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The Ubyssey Feb 26, 1957

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-A.
Ajl
\
wrr UBYSSEY
Vol. XL
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, FEBRUARY M, 1957
No. 51
PROTEST DEMONSTRATIONS like this
one became unecessary Monday, when Education Minister Les Peterson unexpectedly
announced a $5,000,000 matching aid grant
to UBC. Parade pictured above was hastily
organized after the delivery Friday of Premier Bennett's budget speech which contained little mention of the University. One
group of students staged a mock burial of
Higher Education on the Main Mall; another burnt Premier Bennett in effigy. A plan
to stage a downtown protest parade next
Saturday was also squelched by news of the
new grant.
—Photo by Mark Underhlll
UBC Should 'Sfarf Now On
Fund Drive Says Peterson
UBC should "start right now" on a publi c appeal for capital expansion funds, and should
continue it every year, in the opinion of Provincial Education Minister Les Peterson.
Second
ODE TO A PREMIER,
OR: OOPS, SORRY!
By BARRIE HALE
Wc got thc money; wc got a
grant;
We lower our tarbrush in
thanks;
Oh nothing delights us,
Placates and excites us,
Like    the    Premier's    financial
pranks.
Oh good for the Premier, a
spendid chap he,
He's every young undergrads'
friend;
No longer tight-fisted,
Or ethically twisted —
Yep, it all come out good in
the end.
So a toast to Premier Bennett,
Immerse him in rich platitude,
He's full of surprises,
And many disguises,
And deserving of everyone's
gratitude,    Tra la,
Most deserving of everyone's
gratitude.
The youthful Cabinet Minister
made t h e suggestion Monday
night in commenting on his surprise announcement of a $5,000,-
000 matching grant for capital
expansion for UBC.
"The University shouldn't wait
until 1958 to launch its Province-wide appeal to alumni and
industry,"   Mr.   Peterson   said.
"The new grant gives the University ample incentive to raise
money; alumni and industry
aren't giving enough at present," he said.
Administration olficals have
been  for months planning  the
fund drivej which is designed to
tie in with B.C.'s Centennial
Year Celebrations. Mr. Peterson
said the drive should be placed
on a continuing basis, since Corporate income tax deductions for
charitable donations are calculated on a non-cumlative basis.
Corporations can secure tax
exemption on up to five percent of their income through
charitable donations, but this arrangement is predicated on a
year-to-year oasis. The deduction
does not rise to ten percent if
' Ihe corporation waits two years
I before making a donation.
See Page 3 for
'tween classes
Trek Wins
After All
Higher education was "buried" Friday night, but "resurrected'' Monday, as the Provincial Government announced
plans for a $5,000,000 matching grant to UBC.
Mr. Peterson credited the Great Trek Committee when
interviewed. "The student brief had a great deal to do with
our decision. It was an excellent brief, emphasizing the University's needs," he said.
In the surprise announcement, made Monday afternoon
in  the  Legislature   by   Minister   of  Education   Les   Peterson,
thc Provincial Government offered to match dollar for dollar   any   aniounl   up   to   85,000,000   that   UBC   could   raise
through public subscription.
In addition, the Government stipulated that anvthim<
in excess of $5,000,000 that UBC received from tho Federal
Government could be included in the 85,000,000 UBC must
raise to receive the full 85,000.000 from Victjria.
For example, if Ottawa gave UBC 86,000,000, the University would only have to raise $4,000,000 through public
subscription to receive the full $5,000,000 that Victoria has
offered.
It is unlikely, however, that the Federal Government
will give UBC anything in excess of $5,O0O,CO0. Probably,
UBC will receive only 84,300,000 from Ottawa as its share
on a population basis of the $50,000,000 that will be made
available to Canadian universities by the newly-formed
Canada Council.
News of the new grant knocked the props out from
under a scheme that was to be proposed at Council Monday ..„
night to stage a protest parade downtown next Saturady. It
also embarassed students who Friday night staged a mock
burial of higher education and burned Premier Bennett in
effigy after hearing that the Premier's budget speech contain*
ed little increased aid for UBC.
In the budget speech, Premier Bennettt seemingly ignored the demands set forth during the Great Trek campaign,
and instead dwelt on the responsibility of B.C. industry and
the Federal Government to provide for UBC's needs.
But the inference of things to come was evident:
"The Government is fully conscious of current expansion
needs, and progressively will consider carefully warranted
expansion proposals," he said.
Great Trek leaders were jubilant at the news. "We're
very happy we got this, and we're glad the Government understands our problems and is willing to help," said AMS
President Don Jabour.
Great Trek Committee Chairman and President-elect
Ben Trevino commented: "The Premier and the Government
have shown an awareness of our needs and the solution
they have suggested certainly seems feasible enough."
Honeybun  Sinks
Council Plays Pub
Canada's Honeybun will make
her second and final appearance
on this campus today at 12:30
in the Women's Gym,
The event is the annual Student Council-Publications Board
basketball game.
"Golly, I think I really owe
those swell Ubyssey types after
all they did for me," said thc
fourteen year-old swimmer. She
added that "I've been training
out for a good long time now.
and I think that I can give them
my best at the game Tuesday."
It has not been announced
what position Honeybun will
play.
Editor-in-Chief Sandy Ross is
hopeful of winning. 'How can
we lose against those bum??"
he said Monday during a workout in the War Memorial Gym.
He stands to lose his authority
as "God'' if the Student Council are victorious.
experts of poetic analogy and
split infinitives. "With our abilities of imagination and initiative we will undoubtedly be
able to outwit those organized
clods" said Ross.
Out-aoing AMS president Don
Jabour will lead h i s terrible
twelve in the bloody onslaught.
"Even if it means constitutional
revision we will come out on
top in that game," he said.
There   will   be   no  admission
SYPOSIUM STORY PAGES 4 and 5
IMAGINATIVE charge   to   the   game,   and   this
The Publications team wil! be   time even the faculty arc invited
picked   from   an   assortment   of   to attend. PAGE TWO
THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, February 2fJ, 1937
THE UBYSSEY
Authorized as second class mall.   Post Office Department,,
Ottawa.
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (Included in AMS few). Mali
tubicrlptions $2.00 per year. Single copiei 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 ol
the Alma Mater Society or the University. Letters to the Editor
should not be more than 100 wordi. The Ubyssey reserves the right
to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication of all letters
received.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF  SANDY ROSS
ASSOCIATE EDITOR PAT RUSSELL
Managing Ed. Dave Robertson City Editor     Jerry Brown
Business Manager..Harry Yulll    Ant. City Editor, Art Jackson
CUP Editor....Marilyn Smith       Feature Editor, R. Kent-Berber
Photo Editor, Mark Underbill       File Editor Sue Ron
SENIOR EDITOR THIS ISSUE SUE ROSS
Reporters and Desk:—Carol Gregory, Barrie Hale Noel
Richardson, Barrie Cook, Olie Wurm, Jerry Lecovfn Sylvfa
Shorthouse, Pat Marchak (nee Russel). lecovin,   ayivia
Sports:—Lynn Clark, Ralph Crozier and Joan Crocker.
