UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Mar 11, 1958

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No. 60
Five Universities Boycotted
21,000 Students Protest
Quebec's Refusal Of Aid
Thursday, March 6, 21,000 Quebec university students boycotted their classes.
The walkout involved live of the six Q uebec universities. The only campus where
students attend lectures as usual was Sherbrooke. McGill, Laval, Sir George Williams, Bishops',
and the University of Montreal all co-operated  in the suspension of classes.
  •    -- — ''      The universities which staged >   ■ — —
coming Thursday .Students' Council discovered Monday
that the March 13 meeting was unconstitutional because
general meetings must occur between March 16 and March
30 and because the constitutional amendments had not yet
been posted as required by the AMS constitution.  The
meeting will probably i be on March 27. Since CuunCil
didn't discover their error until 11:30 p.m. Monday. All
remarks regarding general meetings on page two of today's Ubyssey should be given a rain-check for the next
two weeks.
—photo by Alan Groves
Socred MLA Says
UBC Administrators  Dont
Dentistry Faculty Seriously
A Social Credit MLA Thursday has urged the government
to "crack the whip" to make
the administrators ol UBC
start planning for a denial
Tom Bate made the statement during legislature discussion of a $4,334,000 vote for
UBC operations.
He saiel he was "amazed"
that a dental faculty had been
put at the bottom of the list"
of UBC building projects,
"I don't think those running
the university' are taking this
matter seriously enough," he
John   Squire   (CCF-Alberni),
said he didn't agree that UBC
had  placed  low priority on  a
dental faculty.
Ron     Harding     (CCF-Kaslo-
Montgomery  New
WUS   Chairman
Bill Montgomery  was appointed  to  the  WUS committee
chairmanship by student's council Monday night.
He   has   worked   vvith   WUSC   for   three   years,   and   was
winner of a WUSC Scholarship, to the Gold Coast last summer.
Two columns per issue of The
Ubyssey, starting next year, was
awarded UCC by Students Council al lhe meeting. An Editor,
appointed by the UCC, but responsible to The Ubyssey for
make-up and editorial policy will
be responsible for the column.
This motion came as a result
the \JCC investigation of club
Library Career Day
Here Wednesday
The British Columbia Library
Association is sponsoring Library
Career Day on thc UBC campus,
Wednesday, March 12. The purpose of Career Day is lo give
information about careers in
libraries lo sludenis interested
in becoming professional librarians, and also lo studenls who
might be called upon lo acl as
career counsellors.
publicity in The Ubyssey.    The
commiltee    claims    that    clubs
who "usually provide the belter
class  cultural   entertainment   on
campus are,  with the exception
I of  Sludenl     Council     elections,
2 i>() | the   complete   political   life- and,
more   important,   are   the   training   ground   for   the   leaders   on
campus   and   eventually,   public
Miss Hdli (inlanders  from Van-   life."
couver Public Library will com- ,      Because of Ihe membership in
menlale   on   the   film   and   Miss ! clubs, I ho commit lee maintained j
I he   program   begins   a
p.m. in Room 85!) of lhe Library j
with    Ilm    film    The    Librarian.
Slocan), complained that seven
eighths of B.C. had inadequate
dental services. "This i.s atrocious," he said.
During the UBC discussion,,
Leo Nimsick, (CCF-Cranbrook)
said, "that the university had
asked about $1,000,000 more
from the government for 1958-
1959 operations.
The government would have
to do something about this,"
he said, "if it wanted to avoid
an increase in fees.
Education Minister, Les Peterson told the House the gov
eminent didn't believe in "interfering" with the university
During Open House, Mr.
Peterson signed a petition at
the Pro-Dental faculty display
asking the Government for
funds for a dental faculty on
Some student comments
about the debate, were:
Bill Ballentine, new Public
Relations Officer for the AMS,
"It's hard to say."
Barry Tyldesley, 2nd Arls:
"In England, tiie government
would have given the grant,
and told the University to do
it. But here, I think we
should decide."
"I think it should be clone
in the quickest way possible.
Bul it would bo a shame lo
take money from any other
pari of the Universily," he
On Tonight
The 21st annual fraternity-
sorority fest will take place in
the   armouries   at   7:30   tonight,
The song teams are made up
of 14 members for the sororities
and 16 members for the fraternity teams. All members are UBC
Patrons are President MacKenzie, Frank Read, former
coach of the UBC rowing team
and Mr. G. Housser, who will
present the Housser Cup to the
outstanding fraternity.
The two-hour show will be
adjudicated by Harry Price,
musical director for TUTS and
director of Mussoc's production,
"Call Me Madam."
The proceeds of the event will
go to the development fund. Aubrey Roberts, assistant to the
president of the development
fund will be presented with a
$4,000 cheque, made up of proceeds from the Mardi Gras.
UBC Profs
To Discuss
B.A. Value
Four leading UBC professors
will discuss the Value of the
Bachelor of Arts degree in a
free public forum in Georgia
Auditorium tonight at 8:30 p.m.
The forum, the second sponsored by the university since
the beginning of the year, is
entitled "What Good is a B.A,?"
Sneakers will be Prof. Walter
Gage, of the department of mathematics; Prof. F. M. Soward,
head of the department of history; Prof. John Deutsch, head
of the department of economies
and political science, and Dr.
Roy Daniells, head of the department of English.
Following the addresses there
will be a question period. Answering questions will be Prof.
J. O. St. Clair-Sobell, head of
the department of Slavonic studies; Dr. John Friesen, head of
the UBC Extension Department;
Prof. Bryce, of the department
of chemistry; Prof. Don Brown,
of the department of philosophy,
and Prof. Malcolm McGregor,
head of the classics department.
Purpose of the forum, which
will be chaired by presidential
assistant Geoffrey C. Andrew is
to explain the career opportunities and personal values which
can result from study in the
humanities  and social sciences.
