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The Ubyssey Mar 7, 1958

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 Applications
Deadline
Today
TfoH&pMa
VOL. XL
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, MARCH 7, 1958
No. 59
Board  Prefers  Deficit  Budget
May Mean No Fee Increase
Or Pegging Of Enrollment
AMERICANS PRESENT  for  the Evergreen   Conference Thursday's  debate   was   the   Debating   Unions   last   open
voted unanimously against the resolution that "the United discussion of the year.
States  cannot  be   trusted   to   lead   lhe  Western   World." * —photo by Dave Redekop
Unanimous  Vote  In  Favor  Cancelled
Americans Solidly Oppose Resolution
Statesmanship was very much in evidence at the UBC's Debating Union last open debate, Thursday noon. Topic of
the debate wa.s "Resolved that the United States cannot be trusted to lead the Western World." The visiting Americans,
on campus for the Evergreen Conference, voted enmasse against the resolution, cancelling the UBC unanimous vote
in favor.
The  decision   wa.s   then   up   lo ■
the   chairman,   but   Mr.   Moseley '
said,   "A.s   I   come   from   neither
Canada,   the   United   States,   or
Britain, but from the Isle of Man [
— which has its own parliament
— 1 feel I must abstain from
voting on this topic." The debate
was consequently called a draw,
LACK OF  SUPPORT
Noted Choreographer
Present At Workshop
Festival of Dance Workshop begin stoday at 2 p.m, in the
Woman's Gym and continues until Saturday afternoon. Eugene
Loring,  noted  Hollywood  choreographer,  will  be   conducting
Debating  for  the affirmative, [ classes on "The Art of Movement," a master class in classical
Peter  Coleman   found  instances   ballet, and a class of free style which includes jive and inter-
WUS Outline
Scholarships
The World University Service
has announced various scholarships for 1958-59.
• A Japanese government
two-year postgraduate scholarship tenable al. a Japanese universily: tuition, matriculation
and exam fees to be provided hy
the government and a monthly
allowance of approximately $50
for ladging and personal expenses.
• Eighteen .scholarships are His partner. Mike Butler point |
available for overseas sludents : ,.c| oui that whenever the United ' Goodwin and Robert Orchard
to study at Canadian universi- stales wants anything from Can-! who will stress acting technique
lies: B.C. (o); Alia. (2); Sask. (4); i a,-iav    ....   W,1V(„,   so   iuB   click ":-         ... ,     ,,
ivr.,n   n>.   ivT,.i\/T.,ei„,  oi    Tx/r ron '       ' v"-ut^  u-s   b|S  suck,     ,n r(,|utlon to the dance.
Man.  (1),   McMaster  (I);   McGill : bul lhal  when Canada asks the,     T .       ,  _ . tl      r
(2); Laval (1); and N.B, (1), | Sl;,u,s   1V),.   som(,lhin,,   Ulc,   u>s. !     L«'™1 Thomas  irorn  the  fac-
• Student    scholarships    are j claims   to   know   nothing   about ; Lllt>' of Architecture  is speaking
available   for   the   Couchiching ! it.   He   cited    tiie   Alaska    Fan-   on costume color and movement
Conference,    August    <>    to    l(i,   hantlle, U.S. oil  restrictions and      a   lecture   in   design   for   the
1958.    The  theme of  this year's   Lj.S.   dumping   practices   as   ex-:dan(.(,       Th(>re
i m plot
Permission to use deficit budgeting will be asked of the Provincial Government by the
University  Board  of  Governors,  it  was  lear ned Thursday.
The announcement came at the meeting of the Faculty Association which gathered to
hear results of its brief to the Board of Governors. ,
RENOWNED QUARTET
PERFORMANCE FREE
The Friends of Chamber
Music are sponsoring the
Amadous Quartet from London on Saturday, March 15,
at   the   Georgia   Auditorium.
the quartet consists of Nor-
bert Brainin, violin; Sieg-
mund Nissel, violin; Peter
Schidlof, viola; Martin Lovett, cello.
The AMS is offering 200
tickets to students, free of
charge.
The program will be; Mozart K-590; Benjamin Britten
Quartet No. 2; Schubert's
"Death  and the  Maiden".
Concert time is 8.30 p.m.
pretive dancing.
Other  sessions will  be given •
in history when lhe U.S. failed
in its trust, such as the American
lack of support in the League
of Nations, and during the early b^ Harold Harton, folk dance
clays in World Wars I and II. specialist from the Ontario Department   of   Education,   Helen
conference    is   "Crisis    195li
What can we do?"    The scholarships are open  lo Canadian universily  sludenis  and  cover  con-
will   also   be   a
dance film.
UNSELFISH ENDS j      Most  of  the classes are  open
Ross    Culver,    defended    the   to people of all ages and abilities
ference     lees     and      loom   and j Slates     armihi"     lhat     ;\mericam    . ,• .
oou.es,    tii^uLu„    mai    .nmnu   bul some experience is preferred
boarrl. | vvas a democracy, and never had ;
Studenls wishing to apply for ' mad(1   territorial  gain,   referring!
any of these scholarships should M(1   C'|mrehiU   l()   sh()W   lhilt   lh(,
write   to   WUS,   415   SI.   (h.mrgo
Street,  Toronto  5.
Construction
To Commence
U.S.  had alwa.\s heen  motivated
I o achieve unselfish ends.
"The U.S. is the greatest powei
in   Ihe   world  and   is   in   fact  the
world's    leader,"   said    Valerius :
1 Giest, debating for lhe negative.1.
He   pointed   out   lhal    the   U.S.
must    he   trusted   because   there
Construction contract   for fi r-st    is   no   alternative   bi.it    to   trust
units of  i-ihv  housing   for junior ,a   leader  and   to   follow   it.
memhors  oi'   UBC's   facully   and '
staff  mm;  iim .,  awarded   !s>   I aok-
Noted Author
Speaks Today
le\    t'onsl rui'l son   Co
The ;!;' oim and two bedroom
units, in hi- buill al si i'osI of
SIMM).Olio, arc on Toronlo Road,
near Ilm UniwrsiK leaching
c.mipus
!\lore l.ieulU housing is plate
ned   lor  I in •  ssi mi    so mi
The | i rs| ni, 11 .■ aru (>s peel ed
lo be iv:in) ior -occupancy in
,Si 'pi ei o Ik r,
NOTICE
Men's Honorary Kralcrn-
il \ . Sigma 'fan Chi elected
Cordon A rmsl rong, presidenl and Mike Jei'l'ery, sec-
relar.v. Ireasurer lor lhe
I hail-sill session al ils meel
iug   Wednesday    evening.
| Dr, Ethel Wilson, distinguished Canadian author, will discuss
structure and form in writing in
Room .".52, Library, at 3.30 p.m.
today, Friday, March 7.