Surprise!
So now the Great Trek campaign is over. UBC has received almost as much as the Trekers requested, although
in a form which will require additional effort on the part
of the University, before the grant is received. In addition
to an $250,000 increase in UBC's yearly operating grant,
the Government has offered a five million dollar capital
grant on a matching basis with whatever UBC can raise
through public subscription and appeals to industry. The Administration has been planning an all-out public appeal for
the Centennial year anyway, and the new grant will, as Mr.
Peterson says, provide a powerful incentive, and a strong
bargaining point in any fund-raising campaign.
All that remains now to be done i.s to congratulate Social
Credit Government which has at last demonstrated its
awareness of the University's critical need.
And also, thanks to Ben Trevino and the Great Trek
Committee, who have achieved something that will reflect
everlasting credit on the students of UBC.
Looking Backward
Mr. John Hamilton, the Tory MP who spoke on campus
Monday, must be regarded in Ottawa as something of a maverick. For unlike most of his Progressive-Conservative colleagues in Parliament, he insists on thinking and talking like
a Conservative. If more Progressive-Conservatives would
start talking and thinking as Mr. Hamilton does, the fortunes of Sir John A.'s party might take a decided upswing.
Mr. Hamilton, by implication, made it quite clear in his
speech and in an interview afterward, that he was opposed
on bedrock principle to the idea of big government. On the
subject of tax exemption for university students for instance, Mr. Hamilton showed his true colours. He didn't like
the idea, he said, because it could set the precedent of placing all sorts of groups in favoured tax positions, A sounder
solution, he felt, would be an overall rearrangement of dominion-provincial tax agreements, in which the Canada-wide
needs of higher education would be provided for. This sort
of an answer infers a number of attitudes, all of which could
be profitably adopted by the Progressive-Conservative party.
For one thing, it indicates a desire to seek broad-based
solutions which will stand the test of time, instead of relying on phoney giveaways which do little to cure the underlying cause of the trouble. For another, it reveals a fundamental unwillingness to extend the boundaries of governmental influence beyond the logical limits imposed by the
legitimate needs of individuals in a complex society.
At the Progressive-Conservative nominating convention
in December, a'platform was adopted which parroted every
Liberal measure of social legislation, and added a good
many more. Now, as far as we know, the expansion of
governmental influence was never part of the conservative
creed. Conservatives traditionally stand for less, not more
government, for a number of very good reasons. The Party
that is supposed to represent conservatism in Canada seemingly chucked its principles at the convention, and committed itself to a giveaway program which it is doubtful could
be delivered, even if the Conservatives won the election.
We can't think that the people of Canada are anxious
to rush headlong into the welfare state. We suggest that an
honest advocacy of the principles which once made the Conservative party great could   make  it  great  once  again.
Little Orphan Annie:
A Capitalist Tool?
THE NEW REPUBLIC
We begin to believe that the
men who produce the country's
comic strips, already acclaimed
in some quarters as serious
artists, are bent on making still
greater contributions to American culture. The recent trend,
if trend it is, began with Mr.
Al Capp, the creator of "Li'l
Abner," who turned up at the
Corcoran Art Gallery in Washington, D.C., on February 7, to
deliver an address on modern
art.
Unhindered in his discourse
by anything so burdensome as
knowledge, Mr. Capp was very
quick to arrive at his essential
point: that modern art is the
"revelation o f disordered
minds." The genuine art created today," ne went on, "is the
art of the auto ads, the fashion
magazines, and the comic
strips."
A few days after Mr. Capp's
address   we   had   occasion   to
light a fire and, finding no Pic-
assos on hand for kindling, we
made furtive use, and blush to
admit it, of the Sunday comics
section for that purpose, and
so discovered, quite by accident, that still another panel
artist has taken a flyer into
realms of speculative thought.
The strip that caught our eye
was Mr. Harold Gray's creation, "Little Orphan Annie."
Mr. Gray's discourse, presented in the manner of a philosophic dialogue between
Annie and another little girl,
concerned itself with economic
questions; specifically, the income tax. Annie opens the
discussion with a remark that a
third character, named Cousin
Steve, "must be worth millions!"
All th' relatives say se—
He does make a let, con-
traetin' and all — but my
paw says he bets he can't
keep much —
replies the other    little    girl,
and then . . .
Well, he's gotta square
Uncle Whiskers — Incoms
Tax,  that  is —  my  paw-
says th'   Gov'ment   grabs
nine  bucks  out  o'   every
ten in Steve's class —
she adds, by way of explanation.
Annie is flabbergasted:
Wow!    That's legal?
she    exclaims,    incredulously.
Yes, Annie, it's quite legal.
There are some psychologists
who    believe    that    sadistic
comics may exert sufficient influence on children to incline
them to deeds of violence.
If they are correct in their
general theory of the effect of
comics on the young, it will be
interesting to see what happens
when today's children, trained
in Poujadlsme by Little Orphan Annie, attain to the age
of reason and a taxable income.
Liberalism Still Has A Job
Even With McCarthyism Dead
THE DAILY PRINCETONIAN
When the American liberal
community retires from a static
adoration of the funeral pyre
of the straw dummy that was
McCarthyism, it can #nd does
serve as a necessary challenge
to those among us who would
make the narrowness of their
own lives compulsory on all
society.
m Such efforts by a fractional
or minority group would assume a comic character if one
chooser to ignore the present
examples of other nations in
which the minority group has
become the majority, and the
entire governmental machinery
is employed in this war upon
the human mind. Many of us
were admittedly amused to
learn of the incident of the
"Mary dresses:" A group of
fanatical young women invaded the leading clothing shops
of the East, demanded to see
the inventory on hand, and
awarded a precious few the
label of "Mary Dress" (this is
defined as a dress Mary would
wear, which in turn is defined
the  modern equivalent of an
oversize sack). As a result of     of public order and the pro-
public ridicule, the official sanction was withdrawn, but the
point at issue is that arbitrary
and dogmatic censorship upon
human activity remains with
us.
What are the present manifestations of such activity? 1)
the forced withdrawal of a
showing of "Martin Luther" by
a Chicago television station. 2)
the oublic banning of "Baby
Doll" while exhibitions bordering on pure pornography remain unmolested. 3) the banning of the dissemination of
birth control legislation in Massachusetts. 4) the moral blind
spot of many of our public officials—as witness Mayor Wagner's beaming acceptance of a
hero medal from the Franco
government and his subsequent
condemnation of the "immorality" of Saud.
