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The Ubyssey Nov 15, 1957

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 /
VOL. XL.
<8       VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1957
No. 25
Tween Classes
Last Chance For
$3.50 Totem Today
FRIDAY
TOTEM   —   Last   chance   to
buy at $3.50 Totem today. Price \
$4 after weekend.    On sale at
AMS office,  College  Shop and
Library.
* *       *
DANCE   CLUB   —  Ballroom
dancing at noon, Brock Extension,
* *       *
CAMERA CLUB — General
meeting, noon today. All members please attend.
* *       *
HOMECOMING COMMITTEE
presents a repeat performance
of the Five Delta Rhythm Boys,
noon today. Auditorium. Admission 35c at thc door.
* *      *
U.N. CLUB and WUSC present a panel discussion on "Africa's Road to Nationhood," on
Friday at noon, Arts 100.
* *       *
CURLING CLUB needs curlers for UBC League. Contact
Cyril at AL. 0834,
* *   '   * ,
UNIV. BAPTIST CLUB will
meet at noon, Physics 301. Rev.
R. Standerwick of Point Grey
Baptist Church will be guest
speaker.
* *      *
MUSIC CLUB presents selec
tions from "Lucia di Lammer-
moor" noon today in Brock Music Room.
* *      *
SCM today, 3.30, Aud. 312,
Helen Dicon speaks on World
Student Christian Federation.
* *      *
NEWMAN CLUB Religious
Lecture Series on Catholic
Teachings by~T*: Allaji, HL-6,
today at 3.30.
* *      * j
UNDERGR. WRITER'S CLUB |
meeting tonight at 8 in Brock j
Stage Room. All interested j
please attend.
* *       *
SATURDAY J
WUS is sponsoring the "Hayseed Hop" Saturday night, at
8.30 in Brock Hall. 50c each, $1
couple.    Barn dance dress. j
* *       * I
CARIBBEAN     STU DENTS' j
Association   meeting     Saturday
at 8 p.m. at house of Terrance,
Penner, 3090 Point Grey Road.|
Highlights   history   of   calypso,
etc.
* *       *
DANCE CLUB Informal dance
in the Brock Extension, 8.30.
25c members, 35c non-members.
* *       *
SUNDAY
TRACK AND FIELD organizational meeting of all interested
Sunday at 8 p.m. at 3090 Point
Grey Road. For transportation
phone Dave Taylor at AL. 3631.
* *       *
MONDAY
CURLING  CLUB  meeting  ol
all girls interested in Arts  104,
Monday noon.
•k -k k
SCM meeting Monday, 4.30:
"The Nature of Worship" Rev.
G. Slogan, Aud. 312.
* *       *
SCM. Arts 100, Monday noon.
"Is India Going Communist?"
by K. J. Charles, economist from
India.
* * *
HIGH SCHOOL conference
meeting of committee heads
only, noon Monday, Conference
Room.
* *        *
TUESDAY
CONSERVATIVE   CLUB   presents   F.    Davie   Fullon.   Minister
of   Justice.   Arts    100,   Tuesday
noon.
* *        *
UBC RADIO fall meeting on
Tuesday at noon. Club And,, in
Brock   Extension.
NO FROSH COUNCIL
MEETING TODAY
The next mee.'.ng will be
Friday, Nov. 22, at 12.30 in
Room 354 in the Brock Extension. All representatives
are to be out with the reports
from the classes.
SOCRED GOVT. GIVES
INCREASE IN GRANT
Provincial   Government   Promises
Maximum Grant of $7,500,000
NOTICE
Graduating students who
have not yet had their photos
taken or have not picked up
their proofs must contact
Campbell Studios immediately.
The Provincial Government has agreed to increase to seven and a half million dollars its.
maximum contribution  for matching  grants  in the UBC Development Fund campaign. The
previous ceiling was $5,000,000.
 *. ., ,     j^r_. Grauer,   who   presented' -	
Delta Rhythm Boys
Knock The Rock
By AL FORREST
Rock and Roll is "a bad outgrowth" of jazz and is doomed
to die.
This is the word from Renez DeKnight, one of the five
Delta Rhythm boys who sing at noon in the Auditorium;
"We  love  playing to univer- s         	
sity audiences,", says'DeKnight,    At* Til
A^TrJCa   I oIK
ART HUGHES, Conservative Pdstmaster General for
Notre Dame, spoke for five minutes in French for the
benefit of his constituents. The Minister of Transport from
Toronto Greenwood, Penny Lowe, sits attentively trying
t recall her Ft'ench 200. — photo by Graystone
CCF Join Pro-Cons
To Defeat Liberals
By MARY WILKINS
The CCF upheld the Conservatives yesterday to defeat
a Liberal animendment to the Throne speech at the first
session of UBC's Model Parliainentt.
With  CCF   support,  the   Con- • .
servatives were able to pass the
1958 TOTEM
speech through the House despite opposition from the Liberals, Social Credit and LPP.
Four hundred students watched the official opening and the
debate   of   the   Throne   Speech.
The ceremony began vvith the \
election nf Jack Giles as Speaker j
of thc House. '
After the Black Rod had call-
"they  have outgrown rock and,
roll  but  are  not yet too blase
to appreciate music."
College audieijces are "literate and sharp. We can go all
out because we kViow they will
understand what we are doing,"
he says.
DeKnight gave his Rock and
Roll  thesis:
NATURAL OUTGROWTH
"It was a natural outgrowth,
an exploration. After the Second World War came a musical
revolt. Musicians became interested in improving and ignored
the beat in music.
"Then jazz came to an impasse. The kids found it difficult
to dance to because the beat became hard to define. They looked
around and turned to rhythm and
blues a form of good basic jazz.
