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The Ubyssey Mar 5, 1957

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 ^
Fashion
Extra
THE UBYSSEY
Editor:
Al Stusiak
VOL. XL
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, MARCH 5, 1957
No. 54
FA SHI ON
' *
COMMENTATING at fashion show to be held by UBC
Women's Undergraduate Society Thursday will be talented
Miss Louise Van Allen. Courtcsv Vancouver Sun.
Stag Lines...
By  PAT  SLATTERY  (The  Vancouver  Sun)
From what I have seen,  UBC  students  refuse  to  play
"follow-the-leader" when it comes to styles or trends in men's
fashions.
After my afternoon visiting
the campus, I noticed student.;
featured the following garb:
1. Ivy League.
2. Black leather jackets and
weather-beaten, skin-tight jeans
(with or without Elvis Presley
sideburns).
3. Gay cowboy outfits, 10 gallon hats and boots.
4. Standard cashmere or
lambswool sweaters over white
tee shirts.
5. Conservative suits, coats
and hats worn by serious minded law and commerce students
6. A number of types looked
like they were going to a barn-
cleaning party instead of lectures.
Of course, there are always the • sport jacket and slack look for
radicals like the boys in the '■ lectures and other campus i'unc-
"Jazzsoc" and "Players Club" t'011s- They give you that half-
v/ho   would   feel   undressed   un-iway    look    between   the    cash-
it's refreshing to see such a varied expression.
Frankly I'm fed up looking at
our high school students. There
isn't a rugged individualist in
the crowd.
If the big boys dictate that
leather jackets and jeans will
be worn, you wear 'cm to eat,
sleep and study in.
Bui Ibis isn't so at UBC.
' Sure there'll be a few like
t the ultra smart Ivy League
! dressers who'll try to set t he
; trend. But tiie Ivy League Look
will never catch on seriously
l in Vancouver. It's too severe
! and dressy for the average college student.
I     Personally 1 favor the casual
Spring Is The Fashion
Say Good-Bye To Winter
Wear - Dreary   Fashions
<»-
By GAIL RUTHERFORD (The Vancouver Provinct)
A synonym for spring is fashion.
And since fashions are blooming like long-stemmed roses,
' let's match the excitement of the season, and say good-bye
to our winter weary wordrobes!
Since the first day of fashion openings in New York
i cuul Paris enough reports to make your head whirl have
I poured into our office here at the Province.
!     Although  the  designers  have? — —	
, many dit'erent interpretations on ;
milady's make-up, wardrobe, and i
hair-do, on some things they all
agree!
Acknowledgements
We wiish to acknowledge the
following people for the help
they have offered, without whom
this fashion edition could not
have been possible:
Marie Moreau and Vivian Si-
galet and Pat Slattery of the
Vancouver Sun; Winnifred Mathers and Gail Rutherford of
the Vancouver Province; Barb
McDougall of the T. Eaton Co.
Ltd.; Naomi Promislow of the
Hudson Bay Co. Ltd.; Murray
Ritchie of the Ubyssey staff.
less  seen   in  Van   Dyke  beards
and     h e a v y-knit
sweaters.
There's   nothing   wrong   with
four or five fashion vogues going
full blast on the campus. To me,
mere-tee   shirt   appearance   and
turtle-neck   the    more    conservative   Ivy
League Look.
Turtle   neck   sweaters,   black
(Continued on  Page 4)
See STAG LINES
FOR SPRING
S stands for Spring and Summer, ami in Paris it also means
(he Supple Silhouette. It means
a tonwiid dropped shoulder line
that cur\e, ic.'.d widens and it
.■!.-.) mi an,-, the swan-'ike neck
rising from an open neckline.
The total (fleet is one of soft
and eaey-to-wear clothes— a kind
of total femininity!
The blouse is making a spectacular comeback along with
tunic costumes, and peg-topped
skirts.
Incidentally, never have we
seen so many buttons as they
parade over nearly every costume. And where there's buttons there's always bows—and
if they could only spell Beau
and deliver one with every dress
we could all be happy!!
Fabric tells the story—print
sets the theme.
Every designer used polka
dots, big or small, as well as
lovely rosy prints in silk.
WEARER'S CHOICE
We've all been waiting to hear
about lengths and now we can
relax! We can do just as we
please and be sure of somebodies
backing . . Its a season of wearer's choice!
Dior, the gentleman behind the
uproar over the hemlines sums
it up beautifully by saying, "This
spring you can pay your money
and take your choice!"
COLORFUL SEASON
A colorful season is on it's
way with navy, soft-sea blues in
abundance—taupy shades often
combined with pearl grey—
mimosa and lemon yellows —
cherry blossom pink, coral and
lacquer red—palest mauve—
and, '..- always, black combined
with white for day-time and
starkly dramatic for evening.
Sounds enchanting, but as all
women know it's just not that
simple.
Since the do-it-yourself era
is in full swing let's get busy
this spring and discover the
"touch of Paris" that is part of
every notion and accessory department!
We'll start with a basic black
(Continued  on Page 4)
See  SPRING FASHIONS
Fashion    Revival
Makes New Look
By MARIE MOREAU, Vancouver Sun Fashion Editor
Chances are if you looked through your mother's photograph album you would see fashions which look quite contemporary to your eyes. For we're right back in the fashion era o£
1930, this spring of 1957.
You   won't   be   saying   "But -~
Mother what strange looking
clothese you wore back in those
days." They will no doubt look
quite up to to-day's date.
Perhaps 11 s
the old motion
pictures we
watch these days
on t e le v ision
that have accustomed our
eyes to the garb
of those days.
At any rate, and
for whatever
reason, the 1930's look has been
revived this spring by designers
both here and in Europe.
Last month when I attended
an average of ten fashion shows
in New York to get the spring
fashion story it was remarkable
how every designer of note followed this trend.
This will seem more remarkable to you when you realize
that each designer works secretly and without collaboration
with another.
