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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Nov 17, 1955

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 EUS   SPEARHEADS   DRIVE
UBC Engineers began their
annual penance for the rest
of the year's misdeeds this
morning, as the. EUS-sponsored March of Dimes campaign swung into high gear.
At 9:30 this morning collection cans a-jingle, Engineers visited every classroom
in an effort to extract a donation from every student.
The campaign will continue
all day. The Main Mall will
be the scene of inter-faculty
chariot races at noon. The Engineers claim the chariot
championship, and say that
other faculties are afraid to
challenge them.
March Today
l
The main event of the afternoon, the Hypodermic Bowl
game between Nurses and
girls of Home Ec, is scheduled
for 12:45. Both teams wish to
stress the fact that this is a
serious football game, and not
the farce that most people
consider it. They have been
training for weeks under the
direction of several coaches
from the 'Birds, and have engaged Al Pollard and Bill
Hortie of the Lions to act as
officials.
Half time entertainment
will consist of the traditional
pie-throwing contest, in which
gooey pies are auctioned off,
and the highest bidder receives the right to throw his
prize at either Ron Longstaffe, vice-president of the
AMS, or Stan Beck, editor of
the Ubyssey.
There .will also be a fifty*
man tug-of-war between En-
gineers and Commercemen, a
w restling match between.
Nurses and Home Ec girls,
and several open contests,
such as expectorating, cigar-
smoking, greased pole climb- -
ing and log cutting champion"- >
ships, and a high-wire walking contest. !
The climax of the campaign
will be a Chinese auction on
the main mall of some my*'.
eterious  objects  of  "great
value," according to EUS of- ,
ficials.
B.C. LIONS COACH Bill Hortie looks doggedly determined as he attempts to explain the finer points of the
"Split T" formation to shivering nurse, Jessie Bresden.
Hortie is lending his coaching and refereeing ability to the
Hypodermic Bowl game set for noon today.
New  Brew   Advocates
Discover Ideal Formula
By DON JABOUR j
When  the  day  arrives  that  UBC   students  swoon   with ;
ecstasy over their cup of coffee, it will be because it is Nabob
coffee, brewed at the strength of one pound to three gallons
of water arod made in an urn cleaned only with fresh water
rinses. ■• ~~        	
These are the conditions necessary for a good cup of coffee
as determined by Mike Jeffery's
coffee tasting panel. In response
to oceans of criticism about
UBC's main pause that refreshes,
this panel was organized to see,
what   improvements   could   be!
The
Volume 33
UB YSSE Y
VANCOUVER, B.C.. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 17,1955
Number 24
ARTSMEN, REDSHKTSl ASUS
PNOTODEALHINEieAR.        .
Lacks
Bellingham
Binge Brings
Student Fine
The deadline for graduation
pictures of members of the
faculties of Arts and Applied
Science has been set for the
end of this week, and appointments must be made with
Campbell Studios, 581 Granville before November  17.
Members of other faculties
can be photographed at Krass
Studios, 560 Granville. No appointments are necessary.
I
Meeting
Quorum
Bill Earle, Arts 1, was con-
made to the Caf coffee. Recom-1 victed Tuesday of conduct un-j
mendatlons will  be  submittedi becommg a university  student]
as a result of incidents occurring at the Bellingham invasion
October IS. *
Earle was fined $2.50 with
suspension of all AMS privileges
for two months by the Student
Court of the AMS.
He was charged with possession vf liquor while a minor,
intoxication, obstructing an officer and resisting arrest by Bellingham police who later released him on payment of $00
bail.
Terry Tanner, Commerce 1,
and John McGillivray, Arts 1,
Thursday to the Faculty Food
Services Committee.
Two weeks ago, the panel decided that it preferred Nabob
coffee to the brand presently
used on the campus, namely
Dickson's. However some question was raised about the adequacy of the Cats method for
cleaning the urns in which the
coffee was made.
It was felt that if all old coffee residue and oils were not
completely wasfhed out of • thc
urns regularly, any coffee
brewed would end up with a
bitter flavour. It was therefore
suggested that UBC use a bicarbonate of sodti solution to ensure1' clean urns.
