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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 25, 1955

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Volume 33, Number 15
Dry Homecoming Advocated
HER ROYAL HIGHNESS The Princess Royal signs the
guest book in War Memorial Gym, while on tour of UBC
campus Saturday afternoon. After lunch at the Faculty
Club, the Princess was off again.  Photo by John Robertson
Bellingham Invasion
To Be Investigated
Student Council Monday night ordered the Investigating
Committee under chairman Dave Hemphill to look  into the j ""'	
matter of student conduct during the Bellingham Invasion.       '; |N       AUDITORIUM       TODAY
-  —    -  *    Students at the Invasipn tore j mmmm'mmm■«■■"«■■———■—————■——■—■■——■■■——■■—
Bain tonight. Showers today. Strong south-easterly
winds about daybreak. Low
tonight 42; high tomorrow 55.
Deadline Set
Art   Contest
Deadline for thc Third Annual
NFCUS   Art   Contest ' has   been
set at October 28. UBC entrants
will be required to comply with
the  local deadline  set  for  3:30
this afternoon.
A panel from the University,
| of   Alberta   Fine   Arts   Depart-
\ ment   will   judge   the   pictures
submitted, and the grand prize
| will be a $200 scholarship to
| the Banff School of Fine Arts
for the summer of 1956.
Prizes will also be awarded
I in each of four classes: oil, wat-
!er colors, temper works, and
I drawings and prints. Last year
Heather Spears of UBC won top
| honors in the oils division.
About twenty of the top pictures will be sent on a tour of
NFCUS universities across
Future   Cabarets
Ride on Behaviour
"There will be no drinking whatsoever during Homecoming
if the Administration have their way." Homecoming Chairman
Bob McLean announced Monday. »
'McLean said that the Admin-
'tw««n c la sits
African Missionary
Speaks to Students
Association presents a "Missionary Froth French Equatorial
Africa" on Tuesday at 12:30 in
Arts 103. Eleanor Beckett will
be the speaker and guest.
Op ep ap
LIBERAL CLUB will hold a
general meeting to elect a treasurer and discuss resolutions for
Movement !Young Liberal convention. Very
important.   All  members  please
uncivilized" :attend-
ff.      ff.      ft.
1 and praised the administration's, v      v      v
very good idea."
istration had only granted permission to hold the annual
Homecoming Dance on the strict
understanding that the Committee take steps to eliminate excessive drinking at all times
during Homecoming weekend.
Polled on the administration's
move both student leaders and
faculty members praised it.
Dean Gage quoted that section of the Alma Mater Society's
constitution that forbids drinking on campus. "In my opinion,"
the Dean said, "this ruling also
applies to all Homecoming
Student   Christian
President, Donna Runnalls sai>l
"any   drinking   is
ruling as "a
Miss   Marjorie   Lecming,   Assistant  to the Dean of "Women _     .   ,        _, . t _
said   that   no   drinking   during ^e Psychology Club present Dr
homecoming was "an excellent !G"   F    Davidson,   speaking   on
Club,   in  co-operation  with   the
Pre-Social work committee and
idea." while Dean Andrew said
"International   Social   Welfare"
no liquor" should ever beiThursday noon in Ph-vsics 20°"
ip ip ip
used at a student function."
Geoff Conway. AMS Treasurer, summing up general campus
opinion said "if the parade is
out of order there will be no
more parades: if the dance is
out of order there will be no
more student dances in the Auditorium." -
Homecoming officials stated
that commissionaires would be
appionted for the Homecoming
Dance and that these would
evict any student who showed
any signs of intoxication.
speaking   on   "Christ   Died  —
Why?M Physics 201, noon today.
*P ip *P
HAMSOC will hold a general
meeting on Thursday at 12:30
in Hut Ll. All members should
*f       ff       ff
FUS   COUNCIL  will  hold   a
meeting    Wednesday   noon    in
Brock Men's Club Room.
(Continued on Page 3)
Handbook on
Sale at AMS
Office Nov. 1
She's cute but you won't find
on! her phone number without
a handbook.
Containing names, phone numbers, lists of clubs and council
members, the student directory
and handbook goes on sale at
the AMS office Nov. 1.
The price of 35 cents also includes a complete copy of the
AMS constitution.
down the  goal posts at  Batter-
sea Park in Bellingham and six j
students     were    arrested     and;
charged with intoxication or obstructing police officers.
Council feels that such behaviour cannot be condoned as
it reflects on the large majority
of UBC  students.
The AMS constitution states
that any AMS organization
which sponsors a function is responsible for the conduct of
studertfs attending that function.
As a result Council feels that
the Pep Club must be held responsible in this case if the individual students cannot be
Players  Club Peers Into
Circle of English  'Elite
If the matter goes before Stu-
ident Court and they feel that it
i is beyond their jurisdiction, the
j ease   will   then   go   to   Faculty
| Council as provided in the AMS
The  book   is  free  to   frosh   if;     It has been stated that if such
find   thair ii'T   own   a': action   is   necessary   there   will
_ cards   purchased  on   definitely be no expulsions and
ft day\ | any fines will be small.
Also- -at. no extra charge—
the handbook contains a calen
dar of coming sports events
bashes, and cultural attractions
Nonsense, flippancy and English sophistication combine to
make Noel Coward's "Hands
Across the Sea" a "rather rare
delight" and an experience in
typical Coward humour that
none should miss.
The presentation by the campus Players Club at noon today
and again next Monday noon,
lacks little of the polish and
realistic spirit of English high
society which the play itself demands.
Portrayal by Joan Reid of the
windy, vivacious, scatterbrain.
Lady Maureen "Piggy" Gilpin,
who literally throws herself at
her guests, along with that of
John Maunsell as her dashing
"good time fellow" husband.
Commander Peter Gilpin, do
minates the play and provides
many a laugh.
