UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 5, 1957

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 T»Ui CO, f" ■■
FLB5   195)
Volume XL
Vancouver, B.C., Tuesday, February 5, 1957
No. 42
Beck Report
Inspires New
Council Plan
In  the  longest,  sharrnieM,
and   most
imp'..-tan:  C >unci!
. elms   .d   recent   vcar.-.   b- t
:.cil   >\Ionuav   n:cht
j- .
m.e.eieJ  ••■ut  a  si.\-poir.t   n:
o'ram   ior
revision  _.r UBCs
-.dent  government  system.
Jr '■j',.oiit< wall vote on   '-..
•■'.:. ; '.''.);>;■■
-1...-'. in e. re:erer.oum
b.n:.'y 2d.
Steeents will  vole Febeu,
rv 2D on
these  orou")<ai.--:
• (1) That the Fall Oeiiiial Meeting be abolished.
© (21 That the Sprimr (General Meeting he retained.
®   (.1) That the annual AMS Hudgct be passed  hy a
four-Mep  proci^s which will uil.e opinions ol   campus  organizations nl'tecled by the Treasurer's proposals into account.
• (4) Thai signatures of five percent of the student
body be required for the canine' of a special general meeting or relerenrium.
• (5) That another member be added to Student Council.
9)   (5) That an External Affairs Chairman be added
to the membership ut Students' Council.
• (fi) That the agenda of .Monday night Couneil meet-
jr.es !>■• posted two iiours beture tiie Monday r.oon .reeling
o: the1 Uno'eergraduatc S e.u':os Cmn ruttee. to -eve that
body time to consider pivpnsais that Coiinc!. nab discuss
that night.
Limitations propped by Council on the present system
of General Meetings was prompted by the increa.-iivi incidence of "schmozzles" and "six-minute fizzles'' at trie semiannual meetings.
The four-step budget-passing process is designed to
remove technical and financial matters from the General
meeting arena, and into the forum of the clubs, athletic
groups and undergraduate societies affected by the financial
The Budget would first have to be passed by a two-
thirds vote of Students' Council then referred to the Undergraduate Societies Committee, the University Clubs Committee, the Men's Athletic Committee, and the Women's
Athletic Directorate, for discussion.
The third step would be taken when a sixteen member
body, composed of four student executive members of each
oi the four subsidiary bodies, passed the Budget by a two-
thirds majority.
Finally, the Budget would become law. when again
passed by a two-thirds vote of Students' Council.
The sixth proposal strikes a compromise between the
demands of the USC for "more representation" and Council's reluctance to recommend '"unecessary" Constiutional
The six-point programme grew out of a report on student
government filed three weeks ago by a committee headed
bv Law student StanleA- Beck.
CANDIDATES for first slate in the AMS
elections wooed not n hour audiences in the
Auditorium M mday. Chuck Kules at thc
microuhone   is  surrounded   bv   John   Mac
Donald,   Ben   Trevino.   Gordy   Armstrong,
George   Jones.   Dave   Hemphill   and   Neil
.Merrick.   Election  takes  place   Wednesday
from  10 till 4.
Candidates Blast And Laud
Lack Of Student Housing
basis  of
Increased enrollment anticipated at U.B.C.  and  resulting  problems  were  the
contention   for   AMS   candidates   speaking   at noon Monday.
First slate candidates delivered  their  campaign  speeches   before  a   noon   Auditorium
meeting attended by about 400 students.
Baruce  Hamilton,   first   candidate   for   president   of   the ;  ~
,AMS, said he felt that present campus overcrowding
was beneficial to both the people outside the gates and to
the University student. The crowding aids widows who take
in boarders and also develops a capacity for "survival" in the
student. Hamilton suggested the institution of more ''footbaths'' in both Fort and Acadia camps, to relieve crowding
in bathrooms.
George   Jones,   second   candi-' -— 	
date, stated  he believed  in  im-;medied'  Jones stated  that  with
provements, not politics on the! the   anticipated   enrollment   in-
Deadline for 'Tw«n Clasiti
is 1.30 p.m. on day prior to
'tween classes
campus. He said "athletics
should receive a belter break''
and added that poor eating and
parking  facilities should  be re-
Few   Election   Issues
First slate candidates this
year have found few contentious issues for debate. Majority of suggestions are concerned with anticipated crowding
and the present Council representation.
Presidential candidate Baruce Hamilton said that overcrowding cjuld be remedied
■by disregarding prejudices oi
certain individuals about sex
•t: roomnratcsa He felt there
shrul"! be no monetary changes
as ifig as Social Crediters art*
k< p;  in hand.
"en Trevino Mated he d '.'.
Ire..'   was   no  need   at   present
. -     llaWem
air:d Fae.i
■ ..lei  lie iv
ar   wdir.s.
i '' -' r.   aa.
"m .du a   d
m..,.-,    tm
mage;    rm
ie  te.l   tit.0.
dm- Fund mere
U wed    In  re;.':
Trm, mo dead ' i
;". "iu.-tr\
ed a more equitable distribution of surplus Council Funds.
He felt that facilities and staff
must be enlarged according to
increased enrollment, but stated that this question would require a detailed study.
Other first slate candidates
were of the opinion that further study of the student government report was warranted
before any positive action could
be taken.
Th'1 question of parliamentary representation at UBC received strong comments 1.rom
most candidates. All three
presidential candidates were ot'
the opinion that such a form
• •! representation would not d<
advantageous   at   this   time.
Beo. Trevino could .-•. e only
am.'' e r.rbii'.g from a or -e.-uv
tmd m.vi Ivm -ieo; le .in - vt m
urns'1 on. Opponent Gme'-a
dotes   was   .ii   ol recta, at   •■..'.
Trevino and said that it would
not be the best form of government for UBC.
USC candidate Peter Heron
held that such a form of government  was out  of  the ques-
crease. plans should be aligned I
to cope with the problem.
Third candidate, Ben Trevino.;
said he felt that no basic re-!
visions were needed and that ;
the AMS budget was quite sound
Sopron Exile Roller
Speaks Noon Today
'tween classes
FOREST CLUB is presenting
Dean K. Roller of the Faculty
of Forestry, in exile from Sopron  University  in  Hungary,  to-
at  present.   Trevino  stated  that   day at  12:30 in F & G   100.
student   representation on  coun-1
1 *f* if if
cil should parallel increased en- j
rollment with a possible increase THE NORTH SHORE GREAT
of one member per 1000 in- Trek Committee will hold its
crease. He felt that present coun- "clea"uP meeting Tuesday noon
cil members were too busv with m Art3 206' A11 Petitioners
committee  work  to do an  ade-' please nand  in  reP°rts and  P*
tion  due to die small  amount ; quBte jcb He ,aid that the Coun.  titions.
of time which councillors could J cil   should   ]<eep   its   ..gense   of
devote to its functioning. responsibility before the Admin-'
Opponents Neil Merrick and   tration." Commenting on the Sec-       CRITICS'   CIRCLE   meets   to-
Chuck   Kules.   both   held   that: ond   Great   Trek,   he   contended   night ai 8:15 at 3994 West 33rd
parliamentary representation
would be too ponderous for a
campus the size of UBC.
This suggestion was also opposed by all candidates tor
First Member at Large. They
were in accord that such a system would weaken the effectiveness of Council and would
curtail its control of campus
Both   secretarial   candidates
Barb Leith and Flora .MacLeod.
iContinued   on   Page   6)
that  it should continue towards
business groups.
Candidates for University Undergraduates Society chairman-
ship offered varied platforms.
Peter Heron said that U.S.C. was
weakened at '.Hdsoot by poor
supper; from tiie Arts and Science- Underen-ad Society. He proposed strengthening of mis Society.