'Then as always happens in ; the University of Ibadan, Nige-
Narth America, this music was ' ria, and Jairus Motambiqua of
exploited and draini»d dry — Umtali, Southern Rhodesia, a
rock and roll was brought in, ' graduate from thc University of
combining all the ' bad features  Capetown, are at UBC on WUSC
Noon Today
Third in the discussion series
"Emerging Africa" will be presented by the United Nations
Club and World University Service Committee, Friday noon in
Arts  100.
"Africa's Road to Nationhood" will be the subject of discussion led by two African students and one UBC student.
General theme of the panel
discussion will be whether or
not various African colonics are
ready for nationhood status.
TWO GRADUATES
Tne two African students, Demas Akapore,  a  graduate  from
-GET   IT!
(With $3.50)
The 1958 Totem is your book.
of the new trend.
"Except it had a beat. And the
PROCESS  INEVITABLE
scholarships.
UBC student, Wayne Hubble,
kids went for  it in a big way. i was a WUSC delegate to Ghana
this summer.    He  will  discuss
problems  in   the  Frencli   Equa-
It is produced by a few students
who work far into many nights
doing more than their best to
provide your book. It is their
desire   to   see   their  efforts   ap
ed the House to attend Her
Majesty, Governor General Ben
Trevino, AMS president, entered the hall followed by three
military aides, and nine justices
of  the  Supreme  Court.
Trevino then read the Throne ' predated by as many students
Speech. j :>s   possible.
MAIN POINTS Providing    a    completely    re-
Main points of the speech ! vised and revolutionary ap-
vva-re the government's inter.- ; preach to life at ifec, your 1958
lions to consider' measures for: , Totem will be a valuable addi-
devclopment of natural re- , lion to your roiled ion of mem-
sources: alleviation of unemploy ! orios. Contemporary layouts,
ment: realization of a national rteative photography, and snap-
health scheme; set I lenient ol in- py copy will bo combined to
let-national dispu es throiejh the produce a book you'll bo glad
U.N.:  and   upholding  of detence '■ vou bought and proud lo own.
mi'ilslll't'-;- Modern in approach, tiie theme
The   adoption   ol   the   'I h. rone      .,  ,,      .      ,        ...    ,       .       . m,w,
1 yt   i ho   be.oK   will   develop  along
«,.eech was moved by Xorman ,„,„„„,.,, ,u1i;,,ic vi(,Wp1)ints lha,
Cos!,, Seconder. All Hughe-,. m;|y })v summ,,d up ., . ..somi.OIU,
I'esl:ra,ter General, gave Ihe ,(;„;<ilu; lH1- This ls a ,.tl,ativc.|v
only speech in French heard at ; „rv,. irk,;| ,m, w:> ,.(>l>, u wj)1 bl,
Ihe session.
An nmmemliiie'i! was introduced by the first speaker of
the nidi ion. l.ihi ra I leader .John
McKav ,      Wo are doing our best to pro
He  said   lhat   the   speei h   was : vide the best, but wo need your
nieimly an attempt t.m-ali.-h  the   h'li)   imd   your   subscription   to
people   lor   today   ami   gov   no   sour onr clforts on. We ask  yon
coimideralien   for   tomorrow.'.'        '"  .'-ivc   "s   "  chance,   Knock  off
The vole lakcm al Ihe dose •' l'"W <'"l'f<v 'm-i'ks a week,
of a heater! debate on the ihrmm -ueak on the bus a few times,
speech and toe neimendnieiit re- don't splurge- on your girlfriend
vealml lhat the VC\'\ who hold ,llis weekend, saw STaO, and
ihe balance of power, inh 'id to >ou'\e got il!
p-ninl the Tor\ government to l1". please,
remain    n   power. ""
The next session of t he pari io •
ment will oi on Thor: da\ , No
vember 211. | NEW REPORTERS
far more personal to ihe individual and yet retain and build the
campus spirit at the same time.
This  Space  Reserved For
'The   whole   process   Was  in- ;
evitable   following  a   revolt  —j
including exploitation." I
But all is not lost, according
to DeKnight. i
i "It is also inevitable that jazz \
will   come   back.  That's   where j
; new things are being said today. I
That's where future progress in j
music will be made." J
This  new  jazz is  highlighted i
by "a  return to the beat,"- DeKnight says.
The Delta Rhythm boys haye
just   finished  an  extended  tour |
of Europe and are returning to !
I Europe February 15, next year, j
| "We like playing Europe," De- i
Knight explains, 'because it
gives us a chance to sing in different-languages and we get to
a large audience in a small area.
"Music is truly an interna- I
tional language," he said. "No
matter what country we go it,
if   it's   good   they   like   it,   if   it
■ isn't they don't." \
CORRECTION       |
Dr. Roger Manvell, author
of The Film in Perspective,
will deliver a lecture in
Physics 200 at noon TODAY,
not yesterday as reported
in Thursday's Ubyssey. We
regret the inconvenience
this error may have caused.
Dr. Manvell is director of
the British Film Academy,
and is lecturing in Canada
under the auspices of the
United Kingdom Information Service; the rest of his
itinerary is correct as printed   yesterday.
torial colonies.
the Universityls case to Premier i
Bennett at the request of the
campaign committee and with
the endorsement of the UBC
Board of Governors, stated that
the Board of Governors was impressed by the fact that leaders
of business and industry had requested the increase.
The  UBC  appeal  to  business
and industry suggests contributions   over  a   five-year   period, j
while individual appeal suggests
a three-year commitment.
Students Wednesday voted 75
per cent in favor of a $5 a year
assessment over thc next three
years, thus ensuring an additional   $150,000  to   be   used  for
construction of residences.
i
MUCH IMPRESSED j
"The Board of Governors was
much impressed with this evi-j
dence of student support,"
Chancellor Grauer declared.