Dr. Wilson's talk is being presented by the School of Architecture in the "Distinguished
Speaker Series",
Author of several novels and
many short stories, Dr. Wilson's
work has received acclaim in
North .America and E u ro pe.
In 1955 she became the first
woman lo receive" an honorary
Doclory of f,oilers degree from
UUC in recognition of her con-
tribiil ion   lo  Canadian   ltd tors.
for those attending the master
classes. Total cost is five dollars
for both days but it is possible
to register and pay for specific
classes only.
The entire festival closes with
a public dance in Brock Hall.
Dance Club is providing the
floor show featuring the winning
Viennese Waltz team. Tickets
are $1,50 per couple, I
PAUL ERDOS FEELS:
This move suggests that enrolment will not be pegged, nor
will student fees be raised next
year.
The Board of Governors met
Monday to hear briefs on the
operating budget from both
students and faculty.
It's decision is.to ask permission of the Governor-in-Council
to employ a provisional budget
with  "some deficit budgeting."
This will include a carry-over
of the past year's committments,
and minimum increases in the
number of staff and operating
expenses, as well as some increase in faculty salaries.
FIGURES EXPECTED
Actual figures of the proposed
deficit budget and of salaries
have not been handed down
from the board. However, they
are expected to be announced
after the next meeting of the
Board of Governors, March 31.
^^ ■        , # Dr. L. Schemilt, president of
g^ yy y ■ ^ 4» | •% Y\ ^e Faculty Association, told Thc
Vrfl II IW I ICJ I I Ubyssey after the meeting:
"We would commend the ac-
£      • tion of the Board of Governors
^Cl©OC© in   taking   the   stand  of   using
deficit financing as a means of
p a       , |      maintaining Academic Standards
by V^l Sinp/1       and bringing to the attention of
■■'»^'**ll lw%J       the  pfovincial  government the
real needs of the university for
the  coming year."
TREVINO AGREES
Ben Trevino, speaking for
Students' Council, agreed that
the board had taken a leading
stand,
"I'm glad that the hoard has
decided to ask for authority for
deficit financing," he said, when
he heard of the decision. "This
leaves the problem in the hands
of those who must be aware of
the needs of education and the
problems that must be faced with
definite financial contributions."
RUMORS INVESTIGATED
A Ubyssey check on thc rumors that at least three faculty
members have resigned in the
last two weeks showed that no
official information is available.
However, at this time of the
year faculty members do inform
the administration of their intentions, so the resignations, if they
are actual, would not necessarily be due to the financial condition of the university, It is
possible, according to faculty
members, that they would occur
in any case; whether or not they
arc a prelude to a larger number
of resignations is difficult to
say.
Christian Science teaches man
that he is ageless according to
Louise Karpen, Christian Science
lecturer who addressed students
in Physics 200 at noon Thursday.
"He (man) is young in spontaneity and joy, mature in discretion and understanding . . .
He knows only the infinite now
of God's goodness and love," she
said.
Mrs. Karpen noted that all
truly great natures have found
strength and consciousness of
security in prayer.
During the course of her lecture, Mrs. Karpen described how
a practical understanding of the
spiritual relationship of God and
man brought healing to a young
boy who was suffering from
deafness caused by absessed ears.
The doctor consulted, said that
the child would never hear again
according to the lecturer.
"This vcrdic t," she said,
"caused the mother to turn to
Christian Science for help and
through the effective prayers
of a consecrated Christian Science practitioner the child was
completely healed  of deafness."
Tween Closses
U.N. Club Presents
Panel Discussion
FRIDAY
UN CLUB presents a panel
discussion on "How should the
West give economic aid to
Asia?" with Prof. John Deutsch,
Dr. Runimois, and Mr. Anand
Prakasi in Arts 100 at noon to^
day.
* *      *
WUS is holding its Arts Representatives Elections for the
positions of second, third and
fourth years in Physics 200 at
noon' today. All Arts girls are
urged to attend.
* *      *
CAMERA CLUB — Talk and
discussion on solarisation and
other photographic techniques,
led by Stan Triggs today at noon
in Arts 204.
* *      *
ARCHAEOLOGY CLUB —
Dr. Matthews speaks today in
Arts 102 on "The Geological
History of the Fraser Delta."
* *      *
ALLIANCE FRANCAISE presents Renee Coope in a talk on
the songs of Paris, noon, in AG-
100.
* *       *
CHINESE VARSITY CLUB—
Important executive meeting on
Friday.    Please attend.
* *       *
NEWMAN CLUB — Lecture
by Father Allen on Catholic
Teachings in HL-6 at 3.30.
* *      *
RAMBLERS' SPORTS CLUB
— Members without membership cards yet, see Mike or
phone Jack Thomas at HE. 4-
2394.
* *       *
BIOLOGY CLUB will show
two films at noon today in Biology 100.
* *      *
LUTHERAN STUDENT Association regular Bible study on
Book of Galatians, with Rev.
Meyer leading, today at noon in
the Club room.
* *      *
SATURDAY
UNITARIAN  CLUB  — Club
parly will be held at 4454 West
4th Ave. Saturday night at 8.30.
"States Merely A Stopping Place"
By  KERRY  FELTHAM
1 had the privilege of interviewing one of the world's
leading mathematicians in his
temporary office on campus
yesterday.
Doctor Paul Erdos, a Hungarian-born man with dark curly
hair and a sty smile was sealed
at hi.s table when I walked in.
Ho lirsl told me the actual
facts about himself. He was
born in Budapest in 10111, took
his Ph.D. there in 19114. He
travelled lo Manchester and
received his D.Sc. then came
lo Ihe United States, where he
worked unlit infill.
SERIES OF LECTURES
Dr. Erdos wa.s inviled in
I Doll lo give ii series ol lectures
al the International Congress
of IVIal henial ieians in Amsterdam. He fore he wenl, he applied   lor  si   re-entry   permit   lo
the United Stales, and was refused.
"'( suppose I was impatient,
because I wenl anyway," he
said. I don't like that kind of
thing, whether it comes from
lhe Russians or lhe United
States."
I asked him if lhe government had given him any reason for their actions.
"They didu'l give me any
reason. Bul. they asked me
many questions. "Did you ever
read Marx? What do you
think of Einstein's opinion of
C o n g r essional investigation
committees? Did I have any
sympathy for any aspect of
Communism'.' 1 declined to
answer the lasl one." He shift
ed  in  his chair,
"That last question was
loaded.    How could 1  help bul
say yes9 There are so many
aspects to Communism, one
couldn't dislike them all. So
I didn't answer."
