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The Ubyssey Jan 21, 1958

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Full Text

 Ubyssey
Interviews
College of
!*7JHMNmMM«M
VOL. XL.
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, JANUARY 21, 1958
No.  37
Socreds Set Up Sch
RTffJ
Tickets On Sale
Dean Chant C
£
:       Mardi   Gras   danco   tickets
CA1HXHU1X1/— *50 -   are  r°W  °"  s*le everjr r0°a
mhmtwv npiih |W*a* W hour   al   i'rra   AMS   off;.co   a   d
TSACWW IMU (MMM IO the  Auditorium  Cafeteria.
^liOULMfirNT        0000 Tickets are five dollar:; per
m0t.iMtm.1                  un* couole.   Gft vftur:; now.              i the provincial system of elementary and secondary educa! im
OtNWTYtnmmifmti 100 ] ' _' ,	
I T1CII I      l^
The  Government,  ol'  British   Columbia   has   appointed   a    „
Royal  Commission  to "inquire  into, assess and   report   upon"
iaS
Tween Classes
Students To  Report
To  Royal  Commission
The Commisdnu  i;s chaired hv    /* j^ jr^ J 11    ^jPPf <^
Dean S. M. E. ChanL ot lhc Pm:     i
v-'t'sitv   Arts   and   Saint,'■"    P
ally.
OP,or members    mv    J.dm
Li-.srsch,    Excculivc    Vice-Pi'csi- ''UsRD \Y
dent  ol'  the   Po-.v'l   Pivcr  (mmr        ff.'^ZOC   wd!     h-
r);11! v   and    fori;1;-1,   head   of   ill*
:.' c-
'P m     j   'i*   'i.^/  ■   '.       :      ■<»■ vi.  fc. j    * -t,.   ii   ,      1J     e, * iii l" ft
i')-
;l,ov-,-,.
oc -echo:
inolion lo this effect. Collecting
ol students' written reports will
tie handled hv members of Ihe
a earl en lie svmuosium committee.
co-operation.
The Coi:i''il  motion said  lhat
CAMPUS'56.'57
CAIV|PUS '57-'57. White areas 'indicate parking area. Black areas represent buildings
already constructed. Note the difference in road plans between this diagram and that of
*66-'G7.  Eight  lanes of entry  traffic are proposed under the plan.
Centralized Campus Serving
24,000 Planned For Future
A centralized  cSmpus  serving 24,000 students formed  the basis of a bold plan for  Uni-   ,(,,,',).- (;J ^.pmil reports as essay   Edncaiioh   Minis'or.   Les   Peler-
versity   of  British   Columbia  development,   officially unveiled in a press conference Friday,   assign men Is. son  is headed hv Dean S. N. F. ; ''rov<,f|-
Tvvenly-lour   new   buildings   and   80-entry   lanes  for  traffic   were   among   the   startling       "The freshmen are not, on the   Chant.    II   will  sit  officially   m   - -  ■■      ■   -  •'   -'     ''
l:o(.-n       loda.V,
changes proposed  by  the  University   Planning   Committee
The new plan does away vvith '
traffic on the Main, West and
East nvslirr-! by I./jO. PerLmo"or
parking will supplant the present system. Academic buildings
will be separated from the non-
leaching areas such as the sta-.
dium and plaving fields. A diver
■don   of   the   University   Boule-   sl:Ui-stit's  H,f">   at   Um\ bul   e.x
Cburrkhl'-;      Path
.1   ■■:■   Fmmslrv, and  IL r.,,,   VmiM   VV;!,   lr   .„,,,   oti,(,r
TTnr ,        -                ,    ,              '           ,               P- Walrod, General Manager of :;r(),v,,,,„• a f;p;,s :,t ,,,„„, in ,hc
UI'C studenls are to be given a chance  to  prm-sens  coin-   |_-^   Fruit Pro-csssn's LUC  an,.. .,,,/-,.,.•
plaints and   rccernmendakisins  on   our  public  and   hi.-ji   school   a!   LLC.  Tree  Fruit   LU.,  and   a ..       v
t-'uc;il.:on s-vslcm  lo ihe new Koyal  Commission  on  eduealion.    '"'••'p.her   of   the   J.i.C.   I'mcu'di ....          .
Cf-r-ciP-   's< --I -rl   nC   H1-,'T-a  -irm'O aA/,/-a-OC    l :     |d< aascd     l.->    p;T-
Studeiil   Council    on   Monday                                                             'i"ll"l^'!""   '' "l'h,":Mm'' ....,   r„n ,,-. „   -.,   •.. ..  „„ ..    .,.,.,
■lUhl,    unaninioii-iy    passed    u i .,p t!-at the v did or did not 1'\>k    '"..""•     •',';.■-,         ,  r- - --.'i,.,,-:!--    ;■>/,
'                                                 I-rrmmcssil   "unisler el   f/ns- ;- ■••■'     '    '       '"
m public and  h.;:h schnnl,    said    ^     Li,sl.fi     .R    p„((,lv;!|:,    ..li() on   'T."   Him-
Barb Leith   secretary, "hut they    ^ .^ .^.^ !U.|1M,.|(.,,.i,(,||. P!:v,ic, .sun.
are very close-  u,  the  problem. |(.nmmrn!(,cl    1|);(|     j.,,,,,,..,,,,, „r ;,       H.       .v.
Some of the w- srdelhgont re- : Uui   C()mmi;;;iMn   „m|   t.m.1(.   .,„ Toy^T ,;LU3
r'rimniiM(>f   chairman    Oorrlie   nor s  v\'ouJd   he   worth   consider- ■ (.       .. .,,,..,
"-imn"'l(-      '• ■•■"iiiciii,   oiiiim.    .       ^                                                             ;],,,   j|j,|,|   ,,(   ti,,,   ,.,.,,,,    irn.er'ia- Sis; siiiaa     oi     (anadian   Forest
Armstrong,    hsis    promised  full .my.                                                         | lirmal     compddion     lhal      (i,^ ['.-od'iels   r.ld..     will     speak   on
Fn'.;lif;h   2(10   stii't.-nls     would    alidad." •■],••] , ;v-r\  p-|,,,>v (),(.  |u.y  |„  i,v
ilsso he asked  lo stibtnit  reports        (!,- held, hoiM'ver. that "msiih tm/rsui'm  of  P,.C.'s   fore:-;!   indus-
graduatin;; students of efich fac-   and   reports   Iroirt   any   sUidenls   >,f Use eiuli-isni of educaiion  lo- i ric - "  F.':-f:   'OP. inmn  today,
ulty   he   a-kc:   to   submit   their , n o t      soccil'ii ally       mentionc.  mlay   is not ass iinpli-aid"  to  T',r;- '                     ^       -       :>,,
personal  reporls.                                 would lie welcomed.                           iish  Coismilaa  as h, . ' '.■* r  umi • CCr   r;LU3          M,i(.,.   p.ir!i.,.
it   also   recommended   asking'      Tsm      Uoyal     Commisshm   on    cheli,ass-s." hut  a;hssi!!cd  iha!   ";io ;rc^" .,n,j f ,.;^ <;,  l;'S. t(^ ;,,! r|;^.
English   professors   to   ask   ctu    Education, appointed Friday, by , ;< "l,;i1 s-v;;tt'ni  '■■• ho gaofl  lhal   it i,,|i;;,,(|      A,|t.   1()f)|   _,,   1H)fni
cannot,  and  sliouh!   noi,   be   im,
(ConstiriiGcl on Page 3)
Soo    'TWEEN   CLASSES
Changes     vrc     ■al',eady   being
Shrum. Dr. N'oakes. Mr. Berwick of the University Architec-
'ur.il Firm, and Prof. J. Robinson, planned the centralized
campus on a basis of 82 square
,'eel per student.
According     lo    Mr.     Hughes,
whole, old enough to appreciate   tiie autumn of Ihis year.
Xj   mmm***** no
IWLOLlMEfir  17000
varcl to 600 feet south of existing Agronomy Hoad and an enlarged,   extended    Uiiii    Avenue
V. ei t.'    vislialis-'erl    ' >y    I ;ie   CSCi   ,iii'.
lee.
A.llhough t!ie pi e. due ; ma
include dispensing with ll;e hut:;.
contouring and landscaping designed to provide "ue "hclic" enjoyment of the campus, will detract from their un-ighUiness.
Expansion will cost ; pproximately $:i(),(")(),O(M) within the
next ten years uhile entailment
is expected to double the present »,()()() mark.
CAMPUS  S&6.J&7
^      s  ff/M^i ,
CAMPUS '6fi-«7. Parking areas should be well developed within ten years in perimeter
areas of a centralized campus. Main, East and West Malls will be closed to traffic. Sixteenth Avenue may be enlarged and extended, Stadium would be mover south-east of
University Boulevard,
pan.sion is likely to continue. "To
introduce junior college.:," he
said, "will not change the picture ;.;l'eal :;-,- hmamm tile c.reat
.--ajo; ity of our student - will
cant inise lo cesne from the lovvm'
mainland   by    1972.
"A   basic   assumption   is   that
durational    patterns    in    class
m-i/es   and   methods   of   leaching
will    not    change    to    increase
pace requirements."
The new plan will go info
effect if the University Devehgi-
rrent Campaign is successful. At
present the total fund stands at
S4,a6(-!,889.:U. according to an
Six large parking area.- imM(„mC{}mc.;,l by Paul E, Coop-
located on the west, south and , (M._ g(,ncral chairman.
ea*L outskirts of tho central urea ; Gou] of lhe c.ampaii;n js K7,-
will accommodate students. : -|)()iU0(). The B.C. government
Faculty parking will be slightly uil( maU,|, publicly .subscribed
closer lo the buildings. (,iriS|   (-i(,ii;U-    for   d,,ilar   up    to
The   planning   committee  esti-   lhat  amount,
mated   Ihai.   by    l!)a2,    1.421 ,fH>f)'
square    feet,    of   new    academic
space    would   be   recp.iiied   with
: ii   addiiio.isd    2,000.1)1)0   square
feel   for  athletic   lacilities,  scrv
ice     buildings,     admini'-slration.
i.udiloriuni.   cafeterias   and   stu
dent  residences.