Seeded re..0.dale. i' .1 u e 1;
Kait'-.   .-1; _et ^ \m   .,   iia . ' m _:   < e
Continued on Page 6
Avenue to discuss James Joyce
and     A   Portrait   of   thc   Artist
as  a  Young  Man."   Mr.  Piluto—-
moderator. Everyone wclcime.
if       if.       if.
sociatioii-—loday al 12:30 in II-
L Ld riev. Berggren will speak
on "(""uristians React Differenl-
l.v."   Fve!-\ one  is welcome.
S.C.M. invito.-, everyone to a
it"o> .:: am- ' Nauuht tor Your
■nurvd' iatke at 1 ttdiU in Room
■i 1 d PAGE Twu
Tuesday, February 5, 1957   v
Authorized as second class mail, Post Office Department,
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (Included in AMS fees). Mall
subscriptions $2.00 per year. Single copies five cents. Publiabed
in Vancouver throughout the University year by the Student
Publications Board of the Alms Mater Society, University of
British Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are tboee
of the editorial staff of the Ubyssey, and not necessarily those oi
the Alma Mater Society or the University. Letters to the Editor
should not be more than ISO words. The Ubyssey reserves the right
to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication of all letters
Business Manager   Harry Yuill    Asst. City Editor, Art Jackson
CUP Editor --.Marilyn Smith       Faarure Editor, R. Kent-Barber
Managing Ed. Dave Robertson    City  Editor       Jerry  Brown
Reporters and Desk:—Carol Gregory. Noel Bennet-Alder,
Barrie Hale, Helen Zukowski, Bob Hendricks, Sylvia Short-
house.    SPORTS: Lynn Clarke  and Joan Crocker,
SOCIAL WORK STAFF-Brian Wharf. B. J. Robinson.
Mary Parlee, Harry Penny, Warde Laidman, Pat Sharp,
Perry Smith,  Ashy  Vea.  Ellen  Bateman.
A Career  In  Social  Work
The New Look
Social workers, according to the general conception, are
nosy, thin-faced people who pry into the financial affairs
of the poor. Occasionally, their flinty hearts, moved by poverty, they may grant insufficient pensions to those in need.
Another common picture sees the social worker a.s a frustrated mother who snatches children away from parents on
the flimsiest of excuses.
It i.s not hard to find written comments of this sort.
One of the characters in the currently popular novel "Giant"
states, "I felt like a social worker poking into the private
business in which I had  no right  to intrude."
We would like to set the record straight. Social work
is based upon democratic principles. Social workers believe
firmly that every individual, unless he is mentally deranged, has the right to judge and decide for himself;
they believe firmly in the dignity and worth of each individual. The social worker then is a person dedicated to the
task of helping those in distress and of working within the
confines of a democratic philosophy.
So what are the reason for the discrepancies in these
two differing pictures of social workers? First, it should be
admitted that the early social workers did bear some resem-
balance to the common characterization. They did and to some
extent still do, grant pensions that are inadequate. But meagre
as they are, they do provide the pension with some measure
of security. And they are inadequate not because social workers are flint-hearted but because the regulations governing
the pensions are extremely limited and rigid. These regulations were put into effect by the legislators, not by social
Secondly, social workers did go through a period of believing that children of destitute and inadequate parents
would be better off living in an institution. This belief has
changed and today social workers do everything they can
to make it possible for parents to care for their children
more adequately in their own homes.
It should be frankly acknowledged too that social woik-
ers, seemingly oblivious of the miscast role in which they
have been placed, have done little to clear their name. During the past few years, much needed publicity by the press
regarding the work of social agencies has increased public
understanding. We want to add our contribution, for we feel
that university graduates should have a clear conception
of the duties and responsibilities of all professions. Hence
the Social Work edition of the Ubyssey.
Plenty Of Opportunities
Not Enough Graduates
For those of us who will
graduate in social work this
spring there will be many jobs
in many different areas of social welfare—more jobs than
there are people to fill them.
For those who are interested in people, ln the complexities of social and interpersonal
relationships, the jobs provide
a splendid opportunity for interesting, satisfying and creative work.
The field of family and child
welfare is one that will attract
many graduates. Believing as
we do that the family is the
basic unit of society, and knowing that families break up because of various internal and
external pressures, we aim at
relieving some of these pressures to improve the whole situation.
This involves dealing with
marital prolems and conflict;
with difficulties that arise between parents and children;
sometimes with relief of economic and employment problems. Any one member of a
family may come to us with a
problem in personal adjustment, such as choice of vocation, anxiety around marriage.
When there has been a disruption in the family group —
separation, desertion or divorce
—  the  children  must  be  pro
vided for. In eases where a
child has no home of his awn
wc try to provide a substitute
family, which may mean a foster home on a temporary basis
or adoption into a permanent
home. Here both the child and
the substitute parents are given help in handling the problems that arise.
Child welfare inevitably
means that we get into the area
of juvenile delinquency, as
many of these children come
from broken homes, or from
homes in which family relationships have been unsatisfactory in some way. When the
delinquency ends up before the
juvenile court, probation officers — who are usually social
workers — are called on to
help the youngsters find more
socially acceptable ways of expressing themselves, to try to
eliminate some of the delinquent behaviour.
Social workers also act as
adult probation officers, they
work within correctional institutions, helping the inmates toward rehabilitation and trying
to promote opportunities within the community for the inmate when he is released.
The field of medical social
work is another that attracts
many graduates. Most large
hospitals now have social service departments to provide for
those  patients  who  need  help
in adjusting to a different way
of lii.> following illness. Psychiatric hospitals and clinics
employ social workers, win
work with the patients and the
families of the patients.
The government uses social
workers for the administration
of its social welfare program.
Public welfare is largely concerned with financial help to
those individuals and families
who are for some reason unable to provide for themselves.
In giving this help, the social
workers aim toward helping
these people become self-supporting if possible.
Administrative positions within the various social agencies
and within the Social Welfare
Branch of the gevernment are
open to those social workers
who have abilities along these
There are also many opportunities for those who are interested in research and planning of welfare services, botli
in government and in the Community Chest.
The list could go on and on,
a.s there are other fields and
other job opportunities for special workers that have not been
mentioned. Certainly there i>
no lack of scope for a variety
of talents within social work —■
casework, group work, community organization, administration and research.
Need   For   Enlightenment
One of the large national
magazines carried in the January issue an article dealing
with the various professions,
the opportunities present, the
wages, and the education and
training required. It was very
noticeable to a social worker
that the profession of social
work was conspicuous by its
The article pointed out that
although all professions are
short of professionally trained
people, few have such glaring
shortages as social work.
The Dominion Survey of
Welfare Positions estimated
that the annual recruitment for
welfare staff should be over
Last year enrolment in Canadian schools of social work was
408 and of these some students
were European and United
States citizens who returned to
their own country after graduation.
For years now the young
men in our universities have
been enticed in droves into the
ranks of the physical sciences.
The lures of these professions have been numerous and
attractive —■ interesting and
challenging occupations, good
promotional opportunities, high
salaries and good working conditions.
But the social sciences have
not lagged as far behind as the
lack of public knowledge
would have one believe.
There are today many vital
and stimulating jobs open to
graduates in sociology, in social work and in psychology.
Arbitrarily limiting future
discussion to social work we
find for example, that the new
jail shortly to be opened at
Haney and to be run on the
most enlightened penal principles, offers many jobs to social workers as individual counsellors, as leaders in group activities, as program planners
and administrators.
Elsewhere in this paper the
many   opportunities   in   social
work are described.
It can also claim with equal
truth that social work is a new
field rich in possibilities.
