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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 7, 1958

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No. 45
I "Our Schools Are
j  Falling Behind"
The Sputnik scare and the consequent cry that our schools
: are turning out a bunch of Inferior-niks resulted in an almost
i unanimous campus poll opinion that our schools are falling
'behind. *     -
) Professor G. O. B. Davies. in
\ reply to the question "What im-
| provements do you think are
i necessary for our educational
svstcm?"  answered:  "Thc  main
of the average cat-house madam,
they would be bankrupt within
a week."
* Professor J. A. MacDonald,
Romance   Studies,   stated   thai
I purpose of education should be ; "One wonders if in our system
, to  encourage  students   lo  have
a  responsibility  to  think   inde- ]
s pendently    and    to    avoid    the
' tyranny of mediocrity."
we are taking sufficient advantage of the"  female .  .  .
The segregation of bright and
not   so  bright  students   in  two
An anonymous student added i Vancouver    schools    raises    a>
"Just trying to help  the cause of Education"
: that: "Our educational system
1 is failing in one of its most important, jobs — that is to teach
i the student how, to THINK. If
90 per cent of the students on
' this campus were ever called
; upon t o use wit and ingenuity
unanimous "hear, hear!" from a
number of students.
Hannah Jensen, Arts IV,  felt
that   "Segregation   of   students
according to "brightness" would
be   good   only   if  a   fool   .   .
method was found . . .
Senate Committee!   Ubyssey Distorts News
Edyssey Charges
Upon learning of thc charges levelled at the Ubyssey, President McKin.sey immediately announced the formation of a
senate investigation committee headed by Scarf and Mittens.
McKin.sey  has  given  the  committee  the  broadest  terms
of reference and each member will be supplied with a pocket
searchlight and can opener. Public hearings will be  held  in i
the Georgia. Tennessee Urnie and Century Sam are expected I
to be the star witnesses. Investigations will be held daily and |
all female students are asked to submit briefs. Boys are asked !
to attend and Argue over a Etein. Cleanup by Broome.
Scarf and Mittens indicated the charge was a serious
matter and compared its magnitude by saying, "Look at the j
mountain they're making out of that hole at the Faculty Club's i
site." He continued, "We are going into this investigation with j
open minds -- don't let us get the issue (referring to the
Ubyssey) befogged by facts. We must Gage our decision and j
turn, a deaf oar to the Chant of the students." ;
Mittens   indicated   he  expocled   that   the   hearings   would
be ci■ mulcted before the guillotine- falls.
Prejudices Readers
"Suppose." said the professor
to tht* incoming freshmen, "that
bv paying a modest sum, you
( >uid get a permit, to go to tiie
largest store and help yourself
to everything   diamonds, precious stones, watches, sporting
goods, expensive clothing —the
only limit being what you could
carry away. Only a fool would
say: 'Guess I'll take a paper oi
pins and a shoe string'.
Consider then, the imbecility
of the youth who pays for a college education which entitles
him, to the limit of his capacity,
to absorb the accumulated wisdom of Ihe ages, to intimate ac-
j quaintance with the genii of all
' time, to a knowledge of the universe, and who then says: 'Guess
I'll take a snap course, ride a
pony over the hard places, and
be content to keep an eyelash
above the flunking point."
—Source Unknown
The above article, which appeared in thc Jan. 17th issue
of the Ubyssey, has resulted in
an almost unanimous campus
poll opinion that Ubyssey distorts information in th(> field
of education and prejudices
readers with deliberate misrepresentation.
Professor Clni M,. Up, assistant coach of the UBC K-9
Korps, when asked: "Do you
feel thc Ubyssey is falling behind?", refused to answer but
grumbled that his own department was going to thc dogs.
Professor N. V. Mittens (relative of N. V. Scarf) gave our
reporter his unreserved agreement when he said, "Yes".
Asked to elaborate, he added   "No".
Au anonymous student fei'
lhal the edilor had set educational reform as her target for
195)!. Tie added that the Ubyssey seemed lo want to turn Ihe
spotlight on educational problems by  anv  means      just  so
long as (he ends were achieved.
He wishes to remain anonymous because il seems that he's
seen what ran happen to a
statement after the Ubyssey
has Iwistcd the tale. Our reporter persisted however, and
John Henry said he wishes to
remain anonymous because he
wishes to remain.
Dr.   McClourl,  LPP,   head of
liberal arts and chief caretaker
for  the   conservatory,   brought
up Abe Linkens famous Getty's Burga Dress as a oasis for
his comments. He said, in
pari: "Abe was a great guy.
Ubyssey could use more reporters like him. Never told a
lie. Stood up for principles.
Means were a.s important as
the ends.    Yes sir, great guy."
Jack Pine, forestry Vll
(still lost in the woods) -— in-
Tlieated that the Ubyssey wp
well on its way to "yellow
journalism," He substantiated
Ihis by pointing out that (a)
the Ubyssey has already, cha-
melon like, changed from
black to green, and (b) MeMil-
lion and Rlowell are running
short, of bleach.
One student, who boldly
gave our reporter Ins first
name (we are withholding even
Ihis, though, for his own salts
ly) said, "1 saw a dog get his
head caught in defences"
When asked "Do you think
the editor keeps her own feelings on the editorial page
only'.'" Chlorine Clobberusall
replied, "This is similar to segregation of the sexes—no matter how hard you try lo prevent it, you always know the
majority are going lo get together somehow. Do you see
what I'm driving al?"
(Editor's note: Our reporter
reports Chlorine was driving
al :U) m.p.h.) "Well, let me
make it clearer to you.
Anyone who writes news
can't separate his or her feel
ings from what, is written.
