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The Ubyssey Jan 25, 1957

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 MMMMa   %JMM M eMeMMa M
Volume XL
VANCOUVER. B. C, FRIDAY. JANUARY 25. 1957
No. atf
ungarian Students Arrive
Met In Abbotsford
By UBC Dignitaries
The entire Forestry Engineering Division of the Hungarian
Sopron University arrived in British Columbia Thursday noon.
Close to 300 students, faculty, wives and  children were
temporarily housed at the RCAF camp in Abbotsford awaiting
completion of their winter quarters at Powell River.
The students, clothed in heavy* 	
green   coats   and   woolen  sweat-1 ^^   ^^
HUNGARIANS LEARN about UBC from
Totem. These Hungarian Students read
Totem intensively as part of their orientation program at reception centre, RCAF
Station Abbotsford. Orientation program
is designed to make the students feel at
home at UBC.
— Photo by Dave Wilder
Training Programme Begins
For 200 Student Executives
Student Executive Training Program, sponsored by the University Clubs Committee,
got underway Wednesday in Arts 100 with speeches by Professor Davies, Assistant to the
President, and AMS President Don Jabour.
Students' Council members led discussion  groups on  parliamentary  procedure.
Reverend Stott Asks
Students To Believe
By BARRIE COOK
It you don't open your lives to Christ "you are spiritually
poor, blind and naked," stated the Reverend Mr. John Stott
to a quiet Brock Hall audience Thursday.
Mr. Stott likened Jesus Christ*^-
to a man knocking at the door,
afkmg to be admitted. "He has
come right up to the front door
if cur lives," to be admitted.
FOUR MUSTS
"(>.,r religiousness is no cloak
tor our sins," he said vigorously.
"We have nothing to our credit
:::  the banks of Heaven."
Mr. Stott continued, "If you
wen to receive God into your
life. '• hi must ia) admit that we
cce all sinners, (b) believe that
Jcmj. Christ U the Divine Sa-
vii'iir. (el consider what it will
cost. .'Hid (d> do something about
30   CAME   FORWARD
He concluded by askine, all
those who wished to allow Jesus
Canst to come into the.r heart.-,
to follow him in prayer, and
then he invited them lo give him
their iiame-e
Approximately thirty people
:>.•■ ie adee'eei'-  of his invitation.
and went up to thc dias to meet
Mr. Stott, who congratulated
them on their stand.
Socreds Deny
Rapping Trek
Social Credit Club officials
denied Thursday rumors that
their group did not support or
condone the actions of UBC's
Second Great Trek Committee.
They stated that negotiations
were under way tor a group of
about 40 members of the Social
Credit Club to visit Premier W
A. C Bennett .sometime in February with a view to discuss
UBC problems with the premier.
During the visit with Bennett,
officials plan to invite him to
spear, publicly on tiie l.'BC campus sometime in late spring
Objects of the UCC program
are — (a) to teach fundamentals
of parliamentary procedure and
rules of order; (b) to teach the
fundamentals of organization;
and (c) to bring together student
leaders.
OVER  200 ATTEND
Over 200 budding student
, leaders attended the Wednesday
evening meeting.
i Meeting, which began about
8 p.m., was divided into three
parts: — a JO-minute introductory speech on parliamentary
procedure by Professor Davies;
hour-long discussion groups in
which the young executive types
were given a project --- conduct-
in" an imaginary meeting --and
then worked out problems
which arose; and finally a coffee
break with humorous comment-
are be .labour.
FROM
EVERY
CLUB
Each
UBC   e
e.h   til.
t   i.-
Ce'.
is-
teri'd  with  the
Aima
Mam
r  t
v >-
C i e t y    ,-
■nds   ik
•c e    d<
:-gat<
•>
h>
'.lie   fiv
e-se.--ion
h eg   c
li.'.'Sl
'Ml 'at
in;;-.   ii:a
. m ia
;-v.-.
• w
The   m
xt  has   •
ea n   .-e
".   '.•'■.'
i."
-'.J-
ruary •
.
j ers, were greeted at the Abbots-:
ford dormitories by UBC Prc-si-'
dcnl N. A. M. MacKenzie. Deans-
j Geoffrey Andrew and G. S. All-j
i an,   World    University    Service;
representatives and three Ubys-
| soy   staffers   who   tell   the  story j
j of  their  first   meeting   with  tiiej
j new students on pages 4 and  5.;
TOLD DETAILS i
After     the     official   greeting
ceremony, the immigrants were|
detained   in  one  lare.e  building !
to   pass   throug'.i   customs   and
iiiimig''ation.      While    awaiting!
turns   for   the   inspection,   they
told UBC students and reporters
detail.-;    of    their recent  experiences.
All conversation was claril'Ud
to the UBC representatives
through three interpreters who
became noticeably excited each
time the student uprising which
preceded their move to Canada.
j was mentioned.
| JOBS SOUGHT
' WUS committee is currently,
trying to lind jobs for the students until the fall session opens.'
They will study at Powell River |
until May and will then be plac-j
ed in summer jobs. '
, DEMOCRATIC SYSTEM
|     Reasons  given   by   the   Prcsi-j
dent of thc Students' Council of!
j the Sopron University for choos-
; ing Canada as a home were: "Wo
i know  it  has a  democratic political svstcm, and is a country for
the   future.     Mostly,   it   is   the
most promising country for foresters."
W.A.C. BENNETT
HONORS CREWS
Premier Bennett presented the
victorious UBC fours and eights
crews with Onyx desk pen sets
last night, each with a gold
clock and a gold engraving.
The Premier and his cabinet
tendered the dinner for the rowers in the Empress Hotel.
In return, the rowers presented the Premier with a picture of
the crew.
Coach Frank Read spoke after
thc dinner and thanked the government fur the banquet.
SCHOLARSHIPS
The Leonard Foundation scholarships are once again being
offered to undergraduate students of UBC.
The value of the scholarship
is determined by tee academic
standing of the student, the
marks taken into consideration
are tho.se trom the academic
year of   Htefim".
All unee; graduate students
interested in the Leonard Foundation scholarships . "e advised
•a contact Dr. H Blair Neat by.
hm'm ehia. Audit' e -.urn building
as  .vaeei  as  pi s.-'i.e a. .
Deadline for 'Tween Classes
is 1.30 p.m. on day prior to
publication.
Task of University
isfisn Explained
TODAY
S.C.M. will hold a noon meeting in Arts 100 today. De. W.
Christian will speak on the
"Task of the Christian in le,e
Universilv." S.C.M. will also
hoid a study group at M.hh. Rev.
Northcole Burke will . ncak on
"An .Approach to V.'or. im
•Y-       -V.       x
CAMERA CLUB will hold a
general meeting at noon today
in Arts 204.
* *       *
CHINESE    VARSITY    CLUB
will hold a very important meeting today at noon in HL-2.
if*      if.      if.
INTERNATIONAL HOUSE —
Members are advised to attend
the program tonight in the hut,
starting at 8.30.
* *      if
ARCHAEOLOGY    CLUB    —
There will be a meeting today
in the Archaeology Lab in the
Arts basement. Dr. McGregor
will give an illustrated lecture.
if. if* if.
PSYCHOLOGY CLUB presents Dr. Gibson of thc Neurology Dept. speaking on "Biochemistry of Mental Health,' to-
day at noon in HM-2.
*f* if* if.
