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The Ubyssey Jan 13, 1955

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UN!VV_v.'.TY 'Z?
Volume XXXIV
i     _ _	
Number 36
THOUGH NOT PRESENT in the flesh, yet will his spirit
be on the campus next week, as UBC holds the George
Bernard Shaw Centennial. UBC is the first campus in the
world to pay such a tribute.
Liberal To Move
NFCUS Scheme
A Liberal backbencher Monday will move that the Fed
eral   Government   adopt   the
Chartered buses will leave
Acadia for Kerrisdale Skating arena every Tuesday, but
only if there are sufficient
people interested.
Manager. Mr. Jack Elliott,
asks anyone interested in
skating at the popular center
to call him at KE. 7676 during
the day and he will arrange
a party
Price will be 85 cents return trip, including bus fare
and skating fee.
No Executive
Arts and Science Undergraduate Society will not elect a
president this term.
Election* for next year's officers will be held at the end
ot   February.
This year's protem executive
will meet bi-weekly to plan committees for parties, investigating
student government and looking into the possibility of granting a Bachelor of Sc.ence degree.
$5,500,000   scholarship   scheme
proposed by NFCUS.
Local NFCUS branch has sent
letters to Premier W. A. C.
Bennett, provincial M.L.A.'s
and M.P.'s urging their support
of the plan.
Motion to implement the four
page brief prepared by the national student organization will
be made by A. H. Hollingworth,
M.P. York Centre.
!     The   NFCUS   brief   cites   the
| rapidly rising costs of university
' education  along  with  the Fed-
I oral     Government     assistance
j granted to universities in other
| countries as reasons for the plan.
I Scholarships   will  also  "add  to
[ the   cultural   development"   of
j Canada the brief points out.
The   brief-— prepared   in  Tor-
, onto with assistance from univer-
: sities across Qanada—is the result of many months of research
into every  phase of  university
education      finance.      Potential
! earning capacity of students  is
also analyzed  in  detail.
Local NFCUS chairman Marc
Bell expressed his confidence
that the brief "would receive
a fair hearing" Heading the
local NFCUS committee's part
in the nation-wide survey was
UBC scholarship chairman Clive
Lister Sinclair
Shaw   Festival
The Shaw Festival on the UBC campus next week
is an advent marking many firsts. It will mean a once-in-
a-lifetime theatrical experience as well as an opportunity
to hear distinguished speakers discuss the Irish playwright.
A new page in the history of Canadian theatre will
be written with the production of "Back to Methuselah,"
being presented in its entirety for the first time in Canada.
"No other lunatics will ever want to produce 'Methuselah,' " Shaw said after the first production of the play
in 1922. And indeed the play has been staged only six
times. The fact that the playwright himself recognized the
innumerable difficulties entailed in producing.,one of the
world's longest plays, emphasizes the magnitude of the
The four-hour production in the UBC auditorium next
Friday and Saturday nights will be a condensed version
of the play which originally took three nights to perform.
The play will also mark another first in Vancouver
theatre as the entire play will be staged with projected
scenery by CBC television set designer Cliff Robinson.
Here is the schedule of events for next week's Shaw Centennial Festival:
MONDAY. JAN. 16. 12:30—"Bernard Shaw—A Goad to
the Intellect" by Dean Chant in the Auditorium. Admission
MONDAY, JAN. 16, 8:30 p.m.—"Highlights of Shaviana"
—Readings from Shaw by Lister Sinclair in the Auditorium.
Admission 75c, Students 50c.
TUESDAY. JAN. 17. 12:30—"The Quintessence of Shaw"
by George Woodcock in the Auditorium, Admission free.
TUESDAY. JAN. 17, 8:30 p.m. — 'Shaw's Politics" by
Professor David Corbett in the University Faculty Club. Admission free.
WEDNESDAY. JAN. 18. 12:30—"Sinclair on Shaw" by
Lister Sinclair in the Auditorium. Admission free,
WEDNESDAY, JAN. 18. 8:30 p.m. —"Shaw the Playwright" by George Woodcock in Physics 200. Admission free.
THURSDAY. JAN. 18. 12:30—Film of "Caesar and Cleopatra" in the Auditorium.  Students only.
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY. JAN. 20 • 21. 7:15 p.m. —
"Back To Methuselah" by George Bernard Shaw, produced in
a condensed version in the Auditorium. Refreshments during
intermission. Admission $1.50 and $1.00. Students 75c. Re--
freshments included.
The series of events during "Shaw Week," under a
committee headed by Dr. M. W. Steinberg of the English
Department, and the UBC Fine Arts Committee under
B. C. Binning, will revolve around Shaw as a political
thinker, philosopher, dramatist and critic.
Noted Canadian playwright and dramatist Lister Sinclair will perform readings from the works of Shaw before
afternoon and evening audiences on Monday and Wednesday.
Professor George Woodcock, British biographer, literary critic and broadcaster, will be one of three other
speakers who will discuss the works and philosophy of
The festival will be opened on Monday noon in the
auditorium by Dean S. N. F. Chant who will discuss his
personal impression of Shaw and the influence he has
wrought upon his generation in an address entitled "Bernard Shaw—A Goad to the Intellect."
Tuesday night Professor David Corbett of the Department of Economics will speak on Shaw's political
philosophy, "The Quintessence of Shaw."
The film of Shaw's play "Caesar and Cleopatra" will
be shown by the UBC Film Society to a university audience Thursday noon. Produced by Gabriel Pascal in the
early 40's, the film stars Vivien Leigh, Claude Rains and
Victor Mature.
'tween dosses
Brock Chisholm
Speaks on WHO •
DR. GEORGE BROCK CHISHOLM, former head of th«
World Health Organization, will
speak on "The World Healtfc
Organization" noon today in
Physics  200.
*f* "tH V
city organizer of the Labor Progressive Party, will speak at
noon today in FG 100 on "The
LPP's Proposals for a new Forest Management Program".
Parliamentary Fprum will meet
today noon in the Political Club
Room. Political club presidents
must send representatives.
V *r *V
executive will meet Monday at
3:30 p.m. in the Brock committee room for Totem picture.
t* *r flr
discuss Mock Parliament and
urgent matters Monday noon in.
Arts 108. All executive and
members must attend.
mp *>f* *P
hold a social evening at 1735
Cypress at 8 p.m. tonight. Members and guests are welcome.
*r *f* V
MUSSOC GLEE CLUB members turn out in force for Totem
picture, Monday noon, HM 1.