In    explaination    of    Ihe    nvw
pl.-Mc    Mr.   Tom    Hughes   super-        -{U^lcM;   some   leadership   em- through drastic measurer accord wis ,asked^ about   l!ie   (piality  ul
inlondcnl      of      l!nildie-s     aim   c rges  fr.au   the  countries of  the ing to  Dr. Urey. c ducal ion in Ihe U.S
Cr-minds    D'oa-'lmeut.    -aid:   iree world: v e shall he extreme- 'Uussisi    has   a    mission."    he COLLEGES OF FDUCATTOiT
'Trends   in   educsition   and   (an-   !y     lucky     Is)    e.--ape     hhissian -aid,   "and   she   can    carry   out ,.(-)^u,   (-,,] p-.^-s    ,,f    Education
noinie coudil inns ierced  tevisior.   rlominsd ion wil h in I he next I Tree lhal   n'ssion   e| | i:-ie;i| ly  ami  en ;iri,   |-;i,|,,,,_/  (-,,,,-  ,|(q rty. Tne  Col
after  revisii'ti  (of the   UMtiplar     sea!--. ' husiaslical ly.      We      have      im ,,,,u,   ,.,-   j,;(|;u-;,| i,.„   ;i|   (.'elunmm
until    l'imill>    lla-   ei-muml   plan        "Educa! 'mua Ir-ls      ha\e     Leer, defined   mission." t.oiive. -rily     graduated     sludinl-
icr;     rendered    use i e -s-., te|-    all    ; ,reoca u pied    wiih    Ihe    retarded His-'   elaboration   o|    Ihis   point with Ihe iew-sh   P.V: in llumnlua
practical  psirpa-e"                              Ciiirl,   Leiause   |hi-   is   lee   nnl.\ howed   ll'.al   ILissia,   even   mure mu've:   it'/. 'I'hi-.  JescL  i>m  Ui  Pe
'|-;,(,    ,.,,!,- mil ],,,,    (l|     ip.pi     am   ch i Id I hey are quali lied lo leach. Ihan   Ihe   VVesi,   has  a   syslem   in iieve    lhal     lie     educational isf'a
..t)!lll,.(|  |)V  p-,   prmsi.ieei   ti  \))'v        The-e   v. ere   the   nvn   of   lhc operation lhal is vemy much like mmimsspul ion  u;ih  Im- retarded
pi,,-,,   a    reporl    on    Ih.e   iie\ahip     prov si; :s! ' ve    thoi.ghls   expressed [he   expected   lunuiam   of   world child    is    ari    '   slinelive    resd'.-.a-
nu.nl n|' univmr.-al\  hums ami cm      o.v    >, ml,. -1    Pri/e   winner   Prote, :ilV< riinsdi i. iien   lhal   l!ns   i.-.   Ihe   o'd.v   clold
r^iinc    of    t) an.     .\>>aU<\'     :■<•:■     'l:r   Hsiedd   C.    Li'ey   al    an    in- wh.ether   Hii-ssisi   has   won   Ihis '<*'•    *-    qualilii'l    to    e-ac'-e'    n
                                                      lormal    hiucheon    in    has   honor .uimor;t.y  b.v   fair  means or  foul pbed   Proi's.ssur   Urey.
lollovw.oa   hi-s   noun -hour   lecture ,,,   ;|(   n,;..   |H)|n,   unimpm'lanl   in "A   1 rill ianl- Co! i   won H ke m
la-t   I'i'ida.w i,js   ,,,-| irnal ion.   What    i.s   impoil- all ol   u--  here  in  it i.-,  rouin  imp
RUSSIANS  AHEAD ,-ul is lhat lis- s> stem is el I'icienl, uin;.;    Pi    \.i"\)    eo    w h \,    i mi "
Professor   Urey    fell    lhal    Ihe and   no   Western   politician   has Prole sim   U:e>    o   its-'m-s1
h'e  si an.--   were   ! ir   a-'cad   of   'he siiown   any   leadersiiip   lo   cause a'!m   ediical ioisd i a,   f:tia   i',-||.
We  t   is'   the  technique-;  of  sciee | In-    belief    liiat    this    efl'mienim -uhs,crhied   (o   si   'p.mw.ud   phi
im   .. ;o'Oo-(. (.;m   lie  overcome  in   democratic ! isopliy"   lhat   gearel   ail   educ1
Since   ILissia   is   gt'siduating   a means,   he  ssdd. sjon   io   lla-   level   of  r-a     h   -. e -I
made in th.e h.:':h setiool r uri'icu-
11 'i,i sm ilia! :■;' ucicait s on t he
"Gmmral Prosp'suoe"" ■■■-,'il! b.
"enu-""d io lake : hr. '• yeat"'-'
'■sjc'i in mail'"amt t( ,; i;)., s .-- ; -nr.'e $*•,• n
is oppos'ed I •-. ti"- u", -.it re
fiuirement of one- \ear of me h
r!'his change v, ill come into ef
fee!  t- i" fall.
ill "art       card
is'o, echoes said   ilm  L'Si; smr  -in
-I v    are    mc nl h emu    s-'O''',;' is si!!
m   sin    o   ■   ■ . i:*-  r- o  -'     •■■'   "
iDerai vveesc
starts Today
ral    Week,    so
i a >o
|a    |-:-C   Stu-'eu
exami'ial ion    : tsi rM   nda "   a- ;d
,'/
on.snrecl hy
,ibo.-::l Club
a, s   jsmuarv
, m -  *   c
ion  :    ( :
ducal i
i   o a e    i m
,aem 11-a i",'
hihi-iimlu-    (-•     ,h
'fs,
»:!.('.  eriuc-sn lorna I  syr.lc -m ."
WILL  TNVSnSTIG/NTE
The  commission   w i! i   at so   ii
v.iil
A    ivmcie
I'eid   in   Ilia
Set.- ,:r.in. /o Le-ler IL Pear-
am. !/■;.,!■ a ,e' ;1 ,. [.nv.-rsd Iku'iy,
•sail ; pea;.', 'o ,b" t'tpalmil Body
iisi lie   NoP"l Peace Pri/e. w'a.icii
ool     : e    i eccm! !y    \> 0:1.       Mv.    Peai's-.-Hl
i.-s .-sponsored l\v  the AMS.
Men,,   Jan.   Tl 'du-     lion.
'«   li- psomaueiil of lh-     disci di
nary .-cilia: im ."
0 (.! reefer   ul d i.-s.al mn   if
I'aedi'ic ;.
■^   IHo.'o     ecoiiomicsi I     construe
I mn and nut-rat ion id' schools.   James Smc'sim,  t\l,P, will speak
Summing    up.    Peter.-,on    ssdd    in    Phvmis-'    20P.      Ta'c-s    speech
1 e lmp"d Ihe Commission would   will Le in Ihe form of a uuuslion
provide si "searching and hupar--   and answer period.
iial   evaluation   of   the   existing        All   students     interested     ;,rc
school  svslem.
n al se-i'u!   I nese   I unci lot
Leadership Is Needed To
Escape Russian Domiric
OtMilTy,
v'.tiia) | JO
LESTER PEARSON
■6 SPEAK M UBC
P«W;
nWi
CAMPUS
ii i
T ' K ^ A T
The? Honourable Lester
B. Pear son, .newly elected
Leaden- of Canadci's Liberal
Parly, and winner of the
No bed Peace Prize for 1957,
will speak -at: UBC Saturday
morninti   t:o   the   'tuclardis.
Mr. Pearson is .sponsored
by  the  AMS.
i oo w "m<i
maim' n
'l' ol  smeul ssi s i h:
Since
great    mane    of    Ihe    mail   m, t'
Ihe   West,   and   directing   si   very a in-wee's      I"      warl.l      pro! dem.--' Seeled nimsill  o\   s-aem   -. I, ,-i   la
lii.gh   pei'e'i'iilag'e   of   lliose   -.cicai -corned    lo    revolve    sinniiM    Ihe ijen     nrcvoulhig     an   e.n      l"n;i
lisga hack   into Ihe"  field  ol   leaiT. episilily    ol   educalion   our   poleu ieae'hin.g   who    hail    noi    es.pe-m!
mg.   it   lolloccs   lhal   the   Western Iial     stalesmen      and      scienl isl- liimself   lo    si    required    mm. k-;
lie AST -      CS 111      cal ch      111)      elite ui.l'i'    receiv ing,    Professor    Urey ol  hours of i his  ph I la-1 ma \
C'AMTl'S (ultimate). The airliilcvlurnl elra >.vuig meliid
uni ver.'-:ly i liagd sisiie thai (Ilia :s lai-aai In mean lhe fori he,I e
P.L2. Twetily-Imir new liuiielinga would lie oieelod \>y tin.- lime
" ' liPO stltden!.... Uppei ugli! haiitl e-em-" t. i'e-eimm| !:,]■ --a' -a
Pic (ill io.-,.     1ml I -llaliel    a u'smr     lliehali llieol" gieal    lull k ! i 11". ■      ('"'.a
pan.I   over   larmm   an-,,-    In   I !;-■   inn i ii " <■  '    o!   pi e .i n!     m-
I :     i     S   !   i. Page 2
TIIE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, January 21, 1958
THE UBYSSEY
Authorized as second class mall.   Post Office Department, Ottawa.
MEMBERS CANADIAN   UNIVERSITY PRESS
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (included in 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 to the Editor should not
be more than 150 words. The Ubyssey reserves the right to cut letters, and cannot guarantee
publications of all letters received.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF PATRICIA MARCHAK
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Managing Editor   Al Forrest
News Editor   Barbara Bourne
Assistant News Editor     Bob   Johannes
CUP Editor Laurie Parker
Features  Editor   ... Sylvia Shorthouse
Sports Editor Allan Springman
SENIOR EDITOR.   MARY WILKINS
Reporters and  Deskmen:—Helen Zukowski,  Neva Bird,  Dave   Robertson,   Kerry Felt-
ham,   Wayne  I..?rr.b,  Shawn  Herald, Brenda Runge.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial and News Offices AL. 4404, Locals 12, 13, 14
Business and Advertising Offices -     AL. 4404, Local 6
Commission Holds the Leash
Terms of reference for the three-man
Royal Commission investigating the state of
edycation in British Columbia afford a wide
latitude.
The inquiry, according to Mr. Peterson's latest release, will consider school
exam procedures, teacher supply, curriculum, library facilities, the basic educational
philosophy of the B.C. educational system,
and the "academic, professional and in-
service training of teachers, their certification and work-load, including pupil-
teacher load."