There is not, in social work,
the potential that enables one
to amass great personal material wealth, but there is the
potential, through the use of
one's creative gifts, to make s
contribution that will be a lasting one and will be of immeasurable help to one's fellow
If The Shoe Fits
A recent news item in one of the daily papers informed
the public of Vancouver that the Community Chest was no
longer going to buy shoes for the needy children of this
city. This policy is buund to stir up a great deal of controversy. There will be those who argue that this is needless
curtailment of service; who feel that they have contributed
to the Community Chest for just such services; who will
be shocked at the apparent callous attitude on the part of
this organization. But there is a vital principle at stake that
is recognized by those of us working in the field of social
welfare—private agencies are actually providing many of the
services and assistance that properly belong in the sphere of
government welfare. For many years now the financial assistance provided by the government has been on a bare
subsistence level. Although the government apparently recognizes its responsibility in theory, and does provide social
assistance and bonuses to pensioners, it does so on such a
meagre basis that it is little more than a token of an admission ot responsibility
So we suport the Community Chest in its recent decision.
We hope that this will force the government to face up to the
issue of inadequate financial assistance.
School  of  Social   Work   Edition Tuesday, February 5, 1957
The Chilliwack Little Theatre's contribution to the Dominion Drama Festival was Noel
Coward's Blithe Spirit. On the
whole it was competent but
somewhat disappointing production.
Mr. Coward makes many demands on his players, absolute sophistication, a casual approach to the play bordering
on utter boredom, and a remarkable capacity attributed
to all Englishmen, the capacity
for understatement. The principals in this production were
guilty of ignoring these demands.
Charles, played by Tom Ran-
nie, was too staid, and although he improved steadily
throughout the play, he always
lacked "joie de vivre." Only
in Act two, when playing off
his terrestial wife against her
therial counterpart, did we see
the Charles that Mr. Coward
intended. His earthly wife
Ruth (Cecile Gordon) only
came into her own after she
had "passed over" in Act three
—previously she was merely
an ornament lacking feeling
and motivation.
Elvira, played by Doreen Na-
s-.um, lacked the coquettish quality Mr. Coward intended, she I
fidgeted and tripped across thel
faije like a school uirl ratheri
than gliding gracefully as any]
jell-respecting "ectoplasmic up-1
jvirition"  would. j
Acting honours go to Betty)
7,'amui as Madame Arcati and!
io Rene Lund as Edith. Miss]
7t.-ir.Hii was no Margaret Ruth-
t rford, indeed she never intended to be, but her sense of
comedy was excellent. Her
timing was occasionally off
and her gestures sometimes
ilorid, but she immediately established herself as a character,
and acted extremely well an
admittedly difficult role. Edith,
the maid, was the saviour of
Act one—a dull act enlivened
only by Miss Lund's only too
infrequent  appearances.
In Act three she became the
most compelling person on the
stage. In all a thoroughly delightful experience.
The direction of Kitty Allen
Jillings was ever concerned!
with pace, leading to a lack of
variety in tempo and hence to
a sad lack of vitality. The
continuity of the play was
sometimes destroyed and much
of the comedy was lost due to
a lack of proper pointing up of
due lines.
— J. B.
if.       if,       if.
The   Vancouver   Little  Theatre's  presentation   of  Anasiasia
£ot  off  to a   poor  start  with  a
:omcwhat    stilted    delivery    of
.dues   but   noticrably   improved
vith the entry of veteran actor
JVr-Olof   Rend/,   as   the   Coun-
.-ellor.     Mr.   Bend/,   improssive-
c   commanded   the   stane   dur
ee  his few short  >eencs.
,!ai k   Ilumpdrcy   as   Itnunine
■mjearod seli'-coidideiit,  polish-
a.i .ind casual,  lad  as  the play
progressed   his   casiiahicss   uu-
,ultimately   turned     to     mono
Ion y.
'''he   play   began   to   yip   the
audience   witii   the   appearance
m   Aimslasia.  convincingly por-
liayed   by   Edith      Dean,     and
from   this   point   never   lost   its
mscimition.     Alms  lie;in  gave a
sincere     pei'd mm,mem     anistic-
(Continued   on   Page   6)
Political Parties
Present Platforms
UBC political clubs Monday
presented their platforms for
Wednesday's Mock Parliament
There will be a round table
discussion Tuesday noon in
Arts 100 for all political clubs.
Each of the six parties will
provide one representative who
will speak on his political policy and wil) answer questions.
Vying for governing position
in the campus parliament are
Liberal, CCF, Conservative,
Social Credit, LPP, and National Reform Parties.
Last year's winning Liberal
party is campaigning this year
on the basis that they are "not
tied down to a policy of private
enterprise, socialism, or crackpot monetary policy."
"The Liberal party has governed Canada in both war and
peace, and provided the most
stable government of any in
the world," Isy Wolfe, the
club's vice-president said Monday.
"It has shown that it can at-
just to situations and circumstances. It is determined to
make Canada prosperous, and
at the same time not a colony
of either of Canada's best
friends — Ihe U.K. and the
U.S."  Wolfe added.
Wolfe and Liberal president
Derek Mason are flying to Ottawa this month to attend the
Canadian Uniersity Liberal
Federal Convention.
Tory president Terry O'Brien
said that, if elected, the Conservatives will introduce the
following measures in the
Throne Speech Debate:
1. The Conserative National
Greater processing in Canada
of Canadian natural resources.
An amendment of tax laws.
2. Allow private competition against government monopolies such as TCA and the
3. Establish a Canadian
Merchant Marine and Coast
4. A foreign policy independent of Dullism.
5. Establish an automatic
contributory Health Insurance.
"This is the policy which,
from coast to coast, at Dalhousie, Toronto, Queen's, Western,
Carlclon, and Alberta, university students have endorsed by
electing Conservative governments," O'Brien said. "UBC
i.s next."
Gerry Goujeon, controversial  leader of the  National  Re
form party, urges students to
"support your only campus political party — the NRP."
"Although this party is less
than a year old, we have taken
a very active part in campus,
and especially in World Politics since our origin," Goujeon
He listed among the party's
accomplishments the fact that
"in all the mock parliaments
of this university we were the
first political party, as Her Majesty's official opposition, to
defeat a  Liberal government."
Socred president Howard
Johnston urges the student voter to "examine the claims of
Social Credit as providing an
alternative to the present government."
"With strongly re-elected
governments in Alberta and
B.C., with elected representatives in Saskatchewan and Manitoba, and with active organizations in the central and maritime" provinces, Social Credit
emerges as a truly national
movement, a movement on the:
upsurge throughout the coun-j
try. !
"Our prediction for the
forthcoming election is that a
larger percentage of voters!
will vote Federally as they did
Provincialise with one result—
a much larger Social Credit representation in Ottawa," John-j
slon concluded. j
LLP president Jim MacFar-
lane proposed the following
points as his party's platform:
1. The fullest utilization of
our natural resources for the
Canadian people.
2. Reduce the arms budget
by half and work towards
world disarmament, and prohibition of nuclear weapons
through thc U.N.
3. Set up a national health
insurance scheme; increase old
age pensions and family allowances.
4. Initiate a $10,000,000
federal scholarship plan; assist
(Continued  on Page 6)
Boys! Now i.s your chance to reveal to the vest of the
world the charms of your favorite girl. Enter her name
in the TOTEM QUEEN contest and leave the rest up to
a panel of select, qualified gudges reeking with the usual
drooling, leering, pubster atmosphere. Entrees must consist of name and phone number, and should be in by the
end of the week attheTotem Office. Publications photographers will take photos. The TOTEM QUEEN will be
chosen on basis of photogenicity next week.
Williams' Classic
Here Saturday
Tennessee Williams' explosive drama "Death of a Salesman" will make a one-night stand on the UBC campus Saturday night.
The play which has become an American classic in the
four short years since it first appeared on Broadway, will be
produced by the New Westminster Vagabond Players, participants in the recent B.C. Regional Drama Festival.
TRAGEDY OF DREAMS *—: -—___—            _
, wlio   also    received    honorable
The play is under the direction   menlion   from  adjuciicator  Bel.
of noted Vancouver actress and I |amy
director, Mrs. Gertrude Dennis,
and   is   being   brought   to   the j
campus  mainly  for the  benefit
of   freshmen   who  are   studying !
the   play   in   English   100.
