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The Ubyssey Mar 20, 1959

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 ""UBYSSEY
Vol. XL1
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, MARCH 20, 1959
No. 56
AH   FELLAS   PLEASE?
GOVERNMENT
JOBS PLEASE
More hiring of students by government agencies is advocated in a brief on Student Unemployment presented to the
Provincial Government by the AMS.
The Brief states that "in the
Two Flee
Red Mob
Two Student Council members escaped the Engineers'
splashing parties Thursday, one
by disguising himself and one
by  "treachery."
Retiring USC chairman Pete
Haskins escaped the red-shirted
mauraders by shaving off his
mustache and putting on a white
lab coat.
"I was walking across the
parking lot when two engineers
elbowed me out the way saying
they had to get the Council
members,"  Haskins reported.
Wiley "Jolly Jim" Horseman,
retiring Co-ordinator succeeded
in diverting his captors' attention to incoming Co-ordinator,
Russ Brink.
"Don't take me, take Brink,"
Brink reports Horseman as saying.
INSIDE
Ed US edition p3-6
Tween   classes    p 8
Norris    „    p 3
Club notes    p 8
past several government departments have had vacancies which
were filled by students," and
that it was hoped that "the practise of hiring students will be
expanded in the future".
"More us could be made of
students in such areas of employment as Highways, Public
Works, Conservation, Recreation, as well as in the Departments of Agriculture and of
Lands and Forests", it said.
Further recommendations to
the effect that the ,Government
should encourage private industry to hire students; that the
Government should encourage
companies woring on Crown
projects to hire students.
It urged that students be
given special consideration
wjhen hiring technical and labour forces for the development
of the Endowment Lands.
The Brief concluded that because of the recent increase in
student fees, and the acute unemployment problem faced
ihrough out the province, the
Provincial Government shoulti
give special and urgent consideration to the Students Situation,
THE GLORY OF IT
ALL AND ONLYKIDS
Applications for Leadership
Conference Chairman must be
submitted to the Secretary of
the AMS by Monday. March
23. Applicants will appear before council on Monday evening.
Applicants must be members in good standing cf the
AMS.
No triflers please.
Poet Here
Monday
Poet and professor Stephen
Spender reads from his own
works Monday at noon in Brock
Longue.
Spender, who published two
books of poetry while still an
Oxford undergraduate, has also
been prolific in the triple fields
of criticism, fiction and drama.
He is at UBC under the auspices of the Fine Arts and Special Events committees after
spending a semester studying at
the University of California at
Berkley.
In the 20's Spender joined
with a group of young poets
who were promptly named the
"post-war" school, expressing a
new; social and political idealism.
He arrives m Vancouver Sunday and is staying at the Hotel
Vancouver. He leaves the city
Tuesday.
DECISION
UNANIMOUS
The Ubyssey Editor-in-Chief will remain on Student
Council the AMS Spring General Meeting unanimously de=>
cided Thursday.
The Controversial "Editor on Council" amendment, was
resolved peacefully when further amended by John Helliwell.
He recommended that the Co-ordinator of Publications
sit on Council, not replacing the Editor-in-Chief, but with
him.
John Helliwell gave the Treasurer's report for the year,
(see page 3). He was followed by a report from Don Shore
oh Men's Athleties.
Chuck Connaghan, outgoing president, also presented an
annual report which will appear in The Ubyssey Tuesday.
This year's Honorary Activity Award winners wera
presented with their awards.
Incoming councillors were introduced and presented
with the robes of the outgoing Council members.
One controversy that failed to develop was the "oust
Greek" motion expected from the floor.
The meeting attracted well over the required 1500 students to make the quorum.
Other amendments discussed:
The meeting defeated a proposed amendment which
would have eliminated the Fall General Meeting.
1 Voting on a second part of this amendment separately,
they also defeated a proposal that the agenda for the General
Meeting be closed two days before the meeting.
An amendment proposing that sixty-five cents per active
member of the JVbmen's Athletic Association be provided to
the Association to be 'a first charge on revenues, was passedi
A motion was defeated which deleted Article III of Section 5 of the AMS Code, by which Class A Offices, i.e.,
Students' Council members receive two complimentary
tickets for any social function or activity of the AMS.
Motions regarding new duties of the Treasurer, Secretary, and the Editor-in-Chief of The Ubyssey were passed.
One of the lighter moments of the meeting was provided by the Engineer's motion that a quorum for the
General Meeting consist of 50% of the Engineering Undergrad Socity.
After the defeat of amendments to have the quorum consist of 2 lawyers, or 106% of the Aggie Faculty, or 10% of
the Commerce Faculty, the meeting soundly defeated the
original motion.
The time-honoured custom of throwing outgoing and
incoming councillors into the pond was carried out quite
successfully, despite the desperate efforts of many of those
concerned to avoid such a fate.
ENGINEERS
EXPLODE MEET
By ROSEMARY KENT-BARBER
The noisiest General Meeting in years exploded Thursday to the tune of Engineer inspired fire-crackers and a
continuous over-head roof banging.
The agenda, by comparison, was fairly quiet with an
Engineer sponsored motion calling for a new AMS quorum
of 50% of their membership providing the only controversy.
Engineers booed, hissed, yelled and threw lunch-bags in
their efforts to demonstrate once again that they are irresponsible hooligans.
The Ubyssey arrived in force, and in costume, carrying
signs demonstrating their family solidarity.
The Engineers arrived in force, in red shirts, to sit awkwardly on chairs and glare at the adjacent Aggies, who
arrived late.
A large number of ordinary students turned out, on
time, to sit quietly supporting the sensible Constitutional
changes.
(Continued on Page 6) — See ENGINEERS PAGE T,wa	
THE UBYSSEY
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Authorized as second class mail by Post Office Department, Ottawa
Published three times a week throughout the University year
in Vancouver by the Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society,
University of B.C. Editorial opinions expressed are those of the
Editorial Board of The Ubyssey and nof necessarily those of the
Alma Mater Society or the University of B.C.
Telephones: Editorial offices, AL. 4404; Locals 12, 13 and 14;
Business offices, AL. 4404; Local 15.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF,    ALAN FORREST
Managing Editor   Judy Frain
Sports Editor  Boh Bush
Chief Photographer  C. Landie
Critics Editor  David Bromige
CUP Editor  Judy Harker
Associate Editors .... Rupert Buchanan, Rosemary Kent-Barber
Free For Alt
By BARBARA; BIELY
(Editor-elect of The Ubyssey)
The recommendations of the Treasurer's annual report
presented at th4 spring gfeneral meeting yesterday are certainly to, be qo^imended,
For qnce; the, plight of. the. average, student has been
brought to the fore and constructive measures suggested
tp aid-hip.