Like man and woman, they
dovetail. The editor probably
knows this and, feeling it can't
be helped, figures she might as
well go all the way in writing up the news."
Pete Peeve, 'Grad. SI tidies),
remarked. "I gel thought control from dew,\-oyed profs in
classes and now even tho Ubyssey is attempting to control my
thoughts by presenting 'news'
to suit, its ends. Integrity in
journalism, Phooey!"
In summary then, our unanimous campus poll opinion is
not so unanimous in fact, it
is roughly 8,000 shflrt of being
unanimous. However; those interviewed shed some light on
the   question   posed mostly
from their glowing" cigarettes.
Watch for our next poll. We
mav  ask  YOU.
One of the elite faculties on.
campus is tlu* Faculty of Law.
"Flite" because* of the high qualify of the students, Ihe high,
aims they espouse, and the high
lees they hope lo charge.
They work hard preparing
cases and then drink them all
in one night. They <iim to uphold justice — just, as long as
it's held high enough to be out
of the reach of the guys without
a buck in their pockets. (I don't,
mean to be bitter—we all know
(Continued on Page 4)
See   LAW Friday, February 7, 1958
Page 3
Our Own Probe
Of Education
I burst, '.vv.iv  tne  room ami  two do leg:
t    'bll>:!lC,.>>!l\'.:,    I'nm    to   greet    Ilia.
The o'.h>.■:' .'sis'-asate,  a  teacher,   was   !
! mm Me d had ci hard day.
( A iitlenum,      I   s-aid.   looking
im  smd   making
"gentlemen.     I
story   on  i dues-
i mm   9 • *» t>
i : <
Si!   I,iu    thru.-
wild qs.im-
waut t ii*.- ins;
'ion   for my  <
Tho urot'e.- ■
"I'm   a   de!e_.
'..  s :< i i  vm ,
I    smsmd
Till     SS    !l ■   "
Vs. mm     _
a v. a v1'
leu' '(sichi
dnduess. .
aroiuid my m '
si question m.
blnbbi.'rine o:.
he saio.
■ si.;  nr\- hand.        "Tcsichii
;.m   Ihe   royal    tl0!b/    l  [>
d. "I'm h..psiy        "Ye..-,"   '
ii:r"s   I   -;
Enchanted    satislamm:
' -'.ion--. '■    ' sir-   about  yo, s
ammoi:      Eu.a-        ..go    W;i
"But  let's
[    tutam
"You're m
What do  v
. -,  a  proies-or aim.
"■a  sobbing  on   *Aa
■'.     1   shot   back.    A
s are showered wit ,.
11 i", ion  .  . ."
-sAtAsdl- arid chalk,''
iias     it-;    satisu-   •
i   Ill.T,
s'lot  ■iinrk    "Sin:.- -
; >  ti mm    "fin :;   I   v, \
1."    he   told
the-  '<'.:,■  1  g,.
Conflict Behind The Scenes
Teachers In
■ v:    tlu-    nrores-i':'.
seining tile f.acLii'.;. .
s tnink of criticisms
of tlu- Faculty of Education""
"Crazy  mam.  Crazy!"
"But,"   I   protested.   "students
! have  been  complaining   .  .  ."
. t occurred to mc as I stood
th- re in the Quad that I would
h; .e to suffer through the const-" nonces of a conflict—a con- j
flmt so deep and disturbing
that only the Registrar's Office
c > ild caiiiio ui) with a helpi'ul
. I • • ect ivc     u if ficia I     conmuiui-
, I a      I ■
)c;ir  Mr. Trattum.
,Ye     have     been     given     lo
iisvierstand.you have a conflict ;
net we an* desirous of extend-
in., assistance to you.   We rea-•
In., a of course, that you are a
Masters candidate and  have a
rue'v  mature  outlook   towards
v -ar studies  than  a   freshman •
vv ght   have. '
nevertheless,    because    you ]
haze a conflict of exams, you!
w d    be    required    to    write ,
"Nature and Nurture—:"H>3"  at
.'-];!,!,) a.m., Saturday, in lhc Ag.
b. driing,   furnace   room.    Fol-'
loving    this,    your    vigilante
w d   escort   you   to   the   head,
i..;   rood be,  and thence to our
■ ■'''toe   where   you   will   bo   in-
v.._ dated  Linlil  you   wrile  your
v    if'licling    exam,    "A t o m i c
'--   .'i' ,-,\    ai   I-;,; H'-ai imi     h.Oli,"   at
'1   ik     ;,,    ||,,     yi. miaaal    (A -i.
■-■■   ' ii -i. '['. l-e w se, si su  i:;
Kong   and   charging   it   to   the •
phono  in the Senate.    But  no,
they would know -— and maybe TV  is  watching.
I note a rather odd chair
and muse that one's legs would
have to be three feet long and
one'-; i)n?\ six ti et Ion..; to be
C miior'smiie in it. It's covered
with a dirts- old canvas so maybe they are ashamed of it.
There were also many oil
paintings ^"Smudge" by Mechanic. "Smear" by McCarthy,
and "Oil Soiled" by Foiled-
and the cracks on each canvas
spoke for their value -- but
I could hardly hear them.