"Especially in view of the fact
that they are already contributing $350,000 for the Brock
Memorial."
An additional gift of $250,000
from Mr. J. G. Robson, a retired
New. Westminster lumberman,
will be used on the ffrst unit of
men's residences.
PLANS ON DRAWING BOARD
At present plans are on the
drawing boards for thc Medical
Sciences Building as well as for
the men's residences.
Other projects scheduled for
early construction are Chemistry and Biology additions, a new
wing for the Library, an Engineering Centre, Commerce and
Business Administration Building and additions to present
power house and services.
The University's present continuing program of campus construction covers a ten-year period beginning in 1956.
HONORABLE Davie Fulton,
Federal Minister of Justice
and MP for Kamloops, B.C.,
will speak to UBC students in
Arts 100, Tuesday, November
19 at 12:30. The speech will
be sponsored by the campus
Conservative Club.
Fluoridation
Talk By Kanz
Thursday at noon, Pre Dental
Society will sponsor a talk on
fluoridation by Dr. Kanz, a prac
lis in;.; dentist.
The topic of the speech should-
be of interest to all as Vaneou*
ver goes to the polls Dec. 7 to
vote for or against fluoridatipn
of the city's water.
Slogans strung out Burma
Shave-like will include "Teeth
Have Better Duration Because
of Fluoridation" and "Mother
Said It, Daddy, Too,^Both Agree,
It's Up To You."
Physics  200  is  the  place.
HOO BOY! The Delta R.vihm Mmvs. who. here look ,m g.,,,,1
able to UBC student's em > Friday in llie a iiihtoi imn. 'I hm
any  rock   'n   roll   (for   particulars  sec-  sior\).
uw  amintl, will be avail-
m.rmii   mil   liuit    include Pag* I
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday, November 15, 1957
THE UBYSSEY
Authorized ai tecond class mail.   Post Office Department, Ottawa.
MEMBERS CANADIAN   UNIVERSITY PRES&
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (included in AMS feea). Mail subscriptions $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 of British Columbia.
Editorial opinions expressed herein are those of the editorial staff of the Ubyssey, and not
necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society or the University. Letters to the Editor should not
be more than ISO words. The Ubyssey reserves the right to cut letters, and cannot guarantee
publications of all letters received.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF PATRICIA MARCHAK
Managing Editor   Al Forrest       Business Manager Harry Yuill
News Editor  Barbara Bourne       CUP Editor Laurie Parker
Assistant News Editor Bob Johannes       Features Editor - Barbara Bourne
Photo Editor ,.Mark Underhill       Associate Editor Ken Lamb
SENIOR EDITOR - BARRIE COOK
Reporters and Deskmen:—Neva  Bird,  Vaughan  Hembr off, Kerry Fellham, Paul Ten-
nont, Mary Wilkins, Little Susie, Brenda Runge, Al Forrest, (apologies to)    Carol    Osborne.
TELEPHONES:.
Editorial and News Offices  AL. 4404, Locals 12, 13, 14
Business and Advertising Offices AL. 4404, Local 6
Get On The Stick, Council
— Our Food Hasn't Improved
We were not playing a Halloween prank
when we criticized the Food Services Committee here last October 31.
Yet we have heard no word from that
committee, and the students who are appointed to sit with- it although having no
vote arid no decisive voice, have not been
called for questioning about the strong complaints aired here.
This would suggest that the Food Services Committee does not intend to improve
any of the poor services it now supplies,
and is intending to ignore student protests.
The silence and inaction also means
that rtd adequate defence' has been made.
This would suggest that the Food Services
Committee, by ignoring our protests, is admitting that the conditions described in our
editorial of two weeks ago, are true, and or
indefensible.
•
But all the fault for the existing conditions does not He with the Food Services
Committee. It lies as much with inactive
students and inactive Students' Council.
The Students' Councillors appointed to
the Food Services Committee have had
plenty of time since the printing of the
charges to ask for a frank discussion with
administration and with Food Services
Committee.
They have done nothing. They spoke
of agreeing with most of the editorial claims,
but they have done nothing about them,
These students were elected by the student
body to represent that body's wishes, ^presentation is much more than waiting for an
invitation to appear before the administration, especially when such an invitation is
so long overdue. It is now up to the Councillors to make a move.
One of the Councillors appointed to
Food Services Committee suggested at Monday's Council meeting that the whole problem of food services be left over until next
January. Presumably he wishes to study,
and wants no interference from his Council
job.
•
But, much as we applaud those who
wish to study, he has no right to sit on
council as an elected representative unless
he is willing to accept the duties attendent
on his representative position.
No duty could be more important to
the students at this time.
Many students told us they agreed with
the editorial. Many told us that the editorial
had, in fact, precipitated a proposed petition
to the administration decrying the very conditions we described. The petition was
abandoned because the students planning it
hoped that the administration would recognize student opinion in the student newspaper, thereby making a petition unnecessary.
But those students have not backed up
the editorial with letter's'. Perhaps the administration suspects that the editorial was
no more than an editor's attempt to create
a sensation.
That this suspicion is unfounded is
shown in student opinion as expressed to
the editor, but we cannot blame the administration for not recognizing student
opinion when only one letter regarding it
has appeared on this page.
If the students want a better functioning Food Services Committee, they musil
urge their'elected representatives to start
acting.   <
And they must act themselves by putting their criticisms into writing to be printed in this, their publication. Only by these
methods can they indicate their disapproval
to those in a position to remedy the Food
Services.
If they are not willing to do this, then
they have no right to expect better service
from the administration committee.