*P *r V
presents discussion on "Current
International Affairs" at 8 p.m.
tonight in the clubhouse, fol«
lowed by an informal dance,
*r        *p        *p
meeting   today   is  cancelled   to
enable   club   members   to   hear
Brock Chisholm in Physics 2*0.
9f* 9f* 9f*
DANCE CLUB will resume
noon-hour classes in Ballroom
and Square dancing Monday.
9ft 9f* 9f>
presents "Symphony No. 4" and
'Tapiola'    of   Sibelius    in    the
Brock Music Room at noon today, Everyone interested attend.
%. 9f* if*
will begin again Monday noon
in Arts 204. Everybody welcome.
* if if
be the topic of Dr. A. M. Gee,
director of Mental Health Services in B.C., Monday noon in
Art*  100.
(Continued   on   Page   4)
Friday, January 13, 1955
Authorized as second class mall, Post Office Department,
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
Publication. Board of the Alma Mater Society, University of
British Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are those
of the editorial staff of the Ubyssey, and not necessarily those of
the Alma Mater Society or the University. Letters to the Editor
should not be more than 150 words. The Ubyssey reserves the right
to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication of all letters
Managing Editor - - Sandy Rots     Associate Ed. Jean Whiteside
City Editor .. Val Haig-Brown       Feature Editor..    Mike Ames
Photo Editor...John Robertson      Sports Editor...Mike Qlaspie
Business Mgr. .. Hairy Yuill
Reporters and Desk: Bob Johannes, Kathy Archibald, Dave
Nuttall, Carol Gregory, Barb Schwenk, Olie Wurm, Marie Gala-
gher, Dolores Banerd, Al'Forrest, Marilyn Smith, Shirley King,
Murrey Ritchie, Cliff Cunningham.
Sports Reporters: Bruce Allardyce, Lord Trevor-Smith and
Dwayne Erickson.
This week seems like a particularly appropriate time to
pause for a moment and consider just what it is that makes
university life worthwhile aside from scholarship.
The value of years spent at university in no small measure
ean be judged by the number of activities that take place outside the lecture room and yet within the university community.
Perhaps because of its fortunate location, or for a number of
other reasons, a very real community exists here at UBC.
No university in Canada offers a more extensive and diversified program of events than does this university. Many are
sponsored solely by the students, many by the faculty and
many are jointly sponsored.
Perhaps the activity most unique to UBC is the noon
hour lecture sponsored by anyone of a multitude of clubs.
Today for instance, Dr. Brock Chisholm, former head of the
World Health Organization, will speak in Physics 200 at noon.
Dr. Chisholm is just one of a parade of interesting speakers
who have appeared and will continue to appear before kmeh-
■ninchmg audiences.
Earlier this week the UBC Alumni Players Club, who.
last year brought honour to the university by winning the
Dominion Drama Festival with the production of "The Crucible," presented this year's production of "Liliom" in the
regional trials of the same festval.
The School of Architecture scored another first this week
with the Campus Art Gallery in the basement of the Libary
that depicts man as he is influenced by the elements of architecture. It is a breath-taking display unique to most North
American universities, and will run for two more weeks and
should be seen by every student.
The Special Events Committee has done an outstanding
fob this year in presenting many renowned personalities and
tj»e program for this term ranging from Dr. Chisholm to the
Modern Jazz Quartet promses to be even better.
The intramural program is bigger than ever and we have
a hustling, winning basketball team that calls for a crowded
gym each game time.
Next week the McGoun Cup debates sound off with our
team competing here and at Alberta and we hope that this
year the Cup will reside on this campus. At the same time
next week Mardi Gras in Outer Space will be in full swing
at the Commodore and it is expected that over $3000 will be
raised to aid those stricken with muscular dystrophy.
The outstanding event at the University this year will
be the Shaw Centennial program which begins Monday and
ends Saturday. We are the first university in the world to
mark the 100th anniversary of the birth of George Bernard
Shaw and the program that is planned is worthy of any university in the world. Elsewhere on these pages the program
is described in detail. A wide enorugh program is planned to
provide some interest for every student on the campus.
We have just picked two weeks out of the university year
to describe and we have by no means mentioned every activity
going on. We at UBC can be proud of the full and busy life
of our community and any student that is not participating
in it is sadly short-changing himself.
£cuH<iinf Start
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
In the January 5 issue of
The Ubyssey there appeared on
the editorial nage an article
dealing with Christine Jorgen-
To the mind of the present
writer this article seemed not
only pointless but malicious,
snide, and entirely unworthy
of a university publication.
Capitalizing on the wording
of an advertisement which
billed Miss Jorgensen as "the
world's most talked about person", your writer comments
that because the word person
was used instead of a personal
pronoun "they aren't sure" if
she is male or female. Further
on in the article he himself
pretends to be unsure which
pronoun to use in reference to
her. Miss Jorgensen has been
granted formal recognition as
a woman by the United States
government and there is therefore not the slightest reason for
your writer's pseudo quandry.
His sole point in making an
issue of the matter would appear to be to draw a cheap
laugh at the expense of Miss
In speaking of her present
engagement in the city he goes
on "perhaps it is indicative of
something that people . . . will
pay money to see her." "Perhaps it is just natural curiosity." One wonders just what
it would be other than that.
Any person who distinguishes
himself or herself from the
mass of people in any way
whatever evokes interest, and
is it not natural that one who
has in such a radical way, associated with some of the
deepest taboos inculcated by
our civilization, distinguished
herself from the majority of
people should evoke a corresponding public interest and
Your writer, however, has
his own answer as to why
people might attend her performance. He says "Perhaps
some people want to see if
they too should make the
This remark refers to certain rumours surrounding Miss
Jorgensen and is a snide implication that people attending the performance are possibly doing so in conjunction
with certain overt, covert, or
latent proclivities in a specific
direction. There are those who
might consider this remark in
particular and the editorial
outburst in general the manifestations of a defense mechanism on the part of the writ- .
er of same.
His parting remark that Miss
Jorgensen should be in a zoo
rather than a night club is despicable for its unwarranted
malice and betrays upon the
part of its writer a profound
lack of knowledge of the subject of human sexuality.
In conclusion, Mr. Editor,
may I say that this article with
its written and implied views
is quite unworthy of . your
paper and, indeed, unworthy
of any humane, educated person.
Yours very truly,
Arts Student.
