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The Ubyssey Nov 25, 1958

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 BE IT EVER
SO
RUMBLE
THE UBYSSEY
THERE'S   NO
PLACE
LIKE  HUME
VOL. XL1
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25,  1958
No. 27
Briggs Blasts Grauer;
Stand Here
Demands Apology
From Chancellor
H. Lee Briggs, former general manager of the British
Columbia  Power  Commission,  has  publicly  asked  UBC
Chancellor A.  E.  Grauer  to apologize  for remarks Dr.
Grauer was  reported to have made  concerning  Briggs'
allegations  earlier this  month  concerning  operations  of
the Commission.
In further developments during the weekend, arrangements
were made for Briggs to address students Wednesday noon
in the Auditorium.
The Ubyssey received a copy Monday of an open letter
written by Briggs and directed to Dr. A. E. Grauer, President of B.C. Power Corporation and Chancellor of the University of B.C.
The open lettter i.s in reply to remarks attributed to
Dr. Grauer and quoted in The Vancouver Sun November
15.
Days  of   Negotiation
IT WAS BLUE MONDAY for the owner
of this car when he was ticketed for parking behind  another  car.   This   ticket   was
unnecessary.   The   Ubyssey   tells   why   on
pages 4 and 5 today.
—Ubyssey Photo by Colin Landie
B.CE. Hopes For
Small Fare Cut
The B.C. Electric gave U.B.C.  its two and  a half cents
worth today when it announced it  hopes to  slightly  reduce
the  bus  fare   from  the   university  to Vancouver.
"~    j     Cost of the trip would be re-
Raven Comes
Its Eclectic
The Raven might be published in "a totally new form," hinted Editor Desmond Fitzgerald
yesterday.
"Each piece of literature is
presented in a separate form un-
alliecl to any other," was all he-
could be persuaded to say.
1500 copies of the Raven will
be distributed around the campus Thursday.
The new and original layout
and typography has been done
by Bob Reid and Keith Brans-
combe of the Vancouver School
of Art.
"A display of extravagant
abandon," said the Editor.
"There is something for everyone in this eclectic production,"
he concluded.
And then there's the old saying about the undcsirability of
burning one's Briggses behind
him.
duced from 41 cents to 38 and
a half cents.
The university bus fare will !
remain at a five and a half cent |
ticket with a twelve and half I
cent ticket for the Vancouver j
bus. Students currently pay 15
cents upon boarding the down- j
town bus. j
The announcement brought |
mixed reactions from student I
councillors.
A.M.S. president Chuck Connaghan and A.M.S. treasurer
John Helliwell said they were
"grateful" the B.C. Electric has
applied  for  the  fare   reduction.
Vice presidenl Jairus Mutambikwa refused to comment, ,
Said President Connaghan:       I
"The   reduction   offer   is   not
definite  but   it   is  a   very   good
indication." j
Treasurer  Helliwell   said  the
reduction    would   be   "a    voy j
good thing for t he students. We
are grateful." i
The announcement follows s. j
meeting between company (,■;'■ j
ficials and members of the stu- '
dents' council. j
Tween Closses
"Crisis In Asia"
Shows Noon Today;
COMMONWEALTH   CLUB—
presents "Crisis in Asia," a film |
on   the   independence   of   India
and    Pakistan,    Tuesday    25th
Nov.,   12:30   in   Bu.   100.   Members free, non-members  10c.
* *     *
U.B.C. FREE LOVE SOCIETY
--Organisational meeting 12:30
today in Players' club green
room.
INDIA STUDENTS ASSOCIATION—Meeting Wed. 26th
Nov. 7:30 p.m. in Bu. 325. Important all members urged to
attend.
•k      ~k      k
COMMONWEALTH   CLUB—
presents Dr. O. P. Bhatnagar
(•■: Allahabada University, India,
speaking on "India & the Commonwealth'' Wednesday, 26th
November,   12:30   in  Bu.   100.
X X *
THUNDERBIRD BOOSTER
CLUB—Gneral meeting tomorrow in Bu. 204 at 12:30. This is
the last meeting this term so
please attend.
* *     *
U.B.C.   CHESS   CLUB—Next
round of Club Chess tournament
postponed, until first meeting
of New Year.
* *     *
MUSIC CIRCLE—Piano Concerto    by    Prokofiev    will    be
See 'TWEEN CLASSES
(Continued on Page 5)
Confirmation Monday of Briggs' UBC appearance followed days of negotiations by UBC Special Events Committee Chairman Mike Jeffery.
An editorial in The Ubyssey Thursday urged that
Briggs be approached to make a speaking appearance on
the  campus.
Briggs was fired as general manager of the power
corporation within two days after milking public his
allegations.
A Royal Commission has been set up to investigate
the charges made by Briggs.
In an accompanying communication to The Ubyssey,
Briggs spoke of the release of the open letter to Dr.
Grauer  in  the following  terms:
This  Is  No  Joke'
"This is no joke. It is clone by myself in a manner
which has been fully considered. It would not be done
if it were not fully and completely the facts of the case."
Text of the open letter follows:
"An Open Letter to Mr. Dal Grauer, President, B.C.
Power Corporation;  and Chancellor,  University  of B.C.
Victoria, B.C.
November 22, 1958.
Dear Dal:
Two and one half years ago I got what I took at the
time was your message.lt was delivered in his usual forceful
style by Premier W. A. C. Bennett, to the three Power
Commissioners and to myself. This particular one was
a prohibition against the Power Commission doing any advertising in the Vancouver or the Victoria papers, or indeed
anywhere  else  where  the  Commission  was  not  serving,
"At the time, it seemed to me to be father significant
Continued on Page 3 — See BRIGGS
REGISTRAR TO POST EXAM
TIME TABLE LATER IN WEEK
Examination timetables will be posted later this week.
Perhaps.
A registrar's office official said: "We are trying to
complete the timetable so it can be posted this week. We
hope we can do it." PAGE TWO
THE   UBYSSEY
Tuesday, November 25, 1958
THE UBYSSEY
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Published three time a week throughout the University year
in Vancouver by the Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society,
University of B.C. Editorial opinions expressed are those of the
Editorial Board of The Ubyssey and not necessarily those of the
Alma Mater Society or the University of B.C.
Telephones: Editorial offices, AL, 4404; Locals 12, 13 and 14;
Business offices, AL. 4404; Local 15.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF,   DAVE ROBERTSON
Managing Editor, Kerry Feltham City Editor, Al Forrest
Features Editor, Mary Wilkins CUP Editor, Judy Frain
Chief Photographer, Michael Sone
Editor, Special Editions —Rosemary Kent-Barber
SENIOR EDITOR ELAINE BISSETT
Reporters and Desk: Jim Boake, Diane Greenall, Pat Mac-
gregor, Patience Ryan, Judy Harker, and Robert Sterling.
