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The Ubyssey Mar 12, 1954

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 Sandwiches
and
Sibelius
THE UBYSSEY
'Non Illigitlmos Carborundum"
Orange Peels
and
Khatchaturian
volume xxxvn
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, MARCH 12, 1W4
Price 5c;   No. 54
Tippling
Charge
Chucked
Irivtstigators Stand
Up To Acid T«tt
.»▼ BILL STAVDAL
A student investigating committee threw out two complaints
against prominent campus figures. Wednesday.
A complaint from Ken Perry,
Law 3. alleging Roy Trimble,
Law 3. consumed beer on the
campus was termed "frivolous"
by the committee.
The committee discovered
that the law titudents had been
merelv Irving to provoke a test
case to determine the legality
of the student court.
ln a subsequent letter to The
Ubvssev. tnmb.e admitted that
the affair was engineered by
himself and l-'errv and that the
alleged "beer" wfta really cold
tea.
in the report, the investigating committee said, "If the matter of constitutionality is such
an engrossing proolem for some
of the law school members, they
should adopt a more constructive attitude."
The Investigating committee
also threw out a charge laid by
Applied Science Undergraduate
Society, charging that AM&
treasurer. Allan Goldsmith, acted beyond his authority when
he suspended the ASUS budget
Immediately after Applied Science students raided The Ubys-
sev office.
Investigating committee backed uo Goldsmith's action and
also noted that no hardship wfes
brouflht upon EUS during the
four«dav suspension of their
budget.
. Anv expenses incurred prior
to the date of the suspension of
the budget would have to be
paid, stated the report, and
Goldsmith acted in accordance
with the responsibilities of his
office.
—Photo by Lido Peloso
LACKING TRENCH COAT and press hat, but still a Pubster, Margaret O'Brien took over the senior editor's desk as
she helped produce Ubyssey Thursday afternoon. Now 17
(makes you feel old, doesn't it?) Margaret was escorted
arpund campus by Pubster Rae Haines, watched All-Blacks
whip Birds, toured library and collected a crowd of followers
on the sunlit campus. She's in town to star in Avon Theatre
"Kiss and Tell."
Faculty
Decision
Council Shirks
Oh Greeks
AMS General Mooting Expected
To Decide Controversial Issues
Fireworks are expected at the Alma Mater Society
general »w|tljag Thursday in the armouries,
Issues lor discussion Include the controversial discriminatory clause ultimatum, the Ostrom Plan and withdrawal of UBC from Evergreen Conference participation.
Students have asked Faculty Council to withdraw
recognition of fraternities still having the discriminatory
clauses by March 19th. The meeting will be held March 18.
'Siwash' Will  Feature
Best Of Old And New
They call it "Siwash" and it's the first magazine to appear
on this campus in five years-
"Siwash" is the new literary and humor magazine put out
by the Publications Board, to appear March 26 for its debut.
Last student magazine to see
print at UBC was the "Thunder
bird" which died a slow death in
1949. That publication featured
Eric Nicol, Ernie Perrault, Mario
Prizek, Jean Howarth and a
whole stream of campus literary
greats.
"Siwash" features the best of
the old columnists, the pick of
the new creative writers now on
campus and the cartoons of the
famed Applied Science artist,
Gordie McKenzie. In fact, the
magazine is dedicated to the en-
arc Applied Science faculty.
Cartoons, poems, lampoons,
essays—everything is included in
ihe 28-page magazine which will
sell for 20 cents.
Editors promise the magazine
will go on sale March 26, they
jromise that the Applied Science
joys will be highly pleased and
Ihey promise to firmly establish
i literary and humor magazine
>n this campus.
Faculty Council's starid on discriminatory clauses in fraternity constitutions will not be known until a formal statement has
been drawn up and approved by President N. A. M. MacKenziS,
said Dean G. C. Andrew, Thursday.
The question, asked by Student Council several weeks
igo, was discussed at the Tuesday meeting of Faculty Council,
but members of the committee
charged with preparing a statement are* "pretty busy" with
other things, the dean declared.
General AMS meeting of
March 19, 1803, decided that organizations would be given one
year to remove discriminatory
clauses from their constitutions
or be no longer affiliated with
the AMS.
Fraternities and sororities are
not controlled by the AMS, but
by faculty council, making it
necessary for Student Council to
ask for action on the matter with
regard to Greek letter societies.
Only five fraternities still have
discriminatory clauses on the
campus, two or three of the
others having removed them during recent years.
Suggestions
Fly  Thick
And Fast
Stoo holding down places with
books, ouit ringing bells, stop
sliding chairs, be quiet, and left
have some water ln the foun
tains." have been the principle
complaints put in the Library
suggestion box, said Library
committee acting chairmain
Norm Orness. Monday.
Orness. who has taken over
from Cameron Aird. law 2, who
withdrew because of pressure oJ
studies, said the response to the
suggestion box had been good.
The suggestions, along with
recommendations of the commit
tee were handed in to Head Lib
rarian Neal Harlowe on Wednesday. Main points of the recom
mendations are: less draftines:-
in the "Ridington room, smaller-
volumes of bound exams, and
more chairs per table.
Orness advised students to
shove aside anv books which are
holding places. "It is only com
mon courtesy for students not
to leave their books on the
tables." he said.
inoA t.upirj
•8uii|i b ueaui i.usaop \i qsnoujie
pua Xjoa 'Ajsa 'ajba aqj oi u/v\op
sun peaa itjm auo/tasAa jsoUiib
*dn pua \\inl \\ MoM smouh. auo
-XJ3A9 £i_B-au pue ajfof pm Xjoa p
s( siin irgnoinie - a[duiexa joj
's-dpedJ Aiprioodso
'aidoad ssejjequia ubo a'juib
-l-iao X)(sofjna jnq ajaq Aidde jou
XeunBD aqj jnoqe suiabs pm aqj,
•guim mjjapuoM b sj jCjisounQ
•aguejjs A\iaA si srjyj 'mouh, no^
uo!ll!WV°l+unoD
Big, Boisterous Blacks
Beat Bewildered Birds
New Zealanders Regiser
Highest  Score  Of  Tour
Cultural Sahara May
Came If Symphony Flaps
UBC students aren'l vultures for culture, judging by
ticket sales for today's Vancouver Svmohony "pops" concert sponsored by the Special
Events Committee.