Mat JhU CaptpuA Veefo
• Many of the needs of this
campus are so Well known as
to be cliches in any discussion of UBC's growth and progress. Both the administration
and the student body have in
the past made these needs
known to the government and
the public in such emphatic
terms that to mention them
here would he pointless. A
monster campaign designed to
procure    for    our    campus
these urgent needs is being
launched, and will give us
all an opportunity to help
achieve the objectives which
include the obvious requirements in buildings, housing,
and operating expenses.
I am here concerned with a
question of atmosphere rather
than physical plant. What
this university needs is its
own Bohemia. At present
there is little of the bohem-
ian about our campus — little
talk; little that provides the
opportunity for the fostering
and expression of youthful
intellectual rebellion arfd eccentricity. The requirements
for my Utopian Bohemia are
comradeship, communal student living, good food and
drink, unlimited availability
of books, and intimate cafe^.
backrooms, pubs, whore the
individual will find himself
free to he different, The pre-
vmlmo    at' io a 'ier<-    en    our
campus tends to bfeed convent
tionalism.
Is a really fascinating argument in which fervour, passion and oratorical skill can
be uninhibitedly practised and
enjoyed really possible in the
Caf? It is impossible there
to hear a companion who sits
in the next chair but one. The
grinding of the dish-conveyor
and the crash of cheap, heavy
crockery, the hardi unrelenting lines of the cavernous
space, the very utilitarianism
of the plywood chairs and the
metal-topped tables militate
against intriguing intellectual-
ism.
The Brock and the Bus-
stop have their own particular
attractiveness, but they, similarly preclude any but the
smallest of talk concerning
the most urbane of banalities
— weather, women, profs.
And in these dispensaries our
appetites — as well as our
minds — are dulled with the
eternal round of coffee, do-
nuts and pedestrian sandwiches of peanut butter, ham
and devilled egg.
There are thousands of
books on the campus — and
there are thousands of students who never see them,
never learn the sweet satisfaction of browsing. Access to the
library stacks is limited to
a few; the stock and the layout  in the bookstore are piti
fully inadequate. The downtown bookstores are virtually
out of reach.
The comradeship I mentioned we have; the residences
are coming; the annual Student - Faculty Symposium is
fostering closer relations and
friendlier understanding between the students and professors. But for our Bohemia
we still have a long way to go.
Picture to yourself a different Point Grey. It is a dis-'
trict of cosily narrow streets.
Here is one lined with shops
where one can buy from people rather than from shelves.
There are no gleaming rows
of wire push carts with built-
in perambulators, no black-
topped parking lots, n6 Commissionaires. But there are
windows stuffed with outlandish foods for a wide variety
of discriminating palates:
cheeses — red, yellow, brown,
white, blue, green shaped like
giant drops in wicker baskets,
or like cartwheels, or spheres
— but, thank heavens, never
craftily wrapped in cellophane; sausages hanging in
masses from great hooks,
flecked, pied, greasy, shiny,
curled, straight, and curing
in a cloud of spiced perfume;
bread and rolls — but why
go on!
Next door is another attraction -— a  wineshop  gay  vvith
ion In South Africa
Not For Everybody
by /aims Mutambikwa -  WUS Exchange Student
It appears certain that education in the Union of South
Africa, as a topic for serious
discourse, debate or public address, will be prominent for
many years to come, in fact for
as ldhg as present conditions
prevail.
It is comrqon knowledge
among University people the
world over that \he main enemies of fruitful independent
thought, are pre-conceived
habits of thought and the automatic assumption that the ideas
to which one is accustomed,
are the only correct ones. Also
well-known is that there is no
method of removing these preconceptions so effectively than
contact with persons of widely
differing* backgrounds.
KNOWLEDGE
According to concepts prevailing in the West, the University aims at the pursuit,
preservation and dissemination of knowledge. It demands
from all those who gather under  its  wings,  absolute  intel
lectual integrity. It prizes
scholarship and research and
attempts to secure the fullest
measure of academic freedom,
the atmosphere tn which experience has shown learning flourishes best. Itl doors should
be open at all times to anyone
who can benefit by or contribute to its teaching.
NO LONGER ENJOY
Yet in the Union of South
Africa today, universities have
been forced into a position
where it is practically impossible to live up to these ideals.
The universities in this country no longer enjoy advantages
which accrue from a heterogeneous student body and
staff.
DENIES ACCESS
The present Nationalist Government, which is supported
by people called the Boers who
are the descendants of the early Dutch settlers, despite prolonged opposition from university students and staff and
many  other  national  and» in
ternational bodies like UNESCO, has passed legislation
which virtually denies access
to university education to
two-thirds of the , population.
The only education these people can now receive is that
which is designed and restricted to fit them for service in
limited range of industrial and
agricultural activities.
CONSTITUTES   CHALLENGE
English-speaking universities
in South Africa, in opposing
.this move, have stated that it
constitutes a challenge to the
whole concept of a university.
It is a direct attack on academic freedom.
As Dr. T. B. Davie, the late
Principal of the University of
Cape Town, put it, "It can and
almost invariably does lead,
i nSouth Africa, in opposing
and in particular, is almost inevitably followed by partisan
and indoctrined teaching."
The Students Council of the
University of Cape Town, referring   to   the   heterogeneous
body of students and staff
which existed previously, stated, "As those in closest contact with its every day working, neither staff nor students
have ever had cause to regret
its application."
Thc UN has criticized the
denial of education to the two-
thirds of the population as a
denial of basic human rights to
develop their potentialities to
the fullest possible extent.
UBYSSEY GUIDE TO BETTER
LETTER-T0-THEEDIT0R
WRITING
1. Type it, damn it!
2. Have something to say.
3. Say it in 150 words or less.
4. Don't waste space with
cliches and "ideas" older than
Premier Bennett's excuses.