Enlightened liberalism
should and does recognize the
inherent right of any group to
guide and discipline its members, The only applicable restrictions are the considerations
tection of individual life. An
attempted expansion of such
rightful power was present in
the attack hurled years ago
at the movie "The Miracle" and
repeated vis-a-vis "Baby Doll."
The inherent tragedy is not
necessarily the venom of the
attacks but rather the supine
acquiescence offered by the
press and public officials. When
the crisis over "Baby Doll"
reached its height and was the
primary subject of conversation and debate among the citizens of New York, only one
paper of that city even recognized the existence of controversy by any form o feditor-
ial comment. It fell to the tabloid New York Post, an exponent of radical liberalism,
to come to grips with thU
issue.
To speak clearly and honestly on a controversial issue will
probably always give offense.
One does not, however, meet
an issue by pretending it does
not exist.
—JOHN H. LEWIS Jr.
letters to the Editor
A   Challenge
Editor, The Ubyssey:
Yes, Premier Bennett has
buried Higher Education in
British Columbia. Education
in Canada is a Provincial responsibility, not a responsibility of the Federal Government, nor a responsibility of
industry.
Therefore, I challenge the
Social Credit Club on campus
to justify, in an article in The
Ubyssey, Mr. Bennett's refusal
to grant adequate funds to
UBC as requested by the Second Great Trek Committee.
JACK WARD,
Medicine I.
Editor's Note:
Surprise, surprise.
¥      H*      H*
Skins For Nothing!
Editor, The Ubyssey:
The recent heart-breaking
news of the Provincial Govern-
for  the  development   of  UBC.
has forced me to propound a
theory for acquiring the much
needed means of subsistence.
Having pondered over the
problem, and by engaging certain economic* principles I have
arrived at what I believe will
be a source of perpetual income.
This system would mean securing a tract of land for the
purpose of raising rabbits.
We will start with 100,000
rabbits, each of which should
average 50 offspring per year.
The rabbit skins will sell for
50c each, which will allow us
a daily profit of over $10,000.
The rabbits will feed on rats
from a neighbouring farm.
If we start with 10,000 rats,
which reproduce 4 times faster
than rabbits, that will allow
each rabbit 3 rats per day. The
rats will in turn eat the carcasses of the skinned rabbits
Now get this.    The  rabbits
eat the rats and the rats eat the
rabbits, and we get the skins
for nothing!
BILL  MAW.
Commerce I.
Red Flag
Editor, The Ubyssey:
Now with further manifestations of the growing strength
of the Communist party, as
shown by the hoisting of the
Soviet emblem on the Main
Mall, I cannot but agree with.
the opinion expressed by the
Estonian students in their letter to The Ubyssey.
I feel that the Students'
Council should set up a committee, based upon such excellent lines as those of the Committee of Un-American Activities, originated under the inspiring leadership of Senator
McCarthy.
JOCK RUBLES.
Education II. Tuesday, February 26, 1057
THE    UBYSSEY
PAGE THREE
AMS AT A GLANCE
At last night's AMS meeting
Students' Council:—
• 1. Rtstraintd Joy when
news of the government grant
came through minutes before
the meeting started. After
councillors had finished congratulating each .other and
making plans for celebrations,
President Don Jabour asked,
"Should we pass a motion approving or receiving this?"
• 2. Announced that selection of students for all those
auxiliary positions for which
applications have been received will take place in two
weeks.
• 3. Referred a revolutionary   new   concept   in    student
housing to the Housing Committee. The idea involves
UBC renting houses in West
Point Grey and then renting
them out to students to be run
on a co-operative basis.
• 4. Drafttd a letter of
thanks to all students and staff
connected with the organization of the Academic Symposium.
• S. Struck a new commit*
tee to investigate the feasibility
of some form of representative
government on campus.
• 6. Potted notice that election of the referendum-approv-
d Executive Member will take
place in two weeks, on Wednesday, March 13.
• 7. Discussed the controversial proposed bowling alleys to be built by the administration. Councillor Ben Trevino drafted a motion requesting
the administration reconsider
the construction of the alleys.
In view of the forthcoming
capital gifts drive, he felt "adverse publicity might result."
The motion went on to ask that
if possible the money (which
would come from trust funds
and be with revenue from the
alleys) be used for more basic
needs. One of the "more basic
needs" mentioned was student
housing. Objection to the timing and wording of the motion
was expressed by several councillors and the subject was
tabled for the duration.
'Girl Crazy' Sparkles
With Gershwin Tunes
By JERRY LECOVIN
Although one of the more difficult musical comedys to stage
because it requires five scenery changes in one Act, "Girl
Crazy" is nevertheless one of the best efforts Mussoc has put
on in the past few years.
It is a sparkling comedy by Jv
George and Ira Gershwin about
a young playboy sent by his
father to Arizona in order to
fet him away from the fast
life of New York, who turns
the tables by converting h i s
cattle ranch into a Dude Ranch
and bringing the fast life to Arizona. The show features some
cf the more popular Gershwin
tunes such as "I Got Rhythm",
' Embraceable You" and "I'm
Bidin' My Time."
Both choruses perform well,
the edge going to the mens'
which contains many veterans
from last year. Their "Lonesome
Cowboy" and "I'm Bidin' My
Time," are two of the best done
ensemble numbers of the show.
SNAPPY   DIALOGUE
Snappy dialogue and good timing by the cast keeps the show
moving at a gay clip.
Singing assignments are creditably handled by John Northey
whose acting has greatly improved over last year and Shirley Muir. Miss Muir smiles too j
much in the l'irst Act, but this j
minor defect is compensated by
her singing ability. !
Particularly outstanding is
Bill Rose as the string-bean
cowboy whose "Lonesome Cow-1
"co>" number starts the show on
its way. Miles Hacking is excellent as Lank, the villian and his
deep bellow dominates the stage
whenever he is on it. Fast-talking Barry Cramer turns in a
fiood performance as Geeber the
Kew York cabbie and his elec- i
tion scene with Lank should
bring the house down. Walter
Shynkarik is very effective as
Sam Mason, the New York sharpie. '•
"Girl Crazy" will be on all |
this week in the Auditorium and j
tickets may be obtained for
fcoth student nights and public ,
iughts at the AMS or from any '
Mussoc member.
Colonel Logan
Speaker On
Leadership
Colonel Harry T. Logan, Professor Emeritus of Classics,
Member of the Senate, and Editor of the UBC Alumni Chronicle, will be the speaker at Wednesday night's third session of
the Student Executive Program.
His topic is "The Nature and
Problems of Executive Leadership."
Meeting will be held at 7.30
in Arts 100.
Tuxedo Rentals
WHITE COATS — TAILS
MORNING COATS
DIRECTORS COATS
SHIRTS- •  ACCESSORIES
FA    I RE   MAr. 24S7
c* M« UCE623 Howe St.
• 8. Choriltd when Don Ja-
• bour, after asking all present
to pass notes in lieu of talking
had to ask them again — this
time to refrain from writing
"jokey" notes.
