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The Ubyssey Mar 6, 1959

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BE  AN
ATHLETIC
SUPPORTER
USYSSEY
SUPPORT
THE  BIRDS
TONIGHT
Vol. XLI
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, MARCH 6, 1959
No. 50
ALSBURY
HOPES
TO HELP
The City of Vancouver will
pay UBC $500,000 if the municipal grant is increased by $51/k
million.
"If the provincial government
gives Vancouver the $5V/2 million extra we feel the municipality should receive for education, we will give $500,000 to
the University of British Columbia."
■ The statement was made by
Mayor Tom Alsbury in a speech
at the University Clubs Committee luncheon, Thursday
noon.
Speaking on the provincial
grant to Vancouver for public
education, Mayor Alsbury said
the City now pays 60% of the
total cost.
"We believe that education
is   the   responsibility   of   the
provincial   government.   This
means that they should pay at
least 60% of public education,
instead of the 40% they now
pay."
"If   the   government   can   be
persuaded to pay the  increase
we desire, we will give one-half
million  to  the University,"   he
added.
Criticising government support of education, Alsbury quoted President MacKenzie's recent
report on education which
stated:
"Soviet education is not as
good as it is by accident — it
is the direct result of a substantial portion of that country's
resources and manpower being
put into education and research."
"The difference in education
between us and the Soviet Union
is one of attitude," Alsbury said.
"Ih a country with the second
highest standard of living in the
world, and in a province with
a budget of close to $300 million, the Minister of Education
says 'We can't afford more for
education'."
"I disagree; and I have volunteered to speak against Mr.
Peterson, on the same platform, to show thai he is
wrong."
The provincial debt-reduction
program also came under fire.
DELEGATES
ARRIVE
High School Conference delegates will be taken for a ride
by the Aggies this weekend.
The delegates will be shown
the campus from a jitney supplied by the Aggies.
A record number of students
registered for the conference
this morning in Brock Hall. The
270 delegates come from schools
from Whitehorse to Seattle.
The delegates will be welcomed by President N. A. M.
MacKenzie and after hearing
talks on "The Value of University Education" will attend campus lectures.
The conference will close
Saturday night with a banquet
and dance.
DR. MARGARET MEAD, American anthropologist, will
address students in the Auditorium at 12.30 today. She
will speak about discipline in North America.
Right Or Privilege
Higher Education
Society should feed, clothe
if necessary.
Vancouver and District Labour Council President Lloyd
Whalen told a small Georgia
Auditorium audience Thursday
night that "it isn't always
enough to pay students' fees."
Every individual has a right
to higher education, he said.
Mr. Whalen was one of six
UBC and downtown panel members who discussed "Higher Education,  a  Right,   or Privilege?"
Other panel members were
Professor Geoffrey Davies, assistant to the President; John Helliwell, Rhodes Scholar; Ben
Trevino, ex-AMS president and
Nick Mussallen, Vancouver lawyer. Chuck Connaghan, was
moderator.
Higher education can be regarded as a privilege considering the quality of the finished
product, or right, considering
the quality of opportunity to
obtain it, John Helliwell argued.
Society has made it necessary
for new and growing professions to acquire education, therefore society should pay for such
education, he said.
On the contrary, if we make
education free, we would next
make it compulsory, and this
would lower the standard, Nick
Mussallen said.
Our future in Canada depends
on whether we are willing to
make an investment in higher
education, "it's far more important than roads," Professor
Davies said.
If Canada is to survive in a
rapidly changing world "we
must give more people the best
education we can," Ben Trevino
said.
and shelter university students
Charles on CKLG
UBC Students' Council
President Charles Connaghan
will be interviewed Saturday
on a tape recorded broadcast
over Radio CKLG, 790 kilocycles, at 11:35 a.m.
Topic of the interview is the
tuition fee increase at UBC
and in particular what action
high school students can iak-
in that connection.
NOTICE
There will be a Publications Board meeting in the
Ubyssey office Monday
noon.
AMS SAYS
NO STRIKE
The students'council will not organize or sanction a general
tudent strike.
In a statement issued Thursday, council stated that a strike
would not solve the problems facing higher education in B.C.
"It is the feeling of council that such action would accomplish nothing toward solving the basic problem of higher education in the province."
"The present financial problems of both the individual
students and the university as a whole must be seen in the
light of the broader question."
Students voted heavily in favor of a strike Wednesday.
The Council brief stated it could not dismiss the action of
the government regarding financial assistance to the university
as blameless.
"We cannot readily excuse the government. It is obvious
,o us that they have evaded their responsibilities toward the
university."
The statement suggested the people of British Columbia
be made aware of the financial problems of individual students
ind the university.
"We believe that the only effective way to insure adequate
public support for our university is to convince the people of
'his province that the need exists."
"We therefore are planning an extensive public information campaign to present the University's case to the general
oublic."
The statement did not mention what form the campaign
would take.
"The task of educating the public will be a long and difficult one, and will require the time and effort on the part of
?very student."
Students' Council said it was "confident that if the people
of B. C. become concerned with the future of higher education,
adequate support will be forthcoming."
They said that a campaign centred around the dispensing
of information to the general public was not as spectacular as a
mass demonstration.
An extensive public information campaign would, however,
be the only truly effective method of insuring that the serious
financial plight of the university this year would not be repeated, they said.
DEAN OF WOMEN RETIRES
By Rosemary Kent-Barber
"We're going to miss the girls
most of all."
With these simple words, two
of UBC's best-loved figures bow
out of active campus service this
year.
Dean Dorothy Mawdsley,
Dean of Women at UBC for 18
years and Miss Margory Leem-
ing, assistant Dean for the last
ten are retiring from UBC.
They plan to go to Vancouver
Island where they have purchased a lot and will build a
'dream house.'
Both Dean Mawdsley and
Miss Leeming are graduates of
UBC, Dean Mawdsley receiving
a M.A. degree in English and
Miss Leeming a B.A. in English
and History.
In 1935 they wrote an English
textbook together: "Modern
Composition." .This book is still
being used in some interior
High Schools as a supplemental
text.
Dean Mawdsley has also written a children's book, "Little
Children of Italy."
Dean Mawdsley wlas born in
Florance, Italy and took her
B.A. degree at McGill University where she worked on the
McGill Daily.
She holds a doctorate in English from Chicago University.
The Dean taught in High
Schools in Alberta and in Vancouver before coming to UBC.
She has been a full professor
in the English Department since
1945.
Dean Mawdsley was respons
ible for planning the Women's
residences and has been an active supporter of co-ed self-government in these residences.
Marjorie Hope Leeming is a
B.C. product, born in Kamloops
and educated at Victoria High
School and at St. Margaret's.
After getting a B.A. degree
in 1926 from UBC, Miss Leeming taught high school at Duncan and at King Edward.
She spent a year in South
Africa as an exchange teacher
in a boy's school.
Miss Leeming was a Canadian
triple-threat at tennis being
single, mixed and double champion.
She played for Canada at
Forest Hills, Calif., one of the
first B.C. champions to do this. PAGE TWO
THE     UBYSSEY
Friday, March 6, 1959
we uwsswy
MEMBER^CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Authorized as second class mail by Post Office Department, Ottawa
Published three times a week throughout the University year
iri"VancOUvef By the Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society,
University of B.C. Editorial opinions expressed are those of the
Editorial Board of The Ubyssey and not necessarily those of the
Alma Mater Society or the University of B.C.
Telephones: Editorial offices, AL. 4404;' Locals 12, 13 and 14;
Business offices, AL. 4404; Local 1».
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—AL FORREST
Managing  Editor—Judy  Frain    Sports Editor—Boo Bush
Chief Photographer—C. Landie Critics Editor—David Biomige
Cup Editor—Jady Harker Assoc. Editor—Rupert Buchanan
SENIOR   EDITOR,     ELAINE BISSETT
Reporters and Desk: Alan   Chernov, Rosemary Kent-Barber
On To Victoria
Students voted' for strike.