Dean Gage will emphasize the
role which the humanities play
in fitting people for further
study in professional schools.
"The B.A.," he claims, "servos
many professions, and the value
of the Bachelor of Arts degree
cannot be stressed too strongly."
Professor Soward will maintain that the B.A. degree "is as
good as the man that gets it."
He will also stress that the degree "teaches people to live as
well as make a living."
Professor Deutsch will emphasize the role which the social
sciences play in our increasingly-
complicated  world.
the walkout were picketed, but
students were permitted through
to attend classes. Official sources
said that 99 per cent of the
students participated in the
strike. Most of the faculty appeared to sympathize with the
student action. At a Math class
in McGill, only one student attended, and was thrown out by
his professor for talking,
The ■mass walkout was a response to Premier Duplessis's refusal to meet with the presidents of the students' councils
to discuss a brief they submitted
to him.
The brief dealt mainly with
the financial policies of the Quebec government for the universities.
Ben Trevino, Students' Council President stated, "The issues
at UBC and in Quebec are completely different. Had our fees
gone up, or the supplementary
requests for grants to meet increases in faculty salaries been
refused, we might have entertained ideas of striking at UBC."
Premier Duplessis refused to
accept any federal assistance for
the Quebec universities. His opinion is that education according to the British North America
Act, is a provincial matter. Any
federal assistance would be an
infringement of provincial
The Council makes annual
grants lo all the provincial universities. Because of Duplessis's
attitude, the Quebec universities
receive none of this money.
The Canada Council is holding the money in trust for the
Quebec colleges. The universities
'feel they should receive this
Students emphasized strongly in special editions of campus
■newspapers that the walkout
was not a political demonstration. It was intended to show
the public the situation which
exists in the universities.
The students wanted to emphasize to the Quebec government
by the concerted action of 22,000
students the idea recognized by
(Continued on Page 3)
Tween Closses
FilmSoc Presents
Old Favorites
FILMSOC will be showing an
hour of Norman McLaren Ato-
stract Cartoons at 12:30 in the
* *      *
PEP CLUB — Cheerleading
tryouts Tuesday, March 11 and
March 18 in the Armouries at
noon. Previous experience is not
necessary and everyone inter-
ested in cheerleading next year
should attend.
* *      *
JAZZOC presents the "Leen
Jak"   Quartet   featuring   Wally
Lightbody  and  Jack  Reynolds ,,
today at noon in Physics 200.
* *      *
JAZZOC invites everyone to
attend the Vancouver Ne^ Jazz
Society Centennial Jazz Festival,
May 25, 26 and 27 in the Georgia
Auditorium. Tickets are $1, $1.25
and $1.50 per night and are do*
tainable at all JazzSoc meetings
and concerts.
* *      *
PARLIAMENTARY   COUNCIL — All members of all political clubs; general meeting noon
today, Buchanan 106.
•k        *k *k
to Canadian White Pine on Tuesday. All interested meet in H-
Gl at 12:15.
* *       *
UNITARIAN CLUB — Program meeting at 12:30 in Arts
* *       * ,
meeting today at noon in H-Ll.
The discussion of Lutheran doctrine will be continued.
■k        -k        *k
VCF presents Mr. C. D. G.
Howely, editor of a foremost
Christian journal, speaking on
"What is a Christian?" noon today in Ph. 201.
(Continued on Page 3)
Gillanders and Mrs. Margaret
Brunei Ic will answer quosl ions
afler I he film show int.1,.
Short meeting of the
Editorial Board at noon today   in  The  Ubyssey  office.
and because of Iheir dependence
of some imporlanl clubs on paid
admissions, and bacause the
clubs' position is slroiig, Ihe
Ubyssey is obliged lo provide
dependable publicity for all
clu Lis."
Thi1 motion wenl through
council by a IB" margin. 'The
public relations otfieer and The
Ubyssey editors, present and
eleel, do noi  vole on council,
Employment Office
Open This Week
The National Mm ploy -
ment Office will be open at
the following times for
graduates and undergraduates   seeking   employment.
MEN     Tuesday-Friday:
I 1   a.m.   lo  4   p.m.
WOMEN Monday:   I I
a.m. to 4 p.m. Friday: I I
a.m.  to  4  p.m,
Plato's Repu blic - Rule By
The "Inspired" Says Bluck
The political setup envisioned by Plain in his "Republic", though totalitarian in nature, did not condone "whal,
lolalilarian usually means to
II proffered instead, rule by
"Uu- genuinely inspired," said
Richard Bluck, speaking in
Physics  200,  Monday.
Richard Bluck, in Vancouver during hi.s first visit to
western Canada, is Ihe author
of Iwo books on ITalo. as well
as various arlieles in periodicals. Ho is, a I. present, a lecturer al Queen Mary College
in   Fngland.
The Athenian view of the
slate as a "moral entity exhi
bil ing virl ues and vices" enabled Plato, according lo
Bluck, lo accomplish two pur
poses: first to gel at the nature
of jusl ice. and second to give an
idea of what he thought sound
government would be.
Plato's view of the soul, as
interpreted by Bluck, broke it
into three categories -— reason,
passion and desire  which correspond lo three types of citizens guardian rulers, auxiliaries or soldiers, and partisans.
Plato saw justice as the result of a proper harmony between these three aspects of
the soul, and correspondingly,
between tho three types of
Wisdom in rulers, courage
in soldiers, aud temperance in
sociely, combined with a sense
of juslUio in all, were the essentials of justice as recorded
by  Sophocles.
There were according to
Bluck, two kinds of juslice.
Jusl ice of the ordinary a'tul
justice  of  the  philosophers.