•* Mr. Hejljjttrell,'ss report repeals a great deal of insight
and; careful, c^sidfjratipn/ His suggestions are unique and
are for the benefit of the average student His most, radical
r.e^nunend^tion advocates a free Totem, a free "A" card,
and a free student directory for every student.
This, of course, cannot be,, ins.tiga.tedj this year or next
j^ear without, incurring further expenses which, at present,
should be avoided in view of current financial difficulties.
However, the recommendations can be. parried, out. the
year after next, and this is not the, too distant future.
In 1961 the $^devek>pwen4, fund, pledge, of. each student
will: expire. It is recommended py Mr. Helliwell that this
§£ f$e be maintained and, redirected for the benefit of the
^tidant. This is a. rejcomm.endat,ion, which must be adopted
and, the time to consider it is no;w, or, as previous editorial
style would state it:
lit must be adopted.
Now is the trn^e.
Consider it
The recommendation must be adopted.
Now is. tiies time to do it
Soon more things wiH.be foee. .
r      It is important that definite pkjns should be formulated
in the coming year in order to ensure the most effective use
el funds and thus ajfcw the average student to get more
Sor his money.
THE     UBYSSEY
Friday, March 20, 1959
U.S. Pattern  Notorious'
Growl
I have seen the best minds of this campus
getting their elbows dirty in the caf.;
they're sad, they're down, they're beat;
nobody gets his laughs in the caf.;
they're getting their elbows dirty
on the long capitalistic tables,
getting their poor beat sables dirty on the tables.
II
Oh, they sit on broken chairs and shout,
"All of you can go and "
They sit in. pairs on broken chairs, shouting,
"Yes, all of you, go and       .	
III
I recall times when these played in the sun,
when these had fun, played way out in the sun;
now they tumble, crying in a russianroulette  •
of a poor darkened, A-Bpmb beat world —
oh, there is a tearing of beards, gnashing of teeth,
gnashing of jimmydean ontheroad teeth.
IV
Thopitus!   Awaken us from our poor beat shroud!
Thopitus!   Scold us!   Scald us!   Thopitus!
Return with us, now, to those thrilling days
of yesteryear!   Return the native!   Thopitus!
Thopitus!    Thopitus!    Bang!    Dang!    What!    Huh!
— GEORGE H. BOWERING
By Dr. Malcolm F. McGregor
I have been sometimes amused (and sometimes irritated) by
statments in the Ubyssey of
the last two years written by
the good Dean and suggesting
that excellent teaching on this
campus is confined to the College of Education.
Perhaps this is idealism at
work, for which reason I have
refrained from comiment; the
fact is, however, that there is
as much of this excellence in
other Faculties (I resist the
temptation to write "the Faculty of Arts and Science',,
which is generally the target);
it is also possible that, like the
other Faculties, the College of
Education has its weaknesses.
M y primary evidence for
what I have written about excellence conies, first from my
• association, with students in my
own classes, and others; this
year I have been deeply impressed by the quality of, the,
students registered in the Coir
lege of Education; my experience at an, American institution, has. been very different.
My second source is my association., with my colleagues
from, our sister College, whom
I find intensely concerned
about education and teaching.
On this campus all of us who
deal with potential teachers
recognise, that we have common problems; I, think we form
a useful and harmonious team!
Some, possibly, are slow to appreciate this; until, we do so,
our students will suffer correspondingly, and, so will the
classrooms in the schools.
I should not want Dean
Scarfe and his colleagues (or
for that matter, my colleagues
in Arts and Science) to think
that I am composing this
article merely to. scratch the
backs of my friends in Education. I, shall venture, therefore,
to address the following remarks to the Faculty of the
College of Education:
(1) You have a magnificent
opportunity, because you are
doing your 'own building, to
create the finest institution for
the preservation of teachers on
this continent; you will never
reach this goal if you. blindly
follow the notorious American
pattern, which is already discredited in reputable circles in
its own country. (This is not
to deny that there are some
good institutions for the preparation of teachers in the
United States.)
(2) Would it not be wise to
make a critical examination of
the objective tests now given
in quantity in the College of
Education? Do they contribute
to the student's knowledge?
Are they not, in many cases,
unthinking adherence to the
p a 11 ern already mentioned?
Are they not a barrier between
the students and the literature
employment of language?
(3>> The Dean and the members of the Faculty of the College have stated several times
that the "emergency" programmes are unsound and send
semi-educated teachers into the
classrooms. If this is the case
(as I believe it is), there is no
excuse for tne maintenance of
such programmes. The time to
abolish them, despite pressures
of one sort or another, is now,
not 1905. An essential quality
of the good teacher is courage
to do what is right.
When the College pf Education came into existence, I was "
among those who welcomed it
warmly.
LETTERS to the EDITOR
Assess Plans Now
The Editor, Ubssey,
As the Ubyssey prepares to
conclude another year's publication, and the fire of your
anti-fee hike campaign turns to
ashes, it would be well to assess now the plans for the
future. Even while we lick our
wounds and rationalize, Satan-
like, that "that strife was not
inglorious, though the event
W'as dire," we must remain
fully aware that this battle lost
Was but the first of what
promises to be a. prolonged
war.
Let us first remember two
important points. The faculty
has not yet received the salary
increase that they justifiably
demand and deserve, and no
one can deny that their financial welfare is of the utmost
concern in the. maintenance of.
a high academic standard. Secondly, the Board o£ Governors'
betrayal, in the recent crisis
points put only too well that
from nPw Gn- students must
prepare, tp go it alone. The
Students' Council wisely fore-
bore at first from pressing our
crusade out o$ the natural expectation that the university
hierarchy was on our side,
would not allow the students
to be needlessly sold down the
river without some measure of
concrete support.
What Mr. Connaghan overlooked (hut it cannot be held
to his discredit) was the extremely awkward position in
which the Chancellor and the
Board of Governors were placed—a position that allows no
compromise. Mr. Grauer and
several of the Board members
hold their positions, not so
much because of academic
achievements, but" rather as tokens of appreciation for the aid
given the university by the
business organizations that
they head. At the same time
these business organizations
must constantly negotiate for
rights and privileges with the
provincial government. Now it
needs no skilfull logician to
point out the hopeless incongruity in trying to aid the university without alienating the
provincial government. Hence
one cannot blame the Governors for their painful silence:
in a conflict between business
ethics and personal integrity
there can be only one winner.
What then should be our future plans? We cannot expect
the faculty to withdraw their
pleas for higher salaries; nor
can we anticipate any change
in the composition of the Board
of Governors. Thus, in the face
of a new h^ppy budget, it becomes obvious that the students face another fee hike
next year, but this time fully
aware that the whole struggle
rests on their shoulders alone,
that is, to be jingoistically trite,
"TUUM EST."
The time to start the new
fight is this summer, not next
spring — and there is a way.