Did they vote for strike?
Or did they vote for action?
Action against a $100 fee increase that will prevent
many worthy studerits from attending university.
Action against an attitiide' that roads and sewers are
more vital to a democratic society than scientists, doctors
and teachers.
Action against a government that is starving all that
is good* and fine iii otn>- society for the sake of a bundle5 of
voleS"—' seHing -our birthright for a mess of power.
Action, indeed.
On to Victoria, Mr. Charles Connaghan.
Shove the result of the strike vote in your hip pocket
and on to Victoria.
Decide on the strike when you get back.
Bf^MEfcVHf'Hi* SMITST
(Forme* President
UBC Social Credit Club)
As one who has been closely
associated with the-'Uhfversity1
Socred Chafe for the past -sev-x
eral years, I feel compelled to
state my position over certain
mattery presently being- r given '
wide publicity and affecting in
no small measure the functioning1 of "the club.
First of all, university financing and the fee increase.
Without a doubt there is not a
student on * campus Who is
happy about an increase in
fees.
It's only natural to be this
way.
But the issue is not Whether
we like the fee hike or not
but whether it is justified. This
goes to the root of the whole
matter of higher education financing. If you're a Socialist
you believe that there should
be no fees. You probably advocate government living allowances as well; The present
Provincial Government, not
being;'Socialistic, believes that
a fair portion of7 a student's
higher education should be
paid by the student himself.
. The question then it, "What
is a fair portion?" I think that
this question can best be
.answered"by examining some
: figures which appeared in "your
newspaper a month or so ago.
You pointed out that ten years
ago, which incidentally was
before Social Credit' came into
power, student fees paid approximately '46% of the total
Operating- budget for the University; Those figures went on
to show that last year total
student fees paid approximately 17% of the total university
operating budget. Surely these
'i figures in themselves speak
• voluihes avn d 'indicate to any
faii*-«iinded person who wants
to look" at the issue objectively-
ttoa** a readjustment in the fee
scale- was long overdue.
Since the' setting -of fees is
completely within the jurisdiction of the Board of Governors
of the University it is not surprising that some months ago
President MacKenzie hinted
that there would be a fee "increase in the near future. So
we see that long before the
Board of Governors submitted
their estimated operating
needs to the Provincial Government for the coming year,
and long before the Provincial
Budget came dowfn in the legislature, a fee hike was anticipated It was only right that
this would occur to bring the
fees back into line with other
universltites. When the Budget
did come down; the operating
grant to the University was
increased by approximately
$700,000 to bring the total
operating grant front the Provincial Government for the
coming fiscal year to $5,000,-
000.
Incidentally, this operating
grant has" irtcreased'froih under
$2^00,000'in 1952'at'--the* rate
of about $400,000 a year to
its present level. And at this
point I charge the Ubyssey
with misinforming its readers.
You have tried to create the
impression that the total aid
received from the government
for the coming year is $700,-
000. This amount is just the
increase. Scores of students
have this false impression.
Up until this year the Board
of Governors have asked for
and received increased aid of
about $400,000 each year from
the Provincial Government.
However, this year the Board
of Governors saw fit to ask for
$2,200,000 more than the previous- year. Granted that new
buildings require more staff
and granted that higher salaries  should  be paid, neverthe-
Perry, We Get
Stacks Of Them: Too
Demonstrations
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
'    Should  we stage  a   general
strike?
Not if we are going to use
that day for a holiday or for
studying. We will only impress
the public if we stage downtown demonstrations.
It is pretty plain the public
wasn't impressed by our Cairn
Ceremony that was put off
once because of rain and then
finally held' between classes on
campus at lunch-time.
We won't convince anyone
of our distress by complaining
on campus or in our homes.
We have got to show our feeling by using Strike Day to
demonstrate downtown.
Are we upset or are we just
grumbling?
Sincerely,
George Hill,
Med. 2.
He Likes Us
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
The Ubyssey has been the
target of some unjustified criticism. I am referring to people
like Rog Skinner.
i
For Heaven's sake, Mr. Skinner, do you expect others to
provide enterta'irrment for you?
You too; Mr1. Skinner;1 are" responsible for thel Ubyssey.-'
What have you contributed besides criticism of the few who
spend their time1 on the Ubys-'
sey. (What an encouragement >
for anybody1!)
Why don't you start "a little
at least semi-intelligent discussion" for wftrieh you are long--
ing °so much. And if you cah't
do it . . . !
Sincerely,
W. EVers, Arts 3.
less, I suggest that to ask the
provincial government to increase their operating grant by
over 50 % in one year was not
only unfair but unrealistic.
Surely the Board of Governors were not serious in asking
for such a large increase. In
fact, their silence since the
Budget would suggest that"
they were not too surprised or
disappointed with the outcome.
The only persons to take it
seriously are certain members
of the Student's Council. I
suggest that much of the furor
created and instigated by these
members of the Council is' in
no small measure an attempt
to justify their own existence.
I suggest that these persons
were looking for a pet project
to pursue and since the government is always "fair-game"
for criticism, launched their
latest tirade. No wonder the
Board of Governors refuse to
support such a cause.
Incidentally, it ill-behoves
AMS President Connaghan to
speak of the Premier and
Cabinet as "Bennett and his
gang" in view of the fine reception the government has
given two student delegations
in the last three years. Two
years ago, the Council were received by the Cabinet and presented their brief — the only
time in Canadian history that
student representatives had
ever been received by a Provincial Cabinet.
A Vote
Editor,  The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I am in favor of a one-day
protest student strike. Please
accept this as my ballot, since
I could not pick up an edition
of Tuesday's Ubyssey.
H. Weiser,
Arts & Sciene I.
Period
Editor,  The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I was" amused by your editorial which had a heavy black
heading:
"WHAT WE DON'T LIKE."
The first sentence of your
editorial reads: "We don't like
the provincial government
short changing the university
by $1,550,000." From the tone
of your editorials I think you
might as well have put a period after the word "government."
Yours truly,
ANTI SOCRED
Open- Letter
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Open Letter to Corhme B,ruce
With reference to your letter
of March 3, 1959, I agree with
you that education nis a privilege not a rign-t, but beyond
that I agree no further. I think *
that you are confusing1 "privilege for the intellectual with
privilege for the wealthy^
Yes, education !is a privilege
for-1 those with intelligence and"
ambition enough to benefit
from it. But the fee increase
Will not rule out those who
are intellectually inadequate
but those whose pocket-books
just won't stand being squeezed for another $100 dollars.
Education then becomes the
privilege of those with money
enough to pay for it, not for
those   with   brains  enough   to
utilize it!
Of course you will tell me
that top students will find
things a little easier financially
because of the new government scheme, and of course
you are right. But just what
percentage of the student body
are those who get first-class or
high-second class marks.
Although I don't know the
answer to this, I would estimate that it would certainly
not be anymore than 10%.
What happens to the other
90%? Just because they don't
happen to be top students does
not mean to say that they cannot benefit from university
education, and these are the
people whom the $100 fee increase will exclude.
In light of these considerations, I certainly do not think
that protesting of the fee increase is a manifestation of our
childishness, but rather I think'
it shows an awareness of what
is going on around us and a
sincere desire to provide education benefits far all who can,
and who wish, to avail themselves of it.
It has been said that it is the
public who are responsible for
the sad plight of the University, but it is people like you
who influence the public; it is
people like you Who pave the ■
way for rule by art aristocratic
elite by your own unaware-
ness of the real problem.
Yours- sincerely,
Lorenne Gordon; Arts II
More, More
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
We"are not getting enough.
We would appreciate more
papers in the Buchanan building.
