, The Ubyssey:
Sensationalism appears to be
the policy of one of your reporters in presenting campus
conditions to the readers of The
Ubyssey. I am referring to the
articles regarding housing with
particular reference to Friday's
column "Acadia Life Rapped."
It seems a shame that thc opinions voiced which favored
camp life were not printed, as
they were considered 'unsuitable material' for the Ubyssey,
which boasts fair representation to its readers.
Everyone knows the present
housing is not the best, but few
grasp the fact you cannot make
castles out of reconditioned
army huts. This summer, large-
sums of money were spent repairing Ihe Women's Common
Room which along with the
dining hall was painted. This
fall, women's facilities were
enhanced with new desks, drying racks, and most now have
spring mattresses. Co-operation
witli the Dean of Women and
with the Housing Administration has.heen very satisfactory,
money being the limiting factor
to further improvements.
As long as our present enrollment increase-, Acadia and
Fort Camps will be here to
stay. Those of us who are here
are lucky to be here; there i-
a long waiting list for both the
mini and women.
With the second Trek so near,
Our problem is not to tear down
what    we   h..ve,   but   rallu-r   to
>'■! ut    nil!     lis    iuadeu' Men s.    j'l
hopes that new residences will
be built to accommodate those
outside the gates on campus.
We have plenty of justified
needs regarding student housing, so why not concentrate on
making thc public aware of
these instead of the trite, comic
strip articles we have had to
foot so far?
Acadia  Women's Council
Do Unto Ourselves
Editor, The Ubyssey;
How ridiculous can we get?
Help Hungary, help Hungarian
students! There are B.C. students who can't afford to come
to UBC. Why not help our people, help our country, help ourselves lii'al and then help Hungary'.'
Just what overall effect will
three educated Hungarians
have on a war racked country'.'
Let's keep the- money here.
Let's see our results, lets see
the value nf our work.
Let uv the people, know that
wo arc helping others by helping our.-clves first.
Yours   truly,
fi. C, Y. T. C.
Poor Pravin
Editor,   The   Thy- a,;
The cuiiori.'l ..pp. an:m in
The t'iiys:-.-y of ?-,'. mt mber 12.
on lolmms-imn by Pravm Vafk.i
i- imioiiui au'.y a verbal 11.1
eo. y of ; he s; -a. - h of India;,
'•"'.:.e a'm    v.'- X. 'M"\  !.■• I.vi r-
ed before the UNESCO, which
met recently in New Delhi.
Though Mr. Nehru has denounced colonialism in no uncertain manner, he has made a
very earnest appeal to UNESCO, which represents the finer side of human life, to maintain dignity of individuals and
Ommitting certain portions
of Mr. Nchrus earnest appeal,
and publishing the rest takes
away the soul from his speech.
It will be very desirable that
contributors express their own
opinion on such important matters, and if they want to quote
others, they would do wett- to
name the source, and also quote-
Indian Students Assoc.
How Jozxy
Editor. The Ubyssey:
I second your momentous I
propo-nl (in your editorial oi
last Friday i that the United
State-; increase its export of
,pvz. Rut i do it only if you accept mv proviso: that all U.S.
jazz bands to be sent abroad
lica on lueir repertoires Chopin' ;   Funeral  March.
Th" reason, you ask'.' For my
amendment, became it may be
moie and more expedient for
tiie.-e bands, in order to cultivate Mia! "warm persona! con-I
tail' mid ir.ei'eaae "(he morel' happy people," to perform
'la .\! a-i ii i'i various places (as
Hi'h;,. :w   f-.r Example1.
:>:LL SROKA, Ll w 1. Tuesday, November 27, 1956
(Last week we introduced a
new column to be called 'Pith.'
This week because of popular
demand we present the writer,
Barrie Hale. May the best
side win.    Ed.).
We had occasion, the other
day, to pause and wonder why
we ever go to parties anymore.
In past years, panics served
as a means to liason with
whatever osier creature was
causing our palms to sweat at
the time . . . three highballs
and we were a swaggering
combination of Tab Hunter
and Rasputin, and had merely
to pace our drinking so that
we fell down at the same time
as thc girls did.
However, a few years in the
epic struggles for position that
are UBC's cafeteria and Library have taught us that there
arc less cathartic paths to Life
Insurance policies and P-TA
We used to go to parties, as
well, to have a good laugh at
our fellowmen ... to be present as they came in the front
door, ties straight, armpits an-
nointed, personalities carefully polished for the occasion,
and see them leave by the
same door, a few hours later,
knuckles dragging, eyes glazed, personalities either jammed carelessly among the
tobacco crumbs of a coat pocket, or left, fast fading and
curling at the edges, among
the empties in the kitchen.
But too many times of insisting with all the ponderous arrogance of a seller of religious
pamphlets that we could walk
if only the sidewalk would let
go for a minute have convinced us that the text of fraternity charters and public opinion polls are, after all, the
best places to seek levity.