In August, 1960, Pontius Bennett will announce that the
province of British Columbia
is debt free. In September,
1960, he will call a general
election. This summer when
the out-of-town students return
home they must fire the opening salvoes of the forthcoming
campaign. It is up to them to
point out that there are no
contigent liabilities to which
the students' debts can be
transferred. They must start
the political campaigning now,
so that next summer, when
electioneering swings into high
gear, they will have made sufficient inroads to help send a
smiling fascist on his happy
way.
Yours truly,
' ' 'GEORGE1; STEVENS,
Arts 4.
Friendly Club
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
At this university we students are proud to, find many
clubs, fraternities and, sororities concerned with, entertainment, brotherhood apd friendship, among its members.-
But, there is, no other club, on
the campus at which a$ profound a friendship, and brotherhood exists as at the International House.
E. F. Lorherg,
Engineering I.
R»f, Rip, Rifc
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Are people so cheap, that
they must take letters and
cards out of our box in the
Brock, Post Office and rip the
stamps off. We gel, cards and
letters from all, oyer the world
and every day somebody rips
corners out of the letters and
rips stamps off the cards.
R. Bech,
Hamsoc.
Ed. Note—The letters enclosed are interesting but extremely long. We will print
parts of them as space permits.
*!•.]
RENTAL & SALES
• Full Dress
• Morning Coats
• White and Blue Coals
• Shirts and Accessories
• $1.00 discount to
UBC Students.
E. A. LEE Ltd.
■523 HOWE, MU. 3-2457
PHARMACY
XEPOmR
By J.& M. BURCHILL
QUESTION:—What was an
old Fn°lish cure for hiccoughs?
ANSWER:—LVinking water
from a wine glass containing a stainless steel knife!.
UNIVERSITY
PHARMACY
1 '/2 Blocks East pf PoeJ
AL. 0338 Friday, March 20, 1959
THE      UBYSSEY
PAGE THREE
AMS HAPPY MONEY
By JUDY FRAIN i dollar frosh  orientation fee  be
Ubyssey Managing Editor removed.
AMS treasurer John Helliwell In the annual treasurer's re-
recommended a t Thursday's port, Helliwell said that this fee
General  Meeting  that   the  two | has   been  "extorted   from  each
Monday, March 23 ■—
STEPHEN SPENDER
will be reading his Poetry
in the Brock Lounge at 2.30.
Thursday, March 26 —
PROF. B. C. BINNING
speaks on "ON AND OFF THE TATAMI"
an illustrated lecture about Japan
at 12.30 in Buch. 106.
freshman" and as a result the
frosh orientation programme
produced a net profit of $1,500
this year.
Funds  Help
"However helpful these funds
may be in balancing the budget, I feel that the orientation
fee is so wrong in principle and
practice that it should be eliminated", he said.
Helliwell also recommended
that a free Totem be provided
for each student, stating that the
first step towards this was made
this spring when the graduating
class fee was raised from $7.00
to $10.00 so that each graduating student wiill receive a copy
of Totem automatically.
Reduce   Price
Other recommendations were
that the price of "A" cards be
immediately reduced to $2.50
and that the AMS fee be maintained at $24.00 after the development fund pledge expires
in 1961.
Helliwell said that the extra
$5.00 made available at that
time should be used to provide
a free Totem, a free A card and
a free student directory to each
student, adding that definite
plans should be formulated in
the growing year to ensure that
the funds are used to "benefit
all the students."
Established
In the body of his report,
Helliwell said the AMS Finance
Committee was firmly established as a working part of the financial management of the society. The basic purpose of the
committee is to "investigate and
decide upon financial requests,
many of which in the past went
directly to Students' Council ..."
The actions of this new com
mittee   are  subject   to  the   approval of the Students' Council.
Fund Expanded
He also reported that the Ac-
EATON'S
Has The Most in the Way of Records
Odd-ball, beafhik, or high-brow EATON'S
versatile record department suits your taste.
Peter Ustinov takes a devastating look at
sports car racing in "The Grand Prix of
Gibralter" — mad record which appeals to
the True Fan, the Ustinovites and the in-
betweens who can smile at both.
Riverside 12" LP 5.98
Cool, cool jazz . . . "The Music from Peter
Gunn" by Henry Mancini. Raw-sounding
trumpets, trombones, vibes, drums, and
pianos echo slow and easy from Mother's,
the nitery where Peter Gunn hangs his
Brooks Brothers jacket.
RCA 12" LP 3.98
For the high-brow — "Beethoven Ninth
Symphony" conducted by Ferenc Fricsay
with the Berlin Philharmonic Orchestra.
Two moving records said to be " . . . above
every trouble in the world."
Decca two records 12" LP 7.98
EATON'S Records
Fifth Floor
MU. 5-7112
cident Benefit Fund has been
expanded so that it covers, with
few exceptions, all students for
any accident suffered while attending university.
Helliwell said that he was
generally pleased with the results of the jiear's operations
but that he felt some concern
over the apparent lack of overall financial policy for the society.
Indications
He added that there are indications that many decisions in
the past have been made "on
the principle of the 'squeaky
wheel' where the loudest cries
get the most money" but added
that the establishment of the
Finance Committee has equalized to some extent the validity of
expenditures.
"From feUd io Fr^ud
IH the old West.''
AS ibtig as I can feiheniber, mi western has
been a sure-fire hit at the box-office. The TV
people ih&ve beett finding this out recently. Of
Course, fhe adult Westerns have rung a few changes
on fee old thehie. for instance, the villain is
usually just a poor misunderstood kid, and the
hero a kindly father image who wopld rather
Straighten him but than shoot him. The hero is
no longer in love with his horse; he is allowed to
have a girl.
Yet adult westefhs stilt contain enough gunplay
and hard riding to make them easily recognizable
as westerns. Psychology is the new. ingredient
that how spices fcp an old recipe. -And it's the
same in every field. Progress; is really a process,
the process of bringing; an old story up-to-date.
take the instance field.    Today people can
Erotect themselves more efficiently than ever
efbre by such hp-ito-daf^. plans as the North
American tile & Casualty Family Plan. It covers
mother, father, and all the children (even those
yet unborn) with just one reasonable premium.
Today you can enjoy fhe kind of confident living
that was once impossible. See your NALAC
representative soon.
Confidently,
JMJLt,
H. P. S|
Preside
)GLUND/
...insure confident living
North American
UFE    •    SICKNESS
ACCIDENT   •   GROUP
R. D. GARRET; — Provincial Manager
619 Burrard Building Phonei MU 3-3301
; i PAGE  FOUR
TH E      UBYSSEY
Friday, March 20, 19
What  Pearce  Glory!
It was about this time last
year that Fay Pearce exhibited
her then - current paintings in
the University Art Gallery. Art-
lovers and dilletantes by the
hundeds trooped down to the exhibition, spurred on by the cries
of earlier comers that ' these
were the works of a woman
sexually sick, that they were
perverted, sick, and as well, bad
art. Only a few people stayed
long enough to see that these
claims were as shallow as were
those who made them, that these
works had a vocabulary and
method so different from that
of the Vancouver pleasant-afternoon-painting school that it
would take a lot more than one
viewing before one could decide
as to their artistic worth.