1 asked him if he fell, it necessary to answer honestly the
questions asked  him.
"Yes. It was most necessary
lo me."
"Would you reside in the
States if you were given the
opportunity'.'"
STOPPING PLACE
Dr. Erdos smiled. "No. If
would simply be a slopping
place for me. I. have no home,
you see ... I travel all over
the world. Soon I will be in
Israel, and then Hungary. I
do have many friends in the
Uniled Stales, though, and
scientific contacts, 11 would
be good to be able lo go there."
"Doctor,     having     travelled
widely, would you tell me
whether you think the Western
or Communist peoples are
more misinformed through
propaganda?"
U.S. PROPAGANDA
"1 wouldn't like to say, but.
il, is easier to get hold of a
newspaper giving a different
line of propaganda in the United States. There are so many
mon1 newspapers and magazines."
1 asked the Doctor how long
he would lie in Canada.
"I am in Canada by the in-
vilalion of Ihe Canadian Mathematical Congress and some
Universities," lie said, "and I
have been here since September. I will go to Alberta next,
and then to Poland, England
and Hungary". Page 2
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday,  March  7,   1958
THE UBYSSEY
Authorized a> second class mall.   Post Office Department, Ottawa.
MEMBERS CANADIAN   UNIVERSITY PRESS
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (Included ln AMS fees). 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 tc the Editor should not
be more than 150 words. The Ubyssey reserves thc right to cut letters, and cannot guarantee
publications of all letters received.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF PATRICIA MARCHAK
■ *> -1
Managing  Editor       pave Robertson    CUP Editor _ Laurie Parker
News Editor    Barbara Bourne       Features Editor   Sylvia Shorthouse
Assistant News Editor..-.    Bob   Johannes       Sports Edilor Allan Springman
SENIOR EDITOR  DIANA SMITH
Reporters and Deskmen:—   Ted   Parker,   Marion   Pogg miller,   Kerry   Feltham   and
Mary Wilkins.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial and News Offices ..-_  - AL. 4404, Locals 12, 13, 14
Business and Advertising Offices  ,- AL. 4404, Local 6
Awards — Consolation   Prizes?
Clever Pornography Has A Place
- But EUS Edition Not Clever
By MALCOLM F. McGHEGOR
We continue to question the basis on
which H6norary Awards are made by both
the Clubs Committee and the Students'
Council.
Without wishing to insult or cast reflections on the quality of winners this year
— such is not our intention at all — we
suggest that the present system is not only
inadequate, it perverts the meaning of Honorary Award.
According to the conditions of Honorary
Awards, the HAA is for outstanding service
to the student body and is the highest award
lors who have been outstanding in their
■nade by students to students.
Yet the awards are not given to Council-
work as'distinct from those who have done
a job but no more; nor is it given to outstanding athletes or personalities who have
contributed greatly to the sports department
ot' student activity; nor tu students who are
likely winners of Clubs Awards; nor to past
Councillors unless their outside activities
have been numerous and cannot be considered as relative to their jobs a.s Councillors.
It is supposed that there i.s .sufl'ieionl
prestige in being a Councillor or even in
being a member of an Honorary Sorority
or Fraternity, so that the award would be
superfluous. We have no doubt that role
incumbents at Council meetings feel they
have plenty of prestige, but prestige i.s not
the basis for the award so the argument is
invalid.
It is further .supposed that outstanding
athletes and club organizers will gain recognition through their own respective bodies,
so granting of J-Ictiorary Activities Awards
should be confined to those who can't win
awards elsewhere.
This way the "highest" award on the
campus is made into a consolation "booby''
prize.
Clubs Committee Awards, on the other
hand,  are   presumably   presented   lo   those
who have given outstanding leadership and
service in the field of club activities. Leadership and service suggest that the winner is
of exceptional quality and has been extremely valuable to the club or clubs in question.
Yet awards are made year after year to
persons who have joined many clubs and
can string a long list of memberships after
their names — no guarantee of their value
to any of the organizations. It has even
come to the point where one of the points
on which candidates are selected is "attendance at leadership conference."
Finally, it has become obvious that many
eligible persons, particularly in regard to
the clubs awards, are too humble to dream
of nominating themselves for awards. If
they are to bc nominated, others must do
it — which is as it should be.
But others are concerned only with themselves, and so several outstanding club personalities were omitted from the original
selection list this year. The persons who are
eager for personal reasons to obtain awards
may be (and apparently, are) only too willing to nominate themselves. And the selection committee has often been too hurried
and or disinterested to bother seeking out
names of candidates not nominated.
Frankly, we question award systems of
any sort.
If the value of extra-curricular activity
(and there must be some value in it or why
in heaven's name do so many people imbicle
in it?) lies in the gaining of "a well-rounded personality" anel all the little niceties that
attend such a personality, awards would
seem  incongruous  with   the  activity.
But if the Alma Mater Society i.s determined to Award persons whose personalities
have benefited most by their extra-curricular activity, then at least they should clo it
on a sound working basis of quality rather
than quantity, and according to the intentions of (he award rather than to consolation considerations.
It is not easy to recall an
academic year during which
there has been so much discussion of education. Under
the impact of Sputnik, teachers and professors, pupils and
sludents, Parent-Teachers' Associations and clubs, schools
and the university, the public
in general, all have expressed
concern about our own educational system, both in the
schools and at the higher level.
The panel-discussion on education has become, at least for
some of us, a regular feature of
life.
COMPLEMENTARY
Because certain impetuous
alarmists have taken the view
that education should forthwith place all its emphasis
upon science and technology,
much of the discussion has
been directed towards a reexamination of the appropriate
place of the sciences, the humanities, and the social sciences in our educational pattern.
Thus the humanist finds himself on the platform alongside
the scientist, each expounding
the values of his discipline —
and each denying the exist-
ence of a dichotomy between
the humanities and the sciences, which, if education is to
bc sound, are complementary.
In our own community the
Academic Symposium a t
Parksville, for many of us,
produced healthy and profitable debate. As a speaker for
the humanities and thc social
sciences, I set out what I believe to be the special contributions of thc humanities to
a liberal education.
T h e humanities, without
claiming a monopoly, attempt
to develop, among other values
the power to make critical and
independent judgments, the
ability to distinguish between
the good and the bad, between
what is right and what is
wrong;     they     cultivate   good
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Rag — Garbage
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Madam:
On Tuesday you printed a
couple of letters congratulating the engineers on their edition of Ubyssey. Obviously
both letters were from engineers. I think you will find
that the average student was
thoroughly disgusted with the
whole thing. I suggest that
next time they use thinner
paper about four inches wide
with perforations every six
inches.
