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The Ubyssey Nov 20, 1956

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 THE  UBYSSEY
Volume XXXIX
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1936
No. 24
Hungarian students demonstrating for freedom.
PHOTO COURTESY OF THE VANCOUVER SUN.
UBC To  Honor  Hungarians
Today  In  Armoury Ceremony
An estimated 2,000 students will silently gather in UBC's
cavernous Armoury today at noon, and pay solemn tribute to
a brave band of students across the world who fought and died
in the cause of freedom.
UBC students will honour the courageous efforts of the
students of Hungary to bring freedom to their troubled land
in a brief, simple ceremony co-sponsored by the Alma Mater
Society, the Faculty Association, and the World University
Service.
To provide tangible evidence of their sympathy, students
attending the ceremony will be asked to contribute to a scholarship fund to bring three refugee Hungarian students to UBC
next year.
In addition, a subscription will be taken among all members of the faculty, to provide additional monies for the WUSC-
handled scholarship undertaking.
The Hungarian national march will be played at the ceremony, and the red, green and black flag of free Hungary will
be unveiled.
Cost of bringing the three Hungarian students to UBC
is in excess of $2,000, WUSC officials estimate.
The-Canadian Ensign at the end of the Main Mall will be
lowered to half-mast all day.
Speakers in the ceremony will include: Rev. Frederick
Metzger, Minister of the Hungarian Presbyterian Church in
Vancouver, who will offer a prayer from UBC for his countrymen; Dean Geoffrey C. Andrew; Hungarian student Charles
Hamori; Dr. Mikolas Udvardi, UBC Zoology Professor, and
Chairman of the Hungarian Relief Committee in Vancouver;
WUSC representative Art Hughes, who will deliver the appeal
for student donations.
The meeting will be chaired by AMS Co-ordinator Ben
Trevino.
Across The World, Students
Protest Hungarian  Action
(Editor's Not*: UBC etudents.
ar* not alon* in their tupport
of th* Hungarian r*b*ls.
In nearly every free country of th* world, students
have expressed their shock and
sympathy in various ways).
Vienna. In the course of the
blood-shedding suppression of
the Hungarian people's rebellion, thousands of Hungarian
students have fled seeking asylum in Austria, Alone over a
half of the students at the Agricultural and Mining College
of Odenburg (Sopron) were
among those who fled. The National Union of Students of
Austria immediately took measures for comprehensive aid
and arranged for "Hungarian
Departments" at all universities to help refugees in every
possible way. A considerable
number of sponsorships for
Hungarian students was accepted. At the University of Graz,
a large demonstration of solidarity took place and was fol
lowed by a parade in silence
through the city.
Brussells. "J.OOO Belgian students attempted to storm the
Soviet Embassy in Brussells
and used pavement stones as
missiles. During clashes with
the police, approximately 50
students were injured. The students and professors of the
University of Louvain organized a comprehensive collection of gifts for the Hungarian
population. Within the course
of one day, they raised 67,000
francs and 200,000 cigarettes.
Furthermore, 2,600 students
pledged themselves to make
blood plasma donations for the
wounded.
Luxembourg. While shouting
'"Long live Hungary" and
"Down with the Soviets" approximately 300 students
stormed the Soviet Embassy,
dragged out the entire furnishings, and set them on fire.
The dinner table just arranged
for in commemoration of the
Soviet October Revolution was
converted into a heap of ruins
by the irate students.
Bonn. The National Union
of German Students has called for a big action of aid in
favour of Hungarian students.
A number of universities has
already placed cost-free accommodations at the disposal of
refugee Hungarian students.
The regional VDS branch in
Berlin accepted the sponsorship of 200 Hungarian students
so that they may be able to
continue their education in Berlin. In telegrams to the International Union of Students and
the Soviet Youth Union, the
VDS expressed its shock over
the events in Hungary and
simultaneously declared its disruption of all preparations for
an opening of relations witli
Soviet Union of Students. PAGE TWO
THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, November 20, 195fl
THE UBYSSEY
Authorized as wcond class mall, Post Office Department,
Ottawa.
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Student subscription fl.20 per year (Included in AMS fees). Mail
tubscriptions $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
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 ISO words. The Ubyssey reserves the right
to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication of all letters
received.
EDITOR IN CHIEF SANDY ROSS
Managing Editor _ - Pat Russell     City Editor   Jerry Brown
Business Manager Harry Yuill     Soprts Editor .- Bruce Allardyce
CUP Editor Carol Gregory     Feature Editor, R. Kent-Barber
Photo Editor _._ Fred Schrack     File Editor   Su* Ross
SENIOR EDITOR ....    OLIE WURM
Reporters and Desk: John Matters, Hank Hawthorn, Bob
Strachan, Art Laing, Deane Finlayson, Mike Raynor, Georgi Malen-
koff.
A Flop, Says Ronimois
Ivan And Us
Ever since the Cold War began we've never been allowed to forget what a tough time the average Russian has,
and how much better off we are by comparison.
Those "Grin And Bear It" cartoons mat show Ivan dressed in rags, apparently subsisting on nothing but black bread
and hero medals, approximate the popular North American
conception of the average Russian's economic condition.
And so it comes as a stunning revelation to learn that
within a decade, Ivan will be living as high off the hoy a.s we
are.
If this state of affairs comes to pass—and the bcsl authorities think it will—we will have to do some hard thinking
about the real advantages of our way of life. For in prosperous North America, we have slipped into the complacent attitude that our way is best simply because we have easy
access to television sets and refrigerators and new Chevro-
lets.
As long as we are sure Russia is Lower Slobbovia, it
is easy to believe that America is Paradise with power steering, and that Free Enterprise made it thus.
But when we face the fact that Russia will soon be as
prosperous as we are (TV in every home, plenty to eat and
drink, a fine vacation every year) we will have to jettison
a number of comfortable economic truisms of ours, and return to some of those fundamentals that prosperity seems
to have obscured.
We must relearn, apparently, that man does not live by
bread alone; and so we must again learn to prize our freedom,
not our prosperity, above all things. For freedom is what we
have, and what Russia, under Communism can never have;
and all the overfilled quotas in the world cannot alter this
fact.
Also we must see to it that our society is spiritually rich,
not just gadget rich. With the 30-hour week on its way, the
question "What are we going to do with all our leisure?"
looms larger and larger. We've got to learn to use this leisure
to create a meaningful society which maintains a reference
beyond itself.
For without this larger frame of reference, no society can
endure. Unless we care to preserve and enlarge this vital
quality in our society we'd better fill the libraries with engineering textbooks, replace the cathedrals with gas stations, and settle down to a wonderfully prosperous, utterly
circular existence.