Parties, too, had always provided us with the opportunity
to play Scott Fitzgerald . . .
as the bottle grew emptier of
amber, our life grsw fuller of
the tragedy of uniealization.
We would shake our heads
wryly over our wasted life,
our diminishing youth, the
irony of our apparent satisfaction. We would gar.? glumly at the stars, wallowing in
the irrelevancy 01 our headiest
We would talk with sheepdog sincerity to ernest, Samaritan girls, and allow them to
stroke our ego with the feather of pity. But life at a
diploma factory that condones
self-dramatization in forms
ranging from student political
and religious organizations to
home-economics and physical
education majors, renders the
brief psyche-flauntings of party  life pale  by  comparison.
Ultimately, we decided, life
at UBC is life at the biggest,
damndest -entertaining party
over, with more sex, song-
andance, and sauce this side
of an American Legion convention.
With the Registrar's office
as the none-too-discriminaiing
host, almost anybody can
come, and don't even have to
wash your teeth or change
your   socks   beforehand.
Figures Will Skate
For Phys Ed Credit
A scheme for cutting fancy figures in the form of physical
education credits has ingeniously been devised on campus
by 21 ardent figure skaters who have formed a Figure Skating
Club "to get credit for Phys. Ed."
The club was formed last sum-'
mer  and   in   the  early  fall   by
UBC students who are members
of the Vancouver, Kerrisdale and
Capilano Figure Skating Club.
"It is not a social club," Public Relations Officer Mark Underbill explained, "and we have
no regular meetings. We aren't
really a club yet as we have no
charter from  thc Canadian Fig-
! ure Skating Association which
will only come if we have a rink
of our own. So we're lighting for
: a  skating  rink  on   campus.  We
1 hope it  will come in  1938."
' Club members, consisting of
17 girls and four boys, will skate
I at their home clubs "about four
hours per week," until a campus
■ skating rink is built.
j Talent in the club is "far
above average," Underbill commented. Three of the members
are silver medallists and four
are silver dance medallists, described by Underbill as "next to,
the  top." ;
Thc club hopes to display its
talent at the next campus skating party "to advertise and to
entertain .We want to show what
people can do on skates," he said.
The club is now recognized by
the University Clubs Committee
and its constitution was approved by the AMS in October.
Exhibit At
i _ ,
At Gallery
I     The end of January  will see
an exhibit by the Architectural
j Undergraduate   Society   at   the
! Vancouver Art Gallery, celebrat-i
ing thc A.U.S.'s  10th Annivers-'
I The exhibits will try to show
lo the public just what goes into
; the education of an architect.
It will show the history and social side of architecture, the
construction of buildings, the
leaching involved, and a graphic
presentation of the psychology
The whole school, (with the
exception of the fifth year students    who    arc    writing    their
; thesis are busy drawing up specifications for the actual building, which will be done during
the Christmas holidays.
The exhibition will be held
from Jan. 21 to Feb. 17 in the
main auditorium and most of the
west wing of the Vancouver Art
i These awards, are given by a
panel of experts to the best
architects   in   Canada.
Last year, Brilisn Columbia
architects collected about a quarter of the awards.
Get Your
Post Haste
The Alma Mater Society now
stands to take a loss on the lfl56-i
57 edition of the Student Dircc-i
tory unless students "get off the
pot", take 35 cents and a win-1
ning smile and present them
both at the AMS office- in Brock
IL.ll. These two simple ingredi-
ants will enable you to pick up
that irreplaceable gem, the Student Directory. j
This book, which is as important to the successful social life
of a UBC student as are his
weekly trips to the Georgia, contains the name, address, year
and. what's more important, the
phone number of every girl, boy ;
and fratcrnitv house at UBC.       i
Enjoy a pipe with
at its best...
J. J. Abramson
I. F. Hollenberg
Immediate Appointment
Vancouver Block
MA. 0928 MA. 2948
The College Shop
Open Monday to Friday -   11:30 to 1:30 PAGE FOUR
Tuesday, November 27, 1956
What Is WUSC?
YOU, TOO, can help our Oriental brothers in Asian Universities to learn the language. Pictured above are two
handsome students of some far eastern university reading
English textbooks provided by the World University Service.
UBC Votes
$1280 For
The UBC World University
Service has voted $1280 towards
a WUS International effort to
provide student lodging in the
main   universities  of  Indonesia.
This is part of the organization's "program of action" which
includes providing accomodation
of expanding student population in many parts of the world."
Nine housing units are to be
opened in Indonesia by WUS.
Each will accomodate 12 students and will be run by the
Indonesian students themselves.
With the exception of WUS contributions, these students will
bear the major administration
costs themselves.