The last meeting of the panel
therefore compared coffee
brewed in urns differently
cleaned. The overwhelming result was that the most preferred
coffee was Nabob brewed in an
urn cleaned without soda.
In one urn it was discovered
that all the soda had not been
cleaned out after washing, and
the resultant coffee brewed in
It was little tfhort of unpalatable.
Notables on the coffee panel
included Dr. Gordon Shrum,
Dean Blythe Eagles, Dr. J. C.
Crumb, Prof. J. MacDonald,
Miss C. Black, plus over a dozen
public-spirited students. It is expected that if thc Faculty Food
Services Committee follows the
panel's recommendations, there
will be in evidence orn the campus fewer abandoned cups of
cold Caf coffee.
Sham-Battle
Indicative
States  M.P.
"Operation Carte Blanche,
the world's largest sham-battle,
proved that if there had been
a real war, at the end of two
days, there would have been no
unit capable of carrying on warfare," said Elmore Philpott, Liberal M.P., Tuesday as he addressed students.
Philpott was one of the group
of twenty-five MP's sent to the
meeting  of NATO  Parliament-
also   arrested   in   Bellingham,! art«™  He »«ld> "" w»» t,uly »
First General Meeting of the Arts and  Science Under*
graduate Society fizzled Wednesday.
Only   60  artsmen  turned  up.I . - ""*
Quorum is  100. ASUS will try,   tWCen  ClOSSCS
again next week.
were acquitted through lack of
evidence.
historic occasion for the Germans to sit as equals with thc
French."
Student council members, who j
passed the ASUS constitution
"conditionally" Tuesday night
after a stormy 2Vj-hour debate,
turned out en masse for the Arts
rally.
Commented council president
Ron Bray: "I think this is indicative of the lack of interest
among artsmen."
He said it would be out of
proportion "to give ASUS its
budget of $2200 if only 60 students are interested. The largo
allotment will hit, other clubs—
the money has to come from
somewhere."
CAUTIOUS
Added council Vice-president
Ron Longstaffe: "The first thing
to be proven is that artsmen
want ASUS. We will be cautious
until they prove themselves."
Council Tuesday night voted
to accept the new undergraduate
society on probation, keeping
the right to kill the ASUS next
September if the group does not.
merit Us large budget. Conduct
He also said that Europe has, o£ thl9 year's ASUS will also be
changed greatly from the chaos taken lnto consideration.
of 1949. Philpott also felt that
Germany would be Europe's
most prosperous nation today
If the two world wars had not
occurred.
Vat
WEATHER
'\ft3\r
Variable cloudiness, becoming overcast by evening.
Heavy showers of dimes anticipated.
tt ofM. DECIDES TO
ABANDON  NFCUS
(CUP) — The University of
Manitoba has decided to withdraw from the National Federation of University Students.
A telegram received by the
Ubyssey publications board last
night stated thai in a continua
j tion  referendum  held Wednes-
j day, students voted 1284 to 888
in favor of withdrawing  from
I NFCUS.
The seven-man ASUS temporary committee was amazed
at the small turnout.
WILL NOT FAIL
Said committeemen Alade
Akesode: "The turnout is not
encouraging, b u t t. h ere are
people enthusiastic about ASUS
and it will not fail if we keep
trying."
Warned a second committeeman Tom Wilson: "If- Artsmen
don't turn out next week. ASUS
will collapse."
Other committee members declined comment,
,,uiAop >>p|sdo  A'ossXqn
0q>    p tf 0 J    S A KM|B    >10 A'    00
'Nehru' Talk Topic
Tonight at IHA
INDIA STUDENTS AISOCIA-
tion will present Dr. Rose speaking on "Nehru as a World States*
man" in the International House
Hut at 7:30 p.m. tonight. Inter*
esting films depicting various
aspects of life in India will be
shown Refreshments will b#
served. Everybody welcomo.
ep ^ op
UCC General Meeting Thurs»
day at 12:80 in the BTock Double,
Committee Room. Each dull
president should sec that their
club is represented. *t
ip ip ip
U.N. CLUB AND S.C.M. pre-
sent Mr. Bill Hanson of the American Friends Service Commit*
tee speaking on "Korea Today.**
Physics 201 at 12:30 today.
op ep ep
"BIZET'S CARMEN" will be
broadcast in Brock Hall today
at 2:30 p.m.
