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The Ubyssey Mar 16, 1954

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//
.JLs
THE UBYSSEY
'Non Illigltimos Carborundum'
volume xxxvn
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, MARCH 16, 1951
Price 5c; No. 55
Students   May  Build   Pool   Roof
• • • • •
Discriminatory   Greeks   To   Stay
Faculty
Council
Answers
Faculty Council Monday announced its rejection of the
student request to ban from
the campus fraternities with
discriminatory clauses in their
constitutions.
But Student Council Monday
night launched another anti-
discriminatory move — an investigation into the possibilities of
discrimination in campus sororities.
The Faculty Council decision,
awaited by students for nearly
one year, waj reached by Faculty members March 0, but not released Immediately. The meeting's refusal was based on the
claim that fraternities are "actively engaged" In their own
fight against discrimination.
The request for an ultimatum
to discriminatory fraternities
was asked of Faculty Council
following the general AMS meeting in March of 1953, since authority over Greek Letter societies lies solely in the hands
of Faculty Council. Disciplinary
clauses were to be removed by
March 19, 1994—this Friday.
The new Student Council
move against aorority discrimination came from LSE PresP
dent Johann Stoyva, who declared at Monday night's Council
meeting, "Let'a take the wraps
off." *
His proposal, later passed, followed disagreement among Council members retarding a clause
in the Faculty Council memorandum ref using the student request. The contentious clause
stated that "the problem, does
not apply to aetoifoes- and only
to a few fratemitiea." *
(Continued on Page 3)
 ■— QREtKl
Badanztplc
Slurwupen
Kbditplm!
It features the best of this
university's  legendary  Jabez.
It, includes eDics from the
Dens of old Ubvssev columnists.
It contains the pick of the
writings of the campus creative
writers.
It tries to subdue the virile,
hairv-chested cartoons of 'Mack
otherwise   known   as   the   Slip-
stick's  mad  artist.  Gordy  MacKenzie
It shows the talents of The
Ubvssev's cartoonist, Howard
Mitchell.
It sells for 20 cents.
It will appear on the campus
March 26.
It is dedicated to the Applied
Science facultv.
It is the first edition of what
will be a permanent student
magazine.
It's called Siwash.
Put out bv the Publications
Board and edited bv John Darling, Siwash is designed to appeal to the hoaryminded and
the lona-hairs. the Esquire admirers and the delicate.
Even Baru likes it.
Slavonic Circle To
Sponsor Concert
By Pat and Jim Carney. Ray
Logie, Mike Amu and Joe
Schlesinger. (Ubyssey Russian
200 Bureau.)
If  vou  see  a   crowd  rushing j
towards   the   auditorium     Wednesday at 8.30 p.m., you can be i
sure the attraction is the Slave-1
nlc  Circle sponsored  concert,     j
Universitv and professional
talent will unite to bring a concert of Slavic folk dancing,
singing and instrumental numbers
Tickets, at 50 cents, may be
obtained from the AMS or from
booths set uo at the quad and
the librarv today and Wednesday  at noon.
Indian Club Executive
India Students Association
has announced the club's now
executive for the next  term,
Newlv-eleelod president is
Karam S. Mannas: vice-president. Kesar S, Rlialti; secy.lreas.
Such Singh.
FRANKIE LAINE, the man who became famous by going where the wild goose
goes, is pictured in Brock Hall with his pianist-arranger Carl Fischer, and rising vocalist
Jerri Adams. The pecasion was a pep-meet, in support of nothing in particular, sponsored
by Radsoc and the Publications Board. —Photo by Lido Peloso.
Charity Committee Report
Urges Amalgamated Appeal
Camous charity drives should
be amalgamated into one all-
inclusive aDDeal.
This Is .the congluaion of a
reDort Drepared by Howie Beck,
chairman of the Campus Charities Drive committee, in answer
to widesDread criticism of the
present charities drives system.
The rerjort. purpose of which
is "to ascertain whether charity
drives should be allowed on the
r-nmnus.   and   if   so,   how   they
should be limited." incorporates
replies from 11 other Canadian
universities on their treatment
of the aame  oroblem.
Ud until a few years ago, the
reoort states, there was only
one charitv drive on the campus. This was the March of
Dimes. sDonsored by Applied
Science students.
In later vears. successive
councils have allowed more and
more drives to be held  on  the
ouries. will be presented by Student Councillors, who approved
it Monday night.
The motion asks that Student
Council be given authority to bargain with the University "or any
other group" over the roof's construction, and "if necessary" offer to pay part of the roofs cost.
Money would come from the
SS now beinq taken from each
student's AMS fee to retire the
War   Memorial     Gymnasium
debt, now expected to be paid
off within two years.
Said   AMS   Treasurer   Allan
Goldsm'ith Monday:   "It would be
a shame if the pool went to waste.
This might happen if students are
not willing to pay for part of the
roof's cost."
All noon-hour events will be
cancelled Thursday to allow
every studerft to attend the general meeting, which will be built
around the following five issues:
. 1. Report on the Ostrom Plan:
Men's Athletic Directorate president Peter Luzstig will outline
the achievements of UBC's athletic plan during the past four
years.
The report couldjlead to a discussion of the merits of withdrawing from the Evergreen Conference, which was advocated in
a resolution tabled "indefinite" at
the fall general meeting. This issue is not on the agenda, however, and will have to be brought
up from the floor, 'says AMS
President Ivan Feltham. And
athletic discussion will be "cut
.... short", he warned,
campus, and this year has seen 2. Fraternity discrimination:
live separate appeals, netting; Faculty Council's refusal to issue
approximately. $lt6Q0.. a <me-year irttimatum to discrim-
An  unnecessary    strain    has inatory fraternities    (see    story
been  oCeT upon   Ae'Tlmlted ^j^^*** wM P"*
3.    Constitutional
Request To Face Vote
At General Meeting
Students will be asked at Thursday's general AMS meeting whether they are willing to pay for the roof of the War
Memorial Gymnasium swimming pool.
The proposal, one of five issues to be discussed at the annual spring meeting in the arm-
budget of the student, the report
states.
Alumni Hope To Add
$50,000 In Donations
UBC Alumni Association is hoping for contributions to the
1954 development fund totalling more than $50,000, Chancellor
Sherwood Lett said Thursday.
Symphony
Pops" Flops
Financially
Threat   that   UBC   will   be   a
cultural   Sahara   for   the   next ceive donations from 2600 alumni
Speaking to 100 persons at the
J annual alumni dinner which
marked the start of the fund drive,
| Lett stated that the Alumni Association is concentrating on in-
i »
icreasing the number of individual
j donations.
i
j    "Last  year   2303   grads   gave
$40,000. This year we hope to re-!
ten vears" hangs over the camous since the Vancouver Symphony "Pops" concert, sponsored bv Special Events went $665
in the red. Friday.
LSE president, Johann Stoyva, in prophesying the arid
future of cultural 'conditions on
the camous if the concert flopped, warned that 2000 tickets
must be sold to meet expenses.