Described by adjudicator Cecil Bellamy as "the tragedy of
the li'tle m a n w h o always
dreams the wrong dream," the
play will star Verlie Cootcr.
winner of this year's best sup-(
porting actress award for her j
portrayal of Lydia in the play,
j IJher husband Willy Loh-
man will be played by Al Lewis
Also starring in the drama
will be Rick Foot as Uncle
Charlie, Art Webber as Biff
and Elie Savoy as Hap.
The production will be restricted to UBC students. Admission   is  25  cents.
Tuxedo Rentals
E   A   LPP MAr- 2457
E. /%.  LEC623 Howe st_
*9 §sSL Usl a GWGWi,
D r^ „,
Soldiers of Fortune
Wed. 6 p.m. AdCv«r»»u7#
Channel 2
ftier'td by
For Students And Staff Onlv;
today tt  :i::)0, 6, 8:15
Spencer Tracy
Van Johnson
Robert Michum
"Thitry Seconds
Over Tokyo."
one  of  the  best  war  films
ever made by Hollywood
Auditorium Hoc
unci at noon
Special Events and Filmsoc
'The World is Born"
from   Disnev's   "Fantasia"
'Blinkery Blank"
bv Norman McLaren
PACIFIC 2-:M and
coming soon . . .
Harvey .... Feb. 7
Colditz Story Feb 12
Rasho-Mon . Feb. 26
t he third film in our
Film Classic Series
Of course. 'Most everyone
docs-often. Bee.east' a
few moments over in.■ u>el Coca fal.i i  le d: ;.ou sc\
It's sparkling wiih u.ite
and   wholesome —ami   n....eallj   Ima,,,
to your figure. Fed like lu\in0 a (Joke?
"Cok«n It a r*glsUr*d Iroda-mark.
Tuesday, February 5,
Social  Workers   Describe
"Responsible Profession"
Social Work Grows Up
The profession of social work
has a well-defined function,
the nature and scope of which
can be identified by its twofold responsibility to the individual and to Society as a
Social work is concerned
with individuals, as are the
other humanistic professions,
but only with individuals with
respect to their social relationships.
Professional social workers
Jrjelieve in the dignity and
worth of man: this i.s the basis
of their philosophy. A profes-
"Blessed is he who. having
nothing to say, rfrains from giving in words evidence of the
sional code of ethics lays down
the manner in which the worker is to function. This code
of ethics is a means of self-
, regulation which transcends
the bounds of political, sectarian, and economic self-interest.
The Canadian Association of
Social Workers exists to assure
co-operative effort amongst social workers that theyTnay carry out their ideals of service
more effectively: to promote
professional standards and.
training; to interpret social
work to the public, issue an of-1
ficial organ, and to conduct
Membership is a recognition (
of the need for adequate social j
work training. To become an j
active member of C.A.S.W.. the j
applicant must prove that he
or sho is a graduate of an approved School of Social Work.
The two-year course takes in
the study of the individual, thc
group and the community —.
the complex structure of these
units of society and their
needs. The social work student becomes conversant with
the professions of law and medicine to add to his under
Interested in becoming a laborer-teocher
this summer in a mining, lumber, or construction camp? Work du r i ng the day,
teach at night and weekends. You can earn
$40 to $50 plus your wages.
Make an appointment for:
at the
Hut M-7
Are You
IA Social
Questionnaire  (answer  Yes or
1. Are  you good  looking'.'
2. Can you  manipulate  people ■'
3. Do you hate red sweaters'.'
4. Arc you toilet-trained'.'
5. Do you think money is the
root of all evil"
6. Does your girl friend look
loke your mother"
7. Do   you   keep   your   car
clean -jnd well polished?
8. Can you do a twenty-page
essay  in  one evening?
9. Can you pronounce Freud
10. Do you know the difference between boys and girls?
11. Could you appreciate
"Georgian" solitude?
How to score: Give yourself
3Va points for every "yes" answer, and then rate yourself on
the following scale.
40-42—Come join the rank.?
of the do-gooders.
20-30—Eligible for Students'!
Council, better run for 2nd j
M-A-B. j
10-20—Better take Soc. 200'
Below 10—Damned engineers' i
''Finally,  we  social  workers  got  licensing,  and  salarie
really started to climb !"
—Reprinted from The Social Workei
Social   Workers'   Song
I understand just how you feel
You never got a good square meat
Fixated oral, you are amoral
I understand.
I understand, just how you feel
Your anal phase was not ideal,
You can't relate, you constipate
I understand.
I understand just how you feel,
You never get past oedipal
You hate your ma, you love your pa,
I understand. *
.1 understand just how you feel
Your superego can't conceal,
Your naughty Id, you're quite a kid,
I understand.
I understand just how you feel
You're five months gone and thats for real,
Your old B.F. is the P.F.
I understand.
I understand that Sigmund Freud
Has figured out the bees and bo ids
Can I endure, when I'm not sure
I understand.
bMUMt-eaawni Tuesday, February 5. 1957
Profession,  Daily Activities
Daily Diary Of
A Social Worker
The Daily Round of the Student at the School of Social
• Work or Evaluation with Coffee, by Philip Van Der Goes.
December 6th-
-Hard day at the agency. Evaluation of stu-
m.   30.    1937.—Jim   got   a
|se today and was told he is
permanent    staff.    Seems
l'y happy    teaching    marine dents begins. Fair enough;  we've been doing same to super-
Jvigalion and is getting used'visors and school staff for a long time. Horrible thought; they
(not having his own ship. The 'probably have too.
fee of us had supper out and Lat*e f()1. supper; kcpl by client (Mrs   K> social as.sLstance
«gj^*A V is not smMmr»>vKj>
|nt to a  movie to celebrate.
b.nny got a real thrill out of
case)  who felt talking it over was helpful.
Spent evening struggling with*
essay on  "Principles of Growth ,
Respon.se from our table: 'Oh. \
rs. Brown closed her diary.' "',;'cv   ""    * ""^'l"vo "' «-"""'"|j can>t sland thp  ;vav ghc ^^'
hint?    rnntf.nif.ntv     Tt    vi-nc  in   Children,'   and   my   room-  ,      . ,      „.     ..        ,
jiing    comtnuciy.    it    \wis ■> her hair and jingles those brace-
d to be able to write of hap-  mate's  troubles. Decided  not  to  ]cls aDout."    "Oh. I think she's
ess again.    Memories of ear-  h a v e   any   children   as   their; cute;  I bet she'd  be fun at the
jr  entries  of  the  past  years  growth seems confusing. Finish-   next partv."
ded ln °n her >d  ab3ut 3:3°  am'  Reconsider-.     ^exl    pnrty  .  . .    sat    there
July 6,  1932._Dr. says Jim.ed; might be worth having six. I dreaming   and   lislcning   to   thc
11 be in hospital another two      December 7th—Terrible morn-  words and phrases floating down i
nths.     Even   then   he   may  ing   Everyone else looked worn, the   coffee  scented   steam   .   .   . i
be  able  to   return   to   his  but choerfui  Tocjk part in panel,   I   just   feel  she's  watching
ip.   Jim will not believe it
Sept.   15,   1952—Jim   horn
presentrtion to class of our ideas' all the time."
.    ,      , 1C | about    Social   Work  as  a   Pro-
Jm hospital today.    Very de-! . .,    „. .    ,
.        ,     , , *        , fession.     Despite   worn    Looks,
Jessed     because     back     still    , .   .        ,.    j
, , . rI L   ,    .,       class   seemed   to   attend;   even
Hiblesome.    Has not decided •, .
gave    encouraging    smiles    and
lat kind of work he wants.
|No. 3. 1952.—Johnny was
^possible or maybe it was
Nothing but arguments
II day. Jim hates selling in-
|*ance. We are both worried
tout money. Johnny cannot
^derstand why a new bike for
lristmas is impossible.