The above writer demonstrates these errors admirably.
Utters to the Editor
Football
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Madam:
There seems to have arisen
on this campus recently a general feeling of dissatisfaction
with the prowess of our beloved" Birds.
While I don't Wish to belabour the fact that we lost 54-6
to a team from a college of approximately 1000 students, it
does seem to me a little strange
that UBC should accept such a
humiliation with the equanimity or tolerance that it does.
"The game is the thing" or
"Be a good loser as well as a
good winner" seems to be the
prevalent attitude. While this
is admittedly a sound philosophy, the problem is that we
never win. On the contrary,
it took us three games to even
the score against an opponent.
The solution that presents
itself is one that in the past
has been very definitely discouraged, and I think that it
is about time that it was reconsidered.
We should grant athletic
scholarships!
The answer invariably given
By JAN DE BRUYN
light-splashed bottles of varieties of coffee; serving weiner-
schnitzel, roast duck with
fried rice, spaghetti escalope,
bhunda ghust and a host of
other enticing dishes, which,
for two bits, can be washed
satisfyingly down with a large
glass of red wine.
The cafes are small, intimate, and crowded with university clientele, eating, drinking, and talking, talking, talking. Further along are bookshops with open doors and
inviting interiors; there are
tables laden with books 'outside for the casual thumber
and alleys inside crammed
with print for the more extended browse. One can get
lost here among the shelves
without interruption from
clerks trained by Dale Carnegie; bring your lunch take
your time, read your fill!
Everywhere groups gather
— for a party, a meal, a chat,
a brer, a jug of wine, a loaf
of bread and talking, talking! Life is warm and vital.
It is a joy to be alive. The
mind bursts with excitement
among the cheese, wines,
sausages, and talk. The sharing of such experience i:; an
unforgetable and essential
part of learning to think,
learning to live.
I wish there had been such
a Bohemia when I went to
college!
to this is that a university is
primarily a seat ,of higher
learning — a fountain of knowledge not to be contaminated
with commercialized sports,
that, granting sports have their
place in a well rounded curriculum, they should be entirely
voluntary with the greatest
number participating. However desirable this is the general feeling on this campus
has become one of defeatism.
We accept these losses abjectly as an inevitable product
of our athletic policy instead
of a positive belief that we are
superior to our opponents because our teams play strictly
for the love of the game and
need no lucrative incentive.
The athletic program should
be changed at UBC. It has
failed to stimulate and maintain student interest. There
has been no (Ed. note: word
illegible) of student thought
as a whole unless one might
consider apathy and dissasso-
ciation as being such, and the
sense of pride that one should
find in the teams representing
this university, is badly lacking.
If we did inaugurate such a
program there is no reason
why we could not set up academic standards (not as high
as Notre Dame's 75% average
perhaps), that all those individuals qualifying for scholarships would have to meet.
I believe that if this was
done it would not take us long
to reach the calibre (SIC) of
sport displayed by other universities of our size. It might
also encourage some of our
present students to play for
UBC rather than in some commercial league in and around
Vancouver.
The unrealistic attitude that
is enforced in this university
today on the subject of commercialized athletics could also
solve another problem.
This year's XMS report stated that $10,000 was to be spent
on football —that the proceeds
from these games amounted to
something like $2,500. In a
city that supports another football team to the tune of 28,000
spectators per game it is rather
obvious that the citizens of
greater Vancouver don't give a
damn about the brand displayed on this campus. There is
no reason why we could not
make sufficient profits to
eventually finance every sporting activity on this campus.
(As well as pay* for the proposed scholarships).
A university in this day and
age must be run on a "big business" basis. The never ending
need for additional funds is
one of its most aggravating
problems and to turn this potential source of revenue down
may be likened to Kicking the
proverbial gift horse in the
mouth.
As for those misguided aesthetics who believe that athletic seholarshins would lower
the standards of learning at
HBC;   let   them   question   their
professors and (If they survive
the verbal barrage), I suggest
that .they re-examine their motives in a more real and sensible light.
Sincerely,
G.   ARMSTRONG,
Arts   II.
*      *      *
Education Reform?
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Madam:
It is probable that the same
spirit of educational dissatisfaction which exists in our university is prominent at the
moment in most Canadian Universities. Granted, some of the
discussion is ho.t air, but some
is useful constructive criticism.
Instead of passively complaining, wou'.d it not be possible
for us all to join together and
do something? We arc supposedly Canada's future leaders,
but even now we can lead. One
suggestion I fiave is this:
If such an elusive quality as
Canadian     culture,   radio   and
TV, are worth a Royal Commission, surely we cart demand
one to look into Educational
Reform and Finance. If we
were to publicize our educational predicament through
the NFCUS and such, I feel
sure the public would support
the idea even if it could offer
only a few suggestions. We
can supply these latter,
(i.e.) Dear Mr. Diefetcetera:
The Universities of Capada
ask you to appoint a Royal
Commission to look into educational reform in Canada.
(NFCUS ?)
ERASMUS,
Arts I.,
NOTICE
Article entitled "The
Wonderful Age of Youth
and the Vancouver Sun —•
a Critique of a "Sun" editorial, which appeared in
Thursday's edition of the
Ubyssey, was written by
Mr. John Darling.
FOR ALL YOUR
Pharmaceutical Needs
and Prompt, Efficient Prescription Service
SEE
UNIVERSITY PHARMACY
5754 University Boulevard
Jack and Millie Burchill
AUSTIN SALES AND SERVICE CENTRE
TENTH tnd ALMA ST.      CEto S105
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remember Yes, a new term, a new year, new
associations, and a new TOTEM . . . recording
your travels from frosh to grad ... a modern
and broadened outlook on the intricacies and
splendors of life on the campus. Take advantage
of our special advance sale price of only $3.50
including tax. A cheque form is attached for
your convenience. After November 2nd the
regular price of $4.00 including tax will be in
effect.