The Honorable Claire Wed- •. wealthy, influential Malayan
derburu, played by Janice Be-; friends, the Rawlingsons. •
airsto, is herself worth the price The telephone constitutes the
of admission from the moment; "tenth character" as it is con-
she enters the fashionable sit- tinually in use by all members
ting room of the Gilpins and i of the group and sits in the
drones to her escort, "Mix me! centre of the action character-
a cocktail Bogey, I'm a stretcher ized by countless cocktails, dense
case." j ciragette   smoke   and   senseless
"Bogey" (Gerry Gilbert) takeslconversatlon-
his position at the cocktail bar CAST
from where he occasionally! The cast also includes Fred
drops a few caustic remarks to j Howell as Licutenant-Command-
add to the general confusion of • ">' AHisler Corbett, Dru Brooks
conversation. jas     "Walters"    the    maid,    and
• i Arthur   Johnson   as   Mr.   Burn-
ELITE | bomb, the unidentified, neglecl-
A  peek  into the  day  to  day | ed visitor,
existence  of   one   circle  of  the'.     Directed   by  Peter   Broeking-
English   "elite",   the   play   con- j ton, noted director of this year's
cerns the visit of a Mr. and Mrs.
Wadhurst, played by Moira Mis-
! ner and Bruce Payman, who are
mistakenly   taken   by   the   Gil-
production of the campus classic
"Her Scienceman Lover", the
play will be held in the auditorium at noon today. Admission
pins  and   W e d d e r b u r n s   for Is 25 cents.
OCT 2 51955
Tuesday, October 25, 1955
Authorized as second class mail, Post Office Department
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (included in AMS fees). Mai}
subscriptions $2.00 per year. Single copies five cents. Published
in Vancouver throughout the University year by the Student
Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society, University of
British Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are those
oi the editorial staff of the Ubyssey, and not necessarily those of
the Alma Mater Society or the University. Letters to the Editor
should not be more than 150 words. Thc Ubyssey reserves the right
to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication of all letters
Managing Editor. Red Smith        City Editor Sandy Ross
Feature Editor . Mike Ames        Sports  Edit or ..Mike  CUasple
A««isfani City Editor . V»1 H»«-.«-r«»n
CUP Editor  Jean Whiteside
REPORTERS AND DESKMEN: Kathy Archibald, Val Haig.
Brown, Al Forrest, Carol Forbes. Phil Gardner, Carol Greggoiy,
Rosemary Kent-Barber, Marilyn Smith.
Sports Reporters: Dwayne Erickson, Stan Glasgow, Bruce
Offices in Brock Hall For Display Advertising
Phone ALma 1824 Phone   ALma   1230
Frothy Idea
Since the first day a fifty cent special appeared on the
Cafeteria menu students have referred to the food served
on the campus in glowing terms of disapprobation.
"Slop," is the commonly heard cry each noon hour. And
each noon hour the Food Services Committee vainly tries to
explain that they are serving the best possible food at the least
possible cost. Each year an investigation is held, but the problem seems without solution.
But there is a solution,
A campus pub, or what is more crassly known as a beer
parlour—would solve the problem.
The profits from the pub, and they would be enormous,
would be used to subsidize the Food Services Committee, ergo—
better food.
A pub on the campus would have other obvious advantages.
It would raise the level of the school spirit immeasurably. It
would provide a congenial gathering place for faculty and student—the humanities would flourish. Each undergraduate
society would have their "own reserved section and worthy
traditions would soon grow up. A tremendous student saving
Would be made in bus-fare and gasoline.
We realize that our suggestion will have to travel a
rocky road before it becomes an actuality but we like to think
that this univeristy is civilized enough to see it through.
What finer compliment could be paid to UBC than to be
referred to as "the frothiest campus in Canada."
£cuh4ihf Sw4
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir,
Contrary to the impression
given by Friday's edition of The
Ubyssey, all engineers are neither "unthinking" nor "sheep"
—they are just better organized
than other facutlies.
The* Ubyssey, in its usual nonpartisan manner, failed to mention the fact that Wednesday
saw a general EUS meeting
where our stand was fully discussed—pro and con—by our
members, and by a representative of the Student Council.
Views were presented, alternatives discussed, and suggestions
Thursday's edition predicted
"Faculties (plural) Plan Protests." This headline undoubtedly
referred to both engineers and
the reverend members of the law
faculty, which is so widely represented in student affairs. However, no mention was made ci
"moo madness" or "Big Brother
Jabour" in reference to the Lawyers. Do grey- flannels make a
We were not out to "block
everything;" we were not celebrating "I hate student government day;" we were merely expressing our opinion as a faculty
on matters which concern the
faculty as a whole, this year and
for years to come.
Destruction of amendments
was not our aim. Wednesday's
meeting of the EUS drew a reso-
ultion regarding suggestions for
Student Court procedure, and a
committee is now working on this
to be presented to Council for
The Ubyssey furthered campus inter-faculty relations with
their usual "public opnion" poll.
We can only observe that our
supposed "representative" vice
president on Council seems to
have little respect for some 15
per cent of his constituents. Perhaps these same constituents
will show their respect for this
representative by going fishing
for lilies with a long staff.
Allan  Bayne,
Engineering 2.
Mor« B.S.
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir,
We are most interested in the
letter to the Editor by "Disturbed." This final year Arts
student baffles us because he
seems to be greatly agitated
over the Library of Congress
classification of the New Testament under the letters BS. He has
not made clear, and we are not
aware, of the meaning of this
combination. Could it be Breath
Sounds, Bowel Sounds, Bloody
Stools, Blood Sugar, Bromo
Seltzer, Bachelor of Science, or
Bible Stories? There are many
more possibilities but we cannot
see anything in any of them tt?
disturb "Disturbed": Would he
please explain his plight to us?
William  Pearce,  4th   Med.
Gerald Philippson,  4th Med.
Dwight Peretz, 4 Med.
Bruce Maclean, 4th Med.
Ted McLean, 4th Med.
Jack McGregor, 4th Med.
Jack McGhee, 4th Med.
Roger Nelson, 4*h Med.
Jerry Nestman, 4th Med.
Rod Nixon, 4th Med.
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir,
In reference to the reecnt remarks made by Mr. Ben Shek
of the National Fedration of
Labour Youth and the report in
The Ubyssey, we would like to
state that Mr. Bill Vine was
not representing the SCM in
any capacity at the "World
Youth Festival."
It is the official policy of
the SCM ot Canada not to send
representatives to any Communist gatherings, except to IUS.
While NFCUS sends official observers to the International
Union of Students, the SCM
sends official visitors to-IUS in
order to keep us informed of the
activities of other students.
Yours  truly,
Miss Donna Runnals,
President, UBC SCM.
Sandy Mills, General
Secretary, UBC SCM.
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Attention all Easterners! Two
second-year students require a
ride as far as Manitoba for
Xmas holidays. Willing to share
expenses and driving. . Phone
Art at CH. 0189.
