UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Jan 24, 1956

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Volume XXXIV
Number 40
' 'Mi-
M^\m    JAN 2| 1956 ^ A   A ^%
anitob^   Cops   McGoun
GORGEOUS redhead Pat Shippobotham smiles demurely
to the cheering multitude, as she is crowned Queen of the
Mardi Gras for 1956. The pert co-ed, a member of Alpha
Gamma Delta, was selected by Mardi Gras celebrants
Saturday night from nine candidates from each of the
campus sororities. —Russ Tchakuk  Photo
AMS Business Manager
H. B. Maunsell Retires
AMS business manager H. B. Maunsell will retire May 1
after eight years service. His decision was announced at the
Student Council meeting Monday night.
Before coming to UBC Maunsell retired from a biwik.
Maunsell     was     hired    eight
years ago by the Student Coun-
* oil   to   stabilize   AMS   finances.
At   that   time   the   AMS   had   a
fifty thousand dollar debt.
In the course of his service
Maunsell contributed the necessary stability to AMS finances
under changing Student Councils The AMS is now fully solvent,
AMS Treasurer Geoff Conway said Monday. "We are very
sorry that Mr. Maunsell has
chosen to retire and very thankful for the guidance and advice
he has given to eight years of
Student Councils."
Maunsell's reason for retirement was the steadily increasing enrollment and the resulting
increase   in   work.
Student Council is advertising for a new manager ami expects to have the position filled
within   a   month.
NFCUS Offers
Mow would you like to get
away from UBC's damp campus,  to sunny eastern Canada?
Applications are now available for NFCUS's Inter-regional
Study Scholarships.
Students can exchange for a
year, with students attending
universities in the regions of:
the Prairie Provinces, Ontario,
Quebec and the Atlantic Provinces.
Applicants must have a better
than average academic record
and must be willing to participate  actively   in  .student   affairs.
The scholarships are tenable
for complete tuition costs and
are available to undergrads in
their  next-to-final year.
Those interested can make
enquiries and gel application
forms from the Registrar's office.
The father of radar, Sir
Robert Watson-Watt, will
speak on  campus Thursday.
Sponsored by the Engineering Institute of Canada and
the Engineering Undergraduate Society, Sir Watson-Watt
will discuss the development
of the British and U.S. Radar
Systems, and the application
of radar to modern industry.
He is credited by the Allied governments as "having
made the largest individual
contribution to victory in
World War II." He planned
the radar defenses which virtually won the Battle of Britain.
His noon-hour lecture in
Engineering 201 will follow
visits with the Electrical Engineering Faculty, Deans and
Department Heads at the Faculty Club, and the Canadian
Club. Sir Watson-Watts will
make a final Vancouver appearance1 over CBUT at 5:30
Apply Now
For Europe
Study Tour
Spend the summer in Europe.
World University Service is
accepting applications from students interested in spending
next summer in Europe on a
combined study tour and seminar.
Tour rolls through Germany,
Greece, Spain, Portugal. Yugoslavia, and U.S.S.R. Work • of
international United Nations
agencies will be studied in
Seminar on "Universities and
Freedom'' will be held in Germany starting in August. Generous amounts of time is budgeted to independent activity
for the touring students on their
summertime  holiday.
UBC js planning to send two
students on the tour. Interested
students may apply at the
World University Service committee offices, upstairs in the
south Brock.
Application forms for the
summer long study-pleasure
trip must be completed by January 30 to be eligible. Each
participant selected will be
required to contribute $150 towards the cost of the programs
presented. They are advised to
scrape up an additional $100
for incidental expenses on the
UBC Thunderbirds just
can't win away from home.
They went down 67 to 48
last night against Western
Washington in Bellingham despite a 20-point effort by John
McLeod. Birds have a three
wins one loss record here but
have lost all five road games.
Halftime score was 31-23 for
Prairie Teams Out-talk
UBC On Evangelism
Manitoba University speakers talked louder, faster, and
more effectively than Alberta, Saskatchewan, and UBC teams
put together Friday to chalk up their fifth consecutive win in,
the McGoun Cup debates.
Although the judges for the
Debates Friday were "not notoriously prejudiced," UBC did not
place in the annual verbal contest.
Arguing on the necessity of the
Billy Graham method of evangelism to our age, the four Western universities represented by
two teams each, conceded the
cup to Manitoba debators when
they out-talked both Saskatchewan and Alberta contestants.
'tween classes
WUS Presents
'Career Week'
"CAREER     WEEK"     lecture
series  continues  with  presentation of "Radio Advertising and
Broadcasting"  Tuesday noon  in
FG   202   and   "The   Woman   in
However, second teams of the   Advertising     and     Personnel"
two losing teams were victorious  Wednesday noon in FG 202.
over   UBC,   taking   the   debate 1 *       *       *
in Edmonton  3-0 against Derek      PARLIAMENTARY    FORUM
Fraser, Arts 2. and John Green,   executive meeting  will  be   held
Law 3. Two loquacious Saskatchewan students, Clara Zemeni-
koff, 3rd Arts, and Walter Far-
quharson, 2nd Arts pre-thcology,
arguing in the negative here Friday,   defeated   the   home   team,
Wednesday at 3:30 in the Board
Room of Brock.
*       *       *
Art Laing, B.C. leader, speaking
on  "Taxes—Who  Pays Them?",
John Spencer. Law 3, and James noon today, Arts 100. Executive
Nyman, Arts 3, with a split vote ; meeting to follow- the cliscus-
2-1. ;sion.
Altogether   Manitoba   gained *       *       *
six points to Saskatchewan'* j VOC will hold an important
two Alberta's three, and UBC's general meeting to adopt a new
chagrin. ! constitution,    Wednesday   noon.
SHUN EMOTION [Details   of   the   steeple   chase.
Typical  of  the  four  debates, ' Everyone  present  or else,
the   contest   held  on   the  UBC I *       *       *
campus was notable chiefly for!     FROSH   Council  will  hold   a
a direct contrast in style. While , meeting in the Men's Club Room
Nyman  and Spencer .studiously   Wednesday noon,
shied   away   from   any   display \ *       *       *
of emotion in their presentation, i CLU will hold a meeting of
the Saskatchewan speakers gave the discussion group committee
a polished and dramatic perfor-  in Hut B2 at noon today.
Said Green after the defeat
in Alberta, "We're just too conservative at UBC. Evidently all
of us appealed to the wrong
senses in this debate."
Miss Zemcnlkoff, a dramatics  scheduled
student at the Saskatchewan un-  cancelled.
* *       *
LUTHERAN  STUDENTS   Association     meets    Wednesday
noon in Arts 105 for discussion.
* *       *
FENCING  CLUB   meeting
for    Wednesday    is
(Continued on Page 3)
Another first will be recorded in the annals of UBC
history when the Farmers'
Frolic takes place Friday
It's dry!