Less than 300 tickets have
been sold. To meet expenses
Lai. must seu at least 2000
tickets at 50 cents.
"If this floDS. UBC will be a
cultural Sahara for the next
ten vears." said LSE president
Johann Stovva.
The concert, not a rehearsal
like last vear's performance,
is under the direction of the
noted conductor. Irwin Hoffman.
Housing
Report
Released
A detailed statistical report on
Fort Camo housing at UBC has
oeen released throughout the
province following Premier Bennett's budget announcement ot
a -.-.uo.uuo "additional grant" to
University of B.C.
Designed as a plea for increased budget, the report describes
crowding, poor studying conditions, and unhealthy living conditions in the hut residences.
1. Of 2500 out-of-town students at UBC. 1350 live in private homes outside the gates.
Thev pay an average of $58 per
month rent and $5 pet month
for transportation. In 1966 there
will be about 5600 out-of-town
students at UBC.
But of the 2500. 1150 live on
the camous. about 1000 of. these
in the nine-vear-old stop gap
huts at Fort Camo and Acadia.
Thev Dav an average of $52.50
per month for double room and
board.
2. Overcrowding is a problem
at Fort Camo. There is an average of 109 square feet of floor
soace per student. In the permanent women's dorms, the average is 233 square feet of floor
soace per student.
The smallest room at Fort
Camo has 53 square feet of floor
soace. the smallest in the women's dorms has 90. Furniture
in the Fort Camo rooms leaves
18 sauare feet of free floor space
in the smaller rooms, scarcely
enough room for two people to
stand in.
3. Poor studying conditions
are a great problem at Fort
Camo. Over 50 percent of the
rooms have single quarter-inch
plywood walls, the rest have two
lavers of auarter-inch plywood.
There is no privacy. Noise
penetrates through the thin
walls. Studying, one of the
most important parts of universitv training, is almost impossible under these conditions.
4. Unhealthy living conditions are caused bv drafty and
humid rooms. A poorly placed
washroom has one toilet for
everV 17.7 students and one
shower for everv 17.7 students.
Permanent housing is desperately needed. Much of the future of this province depends
upon adequate government support of the Universitv.
By GEOFF CONWAY
New Zealand 42; UBC 3
International rugby wizardy at its best, as exemplified by
the renowned New Zealand All Blacks, made its appearance on
the campus Thursday before over 4000 spellbound fans.
New Zealand's touring Blacks racked up their largest
score of their  33-game  tour —$r
which is only dimmed by 4 los
ses and 2 ties—when they put
together twelve tries and three
conversions to amass 42 points.
UBC's Birds could only manage 3 points, on a try by Skip
McArthy, after virtually the
whole squad had taken part in
the 60-yard passing play, which
wer,e countered just as the final
whistle blew.
LOST CAUSE
An amazing display, in a losing cause, was put on by Birds
as they tackled and passed with
a vengeance in their attempts to
slow up the vaunted onslaught.
Special praise of the Varsity
forwards was made by Bob Stuart, captain of the International
side, as UBC "warmed up" for
their forthcoming World Cup
games against California on
March 25 and 27.
OPPORTUNISTS
Pin-point passing done at the
last possible moment, perfect
team co-ordination and an opportunistic type of play combined
to make a potent attack—which
was all the more formidable due
to the New Zealand's perfect
conditioning and speed.
Skip McArthy and Hugh
Greenwood turned in outstanding defensive games in a contest
that was marked by excellent
tackling.
Wing John Newton came up
with the prettiest runs for UBC
when he cut through the centre,
of the opposition to set up a play
which was halted just short of
paydirt, and later opened up with
a 35-yard run to begin the scor-
tween closses
-■■_■■■-■■■■■■■■■■■■___■»■
Filmsoc Presents
Romeo and Juliet
UBC FILMSOC will present
Leslie Howard and Norma Shearer in William Shakespeare's
"Romeo and Juliet" in the Auditorium noon today. Admission Is
25c. Time. 12.30 to 2.30 in the
Auditorium and 3.45. 6 and 8.15
in Wesbrook 100.
VAR8ITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP are holding a general
business meeting Monday noon
in Arts 204.
STUDENT CHRISTIAN Movement presents Mr. Artjir $VT
Cowlev. Executive Director of
the B.C. Alcohol Research Council, who will speak on Alcohol-
isrn. The address will take place
noon Mondav in Arts 100.
STUDENT LIBERAL CLUB
are holding their Annual Gene*
ral Meeting in Arts 203, noon
Mondav. March 15. Executive of
class to be elected. Will all members please make a point of attending.
AUXILIARY TO LAMBDA
CHI ALPHA presents an Evening of Films. Tuesday. March 16
at 8 D.m. in the Engineering
Building, room 200.
Most Photogenic Co-ad
To Receive Totem Crown
Totem editors announced
Thursday that the 1954 Totem
Queen will be crowned nest.
Fridav. The Queen will be
chosen for her photogenic
beautv and will take over
from this vear's Totem Queen,
Jovce Rohrer.
ing play that closed the game,
New Zealand's J. W. Kelly
Tilled in for the famed Bob Scott
at fullback and' showed why he
is thought to be almost on a
par with the latter by countering with two tries and three conversions. Kelly didn't attempt
any of the second half conversions as his less proficient teammates tested their kicking skills.
Pete Jones added three tries,
while Hemi and Wilson split four
majors between them to carry
the major portion of the scoring.
Mike Dixon covered the whole
field from his wing three-quarter
position, while scoring one try,
to be easily the outstanding man man, will bring the "Black and
on a field of exceptional players. Blue" man to Brock Hall.
Seeing no one else on campus
will sponsor p»p meets, Radsoc
and the Pub Board have decided
to get together.
The result is that Frankie
Laine will be on campus at noon
Mondav. Bob Gillies, our contact
Acadians
Hit   Budget
Nearlv 150 residents at Acadia j blood quotas, and errant excur-
Camo Wednesday night after ajsioncrs to Bellingham. St. John
Joint  Council   Appoints
Goldsmith  To   PRO   Post
Danny Goldsmith, Law 2 will replace Bill St. John as AMS
Public Relations Officer following his appointment to that position at Monday nig.ht's joint council meeting.
Goldsmith won his position from a field of eight candidates, a record for any AMS position this year.