Although Mr. Peterson's earlier releases
forewarned the Commission that British
Columbia really has a pretty good school
system, and chose for investigation the
subordinate and relatively unimportant
problems of discipline, length of school
days and years and utilization of school
facilities, his latest releases reveal a much
deeper concern over the present school
crisis.
His earliest reports skipped over the
question of teacher supply and training
altogether. It is with great relief and sincere applause that we greet his "terms of
reference."
He has asked for a "searching and impartial evaluation of the existing school
system." Now that the terms of reference
are made public, we see that he has given
the Commission all possible leeway to provide just such an evaluation.
If the Commission is, as we hope it to
be, genuinely concerned with the educational system and intent on improvements
for it, there should be some startling but
very sound recommendations arising out of
the probe. Among recommendations may be
some solutions to the problems that beset
the College of Education.
Up to the present parents have blamed
the teachers; teachers have blamed the
College of Education; the College has
blamed the government; the government
has blamed the educational philosophy held
by the parents.
But the Commission can stop the dog
from chasing its tail. Mr. Peterson's instructions have handed over the leash; it's now
up to Dean Chant* Mr. Liersch, and Mr.
Walrod to discover why the circle began
and how the beast can be brought back to
his senses.
Out  Of £tep   .    fy  K Slave   Tbiai&if
Editor's Note:—The following article is the first in a
scries under the title: "Out
of Step". Authors may
choose any subject they
please. The first article is
written by Prof. H. Blair Neatby of the History Department.
The response to the UBC
Development campaign has
been magnificent. It is unfortunate that a provincial government has not provided its
provincial university with the
funds it requires, but the success of the campaign proves
that the corporations and individuals in the community have
accepted the responsibility for
university development which
the political representatives of
the community have evaded.
RESULTS EXPECTED?
My only misgiving about tiie
response is what results lhe
contributors expect from ill is
development fund. It is like a
dog chasing a train --- what is
going to happen when he catches it'.' Are the people of
British Columbia going to be
satisfied when UBC has received its money, built its
buildings, and produces results in Ihe form of graduates''
What kind of graduates have
we led them to expect'.'
INFLUENCED BY PROMISES
My hope is that lhe donors
have not been influenced by
the promises implied in some
of the campaign publications.
In these public appeals one
would expect to find some analysis of lhe function of a university.    Tho analysis is  (here.
Unfortunately, I disagree
strongly with the point of view
expressed.
Apparently UBC's significant contribution in Ihe past
has been lo accelerate Ihe exploitation of our nalural resources, and the implication is
llisil    if   1'IH'   cove' .ps   v. e   s\ :!l
be able to utilize our nalural
resources more efficiently and
more completely.
The final goal is to foster
our expanding economy and
rrfisc our standard of living.
Even our human resources are
to be educated in order to provide material benefits for thc
community.
SERVE AS EXAMPLE
One such publication will
serve as an example. In "Men
to match the challenge of thc
Province and thc Nation,"
there is a good deal of space
devoted to such things as the
need for the qualified students
"our economy requires," and
to the economic achievements
of the past and the expected
increase in our national output
in the future.
One paragraph will illustrate the emphasis.
"To assure the perpetuation
of our free society and
expanding economy there
must be ever-continuing
development of our human resources for the fu-.
ture . . . development of
skills and leadership for
our business and industry
. . . development of aptitudes in the professions,
engineering, ■medicine, education, the arts and sciences."
The paragraph pays lip service to out- free- society and to
Ihe arts, but the emphasis is on
physical progress. Only in the
foreword lo the pamphlet is
there any- reference to "intellectual and cultural attainment"; the rest of the publication coneenlratos on the material benefits a university may
be  expected   lo   provide.
RESPONSE TO APPEALS?
Have Ihe generous contributions to the development fund
been ;i response lo such appeals" f hope- not. If the university is merely to pander lo
our   material   needs   we   could
surely make many economies
and possibly even make a fund
raising campaign unnecessary.
We could eliminate a good
many departments in the Arts
faculty, dispense with the proposed Fine Arts building, and
still hope to fulfil our material
responsibilities lo the province.
It migh be argued that this
economic emphasis was the
most effective way to get financial support for the university, and the success of the
campaign might be used to
justify the metns,
•*■****.•
SAD COMMENTARY
If this is the explanation il
provides a sad commentary on
the community and on the university. Surely there would
have been some response to an
appeal for funds to provide intellectual and cultural training
even if there was no guarantee
that it would swell our gross
national product? And if the
people of the province are not
aware of the non-material benefits of a university, or do not
consider them important, surely this means that the univer- j
sity has failed to emphasize I
moral, intellectual and cultural values"
Certainly the development [
Fund campaign has failed to I
use a wonderful opportunity to I
explain more fully the f'unc- !
tions of a university and the
diversity of the contributions
it could make to society.
RESPOND  TO  APPEAL j
Are British Columbians so '
materialistic that they will on- \
ly respond to an appeal based ;
on the economic dividends to
be derived from their invest--1
ment   in education'.' i
Or an even more depressing possibility is the real
function of UBC lo foster material progress'.'
i
I don't like the answers lo
these questions which are implied in the Development Fund
campaign.
Thought - Control?
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Madam:
I noticed the ridiculous examination in Education 404
that you printed in The Ubyssey of January 7. I had the
misfortune to take teacher
training several years ago and
was subjected to the same kind
of insult to any human intelligence. I have taught in a
B.C. High School close to Vancouver for some years and am
now at UBC wooing towards
a Master's degree. Fearing
that there was something
wrong with me I have questioned many teachers at conventions and the like to see if
they had gained anything from
their education courses. I can
honestly say that not a single
one told me that these courses
had been of aony use to t,|iem
whatsoever. Most, of them felt
only resentment towards the
feculty of education.
Now what disturbs me even
more is Mr. Stan Evans' reply
that the reason students are
uneasy is because "the College
of Education does not tell students that there is a right way
or a wrong way to teach."
Now the reason most teachers I spoke to felt resentful,
was because any deviation
from the "Dewey-eyed" party
line was immediately denounced as an "inadequate response."
That year in education was
the closest I have ever come to
being subjected to 'thought
control'. May I advise the students in education to refrain
from criticism if they do not
wish to be labelled as 'trouble
makers' and endanger their
chances of employment.
You will learn to teach very
nicely from practical experience and the help of your inspectors, principals, and fellow
teachers.
Yours sjneerely,
(GRADUATE   STUDIES)
hold my name because this
will endanger my chances of
employment when I return lo
teaching."
H*       *r*      H*
Wronged
EDITOR'S NOTE:—The name
of the writer of this letter has
been withheld at his request,
which    was:    "PLEASE with-
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Madam:
A student of the University
of British Columbia has been
terribly wronged. Mr. H, Barker in his letter of December
3 utters slander against the
character of Mr. Stan Knight.
To assume that Stan knows
nothing about football is a
gross over-generalization.
Stan was quarterback of his
high school football team at
Lord Byng for three years and
in his last year he was captain.
He played three years for the
Vancouver Blue Bombers of
the Junior Canadian Football
League and in his last season
with them, at the age of 18, he
led the league in pass completion percentage with 72%,
completing 43% of 59 passes.
Stan also played rugby at Lord
Byng.
In his last year of football,
Stan received a crippling back
injury that would have been
a serious psychological as well
as physical hardship for a person of lesser integrity to overcome.
However, Stan has continued his interests and is presently coaching the backfield at
Magee High School, He is also
a B.C. Lion Minor League football representative, scouting
potential professional players,
as well as a UBC student.
Mr. H. Barker's assumption
that Stan knows nothing of
football is wrong in its entirety and a formal apology is in
order.
Yours truly,
DOUG.STURROCK,
Arts II.
if.      if.      if.
Parkers
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Madam:
I find the practice of many
"Vancouver Drivers", of parking only one car in a space
which would conveniently contain two, deplorable,
If these drivers parked their
cars closer, they would find
that much more room is available to ease the parking problem at UBC.
B and G might note that if
they paved the parking lots,
and painted markers on the
pavement, they would counteract wear on the car, and would
facilitate parking. .
The paving program is my
suggestion for a Centennial
Project.
Yours truly,
BARRIE COOK
Warning
Editor, Thfc Ubyssey,
Dear Madam:
This is written as a warning
from one who has experienced
Caf. meals to those who have
not, as yet savoured the unique cuisine of the above institution.
For fifty cents, a reasonable
price, I must admit, I was presented with a platter of potatoes (mashed beyond recognition),  cauliflower    (cold    and
hard), and veal (congealed).
The whole was drenched in
gravy, the sole purpose of
which seemed to "cover a multitude of sins". Dessert consisted of a gelatinous mass,
commonly referred to in orphanages as "tombstone". The
meal was, in my opinion at
least, planned with one end in
view, that of bringing the student population to an early
grave through a serious disarrangement of the digestive
system.
I grant that we are faced
with a grave problem of overcrowding on campus, but this
mass butchery is heartless and
unfair. It makes me wonder
if the many references to 'the
great grey mass' apply, not to
the students, but rather to the
sustenance offered in the Caf.
I will be grateful if you will
look into this matter at your
earliest convenience.
Yours truly,
D. S. BROWN,
Arts III.
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THE    UBYSSEY
Page 3
'TWEEN CLASSES
(Continued from Page 1)
PRE-DENTAL SOCIETY will
meet in Room 258, Brock Extension.
*      *      #
SCM — A group discussion on
"Religious Problems" led by D.
John Ross today at noon in Aud.
Building 312.
•t*        *t*        *v
, VARSITY Christian Fellowship presents Dr. J. A. Ross,
Dean of St. Andrew's Hall, who
will speak on "In the Beginning,
God." Physics 201, noon.
H*      f*
*
NEWMAN CLUB Lecture Series "Devotion to Mary," by
Father Hanrahan in HL-3 at
3.30 p.m.
*f> *fi Sfi
UNITARIAN CLUB meeting
at noon in Arts 103 to elect officers and amend constitution.
*V *T* V
WEDNESDAY
GAMES ROOM — Attention
all girls! Wednesday is ladies'
day in the games room in the
new Brock Extension. Learn to
play billiards or ping pong.
Coaching for newcomers.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE Organization holds its regular testimonial meeting on Wednesday
at 12.45 in Hut M-l. Alt are
welcome.
*%•      *Y*      •%*
SCM — "Racial Prejudice"
Wednesday noon in Arts 107.