It is indeed gratifying to karn that the B. C. Electric
has applied to the Public Utilities Commission for permission
to reduce student fares on the University bus.
Following representations made on the bus-riding students' behalf by students councillors, the Company decided
to reduce the cost for a student's round trip between the
University and downtown to 38 xlz cents from 41 cents.
If the PUC approves this, it will give students similar
transfer privileges to those presently enjoyed by University
commuters not among UBC staff and students.
This move to reduce students bus fares  is  a  step in
the right direction, and we would be the last to criticize or
belittle it.
However, we cannot urge too strongly that the B. C.
Electric entirely re-evaluate its attitude towards university student bus fares.
For many years the Company has practised the policy
of providing elementary and secondary school students with
a certificate which allows them to ride city bus routes at
greatly reduced fares during the hours they commute between home and school.
Yet the same Company is almost revulsed when the
suggestion is made to it that UBC students should enjoy
similar consideration. It has taken a determined stand by
the Students' Council to win the Company's favor for a
strident fare reduction of two and one-half cents per round
trip. And the reduction in this case is only applicable to
these who use the University bus, whereas the younger students' reduced fares are applicable on all city routes.
Is there a reason behind this seemingly inconsistent
policy?
If there is, we would like to hear it.
If there is not, we would like to see university students
treated on the same basis by the B.C. Electric a.s other students.
Concert Thursday
By G. WELTON MARQUIS
Head of  U.B.C. Department
of Music
Vancouver    Symphony    Or- than   "allegro":   and  the  third
chestra will appear in  the au- movement ("allegro con brio")
clitorium   in   a  free  concert  at may be translated as "fast with
12:30,     Thursday      November fire—or spirit."
27th- Mr.   Hoffman   is   to   be  con-
Under   the   direction   of   Ir- gratulatecl    for    presenting    A
win   Hoffman,   t h e   orchestra Winter's     Tale—of     "Ballade
will play  a well balanced pro-      tor  Strings"- by  Jean   Coultli-
gramtne   including   works   by ard,   as   this   fine   work   is   by
English, Canadian, and French si   member   of   the   U.n.C.   Decomposers, p.-irlmmif   of   Music.   The   Uni-
The    first   composition,   Sin- versily will  have Iwo of ('ana-
foniella,   Onus  48  by  Malcolm da's   finest    composers    on    ils
Arnold   is a shorl   work on  the campus:    Miss    ('nu 11 hard    and
bidder,   bul    inlercstiug   side. Miss   Barbara    I'enlland.    And
The   Sinl'oruetla   i mean ing   ;i hold      deserve      performances
"small   symphony",   and   usual-- of   Iheir  music,
ly   wiillcu   lor   si   small  orehe.,- The   Winter's   Talo   provieli s
tru) is divided into three move- an    excellent    inl roducl ion    lo
mollis. contemporary   music   for   Ihose
The  first  movement   is label- who have had liltle opportune-
led   "allegro   commodo"   which ly   lo   listen   lo   Iweiiliet h-een-
means "leisurely" or at "a eon- hum music.
venient     pace;"     the     second According   to   Miss   Coulth-
movement      ("allegretto'")      is ard,   this   composition   tells   a
'moderately    fast    but    slower musical   slorv   of   "one   who
Facts Distorted
Editor, the Ubyssey
Dear Sir:
Your Friday issue of thc
Ubyssey, November 21, made
at least two series errors in
reporting the WUSC Panel
Discussion. The story shows
that neither the reporter nor
the proof-reader thought when
stating and checking the following sentence:
"The result of this controlled life is general suspicion which has caused "double
face" psychology of the people of Yugoslavia." Furthermore, the headline taken from
this sentence makes no sense:
"Controlled Life Yields "double face" psychology." It gives
a distorted impression of the
person making the statement.
My description of communist control in Yugoslavia concluded with this statement:
"The common result of this
controlled life is suspicion and
double face morale of the
people, which is a serious psychological problem within the
young intellectual in Yugoslavia." A vast difference in
meaning exists between the
words "morale" and "psychological."
Your report also indicates
that students here veer from
academic subjects. This statement does not give the correct interpretation of my talk
and suggests that the Yugoslav student is uninterested in
any serious academic pursuits.
Rather I said: "Due fo control over the mind in humanities courses, student turned
from them and rather choose
engineering, medicine and science courses.
I believe that a campus
newspaper should make every
effort to report and to interpret correctly whal has been
said.
IVAN   MOSER.
4th   Mining
Engineering.
*     *     *
Error
The Editor,  Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I am afraid that I must correct an error which appeared
in Thursday's Ubyssey. Although the writer of the letter captioned "How About It
Girl's" is known to me, I
would like to state that it i.s
not myself. In future, when
this law student feels a compulsion to break into print,
perhaps he will confine himself to the use of his own signature.
How about it!!
Very truly,
PETER   HEBB.
tries to attain a high ideal
though it means setting aside
all  earthly   pleasures."
The last work on tlu- Vancouver Symphony Orehesl ra's
programme is th.e well-known
"Symphony in D Minor" by
Cesar Branch a French composer who was influenced |>y
msiny. and in lurn influenced
ol hers ((leorge ( ici'sh w,\ n . included).
The only trouble with tlie
Symphony in D Minor is that
one used to hear it too frequently.
In other words, this symphony provides a few esthetic
surprises after two or three-
hearings, but if you have never
heard it you will enjoy it for
what  is iL:  a  rich, lush work.
Comporision 'Unfair'
Editor:  The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
At the risk of being branded as one of those persons who
write "letters to the editors,'
I would like to set Mr. Hebb
straight upon his idea of having girls go "dutch."
Last year I returned from
three years of living in Nottingham, England. If Mr. Hebb
had had this experience, he
would realize that social customs of English universiy students differ greatly from
those of U.B.C. studens. Even
though their education is subsidized, the average English
student has less money to
spend for entertainment. The
girl, therefore, would have
only to share the cost of a
movie or the cost of her chastity for a walk in the park;
whereas, a U.B.C. coed would
have to bear tremendous expense on her budget (all coeds
have budgets!) to relax (??!!)
in traditional U.B.C. style.
I feel this comparison is unfair and hope such radical
ideas will be quickly squelched on campus,
Yours  mercenarily,
LYNNE   NIXON,
Arts I.
*     *     *
Who Is P.H.?
The Editor,
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
I have stated my views on
male attire and I have also
read and heard those of others;
thus as far as I am concerned
the matter is closed.
P.H., however, again brings
up the subject in a letter obviously tinged with bitterness
and anger, and directed, I feel,
at myself rather than my
views. Far be it from me to
retaliate through the medium
of the Ubyssey, although P.
H.'s letter is so timed and constructed as to give me plenty
of scope. Therefore, as I do
not know this gentleman, I
shall be pleased if he will
make himself known to me in
order that I may attempt to
erase any bitterness that may
exist.