Fashion runs in a cycle.
The psychologists could account for it and the reason why
all designers, sensitive people
that they are, sense when a certain cycle is coming back  into
I focus, and arrive at it simultan-
| eously.
j Its one of the things about the
| inner working of fashion I find
j most   intriguing.
j     To  tell  you  the  spring story
I from both New York and Paris
I   am   going   to   quote  from  a
Vogue magazine of 1930.
The story for 1957 is the same
and it may amuse you to learn
how closely we follow those
looks of twenty-odd years ago..
"Paris clings to natural waistlines, easily caught-up girdled
waistlines, floating panels, draped surplice bodices, banded frills
and pleated flounces, fluid skirts
that float in movement and cling
in repose—these are but details
combined to express the meaning of the Grecian theme.
"For evening the Greek line
might spar amicably with the
Directoire and sometimes the
Spanish—for there are a great
number of boleros that reflect
the gay matadors.
"The bolero, too, has a rival—
the cape, There have never been
so many and they appear on
coats, on suits and orj frocks
for all times of day as well.
They are usually short, sometimes very short, barely covering
the shoulders. Chanel makes ^
capelet scarf to match the fabric
of a woolen frock and lines it
with a soft-toned printed silk
repeated in the cuffs.
"White collars and cuffs, and
even jabots and what the French
call 'plastrons,' are so often in
white of some kind—pique, linen, organdie, chiffon and almost
anything to which 'lingerie' applies. More, though, these have
prime importance, on afternoon
frocks of black or navy blue—
and there is much navy this year.
"The Tunic, too, is an outstanding feature. For afternoon
wear you can practically take
your choice of color, but it is
much better to follow the underscored colors—black, navy (including Monaco blue, like cornflowers),  brown and  beige.
"For street and sport wear
the hemline is never shorter thatt
a few inches below the knee,
nor longer than the top of the
calf, though all the designers
do not agree on the same skirt
length. For evening, skirts do
anything from flick tho instep to
trail the ground." PAGE TWO~r4Supplement)
THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March 5, 1957
Fashion Presentation
Tl
CHRISTIAN DIOR . . The Paris courturier celebrates his
tenth anniversary in his own salon with a trend-setting
collection. A highlight i.s this delicate gown in cloudy
white nylon tulle with woven rayon satin dots.
Courtesy The  Province.
Dior-The  Creator
Of The "New Look
By VIVIAN SIGALET
(The Vancouver Sun)
Christian Dior the man who gave women the new look
after the austerity of the Second World War, creator of the
tulip line, the A-line,  the H-line  and  now  the  freedom  or
liberty line, is the success story of the last decade of fashions.
Ten  years  ago,  on   February   - 	
12,  1947, an unknown designer! Paris tra£fic and Parked in front
showed his first haute couture!01' thc bi^ hotel3 epitomizes the
collection in one of the smartest! «rowlh of lhe Maison D!or
districts of Paris. '     Paris now is ,he hub of a far'
The new look which he Intro- flun6  Dior  empire,   with  bran-
duced, featuring longer and
fuller skirts, caused an immediate sensation and was an international success within weeks.
The name of Dior had moved
on to the world fashion stage —
and has remained there, in the
fore-front, ever since.
ches in New York, London, Montreal, Cuba, Chile and Venezuela.
When the new look was
launched, Dior had a staff of 85.
Today, his personnel in Paris
totals 1,110, including the sewing room workers, saleswomen,
Then, with transport and gaso- Mannequins, publicity and busi-
line still short after the war, his;nc.>s    directors,    secretaries and
present directress. Madame Suz-|the original doorman,
anne   Luling,   delivered  dressesi     His    twice-yearly    collections
to clients in her own car. j are shown on an average of 240
Today, the fleet of black sta- days each year before an estim-
1ion  wagons  with  discreet  gold | (Continued on Page 4)
lettering  seen  ducking  through!       See DIOR—Thc Creation
WARREN—McClIISH
Featuring Warren K. Cook Clothes
for Men
627 HOWE STREET
&
THE 'HIGHLAND HOUSE'
FEATURING
"MATCHING SWEATERS and SKIRTS"
for Ladies.
723 WEST GEORGIA ST.
WUS   Presents  Spring
Fashions In Brock Hall
By BARB SANDERSON1
Save Thursday, March 7th and come to BrocK Hall at
12:30 p.m. or 8:00 p.m. to see "Fashion Flair'' presented by
the Women's Undergraduate Society. This is the day for a
special spring fashion show presented by Eaton's of Canada
and a show not to be missed.   ^
Twelve campus beauties headline the list for models and
they're out to show you everything from formals to bathing
suits. Added interest will be the
more sophisticated fashions worn
by two faculty women. For the
college men there will be "The
Four Squares" singing their way
through the latest Ivy League
styles.
As well as thc Four Squares,
there is Sharon Landa to im
veigle you with her latest songs,
John Gittings and Roy Horn-
osty, tinkling and plunking in
thc background, to put you in
the mood.
The   crowning  of  the   Totem
Queen  will highlight the  inter- j
mission, one of ihe more pleasant tasks of AMS President Don ,
Jabour.
You can win a radio if your
ticket has the lucky number.
And speaking of tickets, they'll
be on sale in the Caf, the Brock,
tho AMS office and at the door
for only 50c.
All profit is going into a fund
established by the Women's Undergraduate Society to furnish a
womens' common room in the
new Arts building. This is a
project spurred on by the Great
Trek "fever" that has hit the
campus. Your support is its realisation.
It is going to be a great show
—lots of figures, lots of fun,
lots of music. Come at noon or
come at night, but COME!