9f. ff. 9f»
NEWMAN CLUB — Mass
every Wednesday at 4.35 p.m. in
the Club House. All Catholics
on campus are welcome.
*       *      *
PHRATERES Formal Initiation will be held in Brock at 8
p.m. tonight. Girls to be present
at 7.30.
QUOTH THE RAVEN
WE WANT MORE"
#
H*
BIOLOGY CLUB — Dr. C. C.
Lindsey will give an illustrated
talk on "Fishes and Temples"
Wednesday at 8 p.m. in Biology
100.
•*£* vr* *f*
CHESS and BRIDGE CLUB—
Meeting at 7.30 p.m. Wednesday
in the Brock Double Committee
Room. Everyone out whd had
2 points or more in the Chess
Tournament.
Campus Documentary
Premiered Tomorrow
A special student premiere of
UBC's new informational film
will be shown in the Auditorium
on Wednesday at noon.
The film, which is entitled
"Tuum Est," was shot last year
during summer session by Lew
Parry Studios.
UBC's Alumni Association
sponsored the film and it is currently being shown as part of
the drive to raise $7.5 million
for capital development on the
campus.
The film shows all facets of
life at UBC, from laboratory
work to student activities.
STUDENTS INVITED
TO RESOURCES MEET
The Natural Resources Conference, for lhe firsl lime in
lhoir*eleven-year history, are
inviting UBC sludents to
their annual congregation.
The Conference will take
place about February 24 and
all expenses will be paid. As ,
only eight delegates will be
chosen, students are asked to
submit applications before 4.00
p.m., Tuesday, January 21.
Theme of this year's Conference is "British Columbia
In Perspective."
• i
Deadline for contributions
for the next issue of "Raven"
is February 5.
Contributors should put
manuscripts in the Raven office in the North Brock basement or contact Desmond
Fitz-Gerald, CH. 4472, before
thai dale.
Survey Shows
Employers
Discriminate
According to a survey conducted a short time ago, 84 per
cent of employment application
forms contained discriminatory
questions, Kute Buttedahl said
yesterday.
Buttedahl has been executive
director of the Vancouver Civil
Unity Association for the past
six years, and is program supervisor for an adult discussion
group in the Liberal Arts.
He cited examples of individuals who were refused employment on the basis of race or
religion. Complaints v ■ e, in
these cases, registered with the
Fair Employment Practices Act,
and thus brought to the public
attention.
The Fair Employment Practices Act attempts to rectify
such employment problems
through conciliation and persuasion though the law does allow
for eventual prosecution.
Buttedahl also mentioned an
occasion two years ago when
casual questioning of a girl at
the University Lands office, as
to the policies of the office,
brought the answer, "We don't
sell to any Chinamen."
In the real estate field, Buttedahl cited two real estate
agents —- British Properties and
Capilano Highlands—who had restrictive clauses in their policies.
Despite a Supreme Court decision in 1950 that restrictive
clauses were "not in the best
interests of the people," discrimination still exists.
Need Of Physical
Education Voiced
The importance of physical education in our school system is not being realized according to Dr. Charles Bucher,
professor of physical education at New York University.
W.Jj>. — G.O.D.
BALLOT   FORM
Bucher believes the public to
be confused about the whole
subject of modern education due
to the recent scientific advances
made. People are beginning to
look critically at the school system, and want to know what
contribution is made by P. E.
KNOWLEDGE OF HIMSELF
According to the Carnegie institution, said Boucher, an educated person has knowledge of
himself and others, skill, and
an intellectual curiosity. He
must be instructed in physical,
mental, emotional and social
growth and can only be as
strong as his weakest link. He
urges us to educate the individual as a whole rather than emphasising any facet of his training.
GIVCN ACTUAL EXERCISE
He continued that the rules
of the game are the rules of
democratic living, and physical
education should gain intellectual respectability. Students
should learn the necessity of
physical fitness in class periods,
he suggests, and be given the
actual exercise as homework.
Dr. Bucher is the author of
"Foundations of physical Education'! and other publications.
His visit was sponsored by the
University and the Canadian
Association for Health, Physical
Education and Recreation.
Sigma Tau Chi
Elects Members
At its meeting on Wednesday
night, Sigma Tau Chi, the Men's
Honorary Fraternity, elected
five new members: Ed Fraser,
Wayne Hubbell, MJike Jeffreys,
Randle Jones, Larry Rotenberg.
Members are elected on the
basis of outstanding contributions to student activities.
Tories To
Encourage
Investment
UBC model parliament will
assemble in Brock Hall Thursday noon to hear the Conservative Government, led by Prime
Minister Brian Smith, bring
down a Bill to encourage investment in Canada.
CRUCIAL TEST
This will be a crucial test for
the Conservatives, who survived
the last Parliament only with
the support of the CCF.
However, Prime Minister,
Brian Smith safd today, "It is
most unlikely that the Government will not receive the confidence of the House when Canada
so desperately needs domestic
investment being faced with the
loss of ownership and control of
her industry owing to a superabundance of foreign investment."
The official leader of Her Majesty's Loyal Opposition, JoMn
Mackay said, "How can we comment when as yet we have been
denied an opportunity to see the
Bill."
During this session the House
will be operating under rules of
order prepared by Wally Ellis,
vicepresident of Parliamentary
Council, and Chairman of the
Rules Committee.   *
NEW RULES
Ellis commented, "These new
rules duplicate the procedure in
Ottawa as closely as physical
conditions will permit." The
co-ordinator and organizer of
this session is Sandy Hood.
Parliamentary Council President Jack Giles urges' all those
interested in Parliamentary Procedure and Debate to attend.
Name of Candidate
Athletic Interest or Ability
I   I
I I
I   Entries Close Wednesday, Jan. 29, 4 p.m.  |
Campus Women Seek
The Perfect Gentleman
You, too can be a gentleman of distinction. Even without
Lord Calvert.
WAD and WUS are sponsoring a Gentleman of Distinction contest, trying to find an unassuming athletic Apollo to
call G.O.D. <* -	
Piano Duets
Wednesday
The series 6f concerts of
French Music continues Wednesday, 12.30 noon in Physics
200, when Genevieve Carey and
Frances Adaskin will play music for four hands —: the/first
time duets have figured in any
concert on the campus.
They will play Francis Poul-
enc's Suite for Piano; Three
Pieces in the Form of a Pear by
Erik Satie; and Six Epigraphes
Antiques by Debussy.
The French Music series has
been arranged by Prof, and Mts.
Harry Adaskin.
If you know such a man who
sets girls' hearts a-flutter with
his reverse curls, or bench
presses, nominate him before
January 29.
The gentlemen so named will
undergo an elimination judging
by the Women's Councillors and
the Big Block Club at a Coffee
party in the Brock on January
30.
Athletic ability and interest is
of primary importance in the
choosing of the Gentleman.
Finalists will be judged at the
Co-ed Day Dance, Friday, January 31, and the winner crowned
at the dance.
(Cut out the ballot form
(above) and send it to the AMS
office in the South Brock.
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THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, January 21, 1958
GIRLS!
Beauty-Break on the campus!
Consult
Ann Graham & Annette Fuhr
Hair Stylists
UBYSSEY
BEAUTY SALON
S736 Univ Blvd.   -   AL. 1909
Staff Explains Purpose Of
UBC College Of Education
Officials of the College of Education feel that the critical public should be made aware of the
purpose of the College.
Choose a Career in the Expanding
Electrical Industry and Grow With Canada
Graduates are required in—
ELECTRICAL and MECHANICAL ENGINEERING
ENGINEERING PHYSICS
COMMERCE (Specializing in Accounting)
Northern Electric as a major manufacturer of Communications Equipment "and Wire and Cable offers job opportunities in the fields of:
MANUFACTURING — SYSTEMS ENGINEERING — DEVELOPMENT — WIRE AND CABLE
SALES   —   ACCOUNTING
All assignments will be in the Montreal area with
transportation allowance paid
Excellent salary schedules and a formal evaluation program providing ample opportunity for individual advancement are combined with generous employee benefits and
good working conditions to make employment with the
Northern Electric Company worthy of your investigation.
Company representatives will be on your campus
JANUARY 27 - 28 - 29 ^ 30
For further information and interview appointment, please
contact your Placement Officer
Northern Electric Company
LIMITED
"We cannot be blamed if the
teachers do not know their sub
jects," said Dr. Stein of the College, "Our purpose is only to
leach them how to teach what
they are supposed to have learned from their Liberal Arts training. We are a professional
school."
Members of the staff expressed
the opinion that they are as well
qualified as other campus instructors, indeed better qualified
because they are all trained in
the art of teaching.
If the courses offered by the
college seem dull or "unchalleng-
ing" to the students, the blame
can be affixed to the necessity of
their being concerned with methods and curricula, to the repeti
tive  stress  required   they  said.
Countering a recent Ubyssey
comparison of Education and
English examinations, one staff
member pointed out that there
can be no comparison; that the
examination of the actual knowledge of English would come to
the teacher in the classroom. The
college only tests methods of
teaching English, especially the
English of the Department of
Education Currkulm.
Most officials feel that the
present controversy is unfortunate especially in these early
years of development. But their
main desire is for a public
acquainted with the aim of the
College of Education before
making its criticisms.
Outstanding  Opportunities
For
'58 Engineering Graduates
Move from trie campus right into the most dynamic
challenging field in industry—electronic communications. Microwave, long-distance dialing, television
relay—these are just a few of the technological advances in which our Company is actively engaged.
Be a part of this fascinating development and at the
same time enjoy all the advantages of living in B.C.
—where vast natural resources and ever-expanding
economy provide unlimited scope for trained personnel. Interviewers will visit the campus on
February 10th, 11th, 12th and 13th. We invite you
to discuss your future with them.
Openings also available for B.A.s and B.Com.s
with interest in mathematics and statistics.
Summer employment arranged for selected
applied science undergraduates.
British Columbia
7G8 Seymour St.
Telephone Company
Vancouver, B.C.
I
MM
^^.■■.■'.■.'.y.ts"..:-::^;-.^^
ENGINEERING AND SCIENCE GRADUATES
For engineering and science
graduates, Canadair Limited
offers challenging opportunities.
These attractive openings are
in the following categories, and
are for design, research and
development of advanced
aircraft and guided missiles, as
well as commercial applications
of nuclear energy and other
special projects.