Bill Garriock
Mike Leckie
Ed. Note — Will do.
p
1
Z
Z
A
at the SNACKERY Granv
Bleat 15th
Puff after puff
of smooth
mild smoking
Cf©«f*ETTES
PLAIN   OR   FILTER
T?Tli   chopce  of  spor?s ?♦»«?»* JFrjday, Jtfax«fr 6, 1959
THE      UBYSSEY
PAGE THREE
PREMIER DEFAMED, SUES L.U.S.
EDITOR'S  NOTE:
The lawsuit which the Premier has started has created
much controversy throughout the Province. We feel that
you should all be interested in the particulars of this case
since the nature of the action brings justice to bear on a
most delicate matter.
We have invited some of the most famous columnists
of the Vancouver papers to add their remarks to the general cry for dismissal of this action. We trust that their
exposition on legal matters will prove to be enlightening,
and at the same time, provocative.
EDITORIAL
THE  FACTS  OF  THE  CASE
The Premier has begun an action against the Law
Undergraduate Society. The writ has been served on
President Slyd Slyman, the alleged source of the libel. Mr.
Slyman has already been tried by the Student Council for
conduct unbecoming a university student.
Mr. Slyman, in his election speeches last year, promised the Law students new lounge and recreation facilities
to alleviate the overcrowding in the Common Room.
His plan was to demolish neighbouring St. Andrew's
Hall, and build a bowling alley, pool room, and squash court
off the east side of the Law Building.
He further planned to turn Anglican College into an
old-country style road-house, so that the many law students
on Students' Council could spend their time in the usual
way, yet retain some measure of association with the Law
School area.
Because present development monies are being spent
on such frivolities as the Biology, Chemistry, arid Library
extensions, Slyman realized that his only hope was a long-
term loan from operating-expense reserves.
He found that there was no reserve. Thus, he turned
to Victoria, "We need more money," he cried. "We need
recreation and amusement on which to feed our hungry
souls."
But the Premier turned a sneaky ear to Slyd Slyman,
and the fees were raised so that recreation would be ours
and playground supervisors would again be paid.
And so Slyd Slyman climbed atop the Cairn and called
the Premier, a scoundrel, a bounder, a piker, a shirker, and
a hell of a poor sport.
And so the Premier .sues poor Slyd Slyman.
We will fight for you Slyd. We will hire for you a
great lawyer. You will have the best. We will beat the
pot who sells the pans, for he truly belongs behind a counter
and not behind a desk.
President Sends
Message  From  Bar
By IVAN FELTBEEF
All young aspirants to the Bar must become
aware of the Canons of Legal Ethics. They are the form
of rules which particularize the duties of the lawyer to
society and to the legal profession.
A basic outline of these rules would cover some of the
ethical principles which should be observed by the members
of the legal profession.
Bow many of us realize that these rules are equally
applicable to the politician?
They become: duties to the Province, the Government,
the voter, the fellow-politician, and to himself.
When the Premier sues a student for statements which
challenge the worth of government, it is best to keep these
duties in mind, for justification can rule out such an action
if the statements are qualified.
We must.doubt the motives of a man who would float
university students along on a loan as though the loan is
just another floating bridge which will pay its own way.
How often have we been assailed by the statement that
higher education is a privilege which we enjoy only because of the intelligence which leads us to this place of
^higher education. This is governmental compliment paid
in the.ej^ectation pf a receipt.
: In .all you do and say, remember that professional
esprit d' 'eoorps is the pith and substance of a legal career.
AS WACKY was saying the other day: — "There's    more   than    one   way  to   skin   a
student." * |
LAWYERS
LEAP TONIGHT
Annual Law Ball will be held
tonight at Hotel Vancouver. Co-
sponsored by Vancouver Bar
Association and the Law Undergraduate Society, the law student, under direction of President Sid Symons, will provide
the entertainment.
Armis
Stookus
—realizing the possible news
value of this action, we sent our,
globe-trotting sports writer oyer
to .see how English Courts.deal
with similar problems. Here are
his observations of the House
of Lords in action.
This here's a tough league.
They play rough over here. I
mean this group of guys acts
like a Lion's directors meeting.
You can't tell who wants what.
You know?
I always thought the common
law was a kind of marriage
thing. You know what I mean.
But they tell me our legal system is based on the common
law. This could be a real bad
thing. Anyway, one of these
guys, Lord somebody or other,
was telling me all about this
and I just can't go along with
it. I mean, why should us Canadians have to pattern our plays
to suit Limey strategy. Anyway,
he told me that at least there
are no more Canadian appeals
to the Privy Council. I couldn't
figure this one out. Hell, everyone knows we've had modern
plumbing for years.
These guys don't operate out
of the usual formation. I mean
they sit around this big long
table and glare at each other.
I don't know who calls the
plays, because there seems to be
a lot of mixed signals What with
the waving of arms, holding of
wigs and all that. You ought
to  see these wigs.  Man,   they
Slyman Charged
By Student Court
Early this week, Student Court heard-charges laid against
the President of the Law Undergraduate Society. Since then,
the Premier has brought an action against M**.-Slyman in the
County Court. The Student Court* was- very -well conducted,
and it is felt that evidence brought forward at that trial will
be of great assistance to Mr. Justice Stanley Jay when he hears
the later case.
Mr.   Slyman appeared  to  be
very nervous throughout the
hearing before Student Court,
and his defence lawyers gave
him.yery little support, .^tthe*
comlmencement of proceedings,
Mr. Giles blundered when he
stated in his eloquent manner,
"This man on trial bears the
reputation of being the, most
unconscionable and depraved
scoundrel at this university."
Whereupon his colljeagwe Mr.
Moseley frantically whispered
"That's your client you're talking about."
,Mr, Giles, fortunate that his
composure remained, quickly
.continued, "But,what outstanding student ever attended this
institution who has not been
vilified and slandered by envious .politicians?"
The Court was clearly unim-,
.pressed with this line of argument, and later, had even greater,
doubts about defence submissions when Mr. Slyman, after a
long consultation with Mr.
Giles, answered a question by
declaring "I refuse to answer
because I don't understand one
damn word of mly counsel's advice."
At the conclusion of ttie trial
in Student Court, Mr. Giles was
observed as he picked up the
telephone to inform a friend of
the outcome of the proceedings.
His face flushed by the efforts
of long argument, Giles gasped
into the phone -— "Justice has
triumphed!"
The answer came quickly and
clearly from the received "Appeal at once!"'
JEAN
HOWtWOKTU
Of- all tbe ills of this poor,
^sinful, iswicked, woeful world
which; I .haye ever described,
there is none .worse than the
,one^ which I now .describe with
tearfilled eyes. 1 nave t@ld you
all of the dirt and squalor of
our slums, the disgrace of our
old-folks homes, the perversities
of .the YWCA, the terrible teas
of the WCTU, and rape in the
JJance Club, as well as many
other bad, bad things.
But never, oh never,, have I
been so shocked as when I
heard, about that awful .lawsuit
instituted by that-awful man in
Victoria. Oh you will be so
shocked I know you will. I just
know it. Ypu can't help but be,
I was.
I am convinced, really I am,
that our Premier is just about
the biggest meany I have ever
seen. Really he is.
I mean he has all that hardware in all those stores in all
those eities in that big area of
our fair province and he is suing
a poor peniless Jaw^student just
because he hurt his feelings. Is
that fair? Now,is it?
So if you^wafit to win my
vote for ijeing a good.citizen
and all that, won't you just send
,us your.,money? I mean it's a
really grand 'chance to give.
Don't you think so? PAGE FOUR
THE     UBYSSEY
Friday, March <
400  Dance At Orpheum
A demonstration was given
by pupils and teachers of the
Vancouver Ballet School Thursday, February 26th, at the
Orpheum Cinema. A long, at
times monotonous evening, commencing with a selection entitled "Atravea De Espana" of
which little need by said. The
Spanish temperament was lacking although one or two girls
projected personality and vivacity. The principal of the School,
Miss Kay Armstrong, displayed
a grasp of Spanish Technique
in her solo "Zambra."