[Four  more years of similar
ltries  —  worries  about  Jim
nods as though they understood.
Badly needed coftee by 12:30.
"The 1 rouble is, they keep us
thinking. She has a lovely personality. Yes. but my client
doesn't verbalize." "I'm not
worrying about my attitude."
"Poor kid, her   family's thrown
Last   lecture   wa»   on   hysteria,' her   out   and   she   doesn't   know
anxiety,     amnesia,     depression,'' where  the  fattier  is."
etc     Still felt hypnotized by it.
After   third   cup   came   to   and
joined in conversation at table
crowded with Social Work
students. ■
Interruption     from     another
table:   "Say, what do you think
"I wrote to thc regional administrator . . . you should have
seen what he said." "I just noticed she'd had three illegitimate children; I thought it was
two:   some  day  I'll  wake  up."
"She was in tears" "I couldn't
fights,   punishmei
d his work, finances. Johnny- , ,   ,     ,      . .     ..   „T   ,,        , .   .
increasingly unsettled in his:'of   Mrs'   ®!     You   should   see  help  laughing.       I   though    he
>ri.jwhat she wrote on  mv last pa-! was coming at me with the cloav-
I per.      She    really    understands ] er ...
When I got up to go to library (those damned statutes to
be read) left all my books behind. Anne R brought them to
me and kindly explained what
forgetting things means. Always something new to learn
here. Remember to check to-
rrtorrovv that have all my clothes
Beat my roommate to it tonight; told him all MY troubles.
d tears.
! me.'
.Pan. 3,  1956.—Am seriously, 	
nsidering separating from!
m. We can always try to
pe with lack of money but
t the constant fighting about
hnny. He broke neighbor's
indow and got terrific strap-
ng from Jim. Don't know
hat to do, but cannot go on
ith this.    None of us can.
Eeb. 10, 1956.—-Teacher talk-
with  me  about  Johnny  to-
l_v.     Says  he   isn't  doing  the
Training In
Soc. Work
Requires for its expanding RESEARCH. DEVELOPMENT
i:i cji-nection wild, the development : :-: :::w d.v.m:',
grad'.;:*'-.- ar.:! postgraduate;, id:
Arts   and   General   Scicdue*
Business Administration
Chemical Engineering
Commerce and Finance
Engineering Business
Engineering Physics
Electrical Engineering
Electronic Engineering
Mechanical Engineering
Metallurgical Engineering
Theoretical Physics
and aonlication forms car.  be obtsdr.ed  f:
I. C '. 1 "
MR. J. F. McLEA.N. Director of Personnel Services
Applications   for  summer  employment   fro.T   third   year
students and graduates are also invitee.
Interviews will be held at the University of Brit
umbia on the 7th and 8th of February, 1P.57. Pie
your interviewer a completed application form.
i,h Col-
a>e give
UBC's School of Social Work
ork   he   could,   is   surly   and   is novv in  its twenty-sixth  year
antly  in  fights with other'and  has  already  graduated  one
nlo-rii.    She suggested Child1 diousand students.
Do  we  need       ^   two-year  program   is   open
[ lo graduates only.   Two degrees,
ea aim
ireimnm   ti.   Im!
in :il ■(
Ii;     d .
111    .-.I'l-m.
'"*■"   ^I'-'ld'.' ; the  HSW and  the MSW  arc ef-
-. ",■ 'Mr   Dean lt','l,i-
-"out   :is       Some   sixty   students,   twenty
..d:a   young, of tin.m  working  tor their Alast-
.'■■• ■■and   how i-r's ci'-en-c take classes in theory
!   .'    nki s   him. comhhm-i  with     field     work  in
d!1;   a ile, dim. but downtown  social   agencies.
''    •"    '■■ dl  get   him .   ,   ,,    .
A lull time faculty  ot  ten professors plus many part time lee-
d.inh   in,   |!)5t-;.-. Told  Jim,  turns     from    the    professional
Dm,   :hink.-    ie   can   help  fields make up the school staff
i    ■.:.■'   ImId   wi'rk   he   would _                      •       ,   ,   ■           ■,, !
,,      , .       ., Some   agencies   helping    wilh
e   --'tier.     Jjim   !-■   thiMl:ing  it,       ,     .    . ,     .    .     .
the   trainieig   ot   .students   are:—
■'.r      .)•   en -      n d      iraunting ,,    . 7             .....   .
,,    ..       .         ,           ,,   ., Code    imunance    Clinic,    f. nld-
ld    1 s ..i: : ..:   .1 an    .all    the *,.-.-.        t.-       -,      c-
...                                       ,, re u a   Aid   Society,   family   Serine      Mm   d     a.-'a r  I.,  nandle ,                 ,,         ■.,'■,,
n     , i    ,  ,               ,      ,    n    , vice   Agency,   the  city   hospitals.
0\e that   I  liM.e.ei .dae.d all ot us ,                                                         i
,.   , and others.                                         '
led ■ l(l it,--
"!lma-    1.    id.'.ft.    - ■  ei
isil    d      C'l • !C    dad: a
The NFCUS Travel Department cannot
yet offer trips to the Moon, It can imev
trips to Europe. Mexico, and the \vurlct.
at prices that compare favorably with
commercial or semi-commercial aeencies.
It a-< ..-■:-
leav.ee   Ju
i ctdi neea   An ens' <nd
•e.'.-..   le      ::oi:.\:::x.c^\
.dan d  C
11 ■ x i    'Ami-, . : ai   1 'we ks   h,e
t;    ■ x •   ami     ,i ■ g.i a    I   d i'   a    led
'I  ilav'e di     e. d. .-:'■' ip;>'
:1   o;    m ,-„■ "i'M.a
j. .^l       A'cco\ dug   to   Professor   Wil-
ls   li: in   Di < a-,.   Acting   Director  of
tin  Sed . ii. students planning to
eider il.    School of Social Wnrk:
.in   ndvi-ed to take a broad un-
di mna> end    training   in   the  So-'
i' I a I   S (' 11 ■. u \' .i '
d   .-k, !|,:,||       .
■'  i m i   i..     i      i . :
em       i-   ■•
.?    , r   en    ,:,.
i   a -   ■ m pi    a
m   .me,nil\
'i'« ■■e"er P -i   i , .or    Dixon    added    that
.d    ea     on an |(    ,-,,,- ;-.■:,-s    collld    ilicl'.irle    Si >-
''daeld    be ei'd,l,.\'     n-.^'ehology.    anliir. > >ol-
e-.i       . I un iag\    i, I'Mii'iinics, political >eie ue.
m ed   new criminology     and     international
1. To any student at any university v.'lve -l'.^ani^.e-.- c. 0r- ",t> i t twenty e.
wishing to make a trip to Europe, the Department will provide free pas»:
modation.  It  will  make  all  group  arrangement- and make reasonable >
2. After administration costs have been covered. :ee ■■i,."i!u- e. madm da-
operations will be distributed  as dividends   -o .dl  .''•■'; C\ :•   J:   \ ■   <.
The NFCUS Travel Department is i rt,ani/d
organization of its kind in Canada. Sundry oth
"educational" in their titles, but many  ie  ,;,i'
overheads and costs than NFCUS. The mi re   -'
cheaper the cost and the wider the choice
./ntie.ns, an
support   t
he   Nt'Cl
«r«m     -V       «:*
Ask your NFCUS
C ha ir m a n for the
chure, and leave this
NFCUS Travel Bro-
eoupon with him so that
you may receive our
monthly travel bulletins.
TOURS 1 !.-7. ;,
Travel  Hulleun.
Mailine Address
A ■■ '■:' W '. i !' IN
...    eeriad' PAGE SIX
Tuesday, February 5. 1957
Bitter and maladjusted indeed!