Reason for this porject Is thus:
In Indonesia, higher education
is open to all citizens.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Demas Akpore, Nigeria; Ernst Neuser,
Germany; Helga Berger, Germany; K. Jeyaratnam, Malaya;
Jairua Mutambikwa, South Africa.
Exchanges Serve
Double Purpose
The WUSC scholarship programme originated after World
War II as an effort  to bring European student  refugees to
Canada for completion of their studies.
By 1952, WUSC attention was
• focused mainly in Southeast Asia
and the Middle East where an
urgent need for technicians and
| academically trained people existed.
In January, 1953, six one-year
So Many New Ways To Wear
This Practical Wool Turnabout"
Just arrived from Switzerland
at Main Floor Hat Bar	
"Turnabout" will keep your ears warm and still look elegant! Roll it under
your hair, roll it over your hair or wear it like a turban! So many different things you can do with this charming little wool cap. And it's available
in all important fashion colors now, at HBC!
—HBC Hat Bar, Main Floor
INCORPORATED  2??   MAY   1670.
Every year two UBC students
receive summer scholarships for
a study tour and seminar held in
distant and interesting parts of
the world.
This summer the seminar was
held in Tutzing, a village in the
Bavarian Alps of Germany. The
year before it was held in Japan.
The seminar is co-sponsored
by WUS of Canada and the WUS
organization in the country acting as host. At the Tutzing seminar this year, the topic, "The
University of Freedom" was discussed by 38 Canadian students,
35 German students, and 30
other students representing universities from all continents.
UBC's representatives were
Kathy Archibald and Larry Rotenberg. Both* said, "It was the
most profitable three months
ever experienced."
Next summer's seminar will
be held in Gold Coast.
WUS of Canada feels that the
educational aspect in which Canadian students are most lacking! offered is the summer seminar
is travel. Hence the plan of a in Nigeria,
study tour preceding the seminar. This year the 38 Canadian
delegates were split into five
groups, each spending one month
travelling in either Spain, Ger- QyQ  TOMOrrOW
many,    Greece,    Yugoslavia  or
Representatives from each
Canadian university are chosen
on the basis of academic qualifications, extra-curricular participation, and general leadership
Students interested in spending an academically active summer in Africa next year, will be
able to make application for the
WUS scholarships in February.
scholarships were offered to students in this area by Canada.
Since the program started,
two advantages have become apparent: that of aid to underpri-
viledged students, and the
wealth of foreign ideas brought
by these students to our country.
This year, UBC has five foreign students, and has sent five
UBC students abroad for one
Here are: Demas Akpore, from
Nigeria; Helga Berger, University of Hamburg; "K. J. Ratnam,
Kuala Lumpur, Malaya; Jairus
Mutambikwa, University of
Capetwon, S.A., and Ernst Neuser, University of Hamburg.
Returned students at UBC this
year are five recipients of WUS
aid; Kathy Archibald, fourth
Arts, and Larry Rotenberg, first
Medicine, who last summer
were on WUSC study tours to the
USSR and Greece, respectively;
and three UBC scholarship winners of last year: Harvey Dyck,
who studied at the University
of Hamburg: Corrine Robertshaw, at Delhi University, and
Paul Romeril, at Istanbul University.
It is hoped that next year an'
exchange might take place with
universities in Germany, Malaya,
Nigeria, Ceylon and Yugoslavia.
Those interested may contact
Gordon Armstrong, WUSC chairman at UBC, in January.  Also
Texts For Asia
Students are asked to bring
all old textbooks to the campus Wednesday for collection
by WUS.
The books will be sent to
foreign students in Avian and
Middle East universities.
Boxes will be placed in strategic positions all over the
campus to receive your contributions. fuesday, November 27, 1956
WEIRD, FRIGHTENING, and wonderful was the Dragon
Dance performed by a member of the downtown Chinese
Masonic group at the International House Fair.
—Photo by Jim Mason
Staged InBrockHall
UBC's staid Brock Hall crashed and resounded Saturday
night as Vancouver's different ethnic groups staged a gay and
colourful International Fair.
Everything but everything was included on the programme
from a shattering Chinese Lion dance to the quiet serenity
of Japanese flower arrangements.
National   Folk   Dances   from '.	
five different countries led off; Danish smorgasbord, Polish
the evenisg. The Mildred Brock chrust and tart cakes, Finnish
Room was packed as Hungarian, i karelian pies, Italian ravoli and
Scottish, Polish,    Israelite    and I ,ne   Canadian   mince   tarts,
Danish  groups  performed  their , ,      , „,
native dances in authentic cos.; cakes and cookies completed the
tumes. : varied   menu,     most     countries
Chinese Masons performed a j sending many more items than
spirited Lion dance that nearly; those listed here,
brought the roof down and two, Indian students gave demon-
Chinese co-eds demonstrated the Orations of palm reading and a
arts of ordering oriental food Japanese bamboo tea house had
and using chopsticks. judo,  flower arrangements  and
Sale   of   national   foods   had
Spanish cherry cream cake and
Mexican popovers, Swedish
cookies, pickled pigs feet, meatballs and breads. Japan contributed a rare rice biscuits,
boxes of red and green jellied
yokan candy and green tea,
while Greece sent honey cakes,
kopenhai melomakona and bak-
lava cakes.