There was good dancing and
presence from William Green
and Kenneth Moore in "Flamen-
queria" but the taunting dance
of rivalry between Miss Armstrong and Heather Skerl was
embarrassing, mainly because of
the impression they liked each
other and wanted the audience
to know "they were just pretending." Angel Monzen's choreography was excellent.
The major part of the evening
was concerned with the most
fantactically cumbersome ballet
I have even seen, "Puss in
Boots," the plot of which is
tortuous and baffles description.
Everything possible was thrown
in  from  Sultan's  dancing   girls
AN EXECRABLE~EditoriaI
error, or hasty typesetting, resulted in the excision from
Jacob Zilber's poem, "Our
Critics Prufrocked," (originally
entitled "The Love Song of J.
Alfred Beatnik"), an all-important line "To dig a grave", which
followed "riding on down to
cool cellars of the sea."
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Phone MU. 1-2181
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GORDON
BROS.
10th and Alma
(all rather respectable with the
exception of an intriguing personality, Miss Barbara Fishier,
who danced the Sultan's favorite) to Flower Princesses, plus
attendants, all of whom danced
very prettily, not to mention
scores of tiny tots as cornflowers, ducks, etc. who excited
murmurs of "How Cute" from
the audience. Good comic miming was exhibited by the Wicked
Ogre (Kenneth Mulligan) and
his three henchmen (Messrs.
Green, Bowie and Suessmaier).
Miss Sylvia Palmer was a fragile, doll-like princess — well
done, Sylvia! Jane Ellerbeck's
Puss was not as interesting as
it could have been if played
more boisterously tom-catty or
as a feline minx but she was
likeable. Cornelius Pfennig-
wterth as the Miller's son, has
rather limited facial expressions
and seemed bewildered throughout. Heather Skerl looked and
danced a beautiful Fairy Queen
with confidence.
One realizes that Miss Armstrong has a problem in finding
a suitable vehicle for showing
the work  of 400  students  and
expended much energy over this
pot-pourri. I respectfully suggest
it would be more enlightening
to star the better pupils in
shorter excerpts. On the credit
side it is good to see such a
wide interest in the Ballet, and
I think for this reason it is
important for Miss Armstrong
to aim at a high standard; which
would definitely mean a less
crowded production, unless it is
meant merely as a show case
for parents.
I do not think children under
ten should be allowed to perform in public. Youngsters
worry when they fumble or forget and are surprised when indulgent audiences laugh and
applaud. False adulation is very
harmful for it engenders false
confidence and when the child
grows older, it finds that "cute-
ness" is not enough.
Praise should go to the older
students who work hard during
the day and have to practise at
night. There should be more
scholarships provided by civic
bodies to enable students to
study fulltime.
ANYA LEONINSKY
The Beat
1.  In  Def(
Dear David Bromige:
It isn't possible to defend the
Beat writers against all of the
objections voiced by Loreen
Gordon, Sally Ringhelm and,
indirectly, by Jacob Zilber. It
is a little difficult, for instance,
to know Whether Mr. Zilber's
parody ("Our C r it i c s Prufrocked") is aimed at what he
takes to be the Beat way of
life, or at the Beat writers, or
merely at those who contributed
to the February 19 Critics Page.
In my opinion it says very little
about either the contributions
or the way of life, and nothing
about the Beat writers. Miss
Ringhelm's protest against "too
many signs of American influence" raises the kind of issue
Milton discusses in Areopagitica.
I think many who read it must
have been puzzled by Miss
Ringhelm's inference that Canadians need to be shielded.
Actually,   it   is  Miss   Gordon's
letter which is most in nei
an answer.
It isn't possible to answe
of  h e r   objections   either,
when   she   says   that  the
writers  are  "symptomatic
rotten and  degenerate cult
Who are "rolling in excremi
m|ud,"  she is voicing one :
of   the   most   frequently   h
objection to Beat writing
mistaken one, I believe.
It is true that much sick
is evidenced in  Kerouac's
The Road" and "The Subtei
eans"   as  well as in Ginsbi
poems,   notably   "Howl."
also true that many variety
modern sickness are to be f<
represented   in   almost   all
portant poems and novels oi
century. But if I understand
so much what Miss Gordon
as the intensity with which
says it, she is offended not
the record of sickness as s
but with wihat she takes ti
2.   Ike  JfrAt £nk 0{ Seat
In the beginning the -Sax Man
created the heaven and the
earth.
And the earth was without
formi—junked up with 'old style
fiction' (Dickens, George Eliot,
Hardy; Forster, Hemingway,
Huxley; Carey, Fitzgerald,
Greene), 'where the story is easy
to follow.'
And the wind of the Sax Man
blew over the earth and lo it
was not square.
And the Sax Man said, Let
there be light; and there was
Ginsberg. And it was good.
And the Sax Man made man
in his own image, in his own
likeness, and blew over him the
divine wind, and man was cool.
And the Sax Man called unto
m|an to dig that crazy wind,
because wind is life, the "pit
and prune juice" of life. And
pit and prune juice are about
as deep down as man can dig.
And man dug. He partook of
the pit and prune juice, the
divine essence, the flesh and
blood of the Sax Man. He partook.   And   life   was   holy.   He
PHARMACY
ZEPORTe*
By J.& M. BURCHILL
partook. And life was holier.
He partook—Holy, Holy, Holy
Roller work that froth gnash
that molar dig that crazy knee
cap jiggle dig that godly hipster's wiggle dig that prune
juice dig that sax wiggle jiggle
prune juice sax EEEEEE Good
Gulf Gas.
And life was holy.
And the holiness poured over
the earth, pouring down from
the transverse colon, the descending colon, pouring rhythmically, fulsomely, from the pit
and prune juice of man's body,
'swinging in and out with the
movement, spontaneous, true
and from within, shameless, exhibitionist, confessional.' And it
was Beat.
And life was beauty.
Com.munion was direct. No
brain-made decisions. No brain.
The word direct. Multiple-meaning, complex - meaning, myth-
making' word — gone, man,
gone. The simple, elemental
word, 'mounting the shadowy
form of jazz,' direct.
'Bop. The journey is now.'
And the Sax Man said unto
man, Man, that's how: wear
your bop, your socks, your soul,
your alimentary canal upon
your sleeve. For outside is inside, inside is outside, surface
is essence, spirit is wind. And
the word is direct.
And the Sax Man blew over
Kerouac and filled him with the
divine wind. Whereupon Kerouac begat Sal and begat Moriarty.
And  Kerouac said  unto  Sal,
"Your Headquarters For Travel"
A complete service for travellers. Relax — let us make
all the arrangements. We represent all steamship companies, airlines, hotels and Greyhound buses. Book your
passage at our coonvenient office, only two blocks from
the University gates.
TRAVEL HEADQUARTERS
4576 West 10th Avenue
Phone ALma 4511
QUESTION: — What is an
oold Scottish cure for
rheumatism?
ANSWER: — Washing the
feet with sea water was
once recommended in
Scotland for rheumatism.
Not many do it now, and
we certainly don't advocate this method.
UNIVERSITY
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Shamble after Moriarty.
And Sal said unto Kero
I don't dig that, Kerouac.
And Kerouac said, Shan
son, shamble, because Mori
is made, because he is I
because he is mad, because
is  your  brother.
And Sal shambled.
And a day came when he
sick    with   shambling.    Wh
upon Moriarty said,  "Poor
poor  Sal,  got sick  .  .   .  Wi:
could  stay with you."
And lo there was brotherh
And the spirit of holiness
beauty  and  brotherhood t
over the earth.
Blow, Sax Man, blow. .
beat man, dig.
Rumblings of a sour stonr
in a dry cellar.
Heroic eructation, cele:
burp.
Howl.