MODELS   CHOSEN
Commentator for the WUS
Fashion Show on March 7 will
be Louise Van Allen. The sixteen models chosen are: Sharon
Bernard, Donna Campbell, Maureen Cherry, Diane Drinkwater,
Debbie Greenberg, Sheila Har-
rop, Sandra Holdsworth, Cynthia Kaplan, Lorraine Mulvihill,
Wendy Oaies, Mary Shaffer and
Carol Sinclair. For Co-ed fashions: Mrs. F. Malcolm Knapp
and Mrs. T. I. Matuszewski for
the womens' styles and Gordon
Gibson, Ted Golf. Barry McLeod and Jon Morris for the
mens'  clothes.
STAG HINT
Most men can wear sny
color, but you'll find some
colors more becoming than
others. 'Suggestions: Black
hair, gray suit; gray hair, dark
blue suit; red hair, gray or
brown suit; fair hair, blue-
gray suit; brown hair, medium
gray or blue suit.
THIS DRESS referred to as the 'You Can't Miss" ....
because it's classic line and made to flatter and serve
its wearer a long time. The shirtwaist keeps its color ar.d
shape after hours and hours of wear and lanudering.
—Courtesy of Vancouver Su...
The Versatile SkirtoaiAt
By NAOMI PROMISLOW.
Hudson's Bay Company Ltd.
Come to the . . .
Frosh
Undergraduate Society's
FINAL FLING
Sat., Mar. 9.       Brock Hall
Dancing  9-12
Tickets  $1.25,  75c. AMS.
Splendid dress, the s.'ituvaist.
and so talented.    Stripe it faintly, and you have ;■■ pretty little
summer frock that sets off your|
tanned or unsunned complexion;
with   equal   flattery.     Stripe   it
! boldly   and   you   have  a  casual.
!sporty    sort    of    fashion,  very
[much at home in the classroom,
fall through spring.    Come sum-'
mer, the bold-striped t'.ress trav-
j els with  ease (we'll come back
j to travelling in just a paragraph
j or so).
I     If   you   like   your   shirtwaists
' dark and solid, yau're making a
I wise choice too.   Tie darker and j
i simpler the shirtwaist, the better
it lends itself to dress-up wear.
'     Touch i! up with colorful jewellery   -—  wear  your  springola-
tors,   petticoats   and   something;
feminine in your hair. I
Then you're ready for danc
ing, dinner, anything exciting
that comes up. If you're or. the
"ophi;;tU'ated side, you'll want
the .sheath 'waist. Shirtwaists
are stunning when cut jtrai^hl.
)er-
aiv
F.ack for a moment to the
veiling  shirtwaist.     Before
buy. be sure of the "fabric
formance."
Most cotton dresses today
"Sanforized" —- pre-slirunk, that
is. Tot ay, cottons have been
disciplined to do much more
than just keep their size.
Ada, a small percentage o:: cia
cron or silk  to cotton, and  you
have   a   dip-dry-don   dress,   one
that   washes   and   dries   who   a
minimum of wrinkles
No  nasty  summer  laundering
problems   for   you,   even   while
you  travel.    Simply wash  -.out-
dress as you do your linger,
Jiang it an a  wooden or  rl  ^lic
hanger, wear it next  r.iorr.    m
(Continued on Page 4
See THE VERSATILE Tuesday, March 5, 1957
THE    UBYSSEY
(Supplement)—PAGE THREE
U.B.C. |\
Women's Undergraduate Society
(pMAsnhu. . .
Carol
Sinclair
Maureen
Cherry
Diane
Drinkwator
BROCK   HALL
Thursday,   March   7th
12.30 - 8 p.m.      Tickets 50c each
Spring Fashion
Presentation
by
E ATO N'S
Cynthia
Kaplan
Wendy
Oates
Debbie
Greenberg
QommrdaiDh: . . .   Louise Van Allen
Sandra
Holdsworth
Donna
Campbell
bhrron
•
Lorraine
Bernard
. ..;■■•)
Mulvihill
m% "IK" ^M
■u;*mVi
Hi\    1
•tijmmr     ^L\
mi
^■r^mS'^k
%*4-:
mmmmMmmm- *
Mary
Sheila
SchafltY
Harrop
Here's an indication of what you'll see1
Top-rated campus wear with
a smattering of date time.fashions.    All
geared to score later on the
office-career front.    Every outfit
bearing its own casual stamp of authority
because it has been selected from the
the co-ordinated fashion and accessory
departments of EATON'S where Vancouver
fashions begin. PAGE FOUR—(Supplement)
THE     UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March 5, 1957
STAG LINES
(Continued from Page 1)
leather jackets, jeans and those
motorcycle boots? Best place
for them is the garbage can.
An item which I believe goes
with campus life like cream to
coffee is the short morning coat
which is proving so popular
these days.
It is an inexpensive, all-purpose garment which isn't too
extreme even for the more conservative die-hards from the Faculty of Law,
If you want to be real devilish, wny not sport one of those
racy flannel caps to go with
the coat. It isn't necessary that
you have to own an MG to qualify.
I can see nothing wrong with
trying to set a fashion trend on
the   campus.
If you manage to pick up a
lew fresh items from say Cali-,
fornia,   import   them   and   try I
them out on the campus for size.\
the  worst  that  can  happen to
you is to be snubbed by your
buddies.
Have I got a pet dislike in
clothes presently worn by students at UBC?
Just one.
The old standard "Blue Blazer
and Grey Flannels."
To me, blazer and flannels is
and always be a second uniform
for navy, army and airforco officers on  leave.
Of late everybody has been
getting into the act. I've noticed
crests sewn on blazers ranging
from B.C. Lions to somebody's
radio   station.
I remember asking one of my
friends what band he played
with when he came to the office
sporting a magnificent maroon
colored blazer. That finished me
for all times with blazers and
grey flannel slacks.
SPRING FASHIONS
(Continued from Page 1)
dress,  a  must  in every  cioset,
and away we go on a new spring
wardrobe.
ACCESSORIES
Crisp white collars—tailored
or trilled—a dotted scarf with
gloves to match, the charm of
a flower for that added touch
and bangles, baubles and beads!
The number of outfits you can
create are unlimited and easy
on that college budget.