Op rp ep
"LATIN SERENADE" - Informal dance and floor show:
Singers, Dancers. Italian Orchet*
tra. Friday, November 18. 8:30»
t :00 at Southlands Riding Acad*
emy. 7025 McDonald. Member*.
50c, non-members 75c.
tf      tf*      tf
FILMSOC presents Wall, Di|.
ney's  "The  Living  Desert"  today noon in the Auditorium.      I
tf      *f      tft
GEOGRAPHY CLUB will
meet today in FG 100 at 1230,
Films on Peru and Yucatan will
be shown.
¥      *      ff
ARCHEOLOGY CLUB features Mike Ames speaking on
"The Anthropology of Archeology, Art* 108, Friday noon.       ,
,        (Continued  en   Page  3)
See CLASSES ' THE UBYSSEY
Hiursday, November 17, 19531
THE UBYSSEY
U M2MAER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY RRESS
Authorized as second class mail, Pest Office Department,
Ottawa.
Student subscriptions .$1.20 per year (included In AMS fees). Mall
subscriptions $2.00 per year. Single copies five cents. Published
In Vancouver throughout the University year by the Student
Publications 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
tne Alma Mater Society or tbe University. Letters to the Editor
should not be more than 190 words. The Ubyssey reserves the right
to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication of all letters
received.
EMTOR-IN-CHIEF STANLEY BECK
Mamging Editor- Rod Smith       City Editor Sandy Rots
Feature Editor.-.Mike Ames        Sports  Editor..Mike Olasple
AMUianl City Editor . Val Haig-Brown
CUP Editor  Jean Whiteside
Reporters and Deskmen: Marilyn Smith, Carol Gregory, Murray RHchner, John Dressier. Barb Schwenk, Cliff Cunningham,
Ifency Morrison, Al Forrest.
Sports Reporters: Stan Olasgow, Bruce Allardyce, Dwayne
Erickson.
SENIOR EDITOR  BOB JOHANNES
SeeHdkif Surf
Offices in Brook Hall
Phone ALma 1624
For Display Advertising
Phone  ALma  1230
Football   Folly
I (This is the Heat ol two editorials dealing with the
athletic siituatiiw at UBC.)
The cleats have ground to a halt on another football sea-
eon at UBC. Comparitively speaking. coach Frank Gnup
guided Thunderbirds to a successful season in his initial year
at, the helm. Birds won one game, tied one, and lost six. Put
beside last year's won none, lost eight record, football enjoyed
a successful season—comparatively speaking.
From a financial and spectator point of view, however, the
season was a dismal flop. Gate receipts have been steadily
declining for the last three years and this season they almost
bit rock bottom. Football sustained a loss of approximately
$3500 this ye«r.
We feel its time the question was asked why a university
With the fastest increasing enrolment in Canada should have
«jne of the fastest decreasing football attendance records?
As we have said before we feel the answer is that UBC
has never been capable of competing in the Evergreen Conference, it is not now capable of it and under our present
SJthletic set-up it never will be capable of it.
There are two obvious solutions to the problem. One is
to change our athletic set-up. That is give athletic scholarships
so that we will be able to compete in the Conference. The
other is to get out of the Conference and direct all our energies
to setting up a Western Canada Conference that will have link
with the present Eastern Conference.
The administration is unalterably opposed to the first solution and so we must realistically deal with the second one.
"Where the hell were you when we played out laat game?'*
asked coach Gnup at a pep meet last month. Well one place
the student's weren't was at the game and we don't blame them.
The brand of football seen in UBC Stadium was the worst that
has been displayed here in years. And besides its no fun to
sit in the stands and watch your university constantly thumped.