EL CIRCULO will hold its
first '57 meeting in F & G at
noon today. All members are
requested  to  attend.
•P *P *T*
SUNDAY
C. M. CLUB (UNITARIAN)—
A general meeting for all new
and prospective members will
be held Sunday, January 27, at
8 p.m., at the home of the hon-
ourary president, 4554 West 4th
Avenue. The future program
will be discussed.
if.       if       y.
MONDAY
MUSSOC presents the Robert
Shaw   Corale,   noon   Monday   in
the clubroom.
Campus Services
Recruiting Now
All three campus military
services are recruiting for the
seeoo.d term, COTC Commanding Oificer Major J. F, McLean    announced    Wednesday.
Army, Navy and Air Force
contingents, with oi'ices in the
Amu ury. will receive application-, m- said. Recruiting per-
i' -d v. h -v a January a 1. PAGE Two
THE     UBYSSEY
Friday, January 25,  1957
THE UBYSSEY
Authorized or second class mall, Post Office Department,
Ottawa
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (Included In AMS fees). Mall
■ubscriptions $2.00 per year. Single copies five cents. Published
In Vancouver throughout the University year by the Student
Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society. University ot
British Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are tboce
of the editorial staff of the Ubyssey, and not necessarily thoge ol
the Alma Mater Society or the University. Letters to the Editor
•hould* not be more than 150 words. The Ubyssey reserves the right
to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication of all lettirt
received
JabourTentatively Accepts
The Ubysseys Invitation'
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF       	
Managing Editor    .  Pat Russell
Business Manager    Harry Yuill
CUP Edilor        Marilyn Smith
Photo Editor       Fred Schrack
.... SANDY ROSS
City Edilor Jerry Brown
Asst. City Editor, Art Jackson
Feature Editor, R. Kent-Barber
File Editor Sue Ross
SENIOR EDITOR DAVE ROBERTSON
Reporters and Desk:—Barrie Cook, Barrie Hale, Oleg Wurm,
Kim Hardy, Ted Nicholson, Debbie Greenberg, Mike Matthews,
Mike Raynor (he gave us all a ride home from the printers'), Betty
Lambert, Helen Zukowski, Noel Richardson, Len Davis, Peggy
Ebbs-Canavan. Betty Blethen, Lynda Gates, Wendy Farris, (she
gave us a ride to the printers'), Carol Gregory, Dave Wilder, Sylvia
Shorthouse. Rob Strachan, Dave Ferry, Horace Greeley, Ernie
Pyle, Henry Luce. Murray Ritchie. Murray MacClov. Sir'Michael
Bruce. SPORTS: Bob Hendrickson. Ralph Crozier, Lynn Clark
and Joan Crocker.
The Right Attitude
Students' Council is soliciting opinions concerning
changes that must be made in UBC's system of student government to meet demands of increasing enrollment. It is
to be hoped that many students Will give more than a little
thought to the problem; whatever i.s finally decided will
affect the AMS for years to come.
Since opinions are being requested, we might as well
advance ours. And first off. we wish to emphasize that the
problem isn't a complicated one. The political science types
are anxious to offer all sorts of devious and ingenious
schemes, whose complexity is unjustified by the nature of
the problem. The Council Committee that drafted the main
report on the problem had just about the right attitude:
The report was a little more than two pages long, and recommended just a few changes.
In the main, we'll go along with Committee report. It's
true, as the report asserts, that UBC can boast of the most effective system of student government in Canada. This fact
alone should indicate that only relatively minor revisions are
advisable. *
And in our opinion, the objections to the report made
by members of the Undergraduate Societies Committee at
Council meeting Monday night are adequately answered in
the report itself. The USC representatives argued that the
report made no provision for 'loyal opposition" to Council
from USC. The best way to answer this objection is to quote
from  tho  report   itself:
USC is and has been weak internally and must put
its own house in order. It will be as weak or strong as it
desires to be.
This is absolutely correct. No one who has seen Council
operate will deny that some sort of opposition, some body
thai can pick holes in existing proposals and supply fresh
alternatives i.s badly needed. USC is the logical body to fulfill that function. But, a.s the report points out, no constitutional changes are required to bring it about. All that is needed i.s for USC to pull up its socks, and devote the energy they
are now expending on opposing the Council report to oppose and or co-operating with Council.
One small objection to the report though: in view of the
fact that UBC's enrollment will double soon, and since
(he extent of the student acivities varies almost directly with
the size of the studen' population, wouldn't the addition of
two or three extra Councillors be advisable'.' We think so,
and we're sure most of our overburdened Councillors would
agree.
Those then, are our modest thoughts on the problem
of how best to revise- o :r system of student government at
UBC. We hope other st .ulents disagree with us, to the extent of at least thinking and talking about this quite important question.
Your view.-, will be mure than welcome at Students'
Council.
As the "former pep-clubber"
referred to in your editorial of
January 24, I feel obliged to
express my point of view on
ihe past performances of the
Ubyssey.
I will first admit that I am
not too well acquainted wiih
the mechanics of newspaper
publishing, such a3 layout, cut-
lines, print site, etc. However,
as a reader of newspapers, I
feel as any other reader would,
I can adequately comment on
what is newsworthy. And
since I have spent five years
being active in student affairs,
I think I can comment on what
the obligations of the Ubyssey
should be towards ihe students
who pay for its very existence.
I agree a campus paper's job
is to provide advance publicity
and news coverage, and I will
agree that the balancing of the
two is a continually taxing
business.
But when serious criticism
is levied ai the Ubyssey for its
failure to maintain a proper
balance, ii should not be disregarded just because the critics are not pubsters.
Ii must be remembered that
ihe Ubyssey, as a campus paper, has certain obligations ii
should fulfill and therefore has
not quite ihe freedom a downtown  paper    would    have    in
choosing  material  for  publication.
As ihe sole publicity medium
which is published almost
daily, ihe Ubyssey can spell
success or failure for any campus event depending on how
ihe paper's coverage is organized and slanted.
Certainly a club Pro. must
look after all other means of
publicity too, but lei's face ii;
no one has any opinion on a
coming campus event except as
the Ubyssey promotes it.
What brought over 1500 out
to watch "Honey-bun" swim
the pond? What packed the
Auditorium for the "My Dog
Has Fleas Revue" last year?
Ii certainly wasn't their
news-worthiness!
The Ubyssey can make anything as big or as small as it
wishes. As a newspaper it is
the most powerful moulder of
public opinion on the campus.
It therefore plays a most important role In determining the
success of the student activity
program ai UBC.
But the success of the student program is the responsibility of ihe Students' Council.
Therefore I do not propose to
delegate thai responsibility to
ihe Ubyssey. but just ask for
honest co-operation.
I  feel thai ihe  athletic  pro
gram which uses $25,000 of
student fees should be better
supported for the benefit of
athletes and spectators alike.
I feel the special events program which brings lop-flight
talent to ihe campus should receive good publicity.
I don't want ihe Ubyssey to
turn into a notice board any
more than ihe Editor does, but
I feel thai some of ihe most deserving events of ihe past have
been ignored.
As far as news coverage is
concerned, I feel ihe fact that
football lost $1,600 last fall is
a newsv/orihy facet of ihe very
controversial problem of athletics, yet who read about it in
ihe Ubyssey?
Generally speaking, the
Ubyssey is performing a fine
job. The past events of recent
weeks have only pronounced a
small shortcoming of ihe paper
and I would certainly hesitate
to condemn it on all counts.