Onlv 1500 students attended the
noon hour concert. t
Directed bv Irwin Hoffman,:
the Svmuhony played music re- j
oresentative of the Four Pow-1
ers Works bv British, American. Russian and French composers were augmented by Nor-j
wog.iau and Finnish composi-!
tions. !
Program included suites,
marches and a oiano solo by
Ursula Malkin. The duo-pianos,
of Miss Malkin and John Avison
were featured in Saint Saen's
"Carnival of the Animals." accompanied bv Ogrlen Nash's
zanv verse, read bv Conductor
Hoffman. i
■with  commeasurate
the fund, he said.
increase  m
Commenting on the drive Alumni secretary Frank Turner
said that $21,000 has been received already and that he expects very good results.
(Continued on Page 3)
See ALUMNI
Student council is faced with
the choice of having unlimited
charitv drives, no charity drives,
or one big drive
Applied Science-, Agriculture
and Commerce favor the status
ciuo ou the camous. chiefly because each of these undergraduate societies have in the past
been responsible for the March
of Dimes. Community Chest
drive and the Kinsmen's Apple
Dav  respectively.
However. Forestry. Pharmacy. Nursing. Physical Education and Medicine are in favor
of  one drive.
Onlv Law is in favor of unlimited charitv drives on the
camous.
Beck, a first vear law student
and iunior member on the student council, stated that "The
adoption of one all inclusive
charitv drive is the only solution."
Adoption of the recommendation in the reoort bV student
council will raise the touchy
auestion of how the money collected is to be divided among
the various charities formerly
j having separate drives.
The   reoort  suggests  that   the
i monev collected on  the campus
I be apportioned according to the
i ratio of monev collected by the
charities outside the university.
_           revisions:
Two resolutions for amending the | an<* class aift
AMS by-laws will be brought before the meeting, one of them
concerned with disciplinary action and constitutional changes
required as a result of formation
of the student court. The other
will involve a minor change in
the accident benefit fund.
A general revision of the
grammar and construction of the
by-laws will also be presented
for approval.
4. Budget report: AMS Treasurer Allan Goldsmith will report on the condition of this
session's budget. Student Coun-
:il has commissioned The Ubyssey to produce a one-page flyer
which will appear Thursday
morning, providing more facts
on the budget.
5. The swimming pool proposal.
In addition to these five questions, members of next session's
Student Council and winners of
the Honorary Activity Awards
will be introduced.
Further business must be submitted to Student Council bo-
fore the meeting, AMS President
Feltham has warned, since a motion to close the' agenda will be
placed on the floor at the beginning of the orders of the day.
Biggest question of course is
the pool roof proposal. The swimming pool is now being built by
use in the Games this summer,
the British Empire Games for
(Continued on Page 3)
See ROOFING
'tween dosses
M-H_---l-__M-H^__HHH__M__IM__HI*-«aB
Publisher Sneaks
Today On Freedom
UNITARIAN C L V B AND
CIVIL LIBERTIES UNION will
present Melvin Arnold. Editor*
in-Chief of the Beacon Press in
Boston—one of America's leading liberal publishing houses,
speaking on "Freedom,,Tolerance and Books" in Arts 100
noon Wednesday.
Arnold's oubliBhing firm has
published a critical study of Rfc-
Carthvism. and in turn has been
more than once attacked by the
iunior Wisconsin senator.
FOREST CLUB presents Mr.
W Hughes of the Management
Div. B.C. Forest Service apeak-
inp nn "Progress of BC's Public
Working Circles" ndon today in
FG-202.
JAZZSOC will nresent five
films featuring Les Brown, Nat
Cole. Gene Kruoa, The Embers
and Norman MacLaren's kale-
dioscooic film impressions of the
oiano of Oscar Peterson, at noon
todav in FG-100.
LSE will bold the Awards
Bannuet in Brock Dining Room
at 6.30. March 10. All club
presidents are asked to Dick up
their tickets at the AMS office
before March 17 for the Awards
Banquet.
ORAD CLASS will hold a
General meeting in Engineering
201 al noon. March 24. Object
to  plan   for the  Booze  Cruise
PRESOCIAL WORK Society
will hold a aet-together meeting
in the Dance Club hut. A8 at 3.30
todav. All members and prospective members are asked to
attend.
NEWMAN CLUB presents
Father Zsiemond todav noon in
Phvsics 201. Topic: "Theology?"
CIVIL LIBERTIES UNION
presents Dorothv Steeves speaking on the CCF views on civil
liberties in Arts 100 noon today.
DANCE CLUB will show
slides on the Dance Club Show
and Varsitv Review at noon todav in Phvsics 202.
(Continued on Page 3)
See CLASSES
NIS Increases Tana
For Jab Interviews
Overflow of candidates for
summer lobs has necessitated
the representatives of the National Employment Service to
hold interviews on Friday as
well as Wednesdays.
The representatives will hold
their interviews from 1.30 to
4.30 p.m. on the two days.
Thev will continue interviewing iob seekers until the end of
Ihe term.
HEALTH  SERVICES
Insurance Negotiations Underway
Mardi-Gras Chair mon
Choosen By IFC
Inler-Fraternitv Council last
week chose Tom Cook of Ihe
Phi Delia Theta fraternilv to be
male co-chairman of ihe Mardi
Gras  next  vear.
'I"'r olhor co-clnirman, Jerry
Leaire   of   Aloha   Gamma   I">"1' i
■ .on' it v. ha. I rat'tiiT been  picked
bv  Pan-Hellenic.
Bv SANDY ROSS
A comprehensive accident
insurance scheme mav be on
the wav. Negotiations are
being carried on betwen campus health authorities and
private insurance companies.
Such a scheme would cost
the students monev. and could
be implemented only wilh
general   student   approval.
An all-inclusive insurance
scheme would cost about $li
per .student
A plan offering incomplete
coverage (cost $4.12) was
placed before the student body
lasi vear. but it was voted
down. More than half were
in favor of the scheme, but it
failed to attain the necessary
two-thirds   maioritv.
Tho ruieslion is: if students
are against a half-wiv scheme
al $4. whal would their read ion be to a complete
scheme   at   ."'""
The    answer    is    anybody's
guess, bul if an insurance
scheme is again placed before
the students, it would probably   contain   these   features:
It would have to be compulsory. A voluntary scheme
could not  succeed.
It would be all-inclusive.
It would cover anything from
false teeth to operations, from
snorts injuries to a broken
leg suffered during the Christmas   holidays.
The AMS would probably
act as chims adiustors. This
would make for increased efficiency, since it would not
lie necessary to send claims
back to the head office in
Toronto or Victoria.
Premiums would bo paid •'(
(■"■"''■"'"ilii)!!, as pari of the
A"S  f,.,.s.
"Tbe sn'ro'c i .-. I un" :if.
corrliiw to I, C, "''..,..- Am,m
ciate   Professor  of  Commerce.