The  Girl Who-
Went Back Home
Reviewed by Nora Magid
The New Republic
The moral is: if one's destiny
is suburbia, there is no point
in seeking to "me en soirees"
rather than "• tee dull housewife with a Mg engagement
ring." The moral Is also that
a man who has written an interesting book from a masculine point of view (The Caine
Mutiny) shouldn't push his luck
too far by trying to- reverse the
procedure. Af one point in her
life. Marjorie Morgenstern
finds that she is "very bored
with the problems of being a
girl." Herman Wouk's problem
is plainly that he has never
been one. and he eannot quite
manage to tell a girl's story
from a girl's point of view.
Marjorie Momingstar is soap
opera with psychological and
sociological props.
It's heroine starts out as a
lovely seventeen-year-old, who,
having made the transition
from the Bronx to Central Park
West, is reluctant to take the
next step. She refuses to be
"the respectable girl, the mother
of the next generation, all tricked out to appear gay and carefree and girlish, but with a terrible threatening dullness jutting through, like the gray
rocks under the spring grass
in Central Park." She yearns
instead to flower from Morgenstern to Morningstar '*. . . her
drab name turned into an incantation, a name that could
blaze and thunder on Broadway." Eventually, she marries
well, the vision fades; but
there's a long, long trail <565
pages) awinding into the land
of her dreams; and while every
step she takes in the direction
of Broadway   only put* her
more surely on the road to
Mamaroneck, there are significant detours.
The first is to an adult camp
her mother labels Sodom where
she meets Noel and Life. Her
best friend briefs her: "Really,
your folks have given you a
terrible upbringing. You seem
to live in some pink-and-white
dreamworld, where all the men
are Galahads and all the girls
are lily maids at Astolat, ex-
jcept they eat kosher food.
Margie, you're an infant."
Momentarily adrift, she has to
become an unsuccessful actress
and an unwilling mistress before she can become Shirley,
the prototype of all she has
been raised to want.
The story is told In the third
person. Mr. Wouk tries to see
it all obliquely from her perspective, and the effort proves
too much. Marjorie is disconcertingly girlish ("It was a
terrific release to kiss Noel").
Mr. Wouk also thinks that girls
in their teens wear rouge before they wear lipstick, walk
arm-in-arm, call one another
dear and darling and baby,
punctuate their sentences with
gee and gosh and gad, think
exclusively in hyperbole.
The men are as unbelievable
as the ladies. Noel, the Greek
God, who is dedicated to dissolution is nothing if not articulate; he regularly announces
his own motivation—his crippled arm, his OeSipus complex,
his early seduction by an older
woman, his anger at and attraction to what constitutes being Jewish. Set up in opposition
to him is Mike Eden, the other
man, whose grandfather has
technically freed him by changing the family name of Einstein, but Mike carries his
burden of guilt and he atones
by smuggling Jews out of Germany—tne only political note
in a book notable for omission
since it takes place in the '30's.
Tiie general problem is that
where Marjorie wants Noel for
a husband, he wants her for
a mistress. He relinquishes her.
By the time he is ready to
marry her, It is too late. Mike
Eden has freed her for the
triumph of conventional destiny—a successful prosperous
professional xaen, who can give
her a white house in the suburbs. The husband takes her
despite the fact that they both,
recognize her to be a cripple,
morally. She knows that she
will never again see on his
face the pure happiness that
had shone there during the
drive across the George Washington Bridge in the sunset. He
loved her. He took her as she
was, with her deformity . . .
^ that could no longer be helped;
a permanent crippling like a
crooked arm.
The environment Wouk
creates is vivid and enormously
complex. It crouches on economic mobility—the moves from
the Bronx to the Upper West
Sid* to the suburbs, the compromises at Hunter between
the Jewish and the Christian
sororities for pol'ticil control,
and the relationship of City
College to Ivy League students;
the conflicts between the older,
immigrant generation—sweet,
squashed, and loving—and the
younger, growing up in a world
that includes Freud and perk
and the Unitarian Church; the
flight from and to Jewishness.
The fascinating cultural
scene ia. however, backdrop*
to the banal love story. THE UBYSSEY
Friday, January 13, 1955
NOTED FASHION DESIGNER and commentator Maurice Gibbons predicted little
success .at the Pep Meet for this year's
newest fashion—the single breasted suit.
Designer Heb Hebenton, left, said it was
offered as the perfect solution for crowded
cocktal parties. Gibbons, running on a
platform calling for a return to milk drinking, captured the Mardi Gras King vote.
—Tom Spouse Photo
Potts, Bray, Lorraine
Co-star In Pep Meet
'       Over $175 was added to the muscular dystrophy fund
from the quarters clinking in at the door of the Armouries
at noon yesterday. <»—
Barney Potts said that it was
what goes in it, who would
need a licorice stick? Norma
Robertson apparently thinks
she does, and thinks moreover, that she has to play it,
which she did with her usual
talent at Thursday's Pep Meet.
"the largest crowd of kids I have
ever seen at a Pep Meet here
at UBC." The estimated attendance was 1050.
An unexpected show stealer
was Students' Council president
Ron Bray, with an impromtu
rendition of Love and Marriage,
duet style with Lorraine McAl-
ister. The "sophisticated senior
married man" didn't have a
voice, "but he's sure cute!" said
Said Bray, as Lorraine bared
an enticing shoulder, "I'm not
Elected as King of the Mardi
Gras, after the antics of all
candidates, was Beta Theta Pi
candidate,   Maurice   Gibbons,
Speaking of shapes, the Mardi
Gras queen candidates with all'
their stellar qualities were presented to the appreciative eye
of the student public yesterday
for th first time. One of the
nine will be crowned by His
Royal Highness Magi on the
second night of the ball, January
Those charming faces in the
caf that have been smiling into
your coffee cup all week, belong
to Maureen Kennedy, Alpha
Delta Pi; Pat Shipponbotham,
Alpha Gamma Delta; Ruth Sum-
merfield, Alpha Phi; Sylvia
Downs, Gamma Phi Beta; Nein
Paulson, Alpha Omicron Pi;
Marilyn Pipes, Delta Gamma;
Maxine Miller, Delta Phi Epsilon; Carol Gregory, Kappa Kappa Gamma; and Pam Rose, Kappa Alpha Theta.