They're Still Idiots
Mr. Mel Smith, the campus apostle of Social Credit,
makes a manful attempt on this page to rebut the Ubyssey
well-founded observation that the Social Credit Party is full
of idots. To bolster his case, he cites, almost in toto, the
Socred League resolution that prompted our criticism.
It's true, as Mr. Smith points out, that wording of the
resolution doesn't sound actually loony. And it is very probably true that the textbook passages cited are oversimplified,
misleading and inaccurate.
But we suggest it is more than mere coincidence that
prompted a political convention to concern itself with, of all
things, kiddie's textbooks dealing with, of all things, banking.
Accuracy in textbooks is all very well: but when a fun-
nv-money political par.y tries to revise economic textbooks
Soviet Production:
Failure Or A Success?
(Editor's Not*:—Here's one expert that doesn't believe Soviet
production will ever outstrip
North American production; in
t*rms of production. Russia's
planned economy" is a dismissal failur* says th* writer, who
is head of UBC's Department of
Slavonic Studies).
By DR. H. E. RONIMOIS
While Mr. Stalin was alive
we were frequently told that
the Soviet Union is catching up
with our level of production.
This view emanated from the
Kremlin, and whether presented by Soviet writers or our own
—conscious or unconscious—
"transmission belts" of Soviet
ideas, left som of us looking
askance at our own capacity to
compete with these alleged
strides in the East.
Recent visitors to Russia
have reported on Soviet economic situation in a more realistic manner. To complete their
story and to enable the reader
to find his own answer to the
question whether or not Soviet
production presents us with a
serious challenge, here are
sonic figures and observations
on Soviet economy. It should
be kept in mind that they refer to a territory and a population figure approximately
eqiiqal with the North American continnent.
PERSONAL CARS
The number of personal cars
in operation in 1953: SU 225,
000; N.Am. 49.5 million. The
Soviets had 220 times less cars
on their roads than this continent. There were more cars stolen in the US (226,500 in 1953,
of which 94 percent were later
recovered) than are operated
on Russian roads.
The number of persons per
one car: SU 74-80; US 2, 8;
Canada 4, 3 and Mexico 60 (all
in 1953). The Soviet figure is
from 2 to 3 times below the
average for the entire world
(one car per 29 persons) including China and India where cars
are not numerous. Even Cuba,
Panama, Barbados    and    some
Central American republics
had more cars in relation to
their populations than the Soviet Union.
The annual output of all motor vehicles in 1953; SU 477,-
000; US 7.3 millions and Canada 481,000. The number of
vehicles produced in the Soviet
Union is 15 times less than the
output of this continent. By
1960, the Soviets will be turning out still only 640,000 vehicles, of which only approximately 64,000 will be personal
cars.
OVERAL    LENGTH
The overall length of the surfaced rural highways: SU appr.
100.000 miles (including the
post-war construction); US 1.7
million miles, a difference of
17 times.
Highways carry but 3 per
cent of all freight in the Soviet
Union (1959) as against 30 per
cent in the US (1953).
The length of railway lines:
SU approximately 70,000 miles
(including the recently constructed Southern Trans-Siberian railroad): US 388,000 track
miles and Canada 42.000 track
miles (1943).
Crude oil production in 1953:
SU 49 million ton (plan figure
ior 1960 is 60 mil.ton); US output was 323 million ton. The
Soviet Union produces but 15
per cent of the American oil
output. Moreover, the United
States have been outproducing
the Soviet Union in this important fields by leaps and bounds:
if Russia lagged behind the US
in 1910-13 by a mere 21 million tons, she is now lagging
behind by an amount 13 times
as big; i.e. 274 million tons.
Electric power output in
1954: SU 148 billion kwh; US
544 billion kwh. Here too the
gap between the Soviet and the
American outputs has increased. When Soviet Union was
lagging in 1940 by 131 kwh,
she had by 1954 fallen back
and the gap had increased to an
enormous figure of 396 billion
kwh; (i.e. three times).
These figures explain Mr.
Malenkov's efforts to build
powerful hydro electric power
stations, such as Bratsk in
Eastern Siberia and various
others. Still, even this effort
will raise the Soviet electric
power output only to the halfway mark compared with that
of the present output in the US.
TWO—Soviet Producetaion __
The planned output of steel
in 1960: SU 60 million tons; US
117 million tons. Although Mr.
Stalin was able to divert a very
considerable part of the entire
Soviet steel output to military
use, neither he nor Mr. Khrus-
hev have been able to close the
gap between the Soviet and the
American steel output (51 million tons in 1928 and 57 million
tons in 1960).
PRAVDA
According to a recent article
in Pravda, average output per
men in Soviet industry is between 2 and 3 times below
that in the US industry.
During the planning period
(1928-1950), the space of living
accommodation available for
one person in Soviet cities has
declined from 6 square metres
to a bare 4 square metres. That
means each room is shared, on
the average, by 3 to 4 persons.
In the US, only 6 per cent of
all occupied buildings (42 million units) had in 1950 more
than 1 person per room.
Consumer goods in Soviet
area arc scarce and the Governments are taxing away as much
as 60-65 per cent of the meagre
money income of their citizens,
mainly through indirect taxation.
Do these facts spell as a success for the Soviet type of industrialization?
The recent events in Eastern
Europe show that at least the
people of the East European
countries do not consider Soviet
economic experiment a success
at all.
'Socred Idiot Fringe
Non - Existant': — Smith
.in the interests of accuracy, it's only a short
revision in the interests of parly  policy.
Our statement ,-t.ll -ta;.o~.
textb
In a recent Editorial, the
Ubyssey accuses the B.C. Social
Credit Convention of passing a
resolution for the purpose of altering to conform with "the
party line" certain textbooks
on Economics which are vised
in our schools. Quoting from
thc editorial: "What the resolution means to say is that textbooks do not convey a picture
of banking practises as interpreted by Social Credit." The
editorial stales further, "And
so when the party comes into
power the textbooks must he
brought in line witli party doctrine."
It is most obvious to anyone
who has read tho .resolution
thai the above slaleaii n.ts wore
written by one v iio v. as completely ignorant of tin text
and the purposes of the resolution.
SOME DETAILS
I would now like to quote
fr'irn 11.c resolution in Maim; detail:
"Whereas certain statements
made in out school text books
are misleading as follows:—
(1) "... banks accept savings deposits for safekeeping
and guarantee to return equivalent amounts plus interest at
the agreed rates, and use these
funds from which to make loans
to individuals and business
firms . . ."