Most of the paintings expressed the relationship of woman
with woman, especially love between them, as that of mother
to daughter, sister to sister,
woman to girl, and so forth. It
is a physical thing in the sense
that one of these will attempt
to cradle' the other, or mother
her, this being the role of the
wjoman who loves. This may not
express itself physically at all,
but only in some conversational
or social way, but if it does, it
is not Lesbianism, for that is the
perversion of it. This love is
very much that of Pilar fdr
Maria in Hemingway's "For
Whom the Bell Tolls"/And it
•was   that   sort   of   relationship
which was the subject of Mrs.
Pearce's exhibition.
The decision as to whether or
not they were good paintings
did not depend upon a moral
issue then, for they expressed
something good, but instead it
depended upon whether Mrs.
Pearce was successful in portraying her subject, which was,
we must remember, not a concrete thing, but instead an idea,
something abstract. Usually in
our time, an artist wishing to
express an idea uses an abstract
form, hoping to capture it more
purely that way than by showing it in concrete subjects, women themselves, and this unfamiliar method caused much of
the misunderstanding. And one
might be reminded that a similar misunderstanding kept Van
Gogh penniless, burned D. H.
Lawrence's work, and laughed
Manet out of the "French Academy.
But all these remarks are preamble to something else, so let
it suffice as judgment upon Mrs.
Pearce that this viewer found
her work for the most part successful, and a few of the canvases really exciting.
This week the Art Gallery has
an exhibition of the paintings of
Robin Pearce, whose collection
has proved equally controversial, although a public conditioned to Pearce characteristics has
not been quite so upset this
time.   Some   have   called   them
Tired of Fort Camp? Want
somewhere warmer to study?
Well, you might try the Auditorium, where Filmsoc is to hold
a wleek - long Charlie Chaplin
film festival next week.
Because Chaplin owns the
copyright on all his films, made
from 1918 on, Filmsoc is forced
to restrict themselves to showing only the Mutual classics.
There are, however, a few exceptions.
Duping or pirating prints has
always been common practice.
Many, people had prints of films
made for their private collections as well as to show commercially. This is illegal, but
profitable.
Since Ghaplimhas not found
it expedient to release his early
films on 16rnnn.j pirated prints
must beL resorted. to. in .thesse^
cases. As• long as ■ the title is" riot
mentioned!'■ in• advertising,  the
exhibitors (usually film societies)
are safe from legal action.
On Thursday, Filmsoc will be
showing two -ef the most profound Chaplin films, each of
which is 45 minutes or more
long. These are pirated prints,
not necessarily in good condition but certainly the funniest
and most mature "Chaplin's"
ever shown on this campus.
The full programme is as follows:
Monday: Easy Street, The Adventurer;
Tuesday: The Pawnshop,
Shanghaied;
Wednesday: The Bank, The
Count;
Thursday: Titles cannot be divulged for the reasons already
stated.
Admission is 15 cents .or by
pass, except Thursday, when admission will be 35 cents, or pass.
"frank" pictures, whatever that
means, and there have been a
few supercilious remarks about
lack of clothing and Puritanism
and sensationalism. Again people are refusing to look at these
pictures for what they have to
say; they cannot learn the vocabulary because they will not
study it for a few- moments.
For in this exhibition Mr.
Pearce has chosen the method
used by his wife, or perhaps it
wias his idea first, that I do not
know, but he has chosen to express ideas in the form of concrete subjects. His portraits are
not portraits of his wife and
daughter who are his'subjects in
the usual sense of the word, but
are an attempt to express what
their present existence is to him.
So the daughter of the portrait
does not look like the daughter
some of us know so much as
like what we felt at adolescence.
The hands in this portrait,
"Adolescence: a Portrait of my
Daughter", are especially moving and expressive of the feeling.
Similarly "The Gentle Dictator: a Portrait of my Wife", is
not so much the Mrs. Pearce we
meet every day, but an expression of what a strong and intelligent woman can be in her
world. These are my favourite
works in the exhibition.
A very interesting problem is
brought into light again by this
exhibition of Mr. Pearce's, that
of the relationship of artist and
model. Remember the poem
"Andrea del Sarto" where the
very existence of Lucrezia kept
him from greatness, where his
Madonnas were marred because
she was so imperfect, and yet
he could afford no other model.
And also Renoir, who in painting Gabrielle, the family nurse,
had for subject sensual feminine
beauty, and no apparent intelligence. Gabrielle's eyes in portrait are usually turned away
from us, or are clouded with
some matronly or gentle emotion.
Now here is a man who has a
subject in his wife who has
much strength and intelligence.
The simple sensual aspects ot
her are not all of her, and so
by reproducing a careful portrait of her he will leave out a
great deal of what she is. And
so he is forced into an expres-
sionistic way of saying what she
is, trying by inference of costume and setting and stance to
express the abstract idea of her.
Has anyone ever noticed the
background of a painting by
Leonardo, Morra Lisa, for example?
As far as technique is concerned, in these paintings I mentioned his brush work is careful
and detailed, his use of colour
startling, even hedonistic. This
use of almost impossibly bright
colour has a vivid aspect comparable to the use of words in
the poetry of Dylan Thomas,
something frightening and almost shocking. His use of red
and blue in intense shades reminds me of the yellows in Van
Gogh.
But the latter used small canvases for the most part, and thus
can be hung not too disturbingly in . one's home. The thing
about Mr. Pearce's works is that
they are huge, larger than life
almost, and would dominate any
room in which they were hung,
They are essentially Gallery
works, and are every moment
of this Week ;fighting: the low
ceiling and cramped -quarters of
the University; Art Gallery.
,   -rSHAWN MA&OM>.-*.,-,
CRITICISM
EDITC
The Spring Pla
It has by now been pretty
well mooted about that Charley's Aunt, that old hardy perennial, has been revived once
again, and, wonder of wonders,
still has some entertainment appeal.
Actually, there's no reason
why a situational farce like this
should not revive itself on the
boards from time to time, providing it is not done too often,
and providing the director and
cast are able to bolster up the
old gags with lots of fresh air
and light, and to sustain a fast
pace. Ian Thorne, whose brain
teems with novel ideas, was sure
to provide plenty of new business. The old-fashioned drop-
curtain, and the German band
which provided keynotes
throughout the play, were
strokes of a master mind, to
mention only two of the broader
strokes.
The fast pace was well maintained by a cast featuring several new names, some with old
faces. Kenneth Kramer, Brighton Rocque . and Jonathon S.