Voting for the Mardi Gras
queen will take place on the two
nights of the ball,
Dutch treat admission is $3
per person with all proceeds
going to the muscular dystrophy
Maurice Gibbons
Copps King Crown
Supporting all the frivolity of Mardi Gras is the serious
structure of a "good cause" . . . the muscular dystrophy research fund. The Betas spiked their milk with a touch of this
seriousness and came ou„ on top in yesterday's voting for
Mardi Gras King. <&	
With a large majority of the   seethni«  students ^ around  him,
votes,   Maurice   Gibbons   took   and said-  "Hell°"
over the enviable position, rising      Then   Magi   showed   life-size
from Monarch of the milk machine to monarch of the Mardi
Maurice Gibbons, Ubyssey's
Magi, arrived magnificently in
the Armouries atop a milk can
atop a milk wagon. He stepped
onto the stage and said, "Hei ■»,"
had a swig of milk from his
pocket flask, and said hello
again.   He   then   surveyed   the
cartoons of his fashion decrees
for '56.
The final one was a coffin.
Gibbons pointed out that many
people "wear" this because of
muscular dystrophy, ending his
skit with a serious plea for student support in the fight against
this'dread disease. All proceeds
from Mardi Gras go to the muscular dystrophy research fund.
How to get better marks .. •
According Is many well-known, educators, there's
a legitimate way to improve your marks. They contend
that typewritten notes and essays '.ead to better
standing. Thoughts are expressed more clearly-*
spelling improves.
And speed? Faat Longhand writing is about 30
words a minute. In no time tt all you can do far
better on a Royal Portable.
Typed notes mean less squinting and guessing si
•xam time too!
Just one caution—when choosing a portable typewriter, look for a Royal. The rugged Royal will last a
lifetime. Small wonder it's ths world's favorite.
See the Royal Portable at Dealer's and Department
Stores. Budget terms arranged.
"Quiet DeLuxe'—with smart Fiberelaa
carrying case. Has full-size keyboard and all
features of most 4>ig office typewriters.
now-—In 6 gay colors
J. J. Abramson
I. F. Hollenberg
Vancouver Block
MA.  0928 MA.  2948
For Mardis Gras Costumes
At Their New Location
878 Hornby Street
Above Johann Strauss Kaffeehaus
Save time and trouble— ft
When you bank by mail, our nearest branch is as close to
you as your nearest post-box. No parking problems! Ask
for special deposit forms at our nearest branch—we
have more than 700 branches to serve you.
More than SO Bronchos in Vancouver end Dishkl
10th and Sasamat Univ. Blvd.
Mgr.: Mr. R E. McKinnon Mgr.: Mr. G. C. Hull
Friday, January 13, 1955
To   Rival
Rivalling Shaw-week at UBC will be the presentation of
"St. Joan" by the Stratford Festival Players January 19 down-
 —       ——— ^ (0Wn
(Continued from Page 1)
Breakfast will be held this Sunday at Sacred Heart Convent,
29th and Highbury. Speaker.
Rides for camp students at 8:40
V •*• •*"
ALL PLAYERS CLUB members please meet in the Green
Room Friday noon. Spring^Dlay
will be announced and final
.plans made for "Methuselah."
9ft 9ft 9ft
REMEMBERI Everyone i s
welcome at the Lutheran Students Association in Arts 103
at noon every Monday.
Wilson Will
Officiate At
AMS  Polls
Returning officer for the February AMS elections will be
Tom Wilson, Arts 4.
Wilson was appointed by the
Undergraduate Societies committee and will work with USC
Chairman Dave Hemphill in
supervising the vote.
The new returning officer
will meet today with the USC
committee to finalize arrangements for the three slates of
student council elections scheduled to start the second week
in February.
USC supervises the polling
booths and scrutineering. An
AMS election committee supervises the over-all election and
rules upon eligibility of candidates.
"This play has no direct connection with the Shaw Festival
at the University," said Dr.
Steinberg, chairman of the festival here.
"St. Joan has usually been
regarded as a history play.
"George Bernard Shaw gives it
contemporary significant* with
his central theme—the destruction of a genius by the society
which cannot foresee the inevitability of chance," said Dr. Steinberg.
He emphasized that "St. Joan"
is a popular production, whereas
the chance to see "Back to
Methuselah" may never occur
again  in  our  lifetime,
"The Festival at the University is making people more
Shaw-conscious," said Dr. Steinberg. " 'St. Joan' is profitting
from this publicity."
He stated that "St. Joan"
might detract from some of the
Shaw-events  at   the  university.
Tickets for "St. Joan" may be
purchased at Kelly's, Seymour
and Georgia. Prices range from
$1.75 to $4.60. Curtain time is
8 p.m. January 19.
Student tickets of 75 cents
for "Back To Methuselah"
next Friday and Saturday
night, and 50 cent tickets for
Lister Sinclair's "Highlights
of Shaviana" Monday night
are now on sale in the AMS
office.     '
Students are advised to
make their reservations for
the play early as tickets are
selling fast and Saturday
night is already almost sold
•oefc new for 1936
Ask for one or all folders.
□  "Student Tours" ... two special
tours sailing S.S. Homeric May 26 and
June 14 limited to Students in the
18-25 age group.
□  "■udget Tours" ... three departure
dates open to Students of all ages.
D "Independent Travel"...
planned according to your individual
requirement in the price category
of your choice.
D  "Soiling*" ... all lines, all ships,
all rates. Also air tariffs.
IrtCIAllZING   IN   [UHOHAN   THAVtl i| SINCl   1926
manager mixes paint under the watchful
eyes of Bernard, white rat mascot of the
production team. Bernard, it is sad to relate
however, has snce disappeared. If found
he is to be treated with respect, and fed
on a diet of peanut brittle. No reward is
offered for his return.
Shaw  Cast   Fires
Wayward White Rat
Bernard, the white rat mascot of "Back To Methuselah"
has been forced to resign.
Bernard's removal occurred
as the result of disputes between the costuming committee   and   scenery   committee,
■  ■ Menem*—«<  O.H.U. f. lUCAS
Two Oeket
Uneet KmeCeneeUtm
• Aaenh inprimpel
teresmUi d««
Trio Plays Music For
'Back To Methuselah"
Among the many theatrical thrills that "Back to Methuselah" has to offer will be the music of a trio of accomplished
The trio, Miss Brytta Balla, Wade Radzickowski and Don
McLaren, will play 17th and 18th century recorder music during the last act of the play.     ? " —	
Shaw Showed
Wit Even In
Will Writing
Shaw 'could not help making
the most of an opportunity for
exercising his wit, even in his
At the end of the paragraph
concerning his cremation and
the disposal of his ashes, which
were to be either inurned or
scattered* Shaw wrote, "I prefer the garden to the cloister."'