LU
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< Friday, November 15, 1957
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 3
By BARRIE HALE
For a number of years, there
has been a restaurant on Tenth
that drew the majority of the
UBC off-campus trade. Recently
it moved to a new location, a
few doors away from a small
cafe whose cuisine follows a
deadly coffee - and • doughnuts
rhythm.
In spile of ihe proximity of
this smaller restaurant, however,
students continued to cue for
tables in the new, pastel and
arborite confines of their traditional favorite. Business was
bad at the Smaller place: on the
occasions that We passed its windows, there were rarely more
than two customers in the place,
and they had ihe look of those
who have lost control of their
action and just don't care anymore.
The other night, however, we
chanced by and ihe place  was
nearly full. There was a certain
quickness about the movements
of the waitresses, and a feeding
of warmth that had been missing. The answer for the arresting change was quickly apparent;   on   the   wall   facing   the
majority of the seats,  up  high
for  all to see,  was a TV  set,
(stolidly   playing   its   blue-grey i
images before the new clientel.'
And the new clientel, heads high,
eyes    front,    seemed    gently\
pleased with the fare thev had
shunned before, eaten, as it now !
was, in the benign presence of
a reality that possessed a pleas-!
ant unity and purpose, with no
loose ends. j
We continued down the streetj
and turned in at the other place
to find that there were no more
seats there than usual. Which
gave rise to a few nibbling
thoughts: all those engrossed coffee-drinkers ... where did they
come from? Do they ever go
home? If so, how does the management get rid of them? About
the only way we could think
of would be to lift them gently
from the seats by their stiffened
elbows, and propel them, quietly,
backwards out the door. - Once
outside they might linger for
a while, noses pressed against
the cold glass, but, Vancouver
winters being what they are,
they would soon find their way
home.
Another problem: how would
the management select programs
to please every customer? Now,
with a thing like lies, it's different. All you have to do is
drop into THE TIE BAR, 712
West Pender, and pick from the
ever-widening selection of dark
Ivy League stripes. A tie for
every personality, and none oi
them show the coffee stains. Tie
one on and see. But something
like program selection . . .
ST. ANDREW'S HALL
New Hall Combination
Of Beauty And Utility
By KERRY FELTHAM
For the first1 time, UBC Presbyterian theqlogs will be in the
pleasant surroundings of their
new St. Andrew's Hall.
The $250,000 structure, situated between the Law library
and Union College accommodates about 40 students.
Strikingly modern outside, the
fieldstone and glass conveys an
immediate impression of spaciousness. The slanted, light panelled ceiling, white brick, raised-
hearth corner fireplace and
large planters makes the build
ing appear to .be more a home
than a dormitory  for students.
The individual rooms, each in
a different combination of lively
colors and well furnished, look
out over the sea to the mountains, and the quality of the fixtures and furniture would compare with any private home.
Each of the two floors of
rooms has its kitchenette where
tired students can interrupt their
studies with coffee and  talk.
There is another large room,
soon to be a library, which is
used by law students for group
study.
"It is intended primarily for
Presbyterian students, but only
half of the present occupants
are Presbyterians, because few
of the 250 Presbyterian students
on campus seemed to know that
accommodation was available,"
j Dr. Ross, Dean of St. Andrew's
:said.
|     When asked the purpose of the
' building, Dr. Ross said: "Event-
ually.'the building will be UBC's
| Presbyterian   College.     At   the
moment, it is primarily a place
! to house students. It seems a
' shame more students didn't know.
1 about it, because it's so much
; more comfortable than Fort or
' Acadia    camps,    at    the    same
rates."
Answer To Poll
Students Don't Believe
In   Saucers   Existence
"The average person," says Varsity Flying Saucer Club
president Gareth Shearman, "will need a flying saucer to land
on their own lawn before they will believe in them."
Commenting on a student poll
"**,
Directories For
Sale At AMS Office
A limited number of Student
Directories are now on sale in
the AMS office in Brock  Hall.
For only 35 cents you can be
the owner of a directory of student names, addresses, and
PHONE NUMBERS which will
open up a whole new world of
living for you. Never before so
many sources of supply at your
fingertips.
in Thursday's Ubyssey, Shearman said, "a higher percentage
of students would have believed
(Visitor Dan Fry's tale of a
trip in a flying saucer) if they
had attended the meeting."
Californian Fry told students
about his July 4, 1950 California
to New York saucer ride Tuesday noon.
Thursday, students pooh
poohed his story but praised his
imagination.
Shearman said a tape recording of Fry's speech will be played back at a meeting, probably
next week.
Date of the replay will be announced at the club's regular
meeting Wednesday.
"If students get to hear Dan
Fry for themselves then they
will have a more open mind «on
the subject," Shearman said.
"Not all sightings can be passed off as mirages or hallucinations," according  to Shearman.
The saucer club president said
"None of our members here
have ever spotted one, as far
as I know. But there have been
thousands of sightings over the
world, especially since 1947."
NOTICE
Faculties wishing to put
out Ubyssey faculty editions
have been asked to choose
delegates today for a meeting
next Thursday noon with
Ubyssey Managing Editor Al
Forrest, in charge of the special editions.
Fellowship
In Theology
V
To Be Given
For the fourth consecutive
year the Rockefeller Brothers
Theological Fellowship program
offers to pay for a year's study
to a student who is interested
in the Protestant ministry, but
who has not made up his or her
mind to become a minister. The
Fellowship enables a student to
attend any accredited theological college of his choice in the
United States or Canada. Undergraduates in their senior year
and graduate students are eligible.