The annual hard times
dance sponsored by the Aggie
Undergraduate Society is being held in the Armoury on
January 27 from 9 p.m. to
1   a.m.
Reg Forbes will supply the
music and the distaff side of
the couples in attendance will
supply the refreshments . . .
girls are asked bring box
lunches, to he washed down
by beverages (soft) available
at  the dance.
Costume     prizes     will     be
Price   per   couple   is   S2.
* *       *
will speak at noon today in
Hillel on "The Bible—What's In
It".  Everyone  welcome.
* *       *
INDIA STUDENTS Association will meet in Arts 206 today
at noon.
* *       *
PRE-MED     SOCIETY    meets
Wednesday noon in Physics 200.
The film to be shown, "Visual
Surgery in the Open Heart",
will be restricted to Medical,
Pre-Medical and Nursing students with undergraduate society cards.
* *       *
SCM discussion group meets
Wednesday at 3:30 in Auditorium 312. Theme will be the
Ohio Conference on World Mission.
* *        *
PRE-DENTAL SOCIETY general meeting will be held Tuesday   noon   in   Physics   202.
(Continued   on   Page  3)
Tuesday, January 24, 1956
Authorized as second class mail, Post Office Department,
Managing Editor .. Sandy Rott Associate Ed. Jean Whiteside
City Editor .. Val Haig-Brown Feature Editor.. Mike Ames
Photo Editor-..John Robertson       Sports Editor... Mikt Glaipit
Business Mgr. .. Harry Yulll
Reporters and Desk: Pat Westwood, Dolores Banerd, Shirley
King, Marilyn Smith, John Dressier, Anne Johnson, Kathy Archibald, Carol Gregory, Marie Gallagher, Barbara Schwenk, Murray
Rjtchie, Mary Perkins, Grace Kelly's mother, Michael "filler
editor" Ames, Olie Wurm, Cliff Millward, Rosemary Kent-Barber,
Pat Russell, Val Haig-Brown.
Sports Reporters: Dwayne Erickson, Bruce Allardyce, Lord
An  Insult
' The people who write Myron Kuzych's speeches made a
serious mistake in not writing him a new one suitable for an
audience of university students. The speech Kuzych delivered
in Physics 201 last Friday was one of the stupidest diatribes
ever heard on this camrJus and was an insult to the intelligence
of his audience.
Kuzych may be entitled to a good deal of sympathy in his
prolonged fight against unionism's closed shop principle. There
very possibly are many injustices inherent in the closed shop
and in the union's method of trial by erring members. But
Kuzych's performance Friday, was neither enlightening nor
calculated to earn support for his cause.
With arms flailing like a windmill gone mad Kuzych spent
a solid hour delivering an unsurpassingly ignorant attack on
unionism in general. It was a masterpiece of demagoguery in
which the speaker used every ruse in the book to inflame and
mislead his audience.
Walter Reuther, Dave Beck and many other prominent
labour leaders were grouped together by Kuzych under the
head of "labour dictators." These men were pictured as evil
villains who are about to snatch away the last shreds of our
democracy. That catch-all word "democracy" was used a
thousand times if it was used once by Kuzych. If you weren't
for Kuzych you weren't for democracy.
Whenever the initials AFL-CIO-CCL were used they were
invariably followed by the letters LPP and the audience was
mercifully left to draw its own conclusions from that. Abe
Lincoln, the Civil War and the Negro problem in the southern
U.S. were dragged into Kuzych's speech pnd it was obvious that
Kuzych lined himself up with Abe but just what Abe had to
do with the present problem of the closed shop was never
made clear.
However, Kuzych's masterpiece was his charts which he
didn't have time to explain but by the number of lines painted
on them were apparently designed to convey the complicated
structure of a union. The audience was treated to at least ten
of these charts.
The height in stupidity was probably reached when
Kuzych berated organized labour for having decent office
buildings and its leaders for having nice homes. Kuzych is
apparently among those who still believe labour should conduct its business in a broken down shack with its leaders
sitting around in T>shirts and jeans.
Lastly Kuzych pointed to his audience and told them
they, the white collar workers, were the next on labour's list,
and that they needed protection. Whether he meant protection
from higher wages or what he never made clear.
We thought that the ideas expressed by Kuzych and the
men who sponsor and support him went out with Herbert
Hoover. Apparently they haven't. But please Mr. Kuzych next
time you come to UBC plead your cause logically and don't
try to sell a university audience the idea that organized labour
is horribly oppressed and that you have arrived to begin
the liberation.
The past week has probably seen one of the finest events
ever promoted on this campus. We are referring of course to
the Shaw Centennial Which was by any standard an outstanding
job. Dr. Steinberg of the English Department and his hard working committee deserve our thanks arid congratulations for a
magnificent effort.
Perhaps a special word should go to the Players Club and
all those connected with it for their production of "Back to
Methuselah." It would be impossible here to list the problems
arid people involved in this most difficult production. Suffice
it to say the play was a smashing success as was the -whole
Centennial program.
For men only—if there are
any men at UBC.
Stark rudeness is hateful.
But the opposite extreme—
grovelling obsequiousness —
can  likewise  be  painful.
Take the library. The front
door. It used to revolve. Sometimes.
Grad class of '54 ripped it
out, put in the present doors
as a parting gift. We're grateful.
The new doors open easily.
Push—you're in. No trouble.
But you would never think
it the way students—mostly of
the male sex—tenderly, yea,
gingerly hold the door open for
the person following. So sweet.
It brings tears to my eyes.
Few girls do this. • Being
naturally thoughtless and selfish, they rush up the library
stairs, burst through the door
and let it slam bang in the face
of a book-laden artsman who
stops, continues to recite Paradise Lost to himself while absently dabbing away the blood.
Our college men—I use the
term loosely — never burst
through the door. No. They
are just too, too, too polite.
Illicit-like they "slip" the door
open. Then fondly they step
aside and hold it open for the
person, couple, or fraternity
following with the razzle dazzle tender efficient motions of
a practiced butler.
And if I—through some in-
ner compulsion to conform—
unconsciously hold the door
for the guy following. I am
always shocked at the response.
He thanks me. Be it arts-
man, lawman, commercinary,
or even a big husky engineer,
he gushes forth his gratitude
so girlishly it rots my gut.
If only he'd forget it, pretend he didn't notice my lapsus
sensus, or just grunt and leave
it at that. But no. He must be
polite—he must pull a Christine—he must simper.
Don't get me wrong. I don't
ask that college males be rude.
Or selfish. I just ask—beg—
that they be men. That they
uphold the fine brutish traditions of the male sex.
Men, leave grovelling to the
Let's resolve to hold the library door open only for children, dogs, pretty co-eds, and
underfed professors.
Let's be men. men.