His words reflect the spirit
of the nan who .lived in, wa*
his MA. in Industrial Sociology J influenced  by,   and  drew- his
• First year Arts student at
UBC, Wade Radzickowski came
to Canada six years ago from
Poland where he received his
musical training. While in prison for five years during the
war, he played the flute in the
camp symphony orchestra.
Miss Balla, who graduated
from USC in 1954 with a masters in Social Work, arrived in
Canada from Hungary five years
ago. In addition to the recorder
she plays the piano exiola.
Consulting Industrial Sociologist, Don McLaren of North Vancouver, received his musical
training in Winnipeg, Toronto
and. Montreal. A graduate in
Arts- iro mthe- University of
Manitoba in 1948, he received
from the University of-Toronto.
inspirations frenr .the world.
reliable  sources  reported  on
Bernard (so called after
George Bernard Shaw) had
experienced a phenomenal
rise to success. When he sauntered into the scenery shop
about three weeks ago, he was
immediately employed as mascot by Production Manager
Norman Young.
Perched on the shoulder of
Norman Young, Bernard supervised all work. By poking
about his rat-like nose he personally inspected all paint-
In return for this exacting
labor, Bernard received free
board and room in the scenery shop.
Conflict arose between the
costume ladies, who occupy
an office on the upper floor,
and the scenery men.
Said Dorothy Somerset:
"Bernard got in our way. He
kept running up our legs, tug*
ging at our skirts."
So, Bernard was thrown
out. Nothing has been seen of
him since.
It is believed that Norman
Young misses- the efficient
maseot "I like white rats,"
.said Young.
"Poer thing,'* ooranented
Densthy Somerset THE UBYSSEY
Friday, January 13, 1955
HIGH MARK of the Shaw Centennial will
be reached with the UBC Players' Club
production of the Shavian Epic, "Back to
Methuselah. Danica d'Hondt takes the part
of the beseaching Eve, Rodney Eve the
part of Adam, and Mine Matthews the role
of the knife-wielding Cain.
—Dept. of Extension Photo
Steinberg   Planned
Shaw  Centennial
"Being personally interested in Shaw, I felt something
appropriate should be undertaken to honor the man who
is probably the most significant writer of our century, in
his anniversary year," Dr. M.
W. Steinberg, chairman of the
Festival committee said.
Dr. Steinberg took his idea
to Miss Dorothy Somerset,
UBC Dramatics Director, who
enthusiastically endorsed the
plan and agreed to attempt
direction of one of the most
difficult plays to stage in the
English language.
And so plans began rolling
in March or April of last year
for the week-long Shaw Festival.
A committee formed to plan
and organize events joined
hands with the UBC Fine Arts
Committee, under B.C. Binning, which supplied most of
the funds for the festival.
The monstrous task of publicity was handed to Miss
Myra Benson, well-known in
Vancouver theatre, who was
assisted by Mrs. Shelah Lindsay and Janice Bcairsto of the
Players Club.
Fifteen campus organizations and university departments joined forces to organize all phases of the -festival.
Dean O. C. Andrew, Dr. R.
Danielr, S. E. Read and Craig
MiBer of the English Department, were-called upon to act
on the -central cemmrttee, as
were Dr. John Friesen, head
of the Extension Department
and Norman Barton, director
of visual education. Student
representatives included Gerry Hodge of the Special
Events Committee, John May-
nard, president of the Players
Club and Ron Bray, president
of the AMS.
Members of Phrateres offered to serve refreshments
during the intermission of the
play. Assistance also came
from the University Women's
Club, Alma Mater Society,
Humanities Association, University Extension Department, Alumni Association,
Mamooks, Ubyssey, University Film Society, University
Workshop Productions, Department of English and of
course the campus Players
While the wheels were
grinding in preparation for
the festival another group of
people were working frantically behind the scenes of the
premier performance in Canada of "Back To Methuselah."
The busiest of these no doubt
is Dorothy Somerset, in
charge of the entire performance.
Close to 60 members of the
Players Club are or have been
working on the play, president John Maynard said. A
back stage crew of 25, one of
the largest ever seen on campus, are working on lights,
scenery, costumes and makeup.
Many top names in Vancouver theatre and television
are associated with the production. Well known actor
and technician, Norman
Young, former president of
the Players Club, is acting as
production manager.
Projected scenery, being
used for the first time in Vancouver for the entire play, is
under CBC television set designer Cliff Robinson. In
charge of lighting are former
Players Club members Tom
Lee and Pat Larsen, assisted
by Arthur Johnson of the
Players Club.
The all-important task of
stage manager for the four-
hour production is being
handled by John VanBucken-
hout of the Players Club, assisted by property mistress
Ann Stewart.
Sound  technician  is   Nigel
Turner. •
Another gigantic undertaking, that of costuming, is under Mrs. Jessie Richardson,
assisted by Gay Newitt of the
Players Club, with makeup
under the supervision of Sidney Risk, assisted by Richard
"Although the idea of the
festival originated with one
or two persons," Dr. Steinberg stated, "It is an all-out
campus effort that is a credit
to the university and to the
city of Vancouver."
Back-Stage Toils
For Methuselah
The Player's Club has the sympathies of Shaw himself,
in undertaking the expensive mammoth production of
"Back to Methuselah."
Shaw didn't intend it to be a money-making play.
An Englishman who went to Shaw for advice on producing
the play, received this cryptic remark: "Is your family
provided for?"
The play is composed of seven scenes which occur
chronologically from the time of Adam and Eve to 3,000
A.D. The major difficulty was making scenery which would
represent the various settings, according to Dorothy Somerset, co-ordinating director for "Back to Methuselah."
"To meet this unique scenery problem, we are using
projected scenery," said Miss Somerset. "This system is
comparatvely novel in Canada."
To do this, the Player's Club engaged lighting experts,
Tom Lea and Pat Larsen, along with artist Cliff Robinson.
Working in harmony with designing of scenery were
the costume-makers, under the direction of Mrs. Jessie
Richardson. Volunteer-workers have been stitching and
fitting for over a month to make over 40 different costumes.
Miss Somerset said the play calls for a number of peculiar properties. One of these is an egg from which a
full-grown girl must emerge. The egg is cracked open with
a huge saw.
Another property needed is a "very beautiful" snake
with a 36-foot tail. "We also had to collect exact sizes of
Victorian furniture," she said.
Miss Somerset said that rehearsing this month has
been particularly intensive. A set-back occurred when
work was postponed for a month because of exams and
holidays, she said.