UBC's football players give their all and there best every
fall but they weren't given a football to toss around when they
were six; tbey didn't have the benefit of a well-paid, skilled
coach in high school; they didn't receive any remuneration for
phiying at UBC; they don't buve unlimited time to practise;
and they must take a full course and receive passing grades—
*tt things that probably cannot be said of the other players in
the Conference. As a consequence our team looks terrible, gets
trounced mni students stay home.
The only time we take pridje in our football team and the
ooJy time we are aisle te hold our own is when we play other
Canadian, school* hka MeGiU and Toronto.
Now that the season is oyer the athletic department h
once again predicting bigger and better things for our football.
team. Gnup, we are told, is going to lead us out of the cellar.
Well we heard the same thing when Don Coryell was here.
Next year—just wait until next and see how weH we do—it's
the same «Jd story and it has the same old ending. We-can't
go* mock worse nasst year and there is absolutely nothing to
kAdkmte wo ave going to got much better.
It's time lor the Men's Athletic Committee, the Administra-r
lion and Student Cosmat to s*«p back, aui take, a hmg^ktcti
look at the athletic situation, oa thia eampua- and asfive at a
definite plan of action.
Profit
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir,
I rise in protest! What is this
"Department of Oceanography"
to say, as reported in your issue
of November 10th, that Colum*
bus sailed not the "ocean blue?"
How can they know who were
not there? Have they no poetry
in their souls? No acquaintance
with the literature of their native tongue—
"...the open sea, the blue,
the fresh, the ever free" (Proctor),
"The blue of halcyon seas"
(Seaman),
"This precous stone, set In
a silver sea" (Shakespeare),
"No win the sea's red vintage" (Laniel),
"... and bitter black the sea"
(Cawein),
"... dark purple spheres of
sea" (Tennyson),
"... floating in a silver see."
(Shelley),
"Like islands on a dark blue
sea" (also Shelley),
".. .depths of the purple sea'*
(again Shelley),
44... dark blue sea" (Byron),
"...over the town, blue
oceans flow" (Emerson),
•'Upon the rosy sea" (Moore),
Let us send these "sea green
lncorruptibles" away from our
murky coastal waters, out "into
the oceans blue" (Lowell).
Yours sincerely,
G. L. Pickard,
Professor.
Bookstore
Editor,  The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir,
M r. Hynard's complaint
about pseudonyms is not a defence of the unsatisfactory state
of the book-store. His only
point of contact with my remarks on the subject is over
student self help. I confess 1
had expected protest here.
While I thoroughly sympathize with the part-time selves
who work there I must insist
emphatically that a university
is a place for the study of human knowlede in its entirety.
It is NOT an employment agency. One might as well ask why
the ladies in a cafeteria are not
replaced by hungry students,
why the administration does
not hasten to create more jobs
for students—indeed why not
appoint them lectureres? I hope
we agree about the answer to
this last question. In exactly \
the same way a man is not
qualified to serve ln the bookstore or the library unless he
knows a good deal about books.
These are NOT unskilled jobs if
properly performed. The influence of both institutions is
in fact quite as great as that
of the teaching staff.
'There' is only one university
ln this province. I apoligise to
Victorians for Mr. Hynard's ignorance in this matter, and in
his assumption that my opinions were theirs. I supply Sufficient identification this time;
the designation was partly designed, however, to explain the
attitude hald—one that may
not be as uncommon as your
honoured correspondent supposes. This may be a hutted
university but let us at least
guard our standards jealously.
Yours truly,
MTM.
Dt>m*cr«cy
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir,
I wish to commend The Ubyssey on its* recent left-handed
blow for democracy. The November 10 edition featured an
editorial from the Washington
Hatchet which vehemently denounced political and ideological prejudice and then proceeded to use the similie "as bad as
a communistic one (nation)."
What more effective suppression of an idea could there be
than subtle poisoning of the
public's mind against it? It's
all in the name of democracy.
Bravo, throw another boomerang!
Yours watchfully,
Red.
CtoUtiM
mmmmmmmmn
KQTJgK
Double your reading speed—«
raise your marks, with special*
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ing skills. Start any tune. Full
course in 7 weeks. Special stu*
dent rates. Learn to grasp ideas
quickly and accurately, improve
memory and concentration.