Porgy   and   Bess
In   the   U.S.S.R.
In the last three weeks Soviet audiences have had a
heavier dose of American folkways and folk art than ever
before. Despite the inscrutabilities of much in "Porgy and
Bess' for Muscovite or Leningrad theatergoers, the reaction
has been overwhelmingly • warm and sympathetic.
The spirit of Greneva may lie .
in tatters but the pervasive
Gershwin melodies that distinguish this opera have re-created
here—at least temporarily—an
emotional bond between Russians and Americans.
In a country that makes a
fetish of "socialist realism,"
"Porgy and Bess" has startled
and even shocked some Soviet
reviewers by its forthright exposition of life and lust on Catfish* Row. The pleasure at the
departure from neopuritanism
of Soviet society Seems to have
far surpassed any genuine embarrassment over the show's
uninhibited eroticism.
The skillful blending of music, dance and pantomime seems
to have impressed Soviet audiences most deeply. Accustomed
to the exact rhythmical cadence of classical ballet, theatregoers here were fascinated
by the Americans' ingenuity in
making stage action appear to
be the organic outgrowth of
Robert Breen, director of
the Everyman Opera Company,
and Alexander Smallens, Russian-born conductor, have elicited the highest praise for
their mastery of what is to
Russians a new art form.
George Gershwin has long enjoyed popular acclaim in the
Soviet Union. Until now, however, people here knew only
his orchestral works and some
of his songs. "Porgy and Bess'
has enabled them to achieve a
new dimension in understanding an old favorite.
There is an enormous interest
here in things foreign, particularly foreign culture. Without
exception Soviet drama critics
have said "Porgy's" engagement would help Russians to
understand better the contemporary American artistic forms.
Some commentators have
felt obliged to draw expected
political conclusions from the
poverty depicted in "Porgy and
Bess." One Leningrad reviewer
lamented "the corrosive effect
of the capitalistic system."
Others have spoken of "the
downtrodden Negroes" and
"life filled with bitter need,
great poverty and small joys."
Sermonizing has been surprisingly rare. Most persons have
accepted the music drama for
what it is—an artistic effort to
dramatize the folkways of a
particular segment of American
society in a particular period.
The language is a powerful
drawback to understanding,
but it probably has been less
important than the total unfa*
miliarity of Soviet audiences
with the social framework of
the happenings along Catfish
Few Leningraders or Muscovites understood the strange
"happy dust" dispensed with
such fiendish glee by Sportin'
Life. Many actually thought
that the little white packets
were letters.
The abrupt transition in the
picnic scene from a prim religious outing to a bucolic orgy left
many Russians confused. Simi-
larly the dramatic scene in
which the ill-omened buzzard
appears over Porgy's hovel was
incomprehensible to most view*
ers. "It's only the fact.y one
sympathetic critic observed,
"that what they dance has
nothing in common with classic
ballet or with character dances
we are used to, that in the first
moment a spectator is disconcerted by 3 feeling of bewilderment—the more so because the
first scene opens with a very
This is a typical observation.
Bewilderment was especially
noticeable in the first act on
opening night in Leningrad,
when without programs, the audience was struggling to grasp
the thread of the strange happenings on stage.
There was better rapport between the audience and performers when the show opened
in Moscow. Russian programs,
giving the details of the plot,
were available and the audience was more familiar with
American art forms.
But as Izvestia conceded this
week: "Our American guests
have shown that original art
is understandable for people
of all countries."
The government paper echoed
general opinion when it extolled "the ensemble harmony" of
the production, observing that
the performance "lives and
breathes with one life." The
originality displayed by Mr.
Breen in breaking from the
stereotyped operatic devices so
familiar here undoubtedly has
had tremendous impact.
Room and Board—one male
student—nice bright room and
board in private home. Phone
CH. 7864.
* ¥      *
Two separate housekeeping
rooms, private bath, $25 each
per month. Dunbar District near
transportation. Phone CEdar
6079 after 7 p.m.
* *      *
Typing and mimeographing.
Accurate work. Reasonable
rates. Florence GOw, 4456 W.
10th. Phone AL. 3682.
'47 F.L. Standard (Sport) Car
in A-l condition. Good tires,
engine, top, new battery, city
tested, licensed. Leave your
phone number for information
at the A.M.S. office.
* *      *
Yellow Gold UBC Grad Ring
with three blue stones. Phone
N.W. 5213-R. Reward.
* *      *
A Gruen Watch, gold expansion band. Call Peter, CE. 9476.
Would the person who took
the black looseleaf binder from
the men's washroom of the Library on Friday morning, please
contact Paul at KE. 1777-R.
* *       *
Would the person who picked
up blue Burberry in Room 200,
Chem.by mistake, please phone
AL. 1512-M, as I have yours.
* #      *
Lab coat and black brief case
in cafeteria. Please turn in to
Lost and Found. Reward.
* *      *
One red Lady Buxton wallet.
Please phone KE. 7951-L. UBYSSEY
fesday, January 24, 1956
Hillel Foundation, Jewish or-
inization on campus, is sponging a program of special
jeakers to publicize their an-
jal Jewish culture week, Jan-
iry 30 to February 3.
This lecture series is meant
provide the university with
better background of different
spects of Judaism.
Leading-off Monday, Dean
Jreoffrey C. Andrew will speak
|n "A Gentile's Attitude Towards Jews." Tuesday Mr. Har-
|ld Freeman, local lawyer and
sader in the Jewish Community, will reply to Dean Andrew's
lemarks with "A Jew's Attitude
towards Gentiles."
Wednesday in Arts 100, in
|o-operation with the U.N. Club,
lillel will co-sponsor Mr. G'-
lailia Zakiff, the executive-
director of the Zionist Organ-
zation of Canada. He will dis-
Juss "The Middle East Prob-
The   new   director   of   Hillel
foundation at UBC, Rabbi Ber-
lard Goldenberg will speak on
I'Why   I   Believe   in   God"   on
On Friday a panel, including
)r. Barnet Savery, and Rabbi
F. Freedman will discuss "Materialism—Is It Becoming the
Jew Religion?"
German    Determination
Frightening', Says Soward
look your best
v.ot the big game
"your best" starts
with your bra
—And your bra should be on
Exquisite Form, for loveliest line*
under suits and sweaters! Shown
topi No. 475 popular Circl-O-
Form in white satin or broad,
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 Below: famoui
"505" with curve-stitched under*
cup, giving firm support and
control. Satin or broadcloth.
A cup, 30-36, B & C cups, 32-40.
Price $1.30
ART LAING. Provincial Liberal Leader, will speak on
"Taxes—Who Pays Them in
B.C.?" at noon today in Arts
Liberal Club executives announced that Laing will not
deal with the forest management issue today.