• 9. Listened to an extensive report on "Financial Remuneration to Students' submitted by Treasurer Al Thackray. The report emphasized
the general policy that students
contributing to the function of
their organization do not get
paid ior their services. Some
clubs on campus have been
paying members for what
Thackray felt were "obligations." If students are asked
to undertake a task involving
their talent," Thackray stated.
"They should either undertake
the task charitably, or not at
all." The report further dealt
with excusable payments such
as when Radsoc members are
asked to play records at night
dances. Honorariums, expense
accounts, and other facets of
student allowances were dealt
with.
• 10. Were told that Athletic Head Robert Osborne's
independent recommendation
to the Campus Planning Board
for playing field allotment had
been turned down by the Extension Dept. He requested
that .36 acres per 100 students
be set aside for field space. The
Department felt that more
space was necessary to satisfy
the athletic requirements of
the undergradua'te body.
LATEST BLEEDING
FIGURES REVEALED
VARSITY DEMOLAL.. 107%
LUTHERAN
STUDENTS Asso 66%
FENCING   50%
FILMSOC  50%
VOC  49%
NEWMAN  40%
GERMAN  46%
CLU   45%
Those Mysterious Enemies
Pimples
Skin eruptions lead to social
embarrassment, sap your ambition, even damage your personality. But now we can prevent acne flare-ups, actually
erase many of its scars.
March Reader's Digest tells
you how doctors now can combat acne, gives tips on what you
can do to help yourself. Get
your March Reader's Digest
today: 34 articles of lasting
interest, including the best from
current books and magazines,
condensed to save your time.
SPECIAL FLIGHT TO EUROPE
Plane leaves Montreal for Glasgow,
Returns via same route September 2
London and Paris.
Return Fare $340.
Student Council will offer a number of
$40 scholarships.
Inqire at NFCUS office, Brock Hall,
any day at noon.
Rosy Red
Rural Youths
Boost Drive
The Youth Training Services
on Friday turned in a creditable
performance when 24 of their
29 students donated blood.
The Blood Drive, which started a week ago Monday with a
booming business, has been
steadily decreasing. The Nurses have collected approximately 1650 pints so far, and they
would like at least 2500 pints by
Wednesday at 4.30, when the
Blood Drive closes.
The Youth Training Service is
a three month course for young
rural people, who take Agriculture, Homemaking, Fisheries,
and Leadership courses.
This year it started on January 7, and will end Friday,
March 1. The course has accommodation for 112 students,
but this year had only 29 students.
Dtadlin* for 'Twmb Class*!
U 1.30 p.m. on day prior to
publication.
'tween classes
Rashomon Today's
Filmsoc Classic
"RASHOMON" — A Japanese
color film, is the last in Film-
soc's "Film Classics" series. It
will be shown today in the auditorium at 3.30, 6.00 and 8.15.
Today at 12.30, "Nature's Hal*
Acre," a Disney outdoor film
will be shown free to pass-holders and 10c to public.
V * *r
FOREST CLUB presents Mr.
Barney Johnson, a consulting
forester, who will speak on
"Forestry In the Atomic Age"
today at 12.30 in F & G 100.
if. if. if)
COLOR SLIDES "Conditions
Now In South Africa" will be
shown today at noon in F & G
101. The showing is part of
"Naught For Your Comfort"
study group, sponsored by SCM.
*P V V
SOCIAL    CREDIT   CLUB   is
holding a general meeting today
in Arts 208. All members will
please attend.
if* if* if*
STEERING COMMITTEE will
j meet at 3.30 today in the Political Club Room. It is essential
that every party is represented.
if* nr *r
LUTHERAN Student Association will hold its weekly meeting today at noon in HL-2. Every
one is welcome.
(Continued on Page 8)
See 'TWEEN CLASSES
When you pause...make it count...have a Coke
v..,; jf.* -y.;^:
'■>■•:;■/.>'■
DRINK
Uthdif f*4*i»l r«IM
"C»h«" l» *» t«fhHwt >fd»-w,li.
COCA-COLA-LIP,
 f^— PAGE FOUR
THE     UBYSSEY
Tuesday, February 26, 11
Mix Students, Faculty; S
Symposium
Pushes Nove
Programme
Other
DELEGATES either arriving or leaving the
academic symposium are Brad Crawford,
Bill Montgomery, Dave Berg, Wally Light-
body about to lose his head by fast salute
from Clint Burhans, who  is standing by
Mike Booth. —Photo by Wilder
OPTIMISM WARRANTED
CONDITIONAL AID GIVEN,
Teaching methods, freshmen, orientation, and future bul
ing plans at UBC may be in for revision in the near future.!
Large-scale plans for a reappraisal of the academic!
at UBC came from the first, annual weekend symposium
Vancouver Island Saturday and Sunday.
The group    heard    Professor' . . ,
unanimously passed
Stanley Reed charge that tl\e ^ olvitions urged:
"intimacy" of the campus has
steadily deteriorated since the
deluge of veterans after the second world war. Professor Reed
pointed to various ways of bringing back the close student-staff
relationship that is so valuable
in learning.. These included
joint common rooms and an extended advisory system.
1. Establishment of a s>
of faculty and or senior stt
advisors for the purpose of he
ing the freshmen with the mi
problems of first year unlv
sity.
UBC NOT OXFORD
Optimism was expressed by
President N. A. M. MacKenzie
Saturday in an informal talk to
students at the Academic Symposium concerning Provincial
aid to the University.
Tht President's optimism
was confirmed Monday when
Minister of Education Lei Peterson announced a matching
gant plan which will possibly
add 10 million dollars to the
University's capital expansion
program.   See story page 1.
•Without being a Polyanna, I
am very happy by what happened in the budget speech" he
said.
"I was glad that the government found it possible to increase the operational grants
even to a modest extent because
it is important that the Provincial Government recognizes its
responsibilities for the main operating services within the University."
"The University is not the
concern of only the students and
faculty; it is a provincial responsibility."
He  added wryly:  "After we
develop    the    Rocky Mountain
Trench and so on and so forth, I
would like to see better development of residences "
STUDENTS APPROACH
Dr. Geor/roy Davies, Executive Assistant to the President,
said Monday he felt that the
Premier had indicated that he
was willing to meet with the
representatives of the University to discuss their needs.
"The excellent approach made
by the students is no doubt a
contributory factor in this," he
said.
"In addition to the contributions the government made to
basic services of the University,
we will do everything we can to
get additional funds from Industry, the Federal Government
and the general public, particularly the alumni."
2.    Joint faculty-student co
mon    rooms,    restaurants    a
meeting places so that stude
can   carry   on   informal   disc
sions  easily   with   their  prof
sors.    Presently informal me
ing places on campus are vir
UBC is not Oxford or even j ally non-existant.