Yours  truly,
C.   B.   MEERES,
Arts   IV.
*     *     *
P.H. Annoyed
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir,
Once again you have erred.
In your paper of November
20th, 1958, you printed a letter headed "Vive la difference", by P.H., Commerce II,
This letter was in answer to
a letter by C. B. Meeres which
appeared in your paper on
Oct. 3rd, 1958—SOME TIME
AGO. There is a saying "Better late than never", but there-
is also the opinion that there-
is nothing a.s old as yesterday's
news.
Speculating on t h e reason
for tlu- delay I can only think
of my letter having been mislaid and hsiving only turned
up now when no one but un
elephant with two secretaries
could, remember Mr. IVIoere's
letter. Therefore my letter :•;
now meaningless lo most people w il limit Mr. Meeres' letter
to com pa i oil  wil h .
I suggest thai if vou can
find the space-, anel if you do
not mislay this lelter before
residing il, that y o u reprint
Mr. Meeres' letter and refer
back to my letter printed Nov.
20th, In case you have mislaid.
Mr. Meeres' letter it can be
found in the Ubyssey dated
Oct. 3rd, 1958, which is available at the periodical loan
desk of the library at UBC.
The library is across the East
Mall from the Brock,
PETER HERZ,
Commerce II.
*     *     *
Nauseating
Editor
The Ubyssey
Dear Sir:
I read with great interest
James A. Forley's Esq. letter
commenting on the "deplorable situation" of female dress
on this fine campus. I imagine
he would find some difficulty
in comprehending female dress
at U.B.C. coming from an
English school system that has
room, it seems, for only the
sophisticated aristocrats of his
nation. (It is said that no English university student soils
his hands in common labor.)
Having attended both American and Canadian Universities and being able to compare
notes with my Belgian roommate on European student's
dress I feel I can make a worthy comjment on the situation,
(although I do not envision
myself as being as magnanimous of an authority as James
A. Farley, Esq.) I feel it high
time someone came forth and
congratulated the young ladies
of Canada and the United
States on their neat appearance and attractiveness considering that so many must
fashion their own clothing or
purchase clothing with a student's  limited  budget.
However if the radiant
young ladies of U.B.C. are to
be dresse'd in uniforms as he
advises I would like to suggest the color black as it would
be fitting dress for mourning
the death of individuality. As
for his nauseating comment
that a U.B.C. coed chooses
her clothing according tij
"what country her immigrant
boyfriend has been chased
from," I wonder for what reason James A. Forley, Esq. was
chased  from  England.
If the dress and manner of
this University become too
much for him to bear there
are many one-way tickets to
Jolly Old England available.
It is my sincere wish, however, that he will continue to
rub elbows with us common
folks and maybe return to
England with more humility
and more respect for our girls'
courage and ingenuity, God
bless them.
Yours truly,
DOUG  STRANGE,
Arts III,
*     *     *
Buy British
Editor: The Ubyssey
Dear  Sirs
One way in which anyone
who thinks bookstore prices
are too high can save money is
by  buying  British.
To   give   one  example:   'The
history  of iho primales'  by  l.r-
Cros   Clark   wa.s   published   hy
the   lirilish   Museum.   Th"   latest    edis ion    costs    ■!■    sh. ill ing-;,
and can  be  got   from aim   British    bookshop    for    lhal    price
plus  a   lew   cents   po.slago.  The
t"BC bookstore stocks the American   reprint   of   this,   by   the
University    of   Chicago    press,
at Sl..25-—over twice the price.
Yours faithfully,
HUGH A. THURSTON,
Dept. of Math. Tuesday, November 25, 1958
THE   UBYSSEY
PAGE THREE
BCE.  Rates  Under Attack
EXCESSIVE
PROFITS
CHARGED
The B. C. Electric has been
charged with "plotting with the
provincial government" and
making "excesive profits."
The charges were made Friday noon by L.P.P. leader Nigel
Morgan.
In a campus talk he called for
a reorganization of the three-
man Public Utilities Commission, appointed by the provincial government to regulate
power production and distribution.
He also pointed to the "superior record" of the publicly-
owned B. C. Power Corporation,
and advocated that the government take over all electricity
and natural gas distribution, financing the scheme by the sale j
of public bonds.
Morgan praised H. Lee Briggs,
now testifying before a PUC
hearing, for his accusations of
the B. C. Electric.
Briggs, ex-manager of the B.C.
Power Corporation, recently
fired for his criticisms, claimed
that granting the power development of the Rocky Mountain
Trench to the Wennergren interests is putting B. C. Power
resources into private hands.
He also accused the government, the B. C. Electric, and the
PUC of connivance, and alleged
that the B. C Electric was making a 19 percent profit.
Morgan said that last year the
B. C. Electric paid common stock
dividends of 8V2 percent of its
revenue. These dividends were
supposedly paid from a profit
which the law does not allow to j
be more than 6V2 percent of the
revenue.
Morgan said that according to
the Dominion Bureau of Statistics, Vancouver has among the
highest power rates of any city
in Canada, often twice as high
as areas without B. C.'s natural
recources, which have to rely on
thermal production of electricity.
Morgan also pointed out that
the B.C.PC. is forced to operate
in sparsely populated areas of
the province, and yet only
charges $9.50 perd 600 KWH per
month, compared to the $11.88
charged by the B. C. Electric in
the Vancouver area, containing
75 percent of B. C population.
The LPP leader concluded
that public ownership of electricity and natural gas resources
was superior to private, and submitted that, the government
should control them and finance
the cost by the sale of public
bonds ,as in Ontario.
Morgan claimed that the PUC,
appointed by the Bennett government to investigate the Bennett
government, was a "snare and
a delusion" and had a "shocking
record of compliance" to the demands of the B. C. Electric,
He suggested that the number
of commission members bc increased to deal with the enlarged scope of the B. C. Electric's
operations, and appealed to all
political parties to unite in a
demand for a "free and open"
investigation of power distribution in B. €., in order to halt
,<the .liquidation of our natural
resoarces.
THIS SMASHED WINDOW and the rubble inside used
to be part of the Ubyssey news office before vandals attacked it Friday. The whole Ubyssey office was ransacked.
Furniture  was  damaged  and telephone  wires  were cut.
Total cost of the damage is not yet determined.
—Photo by Brian Johnston
ELIZABETHAN AGE
Shakespeare scholar Arnold Edinborough will discuss
"Elizabeth the Fairy Queen and her Court" noon today in
Eng. 200.
He also talks 8:15 tonight on
"Shakespeare the Showman"
when he gives the Leon and
Thea Koerner lecture.
Edinborough, editor of the
Kingston Whig-Standard and
Saturday Night, is taking part
in a week-long festival commemorating the four hundredth
anniversary of the accession of
Queen Elizabeth the First to the
English throne.