Weil''''    I'e    a    <rhemo    onei"''''d
bv   Medical   Services   Associa
tion. A1 present. MSA is uninterested in UBC. but, according to Wong, they might
still be oersu«ded to see the
light, within ten years, since
UBC's population is already
5.500.  and  will  be  doubled":
Thc bright side of the UBC
health picture is situated in
the West Wing of the Wesbrook Building. It consists of
an excellent universitv infirmary, and an efficient outpatient service. Under Uncareful supervision of harried
Dr. A. K. Young,
silv Health Serv
come the best
health centre on
nenl.
lu
Univer-
- has he-
university
Ihe   conli-
Bv means of compulsory
physical examinations, vaccinations (when needed) and inspect ion of s; nilarv faoilit ies,
the centre maintains a high
health standard al the Univer
sity.
Out-patient (that is, non-
hospitalized cases' service is
paid for bv tbe five dollar fee
paid at registration. This covers almost all medical care of
a minor nature
The hospitalized cases, unless thev are covered by
BCH1S or some similar plan,
nav regular hospital rates for
the excellent care they receive.
This again reveals the
need for a comprehensive student's insurance scheme.
Items not covered by the
Health Service include outside medical bills, (whether
advised bv the Health Service
or not), dental care, and eyeglasses  prescriptions.
The Accident Benefit Fund
mav be revamped at Thursday's AMS eenoral meolinsr.
luit the need for an all-inclusive siudo"! health insurance
scheme  will  still  remain. Page Two
tAe   UBYSSEY
Tuesday,   March   16,   1954
THE UBYSSEY      B* KEN LAMB
MEMBER, CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Authorized as second class mail, Post Office Dept., Ottawa,
Editor-in-Chief — ALLAN FOTHERINGHAM
Managing Editor—Peter Sypnowlch N«w» Editor—Ed Parker
Executive Editor—Jerome Angel Sports Editor—Stan Beck
CUP Editor   Ken Lamb
Society Goes On Trial
Classified
,   Senior Editor this issue:   Bert Gordon.
Desk and reporters: Dick Dolman, Peter Krosby, Ray Logie,
Rosemary Kent-Barber, Nora Rising, Sandy Ross, Rod Smith, Bev
Gartrell, Bruce McWilliams, Marybeth Kowluk, Margaret O'Brien,
Frankie Lane.
Sports:   Mike Glaspie, Martin Chess. »
A Necessity
It is beginning to look as if students will have to go into
the building business again.
Students will be asked at Thursday's AMS meeting to
pay at least half of the cost of a roof on the swimming
pool.
It will involve no extra expense for students but will just
mean that yet another structure on the campus will be built
by student funds.
Students built the Women's Gym. They paid for Brock
Hall. Their money built the stadium. Student initiative and
money were responsible for the War Memorial Gym, and
now the concensus of opinion is that students will be "forced
into volunteering" to roof the British Empire Games pool.
The University was given the pool by the Society on the
understanding that UBC pay for the roof when the games
were over. Although no actual commitment in black and
white was made, the University has a definite moral obligation to put a roof on the structure which will deteriorate rapidly if left exposed to the weather. The pool must be roofed;
there is ho doubt about that fact.
Thjat leaves the Alma Mater Society, which is in a fairly
sound financial position, compared with the administration.
At present $5 of every student's $18 AMS fee goes to pay
off the War Memorial Gym debt. There is still $67,000 owing
on thatdebt. At the present rate of retirement, the debt will
be paid off in two years. That $5 building fund could then
be applied to retire the loan which the university will have
to make to pay for the roof.
Students should not be asked to roof the pool. Dr. MacKenzie has emphasized that point himself. But at the moment,
it seems the only alternative to letting $250,000 worth of pool
go to waste. At Thursday's meeting, Student Council will
impress on students that AMS financing of the pool will be a
last resort if all other possibilities fail.
The government has not yet announced a capital grant
td the University. When and if the grant comes, there may be
provisions made for funds to roof the pool. If that happens,
there will be no demand for student help.
But the possibility of government help is remote, and
Someone must supply the $150,000 necessary to build the
roof. Spokesmen from the administration have hinted that
the Board of Governors would attempt to raise half the money
if students would raise the other half. Students should sincerely consider the advantages of co-operating with the' administration on the problem, since the Board of Governors
has been contributing $10,000 per year toward payment of
the Gym debt.
All Council is asking is authority from students to borrow
money to pay half the cost of financing the roof if all other
plans fail.
Students shouldn't have to pay for the roof. The administration is not asking them to pay for the roof.
It's merely a matter of necessity-
One Little Word
Ever since his rise to international prominence, Senator
McCarthy has been touted as an honest two-fisted, clean-cut
Irish Marine who indulged in rough-house tactics only because
he was equipped with no other weapons for his sincere crusade against communism.
In his latest escapade, however Joe left his slip showing
briefly, just long enough to show that it was somewhat dirty
round the edges.
In his reply to President Eisenhower's statement on the
Peress case, McCarthy said: "Apparently the President
and I now agree on the necessity of getting rid of communists."
At first glance, the sentence only purports to say that
two men are agreed on a course of action, with a remote possibility that this has not always been so.
A slight hint, however, has never been enough for McCarthy. So, two hours after blaring it forth on television,
he issued an innocent little correction asking that the word
"now" be deleted from the statement, by insinuation leaving
Eisenhower as merely another unproven "security risk."
The quoted sentence sums up McCarthy and his work
perfectly—a fifteen-word feint of pure devout, unselfish anti-
communism followed by an effective one-word jab below the
belt.
McCarthy, in short, has conclusively proven himself to
be not a two-fisted fighter, but a sly two-bit shyster.
GUEST EDITORIAL
Static Or Dynamic?
Comparative irresponsibility and a complete indifference
to world affairs is to be expected in the newweomer to University life, but it is expecting too much to look for increased
responsibility and maturity as graduation approaches? Being
far-removed from centres of international tension is probably
a major reason, but it is dismaying to realise that not even
University Department Heads seem able to put forward new,
positive suggestions for progress towards our release from the
savage, outrageous tyranny of war.
The meeting of the United Nations Club last week, for instance, was reported without one single constructive thought.
It is generally realised, if not openly agreed, that the use of
force as a means of settling issues is,* prehistoric, illogical in
all reason, and a complete fallacy.
UBC is a very lively University, but must its tremendous
potentiality for contributing to real progress in human and
international understanding and conciliation be dissipated in
joining the mad scramble to outdo others in laying the products of thc finest minds at the feet of Mars?
Let us show the tired world that we are unwilling slavishly to think exactly as our fathers; fresh, fertile ideas and
attitudes enjoy a huge seller's market today, and, although
anything new inevitably meets with heavy opposition (usually it is the most valuable innovations that meet the heaviest
roadblocks), nothing can deter the forward march of real
progress, It is our privilege to encourage and take our
part in this progress.
M. David Ilynard,
1 Agriculture.
Ever since the caveman picked up the
romantic stunt of towing his wench around by
the hair, mankind has had an unlimited capacity for developing fads.
In the eighteenth century it was wearing
low necked dresses and dueling, in the nineteenth century, wearing high cut dresses and disproving God, in the twentieth century . . . who
knows? We aren't through yet. But we've
got a good start.