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Van. for 9:30's Mon., Tues.,
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Paid part time leaders for
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Club. Phone C. Howes at TA.
9747 Mon.-Fri. after 2:30.
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Oak and Kingsway via 41st Ave.
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New Microscope, 1600 x phase
$150.00.  Phone  West  3242.
Recognition Need Not Imply Admission
By PAT GARRARD        j
Last month the United Nations General Assembly voted
down the  annual Russian  at-,
tempt to have Red China acl-j
mitted. Although the Russian j
proposal  was  defeated  easily,
it appears that  the time  will i
.soon come when the Commun-1
ist  regime  has a  seat  in  the
U.N., perhaps even next year, j
If Red China is admitted with- j
in the next year or two, it will j
be because the non-communist j
countries of the world did not |
realize  that  there   is  a  great i
difference   between   recogniz-1
ing the communist regime and
admitting it to the U.N.
Anyone with common sense
should realize that Red China
deserves diplomatic recognition. The communist government   certainly   controls   the
country, and the discredited
Chiang Kaishek and his followers will never again set
foot on Chinese soil. But because China should be recognized, it does not mean that it
should be admitted tp the
United Nations.
The Charter of the United
Nations stales that all member
nations must be peace-loving,
and willing to accept and to
carry out the obligations of the
charter. It also states that to
declare oneself "peace-loving"
does not sufice to acquire membership in the organization. (All
communists please note). Can
China be called peace-loving?
Consider the record of this country which desired admittance to
an organization of peace.
Late in 1950, China began
carrying out the "liberation" of
Tibet by force of arms. Tibet
appealed in vain for help, and
India sent a note of protest to
Communist   China   stating  that
she had no territorial ambitions
and sought no privileged position
in Tibet. Therefore with no valid
excuse Communist China took
over a free country which had
only wanted to live in peace.
When Tibet was occupied by
the invaders, the Chinese government issued a statement saying that China and Tibet should
unite to oppose imperialism. That
is just as if a tiger had finished
eating a smaller animal, and then
proclaimed to the world that it
believed in vegitarianism.
The worst act of aggression
from this country was yet to
come. Wnen it became evident
that the United Nations forces
were pushing the communist armies out of Korea, Red China
put nearly a milion troops into
the battle, to light the organization it now wishes to join. Red
China itself was never in any
danger of being invaded by the
United Nations force, so  again
there was absolutely no excuse
for what that country did.
Soon after the Chinese entered
the  battle, the United Nations
General Assembly branded the
Chinese Communist government
as an aggressor nation. It was
not until 1953 that the Chinese
Communists ceased fighting the
United Nations.  Now,  just two
) years later, the communist mem-
j bers of the United Nations, In-
; dia and Indonesia seem to think
! that the Chinese Regime can be
considered "peace-loving."
Tne countries which supported
Red China's entry into the world
organization seem to forget that
this aggressor nation is not the
only country which is seeking
admission to the U.N. There is
also Libya, Portugal, Ceylon,
Finland, Italy, Trans-Jordan,
and other countries which have
been trying without success much
longer than has China. These
countries may not be large, in
fact if their populations
were combined, they would still
be smaller than China. However,
these countries have not "liberated" any of their neighbours,
and they have not fought against
the United Nations.
It is true that Red China will
eventually have "r> be admitted
to the U.N.: f uang Kai-shek
certainly does not represent China. But what seems to be for-
goten by many people is that
admission to the United Nations
is a privilege and not a right, and
no country, no matter how large,
should be allowed to shoot its
way  into the  organization.
There is no easy solution to
the question of Red China's admittance, but the wisest thing to
do would be to wait six or seven
years lo see how peaceful are
her actions. If in that time. China's actions are in accord with
the charter of the United Nations,
then and only then should she
be admitted, but right now is
hardly the time. Her record of
crime has occured too recently. "WELCOME to our jolly Frat—In our midst you'll find no rat—Don't let no one tell
you that—Wel-come."
P. Bradshaw, B. Crawford,
A. Hunter, Norris Martin, D.
McGrath, J. Holland, D. Mc-
Nulty, J. B. Molson, G. Bell, B.
Sheppard, R. Forrester, R. Pusey,
A. McTaggart, T. Trevor-Smith,
E. Alexander.
D. Connel, M. Mason.
B. Wassan, S. Maden, B. Patterson, B. MacAlpine, B. Ward,
G. Morfett, S. McCurrah, T. Mc-
Kinnon, D. Lewall, D. Cox, H.
K.  Johnston,  H.   Fleury,  F.
Niro, B. White.
P. Valentine, T. McBurney,
N. Taylor, D. Cook, D. Mayuk,
Ron Larson, B. Jenhenson, J.
Hamilton, R. Holt, B. Weinburg,
J. Tomlinson, B. Vercher, P.
Hume, B. McQueen.
R. Fitzpatrick, L. Ameghetti,
G. Fay, D. Helliwell, M. Tompkins, T. Murphy, B. Drummond,
R. Solloway, R. Clasby, J. Cath-
erwood, R. Peto, P. Watson, D.
Redman, J. Gordon, B. Gandossi,
S. Sunquist, C. Smith, G. Forster,
R. Hughes, C. Campbell, K. Do-
Ian, S. Erickson, B. Maier, J.
McLennan, M. Simpkins, J.
Brownlee, G. Lockhart, P. Fraser, D. Manson, B. McKerlich,
L. Eltherington, D. MacMillan.
P. Chame, R. Towers, K. Ma-
G. Kroll, B. Johnson, M. S.
Hicks, D. Hunter.
A. Shultz, J. Mitchell, M.
Hams, C. Hughes, B. DeBuys-
scher, T. Golf, B. Hunter, G.
Forward, P. Madill, I. White,
N. Cameron, B. Hansen, R. Ar-
mitage, K. Sorenson, T. Shaw.
G.  M.  Morris, B. Quinn, F.
Tomlinson, H. Robinson, G. Bai-
(Continued from Page 1)
will hold an executive meeting at
3:30 Wednesday in the Brock
Board Room. All executives
should attend.
*f 9ft 9ft
HAMSOC is holding a Morse
Code class every Monday and
Wednesday in HL1, and every
Friday in the Men's club room,
South Brock, from 12:30 to 1:30.
•X* ip ep
THE FOREST CLUB, scheduled for Tuesday has been
postponed until Thursday, 12:30
in FG 100.