Parkes created real individuals
in the Jack, Charley and Fan-
court triumvirate, and provided
interesting contrasts in temper-
ment. J. S. Parkes must be a joy
to a director, because his brain,
too, teems with novel ideas and
he does not lack the energy to
make them work on the stage.
The energy, together with a perfect sense of timing, make this
actor's performances memorable.
The next phase of J.S.P.'s theatrical career—and he must go
on   in   the  theatre—might   per
haps  serve  to put some of
energies,   as   it   were,   on
leash. His movements on ste
including rapidly shifting fai
expressions, tend to be a tr
excessive. Ken Kramer, I sho
think,   is  more  inclined  to
what he is told by the direc
— and  he  does it  exceedin
well. Lots of praise and a gi
sense of theatre made his cl
acterization very slick. A te
ency to throw away some li
w a s  noticeable,   although  i
voice is for the most part cl
and well pitched. Brighton li
que's   character   is   somewh
between the other two—a te
ency to take direction and <
bellish   it   somewhat   with
own devices. Lots of vitality i
a 'good voice mfede him a f
Charley; more neutrality of
cent  might have   been   an
provement.
Guy Palmer,   in  the   role
Spettigue,   has   the   poise   t
J.S.P. could use, as well as
superb   timing   that   J.S.P.
ready   has.   Without   having
move about as rapidly, he ne1
lets the pace of the play do\
Also poised and polished in
role of roue  Col. Chesney \
David   Mansfield,  who  bean
and   twinkled   in   the   spleni
tradition of the Imperial Arr
Any resemblance between Ma
field  and   Critics  editor   Da1
Bromige was purely startling.
Everett   Hooper  played   such
mellow butler that he is in di
ger of being type-cast in genl
man's gentleman roles.
We have left the girls to 1
Oh  Young  Men
Oh young men oh young comrades
It is too late now to stay in those houses
your fathers built where they built you to breed
money on money — it is too late
to make or even to count what has been made
Count rather those fabulous possessions
which begin with your body and your fiery soul:
the hairs on your head the muscles extending
in ranges with lakes across your limbs
Count your eyes as jewels and your valued sex
then count the sun and the innumerable coined light
sparkling on waves and spangling under trees
It is too late now to stay in great houses
where the ghosts are prisoned
 those ladies like flies perfect in amber
those financiers like fossils of bone in coal.
Oh comrades, step beautifully from the solid wall
advance to rebuild and sleep with friend on hill
advance to rebel and remember what you have   .
no ghost ever had, immured in his hall.
— STEPHEN SPENDER
Stephen Spender is an English poet who first came to the atte
tion of the public during the early thirties, when he was
member of the Oxford group; among his better-knov
colleagues were W. H. Auden, Cristopher Isherwood, and
Day Lewis. This group associated itself with the social:
party, and also supported the Republican party during ti
Spanish Civil War.
The advent of the Second World War saw the group d:
solved. Auden, and then Isherwood, took up residence in tl
United States, where they remain to this day. Spender stayi
in England to build a reputation as political commentator ai
social critic, throughi the medium not only of his poetry, b
also of television,and in the pages of 'Encounter', of whii
magazine he is the editor.
Mr. Spender is to give readings from his own work whi
he comes to the Brock Hall at noon on Monday, and perhaps
bear his poems will be refreshing to many   of   us   who,
Spender's own phrase, have 'eyes (like) fish wrapped in new
paperV-•■--'•■■■■"•'••■■■■■-   ---------- - <•   ■■ -«■■-   -•   -'■ Friday, March 20, 1959
THE      UBYSSEY
PAGE FIVE
II REVIEWS
A Stronger Sex
AVID  BROMIGE
Aunts In Pants
1, and it really is too bad
•ause Charley's Aunt is apt
give them  the  thin edge  of
wedge, although they do get
ir men in the end. This is a
y for the men, and Ian
jrne seems to be a man's
ector; With the ladies, his
action seems to be less evoca-
;. Pamela Rutledge and Val-
i Dowling were splendid in
parts of Kitty and Amy, but
y might have been less sim-
■. They did not come out as
arate characters as did the
a. Corinna Bruce,  with lots
promise, looked as if she
ded more stage business. She
i a bit too static against the
irlwind of Lord Fancourt
)berly. I did not see Mrs.
sen   St.   Vincent   Barker   as
Charley's real aunt, because she
was unfortunately confined to
bed with bronchitis on Saturday
night. Her part was taken by
old trouper, assistant director
and maid-of-all-work Helen Mos-
sop. A really extroverted portrayal here might have exonerated the other girls of some
of the  charge of sameness.
It is enjoyable to think at a
Players' Club play that here is
theatre in the making, and off
to a good start. This year we
were favored to see unusual
promise in several of the participants. It will be a still greater
privilege to see some of them
get to the big time in a few
years. I for one will be disappointed if they do not.
—E. L. OLDFIELD.
Did Not Condemn
The Editor, Ubssey,
Dear Sir:
"The lady doth protest too
much" you will say, but I feel
bound to defend myself from
the barbed analytical fingernails of Miss Slater, who last
issue abandoned herself (and
my article) to a gay and intelligent attack upon-me, who,
she said, "condemned literature on the basis that it does
not picture womanhood according to someone's (my) peculiar
idea of woman and feminine
wisdom."
The point is that I did not
condemn literature. I only asked wihy so few artists since
Shakespeare have presented a
woman whose strengths outweigh her weaknesses, instead
of the other way around.
Of course there are women
whose weaknesses outweigh
their strength, Miss Slater, and
James' and Hemingway's women are no less real because
they are of this type. But the
other kind does exist.
I only wonder why there has
been none since Portia and the
Duchess of Malfi who has
really come to grips with herself and the world and set
herself upon a path of doing
and being right. It can be done,
and I call a person who does
this a person of wisdom.
Now as to the fact that this
sort of person, say, the Duchess
of Malfi, is necessarily stagnant, I protest again. This is
not true, as one quick reading
of Webster's play can show.
This sort of person can be the
subject   of   the   world's   most
moving literature.
No, Miss Slater, I merely
wtas saying that writers have
in general forgotten that a wo-
woman can be strong and right,
and thus wise, and I would like
to have them remember it.
If they were to look around
them they might find one or
two examples right under their
noses, eh, Miss Slater?
Yours, in print,
SHAWN HAROLD.
Some Came, Running
)HN CUMMIN.GS' impression of limber-limbed crusty, Guy Palmer, caught pitching
)o to transvestite John Sparks. The Pla\ ers' Club Mona Lisa, Valerie Dowling,
as all.
Like therels this soldier who
is also a writer, who comes back
into his old home town which
looks a lot like Peyton Place
only maybe a little livelier.
What I mean it's got more life
than Peyton Place and that
whistle stop in "Picnic."