1(C "You have already noted
that banks make loans from
funds at their disposal ..."
(2A) "... More recently
the privilege of obtaining gold
for Canadian bank notes has
been withdrawn, though the
Bank of Canada still holds
large sums in gold as security
for it's notes ..."
Whereas statements (IA) and
(1C) are proven false by:
"The Bank cannot, fo course,
loan the money of their creditors. What the depositors do
with these savings is something
quite beyond the control of the
Banks."
Graham Towers before Banking and Commerce Committee,
Hansard, 1939. p. 455; "It is
a mistake to suppose that bank,
credit is created to any important extent by the payment
of money into the Banks."
"The sole use of a gold reserve is to enable a country
to meet the deficits in its international balance of payments."
McMillan Report, p. 112.
. Therefore be it resolved that
. . . immediate steps' be taken
lo correct these inaccuracies."
In all seriousness, where is
the "idiot fringe" in this resolution" More important, where
is the "party line?" As anyone who has taken Money and
Banking 300 at this University knows, the professors must
labour conlinuously to correct
misconceptions which students
have received hi high school
that laatihs loan their deposits,
ar.;i ;.'::.;!; r misconceptions. Tuesday, November 20, 1958
THE    UBYSSEY
PAGE THRE1
:-£k ^^SK::?:*:S^S**?Si?w^:;: 1 #■?**¥ ^W*^^^^*WSs^'!"'"r'::::;'? %<?v<&%?,&?$°!$% :■;■
We arose fairly early last
Saturday morning, and made our
unbalanced way into the bathroom to see what bromides were
available to paste our head back
on our shoulders. The evening
before had been what dying Colonial Officers refer to as a
Rough Show, and as we had
climbed into bed our head had
rolled  under the dresser.
As we were dusting it off
prepartory to laying it once more
athwart our eroded esophagus,
we noted with considerable surprise, an irregular purple bruise
under its right eye. Now this happened to be our best head, and
we had grown fond of it, so
it was with all the sterness that
we   could  muster  that   we  de-
nianded our memory to explain
i
this defacement. ;
Let us calmly examine the
facts, we chaffered, gently shifting the ice-bag on our cheek,     j
VIRGINITY?
Shuddering    delicately,    our j
memory displayed the previous'
evening's  grisly images.  There
had been a party, the type of
gathering  where  homber,  blue-;
blazered young men stand, feet!
apart, drinking with quiet ferocity for three hours, and climax
the evening's activity collapsing
upon   patient,   wool-clad   young
women,   who   then   drive   them
home. Wool-clad young . . . ah,
that was it! There had been this
girl; we had driven her to Spanish Banks; we had tried to ma
. . . here our injured cheek began to twitch uncontrolably.
Later, as our brunch was uneasily digesting, we lit a reflective cigarette and pondered the
North American Girl. What manner of diabolical drives, we puzzled, would lead her to conduct
herself   in   such   aphrodisciacal!
a fashion, yet defend her ver-1
ginity with such primitive ruth-1
lessness? !
WOMEN BAH1 I
Very well: single-handedly, the
North American Girl has made |
artificial support  of the  mam-!
maries a major industry; she has ,
trimmed, sliced, rolled, and compressed her body into the surest
provocative of quickened pulses ,
since the invention of the hundred-yard-dash, and she has zip-
pered this powerful instrument
into   a   sheath   that   misses  not
one nuance of  its erotic sway.
Formally.  U>v instance,  the hu-1
man knee had been a harmless,
bony contrivance to dandy children on. With her advent it has.
become   a   point-of-no-return,   a !
basis for lawsuit, the obsession of
lewd old men.
BLOODLESS 1
But she is similar to Philip
Wylie's "'Mom" that no blood
beats in her veins; as Mom's
veins are filled with liquid soap.
so those of the North American
Girl pound with only the purest !
Milk of Magnesia.
A pox  on them, we decided, ;
grinding  out  our cigarette.  We
angrily  switched  on  the television.   A   striking   brunette   was
demonstrating deodorants. "Perfuming the prize sow," we sneered. Still,  we  thought,  she  does
have   a   line,    full-blown   look i
nbout her . . . wonder if she . . . i
You are helpless: pinned," we
told   ourselves   savagely.   "God '
help you,  my son." |
LORD    DUNDEE
J/es With Britain
Compared To Clans
By ROSEMARY KENT-BARBER
"The British Commonwealth is like a Scottish clan, there
are no legal ties but there is a stronger sense of kinship," Lord
Dundee told his UBC audience Monday.
The Rt. Hon. Earl of Dundee
Enjoy a pipe with
SIR WALTER
RALEIGH
MILD
BURLEY
TOBACCO
at its best...
was speaking to students on
"Scotland's place in the Commonwealth." He went on to elaborate on his theme of Commonwealth kinship of "equal countries having one chief."
"Scotland is the smallest Commonwealth country," he said,
"but it is quality not quantity
that counts in exports."
PEOPLE EXPORTED
Scotland's chief export i.s her
people," Lord Dundee declared.
He had heard more Gaelic spoken in Canada than in the Highlands,  he said.
Lord Dundee went on to trace
Scotland's history and independence from England. He told his
audience of St. Adrews House in
Edinbourough which now houses
seven Civil Service Departments
to handle Scottish affairs, administered independently of
Whitehall.
Scotland has 72 members of
the British House of Commons
though, Lord Dundee explained.
"Scottish-English union is an
equal one between two partners," !
he said. "Scotland can never be j
regarded as just a province of\
England." :
Lord  Dundee himself sits in ]
the British House of Lords. His
claim to the title, which had been '
vacant    since    the    seventeenth
century,  was  recognized  a  few
years ago.
CONSERVATIVE M.P.
Previously Lord Dundee had
sat in the House of Commons as
a Unionist (Conservative) M.P.
for Western Renfrew which he
represented for fourteen years.
He was Under-Secretary of State
at the Scotlish of ice before the
war, resigning to serve as a Captain in the Black Watch.
He returned to his job in
1941 al the request of Winston
Churchill and the following year
went with a Parliamentary mission to China where the nationalists and Communists were
fighting "a toy war."
"The West missed her chance
there, ' Lord Dundee said in an
interview. "Russia supplied the
Chinese Communists with heavy
artillery and tanks. The West
gave the nationalists medical
supplies and sympathy."
"The result." said Earl Dundee, "was that a whole lot of
nationalists switched sides and
China joined the Communist
bloc."
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THE     UBYSSEY
Tuesday, November 20, 1B5&
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Tory Talks
Power On
Campus
A veteran Progressive-Conservative parliamentarian will
address students on campus Wednesday noon.