*P ep 9p
VOC   MEETING.   Wednesday
noon,  Eng. 200. Details on  the
Hallowe'en   Mountain   Party.
Sign up in the Quad now.
ff      ff      ff
JAZZSOC presents the Bopsey
Twins speaking on cool jazz. Today noon, Brock stage room.
*f      ff      ff
MAMOOKERS are asked to
gather in the Clubroom Friday
noon for the purpose of revising the constitution. Attend,
don't be like Engineers, be prepared to speak your mind.
*P *P ep
in Physics 202 at noon Wednesday. Dr. C. Hopp, head of the
department of Physiology will
be guest speaker.
theology course is on Wednesday, 3:30, Physics 302. All are
ff 9ft 9f
Third in a series of talks on
"Music, the Awakening Trecento", noon today in Physics
ep ep ep
PROGRESSIVE Conservative
Club will hold a special meeting
on Wednesday, Oct. 26th at,
noon in Arts 100 to discuss the
bill for the Mock Parliament.
ff      ff      ff
Russian    linguaphone    sessions,
11:30  Tuesday,   10:30   and   1:30
Thursday, in the clubroom.
ff      ff      ff
HILLEL presents Lavey Becker of the Canadian Jewish Congress Educational Branch, Wednesday noon at Ilillel.
ff      ff      ff
the Pumpkin Prance Saturday,
October 29 in Brock Hall. Brick
Henderson and his orchestra.
Admission $1.50 couple.
*P *P *P
PLAYERS CLUB will hold an
important General Meeting on
Wednesday at noon in the Green
ley, B. Capstick, T. Malone, J.
Swierstra, D. Bremner, J. Fea,
R. Morgan, L. Burr.
R. Bobroff, H. Austin, H. Se-
gall, L. Wise, I. Buckwold, M.
R. Bartoff, L. Brice, B. Trus-
well, H. Thomas, E. Collinson,
B. Irvine, B. Smyth, A. Melvin,
J. Clayton, K. Dunlop, D. Nut-
J. Stanhope, J. Hura, R. Nish-
izaki, W. Hoveran, T. Garrett,
D. Smuin.
Lyall, Lecy, J. Genser, A. Win-
stock, M. Young, R. Kaplan, D.
Promislon, C. Schwartz, M. Zimmerman, M. Sehloss.
G, Mosely, J. Turner, D. Fos-
brook, M. McAllister, D. Dover,
D. Gillis, C. Filleul, B. Griffin,
R. Brown, J. Crowdy, D. Ferry,
M. Manning, J. Northfield.
Tuesday, October 25, 1955
CLU   On Crusade
Against Greeks
An aroused student meeting Friday voted to throw fraternities practising discrimination off the campus.
The motion at a Civil Liberties <e • ~
Union sponsored meeting passed
by a narrow three vote margin.
Majority   of   CLU   members
voted against it.
The vote came aV the end
of a spontaneous discussion on
campus discrimination problems.
Discussion started up when
scheduled speaker Rod Young
was unable to attend. He will
speak on November 4.
Before the vote, club- executive member Asche Davis presented the CLU view while Jon
McArthur presented the point of
view of the student body and
CLU president gave the viewpoint of fraternities -and sororities on tiie problem.
From the audience Don Allison, teacher training, claimed
that administration officials were
sanctioning discrimination by recognizing fraternities which
have discriminatory clauses in
their constitutions.
criminate" to Jev Tothlll, Agriculture: "why should discriminating fraternities be allowed to
Two fraternity men were
among five students who joined
the CLU club following the
Other audience reactions
ranged from Law student Doug
Lambert: "why should fraternities not have the right to dis-
For Studcnts And Stiot Only]
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Tuesday, October 25, 1955
Tenth Anniversary of UN
Establishment of Jewish
Homeland   out of history'
The Jewish attempt to establish a homeland in Israel is "as
illogical as it would be for Eisenhower to claim Germany as his
' This was the feeling expressed
by John Spencer, Law 3, speaking on the "Town* Meeting in
Canada" programme broadcast
from Brock Lounge Monday afternoon.
As a part of the United Nations tenth anniversary programme a panel of four students
gave their views on "The Issues
in the Arab-Israeli Dispute". De-
Be Kind to
Your Banker
Robert Louis Stevenson never!
stored up much treasure for j
himself, despite the sales of
Treasure Island. In fact, he was
so often broke he developed
a positive hatred of bankers,
making nasty remarks about
them every chance he got. In
Ebb Tide, for instance, there's
a character who is "victor over
circumstances and the malignity
of bankers." In The Rajah's Diamond, Lady Vandaleur remarks
"You would despise in a common banker the imbecility you
expect to find in women." And
in Essays on the Art of. Writing.
Stevenson declares that readers
of the penny press "must be
made to feel at home in the
houses of fraudulent bankers and
■Wicked dukes."
Banks and bankers aren't quite
as bad as all that—honestly.
While the Royal Bank can't
always supply you with funds
each time you run short, we do
lend money quite often. We like
to get it back though. So if we
seem a mite cautious, you'll
understand. However, if you'd
%are to open an account, we'll
be just as cautious about keeping your money safe. There
tub any number of Royal Bank
branches in Vancouver, and its
environs, and all of them welcome student's accounts. Drop
in,  any time.
The Royal Bank of Canada
bators were Larry Freeman,
Arts and Law; John Spencer,
Law 3; Larry Rotenberg, Arts
3, and Nizar Hanafl, Arts 1.
Spencer stated that Palestine
has been an Arab state since the
seventh century, that there has
not been a Jewish homeland for
two thousand years, and that
"to re-establish a Jewish state
in the twentieth century is a
little out of history".
'Jewish' refers to a faith, not
a nation; a solution to the problem is to accept them into the
country where they settled, be
it Canada, USA, England,
France, he continued.
Replying   to   Spencer's asser-
US  Students
Grab Panties
—More than a thousand students at the University of Michigan staged a wild "panty raid"
here last week, but university
officials say no disciplinary
action will be taken.
A horde of men students besieged three dormitories housing freshettes who met the
intruders with a barrage
of toilet paper, tin cans, and
wastebaskets filled with water.
Many of the co-eds began throwing lingerie out their windows.
One rioter escaped with a
woman's girdle and immediately slipped into it before joining the mob.