However for the present I
shall consider the Ubyssey's invitation to observe the "press"
in action (which I've already
done many times) and perhaps
my accountant and athletic
friends will even consent to
put out ihe paper one of these
days.
DON JABOUR.
AMS President.
History Will Honor Eden
When All Is Said And Done
THE REPORTER
We are saddened by Sir Anthony's resignation, saddened
because of the personal and
political causes that brought it
about. But — so we hope —
this is not the last we shall
hear of him. For this man
who is not yet sixty will have
many chances to contribute to
history, and certainly history,
when the final count is made
of his achievements and failures, will honor him.
THE RIGHT ENEMIES
He made all the right enemies. He specialized in arousing the enmity of the second-
string dictators who came to
hate him and his country with
equal vehemence. We think,
of course, of Mussolini and
Nasser. The second-string dictators are the most pernicious
of that ugly breed. Hitler embodied evil so thoroughly and
carried it to such superhuman
extremes that since his death
no totalitarian tyrant has even
tried to mold himself on his
pattern. The same can be said
about Stalin, though not quite,
for the kind of boundless power that was his is inherent in
every Communist regime.
But since the March on
Rome, there have been quite a
few Mussolinis, and two or
three ot them are still in the
saddle, hale and hearty. It' the
reports are correct, there
seems to be a potential Nasser
in every Arab state or sheikdom.
SECOND-STRING
DICTATORS
The second-string dictators
arc personable One can talk to
them, and derive from the ex
change of pleasantries or ideas
the conviction that they are
quite human. Actually, they
are only half human, for there
is a beast within them that can
be subjected only with great
difficulty to the check of will
power or even of self-interest.
This was Mussolini's case. The
beast in Franco seems to have
been housebroken, but it is still
there. As long as there is life,
there is hope.
HALF-HUMAN TYRANTS
Anthony Eden saw these
half-human tyrants for what
they were, and fought untiringly against them—or at least
against those of them who most
directly threatened his country. This may turn out to be
the major among the great services he rendered to Britain
and the world.
MUSSOLINI
Mussolini gloaed when, in
Ifl.'US, Anthony Eden, to save
his self-respect, resigned from
the Chamberlain Cabinet. Benito Mussolini had fired the Foreign Secretary of Great Britain.
MY HEART SANK
Winston Churchill, in The
Gathering Storm. ' tote what
he felt the nigh! the news
reached him that Eden had resigned.
"1 must confess thai my
heart sank, and for a while the
dark waters of despair overwhelmed me. In a long life 1
have had many ups and downs
During all the war soon to
eoive  and  ni  its darkest  times
I  never had    any    trouble in
sleeping.
In the crisis of 1940, when
so much responsibility lay
upon me, and also at many
very anxious, awkward moments in the following five years
I could always flop into bed
and go to sleep after the day's
work was* done — subject, of
course, to any emergency call.
I slept sound and awoke refreshed, and had no feelings
except appetite to grapple with
whatever the morning's boxes
might bring.
But now, on this night of
February 20, 1938, and on this
occasion only, sleep deserted
me. From midnight till dawn
1 lay in my bed consumed by
emotions of sorrow and fear."
Now it's Nasser who docs the
gloating. But history has a
way of being right in the end.
Remember the  Duce's  end'.'
ENGINEER'S DEFINITION
An engineer is one who
passes as an exacting expert on
the strength of being able to
turn out, with prolific fortitude, strings of incomprehensible formulae calculated with
micrometric precision from extremely vague assumptions,
which are based on debatable
figures acquired from inconclusive tests and quite incomplete experiments, carried out
with instruments of problematic accuracy by persons of
doubtful reliability and rather
dubious mentality, with the
narticular anticipation of dis-
mmeerting and annoying every
one outside of their own fru-
lernil v.
iTIIE GAUGE).
Armstrong Trap Magazine; Friday, January 25, 1957
THE     UBYSSEY
PAGE THREE
GREAT TREKKERS' BRIEF
What UBC Wants - And Why
(Tht following ore
excerpts from the brief
presented today to the
provincial government
requesting funds for
the expansion of facilities at the University
of British Columbia.
-Editor).
We submit to the Cabinet the
f       following   facts  for  consideration:
1. By 1956 the enrollment
at U.B.C. will have doubled
to 15,000 students, and predictions are that they will continue to rise.
2. The $10,000,000 grant was
not expected to cover either
the staff or building for the
new Faculty of Education. Rather, it was intended for three
specific projects; (a) A new
Arts Building, (b) A Medical
Sciences Building and (c) A
unit of dormitories. There was
also provision for the extension and enlargement of necessary services, such as plumbing, sewage, and heating,
3. Construction costs have
increased at least 10c,i since
the Capital grant was allocated.
4. If the authority to spend
the capital grant continues at
the present rate of $1,000,000
per year, only two new buildings will have appeared on the
campus by 1961, whereas in
that period enrollment will
have increased by 4000 students. Furthermore, neither of
WANTED
Your old double breasted suit
. . . to be made into a smart
new single breasted model
with the new trim notch lapel.
UNITED TAILORS
549 Grenville PA. 4649
the two buildings will be utilized for a new course of instruction or for student housing.
We make the following suggestions for consideration by
the Cabinet and the Legislative Assembly:
1. That ihe operating grant
for tht University in future
years be calculated on ihe basis
of: (a) the total Government
revenue, (b) the per capita
enrollment at the University,
and c) the purchasing power
of the dollar in real terms,
with the provisions that an addition to the University's curriculum (such as Education, and
the proposed schools of Dentistry and Physio-Therapy) will
mean a further increase in the
operating grant.
2. That $5,000,000 be added
to the capital grant already allocated, making a total of $15,-
000,000 for ten years; but that
$10,000,000 of that sum be
authorised for expenditure in
the next five years. Authority
to use the money now would
allow the University to proceed
with more than one building
project at once. This is imperative ii the University is to
keep pace wiih enrollment and
ihe increasing demand for university graduates.
Based on the findings of the
students' committee, the students now request financial
aid from the Government of
British Columbia:
1. To provide for speedy construction of adequate facilities
for the areas of study now provided at the University, and to
increase these facilities for:
(a) a very rapidly-growing
enrollment.
(b) new areas of study anticipating the industrial, social
and cultural needs of B.C.'s
citizens    i n    a    mushrooming
economy.
(c) To provide funds for sorely-needed student housing,
which always suffers when it
must compete for funds with
classroom space.
2. An increase in the University's operating budget
which will meet:
(a) The increased costs that
arise wiih increasing enrollment.
fb) Competition from B.C.
industry, which is hard-pressed
for technically-trained men and
can offer a great deal more-
re ward to persons who might
otherwise teach and do research at U.B.C.
3. We also request the Government to enunciate a clearly-defined program of future
financial aid from the Government of British Columbia that
will provide:
(a) An increase in U.B.C.'s
operating budget when new faculties or services are added
to the University's curriculum.
(b) A set sum for capital expansion on a yearly basis to
increase the efficiency of the
University's building program
and to enable the Senate and
Board of Governors to anticipate and or meet needs for
additions to the University's
curriculum.
In summary, ihe problem
U.B.C faces is not unique in
Canada nor in North America.
Within ihe next ten years Canadian universities will have jto
find $350,000,000. Industry has
taken cognizance of the situation, and set up a fact-finding
commission to determine the
needs and possible methods by
which industry could help with
the University's problems as
they concern industry.