Howard Green, M.P. for Vancouver-Quadra, for twenty years,
will speak in Arts 100 Wednesday noon.
Mr. Green will discuss power
development policy on the Columbia River.
His address is sponsored by
the campus Progressive-Conservative Club.
Mr. Green, a leading Opposition figure since 1935, played
a major role in opposing passage
of the Liberal Government's Defense Production Act, and last
May's infamous "Pipeline" Bill.
His UBC address will deal
with the complex, controversial
question of how best to develop
the enormous hydro-electric
power potential of the Columbia
River.
ATTRACTIVE CAREERS
FEDERAL PUBLIC SERVICE
FOR
Customs Excise Headquarters Traineee.s
Economists and  Statisticians
Finance Officers and Personnel Officers
Foreign Service Officers for Citizenship and Immigration,
External Affairs and Trade and Commerce
Trade and Commerce Officers
Junior Administrative Officers %
These posts offer interesting work, numerous oppor-
tunties for advancement and generous fringe benefits.
Starting salaries range from S3,750 to $3,900.
Under-gracluates in their final year of study are invited
to apply but appointment   will   be   subject    to   graduation
Students from all faculties are eligible to compete
WRITTEN EXAMINATIONS will be held Friday evening, NOVEMBER 30 and SATURDAY, DECEMBER 1.
Examinations will be held in LAW SOUTH.
Complete details regarding the examination, application forms and descriptive folders are now available from
your University Placement Officer.   If vou need more information write immediately to the Civil Service Commission,
Ottawa, specifying your fields of interest.
TIMES OF EXAMINATIONS:
All candidates: Saturday morning, Dec. 1 at 8.30 a.m.
Foreign   Service  Officer,  Trade  and  Commerce  and or
Trade  and  Commerce  Officer:   Will   also  write  Friday
evening, November 30, at 7.00 p.m.
Foreign Service Officer, External Affairs: in addition to
Saturday morning, will write Saturday afternoon, December 1, at 2.00 p.m.
1.
2.
3.
Talking
Turkey
(Editor's Note: This is the
concluding portions of Arts
Student Paul Romeril's report
of his WUSC-sponsored year of
study in Turkey).
Istanbul is a beautiful and
modern city, but—like Paris
and France—it is not truly
representative of Turkey. It is
in the provinces of Anatolia
that the great majority of the
population lives. The visitor
cannot help but receive a very
moving welcome here in the
villages and towns of Asiatic
Turkey, and even a rudimentary knowledge of Turkey
makes the experience doubly
memorable. Most of my vacations were spent roaming
throughout the country, visiting various projects, factories,
etc., and observing the rural
aspects of the social revolution. Everywhere one goes the
locals are delighted to answer
all questions, arrange visits to
all local items of interest with
exhausting thoroughness, and
ply one with endless cups of
Turkish coffee. (One soon concludes  it's habit forming).
Where else but Turkey can
you go into the local cafe (probably the only one in the village, have the proprietor spread
his one and only white cloth
for vou, produce an enormous
quantity of kebab, yogurt, rice,
and olives—fetch the coffee
personally from down the
street, and then refuse to accept payment'.'
Sports Car
Owners To
Start Club
Organizational meeting to
start a University sports car
club has been announced by
Des Maze.
Maze explained that he felt
a sports car club would raise
wide interest among UBC sports
car owners.
The club would have rallys,
hill climbs and similar events.
Feature of the meeting in Engineering 201 Tuesday noon will
be pictures of the 1955 Le Mans
classic.
An Interesting
Career
Are you a  first  year student  pondering  over your  future  career?  Would
Chartered Accountancy interest you? Why not enquire—it is a fine profession, offering  interest,  variety, opportunity  and  substantial reward.
You are invited to a
MEETING TOMORROW
IN ARTS 103 AT 12:35 P.M.
(WEDNESDAY,   NOVEMBER   21st)
at which time full details will be presented of a programme in which a course
of University studies in the summer and practical training in a Chartered
Accountant's office during the winter (on a salary basis) will permit you to
minimize tho time required for the Bachelor of Commerce degree and for
Bachelor of Commerce degree and for admission to The Institute of Chartered Accountants of B.C.
The Institute of Chartered  Accountants  of British  Columbia.
IRWIN HOFFMAN, CONDUCTOR
Symphony Brings
Culture  To  UBC
By NORM COLLINGWOOD
This Thursday, kampus kulture will receive its annual shot
in the head, when the Vancouver Symphony Orchestra pays
its traditionally money-losing visit to UBC.
The galactic event, which will
be held Thursday neon, in the
Auditorium,      would      normally
j only   be   open   to   music   majors
and Sorority girls, but to assure
1 its   financial   success   the   doors
have  been  thrown  open  to any
old  peasant  with   fifty  cents  in:
his   possession.     Naturally   this!
includes faculty and staff members. |
The orchestra will be conducted by local arm-waver, Irwin
Hoffman, who will probably go
through more fantastic motions
than a barrel of Elvis Presleys
and is worth seeing even if you
are stone deaf. The feature performer will be principal oboist,
Roland Dufrane, who, despite
the fact he has never appeared
with Ed Sullivan, blows a very
mighty sweet horn.
NO GBEEN DOOB
Rumors that the program will
include "Green Door" are entirely unfounded and listeners
will be stuck with the following:
Water Music (Handel).
Symphony No. 3 in B Minor
"Unfinished" (Schubert).
Divertimento for Oboe and
String Orchestra (Weinz-
weig).
Pel leas et Melisande Suite,
(Faure).
Special events P.R.O. Norm
Collingwood, reported ticket
sales from AMS office have been
unusually brisk, with a thousand
or so left.
CLASSIFIED
'41 Plymouth sedan, mat run-
niim. but has cood vr'-- >ilities.
S25.00 or otter.'Call KE. 3040-R
after 6:00 p.m.
LOST
Will thc person who found
mv navv-blue ski narka please
phone Ron at YO. 0663.	
ROOM
Room available — lar?e front
room—one student. $6.00 a week
two students. $8.00 a week. Car
ride to 8:30 lectures. 2136 Yew
St. (off 4th Ave. West . phone
BA. 7153.
NOTICES
Small Dance or Ja??: Band.
If you want to join plea,a phone
AL. 3156-L. 	
LOST
Blue whipcord overnat, reward, phone Andy BA. 2750.
Would the person who "accidentally" took a dark blue raincoat from the Brock last Friday between 3:15 and 3:3 0 please
return it to the Lost and Found
or phone Chuck at CH. 4361
Thank you.
|     Taken by mistake-—B.;ae Croy-
. den  Burburry  from   Brack   Fri-
I dav.    November    16.     ;.miming.