The raid followed a downtown riot where thousands of
men students tore down theatre
marquees, and pushed a! car
through a store entrance.
No arrests were made at
either riot, and the dean of
men said that since no arrests
were made he didn't see "how
I could discipline anyone."
"The girls seemed to encourage the raiders," campus officials commented.
J. J. Abramson
I. F. Hollenberg
Vancouver Block
MA. 0928 MA. 2948
Men's Pride o   Glen
Lambswool Sweaters
Longsleeves, with V-Neck $8.95
The Heather £TA<y?
Campus Branch
5772 University Blvd.
AL. 4170
tion that over 700,000 Arabs
were driven out of Palestine in
the Arab-Israeli war and that
"we have pushed open Palestine's arms and forced Jews into them," Larry Freeman said
that the main issue in the Arab-
Israeli dispute is the "failure of
the Arabs to recognize the UN
resolution of 1948" which created the Israeli state, and the
Arab declaration of a "policy of
"Not once have the Arabs offered to discuss the Arab-Israeli
problems. They need only to
hold out their hands in offer of
peace for cessation of hostilities," he continued.
Speaking   about   the   recent
creation of the Jewish state,
Larry   Rotenberg,   a   native   of
| Romania, who has observed first
hand   the   Arab-Israeli   conflict,
said   the    1948   UN   resolution
! about  Israel  must  be  regarded
j as final as it was made "by the
highest body existing". "The UN
decision   is  not  subject  to  dispute—if it is not legal, what is?"
"No one was forced off the
land," he asserted, in reference
to Arab refugees. "As long as
the problem of recognition of
the Jewish state is not settled
the problem of refugees will not
be solved."
Nizar Hanafi, a native of Damascus, who has lived in Palestine, showed strong opposition
to the Jewish state. "We lost
Palestine because you in Canada, in the U.S., were cheated
and gypped when asked to give
your opinion about this problem.
Your voice in 1948 was that of
"In 1948 Truman needed Jewish money for his election campaign," he contended, referring
! to the American role in the
creation of the Jewish national
home. He called the setting up
of the state a "black spot on
the UN."
"Over  a  million Jews  came
from all over the world and took
over   the   homes   of   a   million
Arabs in Israel. They want  to
revive the Israel of King David
and King Solomon."
j    "Israel will die, my friends,
j sooner or later it will die," he
I predicted.
Spencer   described   Israel   as
the "artificial creation of a Zion-
I ist   sentiment"   and   said   that
! "progress was achieved at a fan-
[ tastic   cost."   He   quoted   Blair
Fraser   as   saying   that    Israel
| earned only five percent of the
foreign exchange needed to fin-
I ance its undertakings.
i     In the question period which
j followed the presentation of the
speaker's    views,    Hanafi    was
asked if the Arab nations sup-
| ported the UN.
i     "We know the UN is against
j us—that is why we never go,"
he said.
The panel was moderated by
Prof. J. Friend Day and will be
broadcast on CJOR this Saturday at 9 p.m. and transcribed
across Canada.
, :-  -  -      . i
IN A DOWNPOUR of rain Monday, President N. A. M.
MacKenzie and Aid. Anna Sprott, witnessed the raising
of the U.N. flag, marking the 10th anniversary of the
founding of the U.N. and the observing of U.N. day on the
Ceremony Colorful
Despite   Weather
The Tri-servtce honor guard pipe-band and special guests,
made a valiant effort to make the UN flag raising ceremony
Monday as colorful as possible.
Alderman   Anna   Sprott's   remark that "Vancouverites thrive'
on   rain   just   like   the   green j
plants," was wetly received by |
the   50   soggy   spectators   who
turned  out  to  watch   the  ceremony.
Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie congratulated the University's association with the UN and stated that it is very important to
keep the UN before the youth of
Mrs. Sprott said it is important to establish traditions such
as flag raising.
Present at the ceremony were
Mrs.   Stevens,   Executive   secretary    of    the    UN    Vancouver
branch, Dr. H. Y. Warren, President of UN  Vancouver branch.
Colonel Todd,  Military Attache!city   communist   Maurice   Rush
to Ankara, Turkey; Dr. N. A. M.  was unable to appear due to a
MacKenzie.   and  John  Bossons, gallbladder infection,
president   of   the   Campus   UN      Rush  will   speak  on -campus
Club. [later this year.
Red Tells
Of Moscow
Thunderbirds football team
should play Russian teams, Communist Ben Shek told students
The national organizer of the
National Federation of Labor
Youth suggested international
sports contests as part of an extensive program of cultural exchange between Canada and
Shek, leader of a 54 man delegation to the recent Warsaw
peace conference, told of his experiences in Warsaw and in a
quick tour of Moscow.
He   spoke   on   campus   when THE UBYSSEY
Tuesday, October 25, 1955
elebrated on UBC Campus
France Saved  By
Narrow Majority
A first year student making his first appearance at United
Nations model assemblies made a spontaneous ten minute
speech on behalf of France at the model assembly Monday
Brian Hurst, Arts 1, said his faith in the United Nations
"would be sadly shattered" if the motion to censure France
for her treatment of her North African colonies were passed
by the general assembly.
General assembly voted 23 to 14 to censure France but
the result lacked the needed two thirds majority.
Blistering defense of Hurst was that "an uprising of hot
iheaded young nationalists could happen anywhere."
,       Motion' to censure Franee was introduced by Jasques Barbeau, Egypt, and seconded by David Dover, Indonesia.
Prior to debate President N. A. M. MacKenzie was unanimously elected president of the general assembly to serve
beside secretary general John Bossons.
Said President MacKenzie:
"On this tenth anniversary of the United Nations we reaffirm our hope that problems will be dealt with, studied, dis-
cused, and we hope solved in discussion and negotiation rather
than on the battlefield" because "war is* too expensive, too
destructive, and too unhappy a way to settle international
Opening the debate, France's Hurst—scheduled to support
censure of Fiance as the delegate from Ethiopia—made prolonged attack on the U.N.'s "intervention of the internal affairs
of France" when the original French delegate was unable
to attend.
Said Hurst:
"If the motion (of censure) passes I am afraid my government will be forced to withdraw.
Peter Krosby, delegate for the U.S.A., warned France
of the dangers of walking out of the. U.N.
"When Russia walked out of the Unitedw Nations the
Korean War resulted," Krosby argued.