In the twenties the big things were Flappers and making money so you could go bust
in tiie Depression. In the thirties it was going hungry and telling yourself that Hitler was
only a big noise. The fads of the forties were
cut short by a minor disturbance. But we're
back in the saddle again.
Yessir, Man lias picked up a little ace card
that he can use to take blame off his own shoulders, sound clever by talking about, and explain
to the wife why he lost the milk-money at Lans-
downe. This cute little piece of super-strategy is known as "blaming your environment",
or mpre specifically, society.
Although it is a pretty chicken method lo
use to ease one's way out of trouble's back door,
blaming society certainly has its points. Thc
force of society, sometimes hiding in the pants
of the mob, sometimes in the silk breeches of
the "leading men of the day", has been guilty
of some pretty stiff- crimes.
What would be the outcome if society were
hauled up in court? We now present a one-
act play, depicting the court scene of the mythical trial, starring some of history's and life's
leading actors.
DRAMATIS PEKSONAEt
Society itself; Judge, God (known to some
peoples as Buddah, Manitou, Jupiter, Oden and
other names); Defense attorney, Satan; prosecuting attorney, Bobby Greenleas (a victim of
victims of Society); jurors: the spirits of the
Four Winds and the Seven Seas and Father
Time: Baliff, an alcoholic; police, two dope addicts; crowd, a multitude of men cursed while
they lived, praised when they were dead.
SCENE ONEi
Judges   Whom do we trial today?
Bailiffs A hardened criminal, sir, name
of Society.
Judeti But I thought I told you it was an
open and shut case.
•allffs Yes, sir, but the multitude said we
mutt take pity, for the world is now democratic.
Judges But this person never took pity on
we that are here.   However, show him in.
ENTER two policemen, dragging the unwilling Criminal, who is loudly screaming about
his rights, who in the hell thought up this
deal, and since when didn't the majority rule.
Judges (as, jyisoner stands before him, defiant) You have committed many crimes over
the years. Are you ready for the reckoning?
Societyi I ain't scared of you, hurry up
and say your piece so I can get back to creating misery.
THE CROWD boos and demands silence, a*,
the while waiving and "displaying a fearsome array of daggers, nooses, cups of poison, shouts,
threats of misunderstanding and ostrasization;
and even does a bit of stoning.
Judge (to the somewhat cowering Society):
Despite the fact that you are not facing your attackers with the same x bravery which they
faced you, are you ready to hear the charges?
Society! (nods head, silent but still sullen).
Judges You caused the Greek Philosopher
to commit suicide, you killed my son, you killed many of your benefactors, you have retarded progress and you have dared to make
laws in my name that I never intended. There
are many more but we have not the time to
relate them all. How do you plead, Guilty or
Not Guilty? .
Seoiety (screaming): Not Guilty! You ain't
gonna pin no rap on me. I'm me own boss.
Nobody tells me what to do, see!
Judges Guards! Control this craven. Jurors, retire to your chambers and determine
a verdict.   I charge you all to find him Guilty.
SCENE TWO: JURORS file back in and
take their places.
Judges   What is your verdict, gentlemen?
rather Time (rises to speak): Your Honor, we find the accused guilty. However, we
feel allowing him to go free is sufficient pun-
ishmeirt.   He is his own penalty.   He is insane'
Judges But surely we cannot let him go
free to repeat his crimes. He is too dangerous
to himself.
,_, 'Eft!* Tlm,> Aye> ilr> and he will harm
himself for 'many years yet, but perhaps tho
day will come when he is sane again.
^|»«  Very well.   Guards, let him go.
THE PRISONER yells loudly, throws the
ink bottle at the Judge and dashes for the door.
On the way out he kicks the guard in the shins
and swears at the assemblage. As he bursts
out on the courtroom steps he trips, bounces
to the bottom and comes to rest in a mud puddle.
He picks himself up and runs down the
street, breaking windows and looking for
somebody to blame for it all.
Mme. ELLA HESS. TEACHER
of singing — Italian "Bell
Canto." Exoerienced European trained artist. Coaching
ODera. Concert and Radio —
TV. Correct voice production,
defective   singing    corrected.
•  KE   1685-R. (00)
TYPING AND MIMEOGRAPH-
ing. Accurate work. Reasonable
rates. Call anytime. Mrs. Gow,
4458 West 10th. AL. 3082. (60>
EXPERT TYPING. PICKUP
and delivery service. Sundays.
FR. 9S01. (68)
RELIGIOUS SOCIETY OF
Friends (Quakers) meeting for
worship every Sunday 11:00
a.m. 535 H. 10th (Cambie
at Broadway). All interested
verv   welcome. (58)
HAVING TROUBLE PASSING
French, or Russian??? Excellent coaching in both these Ian-
auages is available. Call Mr.
A. A. Grant. CH. 4050 (after
5 D.m.). 2787 West 23rd. Guar-
anteed  results. (55)
WILL ANYONE KNOWING
the whereabouts of Nick
Smvthe. 1st year Arts last
vear. olease contact Bob Gray,
Alma 0358-L. as soon as possible.
LARGE BRIGHT ROOM. TWIN
beds and ample cupboard
soace. full board. Suitable for
2 girl students or business
Bids. 4518 13th Ave. West
Vancouver.   8.   Alma   0108-Y.
(53)
FOUND—PARKER PEN? WILL
the loser Dlease phone ALma
3548-R and identify .Ask for
"Alex."
DRIVING EAST IN MAY?
Will share expenses. Phone
Glenburn 0309-M. (52>
This Has A Moral
Once upon a time there were three little pigs who decided
to go out into the world to seek their fortune. The first thing
they had to do was build a house in which to live. Now to
build a house they needed wood and to get wood they had to
go into the big, dark forest.
But in the forest there lived a very ferocious wolf. If only
they could find some way to evade the wolf they could proceed in safety. While walking down the road pondering this
difficulty they chanced to meet a very beautiful young maiden,
sitting on the side of the road with tears in her eyes and
a huge fish bowl caught over her hand.
"Why are you crying?" asked the little pigs. *T am crying," said the maiden, "because the prince is holding a dance
for all the girls of the kingdom, and I cannot go because I have
this fish bowl stuck on my hand and because f have no fur robe
to wear."
"Well," said the little pigs, "if you help us to get our wood
we will try to help you to go to the dance."
And so it was that the maiden was to venture into the woods
in order to attract the attention of the wolf so that the pigs
could chop wood in safevty. As she wandered through the
woods she came upon a tiny house in a clearing. From the
window came a delicious arorryi. Apparently there was nobody home, so the young maiden opened *he door and went
inside. There she found the aroma was due to a large, freshly
baked apple pie.
Being rather hungry after her long walk in the woods she
sat down and ate the pie. Just then the owners of the house,
who were three bears, a poppa bear, a moma bear and a
"eensy, teensy baby bear, came home. When they saw that
the girl had eaten their pie they were so angijy that they chased
her out of the house and through the forest, a'screetchin' and
a-yelpin' after her.