Harvard, but it has an amazing |     3- E8tabii8hmeni of volunta
past, a very exciting present and jacademic seminars on an int
faculty and interdisciplina
basis. This would allow men
the    professional    faculties
it faces an incredible future," he
said.
Discussion groups scheduled
after each talk brought out
many of the ideas which later
became resolutions for intensive
research and possible implementation.
President N. A. M. MacKenzie
termed the symposium "one of
the most interesting and useful
conferences ever held by students and faculty." He added
that it was an "insult" to give
learn more of the humanities.
Conference decided studer
should spend much more tin
reading and doing research^
term projects. Suggestion . 1
unify first year course into ofi
general humanities and one gel
eral science course was also p\
forward, and will be invest!)
ated during the next year.
, A .. . ., Students and faculty chargi
students anything but the bes that «communily materialism
in teaching staffs. The amount
a student gets out of his years
in University depends largely on
character, background and outlook in his teaching, he said.
Resolution! aimed at placing
particular emphasis on the academic    life    during    university
freshman orientation week was^.was achieved.
was affecting direction of educ)
tion while much more emphasi
should be placed on learning fj
its own sake and encouragiil
tolerance for non-conformist op
nion. Raising of standards, fc
entrance, and in courses, caw
up for discussion but no decisio
b/uue^
Don't be fooled by appearances. Good
Time Charlie missed his last payment,
so both car and smile are due to fade
away. How different had this madcap
boy set aside a few bucks in a Royal
Bank Savings Account. Car, smile and
girl might still be his. Take heed and
open your Savings Account today.
THE ROYAL BANK OF CANADA
There's a handy branch of the Royal nearby
IHE OPTIMIST GOLDEN GLOVES
BOXING
Championships
EXHIBITION GARDENS
MARCH 29-30
TICKETS ON SALE A.M.S. OFFICE
$1.00        $2.00        $3.00
FILMSOC
For St 'dents And Staff 0i%.\
Filmsoc's Film Classics
Series presents
the Japanese masterpiece
tHch
The story of how a Japanese noblewoman is raped
four times in a desperate
search for the truth with . . .
MACHIKO KYO
currently  in
"Teahouse of the
August Moon"
at 3:.')0, 6. 8:15 today only.
and at noon .
'Nature's Half Acre' Tuesday, February 26, 1957
THE     UBYSSEY
PAGE FPTM
ke Well, Result Smashing
Intellectual Zeal
Lacking - Corbett
"UBC students are rushing into a rut."
*
That's the considered opinion of Political Science Professor
David Corbett, who mourned the lack of intellectual enthusiasm at UBC in a panel discussion at the Academic Symposium
Saturday morning.
PANEL MEMBERS ponder a question
from the floor. From left: Professors Dave
Corbett, Marshall Cronyn (Reed College),
Fred   Carrothers,   Miss   Ann   Sutherland.
and 1st year student Dave Berg. Panel discussed "Attitude Toward University."
—Photo by Wilder.
•ith
By  Barrie  Hale
Intellectual Responsibility Seen As
Underlying Theme Of Symposium
[For anyone who considers
nself something of an intellect
an experience of the nature
^the Academic Symposium can
more than a little disconcert-
b
It can bring sharply into focus
difference   between   honest
Itellectuality  and  social  vitu-
itioh; the disparity between j
ught and ego-coddling.
t can    also,    because    these
)ughts come   to    mind, be a
ans of spurious identification
the sensitive and perceptive
Che title under which this
Rmn usually appears besides
tring opportunity for locker
jokes of undoubtedly delating humorous content,
lid also seem to imply the
sreness of an obligation to
Bid superfluities.
lothing could be less super-
fus as a field of concern at
/ersity,   especially   this   uni-
rsjty, than an examination of
finions said to be acquired and
j held intellectually — for we are
a university split more than
most, I think, by inter-group
antipathy.
Nothing, of course, is a better
argument and bomb-dropping
than the frightening lack of individuality among members of
a group or society with rabidly-
held, rigidly-defined beliefs, but
the motivation of those who seek
refuge in these groups is perhaps an even better argument.
Morally, one of the least attractive of these groups, despite
the frequent appearance of ethical and intellectual comliness
of its individual members, is
that one whose members find
survival by debunking society as
a whole; who assume the role of
social critic to justify their nonconformity.
Certainly non-conformity in|
itself is far from reprehensible,
but when it is regarded as intellectually valid social criticism,
rather than a device of delivering that criticism, it is as non-
rational and unethical as the society it criticizes.
It is only logical that in evaluating a society that generally
holds soul-searching in the same
esteem as mixed public bathing,
there should exist no small amount of soul-searching on the
part of the examiner.
It is dubious, however, that
the realization of the frequent
confusion of intellectuality with
egotism is any better than the
confusion.
It is hard, in this regard, to
forget a cartoon that appeared
in a wartime number of Punch,
wherein the German General
Staff lined up, and, at Hitler's
command, saluted and jumped
one by one from a ten-storey
window. All performed the act
without question, save one general who paused before jumping
to inquire: "This is a life?"  .      I
Ah, the hell with it; let's have'
a party. Nobody remembers
what parties are about.
Reed-UBC
Can One
Help Other
Symposium delegates Sunday
morning heard Dr. Marshall
Cronyn speak on the intimacy of
student-faculty relations at Reed
College.
General reaction of delegates
was that the system at Reed,
though nearly ideal, was largely
impractical at UBC due to the
greater size of its student body.
Several of the academic programs at Reed, however, were
thought to be of real and immediate value to UBC. These were:
* A unified, compulsory, liberal arts curriculum for freshmen and second year students;
* A program of student advisors;
* Closer inter-faculty relations.
The unified curriculum was
thought to be advantageous in
curbing the tendency toward
thinking of the university's main
function as that of a vocational
school, rather than an educational one.
By avoiding the necessity of
early specialization, it would
also avoid the student committing himself to a course of study
before he is sure that it is the
right one.
Student advisors would work
with the student, and help him
decide, on the basis of his grades,
upon the most suitable academic
program.
The extension of student autonomy to include the honor system as it exists at Reed was not
thought possible.
Students work' hard on  them
courses, but never  venture into
fields not prescribed in thc Calender. "They   study   hard,"   he
| said, 'but not with taste."
|     "They  live the academic life
with   more   zeal   than   enough,
but  thc-y  don't lead   the  intellectual  life,"  he   said,  defining
j the intellectual life as "intellectual pursuits for their own sake."
But much of this intellectual
inactivity can be blamed on Vancouver,  which  is,   in   Dr.   Cor-
bett's words, a "frontier city."
"Vancouver needs restaurants
where students can eat their
meals and have their conversations."
"Soft lights, music, alcohol,
and beautiful women perhaps
ought to be there to stimulate
the intellectual life."