The American delegate, however, challenged the censure
motion as out of order as it referred to colonies rather than
General assembly president MacKenzie ruled the censure
motion acceptable as phrased and debate continued.
India's Darhal Johal, speaking in favor of the censure
motion said:
"The dying French empire, tired and diseased, may breed
a third world war—its death may bring about the death of the
»i    T *_*f * '       **      »■
'-i".r-M       M;
SLOSHING through the puddles, a tri-
service honor guard mucks its way through to the
—Spouse Photo.
NFCUS    Reports
Balled-up bookings forced a
two-day postponement of NFCUS
committee reports scheduled for
Monday noon.
Report of the convention will
now be presented Wednesday
noon in the Brock music room
by delegates Ron Bray, Marcus
Bell, and Ron Longstaffe.
Students interested in the
work of NFCUS may attend the
discussion of the Edmonton conference to ask questions.
The Wednesday meeting will
be the only verbal report of the
annual NFCUS convention.
Weekdays 7:30 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.
Sunday 10:00 a.m. to 10:0u p.m.
4314 W. 10th Ave. (at Discovery) AL. 1707-0048
Visual   Art   Sponsors
Seven Group Member
"He helps us all to stay young," said Dean G. G. Andrew
in introducing personal  friend and famous  member of the
Group Seven Canadian artists, Lawren Harris.  Dr. Harris by
his own admission is "pushing eighty".
On   Friday  noon,   the   Visual
Arts Club at a private viewing
of the Harris collection now on
display at the University Fine
Arts Gallery, presented Dr. Harris to talk about his recent
Over forty students and faculty members gave rapt attention
as Dr. Harris started off along
a reminiscing vein, discussing
the beginnings of the Group of
Seven. He explained that they
had no notions of nationalism
when they started, they were
merely trying to catch the character of Canada as they saw it.
For the last fifteen years, Lawren Harris's paintings have been
strictly abstract. His "development" from representational
landscapes to non-objective work
was one of th* most interesting
topics of his forty-five minute
Dr. Harris feels that a painter
for the first few years should
put down on canvas exactly
what he sees. From there he
reaches a stage where he has
sufficient skill to switch the
components of a picture to produce better composition. The
natural step from there is representational painting, where
you "catch the spirit of the
50 million
times a day
at home, at work
or while at play
Across from Varsity Theatre
AL. 2460
Discount for Students
like a
Dr.  John   B.  Roseborough
2130 Western Parkway
Behind the Canadian Bank of
University Boulevard
Phone ALma 3980
emmmJL    •
All at your ONLY Campus Drug Store
from 9:0 a.m. till 10:00 p.m.
iVs Blocks East of Empire Pool ALma 0339 THE UBYSSEY
Tuesday, October 25, 1955
Jazzsoc Sponsors
All-Varsity  Band
UBC's answer to Woody Herman's Third Herd will make
its formal debut this Friday at a dance in Brock Hall.
. — " ' *>
Under the leadership of Jazz-
Mellow Whip
Ice Cream
10th and Sasamat
V'^Pn^nMt    m*eW
soc president Wally Lightbody
and veteran Jazz musicians
Amy Emory, Jack Reynolds,
and Brian Guns, the fifteen-
piece dance band is the first all-
varsity band in UBC history.
During the past few years several small musical combinations
have been formed under the
auspices oi Jazz Society to foster the growth of Jazz appreciation on campus. The present
Varsity Dance Band has evolved
to fulfill a longstanding need in
UBC social activities.
Accompanying the orchestra
Friday night will be vocalist
Ken Hamilton and a vocal quartet known as the "Four Squares".
Added to the rhythm section will
be an amplified bongos instrumented by Rodrigo Del Diego.
Featured arrangements will
include Glen Miller, Woody
Herman and Stan Kenton numbers.
"It is hoped that the scope of
arrangements will please both
listeners and dancers," said Jazzsoc president Wally Lightbody.
Tickets for the "Cool Mix"
are available at the AMS office.
The admission for Jazzsoc members is 90 cents, non-members
73 cents.
new move policy
Revision of Filmsoc's former policies now enables students to enjoy cinematic delights on campus and yet avoid
cold suppers and the wrath of
parents awaiting their tardy
Starting today, all Filmsoc
movies will begin at 3:30, enabling students to catch their
5:30 car chains and stave off
the hunger pangs.
McGill  Daily
To Sponsor
Lake Swim
MONTREAL (CUP) — Montreal's first Marathon Swim is
being sponsored by the McGill
Daily, student newspaper at University of McGill.
The Dally has offered "large
prizes" to the first person completing the swim and has also
put up a special prize for the
fraternity which has the most
men in the water before the contest deadline.
Feeling that Montreal has lost
its rightful place among the
leading cities of the continent
by "refusing to take cognizance
of efforts in this important national pastime" the editors are
sponsoring the Marathon on
Beaver Lake in order "to add
lustre to the tarnished reputation" of Montreal.
"I wish the best of luck to the
entrants," said Marilyn Bell,
when informed of the contest.
Among 220 Sheep
-One Lone Lamb
"They treat me as though I were one of them—but not
quite," is the way pretty Zelna Moore, 19, describes her reception by her fellow students.
Zelna is doing something tan finds  that  out,
very few UBC co-eds ever do.
She's an engineering student.
What's more she is taking it with
high Second-Class Honors and
liking it.
The only girl in a class of 220
boys, she reports she receives a
good deal of teasing but so far
no passes. "And they watch
their language all the time," she
Now in her Second year of
engineering, Zelna comes from
Central Collegiate High School
in Calgary. When her family
moved here to the West Shore
she went straight from Grade
eleven into first year University,
"I wanted to make quite sure
about taking engineering,
though," she said. To make sure
she took a year out and worked
at the Animal Husbandry Department on campus.
"It was useful lab experience,"
she admits, "but I prefer straight
Maths and Physics." With a 31-
hour weekly schedule it looks
like she'd have to like them.
Despite this stiff schedule,
Zelna finds time to belong to
the VOC, and the campus Jazz
Society. She dates regularly (an
engineer of course), and attends
EUS meetings.
She does not, however, go
along with all of EUS's policies.
In last week's AMS General
Meeting she voted for Honour-
ariums for Ubyssey Editors. "I'll
probably be shot at dawn if Sul-
she  said,
over   her
Zelna would like to see more
economic and philosophy courses
offered in Engineering. "It's too
one-sided at the moment," she
complains. To make sure she
herself does not become too one*
sided, Zelna reads widely and
is attending ballet classes at a
downtown school.