A head start on spring sums
up to a brand new hair-do with
a softened look and a make-up
that's pale pink and pretty.
Fashions palette is brimming
over with flower garden beauty
so dip into it and enjoy the refreshing colors, and the petal
smooth fashions that promise to
give a look we love— a devvey
fresh beauty for 1937.
DIOR - The Creation
(Continued from Page 2)
ated 60,000 persons, including
the press, buyers, private clients
and the fortunate few sightseers
who are lucky enough to gain
admittance to the grey and gold
salons.
Originally backed by Marcel
Boussac, known to many people
abroad as "the race horse king,",
but also one of France's leading
industrialists, Dior's turnover
during his first year of business
was $357,142. At the end of1
1956, the annual volume had increased 1;> $17,142.5)57. \
The   Versatile        i
(Continued from Page 2)        '
Your travelling iron may well
stay   cold   during   the   length   of
your trip!
Here  in  Vancouver,  you  can
buy each of the 'waists described
above   for   pint-sized   prices   —
about $10.95 to $20.00.
Smart Separates for Spring . . .
Vancouver's leading
Sportswear Shop
offers this new
version of the
Matched Skirt
and Sweater
pictured here.
0
Novelty Sweater   - 29.95
Matching flannel
skirt 19.95
MA.7427 "Agent For Burberry Coats" 776 W. Georgia
The Dress and Jacket
illustrated here are only
one of many other
styles of knitted suits
made by the makers
of the famous Jantzen
Swim Suits, Sun
Cloths, Club Shirts
and Sweaters.
Pure WoolBoucle blended with fine Combed Cotton and
pure silk . . . Colorful Tweed.
BERWICK — 8L-38 (Dress and Jacket)
Sizes 12-18.   Retail $39.95
<■*-
Colors:
Pink Tweed     —
Turquoise Tweed
Beige Tweed
Yellow Tweed
—     Blue Tweed
Black Tweed
fc
Style Features:
Sleeveless one-piece Dress . . . large pockets with wide
self welt tops . . . Decorative tab and button below wide
boat neck .  . . Side zipper for smoother waist fit .  .  .
Tuxedo boxy type jacket with three-quarter semi- dolman
sleeves   .   .   .   Shown   in   six   really   beautifully   striped
Tweeds.
"Individually  packed   in  Polyethelene envelopes"
5£ Ofc   QanadoL   Jumikicl
10th & Kingsway, Vancouver, B.C. Tuesday, March 5, 1W7
THE    UBYSSEY
PAGE FIVE
odest Proposal
dislocated  this  but  affords  a
iter  chance    for    employment.
IEDISTRIBUTED
Million dollar one-mile roads
\r<t examples of the way in
I'hich wealth may be redistributed. The railroad project
lpplies lifetime    employment
slide cleaners. These are all
lore important than education.
Secondary importance
One has but to ask the newly
ircds whether they are going
buy n car and TV or are tirst
)ing to set a?ide money for
icir children's education to
tetjiis answer. No, my friend,
Iducation is of secondary im-
lortancc.
To make thc situation oven
lore  impossible,  the  teachers
|f today have the temerity to
ggest that they may be paid
much as a carpenter, pluni-
\ev or electrician.
Everyone knows that these
latter artisans are the backbone of the nation, whereas
teachers are individuals with
|io initiative who are too lazy
go out and work. Teachers
Jeserve even less than they
hre now paid.
.ESSEN INFLUX
These few facts should clear-
ly indicate that the way to ease
the situation is to lessen the in-
|flux of students into the public
Schools.
A Corollary to this solution
irould be  that  in  a  very  few
pears the university would be
|able to close many of the temporary  buildings  and   consoli-
late into an efficient unit of
labout     1000     students.    This
Duld eliminate the necessity
||or  the  government  to  grant
JBC any more money. j
The only logical solution is
tto divert the student flow from
Ithe school to other channels
|where inherent abilities may
be put to use. The concept of
luseability would unfortunately
[eliminate all fields where acquired knowledge or abilities
Imust be used, for these child-
Ipen would have no education of
[any type.
I INHERENT ANSWER
The problem in this perspective contains an  inherent an-
jswer.    The    excess    children
Iw0uld be used for medical and
[other    experimental    projects.
[Consider the boon to society if
jMD's  could  train  on   sentient
[human  beings  instead of ani-
(iirfals and cadavers.
r'The    intimate    knowledge
jjained would be beneficial to
||11 humanity.    The objections
Of the SPCA could be satisfied
»nd   the   difficulty   in   testing
new techniques and drugs then
Wohld    be    triumphantly    re-
I solved.
The possible effectiveness of
J various  new serums  could  be
Ues*ted.    If some scientist wish-
led to test a new rabies drug,
he simply would have a couple
Of dozen specimens sent to his
laboratory. He gives the serum
to half and then has a mad dog
bite each member of the group.
By comparing the death rates
Of the two groups  interesting
statistics would be gained.
M/VOULD BENEFIT SCIENCE
The other sciences would
also benefit. Imagine how
'happy the aeronautical engi-
?ers would be if they had hu-
Ijraft beings to experiment with.
,They could define exactly the
,amount of acceleration a body
kcould take simply by applying
acceleration  until their  specimen disintegrated.
Space travel would forge
ahead by leaps and bounds.
Consider being able to determine the exact length of time
a space man could live without
food or water.
DREAM COME TRUE
The psychologist would be
overjoyed; it would be a Pav-
lovian dream come true. The
mathematicians could actually
prove physically their various
abstruse problems such as: If
one man can dig six post holes
in 3m hours, how long would
it take 20 men to dig the same
post holes? Think of the benefit mankind could derive if this
question were conclusively answered.
And then the benefits to the
military must be considered.
Imagine the joy of the nuclear
physicists if they could be given live people to drop their
test hydrogen bombs on. They
could determine to thc centimeter how close a bomb lias to
fall to be 40, 60 or 100 percent
effective.