He will discuss all phases
of provincial taxation and
show charts to explain the
economic structure of British
Columbia. A question period
will follow the talk.
(Continued from Page 1)
FILMSUC presents Marlon
Brando today in "On the Waterfront". There will be showings
at 3:30, 6:00, and 8:15 in the
auditorium. Admission 35c.
* *       *
ALPHA OMEGA meeting to
discuss forthcoming banquet
will be held Wednesday noon
in Arts 102.
* *       *
meeting will be held Wednesday
noon in Hut Bl rather than today.
* *      *
Wednesday noon in Arts 204 to
discuss the B.Sc. degree. All
those interested are welcome.
* *      *
presents Paul Arriola speaking
on "The Mexican Novelist Mariano Azuela" at noon today,
Arts 206.
* *      *
FOOTBALL meeting at noon
Thursday, Room 212, Memorial
(Continued from Page 1)
iversity, argued that Graham's
method "lulled the intellect, and
pitches its appeal at the lowest
common denominator." She called his program "harmful and
destructive to reigion and to
the society in which we live."
Spencer called her charges
examples of "intellectual conceit" and objected to being classed with the lowest comomn denominator.
Farquharson, indignant at
Graham's "prostitution of the
gospel of Christ" claimed that
he was producing a "superficial
Predicting   a   future  for   the
opposing theology student, Jim
Nyman opened his rebuttal with
! "you'll be an extremely ineffective preacher in an empty church
| if you can't see the necessity of
i Graham's modern methods."
The people of Germany and
Japan have learned that war
does not pay, thinks Prof. Soward who spoke before the United Nations Club at noon Friday,
on his visits to these countries
in 1955.
But, "Almost frightening",
were the words he used to describe the reconstruction in Germany, and the "vitality, determination, and drive" of the German people.
Western Germany, with a
population of over 50 million,
of whom 11 million are refugees from the east, has little
unemployment and is bringing
in Italian workers. The big industrial cities of Hamburg, Munich and Strassburg, are largely
rebuilt, and producing more
than they did before the war.
But the Germans have their
problems. The present work of
reconstruction was carried out
under the leadership of Conrad
Adenauer and an able group of
ministers. The Bonn Republic
has proved very stable, uniting
Catholic and Protestant elements, but Adenauer is an ageing man, and it may be difficult
to find as capable a successor.
Describing Berlin as a "depressed city", Soward said that
life there was so uncertain, that
young people moved to the more
prosperous industrial centres.
Surrounded by Russian-held territory, Berlin is a big worry for
the Germans.
Soward said that he found
little Fascism because the Germans feel that the Nazis were
a disaster for them, and little
Communism because of the Russian treatment of war prisoners.
However, he described conversations   with    Germans    which
showed that .they still think of
themselves as a great and efficient military race. "But I
could never find anyone who
fought on the Western Front,"
said Soward amid laughter.
Western Germans want to see
Germany united and are worried about Communist indoctrination of the youth of the
eastern zone. They are not interested in NATO, feeling that
the North Atlantic is a long way
from them, but the idea of European integration appeals to
Speaking of Japan, Soward
said that he had been surprised
by the industrialization and efficiency of the country. He
found thriving cities, an efficient transportation system, and
big modern factories. "I don't
know how they financed all this
reconstruction," he said.
The country is about the size
of California and supports a
population of 89 million. It is
estimated that six million people
returned to the islands after the
loss of Japanese possessions on
the mainland, and were integrated into the economy. Remarking that the country made
one thing of Malthus' theories,
Soward said that he got an impression of teeming humanity
and lack of privacy. The Japanese birth rate has fallen, largely
owing to a form of legalized
abortion, but the "pressure of
population" remains serious.
Atomic bombs have shown
Japan that war does, not pay.
The Japanese told Soward that
they are completely against
militarism and conscription,
and do not like the part which
America wants them to play in
the  shifting  balance  of  power
in Asia. Soward thinks they are
"completely sincere".
Industrial development o f
Japan has not altered the structure of Japanese society. Women do not take an active part
in conversations with strangers,
would be surprised if a man
offered them a seat on a bus-
Japanese students remarked on
the unconventionality and individualism of North Americans.
The occupying American
forces, now the allies of Japan,
have taken an active part irt
the reorganization of the country, insisting on equal legal
status for women, and widespread popular and higher education. Owing to the structure
of Japanese society. However,
Soward says it will be a long
time before Japan has a constitution stating "We, the people
of Japan . . ."
Although they deeply resent
American militarism, the Japanese admire American efficiency
and are eager to benefit from
it. They realize the importance
of the United States to their
precarious economy and are un*
likely to do anything that would
seriously annoy their Unc)e
Importing one fifth of her
food and eighty-five percent of
her raw products, Japan needs
markets and is courting the
Asian countries she formerly
treated less smoothly. Still regarded with suspicion, she nevertheless wants to play an importance role as "the workshop
of the east", in the new Asia
which is coming into being. Her
people want international respect again, and a chance to
take their place on the United
Environment Basis of Stability
"Society is no longer prepared to allow parents to aggravate the mental health of the
individual," said Prof. E. D.
MacPhee, speaking "Of Minds
and Men" noon Monday.
Prof. MacPhee said that the
main cause contributing to poor
mental   health,   or   inability   to
cope with life, is poor environment in early life.
Prof. MacPnee pointed out
that poor environment does not
necessarily make a person maladjusted but that the overwhelming majority of society's
misfits come from homes with
incompatable     parents     and/or
Birds   Get   Rah-Rah
From   Commercemen
UBC Thunderbirds are getting unique support from an
unepected quarter. Marketing Professor L. B. Perkett is making
sure   his  captive  commerce  students   "volunteer"   to   attend
Noon today in the Brock
music room, Jazz Society is
presenting a panel discussion
on noted music critic Sigmund
Spaeth's con roversial statement concern.ng today's jazz.
Spaeth states, ". . . finally,
we have had the "bop" and
"progressive jazz" of today,
which seems to this observer
an artificial extreme of deliberate distortion, eventually
to be regarded as a parsing
Bird games.
Every member of Perkett's
Commerce 261 class will attend
the next basketball game January 27, when Birds play Central Washington.
Those who don't attend may
have to repeat Commerce 261,
Perkett slyly intimated.
Delighted Pep Club officials,
happy to receive the unexpected
support, will present Perkett
with the club's highest honour,
the "Thunderbird Booster Hero
Pep Club cheerleaders may
also appear at one of this week's
marketing lectures, to drum up
more enthusiasm,,
are influenced by teachers who
are misfits themselves.
Prof. MacPhee distinguished
between mental incompetence
and delinquency. Delinquents
are maladjusted even though
some have superior minds.
"I have seen some perfectly
happy morons but not in college, though they tell me some
classes have them," said MacPhee.