Japanese dancing displayed
Fair was sponsored by the B.C.
Chapter of International Association in co-operation with thc
UBC international house and
with  ethnic groups downtown.
Money will go towards furnishing the new International
House lo be built with Rotary
provided money in  1957.
Dr. Orville Ault, Director of Planning and Organization
for the Federal Government will be at the University
on November 29th and 30th. He will be pleased to talk
to individual or groups of students at that time and to
answer any questions at that time and to answer any
answer any questions to those interested in the various
classes of Civil Service Examinations which take place
on November 30 th and December 1st.
And Fun
Dancing, music and decorations stand out among the highlights of Saturday's International Fair.
From the crash happy enthusiasm of Chinese Masons performing a Lion dance with an enor-
11100*8 beribboned and belled
lion mask and lung spangled tail
lo the disciplined simplicity of a
Japanese ceremonial tea house
rlancc, il was colour and enchantment the entire evening.
Four Hungarian dancers, Mary
Osomany,    Education    2;    Ellis'
fotn, Alex Danes and Frank Ver-1
^a performed variations from a I
azardos in black and white old I
fashioned waistcoats and trousers
for the men, gay white and red I
skirts  end  coats  for  the  girls.
Touches of colour on the mens'
costumes were provided by the
Hungarian  national  colours on
their hats and by the flecks of
gold  on their waistcoats. Girls
had long red sashes tied in bows
and red and gold headdresses.
Danish     dancing     saw     folk
dances like "In the green garden"
and   Old   Elsie   while   Polish j
dances included provincial ones j
and  a  trojak.  Dances  from  Is-,
rael saw teenagers in multi-col-,
oured   dresses   performing.   All
were members of the Habonim
dance group.
A quartet of Chinese musicians j
provided one musical sensation
of the  evenng  as  they  played
clear and curious songs on fantastic instruments that appeared!
to have come straight from the;
"Arabian   Nights."   The   music'
sounded as strange and lovely J
as endless drops of water and j
was  only counteracted  by  the j
modern dress of the young mu- i
Modern and anciant ranged
through the decorations too,
with national flags, carved teak-
wood statues provided by Foo
Hung Co., and modern symbolic
posters painted by members of
UBC's Architecural Undergraduate Society decorating the different rooms.
Nationally costumed downtowners and students danced to
Brick Henderson's Orchestra and
upstairs a TV set, still muttering
over the Grey Cup football scores
it had registered earlier that
day, stared blandly in the general direction of a bamboo Japanese tea house set up as part
of a general Japanese display.
THESE TWO LOVELY LADIES from different sides of
the globe were part of the interesting displaly at the
International House Association Fair held all day Saturday
in Brock Hall.
—Photo bq Jim Mason
Toronto Succeeds
After Twelve Tries
Operation Steal-Your Premier's-Hat was finally successful
in Toronto according to a Canadian Press wire story.
Two staff writers for The Varsity, University of Toronto's daily, absconded with Premier Leslie Frost's black horn-
burg in a daring daylight raid, last Friday.
Previously, Varsity staffers had made twelve attempts
on the hat.
The idea started when Ubyssey editor Sandy Ross returned
from Edmonton with Premier E. C. Manning's ten gallon stetson. All the hats collected by Christinas time will be displayed
at the annual Canadian University Press conferecne in Toronto.
Toronto's successful venture was spearheaded by Managing Editor Mike Cassidy, a former Sun writer. ?
Your University is represented  in
Canadian University Writing; 1956
Last winter students in Universities across Canada were invited to
submit entries for an anthology of
Canadian student writing.
NOW VoiceS contains the best
of the stories and poeoms submitted
and is presented in the hope that
the early promise of these young
Canadians will be fulfilled.     $3.00
at your booksellers *"* f
For Pure Pleasure
Tuesday, November 27, 1958
Offered     !
Applications ure now being
solicited for a unique scholarship \
programme, designed for students who are considering thc |
Ministry as a life's career. i
Under thc Rockefeller Brothers' Theological Fcll'-wship
Program, students are awarded
comprehensive scholarship.- for a
year's studv in the protestant'
seminary of their choice. The
year-long "trial" period is designed to permit students to definitely decide whether ot* not
they would devote their life to,
the ministry.
Applications will be held in
Room 854 of the Library at 2.30
p.m., December 3.
Prospective applicants are
urged to consult with local Committee Chairman, Dr. Robert M.