LECTURE
The G. W. Marquis, head of
the department of music will
lecture on Elizabethan music
in room 200 of the engineering
building Wednesday night at
8:15 p.m. Dr. Marquis will illustrate his lecture with records.
Elizabethan art and architecture will be discussed at a Friday night lecture by J. Calcler
Peeps, of UBC's school of architecture and Ian McNairn of
the department of fine arts. Lecture will be held in room 200
of the Engineering building at
8:15 p.m.
AKRIGG SPEAKS
Concluding lecture in the
festival will be delivered by Dr.
Philip Akrigg of UBCs department of English Saturday night
to the Vancouver Institute. He
will discuss "The Elizabethan
view of life" at 8:15 p.m. in
room 106 of the Buchanan
building.
Grad Class
Executive
Graduating Class executive
elections produoed no Arts,
Law or Commerce representatives.
President is Bill Davenport,
Engineering 4.
Other executive are:
Vice-President, June Britt,
Home Ec. 4; Secretary, Shelia
MacDonald, Nursing 4; Treasurer, Larry Lang, Agriculture 4;
Social Convenor, Dave Taylor,
Forestry 4.
Students' Council passed a
resolution to the effect that
Graduating class elections in
future will be held by secret ballot rather than by mass meeting
as they have been in the past.
The resolution was moved by
Second Member-at-large George
Feaver.
Continued from Page One
BRIGGS
B. C. Electric weather report:
fare today—higher tomorrow.
The TRUTH About Diets
Is overweight hereditary?
Due to faulty glands? No,
says December Reader's
Digest. There are 3 simple
ways to streamline your waistline and improve your health
— without crash diets or
violent exercise.
Read about them in December Reader's Digest. Get
your copy today: 42 helpful
articles of lasting interest.
that there was no suggestion of any prohibition against
the Commission placing many millions of dollars a year
in contracts with thc business organizations of Vancouver
and Victoria. However, to discuss that point is not the
itiiain purpose of this letter to you.
No  One  Needs To  Point'
"With your extended academic training, you will have
observed that throughout the entire history of the human,
race, at time of extreme stress whether due to military,
political or religious endeavor, men unconsiously sort themselves out. At such times, no one needs even to point
a single finger. By his acts or by his behavior, the man
has classified  himself.
"When through the medium of thc daily press you
now say by direct quotation that the former General
Manager of the B.C. Power Commission is "an engineer
with little experience", "an incompetent executive", "in
an emotional state in which he is not accountable for
the things he says", "his statement indicates that he is in
a state of emotional disintegration," then, Mr. Dal Grauer,
you are into extremely dangerous territory.
"A few days ago, the decisions of Mr. Justice J. O.
Wilson in the Sommers case indicate that British Columbia
courts are continuing in the British tracllion. That, Mr.
Grauer, means justice to a chimney sweep, and justice
to a Cabinet minister, if either oversteps the laws of this
our country.
Be  Careful  Dal'
"Be careful, Dal. There are laws here to deal with
libel and chacter assassination. I think that a great
many of the people who live in the Grauer Heartland,
particularly those who were never favored with a fraction
of thc tremendous advantages you have had, will bet
that those laws will be enforced even against a University
Chancellor.
"Something tells me you had better make a public
apology."
Yours truly,
LEE BRIGGS PAGE FOUR
THE   UBYSSEY
Tuesday, November 25, 1958
Are You Trying Your Best?
fa Tfctate"" mmmmsmmmxi,' ■*
IF WE ALL DROVE ISETTAS the huge spaces left by the car (left)
could be used. Unfortunately the wide open spaces (left) are not quite
large enough to permit the many students' Cadillacs and Buicks to
squeeze in. The administration is working on a long term scheme to
ease parking problems but say right now we have to do the best with
what we have. Alert Ubyssey photographer Colin Landie saw a number
of cars like the one above taking up two full parking places.
ALMA     CABS
ALma 4422
Affiliated with
YELLOW CAB CO. LTD.
MU. 1-3311
Drawing of Illustrations —
(Charts, Graphs, etc.) and all
Photographic assignments —
Contact JOHN WORST, licensed Photographer, 3250 Heather Street. Phone DI. 3331
or U.B.C. Local 266.
CLUB NOTES
WANTED: Three riders from
along 6th or 4th Avenue, 8:30
lectures leaving 4:30. Phone
HA 7482-M. Ask for Ian.
SHIRTS
Professionally Laundered
3 tor 59 0
Noon Hour Film Presented By
Alliance Francaise Today
CHUB   NANIAMO
"The happy habit station"
1570 On Your Dial
SOON 10,000 WATTS
Alliance Francaise, Section
Universitaire, is presenting a
noon hour film—"Film Fran-
cais—B o n n e s Vacances, La
Cote d'Azur on Tuesday, November 25, in Buchanan 202,
This is a documentary film
in English, in colour, of t h o
French Riviera. This film was
obtained through the French
Government Tourist Bureau in
Montreal.
This film will be the last in
the series  until  January.
There will also be a short
general meeting of the A.F.S.U.
if*     if*     *
BIOLOGY
On Wednesday, November
26, Dr. Peter Ford, of the Department of Zoology, will address   the   Biology   Club   mem-
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, opportunit and substantial reward. You are
invited to the    .    ,    .
MEETING TOMORROW
IN BUCHANAN 318 AT 12:35 P.M.
(WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26)
at which time full details will be presented of a program in which a course
oi 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 the time required for the Bachelor of Commerce degree and for
admission to The Institute of Chartered Accountants of B.C.
The Institute of Chartered Accountants of British Columbia
bers  on   the  subject   of   Coela-
canth Fishes.
This lecture will be given to
all those interested in Biological Science 100 at 8:00 p.m.
These fishes are relics of an
ancient geological period. Until
1938, when a single specimen
'was caught by a native fisher-1
man off the east coast of Africa, these animals were thought
lo have been extinct since the
Cretaceous Period, 100 million
years  ago,
; Erroneously heralded by the
daily press as a "missing link",
which joins the fishes to terres-
tial animals, the coelacanth and
the   terrestial   animals   are,   in
: fact,   both   descendants   of   one
group  of lobe-finned fishes.
This   event   is   open   to   both
s faculty and students and admission is free.
CCF
j     The campus CCF Club is pre-
! senting Alex MacDonald, a Vancouver    lawyer,    speaking    on
"B.C. Resources—The Big Give-
i Away", on Wednesday, November 26,  in Buchanan  104.
MacDonald wiill comment on
the "sell-out" of the province's
natural resources to Wenner-
Gren and the B.C. Electric. He
will also discuss the CCF's stand
on tiie power situation in the
province.
,     MacDonald was a member of
i Parliament      t' o r      Vancouver-
Kingsway during the 23rd par-
; liamenl   and   is   a   graduate   of
1 U.B.C.
I
He   greduated   from   Osgood
s Hall   Law   School   in   Ontario,
; with   honours,   is   a   past   presi-
I dent of the provincial CCF, and
was  former  parliamentary  secretary to the national CCF leader,  M.  J. Coldwell.