AERONAUTICAL ENGINEERING CIVIL ENGINEERING
ENGINEERING PHYSICS MECHANICAL ENGINEERING
MATHEMATICS & PHYSICS ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING
CHEMICAL ENGINEERING ELECTRONICS ENGINEERING
METALLURGICAL ENGINEERING NUCLEAR PHYSICS
An interesting training program is offered
to selected applicants. We shall be pleasea
to discuss with you the many opportunities
for an engineering career at
Canadair.
Please contact your placement
office for appointment
OUR REPRESENTATIVE
WILL BE HERE
MONDAY, TUESDAY
and WEDNESDAY
JANUARY  27th,  28th
and 29th
J**'-
CANABARR
LIMITED, MONTREAL
•   Aircraft •   R p a « a r c h    and    Df-volopme n t
■ •  & u I d nt d   M I u » 11 e »     •  Nuclear   Enjln o o ring
SCARFE   ANSWERS
EDUCATION   CRITICS
By  SYLVIA SHORTHOUSE
"Too many students judge the College
of Education by criteria or yardsticks which
are suitable only to another faculty," Dean
N. V, Scarfe told Ubyssey Feature Editor,
Sylvia Shorthouse in a two-hour interview.
While commenting on many phases of
the education program at UBC, Dean
Scarfe pointed out that teachers spend two-
thirds to three-quarters of their time in the
Arts faculty "to make sure a teacher is a
good citizen."
"To make sure they are good teachers
they spend one-third to one-quarter of their
time acquiring art and skill of the teacher
and in understanding the total teaching
problem," he said.
The Dean stressed this inter-relationship
between the Arts faculty and the College
of Education as being the essential reason
for the new education set-up on the UBC
campus.
In the two-hour session Dean Scarfe
answered questions on the new college,
gave his personal opinion of the purpose
of education and commented on many jjf
the complaints by education students told
to Ubyssey reporters in a survey of the
new faculty.
The following is the complete two-hour
interview:
Q.—About what is the percentage of
failure in the College of Education?
A.—We have, quite a high percentage
of failure, in first year especially, very
much the same as in the faculty of Arts
and Science. You must remember that
four-fifths of bur first year work is done
in the Arts faculty.
Q.—Is there any pressure bging put
upon yourself and the college as a whole
to produce greater quantities of teacers because of the present teacher shortage?
A.—If you mean at the expense of
quality, no.
We are under no pressure at all to
reduce standards. On the contrary, we
are under pressure to maintain standards. British Columbia is unique in this
respect. Other provinces are under great
pressure to reduce standards.
It suggests that the people of B.C. are
interested  in  quality.  We  have  increased
the teacher shortage temporarily by making
the course two years long instead of one, but
at the same  time we have  increased  the
standards.
Q.—What prompted the setting up of
the five-year course?
A.—All we have clone is distribute some
of the Education courses through four and
five years of Arts. We feel that a teacher
might be better if he has three or four
years contact vvith schools. In the present
setup a secondary teacher visits a school
one afternoon a week throughout two or
three years, as well as his practicum teaching experience in the final year. Actually
the same amount of Education theory work
is done as in the old clays. It also gives'
a person a chance to make up his mind
definitely as to whether or not he really
wants to teach. It is easy to switch back
into Arts or Science from Education.
A.—Exactly how much opportunity do
the Education students on the five-year
course have for elective subjects in the
Arts faculty? '
A.—The secondary student must normally take nine units of electives in his final
three years. This is the minimum requirement. He can take more if he wants to and
can fit them in.
Q.—How has the one - year teachers'
training course been altered in the new setup? What changes, if any, have been made
in the courses within, say the last ten years?
A.—The organization has altered quite
a good deal in the last two years. One of
the major changes in the new counselling
plan. It i.s difficult to say what changes
there are in the courses, but there have
definitely been changes in the plan. Just
as engineers have got to handle machines,
teachers have got to handle children. There
are some things that have to be the same.
People tend to judge the theory courses
in Education as if they were the most important part. If you want to see the chal-
students in action in a school downtown,
lenge in Education go and see one of my
In theory courses we can't say all we have
to toll them at the beginning of the year,
some ideas must wait till April.
Q.—How large a teaching staff do you
have? What are the requirements to teach
at thc College of Education?
A.—We have 47 staff members. The
first qualification is demonstrated excellent
skill a.s a teacher. Then he or she must
have five to ten years of experience in.
schools and must have proven himself or
herself   as   an   outstanding   teacher.
Throughout the campus as a whole
students always criticize some of their
professors. We have about the same
proportion of good teachers in the Education Faculty a.s they have in other
faculties. Some of our teachers are
excellent with a small group, hut they
don't like large classes. Again you must
renumber that an outstanding elementary or high school toucher is sometimes not the same thing as an outstanding university professor. Sortie aren't
so good with fifth-year university students, but are wonderful with grade
ones.
Oilier qualifications include a past  uni
versity degree of some nature, usually in
Arts, and a degree in Education, preferably
a Masters degree.
Q.—What does the one-year course for
elementary school teachers offer the students in comparison to the two and four-
year courses? Has it been altered very
much from the previous Normal SJchool
course? Why was it moved onto the university campus?
A.—It has been rearranged to some extent from the old Normal School course in
that the students now must take English
100 and 101. We aren't interested in continuing the one year temporary course. In
the two or four year courses the students
get a full education and not just a profession education course* because they take
more Arts courses than Education. They
don't get much more work in the Education
faculty proper, than they used to, but they
get much more from the university itself
than was previously possible.
Q.—What do you personally feel to be
the purpose of education and the goal to
which the teacher should be striving?
A.—;The goal of education is to cause
more agitation above the ears than would
normally go on without it. I mean more
argument and more thinking. The College
of Education is based on this philosophy.
The. business of education is to keep people
thinking for themselves, to argue about pur
culture and our heritage and to thinls
through it. We are very much against the
idea that education is stuffing things down
the throats of unwilling people. Education
happens to the person who does the most
thinking.
Q.—Is the College staff aware that there
is a considerable amount of disatisfaction
about the courses and the set-up as a whole?
A.—I would be very surprised if I am
not the recipient of more complaints about
"Education than anyone else on this campus.
But there is as much opposition to the
complainers as there are complaints. I would
say tne praise is about equal to the criticism.
There are always some students who Won't
do anything but gripe in the cafeteria or
elsewhere. All complaints should be directed through the College. If we don't know
what they are, we can't remedy them. The
students in the College of Education don't
have any worse "deal" than in any other
faculty.
Q.—Many of the ex-teachers and present
teachers I have talked to feel that a whole
year in Teachers' Training is far more than
is necessary for the amount they received
from it. What is your reaction to 4his
complaint?
A.—These teachers disliked what went
on here when they were here. Teachers'
Training was set up on the campus in 1927.
Since then we have had good years and
bad years and I have heard favorable comments from teachers who were here in
1936-39 and again in 1945-50. It all depends
what years they were here. But this has
nothing to do with our present set-up. This
type of criticism is universal.
I have been 22 years in training colleges and have heard the same criticism.
•When the training is well done these
criticisms do not arise.
We have gone out of our way to unify
theory  and practice.   An  Australian  professor who has visited 93 training schools
recently said when he was at UBC that
our school was the best he had ever seen
for the integration of theory and practice.
Last year here was naturally very poor. No
one knows that better than I do, but it was
our first year underway.  It will take us
five years before we can establish ourselves.
Q.—Do you feel that the Teachers' Training  course as it stands at  present  offers
much challenge to people who have graduated  in Arts or Science? In what way?
How can you account for complaints of disinterest and boredom, one of the major complaints?
A.—There is a challenge. This boredom
attitude is traditional, Entering Teachers'
Training seems like a comedown. This attitude is actually fostered by a few professors on the campus. There are always
complainers who start off with a prejudice
about this as about every year. I have heard
it for the last 30 years, But there still are a
large number of teachers who feel that
Teachers' Training is essential.
Q.—Man of the Teacher's Training students feel that completely objective examinations such as was printed in the Ubyssey
a short while ago are, as one person put it,
"an insult to their intelligence." What is
your reaction to this comment?
A.—If you looked carefully at that
examination printed in The Ubyssey you
will see that the second half of every
question     has     something    requiring
thought. It is difficult to examine education in the same way as Arts, It is
like   setting   an   examination   on   art.
Teaching is a kind of art, an artistry
with people. It is very difficult to set
exams   that   (est   artistic   ability   and
appreciation. But the university requires
marks. There is a queer attitude about
exams among some of the students, but
not among all.
Q.—-Do you  feel  that  the  substance of
the   Teachers'   Training   course   could   be
taught  in  a special summer program, with
a  reasonably lengthy practicum?
A.--Emphatically,   this   is   not   possible.
They  need a whole year of theory related
(Continued on Page 5) Tuesday, January 21, 1958
THE    UBYSSEY
Page  5
EDUCATION IS FUN for these eager students on the elementary program  who are
anxious to answer all questions fired at them by their smiling professor. >
, —photo by Al Groves
ROOM FOR IMPROVEMENT
SAY EDUCATION STUDENTS
By SYLVIA SHORTHOUSE
and SHAWN HAROLD
, As an education student, how
do you feel about the College
of Education?
This wias the question  asked
by Ubyssey reporters of a num
ber of students,  chosen  at ran- ,or  methods  courses  which  stu
dom,   from   UBC's   newest   and
third largest faculty.
Opinion varied. But all agreed
ing that the emphasis is placed
upon "what works" in the classroom, rather than why children
behave as they do and why certain approaches are desirable.
Other courses which received
heavy  criticism,  were  cirriculm
dents felt arc unnecessarily repetitious.
Students felt it was useless to
that there is room for improve- repeat the ideal way to teach
ment. Criticisms ranged from a ' when no one has explained to
completely negative attitude, - them their individual limitations.
through minor complaints about I 'Half thc kids don't know
courses, to concern over wide- : where their problems are," one
spread press attacks on the Col-1 second-year student said.
lege. i WAY TO LEARN
LONG TERM PROGRAMS |     "In   the   present   system   the
Most of the criticism was level-] only way to learn to teach is
led at thei long-term programs, to teach," a third-year co-ed
the five year secondary and four i emphasized, but she felt too
year elementary courses, which I much time is spent on "the glor-
were set up on campus last year, i ification of ideals. Even the
'Too long, uninspiring, repeti-, demonstration courses are ideal-
EDITOR'S NOTE
By interviewing students and staff members of the College of Education we hope
to present a survey of the faculty as it is
seen from within.