Plato's second purpose was
to set forth his ideas concerning the structure of "sound
government." He felt that the
ideal stall1 would result
through "associating politics
with morality," because, as
Bluck explained, only people
who understood the norms
could adequately guide and
govern the citizens.
"Plato," said Bluck, "did
noi Ihink of hi.s sociely as,
strictly   speaking,   perfect."
Judges who were admitted
into the commonwealth, knew
the meaning of wickedness so
"there is lo bc some .sort of
wickedness in this slate," he
Plato's preoccupation wiih
a n elaborate educa I iotisd
scheme in. books six and seven.,
of Ihe "Republic" was, Bluck
fell, hi.s allempl lo show lhat
the   rational   nuisl   control   lhe
irrational. Tn Book four, rulers are equated with the rational part of the soul.
Bluck, in his interpretation
of Plain's categorization of
mankind, set forth three kinds
of men. The reflective, philosophic type; thc athletic, game
scholarship type; and tiie slave-
to-appetite type. The usual
Greek view of "a decent type
of chap" necessitated combination of the first two types at
least, and required "education
of the mind and body".
Plato's conception of the
commonwealth as "a closely
knit unity under divine guidance" was furthered by his
"deeply religious" descriptions
of lhe guardians.
The guardians were to be
arbiters in moral education
and censors in moral and religious mailers, or as Plato said,
"physicians   of   Ihe  soul", Page 2
Tuesday, March 11, 1958
Authorized as second class mail.  Post Office Department,
Ottawa. - -■—■■•Mi iti
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 publication of all letters
Managing Editor    David Robertson
News Editor   Barbara Bourne
CUP Editor  - Laurie Parker
Advertising Manager    Bill Miles
Reporters and Desk:—John Wrinch, Jim Taylor, Mary
"Wilkins, Rupert Buchanan, Lois Boulding, Babulal Ram-
logan, Audrey Ede.
Representative Student Government
EfHTOR'S NOTE — These articles were written before midnight. After Councils decision to change date
of general meeting they don't make much sense so
save them until March 27.
A Tired
Before the war the Canadian Federal Government signed
a treaty with Japan to the effect that all Japanese in Canada
would be treated on the same basis as Canadian nationals. A
B.C. trtfde union had a restriction that Orientals couldn't
work in the B.C. union mines.
The Federal Government forced the issue through the
courts on the basis of the treaty. But the courts found that
the treaty was ultra vires because civil rights is a provincial
Tho same situation exists today in the field of education.
Constitutionally, Premier Duplessis is within his rights.
Education is a provincial field, and the federal government has
no constitutional right to enter the field.
TWltudents are right too. They have a need for money and
a meant of obtaining it. But the means aren't constitutional.
In, ftritish Columbia, the reverse situation exists. A provincial government is not at all zealous of its educational responsibilities and insists that the field should be under federal
power. The provincial government here may be neglecting its
responsibilities and creating a political football in the process,
but it too is right.
Tne simple truth is that the constitution is outmoded,
Neither the BNA Act nor the Manitoba Schools decision
of 1896 foresaw the growth in needs for education. The precedent set by the Privy Council invalidating the Supreme Court
decision regarding Manitoba parochial schools and thereby insisting on the provincial rights in the field of education, i.s a
precedent no longer valid as a guide.
The question i.s no longer one of Catholics versu.s Protestants as Manitoba and now Quebec have seen it. The question
is whether Canadians will be able to educate the students
wishing to attend universities in numbers required to meet
the needs of the country. The question just can't be resolved
by provincial governments -r the money doesn't exist in their
coffers no matter what the constitution says.
Reticence to change a constitution and petty parochialism
are blocking advances in a field that must expand. It may take
a student strike to force the overdue changes, but the changes
are necessary.
After many years of growing dissatisfaction with the
General Meeting form of full-
student participation in AMS
affairs, an intelligent, workable proposal has been offered
which would retain the basic
advantages of the present General Meeting, but which would
also provide a more representative democratic form of self-
The ^proposal which will go
before the Spring General
Meeting this Thursday for approval, is basically that a Representative Assembly be substituted for the "General"
Meeting as we now know it,
such Assembly to be composed
1. All office holding councillors (both elected and appointed).
2. Representatives from the
student body at large selected
through the Undergraduate Societies sitting on USC.
3. Representatives from major interest groups (MAA,
WAA, WUS, UCC, and Publications).
Specific rules with regard to
representation, quorum, voting, etc., have been set down
and will be explained at
Thursday's meeting.
Just what changes would the
Representative Assembly, as it
is now conceived, make to our
form of student self-government?
Firstly, all major interest
groups (and I include Undergraduate Societies here) would
receive representation based
upon student enrollment and
participation. As a result,
there would be no Assembly
which could be "packed" by a
single interest group and motions coming before the Assembly would be carried or defeated by a group representing
a majority of the students, not
a full-throated, packed minority. •
Secondly, the Representatives selected for the Assembly
would feel a definite responsibility to familiarize themselves
with the issues at hand and
vote intelligently on such issues. Also because of responsibility in government, a full
turnout of representatives
would be a surety and "six-
minute fiascos" would be eliminated.
Thirdly, ruling of the chair
as to the passage or failure of
motions could be positively assessed because of the orderly
system of representative voting.
Fourthly, definite representation for those groups which
are unable to attend a meeting
because of extenuating circumstances (e.g. field trips, off-
campus courses, practice teaching) would be assured.
Fifthly, all students, whether representatives or not,
would be able to attend Assembly meetings and speak to any
motion arising from the floor
which   was   not   included   in
the Assembly agenda. This
goes beyond usual Reprsenta-
tive Government as we know
it today.
Lastly, Students' Council
would not be forced to dig up
contentious issues for the sake
of ensuring a quorum at meetings as has been done in years
There is no denial that each
member of the Society will not
get an individual vote, nor
should it be conoealed that pn-
ly selected Representatives
can speak on matters arising
out of the Assembly agenda.