*r       *f*       T*
INTERNATIONAL HOUSE
On Friday, November 14, the
members of International House
Club moved into their new Social Center on Marine Drive.
This center was built through
the efforts of the Rotary Club
and other interested Vancouver
organizations.
Since there is still some work
to be done on the interior of
the building, it is only in partial
use at present, The center i.s for
the use of members of International House Club,. International House Association, and their
guests.
The Social Center will be of-
i ficially opened in February,
j when all the work on it is fiu-
1 ished. The executive hopes to
have an open house after the
opening, in order that all the
j students may see the building.
At present only club members and their guests may be
admitted. The executive would
appreciate it if members would
have their membership cards
ready to present at the door.
The   Social   Center   is   open
, Monday   through   Friday   evenings   for   the   regular    weekly
programme.
if* if* if*
L.S.A.
! The Lutheran Student Association is sponsoring a fireside
on Sunday, November 30, at 8
p.m. It will be held at Jack
Swanson's home—5208 Cambie
Street.
The topic will be the "Christian Use of Mass Media", and
those present will discuss the
use of television in presenting
the Gospel of Christ to the
world.
The  leader  will   be Chaplain
Don Voigts from Edmonton, the
j advisor for all of Western Canada L.S.A.
Those   who  want   transportation   to   the   fireside   are   asked
. to   contact   Jack    Swanson    at
!ELC115. Tuesday, November 23, 19M
THE   UBYSSEY
PAGE FIVE
Parking Just Gets Worse
Bikes, Monorail Are
Suggested Solutions
By Patience Ryan
Everyone admits that the U.B.C. parking problem is
ACUTE, and that something should be done about it IMMEDIATELY.
But although everyone is
talking, thinking and griping
about it, no one seems to be doing anything about it.
There is a long range plan
for parking, which is floating
around in the minds of tiie administration,
This would be perimeter;
parking. All the middle of the \
campus would be buildings, and !
'TWEEN CLASSES
(Continued from Page 1)
played   at   noon   today   in   the
Music  Room,  Brock  Hall.
* *     *
ARCHERY—Practise at 4:30
in the Field House, Totem Pictures to be taken. White blouse,
dark shirt.
* *     *
FILMSOC—Laurel & Hardy parking lots would be provided,
in "Way out West" will be the j around the edge, in a roughly'
Tuesday noon presentation this J circular shape, i
week. 12:30 today in the Audi-j     But this plan also has many
torium.   Admission   15c   or   by j drawbacks.
series pass.
* *     *
VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP—present Dr. John
Ross who will speak on "The
Divinity of Christ" at noon in
Arts 100.
* *     *
The most obvious problem
that it raises is the great distance that students would have
to walk from their cars to
classes.
Possibly   the   only   solution
would be riding bicycles.
i
PRIMARY   CLUB —Meeting!     Pete   Meekison,   when   asked
Wed.  26 Nov.  at  12:30  in  Hut j to    express    his    views    said:
A4. All those interested in
teaching Grades 1, 2 or 3 please
attend.
*     *     *
ROD & GUN CLUB—Range
available at noon today: meeting  Wednesday in  Bu. 205.
•T* V •*•
JAZZSOC—presents the executive on a blindfold test noon
today Phy-200.
•k       -k       -k
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION—Regular weekly testimony meeting will be
held in the Brock Stage Room
Wed.  12:30.
•k      -k      *k
PRE-MED SOCIETY—Dr. F. E.
Bryans,   assistant   head   &   pro-
(See  TWEEN  CLASSES
(Continued on Page 8) j
"Tiered parking lots should be
built or else there should be
more space. What about designated parking lots for individuals, for a $5 or $10 fee, so
that people would always be
assured of having a place. The
parking lots should also be divided  into  faculties."
When asked about this problem, Ken Benson, president of
the Social Credit Club saids
"Monorails'.'"
SHIRTS
Professionally Laundered
3 for 59 O
Douliio-BrcastnH St*its
co.\vi:ima> into nkw
Smqle-Brccistcd Models
UNITFD   TAII0R<;
5
49   Granville     MU.   1-46
49
Campus Barber Shop
2 locations
*f* Brock Extension
if* 5734 University Blvd.
B.C. RECORDS !
"The House of L.P. Records"
556 W. Georgia St.     MU. 4-5724
• New Records
"Stereo" Records
Language Records
• 10'r Discount
with AMS Cards
The Canadian National Railways
HAS OPENINGS FOR
Graduating and Post-Graduate Students
in   the   following   categories:
CIVIL ENGINEERING, ENGINEERING PHYSICS,
STATISTICS,   MATHEMATICS,   ECONOMICS
Descriptive brochures and application forms
are   available   at   the   University   Placement   Office
Interviewing Team from C.N.R. will be present Nov. 27
Personnel Office, Hut M-7
THE PARKING SPACE that wasn't there
cost the car behind this fine Cadillac a $1.00
parking ticket Monday. The car (front page
picture) could not squeeze into either of
the spaces left and was forced to park behind. Photographer Colin Landie spotted
many such double parking spaces being used
by one car.
JAZZ SALUTES
THE SHOWS
GIG! . . . Shorty Rogers and his Giants - - - 3.98
OH CAPTAIN . . . Stan Freeman Quartet - 4.20
THE MUSIC MAN    . . Jimmy Guitar 4.98
Here is old wine in a new botlte as jazzmen serve up their
own special brew of Broadway and Hollywood current long
runs.
These and many more make up the list of your favorite
records you can buy at HBC. Now is the time to hear these
records in your own home . . . available at HBC.
HBC Records and Music, Sixth Floor
IMCOB^OPATIO t*»   mav  i*ro.
=DtX t»acx sax
THE   UBYSSEY
-Tuesday, November 23, 1958
Softer Action
UBC of the Mainland Third
Division Soccer League lost a
5-1 decision to Gordon Brothers at Cararvn Park on Sunday.
SKIERS, OUTDOORS types and geography students, will
all find enjoyment in viewing John Jay's skiing film
"White Flight." Jay, an Ace American Ski Photographer,
presents 100 minutes of color motion pictures, packed
with human interest, beauty, comedy and excitement. The
film will be shown November 26and 27 in the Georgia
Auditorium, starting at 8:30 p.m.
An  Eight Conference
Winner In The Making
By Tony Morrison
Now rounding out training for the coming season, UBC's swimming team has lost only one member through graduation from last
years squad  which  copped  the  seventh  Evergreen  Conference
championship for UBC in the past nine years.
With several fine freshmen to
VARSITY
TRIUMPHS
Nelson Forward fired two
loals while Victor Warren added
i single counter to give Varsity
n 3-1 victory over last seasons
cup holders West Coast Rangers
in an A Division men's grass
hockey game at Memorial No. 1
on Saturday.