Prof. MacPhee, who taught
and did research in Psychology
in Ontario and Alberta is closely connected with the "Pioneer
Work in Mental Health" which
he spoke on.
The series of talks on mental
health will end with a student
discussion group.
UBC coeds are once again
assured of experienced help
in finding summer and permanent jobs as National Employment Officer Miss Frances Esson prepares to set up
her job service in Hut M6.
Miss Esson will be available
for interviews "very Wednesday and Friday afternoons
from 12:30 till 4:00. Coeds,
from all faculties and years
are eligible to register for the
employment service. Kuzych Hits AFL, CCL, LPP
"And All the Other L's
f   n
"Our so-called labor leaders
are trying to reconcile despotism with democracy," Myron
Kuzych, stocky, arm-flailing defiant of the* "closed shop dogma", told a student audience
at noon Friday.
Armed with charts, pamphlets, posters and files from his
archives, Kuzych charged that
labor leaders "look upon unions
as their private oyster, a gravy
train, and enter just as Jesse
James did; 'strictly for the payoff."
Kuzych, unemployed since
1943, has tested the legality of
the closed shop in B.C. Supreme
Court, Supreme Court of Canada, and the Privy Council of
He lost his job when he was
Voted out of the North Vancouver shipyards after criticising
the closed shop principle in wartime arbitration proceedings. He
has continued to campaign
against the closed shop and compulsory checkoff of union dues
ever since.
Kuzych said that non-union
members of the general public
are   "unaware  of  the "persecu
tion suffered by union members
because the press and the public are excluded from general
"Collision of the 'private
interests of the executive and
the collective interests of the
workers occurs in secret meetings. In the meetings of the Executive Trades Council, in which
the press is included, everybody
is democratic and satisfied,"
Kuzych said.
He closed the Friday meeting
with an appeal to students, who
will hear opposing views next
Friday, to "fight them with a
barrage of questions. Ask them
what they are doing with freedom of speech, freedom of assembly, and the right to a fair
Kuzych returned Monday at
noon for a question period. In
answer to the first question, he
stated that compulsory checkoff of union dues is reducing
workers to "faceless, voiceless
money machines".
"But why seek bloodshed?"
Kuzych was asked. "My fight
may have cost money but it did
not spill blood," he answered.
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3 Months' rent may apply on purchase
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Phone: PA. 7942
Or Phone ALma 3828
Kuzych stated that, if "rank
and file members of closed shop
unions" were given the opportunity to vote on union principles they would support his
He was asked: "when the
matter was raised the Boilermakers' union supported their
present leadership. Doesn't that
mean that your case is closed?"
"If the executive ever gave
me a chance to state my case
and if, by a secret ballot not
supervised by executive scrutineers the laborers voted
against me, then my case would
be closed.
"However, that never happened. I stood up at one meeting, where I was allowed five
minutes, and pointed out that
$2,000 out of the $3,000 union
dues was not accounted for.
"I was accused of being an
enemy of the working class and
told by Stewart (union executive) that I could not enter a
meeting again until I had
changed my attitude. I was then
expelled from the union."
"But the union members supported their leaders—is that not
enough?" the questioner persisted.
"They have had no fair opportunity to say whom they
support," Kuzych roared.
"That's a lie, Mr. Kuzych,"
he was answered.
"Give me proof that it is a
lie—I have the facts of my
case,"   Kuzych  charged.
"But the highest court in the
Commonwealth ruled against
"I did not come here to discuss my case, but if you look
into it you will find that the
court did not rule against me,"
Kuzych answered.
In answer to another question
Kuzych stated that the Boilermakers and Carpenters AF of L
decided to prohibit all further
meetings of the membership in
order to 'throw out a few Communists'.
"This is McCarthy ism,"
Kuzych charged. "The LPP may
merit expulsion, but not at the
expense of the working man's
Kuzych's appearance was
sponsored by the campus Civil
Liberties Union, which will
sponsor a speaker holding opposing views next Friday noon.
Tuesday, January 24, 1956
—..Mil IM1WI Ml\.m~mmm
Tuesday 3:30, 6:00, 8:15
Students  and  Staff Only
MYRON KUZYCH, vigorous attacker of closed shop unions]
defends  his  principles  during  question  period  Mondaj
noon. Kuzych spoke on campus for the Civil Liberties
Union. CLU presents a reply to Kuzych by union leader
Bill Stewart on Friday. —Tom Spouse Photo|
Composer Calls  For Culture
Industrial World Needl
Good Music—Copelan<
Music is just as important
a factor in an industrial economy as is business.
These words summarize the
opinion of Aaron Copeland,
one of America's foremost
composers and conductors, on
modern musical trends.
Mr. Copeland said that he
likes to come and speak at
Universities because he meets
his future audiences there; it
is to us that he must turn for
acceptance and appreciation.
The Western world has no
tradition of great musicians,
he said. The European who
shows promise in music has a
great body of fine artists behind him. That background
makes it easier for the modern composer to write naturally. American writers are
rather heroic because they
have no background, but are
writing out of their own experience.
Most modern composers
look like businessmen. Their
works reflect their appearance," yet they are able to
compete with Brahms and
Mozarl. The criterion of a
great musician is that he can
express something that no
other person can. To be the
first composer of a style is
no honor; to be the last, is.
Modern advertising continually tells us that everything
that wc buy or use must be
the very best. We have been
trained to think the same of
music. This principle does not
apply to music. It is more
important that we got some
reaction from a composition
than that we get the maximum reaction from it.
Creative artists live a life
of self-discovery. A positive
outlook is necessary to great
meaning. It is only as the
composer writes with a positive outlook that his music
becomes great. The success of
a piece of music is the only
thing that gives him real ir
In speaking of the histoH
of music, Mr. Copeland sai<[
that the old masters did no{
have to face the same prot
lems that a modern composes"
has. Mozart wrote his pieces)
to be heard by only a fev
people, most of whom hd
knew well. The audience was
willing to listen to what h«,
had to say.
Modern writers are facec
by the problem of writing fod
mass means of communical
tion. They must please a largd
group whom they do no|
know personally. The moderr
audience wants to have musk
for diversion.
Musical education is taking
greater importance in Amerl
ica today than it ever has bel
fore.   Governments   are   sup)
porting   music   to   a   degree
thought impossible fifty years;
ago. The public has not quite
lost its feeling that art should
not  be  taught   in  the  school]
and  so   it  must  still   be  dis-j
guiscd under the name of edu-i
cation. The important thing is|
that it is being taught.
The    music   collector   whol
collects   recordings   is   also   al
new addition to the world of]
music. The collector can buy
the   music  that   he  wants  to
hear and then he can arrange
the program in  the way that
he wants to hear it. By doing [
this, many modern people are I
finding new appeal in concert
Music has been commercialized by recordings and by
radio, television, and motion
pictures to keep up to the
pace of a great industrial nation. We must all be careful
to cultivate and keep our ap-1
preciation of great music j
alive, even when we can hear
it so casually. It is just as
important as any other thing
which contributes to making
life more worth living. REVIEWER SNORES:
Methusaleh Lived
One Short Hour
Shaw Play
Too Much
For Cast?