Garbage i.s loo mild a word
to describe the contents. The
jokes were obviously taken
from the walls of some primary school can atid Ihe overall
theme ot "sex, sex, the filthier
tho better" makes me wonder
jusl whal Ihey are Irving lo
hide. They do protest, loo
much!
1 suppose it is necessary lo
have these crude juveniles
with their dirly shoes uu Ihe
campus, bul nuisl Ihey advertise themselves so much',' Per
haps a fence could he hnill
around Iheir cane. The inside
could he planed smoolh :;o
they cniild scribble rude words
to llieir hearts eniileiil smd iml
annoy normal people with
their childish humor.
Maybe if they would hike sis
much interest in whal Ihey
have above the neck line and
forge I whal Ihey have jusl discovered below Ihe hell Ihis
province mu'.hl have bridges
lhal don'l fall over and are
siled in Ihe right place lo ::l su'l
wiih.
( In second I hoim.hl, a I >-m. c Ihe
lieek and below Ihe waisl boll)
regions sire as; eiupU sis a politicians  promise.
Yours iruly,
,1   ,1    I'Tl.t'OCli
Answers Nurse
Edilor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Madam:
I rise with eagerness to the
bait which 'NURSE' unwittingly dangled before me in her
letter to the editor of your last
issue.
The young lady's affliction
is apparent in every line of
her frenzied attack upon the
engineer whose unrepressed
masculinity lent vitality to the
WUS-WAA meeting of last
Thursday. She is a victim of
tiie sexual paralysis which
gravely fellers the femininity
of lhe great majority of UBC
co-eds. A Freudian analysis
of NUUSE's outcry against lhe
robust attentions of the engineers renders lucid the most
pressing problem on this cam
pus.
Nurses, Homc-ec, coeds all;
MI'S pleads in Ihe name of
manhood for a rebirth of Iho
wholesome oulhusiasm aud
vigour of lhc sexes which are
fading fast away for waul of
nourishment al the fount of
knowledge, Slip Ihe bonds of
your prudery, join wiih us in
lhe calm exploration of our
mill i isi I resources, .slowly al,
first as hi'tils a noble project
bill ris-sitig evetiltially lo the
lull, gsiy orgastic delirium
which we all, benealh our inhibit ions seek.
Yours  sincerely,
KNCHNMKIi
k -k -k
ency? Many girls' main effort
is to allure men and few would
say they dislike thc presence
of admiring males.
The eye-directing clothes,
the soft voice and complementary hairdo (which in our case
we have not got) are used by
the female to intice the man.
But when she succeeds in arousing some five hunclerd fellows to even make asses of
themselves for her — then
what happens? In inconsistent,
truly feminine spirit she balks,
gets mad, and tells everyone
what they arc doing wrong. If
girls want attention why can
they not accept with a smile
some of the nonsense which
also may occur, rather than
trying to dictate the way the
boys should act.
A slightly disgusted
Engineer
MAC ETTE1J,
Apathy
its supporters out to vote for
a resolution. No one is denied
a vote, but the victory goes to
those that can arouse the greatest support among the voting
public.
There is no reason why the
same should not apply at UBC.
Maybe it is a flaw in the democratic process that only those
who vote have any say in government affairs, but I think it
is a good thing that this influence is restricted to those who
are interested enough to get
out and vote.
The fault does not lie in the
general meetings but in the
students themselves, If wc
don't like "packed" meetings,
we should all attend the meetings.
But there is no point in
changing general meetings just
to look after the apathetic on
campus.
Yours truly,
DONALD   JA1JOUU,
Law III
(all    sac  )
Kdiior.  The   Ubyssey,
Dear   Madam:
Win, nuisl "very disguslecl
nurses" wrile tellers in Ihe
I'lessee and in so doing ex-
cmplil'y    iheir    own    iueonsisl-
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear   Madam:
The current criticism of general meetings seems lo stem
from Ihe fear lhat Ihey can be
"packed". Consequently, the
Sludenis' Council lias ended
up in the position of protecting
lhe interests (not rights' of Ihe
apathetic students on the campus.
This is surely a strange position lo take. Why shouldn't
Ihe sludenis, who are interested enough in student affairs lo
conus out to general meetings,
have the main say on campus.
Why all this sudden interest in
those who don't normally get,
oul   lo  vote'.1
In a civic plebiscite, no one
criticises an organization which
urges  all   its  members  and   all
Mcllonhcad
Edilor, The  Ubyssey,
Dear Madam:
Late congratulations to the
College of Education for a
splendid display al Open
House. And lo my dear Arthur
Mellouhead, il was with utmost displeasure that I read
your satire on Cecil, the problem child. You not only misrepresented the ease study
completely by the efforts of
those pretty little pedagogues,
bul. you have demonstrated a
lack of insight into the psychological approach to Education.
Sincerely,
EARL STEWART,
Arts
taste and the criteria by which
this may be recognised and exercised; they help to make a
man tolerant of thc views of
others, but intolerant of what
is evil and cheap and degrading. The humanities, by study
of man's ideas as expressed in
literature and art, encourage
the formulation of those standards of conduct that make a
man's life satisfying to himself
and serviceable to and appreciated by others. This is the
essential work of the humanities; this is their vital contribution to a liberal education,
the education that befits a
free man.
These qualities, which, expressed in this kind of language and difficult to measure,
may seem philosophical and
abstract, often arouse dissatisfaction and cynicism among
listeners who are not accustomed to the exposition and
adoption of Ideals in the "practical world." "What," they
say, "do you mean by all these
words? Give us something we
can understand, something realistic, something we can
grasp."
In the last month we have
been provided with two excellent and shameful illustrations
of what I have in mind when
I talk about liberal education
and the humanities. I refer to
those editions of the 'Ubyssey'
published by Forestry and the
Engineering Undergraduate
Society, which (the latter in
particular) contained articles
that violated all canons of
good taste, judgment, and decency.
CONDEMNATION
I do not for a moment believe that the students responsible for these obscenities are
in any way typical of the Faculties which have the misfortune to include their names on
the rolls. What I write is not
in criticism of any Faculty; it
is, rather, a condemnation of
men who clo not merit the advantages of higher education,
since they have demonstrated
so clearly that previous efforts
to educate them have failed
dismally.
Adults know, of course, that
pornography, well written,
may be amusing and clever;
Aristophanes and Swift are
still recommended reading.