Western Reading Laboratory,
939 Hornby St. TA. 2918.
WANTED
Typing and Mimeographing.
Accurate work, reasonable rates.
Florence Oow, 4456 W. 10th.
Phone ALma. 3662.
*      *      ¥
Ride from 10th and Camosusi
for   8:30   lectures,   Monday
through Saturday. Phone Charlotte at AL. 0644-R.
FOR BALE
New Royal Portable Typewriter. Bargain, $70. John Fria*
sen.  Alma 1807.
¥     ¥     ¥
'50 Ford engine completes
dual was, fuel block, adaptav
for early trans. FR. 0951.
•g* Og« #J|
1949 Morris Oxford. Good
condition. $294. See it at tha
rear of Union College, UBC
LOST
Black covered address book.
First entry begins, "Advertising
Displays . . ." .If found, please
call Gerry at CH. 2679 evenings.
¥      ¥      ¥
Last Thursday in Cafe—Black
lighter, Initials G.G. Finder
please call YO, 7920. Reward.
¥       ¥       ¥
Person who found navy blue
clutch bag in HG 6 or in that
vicinity Tuesday afternoon, Nov.
15th, please contact Marie, AI*.
0626.
ROOM AND BOARD
Room and breakfast, $25.
Light housekeeping .facilities.
Private entrance and phone
—located 10th Ave. West ol
Alma. Phone AL. W43-R.
Suppliers of UBC laboratory
law case
ty*""isVs. graph papers and
hooks.
BEST MIMEOGRAPHING CO. LTD.
131 W. Hastings TA. 3742
Free Parking
memm
Student Rentals
Largest stock of late model portable and standard typewriters for rent. 3 months $12.50. Rental  applied on
purchase prioe.
IROWHLEE OFFICE OUTFITTERS LTD.
329 W. Pender TAtlow 3331
KEEP YOUR
MONEY SAFE...
when you're travelling I
Travelkc'eeheques protect pou against lose of your saoaey
while trnpelfatf. MesjeSiableanjwtoere.
You cm obtain Traveller's
we have more than 700 to serve you.
MM4*
THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE
tmmmmmm\mtm':'Oa^mmme\ mtmmw ,
>**w
10th and
Mr. SL ml Msjttnnoa
DISTRICT
Vnttr.Wvd.
Mgr.: Mr. G. C. HuU CC* ifcects
New
New Secretary-Treasurer of
the campus CCF club is Paddy
Henderson, Arts 11
She was elected to the executive of the club at a general
meeting Wednesday, called to
discuss today's Mock Parliament.
Elected Publicity director was
Stanley Sandner, also a first
year Artsman.
Club president Bill Marchak,
said following the meeting that
his group would oppose Conservative Phil Govan's bill to
establish an independent radio
and television commission as
"not adequate to direct Canada's
broadcasting needs."
CCF will vote against the bill
at Mock Parliament today. .
MAJOR GENERAL George Pearkes, Conservative M.P.,
gestures warningly as he tells students that Russian military
power is more than a match for NATO forces.
M. P. Pearkes Favours
German  Re-armament
By MARILYN SMITH
•'Another limited war, as in Korea, may ,be beginning in
the Middle East today," Major General George Pearkes, Conservative M.P., for Esquimalt-Saanich, told an audience of 200
students in Arts 100 at noon Wednesday.
Double Breasted Tuxedos
Converted tote New
Slog le Breasted Models
New. Silk Facings
UNJTRDTAILORS
aeaowlMo PA. 4Ma
Study
Scholarship
Offers
In   Japan
A new scholarship has been
made available for students
wishing to study in Japan.
The new plan is open to any
student who has graduated or
will graduate from a university
or college prior to April, 1956
and is a Canadian citizen.
Additional requirements are
that the student be under 35
years of age and have been
studying some branch of Japan,
ese affairs.
Allowances of 20,000 yen per
month will be available from
the arrival in Japan until the
departure. Tuition fees, admission fees, and examination fees
will be paid only if the student
studies at a Government university. Travelling expenses to
and from Japan must be borne
by the student.