It was a good production, an
admirable undertaking for a
university group, and well received by an appreciative audience. It was staged with simple,
imaginative and impressive sets
and very colorful and well-conceived costuming. But was "Back
To Methuselah", Shaw s longest, perhaps most philosophically profound and windiest play,
too great a demand on a student
The play, in my opinion, not
the best of Shrw's works, was
tackled by directors Miss Dorothy Somerset, Miss Joan Chapman and Robert Reid and the
UBC Players Club with a great
deal of imagination and industry.
The highlight performance of
the evening came from David
Hughes who showed amazing
perception of age and whose
vocal delivery and comic timing
were brilliantly executed.
Sharon Scadding was very
Impressive as the serpent, especially in the opening scene
of the play, with her graceful
serpent-like movement. A sensitive and colorful performance
was also given by Danica
d'Honte as Eve, while Rodney
Eve as Adam, with rather stiff
movement, tended to sing his
lines in one Jtey.
In spite of a crisp pace and
creative setting, the opening act
of the play was not as strong
as it might have been, but was
rather strained, mostly because
of classical and visually self-
conscious stage direction.
The unity of the production
was partly destroyed by parts
two and three which suffered
from a dragging pace and
floppy, forced movement, especially in the former act. John
Bovey,  as Lubin  turned  in the
When Shaw said something about it would take a damn
fool to stage "Back to Methuselah" he should have perhaps
added that it would also take a damn fool to sit through such
~^a performance.
To justify such a long play—
briefified version took four hours
—the author should say something, be witty, and appear clever; furthermore, the cast and
directors should be extremely
capable. It is too bad UBC's
production last Friday and Saturday did not quite fill the bill.
The directing of "Back to
Methuselah" was good alright;
the cast, also, was good, in an
amateurish way. But the play
itself made me wish I had
brought more than one bottle
along to brighten up the intermissions.
Shaw is interesting when he
is short; he can be witty and
extremely clever; but he, like
many writers, should not over-do
a good thing. I still can see no
reason why Shaw had to take
so long to say what little he
actually did have to say in "Back
to Methuselah."
He stopped being witty and
clever after the first hour. He
became duller and the seat harder at an alarmingly quick rate
So much for Shaw. The directors and technicians had a
big job and they did it we'll.
The projected scenery, however,
although nice and all that, seldom appeared more than just a
picture on the wall behind the
play which was taking place on
the stage. Projected scenery has
yet to be fully integrated into
the play it is supposed to complement.
More of the acting cast would
have done better had they stopped behaving like amateur
Shakespearean players and performed their roles properly. Also, they should not have been
so anxious, like Peter Smith
who played Burge, to over-act
the part.
Smith,, who appeared woundup like a coil spring, sputtered
all over the stage. It can become
tiresome when it is in company
with a lot of other sputtering
coil springs.
Dave Hughes who played the
Elderly Gentleman was one of
the few who gave sincerity and
depth to his portrayal. Another
stand-out,  and  one  of the  few
best   performance   in   part ;two, ( who  was  truly  humorous,  was
but the contrast between the
two 20th century politicians,
played by Bovey and Peter
Smith, was not striking enough.
The best two scenes of the
production occured in the middle of the play, both from a
technical point of view and acting calibre. As well as David
Hughes, who commanded the
stage at all times, Richard Irwin was very convincing as the
petty and self-concerned envoy.
Ihe longest and final act of
the piny was excellently directed and well carried out with a
fast moving, even pace. Especially commendable were the
vivid performances of Carol
Bowen and Peter Brockington.
Credit is also due to Barbara
Schwenk for excellent delivery
of the very long and profound
final speech of the play.
Dale Johnson as Burge-Lubin.
Carol Bowen, who is just as
pretty as all the other girls in
the cast, also turned in a realistic performance as The Newly-
Characteristic of the whole
play, however, was Barbara
Schwenk, who put on a decently
good performance as Lilith, but
she never had a chance. Lilith
made the last speech in the play,
and it went on, and it went on,
and on, and on, and on . . . and
Never have I seen a play with
so many anticlimaxes and build
ups to new ones that never come,
as "Back to Methuselah." Let
us hope it does go back to Methuselah, or back to somewhere,
and let UBC go back to Shakespeare, for which it is better
GORGEOUS DANCERS like these helped
Mardi Gras in Outer Space gather in money
to be donated to the Vancouver Muscular
Dystrophy Association. The Thursday and
Mardi Gras
Heights Yet
Mardi Gras in Outer Space
Thursday and Friday was the
biggest financial success in
its 16 year history.
Co-ordinators Marty Chess
and Dodie Bowell announced
today that by scrimping on the
unnecessaries, they and their
capable committee managed
to come out $3000 to the good.
The money will go to the
Vancouver     Muscular     Dystrophy Association.
A n estimated thousand
green and antennaed monsters
left their rocket ships in the
Commodore parking lot (some
brought them in with them)
and proceeded to terrify Van-
couverites on Granville street.
Prizes for the best costumes
(judgd on originality, imprac-
ticality and ethereality) went
to Joanne Shier and Doug Rae,
and to some other unknown
quantities with webbed feet
and green skin.
Condensation from thi $4.00 booh:
- "A Night    '
To Remember"
Heralded as "unsinkable," the
Titanic proudly sailed, carrying
the world's rich and famous.
Five days later — her hull ripped
by an iceberg — Bhe sank, carrying 1,502 passengers and crew to
their death.
January Reader's Digest
brings you facta never before
published ... a gripping account
of the behaviour of the Titanic's
passengers in this most appalling
of sea disasters, (let your January
Header's Digest today: 33 articles of lasting interest, including
the best from leading magazines
and current books condensed to
save your time. *
Friday night dance has been hailed as the
biggest financial success in the 16- year
—Henry Chorney Photo
Rockets To Greatest
Recorded  In History
The winning section-decorators were Alpha Delta Phi
and Phi Gamma Delta fraternities,
King Maurice Gibbons
crowned Miss Pat Shippobotham Mardi Gras Queen at the
height of the party Friday
night, after ballots were counted from both nights' voting.