There was a head just off,
the Senate and as I slipped out j
to use it I must have tripped
off an ingenious alarm system
for an unknown voice boomed
out. "Back you go, you sneaky
fellow". (Note rhyme). But, '
figuring that no one was really watching, I continued --and
nothing happened (so I
thought" The signal had set
the master alarm off in the
'Registrar's Office and his vigilantes lad soon mobilized to
meet this threat that could de-
s a a    severity,   faith,   the   roll-
ss: i' A' ', assd WIS ifli ly of test fern '■. ;,-ai ,d; those higher
-."' ;,:-., i r l/ed by I hose - i^
Is'-      a v'.'i.l   i '. ai
; ;-. s ., : mi- pro vi -si my.M'l I
-a:"     aa a i,' tiie    [legist rur
!'   . | "!'■ ' I'Si p     in     I ne     I oi lei
■   :;    if   M.n.'.     :      ! A,
A     lio
Th     >
I:'     C'l
m    las
I m : i • I'     i'ai i  '■       i,i
i   git    I he; r     a.   I!
as nann 'as > ' "-
leaah.er vm - ■'
: SI \    Sl.   SSI \    S ; ',
a   ichi-r    s     s
I   1, e I 1 ! a
While most Education students,
continued to attend lectures on
campus,   five   ch.legates   to   tiie1
Western Canada Student Teach- |
ers' Conference travelled to the
University   of  Alberta   for  four '
active days of debate and resol- ,
Cordon Lloyd* Ed. V. who became Chairman on arrival, was
co-ordinator for  the Conference
which   lasted   from   .January   28
to   31.     Student .teachers   from,
4   -Western   Canada   universities ■
and   5  Teachers'   Colleges were ;
UBC   had   four   delegates   on -
the basis of our population.
They   uere:   Annua   Leylaud,
Ed, III:  Dave Pritchard, Ed. Ill;
Madden   Whitelaw.   Ed.   V:   and
Allan  Wilkie,  Ed. IV.
Til fee main topics were discussed at the business .session:;:
Merit Rating ten- Teachers, Ethics and Discipline of Teachers,
and Is Education Everybody's
A-; the nu el mg- pri igressed.
hcsi'ed  argument,   psdient   expke
: i.al ion of tei ilia, ami ! ,-, quelit
-VI' eon ii a llei i lo" ii S ' i i imdi, a
■asiiio mg ol die i --m a mm >i ui!
i S ii h! am   i'a.     tin      ■'■,,,;, j    am.-
em   see  n|  m, i -,: -:  mi-n   :i»i. 1:■ .■ v-e;
ia.    I'm     \ .   S. i -'. . ml.   I'. i -.Ideal   of
I la    I 'ami mat;,   >a   A I la ' ' si,   ; 1> an
I i        ['.    I',   lil' ■-.       ■(    III"     l''.ml,i|>     ei'
•Mia- i'i-ai. am-S n.e Ih :;. A. ( >
Aa ; h aaa   AI iiii-.l ar   oi    lAn ie;i i am
i'S-a-m     U,,|.--..      |;. e-'Ot ;oa     I '■'iih.a .
S. i   o|    im-   1 ii-al   aiai   S' -'.ilb
me  ,.   ( 'i -uipo -lo-   , lij.h   '-;. he..:
a a ea SIS, 'i I I ill Ollf ■ . -I: '., ' le .
..■■.-,■ i -     ale    e! Vi'li e     I .      ill- .'  I --.      m
-■  '    -a -      !'. ai ' •  f   Tra ':  ,m
fia.ger   linger
i' seal and -hoi
.-   teacher   still,,
"How do you leel about leaching Vancouver's children'.'" i
He moaned piteously.
"Well,     what's     the    specific;        „,
, ,      „   _ , ■     i   l      ' I hose stucieots expect   us  to
problem.'   Do vou have a single1    ... ,     , ,
_, „,. , give   them   cut   and   dnea   ar-.-
i swers.,But we oitl\- gi\-e general
principles   and   let   them   maka
their own decisions. Let me show
you   .  .   "
He marc's-.ed out and ra.r. -
back Wii'i a. cuiii-t, frig'1,'...:,-- t
yout ii.
"N'o-.v. I-'rank," the profes?. ■•
said. "tell, liiis reporter — c>
■m «   | II ■V0U   '1'<:l'   l' '    education   course.!
nor ISAuCidv !yau'v1, iH,en -''t'-ingv-
I   vyi       ■▼ll^lV«%*y   ,     p,..ulk Hi{ZC(i ou[ tiu- window
j and  off  into space.  He  was c>';:
H^^II^NIA/ ' viously   thinking   hard.   Finally
OIIOW he   decided:   'That's   true,  sir'*
The professor beamed. "Goo-:
By PAT JOHNSTON. NoW| Frank   Do you think C0P,.
Education  I | piaints    against    the    educatio s
"Well,     there     goes    another ■ faculty's    program    have    bee',.
He looked up "One." he .sobbed. "I've go: ?>2 of them! I
have   to   put   a::>   with   3"   little
hug  -  - .'
A Teacher
one.   They sure don't stay long.
Why    can't    we    get    a    decent
Again   Frank   looked  out   tra-*
teacher'!"    Tommy   asked   him-   window. Then he said triumph
self.    The   reason   was   actually j antly:  "false!"
quite   plain. After  all,   who   had       "One   more   que*;! ion.   Fran/sever heard of "Muddy Hollow"? ! What do you  want  to do whe-a
And   where   ft as  it? fid   miie.A you get out  into the classroom.
from    r.oy.'lm-rm     And    all    that , of  tin-  world   --  that   is  to say
kepi   the  town   together   were  a   British Columbia'!"
few    farms,   one   general   store,        Frank     -tared    into    space    a
three     beer     parlors    and     one   long time.  Finally  his shoulder.;
small,   insignificant   schoolhouse.   sagged and lie looked at his pre-
And   the   sohooihouse!    It   wsis   lessor  helplc-sl>.
practically    he-id.    together    with.        "Well.   !-' auk.    P-   .-...a    ma
thumb    tsu.:k-   smd   Seoieii    tape,   to be a  creait   m  As    i-m-m''.   ■
ei   vou   imagine    Education  u h.m  > - a, .-.ism'
vv.  grade  five?    ing!