Ex-PRO Bill St. John held his*-
position   for   two  years,   during
which   he   battled   Sciencemen,
The usual session of the Kinder
garten for Children of Uncertain
Origin will be held at 11.30 today in the usual place.
Attendance at this class is vital,
for blue lollipops donated by the
Fort Camp kitchen will be given
to the first ten to arrive.
hectic meeting fired off a tele
gram to Premier Bennett condemning hi.s budget's "additional
grant" of S200.000 to UBC, and
asked for a grant sufficient to
provide better housing for out-
of-town students living on the
camous
Meanwhile; 25 foreign students
from Acadia spent Thursday and
todav visiting the provincial
legislature in •Victoria armed
wilh copies of die student housing committee report.
VISIT THE CAMPUS  BARBER
Shoo. South Brock Basement.
Get   a   Real   George   Shearing.
will probably be most remember-:
ed for his successful handling of j
the various camous blood drives
over the past two years.
Danny is the second of the
Goldsmith family to hold office
on council in succession. His
brother Allan held the post of
AMS treasurer during the past
year.
Duties of the PRO include
counter-acting bad publicity resulting from such things as the
Bellingham Invasion and the
Applied Science Smoker, and
boosting UBC generally to B.C.
residents. '
Applications  Due
Today  For  Posts
Seven chairman to direct special committees of the Alma
Mater Society next session must
be obtained by 4 p.m.  today.
Student Council president
Ivan Feltham has named today
as the deadline for applications
for chairmen of these committees:
1. NFCUS Committee.
2. WUS Committee.
13. Varsity Revue Committee.
4. Student Library Committee.
5. Open House Committee.
6. Special Events Committee.
7. Student  Placement Service
Committee.
GBS's Major Barbara
Power Packed Play
Players. Club presentation of Major Barbara which opened
Thursday night in the Auditorium proved to be loaded with
talent, satire and ideology. .
In the play set against the background of a munitions factory, George Bernard Shaw levelled his sights at nearly every
conceivable phase of English society and blasted the church,
the government, charity organizations, and the rational element
ih human character.
Cast mastered the involved theories of Shaw's play with
creditable ease, although at times the phrases seemed to flow
from his bust on the stage mantle piece rather than from the
characters themselves.
The characterizations representating a variety of social
levels were interpreted with uniformity and conviction by the
cast.
Sharon Scadding handled with sincerity the difficult role ol
Major Barbara, a Salvation enthusiast whose beliefs were shattered by teality. Bob Woodward rose to eloquent heights as the
intellectuals against the poor to protecting the poor from the
Greek professor who turned, in Shaw's words from arming thc
schilars and governors of England.
Some of Shaw's most succulent statements were made by
Andrew Undershaft brilliantly portrayed, the shrewd and visionary munitions manufacture and his family presented some ot
the greatest emotional climaxes in the play.
The vapid Sarah and her fiance, the bungling Charles,
played by Eve Newitt and Glenn O'Reilly provided refreshing
humour to the play's heavier moments as did Louise De Vick's
expert interpretation of Lady Undershaft, the society type who
covered up her basic materialism with a veneer of graciousness.
Some of the best acting was performed by the Salvation
Army converts,.who personified Shaw's idea that "it was cheap
work converting men with a bible in one hand and a slice of
bread in the other." Doris Chillcott, Peter Smith and Albert
Simpson gave outstanding characterizations.
Play tended to jerk and drag a bit in the opening scenes,
but picked up pace to reach gripping climax at the end. Scenery
and costumes were simple but effective, and the presentation
was hampered little by the usual "first night jitters."
Directed by Joy Coghill, "Major Barbara" will run Friday
and Saturday evening in the Auditorium.
Vancouver   Symphony Plays Today
_ Page Two
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday, March 12, 1954
Slltor-ln-Chief ,_...
fchaging Editor—Peter Sypnowich
Executive Editor—Jerome Angel
THE UBYSSEY
MEMBER, CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Authorized as second class mail, Post Office Dept., Ottawa.
Mail subscriptions $2 per year. Student subscriptions $1.20 per
year (ihcluded in AMS fees). Published in Vancouver throughout
the university year by the Student Publications Board of the Alma
Mater .Society, University of British Columbia, Editorial opinions
are those of "the editorial staff of The Ubyssey,expressed herein
and not necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society or the
University.
ALLAN FOTHERINGHAM
News Editor—Ed Parker
Sports Editor—Stan Beck
CUP Editor  Ken Lamb
Senior Editor. This Issue   Margaret O'Brien
Deskmen and Reporters: Sandy Ross, Pat Carney, Ian McKenzie, Rosemary Kent-Barber, Dick Dolman, Jean Whiteside,
Ab Kent, Dorothy Davis, Nora Rising, Bill Stavdal, Bruce McWilliams.
Sports: Geoff Conway, Martin Chess, Mike Glaspie.
Y^ Or No
Dean Andrew's statement that Faculty Council members
are too busy to prepare a statement of their stand on fraternity discrimination is the final slap in the face for students.
It is almost exactly one year since the following motion
was passed at a general AMS meeting, then forwarded to
Faculty Council:
"Whereas, the students of UBC regard racial and religious
discrimination as fundamentally evil, and;
"Whereas certain campus organizations practice such
discrimination, thereby bringing the narhe of the University
into ill repute;
"Therefore be it resolved that the Alma Mater Socie'ty
recommend to the Faculty Council that all campus organization! with discriminatory clauses be instructed to remove
such olauses within one year.".
Surely Faculty Council reached a decision when it met
Tuesday. The ultimatum requested by students Is generally
considered to be impractical and Faculty Council members
probably agreed. If they did, they should say so.
Faculty Council no doubt prefers to prepare a detailed
rationalization of their decision in order to soften criticism
from both without and within the university; it has constantly
exhibited an almost contemptible fear of the issue since it
was first raised two years ago.
But after waiting a year for an answer to their request
for an ultimatum, students* are no longer fussy. This was
shown by the recent Teacher Training demand for a quick
reply, one that could be digested by students before this
session's spring general meeting—now less than a week away.
A yes- or no answer is all that is needed, gentlemen.
Kiddies Must Play
Student Court's investigating committee, after a slow
start, has shown its worth by throwing out the silly charges
laid by Ken Perry and the Applied Science Undergraduate
Society.