But there are some grounds
for hope. Vancouver as a cultural centre is improving. "Vancouver in 1939 was probably
tens times as intellectually boring as it Is today," Dr. Corbett
said.
Perhaps the intellectual awakening will result from the coming influx of Hungarian students. Through their influence,
Dr. Corbett said, "Tenth Avenue may become a row of restaurants, full of talk of art and
revolution."
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CHRISTIAN SCIENCE:
HE LIBERATING LIGHT OF TRUTH
By J. LINOEX WOOD, C.S., of Vancouver, B.C.
TIME:
,  Thursday, February 28, 12:30 noon
PLACE:
PHYSICS 201
ppons'ired by The Christian Science Organization at U.B.C.
REGISTRATION
For Summer Employment will take place
WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY
FEBRUARY 27th—28th
HUT M-6
(Next to Personnel Office)
Anyone interested may apply. PAGE SIX
THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, February 26, 1957
Sports Editors . . .
BRUCE ALLARDYCE -:-
KEN WIEBE
Ski Team Places
Fourth At Baker
UBC women's ski team placed
fourth in the six team Intercollegiate Ski Meet held at Mount
Baker over the week-end.
Winners at the meet were the
University of Idaho girls who
captured the prize trophy for the
first time in the seven years of
the event. University of Washington took the meet every other
year.
Other teams entered besides
UBC and Idaho were: Western
Washington College of Education, Washington State and Montana State.
In competing, each team races
four girls, and an average of
three races is taken, the fastest
average team time takes the cup.
In individual speed standings,
two representatives from the
winning Idaho team placed both
first and second, Montana placing third.
The entire Ski Meet was held
during a heavy blizzard, causing
a Washington State skier to lose
the track and break her leg
severely.
In an extra racing event,
UBC's Bridgie MacKenzie made
the fastest time.
ED WILDE
. . . some dsmage
Greek Night Big
Success; Birds Not
Rough Basketball
feature Of Series
By RALPH CROZIER
Last Friday's "Greek Night" in the Memorial Gym was
a great success. Over a thousand students were on hand. Th«
cheering was the loudest, the bands the noisiest, the cheerleaders the most. Only one thing wasn't up to par—the basketball game.
Unfortunately   the   Thunder- f-
birds picked Friday to play one
WOMENSVOLLEYBAL
TEAM WINS SPIKE CUP
The Spike Trophy was awarded to UBC's women's volleyball
team after they placed first in
the WAD sponsored Volleyball-
Basketball Playday, held in the
Women's Gym Saturday.
The Thunderettes pulled up
UBC's standing by defeating
once again Alberni Senior 'B'
team 40-30.
INCORPORATED  2"?   MAY   1670.
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we think men like the '"Sissies," too, especially in our pale,
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HBC Sportswear—Third Floor
Phone PA. 6211
Open daily 9 to 5:30. Fridays 9  til 9
of their worst games of the sea'
son. They lost to St. Martins,
62-53 in a lackluster contest.
Saturday afternoon they were
only a little better. The Birds
lost again, 59-56, in a rough-and-
tumble,  foul-infested  game.
CLOSE GAME
Friday's game was close for
most of the first twenty minutes, until St. Martin's started
to find the range against UBC's
zone defense. They led 29-23 at
the half.
The Birds spent the second
half scrambling, very ineffectively, to get back in t he game.
Only "old reliable" Jim Pollock was able to hit double figures  with  10 points.
Saturday, Jack Pomfret put
his Birds into a close-pressing,
man-to-man defence. It paid off
in numerous interceptions, but,
with the assistance of some atrocious refereeing, turned it into a
whistle-tooting  free for  all.
UNBELIEVABLE
Like anyone else, referees are
entitled to their bad days, but
Saturday's performance was almost unbelievable. At one moment anything went, at the next
looking sideways brought a
whistle.
In all, 47 fouls were called,
29 of them against the Birds.
St. Martins picked up 33 of their
59 points on free throws.
Just the same, it was a game
UBC could have and should
have won. They held a narrow
22-21 lead after a low-scoring
first half.
STARTED TO HIT
In the second half, St. Martins started to hit, piling up a
47-40 lead early in the fourth
quarter. The Birds fought back
lo within one point but, despite
erratic passing and sloppy ball-
handling by the visitors, were
unable to regain the lead.
One of the few bright spots
of the wekend was Ken Wins-
lade's performance in the second game. The young Jayvee
star served notice that he'll be
heard from next season by pot-!
ting 13 points.
The only other Birds able to
do much damage were Ed Wilde
with 15 points and Barry Drummond who notched  14.
FRIDAY
St. Martins: Kennedy 12, Expose 11, Day 13, Carr 10, Olson
16, Moriaritz, Wack, Henggler.
Warren, Snell. Total 62.
UBC: Pollock 10, Saunders 0,
Levy 8, Wilde 8, Drummond 8,
Champion
Instructs
Hockey 11
By LYNN CLARKE
The men's field hockey team
received some top flight instruc*
tion Thursday from a player
who is regarded as one of th*
games "all time greats."
This player is John V. Conroy
who has completed in the last
two Olympiads as a member of
Great Britain's field hockey
team. Conroy. who is now 28,
learned his brilliant ball control
and sound tactical sense in India
where he was born. He has won
20 international cups in five sea*
sons with England. Conroy is
made all the more outstanding
by his versatility as he has played on the forward line at three
different positions — centre for.
ward, inside left and outside left
— since making his first appear,
ance in Great Britain in the
1950-51 season. In four international matches last year Conroy scored half of England's 16
goals.
In London, before leaving for
the Olympics. Conroy told a re-
porter he had been "horrified"
to learn from friends in Canada
that many Canadians regard
field hockey as a girls' game.
"Hockey, field hockey, is a
real tough masculine sport,"
said Conroy.
For the eighth straight week
play wa spostponed in the Men's
Field Hockey League as the
weather continued to create ad-
verse   playing   conditions.
Meanwhile, in the eight-team
league, Varsity is resting in first
place a comfortable three points
ahead of the Redbirds. India
is in third place trailing thc Red.
birds by a single point.
UBC Birds
Lose Final
The UBC ice hockey team lost
out to Burns by a 4-2 margin at
New Westminster on Sunday in
thc sudden death Commercial
Hockey League final.
The 'Birds failed to get an attack functioning and fell behind
4-1. They collected one more
goal and then pulled goalie
Marv Tanslev in the final three
minutes   in  a   last   ditch   effort.
Tarling   6,   Gimple   2,   Schloss, ] Howover,   the    Birds   failed   to
Winslade 2, Pedersen. Total 53.
SATURDAY
St. Martins: Kennedy 5, Expose 5, Day 17, Olson 4, Carr
19, Snell 9, Heneggeler, Wack,
Warren. Total 59.
UBC: Pollock 7, Wilde 15,
Saunders 2, Levy 2, Drummond
14, Veitch, Gimple 3, Tarling,
Winslade 13, Schloss, Pedersen.