The military could spend
years and use millions of excess children to answer this one
problem alone.
NO VIRGINIA, this practice teaching business isn't the
cinch it's cracked up to be. As you can see, it's quite a job
keeping ihose hi tie brats in order. Enforcing discipline is
only ore of the many rigors faced by the benighted student
teacher.
Nasser A Poet ?
Class Confused
"Ah,  yes,  Pcddent.  Good  lesson.   Interesting.   Very  good
try indeed."
"Thank you, sir, Do you ,  .  . have any dL-i ations0"
"Yes, now, what have we  here?  You say here  that the
fori'>im of this lesson was—no thanks, don't smoke— 'To Appre-
APPARENT FOR YEARS
The   need   for   this   sort   o
thing   has   been   apparent   for
years.  Now  is  the    time
something to be done.    There ciate  the  Poem  "Ozymandias"  by   P.   S,   Shelley.'   Splendid,
is a  lack  and  an overabund-i Now then, what was all this about Rameses II and the Child-
ance. The over-abundance is
exactly the thing to compensate for the lack. Time is rapidly running out. A united effort must be made immediately
to implement this perfect solution to a perplexing problem.
— ALLAN SPRINGMAN
Etiquette and Grammar:
A seventh-grade boy had the
following sentence in his grammar  examination:     "The  horse! having done so."
ren of Israel?"
"Relating to previous knowledge, sir, I wanted the kiddies to realize that Ozymandias
and the Pharaoh who persecuted
the Children of Israel were one
and the same man. But I couldn't
assume that they all knew Exodus, so I asked them . . "
" . . how many had ever read
Exodus?"
"Yes, and only five admitted
and cow is in the field." He was
told to correct it, and to give his
reason for any change he made.
This is what he wrote: "The
cow and horse is in the field."
—Ladies come first.
eje ep *p
Placing The Boy:
Teacher:— "Now, children,
name some of the lower animals,
starting with Jimmy Mitchell."
•T* •TT *f*
Pull the Left One:
A note sent by a mother to the
teacher of her small son: "Pardon me for mentioning it, but
you have pulled Henry's ear until it is getting longer than the
other. Please pull his left ear
for awhile, and oblige his mother."
^f* *T* "TT
Teacher: Which is most important to keep clean? Face or
teeth?
Student: "Teeth, 'cause they'll
rot off, and your face won't."
if* *V if.
Definition of a frog by a pupil.
A  frog  is  a  great  big  green
bug, with its mouth always open
and  it's always standing  up  in
front and sitting down behind.
Student: — An extension of a
desk.
Motivation: — A biological
urge.
Discipline: — Irresistable.
Practice Teaching: — Modern
counterpart of throwing Christians to the lions.
Principal: — The teacher who
can't teach and won't quit.
"So you  read passages  from
Exodus, to refresh their memories about the Pharaoh?"
INDIVIDUAL DIFFERENCE
"Yes, but also to provide for
Individual Differences, I mean,
those kiddies who may not have
been familiar with Exodus on
account of Ethnic Background,
Socio-Economic Factors, Sex,
Reli . . ."
"Quite right, quite right, but
The Here
Professors now to classes give
Sonnet, lyric, narrative —
Poetry rambling,  haranguing,
wandering on and on,
Loosely connected by commas,
clashes, colons, and so on:
Then praise be to God
For the rare period,
The round little dot
Meaning "end of thought".
Definite, unmistakable, dear,
Making the meaning (if  any)
very clear,
To the poor, blundering, bewildered student,
Trying to be both imaginative
and prudent
Who seeks to find reason
In works where it's treason
To put in a line
One might almost divine
(Witli infinite knowledge of
classics, life, love,
Assonance, and metaphor) the
meaning of!
Hail to the period, then,
Great Dot!
Our champion amid such rot.
"You noticed, I hope, sir, that
in accordance with Section 155,
Clause 1, of the Public Shcools
Act, I didn't make a single explanation or comment on' the
Bible passages."
"Yes, yes, splendid, Peddent.
But I wonder what the kiddies
wanted to ask you during those
15 minutes."
SHOULD KNOW BETTER
"I don't know, sir. They ought
to know better than to ask questions about Scripture. I just had
to ignore them.''
"Mmm-hmm. That bit about
'Nasser, the Modern Pharaoh'
was unexeptced. I felt ..."
"Relating the Lesson to Contemporary Affairs, and all that,
sir."
"Of course, of course. Now
this business of playing Paul
Robeson's recording of Go Down,
Moses. Wasn't that ..."
AUDIO-VISUAL
"Right, sir, my Audio-Visual
Aid to Learning, And letting the
kiddies sing it the second time
provided for Class Participation
In The Lesson."
"Wasn't that when young Bra-
tovsky asked you about Paul
Robeson being a Red?"
"Yes. I squelched him in a
hurry, didn't I? Troublemaker,
that kid. Two and a half Standard Deviations below the mean,
always trying to get you off
the subject."
READ TIME REVIEW
"Indeed. I see. Well, I see here
to read Time's review of The
that the next thing you did was
Ten Commandments to the
class."
"Motivation, sir. Aroused their
Interest in Ozymandias and that
sort of thing. I mean when they
see the movie now, they'll remember the Poem."
"Thc Poem, yes. A pity you
didn't have time for it."
"Yes, that was a pity."
—D. Babcock,
Ed Week-
Schedule
Outlined
Here is a schedule of the
various activities planned for
Education Week at UBC,
March 6-8.
March 6: 12:30-1:30. "Socrates to Space," a skit by fourth
year students. 8 p.m. Formal
Opening. Opening and greetings
by Mr. H. L. Campbell, John
Grierson thc speaker, with comments by Dean Neville Scarfe.
March 7: 12:30-2:30. Panel discussion—"Should a teacher as:
?ociate himself with a political
parly and, if so, should he express his views in his classroom?" Participants will be Mrs.