One of the main objections to the Court's formation was
the fear that it would become a "playground for lawyers."
Perry and Roy Trimble, conspirators in the beer-drinking
farce, illustrated why this fear was prevalent, as they vied
for personal publicity while wasting the committee's time.
The committee's suggestion that characters like Perry and
Trimble attempt some constructive criticism of the court's
proceedings will likely be ignored by the type of law student
who quibbles over minor procedure at an AMS meeting.
But it at least shows that the committee will not tolerate
frivolous charges.
The Applied Science charge was not even laid by the
Undergraduate society. President Dave Dufton made the ridiculous charge against treasurer Goldsmith on his own authority and the embarrassed ASUS was forced to back him up.
All it proves is that some people on the Applied Science
executive are duller" than was generally realized.
Jf you kiddies must play, Perry, Trimble, and Dufton,
there are more suitable places than the Student Court.
Do You?
We were talking to a little bird the other day and he said
wasn't it nice how-the administration finally gave in to
students and threw up its hands and built a walk diagonally
across the corner of the library lawn because students insisted on walking across the grass, but wasn't it sort of unfortunate that students didn't do their part in co-operating
but instead kept walking on the grass even though the
ground is soft so that there probably won't be any grass
come summertime.
We agreed.
GUEST EDITORIAL
The University
Life, the greatest problem, the one and only real task we
face, is taken for granted at the University. We mjAst get on,
.there is no time to lose. University is just the preparation for
real responsibility. Actually one cannot take the student seriously, he is just half a man. Do we, the students, feel this
sort of attitude? Do we take it for granted, or do we rebel?
On our campus we possess flourishing faculties oi Engineering, Law, Agriculture, Medicine, Education, Graduate
Studies, and a smattering of the humanities. These names
suggest the needs of society—and this is wonderful indeed,
for all that we (society) need is right here. What more do
we require? Do you posess a vague suspicion that something
is lacking although you really don't know what it is?
You are afraid lo ask the professor, first of all, because
you don't know what to ask, add then the professor isn't
always inviting. He may say, "Study more—read your text"
or "That's a bunch of confusion, you'd better get it cleared
up." Would it be possible for a professor to talk to you as a
human being, with the eternally acute problem of life, instead
of talking to a student who should be concerned about his
studies?
At University we learn methods, not essence, we learn
how to produce things, be ohjectiv , possess a critical mind,
take care of our frustrations, appreciate our way of life—
and interminable emptiness.
Emptiness is the product of our universities. But we do
not perceive it. The cries of progress, defence, way of life,
standard of living drown out the crazy thing. We try to ignore
the abyss, and tho university helps us to do it. Would it be
possible at the University to try to discover our real needs,
our real problems, and to lace life realistically? Could we
not expect honesty and sympathy lo be a part of the University, or am I merely day-droaming???
"The Dreamer."
A&'S TRACT
by Ab Kent
The schedule's up; it happens every year   .
At UBC it means finis for
childish, pranka
But try to find the kind to
shed a tear
Not here; they've cut and
run for Spanish Banks.
This is the poor man's Earle
Birney bringing you the latest
impressions of life on the
South Bank of English Bay,
where UBC Bohemians drink
UBC'Bohemian and pay no
heed to the gathering storm
of April's Inquisition.
It's a losing battle, most of
them think, dodging neatly
through the library's, mechanical menace into the stark naked sunshine and excruciatingly
invigorating atmosphere.
Outside, they blink several
times, cough the mustiness out
of their lungs, hitch up their
College Surveys, then lunge for
the end of the Mall, faces aglow
with insane delight and the
shock of fresh air. Giggling,
chuckling, chortling, snickering, simpering, happy little co-
es and co-eds off to the beach.
Sine and Cosine
Spanish Banks, the Point,
Wreck Beach and the booming
grounds take their heavy toll,
of students while the students
take their advantage. Here, the
sine curve is the gentle swell
before the crest is broken into
foam; aesthetics Is the sky surging over the heads of North
Shore and Howe Sound rocks
while the sun sterilizes the
snow; commerce is the bobbing
fleet of flshboats and the scow
digging its heels into the spray
behind the tug that roped it;
chemistry is the air itself, gobbled down in greedy gulps, guaranteed to make you sick—of
studying.
When this occurs, the best
thing that can happen to Joe
College is six weeks of steady
rain, but even the impervious
types would find it no inconvenience to wander along the
beaches in the downpour. The
morbid ones even find this sort
of thing downright pleasant.
There is a sort of remoteness
about the Banks in the rain,
with the still, soggy, silent
wood rising above, the glistening rocks strewn about the surf
and the steady hiss of raindrops
on the sand underfoot. Even the
gulls and ducks are quiet, quite
content to float just off shore,
but always turned so that one
piercing black eye never leaves
you as you stand hunched under the frowning clouds, listening to the complete absence of
noise. There are sounds—small
ones— but no noise.
Military Burial
Given UBC
Arts Student
Full military funeral for
George Edwin Hunter, 21, was
held this morning at 10 a.m.
from St. Augustine's Church,
Maple at W* 8th Ave.
Hunter, Arts 3, a member of
the RCAF regular officer train*
ing course, died in an automo*
bile accident oh J_uiu isiaud
Monday night.
A formal coroner's inquest
concluded Thursday afternoon
that death was due to drowning
after Hunter's car accidentally
left the road and overturned in
a waler-fllled ditch.
Taking part in the fuheral parade were members of the university training squad ron,
»idaB special guard of
RCAJ personnel from Sfca Island. Interment was iri Forest
uawn Cemetery.
Hunier. son of; Capt. S,, G.
Hunter, 2793 W? 10lh Ave.,
.would have graduated from
UBC in May, 1966, with his
BA, then completed his term of
service with the regular RCAF
as a navigator.
He came to UBC in September. .1050, from Kitsiiano High
School. This year he was enrolled in third year arts, majoring in economics and political
science.
Hunter's early education was
begun in Victoria, where he
was borrr, March 30, 1032. His
twenty-second birthday would
have been two weeks from the
day of his death.
In January, 1951, Hunter
Joined the university reserve
squadron, RCAF, as a flight cadet, and during the following
two summers, completed his
navigator's course.
After his return to UBC in
the fall of 1052, he received his
navigator's wings and joined
the RCAF regular officer training plan.