The period of study is one
year, from April, 1056 until
March, 1957.
Further information can be
obtained from Dean W. H. Gage,
Room 10, Arts Building.
DR. DANIELLS DAMNS
USELESS  BOOKS"
Dr. Roy Daniells, head of
the Department est English,
will speak on the provocative
subject of "Useless Books7 in
the Sedgewick Room of the
Library on Thursday, Nov. 17
-ot 3:30 p.m.
Dr. Daniells' talk will be
the first of a series of informal monthly talks t» me, giveiv
ln the Sedgewick Room this
• year. All students are welcome.
"One of that type may also
start in Europe, so it is extremely necessary that strong retaliatory forces be kept there, he
said.
"I have no confidence in the
smiles of Russian statesmen.
Russia could raise 400 armed
division* in a short time, whereas NATO forces have less than
fifty divisions in various states
of efficiency, and there is nothing in our reserve divisions to
equal those of Russia."
ADVANTAGE PAST
Pearkes was speaking under
the sponsorship of the Conservative Club, on German Re-armament and Canada's Role in
NATO. He explained that up to
a few years ago, the Western
world had the tremendous advantage of exclusive possession
of the Atom Bomb.
"However, Russia has now
developed it too, and doubtless
has stockpiles of this and other
types of thermo-nuclear bombs.
The only reason ali countries
hesitate to use these bombs is
that they realize the use would
result in retaliation of the same
type, and lead to possible destruction of the human race."
RETALIATION
Pearkes, a Victorian Cross
winner in World War I, stressed
the fact that a strong Western
retaliation force must be retained in Europe, but said that
the greater NATO powers could
not pay all the costs that would
result if NATO provided all the
divisions necessary.
"Therefore, we should accept
the fact that Germany must be
re-armed. We will need the full
co-operation of all free countries
in order to enforce certain regulations. Germany should not
be allowed to raise more than
twelve divisions, and all armed
forces must be under the supreme command of NATO."
During the question period,
he also said that he was not in
favor of introducing coiucadp*-
tion, and added: "I feel that the
army ef the- future will definitely be -subordinate to the air
force."
CUSSES
(Continued from Page 1)
VM, CLUB presents Mrs. R.
Myers, fast president of the
Women's Press Club of Canada,
Friday at 12:90 in Arts 100. She
wil give a first-hand report on
Moscow, 190S.
A>       SJi       S>
MOCK PARLIAMENT session today noon in Arts 160
with Conservatives presenting a
bill to establish an independent
radio and television commission.
ep      op      op
CAMERA CLUB presents Mr.
J. Smith of Dupont Chemicals
talking on wVvJjfc#\m Pipe.rs£
Arts 204, today noon. j
 *   ' *    # f
TENNIS .CLUB important
meeting tomorrow at 12:3$ la
the Brock Double Committee
Room. Imperative that everyont
attend. ,
t^ BB> qR>
UKRAINIAN  CATHOLIC
Students Organization, Obnoya,
will hold an organization meet*
ing in Arts 102 at 12:30 Friday*
All interested please attend.
op op op
ALBERT SCHWEITZER wttt
be discussed by Prof. William
Rose Friday noon in Phys. 201«
■■MP
*%
W        1956 Arts and Science and
Applied Science Graduates
Last Call For Grail Photos"
Phone f ox appointment this week
MEN—Please wear white shirt and tie.
WOMEN—Pleaee wear a white blouse.
Gowns and Caps Supplied.
"MV BANK*... especially for
HP     StudatU
is now in the
• ^
OlMtC (immmmS mmmttt m*Wt eM(e*ejrrtm tt//4t5t3
vsjninv»w   www    mweswoww   wirf   efww'VVaFrVF   ^^pe/w^sTgr
We're sure you'll like what you see
...our floor space has been doubled
and we now have six tellers at your
service in place of the previous three.
What's more, we have installed a number of Safety Deposit Boxes as a special
service to students who have important
documents, jewellery and other valuables which they wish to have protected against fire, theft or accident.