Graduating plans at the mom*
ent include teaching either Ph>
sical or Electrical * Engineering
out at the University and doing
original research work at the
same time.
Social Worker
The School of Social Work on
the UBC campus is celebrating
its 25th year.
To commemorate this event,
the University Lecturers Club,
together with the Pre-Social
Work Society and the Psychology Club, is presenting Dr.
George F. Davidson, Thursday
noon in Physics 200.
The topic of Dr, Davidson's
speech will be "International
Social Welfare". Dr. Davidson,
who will receive an honorary
degree at the fall congregation,
is the Deputy Minister of Health
and Welfare in the Federal Government in Ottawa.
A    NEW    ORDER    OF
PENNANTS     Engineer Pins
has  just arrived  at the
In the  Brock across from the  Coffee Shop
Open   Every  Noon  Hour THE UBJSSEY
Tuesday, October 23, 1955
is the Canadian Navy's answer
to the critical lack of trained
officers that is bound to occur
if war should break out.
Three years as a Naval cadet
won't turn the average university student into another Nelson
but it will give him a good idea
of how the Navy works—and
how he can work with it.
Lt. D. R. Learoyd, UNTD
staff officer stated Monday that
applicants will be welcomed until October 31.
"We can take men from any
faculty," Lt. Learoyd stated.
And we offer a wide range of
specialist branches.
"Anyone who can pass the
physical can fly with the fleet
Air Arm," he continued.
Prospective sailors who pass >
the January selection board will!
spend the summer in Halifax,;
with month-long cruises to ports'
in the Carribean as part of their .
One   more   summer  and   two;
more winter training  periods—j
three hours a week, with pay—\
qualify  a   cadet   for   promotion
to Acting Sub-Lieutenant in the
Reserve force. After this he can
remain in the Active reserve or
apply   to   join   the   permanent
For those interested in the
Service as a career the Navy
also has a plan under which
cadets are enrolled in the permanent force while at university
and receive free tuition and
books as well as their regular
salary and living allowance.
But Lt. Learoyd emphasized
that while the navy offers many
advantages, its prime function
Is Canada's defense — which
amounts to plain, hard work.
"It has to be done," he said,
"And   we're   asking   for  vohin j
teers to do it." '
HARDSHIPS ARE FEW and adventures plentiful for these
UNTD officers in training, as they cast off for exotic isles
to while away leisurely summer holidays.
Navy    Life   Offers
Adventure,   Romance
Bulganin's triple-chinned smiles to the contrary, Canada
still needs her armed services, and the UBC contingent of the
UNTD needs men.
To the uninitiated the UNTD Want 0 CrJSD
Enter Your
Electric    Shaver
many other cash
and gift prizes
Contest Deadline Nov. 15
Get Free Entry Blank
447» West 10th — AL. 3104
Canada. Can
Absorb More
Canada can absorb as many
immigrants' as want to come,
Immigration official W. G. Black
told a United Nations Club meeting Friday.
"There is no quota system,"
he said, "applicants are accepted if they are suitable and if the
country's economy can absorb
them profitably."
In his talk, Dr. Black compared his work as an official of
the Department of Citizenship
and "immigration to that of the
clergy, although he emphasized
that his job is not to promote a
sect or school of thought but the
welfare of Canada through well
adjusted immigrants.
Dr. Black — a graduate of
UBC—was a driving force behind the formation of the United
Nations Club.
First Mock Parliament of the term opens Thursday -
noon in Arts 100 with the QCF forming the government.
"Prime Minister" Bill Marchak will present a bill to
nationalize the Trans Canada Pipeline.
Bitter criticism is expected from Phil Govan's Conservatives who form the official opposition.
Minority opposition will be Social Credit under Mel
Smith, while Darrell Anderson's Liberals and 'Jim Mac*
J^arlan's LPP complete the house.
Students interested in Mock * Parliament may attend
the debate as spectators.
taken for Arts and Science, and
Applied Seience Classes of 1956.
Please Phone for Appointment
MEN—Please wear white shirt and tie.
WOMEN—Please wear a white blouse.
Gowns and Caps Supplied.
^tt>#on#1^l damjttma
The Smartest Waists on Campus
Are Circled by Belts from HBC
The perfect punctuation to every ensemble be it
a sweater and skirt, sheath, jumper, dress or even
your elegant winter coat—is a beautiful belt from
our Main Floor Belt Bar. We've fashion belts in
genuine cowhide, coachhide, antique leathers, metallic fibres in red, tan taffy, black, avocado, with
gilt or leather covered buckles, to specify a few!
Visit our Main Floor Belt Bar!
9o to 7*tfo Thunderbirds
Clobbered By
Tough Pirates
UBC Thunderbirds crept back into town from Spokane*
after being able to do little last Saturday to Endanger Whitworth Pirates position as one of the nation's 40 odd undefeated
IN THE ftiRSi major rugger injury of the season, UBC Redskin's playing coach and
cautain Jim Spears is carried off the field with a broken ankle. Redskins lost 15-0 to
Ev-Brits Seconds with both squads complaining of poor and loose officiating in the rough
p ,ue —Photo by Russ Tfcachuck
Till. LoiSSEY
Tuesday, October 25, 1955
« Chiefs
Lose at
Thc UBC Chiefs suffered their
first loss of the season at the
hands of North Shore Saturday
at Brockton Point, as thc All-
Blacks emerged on thc long end
ol an 8-0 score.
A    week-long    lay-off     trom
practice was in part blamed for
thc Chiefs' .showing. Thc Varsity
,     , , „     .. , ,-       , D1       [scrum   was   out-pushing   North
Saturday s soccer game between Varsity ami Mount Plea-' shoTV  but the backiine was not
sant  Legion  proved   nothing  as  the  two   undefeated   squads functioning as it should, despite
Frank Gnup's Birds were
snowed under by the Evergreen
Conference league-leaders by a
48-0 count before a Whitworth
Homecoming crowd of 4,000.
Although the Gnupmen were
obviously missing some of the
punch that four first string linemen would have given them,
they were not suffering from
serious food poisoning as has
been reported.
The four linemen could not
make the trip because of study
schedule conflict, and the seven
players did not return from
Spokane by train because "of
serious illness, but to attend Sunday evening fraternity function* they would have missed
if they had returned by bus.