But is this not the true meaning of Representative Government? I assert that it is, and
that it is time that form of
student government was instituted on this campus.
A Representative Assembly
would not mean the "doing
away with the body keeping
Council in check" nor would it
mean that those in power are
"eliminating their opposition",
as Mr. Jabour so vehemently
stated in an earlier Ubyssey.
On the contrary, what in the
past was a sham and a vehicle
through, which motions by Student's Council could be railroaded would become a strong
body which would consider student matters intelligently and
render a sound representative
decision on them.
I am wholly in favor of this
change in our form of student
government for the reasons
cited above and I hope it will
receive approval at the General Meeting on Thursday.
This Is Democracy?
(Law III)
The proposed change in our
student government, substitution of an elected "Representative" Assembly for our General Meeting is a dangerous
and daring attempt to assassinate student autonomy here at
It is dangerous because it
has the sanction of a number
of leaders we respect: Ben Trevino, Ken Brawner and Brian
Williams, (with Jabour, Beck
and Longstaffe contre) and
even at second glance appears
to be a genuine attempt to eliminate our boisterous, long-
criticized General Meeting.
It is daring because it, in
effect, asks us to cut our own
throats, the bettor to see that
we can't breathe without a
sound body.
We elect our student council to act in our best interests,
and they do, — yet every year
they take a resounding defeat
cm several of their proposals
Why? The General Meeting
is the only chance for interested, but normally disinterested, students to have their say
in student government.
Consider this, the student
council has a reputation for
being composed of a certain
type  of man, call  him  a  frat
man, society type, or ivy leaguer; he is interested in his
job (for a variety of reasons),
and usually rises to the "top".
He likes fellow councillors and
talks their language; we like
them, too, so we elect them —
but keep the upper hand via a
General Meeting.
Why elect 238 of them and
then give up our control?
Dammit, we want to -be
heard too, when our rights are
affected to the extent that we
become interested — or annoyed. The people we want to
hear us are fellow disinterested types, not men whose opinions have already been
moulded in assembly, or at
coffee break, by fellow elected
assembly types. It is a darn
sight harder to lobby among
1300 unknown .students out of
9000, than it is to contact the
slick talkers amongst 238
known delegates, (Quorum
145) many of who will have
sundry organizations in common. •
To top it all the proposed
scheme refuses us lhe right
even to speak on any matter
already on the assembly agenda. (See Page 12 of the report).
In short, we have no guarantee that our opinions will be
sought by our delegates, no
class time alloted to speak on
the  topic,  no  chance  to  hear
the views of the group affected
and no guarantee our delegates
will vote as class opinion demands, no hope of having
them express our views with
any force if their view is contrary, (and it will be) and no
opportunity to be heard at the
Many of us feel the General
Meetings are subject to lobbying — the only faculty having
either the size or the organization to lobby effectively being
the Engineers. Yet what concessions have they been able
to grant themselves? None,
not one. They still complain
as loudly about their niggardly
budget as they did five years
ago. On occasions when they
have tried to put through a
"goof" motion they have been
defeated, without exception.
We would have no such check
on our 238-man student council!
It will indeed be a black clay
when this campus, with its
reputation for student autonomy, substitutes a disguised
bureaucracy for a system
which preceding generations
have weighed and not found
wanting — a system which is
the epitomy of democracy, and
the only way to effectively
control a short-term elected
A bread-knife will do Gaston  .
South Africa-And The UBC General Meeting
Where one freedom is denied the others soon follow.
This universal law ot history,
already demonstrated in the
'tween wars period of Nazi
Germany, Fascist Italy, and
Franco Spain, is being repeated before our eyes in South
Africa today.
The policy ' of Apartheid
(separation) which has its roots
in the denial of economic opportunity to all races lias now
been extended to reach into
the universities, and academic
freedom is being denied with
the passing ol the Nationalist
'Government's "Separate1 University Education  Bill."
Two bastions of freedom remained in Soulh Africa — U.
of Capetown and tl. of Witwatersrand; they were known as
the "Open Universities" and.
their doors were open to anyone who bad the academic prerequisites regardless of their
racial origin,
Wily was the Soulh African
government afraid of the Open
Universities and Iheir policy
of no racial discrimination?
We will lei Dr. Verwoord,
Minister of Native Affairs,
speak   for  himself:
" . . the school nuisl equip
turn  (Ihe  African)  to  nicol   Ihe
demands which the economic
life of South Africa will impose on him, It is of no avail
for him to receive an education which has as its aim absorption in the European community where he cannot be
absorbed. Until now he has
been subjected to a school system which drew him away
from his own community, to
mislead him by showing him
the green pastures of European
society in which he was not
allowed to graze." (Speech,
At these Open Universities
European, Indian and African
students were gathered together under conditions of equality found nowhere else in
South Africa. To the government, this kind of thing presented, in tiie words of former
Soulh African Prime Minister
IVIalan, "an intolerable situation,"
The situation was remedied
by Ihe Separate University
Education Bill which set up
special Bantu Colleges and
prohibiled non-Whiles from
attending the Open Universities These Bantu Colleges are
government controlled and
their staffs are hired and fired
hv   the   government.     One   can.
easily imagine the kind of
"teaching" being given at
these "colleges".
The open universities have
put up a magnificent struggle.
Faculty members have risked
their jobs and their social positions to speak out loudly and
indignantly against this infamous legislation. They saw their
prized traditions of university
autonomy and academic freedom being shattered, but were
powerless against a government which has thc support of
a majority of the white South
Africans (only one quarter of
the population, but the only
people who have the unqualified right to vote).