Clark, Department of Economics
and Political Science, Hut Al,
before this date.
toy Dick BibUr
You taste the difference..' i
even the bubbles taste better.
You feel the difference . . ;
there's life, there's lift in Coke:
"Coke" It a registered trade-mark.
(Continued from Page 1)
"Thursday Friday Saturday,"
will be on view this coming
Thursday, Friday, and Saturday
(eh?) and tickets will be available
during noon hour at the cafetcr-\
ia. at the door, or from members '
of thc cast.
The Varsity Review was once
an annual affair at UBC, fostering the talents of such alumni as
Eric Nicol and John Chappel.
It has been absent from the campus scene for 2 years due to an
apparent dearth of campus writing talent. By all-appearances.
Mr. Sudor's group stand to recoup this loss of campus prestige,
starting   this   Thursday. I
'AMP NMMClfflmtHO Will KLATg HI* «W»gC|?
Is Coming To
The Campus
AT U.B.C...
Brixcy and Andrec—Fundamentals of College Mathematics.
Hildebrande—Advanced   Cluculs   for   Engineers.
Lillie—Introduction to Ethics.
Munn—Psychology—any edition other than  19.ifi.
Jersild—Child  Psychology.
Barnes and Teeters—New Horizons in Chemistry.
Castillano and Jones—Spanish through Speech.
Adams and Eddy—Comparative Anatomy.
Markam and Smith—-General Chemistry.
Hamilton and Simpson----Qualitative Chemical Analysis.
Hamilton   and   Simpson—Quantitative   Chemical   Analysis.
Curtman—Introduction  to Semiiuicro Qualitative  Analysis.
Lowry and Harrow—Introduction to Organic Chemistry.
Davis—Ten  Modern   Masters.
Foerster—American Poetry and Prose—Vol. 2.
Wit mar. -h—A Simpler Fundi  Course.
Wanted—3-speed stack record
player. Cash to best offer. Contact Sheila Kingham at ALma
AMS At A Glance
Wanted—Someone to share expenses to Sask. at Christmas.
Phone AL. 2163-M. Larry.
Wanted—French speaking woman student to share 4-room
suite. Phone Miss Michalski, Mutual 3-3896, any evenings from
6 to 10 p.m.
For Sale — Green MG auto,
4500 miles. Phone AL 1658-M.
Wanted — Male student to
share apartment, five blocks
from the gates. Phone ALma
1658-M. ^	
Lost—Brief case, vicinity of
Library, 3 p.m. on Friday. Initials "K. A. M." Contents needed
for exams. Finder please phone
KE. 2897-L after   6p.m.        __
Wanted—Ride for 8.30 lectures from Victoria Drive and
Parker Avenue. Please phone
Marjory at HA. 9148-L.
For Sale—Webcon Wire Recorder, $80. Excellent condition.
Phone KE. 1432-L after 6 p.m.    j
Experienced steno will type
essays at home. Quick service,
4574 West 14th Avenue. Phone
AL 3527-R.
Wanted—A girl! In particular
up my pen in the Library last
the one who accidently picked
Thursday. Phone Ron at CHerry
At Students' Council Meeting
Monday evening, Councillors:
Granted the UBC Pep Club an
additional $150 for its year's
budget, and approved a move to
new Pep Club headquarters in
the Jazzsoc Clubroom behind
Brock Hall. The extra $150 will
be earmarked for new cheerleaders' uniforms. Jazzsoc, displaced by Pepsters, will move across
the hall into the clubroom of the
near-defunct Slavonic Circle.
*F *r ^P
Heard a complaint from Women's Undergraduate Society
President Lynda Gates that a
hole had been kicked in the
men's washroom wall in the
South Brock basement, during
the WUS-sponsored Barn Dance
Friday night. The culprit remains unidentified, but a Brock
Janitor reported earlier Monday
that it was "some Jew." He added he would recognize him
?p ?p wp
Looked concerned when MAD
President Tom Toynbee announced several minor sports budgets had been partially frozen
to cover the loss caused by football    deficits.    Sports    affected
are: swimming, hockey, rugger,
skiing, volleyball, gymnastics
and cross-country, All budget
"freezes" affect only the last
$100 in each individual minor
sport budget.
^p fp 9p
Listened while AMS Co-ordinator Ben Trevino ruefully explained he had booked Socred
Attorney-General Robert Bonner
and aspiring Tory leader Donald
Fleming on campus at the same
time. The two politicos will
compete for students' attention
from Physics 200 and Arts 100
respectively Thursday noon, j
Trevino said the conflict was!
caused by the speakers' unrevise-
able speaking tour commitments,
v       v       *P
Laid down a definite policy regarding future charity drives at
UBC when a report of the USC
Charities Committee was finally approved.
Hereafter, organziations wishing to sponsor charity drives
must apply to the USC Charity
Committee in the first three
weeks of the school term. Committee members will either ap
prove or turn down the scheme.