W. V. MacDonald, Harold Weir,
Dr. D. C. Corbett, Dr. Barnet
Savery and the moderator Dean
Scarfe.
9 p.m. Premiere Prom— Education Undergraduate Society's
Spring Formal at t he oCmmo-
dore.
March 8: 12:30-1:30. "Opportunities for Exchange Teaching
in the British Empire," a talk
:>y Mr. Phillip Kittley; "Functional Aspects of Exchange Teaching," a lecture by Mr, Owen
J. Thomas. 8 p.m. Variety Evening—small acts, College of Education choir and Orchestra.
Displays will be open from
12:30 to 4:30 p.m. March 6-8
and from 7:30 to 10 p.m. March
6 and 8.
Profs Form
Sextet At
"Premiere"
One of the main attractions
for budding pedagogues during Education Week will be
the "Premiere Prom" Thursday, March 7, at the Commodore.
The star-filled ballroom, decorated in Education's royal
blue and white1 will carry out
the Premiere theme.
Numbers by some of the College boys and a sextet of the
faculty members will add to the
night's entertainment.
Distinguished patrons for the
"Prom" are Premier W. A. C.
Bennett and Mrs. Bennett; Deputy Minister of Education Dr.
H. L. Campbell and Mrs. Campbell; Chancellor Mr. Justice
Sherwood Lett and Mrs. Lett;
Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie, President of the University and Mrs.
MacKenzie; Dean Neville Scarfe
of the College of Education and
Mrs. Scarfe; Dr. and Mrs. J. R.
Mcintosh; Dr. and Mrs. F. H.
Johnson, and Mr. and Mrs. F. C.
Boyes.
The Education Social Committee has organized the formal,
with June Whalley as Chairman,
Other members of the Committee are Marg Cleland, Publicity;
Anne Jenkinson, Decorations;
Dave Soy, Entertainment; Yvonne Ziegler, Tickets.
Tickets for the "Premiere
Prom" went on sale Monday,
March 4, in the Main Hall of
the Education Building, at $3.50
a couple. PAGE SIX
THE     UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March 5, 1957
Hey, listen kids!
Shakespeare's
Twelfth Night'
in modern dress
is coming on the
21st, 22nd, & 23rd
That's right, Kids!
UBC'S Player's Club,
always eager to please,
is bringing
Shakespeare's
Twelfth Nip'
in modern dress, to the
UBC Auditorium
on the 21 for three
only, count them, three
big performances. And
hey, kids, that
Twelfth Night'
was some night, hey.
Under New Management
VARSITY GRILL
Specializing in
CHINESE   FOOD
FREE DELIVERY AFTER 4 P.M.
4381 West 10th
(Next to Varsity Theatr<?>
AL. 3337
ami  ai a glance
UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Saturday: 0 a.m. to Noon
Loose-leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers,
Graphic Engineering Paper, Biology Paper, Loose-leaf
Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink and Drawing Instruments
Owned and Operated by
The University el B.C
By HANK HAWTHORN
At last nights AMS meeting,
Students' Council:
1,—Decided to appoint an
additional member from Under
graduate Societies Committee
to serve on thc Representative
Government Investigation
Committee. This move came
after UBC protested that they
were not fairly represented by
the one member originally assigned.
2.—Attributed it to Spring
when  Messrs. Jabour, Trevino
EYES
EXAMINED
J. J. Ab ram son
I. F. Hollenberg
Optometrists
Vancouver Block
Immediate Appointment
MA. 0928 MA. 2948
INCORPORATED  2*»   MAY   1670.
The    Sissies"   come   out   of   hiding !
SHORT SLEEVES .
Sizes 12-44 	
6.95
:,4 SLEEVES
Sizes 12-20 ....
7.95
Out of hiding and into our
hearts dance the frilly, feminine '"Sissies" by Original.
Terelene — and cotton — wash
in seconds, dry in minutes, need
a minimum of ironing. P.S.—
we think men like the "Sissies," too, especially in our pale,
pretty colors; white, pink, blue,
maize and beige.
HBC Sportswear—Third Floor
Phone PA. 6211
Open daily 9  to  5:30.  Fridays  9  'til  9
and Thackray showed up at the
meeting with radiant female
companions.
3—Shuddered when Men's
Athletic Chairman Tom 'Toynbee announced that receipts
from the Harlem Globetrotters
fell short of expectations by
$700.
4.—Planned to send a queen
candidate to the Berkeley Football Festival next Fall. Public
Relations Officer will attempt
to get the Junior Chamber of
Commerce to contribute $150
for her expenses.
5.—Granted a maximum of
ten S40 travelling expense
scholarships to students going
to Europe this summer under
NFCUS sponsorship. The trip
will now cost students only
$300.
6.—Referred the complaint
of roistering after last week's
Pub-Council basketball game
to Students Investigations Committee.
7 Accepted    a    $3,500 bid
from Buildings and Grounds
for mill-work to be done in the
Brock Extension College Shop.
Altogether mill-work in the
Extension will cost $15,500.
8.—A d j o u r n e d after the
wholesale discussion on the
proposed fee increase.
Driving Lessons
• Qualified Instructors
• Dual Control
• Fully Insured
9 a.m. —- 9 p.m.
Century Driving
SCHOOL  LTD.
Phonei: ALma 3244-3554
4582 W. 10th Ave.   Van.. B.C.
in bottles only Tuesday, March 5, 1957
THE     UBYSSEY
PAGE .SEVEN"
Ruggers Lose To Bears
Play In Muck And Water
ltim.
MIKE McCALLlSTER is all set for hunting underwater
game off Whyteclifi'e. Along with Bill Vogel, McCallister
i.s organizing a skin-diving club on the campus. An organizational  meeting  will be  held  in  Arts   10(5,  March  S
Skin Diving Club To Be
Organized On Campus
Another new club is being formed on the campus.