Attention engineering Students
for graduates and under-graduates in CIVIL, ELECTRICAL, and MECHANICAL Engineering.
Their interviewing team will be on the campus
Friday and Monday, January 20th and 23rd.
Brochures and Application Forms are available at the
Personnel Office (Hut M7 by the Armouries)
Do not delay—arrange your appointment today.
Employment Opportunities exist in many fields including:
Aersosol Filtration Guided Missiles
Aero-Dynamics Hydro-Mechanics
Air Frame  and  Structurallnfrared
Armament Fire Controls
Detection Reactions
Digital Computer
Early Warning Systems
Electronic Circuitry
Electronic   Instrumentation
Materials Assessment
Metallurgical Engineering
Nuclear Radiation
Operation Research
Rocket Ammunition
Rubber and Plastics
Underwater Sound
Explosives and PropellantsWeapon Ballistics
Guidance and Fuze
Aeronautical ENGINEERING
Our representative will soon visit this university to conduct interviews. Watch this- newspaper for exact dates of
their visits. jo million
times a day
at home, at work
or on ihe way
nothing like it for
sperkling, teogy goodneifc
feel its extra-bright
energy, • fresh little lift
that everyone welcome*
Friday, January 13, 1955
LPP Wheel To
Speak Today
Maurice Rush, Vancouver
city organizer of the Labor Progressive Party, will speak at
noon today in FG 100 on the
LPP's proposals for a new Forest Management Program.
Rush, a Second World War
veteran and Prisoner of War
has been active in the Communist movement since 1930. In
recent years he has spoken at
UBC several times under the
auspices of the campus LPP
Club president Jim MacFar-
lan said that Rush will outline
the Communist party's proposals for a new forest management
Rush was active in the preparation of the LPP's brief before the current Royal Commission on Forest Management,
which is headed by Chief Justice Sloan.
Last   Chance
Ends Today
Sale Items Must Go!
South Brock - Opposite Coffee Shop
Open Monday to Friday
12.30 to 2.30
done by the students of the
school. This display is so good
that Roger Smeet, Barry Rand,
and Art Allen, who designed and
worked on the show, are going
to be interviewed on Almanac
at  7  p.m. Tuesday.
UBC Architects On
'Almanac' Tuesday
Sixty-three people were asked the following question:
"What do you think of the Architecture display?" Sixty-one
of the people answered, "1 don't know."
One unidentifiable individual*'
who • was wandering about said,
"There should be more of that
stuff around here. It's nice to
look at during noon hour. I
don't understand it, but it is nice
to look at."
Ullysses B. Campusman, Engineering 7, said, "This exhibit
is really unique in any university
of Canada. The whole thing is
designed and executed by the
students of the School of Architecture. Every person on this
campus who is interested in this
vital business of being modern
must see this exhibit. To keep
up to the times is Just as important to society as to vote is to
The climax of the show is the
Pilkington Glass Travel Scholarship award display. Vou know,
everyone should see Richard
Archambaulfs design, "Children's Theatre." For a graduate
of UBC (1959) he certainly came
up with a top flight design.
Rick is over in England now,
studying in an architect's office
and travelling on the continent.
Another part of the display
is the modern European furnU
ture designs from Charlotte Kennedy Interiors. Also there are
the wire sculpture and the mobile  which,  with "Man," were
Dr. Birney
As National
UBC's Dr. Earle Birney has
been named one of the national
judges of a forthcoming anthology of student writings that
may be published annually by
J. M. Dent and Sons (Canada)
Any student under 25 working towards a degree or equivalent graduation diploma in a
Canadian university or college
of university status is eligible to
contribute fiction, non-fiction or
A full copy of the rules may
be obtained from the Secretary
of the English Department in
Hut Mil, Manuscripts should be
submitted to Mr. Melvin La-
Follette of the Department not
later than March 15.
Brisk   For
Frat   Rushing
Registration for fraternity
rushing is "brisk", IFC President Keith Middleton announced today.
The registration period for
fraternity spring rushing began
Wednesday noon and will continue until 12:30, January 31.
All those wishing to rush are
urged to register in the AMS
office as soon as possible.
For further information, contact Keith Middleton or Ted
7he Tk Sar
Today, everybody's talking
about Juvenile delinquents.
Dick Beddoes wants them
flayed alive; Jack Scott wants ••
them chopped up into little
pieces and fed to whales; Erwin
Swangard wants them rendered
tor tallow; Harold Weir thinks
they should be forced to learn
to play cricket; and Miss Lydia
Arsons doesn't care what hap*
pens to them, as long as Vancouver's water supply isn't
All these are sensible solutions, but none strikes at the
heart ot the problem. The
trouble with these young hoodlums is that they don't wear
ties. Next time a gang of hoodlums Invade your party, slashes
the curtains, attacks the maid,
knocks your mother's teeth out,
kill* the baby, kills the dog and
■teals ihe liquor, take a good
look at them.
Not a man Jack of them will
have a tie on. Grubby T-shirts,
maybe, or turtle-neck sweaters,
or one of those V-neck sweaters
with nothing on underneath
perhaps; maybe even a snood
or two in the bunch—but nary
a tie.
Now, it's a well-known fact
that every growing bey has hostile, anti-social tendencies. Dr.
Nordstrool, in his penetrating
study, "Why Johnny Can't
Breed" has demonstrated that
every boy wants to throw billiard balls at policemen and
stuff chalk down his teacher's
throat. Many do.
But exhaustive research revealed that not one of the cases
exhibiting brutal, murderous
tendencies was a habitual tie
wearer. The reason, of course,
is that when a boy puts on a
tie, he realises that he has become a part of society, instead
of one standing outside it.
For instance, can you imagine
a fellow wearing one of the Tie
Bar's Tavia Ties (they're hand-
loomed by unemployed policemen in California) smashing
your Ming vase, or kicking the
rungs out of your antique
How could a young man pour
ink on your rug or slash the
top on your convertible, when
one of these slim, tweed-flecked
ties was blending so wtnningly
with his suit or sports jacket?
(The Tie Bar, 712 West Pender,
is the first place in town to
carry them.)
The answer of course, is that
he couldn't! A Tavia Tie makes
a gentleman of anybody. If the
City Fathers would just wake
up and spend our tax dollars on
ties, George Archer could go
back to seising liquor from the
Eskimos, and the Juvenile delinquency problem would be
Friday, January 13, 1955
UBC Library Third
Largest In Canada
"This university's 304,000 volume library is the third largest of its kind in Canada," UBC librarian Neal Harlow announced today in his annual report.