Appeals may be made to Council.
Council ameriGed the USC report so that an automatic five-
dollar fine will be levied on organizations operating drives
without permission. USC had
recommended that infractions be
referred to Student Court.
Chairman of the Charities Committee is George  Morphitt.
Your old double breasted suit
. . . to be made into a smart
new single breasted model
with the new trim notch lapel.
549 Granvill* PA. 4649
'- .  '\ For Stuoemts And Stat f Onlv/
at noon today
IN THEIR. . . .
— or —
Will person who found the
blue university note book containing French 300 notes, please
call YOrk 3924 or leave at Col
lege Shop.
For Sale — Men's ski boots,
size 9'j, excellent condition.
Phone Don, AL 28G9-R.
Wanted—Ride, vicinitv of Renfrew and Charles Sts. Call HA
7412-M after 6 p.m. Ask for Jim.
Help Wanted — Two fireball
students to sell subscriptions to
the Canadian University Post
during Christmas holidays. Attractive commission rate. Some
leads supplied. Phone Mike Jeffery at AL 2120 between 6 and
6.30 p.m.
Notice—Small Dance or Jazz
Band. If you are interested to
join, please phone AL 3156-L.
Typing and mimeographing—
Apex Typing Service—Mrs. F.
M. Gow. Moderate rates, accurate work. 4-iaO West 10th. AL
# Specialists in frame
# Prescriptions duplicated
# Safety lenses
# Contact lenses
# Repairs
Ground Floor
Vancouver Block
734 Granville St.
MA. 0928 MA. 2948
Ride Wanted—Vicinitv of Renfrew and Charles. Call HA 7412-
M after 6 p.m. Ask for Jim.       |
Chinese Varsity Club— Anyone interested in working on one
of the committees for the coming basketball game and dance,
please meet a tHL 2 on Friday,
12.30 noon.
Here's why you can build
a profitable career with
Lost—Lady's wine Parker '51
pen, silver cap on Fridav night.
Phone Ritz at WA 2-7164.
Would the person who took
my blue croyden burburry from
the Brock on the morning of
Fridav, Nov. lb', please phone
Bill at WA 2-1782. Thanks.
Lost—Pair of glasses Tuesday,
between auditorium and parking
lot.    Phone George, DE 6889-Y.
It All Started     j
With Eve
Cleopatra lot her robe slip off one
well-rounded shoulder as she si/.ed
up Caesar. He looked like a
Roman candle burnt at both
ends, but there was one thins
about him she liked: the Roman
In December Header's Digest
ft re Richard Armour's uninhibited
remarks selected from his latest
book about famous frtnmrs /'iilalrs.
Oct your December Reader's
Digest ioday: :S9 articles ot lasting interest including the best
from current magazines and
books, condensed to save your
Q. What is Canadian Chemical?
A. A young, progressive and fast-growing Canadian
company. Its $75,000,000 plant on a 430 acre site
at Edmonton, Alberta, consists of 3 plants — a
petrochemical unit, a cellulose acetate manufacturing
unit, and a filament yarn plant. It has its own power
plant and water treating facilities to supply steam,
electricity, water and compressed air. Thc Company
also has technical facilities necessary to provide for
the development of new processes and products and
control of the quality of its products.
Q. What do we make at Edmonton?
A. Canadian Chemical's three integrated plants at
Edmonton use the products of Canada's forests and
vast oil fields. . , producing for world markets high-
(J. What are my job opportunities?
\. Our engineering department is one o( the large-l
and most diversified in Canada. We have technical
and professional services , . . extensive laboratory
facilities for operational quality control of our many
products . . . for developing and piloting new products
and processes. We operate our own power plant and
water treating facilities.
Q. What would I be doing?
A. Chemical engineers are needed for a complete
range of unit operations at our plant. As one of our
chemical engineers you would be filling one or more
of these important duties:—
• process design work
• studying process additions and changes
• production supervision and administration
• field inspection
• planning to improve efficiency, or increase production
supervision of detailing or estimating
new product development
meeting and solving challenging problems a.s a
member of our corrosion and inspection group—•
seeking more suitable materials, modifying designs
to mciea'c equipment  life in corro-ive processes
•   stitching latent development- in protective coatings
— te-ting and utilizing promising new products
Challenging job opportunities olso exist for mechanical engineers, chemistry graduates, electrical
engineers and engineering physics graduates —
as discussed in other ads pf this series.
Montreal     •     Toronto     •     Edmonton     •     Vancouver
an affiliate cf
C • " » cM * n Crfmiitfi fe   Ccl   ulObv   <...<* ■ PAGE EIGHT
Tuesday, November 27, 1956
Rule The
This year's Thunderbirds may
tiave trouble in the tough Evergreen Conference but, at least
until the big guns return from
the Olympics, they're ruling the
roost in Vancouver basketball
The 'Birds made this obvious
as they knocked off Cloverleafs
for the second time, 63-47. They
already have a convincing win
over Cloverdale, while the Jayvees have beaten the other two
city teams, Sea-Fun and Eilers.