Adults also know that a willingness to write pornography
is not a proof of manhood. Not
much education is required by
WANTED
Your old double breasted suit
... to be made into a smart
new single breasted model
with the new trim notch lapel.
UNITED TAILORS
549 Granville PA 4649
any man to enable him lo recognise that what might (just Hoifshlft
possibly) win acceptance at a __■-»■»»
smoker will arouse only revulsion upon its repetition to a
wider audience. The articles
in question were not amusing,
not clever, arid not well written. But they reached the
high schools and other universities, Victoria and the rest of
B.C., the press and other parts
of Canada.
Me, A Bum
I do not know of a university in which the students possess so much autonomy as in
the University of British Columbia; nor do I know of a
university in which the students have so continuously justified, by their conduct and
their deportment, the almost
complete autonomy that they
possess on this campus. But
this measure of autonomy demands of its possessors a sense
of *Vesponsibility. Occasionally, a few students demonstrate a lack of that sense and,
by their actions, betray the
university as a "whole before
the public. At the same time,
they invite the authorities, unwilling though they may be, to
step in and impose firm control over student activities.
I have heard it said that the
obscenity of the Engineers' edition falls at a most unfortunate
time in the history of thc University. This is true and yet
it is irrelevant. There is no
time more or less fitting than
any other for wallowing in
filth.
This year we have, read in
the "Ubyssey" editorials of
which any university might be
proud. It is tragic that a
thinking editorial staff, which
has displayed such good sense
and judgement and integrity,
fhould have to suffer, albeit
unjustly, for offenses against
good taste and decency committed by a few misplaced adolescents. These "men" will
not understand what is meant
by the qualities that I have
listed above as among the aims
of education, as thc special
concern of liberal education.
Fortunately thc culprits are
few in number.
I understand that the editorial staff of the "Ubyssey" has
in fact liltle control over a
"Faculty" edition, This is a
pity; this is wrong. We have a
choice of courses: (1) firm control must be established at
once; or (2) "Faculty" editions
must be abolished.
At the moment, I feel that
(2) is the obvious course.
So I went home happy as
hell. I saw myself getting married, working a decent job,
bringing up kids, everything.
The ambition was back, I never
knew I'd feel that way. I should
ask girls to marry me more
often.
"What did you do then,"
Arthur asked?
I decided  to  phone  you.   I
live just down the street from
j her place and $ ran it. I thought
I'd phone you and tell you.
"But you didn't^'1 Arthur
said, "I was in alf evening
working and $ didn't get a call
from you."
I ran into the house and that
surveyor was using the phone
in the kitchen so I went in to
ask the Kreutser's'if I could
use theirs as they had said
sure, anytime. They have a
separate line. But I didn't get
as far as giving your number
to the operator.
This woman was talking on
the party line. I was excited
so I listened to her. The woman
had a serious voice and she
was talking sad and serious
to another woman who did the
listening.
She said something like:
"She is going to come in to
see me in a minute and I don't
know what to say.",
That didn't mean anything
but I kept listening. Her voice
sounded so clear and everything else very still. She said
some more like:
"I can't look her in the eye.
I'm her mother and she's going
to come to mc, her mother with
this and I won't be able to say
it to her."
Thc other woman said a sentence or so with "duty" in it
and then the first woman went
on again with the same sad
voice.
, "She'll come into mc happy
and I'll say to her, 'I don't
like him, he's a no good bum
and he's no good for you. I
don't like his clothes, his hair,
his friends, his talk, his family.
Thc boy is just a bum.' Could
you open your mouth to say
that lo your daughter?"
That's what the woman said,
Arthur, that's what she said on
thc phone.
"And you think that woman
was her mother and the guy
she doesn't like is you?"
Arthur, she says, I'm a bum!
,:,:l-,:*»:«::
Made for
each other.. .
... Fashioned for
YOU!      ^
Woitlhljlll
BAN-LON Siwakr
full javltiuHvd
by tilenayr
Yuii, in i/niii tuirlj/ llnn-hm Killrn v'n niter
flhoiilil iiiulr ru in jut s Instill 1/ tin., v/nnit] . . ,
'cnnv.e li ilteii-l'litv-Hnii -Lnii i.. fuv-liimi iivn,.!
I nil lii.Jtmuni . . , Iminl liitivlinl ami thp-
V llvlltlhlv . .  , lift <:',:.(I vtijih I..I lailnl nntl-
iiccknl linnili/ . , , j/i.l (>.\ /',' til tln..ni._. of
lorrlij in ir killrnv . . , il.tvvviimkei,-. . , .
cltlivUi'V  ,   .   , Vjini /.--////if...'  'I'll Is SjiriiiiJ
ftihnliviv Killvn, v.n vtili t,; mv nittijhl iii llw
Ciihiih•fit/ vin// nl ll'c (hit tit ,   ,  . wr thii
Vuitjinil. (■iiln/iiv in ijoiul vlnipv. n vi!/>) l/rrr:
,;.', In ',n.    I'i ni  !>.!).,
/.en/,' for lhc iinnic Kitten, Friday, Match 7  ,1958
THE    UBYSSEY
?«*•*
CLASSIFIEDS
WANTED — Former Acadia
Householder needs furnished
two-bedroom accommodation
for summer. References. Gary
Chertkoff, KE. 8929 days.
FOR SALE — Must sell immediately, 1947 Austin, excellent running condition, lie.
fpr 1958, new battery, generator, starter, brakes, clutch,
recently overhauled. Any reasonable offer accepted. Phone
Bob, HE. 3-2603 or leave message at CH. 8994.
FOR SALE — Custom radio for
Ford or Mercury, '46 - '48,
$27. Phone Dave Fraser, AL.
0080, St. Andrew's Hall, Rm.
12.
WANTED — Would anyone with
a Victorian setee and chairs
be willing to lend them to
Player's Club for their spring
play. Phone WA. 2-13285 or
WA. 2-8839.
FOR SALE — Underwood standard typewriter in good condition, reasonable. WA. 2-1382
ask for Marg.
WANTED — Single room, board, i
laundry. AL. 1U04-L.
LOST — A gold wrist watch
with gold strap around 6 p.m.
on Wednesday the 26th, Feb.
on the campus. Finder please
hand it over to Lost and
Found,  Brock Hall.
FOR SALE — 1953 M.G., radio,
heater, good tires, original
green paint in like-new condition. Phone CE. 2551.
FOR SALE — 1931 five-window
Ford coupe, t chopped and
channeled, running gear, hydraulics. No motor. HA. 20G5L
after 6:30 p.m.
LOST — Would the person who
picked up the lab. coat with
a bracelet out of CH 312,
please contact Helene at A.L.