PHILIP  PINI
3.  Beat
Kenneth Rexroth calls
Beat Generation "disengag
"It is impossible for an a
to remain true to himself ;
man, let alone an artist,
work within the context of
society." He speaks of the
tues of the beats as being tl
of social disengagement, art
integrity, integrity — "vir
opposite to those society
tried to inculcate." And he
diets that most of this gen
tion will be lost down the di
before the fruits of its ic<
clasm are significantly evid
All of which seem ral
foolish and  mock-heroic.
I hate social criticism. I th
it is boring and without se
or value. I think great
almost never has a serious \
"Charley's Aunt" will be
campus next Thursday, Frit
and Saturday. Sally Ringh(
is coming to see her. Will y
Six-bits at the AMS wins yo
culture-free evening.    Buy n<
the MILDEST BEST-TASTING cigarette
"Romeo and Juliet" will
reviewed, space permitting,
this page next week.    ■ Friday, March 6, 1959
THE     UBYSSEY
PAGE FIVE
Bo-Peep And  Prince  Humpty
y Of Beat
Beat writers' glorifications
le conditions which they por-
. She thinks they wallow,
le cries out. Had Miss Gor-
read Kerouac and Ginsberg
more of a will to under-
i than her letter as a whole
Id indicate, I think it would
; been evident that her pro-
against sickness is also their
jst; her desire that contem-
ry man overcome his ill-
;s their desire; her rather
e call for a beginning
h will put an end to the
sites which infest modern
ire their definite program
:tion.
fowl"  is   a  protest  against
mental   breakdown   which
same    Carl    Solomon,    to
n the poem is addressed. It
protest against  the   "Soli-
'.   Filth!   Ugliness!   Ashcans
unobtainable   dollar s!"
h are the undreamed night-
s prowling the city streets
consequently the minds of
lany on this  continent.  In
The Road,"  Dea  Moriarty
it trying to indulge but to
:ome    the    madness    with
h he is afflicted — his in-
;y   to   trust  anyone   or  to
anyone who will trust him.
Percepied in "The Subter-
ins"  is trying to fight  off
:uilts which are imaged to
by   Mardou's   Negro   and
n face.
ss Gordon claims to be
as well aware of this sick
ty" as the Beat writers are,
he does not indicate aware-
that the most deadly para-
which afflict contempor-
man are the fear, guilt,
tion, shame, hatred and
ir which have been spawn-
y man's more and more
less crimes against man in
leadly century. Mankind is
aody and when a destruc-
action cannot be justified
comes a crime and infects
body. Ours is a century
ich actions which cannot
astified and so afflict us,
oying our capacity to trust
one another. It is against this
pervasive sickness that the Beat
writers raise their voice. It
should be evident to anyone
who has read Kerouac or Ginsberg carefully that they speak
out in the name of the soul
because they believe that the
soul has had not heard that
man is guilty or unbeautiful,
such news being alien to its
nature. They try to expose and
overcome the modern conditions
— as they have experienced
them — which cut the self off
from access to the soul's truths.
That is what Ginsberg is trying
to do in Howl in order that he
may "stand before you speechless and intelligent and shaking
with shame yet confessing out
of the soul." This intention,
which also dominates thought in
"On The Road" and "The Subterraneans," is best articulated
in Ginsberg's "Sunflower Sutra."
One may or may not accept
the Beat writer's essentially
romantic belief that the soul
cannot be violated; may or may
not accept their belief that it is
the source of human community; miay or may not believe,
as Ginsberg does, in "the supernatural extra brilliant intelligent kindness of the soul." But
that is where they take their
stand and raise as best they
can their cry that man is not
guilty, that humanity is beautiful, that life is holy. Sickness?
It may be that in trying to
answer Miss Gordon's objections
to Beat writing I have erroneously interpreted a movement
that is still in its formative
stages. If so, I await correction.
But in the meantime I trust she
will agree that there can foe
small hope of overcoming modern sicknesses unless we substitute understanding, which is
our only human hope, for willful misunderstanding, arrogance
or — particularly — contempt.
Sincerely,
WARREN   TALLMAN
id The  Good  Life
e beats can be construed
n example of how ideas
:ontrol personality. If ideas
us into thinking that we
Dt  morally   accept  any   as-
of people or groups of
e  because   we   don't   like
they stand for (whatever
may  mean)  or don't   like
aspects of them, that we
Accept or Reject them,
oust above all make it a
leie, acceptance or rejec-
then,~mein kinder, we are
run by our ideas. There's
tint in having so much in-
y that one can't get along,
tivity is not per se a vir-
[t is a tool. Use it indis-
lately and you end up like
our Glass.
^-realization (whatever that
ae) is undoubtedly a fine
It is difficult, perhaps, to
ain a sense of security or
ial adequacy when one's
lality has been minced up
distributed throughout a
nd infinitely complex sys-
df: social matrices. But
r "is it* possible for...most
;to   achieve  any sort   of
happiness or emotional security
by a complete rejection of
social-imposed values. A home
must be a nest of swine indeed,
to inspire a complete negation
of the values which it is based
upon.
The games of social engagement and moneymaking are not
necessarily less pleasant and
useful than the idea-game and
the integrity-game. The American Dream is not so all-pervasive, and even if it were, it is
not so unattractive. Human aspirations are capable of endless
modification.
The logical end of standing
on any principle is martyrdom,
and surely it is ludicrous to die
for an idea. I suspect that Christ
had no small-talk.
People who try to satisfy the
multiferious needs of the human
organism with the espousal of
some one piddling ideal are sick.
The best thing the beats have
to give us is Kerouac's advocacy
of a rucksack revolution. Back
to the body! and let's have done
with this unhealthy concern for
soul and mind.
MIKE  MATTHEWS
An Editorial Fable.
Orator's Corner in Thebes.
Enter Little Bo-Peep, preceded
by several thunderbolts.
LITTLE BO-PEEP: At last-
time for a little exposition. I've
lost my sheep, but only temporarily: they'll be here soon, dragging their feet. Don't be fooled
by my appearance, I'm really a
man; in fact, if you look closely,
you can see where I've drawn
in my beard-line. It's my strong
masculine tendencies that attract ewes, and make me look
so unhappy in this dress. But
enough of this chatter! I hear
my flock coming now.
(Enter an oviaria, or flock of
ewes, bleating piteously.)
FIRST EWE: Bo-Peep, Bo-
Peep! We've looked everywhere—
LITTLE B-P: S . . . ssh! We
mustn't disturb Prince Humpty
until we've thought of a way
to convert him to our religion.
GOA/T: Baaa!
LITTLE B-P: (sharply) Who
said that?
EWES: She did! She did!
FIRST EWE: She joined us
in the meadow. She's awful! She
dances so freely, you'd think
she had no parents in the audience.
GOAT: (bounding forward)
Can the conversion kick, Bo-
Peep! Give us an orgy, like the
girls were telling me about.
Let's have some action 'round
here!
LITTLE B-P: In a minute!
First, we have to make Prince
Humpty see the Ovian light.
Here comes a man who might
help us.
(Enter the Rev. Jack Horner,
carrying his pulpit, which he
erects and mounts d
Rev. HORNER: Dearly Beloved:
"I, Jack Horner, have forsaken all Religions which I now
declare are dead, And so declare to Thebes, come one, come
all, Embrace this Ovianity in-
stcsd f>
LITTLE B-P: You sound
happy today, Reverend.
REV. HORNER: Yes. I've discovered finally a way to eat my
pie and have the plums. I've
joined your group!
LITTLE B-P: Wonderful. And
can you persuade the Prince?
Or is he still opposed to our
order?
REV. HORNER: We'll soon
discover. Here he comes now,
with the King his grandfather.
(Enter King and Prince Humpty-
HUMP: (Indicating Little Bo-
Peep) Dere's de guy. T'row him
in jail!