Last summer, he served at
Rockcllffe, Ont., and Lachine,
Que., as a navigation officer on
transport duties.
While attending university,
Hunter held various squadron
staff positions and this year instructed RCAF section in drill
for the fourth arnual trl-servlce
parade. In 1953, he was parade
commander.
Hunter is survived by two
brothers and a sister in addition
to his parents. One brother,
John, is in Law 3 at UBC.
CLASSIFIED
Mme. ELLA HESS. TEACHER
of sinalnit '— Italian ."Bell
Canto." ExDerienced European trained artist. Coaching
Ooera. Concert and Radio —
TV. Correct voice production,
defective singing corrected.
KE   1685-R. (66)
TYPING AND MIMEOGRAPH-
ing. Accurate work. Reasonable
rates. Call anytime. Mrs. Gow,
4458 West 10th. AL. 3682. (66>
EXPERT TYPING. PICKUP
and delivery service. Sundays.
FR. 0891. (65)
RELIGIOUS SOCIETY OF
Friends (Quakers) meeting for
worship every Sunday 11:00
a.m. 035 H. 10th (Cambie
at Broadway). All interested
varv  welcome. (58)
HAVING TROUBLE PASSING
French,  or  Russian???  Excellent coaching in both these Ian-
auaaes is available.  Call Mr.
A. A. Grant. CH. 4050 (after
5 o.i».). 2767 West 23rd. Guaranteed  results. (55)
EXPERT TYPING DONE. Phone
Business MA. 4423 or HOME-
Fairmont 2193-R.             (54'
MEN'S SLACKS SALE!—
Hishest Quality sports slacks
• at wholesale prices.   No-tax.
■ Limited auantity,   all   sizes.
Wool worsted. Pick-and-Pick,
and Gaberdines. (Sample stock
oi business that never opened).
See F. Pawlowski. 2nd Year
Law. or Phone ALma 1693-L.
(51. 52, 53>
LOST FROM A SHELF IN THE
Cafe. 1 College Survey, 1 College Maths (1st yr), 1 Contes
Mbdernes. Will anyone knowing of these please phone KE.
7356. Name of Norah Turnbull
in each book.                     (51)
RIDE WANTED MONDAY TO
Fridav from 25th and Fraser.
Contact Jack at FA.  6428-L.
(51)
DON'T FLUNK YOUR EXAMS.
Take a few coaching lessons
in German 90. Tom Muther,
CE. 2528. (51)
ROYAJ. OUIET DELUXE POR-
table typewriter. Contact N.
Kahr between 6.30 and 7 p.m.
at Alma 0063. (50'
A PAIR OF GLASSES in Brown
leather case, shell and metal
trimmed, in Mechanical Engineering Building or between
Mechanical Engineering Bldg.
and Fori Camo. Please contact
Mr\ Lew at Fort Camp.   (50)
COMFORTABLE Front ROOM
with breakfast in quiet home.
Close to gates, Alma 0119-Y.
(50)
DRAUGHTING
INSTRUMENTS
FROM $10.00
T-SQUARES, PROTRACTORS
SET SQUARES
MECHANICAL  ENGINEERS
AND
POIYPHASE SLIDE RULES
ZIPPER RING BOOKS
Complete with Sheets and
Index   ,
AMES LETTERING
INSTRUMENTS
FOUNTAIN PENS
Clarke & Stuart
Co. Ltd.
STATIONERS k PRINTERS
550 Seymour St.. Vancouver
announce a series of Evening Discussions
to be hold Sunday, ot 8:15 p.m.
in the Devonshire Hotel
March 14: What is the Baha'i World Faith?
March 28: The Individual in the Baha'i World.
April 11:   The Group in the Baha'i World.
April 25:   The Baha'i World.
■__■_■.
** TWHT, FUSSY CURLS HIM!
Drifting Along
Not all patrons of the beaches
will admit their true purpose in
loafing there, however. There
are those who will say they are
sizing up thc driftwood situation for next winter's fuel supply; some will say it's the first
rest since a week Saturday;
others will claim to be collecting material for an essay on
public health as they nudge a
bag of orange peel with their
left toe.
But regardless of what they
say, they're at the beach, with
or without reason. That is significant. That, more than anything else I can think of at the
moment, justifies UBC.
Valhalla's reached by walking down the Mall
We stray away from academic ranks;
, Cast off the student's solomn-
coly pall
And consolation's gained in
Spanish Pranks . . .
Dean   Andrew
Back On Job
Dean G. C. Andrew, executive
assistant to the president, has
returned to his duties after a
tour of U.S. West. Coast universities,
The tour was part of a Carnegie grant designed io provide
information on administrative
functions of American universities. Dean Andrew had been
gone since earlv February.
In his absence, the executive
post- was filled bv Dr. S. A. Jen-
nines of the department of
mathematics.    •
UBC  Fire
Chief  Dies
Chief of the UBC area fire
deoartment. Mr, H. II. Miller,
died in Vancouver General
Hospital, Wednesday.
Born in New Westminster,
Mr. Miller was an enthusiastic
sportsman, having played on
two chamDionship teams; Ada-
nac lacrosse team in 1939 and
the Trail curling team in 1949.
Mr Miller served witli the
Trail Fire department for Hi
vears before taking over the
Universitv fire station in 1951.
Funeral services will be held
at 1.30 Fridav from Woodlawn
Funeral Chanel. New Westminster. Burial will be at
Fraser cemeterv.
He is survived bv his wife,
Rose, and one son. David; a
stepfather. Duncan MacLcn-
nan. and one aunt. Mrs. Robie
T,  Reid,
Mrs. Dufton s
Successor
Named
Population To Rise
At  Cultus  Lake
Bob Johnson will lead Kid-
naDDers Inc. for the coming
session.
Johnson. 3rd Mechanical,
was elected Applied Science
Undergraduate Society President over Doug Macintosh, Ed
Jakeman and Bill Tracey.
Less than 50r/( voted in the
Presidential race. In the AMS
elections 52% of students cast
ballots.
Other door-smashers elected
were: vice-president, Ralph
Sultan: treasurer. Eric Alles-
brook: U.S.C. representative,
Ken Jones: PRO. Grant Hepburn: publicity. (Ha!1 Rep Eskil
Johnson: Soshal Kordinaytor.