Please phone WA. 2-17-2.
1   red  leather  walle:  containing  money,  AMS card,   receipts.
! blood card, driver's lie -me. etc.,
1 between   12:30  and   3:t> '  vester-
! dav.  Mike  Bell.  AL.  3134-R.
HIGH ADVENTURE SERIES
presents
JOHN JAY
i
with
"Holiday for Skis"
Comedy, Adventure, Thrills
Thurs. Nov. 22
at 8.30 p.m.
GEORGIA     AUDITORIUM
j Lost November 16, „< lady's
' Wittnarer wrist watch. Please
i notifv Mrs. Jorv at reference
I Desk of Library or at AL.  21HU-L.
Typing and mimeogr eiliing-—
Apex Typiiv.', Service — Mrs. F.
1VI. Gow. Moderate rab • accurate work. 4456 West lb',h. AL.
3682. 	
Wanted—one MALE student
to share well-eciuippid modern
3-room suite. Private entrance.
Ride to all <S:30's. S26.50 per
month. Phone AL. 4361, ask for
PETE. __
Help wanted — tw a fireball
students to sill subscriptions to
the Can. University Po-: during
Xmas holidays. Attracbvo eom-
misioii rate, some leads -applied.
Phone Mike Jeffrey at AL. 2120
between 6 and 6:30 p,i.\
4th Year Commerce Student
: would like to join a 'air pool
; passing near vicinity oi'23rd and
j Discovery 8:3u s Mono iy thru
! Friday. Phone AL   31:: 1 -1 .*. Isday, November 20, 195?
THE     UBYSSEY
PAGE FIVE
reen dosses
isscns In Art of
hi Given at Noon
INDIA   STUDENTS   ASSOC.
.-"sents Swami Radha on Yogi
lorcises (ill. with 22 mts. col-
k\ film) to develop supple phy-
lue and highest degree of conjuration   at   noon   in   Physics
10.
* *       *
rISUAL ARTS CLUB presents
[Plaskett, B.C. painter, speak-
on  the problems of self-ex-
lession and communications in
103 at 12.30.
* *       *
-UTHERAN  STUDENTS   As-
:iation meets Tuesday noon in
j 2. Pastor Olson speaking on
'hat Is Wisdom."
* *       *
'ORESTRY   CLUB    sponsors
J. Bentley of Canadian  For-
Products who will speak on
"Use of Salvage Wood," in
100 at 12.30.
* *       *
rCF presents Rev. Murdo Nic-
Ison    speaking    on    "Should
fth Be Reasonable" in Physics
today.
* *       *
FAZZSOC presents John Git-
speaking    on    "Progressive
tz"  today  noon, Brock  Stage
|om.
* *       *
Victorious Presidents Have
Come Home From NCCU
"ILMSOC  presents  "Hamlet"
3.30,  6.00 and 8.45  today  in
Auditorium.    Charlie Chap-
comedies   "The   Cure"   and
Ihe Adventurer" will be shown
|noon, also in the Auditorium.
*£. ^P ff.
»RE-MED SOC. Field trip to
icer clinic. Chartered bus
\ves Wesbrook Bldg, at 3.00
today.
* *       *
WEDNESDAY
FNIVERSITY   SPORTS   CAR
Lb showing color film of 1955
Mans,   Wed.   noon,   at   Engi-
;ring 201.
* * *
)EUTSCHER  KLUB presents
Iss II. A. Leonor on W(>d. at
|0 p.m. in IIL 4. Refreshments
11 be served.
* *       *
IARDI GRAS chorus line try-
Its will be held in Brock Stage
|om al 3.30.
* *       *
.CM. ••Book of Job" ' 2 —by
Inon Watnay in SCM Room
l' at noon.
■k        -k        -k
r.O.C.  SKATING   PARTY  at
krrisrlale Arena  Wednesday  al
|().    Boys bring two bottles of
|p, girls food.
* *       *
>RE-MED. SOC. presents Dr.
I Nelson speaking on Pre-Med
|d Medicine in Physics 202 on
Jdnesday.
if-       if-      if-
CONSERVATIVE CLUB pre-
Us Howard Green, MP., who
speak on the Columbia
l'«t dispute, Wednesday, 12.30.
I Arts  100.    All welcome.
By MILTON S. CARMAN
OTTAWA, (BUP). — University leaders headed home today
after attending one of thc most
historic and financially profitable university conferences
ever held in Canada.
During the three-day national conference of Canadian
universities to deal with "Canada's crisis in higher education," Prime Minister Louis St.
Laurent announced the Government's plan to double direct
federal grants to universities to
Slti million a year and earmark
$50 million to help university
projects in the next 10 years,
ENDOWMENT PLANNED
Mr. St. Laurent also announced to the 125 delegates
attending the conference a proposal to establish a Canada
Council on the Arts Endowed
with $50 million to help the
arts, social scieVices and the
humanities in Canada.
Besides     the     government's
financial promises, the university heads were told by representatives of industry and
labor that financial rupport
also would be forthcoming
from them.
EMERGENCY EXISTS
Delegates al the conference
took a soul-searching look at
the state of the nation's universities and colleges. They concluded that a state of emergency existed on campuses
across Canada.
In an end-of-conference resolution, the delegates stated:
"It is our urgent duty to warn
the people of Canada that the
problem of the universities has
become an emergency of grave
concern, to the certain disadvantage of our progress and
standing as a nation, and can
only be solved by the energetic
and immediate assistance and
co-operation of all governments
in Canada, of business and in
dustry and of private benefactor*."
STEPS NECESSARY
■ One university head after
another pointed out to the conference that the next,ten years
would bring terrific pressures
to bear on university facilities.
They maintained that the millions of Canadian students seeking higher education in the future would not be given proper
training unless immediate steps
were taken.
They called for better trained and higher paid teaching
staffs, and more university
buildings and facilities of all
kinds.
TAX REVISION
The conference resolved that
this should be accomplished by
revising federal and provincial
income and succession taxes
"to provide more inducement
to citizens, business and indus
try," to give more for higher
education.
They passed another resolution urging that the Central
Mortgage and Housing Corporation "make loans on most favorable terms for residence construction for students and staff
on a self-liquidating basis."
TECHNICAL SCHOOLS
To ease some of the teaching
pressure on universities, the
conference passed another resolution calling on provincial
governments to establish "more
institutions of technology comparable to the Ryerson Institute of Technology (at Toronto)
and other institutions for educational and technical training
at a non-university level."