UBC elevens in the B Division
both scored triumphs to give the
university a perfect 3-0 record
in wekend contests.
UBC Golds blasted the faculty
Blackbird squad 4-2 at UBC No.
2 as Jerry Watney got two tallies for the winners and Dave
Epp and Chris Webster scored
singletons.
UBC Blues continued their
wining ways by smashing
Juniros 4-1 at UBC No. 3 field.
Michael Mattu had a three goal
hat trick while Major Cowan
added a single marker for the
victors.
All UBC teams have one more
game before Christmas in first
round competition of the B. C.
Mainland Men's Grass Hockey
League.
SPORTS EDITOR,  BOB BUSH
WOMEN'S REP.: Audrey Ede, Flora MacLeod.
REPORTERS: Ted Smith, Tony Morrison, Alan Dafoe, M. Sone.
DESK:   Irene Frazer and Elaine Spurrill , Larry Fournier.
Chiefs Outplay Oak Bay
Braves Dump Richmond
By Finn McCool
Dominating every department of the game, UBC Chiefs
completely outplay the Oak Bay White in a game played
at Varsity Stadium on Saturday. The Chiefs whitewashed the
Whites 33-0.
Despite the obvious weakness
of the opposition, the manner
in which the victory was achieved must have afforded Coach
Laithwaite a certain amount of
satisfaction.
OPEN PLAY
Heavy overnight rain left
the playing area somewhat soft
underfoot but this did not prevent the Varsity side from giv-
. bolster the team, prospects can
only seem brighter even in spite
of last season's winning record.
ROOKIES SHINE
In the backstroke, Bunny Gilchrist is rated to be one of the
most promising point getters on
the team. The Ocean Falls product is in his first year with
'the squad.
Rolie Hawes, another rookie,
looks capable of fitting into the
Birds' already formidable freestyle sprint lineup. Hawes
comes to UBC from Victoria
with an impressive high school
record.
Third newcomer to impress
this year is Kalman Roller, Kal-
man is giving Norm Tribe a real
battle for top spot in thc breast-
stroke events.
Other freshmen expected to
help the club this year are Dio
Creed, Gord Haggart and Marc
Lemeur.
Atmong the returnees from
last year, the diving contingent
once again looks to be practically unbeatable. Iti s led once
again by perennial conference
chamtpion Ken Doolan and by
team, co-captain  Pete  Pellatt.
BERNO LEADS
UBC's other co-captain, Ernie
Berno, leads an impressive freestyle squad and veteran Bob
Bagshaw will draw both freestyle and butterfly starting assignments.
Bird coach Peter Lusztig has
his team practicing three times
a " eek at Crystal Pool in preparation for this season's meets
which start in early January.
In addition to the regular
Evergreen Conference competition, the Birds will be swim-
„ming against such scholarship
laden powerhouses as U. of
iWashington, Washington. State,
^Oregon State, and U. of Idaho.
UBC  FINISH   IN   DRAW
WITH   RACQUETS  CLUB
In spite of the absence of an outstanding player, Geoff Smith,
who has sprained a leg muscle, the University Squash team drew
their match against the Vancouver Racquets Club on Saturday.
The team showed promise and
INTRODUCING-
Are You a NEBBISH?
*. Do you belong to a group or
unorganized mass that is
without character? A group
lhat never makes mistakes?
• Are you yourself indistinct
and confused, never having
goofed?
• Are your eyes forever fixed
on your own fussy star, that
you are so smart you make
yourself sick?
• Do you find, that you are always at the end of a very
long line of waiting people
when you know you should
have planned ahead?
• If you are zealously unaware, stalwartly NEBULOUS, Remember to be kind
to a NEBBISH, He may be
somebody's Father.
should, with practice and much
experience,   play   creditably   in
inter-collegiate  tournaments.
RESULTS
Class B T.   Robertson   vs   Mid-
dleston,  0-3
C.   Scott   vs.   H.   Bau-
mann, 3-1
Class C J. Madden vs V. Scott,
3-0
Class D S. Jones vs. M. Harvey,
0-3
P.    Hermant    vs,    Dr.
Tombasso, 3-1
P. Ashfield vs. F. Baker, 0-3.
SQUASH CLUB
Would all members try to
pjay in an informal Round-
Robin this Thursday afternoon.
Meet outside Brock, with a
car if possible, at 1:10.
UBC Was Hot
Gym Was Not
U.B.C. Thunderettes defeated Eilers "B" 51-30 last week.
The varsity team led throughout the rather slow game played
in a cold John Oliver Gym.
Heather Walker high scored
with 19 points.
Varsity was defeated 24-20 by
ball November 20 in the Winston Churchill Gym. The U.B.C.
teami was not in good form until the last quarter when 11
points were made up. Paddy
Studds' top scored with 10
points.
J.V.'s Lose After Tying
Game In Last Seconds
Sinking two foul shots with only a second remaining.UBC's
Dave MacDonald tied up the game in regular time to force an overtime in Saturday Senior A Basketball contest between the UBC
Jayvees and the Hillside Dairy.
Hillside won the game 71-61.
The winless J.V.'s were lead
in the final minutes of play
by Doug Jennings and MacDonald. Both were high scorers for
the lossers with 11 points apiece.
After tying the contest, UBC
fell away to height and strength
as they were outscored 14-4 in
the extra frame.
•WAD Meeting
The members of the Women's
Athletic Directorate acknowledged the resignation of Track and
Field Manager, Anne Denbicki,
Friday at their bi-monthly meeting. Application for the vacant
position are now being accepted.
A committee was set up to
prepare a brief, investigating the
system of Women's Athletics
on campus. This brief, to be presented to the A,M.S. Council,
may have some bearing on
whether U.B.C. entres the Western Canada Intercollegiate
Athletic Union,
SPORTS CARS
BATTLE
Mm, RAW
Last Sunday saw eighteen
hardy competitors waging a
battle of wits with the U.B.C.
Sports Car Club. The battlefield
was the back roads of Port Co-
quillam; the weapons, automobiles; the prizes, nebulous at
best. Nevertheless, the few
brave souls present covered
themselves with glory and mud.
Two drivers, Walter Faith,
MG-TC and Jim McKenna, Zephyr tied for first place, both
managing to visit four fiendishly situated checkpoints, to collect the necessary paraphenalia,
and to turn up at the finish with
a grand total of thirty-seven
mliles. Tied for third were Johnnie Johnston MGA, and Bill
Radelet, Morris Minor, with
forty miles.
The competitors gathered at
the finish, atop Burnaby Mountain, to swap tall tales over
coffee, and generally a good
time was had by all.
ing a good display of open rugby,    though   they   were   some-1
when   facing   a   strong   breeze
what inhibited them in the first [
half blowing straight down mid-
field.   With   the   wind   playing I
havoc   on   the   kicks,   none   of
the three tries in the first half [
were converted.