Doug Macintosh and Male Secretary. Bill Tracey.
POEM
At rooster cock of day
Gav heller tots would stir—
How can I begin to say
How bold   thev  were.
And everv priest to pray
The light must grow obscure-
How can I begin to say
How told  thev were.
And barnvard bovs to slay
The madness thev infer-
How ran I begin to say
How  old   thev   were,
Al  cockless hush of day
Grev  hellers  would  concur
How ran I begin to say
How cold  thev were.
This hairdo was made with Ooty
...the special home permanent
for casual hair styles
Uobbi Pintaiil Permanent is
much' to give you lovelier,
solici (inIs . . . thc kind you
need lor today's casual hairdos like the "Ingenue" pic
lured above. A Uobbi wave is
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Right alter using Bobbi vour
hair will have the beauty, the
body, the soli, lovely look ol
naturally wavy hair. And it
will slttx that way loi weeks
and weeks'.
(living yotusell a Bobbi is
easier, (pucker than you cut
th earned possible. You just
put your hair in pin uirls
and apply Bobbi (ireine Oi
Lotion.  A  little  later,  rinsi
witli water, let dry, brush out
— and that's nil! No clumsy
(tillers lo use. No help
needed.
Ask lor Bobbi Pin Curl
Permanent. If you like lo be
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love Bobbi!        $1.75
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No <
pin-curl as usual. Ajipl\ Bohlii, hum |/> minnies later,
n hail is ilt\. siniplv hiiisli out. No ucuii.ili/er needed,
llllels,  no Icsclling. So eas\,  will do  il   whiim'II. Friday, March" 12,1954
THE    UBYSSEY
r
Supp
Minister
orts
Malan
Dr. Daniel Malan is doing
everything possible to grant
self-government to the colored
man, a veteran South African
clergyman told students Wednesday.
» Rev. R. W. Wighton, speaking
under the sponsorship of the Varsity Christian Fellowship, said
Malan's plan is "necessarily a
long range program."
IGNORANCE
"It would be ridiculous to
grant a franchise to people ignorant of any conditions but their
immediate needs," explained
Rev. Wighton, who spent 17
vears in South Africa.
And until the black man is
more highly educated, he said,
the only possible solution to the
racial problem now erupting in
South Africa is "a development
within the church of a reality of
what we profess to believe and
an exercise of this belief in daily
life."
HALrCABTI
Rev. Wighton said it is not so
much the colored native but the
halfcasts. rejected - by both
sides, who are at the hub of the
unrest.
These human buffers "pose a
problem which beggars description," he continued, "but given
time and help this great human
potential can develop a culture,
now corrupted by the white man,
which would prove a great benefit to the world and an indestructible wall against godless
Communism."
This condition is now slowly
being improved, but until the
white man will accept the native
as his equal there will never be
true goodwill stated Wighton;
"When men died in the North
African campaign, the blood of
the coloured man was as red
as the blood of the white."
Betas Win
Annual
Song Fest
DEBATE; Ubyssey A Menace . .. ?
Page Three
MEN OR MICE?
sidences Compared To Stable
Psst! Hey, Buddy! Wanna buy a Ubyssey?
HEALTH SERVICES
Tread Warily-You Are
Not Insured Here Yet
Bv SANDY ROSS
UBC's health services are a complex mixture of Good and
Bad . . . mostly Bad.
' The Good: The Student's Health Service is in the capable
hands of Dr. A. K. Young, one of the best medical men on the
continent.
The Bad: UBC students are af- *~ k-
For the tenth time in 16
years, Beta Theta Pi Fraternity
carried off top honors in the
Greek Letter Society's Annual
Songfest.
"The opening and unison
work were good, the performance was well controlled, and
excellent atmosphere was main*
tained throughout," said Ivor
Roberts in presenting the coveted songfest cup.
Alpha Tau Omega was award-
tied second place, and Phi Gamma
Delta and Psi Upsilon tied for
third place.
In the sororitv section, first
place went to Delta Gamma, second place to Alpha Phi, and third
place to Alpha Gamma Delta.
Intramural cups for various
sports, including Bridge, were
also awarded.
forded almost no financial protection in the event of a serious
accident or illness, unless they
are covered under BCHIS or
some similar plan. An all-Inclusive student's health insurance scheme is badly needed at
UBC.
The only protection offered to
students at present is the AMS
Accident Benefit Fund, and this
is meager projection indeed.
PROTECTION
The Fund is Worth only $3,000,
and according to insurance company estimates, a comprehensive
protection scheme could be set
up for less than $40,000.
And with the AMS Fund,
there is no assurance of payment.
As the policy statement says,
"The ABF is a benefit fund, not
insurance. It Is to help where
help is needed. Moreover, the
benefits paid during any one year
cannot exceed the total amount
in the fund.
Last year, the ABF paid out
$2,500 in. benefits. This year's
figures are not available, since
many claims are not paid until
March 30th.
ATHLETES PAID
Under ABF, payment preference is given to accidents suffered while participating in UBC
activities—particularly, athletics.
A rash of accidents could easily bankrupt the fund, and the
unfortunate victims would be
plumb out of luck.
This has not happened, but
there is no reason why it couldn't
lappen—to-morrow.
Sa(d AMS Treasurer Allan
Goldsmith, "The Fund will act
as a temporary measure until a
more satisfactory scheme can be
initiated."
The question of amendments
to the Accident Benefit Fund's
policy is on the agenda of next
week's AMS general meeting.
Guinea Digs in canes get a
better deal than some-student
residents at UBC's Fori Camp
Jvuts.
Hens and roosters in chicken coods should feel proud of
their auarters. compared with
shacktown.
Even mice in laboratory
cages aren't as crowded as the
out-of-town students that live
in huts 8. 9. 10 and 11 at Fort
CarnD.-
You lon't need a slide rule
to figure out this horrify in"
fact: animals are better off
than people al University of
B.C.
Check these figures and tell
your friends about it. Maybe
thev'll be sympathetic.
First, the average male student living in the four huts,
weighs about 150 pounds. The
nv^RBe   size   of   the'*1   rooms
is 53 sauare feet of floor area
eacn. rurnuuie leaves id
sauare feet of free, open floor
soace per 150 pound Student.
The ratio for men residents
is therefore 8.3 oounds of flesh
per square foot of free space'.