We are however, somewhat
abashed at the response our Ivy
.column of last week, not only
were we drummed out of the
Youth For Diefenbaker League,
not only were we denied admittance to the Cavalier Room, but
our subscription to Fortune was
revoked, and the druggist won't
3et us look at the ads in The New
Yorker any more.
Somewhat abashed, yes; but
still adamant. We shall ndt
have our reputation as an Objective purist and protector of the
poor and unspeakable sullied by
any such groups as the Ivy Men.
In spite of the social boycott,
distaint'ul of the rain of brickbats
and machine gun lire through
the windows of the Pub Board
we shall continue to present the
Truth; this is, after all, our
bounden obligation to the Little
People of UBC.
Nor can  we rightfully ignore
the     reprehensible     allegations
made  against  us   in   that   mish-(
mash of fripperies known as The
Tie  Bar.     By  attacking   us  last.
Friday,   the  author*,   whom   we;
shall spare the cmharassmeiit of
.■laming,   are,   in   effect    seeking
to disclaim the towerim; load of
guilt   that   they   nms    bear   for
making us what we are today.
For when we descended all
shivering and giggling to the
Pub Board last fall, we were
guiltless of any knowledge of
The Big Luce Scare or usage of
.he editorial "we" or any of the
other devices that have made
The Ubyssey a measuring stick
of Yellow Journalism.
We  used  to  write  charming,
legant,   involuted   little   pieces
■f  literary   ambrosia   after   the
manner of Charles Lamb.
Cheesecake embarassed us all
>'o  pieces,    and    the    Anglican
"oung People's Associacion still
peak with breathless awe of the
Delegates Chosen For
Coming Symposium
Forty-eight student delegates have been chosen for U£C's unique Weekend Academic
Symposium Chairman Kathy Archibaldsaid Monday that all students selected have
been notified by special invitation and that a list of delegates has been posted on the AMS
bulletin board.
Wanted—Typing in my home.
Will pick up and deliver, 4406,
West 3rd, Suite No. 1 or Phone
AL. 4392-L. Mrs. Carlos.
For Sale— 1948 Humber Super Snipe. Excellent condition,
low mileage. Jaquar price class.
Right hand drive. Phone BA.
-^     Selection of delegates was bas-
, ed on a number of criteria ac-
I cording   to   selection   chairman
j Larry Rotenberg. "It was very
| hard," he said, "cutting the 80-
| odd applicants to the eventual
148." Marks, interest in the subject year at UBC,  and  faculty
j were a few of the things taken
into consideration for selection.
j     Students   not   selected   have
been  put on a  special priority
list in the event any of the 48
Second meeting of the Student j are unable to come.
Executive     Training    -Program j     Speakers  for  the  symposium
will include Dr. Marshall Cron-
yn of Reed College, Professors
K. D. Nagaele, and A. Carroth-
for discussion is Organizational! crs of tjbc, Dave Berg, 1 Arts,
Problems. j and Ann Sutherland, a lecturer
Guest speaker for the meeting, in Lalin at UBC-
will  be D.  E.  Porritt,  Manage-;,   Symposium will be held at Is-
land Park Lodge near Parks-
ville on Vancouver Island, February 22 to 24.
Room and board in attractive
apartment with arts student and
parent. Quiet household, flexible
schedule. Phone CH. 4408.
(Continued from Page 1)
Become a fast accurate read-
er, improve your concentration
and memory — with specialized
Individual Training in Reading
j Skills. Full course in 7 weeks,
all Undergrad Society Presidents j Special student rates. Take a
to strengthen the U.S.C. He said j free   preliminary   skills   survey
that with only one vote on the , ri0^' ,
AMS Council, U.S.C. was weak-!    Western Reading Laboratory
930 Hornby
TA. 3720
Neil   Merrick,   felt   that   the
"Ivory   Tower"   of  the   Counci
could    be    further    descended
through   a   stronger   voice   by j HReT^yT^iU^TbanJo, man-
U.S.C. He stated that member- j aolin,    ukulele    lessons.    4604
First year tinal exams available —1954, 55, 56. Phone FR.
0572 evenings.
will be held Wednesday evening
at 8.00 p.m. in Arts 100.    Topic
ship on U.S.C. should be increased and more members
should attend the Council meetings.
Secretarial candidates felt that
the secretary should be entrusted with work over and above
the regular duties. Barb Leith
suggested   a   committee   be   set
N. W. Marine Drive. AL. 2456-R.
For Sale. Krista Ski Boots,
good condition, double boot.
Phone  YO. 3719.
Coaching in French and German for exams by experienced
teacher. Phone KE. 4815-M.
Essays   typed   at   4574   West
14th   Ave.,   reasonable   rates.
up to investigate furnishings for; Phone ALma 3527-R.	
the Brock Extension. She said | Expert coaching in French,
that a referendum should be pres- S German. Spanish. Reasonable
ented   to   the   students   on   tho! lerms-   Phone   evenings,   EM.
(Continued  from  Page  3)
education   through   large   .scale
grants to the provinces.
").    Adopt a Canadian  flag.
6. Draft a Bill of Rights.
7. Recognize the Chinese
Peoples'   Republic.
8. Remove all foreign
troops from Canadian soil and
bring Canadian forces in Europe home.
MacFarlane urged    students  lherc *houId be more  Publicity
to "cast your ballot for national  for   both   the  Trek   and   Home
independence    and     peace  —, comin3'   He   favor£>d   retention, phone Bob. YO
vote LPP." I °f  tlie  General  Meeting.
Dennis Whiteley of the CCFi     Ken Doolan, felt there was a
subject  of the Fall  Meeting.
Flora MacLeod, second secretarial candidate also felt that
the AMS Secretary should be
doing more work other 'ban
correspondence, minutes and filing. She said that there should
be a revision of student representation on Council.
First candidate for first member al large, Dune Baynes, said
Would ihe person wem picked
up a black loose-leaf belonging
to H. Hammer in Brock Inst
.Monday please return it to the
College Shoo immediately. Tiie
notes   are   urgently   needed.
Lost-—"Hemmi' sliee rule
without case. Finder please contact June Young. WI. 1979. Reward.
6" reflecting telescope and tripod.  Aluminized  mirror,  prism
diagonal,   complete   with    eyepiece. A bargain for only $45.00.
-   ■    ---   8955.
ment Development Co-ordinator j
for Crown Zellerbach Canada i
Limited, Mr. Porritt has served j
with this company for the past I
ten years. Chairing the meeting j
will   be  Chuck  Conneghan.
i     French  coaching  and  conversation. Madame Juliette Fraser-
Party put down the following  lot to be done in both the Home- \ Debacq from  Paris,  1394  West
points for his party's platform:! coming  celebration   and   in  the! 14th Ave. Phone CH 6467.
The    training
ime  we  ran   from   the  theatre| started  on   January   25   and   at;
.tiring the showing of The Moon j tllat  "rif'«-ting  over 200 students!
s   Blue,   our  eyes   tightly   shut,' hoard   a   talk   by   Professor   Da-
ur hands clasped over our ears1 vit's-     Program   was  started   by
.n horror. UCC   to   teach   fundamentals   of
, parliamentary     procedure     and
But they seized upon us, these! rules or order, to leach the fun- '■
ournalistic ghouls, and began toj dainentals
hape  us horribly
m   their own
to      brin<.
of   organization,   and
together      student
''Nobody  wants  to read  about
roast pig, kid."
ian-like into o>,
not   sell.      (lo
Confideiitiai .''
For   moc ih ■
dnued.     AM   id
■aveel words ' 'c
•eooned   <<<[ e ,,
do    I in
:)d   li.
they rasped Fab-'
r cars. "It does
home   and   read
li:c   process   con-1
'  old,  dourly   be-1
i    a mother had
a  o m  .Mrs  were
■■' became.
■ ■ i   a a m e
■ : ' a    lit'   "cor- j
v aiction-)
.   metant";'
'a mam! I'ic
i  - ' o i a
e,i m a four-slar,
ddwd .-, iiidui'led
v. dd die Iradi-
i.' o| rolling
' " a a :    four   Sun
dm-'am,   -irrahs.