Total 56.
monopolize on their chances
with the extra forward and the
game ended with the 'Birds on
thc short end of the 4-2 count.
Gordon Mundle scored the first
UBC goal and was assisted by
Don Lauricnt. Mundle was also
the marksman on the second
'Bird goal, finishing up a double
relay from Hugh McCulloch and
Bill Yuill. Tuesday, February 26, 1937
THE    UBYSSE.Y
PAGE SEVEN
JOHN MULBERRY
TED HUNT
GERRY McOAVIN
DEREK   VALLIS
DICK MACINTOSH
Thunderbird Rugby Off To Berkeley
Tomorrow; Meet Cal Bears ForWorld Cup
JACK MAXWELL
UofWGet
Even With
Swimmers
UVC swimmers slipped a little
in their return meet with the
University of Washington Varsity Saturday, as the Huskies regained some of the face lost
last week when they squeeked
out a 44-40 victory over the
amazing Birds.
The Huskies gave the Birds
a thorough drenching Saturday
as the PCC champions won easily, 68-27.
Washington was much stronger in their home waters as they
won all events but the 400 yarc'
freestyle relay, and Dick Jack,
a Vancouver boy, set a new
N'orltyJ*n division record by
swimming, the 200 yard freestyle in 2 min., 30.1 seconds.
The Thunderbirds times were
far below those of last week,
and their chances of placing in
the Canadian championships
which were held in the east are
"not good," according to Peter
Luszeig.
By PETE BRIEGER
University of B. C. Thunderbirds rugby team leaves Vancouver Wednesday for the first
two games of the 18th World
Cup Series against the University of California Golden Bears
at Berkeley and an exhibition
game with the University of
California Los Angeles at Los
Angeles.
The Birds meet the Bears on
Thursday, February 28 and
Saturday, March 2nd. UCLA
has been scheduled for Tuesday, March 5.
The World Cup was presented in 1920 by John Nelson,
publisher of the old Vancouver
World, for competition between UBC and an American
University.
ANNUAL BASIS
Competition was rather irregular until 1938 when it was
dropped for a nine-year period.
It was revived in 1947 and has
been on an annual basis since.
From 1920 until 1938 a
single game decided the winner
but since its revival in 1947 it
has consisted of a four-game
series, two being played in the
States and two in Vancouver.
The team taking a majority
of games is declared winner.
In case of a tie, total points
wiuld be the decisive factor.
In the    seventeen    playings
UBC has won    the    Cup ten
times.
HOPEFUL
UBC's Coach Albert Laithwaite is optimistic about the
series.
"This is the best team I have
had at Varsity since my arrival
ten years ago. I feel sure that
with the right spirit we can
beat the Bears." he said.
Although the Bears lost Noel
Bowden, one of New Zealand's
top rugby men, Bear Coach
Miles "Doc" Hudson's fifteen
has been strengthened by the
acquisition of New Zealand's
All-Black captain Pat Vincent,
as well as Australia's John Harrison.
Also, rumor has it that South
Africa's Tjol Lategan is in California at the moment so it
would not be surprising to see
him in action against the Birds.
In addition to the fore-mentioned players Hudson has 11
returning lettermen as well as
Bob Brooks, a letterman returning from his tour of duty
with the Army and Tony Hunt,
a transfer from West Point
Military Academy.
LACK NAMES.
NOT TALENT
UBC's roster, while lacking
big names, has as much if not
more talent than the California
SPORT
NOTICES
WOMENS' ATHLETIC DIRECTORATE has announced that
applications for extra-mural team
managers are now being accepted by the WAD executive. Applications must be in the form
of a formal letter to the WAD
executive, care of Womens' gym.
Positions are IAB chairman, public relations officer, and golf,
ski, and basketball managers.
GOLF MEETING in room 212,
12:30 Memorial Gym for all
those interested in UBC Tournament.
CRICKET PRACTICE in field
house tonight  7:30.  Newcomers
are welcome.
GIRLS'
TABLE-TENNIS
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 28—
12.30, Ogle and Shepherd vs
Dimmers and Ilalley.
12.30, McKenzie vs Gilley.
12.30. Thompson vs Bruce.
1.00. Coe and Boack vs Ingle-
daw and Carson.
1.00, Tracey and Seale vs
Matson and Mulhern.
1.00, Winner of McKenzie vs
Gilley vs Ogle.
1.30, Winner of Ogle-Shepherd, Dunmore and Halley vs
Lowe and Sloan.
1.30, Thompson and Vince vs
Baxter and McCurdy.
1.30, Stein and Wohleben vs
Driscoll and McKenzie.
Winner plays at 2.00.
2.00, vs Collins and Turland.
2.00, Cleasby vs Bassett (sgls.)
2.00, Giroday vs Stafford     "
If there is a free table—Kelly
vs Grubbe; Driscoll vs Watts.
Women's and Men's Intramural Skating Party at Kerr. Arena
March 6.
Women's Intramural Bowling
Friday, March 15 at 3.30 to 5.80.
SMOKES
FOR CANADIAN
MILITARY PERSONNEL
serving with tht
United Nations Emergency
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M42 sends 400
EXPORT
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Mail order and remittance foi
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This oINr U iub|oi» to any change
In Government Rogulattane.
side. Captaining the British
Columbians this year is versatile Ted Hunt. Dick Macintosh is vice-captain. Peter Tynan and Don Sloan have also
been standouts this season.
This series will break a tie
between    Cal's    Hudson    and
UBC's Laithwaite. They have
met in World Cup competition
ten times, each winning five
cups.
The deciding two games of
the series will be played at
Varsity Stadium in Vancouver
April 4 and 6.
Big new Pogo Record!
and Big new little Pogo Record!
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OPEN MON. to FRI. 11:30 to 1:30 PAGE EIGHT
THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, February 26, 1957
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COLUMBIA (Lp) RECORD □ M J^Tu
.....  _.    .  ,«' Nutcracker Suit*
CLUB. Dept. 194 Th, Sleeping
11-13 Soho St., Toronto 2B, Ont. Beauty BalUt
Please send me as my FREE gift ^ll?^,?^' °r"
the 3 records indicated here:- maa*V' conductor.
(Select the records you want by □ D*Y Dreams. Dons
checking 3 boxes in the list at Day sings  12 popular
the right) songs—including Some-
... and enroll me in the follow-      "f?* ■ J.™ {J*p?ylJou
i     t^i i i       j .l   /-,, . go to My Head, etc.
ing Division of the Club. nKiag ^ SwlBg Vol> l
(check one box only) Benny  Goodman   and
n Classical n J«« Original   Orch.,   Trio,
*-* J-1 Quartet.   Ridin'   High,
□ Listening and Dancing Moon glow—9 more.   .