But the ratio for guinea pigs
is one oound per square foot
of free soace.
The ratio for hens is one and
a half Dounds per square foot
of free soace.
The ratio for mice is about
two Dounds per square foot of
free soace.
Services
May Be
Trimmed
"Trimming" of services now
offered geography and geology
students mav result if the Brock
Chair in Geography and Geology
is not renewed, said Dean H. C.
Gunning this week.
The annual $7,500 grant provides for the oosition of the
Brock Chair orofessor and augments department services and
facilities over and above what
is provided for in the budget.
For the oast five years Consolidated Mining and Smelting
Co. of Canada Ltd. has donated
the grant in an*effort to further
the work of the department concerned.
N6rmal time for renewal is
in earlv summer, said Dean Gunning, who stated that he would
not like to think that it would
not be renewed this vear.'
The department of geography
and ueoUfgy have in the past
established a summer field
school at Oliver, added to library
books. Durchased new equipment and boosted teaching staff,
all bv means of the grant.
Canada's mildest,
Best-Tasting Cigarette
PRESENTS
EATON'S
>i*»
Picture of You
prettier than ever
this Spring
Right up to the head of the class go these
new Kitten Orion Classics that you'll wear
right through the 4 seasons!
Full-fashioned ... hand-finished beauties to
add to your Kitten collection. Soft as the
softest cashmere—wash like a dreamt will not
shrink, stretch or sag.   Moth-proof tool
$•• KltUn't txclllng nsw fathlon thadst al gosd
•hofi • vsrywhsrs.
wearing the fresh young dresses
you always find at Eaton's . . . fashioned in
easy-to-care-for fabrics . . . dresses with the
pretty polish so much a part of this year's fashion picture
A. Scooped neck. Full skirt. Pale
blossoms ou "Soap'n Water" fabric, 16.95
B. Sheath of pink (Crashlin - washable rayon fabric.) White beading.
28.00
C. Orion and nylon. Demure collar,
And a mil rayon taffeta slip.
19.05
Eaton's Dresses — Second Floor
Telephone MA  7112, West  1600
J
_ Page Four
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday, March 12, 1954
Bird XV Left Black And
Blue By All - Black Crew
SPORTS
Laithwaite Grins, Bears
It As UBC Loses 42-3
By GEOFF CONWAY
Over 400 awe-struck rugby fans sat through an hour and
a half display of International style rugby at the Varsity Stadium yesterday as the dazzling New Zealand All Blacks pulled
no punches in overrunning a game UBC Thunderbirds fifteen.
Incidental to the watchers was.
the score, which a merciful
whistle cut off at 42-3, as the
famed All Blacks took advantage of the beautiful weather—in
direct contrast to the blustery,
rainv weather the Victorians
presented to the visitors—and
top notch field to engage intricate manoeuvres to the delight
of the spectators.
BEST NOT ENOUGH
The Thunderbirds rose to the
occasion to play their best game
of the season as every player
put forth his utmost in an effort
U stem the tide.
.The all-round excellent tack
ling, especially on the part ot
centres Skin McCarthy and
Httth Greenwood, served to hinder the onslaught, but the visitors showed whv thev are rated
the too team in the world by
manv experts, by exhibiting a
disolav of opportunistic awl pinpoint passing, the like of which
has hot been seen in these parts
lor manv a vear.
Although the Birds consistently t6ok out their mon their op-
DOnents alwavs passed on the
elusive ball at precisely the right
moment, and then made use of
their extra men—the fullback,
o^batae wing, and forwards constantly filled into the three-line,
Ip .bypass the UBC defense.
'ORWARDi rAST
/$«w Zealand was constantly
on the offensive as their powerful forwards made full use of
their weight and experience advantage to continually feed the
ball to the backfield.
# UBC managed to hold half the
olay in the opening half and
came uo with some dangerous
thrusts. However, the visitors
were at their best when bottled
in their own end. The result—
twelve tries, six in each half,
and three conversions. Ten of
the twelve tries came when New
Zealand was backed up into
their own end and two of them
were the result of field length
runhes.
DIXON DANGEROUS
New Zealand's Dixon was the
most dangerous man on the field,
although he only countered one
trv. as he roamed at will from
his wing three-ouarter position.
Break forward Pete Jones countered with three tries, while
Hemi. Wilson and Kellv added
two counters each Fullback
Kellv also made three conversions before classing on the kicking chores to his less proficient
mates.
UBC's best Dlavs came at the
ends of each half, with Skip Mc-
Arthv paining the lone points
as the final whistle blew.
John Newton started the final
olav with a 3fl-vard run before
fliDDlng the ball into his forwards. Five or six Bassos later
Jim Boulding received the ball
and was forced to backtrack 18
vnrds before drivin" towards the
line. Similar number of D«*s<se«
Inter Skin snared the ball at the
corner flag and fell over the
lir*>.
Bob Morford. who earlier bad
PT'nwlv m'«sed two npnoltv
kicV attemn*s. Hist chared the
nnr'tfhts with the difficult con-
vorqion
<$>
College Printers
Ltd.
• Sochi
ir Church
ir Commercial
ir Printing
4430 W. 10th Avenue
Phone ALma 3253
LEARN TO DANCE
•    QUICKLY
•    EASILY
•    PRIVATELY
r
Frances Murphy
Donee School
Alma Hall, 3679 W. Broadway
CE. 6878       —       BA. 3428
SPORTS EDITOR
 t ,	
STAN BECK
"SHOCKED DISAPPOINTMENT" is expressed by All Black bench warmers as Now
Zealand's W. H. Clark, the only visitor who h as yet to counter a po.nt on the 33-game tour,
completely missed the ball on attempting to make a 2Q-yard conversion from directly in
front of the uprights.  —Photo by Dick Dolman.
tUA  WKATCROPT
Pug Noses
Featured
Bv MARTIN CHESS
The biggest intramural boxing
and wrestling show to be staged
at UBC in manv a vear will be
held tonight in the War Memorial Gvm. The wrestling goes
at 7.30 with the boxing starting
at 8.30. Admission charge is
.iust 25c.
The wrestling promises to be
rough with loads of talent in
everv weight class. L. King of
Kaooa Sigs is a former intramural chamDion as is Denny
Dallas of KaDDa Sig. McMullen
of Anglican College is the present B. C. Amateur Middleweight champion and looks very
hard to beat in that class.