The Federal Government has
shown concern, and the unprecedented grant of $50,000,000
for  capital construction  is at
lime of writing before the
House of Commons. It is to be
hoped that this is only the first
step on the Federal Government's part.
As students, we are also taxpayers. Any long-range program put into effect as a result
of our requests will affect us
both as students and taxpayers, now and in the future.
The following i.s the list of
needs which are being submitted in the brief for Government   consideration:
1. Preclinical Medical Sciences Building.
2. Dormitories    ($2,000,000.)
3. Wing and additional floor
in the Biological Sciences
Building.
4. Chemistry Wing.
5. Engineering  Building.
6. Commerce Building.
7. Collpgc of E d u c a t i o n
Building.
8. Agriculture Building.
9. School of Music.
10. Architecture Building.
11. Museum   Building.
12. Wing  to Library.
13. Money   for   campus   development     and     essential
services.
14. Botanical Gardens development.
Much more needs lo be done
than can be done with the grant
we have requested. Ideally, ihe
huts should be replaced, additions on several overcrowded
buildings should be built, and
new schools added as soon
as posible.
It is altogether fitting that
thc Federal Government accept part of the responsibility
for research, graduate studies,
scholarships to foreign students, and especially Library
facilities.
Tbs Provincial Government,
on ihe other hand, has ihe major responsibility for ihe provision of basic facilities, including all undergraduate faculties
and schools, residences, and the
establishment of professional
schools 'which serve the province.
So far as we know, we are
the only University student
body in Canada to meet with
our elected government to discuss a mutual problem. The
eyes of every university in
Canada are upon us and on the
Government. Our last and possibly strongest plea would be:
Give the University of British
Columbia all the help and support at your command.
GREAT  FUN   IN   STORE
AT  WEEKEND  SPORTS
Half-time entertainment in the form of an open struggle
between Fort and Acadia camps is in store for the Saturday afternoon game between U.B.C. and Pacific Lutheran
College.
Teams from each of the camps will clash at half-tim§
in a boxing-glove basketball game. It will be refereed by
Frank Gnup, wearing dark glasses and sporting a white
cane. The teams will be supported by their own luscious
type of virgin cheerleaders.
Be sure to attend the game tonight at 8.30 against
visiting Central Washington College. Details on page 8.
EATON'S MS YOUR FAV0MJI
)0ti&     rr
PALS
And Has Them in Popular
White Buck lor All Sizes I
They're slimly styled    .    .    .    are  Flexible for snug fit    .    .    .
have   the   hard   rubber   soles   thai   put   a   spring   in   your   step,
keep you comfortable all-day long.
Sizes 4 to 10.
narrow and medium widths.
Pair
7.95
EATON'S Women's Shoes—Second Floor
*-• Telephone MA rine 7112 PAGE FOUR
THE     UBYSSEY
Friday. January 23,
UBC Meets Sopro
FORESTRY CLUB President Nick Pringle greets Hungarian student President Nicolas Gatzer (2nd Forestry Sopron) at reception centre for the students at RCAF Station
Abbotsford. — Photo by Dave Wilder
Under New Management'
VARSITY GRILL
Specializing in
CHINESE   FOOD
ORDERS  MADE  UP  TO  TAKE  OUT  ANYTIME
4381  West 10th
al. r,:i7
(Next  to Varsity Theatre}
ATTRACTIVE CAREERS
In tin
METEOROLOGICAL SERVICE
For
1957 Graduates in Arts or Science
A Federal Government Recruiting Team
will be here JAN. 31 and FEB. 1.
To interview-mind -a-leol l',)57 graduates for careers a.s
Meteorological Oilicers-in-Training, a.s Meteoi logical Officers  and  as  Meteorologists.
'Ihe qualifications vary for each class but all require at
least aome special training in mathematics and physics.
Starting Salaries range from 8:1780 to S40.">0
A'unioi-ous  Opporliiiiilies
for  Advancement
(ieneroiis  Fringe
Benefits
TO ARRANC;i; INTERVIEWS. CONTACT
PERSONNEL OFFICE
HUT M-7
preferably   before   the   above  dates.
The  University Placement   Office has descriptive  folders,
posters and application forms.
Student Rebels
Replace Food
With Laughter
w
Cocktail"
Mixers Tell
Of Battle
By   DAVE   WILDER
Flaming gin bottles against
Russian heavy tanks. That is
the story of thc Hungarian students' battle against their Russian enemies, according to the
students of Sopron University I
spoke to yesterday.
This technique was used almost exclusively in the dying
days of the rebellion. The famous Molotov cocktails were
used by otherwise unarmed students against heavy Russian Stalin 111 tanks. Tney threw them
in the carburetor intakes and
Hooded the tanks with flaming
gasoline.
Although the students had
arms, and lots of them, they had
no ammunition. The arms were
turned over to them by members of the Hungarian Army, Secret Police, and by the munition   workers   in   the   factories.
THEY KNEW HOW
The students knew how to use
these weapons. All of the men
and women had received long
periods of intensive military
training. They had spent three
hours a week every week during the school year and one-
month during the holidays learning how to use the Russian
arms.
They   fought   gallantly.   They
used insect sprayers loaded with
gasoline and shotguns with solid
slugs to hold open the corridor
to the West despite frantic Rus-1
sian efforts to seal off the coun-.
try.   They   we're'   dive   bombed ;
strafed, rocketed and skip- bomb- i
ed by Russian Migs and Ilyshu-j
ins. |
j
THOUSANDS  ESCAPED
The corridor stayed open and
thousands of refugees were able
to escape. Food and medical supplies were' brought in to ease
the suffering of the rebels. When
the corridor was shrinking under the weight of Red armour
and the battle was almost over.
Ihe whole school retreated to the
west.
When they left for the west
they left because' they had nothing left lo fight with. During
Ihe'ir brief struggle, the girls
of the Medical School use'd heavy artillery and machine guns,
the boys of the Forestry School
used everything fi»>m pistols
up.
Their defence was as brief as
it was incredibly valiant. Beholding the corridor open they
allowed thousands of refugees
to escapee These refugees as
well as the Whole' west, owes
much to these students of Sopron.
By MARILYN SMITH
"No. wc didn't have much to
eat. When we felt hungry we
laughed   at   the  Russians!"
The.-e   were   the   words   of   a
- twentv -year-old     Foro.-Ury     student,  who arrive'd  yoslcrday  to
start   a   new  life   in   Canada.
I spoke lo him through an interpreter, in the crow tied re
ception hall at the Abbotsforn
R.C.A.F. field. We were discussing the part Sopron students played in the recent rebellion. He was reluctant to discuss the "hoirors" of the revolt,
but talked freely of the lighter
side.
DRIVE SAFELY
"When we had destroyed a
Russian tank, we chalked "Drive
Safely" on the charred remains." he said, smiling. He
spoke rapidly in Hungarian, and
the interpreter turne'd to tho
circle' of councillors and importers surrounding him. and said
"He says that the Russian soleh
iers slept in their tanks at night.
Some of them would drape a
Hungarian flag on the tank, to
protect themselves from the rebels while they slept.
"One morning the crew of a
Russian tank woke up, and saw
that the tank beside them was
flying the rebel flag. They blasted the Russian tank, thinking j
it   was   Hungarian,   and   killed
five   of   their   friends."
Someone asked if they spoke
Russian. "Well, we can swear in
Russian,"   he   replied.