EXPECTED TO DECIDE
At the end of the year's study,
the holder of the Fellowship is
expected to decide whether or
not he or she wishes to coritinue
preparation for the ministry. He
is under no obligation to do so.
Students may not apply directly for this fellowship but may
be recommended for it by some
clergymen, university faculty
members, or other persons. As
in previous years a faculty committee on the campus will interview students interested in be^
ing recommended for this fellowship. These interviews will
be conducted on Wednesday,
November 20, beginning at 3.30
p.m.
m
CLASSIFIEDS
V
WANTED—Ride from the,vicinity of 15th and Sasamat for
b.Mu classes. Please phone AL.
0844-L; ask for Val.
TYPING — Theses, essays, term
papers, etc. Call Mrs. Wodr-
ward, Alma 2630-L or BA.
2671.
SACRIFICE!—Reduced $50 for
quick sale, 1952 Morris Minor
Convert, $225. Phone GL.
3916, any time.
WANTED — One feminine, intellectually mature female
date for banquet and dance,
Fri., faov. 15. See Ross Mus-
don or ph. BA. 1417.
LOST — Would person who accidentally picked up Dorothy
Lee's psychology notes in the
Library on Friday, please
phone AL. 0245. They are desperately needed. Thank you.
LOST — Person or persons who
borrowed "Forster" carpeti-
ter's saw from Deke float on
Friday night, Nov. 8, please
phone KE. 5169-M, any time
after 5. ask for Ron.
WANTED — Ride from vidihity
of 29th Ave., and Earles Road.
Phone Don, DE. 2641-R.
It]
LOST — Would the person who
took the wrong raincoat at
Tues. Chem. 300 Lab., please
phone Phil at AL. 1655-Y.
THE FOP
Spelled Backwards
Is
POF EHT
Bui Ii Doesn't Bother Him
Fall Plays
Continue
Despite last - minute crises,
Player's Club's annual fall plays
opened successfully last night,
and will continue tonight anc'
Saturday night.
"Diedre of the Sorrows," the
third of the three pays presented
each evening, might not have
played at all had it not been
for the acting competanco of
Miss  Marion   Poggemiller.
Miss Poggemiller, on less than
24 hours notice, took over one
of the major roles in "Diedre,"
when the girl who wafc lo haw
played it. Miss Nina Tomich, was
rushed to hospital vvith acute
appendicitus Wednesday night.
last night of rehersals before
the play opened Thursday evening.
Miss Poggemiller and "Diedre"
as well as the other two plays,
"The Torchbearers," and "The
Link,"   may   all   be   viewed   for
25 cents tonight and Saturday
night in  the  Auditorium.
EVERYTHING   IN
HARDWARE
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HALIFAX (CUP)—The Presi.
dent of St, Mary's University in
Halifax has announced the inauguration of the new School of
Education. Although it has offered several education courses
in the past, a complete degree
curriculum leading to a Bachelor of Education had not been
established   until  this  year.
During thc year 1958-59, the
School plans to offer courses in
Adolescent Psychology, Administration, Mental Health and
Curriculum Structure.
I Students desiring further in-
| formation about the Fellowship
program, or wishing to be interviewed for it, should contact Dr.
Robert Clark of the Department
of Economics, either at his office in Hut A-l, office 2, on
Saturday or Tuesday between
10.30 and 11.30, or on Monday
or Wednesday between 1.30 and
3.30, or at his home any evening,
Kerrisdale 5711.
SHE   HAS   NOTHING   to   do
with the Ubyssey, but we are
showing her as a public service. By the way, don't forget
to buy a Totem.
DRIVING LESSONS
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AUTHENTIC IVY LEAGUE . .
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JACKETS
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$45.00 ond $49.50
Drop in and see BOB LEER'S
fine   display   of
IVY LEAGUE
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Thunderbird"
'''^■■W "    ""<*■
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BOB LEE
Men's Wear
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j/ul man'* mm.
Hi Kfe&io have %
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The Bank of Montreal* is the way
to guarantee yourself that
secure feeling...
*Hie Bank wWe Sludents' accounts are warmly wttcomtot
Your Campus  Branch
in (he Administration Building
MERLE C. K1RHY. Manager Page 4
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, November 15, 1957
B Ball Season To
Open This Friday
On     Friday    and     Saturday •»
nights at 8 p.m. in the Memorial
Gym,   the     UBC     Thunderbird
Basketball   team   will   play   tin
highly rated Alberni Athletics.
WILL  GIVE ROUGH TIME
The experienced Alberni squad j
is expected to give the   Birds a
rough time.    The Alberni team !
has   played   nine  games  so   far \
this year and has whipped such
formidable opponents as Eiler'. ■
Jewellers and C:Fun. They 'have!
such outstanding players as El-1
mer Spidell, Canadian Olympic
star; Doug Brimham, Al Brown
and Glen Ennis, a flashy 6' 5"
forward. '       ,
Running Jack Pomfret's sin- j
gle post offense will be Wild
and Winslade as guards; Ste;
phens and Drummond as forwards, and Norris and Levy
fighting for the centre slot.
Newcomers Ed Pederson and
Lance Stephens, both 6' 4" forwards, should help to bolster the
team a great deal.
Thunderbird coach Pomfret,
going into the first game of the
season with an almost completely new team, would not predict
the results of either Friday's or i
Saturday's game. "The outcome
remains to be seen," he said.
UBC Competes
In AAU Meet
A seven-man UBC cross country team will travel to Seattle
to compete in the North West
Amateur Athletic Union Championships.