More active than the faculty
members, and true to a long
and world-wide tradition, thc
students of South Africa have
protested against universily
segregation at every downward step. The National
Union of South African Students (NUSAS) has fought
courageously ana untiringly,
and is still fighting today, against tho racial policies of the
What can we do to help the
light for freedom in South Africa'.'     There   is  only  one   way
open to us. Wc can criticize
the racial policies of the S.A.
government by expressing our
support for NUSAS.
The S. A. government is
much more sensitive to protest
from overseas than it is to criticism at home. The South
African situation has attracted
world wide attention and student bodies all over the world,
including NFCUS, have sent
protests to the S. A. government.
We at UBC can add our
voice to the rising volume of
indignation being generated
all over the world. One or two
isolated protests can be brushed off but when millions of us
speak out in unison we cannot
be ignored,
At the Spring General Meeting of the AMS, the Committee
for the Furtherance of Human
Rights in Education intends to
introduce a resolution condemning the passing of thc Separate   University   Education   Bill
and expressing sympathy with
those  whose  freedoms the Bill
will   violate,     You   are   urged
to support this  ['('solution.
Yours sincerely,
Beauty-Break on the campus!
Ann Graham & Annette Fuhr
Hair Stylists
5736 Univ Blvd.   ■   AL. 1909
0vv,\|i.; i
I'RlMS   I
1.035   Seymour  Street
Vancouver 2, B.C.
In Exquisite Form
you're beautiful
you wear.. .
mi-.      <
fiecouse wonderful Ambush does something for you!
Even your tightest sweaters fit so perfectly! There are
no seams—no ridges—no stitches to show through when
you wear Ambush. It's as smooth as jr A 30.34 ^ Qr
velvet. To look your prettiest on A 30-36 / V*
every occasion Ambush is so truly * 32-38 ^mmmlm
right for you. c 32'4<i
Why Study?
"The Importance Of
Being Earnest"
prosenttd   hy
at  8:30 p.m.
March 13, 14 and 15
Tho next time you have lyping work clo no hy any
of the typing' organizations .serving slndonl.s, check closely
the prices charged.
The accepted standard for pricing is £")() words per
page. Be sure that you are getting \our money's worth.
Often advertised prices which seerh very low ere not so
inexpensive, especially when you find that the rate quoted
is  for  handwritten  copy  with  only   100   words  per  page,
Another item to watch for is hidden charges, such
a.s charging for oorreelions. As you can see, this puis a
real premium on shoddy work,
All reputahle typing services make an additional
charge for paper or you can supply \oiir own.
Now lor the sales pitch. Wo al THE TYPING
CENTER would like to i>et your lypio.e, business. Oul
prices include everything     - ab.-.olulely no oxha charges.
TIIE TYPING CENTER headquarters is onvoiiienlly
located in the University Booksloro, of; me counter. In
the evenings, you can leave vour w:>:k witn Klois-.e- Slreot,
Suite 7, r>Bf)S Dalhousie Road (half bl ;ck east of UBC
Service Station), Phone Al,. OliaaR lor ir. forma! ion anytime.
'I he girls in our lypiim  pm -I  would   life  I
o  m I've   voi Tuesday, March 11, 1958
if'age A
Seconder's Statements
For ASUS [lections
Editor's Note:—The Ubyssey
prints these statements as a
service to Arts students, who,
because of their helerogenie-
ty and lack of central headquarters, are unable to meet
th« candidates. The two
statements printed are for
candidates on the Presidential
Mike Brown . . .
It gives me great pleasure to
second the nomination of Mike
Brown for President of the Arts
and Science Undergraduate Society. With the opening of the
Buchanan Building in the fall,
ASUS will be in a position to
undertake an increasingly important role on campus. Mike
Brown can provide the necessary leadership. His qualifications include:
ASUS Executive, Second Year
Editor of Arts Edition, of Thc
Outstanding scholastic record,
and all-round student interest;
His qualifications and his sincere interest indicate that he
would make an excellent President of ASUS.
*       *       *
Lion Sharzer . . .
I have nominated Liorl Sharzer for the position of President
of the Arts and Science Undergraduate Society because I am
convinced that he possesses thc
qualities lhat will give the members of ASUS the representation and position on campus that
they deserve.
In the past year, as President
of JazzSoc and as a member of
thc UCC Publicity Investigations Committee, he has shown
the qualities of dynamic leadership and creative ability that
are essential to the continued
development of ASUS.
It is with no hesitation that
I have nominated Lion and I
urge you to vote for Lion Sharzer for President of ASUS.
Players Club To Tour For Month
Student actors in Players'
Club's forthcoming production
of Oscar Wilde's "The Importance of Being Earnest" will
double as backstage workers,
truck drivers, electricians and
carpenters, when the play goes
on tour.
Following the play's presentation to UBC audiences in the
Auditorium March 13, 14 and
15, the students will leave,
presumably after having written their Easter exams, for a
month-long tour of British Columbia, Alberta and Northern
During this tour, each actor
will have a number of extra-
thespian duties to perform.
Bill Gordon, for example,
besides taking the part of Mer-
riman, will act as stage-manager, a job fraught with ulcers,
and Jim Laker, who will take
the part of Lane, will also
double as lighting technician.
Aside from these two specialized tasks, the whole cast
will be doubling up on such
jobs as make-up, properties,
and stage hand, as well as being polite and presentable at
functions that will dot their
tour of one-night stands.
The schedule for the tour,
although not yet final, this
year, has always fallen into a
definite  pattern.    Upon  arriv
ing in a town, the tour will
proceed to the hall at which
they are to present their per-
back in the trunk, and proceed, presumably, back to their
billets, where they are served
breakfast somewhat later the
same morning.
Funds for other meals are
provided by the Players' Club,
and funds for other diversions
and necessities are provided
by the students themselves.