He   then   asked   about   work.
"They are all worried about get
ting   jobs,"   the   interpreter   explained.  "He  wants  to  know   if
they'll be able to support themselves.   Nod   your   heads."   The!
English-speakers   in   the   crowd,'
smiled   and   nenlded.    Someone!
asked   about   students   working
in  Hungary.   "We   go  to  school
from   September   to   June,"   he
answered,   "se)   we   can't   make
eneiugh   during   our   holiday   to
support   us   for  the   rest   etf  the
year."
Students are given the equivalent of S40 a month while they ■
are in school. Wc asked about
the cost of living in Hungary,
which led to a conference1 among
the students. The interpreter finally explained that a good suit
of mens' e:lotlu's would eo.st a
month's wages.
One e>f tho councillors said
that a student graduating from
Feiresiry school in B.C. wemld
get a starting wageof about SUfiO .
monthly. When the inte'rpretcr
translates! this to the'in t h e y
again conferred, and one of them
aske«d what the tweed coats Ka
thy Archibald and I were wearing would  cost.
We1 agreed thai they would
sell for about SHI). This seemed
U> be   i very satisfactory answer.
They then explained that.
since their schools are state-;
sponsored, they must take the
job assigned to them after graduation, and work at it for at least
two  years. |
'~W*k
MARIA   BORBELY
Maria    Bora.ely.    third   y|
medicine   student   at   the
pron   University',   tele!   UbysJ
ropoi let's that although .Tie
tendod   to   finish   her   medi|
training  and  then  cuminuel
research,   she   fell   that   a
man's place "is in the kitchej
Through an interpreter,
pretty 21-year-old 10-ed sd.
in Hungary women he
equal opportunities for c(
cation, but my private opini
is they if only it were prac
cal. they should confine ec
cation   to   tie-  ho.am
"Fo ly percent . ■!' toe i-.cdid
he Sil
Ut Vfil
.    Thi
or
faculty   arc    we oua:."
of her home ceumtry. "
few    become    surgeon.
specialize   in  pediatric:
search work."
"I   like   the  fashions   here
she   said.   "You   are   so   mu<
more practical. But at home
care more for individuality
our styles. We make our o\
clothes: we never buy "r<
mades."   We  don't  have  sud
a range of colors."
<%\
SYMBOLS IN III NGARIA,
Archibald by l/as/.o Takar'o,
flag was cairied lrom the1 Uri
oi Hungarian resistance. Priday, January 25, 1957
THE     UBYSSEY
PAGE FIV1
Forestry Students
isurgents
eeds Clash
would seem that idealogieal
Jutes are not solved by revo-
?ns,  not even  lor the. revo-
jnaries  themselves.
[wei   of   tho   Sopron   students
|e risked if they  Relieved  in
lialism.   Thc   question   stimu-
}d   a   lengthy   argument   be-
^n   the   pair,   at   the  end   ol
eh   tr.e.v   expressed,   through
pnierpreter, two ccntrary op
'.ie --.eld (hat he was "foi
iii- hi i'> a limited rxtenl
be'.ue, ed in it to an extol1'.
fvanl to the country as a
>le. as in t he instances of
lor industries, hut felt that
111 business should function
ire enterprises.
jlis companion,   on   the  othe:
belt   that   nothing   should
rnsiitutionelized; that the en-
eronomy should be free en
Drise.
[udents Didn't
:pect Revolt
Lll the Huni-arian students
prviewed Thursday by Ubys-
rcporters said that stuclents
•inaily had no intention of
I'tine, a rebellion.
Te only wanted to protest
lie Soviet doctrines," one ex-
|ned, "particularly the op-
ssion of academic freedom."
Another refugee said that the
yersity students had accepted
Nage as their leader, bene professed democratic
nples.
fe  were  very   bitter   when
|heard on the radio that Nage
traitor," he added.
INTRODUCING THREE HUNGARIAN
refugees to the Vile Rag is Ubyssey Managing Editor Pat Russell. From left to right
are:   Arpad   Justos,   Interpreter;   Sanolor
Horvarth, twenty-three year old leader of
the student uprising, and Miklos Gratzer,
22, president of the Student Council at Sopron  University. —Photo  by  Wilder,
We  Learned  To   Fight
id are shown to Kathy
''ores'.ry Sopron).    The
iv of Sopron as a symbol
Photo by Dave Wilder
My first surprise came when
the Hungarian students' President offered me a Canadian
cigarette1. 1 asked if co-eds in
Hungary smoked. "Of course,"
he answered, through the interpreter, "they smoke, they
drink, and they shoot."
SPEAK  RUSSIAN
"That i.s good." Maria Bor-
bely, informed me. Girls and
boys were compelled to spend
three hours a week and one
month each summer learning
to use heavy artillery and drive
tanks. We learned, and then
we used it against the teachers  . . the  Russians."
The interpreter had difficulty translating the girl's remarks, so I inquired: "One of
our leporters speaks Russian.
Can  \ on speak that'.'"
He waived his hands to express his indignation. "Are you
a Russian?" he said harshly.
Th" truth is these 200 Forestry students from the Sopron University speak Russian and German fluently; they
expect to speak English lie-
fore next September when they
enter UBC.
I motioned to a photographer. Sanolor llorvatb, 2H-year-
old leader of the student uprising, told me. "We've been
photographed so often, we feel
right at home in front of the
camera." They laughed  loudly
By PAT RUSSELL
when the camera failed to flash
once.
"We like the-e p i e t u r e s
though," Miklos Gwit/.er, student President of the group
said. "We like them much better than the ones they took of
us crossing tin- Hungarian border with grass on our heads for
camoflage."
I asked haw they all felt
aboii' leaving Hungary a n d
sarting all over again.
The President, with expressive gestures told thc interpreter, 'it is good here, but we
are 'loublecl for the families
at homo, I h e students lei I
there, the nation. All student*
all over the world are alike,
and with them we f e e 1 at
home."
"We will someday take the
red emblems off our flag. 70.-
000 Hungarians gave their
lives to do that."
"But if there comes a time
to liquidate completely the collaborators and the Russians,
yes, we would r e t u r n. We
would go back with gun in
hand and save the nation as
we saved the University of Si>-
pron for Ihe future. The students left there are too weak
now to rebel. They will grow
strong again."
"Bui we would like to become Canadian citizens," he
hastily added.
The room in which the Hungarian students were checking
through customs and migration was smoke-filled, noisy
and green.
Everyone was smoking Canadian cigarettes: everyone was
talking volubly: and everyone was wearing a green coat '
or a bulky woolen green sweat-:
or. Green is the emblematic |
color of the forestry profes-1
siviu. ,
INTERPRETER
All   this   came   through   the
interpreter, Arpad Justos, who!
left    '.he   University   at    Fun da-;
pest five years ago and is now i
attending    UBC    for    an    Arts
course.
I asked Arpad to have the
students explain how they entered the Sopron University.
He explained:
"We   all   protend   to   be  avid
Marxists.   No   one   who   is   not
a   Marxist   can   enter   the   University. We write and sit .orals
which test us on general knowledge and lovally to the political system.  We do  not  believe
what   we   write   and   say,   but '
we    want    an    education,    and
that   is   how   we   got   one."
"That is why we rebelled.
We did not want to pretend forever. We wanted academic
freedom."