The only explanation the
Birds. offer for the shellacking,
besides a few minor upset stomachs, is that they were complete
picked up one touchdown in the
biggest Whltworth scoring parade of the year.
Birds' Don Spence was
trapped in his own end zone for
a safety that rounded out the
UBC never got underway offensively, although the Birds
did improve slightly in the second half. UBC only once were
able to get into Pirate -territory
and then only to their 44 in the
second quarter. Birds never
once saw Whitworth territory in
the second half.
The loss leaves the Gnupmen
with a conference record of one
win and three losses. It was the
last away game of the season
for the Thunderbirds. The* tough
College of Puget Loggers this
week and Central Washington
Wildcats next weekend round
out the Birds football schedule,
Team   Fights
To   Draw
ly   outclassed,   and   were   tired \as jt now stands'
from a nine hour bus trip.
The game was all Whitworth
Arrangements   for   the   game
__ ;thp e{forts ()f Ted Hunt
Dosition of the young season for |     Tne   All-Blacks   held   no   de-
he  league-leading Athletics.
cided advantage territorily, but
Jayvees  In
Third Win
settled for a 1-1 draw.
The result of a game at Powell
Street grounds witnessed by
more than 600 pro-Varsity fans,
left Varsity just one point be
hind their opponents in thc
Mainland League First Division
In the rough encounter, Birds
were continually outhustled in
the first half. However, at the
half Coach Luckett's Birds held
a 1-0 lead as a result of Bruce
Ashdown's goal on a pass from
Peter Ney at the 30 minute
After the breather, the Legion
squad began to apply the pressure and bottled UBC up in the
Bird zone. As Coach Luckett
put it, "Mount Pleasant was
bound to score."
F.ddie Bak notched the equalizer   for  Legion,  even   with   hi.s
team playing one man short.
Shortly before the tying goal! from   behind   with   their   usual'. *««* <>n their play.
Birds  Ted  Smith  was  roughly j fourth quarter drive to score a       lht;   tou,t'1   toam-
South Main scored two quick scored   one   converted   try   and
«oals  and  were   never   headed. |a penalty, which was enough to
\t the half they held a 3-1 ad-1 beat   the   Chiefs   who   held   no
vantage   with   Chick   Siew   theisCorinR puncn m the backiine.
lone UBC marksman. BRAVES WIN
Only Chief goalie John Isberg j 0n the campuS( Max Howell's
prevented a landslide win as he; prediction that the Braves would
turned in an outstanding per- soon start to cilck came true on
Jormance. the Aggies field  as the  Braves
scalped the Tomahawks 24-0.
The Tommies were just plain
! outclassed by a team which is
beginning to show the form it
displayed last year.
Hugh Barker led the scoring
lor the Braves, converting three
The   UBC   Javvees   Football I trys   and   kicking  one   penalty.
team   kept   up   their   winning! Davt'  Brockington,  John   Legg,
wavs   on   Sunday    when    they | Doug Muir, Jack Maxwell, and
downed   tho   hosting   Penticton jR°.v Perlestrom all scored trys.
Marauders 14-12. |The Braves played a man short
The  JV's,   unbeaten   in   their j '°r the first twenty minutes, but
first   two   games,   had  to  come'the loss ll? manpower had little
as the Bird offense rolled for a i against Notre Dame of Sask-
grand total of one first down j atchewan were never finalized
and a minus net yardage by thc j and t)ie proposed game is off.
Pirate passer Warren Lashua
and ends John Strong and Bob
Bradner led the Whitworth attack, accounting for three touchdown pass plays of 43, 63, and
80 yards.
Subbing for the injured Babe
Bates,   Pirate   fullback   Bernie
Rakes scored twice, while Gary i
Turner and Dave Martin each!
upset by Mt. Peasant's Ernie ]TD and two singles for the win.
MacLaron. MncLaren is one of: Al Hammer was the big gun
the most reliable city soccer | for the junior Birds, hitting pay-
players, reliable in that he wa-jdirt for ten points on two touch-
evicted from nearly a dozen! downs. Watson and O'Brian
contests last season before being! were the standouts on UBC's
banned for the year. ; defensive    team    while    Frank,
»-,       ..       ,..   ,      ^ , TSriinn    «t,,   Muihnwv   -mri  called short of lull time
For   the    Birds,    Defensomen ! Ta< "ng,   btu   Mathews   and
Ted  Smith   and  Inn  Todd  were! Franklc   Grimble   provided   the
outstanding   in   helping   Varsity i bulk of the ground attack on the
gain   the   draw.     Although   thc j offensive side.
tho Redskins, were defeated 15-0 by Ex-
Brits Seconds in a game which
was marred by the injury of
playing coach and captain Jim
Spears Spears suffered a broken ankle in the dying minutes j
of the contest and the game was j
look your best
"your best" starts
with your bra
contest  could  have  gone  either
way, it was the Birds who were ;
fortunate in gaining the tie. The |
result  gives  Birds  a   record  of
two wins and as many draws in '
four starts.
Track Wins
The   UBC   track   team   came;
through   in    fine   style,   taking,'
first,   second,   fifth,   and   sixth1
Not so lucky were the Fourth ! places in the cross country track !
Division   UBC  Chiefs  who  saw I meet   held   at   Brockton   Point
thfir  win streak  broken  at the j last Saturday  morning,
hands  of South  Main  Athletics.      Official    results    of    winners
Chiefs   suffered   their   first   loss wcrt* not posted but track coach
of the year in the 5-1 game, but   Peter   Mullins  said   that   UBC's j
Klill  provided   the  strongest   op- Jim Moore was the winner. ''
taken for Arts and Science, and
Applied Science Classes of 1956.
Please Phone for Appointment
NOW . . .
MEN- Please wear  white shirt and tie.
WOMKN—Please wear a white blouse.
Gowns and Caps Supplied.
—And your bra should be on
Exquisite Form, for loveliest lines
under suits and sweated! Shown
topi No. 475 popular Cird-O-
Form in white satin or brood-
cloth. Circle-stitched cups, elastic
insert for breathing comfort.
Junior AA cup, 30-36; A cup,
30-36; B & C cups, 32-40.
Price $2.00 Belowi famous
"505 "withcurve-stitched under-
cup, giving firm support and
control. Satin or broadcloth.
A cup, 30-36, ft It C cups, 32-40.
Price $1.30
' e      ti


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