.anoioe:' team,
iill'i e 1 m;,s al -
Well, limn- a.
Abe     t'ma-e    I
ill'S.   ;■■ WAS
.-lei !(■-     mom
esia im     j i;;-.''.,
pa-k   . iai
asike ano
pniim    lol-
res, iitfa!
k'l      Sl    go,a
i.'siil.    his
ami   lor   a
si in
s o m 111    1.-. j
■ail-    i. s ,
I' i -'ia-.   , i
u.ack,   i '"
ler    /.eki
- k 11 n k   i "
a S 11      I'm ' I I 1
Ana    v
S il
1  1
'Ma- ;
' v. a.,
i   a
1    um'
>n   a!'
D m
r ;V
i! il
i\ l.-
ls, m
■-' 1U 1 s
', euld
"H, ,■-.
S     e\ i
1; i -,
i V    l
a l i e"
sail    1,
: a i -s ■  v. i
(Cridiraa-r-d   en   Page
See    A   Thi AC HE d J*ag€ 4
Friday, February 7, 1958
Student  Teachers'   Song
Be ours the burning brow, the
Thc tale of woe (alas, 'twere
best unsung).
But sing we must, for ours ihe
awful fate
Of those who've learned too
little and too late —
to motivate, to integrate,
to animate, to c6rfclate,
and (such our faith)
to lcviate.
*      *      *
As sheep anlong
the laCardless hoods
who sleep at night
who eat their'meals,
who fret not if Rome reels,
who, doubtless/should
our daily spiel
an  ounce  of nervousness  reveal.
would shout
a's '6ne "cOr)ctr!edTo'ut:
"Motivate, in*,(.grate,
animate, ccnt-liitc!"
and watch the Jong-hairs levitate,
'so.play wc ct'ir .f..;r:pointed part
with trembling knees,'with a
sinking hesrt,
in this sol'e 'i-.c-pc—
that those who've trod our
path 'before
will   share  with --a: not  just
the floor,
will show-us :r;'ct the door, we
but  glorious   glimpses will
of what men  cell the gentle
of motivstior-, so wc may
soon levtate 'wat.h sruch as they.
A Tteathefr  For Muddy  Htelbw
(Continued from Pa§e 3)
■'Just   before   Access   ended   and*'
'tfism-ped   a   battle'-'of  ink ' into
Mr. Francoises snuff box.   Fdr
the next*5week he' sneered pur-
f*ple.  Whenever he trfed to make
a point, the class' .would yell,
' "Turn bliieF, arid, naturally i he
• Would. He, too, could ertdure
•■Muddy Hollow's prodigies no
'longer  and left — without  his
(tnuff box.
(Two cotitr:but!c.*s.from Grd 2)
The three t>cj.rs are fishing
today. .They ca'ught big fish
and little fish. It is now time to
go home. Saby 'bear did not'
want to go hone He wanted
more.'Biit his .-rtother- said you
can't be a  r-if, thtre ere other
So you gave lousy lessons last Friday afternoon and the
kids got noisy. Your'ear still hurts wherc^iome little shyster
smacked you with-a spit-ball! And the teacher next door complained and the principal Ls threatening to send you back to
the "College!" Is that what's bothering you teacher? Hold
your head up high for you will teach the nation! Never give
up! Never give up! Never? •
_____      —     j    .p0 forget jj au  vou went'to
a "dive and dance" and you
had too many and did a jig on
a'table. Someone from the PTA
saw you and aspunishment the.v
want to send you to the "Coir
lege!" Is1 that what's bothering
you, teacher? To educate the
nation i.s your challenge! Never
give up! Never give up! 'Never.
Tho 'spectre came yesterday
and your register Was a month
behind, and you didn't have a
lesson prepared, and although
you taught the little dears everything they still didn't know anything! Then the 'spectre threatened to send you back to the
"College!" If that what's bothering you, teacher? Teach! Teach!
Never give up! Never give up!
boars too, you know
to   <.nd   all
ola Lavcr.-Ha
Once •<ap',.a y '
throe Varm 0
n'olhrr ot-t-r, h.
bears were +w
were ioir.a ia.'!
died in the z-nr
<• tr.ere were
'Srar wais a
-e -lue littks:
T^.tn:  really.
;. rt
But   the  teach
teachers was Mk«
• CU0 ,vas a  I-)eautifa]   \OUwg {■"■v'.C-i
.fresh from the College of Education. Her initial apptarar.ee
in the Muddy Hallow <ch..\;-
lie use was greeted by un restrained wolf-whistles.
She didn't have much trouble
in  getting the class to co-oper- \ grow ^nQ in ^.(- -woods
'ate, especially the boys. Zckc.
Ji.ke and Abe only too willingly
. would stay after school for extra
help. Lucily, Miss Lav-erne
had been a track star-in' high
iichool. so she managed to -keep
, a  safe  distance -from  the boys
.as they chased her around the
desk. Abe soon' tired of ■ this
fame- and finally a.sked her for
« date.
Poor    Miss    Lavernc!    What
could she do? Sim'accepted —
her only cdttdition being that
»iie take her'home to meet'his
.•"parents and'Abe's-Older brother,
-ftfam, "who   happened   to   be   a
handsome, husky hunk of a man.
'of 25.
After   Abe  had -firtisfted' his
third -piece- of   apple --pie,   'he
looked up to discover , that he
''ivas the onlv ohe at'the table.