The cost for this firsUdass protection
is low — less than two cents a day.
So why not visit us while you are
still getting organized for another college year. For years U.B.C. Students
have kept their personal finances in
order at ""My Bank' on the Campus".
They are familiar with the friendly,
efficient service rendered by the B of M
and, what's more, they are forming a
banking connection that will stand
them in good stead in years to come.
IF YOU ARE NEW TO THE CAMPUS ...
... we iavitt you to drop arouad loday and get acquainted.
You'll find a warm weleonie awaits you at tbe B of M.
Here Hwi latest in banking facilities aro yours for the asking,
and. if you have any personal financial problem;, wo shall
be glad te discuss them with you — in complete conlUlerv*,
of course.
Bank of Montreai
Campus Branch, Administration Bufldtegi
MERLE C. JCIRBY, Manager
WOftKINQ    WITH    CANADIANS    IN    E V C ft Y    W A t X    *J f    tlfft   SINCt    HIT
sassassssssjsssissssiiiiMsasiMssjsssjsMSssasssHsasssMsjHsasssasiiisBSHSssssissssssssssMsiMS^ THE UBYSSEY
Thursday, November if, WW
Intramural  Slate
)
MEN'S VOLLEYBALL
PLAYOPPS
Monday. Nov. 21—1. Estonian
St. vs. Phi Delt C; 2. RUS vs.
Union College; 3. Alpha Delt A
Vs. ATO A; 4. Phi Delt vs. P.E.
A; 3. Beta B vs. VOC.
Tuesday, Nov. 22—6. Aggies
A vs. Forestry B; 7. Beta A vs.
Med. C. 8. Alpha Delt B vs. Fort
Camp; 9. PEB vs. Eng. 2; 10.
Meds A vs. DUA.
Wednesday. Nov. 23—Winner
1 vs. Winner 2; Winner 3 vs.
Winner 4; Winner 5 vs. Winner
6; Winner 7 vs. Winner 8; Win-
ner 9 vs. Winner 10.
UBC Braves
Lose Four
In a Row
By DWAYNE ERICKSON
Braves second loss | Nurses: Innes B vs. Acadia; VCF i "tio" in the spring  The first of
vs. Thetas. jthe three, ""^f"^ "7 J*"!
I mg accepted will be held during j
Tuesday, Nov. 22 — Chinese j the last week of November, the j
Var. vs. Alpha Phi  A:  Bollert j second in  early  February   and I
Ken Oddy paced Vancouver
Y.M.C.A. to a 75-76 victory over
the UBC Braves in a Junior
Men's Basketball game at King
Edward Gym last Tuesday night
It was t
In less th hi a  week to the Y
team and the fourth without a
win in league play.
Coaches Jim Carter and Bob
Hindmarch both remained silent
after the game but are still eager for the taste of victory, hoping that it will not be too far
off. This early season slump was
expected because of the problem
of  familiarizing  each  player
with each others style and hab-,
its, one not experienced by the [   s'_^   °p
other clubs.
VBC LEADS
Braves gave YMCA a good
battle for a half and held a slim
28-27 bulge at the end of that
time before dropping out of the
game after the breather.
Braves Stan Gustin and Lance
Stephens topped the scoring
column with 19 and 18 points
respectively. Ken Oddy led the
winners with 16 pointn.
YMCA—Oddy 16, Hunt 14,
Holyoak 14, Robbins, Petersen
4, Gary 9, Keller 2, O'Fallon 3,
Elklngton 13, Ninkovie—75.
UBC — Meckling 2, Hoar 2,
Yada 6, McNee, Oldham, Sy-
monds, Sanon 9, Stephens Ifi,
Gustin 19, Dumarasq 2, Dixon
2-56.
Friday, Nov. 21 — Quarter
finals. Team captains draw byes
on floor.
Ubyssey sports confidently
predicts Alpha Delts first, Aggies second, and the Physical
Ed. "A" team, third.
MEN'S SOCCER
Friday, Nov. 18—P.E. vs. Phi
Delts.
Monday, Nov. 21 — Law vs.
Z.B.T.; D.U. A vs. Forestry.