UBC scored in the first ten I
minutes when Hunt cleverly |
hand-tripped the Oak Bay fullback and Armstrong pounced I
on the loose ball to score a finel
opportunate try.
GOOD FAKE
Hunt himself scored the sec-1
ond try after deceiving the defence with a beautiful fake andl
a fine change of pace. Just before  half-time  Bugg  scored  in
the corner after a bit of clever
dribbling   along   the   touchline [
by Hawes.
The sides turned around with
UBC leading 9-0.
With a monopoly of the ball
and  the aid  of the wind, the
Varsity side hemmed the oppo-1
sition  in their ovrti half for
long periods of time.  With superior    conditioning    beginning
to tell, further tries were added |
by Shore, Chambers, McGavin,
and   Phillips.    Hunt   converted I
one   and   McGavin   two,   while
McGavin also kicked  two  penalty goals.
The most encouraging feature of the Varsity play was
the eagerness of the forwards
in getting to the ball. They)
hunted as a pack and their rucking and heeling in the loose was I
a vast improvement on previous |
displays.
SETTLED DOWN
The   backline,   after  a  little I
uncertainty in the first half,
settled down in the second period and with Allardyce and
Hawes in the centre, the ball
was moved to the wings witli |
speed and crispness.
Because of the quality of thel
opposition,     on     Saturday,     it
would  be  easy to  overestimate I
the strength of this year's varsi-l
ty Team, but it should be possi-l
ble to make a true appraisal oil
their capabilities when the Vic-[
toria  Reps  visit  Varsity  Stadium in two weeks time.
BRAVES vs RICHMOND
The Braves visited RichmondI
last Saturday and emerged the [
victors by a score of 23-0.
The game started at a fasti
pace with the Braves penetrating the Richmond defence time
and time again, There was
more cohesion between backs
and forwards during the first
half with Willis, Brockington, |
and Smith playing a sensational game for the UBC XV.
Richmond was outplayed by|
a faster and much fitter team.
However   1st   Division  opposition    after    Christmas    should |
prove more formidable. lueaday, November 25, 1958
THE   UBYSSEY
PAGE SEVEN
Buchans Impressive)
Down 'Birds Twice
By Ted Smith
Nine thousand UBC Students passed up the opportunity of
watching, in action the best basketball team to play the UBC Birds.
Seattle Buchans impressed the small crowd with their 81-56 and
82-57 wins over the new Birds, last weekend.
Seattle this time looked much
improved over the team which
gave the Canadian Olympic team
of 1956 such a good game two
years ago. Strenthened by the addition of sharp shooting Dick
Stricklin and Charlie Franklin,
along with 6'9" centre from University of San Francisco, Art
Day, the Buchans looked like the
team to beat for the 1959 Pan
American Games trip.
IN RANGE
Seattle was content both
nights to let the U.B.C. crew
keep within range for the first
half. The Birds trailed at the
break by six points on Friday
and four on Saturday.
Each night however a quick
tightening of the visitors defence
and a' much improved effort on
the backboards allowed them to
run away with the game in the
second half.
ROUGH GOING
U.B.C. found the going pretty
rough under the boards as the
heavier and taller Buchan team
threw their weight around continually.
Rookies on the UBC. team
tried to steal the limelight from
the returning members of the
team. Keith Hartley and Ed
Gushue from Lord Byng High
School each looked greatly improved over their performance
against the Grads.
Playing his first game in the
Bird's uniform, W.-syne Osborne
showed he would make a name
for himself this year.
VISITORS
FAIL TO
RETRIEVE
The women's hockey team defeated visiting University of
Washington on Sunday by a
score of 6 to 1. The American
team came up to retrieve the
shield stolen from their gym by
Pacific North West Grass Hockey Conference, which took
place November 7, 8 and 9.
Scorers  for  the  U.B.C.   team
were,   Helen   Charlton,   Alison
Gourlay and Diane Lewis.
VARSITY LEADS
As the result of a one-sided
11 to 1 victory over Ex-Tech on
Saturday, the varsity team now
leads tho Greater Vancouver
League.
Goal scorers for this game
were, Helen Charlton (4), Alison
Gourlay and Libby Shekury (2)
and Penny Po!<y.;k, Marilyn
Peterson and Barb Linrlberg (1).
In other weekend action the
UBC team lost to Ex-Britannia
3-1. A.s Kx-Hrit wa.s lasl years
league winners, Hie Universily
players dicl well in holding them
to such a low score. UBC's lone
giol was scored hy Jacquino Wilson.
LAST WEEK
UBC soicl V.ii'silv mol in a
regular scheduled league gsimo
last week a I UBC. Tin- Varsity
team, which consols of the first
string players, did noi show
their superiority in the first half,
which  UBC   controlled.
In the second half, Varsity
■clamped down and scored their
winning goals.
The Birds found a great deal
of difficulty getting close in to
shoot on Friday but a new addition to the U.B.C. offence enabled them to show better Saturday. This was the use of a hook
shot by Norris Martin, Ed
Gushue and Keith Hartley.
From the results of these
games this years Birds should
show well in Evergreen Conference play and the Totem
Tournament.
Saturday. Dumaresq 6, Treleaven 2, Drumimond 10, MacDonald 2, English 5, Hartley 3,
Pederson 3, Gushue 2, Osborne
2, McCallum 1, Winslade 12,
Martin 7.
OVER THE HEAD of UBC Thunderbirds,
the Seatle Buchans stopped the Birds in
two contests played at UBC over the weekend. The Buchans won out 81-56 Friday
night and again Saturday with a score of
82-57. Birds had trouble ia the fight for
control of the backboards with the talller
visitors.
Teams Downed tn Final
Two Cross-Country Runs
Splitting their ranks did not help matters much for the UBC
Thunderbird Cross-Countr> Team in two separate meets held
Saturday.
QUICK! GRAB IT! yells UBC's Norris Martin (44) as
Seattle's Larry Beek (25) fights for ball with Dave Treleaven (on floor) of the Birds. Ken Winslade (42) looks
on. Buehans came through with two wins.
Tough Game Expected
During Southern Tour
By Alan Dafoe
Varsity, UBC's representative in the Mainland Second Division Soccer League, will travel south this week for two exhibition games in California,
In an exclusive interview with
UBC soccer coach Frank Kurucs
it was learned that the
Varsity eleven will play Stanford University at San Francisco on November 29 and will
end their tour with a contest
against California University atpre.ssive on
Oakland on December 1,
the schedule and a run of bad
luck in mid-season. Varsity has
compiled a record of one win,
four losses, and one draw after
the completion of the first half.
Although this record is not im-
paper, it. is not indicative of the good brand of
ball which the boys have displayed.
When    Varsity    re
.urns
from
Iheir   southern   jaunl
thev
will
lace   the   second   ha
If   of
their
lough  schedule.