Sam and Lola had made a Quick j     "lfow sd^ <"' '(;u' m™^
' j'etrenl, to the back porch. '
- ' "Ah!"'-"dTfed Abe, a.s he dis-1
covered Lola and Sam in' a fast j
"Embrace.'"So you're two-timing |     £0 n<viv y^ L,c,],w i«iverne is
:r.s< ;■,  and   Totimv
(Continued from' Page 1)
lawyers have to make a living).
They like to argue arid develop skills they can use in the
courtroom. Hence one finds
them almost everywhere they
can find a chance to sound off—
thc Ubyssey. Debates, Moot
Court, and the john.
They also have a special English course with two prime objectives — to learn how to write
a brief in 50,000 words or more
fend how to draw up legal documents so they cannot be understood bv the drawer or drawee
or whoever is sitting dn the bar
(sand). *
Sometime in their studies they
arrive at the point where justice
is Incidental — if? tne reputation that's important -—x or the
fee — or the technicality that
gets a client off. (Wc all know
they have to make a living).
And yet despite all their
shortcomings and glories, what
would this campus be without
them"   Lawless I suppose.
The new salary scale' is so
low that thc janitor's' wife won't
speak to you and they are go-
ifig to send you back to-the "College" because you once were
a >spy for the faculty ls that
what's bothering you, teacher'.'
Don't be a fool! Give up!
Co-ed: "Did i.r.y-one tell you
how wonderful you tire?1'
Engineer: "No, I" don't think
anyone ever did" '
' Co-ed: ''"Ttc: I'd 'Jake to know
where you i'\it> got the idea?'
.-w        X,        »f
The story that rtfee, men' are
hard to find :<: completely untrue. Every a;ty has: many of
them. The or.y ."f.fijon ycu ait
still singi'e ii- 'tv?vj$i. you hav<
not exposed' "/our'se'Jf in ' the
right places.
When the g-.-oaer's 'little girl
came' home « ft far a holiday at
her aunt's, she fcu.n'd that' triplets had fce-en added to the
she  scolded,  "yo.si  should  ha\e
dene   the   ortse rang—j-ou   know
Same t)a,v 'Sterv
it'e at No Extra Charge
AEmta 0(04
5766 University Boulevard
olio tifonmd to ot
-R«th -nutntM! aire trademarks that
i#»mf for the *attie fine product    . .
OaWada's JweHt-toved sparkling drink
the product of Coca-Cola Ltd.
iw d.accy st.
'hi:..-.fttif,    "Well
ff:\e,' Miss Laverne." Mrs.   Sam.
Lola winked at- Sam end the-i   still    says
_*nnounccd   to   Abe,   After   all,   there   goes   :...nothtj-   vr.e.  'Tht^
Abe,  we  weren't   engaged,   you | sure don't sti.;y '.'a-.rg. Why cant
kfiaw.*' I we get <, cevtrv:. Uc.-.'-u-""
tSNTN mi AUHA' VC     CUm -If Of
•By its'matchless" flavour . . . detioioO.*
with 'al! old-country dishes. And favoured fowls of Canada too. Enjoyable
l*!sw«-n- meals for a bright little lift.
F.«*y to serve anytime.'
'i"J«rV»e.* in the taimous pix-
ilh'Otvtc rt>d and white car-
tont* Treat your 1anul>
t*t\4 pueots to the f»park-
hn$. pood taut e oC-iee-eold
is' .oca-Cola o*'t:en . . , the
■jH-rfw-j refre»hment.
H;«iC*,<:m »»,»».
FOR SALE — Tower bir.: : ajcrs
20x50, coated lense, .'"^liixc
carry cage. Phone Do.-,. AL.Tia
0051, Mon., Wed., ~mv at
7.30 p.m.
NOTICE — French cctdiirig,
Mms. 3. Fraser-Dubaccj of
Paris, 2885 VV. 23rd. Phone
CE. 9832.
BOAHD -ROOM — .ms.V student, AS60 per month. KI' 9103
WXvltED —" UrRently! vrords-
North's French 210 Grtrnmar
Text. Phone Pat tt Alma
WANTED — Girl stuck t to
coach child in math. See Pe^er
Van Dyke in Barber S"-op.
WANTED — Russian 100 tutor.
CH. 5092 after 7 p.m.
FOR SALE —  1940 Plymouth
Coupe, radio, heater, ft*,000
miles. CE 5720 evening
WANTED —Would anycr.c -who
owns a genuine "s'hr. -iken
head" and wants to jell it.
Please phdnc ANTC, KI. 0414-
Y any time.
WANTED Ride vicinity '41st &
Diihbar, daily 8.30 .'4 3D. Ph.
KE. 1808-M.
FOR  SALE—Ansco  SvaAt-   Me-
mar 35mm earner.':, ranse
tinder. LVS system, t.-ano
new,   rey.   S70.50     !a:'      aniy
ALma  0461-R
FOR SALE—1950 Au«::.-, new
tiros, recently # ovt a'-A.a.led,
40.000 original miles. Phone
WI. 9866.
FOR RENT—Ground let1.', private entrance, 3-rocn self-
contained unfurnished suite.
Ideally .situated for b..?s service in Universityare,n Imsme-.
diate possession. AdtAil* only.
BA, 6345 after 5.30 r.~>.
FOh"'SALE----1951 Chtv. new
tjres, recently overhauled,
heater,  turn  signal?,     phone
:   CE. 2551 after 5 p.m.
FOR  SALE  — Anscochrornto 35
..   mm color film, 20 eS^osure,
daylight   type,   1959   c'fcte,   3
rolls $5. AL 0461-R or Cedar
;,   1537,     '
LOST — Fraternity r::.Twith
name of Art Hughes irk.,'ribe<i)
on back. Finder please phone
Homer Young, KE 7W4-S.