Ubyssey reporters interviewed students
chosen«at random and hence the opinions
stated here are of a personal nature.
The names of students quoted have
been withheld by the request of the students
who felt that any unfavorable comment
quoted by them in the press might be held
against them when seeking employment
after graduation.
It is not our intention by these interviews to stir up controversy, but rather to
present both sides of a controversy which
already exists.
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the
^K*'^a .->.:: ;."m  ■ sa;~
tive and nebulous," were 'the
complaints most often heard.
Staff members in private inter-
ly presented."
Many    students,    noting    the
amount of  individual effort  re
views cited Education psychol-, quired to profit from the course,
ogy and philosophy courses as j found themselves limited in ap-
being "thc meaty courses," but, plying ideas in their practicums
it was the lack of organization'■ hy a "profession code" which
and inspiration of these courses: (forbids such practices as re-
that received the bulk ot the moving a suit jacket and eras-
criticism. ' ing   the   blackboard   from   right
"Students are looking for a to left, a.s one student illustrated.
deeper something than is there," : '/I was told by my advisor that
one third year student comment- wc can't have cogs that don't fit
ed. "I've been looking for some-' in," he said.
thing absorbing, but have found; The one-year Teachers' Train-
only superficiality." | ing   program   was  also   heavily
Students also criticized the i criticized by students who com-
"unimaginative approach" lol plained of boredom with theory
these  "necessary"  courses,  slat- ' courses    which     were    "poorly
presented and badly organized."
"Many of us enter Teachers'
Training with a good deal of enthusiasm, and we are looking
forward to teaching, but these
theory courses are so dull, so
"repetitive   and   so   poorly   pres-
j ented, that we lose any spark of
j enthusiasm we may have started
| with," one student said.
ATTACK CRITICS
But not all the complaints
were levelled at the College and j
the courses. Many were highly j
critical of recent attacks in the j
press. "The critics of the College '
of Education aren't helping the j
cause of education as they like ]
to think they are," one student j
staid, "they are simply discourag-
j ing more people from entering
teaching, and so are defeating
their own ends."
Thc most popular course with
Ihe students interviewed was the
speech course in which, as one
girl   stated,   "you   talk   to   .vol*
i peers and get over your initial
! fright."
Other courses which received
favorable comment were physical
ed, art. music and drama courses.
In the elementary program the
"cufting out" courses were lhc
most popular with students. "It
is the most practical and helpful course," one student said.
"By making scrapbooks and
workbooks we learn the difficulties faced by the children."
"All the courses are worthwhile," one girl said, "and they
all   serve  their  purpose,  despite
poor presentation."
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c. K. cooper        *o desirable products are but a
Sales Representative    ff vv of the advantages.
Others are high income, advancement through merit
and the opportunity to put to practical use their
university training, be it Arts, Commerce or Engineering.
This is possible at IBM because the versatility of the
Electric Accounting Machines, Electronic Computers
and Electronic Data Processing Machines requires
many talents to assure their optimum utilization.
Graduates required as
Systems Specialists, Technical Consultants, Applied
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and Instructors.
Each one of these positions requires a different type of
personality and educational background which enables
many graduates from various courses to enjoy the
opportunities in this interesting field. Between now
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these fields-; in a, separate advertisement, which I hope
will help graduating students and undergraduates
to choose their careers;.
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SCARFE     ANSWERS
(Continued from I'agc 4)     ♦
to  practice,   and   more   than   one   year   <;J
contact with schools.
Q.—How are the students judged in the
practicums and by whom? Which in the
final- alaysis weighs more heavily, tho
theory examinations or the practicums?
A.—We send professors out to help the
students in their practicums, not necessarily
to judge them. The theory and practicians
are about equal in importance. Actually
the .students are examined only in the last
practicum session.
Q. ---People in third and fourth year
Education are enrolled in senior Geography,
History and Psychology courses without,
any prerequisites. What is the reason for
Ihis? Do you feel thai the sludents have
a legilinuile reason for complaint in this
respect ?
A. Yes,   I   know   about   this   complaint.
It is with a lew students only. This system
is being changed.
Q. -Many studon's feel thai method.;
courses are repetitions ami therefore oi'u%i
a wasle ol time. What would be Ihe drawbacks of having one central melnods
course?
A. lhe      courses      aren'l      necessarily
.repetitious. There may be some repetition
when you come lo malh and science, history and geography, art and music, but;
this is unavoidable. There is sunn- repetition
throughout all courses in F.duonlion because
they all have lo mesh Ingolhor lo make one
unit. Education should noi be tauglil by
courses o! lectures really, hul no one person
can <;ive everything. Wo know Hume is
repel it ion and we're making great, olTorl.s
lo avoid most of il.
Q. 1 h.sum heard complaints lhal lb.*.,
seminars in the courses are noi serving iheir
purpose as Ihey mighl. What might, he ilm
reason   ha   ilim','
A.--Tho sliidenls have one seminar a
winds   and   il   is  the  numl   important   paid,  oi'
Iheir training, along with the practicians.
Seminars are fundamenlal and we can't
have education without Ihem. Hul then not
everyone" knows how to conduct seminars.
However, they seem to be Ihe one thing
that the sludents look forward to. The only
complaints 1 get in this respect is that
there aren't enough seminars.
Q.—Students feel that practicums of one
week at tho beginning of the year give them
no chance to see the problems I hey are
expected lo face. Why Ho I hey no longer
have lhe long practicums as they did at
the old Normal School?
A.—We  have changed  this  because  lhe
sludenis  can'l   afford   to   take  off  lhe   lime
from  their Arts courses. Aclually  Ihey gel    j
I lie   same   amount   of   practical   experience
throughout  (he year a.s ihey did  in the old    :
Normal School program. They should  wait    s
until the end of tho year when they've seen
the total  hi lore they  complain.
Q. Many of the sludenis leid lhal the
College stresses ihe need for individuality
i;i Ihe classroom while al the same lime
Ihev are noi given lhe opporlunily lor individuality when they are praeliee leaching. They feel lhal the course is molded
to produce "tin-l.vpo" personalities, Do \ou
think Ihis eomplainl is legitimate? Whal
actual opportunity is there for individuality
in  (be praid ic11ms?
A.—This has to do with the educi-
tion system in British Columbia, H
i.s pretty well autocratic, aiiihoralive
and too centralr/.cd. The college is opposed to this. Ten much of the provincial enrncuhn is prescribed, and
there is net enough opportunity lo e\-
pcnm.m! in the schools, They have ;i
legitimate nsmjilainl here. The college
certainly encourages eriginnliH ond ■experiment. l>ui lhe situation will improve.
Q. -Whal will bring aboul Ihe improvement   in   lhe  B.C.   system'.'
A.    -My students  will  improve  il.
coegs;:	
viQj&xasi-.-yciCa. «4«'fiaav2 ;s*^am&
YKAR.
mm
Dr. JOHN ft. R0SEB0R0UGH
DENTIST
2130  Western   Parkway
Behind   the   Canadian   Bank
of Commerce
University   Boulevard
Phone ALma 39G0
POH-T V/OIWV)
ABOUT ir.'   /  -UlXgi „C
AN7 )  \   Upryl
spoTi.Ksa  \A-Iyu<//
VARSITY
THEATRE
NOW SHOWING
Basil Had lord
Joan (Ircenwood
lames   Kohcitscm   Justice
in  tile eoniedv hi]
rrT«
Tight
fSf
plus   lhe
Cramle Prize Winning Film
""". Hulois
oiaa"
EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES
with
MOBIL OIL OF CANADA,  LTD.
on
January 23 and 24,1958
Mobile   Oil   representatives   will   interview
Crraduale,  Senior   and   Junior   Year   Students
interested   in  careers  in
GEOLOGY - GEOPHYSICAL ENG
EIROLE UM and PRODUCTION
ING
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Monday, Jsm, l-!jlh—
Jose  Ferrer  in
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man o\eopi  i h,.■ e who haled
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n
There are openings for both regular and
summer employment
INTFK.YIFWS   AKK   BEING   SCHEDULED   THROUGH
THE   riJYCUMKNT   BUKMAU   OF   TlHi   UNIVERSITY'
cifoil
[»»*5»M««B»e^is''awwKflft«i?i>%BSH*«a'- Page 6
Skiing
'V 1*r'
THE   UBYSSEY
■-W--T
Tuesday, January 21,1958
UBC B@st
At Tourney
By DON BAKER
The UBC Ski Team turned in
its hest performance of the sea-
yon over the weekend, winning
the team championship of the
Wenatchee Valley Intercollegiate Ski Tournament.
The team piled up 349 point;;
to 308 for its nearest competitor,
Montana State. Consistency was
tho keynote of the team's effort.
TWO WINS
Although the mondmrs of ihe
team did noi win any individual
events, lhe UBC contingent won j
two on! of the four events. The '
team placed fir.sl in both the |
Giant Slalom and thc Slalom,
second in the Cross-; Country,
and fourth in the jinn pin?,'.
The snow was hard aud icy
and the times were very good
for the course.
• JONES SECOND
Individually, the team showed
up very well. Dave Jones
placed second, Don. Sturgess
third, and Bob Davis sixth in
the Giant Slalom on .Saturday
morning.
In the afternoon Jones and
Sturgess repeated, placing second and third in the Slalom,
with Peter Miller in tenth spot.
GJESSING EDGED
On Sunday, in a very close
race, Roary Gjessing was edged
out of first place by If) sties, in
mers Smash
reen Marks
Three    conference    records   <i'<\   lo   the     record     breakers.-
were .smashed  last weekend  by   were;    Lewis,    Ashhauc.h.   Bag-
i the UBC Swimming Team as the   shaw   aud   Main,   the   400-yard
oft  forgotten splashers  drubbed \ Medley Relay; Pellat, who easily '
teams from Eastern and Western i out-pointed  his  rival   in  diving; !
Washington. \ Ashbaugh,    200-ward Butterfly;
NEW RECORD TIMES Tribe,     200-yard    Breaststroke; I
Dcllinghsun was the scene for ; ;inr| Bagshaw, Berno, Ashbaugh ;
the n-w record limes when Tim •;;nd ^""Pbvll,    400-yard    Freestyle .Relay.