While all this action was taking place the three little pigs
were busily chopping wood while unknown to them the green
eyes of the big bad wolf watched them. Suddenly and without warning he came down upon them a-whoopin' and a-hol-
lerin'. Now just at the very minute that the wojf came out
of the woods a-whoopin' and a-hollerin', the maiden dashed
into the clearing with loud cries.
Close behind her the three bears raced, a-screetchin* and
a-yelpin'. The three little pigs upon hearing all this commotion thought surely it was the end of the world and fainted
dead away! When the young maiden saw the pigs lying on the
ground she thought that the big bad woM had killed them
and she was so angry that she bopped him on the head with
her fish bowl, smashing it into a thousand pieces and killing
that nasty fellow.
About this time the pigs came to, and upon seeing the big
bad wolf dead, they were filled with glee, for now they were
free to gather as much wood as they needed without fear.
And the young maiden when she saw that she was free of her
fishbowl was also overjoyed. The bears, too, when they saw
. all this happiness decided to forgive the girl and join in the
celebration.
Thc Poppa bear built a huge banfire, while the pigs skinned the dead wolf. As the sun sank slowly in the west a happy
little party was seen sitting around the fire eating roast wolf
while the beautiful young maiden danced gayly down the road
on her way to the prince's ball dressed in a stunning robe of
wolf skin.
The moral of this story is a lesson to be learned by all,
namely "A stitch ih time is a horse of another colour."
It'sAIIRelalTve
"My dear boy," said Horatio Decidendi, (Arts 4, Philosophy major), "You must know that everything is relative:
religion, morals, propriety of sexual behavior, religion and
God—all relative, you know."
"But look here," I (Arts 1) objected, "you can't mean that,
sir. I know my parents are a little old-fashioned, and maybe take too, ah— narrow a view/of things, but, after all, a
moral code of some sort is.. . ."
"Nonsense, my boy," he said. "I realize, of course, you
are quite young, but you will get over that, I assure you.
Moral codes, you know, are merely the result of intellectual
slothfulness, hardened into lazy habit. You speak of moral
codes as though there were something quite fixed and perma-
ment values involved.
"Now you know, there are as many standards of behavior
as there are communities that have developed any individuality. And who are you to say your particular set of values
has any superiority over that of others. It's all relative,
my boy, all relative, no one can say his particular code is
'right' or 'best'."
"But, I stuttered, "you mean to say for Instance the 'code'
of the Borneo Headhunters is as good as . . ."
"Why, certainly, my boy. You see, it's a matter of viewpoint, depends upon where you are and therefore . . ."
And so he spoke on and on. I ran out of arguments, I
was overwhelmed and I finally agreed, it's all relative.
Last night at 1 a.m. I sneaked into his room, knocked him
on the bead, dragged him down to the shore, tied a rock to his
neck and pitched the body into the sea.
Relatively speaking, I felt pretty j,ood.
Writ
6if Hand
Brainwashed
We the undersigned, vanquished and tormented by the
manifications of our heretical
actions over the past few
weeks, wish to make a full con-
lession and throw ourselves on
the benign, merciful justice of
the oeoples country for Aye-
messia.
We confess to the most serious of all crimes against the
state—that of questioning the
constitutionality of the Peo-
Dle's Court. We make no excuses. We are guilty. We are
deviationists. We have done
that which we ought not to
have done. We enrolled in a
law school. And while we
were there we fell prey to fanciful tales told by bourgeoisie
orofessors.
Our addled minds received
wholeheartedly t h e stupid
comDlex that a country's freedom deoends upon its adherence to its laws and constitution. Like capitalistic kiddies
at Dlav we attempted to apply
these false and reactionary notions to our own country of
Avemessia. little realizing that
comrad Big Brother Ivansky
and assistant comrad Little
Brother Fotheringhamstoy had
already provided our glorious
republic with a court which
needed no constitutionality.
Thus, once again, it is proved
to us how far we have advanced bevond the days of decadent democracy.
We are most grateful to Big
Brother Ivanskv and ass't Comrad Brother Fotheringhamstoy
for nointing out the errors of
our wav. Our brains have
been cleansed. Freedom is
Slavery.
Pov Trimblevitch
Ken Perrvstoy
Roland   Bouwmansky
37
YEARS OF SERVICE
TO THE UNIVERSITY OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA,
ITS FRATERNITIES
AND SORORITIES.
THERE'S A REASON
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Hrs. 9 a.m. fo 5 p.m.    Sat. 9 a.m. fo Noon
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers,
Graphic Engineering Paper, Biology Paper, Loose-Leaf
Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink and Drawing Irvstrumenls.
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The University of B.C. Tuesday,   March'  18,  l&M
THE    UBYSSEY
Page Three
Students Told Liquor Use
Reflects Tensions Of Society
Bv JEAN WHITESIDE
Alcoholism is rapidly becoming one of the most serious of
the world's health problems.
Heightened tension of 20th
centurv life mav be reflected
bv the increased use of liquor
in social life, said Arthur W.
Cowlev. executive director of
the B.C. Alcohol Research Council, in a noon talk before students Mondav.
In the atudv of alcoholism we
have been "looking at a bottle
instead of a man." said Cowley.
He emphasized that it is a
personality defect which leads
the individual to alcoholism.
The person with an Immature
personality, often a result of
unhaPDV family relations,
drowns his feelings of insecurity in alcohol, relying upon it
to helo him meet life's difficult
situations.
The cultural pattern of today
is different from that of BO years
ago. and people working a 40-
hour week have more leisure
time.
Thev have ladled, however,
to find creative use for this new
free time, taking refuge in alcohol from the complexities of
life
Mr. Cowlev. a graduate of the
Yale Institute of Alcohol Stu
dies, described the use of the
Antibuse drug in curing alcoholics.
The Datient is helped to reach
a state of good physical health,
and is then given a dose of antibuse.
He is then given an alcoholic
drink, but the antibuse produces
feelings of nausea.
The oatient acauires a conditioned resDonse of aversion to
liciuor. and if the treatment is
successful the aversion will be
lasting.
Alcoholism is "essentially a
spiritual problem." however,
Mr. Cowlev told students in the
meeting sponsored by SCM.
Through the application of
Christian conceDts we should
become successfully integrated
personalities able to meet life
without the aid of alcohol.
ALUMNI
(Continued from Pag* 1) •
"This is going to be the most
successful campaign in the fund's
seven year history," he said.
Turner explained that the drive
has six main objectives for which
funds are raised.
"These are, the 10 Alumni
Association scholarships, the
Presidents Fund, the Home
Management fund, the B.C. Palmer memorial scholarship, a fund
to supply books no the library,
and one to provide better playing
field facilities," he said.
In addition, Turner said donations are made to 34 other projects such as providing furniture
for the women's residence and
the Applied Science Undergraduate Society common room and
aiding the Varsity Outdoors
Club and the Frederick Wood
theatre.
.GREEKS
(Continued from Page 1)
Here is the Faculty Council
memorandum, which states the
reasons for the decision:
"The Faculty Council at its
meeting on Tuesday, March 9,
1954, considered the resolutions
forwarded by Students' Council having to do with discriminatory clauses in the constitutions of the Fraternities and Sororities represented on the UBC
campus.