LOST — Would the jokei who
took mv briefcase £r: "-i the
library on Friday, ,T;:n. 24.
please return it to L.-*:!, and
Found or ■ contact E~ ■ -i at
Fil. 7777. The notes *.m:-j text
are urgently needed.
P'dR SALE — 1949 K:..'.:roan,
radio, heater, pull*r.r.rized,
City tested, S100. Phr't: CE.
5252. Ask for Bud.
WANTED — Chem. '!'.'] t.ator.
Phone KE. 5989.
LOST — Would the per?--, who
mistakenly took a'ira'-.-:".-s?; umbrella from the resirve- book:
room between 4.30-5.0' 'Vv'ed-
nesd;iy, please return A there
or phone Jack at El... -til'J5.
men   to  share   well
ranm, twin beds, goo
Pharn-  CE. 0714.
WANTED-- I'nderstaiHs a anc"
using English by Is. am.' \-s
Burke, AL   2685-L.
ROOM.-   BOARD -Wa-'Ad    tc
share apt. at Alma *.r:(l Bdy.
'Total  cost   ,¥65  monU   -Mikt,
;   OH.  1"737. ■ VOL. XI
No. 45
orney—General Attem
i,.. -> ri#|i;
" 9
*, ■
-   4
A ' s-   »■
i   i
♦ *
*   $£** iT   **'   •?%
.. . t: *     *  ?■*- o .
^     W
i£f.cy,..,A" o.Vjfee.
* '    #'C* ^Sbf'"
!    ^
'"BAD  BOBBY  BONNER"   tpys   nervously   with  the  halo  presented  tu  him   by  an. -enthusiastic   spectator  during   yesterday's   inquisition  of  tho Attorney-General.   "Put  it  on,
'•put  it on!" chanted  the clelighttxl  crowd.  And although Mr. Bonner didn't  put it on, he
managed  tu convey an air of cherubic  innocence throughout  the talk.
—photo by Peter Graystone
Attorney - General Signs
Attorney - General Bonner
Wednesday signed a petition
addressed to himself to the effect that the Now Haven Borstal Homo should NOT bo
moved to Haney.
He did this after one student
road out. the petition and asked "What is your opinion?"
' I wouldn't mind signing
that petition", he said.
The crowd yelled: "Sign,
Mr. Bonner explained he
would- elaborate on the Borstal,
"decision" next Wednesday in
the Legislature. He said
'."with a sltghly different type
of installation-'';• wc can. deal.
;it,h (i() or 70 under a Borstal      whether   the- convention   that
plan,  where  only   35 are  now-
dealt   with   in  Now  Haven.
"1 am happy to sign the petition," he said, and added that
ho would speak in favor of it.
in the Legislature.
He invited any group of students to tour tho Haney Correctional Institution. "Opposition members have admitted
that it is the best of its kind
in   North   America."
Earlier in the question period, Mr. Bonner told the student
• that his government
would go to the people "in the
normal way" in I960 or 1961.
• that  he  did  not  know
nominated Mir. Bryan was, as
in Mr. Ben.nett's words, —
• that the Liquor Control
Board sells at a profit, but onlv  to avoid soiling at: a loss.
• that, he was not aware
of any Universities being 'kept
in existence through public
• that he would not common* on the Summer's Case
on the grounds that it is currently before the Courts. He
said, "that, as far as evidence
was known., he felt his stand
on the case was justified."
• that he had given $2,-50
to the UBC Development Fimd
Bonner's  Audience
Boisterous  Bunch
Ca.i's.i,!::-; role in >thi "how world' received -liorl shrift
by a L'fs'C sAeierd audience Wednesday dopA- lhc best efforts
of .ms'shei" Atiortioy-f A-iicral Pohurt Bonm-,- p., keep the
beoA reus- crowd  intent  c-  the .-ub;ecl.
in. "ifle" th.al   no won)-  cmy  n-- Us] --o  no;  ..|  ennlooit  sax!
aim'    !he    Attnrnev-Cmivo m's    mam-mi     ■■-.•...■;     ai    inioi-sno^seci
wuii   o"!:i;ni-"!i.s   ftniu   ihe   sa.s'irare   that   M -'    Imiiesr':-   word-;
Were ir-t ";.'.,|0 clear. Aic  '-by ,ey  hep-  erne's  ;';■■  oi oeeedisi'A.
a    boon!  ha m  tho lh:-d  row ,,f Ph;-. no , .'tl a
VOMTX !\ TUP CofAWi) :"Sim. - *.( she '" s-m"
I A: ;lo-' o--;'-i Mr. K"-.| Ho: e,:n on ore vv. ; Mr. Ihnmcr
v. s''.}   : - - Ivor b^.li a v baa;  Ai', '; -< n, .- A   .-ia ai  ' >  -.-    ar. i
U??'^.VD: "Cam Ay   am'
Mb. 5-ICi\'M-':i: 'A   ... -   b ,    A. -■-■      s, ,    !,.-'.
a-c' i-  a
i'v::v ■ >: ■■ i' .--'.- a., ei ■ '   "
'       A-AV,      )',i       !-|.   , |C      ..p    .;,!,        |,,      !,;,.,      ;,'
C'rOHlt: "U,'bv is-'si'l  m. ; A-il o-■ v.\l
na\S¥.ll:  "Catia.
sA-A  ( do
i.'ro".'-!i   bboimibi! y* it   ONt---nboii   tip   tho   coal   .   .   .   an!   d-owo
Am   caac
CROWD: "Aud Albm-la'."'
POHNER: "No . . . tin- Oregon Tn-sdv cf 1S-1A . . . Y.m
lisa-'-ii':   i"o-rs;otlou   .