Bill Vogel and Mike McCal-* ,„;,,,,,      "V       ~
lister, two avid explorers of un- j at   Whytechft,   Horseshoe   B a y
derwater   scenery,   are   organi-' ?Jld„S:anley Park' L^ng'Cod,and
flatfish   have  been   the   victims
of their underwater excursions.
ing a skin-diving club for hardy-
types interested in marine life.
A meeting will be held in Arts j     Membership to  the  club wil!
106, March 8 at 12:30. entail    a   training   programme,
Main purpose of the club will ', and members will have to pass
be to get an organization for certain requirements before they
year-round diving. McCallister are accepted. "We are trying to
and Vogel are, at present, diving   emphasize   safety,"   said   Vogel.
Birds Defeat Caps
In Drive For First
By IAN TODD
The Thunderbirds' soccer squad continued their drive
towards first place in the Mainland League First Division by
disposing of former league-leading Capilanos 4-1 Saturday
at UBC Stadium.
'Birds  first  goal came at  the
twenty minute mark in the first
By BRUCE  ALLARDYCE
BERKELEY—University of Calfornia Bears took an eight-
point lead in the annual World Cup Rugby series here Friday  and   Saturday   as  they   defeated   the   British   Columbia
Thunderbirds 8-0 in the first game, and the two teams battled
; to a 0-0 draw Saturday. Fridiv's   contest   was   played
j  ^mmi^m^mm^ in lwo or three inches of stink-
I  MM A AIM +FB\ l%/\£ITtAUC   ing  s,ime-   before  about  33,000
MANAOtn rUjtllUnJ   empty   seats  in-Berkeley  Stad-
IN WAD OPEN NOW
Applications   for   managers
for tho following positions are
1   being  received   till   March   9,
WAD     president,      Charlotte
Warren,  announced today.
Subm.it your applications to
! Charlotte Warren, Box 1,
Council Office or WAD office,
Women's Gym.
Synchronized s w i m m ing,
speed swimming, badminton,
grass hockey, volleyball, tennis, skiing, archery, track and
field, and PRO.
UBC Cops
Top Spot
In League
UISC J'lmnner'oird swimming
team made the big jump from
last place in '56 to the top Saturday as they amassed 116 points
to take the Evergreen Conference swimming championship.
Birds ended up 31 points
above second-place Eastern
Washington, while Western, defending champions, placed third
with  41.
UBC broke two conference
' records in winning nine of the
14 events. Les Ashbaugh broke
' the 200-yard medley record with
a time of 2:35.4 and Mike Bride
. shattered the 200-yard breast-
stroke record in 2:41.1.
Doug Kilburn, only senior
man oo the team, edged team-
, mate Tim Lewis in the 100-yard
backstroke: Bob Bagshaw won
thc 100 and 220 events; Ashbaugh, the 100-yard butterfly:
Bride, 200-yard butterfly; and
rookie Doug Main finished in a
first place tie with Eastern's
1 Ed Stevens in the 440 freestyle.
UBC's Ken Doolan was edged
by Eastern's Don Sullivan in
diving competition.
half. Left half Frank Iacobueci
brought the ball to the edge
or. the penalty area, drew two
men and slipped the ball to Ashdown, who made no mistake
from  fifteen  yards.
Minutes later it was Frank
"House of David" Scaly on a
long   solo   run    from   mid-field
i attempted cress which Cap's
goal-tender was u n a b 1 e t o
handle.
Despile the three month layoff. 'Birds played an extremely
fast game, and managed lo keep
up the last pace for the entire
time. The whole loam played
very well, but orchids go to
John Cervi, stalwart centre-half,
left-half Frank  Iacobueci,  right-
who   stored   from   the   edge   of''^  RalPb   Phelps,   and  centre-
forward   Colin   Arnot,   lor   out-
thc penalty area. The store remained 2-0 until the half.
Half-way through the second
half, outside left Ken Ferrier
put the 'Birds out of reach when
he drove home centre-forward
Colin Arnot's rebound.
Capilanos' lone tally was
marked up by Harry Price who
slipped the ball past an unprotected Clive Hughes at the
Mo-minute mark.
• f
standing games.
'Birds are now in a second
place lie with the Capilanos
and rest two points b e h i n d
league-leading Pilseners, but
have two games in hand over
both teams,
Next    Saturday    'Birds    meet
Royal   Oaks   in   the   game   that
could   boost   them   into   a   first-
place   tie,   as   Pils  are   involved
Willi five minutes left in the   in   cup-tie   competition.   Varsity-
game,   Sealy,   who   had   shifted   Oaks   game   will   be   played   in
to   outside   right,   scored   on   an . the Stadium at 2 p.m.
UBC Wins
Badminton
Hero's how UBC tared in thc
Centra1 B.C. badminton championships at Kelowna, Friday
Saturday  and  Sunday:
Men's singles open, Ian Lamont winner; Aidan Spiller, semi-
finalist .
Ladies'   singles    open:    Mary
Jean Levirs, semi-finalist; mixed
' doubles   open:   Ian   Lamont  and
I Shirley McKolvey, winners.
Men's doubles, open: Ian Lamont and Aidan Spiller, semi-
finalists.
Ladiea' doubles open: Shirley
McKelvey and Mary Jean Levirs,  semi-finalists.
Men's singles B'
Petrosuk  runner-up.
Mixed doubles B
an Spiller and M
winners.
BC's experienced  and  speedy1
backline    was „ helpless  in  thel
muck   and   were   also   hindered
by Cal't  "spoiling" tactics. The j
Bears always played their back-
line flat, regardless of their position on the field, in an attempt
to smother UBC's dangerous pas-
, sing attacks.
I STRUCK QUICKLY
California struck quickly,
when John Elsworthy kicked a
penalty after Varsity was caught
offside right in front of their
posts.  After about  ten  minutes
[ of play, the  Bears scored their
i try, hooker Mike White falling
; on the ball in the end zone.
Elsworthy converted to make
the score 8-0.