Refugee
Tells Story
OfHungary
One of the refugees interviewed by Ubyssey reporters on
Thursday was Laszlo Takaro,
twenty-two year old. fifth-ycr
Forestry student from Dcbrecan,
Hungary.
Had the rebellion not occurred, do you think you would
ever have come to Canada?" he
was asked.
"No," ho replied, "I had never
thought   of   leaving   my   native
i country.    But now I am here, I
jam   thankful   for   the   opportu-
i nitv."
i
I "What was your impression of
j North American society before
i you saw it for yourself?" the re-
jporter asked.
"Well,   I   was   confused,   like
everybody else was. We had
, two sources ot information, and
1 didn't  know  which  to  believe."
Las/lo said.
"We had the official Communist publications, that said that
life in North America was mis-
erable for the working class, and
the intellectuals, because the
capitalist bosses exploit thc
working class," and we had the
illegal sources — friends who
had been there, letters from outside, and the occasional radio
broadcast."
"You can assure him that the
"illegal" sources were more reliable," the reporter told the interpreter. When this was relayed to Laszlo, he replied, "Oh,
I know. As soon as we saw all
the big cars and the nice houses
we knew that the workers could
not be starving."
Laszlo said that he "wants
very much to stay  in  Canada."
Asked what he hopes to do,
lie displayed the slight reservation, confusion, and apprehension typical of all the refugees
when asked this, saying: "Well,
I don't know. It all seems so remote. I never expected to make
Canada my now home, and now
that I'm here, well. I don't
know."
Foresters
Thoughtfull
Ernest Kretai, a student of
Sopron, who has been here since
Christmas as an advance delegate, told of the disparity of
concern between foresters here
and in Central Europe.
Hungarian forests, he pointed
out, were more "civilized" than
those of B.C. as they have been
in use longer, and arc considerably more sparse. The problem
of foresters in Hungary was to
preserve these old forests, arid
create new- oe.es. placing the
stress  upon   conservation.
The revolution came in the
middle of his final year, and he
will start it over again next Sep
tember at UBC. Ho accepted
this turn of events philosophically,  saying:
"We must accept what fear
; brings. We never know what,
1 good comes from." PAGE SIX
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday, January 15, 1&37
Ik for
, Once again, the letters have
mounted up. From all over
North America anxious readers
have deluged our offices with
piteous pleas for a solution to
their personal problems. I
I
As the mail poured in, our|
lissome, sloe-eyed employer j
Doug Hillyer was at first ada-j
mart. "Write about tie-," he!
said. "T*ll oiii' readers of tho;
unsurpassed abundance of lis-'
some, sloe-eyed nockwear om
our premises displayed, and of
our new Ivy League lieclips."
But when he began to read
a few of the heart-rending appeals of our readers, he was
deeply moved.
"Go ahead," he said, his
lower lip quavering and his
sloe-eyes glistening with salty
tears, "Answer them, of what
importance are mere ties,
when human souls are in torment?"
Reader Bathsheba Spindle,
of Weaver's Trade, Nova Scotia, writes: "My husband thinks
he's a beetle, and every time a
seagull flies over the house, he
scuttles into a chink in the
wall.
When guests come to visit, 1
am constantly embarassed by
the scraping noises he makes
as he scuttles between the
walls.    What am I to do?"
Your problem is a taxing
one, Mrs. Spindle, but not insoluble. Simply dupe your
husband into going outside to
chop some wood, and let the
seagulls eat him.
"Distressed" of Howe's Eyebrow. Ontario, writes: "My
little daughter, crippled since
birth by a rare and incurable
disease, is without a wheel
chair. I am put of work, and
the local welfare agencies can
do nothing to help me. If little
Anthracite could only gel
about in the fresh air and
watch other children playing
in the sunshine, I know she
would be much happier. Can
you help us?"
We certainly can, Distressed.
Your problem is a familiar
one, so don't despair! Instead,
try loitering near your local
old folks' home until an old
lady in wheelchair is pushed
by. Then, simply slug the attendant, dump the old lady on
to the road, and take the wheel
chair home to little Anthracite.
Good luck, Distressed!
if.      if*      if.
Mardi Gras: A special neck-;
wear problem, with a simple
solution. For that delinquent-
looking Guys and Dolls tie to
wear with your black shirt,
scuttle down to that chink in
the wall at 712 West Pender.
And don't forget to ask about
those Ivy League tie-clips.
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Essays typed at 4574 West
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There are openings NOW for leaders in the Armoured Corps. Would
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prepare >ou for a great career as an officer in the RCAC, or any ol the
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Officer Candidate Programme. A plan to train a limited number of voting
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Service Commission in the Canadian Army.
For further information, visit your Resident Staff Officer.
Apply for your Passport
to Better Living at
your nearest Branch of the
Bank of Montreal
Your Campus Branch in the
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MERLE C. KIRBY
The difference between
Second Best. . .
HU.
and Best is often the balance
in your Savings Account
Manager Friday, January 25, 1957
THE     UBYSSEY
PAGE SEVEN
Raven' Judged
By BETTY LAMBERT
Not enough experimcntalism!
was the cry of critics at the
Undergraduate Writers' Workshop on Tuesday when would-
be writers sat down to tear
apart the last issue of RAVEN.
John Waterhouse led off the
discussion by decrying lack of
daring in form in the prose.
"The poetry, on the other
hand," said Waterhouse, "is
daring all right, but pretty
bad."
WHAT WILL PEOPLE
THINK?
This drew the most comment.
Barb Schwenk felt it was
too real-life and detailed to be
a story, but John Waterhouse
pointed out that it "comes to
grip with two human beings,"
and was, as far as he was concerned, the best story in the
issue.
INITIATION, the other rape'
story also drew comment, mostly with reference to what each
person had thought the writer's '
intention had been. j
Ted Nicholson understood il!
to be a satire on modern i'ic-j
lion, while Elliott Gose had
taken it to be a satire on the
freshman's willingness to conform to the accepted social
norm.
THE FOURTH KNOCK was
criticized for not being realistic. "People," said Elliott
Gose, may ignore a drunk, but
a pregnant woman? Surely
there is some residium of humanity in most people'.'"
Broncoscope and Travel
Snobs were judged amiable
and amusing, while The University Life was thought to be
too sentimental to be credible.
Prose, on the whole, however, was thought to be competent, although, as John Waterhouse put it, now is the time
for young writers to be daring
in form and style. A too strict
adherence to the rules stifles
the writer at this stage in his
development.
Poetry came under fire for
its incomprehensibility, and
over-elaborate search for the
unusual phrase or image. Although experimental in form,
the poems were thought to be
confusing and contrived.
Eliot Gose, after pointing out
the predominance of Faulkner,
Thomas and Eliot vocabulary
in Ersatz, asked, "Which is
ersatz, the subject of the poem,
or the poem itself?"
The Sonnet to Rilke, the
most conventional in form,"
said Waterhouse, "is the best."
The art lay-out of RAVEN
was applauded. "I'm glad to
see," said Waterhouse, "that
the gush of nationalism which
took the form of Indian symbols in last year's Ravens has
finally died out."
Open Letter to "A Couple of Cats"
We of the Critic's Page have been accused of just about
everything froTn bastardy to psuedo-intelleclualism—perhaps not the widest of gamuts, but certainly one of the most
colourful.