In Saturday afternoon's win
the 'Birds were not in top form.
Their shooting was off, their
floor-play a little ragged, and
their defense at times not too
solid. Still they were too much
for Dick Penn's Cloverleafs.
Coach Bobby Hindmarch can
thank his team's phenomenal
foul-shooting for this. Although
they had trouble hitting from
the floor, at the free-throw line
the 'Birds were uncanny. They
made almost half their points
.here, sinking 29 out of 35 free-
After Jim Pollock's long two-
handed set shot put them ahead
at the six minute mark. 'Birds
led all the way. By the half
they had stretched their margin
to 34-24.
In the second half, Leafs
threw a scare into the rather
coolish Thunderbirds, slowly
narrowing their lead until the
Leafs drew within three points
early   in the fourth quarter.
From that point on, however,
Cloverleafs' shooting went sour
and UBC took complete command of the game. In the final
minutes 'Birds padded their lead
with free throws as the desper-
pte Leafs committed numerous
Thunderbird's high scorers
were classy young guard Dave
Demarsq with 13 points and the
old war-horse Jim Pollock with
CIOVERLEAFS: Marshall, Os-
"borne 6, Dean 12, Leo Mulhern
8,   Henwood  2,  Murphy,   Laine
2, Nyhaug 9, M. Mulhern 7, Ar-
kell 1, Joheney, Singbush—47,
'UBC: Veitch, Levy 4, Pollock
12, Drummond 6, Demarsq 13,
Horton 8, Montgomery 4, Saunders, McCallum 6, Schloss 3,
Tarling, May 2, Gimple, Sam-
gay 5—63.
IAN STEWART—Leads Conference in kicking.
rushin". I tain. ference nominee.
. . . Ken Wiebe
Stew, Henwood
Lead Evergreen
Official Evergreen Conference   ing,  fifth  in passing  and  fifth
JayveesEdge C-Fun;
Now Hold First Place
Beat First
UBC second Junior Thunder-
rtte basketball squad squelched
the first team Friday night, in
the City Junior League by a
healthy margin of 44-33.
Led by high scorers Doreen
Flett and Liz Boyd, who netted
a total of 26 points, the second
live led by three points throughout the first quarter, tied 9 all
in the second, and finally raced
ahead by 33-17  in the third.
Although scoring a total of
It) points, Gail Zurland was not
able to pull her team up the
17 points to tie with the second
squad  in the fourth quarter.
Both teams represent UBC in
the Junior B League and are
scrub teams for the senior B
Thunderettes who are still holding a one game lead m the Senior B City League.
I'BC Jayvees gained sole possession of first place in the
eily smiior "A" basketball league
by defeating Sea-Fun 58-50 Saturday! night at King Ed gym.
Coach Peter Mullins termed
the game a "lucky win."
I     "I can't find word.- to describe
I how    weak    we    were   on   re-
: bounds." he stated.
| The offensive was also not
as strong as last week when
Jayvees' scored 84 points to beat
Eilers. Jayvees sank 38', of
their shots.
Another weak spot in the scoring was on the free-throw line.
Jayvees sank only 50r'c of their
foul shots.
Only improvement over last
week's game was on defense.
Glen Drummond and Ron Johnson were outstanding although
the whole team played a tight
defensive game.
Sea-Fun kept pace with Jayvees throughout most of the
game. They came from behind
twice and went ahead once before bowing out.
Jayvees, holding a one-point
lead at half-time, 25-24, went
ahead by 12 points early in the
second half. They capitalized
on several Sea-Fun fouls at the
end of the game and sank nine
shots to win the  game.
Jayvees meet a new adversary,
Cloverdale Hillsides, on Friday
night at Cloverdale.
Birds, Pils
In Draw
statistics, released yesterday,
1 show UBC halfback Ian Stew
j art leading the Conference with
an average kick of 39.3 yeards.
Hall-beak Jack Henwood ranked fourth in rushing, amassing
a total of 412 yards in 76 carries for an average of 6.0 yards
per carry. Assuming that the
UBC line was not among the
biggest and most powerful in
the Conference. Henwood's record is fairly impressve.
The 'Brd team rankeid fourth
in the Conference in total rush-
; in  total  offense out  of  the six
teams  in  the  Conference.
1 Evergreen All-Star selections
I have not yet been released, but
j it ij rumored that two members
of the  'Birds made  honourable
At a meeting of the team last
Tuesday, Oscar Kreutzi-er end
Roy Jokanovich were leceted
co-captains for 1957. Roger
Kronquist and Donn Spence will
be presented with the Bm. ke
Inspirational Award.