"The Faculty Council heard a
report from a subcommittee,
which had discussed the substance of the resolutions with
representatives of the fraternities and the Inter-Fraternity
Council.
"The sub-committee reported
that, to the best of their knowledge this matter did not apply
to sororities on the campus and
to only a few of the fraternities.
"The sub-committee further
reported that the Inter-Fraternity Council had, prior to this
discussion and on ita own initiative, twice recorded its disapproval of discriminatory clauses
and had volunteered to help the
few remaining fraternities eliminate the clauses. The sub-committee also reported that it was
informed that the student members of all Fraternities on the
campus were actively engaged
in trying to get their international organizations to remove discriminatory clauses, and that
progress was being made. One
fraternity had removed its discriminatory clauses last year,
and others seemed likely to do
so within the very near future.
"The Faculty Council in considering the report of the subcommittee deplored the practice
of discrimination on grounds of
colour,
Infra-Mural Debates
To Conclude Friday
Legion cup, symbolic of intra-mural debating supremacy,
will be awarded following the iinal debate of the intra-mural
competition in Arts 100 Friday noon.
Semi-finals in the debating series will be completed earlier
this week.
Tuesdav at 3.30 p.m. in Law
2. Ian Fraser and Dean Beau-
bier, both Law 2. will attempt
to iustify the new five percent
sales tax. Al Thackery arid
John Underhill. both Commerce
2. will take the negative stand.
Legalized gambling will be
the topic Wednesday at 3.30,
also in'Law 2, when an Arts
team tussles with Alpha Tau
Omega.
The debating team gaining
the highest points in these two
debates will meet the third year
Law team of Dave Youngston
and Keith Hillman in Friday's
debate, debate chairman • Peter
Henslowe said Mondav.
Don Lansklll. who instituted
the Legion Cup debating when
he attended UBC in 1947, will
be one of the judges in the final
debate.
The Cud was initiated in the
hone of encouraging intra-mural
debating and to develop capable
debators for McGoun Cup competition.
LSE Elects
Nigerian As
Vice-Prexy.
Nigerian Alade Akesode will
guide the Literary and Scientific Executive next year, if anything happens to President Dick
Riopel.
Akesode was elected Vice-
President of the LSE at a special
membership meeting of the organization held last Friday.
Elected secretary was Isy Wolfe;
treasurer. Gerrv Hodge; and
PRO. Pat Carney.
All the posts save Secretary
were won bv acclamation.
Arrangements for the LSE
Honor Awards banauet were
also made at the meeting. Names
of the winners of the five
awards will be released shortly
before the banauet in the Brock,
March 19. when pins will be
given to the winners.
Guest sneakers will be Dr.
Stroll and Dr. Hunter Lewis.
Club Presidents must buy
their tickets before Thursday at
the AMS office.	
ROOFING
(Continued from Page 1)
but roofing of the $250,000 pool
has been left up to the University.
If the administration cannot
entirely pay for the roof,
students should be willing to
help, according to the Student
Council motion to be presented
at the meeting.   It reads:
"WHERfiAS it is in the best
interests of the University and,
the Alma Mater Society to
commence construction of a
roof to the memorial (BEG)
Swimming Pool as soon as
possible after the British Empire Games of 1954 in order
to prevent deterioration of a
valuable asset, and to pro- j
vide immediate use of a swimming pool for the University
and the adjacent community;
"AND WHEREAS in the
event that the University cannot raise sufficient funds to
commence immediate construction it is desirable that the Alma Mater Society be in the position, if necessary, to take the
appropriate action to ensure
that a roof will be constructed Immediately:
"AND WHEREAS a swimming pool is part of the approved plans of the War Memorial Gymnasium for which
the students have already allocated $5 out of the AMS fee;
"THEREFORE be it resolved that the Student Council be given authority to negotiate with the Universiy or
any other party to ensure the
roofing of the swimming pool,
and, if necessary, to borrow
additional funds on the security of fees already allocated to
the War Memorial Gymnasium and Pool."
Students would not have to
pay for the full cost of the roof,
said Treasurer Goldsmith. "The
University administration would
definitely share the cost, according to conversations we have had
with President MacKenzie," he
explained.
"The University does not want
to see the students saddled with
a large debt which would involve
heavy interest payments," Gold-
race   or   creed,   as   not
being campatible with the spirit  „  	
or the purpose of a university, smith added,
it recorded its support of the ac-      He said the University would
tion which  had  been  taken  in- not be able to pay the full cost
dependently by the Inter-Frater- i of the roof, since it may not re-
nity  Council,  and  made  provi- ceive a, capital grant from  the
sions for an annual revie'w of
the progress which was being
made toward achieving the Inter-
Fraternity Council's declared
aim of eliminating discriminatory clauses in fraternity constitutions,
"From the information made
available to the Faculty Council it sems that anv action taken
now which would suspend the
charters ot tbe fraternities on
this camous would make it more
difficult —perhaps impossible—
for them to use their influence
in trving to have the objectionable clauses removed by the national or international bodies of
which thev are members. Because of this. it. seemed to the
Facultv Council that summary
action might well do more harm
than good and in fact impede
the ends which all of us wish
to achieve."
provincial government. And
even if *a grant was made, Goldsmith added, the government
might want to earmark it for
residences, for medical science
buildings and an Arts building.
New  Criminology
Courses  Official
A former sociologist at California's San Ouentin and Chino
Prisons and three of BC's leading penal administrators have
been named to guide Canada's
first full-fledged criminology
course when it starts at UBC
next   fall.
Elmer (Kim) Nelson, criminologist, will direct the graduate
and undergraduate course as
assistant professor.
Voodoo And
Bach Star In
Dance Revue
Bellv dancers being sued for
divorce bv playboys are supposed to wriggle in woe, writhe
with indignation, jiggle with
iealousv. and grin with glee,
according to one press 'correspondent.
Ballet dancers being welcomed as visitors to Vancouver
stages are supposed to look like
ethereal nymphs, infra-human
spirits, alabaster swans, or
ghostly gnomes, according to
one dailv columnist.
Modern dancers are something else. A modern dance
concert will be offered Friday
noon in the auditorium under
sponsorship of the Fine Arts
Committee and the Department
of Physical  Education.'
Members of the Dance Club
and students in a modern dance
class will present a varied program including voodoo. Bach
and College themes. Choreography by Diane Bancroft.
Presidential
Nail Opens
IHACIubroom
International House Association at UBC has a sign over its
door now.
Through thc kindness and
helo of many friends, including
Dr. Norman MacKenzie (carpenter first class). IHA has a long
awaited clubroom in hut L-4.
Mondav. Dr. MacKenzie
wielded a hammer to tack a
freshlv painted sign over the
IHA clubroom entrance.
Maroole Rotary Club, whose
president attended the "christening." donated $1800 and 800
man hours of work to put the
clubhouse in shape.
Furnishings were donated by
Zonta. a local service club, to
round out the lounge and kitchen facilities at the new home
of international students.
Ox-trt,    ^%fefet J
"—It's not as if I wasn\ HAPPY this way, Doctor."