"RICHARD II" was presented earlier this week in UBC's
Auditorium as a dramatic reading, a presentation that demands much from the actors in the departments of articulation and vocal expression. At times the play suffered from
an absence of these. More often, it suffered from a prolix
script written by one Wm. Shakespeare. To the credit of
the cast it must be added that they often overcame this
latter obstacle. Photo by Peter Graystone
TfkwhA.
^
By  M. MATTHEWS
AN ASTASIA — When I wasi     INGRID  BERGMAN  is a  debut a little lad, unversed in the lightiul creature, with her cool
devious arts of critical circum-l
locution, I used to be very fond
of nice big comfortable movies,
and since my exquisitely tender
Nordic sex appeal and her tangy
continental accent, and she is
supported  by  two  of the  thea-
sensibilities render me as utter-jtre's more exciting people: Holly susceptible to the charms of;™ Hayes, an artful tearjerker;
both   the beauteous  Miss  Berg- and Yul Brynncr, outer Mongo-
man    and    Anastasia's    unique
lias answer to  Presley,  whose
brand of artsy-borschty schmaltz impassioned vodka-swigging and
as thc next man, I still am.        '. bullet-studded    Cossack    jacket
ARTHUR     LAURENTS     has really wowed fun-loving, boyish
turned  out  a  crisp  and  intelli-i Mylos Frechette,  campus  represent screenplay, one which lap-j senlative  of  the  Fascist  Youth
ses into sogginess in only a cou-  League,
pie of scenes, and in these it is
rescued  by the  intense  artistry
of Bergman.    Very much appreciated in this corner was the re-;     "Well, anyway,"  he muttered
j strained job  Laurents has done ■ angrily,   "if you  tired    of    the
| on an ending which could havejBrale     Show,     Initiation,     and
| been   real   messy   in   the   worst j Scottie Wilson,    go    see    Anas-
1 Hollywood sense of the word.     , tasia."
MORAND   pouted    over    his
little glass of Dom Perignon.
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The position becomes available at the end of
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BOX  No.   1000
AMS  OFFICE.  BKOCK   HALL
hti 'h fata
$1000 top prize and many
lesser ones are being offered
B.C. residents for poems, stories and articles to appear in
thc B.C. centennial magazine.
Deadline is March 31st. Details from the Writer's Workshop.
Dominion Drama Fesllvnl
eliminations commence next
Tuesday night at the York
Theatre. Entered are:
"Anastasla", Vancouver
Little Theatre; "House of Bernardo Alba," White Rock Theatre; "Blythe Spirit," Chilliwack Little Theatre; "Death of
a Salesman," Vagabond Players. The award will be made
after the final production Fri
day night.
The Vancouver Symphony
presents guest pianist Robin
Wood at the Georgia Auditorium Tuesday night.
The world famous Ballet
Russe de Monte Carlo opens
at the Orpheum Theatre on
Monday for one night only.
Tickets were sold out three
weeks ago.
We'd like to bring m o r n
events and more new bylines
to the page. Any would-be men
(or women) of letters who care
to review what H. L. Mencken
was pleased to call the "Bo-
zart" please contact editors
Debbie Greenberg or Ted Nicholson.
P.S. They're still buying
back Ravens — phone Doug
Howie (AL. 1082-R).
This is, I suppose, any writer's due when that writer attempts to evaluate the performance of an artist, inasmuch as
the initiate of any art form
rarely agree as to their interpretations of any given performance.
However, it is reasonable
to expect. I think, that the alleged initiate be versed in the
fundamentals of grammar, and
that they be acquainted with
the contemporary terminology
of the form to which they profess fealty; to expect, for instance, that they know that
"Us cats" is ungrammatical,
and that thc contemporary term
is "hip," not "hep."
Until such barbarisms may
be iscribed to typographical
errors, and not lack of critical
intelligence or misinformation,
I suppose we shall have to tolerate second-hand opinions
that are rendered invalid
through  ignorance.
BARRIE HALE
£.£ ttidlwh Sp&akA
By DEBBIE GREENBERG
Mrs. Ethel Wilson who spoke
to-day in the Sedgewick Room
proved that she is a charming
speaker as well as a novelist.
According to Mrs. Wilson,
symbolism in a novel is largely dependant upon the attitude
of the reader. Her books have
often been praised for their
symbolism of which she herself was unconscious.
Her clear and loving description of the Interior are an added interest to British Columbia
readers.
ENGINEERING
GRADUATES
The B.C. Electric Company requires graduates in 1957 with degrees in Electrical, Civil, and
Mechnical Engineering. This British Columbia
public utility company has experienced very
rapid expansion since 1946. 1956 was the year of
greatest expansion in the history of the Company
and 1957 will be equally great or greater. Tho
growth of industry and population in B.C. is
creating an increasing demand for public utility
services.
Engineers joining the organization are required a.s Engineers-in-Training, as Distribution
Designers, and in a variety of design departments in all fields. Excellent (raining and experience is available, leading to higher level engineering and administrative positions. Pleaso obtain
a copy of our booklet, "A Career in Engineering,"
from your Personnel Office. Good starting salary
with annual increments and a wide range of
benefits.
Yen are invited to have an interview wi'h
a main her of the Company in your Personnel
Ofl;ee  >m  the  days  uf  February  4,   5,   and   6. PAGE EIGHT
THE     UBYSSE Y
Friday. January 25. 1957
Thunderbirds Play Wildcats,
Gladiators At Memorial Gym
UBC Girls
Take On
Islanders
UBC Thunderettc squad travels to thc Island this week-end
to take on the Alberni Athletics
'B' team in an invitational;
match to be played Saturday at;
3 p.m.
At the moment UBC is lied'
for first place in the1 City senior
'B' league with Filers, having a.
5-2 record.
Last year t'e.c Thunderettes
won both thc City and Lower
M<-inland   championships.
The team lues been practising
twice a week since October, with ;
only one: veteran from last year.;
Ecvta Whittle. Because of eligibility requirements, some learn1
members had lo drop out in tiie,
least few weeks, thus a Ireuung
programme was started for new
flavors.  Despite  drawbacks,   ihe'
j Sports Editors
BRUCE ALLARDYCE —:■
KEN W1EBE
t'
vi   is slil'.   in  p:
eilv title.
take
Engineers
The Most
Hedshirts are proving their
Die-fulness on the campus as can
be seen by the partial results of
"UBC intramural sports.
Out of 40 teams entered in
swimming, cross-country, tennis,
ting-pong, volleyball and touch-
football, Engineers are ruling
the roost with 140 points.
Forestry is second with 102,
Fijis are third with 95, DU's are
fourth with 94 and Betas hold
fifth place with 92.
Betas and Newman 1 have yet
to play off for the toucht'ootball
crown which would give the
winner 20 points.
Engineers built up most of
their points by placing first in
swimming, cross-country and
finishing fourth in touchfootball.
INTRAMURAL
BASKETBALL
SCHEDULE
"A" LEAGUE
Jr.m  25 noon  For. vs.  Eng. 2
"    30 8:30 D. U. vs. Medicine
Feb.  1    noon Beta T.  P. vs.
F. Camp. 2.
'B" LEAGUE
Jan. 25 noon Ed. 6vs. Frosh 2
" 25 noon Ed. 4 vs. Com. 1
" 28 noon Ex-Dev's vs. Fiji 2
" 23 noon Eng. 3 vs. For. 2
" 28 noon Ed. 1. vs. Phi D. 3
"    2<> noon Aggies vs. Law
Trying For Second
Conference Victory
Their confidence restored by last Saturday's brilliant
overtime win, the Thunderbirds face their toughest competition of the seavon this weekend in the Memorial Gym.