Girls Teams
Lose Twice
B o t h women's basketball
teams lest their weekly games
kny (areas!.stroke); Bob Bag- Picking up three points for i |.|st Wedne-day and Thur.sdav.
■-■haw (freestyle), and Les Ashm2nd place wmv: Powell, 220-ycl. j 3ju,,.. )f).., (() jr-|,.r's Senior 'A'
swugh   (i)utlerfly,     clipped     3.4   Freestyle; Berno.    60-yd.    Free- ; ,.a.17  ,,n(1 G()lris bowcd lo c..Fim
seconds   off   the   old   400   yard
Medely Relay mark of 4.44.4.
Too  Friday     meet     saw
Covie,     200-yd.   Breast-
stroke;   and .Campbell,   l(K)-yard
(il-'MI.
UPC   Blues  started     off     tho
UBC SWIMMERS on Friday set a new Ever green Conference record of 4:41.0 minutes
for the 400 yard medley relay. Pictured from left to right are relay members Bob
Bagshaw,  Tim  Lewis,  Captain  Les  Ashbaugh and George Draskoy.
ANOTHER WINLESS WEEK
FOR BASKETBALL BIRDS
By TED SMITH
UBC Thunderbirds  basketball  learn  suite red   defeats   numbers  three  and   four  Friday
..   ■„        „      ,      '   .     .      .      * and Saturday ni.gbts.
the Cross Country. Giessmg ea;; i
been showino better everv time :    x   Central   Washington   were   Hit-   oJ-.'ft   vie I ors  on   b riday   night   and   Eastern   won   bv   a
,      Freestyle.    Swan/ev  placed 3rd
Bi"ds   (riplc-   be  score  of  1|mir :i"   *<■>     200-yd.     Backstroke   m ; "^ garter slrm.gl.v. but could
finish off l:-c scoring. ' "1,)<   h>-eak   tilers   /one   ( etence
dolose-tlu-border rivals.
Again:;! Eastern, who finished : j-jNE DISPLAY BY UBC
; 'hiring the resl of the game
iecond   in   the   conference   last
year, the UBC team piled up fio   Swimming   T
The fine display by the UBC
UBC's defence    was    man-to-
•jnints,    while   their   opponents   remarkable coming so early  ir ' i!1 1!u' ''iCt'ond halL
managed only 20.
cam   is  even -more
in
f
man for lhe first half and zone
the season.    Coach Peter Lustig \     Blue.-;' centre, Gail Lajeunesse.
Western Washington fared no , sntltem lhat, all limes in so far ore
better as they went down fja-19.   SU1T lo b!, improved  before the
On Salurday.    at    Ihe YMCA ; big Conference Meet in March.
dooI   in   Vancouver,   Dune   Mc-'      »,,  ,   .      ,, ,  , ,  ,      , ,.   ,   ,
.   ,    , „,     „„        , ,. All   hats should  bo d of ted   i.o
Ciinnis s;jrm (id the (70-yard tree- ,,, ■ ,       ,^Ci       ,    .   .
.   ,     .   ' , , these swimmers.    Often  lost  in
ilylc in 33 seconds t at,  break- ,. ,   ...   ,,    ,,     ,     ,   tt   ,, .,
.       ,,       , , ,    „       _    „, tno lootbnll - basketball - rugbv
mg the old record of 33.a.   Two
(52-33 score on Saturday,
Highly   touted   Central   .lived
)BC attack.    Ed Wild and Eel : Sha/a  1, Qielon 4, .Loe 5, Kre-
out,
Terry    Stinger    followed     in i     "w>    '"»»-■"   ^'->-"'   -""•» pt.cU,n;on combined    their    best   mer 6,  Heinrielier  16,  Hauff 4,
fourth snot, Ray Ostby in sixth, , no lo all  the,,- advance  billmgs „.|nu,s  ()(,  Uu,  v(.,.u,   ,o   ]y,^hivn   Dalcskv.    T,)tai f)1.
and   Harvey   Abell   in   seventh   •''«   preseason   conference   chain- th(i lJRC ri|1.u,k     pederson was
position.                                                  pious.     Thev   threw   up   a   -/one
events laler, veteran Bob Bagshaw cracked off a 59.3 100-yard
freestyle, This broke 1he old
■nark by a tenth of a second.
HUMBLED AMERICANS
shuffle, thev are all but ignored.
The boys practice three limes a
week, having to travel to the
Crystal Poo! two noon hours and
one evening a week, purely for
their sport.
In  jumping,    the     remainim
defence  which   thc  Birds  never
coniinually the outstanding UBC
the     backboards   and
UBC—  Wild  9,  Winslade  10,
man   on
W
Levy 3, Drummond 7, Stephens
event,     Harvey     Abell     placed ■ *^kv through. , Wjld   k„);1    |||(,   visU(|rs   within I ;t;r;;m^; ~z^lkuwi(Z' MaKin"3.
sixth    and    the     team     placed   SUPERIOR IN HEIGHT roitch  with a   IC-poinl  evening.     T(.   , .,„
fourth. S"veral   inches  super'mrily   in   WINSLADE SCORES ^ '    '""' "
Other teams participated from   height also gave the visitors vir-       Ken  Winslade notched   13 for   SATURDAY
the University of Montana, Wen-   ,ulll|v   {;oimdol-   cmftrol   or'  1h~   "•■   '      a „ .., ,i :...;.,        Eastern— Koford  5,  Matheson
natchee   Valley   College,   Wash-   0acl->hoarrL.
ington State College, University j'BC managed to keep m
of Washington, and the Univer- wjpa. Centra! until michvns
sity of Montana. idirouch     *!"•     seeond
 •—•  when (!' sV Don Kremes
•! three quick basket;.
.JiisS    hmore   lb;''   hm 11
o end  !)■>-.-  firs'   cal1',  *
(Si  lis   ■ d  i--  ,i f.. im s ■'
Ihe second half after.. UBC came
"id of Iheir /.one defence to try
mi| <■■:<{<■'.< Ihe Washington team.
Hidh   Friday     and     Salur;' ny
■■;iw \'"i'v srmill. but -inlinisiasMc,
14, Roberts 17, Nelson 12, Cress-
well 3, Smith 9, McFarlane! 2.
Oltorson,   flai'lman,     Crawford,
Total 02.
TJBC  -- Wild Hi, Winslari" 13,
who continually set up effective
offensive plays, was the outstanding player for UBC, while
Eilers' Shirley Topley led that
loam's scoring.
The pace of the Golds C-Fun
game was considerably slower,
although the Golds seem to be
improving with each game.
Their rebounds and intcrcep-
i lions were much belter than in
! previous games.
This was a return meet with It is r.ot unlikely that lhe J Top scorers for the Golds
'5. Washington and the "splash- UBC Swimmim; Team will give j were Carol McRae, Doreen
ing Birds" again humbled the , lhe I. ig scholarship laden Pacific i Evans, and Doris Pickard with
American boys 62-23. Coast    Conference    universities   sjx points each.
First place finishers, in acldi-  good competition in the future. Wilma     Dermotl     of    C-Fun
scored 14 points.
Golds will play a short exhi-
1 hilion game    against    Kitsilano
High School today al 5 p.m. in
| the Women's Gym.    Their next
, , T j league game will be played ag-
lne   UBC   womens   grasshockey   team   lost . to   Victoria | ,,jn,.1   s« in set  al   North  Winston
College on .Saturday 1-0 in a close game in Victoria. j Churchill Gym on Thursday.
UBC had the edge in the first
half when a good deal of lhe
play was around College's goal,
but failed lo score.
GRASS   HOCKEY   SQUAD
LOSES BY ONLY ONE GOAL
Braves, Tomahawks Win
Redskins Overpowered
SOCCER
The Varsity soccer team hue
its game postponed last Salur- .],,, p,; ■<; vnhm i'nn
day because of poor placing *r ;;.,.. i;.jr,i ,.,(,:f,
conditions, and' thou' 'next gaisrte ■ ; ,..p ;•..,■;,|i;,; , a,id
will be on Ihis coiuiu.c, Salui\-'.ay.
From results of games olavtci
tlitis far, lhe Loam is down in sir
(he bottom of Ilm  lose um
UBC has played fmver '.;:mm .-;
than the rest o[ the team-; tjc ■
cause of a break forced by die
Christmas exams and the boys
should improve their standing
now thai Ihey are playing regularly again.
.mm |.s (heer tneir team's losing    Levy 4. Drummond 0. Stephens, j (.am(.  {()  |i(-,,,  scoring   finallv   hi
i   <::■■■<■. Dumaresq fi, Montgomery 2, Pe-   ,,      ,    .   ,,.      .     ,, ,     ..    .
1   .   , /    . I me  last  10 minutes ol plav.
;-'."?-DAY   (Ccnt.-.-l) derson   f>,   Za dowilz,   Mar in   4.
< •
'),   Ox-
Dee-   (i.    Total  53.
fei
e  ' 0;
I
15 i;'Oi>  ;?
In       ' ' ,,■       I
was  (■omev
•■II  dm n ir
■!im.s   S ■-.
field   :.nj\.
i;
In  the second  half, the tables
vere   lufnel   when   Vic  College
;     Braves    blanked    West    Van
M*ff                 r    ||       # Barbarians   .13-0  before   a  small
i Women s Notices 'crowd ..f rollers at Aggie fm*
Basketball --■ Today at  12.35: SaUll''la-v-
;>F   !  mid Frosh: at   12.55: AP 2 Jclul    L('-"-   pllil    W'11^   and
icr halfback; and Sally Simpson.   .U!d   KAT      W(,f|     Jan    2;^   .(l c.-irl (iuslafson scored trys, wiih
I".mi caplain and right fuH'oacls.    |:> :',").   C'omm'Tco   and   ADG;   :\* Hugh   P.arkcr  adding   a   conver-
whose   strong   drives   were   die    ''J.,*>;">.   ADi1    I    raid   Gi'B.   Fri.. sion and two penalties,
'niglilighls     of     this   cxlreim !>    'i;'M- -•■" al   •'■'■'■'^' Ph ■!- and ADP Dave   Brockington   again   led
. ,                                                      '-'•: at   !:.:.r.e: DG and  KKG. pis   forwards   in    line   out    ;md
T>wli'iq           Teihn-     KKG    " '■ "^''- :'lul V(,1'-v narrnwl.s- missed
V1"i0,'H,'"; "!   l"l,!'   lil''   V;in;UV   ami Pi,  1. Kd  1 and Ph 7, VOC 2 -'   try.  «»n  a   fast   hsrse  ball  play
i mer ssrl i'i\i!iusia-;tii' rug;;er iaivs walcned the- UBC C'iiiehs    .-md UBC learn.- are reminded -a    ,   AT1     ,n,lllv     ,.,,,   ,-,.,.   ATU) ,.,,;,,. p.,,, i,,,,,.