3396.
PROTECT YOUR
EARNING POWER
Starling id age 25 and earn
ing
JjvlOO per month you will
CLASSICAL CHINESE COMEDY "Battle of Wits" will be presented Monday at noon
in the Auditorium by the Player's Club. Directed by Doris Chillcott, Larry Fofanoff
(1) and Robin Garff (r) have leading roles. Miss Chillcott also .directed one of the three
fall plays presented by the Player's Club, " The Torchbearers." —photo Mike Sone.
Canada's Proposed Flag Acclaimed
Symbolical Of Purity And Industry
LOST — At Open House, one
earring with an iradescent
stone — please turn into the
Lost and Found, College Shop,
Brock Hall.
WANTED —-Ride from 1400
block West Georgia. Phone
Dave at FR. 0190.
WANTED — Ride from Eastcot
Road, West Van., to UBC contact Andrea, AMS office,
Brock Hall. AL. 4404.
TORONTO (CUP) — University students in Edmonton,
Toronto, Kingston and Frecle-
ricton raised identical Canadian flags outside important
buildings earlier this week.
These were the only reported results of a national flag
raising ceremony sponsored by
the Queen's Journal.
The flag was white with a
gold crown on a red back cloth
in the top left hand corner.
The centre was taken up by a
green maple leaf with a gold
beehive in the middle, The
whiteness is to symbolize purity and the beehive to represent industry.
Toronto's flag was hoisted
and the rope cut to make the
lowering difficult.
Edmonton students had lo
deal with two night watchmen
but the flag was raised successfully. Firemen removed the
flag shortly afler noon Monday.
A proclamation nailed to the
flag mast said, "The star and
guiding light of our glorious
dominion prosperity, and the
peaceful path lo world and
solar supremacy."
FOR RENT — Furnished self-
contained 3-room basement
suite, ground level. Available
March 15th. Abstainers wanted. AL. 3518R.
Double-Brcastei
tonv iani.1* im'o  N'kvv  ,
Sinqlc-Brcastcd Models
UNITED   TAII
S4» (jiHANVILJi£
FA. 4«4»
ECONOMICS
AND COMMERCE GRADUATES
Required   by
DEPARTMENT OF JUSTICE
at Ottawa
$4,560 TO START
To investigate restrictive trade practices and conduct
general  economic  enquiries.
High academic standard  required
1958 graduates may apply
For additional  information,  write   to
Civil Service Comimssion, Ottawa
Please ask  for Circular 5-772A
FRIDAY and SATURDAY
are Big Big Nights at the
CLUB   FANTASIA
Two Star Packed Shows Each Night
9:00 - 4:00 a.m.
Phone For Reservations Now
TA. 5637 951 Granville St.
COLLEGE SHOP
SALE
March 10th to 21st
Big Reduction in
Crests
Scarves
I*hu(ues
1Mazers
Sweaters
Bookeiids
Decal.s
Souvcnici's
c:iti'*s'i,i,:i) i.k;ut1';ks
Jewelry
lure.
l\n»hircr.s
t'ciileuial
ATTENTION
Any clubs or organizations wishing (o place
special orders must do so iiiunediatcly if they
expect delivery before the ond of the term,
BMOC
#-
*Big Man On Campus—yea man! He
treats the gals to Coke. Who can compete
with charm like that. So if you're 5'0"
and a little underweight, remember—you
don't have to be a foot hall hero to he
popular. Just rely on the good, taste of
Coke. Put in a big supply today!
* SIGN OF GOOD TASTE
'fSOKP   AND '00(Sl\  (SOI A'   AliFS   nHSniTSRn)    TRAHI-MARKS      tlOni   IW-SNI'lf-T    IHt-S   SAME 9
HISI HI SHIM,. Ill'VI HA..I       IHI.I'HUJUI, I Ul   (ScKSA (.SOLA 1,11.1   HA VIS A HHISAK     IIA VI- A (SUKIi.
LOST — College Survey of English Literature. Please return
to Graeme Bowman, Biological Sciences Bldg. or College
Shop Lost and Found.
WANTED — Ride from UBC
to 41st and Granville, Mon.
through Friday by at least
4:30. Preferably 2:30 or 3:30.
Ask lor Judy at KE. 5509-M,
or leave Phone number.
•POTlCfS atoaii
no oou«r
1V1
actually earn ,%V,)2,()()(). Could
you possibly own anything
more valuable than your
earning power.
IIAKKY (JALE
'58 Gratis
Your NFCUS credits
allow you to start your
PERMANENT savings
and insurance at the
end of summer and yet
have immediate protection.
CALL US NOW!
FOR INFORMATION
CALL OR WRITE
CANADIAN
PREMIER LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY
779 W. Broadway    EX 2924
Sidney K. Cole, C.L.U.
Branch Manager
Designed to cover
a lot oi yiound!
These are the classics
you   can't   live
without!
A   Mattel    ihoieo   of
^hoi's   Im    .loin >
places!
All  styles  and  size
..   4-10, AA and B width
■ - SYVMt*9''"
163 West Hastings
Lots of fun . , . and everyone'*
invited to EATON'S Open
House Radio Night on Friday,
March 7, from 5:05 to 8 p.m.
in the Third Floor Auditorium.
Radio Station CKWX will
broadcast and the entertainment will feature Cal George
ond the Rhythm Pals in person.
Daddy, Won't You
Buy Me A Moo Moo?
Just like the ones they wear
in Hawaii. One can live casually and respectably in' these
glorified Mother Hubbard*
which fall fully and unhampered from the round neckline. In
entrancing Batik effect cotton
prints or butterfly designs. In
beautiful off-tone colours. In
short, medium and tall sizes.
8.95
Housecoats—Second Floor
A Penchant
For Casuals?
Then you will love thi$ two-
piecer of knitted cotton drip-
dry fabric. The top striped in
tangerine or copen blue and
white and frosted with a whito
grosgrain bow at the necklino
and a dicky. A turnabout top
So the buttoned fastening may
be seen fore or aft. Plain slim
skirt in copen or tangerine to
match  the stripes.       19 95
Sportswear — Second Float
The Rain In Spain
Falls On The Plain
but the rain in Vancouver witl
fall on the gayest of candy
striped acetate, GLENEATON
slim jirn umbrellas, Or umbrellas with borders of fldral
stripes. A flared shape with
entrancing Bo-Peep handles or
smart knob handles. Covers to
match, 5.00
Umbrellas — Main Floor
Red Is Exciting
At Foot Level
i these beautifully crafted
(jlonecil'in Go ssip shoes which
liuve illusion heels and needle
tues. Styled with a cut-out
buckle effect Mir rounded with
tiny lirav, noilheads. Lightweight and supple in velutci
groined   leather, 17.95
Mulching   half-moon   handbag.