Television films were taken
of the "better than ever"
floor5 show, which featured 20
of the university's loveliest,
and ten of Its drunkenest,
garbed in flowing black
Double  Breasted  Suits
Converted into New
Single Breasted Models
Satisfaction   Guaranteed
549 Oranville PA. 484S
Try our new 56 Metallic Pearl, Dyeing, Re-Sueding,
Refinishing, Reglazing
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Fine   Foods
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Ice Cream
10th and Sasamat
ALma 2596
Defence Research Board
Aeronautical Chemical
Our Representatives Will Visit This University
Oil January 23-27 To Conduct Interviews
Tuesday, January 24, 1956 UBC  Braves  Retain   Bell-Irving   Cup
To Overshadow 25-3 Win By Varsity
UBC Braves captured the
Bell-Irving Cup for the second
consecutive year Saturday, as
they defeated Rowing Club seconds 20-3 on the sodden Aggie
field. In Miller Cup play, Varsity continued its string of
crushing victories in preparation
for the forthcoming McKechnie
and World Cup Series by overpowering Vindex Club 26-3 in
the Stadium.
Frank Gnup's rugby-playing
football men continue to enjoy
great success, as they stopped
Ex-Tech Seconds 8-0. Tomahawks battled to a 3-3 draw at
Connaught Park with Mera-
lomas, while Redskins suffered
the only defeat, losing to Kats
by a converted try to nil.
Tom Anthony and Gary Sinclair were the sparkplugs of the
Brave triumph, Antony kicking two field goals and Sinclair
a field goal and a try.
Doug Martin tallied the initial
try for the Braves, taking an
inside   pass   from   Mike   Cham
bers, but Barker's conversion
attempt from tho sideline was
wide. Anthony then kicked the
first of three demoralizing field
goals, letting go from the 20-
yard line while the oarsmen
watched helplessly.
Sinclair made the score 9-0 at
the half, circling in front of the
posts before cutting loose with
a low, hard drop-kick which
just skimmed over the crossbar.
Soon after the halt, Anthony
booted field goal number three
over the frustrated heads of the
Rowing Club XV. The rowers'
John MacLean scored their only
try following a scrum on the
goal line, raising the total number of points scored on the
Braves in nine games to nine
Braves' backline handled the
ball well in the rain and mud,
and Sinclair completed a smart
movement scoring between the
posts with Barker converting.
Moments later on an identical
play, John Mulberry tallied the
final try, driving over in the
corner for the'20-3 count.
Playing brilliantly in the first
twenty minutes, the Varsity XV
built up an 18-3 margin by half
time. Dave Morley scored the
first Varsity try, when Ted
Hunt broke through the Vindex
back line and passed to McLeod,
who set up Morley.
Jack   Maxwell    then    tallied
three consecutive trys, two of
which were converted by Mor-
Ted Hunt and Derek Vallis
each scored trys for the Birds
in the second half, although the
Varsity team relaxed slightly.
Coach Albert Laithwaite has no
worries in regard to injuries;
Saturday's only casualty being
Roger Kronquist's uneasy stomach.
The Papooses proved they
were no slouches at this game
of rugby, either, although the
sloppy field was to their advantage, and being the heavier
team, they could shove, drive,
scramble and push to their
heart's content. Not even one
penalty after another could stop
Laurie Tuttle and Bruce
Eagle scored trys for the Gnup-
men, and Ron Stewart converted once.
In the Tommies-Meralomas
contest, George Haye scored the
only try for UBC.
J. J. Abramaon
I. F. Hollenberg
Vancouver Block
MA. 0928 MA. 2948
Fitba Birds Run
Streak To Ten
' The varsity soccer team won their eighth game of the
season and ran their undefeated streak to ten games by
beating Royal Oaks 2-1 last Saturday at rain-soaked Killarney
Park. The win moved the Birds into the Third Round of th*
Provincial Cup play.
The Birds opened the scoring
at 35 minutes of the first half
after both teams had narrowly
♦ missed scoring. Ernie Kuyt
stopped a poor goal kick at the
edge of the penalty area and
slipped the ball to Bruce Ash-
down who scored.
Five minutes later Jack But-
terfield put Ashdown in the
clear again. Bruce beat the
goalie on a sizzling shot on the
goalie's short side. For Bruce
Ashdown this was one of the
finest games he has played for
Varsity since joining the team
last year.
The Oaks got their only goal
ten minutes after the half on a
penalty shot. Bob Shenton hit
the crossbar on his first attempt
but was awarded another try
as the referee thought UBC
goalie Clive Hughes had moved
before   the   ball   was   kicked.
Shenton made his second shot
For the Birds, the defence
played a standout game. At times
however, it was difficult to tell
who was "playing defence. Late
in the second half the Birds contented themselves in playing a
defensive game and seemed to
have seven or eight fullbacks at
a time, It seemed strange that a
team with one of the best forward lines in the league,should
revert to this type of play.
For the UBC team, left fullback Ian Todd, goalie, Clive
Hughes and captain, Bud Fred-
erickson played sparkling games.
On Sunday at Bradner the
UBC Chiefs of the Fourth Division Mainland League shut out
Bradner 1-0. John Isberg registered his first shutout of the
year. Jergen von Schilling scored
the only goal to give the Chiefs
their first win since Bruce Ashdown took over as coach.
lj^>nm$'ftaQ (lomjmitg
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Tuesday, January 24, 1956
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It takes more than a sheepskin to get ahead in the business world — it takes
a smart, self-assured appearance . . . the kind of appearance that comes from
wearing a superbly-tailored custom-made suit from HBC. Come in now and
choose the style you like from the very latest models, and choose the color
and weave from a large, exciting selection. Within three or four weeks we'll
have it returned to you hand-tailored and carefully detailed to your exact
measurements. You'll be pleased with our prices — custom-tailored suits
range from $49.50 to $95.
HBC Suits, Second Floor
i UBC   Splits
With   Viks
Tuesday, January 24, 1956
UBC Thunderbirds put on a Jekyl and Hyde performance
over the weekend in two basketball games with Western
Washington Vikings. * ~~
was cut to three points, at 28-
25 by the end of the frame.
Seconds into the final quarter,
Vikings' Topper Lacroix sank
two foul shots to narrow the
margin to one point.
But, led by Mike Fraser and
Ed Wilde, the Birds pulled away
with a big fourth quarter spurt,
outscoring Western 21-12 for the
49-39 win.
Drummond, McLeod and Fraser tied for Birds scoring honors, U
each   with    10   points.   Viking |»
guard Don Smith was tops for
the game with 11.
The Birds get a rest of sorts
this weekend, playing only two
games. Friday night and Saturday afternoon Jack Pomfret's
crew host Central Washington
In the preliminary game last
Saturday, UBC Braves just managed to edge out Magee High
School by a 37-36 score. Dave
Horton led UBC with 15 points
j in   the   absence   of   Lance   Ste-
! phens.
Western (52)—Jahr, Schiele 1,
Anderson 15. Lacroix, Nelson 8,
j Price, Baker Lemaster  Radliff,
Brooks 20, Scott 8,  Smith.