.-' v a oi   wnir o'a n
m a 1   own   con-
Balloting will be conducted
between the hours of 10 a.m.
and 4 p.m. in the south Brock
Hall, the Library, Ihe Quad —
one a 1 eaeii end, the Bus Stop,
Ha' Faiginemang Building, the
Biological Sciences Building,
the Education Building, and
t lie .\m','"s' Residence and the
Wcsbrni 'k   Mo-ad! al.
CCF   believes   in   three  campus  services
systems  of   enterprise,   public,      Grant  Macdonald  stated  that  Built this year. Phone Pete", CE
co-operative and private. ! the suggestions put forth by this' 9822,
2. The Party will immedi-! year's Homecoming Committee
ately try to solve thc problem; should be implemented. He said
of Canadian economic life, as that Trek plans should be con-
the Canadian wheat farmer's tinned as long as need exists at
plight. i U.B.C.
3. CCF is a Socialist Party1 	
(Continued from  Page  3)
ally     handling    iier     difficult
changes in mood.
Mrs. Clare, as the charwoman, gave one of the most moving, well-controlled performance of the evening.
I       But the highlight of thc show      T,'   " .,  , "       , , " , r
„      „ ', ,        .     d     for   Sale—Lurope-I.ioue.d   this
;    was Rae Browns portrayal ot, simimor?  Join  .,  spiH.,.;;   i;n_slll_
the  Empress.     She   wove   into  dent  lour.  Two  months  abroad,
the   character   all   the   stateli-l S800.   all   inclusive.   Ask   Ralph
ncss, thc humor, the biting sar-, at   AIj-  1716-L  for details.
The    b,
Acadia   (';
from  .I ti
tt 11
(Continued   from   Page
tt oi'r con \ meed iluil such a
sy-i e,n tt ou id prove too un-
tt ie!d\ for el'li dice funclion-
ine of Students' Council.
and feels it  is  inevitable  that
Public Ownership will expand.
4. CCF will continue to
lead in the field of social welfare.
5. It will ask for a National
Health Plan, and will seek
higher Old Age Pensions, help
those chronically ill and aid
families in low-income brackets.
The CCF is interested in relieving suffering all over the
| world and proposes a larger
assistance program for underdeveloped countries. A vole
for the CCF is a vote for a Canadian parly, but more important, it is also a vote.tor a world
Bui Id hit; & Grounds Committee has been charged with
apathy alter Baruce Hamilton's campaign headquarters
on the Main Mall vvas taken
Gus Kroll termed this action 'disgusting." Me said a
protest is expected to be launched shortly. Me termed the
building as the "nicest outhouse on campus." '
Ski  cabin  for sale. Sleeps  5.
Wanted—Ride from 19th and
Yukon for 8:30's. Phone Pete,
EM. 8071.
Lost—A black pen. with the
name John P. Wheeler inscribed
on gold band. Would finder
please phone ALma  170a.
Typing and mimeographing.
Apex Typing Services. Mrs. F.
M. Gow. Moderate rates, accurate work. 4456 West 10th. Phone
AL. 3682.
For Sale—Real-leather briefcase. S8.00. Phone, AL. 1957-L.
Ask for Joe.
casm.   and   me  loneliness   that       ij0st _..  Small  straw  purse
the     playwright     could    have   from   Hawaii:   contains   lipstick
wished and succeeded in presenting to her audience a truly
moving portrayal.
The sets, costumes and lighting were dexterously handled
which aided the company, under Joan Chapman's export
direction, to give an evening of
good entertainment and good
theatre. — J. E.
and mirror—souvenir,
call Diana or turn in
and  found  (AL.  (W.i;>).
Found — A change
brown, contains mom y
please  phone  HA.  aftrvjd,
For Sale—-19.11 Morris
convertible. Clean i i m- k
out. dO.000 miles, erne
V'ansporitation,    owner
to   lost
e    a:
1 Vi''
11.    Pll  ate    Ila.)
UBC Extension Department's
hahy-siiters course I hat has
aroused comment from coast to
coast, will he given five Tuesdays, beginning Feb. U!, 7ml) to
I) p.m.. Room (I, College of Education, UBC.
Instructors will be Mrs. Mary
Hill, social worker and mother
of four: and Mr. R If. Clark
from St. John  Ambulance.
citv,   priced   to st
Cralvam.   KE.    K0RO,
Tom Tolhill Billiards —■ the
linesl equipment in Canada,
Brondwav at  Dunbar.
Wanted -Rider    Pan!
Ave.  Fraser- -Dunbar
Expert   typing  done
Phone CE '5607.
For Sale—4B-base }]>
cordian.   Good   condiii
lent    for   beginner.   sT
62 11.
a  .'M -
( ■!■' Tuesday, February 5, 1957
Birds Out-hustle Puget Sound
For Second Conference Victory
Record Crowd See
CPS Drop Thriller
The UBC Thunderbirds may not win too many games,
but when they do, they leave their fans limp. Saturday, before approximately 600 fiercely partisan fans, the 'Birds edged
the College of Puget Sound Loggers 53-51 in a game which
made up in thrills for what it lacked in technical perfection.
Can't Even
Get Wet   j
UBC's highly rated swimmers)
were all set to hit the water at!
YMCA pool in an attempt to re-1
peat last year's victory oer West- j
ern Washington, but the Vikings j
threw a monkey wrench into
their plans.
They didn't show up. ;
It appears that there was a
misunderstanding in the starting
time of the meet, and Western
arrived at 7.30 p.m. for the meet
which was scheduled for 2.30
When there was no sign of thc
Viking swimmers by 3.30, it was
assumed that their bus had been
involved in an accident. It was
a surprised Washington coach
who pulled into Vancouer at
6.15 and began looking for his
Western will not be penalized
for the default, as there appears
to be some doubt as to who was
to blame, UBC or Western Washington.
All big block club members are to have their picture
taken at the War Memorial
Gym Wednesday noon by the
Totem photographer. The Totem says could they please,
please be there. They're just
so rushed, you know.
Skating Party
Latest Idea
It seems that womans' and
mens' intramurals are being interwoven  at  UBC.
For one night, anyway. Womens' intramural skating club
has invited the mens' club for
a co-recreational skating party
at Kerrisdale Arena February
Another co-recreational event
planned for February 17 at 11:00
is a mixed ski meet. It will be
held at Blueberry Hill on Grouse
In inside sports, intramurals
director Bob Hindmarch has the
doubles piiiK-pong tournament
going. There are approximately
200   entrees.
Tennis balls will start rico-
I'hetin; in thc field house February la. Hindmarch expects
.150 entrees.
At the end of the first half
UBC seemed well on its way
to an easy victory. After trailing 7-2 in the opening minutes,
the Birds steadily outscored thc
Loggers, pulling away to a 31-
21 margin at half time.
The biggest reason for the ten
point lead was a very sound zone
defense against which the Loggers seemed helpless. UBC also
showed better shooting, better)
ball-handling, more speed, and, |
surprisingly, strength under
both backboards.
But the 'Birds were still making  mistakes and   throwing  the
ball away. Otherwise they could
well have led by In or 20 points
Ri^ht at the beginning of thc
. half  CPS   began   to   hit  with   a
vengeance,  and within six  min-
i utes they erased the 'Birds lead
! and wen ahead 39-38.
i UBC soon abandoned thc zone,
' and the two teams battled on
fairly even terms. But the Birds
shooting was badly off, and
with four minutes left CPS were
1 out from 48-45 and attempting to
freeze  the ball.
i     Barry Drummond  then saved
j what  appeared   to  be   a   losing
! cause.   He sank   one  foul shot.
| and, after UBC recovered the re-
! bound   on   his  second,   swished
j a   long   one-hander   from   deep
j in the corner to tie the score.