The match soon became a test
of sheer endurance and courage
as the two packs slugged it out
in the mud. Although the Birds
controlled 80rl of the play in
the second half, they could not
score,  and Cal  can  be thankful
< for the phenomenal play of full-
; back  Jim   Duff,   who   saved  at
least  five trys.
5000 ATTEND
j     Saturday, with the field much
! dryer, and 5000 spectators in attendance, t h e Thunderbirds
showed the Californians some of
the passing skill and speed which
is their strength. The Birds opened quickly, and forced Cal within their 25-yard line, keeping
them there for almost 15 minutes. Twice the Varsity backs
caught Cal men out of position
and a dropped pass spoiled both
i movements.
Jack Maxwell, who played exceptionally well in the second
game, scored what appeared to
: be a certain try in the corner,
but the referee ruled a forward
pass.
I The Birds, slightly discouraged at the repeated near misses,
slowed down in the second half,
and   the  game  ended   in   a   0-0
i draw.
PLAYED STEADILY
New Zealand's Pat Vincent, recently a captain of t h e All-
Blacks, played steadily for the
Bears, made few mistakes, and
constantly harassed the Varsity
XV   with   short  kicks  over   the
! scrum. Ted Hunt played two
Murming games for the UBC, and
Paddy Sloan, although tackled
viciously two or three times,
played  steadily   along   with  Pel.
• Tynan.
I Captain Hunt praised the forwards, and agreed Ihe 'pigs' held
up their end of the game very
well.
The 8-0 lead compiled by Cal
1 is the smallest margin they have
had in three years, and the Birds
should come back on the wider,
dryer  field at Varsity  Stadium.
!     UBC plays the UCLA Bruins
; al  Los Angeles today at 4 p.m.
GNUPHASBASEBALL
MEETIN6 TOMORROW
Coach Frank Gnup is holding his first baseball organization meeting in room 208 of
the Memorial Gym tomorrow
at 12:30.
The team will participate
in tho Evergreen Conference
this year, which means about
14 games will be played. Gnup
hopes to improve last year's
record of 6 wins and 4 losses.
Gnup would like all of last
year's players to attend, plus
anyone thats interested.
Wild, Levy
Chosen For
2nd Allstar
Despite their lowly standing
in the Evergreen Conference,
the UBC Thundefbirds have
placed guard Ed Wild and centre
Lyall Levy on the second all-
star team.
Between the two of them,
Wild and Levy carried most of
the scoring load for the rather
punchless Birds. Wild averaged
13.3 points per game and Levy
12.8.
Levy's selection was something of a surprise as an ankle
injury had forced him to miss
two games and slowed him down
late in the season. He was still
able to lead the team in rebounds, however, and was one of
the Birds' smartest play-makers.
Wild, now a three-year veteran, had by far his finest Conference season. His deadly
jump-shooting was the most consistent weapon in the Birds' lim-
i ited arsenal.
!     Fortunately   for   Thunderbird
i coach Jack Pomfret, both Wild
; and Levy will be back next season.
Golds Lose
To Varsity
: With Gordon Forward paving  the   way  with  three  goals,
. Varsity trounced the UBC Golds
5-0 at South Memorial Park on
Saturday.
On the campus Saturday, India downed the UBC Blues 3-1.
Forward    scored   all   three   of
, his goals on corners. The other
! Varsity goal  getters were Ham-
. ish   Simpson   and   Puhndit   Rai.
1 India and the Blues played a
tight and rough game which saw
i UBC's Walter McLean taken to
the University Hospital to have
i an injured leg stilched up. McLean   also   scored   UBC's   only
; goal.
|     In   girls'   grass   hockey,   UBC
1 seconds lost to Ex-Van Tech,
4 to 3; while UBC thirds lost to
Ihe Alums, 4  to 3.    UBC firsts
' lost an exhibition game to King
I Ed,  6  lo 2,  in  a  fast and open
: game.
Hgm
Pete
'light: Aid-
Anderson,
SPORTS EDITORS: KEN WIEBE, BRUCE ALLARDJ PAGE EIGHT
THE     UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March 5, 1957
Inco Metals at Work in Canada
Copper is one of 14 elements obtained from Inco copper goes to Canadian companies for the munu- supply and drainage plumbing are easy and
ores. Inco produces over 250,000,000 lbs. of facture of copper tube and fittings and hundreds of economical to install... and will usually last as long
copper a year.   And more than half of all this    other useful products. Copper tube and fittings for    or longer than the buildings in which they are used.
Inco Copper in millions of feet of plumbing
for Canadian homes
•.. more jobs in Canada
Tor LONG LIFE and trouble-free
service, there's nothing quite like
copper plumbing in the home. It
won't rust; it resists corrosion; under
normal conditions, it will last as long
as the building.
«
Today, nearly all the new homes
being built in Canada have copper
plumbing. And more than half of
this copper comes from Inco.
Here's how Inco Copper helps make
jobs for Canadians. Down in the
mines, Inco workmen blast out the
ore. It is milled, smelted and refined
at Inco's plants in Copper Cliff,
Ontario. Refined copper is sold to
Canadian companies for the manufacture of tube, fittings and other
plumbing items. Then plumbers install
them in Canadian homes.
All these operations help provide
jobs for thousands of workmen.
That's how Inco helps stimulate
the growth and development of
industry in Canada.
A
Write for a free copy of
the illustrated booklet
"The Romance of Nickel".
COPPER SERVICEABLE AFTER 5000 YEARS
This piece of copper pipe, found in the tomb of
the Egyptian Pharaoh Cheops, was used to carry
water from the Nile for the Royal swimming
pool. Though more than 5,000 years old, it is
still in serviceable condition today.
THE  INTERNATIONAL NICKEL COMPANY OF  CANADA, LIMITED
25    KING    STREET    WEST,    TORONTO     •
Producer of Inco Nickel, Nickel Alloys, ORC Brand Coppm; Cobalt, Tellurium, Selenium, Iron Ore and Platinum, Palladium and other Precious Metals. ■

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