Hockey Birds
UBC Ice Hockey Team lost a
tight 4-3 decision to Harwoods
in the New Westminster Commercial L e a g u e S u n d a y at
Queen's Park.
The Thunderbirds controlled
the play but failed to capitalize
on several scoring opportunities.
Church scored the first 'Bird
goal on assists by Nagle and Mc-
Cullock. Prisson and Yuill scored the two other goals unassisted.
Mike Girroday played an outstanding* game for UBC who are
now second in the four team
i 'Birds- Pillseners 1
Chiefs 3 Sunsets 1
'Birds remained in second
place  in   1st   Division   Mainland
i League soccer competition Saturday when they were held to
a 1-1 draw by league-leading
Pilseners at fog-swathed McBride
: Park.
I     'Birds'    captain    Bruce- Ash
down opened the scoring at the
15 minute mark of the 1st half
when lie drove home a penalty
kick, The remainder of the 1st
: half was scoreless, with Varsity
dominating   the   play   slightly.
I Unfortunately, the forward line
failed to capitalize on any of
several   scoring   opportunities.
|     The same story held for most
of the second half, 'Birds again j
holding a slight edge in territor-,
ial play. The forward line, whose
play   was   definitely   not   quite j
up   to   standard,   declined   even i
more when  for some unknown I
j reason Coach Ed Luckett bench-
[ ed  Felix  Assoon,   the  only  forward   actually   having   a   good
!day. |
Pils,   after   pressing    heavily;
; for ten  minutes,  finally  scored
i on an   indirect  free kick  called j
|against goal-keeper-Clive Hughes,'
with   just   five   minutes   left   in
the game.
'Birds "Big Three" of the day
were inside right Felix Assoon.
centre half John Cervi, and left ,
half Frank Iacobucci.
Chiefs came to life Sunday
, in a Mainland League 3rd Di-
! vision match when they downed i
■ Sunsets   3-1   on   Charlie   Grod- j
zicki's  two  goals and  Stan  the:
Man   Glasgow's    single.    Coach I
Bruce Ashdown also praised the
defensive   work   of    goal-tender
Dave   MeCormk'k   and   iulkuuk
Dave  Edgar.
Braves Win Sixth
Blacks Default
UBC Braves remained atop
the Bell-Irving Cup "A" division
Saturday as they defeated UBC '
Tomahawks 14-3 on the Aggie
Field. In the other second division contest, Papooses edged
Redskins 6-3 on the Gym Feld.
North Shore All-Blacks spoiled what might have been a fine
game at Varsity Stadium when
they failed to field a full team.
Four members of the All-Blacks
took the day off. assuming there
would  be  no  game because  oi
Fifth Win
For Varsity
Varsity defeated Cardinals 3-0
at South Memorial on Saturday.;
The game was played in a ■
blanket of fog, making it impossible to see further than 75
yards at any time. Often the fog
got considerably thicker. i
Varsity goal getters were
"Puhndit" Rai with two and a
single   by Gordon  Forward.
This was Varsity's fifth
straight victory. I
At   Brockton   Point  the   UBC'
'Blues" were defeated by North
Shore 1-0. The goal was disputable due to faulty goal netting
but North Shore received credit1
for  the  win.
On the Campus t h e UBC
"Golds" lost to India 3-1. Ker-
mal Dyal scored for UBC in a
game which saw India score
three times in the first ten minutes. This prompted a change
in goal tenders for UBC and
Jim Moore held India scoreless
fur the remainder of the game.
the fog. Varsity loaned the Norse
three players, then trounced
them 22-9 in an exhibition game.
In the Brave-Tommie contest,
Bill Willis. John Legg, and Ron
Stewart scored trys, and Marc
Bell kicked a penalty and a convert.
Braves first try came when
Dave Howard broke away for
30 yards, was tripped up frewn
behind and the loose ball wa3
taken over the goal line at the
feet of the backs, where Willis
fell on it. Malcolom Anderson
broke through to set up John
Legg for his try, Legg' finishing
a fine play, touching down in
the corner. Bell's convert attempt was wide. Bell then kicked a penalty from the 30 ;-"->rd
line to make the score 9-0 for
the Braves at the half.
When the Brave backline
dropped a pass near the Tommi;
goal line, forward Ron Stewart
scooped up the ball and plowed
over for the third try of the
game. Bell converted . Tomahawks tallied their three points
when Braves were penalized in
lront of their own posts for
throwing a body block. Rey
Mason made no mistake.
The Redskin-Papoose tilt was
marred by a serious injury to
Al Brabant, Papoose wine, three-
quarter who suffered a fractured
Tom Hansen kitked two renal-
ties tor ihe Papooses and Bruc-1
Wallace kicked a pvn.i'.:.; fume 'Skins.


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