CEtOlVl):  "We  havon't   fnryollen   HorA.al.''
BONNi;K;."Yoii havon't even hoard aboul bbushs! . , .
Ci-o-a'n Colony of-Vancouver Island, I'mindim.' of tbo coionv
b"oause . . ; ;-:nd llio Crown Cb.)lonv on, tbo ni.-unlanos1 bromtbt
oboui . . . b\> fo.-ir t*( encroachment by lhe Ibiited Stales. Tim
I'V.-oi'ation of Can;is!;i ...     «
CROWD: "Wo know our history: b-l's bo:u- about P..C."
RONMKR: ". .' . An Imperial policy ...
CROWD: "Bring' on tbo main speaker!"
ISONNKK: "I l-anow there's a lot of good humor as well
as n lot of people who want, to know about, Canada's role , .. a
Canadian Federation laid down a.s a matter of Imperial Policy
as fear of encroachment,  from the .United  States  .  .  .
CROWD:   "Now  we  have  Wenner-Gren."
BONNER: "Wait for that . . . I'm going to deliver this
.speech if it takes two hours." . . . this region enjoyed a
degree of isolation paralleled all . . . clown the coast ... we
didn't, have the same development as the United States due
to . . .
CROWD: "We didn't, have  the Social Credit."
BONNER: "Oh, well, wo can't, have everything . . . Our
objectives require re-examination in. the light, of modern
developments . . . Boer War a.s a Colonial Dependency
and the period between, the first and second war. It was no
longer a struggle against U.S. enroaehment but to achieve
independence within the Commonwealth, to achieve nationhood . . . our previous notions of continental isolation whittled
away, and . . . we saw how unreal our thinking was at that
time in the beginning of World War One.'
BONNER: ". . . the period of realization . . . that we
had a responsibility in the world. The stand. Canada i$ now
taking in Continental North America i.s in contradistinction
to all previous policies . , . no longer a withdrawal from.
the world . . . the changes that came about after the war .
the United Nations, our role . . . (muffled by shouts from
the floor)  , , . doesn't make much sense,"
CKOWD: "Neither do you,"
BONNERc "I sec the opposition is . . .
CROWD: "Everybody is in the opposition . . , stand up
and be counted,
(story e<»*timu*l w Page 8) Page 6
Friday, Febitiary 7, 1958
Authorized as second class mail.  Post Office Department,
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (included in AMS fees). Mail
subscriptions $2.00 per year. Single copies five cents. Published
in Vancouver throughout the University year by the Student
Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society, University of
British Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are those
of the editorial staff of the Ubyssey, and not necessarily those of
the Alma Mater Society or the University. Letters to the Editor
should not be more than 150 words. The Ubyssey reserves' the
right to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication of all letters
Borstal Graduate
(Editor's Note:—The follow- What   la   most  important  is     thoroughly screened and classi
ng is an answer written by a     thilt  Ncw' Haven  builds work     fied by psychiatrists, psycholo-
habits  and    develops    confid-     gists, and many other experts.
News Editor  -	
Managing Edilor	
CUP Editor 	
Advertising Manager
Business Manager 	
Assistant News Editor
_       Barbara  Bourne
  _.   Al Forrest
        _ Laurie Parker
   Bill Miles
        ... Harry  Yuill
. .     . •_   . David  Robertson
Reporters   and   Deskmen:-— Nova    Bird,     Dave    Robertson.
Kerry Feltham, Wayne Lamb,   Audrey   Edo,   Bill   Pickett,   Al
Springman, Peter Irvine, and Ron Hanson.
When Will You Go...?
"Mr. Bonner, in view'of tho current 'popularity' of your
party, when will you go to too people?"
And Mr. Bonner shrugged: ''As normally . . . 19(10 or fil,"
-.{. .y. *
O."! 20 stiidcnt.i marched with placards yesterday. Over
">nii students heckled the Attorney-General, called lor answers
io i!-.>.• r :- it-stions aoout lhe political scene in British Columbia,
ar.-' claopod as the Cow's halo dropped closer to its destiny.
It wasn't a petsoual dislike for Mr. Banner: in I'acl we
admire him lor doing whal his Premier refused tn do
.-■abrnit himself to a critical audience. It wasn'l men- anger at
s..o Sonini'.-i'.s cos:-, uni' at tbo Bnr-tal Homo proceedings, un
a; Gngiaiali's aeroplane-;, nor at the buck" f discrepancies-,, nor
a.mi ai   tne uc a nl   university  binds Iroai  piovtne:al  cullers.
Jt wasn't a I rap as the downtown el nib., ihron •,.< a story
:•■ irod in al !') a.m., informed tbo public And it was is - -.Indent
a a - '
Il was a spontaneous expression ol a Ion;.- pcnl-iio balnx^
ior a government which, in lace of severe criticism and
charges oi inefficiency, dishonosly and ea eruption, from till quarters, refuses lo ask lhe people, whom it supposedly servos,
lo decide its fate.
Mr. Smith, campus Social Credit president, irately condemned students for their "re-volt inn" conduct while the Attorney-General wa.s speaking. He said such conduct should
not be expected of university students. He suggested thai
freedom of speech had been denied the Attorney-General, and
said that more harm has been done than ''all the good of student "briefs stacked ten feet high."
'Ihe students may have been loud; that we won't deny.
But they were justified, and thoir action yesterday was far
from revolting.
Their heckling was intelligent; thoir cries for a topical
speech vindicated by the absence of any speech, from any
Cabinet Minister with integrity, for the last two years.