<!> .	
Within the past Tew years the
library has, by means of special
grants, built up some of the
finest subject collections in Canada, notably in medicine, law,
forestry, Slavonic studies and
French - Cartadiana. Promising
developments have also been j
made in anthropology, Asiatic j
studies and fisheries.
Canada's current boom in finance, trade and manufacture
has advanced at a record rate.
"But the boom is not yet penetrated this far into the national
core," said Mr. Harlow. "Funds
to develop library collections
are limited, so that meager libraries are being meagerly supported."
In spite of these limitations
a total of $129,664.58 was spent
during the fiscal year 1954-55.
The3e funds were used to provide 20,368 new volumes as well
as increased amounts of microprint, microcards, microfilm,
sizable additions in Chinese, Japanese and Slavonic literature
plus numerous government publications. A total of 258,301
books were loaned during the
past year.
The original library building
of 1925, greatly extended in
1948 to house snow'balling numbers of books.
Students and staff are once
•gain becoming crowded. This
is only a beginning and as en-
I rollment increases and additional
services are provided, greatly
increased funds will be needed
to house this essential national
Dr. Freidman
Comments On
Recent Books
Dr. S. M. Freidman spoke on
"My Current Reading List" in
the Sedgewick room Thursday.
In thirty-five minutes Dr.
Freidman commented on about
a dozen superior books that he
had recently read.
He stated that between The
New Yorker and Atlantic few
books worth reading are not reviewed, though he found that
he had to be "more selective".
He continued to say "tell me
what a man reads and I can
write a biography about him."
Commenting on "Hiroshima
Diary", a Japanese Doctor's
work translated to English, he
said "It shocks me, what man
can do to man."
He said of "The Voices of
Silence" by Andre Malroux
"This is a complete university
course on Art by itself. One
does not have to know anything
about art to start with but when
the book is read a new knowledge ia gained."
r 5       -    -      ' .  - ' !    » .
Hm soys he does it by Steady Saving
ot the Bank of Montreal*
♦The Bank where Students' accounts are warmly welcomed.
Your Bank of the Campus . . .
in the Administration Building
Go To Bed But
Don't Get Married
Today, Friday the 13th is a
traditionally J i n x e d day.
About the safest thing would
have been to have stayed ln
bed all day but since by the
time you read this it will already be too late a list of
things not to do is herewith
Don't be born, get married
or take a new job today.
Don't cut your nails or visit
a sick friend. If you've already turned your mattress
this morning you won't sleep
tonight. Don't go out to sea
until midnight and don't go
at all if this is your 13th trip.
The only sailor who ever
tried to break this last superstition was a Mr. Isaac Harvey
of Wilmington, Deleware who
named his brig the Friday,
fitted her out on a Friday and
put to sea on a Friday. The
brig was lost in a gale a week
later, on a Friday.
Salt is a very unlucky ingredient today. About its only
use and one co-eds might be
interested in is the traditional
thrice throwing of a handful
into the fire with the muttering of the following rhyme
in an undertone:
"It is not this salt I wish to
It is my lover's heart to burn.
That he may neither rest nor
happy be,
Until he comes and speaks to
Europeans tend to be even
more  superstitious  about   13
and  Friday.  Statistics  taken
show only 2 percent of Friday
marriages taking place in
England's midlands while
Paris, France, has not only
no house numbers containing
13 but people called "fourteenths" who will come at the
last minute to avoid sitting
13 at table.
Materialistic New York,
however, has a Thirteen Club
formed of 13 members meeting for dinner on the 13th of
each month at exactly 7:13
p.m. and so far reports nothing has happened.
And at UBC? A brief sur-
vey conducted among the intellectual crop indicates that
90 percent (or nine people)
are not superstitious while 10
percent (a certain sports writer) are or is. It's entirely up
to you but I still think you
should have stayed in bed.
A. Wool Jersey 7.98
A. "Sanforised
Cotton  3.#S
C. Figured fancy . &#S
A lew Of our rrtany blouses
in sizes 12 to 20 ... varied
No need to worry or fret
obout what to wear and
where with magic multipliers like these.
Eaton's Blouses — Main Floor. Pick
up* the phone and call MA. 7112 er
West 1600 JV's Hopes
Fading For
Dick Penn hopes that his
team picked up a few tricks
from the Harlem Globetrotters
so they can befuddle their opposition to defeat on this all
important final weekend of the
city Senior "A" league 14
game  basketball  schedule.
This weekend, the Junior
Birds meet Eilers on Saturday
at 7:00 p.m. at King Ed Gym
and Sea-Funs at the same time
Monday at UBC War Memorial
Gym, for their final two league
games of the season; that is, if
they dont' win at least one of
• To win one game would mean
a- sudden death playoff with
Cloverdale to decide which team
will enter the finals; to win both
games would mean a playoff
spot UNL'.ISS Cloverdale should
rip up the script and upset SeaFuns   on   Saturday   night.
The odo-i ore against varsity
defeating Filers but on Monday
night wh<: i J.V.'s and Sea-Fun
tangle, it is rumored that the
Broadcasters will introduce a
little strategy.
Dick F m is having his
troubles. II;- only has seven
players for the weekend with
the possibility ot Laurie Veitch
out with a sore ankle. However,
Penn said he may call up three
of the Braves to help him round
out   his   second  string.
To add to his troubles. Bob
Pickel and Ron Stuart will be
in the lineup on Monday night
as will Big John. Forsyth for
Eilers   on  Saturday   night.
Centre Dave Milne, forwards
Ed  Petersen   and  Buz   Hudson
will   be   the   frontline   against
Eilers.   Guards   Frank   Tarling)
and Charlie Burtch complete the [
starting   UBC  lineup.
Cloverdale meets Sea-Funs in
the only other Senior "A" game
this weekend. I
The Jayvees  have  two  exhi-'
bition games lined up for sometime   in February  with   Blaine:
Air Force Base and Nicks Boy's j
Club from Bellingham.
W    L    Pts.
Friday, January 13, 1955
Ruggermen Play
Campus Feature
After playing in the shadow of football and basketball for
most of the season, rugger finally holds the campus sports
spotlight this week-end with four of the five UBC teams see-
 ——4> ng action at home.