Coach Peter Mullins expects
UBC to. be in the top three jn
team standings.
Leading the squad will be Jim
Moore and Jack Burnett, who
placed fourth and fifth in the
meet last Saturday.
I Birds Big
Chance For
First Win
i     Thunderbird gridders will try
I to   salvage   one   win   in   their
season's record when they face
Seattle  Cavaliers   in   UBC .Stadium, Saturday at 1:30 p.m.
The Cavalier team is sponsored by the Seattle Boys' Club
and is composed mainly of pickup players. They have a fair
reputation, however, and should
provide some competition for
the Birds.
Coach Frank Gnup will have
UBC's Mr. Football, Jackie Henwood, running out of halfback
position for the game.
Henwood, injured at the start
of the season, has only played
two games this year. He thrilled
the fans by scoring two touchdowns and booting a convert
against league-leading Central
Washington Saturday.
The Bird liheup will stay much
the same: ends, Jurgen Von
Schilling, Sivert Erickson;
tackles, Bill Crawford, Roy Jo-
kanovich; guards, Oscar Kreut-
ziger, Tom Toynbee; centre,
George Hoar;' halfbacks, Jack
Henwood, Don Vassos; quarterback, Bill Melville; fullback,
Wayne Aiken.
In all probability, the Birds
will come up with their win of
the season on Saturday.
UBC's third and fourth rugger teams in some friendly play.    Contests a
number of heads twisted off. — Photo
re decided  by
by Jim Mason
Jokers Turn X-Country
Race  Into  Steeplchase
What  was  probably  the  biggest   cross  country   race   in
North America was held at UBC Thursday afternoon.
Over 260 runners ^started the
MEN'S  CURLING
Several curlers are still needed for ttie UBC league. Contact
Cyril at AL. 08^4 immediately.
21 i mjle run through the university grounds. 170 finished.
The race started from the
south end of the UBC stadium.
The runners were to go through
LYALL LEVY shows how to keep a big man down. The
little 'Birds will be trying to do this Friday and Saturday
at 8 p.m. when they play Alberni Athletics.—Pho. J. Mason
Blues And Golds
Lose BBall Games
WOMEN'S INTRAMURALS
VOLLEYBALL: Intramural —
Today at 12.35, PE-Ph 3; at
12.55, NC-Ph 5.
Monday at 12.35, IH-Ph 2 and
Nur-Ph 3.
Tuesday at- 12.35, CV-ADP 2
and AGD 2-ADP 1; at 12.55,
AGD 1-DG and KAT-AP.
TABLE TENNIS —
Intramural schedule is posted
on the notice board in the Women's Gym. There are games
scheduled for today, Tuesday
and Wednesday.
In women's basketball action
on Wednesday night at King Edward gym, ooth UBC boy's rules
teams came out on the losing
end in two generally slow games.
The UBC Blues lost a tight
game to Sunset 37-35 while the
Golds collapsed under Eilers
"A" 67-7.
The Blues - Sunset game, contrary to the Golds -'Eilers game
was not decided  until  the final
seconds of play. With 30 seconds
left in the game Blues scored
four points, but Sunset came
back with a basket which proved
the winning, one.
Marilyn Peterson of Sunset
with 16 points led both teams in
scoring while Cynthia Jones with
10 and Liz Boyd with eight
were high scorers for the Blues.
Ruggermen
Play Again
•UBC Thunderbird rugger team ;
meets Vancouver  Rowing Club
at Brockton Point on Saturday, ;
Nov. 16 at 2:30 p.m. in the First
Division of thc Miller Cup rugby
competition. •
In the Second Division, Braves
face North Shore Allblacks at
Confederation Park at 1:30 p.m..
Redskins play Meralomas on the
Gym Field al UBC, 1:30. and
Tomahawks play Barbarians at
Wost Van High School at 2:30
p.m. All games are on Salurda\
WANTED
SPORTS REPORTERS
THE   UBYSSEY   GETS   AROUND
DEAR SIR:—
It has come to my attention that an article on the sports
page of your November 8th, 1957 "UBYSSEY" alleges that
•Kats Rugby Team is well known for "late tackling and general dirty play."
Kats Rugby Club considers the publication of such an
allegation to be untruthful and detrimental to the best Interests of Rugby. While our players seldom have the opportunity to read your newspaper, a number of copies of your
November 8th, 1957 issue "found their way into the Kats'
dressing room before the game between Kats and the Ubyssey
on Saturday last. It is suggested with respect that the pub-
lieation of such an article BEFORE a game shows an unfortunate lack of good taste and a poor sense of sportsmanship.
I might say that after said game a number of UBC players
and a great many spectators remarked that the game with
Kats had been rough but clean. One UBC player apologized
for the publication of the allegation referred to above.
I wish also to advise you that the Kats Club and its players including last year's Howie McPhee award winner, 5
Block B. C. winners, and former UBC players and students,
consider the remarks printed in your newspaper to be an unprovoked insult.
"ALLAN McEACHERN"
President, Kats Club.
Editor's Note:—"Naughty, naughty!"
the large gate in the West fence
Someone   locked   the   gate   and
the  runners  were  forced  to go
through a  smaller  gate  (taking
two abreast) or over the fence.
The first 12 finishers were disqualified as they in'advertantly
took a short cut.
The winners of the meet were
George Brake, Engineers: John
Hill, Kappa £:gma; and D.
Groves, Agriculture.
Many of those who did finish
collapsed after crossing the line
and Had to be dragged away
to allow the remaining competitors to> complete their race.
Intramural director, Jack
Hindmjfrch voiced satisfaction
with the meet in general. He did
state that whoever locked the
gate did not seem to realize that
injuries might have resulted.
THE FOP
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