SLUGGER NYHAUG
Refereeing the matches is
Dick Mitchell, hockev coach,
football coacli and British Empire Games wrestling chairman.
Assisting him are three able
members of hi.s BEG committee.
The boxing show should be
iust as good, with a great deal
of comDetition and class in the
draw. The main event is between Ernie Nvhaug of the
"exDlosion" punch, and • "Slugger" Saarinen. whose Phi Kap
fraternitv brothers are offering
2-1 on him. This is a heavyweight match and considering
the enormitv of the men it
should be a real ball. Incidentally these bovs were sparring
partners before the draw began.
The Compost Heap
Open Letter to Horvie Allan
Sports Editor, The Gateway, University of Alberta
DEAR HARVIE:
Just thought I would drop you another line since you dian t
answer the letter I wrote to you before the Birds-Bears series.
I made a little wager in that letter, Harvie, and I'm sorry you
didn't take it up, although possibly you haven't the confidence
in your team one would think you had by reading your sports
page.
Now I hate to pull the old "I told you so" line on you, Harvie,
but, if I-may, I'd like to quote from a column you wrote in your
paper last November 26: "Certainly,there doesn't seem to be a
team in the Alberta senior l^igi* whp can come close to giiving
the Golden Bears a contest. The same will likely hold true in
the intercollegiate league. Of course, it is perhaps a little premature to condemn the other university squads, but ... the Albertans have nothing to worry about. This is especially true of the
Manitoba Bisons and the Saskatchewan Huskies. UBC might be a
bit different. They might put up a fight before they go down for
the count of ton."
And from your February 25 paper, Harvie: "Maury Van
Vliet's 1954 edition of the Bears, currently riding on a 17-game
winning streak, is being rated by basketball second guessers as the
best ever to show at this university and possibly the strongest
court aggregation in Canada."
BEARS THE GREATEST
Now. Harvie, if Sears are the greatest in the country, where
does that put our Thunderbirds? We expressed the view here in the
previous letter that UBC could whip Alberta any day in the
week and a little series last week-end tort of proved the point. I
only wish that you could have been here. Harvie, to see those
games.
Birds were near-perfect in that second game, Harvie, but
Bears didn't show enough in either game to convince anyone here
that they belong to our league, which happens to be a fairly
tough one called the Evergreen Conference. The winning team
in that Conference, Harvie, a school by the name of Whitworth, -is
the fifth-ranked small college in the U.S. and A. So if I was you,
Harvie, and I ain't, I would never again make the mistake of
judging a team because it beats another team by the ridiculous
score of 114-37. First consider the caliber of the team which
racked up the 37 points, it says here, and be a little leary of labelling teams "the strongest court aggregation in Canada."
At least four teams that I can think of, Harvie, just in this
district, could take your Bears to the cleaners. They are Vancouver
Eilers, Alberni Athletics, Victoria Kins and possibly Vancouver
Clover Leafs.
You state that Don Macintosh is the most-acclaimed hoop star
since Carl Ridd went to Manitoba. Just one question, Harvie—if
that is true then where oh where in the bloody, cock-eyed world
does that leave our John McLeod? Or maybe you're confusing
publicity and playing ability, Harvie?
PRETTY SMALL OF VAN VLIET
I see in your paper that you're defending Van Vliet for that
114-37 fiasco since Maury is being roasted for his unsportsman-
liek action in Regina, Winnipeg and Edmonton. You state that
Maury has developed Lucht, Macintosh and Co. to perfection and
that over-100 scores just naturally follow.
But you forgot to mention. Harvie. that Van Vliet played his
first string for all that Saskatchewan game, that none of Lucht's
teammates shot if they could pass the ball to Lucht; that Lucht
didn't come back down the floor; that Bears rolled their free
shots off the hoop to the waiting Lucht and that Saskatchewan
refused to shoot in the last half as a protest against the humiliating way they were being beaten.
You forgot to mention these things Harvie. And if you
would have witnessed Birds 85-73 win over Bears you would have
seen how a coach acts when he is interested in his team, not just
scoring records. In 35 minutes Birds ran up 83 points against
Bears. Pomfret could have let his first squad in there and they
could have run up 100 points. But there was no purpose in it,
Harvie. Birds were 20 points ahead, they had won the game, so
all the subs were sent in.
Then Van Vliet gave up and sent in his second string. Now
Harvie. I think even you will admit that you have only six ballplayers on your club. The other four aren't worthy of a varsity
ball team. And one oi the reasons they aren't, Harvie, is because
Van Vliet leaves them on the bench while Lucht and his mates are
running up 114 points. Next year Birds lose three graduating
players, so' do Bears, But UBC will still have a fair team next
year, I doubt if Bears will.
Guess why, Harvie?      Could be 114-37 scores.
Your pal, EZRA WHEATCROPT.
NOTICES
All men's big block members
art asked to be In Brook Hall at
noon Monday to have their pie*
tures taken for the Totem.
Cricket Club members will
alto have.their Totem plea taken
in the Gym noon Monday.
Applications 10* secretary of
Men's Athletic Directorate are
now beino received by Bob
Brady.
Send your applications to Bob
or to the War Memorial Gym.
-sWaMaleirjIi
MILD
BURLEY
TOBACCO
And he pins his budget-bugs
down, too — by steady saving
« "MY BANK'
m I mum tuunun
Bank of Montreal
^^^^ew^ww^^^^^*^^ ^M}     ^pOre09Aw    wMr^^^^W*^0w
Your Bank on the Campus . . .
In the Auditorium Building
MERLE C. KIRBY, Manager
WO»KINO".WITM  CANADIANS IN IVIRY WAIK  OP DPI SINCS  \%\t
ii TTT
DRINK
\usy students need quick
refreshment. That's
wh
ere fc-oca
-Cola
comes ui.
Todav at noon the strong boys
meet   in   the   first   round   of   tiie
Tut; ()'  War eliminations.    This,
( vent  will be slatted  in  Ilu' Warj
Memorial  Gvm   at   12.30. '
TUG  O'WAR
Track and Field begins Monday at noon, weather permitting.
This too promises lo be a thrill-
packed event.
ImMih
tmiaiul Inm
tCakm" I* « tfhHrtJ tradanmf
C-10
COCA-COLA LTD* *
i
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