Following breakfast, they
proceed by true or car, to the
next town in which their production is scheduled to be presented, which may be as far
as four hundred miles away.
At the end of May, after ap
proximately twenty-five or
thirty performances, the tour
returns to Vancouver, disbands
and is absorbed into the summer labor force, presumably,
formance. There, they are
met by representatives of the
particular group that is sponsoring them, and informed of
the location of their billets.
They disperse for supper and
reassemble two hours before
curtain time to erect the set,
and put on their costumes and
Following their performance, they tear down the set,
and load it and the lighting
equipment, props, sound equipment,   costumes   and   make-up
Arts And
Meet At
Science To
Noon Today
General Meeting of Arts and Science Undergraduate Society will be held noon today in Arts 100.
In addition to electing 1958-59
Medicine Tests
Second year students who intend to apply for entrance into
Medicine must tu'ke Medical Col-!
lego Administration tests in May.
Mr. Shirran in the Counselling otfico has application forms
for Lhe tests which must be completed before applicants for
Medicine may be considered by
the  si reening   commillee.
To Speak
Next Year
Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt will
speak on campus Thursday,
March 4, 1959, Special Events
Committee  announced  Monday.
The first in a series of prominent lecturers to be sponsored
by SEC, Mrs. Roosevelt wil^also
speak in the new Civic Auditorium during her one-day visit to
Wife of the ex-president of
the United States, she just returned from an extensive tour
through Russia. „.
Tho Committee now arc negotiating with General Carlos Ro-
mulos, who will possibly be the
next  SEC   speaker  on   campus.
executive, ASUS will dftcuss
and make recommendations regarding: the representative government issue; the controversy
over WUS' representative on
council; and other issues on the
agenda of Thursday's AMS General Meeting.
A spokesman for the ASUS
executive said failure to obtain
a quorum for today's meeting
would result in "the collapse of
ASUS, the defeat of representative government, and the continued domination of campus
affairs by small, well-organized
pressure groups who are able to
pack general meetings."
'Good Sense' Is Topic
For legion Debates
Semi-finalists in the Legion
Cup trials will debate Wednesday, that the greatest heresy of
modern times is the belief in the
good sense of the common man.
Phi Delts and Alpha Phis will
debate in Arts 100 at 12:30 while
at the saem time, Forestry and
Arts 104. Both debates are open
Alpha Gams will be arguing in
to thc public.
Finals will bc on Thursday,
March 20, in Arts 100 at 12:30.
Basic Number
Theory Talks
Professor Paul Erdos will deliver a series of lectures on
"Elementary Number Theory"
every Tuesday and Thursday in
Room 100 of the Buchanan
Building at 12:30 p.m.
His lectures will be at the
elementary level suitable for
students in first and second year
Mathematics and Engineering.
Your old double breasted suit
... to be made into a smart
new single breasted modej
tvith the new trim notch lapel,
549 Granville PA 4649
(Continued from Page 1)
SCM Tuesday at noon, 312
Aud. Building: Dr. John Ross
will lead a group on "The Significance of the Cross."
* *      *
John W. Patterson, Dean of the
Faculty of Medicine, will present the annual lecture on "Medical Education," in Physics 202
at noon on Wednesday. All members please attend.
* *      *
DANCE CLUB — Scottish
Country dancing takes place in
the Dance Club Hall, Brock Extension every Wedneesday at 8
p.m. All welcome.
* *      *
ORCHESTRA — Rehearsals will
be held on Mondays and Wednesdays at noon in Room 1, Education Building. All interested
please come and bring your instruments.
* *      *
ALPHA OMEGA important
meeting — reports on activities,
Wednesday noon in Arts 102.
* *      *
UBC PEP BAND presents a
band concert at noon Wednesday in the Auditorium. Everyone welcome.
* *      *
WUS is sponsoring the Students Wives' Club "Surprise
Night" on Wednesday at 7:45
in the Mildred Brock Room.
Bring your own cup and saucer.
* *      *
EL CIRCULO presents Dr.
Livermore speaking on "The
Inca Civilizations" at noon Wednesday in A206.
* *       *
Open meeting Wednesday noon,
in A105.
* *      *
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION will hold testimony meetings each Wednesday
in March at  12:40 in H-Ml.
* *       *
SCM Wednesday, 12:30 — Hut
G3A. A discussion on The Social
Sciences and Christianity, entitled "Science, Man, and Religion."
(Continued from Page 1)
the  people
a   majority
Thc plan for a suspension of
classes for one day is supposed
to have originated in Laval University, which "is notably anti-
Duplessis. The only university
which did not participate, Sher-
brooke, is a strongly pro-French-
Canadian campus.
The strike action was first
mentioned two years ago, following the establishment of the Canada Council grants, at the fall
NFCUS conference. It has been
frequently discussed since, and
was precipitated into action by
Premier Duplessis' refusal to talk
Art Critics
Called For
Ian McNairn, head of the
Department of Fine Arts will
interview students interested in
serving on the Brock Art Committee for 1958-59 today and
Thursday in the Arts Gallery,
basement of the library, between
-2 and 3:30 p.m.
Brock Hall Art Committee is
the body chosen each year to
select three new Canadian paintings to add to the collection
which nowi hangs in the Brock
Applicants should be trained
in art or experienced in art
Further information is available from Brad Crawford in
the AMS office.
with the students.
Opinion on the UBC campus
is generally that thc strike action
of the Quebec students w»8 ol
no advantage to them.
Peter Crysdale and Shtlagh
Trift, both Arts III, agreid that
the strike methods used by the
Quebec universities were adequate for drawing attention to
themselves, but would probably
antagonize many people. Our
own Great Trek and Blitz were
better means of obtaining fundi.
Dave Spearing, Arts I, failed
to understand how the walkout
would show public opinion rath-
er than merely that of the students.