CCF Club Rejects Grant
As 'Hopelessly Inadequate'
The recent $200,000 budget grant to UBC was rejected as
"hopelessly inadequate" by the campus CCF Club in their annual spring meeting March 11.   •
The club called for a $10 million capital grant to start UBC's
much needed building program
and alleviate hazardous student
housing conditions."
A telegram was sent to Arnold
Webster, CCF leader of the opposition in Victoria, acquainting
him with the club's views.
Rem6val of tax on texts books
was called for, and a resolution
was passed scoring censorship
and bookburning as "dangerous
and undemocratic."
The "serious unemployment
situation" was caused by the
Federal government's failure to
adopt "any positive measures to
alleviate the situation."
Glass   Fish, Ships
In Library Display
Resting in the corridor show
case of the library is one of the
most interesting glass blowing
exhibitions vet to be shown on
campus.
Done bv John Lees of UBC's
Phvsics Department the exhibition features 24 miniature glass
elephants ranging in height
from a couole of inches to one
which is barelv visible.
Other astonishing objects include a miniature Totem pole
realistically colored, a soap
bubble pipe with tiny nymphs
inside the bubbles, a Viking
ship and a sailing ship, a tree
with an archer discharging an
arrow at a tiny bird perched on
the branches, flying fish, giraffes and dragons.
Beats
Baru Badly
Once again, battling "Baru"
Nylander met defeat at the
hands of his peers.
This time it was in the Law
Undergraduate Society's presidential election held Friday.
Beaten out by Victor Bennet,
Law 2. with 90 votes. Baru came
a close second in the field of
three with 54 votes.
Low man on the totem pole
was Denis Creighton who polled
26 first choice votes in the preferential voting. One count was
all that was necessary to determine the winner.
Although not conducting as
spirited a campaign as he did in
his unsuccessful bid for President of the AMS. it was felt
Baru gained many votes from
his lone sign in the Law Building. The sign read: "Vote Baru
•—the best politician money can
buv."
'Julius Co«ior' PrieiM
Reduced For Studthtt
The AMS office is waiting for
students to Dick up 1800 coupons
entitling the holders to see
"Julius Caesar." currently showing at the Studio Theatre on
Granville, for reduced prices.
Evening tickets will be reduced from S1.25 to $1.00 and matinee tickets from 75c. to ,80c
for holders of such coupons.
WUSC Jazz Show
World University Service has
cut its long hair and Wednesday
will present a iazz program in
the Auditorium.
Ken Williams and his Totem
Citv Jazz Band will play their
Dixie Land Stvlings to raise
monev for a student's Tuberculosis sanitorium in Delhi, India.
The sanitorium is an international WUSC endeavor which
Canadian universities are supporting fullv.
Admission to the iazz show
is 25 cents
CLASSES
(Continued from Page 1)
ALPHA   OMEGA    SOCIETY
(Ukranian Students Club) will
hold its general meeting noon,
Wednesday, in Arts 102. New
executive to be elected. All
members must attend.
FOREST CLUB presents its
annual soring party, the Annual
Cut in Lion's Gate Hall. 4th and
Trafalgar on Saturday, March
20. 9 p.m. Dress informal. Price
$1.24 for club members and
$1.49 for non-memb»rs.
WOMEN'S UNDERGRADUATE SOCIETY and Women's
Athletic Association elections
will be held at noon today in
Phvsics  200.
PRELAW SOCIETY elections
will be held in Arts 106 Friday
noon.
CERCLE FRANCAIS elections will be held in Arts 204
Fridav noon.
PAN-HELLENIC invites all
girls living at Fort or Acadia to
"Paddv's Party". Wednesday,
5.30 to 7.30 p.m. in the Women's
gvm. Box suppers will be provided. Bring socks as no shoes
will be allowed on the gym
floor.
UBC FILMSOC will present
an All Cartoon Show in the auditorium at noon tndav. Admission to see 6 color cartoons will
he 10c. The feature presentn-
fion at 3.45. fi nnd R.I."5 will -he
"Johnnv Belinda" slarrinr* Jane
Wvhian and Lew Avres. Admis
sion  25c.
VERSATILE LITTLE HATS
WITH A FLAIR FOR FLATTERY
5.95
See them today
atHBC'sMain
Floor Hat Bar!
4.95
SPUNWOVEN
ORIGINALS
by
£jVAAlit
What a wonderful prelude to
spring — pert new styles by Everitt.
They're in fashion's newest silhouettes, flattering from every angle
. . . woven little head-turners that
wear and pack wonderfully. And
they don't mark in the rain!
Styled to be equally at home
with your dress or sports apparel,
they come in colors that will bring
your dullest outfit to life- Many
have contrasting trim. Colors include navy, white, pink, ice blue,
coffee, black, red and beige.
Everitt's have the high style
and wearability of a much more
expensive hat, yet they sell at just
$495 $595 $695
ttfrnif* $*% doinpunn..
INCORPORATED   8?? MAY 1670. Page Four
THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday,   March   16,   1954
Top High School Teams Will Compete
In Western Canada's Biggest Tourney
Burnaby South Squad
Is Quintet To Beat
The,biggest High School basketball tournament in Canada
Will start this Wednesday morning in the War Memorial Gym
god continue until a new Provincial champ is crowned Saturday night.
The finest prep school teams In *--- —  -■ — ~-       ~ ,     ~~
5:00—Trapp Tech vs. Prince
George
6:45—Duke  Conn.   vs.   Mission
the Province have been fighting
it O^t in zone playoffs for the
latt two weeks to decide the
fifial 1* teams that will appear
in .the tournament.
The lower Mainland, Fraser
Valley and Howe Sound zone
playoffs all ended last weekend
find the teams making the Journey
ty itBC are Pentiction, Esquimau.
Victoria High, Delta, Alberni,
ty#st Van, Gladstone, Kamloops,
^ttpp Tech, Prince George, Duke
o| Connaught, Mission, Burnaby
South, Como Lake, Trail and
Lard Byng.
The tournament is sponsored
by UBC and headed by Jack
Pomfret and for a very good
region. From this ever expanding
tournament has come such play-
ftt* as Ernie Nyhaug, Danny
gfoharko and Bob Ramsay, just
to mention a few.
"lack feels that by encouraging
ihif tournament and expanding
ft'Mvery year he is helping to
ImirGve the calibre of high school
bill and ultimately Improve
V$ teams. From a small toura-
flif^pf a few years ago the tourna-
ajtol- ha* grown into the big-
ifgtand beat prep school compet-
Wan in Canada.
4JVAQAIN TICKET
•<• Students can buy a ticket for
^t-C that will admit them to all
ty* games including the finals on
4$tiirday night. It ia worth every-
iwt While to buv a four day
Wket at lt wlh coat 50c to see
tp*<fame alone if you don't
hive a four-day paw.
'^Burnaby South captured the
IiOWfr Mainland championship
from Lord Byng by a 52-29
■pare on Friday night and must be
given the inside tflapk on the Provincial Crown. A* Lower Mainland team has .never lost the
championship but this year they
can expect some tough competition:, especially from Victoria and
MlMion.