Sidelights of the conference
was the suggestion by three
Quebec university leaders that
Quebec should accept federal
grants.
If industrial automation interests you
there's a profitable career for you with
CANADIAN CHEMICAL COMPANY, LIMITED
Q. What is Canadian Chemical?
A. A young, progressive and fast-growing Canadian
company. Its $75,000,000 plant on a 430 acre site
at Edmonton, Alberta, consists of 3 plants — a
petrochemical unit, a cellulose acetate manufacturing
unit, and a filament yarn plant. It has its own power
,plant and water treating facilities to supply steam,
electricity, water and compressed air. Thc Company
also has technical facilities necessary to provide for
control o[' the quality of its products and for the
development of new processes and products.
Q. What do we make at Edmonton?
A. Canadian Chemical's three integrated plants at
Edmonton use the products of Canada's forests and
vast oil fields . . . producing for world markets high-
quality supplies of ORGANIC CHEMICALS, CillULOSI
ACETATI FLAKE, ACETATE YARN AND STAPLE FIBRE,
O. What are the job opportunities?
A. Our engineering department is one of the largest
and most divcrsitied in Canada, We have technical
and professional services... extensive laboratory
facilities for operational quality control ol' our many
products ... for developing and piloting new products
and processes. We operate our own power plant and
water treating facilities.
Q. What would I be doing?
A. As one of our electrical engineering group, you
would be meeting new challenges in the development
of new automation systems... designing power
feeder systems and lighting... designing additions
and modifications to what is possibly thc most complex
system of industrial automation in Canada. Or, you
might be working with our other engineers in important tasks like these:—
• field inspection
• detailing, estimating
• process design
• engineering supervision and administration
• improving process efficiency, or increasing
production
Challenging job opportunities also exist for mechan-
cal engineers, chemical engineers, chemists and
engineering physics graduates — as discussed in
other ads of this series.
CANADIAN CHEMICAL COMPANY, LIMITED
Montreal     •     Toronto     •     Edmonton     •     Vancouver
on affiliate ol
&
y$gj0ccw
CANADIAN CMtMICAl   * CIILUIOSI «»"»<.  I'O PAGE SIX
THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, November 20, II
EYES
EXAMINED
J. J. Abromson
I. F. Hollenberg
Optometrists
Immediate Appointment
Vancouver Block
MA. 0928 MA. 2948
I
h
UJ
>
J
Uf
>
They
put it
in
writing
ioDiifc
ateuct xV
-MffON
1
'Htftk/ufkt,
-"HA«0.»OIUO" HARRY
(th* demon Purchailn- »a^nO
* )
Clear thinking in lectures meani
better,    more    legible   note-taking.
To think well select a Venus
VELVET
BALL  PENCIL
Choose this over-all writing instrument
— it blench the best in pen and pencil.
It's pencil-light, writes pencil-dry
with banker-approved permanent ink
. . . never blots, smears, transfers or
fades.   It never leaks or floods, either —
thanks to Its hard chrome steel
ball point with critical Ink control,
surprising at this prite.   Writes up to
200,000 words. Blue, red, green or
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with cap and clip, or desk model with
neither so it won't "walk awav."
Only 35^.
VINUt PINCH. COMPANY
Toronto 1 4, Ontario
Aid Proposed
WUS Sends
Investigator
World University Service last week dispatched a membei
of its Geneva staff to Vienna in an effort to obtain a complete
acunato report on the current Hungarian situation.
Lewis     rcrinbum,    executive
Degenerate Totemites Will
Gather Around Dyspeptic Joan
Totem "degenerates" have been asked by dyspeptic Joaj
Crocker to come to a meeting Thursday at noon in the boari
room.
that she is calling a meeting for Totemites Thursday noon ij
the "sin bin" as she lovingly called it.
Miss Crocker did not go on to add anything else excel
secretary   ol   the   international
body reported at the wekend that
a thorough inwstiv'ntion oi the
. tudent situation in the strife-
lorn European country will be
undertaken by Mike Iovenko.
tions'   High   Commissioner   for    /<$
refugees in Hungary.
Mr. Perinbam praised U.B.C.
fm* the steps it was taking to
ward establishing three scholar
ships for Hungarian students.
"It  is a magnificent  way of
helping," he stated.
<7*
w„
*
( v.
■^HUT'   •
plllll'Sl
i^KE*''
'':'^:^S:'.'Ky'^''-M
i^i^Biilit?;:"' ■■■: :
:5:'vi';:m:i:ki:.'i:':. .s'miiJ
^kwkWMk 1
fllK|l|ia;l
t^t»^ki^TO« M
|;|llial:lM^s:ii
E    ^S*
||l||pfe!;>::aa:::':ii:;a|
Peifc,
fij|||f:f:||
A Special Committee has been
struck, Perinbam stated, to deal
with university refugees in Vienna and to act in co-operation! The secretary of the interna-
with the World University Ser- '■ tional organization added that
vice, the Austrian National Un- there are more than 1,500 stu-
ion of Students and COSEC. j dents collected in one camp in
The body will work  in con-   Austria at the present time,
junction   with   the   United   Na-       ,.So the needs are great amJ
will  undoubtedly increase," he
said.
CHARLIE CHAPLIN and Edna Purviance, active members
of Alcoholics Anonymous, seen in an inspired embrace]
from early-vintage two reeler, "The Cure." Good intentions!
lost out in the end, unfortunately, when curative waters!
get accidentally spiked with Charlie's private collection.)
Also at 12:30 is "The Adventurer," with Chaplin as the escaped convict.
Wastrels
Seeking
Wastrels   AMS At A Glance
NOTE
Due to its long running time
the third performance of
"HAMLET" will begin at
8.45. Earlier performances
at 3.30 and 6.00 as usual.
Auditorium,  35c
SPECIAL  NOON   SHOW
TODAY
CHARLIE
CHAPLIN
In   "THE CURE"   and
"THE ADVENTURER"
The Old "Wastrels' Club of the
University of British Columbia
has set up a screening committee to consider applications for
membership. Applications
should be sent to the Very
Hon. Secty., D. H. Brock, B.A.,
in care of this journal. The
Old Wastrel's Club is composed
of men and women who feel
their scholarship may have
lacked a certain harsh glare
or tawdry glitter, they still
gained something from having
maintained physical contact
with selected portions of the
campus.
Ideally, the applicant should
feel he or she graduated with
needless difficulty and with
sinful ease at the same time.
But other types will be considered, provided they have anything to waste.
At last night's AMS meet-
ing, Students' Council:
1. Listened to a report from
the investigations committee
which said that no evidence
had been found and that the
case of the "Three Forms sac-
riledge" was considered closed.