KING: (Placating) Now,
Humpty, don't antagonise him.
He might work a miracle.
HUMP: Are you happy wid
dat beard, gramps?
KING: (hopefully) Maybe no
one will recognize me?
REV. HORNER: Do join,
Prince. Such sweet delights.
Even your mother, the King's
daughter, has become an Ovian.
She's up the mountain right
now, counting her Ovaries.
HUMP: Shaddap. Else I'll put
you  away,   too.   (To   audience:)
Bet ya wonder why I act so
method, eh? After all, dis is
a classic play. Well, I'll tell ya.
I'm introverted, see! None of dis
classic sweep fer me, no big
gestures. De okay gesture fer
'59 is made wid da left hand,
starts from da elbow an' ends
wid a snap of da fingers. An'
don't let de occasional CBC-in-
flection fool ya: I'm just one
of youse. showing ya how easy
dis classic jazz really is. (Speakr
ing over his shoulder to Little
Bo-Peep) Anyt'ing to say before
de boys cart ya off?
LITTLE B-P: You know not
what you do.
HUMP: Not very original.
Okay, boys. (Two Guards lead
Little Bo-Peep off to the palace
dungeons, but are forestalled by
another thunderbolt, which
razes the palace to the ground.)
LITTLE B-P: (Smugly) Will
you listen to me now?
HUMP: Give.
LITTLE B-P: First, tell me
what you know of our religion.
HUMP: Well, I heard from a
herdsman called Simple Simon
that he met a pieman-in-the-sky
man, who told him about some
orgies up in the hills.
LITTLE B-P: I was that "pieman." Where is the herdsman?
HUMP: He was too good to
get a part in this sketch. But
what about these orgies?
LITTLE B-P: Then you admit
you're interested?
HUMP: It's just that I never
was invited.
LITTLE B-P: Put on this wig,
skirt and fawnskin, and I will
take you to the sacred mountain.
(Exit Humpty) Now, girls, you
stay here and dance while I'm
away with Humphy-Dumpty.
EWES, OMNES: Oh, let us
come too!
LITTLE B-P: There is to. be
no orgy. Prince Humpty is in
for a big surprise. I'll teach
him to mock! When I turned
the other cheek, he tried to rub
off the rouge. No, you stay here
and dance until my return: besides, it saves having an intermission.
(Re-enter Humpty in wig,
skirt and fawnskin) I'm from
Brazil, where the nuts come
from! (Flourishing his fawnskin)
Lead on, Bo, let's have some
fawnskinating! (They exit. A
sheepish dance now begins,
Which is interrupted by Mes-
synger.)
MESSYNGER: Woe, woe,
woe. (Stifles yawn) Woe, woe.
EWES, OMNES: What's the
matter?
MESSYNGER:   (Settling him
self comfortably for speech) I
watched Prince Humpty and
Little Bo-Peep into the meadow.
The Prince's mother, the Forlorn Maid, met them. She didn't
seem to recognize him — remember that, for therein lies a
great deal of dramatic irony—
and, first bending back a tree
and then binding to it Prince
Humpty, then released the tree
and catapulted him into Outer
space. When he landed, what a
mess! Why, all the King's horses
and all the King's men—
(Enter King, Rev. Horner, two
crowd! We know. And here they
all come.
(Enter King, Rev. Horner, two
Guards carrying a tarpaulin
jacket, and the Forlorn Maid,
bearing a head on a pike.)
FORLORN MAID: (Singing)
"I, the maiden all forlorn, Milked the sacred bull till I crumpled his horn." Wild times in the
holy grove. And now, the greatest prize of all spiked on my
own pike!
FIRST SHEEP: (Aside) Whose
death-white head is that?
GOAT: Maybe the Ubyssey's
critic's.
FORLORN MAID: But I have
other reasons to be forlorn. In
a minute I have to discover,
through a convenient return to
sanity, that this severed head
is that of my own son: and instead of allowing me a classic
climax of emotion at this, the
director wants my to urider-play!
I tell you, it's enough—(She is
lead away by the Guards).
REV. HORNER: And that's
that. As an ending, rather flat.
GOAT: Just a minute.
Where's Little Bo-Peep?
(Thunderbolt. As smoke
clears, Little B-P is discovered,
wearing a pair of antlers.)
LITTLE B-P:  (Drunkenly)
"The shtag at eve had drunk his
fill And fooled his  flock  with
chlorophyll."
GOAT1: So that's why he
wouldn't take us with him!
EWES, OMNES: Why?
GOAT: He was going to a
stag party! (Exit all but Ewes.)
EWES: Baaa!    (Flock off}.
CURTAIN
Post-Script. On stage, after
the curtain has closed. Enter Old
Firs, locked in the Freddy Wood
by the departing Russian aristocrats two years ago.
GOAT: Hey! What's that distant, forbidding sound like very
sparse applause?
FIRS: They'll be cutting down
the Orchard, I imagine.
"The Bacchae" continues at
The Freddy Wood Theatre tonight and tomorrow.
TUXEDO Ti
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• $1.00 discount to
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SHIffl H
POSTPONED —
JOHN S. BADEAU,
originally scheduled to speak on Tues., March 10,
is postponed until FRIDAY, APRIL 10th.
THURSDAY,   MARCH   12TH —
VANCOUVER SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
Irwin Hoffman, Conductor,
plays in Auditorium at Noon.
This is a Free Concert. PAGE SI&
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, March (5, 1959
UBC TORIES SELL
NEW JOURNAL
The Conservatives at UBC
have published a new journal
of political thought entitled
CONSERVATIVE CONCEPTS.
This journal which includes
articles by students and professors goes on sale today.
Feature article in the first
edition by W. L. Morton, a leading Western Canadian historian,
is a critical analysis of Canadian
Conservatism Now.
Two faculty articles from
UBC are by Dr. John M. Norris
of the history department and
Andrew Joanes of the faculty Of
Law.      >
"Sir Richard McBride" by
Briarr Smith and "German Conservatism" by Terry O'Brian are
the student contributions.
The Magazine which will be
published annually is to be distributed* nationally.
Special student price is 50c
including tax. The magazine
will be on sale in the Brock,
Quad and Library, from 11:30
to  2:30.
RAVEN
Desmond Fitzgerald, editor of
Raven, announced Thursday
that there will be no issue of
Raven this spring because "the
standard of contributions was
not adequate to justify its publication."
"We are grateful for the contributions we have received. We
are sorry to have to make this
decision," Fitzgerald said.
"There is no point in bringing
out Raven just for the sake of
bringing out a magazine," Fitzgerald said. "We want to maintain our standards."
says...
"The harder you work
the better your luck"
..Canadian .humourist Stephen Leacock once
said, "I.am a great.believer in luck and I find
that the harder I work ihemore I have of it." And
Mr. Leacockwas so right. It's amazing how we
credit to good.luclc.so many plthe,results of plain
old hard,work. In every iield of endeavour, the
successful are considered lucky.
Take a-famous Canadian, Sir Frederick Banting.
His discovery of insulin' has saved the lives of
thousands of diabetics. He found, -secretions in.
the pancreas that led him to insulin. Looks like
luck, doesn't it? But Dr. Banting had first spent
a year doing careful research that made him
suspect just what he would find. When the
discovery came, it was not through luck.
.But there is one sort of luck that you don't make
for. yourself,.and,that's bad luck. For example,
you can't stop .sickness or accident from hitting
Jiard and unexpectedly. You can't prevent an
emergency like that, but you can prepare for it.
Plan now to take out disability insurance. Your
NALAC agent is prepared to help you work out
a plan that will guarantee you an adequate income
during the time you're unable to work. Don't
let bad luck catch you unawares. Call your
NALAC representative.
Confidently.