UBC (36)—Drummond 1, Martin, Wilde 6, Pollock 7, Forward
6, Madill 2, Levy, Fraser 6,
Saunders, Gower, McLeod 8,
'Western (39)—Jahr 4, Schiele
2, Anderson, Lacroix 2, Nelson
4. Price, Baker, Lernaster, Radliff 4, Brooks 10, Schott 2,
Smith 11.
UBC    (49)—Drummond     10,
Martin, Wilde 9. Pollock 4, For-
, ward,  Madill,   He.nwood.  Levy
6. Fraser 10, Saunders, Gower,
McLeod 10.
The Jekyl part of the act in
Bellingham Friday evening
would win an academy award
in any league as the Birds shoved
their co-stars, the Western Washington Vikings, into a supporting
role with their dazzling per-
-formance. For the record, Western notched their first win of
the year in trouncing UBC 52-
Saturday afternoon in the
UBC Memorial gym, the Birds
sent the fans home happy when
they trimmed the Vikings 49-
39 in the Hyde part of the act.
The split with Western gives
the Thunderbirds a record of
three wins against five losses
in Evergreen Conference play,
and the number of wins are an
all-time UBC record high. All
three of the wins have come at
home and four of the five losses
on road trips. UBC got another
chance to.win their first "away"
game in Bellingham against
Western last night. (See page
one for details of the contest)
UBC's 52-36 loss had to be
seen to be believed, and it was
fortunate not many UBC supporters were on hand to see it.
Although the Birds fought hard
and were none too lucky in
their shots, it does not explain
their loss to a team that played
no better than could be expected
of a squad that had lost seven
Thunderbirds never seriously
threatened Western and 'were
down 23-15 at the half. They
had no offence and would not
have had 36 points but for
Viking coach Jake Hubbard
whose vociferous applause of the
Birds drew his team a number
of technical fouls.
John McLeod led the UBC
"offence" with 8 points. H6ward
Brooks and Aldo Anderson scored 20 and 15 respectively to
spark the Western win.
Saturday afternoon was' a different story. The Thunderbirds
got off to a fast start on the
efforts of Barry Drummond and
McLeod, and were never headed.
UBC led 12-6 at the quarter
end then went into a stall for laway games for each of the "A"
mosl of the second quarter in j teams, is four, while "B" play-
an   attempt   to   draw   out   the  ers meet in six.
Viking   defense.   The   score   at |    The standings show UBC first
Leads City
The ' UBC badminton teams
continue in their winning streak
with a 11-1 win by the "B" team
over the Vancouver Club, on
Thursday night.
Varsity squad overcame their
close rivals, the second "A"
players, 10-2 Sunday, in the
Women's Gym. Thursday night
UBC No. 2 takes on Racquets
in the Men's Gym.
The   number   of   home   and
the half was 20-10. Guard Drummond played one of his better
games, scoring 8 of his 10 points
in the first half and hitting four
out of six shots from the floor.
Western took a good run at
the Birds in the third quarter. As j Racquets       1
the game opened up, Birds lead  Vancouver     2
team leading the league.
City "A" League Standings
UBC  No.   1      4
Quilchena     3
UBC  No,   2   4
e Breasted — Shawl Collar
Shirts and Shoes
(Half Block East of Woodward's)
W. Hastings
PA. 4955
UBC's ED WILDE drives in for another two closely followed by his check, Gary Schiele (35). Wilde sparked the
big 21 point fourth quarter as the Birds pulled away from
Western for a' 49-39 win.
—Photo by Russ Robertson
UBC Icemen
Lose Match
Once again, experience proved
the victor over youth as the
Nanaimo Clippers whipped the
Thunderbird hockey team 6-2
in an exhibition match at Na«
naimo  last  Saturday  night.
The hosting squad, made up
mostly of past professional
stars, paid tribute to the Birds,
saying that it was their toughest
game of the season.
Gordie Mundle opened • the
scoring for the Birds at 3:00
minutes of the first period, but
glory wasn't enjoyed for long:
as Nanaimo pushed two pucks
past Bird goalie Howie Thomas
before the first period ended.
In the second frame, the Clip*
pers held UBC scoreless and at
the same time produced what
proved to be the winning goal.
Art Pearson added the Birds'
second and final tally in the
final period while Nanaimo
notched three insurance count*
The clean, hard - checking
game was a fine example of
what the varsity squad could
do as they went all out for a
win; but stars like Red Carr and
Angelo Defelice, who maybe
couldn't skate as fast, had
it all over the Birds in their
terrific checking and stick hand-
UBC outshot the Clippers in
the first period but were underdogs in the second and third.
The Birds were robbed of sev«
eral almost sure goals when the
Nanaimo goalie made some
near-impossible saves.
Goalie Howie Thomas and de>
fensemen Bob Gilhooley and
Bob Geigrich were the top three
stars for the Birds.
wkart ROTP can mean to you!
The remaining years of your University education can
be financed by the Department of National Defence
tinder the Regular Officer Training Plan. Enrolment in
ROTP will add military training to your college education
and lead to a rewarding and satisfying career as an officer
in the Service of your choice.
>'   •
.?»      Throughout the year your pay is in accordance with
ROTP rates. While at University you also receive food
and lodging allowance in addition to costs of tuition, and
at further allowance is granted for books and instruments.
. During the Summer you train with your chosen Service.
, To be eligible you must be single, physically fit and able to
meet Officer Selection standards. For full information apply
to the Navy, Army or Air Force Resident Staff Officer at youf
University, THE UBYSSEY w»^
Tuesday, January 24, 1956 ,
/nco Metals af work in Canada
Copper Is one of 14 different elements
obtained from Inco ores. Inco produces
over 250,000,000 pounds of copper a year;
More than half of this copper goes to
Canadian manufacturers. Rainspouts and
hundreds of other copper products are made
in Canada-from Inco copper. Copper rainspouts like this one usually last longer than
the buildings they are installed om
Here's how rainspouts
made from INCO COPPER
help provide jobs for
thousands of Canadians
Jobs are created by making the things people want.  Here's how
Inco copper helps provide jobs for thousands of Canadians:
|   At Inco, Canadian workmen mine the ore. Then they
concentrate and smelt the ore, finally producing refined
copper as cakes, cathodes and wire bar. About 18,000
men and women are employed by Inco in Canada.
O Canadian manufacturers buy refined copper from Inco
and roll it into sheets and rod. Several thousand people are
employed by these companies.
O Then from the copper sheets, workmen in Canadian sheet
metal companies fashion copper rainspouts like this one.
£L Canadian contractors, employing Canadian workmen,
install these rainspouts on Canadian homes.
From the ore to the ultimate consumer's product, hundreds of
items like this rainspout are made from Inco copper that
never leaves Canada.
Write for your free copy of the illustrated
booklet, "The Romance of Nickel".
It ADC    MAftk


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