I     The Birds went ahead to stay
I with a  minute and a half left
to play, when Jim Pollock was
fouled.   The   seasoned   Veteran
calmly sank both shots.
From there on the Birds hung
on grimly and although CPS
twice drew within one point,
preserved a 53-51 win.
The Thunderbirds play was
spasmodic per usual, and al
times they threw the ball away
and shot very badly, makin;
only 27% from the floor. But
they checked fiercely, and did
a tremendous job under the
The scoring was evenly distributed among the five starters.
Lyall Levy, returning after a
two game lay-off, was high man
with  13  points.
CPS: Bafus 6, Names 16, Bowman 17, Moseid 11, Washington
1, Barnette 6—51.
UBC:Pollock 9, Saunders 11,
Levy 13. Wilde 9, Drummond 11,
Gimple, Schloss, Vietch, Tarling.
•00'8 J» uiAB
pjuoiuap^ jb UJ3ISB3 Aejd spjtg
iii|i{6iu Acpuj suibB pjtg aqj
IB oovepuajic pue suoijBJoaap
u!   s,fia   JBacl  OJ   Guiofi  s,oi{M
Sports Editors
. . . top scorer
To Boost
Delta Upsilon and Alpha Delta
Pi attended the basketball game
en mass Saturday, and boosted
the attendance about one hundred persons.
Decked out in frosh beanies
and waving gold and blue shak-
ert, the frat and sorority section
provided a colorful and noisy
target for the TV cameras during time-outs and at half time.
It is hoped that other Frats
and Sororitys will follow suit,
and to spur things on a little,
Delta Upsilon has challenged
other Frats to out number and
out yell them at this Friday's
game against Eastern Washington.
UBC Skiers
2nd at Banff
UBC Thunderbird skiers amassed a total of 360.6 points to
place second in the annual international collegiate ski meet at
Banff Sunday.
Washington State College nosed out the B.C. skiers with
365.4 points, while Wenatchee
College placed third with 356.8.
University of Alberta copped
sixth place with 343.3.
John Piatt of Trail paced
UBC in the downhill, streaking
over the two - mile course on :
steep Mount Norquay in 1:14.3.!
Teammate Don Sturgess of Vancouver was close behind with
a  time of  1:15.8. j
Canadians  won  the first two j
events  Saturday,  the  giant  slalom   and   the   four-mile   crosscountry.
Bill Stevens of Rossland made
the   35-gate   slalom   in   1:17.1
Glenne, Canadian junior skiing'
champion   in   1953,   was  second
with     1:18.5.     Piatt     followed
three-tenths of a second behind.
Burtwell Rescues
C - Fun From JV's
Did anyone say the Jayvees have lost their spirit? . . If
you did, you're a cotton-pickin' liar!
Jayvees proved themselves Saturday night as they played
40 minutes of hustling, close-checking basketball.
Oh, they losl, incidently. C-
Fun chalked up the 67-62 win
to take a one-game lead in the
best-ofthree Senior "A" semifinals. However, all the credit
goes to bulging Bobby Burtwell
who was sizzling hot in scoring
28 points for the winners.
In the other semi-final game,
Leafs squeezed out a 69-63 victory over Eilers.
Jayyecs might well have won
their ;anic in spite of Burtwell
except lor a first quarter accident to Dave Treleaven, hottest
man on the floor in the opening
He had scored 8 of Jayvees'
16 points in the first five minutes of the play when he was
knocked to the floor, spraining
his ankle.
It is not known whether Treleaven will be in shape for the
secon^game   of   the   series   tonight.
Glen Drummond showed terrific defensive work in completely tying up big Bob Pickell
in the second half. Pickell managed 17 points in the game but
didn't j,et a single field basket
in the second half.
Coach Mullins was happy
about his team's showing and,
although loss of Treleaven
would hurt, he said, " we plan
to give 'em one 'L of a game tonight."
If you want to see tip-lop
basketball between two tip-top
teams, turn out to ihe King Ed
gym tonight at 8:30 p.m. and
watch Jayvees beat C-Fun by
at least ten points.
in action tonight at King Ed.
gym as Jayvees meet C-Fun
in the second game of the
bestof-three Senior "A"
playoffs. Game starts at
8.30 p.m.
Edmonton Edges ~
Varsity Pucksters
The University of Edmonton
Golden Bears defeated a surprisingly strong UBC team
4-3 in the first game of the
Hamber Cup Hockey Series at
Edmonton last night.
This was the first game of
a two game total point series,
the second game of which will
be played tonight.
Your old double breasted suit
. , . to be made into a smart
new single breasted model
with the new trim notch lapel.
549 Granville PA. 4649
Employment Opportunities
Representatives of our Company will be conducting
employment interviews at the University on the 11th, 12th,
13th and 14th February, and would be glad to discuss our
requirements with graduating students and undergraduates in Arts, Science, Commerce and Engineering
for both regular and summer employment.
Application forms, details of actual openings and
interview appointments can quickly be obtained at the
office of Col. J. F. McLean, Director of Personnel Services,
and he will be pleased to arrange an interview appointment for you at the same time.
Du Pont Company of Canada Limited
Personnel Division, Montreal, P.Q. PAGE EIGHT
Tuesday, February 5, 1957
Above: Donald H. Jamioton, resident engineer
on the Granville Bridge, shown with erection diagram of structure. Mr. Jamieson,
38. B.Eng. U.B.C.) now plant engineer, has
held positions as field engineer and erection
Buperintendent at other important projects.
Left: Cloud* 0. Ronoud, field engineer on
the Halifax-Dartmouth Bridge, shown making
final check on length of strands for main cable.
Mr. Renaud, 33 B.Eng. McGill) has worked in
drawing and design offices and on erection with
the Company, before and since graduation.
...S>/)om, ife, C&fifcMeriC/
Not long ago Dominion Bridge engineers were engaged
simultaneously in building two of Canada's major bridges—
at opposite ends of the country.
The Halifax-Dartmouth Suspension Bridge, completed in
1955, is the largest to be built in Canada for 17 years.
With its main span of 1447 feet and total length of 4420
feet, it is surpassed only by the Lion's Gate Bridge,
Vancouver (longest in the Commonwealth), also built by
Dominion Bridge.
The Granville Bridge, Vancouver, completed in 1954, is
Canada's first eight-lane highway bridge. Of the cantilever
type, it has an 88 ft. wide roadway between sidewalks and
is capable of handling no less than iOOO vehicles per hour.
Length of steelwork: 1773 ft. Longest clear span: 397) 2 ft.
These projects typify the resources and experience of
the company in the field of structural engineering.
Dominion Bridge, an all-Canadian company, is the foremost fabricator in this country of bridges and steel structures.
Less well known is Dominion Bridge's leadership in other
engineering fields. Cranes and other handling equipment, hydraulic machinery, boilers for heating and process steam requirements, mining machinery, refinery towers, pulp mill digesters,
oil well machinery—these are but a few examples of the diversification of Dominion Bridge operations.
To-day, we have the largest and strongest Canadian force
of design engineers in our field. Much of their work is of a
pioneering nature, and they are constantly being called upon
to solve problems connected with large projects in virtually
every type of industry. Theirs is a never-ending challenge.
oeujfoC a fiituA&> ttritti, ZtotnituoK V/ticfye>
^t'.eie  at'o   :;i:e;m-tme: careers  mvuitdte  y v::.
arumicol   mteeoim-   ii.   Dom.ird.on   Bndee   C
".'.":!:: 1." t/;-:tt- '.'.' ett e ;tst do cua.-t. fee •mm it
Vou are' cmeclud.y invited to write ds at P.O. Box ItiO-V'a
couver, tor ue-cripiive nouklets <>;• further mlormation on
any question you may nave in mind. Or telephone our Personnel Department. GLdnbarn IdOH. Plea-e mention this
■Campus Interview Dates: Feb. ? & 8


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