2. Winced when Mens' Athletic Committee representative
Tom Toynbee reported that
the Churchill Cup football
game lost over 500 dollars.
Toynbee attributed this loss
to taxes on receipts. AMS
Treasurer Al Thackray and
Athletic director Buzz Philips
are preparing a brief to present to the provincial government in an effort to get tax
exemption  as  in the case of
GRAD PHOTOS
All proofs must be returned to the Photographers by
Wednesday, November 21st, or Photographers will pick
their choice of proofs for your graduation photograph.
Graduating students - get on the ball!!!
DEADLINE FOR PROOFS-NOV.21
some eastern universities, nc
tably Toronto.
3. Winced again when Toj
bee further mentioned that aj
football gate receipts werj
down $1,400, other sports mai
have to have their budgets cul
if no grant is forthcoming
from Council.
4. Decided not to reconsic
er previous negative fete oil
the NFCUS insurance whemj
despite appeals from the spc
soring company. Although
President Don Jabour admilf
ted that "the people I aske
(for advice on scheme) werf
biased," Council felt critic
isms were justification for dia
approval.
Heard   what  six  indignar
Pep club members had to sai
on their monies and facilities
then recommended them bacj
to sub-committees.
6. Laughed   when   in   th|
midst of the repetitious Per.
club debate Don Jabour brok|
in with "anything new?"
7. G ra n t e d photograph!
S800 from the contingencl
fund and loaned the DancJ
club $300.
8. Censured Mamooks fo|
over-charging on poster!
Council moved that hereaftel
no cash payments are to bl
made to Mamooks but billl
will be payed through th|
AMS.
9. Appointed Sandy (Quie
please fellows) Ross, slav^
driving editor of Ubyssej
chairman ol' thc shiny, branc
now Library Studying Condi
tions and Corrections Commi|
tee to investigate subversh
attitudes towards the sanctit
of the Library.
10. Detailed Ian Smytt
Al Thackray, Pete Heron ar
Stan Beck to look into the pal
sibilities of establishing sevl
ral AMS scholarships for 3.(
students. Tuesday, November 20, 1056
THE     UBYSSEY
PAGE6BVBN
Inco Metals at Work in Canada
Alnico magnets help solve
crimes by enabling police to
locate weapons and other bits
of hidden evidence.
Powerful magnets, made with
Inco Nickel; help solve crimes...
even hold false teeth tighter!
Alnice magnets sometimes help save
lives by making it easier for surgeons
to recover small metal objects swallowed by children.
Alnice magnets are now
being installed in upper and
lower sets of dentures to
hold false teeth securely in
place.
Alnico magnets are used
by Canadian companies in
speakers on radio and television sets.
USING NICKEL supplied by Inco, a
Canadian manufacturer is producing an
alloy called Alnico.
When magnetized, Alnico becomes a
powerful magnet that retains its magnetic strength indefinitely.
Several million Alnico magnets are made
in Canada every year. These are used by
Canadian companies in the manufacture
of hundreds of products such as motors
and generators, aeroplane instruments,
telephones and children's toys, to name
only a few.
Since every single one of these magnets
contains Inco Nickel, it is easy to
see how this Inco metal helps provide
jobs in Canadian industry.
I   «   »   D   t       M   A   «   K,
Write for a free copy of
Ihe illustrated booklet,
"The Romance  of Nickel".
Alnico magnets installed on refrigerator and cupboard doors provide quiet,
eas>, seuire closing.
THE  INTERNATIONAL  NICKEL COMPANY OF CANADA. LIMITED
26      KING      STREET      WEST,     TORONTO
Producer oj Inco Nickel, Nickel Alioys, ORC Brand Coyper, Cobalt, Ttlhirium, Selenium, Iron Ore and Platinum, Palladium and other Precious Metals. PAGE EIGHT
THE     UBYSSEY
Tuesday, November 20, 1956
Victoria
Crushed
In an exhibition rugby match
at Victoria Saturday, UBC Chiefs .
swamped a badly outclassed Victoria College XV. 44-3. It was the
fifth consecutive win this year
lor the Varsity team.
UBC Braves meanwhile, scored their fifth straight victory,
dumping Meralomas 8-0 at Con-
naught Park. Tomahawks edged
Barbarians 14-10 at Douglas, and
Papooses defeated North Shore
12-3 at Confederation. Redskins
suffered the only loss for UBC
teams on the weekend, bowing
to Ex-Techs 12-3.
According to Albert Laithwaite, Victoria College had the
material but they didn't know
how to use it. Varsity ran up
a 25-0 lead by half nme. Mike
Chambers scored the first of a
parade of trys and Gerry Mc-
Gavin converted.
Hugh Barker then scored two
trys, and Don Shore and Ted
Hunt each scored a try. Barker
converted all four trys.
Gary Sinclair, Mike Chambers,
Jack Maxwell, Ted Hunt and
Doug Muir all scored trys in
the second half.
Derik Vallis, who missed the
trip to the "tweed-city," and Carl
Gustafson, both scored trys for j
the  Braves  against  Meralomas.
and  Mike Fox  converted once. '■
I
SKINS SUFFER LOSS
Roy Mason scored two trys
for the Tomahawks while Bruce
Hastings and Roger Kronkuist |
tallied one try apiece, Kronkuist
converting his try. Don Hill scored the lone try for Redskins.
In Papooses 12-3 defeat of
North Shore, Ted Hansen scored
two trys, Bruce Allardyce scored once, and Tom Hansen kicked
a penalty.
Jim Sets
Record
UBC's long distance track star
Jim Moore set a course record
in the annual Royal Roads invitational cross-country race in
Victoria Saturday.
Moore took 33 seconds off the
former record set in 1953 by
completing the four and one
fifth mile course in 20:54.
Jack Burnett of UBC, winner
of last year's meet, finished second in t he field of 65.
In spite of the first and second
place finishes, UBC lost possession of the Amiral Nelles Trophy
to Victoria high school.
SCOTTISH KILTS seem to be latest fad
in curling togs, a.s evidenced by the attire
of these laddies. At a meeting last Thursday
the athletic diectorate approved of a curling club as a new activity in mens' athletics. ' r
VarsityWins
In Hockey
Mens' grasshockey action continued Saturday on the Campus
as Varsity defeated the UBC
"Bluer" 4-1.
The Varsity win was highlighted iby the (brilliant three-
goal performance of Hamish
Simpson. "Puhndit" Rai scored
the other Varsity goal.
For t he "Blues," speedy Victor Warren scored their only
goal on a breakaway. The losers
had several other scoring
chances but failed to capitalize
on them.