^   I     1
"':v Im*
Si
1    C
MAKE
■i   ./  ^'■■•'  •(       il   ""^h  1
UJ:..i^    Um   %i*OSi   a    *>*$    I
jyjs
¥ S iH
>   Guotanding     UBC     players
.vere   .Siclnev   Slnikesoeare,   -cen-
:c
irl-..    Ci-snral  '.';"
fail -d   !<■   -•"«•■■
Bui   they   -e-n-.-d   i ":
oni "!  I 7 tries from the '.'■■• uI line
Ken  Wlnsdade wa-; high sco''er
;v.u\  AP.    Tlmrs,. Jan.  23:   ADP   ■■'•'•'•' •-**"
evnlode hn   In point-,  in  lhe  last   V.) minutes and   linished  wiih   lim   (iraelice     on     Tbursdny   at   s.   .im|   Acadia.   Commerce   mid        Again   the   throe-quarters   di
UBC Blues
Break Even
In Victoria
a  !;-!-'!  win  ovt  the  Vancouver  IVleralornas.  Saturday  at.   the    P.;.30 on lla   Women'.'; Field
Stadium.
Tim   Vsrmily   learn,   in   siearh.
top   em.dil i'>m   liierally   ran   Ihr
PP.  Frosh and  Mewman.
for   UPC   wil';   10   point.-;.     Win-    'l.nmas  into  th" dirt  in  th.e   las!
slade's   iierv   bsdl   hawking   sdiil-   ..;o minule-;.
limiled     as     UBC   of;-
fence.    Kd Wil-
■■|..i\ ( (i a  .v.n.e ;
mile^'sd i-i'ie nm UBC.
For   'h ■   winner.-;.   All   C.oni
s'liec Jim ii is !asl \ ear,  Bill C"
I-:   ; j i .-);.■•. d   a   •■'. meoi.i!   csi •■ ■ ■
de  sensed   ei,:-'   pnjnjs   and   :
miiiutes    later,    (^arry   Sinclair,
■liter he had fi'drkd a shori  kick
on lhe Meralomas 2a. droppr-d a
beaulilul  goal.    Then   came   die
oang.
ft is obvious Hia!  lhe bovs -me
died   bv   Iheir  opponents, ,, ,.,  ....       .       ,,.
1 ' . eyeing     the     Calilmrma      lour.
J'hev are going all  ont to show
*®%h   c
; down mmn,   rebounds.    Sm-■■ru
UBC   Blues   lost one and   won l|,i.,j.   e.em,   fee   lhe  winners   mi
one  during  their  lournamenl.   in    picir   Isll    lmi.,n    uas   sule-l i1 u'.
Victoria over  ihe  weeken.'. ,.,,-<>■      V   in"
Ccnvi'sii   Ihe   numero'is   liim
) ■ s; s   (
the Chief.; splurged for a point
si-mieut!' wili. Pong Muir, Dave
Milne and Ted flunl al! scoring
■ ■■'n fb;e solo rums. All these-
'rises   mm"e   converted     bv     Stu
ID ED IN DEADLOCK 3-3
* n**>,  ■,
SPORTS I^DITOR,     ALLAN brHINGMAN
their wortii and in doing :-\ are
playing a very attractive brand
of wide-open football which is
very exciting to watch.
Keporters and Deslc: Pob Bush. FJaine Bissett, Audrey Fde
Hugh J. Barker, Peter Irvine, Don Baker, Ted Smith, Tony
Morrison, Bill Yuill (when he remembers), George Zebroff,
and  Allan Da foe.
played, along wiih real running
power, a lack of polish in their
attack, more than on try, being
.lost due lo no "finish off."
John   Dennison's   rebounding
■ P. K. Tomahawks defended Kich-
inond seconds al home, 12-3.
The whole team played hard,
head-s-up rugby. Bruce Ashdown,
sometime soccer player, found
his real game, getting two trys.
Jack Henwood and Laurie Tlittle scored   the others.
iii'.sl    II'
Blues were defealed Prulny
night 'A'J.i'M ny Wolly Y( mmm's
Senior "B"  learn.
ALLAN  SCORES
At half time isPC was loan1;
23-0. bill earls m Hm i::irrl qim--.
Icr Blues' Lorna Allan scored
three ssuecs'ssism basis.J :. i.i ('■( '
was; lending 20-27 mild only . wo
minul.es  of  play   rem.si in in ■;.
'i's1. o (|iii"ls  lassie ■! s a: id  a   IV, e
sliol won lhe game em Woman'
in  the final seconds.
On   Hnitirday   ni",:d   I'.ines   de
fealed   Vicloi'in   Co! les-"   VdiaJles'
37-30.     '1 he      nsi'1--      ■' I'om'.ssoui
I his game ssas a Iso fa ;', ws' !i ss-v
eral  (|ii:ck  breaks
Bolb  teams  inlei'changed   am,-
and   man ■! o-nnm     del ■ am-     -:m I
d :sp|-i\ ed   smmin   pm.ee,;    | ' ; \i
ss !io   sank   7u'        oi'     t <    \r     u
I '■' row.- .   h -;i   '.'ai I '.'   a '■   !ud I'   ! 'n ■■ •
and   m; inteined   si   lead   i n .-. mmn
out   i lie  resl  of lie    gami
OUTSTANDING
Oiilsl-iiuiim:   playe!'      he-      ii;
Pipes    n sis     he nisi     pin a;     a. b -
sunrci i    relioui ,d    ;; I! i-r    <■■ b.e e d
and  scored   I'm ir  on I   of   i I , e   • , m
sl "I-
Tie    ■ eorers       fei'       Me      I'.' u
ss  a'e { lai I   l.sii; iiiii'Ss.   \s :'■  ;     s   01
and      A r I ue: >e      :-, , \ ■ r ,o l        . s'
gus'.r '.   .V    P)"    ! m|\    f ieinnc'.: '■!'.
"A f'UFDAY
( 'a   Ssi.ue i o,-       •■. mom;     P i';C
•■oulr! ssei |',n«| i '■■(■   'r.r,: ■• ami mm
■ma al iy   a..em      ■ ao      on      lb"
■■Ton.", end el   |be \,:'.-.'-.'A s.'orc.
!■' e-'e-ai u ml a elos-s cimelvi,.-?
mm I o s-n def-neie svhieb '■'"
Pisal . had ex.j- end io be able h>
■en Ihsoo'-h a]l nis: I. hul has
i     ■ :■;;    i'e ,!  u ,' d i! I ici il I y  in  so!-.
•  .>d  e        '■},     . oso   -a,i;;-p'r.   Dili    :!'".
m-a :■ as-am •:.■"•>    di •  lead.
HMATI'Mmi, fs?-I-3
'i :'■ ■ \ i ii , -i , i it I' S'Of'd , s'.ee'
I 7 :: in I ■.■• -.■■.■one qunrler ,o
lai-.e   ■  :':', 10 bai , I hem  lead.
Ca -les s ind  bill" ! rouble ss ilo
:-e ( i'.' ' .■■■i':i deb lie" a-' d unr
■ s lain ni'i'S'i'i a,: sa s Ira1, i el iii s
e e im'l m; i: |.   .        ivia!e;a;'s       d'     i
'■ I'".-. S I'" .'■ i   ■    ; ;      a ))l    a'1 ("I    pnber'
,s .    .■   o ■      ';,'',' in.irel s   io   , i e
■ i    ■■   ■ >        i    : a :ol  :    ',s he'll      i'it'
■,\<i   :>:
a, a i I
'I'lerl   in   a  ,1-,j
si,
urleraou s.'.nS'C IliC ivler
ehim-ns I .';e Osi ' in Pie a ndniiU.'
maris s.men he pooled a lovely
'" sal. ] a ■<■.■■< j; -, a, ,;i | from a ssa'lis
sissl s J'iu'S. ■ s: vv- • Ihe ! irsl
,;oi n s seered acain 'I ihe Ch isd's
in  ■!■ games.
Tn'ili linn!, '.'>■ ■ i i I 11.; 12 nt i u ■
■ai... ; !ao.r ']'|:.. : le-edy slandoft
' aj., ;. \V,, -■ I's an Loe ;:'lili ill -111
im 7 s sl hsie. pa1 iiis-s Imsifl
e- ',,',•:. ■■: ,a n':i.a"ii o\ ■(■,- svl! h 2
■ i iiee, :■;' isg; mi Ira Pack. 'The
'miveri   ss'aa  lais.sed
i |eei,;m SI (I SiuPli pill UBC in
lim lea-s for g.od, lb. roe minutes
snio lb,, aeeona hall. I (e kicl-a. d
a   .,., ed    pennil >'   Igisd.      Kiflcen
F CANADA
li/V'IM/l'ON, ONTAHH)
has    management    opportunities    in
• INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING
« PRODUCTION
® DEVELOPMENT
ENGINEERING       • PRODUCT RESEARCH
TECHNICAL PACKAGING
4U    YllARS Of  SERVICE
IO   THE   UNIVtRSITY   OF
BRITISH   COLUMBIA,
ITS FRATERNITIES
ANU SORORITIES.
WWZ'S A REASON
for   graduate
Engineering    an
and    postgraduates    in
Honors   Science   Courses
!      '      ■    O     I 1
ad  of   I'iil
S'
Slllllll    Mill     111
1'ede
if   \   !■•  Co|l,
r    dm    mm
U j1 's'
!) *i Si
' s'ea ;\"7'5,",1,
DpfJARTIRS
w«id
('■ «?..
'Mv
'■•aw
^/
")"    /?       /)
/
.-•'':■ iAT)Cd-i>:RY AMD
*    ?\\\VA\v~\ fO Y\{s
is,   i ut    "'ill eel
trine, cr   id   V. I'.
3HWWTtM*i«iinwa» turns «***»»«
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may be anrorigsd
''J'*rough thc
n^iwntvifTmnnwKWjod-
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COMPANY REPRESENTATIVES
wiiJl be presosit1 for
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«a,iatBtiiii«anMfij"

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