13.95
Al ,o in Moi inlie rod, a calf
pump wiih double flol bow and
needle  toe on. I  illusion  heel,
17.95
Shoes — Second Floor Page i
THE    UBYSSEY
Birds In Finals Of
BC Playdowns Sat.
By TED SMITH
When the Thunderbirds  take to the  floor in King Edward gym on Saturday night they
will be facing their toughest test of the season. They will be playing Vancouver Eilers for the
B.C.  Senior A basketball championship.
Fresh  from   their  72-61   win* ~ 	
over defending champion CFUN
on Wednesday night at UBC,
Eilers are now back in the form
that made them unbeatable for
most of the league schedule.
FIRST ENTRANCE
UBC will be making their first
entrance into the B.C. playdowns
since the Olympic trials in 1956
when they fought a tough battle
with CFUN.
Looking at last Wednesday
night's contest, it is seen that
the Birds toughest battle will
be stopping two fellows they
know well. John McLeod, the top
basketball players in Thunderbird uniforms for several years,
and Peter Mullins from the Physical Education staff at thc university make up a tough twosome for Eilers.
In the final game of the playoffs Eilers took a 36-29 half time
Jead and proceeded to run this
up to 54-44 in the third quarter
before they had a bad slump in
their shooting. C-FUN made the
best of this slump to draw to
within two points of the black
aand gold team at 61-59,
Then the turning point came
as Mullins took down three rebounds and fired them down the
floor to John McLeod and Logic
Tail for clean, fast breaks to
»et the Eilers back in front 65-59.
log of experience. Tait has one
year of college ball and two
years with Eilers to give the
confidence needed in playoff
games.
Eilers will be using set shot
specialists Jack Lewko and
George Keeley to spell off their
starting pair oi guards.
Experience-may play a large
role in this series as every man
on the Eilers team has many
years behind him with the exception of hustling Ray Gailloux.
I The Birds on the other hand
have a team consisting mainly
of players in their first or second year of senior ball.
GAME TIME
First game of the series goes
Saturday evening at 8:30 at the
King Edward gymnasium at
12th and Oak. Students are advised to get to the gym early
as the gym was full for the last
two games of the semi-finals.
KEN WINSLADE
This fast breaking disorganized ,
C-FUN so much, that they could
only   hit   for  one   more   basket
during the next two minutes.
Eilers, which present a formidable crew for the Thunderbirds to contend with, have on
the forward line, Mullins and
McLeod, combined with the
1956 Senior A most valuable
player, John Forsyth; 6'6" Don
Krego; three year jump shot
artist Marv Berge, and ex-Mar-
pole stars, Ed Malecki and Jim
Moses.
STANDOUT PLAYER
In the backcourt division, former Alberni standout Ray Gailloux is currently leading the
attack, and could possibly be
credited with jelling the Eilers
attack in the third and fourth
games of the playoffs. Pairing
off with Gailloux on the starting line is Logic Tait who is
another Eiler with a  fine back-
Volleyball Team Drop
Tournament Matches
A UBC volleyball team composed of players from the
Blue and Gold squads won one match while losing two matches
in a round robin tournament held at the University of Washington Pavilion. . ■     -
UBC whipped Everett 2-0  in ' Golds were victors over Sunset
games but lost two  matches to; 15-10 and 15-13.
Whidbey NAS and Washington. ]     On Monday, March 10, Blues
The   varsity   aggregation   has' face  Spartans  at   Sunset   while
another tournament March 7 at! Golds tackle YMCA at UBC.
the Vancouver YMCA.
FIRST TEAM
Members of UBC's first team
include captain Chuck Kuhn,
Dave Hastings, Les Safranyik,
Karoly Deminger, George Groz-
dits, Arts Clare, Walter Waro-
bey, Steve Oaks, and Anclries
von Heukelom.
In regular league play this
week the Blues retained their
leadership by whipping Kerrisdale by scores of 15-6 and  15-5.
Gymnasts
Improved
Washington State College beat
out an improved UBC gym team
by 90 points to 70 points.
For Varsity, Walt Mclntyre
and Al Limber scored their initial wins in conference dual
meet competition this year by
winning the longhorse and flying rings.
Dieter Weichert was again the
big point-getter for UBC as he
registered victories in five events
out of the six he entered. He
placed second in the longhorse
competition.
LOST TO DEPTH
UBC's many individual wins
were offset by the depth which
was characterized by such Washington State performers as Stout
and Brown.
UBC's next competition takes
place on March 7 and 8 when
it enters the Pacific North West
Gymnastic Championships at
Richmond High School in Vancouver.
UBC coach Dr. Whittle expects around 150 competitors including representatives from
Washington State College, Washington, Eastern Washington,
eight high schools and many
community centres.
Thc 12 member UBC team will
be composed of five women and
seven men.
EDITOR,
BOB
BUSH
Rope
r let's
and
Desks-
— Elaine
Bissett,
Audrey
Ede,
II
igh   Bat
ker,
Peter
Irvine,
Don
Bi
ker,   Ted
Smith,
Tony
iVl
orrison,
Bill
Yuill,
George
Zebroff
Allan Dt
foe.
Custom Tailored Suits
for Ladies and Gentlemen
Gowns and Hoods
Uniforms
Double breasted suits
modernized in the new
single breasted styles,
Maf-z and Wozny
SPECIAL   STUDENT  RATES
548 Howe St.      MArine 4715
FOR ALL YOUR
Pharmaceutical  Needs
and Prompt, Efficient  Prescription  Service
SEE
UNIVERSITY PHARMACY
5754 University Boulevard
Jack and Millie Burchill
PETER VAN DYKE
CAMPUS
BARBER SHOP
Brock Hall Extension
S734 University Boulevard
Open Wednesdays
lor your convenience
UBC RUGGER PLAYERS, Don Shore, Malcolm McKay, and Derek Vallis, are shown
displaying some of the power which has given the Birds a six-point edge in World Cup
play. — photo by Jim Barton
Varsity Loses First        \ UBC HEADS
Game Of League Play ICE LEAGUE
Varsity was handed their fisrt defeat of the league season
as Redbirds edged them 4-3. The game was a see-saw battle
at all times. • „' ;TI    .
„,, A , ,,    . win of the season against Hawks
The greater experience of the -   .    u...       ,    _    .      ,-,,
„,,.,„.    ,,        . ,    „„ ,i at    Hillcrest   Park.   Blues    are
Redbirds finally paid off against      ,    ,  .   ,        .    , D1    . . .   .      .