Provi'iing the opposition against the 'Birds are the Central
Washmgdon Wildcats at 8:00 Friday night and the Pacific Lu-
■ Ihcren Glarliators at 2.30 Saturday afternoon. These two teams
stand second and  first  respectively in the Conference
UJiC THUNDERETTES practise vigorously in prepara- '
tion for their invitational basketball game to be played !
against Alberni Athletics ''B" women at Alberni Saturday,     i
Swimmers Tackle
Washington Frosh
University of B.C. swimmers travel to Seattle for a meet j
with the University of Washington Frosh Saturday at six p.m. j
In their six previous encounters UW has won four to UBC's j
two. Most of tthe meets have been close with the exception
of last years' when the frosh swamped UBC.
Varrity's    record    this    year
worried   at   the  moment  about
the poor facilities which are hindering his conditioning program,
ington 58-27 last week, but lost I Lusztig does not think he  will
stands at one win and one loss,
as they defeated Eastern Wash-
to  a  powerful   Idaho team,  72-
14.
Coach Peter Lusztig  is pleas-
be able to get his team  in top
shape for another month.
The swim team has five more
ed with this years' crew, but is j nicets scheduled for this season.
Cen<"a.! has a gooei, well-balance :\ --'loacl led hy all-Conference hm-verd Rill Coordes. Their
only Cn..;'ere:ii.e less was to
PLC hy only eight points. The
Wjidca'.- w.ll he out to avenge
ia.-t ;..::!''•. visit to t>'e Memorial
Gym v, 'e-'i la.e Birds humbler1
fueii  twice.
PLC 1.. p esib'i.v the best small
oolletm  teem   in   the  North-West i
and ci'ii' ( t tiie ben ie. the whole
United   St.i'o-s.  The;,   are  cxeep-
i:em;'!\    las',   and   have    Urrfic
had     .      dm.      1'i-.; ,'_•-■:.    .-.l.u'.-.    ol:
me   V      i'-r  a     ,r[( .|   J ,;;',..   >(,;,ml   a.
emmo    }■'.. r    i   • ■ im-. ■ n    ami    for-
>var,.   Cm a.   Cr m.
ICa;   were  all-Cop.fereiicc  las; '
year.
BIRDS DEFEATED
In two exhibition games here)
over    the    Christmas   holidays, '•■
PLC  defeated    Birds   53-45  the1;
first night and 60-37 in the sec-1
end  game. i
i
To  add   to  coach  Jack  Pom-!
I rets   worries,   starting   center)
Lyall   Levy  sprained   an  ankle
in practice Wednesday. Trainer
Johnny Owen has been working
feverishly   on   it  and   hopes  to
have   Levy   ready   for   Friday
night.
Pomfret hopes so. "It'll put a
big hole in our line-up if Lyall
is out," he said, Levy has been
the  team's  biggest scorer.
SOUND AND READY
Otherwise, the 'Birds are
sound and ready for their powerful visitors. Shooting will be
the key to their chances. "If
we can shoot 40T we'll do all
right." Pomfret calculated.
In beating Western last weekend the  Birds shot almost 45 C
Strenuous
Weekend
For JV's
UBC Jayvees have a rou?h
weeke'iid ahead as the;.- finish
off the last two mimes of their
: hort schedule.
Tonight, they play loeanie-
leadinM I.ear: at ft: 30 arc! Saturday nieiu tiiey face powerful
C-Fu:i at fC;. Preliminary game
i. eiiem malmm- I'BC Braves ami
Y.'e.o Ya:n-o-,ivt r. AH ..amca aval the King Ed  -> :m.
A \vm I'.iU weei-mnd will c-
sure a play-off ocelli for the Jayvees.
Coach Peter Mullins is confident that "if we hustle, we
should win,"
The Jayvees arc definitely not
swamped because of superior
height. "My boys showed last
Saturday that they are quite capable of taking care of themselves
under the backboards."
SUNSET FIVE [DOE
UBC THUNDERETTES
Thunderettes lost another
game in the senior "B" women's city league Wednesday
night as Sunset edged them
39-34. Play in the first half
was very tight, each team
shooting basket for basket,
until Sunset managed to break
away with a 19-14 lead.
Both teams used a man to a
man defense, while UBC played their usual guard to guard
offense.
ANY ABLE-BODIED YOUNG MEN
Rowers Recruiting New Crew
By DAVE MANSON
Completely recovered from the Olympic
battles c;nd eager lor more competition, the
20 noon Eng. 4 vs. For. 3 i UBC crews are mailing plans for the spring
29 noon Ed. c vs. Zeta B.T.; .-owing meet:,. The big event ol the year will
.10 noon Beta 2 vs.  D.U.     . |-)L.  \\V: Xowport  Regatta in  California which,
1 ebis vear. win Mo
Irom ton "1 the major
rowing Universities in the States.
UBC has definite plans to sen el tiie Varsity
,  and   Junior  Yars.ty  crows   and
Freshman boat to ihe mee:.
Aloe's wi.h W.'o-hineton an;' Ore. on are an
uurmg
|0
3D noon  Eng. 5 vs. Frosh 1
;i0 noon     Ed.   3  vs.  Ex.-U.
Hill
30  tm-iO  V. DeM vs. New. 3
a(l  6-30   Eng. it vs. Phi D   2
30  (1:30  Alpha  D. 8 vs
Sigma  C.
30  7:30  P. Eii  3 vs. SAM.   ao.mia!  e
3D  7-30  Eng   0 vs.  Der.e.        "oaehoa   John   W..:'ren   aiut   Fi.m
30  7:30 U.  Cel. v-   Cni   V.   looking   forward   to   lacmu   ,.-,   ma
30  8 3n   Praia   \-s.   Coni.   2   -a:',   b-'   baated   m   all   'ho   cornea
to  a 30  FiU   3   -as    US.   Co. \V,;h  nmny  of  tne  Oan;;;r  ,.<■
:   ne*>n  Alpha D 2 v>. i.-a p, the ijo. ,ks tins -pemg, there
Eng.  7 i'lie..-  in every  e-oat   iiamr. Varsity  -
i   noon  Be::. 3 v>. Eng. 10   n,;   enihusiisl e   newe'eirners.
addii
e  sir.
tramine, aim
ir. Kee, i are
one  crew.,   a .
h ■
Xowly elected crew-captain Dave Helliwell expect.; cjnly four returnees out of die
championship four and the eight, and hopes
that the Re>wlng Club's leeruiting drive' will
provide  extra  talent  for  the  empty  shells.
The first meeting'; for any able-bodied voune
hearties interested in rowing will be he'icl <.r.
Wednesday night, January 150. at 8:00 in Brock
Halt. Frank Read will speak to the l".vs an.:',
show slides of Australia and the Ol.mr.os,
and the evening itself will  give the ::e-'V  a:m
old   i'iWi
P1 a
a  chance  to  moo;
ON I
DAVE HELLIWELL
, . . elected captain
for  the  s-pr.nm
The meeting is open to anmmo inteiy-too :n
jv.'ing or  being  cmmecic;  witii  rnwme.  ....  a
..'•daeer  o.-   • rinipma-ni      ';'-''■•■-"•   Tne   Id'ie
'lev.-., are' :'.' a   lb..-, "c :■:■:.-■ a-  :hero  m al-

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