8:00—Burnaby vs. Como Lake
0; 15—Trail vs. Lord Byn>?
Splashers
Swamp
Eastern
In its usual short-sighted
manner the Ubvssey sports staff
(Stan Beck, prop.) made the
muff of the vear last week when
it forgot to publish the colossal
news that the UBC Swim Team
walked, or rather paddled, away
from Eastern and Western Washington to bring the Evergreen
Conference water crown back
to UBC
Doug Whittle, coach of the
swim team, had modestly forecast that UBC would win by 30
points. Doug would never make
a basketball tout, his figures
were a long way off.
WHITTLE OFF
UBC won. not by 30 points,
but bv 66. Eastern Washington
was a distant second with a total of 76. Western Washington,
last vear's conference champs,
finished with a meagre 41. Now
if there are anv mathematicians
in the crowd, add up the losers'
scores and vou will, find out
their total is 25 points less than
UBC's. Mavbe that's the 30
Doints Whittle was talking
about.
The blue and gold was nothing less than sensational ln their
win. Thev took every first
place and all but three of the
seconds..
Jerrv Marik. Doug Kilburn
and Dune Mclnnes led the rbut,
picking up three first places
apiece. Al Borthwick. Bill Wilson and Harrv Walters finished
the slaughter by taking the diving   competition,   one-two-three.
In taking the swimming meet
bv such an overwhelming margin. UBC established the fact
that in some Evergreen sports
at least, the blue and gold
colors don't take a back seat to
LED BY DON STEEN, holding the ball, South Burnaby, 1954 Lower Mainland champions, are favoured to capture the
Provincial crown in the tournament that gets underway Wednesday morning in the War Memorial Gym.
Bus Phillips Wants PRO
To PUBLICIZE All Athletics
Athletic Director Bus Phillips is now accepting applications for the post of Public Relations Officer for athletics.
Under Des Eadie this year the PRO position has become increasingly important, and all publicity for athletic
events on the campus is handled by this office.
Applications are to be turned in to Bus Phillips in
written form at the Men's Gym.
flere is tomorrows draw. —
M:45~-Pentiction  vs.  Esquimau I anvone.
ia'i-Victorla vs. Delta uA,?0"0"^*,-8   d"!_ t0w?°rngf
h.'n    ail      • mt   4 tt Whittle and  his crew.    We (of
fe;30—Albernia vs. West Van      , The Ubvssev,   are a  little late
3>:4S—Gladstone   vs.   Kamloops  f0iks. but it was a great show.
SPORTS
SPORTS EDITOR — STAN BECK
Ref Drops Teeth
As Chiefs Win
ittacks.
By MIKE GLASPIE
UBC Chiefs moved to within a single point of second-place
Ex-Brits in the Third Division V & D League when they edged
- .—.».    ,,   . .i • t_i *i-       t Main Merchants 4-3 in a Sunday soccer game that even in-
^     Once again UBC athletics are in the unenviable position of, duded a treasure hunt fm. the reIeree's false teeth.
becoming the laughing stock of the downtown press The hunt was a surprise for the ■-    - ■ ■ ■
'.    Our campus, after a long and sometimes bitter fight, is be- :players and none ot them reallzt.d |    Minutes    later    Varsity    was
ing graced with the finest swimming pool in North America.; itwas in proKress untu a Main i"warded a penalty shot and Dick
However, we got this fine pool on one condition, and it is a big
condition—that the University roof the pool.
' ;-    It will cost approximately $150,000 to protect our swimmers
from the elements.   That isn't a terrific amount of money for a
roof, but to the University of British Columbia, in its present
financial condition, it might as well be a $150,000,000.
In simpler terms—we ain't got the dough.
There is only cne possible way that the administration can
roof the pool. If the University gets a large capital grant from
the Provincial government then the problem will be solved.
But it is extremely doubtful that a large grant is forthcoming.
And even if we do get a grant it will probably be explicitly earmarked for residences, an arts' building and a medical sciences
building.
That leaves it, in case you haven't already guessed, up to
the students. The War Memorial Gym, the Women's Gym and
prock Hall were all largely paid for by the students and now
it is up to us once again. If the pool, is going to be roofed it
is going to have to be from the money contributed by the students.
Either the students put up the money or UBC is going to
have the fanciest skating rink in the world. Imagine what the
press will say if, after a bitter fight with the Vancouver Swim
Club, UBC gets the pool and then cannot roof it. My ears are
burning already.
Here is how the students can roof the pool.
Five dollars of your AMS fees are allocated to finish paying for the War Memorial Gym. At present we still owe
$67,000 and it will be two more years before it is paid off.
The Board of Governors has also contributed to the Gym fund
to the tune of $10,000 every year for the last five years.
Once again the Board of Governors is willing to help the !
students by putting up $75,000 of the $150,000 required for the ,
roof. That means the students have to put up the other $75,000. |
This can be done by borrowing the money on the security of the |
five dollars that we are presently paying for the gym. In other.
words, the f've dollars that you are now paying for the Gym,
will, in two years be diverted to roofing the pool. j
A motion to this effect will be put on the floor of Thursday's
General Meeting, and we sincerely urge all students to turn out
and vote for it. Remember your fees will not be raised by on,? second fmme
cent, you will just enable the AMS to borrow enough monev
to roof the pool on the security ol' the money that you are already paying.
player side-stepped with a stert- ■ Matthews proved he is only hu
led look when he noticed them '■ man by missing his first of the
[smiling up at him from the turf. I season. The missed penalty took
j The referee hurriedly rescued all the shine out of the Birds'
the molars, muttering explana- attack and was the turning point
tions  of dropping  them  shortly; in the contest. I
after the second half beuan. j (
The win extended the students !     For the remainder of the game;
spectacular undefeated streak to.Bird goalie Ernie Kuyt was kept
twelve games and left them jus- ;uus-v tmd made some tremendous!
four points behind league-leading sav'os  Rookie fullback Ian Todd, j
North Burnaby. who improves with every outing, |
I layed his best game of the season
MAINS SURPRISE !and broke up many of Dominions
Chiefs encountered surprising-'
ly strong opposition from Mains
and were held to a l-l tie at the!
breather     with     Trig     Carlson
scoring the Chief goal. i
CHIEFS SCORE THREE
As the second half began Chiefs ]
struck  for  three cuiick goals by !
Gerry   Rovers   and   Roger   Fox '
with two for whal looked lo be a
comfortable 4-1   lead.  Bul  Mains
fought  back  and   notched   two
glials before time ran out.
Varsity's stay in the Provincial
Cup competition couldn't have
been shorter as thev lost a 2 1
first round match to Dominions
in the stadium on Saturday.
Varsity failed to do anything
right for half a game and found
themselves on the short end of a
2-0 score at the half.
MATTHEWS MISSES FIRST
The Birds looked like a different dub at the beginning of Ihe
nd Don Renlon
headed home lioi": Sviiiuson's
perfect pass lo put his Irani bark
in the name.
BROWN LOAKR
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