Tuesday, Nov. 22 — Beta vs.
Meds; Eng. 2 vs. Union College.
Wednesday, Nov. 23 — Fiji
vs. winner Nov. 18, Eng. 1 vs.
Newman.
WOMEN'S VOLLEYBAbL
Thursday, Nov. 17 — Gamma
Phi B' vs. Acadia; Alpha Gams
vs. Home Ec B; Home Ec A vs.
Phrt. 5; Wes. B vs. Phrt. 8; Innes
A vs. Commerce; Bollert A vs.
Pharm.; Wes C vs. Phrt. 1; Biol,
vs. Alpha Phi B.
Friday, Nov. II — A.D. Pi B
vs. Wes A; Nurses vs. Thetas;
VOC vs. Innes C; A.D. Pi A vs.
Bollert B.
Monday, Nov. 21 — Gamma
Phi   B   vs.   Phrt.   5;     DGs  vs.
MKE GLASFtt~aPO*T8 EDITOR
i'i i I    u i
Netball   Finals,
Track  Featured
Men's Intramural's rounds Into the home stretch of the
first term with the regular volleyball schedule over and playoffs to start next Monday. ' * ~
past seasons will be screened
out before they appear in public.
The committee is further adopting a get tough policy in the
interpretation of the rules. In
the past, good natured officials
have allowed many infractions
to slip by in order to make a
good show.
It is intended that* the boxers
and wrestlers will be well
briefed as to the rules and conducts.
Undefeated teams were Estonian students, Alpha Delt A,
Beta B. Aggies A, Meds C, Alpha
Delt B, and Engineering 2.
The two and a half mile
cross-country race starts at the
Stadium at 12:30 today, finishing in the same place.
SHUTTLES FRIDAY
Badminton winds up at noon
tomorrow In the gym with De-
sell (ATO), Vondrusha (Eng.),
Sharps (Phi Delt), and Birch
(Fiji), still in the running from
the fifty original candidates.
Pawsitt also played.
In an effort to stimulate interest in boxing and wrestling,
the Men's Intramural Sports
Committee has decided to run
three tournaments this year in-
POINTS POR ALL
Instead of only the finalists
in each weight scoring points
tor their club, as was the ease
last year, the winner of each
bout will score. By this means,
clubs with a strong boxing and
wrestling will have a better
chance   at   winning  the   intra-
stead of the usual single compe-; murai champlonshjp
INTRAMURAL CROS}
COUNTRY AT NOON
Tot she edification ef these
crosscountry competitors who
have not yet looked at the
map en the Oym board, showing the two and one-half mile
eourse of today's race, here
are the directions.
The course starts at the
stadium at 12:30. Prom here
you run to P. Wood theatre,
ie the dairy barm down te
frat row, to the gym. and back
to the stadium.
38 YEARS OF SERVICE
TO THE UNIVERSITY OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA. •
ITS FRATERNITIES
AND SORORITIES.
THEM'S A REASON
DiSllNCii'.
PINNING
0
MINTING CO. LTD
'HOHI Pflc I   I   I <      O I   7  I
B vs. Phrt. 3; Phrt. 7 vs. Kappas;
Aggies vs. Phrt.  1.
Wednesday. Nov. 23 — A.D.
Pi A vs. VCF; PE. vs. Innes B;
DGs vs. Phrt. 3.
WOMEN'S GRASSHOCKEY
Friday, Nov. 18—Gamma Phi
Monday. Nov. 21 — Phrt. 3
vs. Phrt. 1.
Tuesday, Nov. 22 — Innes vs.
A.D. Pi A.
Wednesday, Nov. 23- Thetas
vs. Alpha Phi.
the finals In mid-March.
It is planned to make thc
finals an evening affair with
winners and runner up of the
spring and fall touraments competing for the Intramural Championship.
STANDARDS HIGHER
In line with their efforts to
raise the standards of the competition, the committee has set
a requirement of ten workouts
for each competitor. Through
this method it is hoped that some
of the farcical performances of
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&Oidoit%bcde
T1NTH aui AiMA ft     CM* SI 05
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