Ken Benson of the /Social
Credit Club said, "The SWjike Ul
Quebec is justified. Here fri B.C.,
however, a different situation
exists. Our premier is most willing to co-operate fully in supporting UBC in every possible
way. He has already interested
industry and capital in the welfare of the university."
Don Robertson, Arts I, said-
that we here in UBC have shown
our interest in our own education by taking matters into our
own hands. We ibelieve In constructive work rather than spectacular demonstration.
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Tuesday, Mardi 11,1958
The UBC Volleyball team defeated University of Washington in a round-robin played
at War Memorial Gym on Friday.
Everett and YMCA also took
part in the tournament.
Scores of the final best-of-
three series between UBC and
Washington were 16-14 and 15-5
in the first game and 18-16 and
15-3 in the second game.
Outstanding performtances for
UBC at the Pacific Northwest
Gymnastic Championships were
turned in by the junior women's
team and Dieter Weichert.
The junior women's aggregation composed of Marg Baker,
Janeen Anthony, Kareen Wong
and Judy Gowing tied for first
place with Como Lake High
School as each team gained 29:!si
points in their events.
Dieter Weichert of UBC finished two points behind Hans
Gerblg of University Hill in the
senior men's individual gymnastic championship.
Weichert combined three
firsts, two seconds, and a fourth
place to amass 203 points against
205 points for his opponent.
Dieter's nearest college competitor was about 60 points behind
Other competitors gained
points in the two-day competition
for UBC were Tom Cross a»d
Al Limber.
Eilers-Birds Series Tied
TWO LONDON COUNTY rugger players show the type
of tackling necessary to stop the Wallabies. Varsity will
have to come out with as tough a standard of play on
March 20 when they face the Australians if they hope
to remain on the same field.
Rugger Players Prepare
For Wallabie Series
UBC was represented by four
top rugger players in the Possibles vs. Probables trail match
last Saturday. Derek Vallis and
Gerry McGavin worked in the
scrum, while Teddy Hunt and
Peter Tynan performed in the
Unofficial reports indicate
that   Hunt   and   McGavin   were
and    Desk:
-Elaine    Bissett,
Hugh  Barker,  Peter  Irvine,   Don   Baker,   Ted • Smith
Morrison, Bill Yuill, George   Zebroff, Allan Dafoe.
Audrey    Ede,
Varsity     \Goal Happy
Score 85th.Women Win
chosen to play for the B.C. All-
Saturday's game was typical
trail rugby — hard, fast and defensive in nature. No one
player particularly stood out
and thus it makes the job of the
selection committee more than
Rugger experts around town
are quite optimistic about {he
chances for our team against the
touring Wallabies.
Concensus of opinion seems
to be that if we can win the
majority of the loose scrums,
while holding the Wallabies to
60 rv of ball in tight scrums and
lineouts, we shall be in a good
position. That is, of course, if
our backs manage an optimum
Empire Stadium is the stage
next Saturday for the first
match.    Game begins at 8 p.m.
Tickets are now on sale at
Hick's for $2.50 and $1.00. Student rales are 50c for unreserved seats.
Eilers Win
First Game
Eiler's Jewellers have taken
a one game edge in the best of
seven B.C. Senior "A" Basketball Championships.
Saturday night, thc Birds
dropped a close 65-62 decision
to the'Eilers before a capacity
crowd in the first game of the
UBC got off to a quick two-
point lead on a rebound shot by
Norris Martin. Eilers did not
mark the score sheet until the
6.23 mark of the quarter when
they collected on the first of
many fouls awarded them.
Eilers first fielql goal came at
the five-minute mark, leaving
UBC with a six-point edge,
Outstanding checking by
UBC's Earry Drummond kept
high scoring John McLeod down
to six points in the first half.
Four of McLeod's points were
on fouls shots.
The second half was marked
with scrappy playing. Though
UBC failed badly in their offensive rebounding, they were able
to retain a 34-29 lead at half
time. Ed Wild led the Birds at
the half with 11 points.
UBC quickly blew their lead
at the start of the third frame.
By 7.46 of the quarter, the game
was all tied up. A few seconds
later the Eilers went ahead for
the first time in the match.
The better conditioned Birds
did not show any impressive
speed work or full court rushing, but let the taller Eiler players do all the fast breaking. The
breaking put the sloppier and
slower UBC squad behind.
Drummond again found the
range and the Birds once more
took the lead.
But victory  was not for the
With eight minutes left Drummond was fouled out. Then his
check, McLeod, started scoring
vital points. With six minutes
left, Lance Stephens, UBC's
scoring punch, was fouled out.
With less than three minutes
remaining, the Birds' defensive
player, Norris Martin, was fouled out.
Wild's deliberate foul was no
help to UBC as the Eilers made
good on the shot, putting them
ahead  by one  point.    But  Wild
Varsity trounced Cardinals
3-0 in a one-sided grass hockey
match last Saturday. Varsity's
total of goals for the year now
stands  at  85.
For this game, Varsity were
missing both captain Jim Taylor, out with appendicitis, and
starry right* inside Don Gunning,
who has flu.
Goalie Lynn Clarke was sensational in the nets. On one
occasion he was knocked out
when he deflected a hard-driven
ball over the bar with his head.
Victor Warren, Neil Vickers,
and Gorcl Forward were the
marksmen for Varsity.
In other weekend action,
Blues gained a 2-0 lead early
in their game against Vancouver-
Blackbiirds, bul finally lost 3-2.
The Blues forward line was unable to capitalize on its many
breakaways. Nelson forward and
John Chant, drove home the
Golds settled for Iheir third
tie in as many weeks with a
two all draw against  Hawks.
The men beat the women 3-0
in the annual exhibition grass
hockey game played between the
two squads at Grass Hockey
Field  last Thursday.