-*
MSULm
H. P. SKJZX3LUND,
Presid&t
...insure confident living
North American
xfif-e- and. LjaAuciftu c&mpamp
tIFE   •   SICKNESS   Si i
ACCIDENT   •   GROUP
.i«
'tw«en classes
S.C.M. Debate
Today al Noon
FRIDAY
STUDENT CHRISTIAN
MOVEMENT — "Capitalism or
Socialism; which should a Christian support?" Speakers: Dr.
Clark, Margaret Driscoll vs Dr.
Conway, Ron Farris. Bu. 205
at 12:30.
* *     *
ROD   AND   GUN   CLUB   —
Election of next year's officers
and presentation of trophies for
Derby and shoot; also fishing
films in Bu. 219.
* *     *
CCF — Discussion group
meets to discuss 'The New Canadian Political Party' at 12:30 in
the club room Brock extension.
* *     *
PSYCHOLOGY CLUB — all
members please attend election
meeting and film at noon today
in HM. 2.
* *     *
PHYSICS SOCIETY — Elmer
W. Hara will speak today at
12:30 in P. 304 on the topic:
'Ham  Reduction   in   Electronic
GRAD CLASS GIVES
SURPLUS TO UBC
A $3,000 bursary fund may be set up at UBC next year as
a gift of the 1959 Graduating Class.
The Grad Class met Thursday
Circuits.' In P. 304 at 12:30.
* *     *
CAMERA CLUB — Today's
meeting will have a speaker on
Composition. All welcome. Bu.
203 at 12:30.
* *     *
NEWMAN CLUB — First
Friday Mass at 4:35 p.m. in St.
Mark's Chapel.
•k       *       "k
NEWMAN  CLUB —Pax   Ro-
mana Sunday, March 8—Special
Mass at 9:15 in the Holy Rosary
Cathedral.
* *     *
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION — A discussion on
'What does Albert Schweitzer
mean to us' will be led by Rev.
Meyer in H.L. 3. All welcome.
* *     *
CHINESE VARSITY CLUB—
General meeting at noon to vote
for President and other positions. Don't forget the Matric
Social this Saturday at the Hastings Community Centre.
and voted to donate their class
surplus lo a special bursary
fund.
The fund would bear the
name of the '59 class and would
be administered by Dean Gage's
office.
The class also appointed Dean
Dorothy Mawdsley as honorary
class Vice-President, and Dr.
Rocke Robertson, former Dean
of Medicine, as honorary President.
Honorary class officers are:
John Helliwell, Vacterian; Rosemary Kent-Barber, Poet; Mike
Jefferies, Prophet; Gordie Armstrong, Historian and Jack Giles,
Class Will-Maker.
The 'booze cruise' will be on
the final night of examinations
to Balaclava Park.
Graduating exercises will be
on the mornings of May 19 and
20, before Convocation. Class
honorary student and faculty
officers will participate.
King Of
Raquets
To.our knowledge Stan: Rhodes has
never invoked the fifth amendment
because it's well known that he's
the man responsible for professional
raqueteering in Vancouver. Here
are the facts: Stan has had many
years experience selling tennis
equipment and restringing badminton and tennis racquets. HBC
invites you to come in and look
around and chat with Stan about
your equipment problems . . . remember the tennis playing season is
just around the corner.
HBC Sporting Goods
Second Floor
INCORPORATED   2«    MAY   1670. Friday, March 6; 1959
TH-E?    UBYSSEY
PAGE SEVEtf
Fran Charkow and Bonnie
Galloway, tied for the position
of PRO. The result will be decided Friday noon.
A.W.S. Establishes
National Association
The Associated Women's Students of UBC has established
a national organization.
The organization, called the
Canadian Inter-University Associated Women Students, will
"assist in strengthening the unity between Canadian Universities by uniting the women's organization at each University."
Its formation was ratified by
the AWS Council Tuesday, and
passed by the AWS-WAA General Meeting, Thursday noon.
The University of Saskatchewan joined Wednesday, and "by
the end of the term , five to ten
women's organizations of different Universities will belong,"
according to Gail Carlson, president of AWS.
At the General Meeting, the
new executive was elected.
They are: Cheryl White, vice-
president; Valerie Capstick, secretary; Rhona Coldicutt, treasurer.
CHARTERED MEMBERS'
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theatre
16th at   Arbutus
CH. 6311
FRIDAY and SATURDAY
March 6 and 7
W. Faulkner's
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(Adult Ent.  Only)
Joanne  Woodward and
Paul Newman
plus
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Dana Andrews and
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also   CARTOON
MON.,    TUES.,    WED.
March 9, 10 and 11
Yul Brynner
"The Brothers
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A Classic becomes a
fine film.
ADDED:	
"SCOTLAND"
In Color
and NEWS
IFC PARTY
IN BROCK
The "Get Acquainted Party"
sponsored by Inter - Fraternity
Council will be held today in
Brock Hall from 3:30 to 5:30
p.m.
All first, second and third
year boys are welcome, IFC
said Thursday.
Twelve representatives of
each fraternity will be present
to welcome si'udnts and answer
any questions they may have
regarding fraternities and their
functions at UBC.
Professor Fred Carrothers,
Faculty Advisor to IFC will
speak briefly.
ExportA"
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CIGARETTES
FUNNIER   THAN...
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Hurry!    Hurry!    Hurry!    Buy your tickets
now at the AMS for the funniest farce
ever written.
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Charleys Aunt"
Directed by  IAN THORNE
Where?   -   Auditorium.
When?   -    Next Thurs., Fri.,   Sat., 8.30
How Much?   -   75c for Students
(others $1.25 and $1.00)
Who's Doing It? - The Players Club.
Is there a Funnier Play? — NO.
Nobody Ever Called J. Pan! Sheedy*
Till He Herd About Wildroot Cream-Oil!
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Main floor Vancouver Block
MU.  5-0928
EATON'S
Exams Are Near And Eaton's
Recommends Stephen Potter
On
"Supermanship"
"Supercnanship" — delightful humour on "how to try
to continue to stay top without actually falling to
pieces." Here is the answer in finding the secret
formula to success in fnal exams . . . read Stephen
Potter's recent addition to "Gamesmanship" where
you will meet new faces such as the Lawrenceman,
the Mild Young Men and I. Cannery and where you
wind new inspiration from Potter's College of Correspondence.
Also available in Eaton's Book Department —
"Gamesmanship," "Lifemanship' and "One-Upmanship."
2.35
Eaton's Book Department,
Main  Floor.
MUtual 5-7112. PAGE EIGHT
THE     UBYSSEY
Friday, March 6, 1959
BIRDS  BATTLE GOLDEN  BEARS
W.C.I.A.  BASKETBALL CHAMPS
MEET T.  BIRDS TO-NIGHT
Eilers Down
Thunderettes
To Take Title
A game, but inexperienced
Thunderette basketball team
filially ran out of gas Wednesday
night as Eilers Jewellers won
the deciding contest in the best
of five Vancouver Senior 'A'
Women's Basketball finals.
By: winning 58-28, Eilers will
represent B.C. in the round
robin series to determine the
Canadian champions. This series is to be played in Calgary
later on this month.
STARTED STRONG
Playing before 700 fans who
packed the John Oliver gym,
Thunderettes started out strong
and held a slim lead throughout
most of the first half until Eilers
sank two quick baskets in the
last minute to take a 24-20 half-
time lead.
From there on in the campus
girls couldn't regain their scoring touch and accounted for only
8 points in the final 20 minutes.
Defensively, Mernie Summers
crew were able to hold the defending Canadian champs fairly
well in check until just after the
start of the final quarter. At
that point, Thunderettes seemed
to fall apart as Eilers poured
through 23 points to only a singleton reply to win the game
going away.
OUTSTANDING BOTH WAYS
White Rock's Heather Walker once again proved herself to be among the best in
Canada as she scored 9 points
and was outstanding both ways
in a losing cause.
Kinnard's Gail Leitner tied
Heather for UBC scoring honors
with 9 points, while hustling
Marilyn Peterson potted six.