Anyway this soldier, that's
Frank Sinatra, and you expect
him to start vocalizing any minute, especially when he meets
Dean Martin, but as it winds up,
old Dino is a gambler instead
of a singer, which maybe a lot
of people might say is a good
idea; anyway this soldier guy
is kind of down on account of
he doesn't exactly feel like he's
a born writer like fpr instance
Ern Hemingway —- or James
Jones, like.      ; ';
But he digs this chick that is
a schoolteacher in disguise^ and
right away he makes his pitch,
but she isn't ieaving him make
a real pitch, or anything else,
until one day he gets her alone
in a real crazy stone cabin.
In the mean time he is really
making the scene with- this
weird little mouse that is always
laying around his and Martin's
pad in purple pyjamas, or maybe it's some real beat variety of
skivvies.
All through the story it's
realistic, you know? Like I
mean when old Frank and his
big brother who is married to
a real dog start gabbing it's like
the "what you feel like doing,
Marty" bit.
I won't fill you in about the
end, on account that's when I
was looking for a piece of popcorn which fell in my lap somewhere in the dark, but there's
this stud from Chi that you can
see is full up to the skin with
Horse, and he's waving a rod
around like he's Matt Dillon.
Like I mean it's a gasser, you
know?
—GEORGE H. BOWERING.
Desperate Hours
"Easy I said, lady. Else the
kid owns that bike out there'll
find you in a pool of blood!"
With these words begins a time
of terror for a suburban family
held hostage by three escaping
convicts. Based on an actual incident in which playwright Joseph Hayes was, involved, "fhe
Desperate Hours," is currently
being produced by the Vancouver Little Theatre. The speaker
of these lines, Glen Griffin, is
played by Danny McFaul; Hank,
his brother, by Mervin Cam-
pone, and their accomplice, Sam
Robish, by Ole Olsson.
Portraying the hostage mother is Carmel Hill, supported
by Mack Stark (her husband),
Anita Robitaille (daughter), and
Terry Wright (son). The four
law enforcement officers are
played by Fred Hill, Mike Mc-
Gee, David Wallace, and Lou
Hammer.
The show, which is directed
by' Bob Read and produced by
tireless worker Bill Burgess,
plays tonight, tomorrow, and all
next week at the York Theatre,
Commercial at Georgia.
A  Night At The Opera
ie Opera Players of British
mbia wish to eventually be-
3 a professional group. Vo-
r this might be possible but,
t from a few good perform-
s last Friday evening and
j spectacular dancing by
ild Wright, together with a
group  of  young  dancers,
fell short of their ideal.
y main criticism is with the
ng and acting,
is a pity that half the stage
to be out off by a backdrop
Cavelleria  Rusticana",   the
opera presumably to hide
levels  used   in   the  second
)f "Prince Igor". It would
been  better also to  have
steps and levels in "Cavel-
• i
sing in opera ; requires
! than superb vocal tone, it
ires jaeting interpretation of
role. -Bad   acting   detracts
the emotional impact of
Basic. Opera should not be
isicat experience alone, but
imaiiic one; and the singers
iiftjHy believe in the chars'; they sing,  and  feel the
emotions they feel. Many top
flight opera singers are excellent actors and actresses but, in
general, acting in opera is pitiful. The acting on Friday night
was not pitiful, but limited, and
with good direction could have
been vastly improved. One realizes the difficulties of casting
from the physical aspect. This
was demonstrated by the difference in height between Lila McCormick, singing Santuzza, and
Joseph Balint, singing Turridu.
The Director could have used
staging tricks to make both
singers and audience more comfortable, by placing Turridu on
steps and levels higher than
Santuzza and having Santuzza
plead from below.
Mr. Balint has a powerful
tenor voiee and was a very convincing Sicilian. He is a singer
of emotional depth. and has excellent technique. His voice is
dear and forward—:unlike some
of the other principals who used
the throat far too. much. I
thought his the best performance of the evening. Miss.Lila
McCormick has a rich soprano
voice—too dark, I felt, for Santuzza. The girl was not young
enough. Miss McCormick did
not bring a lyrical sadness to
the role although she had emotional intensity. Played more
lightly, Santuzza would have
been more sympathetic. She
sang extremely well nevertheless and gave a professional performance.
Miss Katherine Friederick did
not excel as Lola-—a gift of a
part for an actress of the right
temperment. Mama Lucia was
acted well by Miriam Norton.
The voice expressed the character. Alfio, sung by Stanley
Minato, had a great deal of
vitality, but he lacked acting
technique^-the jealous rage was
not convincing. He has a good
voice but is stiff and poses on
stage.
.The singing of the chorus was
excellent throughout, but t was
irritated »to distraction by the
manned of their grouping. Here
again I beg for levels. Nothing
is more horrible than thesight
of a chorus line hunched together behind the principals,
staring straight. out into the
audience. It might be permis-
sable in a church choir, but "this
is opera—it means .acting too!
The principals were lost in the
colorful garments and open
mouths of the chorus directly
behind them. Let us treat soloists with  the   respect   they  de-
PRINCE IGOR—-Second Act
The overture was badly executed by the orchestra, which
dragged and lacked the necessary vitality. The set was delightful and the lighting as in
"Cavelleria" effectively realistic, almost too realistic in the
love duet between Mila Pash-
kovsky as Konchakoyna and
George Davison, as Vladimir.
One could hardly see their face?.
Moonlight would have become
them. The singing was not of a
high standard in this act,; apart
from the ehprua. Carol Fontaine
sang-the slave girl pleasingly.
The singing of Mila Pashkpysky
and George Davison, although
both have good voices, lacked
passion: One did not really believe they were in love. Robert
McLellan has an excellent voice
and acted Igor convincingly. His
voice seemed muffled and
throaty at times, perhaps due
to a cold? Otherwise, this was
one of the best performances of
the evening. Alex Ustimovich
acted the Khan Konchak amusingly and cleverly, but one was
not as frightened as one would
like to have: been.
I have nothing but praise for
the Polovetsian Dancers, who
danced under the direction of
Madame Lydia Karpova. Gerald
Wright deserves praise particularly* His slave dancer was wonderfully barbaric. All the young
men danced with virile energy
'—a quality so often lacking. The
harem, .dancers were gracefuL
The singers and dancers achieved ^satisfactory rapport and the
rapport of the climax of the
evening had professional polish.
ANN LIVINGSTON. PAGE SIX
THE     UBYSSEY
Friday, March 20, 1959
For Sale
Reichart Microscope almost
new, with graduated mechanized stage and scanning
lens.   $125.    Phone
YU. 8-5466
GERMAN CLUB — Unscheduled but important meeting  of
the club today at noon in the
Clubroom.   All out, please.
*     *     *
EL CIRCULO — A talk by
Prof. Macdonald, head of Spanish division entitled "Canadians
and Mexicans: Some Odious
Comparisons" today at noon in
Buch. 217.
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ENGINEERS — (Continued from Page 1)
Mr. Connaghan, unmoved by Engineers' pleas or lunch-
bags, was firm in handling the sometimes unruly meeting.