JV's Dump Jewellers;
Windslade Gets 34 Points
Soccermen
Win Again
UBC's soccer 'Birds continued
their winning ways Saturday by
downing Army and Navy 2-1 in
a game that was not as close as
the score indicates.
The game was marred slightly
by an accident early in the first
half in which Birds' fullback,
Ian Todd and A. &. N.'s centre-
forward collided in mid-air.
The centre-forward was forced
to leave the game due to a badly
cut forehead. Todd, who was
knocked colder than the proverbial mackeral, remained in the
game, but was later taken to
Wesbrook Hospital and treated
for concussion. He will probably
be released today and should be
in playing condition by Saturday.
FAST GAME
The game was extremely fast
despite a strong cross-wind. The
Birds' first goal came with 30
minutes gone in the first half,
when shifty centre-forward Colin Arnot drew three men to him,
then slipped the ball to Ashdown, who was unmarked on the
61-yard line.
A & N tied the game early in
the second half after dominating
the first 10 minutes of play. The
goal, fired from less than six
yards out, gave goal tender Clive
Hughes no chance to save.
Birds regained command of
the game and finally went ahead
on Colin Arnot's fine goal from
a long pass by fullback Ian Todd
at the 30-minute mark. The
game ended witli the Birds
pressing heavily, but no further
scoring occurred. i
By KEN WIEBE
Youth and inexperience triumphed over skill Saturday
night as UBC Jayvees beat Eilers
84-71 in the league opener of the
1956-57 senior 'A' basketball
season at King Ed gym.
Ken Winslade of the Jayvees,
a former provincial high school
all-star last year, emerged as top
scorer of the evening with 34
points.
Except for the opening minutes of the game when Jayvees
poured in five quick baskets to
give them a 10-2 lead, Eilers
were ahead on the scoreboard
for the first three quarters.
In the fourth qquarter the
Jayvees settled down to a tight
defensive game, went into the
lead from a 10 point deficit and
stretched their lead to 13 points
by the final whistle.
-Ray Goodwin and John Braith-
waite of the Eilers displayed
some dazzling footwork and
fancy ball-handling. They lead
their team's scoring with 27 and
12 points respectively.
"The Eilers are the toughest
team in the league right now,"
Mullins stated after the game,
and although he made no predictions, he went so far as to admit that "we'll be a tough team
to beat in this league."
Jayvees: Zalkowitz 9, Gailloux 11, Bell, Semke, D'Andrea
4, Johnson 3, Drummond 9. Winslade 34, Treleven 14, McLean.
Total 84.
Eilers: Braithwaite 12, Loren
10, Keeley 2, Moses 4, Goodwin
27, Holmes, Tait 5. Martin 11.
Total 71,
Rowers Gain
Top Form
Last week Canada's Olympic
crews departed from Vancouver
amid expectations and hope of
success in the forth-coming
Olympics. They left the country
where they became elevated and
glorified champions and journeyed to another land where
they are almost obscured, champions still, but surrounded by
more champions. It is in this obscurity that the crews will sharpen to the keenest edge of perfection.
In these few days before the
big show there will be no glory,
no praising publicity, but only
buckling pressure and hard
work. Each day the association
with thousands of competing
champions in the Olympic Village spreads another layer of
tension over the shoulders of
the burdened rowers, and each
day the lashing tongue of Frank
Read stings their backs.
Twice a day the two shells
sweep the course over and over
with relentless drive. The boys
spend hour after hour on the
course, sprinting, stopping, starting and sprinting. Off the water
they relax, study and talk with
competitors. They train and
sleep and do little else.
One week marks the opening
of the 195<5 Olympics. One short
week and our crews will be
matching strokes with the greatest rowing crews in the world.
Sport Magazine has rated our
eight-oared shell in the top three
contenders witli Australia and
the U.S. (Yale) crews to grab
the   gold   medal   honours.
Hoopsters
Romp
By RALPH CROIZIER
To Jack Pomfret, c o Canadian
Olympic Basketball Team,
Melbourne, Australia.
Dear Jack:
I know you've been worrying
! about how your basketball team
I is going to do this year without
any really big men.
Well perhaps this will make
you feel a bit better. Last Saturday your "midgets" walloped
the Cloverdale Hillsides 62-27.
Now Cloverdale aren't quite
on a par with the competition in
the Evergreen Conference. But
they are a Senior 'A' team and
they do have a couple of fairly
big men.
In the first half they gave the
Birds quite a bit of trouble with
their superior height. After UBC
jumped into an early 7-0 lead
Cloverdale came back to go
ahead 12-11 at the eleven minute
mark. Only in the last minutes
of the half did the Birds find
their shooting eye to lead 23-16
at half time.
LOOK JACKI
But in the third quarter thosel
kids of yours exploded, Jack.1
You should have seen the vvayl
they ran the Hillsides right into!
the floor and then trampled all|
over them.
They broke through1 the Clo-I
verdale defense time and again!
for driving lay-ups and close-inl
jump shots. They ball-hawkedl
like demons and even out-fought|
the taller Hillsides on the backboards. In that quarter they out«|
scored  their  opponents  26-0,
I know you can't tell too muchl
from one exhibition game, but|
the kids looked pretty good, especially in that big third-quarter.
They're  catching  on  to  that]
new double post offence of yours
quite nicely and they showed a|
good quick break.
But most of all the whole]
bunch checked and how they]
checked. Barry Drummond inl
particular, repeatedly stole thel
ball from the flabbergasted Hill-]
sides. He also racked up 12|
points, tops for both teams.
SHORT ON HEIGHT
Now   I'm  not  trying   to  tell]
you the team looks like a championship contender. They're still I
pretty   green,   and   you   know
better than anyone, pretty small. I
But   though   they're   short   in
height,   they're  long   in  hustle,
and before the season's over just
might   surprise   some   of   those
big   fellows   in   the   Evergreen [
Conference.
Cloverdale:    Cranford,    Bru-
nelle 7, Lunther 2, Sullivan  1,|
Pekovich 2, Lecision 6, Cather-
all 4, Trottier, Ennis 5, Rilkoff.j
U.B.C: Pollock 7, Horton 4.
Veitch 4, Levy 6, Drumond 12,
Dumaresue 6, Gimple 4, May 3,
McCallum 4, Montgomery 6,
Schloss 6, Henwood, Tarling, |
Saunders, Ramsey.
WANTED
Your old double breasted suit
. . . to be made into a smart
new single breasted model
with the new trim notch lapel.
UNITED   TAILORS
549 Granville PA. 4649

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