□ Broadway, Movies. Television      □ My Fair Lady. Percy
and Musical Comedies, faith ,and his Orches
tra   play   music from
this hit show.
NAME  ------:--        pi Brahms: Double
•*•      (Please Print) ir1       A   .    „. ,.        .
Concerto for Violin and
'Cello; Variations on a
ADDRESS    -  Theme by Haydn;
Tragic Overture
City Zone.-   Prov        Stern, violin; Rose.'cel
lo; N.Y. Philharmonic,
Walter conductor.
HI FI SALES Ltd. 51-157       ^ ^ ffom WaU
2714 W. Broadway Disney's   Magic   King-
a   _  _ dom.  12  happy  songs
Vancouver 8, B. C. from    Snow   White.
Dumbo, Pinocchio. etc.
r] Concert by the Sea
Erroll Garner—recorded in an actual performance at Carmel,
Calif. — playing 1 1
numbers — Red Top,
Where or When, etc.
r] Levant plays Gershwin. 3 works— Rhapsody in Blue. Concerto
in F; An American in
Paris.
□ The Voice
Frank Sinatra sings 12
popular n u m b e rs —
Fools Rush In, I Don't
Know Why. etc.
Q Rimsky-Korsakov:
Scheherasade:
Philadelphia Orch., Ormandy    conductor.    A
suoerb eorformanee of
this exotic score.
[""]   Music   of   Jerome
Kern. Andre Kostelan-
etz and his Orchestra
plav 20 Kern favorites
—You Are In Love,
Bill. etc.
fi Jaxz: Red Hot U
Cool. Dave Brubeck
Quartet in The Duke,
Love Walked in — 5
more.
I	
MAKE HI-FI SALES YOUR RECORD CLUB HEADQUARTERS
PRODUCTS:
AR 1 Concertone Fisher
Collaro Components   Craftsman Grommcs
Corp. Dyna Garrard
Connoisseur Eico KeHon
Conrac Ferrograph Leak
Sherwood
Quad II
Custom Cabinets
Thorens
HI FI SALES LTD.
WESTERN CANADA'S MOST CCMin.LIT.   M   FIDELITY  CENTAL
PHONE CEdar 8716   2714 WEST BROADWAY
COUNCIL STILL BEGGING FOR
APPLICANTS TO FILL POSTS
Appointive executive positions in student government
are going a-begging for lack of applicants.
Students' Council was open for applications a week
ago. To date, few have been received.
Students are needed to fill these positions; AMS
Public Relations Officer, NFCUS Chairman. WUSC Chairman, High School Conference Chairman, O p e n House
Chairman, College Shop Manager, and Special Events
Chairman.
One Party Slate
Canada's Problem'
The greatest problem that faces Canada today is the one-
party state, according to Conservative MP John Hamilton who
spoke to a campus audience of about 100 Monday noon.
"Our system will operate only	
An Apology
if we have a strong loyal opposition," he said. "Are the people of this country going to turn
their backs on this problem of
a one-party state? We've gone a
long way down that road."
Conservatism   stands   for   six
C's, Mr. Hamilton said in outlining   the   party   principles:—
| Crown, Commonwealth, Consti-
i tution,  Commons,    Competition
1 and Canada First.
| CROV/N SYMBOL
|     "Tne crown  is the symbol of
I unity     within     the     common-
| wealth,"  he said.    "It does not
I include  only   the   British   races
j and it is not something we trot
out on ceremonial occasions and
then shelve."
In speaking of the Canadian
constitution, Mr. Hamilton commented that the British North
America Act represents the balance of power between the dominion and the provinces.
"Wherever we have a balance
of power we have the greatest
freedom of the individual," he
said.
Our competitive system, he
said, "has produced the most
and the best for the greatest
number of people."
CANADA FIRST
"In matters of external affairs
wc should emphasize 'Canada
First'", he said. "Canada
should provide leadership to the
Commonwealth and we should
strengthen the bonds of the Commonwealth with the United
States."
In reply to a question on the
Editor. The Ubyssey:
In the "AMS at a Glance"
column of January 29, 1957,
an item appeared concerning
the quality of material used in
construction of the Brock Extension.
The story stated that Students' Council had questioned
the quality of . . .
Thc story was incorrect,
since the only issue raised by
Council was the color of the
brick used in the Extension; no
reference was made to substandard materials.
The Ubyssey regrets any inconvenience the appearance of
the story may have caused to
the Brock Extension Contractors, A. G. Grimwood & Sons.
'TWEEN CLASSES
(Continued from Page 3)
OPENING of Ben Hill-Tout
Memorial Photographic Salon,
Art Gallery in the Library, on
Tuesday, Feb. 26. All students welcome to opening ceremony at 12.45.
if* if* if*
"THE DOCTRINE of CHRIST"
is the topic of the VCF sponsored talk by Dr. Woodhouse of
the Anglican Theological College today at 12.30 in Physics
201.
if*     if.     if.
U.N. CLUB is presenting Dr.
party policy toward government | Norris of the History Depart-
corporations, Mr. Hamilton not
ed that some of them were creations of Conservative governments.
"I'm afraid R. B. Bennett
might turn over in his grave if
he knew what had happened to
some of them," he said. "A conservative administration would
investigate thc present situation
and perhaps introduce some
competition
ment to speak on "A Defense of.
the British and French Actions
in thc Middle East" from 3.30
to 5.30 today in Room 352 of the
Library. The general topic of
this week-long Seminar is the
"Foreign Policies and the Mid-,
die East."
*r tS V
ISLAMIC CENTRE presents
Mr. Ahmad Yunus Rifai of Indonesia   to   speak  on   "Indonesia,
Asked what the Conservative Islam and Christianity  in Arts
policy is toward U.S. investment!102 today' A11 ar* welcome.
in Canada, Mr. Hamilton said,
"I do not see a Conservative
government resorting to a system of controls.   A government
if* **f* if*
TOMORROW
PRE-MED SOCIETY presents
Mr.  H.  C. Taylor, head of the
should give a lead to private in-1 Department of Pathology, Fac-
dustry and enable local corpora-! ult>' of Medicine, speaking on
tions  to  compete  on  thc  samel "Detection  of Disease"  in Phy-
basis as foreign corporations."
Any club Public Relations
Officers desiring publicity for
club functions in downtown
papers please contact Carol
Gregory (Sun) Noel Richardson (Herald) or Marilyn SmJih
(Province) at AL. 1624, or Thc
Ubyssey offices, al least one
week before the event.
sics 202 tomorrow noon.
j *      *      #
| MUSIC Appreciation Club is
! presenting a recorded program
I consisting of Bach's Concerto for
' violin and oboe, and Concerto
: for  two violins in    thc    Brock
Music Room tomorrow at noon.
•»* frft rf»
V.O.C.   second   slate   elections
will    he    held    tomorrow.      All
members are urged to vote.

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