Jill Symons and Anne Lindsay also were impressive defensively for the Thunderettes.
Misses Symons and Walker almost completely controlled their
own backboards and were able
to keep UBC in the game for the
first three quarters.
Zoe Shepherd, Lennie McGiv-
eron and the amazing Shirley
Topley led the Eilers attack with
14, 11 and 10 points respectively.
Much credit must go to Mernie Summers and her Thunderette girls as, over the season,
they defeated the Jewellers
three times; a feat which no
other team in Canada has been
able to do once for the past nine
years.
STC sponsored lecture by
the noted Bulgarian physicist, Miklos Sydor, on "The
Nothing Theory" has been
cancelled due to the nonappearance of the speaker.
Alberta Golden Bears, winners of the Western Canadian
Inter-collegiate Basketball
Championships, play the University of B.C. Thunderbirds in an
exhibition  series  this • weekend.
UBC and Alberta meet at 8
p.m. in the UBC Memorial Gym,
Friday and Saturday night.
Last year the UBC-Alberta
series was cancelledbut the season before, UBC cleanly beat the
prairie squad.
Next season UBC will be
competing in the WCIAU. The
games this weekend should also
serve as a good indication of just
how UBC stands in competition
with other Canadian universities
basketball wise.
Injuries still plague the Thunderbird squad which went down
to a 76-56 trouncing at the hands
of the Seattle Pacific College
last Saturday. Rookie Ed Gushue was high scorer for the
Birds which might possibly
bring about a few starting liner
up changes. Norris Martin, injured two weeks ago, probably
will not see action at all in this
series.
If necessary, a third and deciding game for the series will
be played Monday.
Leading the Golden Bears' attack will be 6' 1" veteran guard
Don Munro, whose 14.0 points
per game average is second in
the Prairie league. Guard Man-
ry Van Vliet will be another big
gun for the visitors. Van Vliet's
.50 field goal percentage has
helped the University of Alberta
to maintain a .370 team shooting
percentage.
WEEKEND   ACTION
Varsity Seeks
Third Win
The Second Division Varsity
soccer eleven will try to boost
their league standing this Sunday when they meet Grandview
Legion in UBC Stadium. Game
time is 2 o'clock. Varsity will
be after its third consecutive
win.
Coach Kurucs reports that the
Third Division UBC soccer eleven will play Victoria College
in an exhibition encounter at
Maclnnes Field on Saturday at
2 o'clock.
MEN'S GRASS HOCKEY
"B" Division men's grass hockey play this Saturday sees UBC
Pedagogues against Grasshoppers "B" at UBC No. 3 Field
and UBC Golds against North
Shore "B" on UBC No. 2 Field.
This latter contest is also a
knockout game. Both encounters start promptly at 2.30 p.m.
In the "A" Division games,
Varsity tackles Vancouver at
UBC No. 1 Field at 2.30 p.m. on
Saturday, while UBC Blues have
a bye.
SPORTS EDITOR,    BOB BUSH
Associate Sports Editors:     Ted Smith   and    Tony Morrison.
Reporters and Desk: Alan Dafoe» Irene Frazer, Mickey Murray
EVERGREEN
SWIM MEET
ON TAP
Before switching to Western
Canadian Collegiate competition next year, UBC Coach Peter
Lusztig takes his Thunderbird
Swim Team to Tacoma this Friday and Saturday, March 6 and
7, for their final Evergreen Conference Meet appearance.
Hoping to capture their eighth
championship in the last ten
years, the Birds will be facing
stiff competition from the host
club, the College of Puget Sound
Loggers. Also entered in the
meet are Eastern and Western
Washington Colleges of Education.
UBC has met each of the competing clubs in dual meets earlier this season. Eastern and
Western proved easy victims,
but the Birds have been edged
twice by the well-balanced CPS
squad in close meets both times.
RACK UP POINTS
Individually, ex-team captains
Les Ashbaugh and Bob Bagshaw
— among with present co-captain Ernie Berno should rack up
valuable points for the Canadian
side in the breaststroke and
sprint freestyle events.
Ocean Falls product, Bunny
Gilchrist, will figure prominently in the backstroke races as
will former Canadian junior
tumbling champion en Doolan in
the one metre board diving
event.
OTHER STARS COMPETING
Stars competing for the other
clubs include CPS's All-America
transfer from Iowa, Paul Ellis,
in freestyle and backstroke and
also another freestyle, Bill Stevens of Eastern.
Preliminary rcaes for the
Championships will be run off
Friday with the finals slated for
Saturday at the CPS Loggers
home pool located in Western
Tacoma, Washington.
First Place
UBC took first place in both
the individual and team standings at the Pacific Northwest
Intercollegiate meet at Steven's
Pass last weekend.
Doreen Weston (98.3 sec),
Sheila Fenton (101.0) and Jean
Waldie (102.8) placed first, third
and fourth respectively.
The University of Montana
was the only other team to place
in the final individual standings
with second spot.
In the team standings: UBC
(1); U. of Washington (2); U. of
Idaho (3) and Montana State (4).
Matz and Wozny
548 Howe St.       MU.3-4715
Custom  Tailored   Suits
Special   Student   Bates
for Ladies  and  Gentlemen
Gowns and Hoods
Uniforms
Double breasted suits
modernized in the new
single    breasted    styles.
SPORTS 'N VIEWS
By SPORTS EDITOR, BOB BUSH
Alberta is here for two and possibly three basketball games
his weekend, and UBC just may be presented with an overdose of surprise.
In past years, UBC squads have played this Alberta-UBC
series without really too much interest or whole hearted effort.
But this year, from all tell-tale information, the U of A is all
out in its efforts to come up with two victories. To win the
series means very much to Alberta, especially after having won
the Western Canadian Inter-collegiate Basketball Championships with the prairie universities.
Watch it Birds, Alberta will be out to collect your feathers.
 —(:::)	
Various high school gals representing schools throughout
the province are competing for the B.C. High School Basketball
Championships. The gaimes are good and the spirit tremendous.
So for some worthwhile basketball drop in at the Women's Gym
any time today or Saturday.   Tne finals start Saturday night.
 -(:::)	
HEARD AND SEEN IN PASSING:
# some outstanding .rounds of Intramural BOXING,
which will be holding the final bouts next Thursday afternoon
in the Women's Gym.
# that the BIG BLOCK AWARDS BANQUET will be
held March 18 in the Georgia Ballroom for all members and
new awards members. Tickets can be picked up at $1.75 for
a good time and it's right handy to refreshments.
0 that the Big Block Club has picked its Executive for
l.he 1959-60 season. JACK HENWOOD heads the Club as
President, while vice-president will be BRUCE VERCHERE.
BILL McKERLICH was named as secretary. NORRIS
MARTIN and ED. PEDERSON are Executive members.
# two very worked up UBC coaches at the Senior Women's Basketball finals Wednesday, namely Swim Coach, PETE
LUSZTIG and Track Coach, PETE MULLINS. Sorry boys,
but UBC Thunderettes just fell to too much experience.
% from two hockey greats, DICK MITCHELL and
FRANK FREDRICTON, that UBC goalie, RON MOLINA,
played a very inspiring game of hockey on the Alberta jount.
In fact, Molina played defence, penalty killer, and goalie, in his
efforts to stop the 63 shots blazed at him in the first game.
Rara Avis
It's a rare bird indeed who doesn't
care for the good taste of Coke!
In fact, you might even call him an
odd ball. After all, 58 million times
a day somebody, somewhere, enjoy*
Coca-Cola. All these people
just can't be wrong!
SIGN OF GOOD TASTE
AY "COKE" OR 'COCA-COW—BOTH TRADE-MARKS MEAN THE PRODUCT
OF   COCA-COIA   LTD.—THE   WORID'S   BEST-IOVED   SPARKLING   DRINK.

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