Mr. Jefferies insisted on the grad class elections being
discussed, even to the point of challenging the chair's ruling
at one time, a challenge he later withdrew.
Mr. MacFarlane succeeded in getting an individual count
vote over the question of free social tickets for Council members.   He had to quote Roberts' Rules to get his count.
Towards the end of the meeting, an Engineer set off a
stink bomb and two people had their coats damaged by the
flares.
Some of the meeting went home and the rest stayed long
enough to send a UBC candidate to the Berkeley Football
Queen contest.
The Engineers lovingly wrapped themselves round the
old Council members and the Aggies thoughtfully surrounded Ross Huston.
Then, the aggressive members of the University having
proved their brawny superiority and social maturity, everybody else went home.
"Your Headquarters For Travel"
A complete service for travellers. Relax — let us make
all the arrangements. We represent all steamship companies, airlines, hotels and Greyhound buses. Book your
passage at our coonvenient office, only two blocks from
the University gates.
TRAVEL HEADQUARTERS
4576 West 10th Avenue
July Rally
Date Set
More than 17.000 students
from 90 countries will meet at
the Seventh World Youth Festival in Vienna July 26 to August
4.
One hundred student organizations, 18 national youth councils and 200 political youth
groups will be represented.
The Festival is designed to
promote peace and friendship
through meetings, discussions,
cultural exchanges and artistic
and sports competitions.
Canada will send 150 students.
Full details are available from
the committee, P.O. Box 57, Postal Station E, Toronto 4, Ontario or from the local committee, 3184 East 16.
A post-festival tour of one or
more countries is included in
the plans.   •
Phone ALma 4511
Experienced European
Language Teacher
to tutor private students in
German or Russian.
Phone FA. 5-9845
If you think this is great - -
You haven't heard true Stereo
Hear the true difference between plain monaural reproduction and true
stereophonic "listening in depth." You'll thrill to the excitement of enriched,
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staff wili be happy to demonstrate a set and discuss your own requirements.
Come in now and see the complete selection of Electrohome, Fleetwood,
Philips, and RCA Victor precision engineered stereo sets.
HBC Music and TV, sixth floor
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Every noon-hour next week FILMSOC is holding its
CHARLIE   CHAPLIN   FESTIVAL
Programme: — Monday: Easy Street, The Adventurer; Tuesday: The Pawnshop, Shanghaied;
Wednesday: The Count, The Bank; Thursday:
campus premiere of full length feature. Admission:
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, 15c or pass; Thursday:
35c or pass.   12.30. Friday, March 20, 1959
THE     UBYSSEY
PAGE SEVtTT
SPORTS N' VIEWS
FRANK  SEALY AWARDED TROPHY
By SPORTS EDITOR,  BOB BUSH        Jk    ^_    A^
-—=—=—■t#tM
The crack of hardwood against leather. The sprint for
first base — and the spring sport of Baseball is upon us.
Under the keen eye of Coach Frank Gnup, the UBC baseball tryouts have been going through rigid spring training the
past month.
Big event of the UBC ball season this year is the four-day
Tournament to be held in Seattle next week.
From the words of cigar-chewing Frank, one would think
the UBC contingent was in the big time. It appears that at
present no less than fourteen fellows are trying out for the
pitching staff.
A big help for the baseball scene here at UBC is that this
year most of the games will be played before exams. Not like
in past seasons, when Gnup could never tell how many players
were available, because most of the fellows had to get home to
summer jobs.
 -(:::)	
Another group that has come out with the spring sunshine
is the UBC Track Team. And once again Coach Peter Mullins
has high hopes for his squad in the Evergreen Track Meet
which will be held in May.
Last year the UBC Team picked up a fine reputation in the
Conference Meet in placing well in most of the events and setting a record in the 880 yard race.
Saturday, UBC meets Vancouver Olympic Club and Western Washington in a three-quarter distance Track Meet.
 '-(■")	
SEEN AND HEARD IN PASSING
 MIKE POTKENJACK won the Rookie of the Year
Award in the Senior "A" Basketball League.   Our belated congratulations, Mike.
  That the new President of the Thunderbird Booster
Club for the 1959-60 year is DON ROBERTSON.
— That LEN, COX received a Managerial Big Block-
Award, an award he so rightly deserves for the fine jpb he did,
in Public Relations for athletics at UBC.
—— Tha£ MIKE WILLIAMS and friends had trouble trying to sing to, a certain refreshrnent group Wednesday night.
  That ^he UBC Gymnastics crew have- been declared
.ineligible to compete in the U.S. N.C.A.A. Championships this
weekend in Berkeley because of failure to register memfeersJWf
with the N.C.A.A.
 That Phys. Ed. type JACK CROSS has been installed
as the Secretary for the M.A.A.   Now all we need to do is get a
dictionary with Aussie-English in it.
Dr. Livingstone ?
What a happy man he would have been if
his man Stanley could have brought along.
a carton of Coke! That cold crisp taste,
that lively lift would certainly hit the spot
with, any tired explorer. In fact, after your
next safari to class—wouldn't Coca-Cola
taste good to you?
BE flEALLY REFRESHED... HAVE A COKE!
§AY 'COKE' OR "COCA-COLA'—BOTH TRADE-MARKS MEAN THE PRODUCT
C*  COCA-COLALTD.—THE   WORLD'S   BEST-LOVED   SPARKLING   DRINK.
ABILITY HONORED AT
BLOCK AWARDS FEAST
More than two hundred associates of the University of
B.C.'s "athletic world" were
honored for feats "above and beyond the call of duty" at the
Annual Big Block Awards Banquet held Wednesday night.
Highlighting the events of the
night was the announcing of the
winner of the Bobby Gaul Memorial Trophy. The 1958-59
awarding went to Arts and
Science Student Frank Sealey.
Sealey, member of the Big
Block Club and nine time winner of Big Block Awards, captained the UBC Soccer team and
for the last five summers has
been an outstanding Cricket
player. An import from Trinidad, Frank is the thirteenth athlete to be presented with the
Gaul Trophy which was first in-
troducd in 1936.
Professor Bob Osborne announced, and. presented tlve
Trophy.
Honorary Blocks were presented to four Non-undergraduates, Dean A. W. Matthews,
Col. H. T. Logan, Sid Howe and
R. J. Phillips.
Receiving a standing ovation
w*as "Bus"  Phillips  as  he was
thanked for his constant efforts
in directing athletics here at the
University.
Special Big Block Awards
went to UBC Athletes who represented Canada in the British
Empire Games held in Wales
last summer.
Appraisal f or the "amateur
and not professional attitude"
towards, athletics, at, the University of B.C. was made by His
Worship, Mayor Tom Alsbury.
Alsbury, the Guest Speaker for
the evening, stated that he was
pleased to see that at UBC athletics were for all to partake of
and that the spectator sports
were not being over emphasised
in importants to the standard of
of the University.