Two years ago a UBC soccer
team walloped American opposition but. Coach Kurucs expects tougher competinlion tins
time.
TOP SCORERS
Varsity will carry 1,'i players
plus one manager and tho coach
on Ihe trip. Among these players
will bc the squad's three lop
scorers, Bernard Knaggs, Bill
Wedley  and .Joe  Alexis.
Fans who have followed the
fortunes of Varsity this season
will know how the team has
made a sustained comeback
drive after a slow start early in ' in the New Year,
TWELVE IN
FINALS FOR
UBC TEAM
Last Saturday evening, UBC
was represented by twelve players in the finals of the Vancouver City Badminton Championships. This was the climax of
four clays of tournament play.
Showing good teamwork and
fast court coverage, the strong
doubles team of Art Yeske and
Jim Corrigan came from behind
in the third game to win the B
Mens Doubles event by a score
of 18-16.
SHOWS PROMISE
Lynne McDougall, a first year
Arts student who shows great
promise, teamed up with Eric
Slack of the Racquets Club to
place second in the A Mixed
Doubles event.
The outstanding performances
by individual players resulted
in a good over-all showing by
the UBC team.
RESULTS
Ladies B singles—runner up,
M.  McFarlane.
Ladies C singles—runner up,
B. Gardner.
Ladies C doubles—runner up,
J. Burke and J. Stinson.
Mens A single—runner
B. Bouncy.
Mens B singles—runner
E. Auld.
Mens B doubles-—winner
Yeske and J, Corrigan.
Mens   C   doubles- runner
J. Wing and B. Forsyth
up,
up,
A.
up.
Competing in the Pacific
Northwest A.A.U. Championships in Seattle, UBC did not
score in team standings as only
four runners finished whereas
the five runners counted in the
reverse scoring system.
In the Annual Royal Roads
Meet in Victoria, UBC, the defending winners from last year,
obiced fourth in the final team
standings.
IN SEATTLE
The PNW meet was won by
the Vancouver Olympic Club. Individual winner was VOC's Dick
Douglas in an upset victory.
VOC proved itself to be One of
the strongest teams in the Pacific
Coast area by downing representatives from universities in
Oregon, Idaho, Washington,
and B.C.
UBC's Jim Moore finished
sixth. Moore was beaten out im
a spfint for the tape with Jim,
Bailey, the conqueror of John
Landy.
Jack Burnett, usually placing
within the top five for UBC, was
compelled to withdraw from the
race after the first two miles because of an injured foot.
UBC was well represented by
Mike May, Bernie Barton and!
Doug Van Nes, along with Moore
and Burnett,
IN VICTORIA
Defending champions, tho
UBC Thunderbirds met with
complete defeat Saturday in the
Annual Royal Roads Meet,
which was won by a surprisingly fit: ""mm from Victoria High.
UBC placed fourth.
TFTRD OR FOURTH
Coach Kurucs Imlmves lhat
the team lias the ability fo finish
in Ihird or I'ourlh chum in the
eighl team league. In his opinion,
this feal is possible because only
Wallaces and Columbus have
definite superiroily over Varsily.
Varsity will have seven
games to improve their position
Mixed A doubles—rumiet
up,
John  ATonterief  was the best
L. McDougall and E. Slack.
for UBC. finishing third over tim
Mixed    B   doubles- runner
up.
hilly  lour poitd  two mile coursn
.).   .Shepherd   and   F.   Auld,
which   was  made  more difficult
- -— - - --
')\  rain, mud, and fallen trees.
UBC's  Boh  Hush,  seconds  ho-
Boxscoro
hind     Al.onlericf,     crossed     the
Fridsiv .  Dumnresq  2. Trc
e-av-
finish   line   fourth   while   team
en 2, Drummond 7, Mae Donald
mate  Stan  Joughin  followed  in
:■!, English,  Hartley 8,  Pedc
\SOIl.
sixth    position.    Ed,   MacDonald
Gushue   9,   Osborne   6,   Mc
Cal-
was the other UBC runner plac-
lum 4, Winslade 7, Martin
s.
mg. PAGE EIGHT
THE   UBYSSEY
Tuesday, November 25, 1958
'TWEEN CLASSES
(Continued from Page 5)
lessor of obstetrics & gynaecology at V.G.H. will speak on
"What is Obstretrics" an expla-:
* *    *
SOUTHERN BAPTIST STUDENT UNION—is holding its
weekly devotional period today
noon in Bu. 317. Pastor G. O.
Skaar, B.A. B.D., will conclude
a study of the Mathematics of
God.
* *    *
SPECIAL   EVENTS—Dr.   G.
W. Marquis gives an illustrated
lecture on "The Nature of Elizabethan Music" Wed, 26th at
8:15 p.m. in Eng-200.
nation of the role of G.P. &
Specialist in the field of Obstetrics. Wed. noon, Wesbrook
100.
* *    *
LEADERSHIP CONFERENCE COMMITTEE—Professor
Belyea will show his slides of
the .1958 conference today at
12:30 in Bu. 104. Desmond Fitzgerald will commentate.
* *    *
BIOLOGY CLUB—Dr. Peter
Ford, Dept. of Zoology, will
discuss "The Caelocanth Fish—
a living fossil" Wed. 26th at
8:00 p.m. in B-100.
Motz ond Wozny
548 Howe St.       MU.3-4715
Custom Tailored  Suits
for  Ladies  and  Gentlemen
Gowns and Hoods
Uniforms
Double breasted suits
modernized in the new
single    breasted    styles.
Special   Student   Rates
Beware Of
Phony "Bargains"
Is it possible that you actually paid more for that "bargain" than its regular price?
A new consumer report in
December Reader's Digest
shows how phony many bargains really are — on TV
sets, jewellery, appliances,
cosmetics and other products
. . . and what you can do
about it!
Read this report of phony
price tags in December
Reader's Digest. Get yours
today: 42 personally helpful
articles of lasting interest.
FILMSOC     PRESENTS
Tuesday 12:30-
Way Out West
starring
LAUREL AND HARDY
The first good comdey
team in movies
Admission   15c   or   by   pass
This is our last show this term, We'll be
back after Christmas with a brand-new program of good movies.
They're Here
The U.B.C. Melton Cloth Jackets
Ideal for Winter Wear
Christmas is here:-
So come in and have a look at
our large selection
of U.B.C. Christmas Cards
Hours: 11:30-2:30
Location:  Brock  Extension
Owned and Operated by the A.M.S.
RAVEN
NEW!
extra - ordinary!
• •
entertaining!
•.
The literary interest of this paragon of delight is
matched by a typographical magnificence unparalleled in the illustrious history of this most
important campus publication
ON SALE
for all on Thursday
November 27th
ANNO  MCMLVIII
The sublime and the curious, the poetic and the
stark are all included and presented for YOUR
edification and enlightenment at the remarkable
price of
35c

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