Women   hockey   players  wunl
goal-happy    in    a    high-scoring
match   at   Connaught   Park   on
Saturday   between   Varsity   and'
The unusual final tally of 7-5
was the result of a wild round
of scoring which did not start
until 10 minutes before the end
of the first half when Kits score
two  quick   goals. !
The attack staggered the Var-'
sity team momentarily but they
came   back   with   one   to   bring
the half time score to'2-1.
High   scorer   and   outstanding
player for Varsity  was Marilyn |
Peterson vvith three goals. Libby
Shekury,   a   recent   addition   to
the team, scored twice. i
Tiie teams were fairly evenly!
matched, bul league-loading Kits,
with Iheir strong forward line
held a slight edge throughout
the game. The second half, in
particular saw fast, wide open j
hockey played.
Varsity   meets   Brits    in    the
semi-finals    next    Saturday    at.
Connaught Park. '
UBC Is Host For
High School Tourney
Sixteen teams of  high  spirited and  hopeful  high  school
basketballers will be on campus Wednesday as they  vie for
cl   honors in the 1.3th annual High School Basketball Tournament.
The tournament starts Wednesday and runs through until
Saturday with lhe big and final
game Saturday night, All games
will be played in the War Memorial Gym. The selection of an
all-star team will be made the
same night and the presentation
of  the  trophies  made.
First game is at 11 a.m. and
are played out during the remainder of the clay vvith the
final of each day at 9 p.m.
Victoria High - Quesnel at 11
a.m.; Vernon - West Vancouver
al 12:45; Ocean Falls - Kelowna
at 2; Nelson - Mission at. 3:15;
Prince  of   Wales  -   Cumberland
at 4:30; Abbotsford - Lord Byng
at 6:30; Vancouver College-
North Surrey at 7:45; and the
final of the night at 9 p.m. when
Courtenay and Lester Pearson
meet. s
AL. 0345
Nalural Clothes for Men
781! (iKANVILLlv,
The Selected  Works of
World's  Creates!   Film  Artist
(nominated lor 1958 Oscar)
(Oscai )
(British   Oscar)
and   many   more
I'oday,  12:30, Auditorium 15c
or pass
"A Burlesque on Carmen"
Now Showing
The   Boulting   Brothers
latest: comedy hit
Ian   Carmichael
Terry  Thomas
Coming Soon
Laurence Olivier's
production   ol'
William Shakespear's
retaliated Vvith    a    jump shot,
giving UBC a 62-61  lead.
Marv Berge connected on a
jump shot to give the Eilers the
winning basket. The insurance
markers were scored on two
foul shots with only a second
Even 4f the Birds were called
for the likes of "failing to advance the ball \o the basket",
they displayed playing that
would not take them too far
into championship competition.
Basic fundamentals, such as
passing and moving fast with
definite intentions, are still important, even to a university
Leading the Eilers' attack was
John McLeod with 19 points.
Eilers Lose Second Game
Missing   Popular   Mullins
UBC Thunderbirds took half a game to warm up last
night but one half was enough a.s they beat Eilers 71-64 to tie
their series for the B.C. Senior A Championships at one game
UBC and Eilers kicked, passed •     ■—■
and   shot   thc   ball   away   time I of  rebounds  as  the  game  pro-
after time in  the first half but; grossed   and   the   visiting   team
! it  wa.s  UBC's  sudden   improve-' began  to tire.    Eilers also felt
i ment  in shooting in the second   the Partial loss of guards Logie
half that  decided  the  outcome, jTail   imd   Ra-V     Gailloux     who
\ picked   up  ten  quick  fouls  be- ■
Lasl evenings game was typi-' ,, .„,        ,        ...
,    ,    .       ... .    ',,,„. i tween  them.    Although neither
cal of  playoll basketball in one |
aspect only. All the onlookers I P,ayer ioilled out tlU the fourth
came to thc game expecting to j quarter they spent much of the
see   the   teams   performing   al | game watching Jack Lawko and
j their best with  errors being in-1 °™*e   Kecley    pU7   in   the,r
i frequent.     Instead,   due   to  the]
| tenseness of the games, mistakes ; Most notable improvement in
and blunders were thc highlight! the  UBC  play was in their ef-
Ed   Wild  was   high  man   for
the losers with 21.
of the game.
Norris Martin of UBC and
Don Krego of Eilers brought
1,000 fans to their feet early in
the first half. Martin took exception to the close job of checking being done by Krego and
proceeded to remove the 6'6"
rookie with his elbow. Krego
received a cut nose for his share
of the episode and Martin was
ejected from the game.
By the end of the first quarter UBC had dropped behind
18-12, but then they put out their
best effort of the evening in the
second quarter as they poured
in 23 points to Eilers 16.
This splurge was due mainly
to the efforts of Ed Wild. Wild
could not find the range in the
first quarter, but hit for 11
points in the second.
In the latter stages of the
game Eilers began to feel the
loss of 'Star Peter Mullins. The
UBC physical education instructor was injured in the first game
of the series on Saturday evening and failed to strip for last
night's game.
UBC took a larger percentage
forts on the defensive backboards. The Birds have had
much trouble in Evergreen Conference play this season in
blocking out their taller opponents. This practice paid off
many times last evening.
Shorter UBC me nlike Lyall
Levy, and Barry Drummond
continually took rebounds off
the taller Eilers John McLeod
and John Forsyth.
Next game of the best of seven series will go Thursday evening at King Ed.ward gym with
the fourth game seeing the series
return to UBC on Saturday-
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tiie world over. Blue is newest color in those comlortahle,
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MEN'S SHOES -  HBC's Main Floor
-If your Badminton or Tennis  racquel   needs  resl ringing see
Stan   Rhodes   at   HBC's   Second   Floor   Sporls   Shop


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