More than two hundred
awards were presented: to athletes, representing: nineteen, djfr
ferent sports. (i
Chairing of th proceedings
was handled by Ian Stewart,
president of next year's Men's
Athletic Association. Vice-chairman and in-coming President of
the Big Block Club was Jack
Hen wood.
FRANK SEALY, Captain of
the soccer and cricket te#ms,.
is. the 1959 winner of the,
Bobby Gauli Memorial' Tfce-
pj*y: The Tn?opfey is em&fe-
matic of ability, sportsnjian-
ship, leadership, and inspiration. Frank, in being award-.
ed a total of nine Big Blocks
in five years, has proven that
he possesses all the qualities
required of a recipient of the
Trophy.
SPORTS EDITOR.    BOB BUSH
Associate Sports Editors: ~ Ted Smith    and    Tony Morrison.
Reporters and Desk: Alan Dafoe, Irene Frazer, Mickey Murray
Varsity, Golds Battle
Way To Top Oi Hockey
By  ALAN DAFOE
League leading Varsity tackles Vancouver at UBC No. 1
field on Saturday in a men's "A" Division grass hockey contest.
Meanwhile on UBC No. 2- Fields UBC Blues take on North
Shore "A". These games are included in the first round
knockout competition for the Newcastle Shield,
At    the    same time  on Con-
same
naught Park Field, the UBC
Golds meet Blackbirds in a regular 'B' Division contest. UBC
Pedagogues will try to improve
their present position in league
standings when they, take on
India 'B' at Memorial No. 3
Field. All four fixtures begin
at 2.30 sharp.
Last Saturday, Varsity blanked Grasshoppers 'A' 1-0 on a goal
by Victor Warren on UBC No. 1
Field to go into undisputed possession of first place in the 'A'
Division of the Mainland Men's
Grass Hockey League.
Varsity and Redbirds both
have identical 11-0-3 (wins, losses
and draws) records for 25» points
each, but the university eleven
leads the Redbirds on the basis
of a better goals for and against
average.
At the same time on UBC No,
2 Field, UBC Blues shutout Vancouver 1-0 on the strength of a
counter by Dave Epp. Blues'
individual standouts were fullback Noel Cripps, goalie Chris
Huntley and forward Michel
M^ttu,
Meanwhile on UBC No. 3 Field
the UBC Golds clobbered India
'B' 6-0 in a 'B' Division encounter.    Leading the Golds' attack
and. Peter Buckland, Channing
Buckland, Roger Grimmett and
Hank Dykman each with a goal
apiece.
As a result of the win, the
Golds climbed into top place in
the 'B' Division with a 9-3-3
(wins, losses, draws) record for
21 points, two more points than
second spot Crusaders and four
points ahead of third place India 'B!.
In In a second 'B' Division
game the UBC Pedagogues came
lip with one of their best efforts
of the year in the opening 70
minutes- of- play to tie Crusaders
1-1. In this regular third round
contest a concerted attack by the
Pedagogue forward, line in the
closing minutes was rewarded,
when right winger, Alan Dafoe,
blasted in a low sizzling shot in
the dying seconds to even the
score. Hpwever, because of the
knockout the two teams were
forced into 20 minutes of overtime.
In this stanza, the big, fast
Crusaders capitalized on two
quick breaks to take a 3-1 lead.
SHUTTLERS
DRAW WITH
RACQUETS
UBC Badminton Team Number One tied with the Racquets
Club, ,6-6, in an exciting playoff match last Tuesday. This was
the first of a home and away
total match series to determine
the City League winners.
Particularly strong were the
members of the Women's Team
who managed, to win three of,
their four matches. However,
the deciding factor, was the excellent teamwork shown in all
of the Mixed Doubles games.
Again UBC. was able to win-
three of the four matches.
Outstanding as a doubles team
were Lynne McDougall Uncf Gil-
berta Serhadeni wiho managed
to defeat the strongest women's
doubles team from the Racquets
Club in a close three - game
match.
The final game of the series
Will be played at the Racquets
Club on Thursday. The winner
of the playoffs will then go on
to compete against the winner
of the Victoria City League.
IKTRAMURALS
Badminton Doublas in Intra-
murals for Men will be played
March 23 and 25 in the Men's
Gym. Games will start at seven
were Mike Gerry with two goals o'clock. _^
BIKE RAGE
ONSUNDAY
Thirty-two miles of gruelling
cycling will be in store for competitors in a Bicycle Race Sunday morning. The race will be
Held on roads, arQupd the UBC
Campus, and engraved medals
will be awarded- to first-, second
and third, place finishers.
Open to all amateur competitors, race officials wiH accept
post entries.
Assembling at 8:30 a.m., starting time is-, at nine witM. racers
starting from the Stadium.
Handicaps will be given nor
ice riders to equalize ability. PAGE EIGHT
T HJ5     UBYSSEY
Friday, March 20, 1959
ARCHAEOLOGY CLUB noon
lecture today in Arts 104: "Mammals of Importance to the Indians of the Fraser Delta."
ExportA
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modernized in the new
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PACKAGE DEAL
5 graduating students wish
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drive the
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GORDON
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10th and Alma
'Tween Glosses
How To Approach
Weddings at Noon
CAMERA CLUB —Mr. Campbell will speak on the commercial approach to portrait and
wedding photography today at
12.30 in Bu. 203.
•k      *      *
LIBERAL CLUB — General
meeting   today   Sbr   election   of
next year's executive. All members please attend, in Bu. 104.
Cocktail party Sunday evening,
7.30 at 3351 Craigend Road.
Transportation available, contact any executive member.
*     *     *
PSYCHOLOGY CLUB —presents Dr. W. G. Black, President
of the B. C. Psychology Association, speaking on "Adjustment
Problems of Newcomers" today
at 12.30 in HM-2.
Sasamat Cabs
— ALma   2400 —
Affiliated   with
Black Top Cab (1958) Ltd.
Phone MU. 1-2181
EUROPE
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EUROPE    SUMMER    TOURS
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A
at the SNACKERY Granville at 15th
CCF CLUB — Discussion
meeting today at 12.30 in the
Clubroom Brock Extension. Subject: Convention Resolutions.
*       *       -k
UNIVERSITY BAPTIST Club
annual business meeting to elect
officers and discuss plans for
next year today at noon in Phy.
302.
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Career possibilities are wide
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CANADIAN CHEMICAL COMPANY, LIMITED
Q. What is Canadian Chemical?
A. A young, progressive and fast-growing Canadian
company. Its $75,000,000 plant on a 430-acre site
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unit, and a filament yarn plant. It "has its own power
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Q. What do we make at Edmonton?
A. Canadian Chemical's three integrated plants at
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Q. What are my job opportunities?
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The entire plant depends upon accurate analytical
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