,/   ., ~_       'scheduled against Blackbirds at
the hustling Varsity crew. Gord , UB„
Forward, Neil Vickers, and Vic- J '     	
tor Warren collected  the  goals.
In the preliminary, Golds and
Blues fought to a 1-1 tie. Blues
took the lead early on a drive
by Bob Stewart and held it
until Ken Muth scored thc equalizer late in the second half. The
Golds halfback line was outstanding both on offense and
defense but was given some hard
moments by the tremendous
breakaway power of the Blues
forward  line.
In this weekends action, Var-
Women's Notices
ROLLER SKATING TRIP
WAA is sponsoring a co-ed
roller skating to the Rolladium
in Bellingham this Saturday,
March 8.
Complete cost of the trip is
$1.75, Tickets and bus information can be obtained from the
AMS office.
GOLF SHOOT
sity takes on the Cardinals at An IAB special event will be
Memorial Park, field 1. Golds | held Monday, March 8, from
will   be   trying   for   their   first   12:30   to   1:30   in  the   Stadium.
AW/li'tel
wn
Wi
1958
AUSTIN SALES AND SERVICE CENTRE
(sCrtctottfikcS.
TENTH mi ALMA ST.      CEdar «10f
Travel hv eliarlereil motor co.icli and sec the l/ml ol |-.im>|»'
al a minimum of expense roii-ii-ti'iil mill eoinloi'l on ,111 \ll
Sludenl '1'iuir es|ieri.dU planned for I itiwr-il\ Sludenis. \,ui
\\\\\ i'1-oss ilit- AI Ian lie hy nm\ liner- of | he I '.un.ird I.i ue and sl.iv
al small, well rhn-mn, often <lrll,i;lil till hotel- |\|iieal of the
cfin ii l rv. Vou will Irawl in si small parly of --'" lo '.'..* on an
ilinerarv lhal is hard to heat, under I he »uidauee id' I'rof. ( eirdou
Traev, Head of (ierman I )e|iarl men!, \ iclolia (iolle^e, t nisei alv
of Hrilish Columhia,
ltim*rnr\: sail J uni* ■ "> A' l/.S N / \()\l I from   \hmlmil
//!/■ Sniillitiiiipt.nn.   Mulitr timr iiniiiiul llnluin inrlutlititf
llrrmi mill ('.nrttit nil, l.iilxn'nlih, Slitilv.s/irnrr ('.ninth v,
l'Jif*lish    LnLrs,   Svnllunil,   nml   hurl.'   tit   l.nni/nii    tin.
lo/-/,   mill   lllr    /■.'</>/    ('.nil-it.       Iln/lililil,    C.nlnmtv,    tilt*
Rhiiir, Siril-riiiiiiil;    liislrin uir/in/iiin S,i/:;f>ur*r, nut/
I ivniitr.  i ruicr, Hoirtirr, Hill  Inirns, Rutin1. /\'/ti,rti,
I'rviirh   -ll/is,   Parts. t< ) tlu\s -S'/:..'o,~
(Ir,  if uni  prefer a sell-dime  ear,   ue si|.;L;i-a   om nnnnitr  u>ur
mai   p.irlv   of Iriends,   li\iu-l   uoir  own   mule  and   lei   the   I 'I'l!
lake care ,i|' all the details.
Half lhe Inn is nl,muni1.',, hul e,ul\  plaiuum-, means
a  more siieee.s-,1 ill  liulhlm !
UNIVERSITY    TRAVEL  (\\<
C I. UB    LTD.
presidenl; G. H. LUCAS
57 Blooi- St, W„ Toronto, WAInuf 4-9291
The UBC ice hockey team still
remains on top of the New Westminster Hockey League after
losing one game and tying another in their last two outings.
The first game, just after the
Alberta series, saw thc Birds
drop a close 5-4 contest to Harwood. With the Birds still feeling the bumps and lumps from
tiie previous losses they just
could not muster the strength
to overcome the opposition. Don
Lauriente scored three goals in
thc match,
Archie Caber's one goal and
three assists helped the Birds
draw a last minute tie with a
hard fighting Briteway team.
UBC, behinci most qf the game,
came up with a quick goal with
less than a minute remaining, to
earn the tie.
Sunday, the UBC team again
takes to the ice against Harwood.
Friday,  March 7,  If"8
Varsity
Hold Edge
In Series
By  PETER IRVINE
One win against two loses
seems to be a fairly unsuccessful record in a UBC Thunderbird Rugby Tour of California.
However, there is a distinct
silver lining in thc cloud this
year.
VARSITY HAS ADVANTAGE
The glitter comes from the
fact that the Varsity XV returned home with a six point advantage over the Golden Bears
in the World Cup Competition.
Thc final match of the tour
saw the greatly improved UCLA
rugger team beat UBC by 12-6.
This game was marked by fine
open running — a reversal of
most of the play in the below-
the-bordcr series.
The Los AngelesfXV, bolstered by Jhree Australian players
who performed valiantly at fullback, centre and hook, took a
half-time lead of 9-0.
UBC  cut  this to  9-6  shortly
after the second half whistle.
75 YARD TRY
Winger John Legg picked up
the first points for his team as
he sped 75 yards for an unconverted try. The sure foot of
Gerry McGavin added three
more on a penalty kick.
Although the Varsity squad
was made up of many substitute
players, nothing should be taken
way from the UCLA team. They
deserved to win and the victory
did much to heighten interest
in rugger at the university.
POSSIBLES vs PROBABLES
This weekend, about eight
UBC players will take part in
the Possibles vs the Probables
trail game from which the B.C.
All-Stars XV will be picked to
play against the Australian Wallabies a week later. The match
will take place at Brockton Point
on Saturday, beginning at 2:30.
Note—"Thc Wallaby is a timid
fellow who plays in hilly and
scrubby country. Wallabies make
attractive pets."
Fifteen of this species will
covort on the grass of Varsity
Stadium on Thursday, March 20.
NOTICE
Applications for the position of secretary of the
Men's Athletic Association
are to be handed in to Mr.
Bus Phillips or Fil Kueber
before March 11.
Lets face it...
ff j wet to have
to fall bade ok!
. , . and a Savings Account <A
tho Bonk of Montreal*  is tho
way to guarantee yourself thcrt
secure feeling . ..
in bottles only
*Tli« Rank wt\fli<; Students' aocountl
are warmly welcomed,
MKHI.K C. KlitLiY, Manager
Your Campus, Branch in the
Administration Building

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