FOOTBALL COACH Frank Gnup makes his first debut
as rugger coach this Saturday when his erstwhile football players turn to the English code and tangle with the
Redskins. Gnup, hearing his "Juggernauts" would be playing under some new rules, turns of course to that final
authority on everything cultural, Raven. "I'm going to
make a clean sweep of all the outdated rules in this game,"
Gnup said. AP Wirephoto
Thunderbirds Try
Success On Road
The UBC Thunderbirds will try their luck on the road
this weekend after a very successful Evergreen basketball
debut at home.
The Birds meet Eastern Washington Savages in Cheney
on Friday and Saturday, and then invade the den of the defending champion Whltworth Pirates for a Monday game.
Coach Pomfret took a ten man
travelling squad on the trip.
Left behind were guard Stu Madill ,who could not get away
from his medical duties, and
Jack Henwood, whose eligibility
has now been postponed to January 21 after much confusion.
ington Savages. Eastern is not
Whitworth, but also not the five
win, seven loss team to which
the Birds lost last season.
The difference in the Savages
is bigg 6'7", 220 pound Bill
Grahalman. Grahalman, is just
out of the army, and has been
playing sensationally. He is the
Birds Make
Two Starts
Varsity soccer team returns
to the pitches this weekend with
two games scheduled. The first
game is slated for Saturday and
pits the unbeaten Birds against
Royal Oaks at Central Park at
2 p.m. This game was re-scheduled for this week along with
all other games cancelled in the
First Division Mainland League
Their second game finds Birds
meeting South Main Athletics
at Prince Edward Park at 2:00
p.m. Sunday in a First Round
Provincial Cup fixture. The
Birds will have their hands full
trying to get past this team even
though the Athletics are a division lower.
Seeing action for the tirst time
with the Birds this weekend will
be H. Nicholson and Harry Farmer who were transferred up
from the Chiefs. Both of them
will be out to nail down a permanent berth with the Birds.
The UBC Chiefs meet Nor-
quays on the campus at 2 p.m.
Sunday. They will be playing
without cocah Bruce Ashdown
on the sidelines, as he will be
engaged himself at Prince Edward Park.
Although the Chiefs seem to
have lost all chance of winning
the Fourth Division league
crown, the UBC squad will be
out for one of the higher spots
in the standings.
2    10
1 key to the Savages' double post
The high-flying Birds will be   offense.
out to improve on their two win. i
one loss record, but two of the I
top    teams   in    the   conference
stand in the way.
After looking over the omin-
Bird coach Pomfret was happy
with the Birds performance
against Pacific Lutheran last
Monday.  He  feels inexperience
ous   scouting   reports,   Pomfret j an<j too many mistakes early in
\ announced he will be extremely | the contest coat them the game.
Loses First
UBC second "A" team suffered first badminton loss of
the season this week when beaten by the Quilchena Club in a
close match that ended in a
..core of 7-5. Despite defeat, the
team  came  through  with  a  tie
pleased #if UBC can pick up one i     All   Pomfret   wants   now   is
win  in  their  three games. i time. Although  the Birds seem
Whitworth, Birds' Monday op-1 to    be    set    defensively,    they I score in their Wednesday night
position   and    1955   conference ! changed their offense early this   battle  against  UBC's  first  "A"
A meeting of all men's intramural team representatives will
be held in room 212 of the Men's
Gym today at noon.
9ft 9f* 9f*
The UBC golf squad has
called a meeting for Friday at
noon in the Double Committee
Room of the Brock to make
plans  for   the  coining  season
9f, 9ft 9f*
.Iunior girl basketball players are urgently needed and are
requested to turn out to a meeting to he held in the women's
gym on Tuesday at  12:30 p.m.
if if if
Applications for the position
•of Archery Manager must be in
to the Women's Gym by January   UO.
champs, have already lost two
Evergreen starts t his season,
splitting series with Eeastern
and Central Washington. However, that doesn't mean the Pirates are weak, just that the
league is very strong.
To their credit. Whitworth has
beaten Gonzaga, Montana, Idaho
State, and Washington State
twice. That gives you some idea
of the calibre of Evergreen
To beat Whitworth, John McLeod and Co. will have to stop
Pirates' All-Conference center
Marv Adams and guard Jack
Thiesson who according to Pomfret is the best set shot artist
in the league.
UBC's best chance to pull off
a win seems to be in one of the
two games against Eastern Wash-
month and as yet have had time
to learn only a few offensive
No  one  who  saw  last  weekend's game will argue the change j
was   not   for   the   better.   Ourj
Thunderbirds  have turned  into ;
a crowd-pleasing,  fast  breaking
squad, determined and fighting.
For  once,  they are well  worth
seeing—and supporting.
Plans for a forthcoming trip
to Edmontcn and Calgary for
12 representatives of the Varsity
badminton teams are ,in the
making. The squad is scheduled
to play the University of Alberta who are the western
champs, and from there to Calgary where they will take part
in the Canadian Championships.
Maitland   Motors   Ltd.
10th Avenue and Trimble
First Class Repair Service
For ALL Makes of Cars
In the feature match, Varsity
hosts Meralomas in the stadium
at 2:30 p.m. Saturday, In other
games, Braves take on Meraloma Seconds at 1:30 on the
Aggie Field, while tomahawks
travel to Connaught Park to
play Blue Bombers at 1:30. Redskins host Juggernauts on Aggie
Field, following the Braves contest.
The Varsity will be strengthened by the return of Bill Bice
and Joe Warnock. Both are big
block winners from last year.
Skip McCarthy's knee is also
on the mend, although he is not
expected to be ready for this
Saturday. Another promising
newcomer is George Haye, who
hails from St. Georges.
Football coach Frank Gnup
reports that 25 of his men ai*e
ready and willing to .join in the
fun. They will form another
team, which will pla^ under the
ominous name of the "Juggernauts" and will help to bolster
the Redskins.
"Some of the Redskins haven't been practising," warns Albert Laithwaite. It appears that
the axe will fall for some delinquent members of the 'Skins
who will suddenly find a football player in his spot.
Word has been received from
Victoria that the first McKechnie Cup match will be scheduled
lor February 25.
On March 3 and 5 Varsity
will be in Berkely to meet California in the first two games of
the World Cup series. The Golden Bears come north for the
two remaining contests on March
1.5 and 17.
UBC will host UCLA Bruins
on March 31, but as yet no invitation has been received from
the Uclans to play in Los Angeles. UBC hasn't the financial
resources to pay for the extra
600 mile excursion from Berkeley to Los Angeles without help
from  UCLA.
AL. :i8«4
AL. .1864


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