'They had a right to ask for explanations. The Premier
and his cabinet have not only neglected, they have snubbed
the university for some time. Mr. Bennett sneaked onto campus
for ten minutes last October to "look things over" but ho has
not dared to face a student audience in bis five years of
Premieisbip, He just recently curt ly refused an invitation to
Open House, issued both through the president's office and
Students' Council offices.
If tho government ha.i explained itself earlier, il might
have received a less entertaining welcome. As Ihe Mamooks
poster pointed out "Any inconvenience is vour own damned
And why should Mr. Smith expect anything less of university .students? It has boon sludents through the ages who have
.-parked reform; studenls who caused a rebellion in Hungary.
in Poland, arid in Lai in American republics. Why should
Canadian slurlenls be any loss concerned over tin- malpractices
ms their politicians'.'
As ior Ihe "Iroedom of speech" charge, need wo poinl out
that lVfr. Bonner himself has refused lo hike advantage of
(bill freedom those last two years'.' Hv said il bnnseif at yester-
'iss.v.s moot it,!-;. "I haven't spoken much aboul thai these last
Iwo years ..." *
And oooe! wc point oiil that he, of all tlu- people who have
Aeodiun o| speech, has an obligation lo his voter-,'.' Il wasn'l
Aic   sludents   woo   ouriailed   ireedom   ol'  .speech   veslerdny.
Wo cannot doubl, hsiwover, thai Mr. Smith's lasl charge
,s all loo possible. Our studenl bi iof's stacked ton !;-ef high
eudtit. impress a government more concerned with highwsus
'Ann wiih education. How could wo expeel sin\ boiler sialinn
-'-hen   wc   let   lhc  government   know   whal   wc   ihmk   of   them'.'
y. ,y, ,y.
"Mr. Bonner, in view of the cunent 'popularity' of your
icily,   when   wil!   you   go   to   tho   people'.'"
And Mr. Bonner shrugged: "As normally . . .  1 !)(>') or til."
graduate of the New Haven
Borstal Home, in answer to
Attorney-General Bonner's arguments for moving the Home-
to the site of the Haney Jail).
So Jar the government has
given three reasons for the relocation of Now Haven Borstal
School, 'lhc* government said
that tiie move was an economy
cut. All of us know that this
is not so. Now Haven rehabilitation centre lias saved the
government approximately G
million dollars in the last ion
years, according to T. G. Norris, president of the Borstal
What's more, the government cannot measure human
lives in dollars and cents.
This is essentially what they
are doing if New Haven is
moved. The government admits that the new Haney jail
was just in operation recently.
Then is this move oil' Now Haven not an oxpoi imenting in
human lives'.'
The second reason for the
move is lhat thc Haney Institution provides superior facilities for the inmates. This I
agree with, bill facilities are
not too nmsl iniporlant factors
in Pa- rehabilitation of in-
mates  al   Xcw   Haven.
This is done without the presence of bars, fences and armed guards. But the Haney Jail
does have bars and guards.
Mr. Bonner said that the
facilities at Now Haven wore
very simple Then how does
the school win jdl its Hobby
Show  medals?
It is not the purpose of New
Haven to keep full all the time.
It is only to keep segregated
the offenders who fall into the
New Haven category.
One of the most important
points in favor of New Haven's present location is that it
is not isolated from society.
New  Haven  at   the  present
Ho admits that he has never     site  i.s surrounded   by  numer-
made a tour of New Haven.
How could he know what typo
of facilities there arc present?
His knowledge must be second
He said that the New Haney
Institution   can   do  what   New
ous private homos. If it is
moved to the Haney Jail located five miles north of Haney,
it will be isolated from society.
The   inmates   feel  thai  they
are not wanted by society and
consequently   the   Borstal   sys-
faven does for a greater num-    ,tem is destroyed.
ber of people. I know that if
the present New Haven were
larger it would lose most of its
Everyone knows that it is
more difficult for instructors
and supervisors to gain the
confidence of 100 inmates than
for 40.
He said that tho present
population of Now Haven is 35.
When [ was first in New Haven
there were only 32. Why'.'
Because at that time only A2
could moot tlu; qualifications
to  yo  to  New   Haven.
To determine "/Inch afl'end-
era  ..MP  io  Xt-w  Ha'-'on  tlam  are
I have seen the Haney jail
and have lived in New Haven.
I am writing not only for
tiie present, inmates' of New
Haven, but also for future inmates who may well bo kin to
any of you.
This is everyone's fight!
•    New  Haven   must     not     be
Do yourself and your community a favor — write- to Victoria and piolost. Forty to
fifty lives depend on til i.s each
and  every  year.
Remember thai TIME ;s of
the  essence   in  car campaign.
States Entry
Editor, Tbo  Ubyssey,
Dear   Madam:
Tho support for our right to
participate in tho scheduled
parliamentary s o s s i o n s in
Washington has been gratifying.
Especially notable was the
solid refusal of the other political clubs lo carry on with
the trip should have boon banned; also the AMS Council's
offer to pay the required appli-
calsion-fni'-entry   fee.
The only sour note was the
imtoiuidecl charge in last Friday's editorial that we' were
utilizing the situation which
bad arisen to propagandize our
own cause.
A decisive factor in our being permitted to enter the U.S.
undoubtedly was the strong
support  given.
Thc most important result of
this support may be a quicker
clearing of atmosphere on campuses which arc jus! now emerging It'-.iin Ihe dark of the
McCarthy   era.
Yours .sincerely.
if.       .v.       if.
Criticism Again
Editor.  The   Ubyssey,
Dear   Mad-aim
Migal I be permit led Hie use
ol your columns to add furllu-r
lo lhc an>wine, mound of eril i-
eism ol vnur (Aril aAs Page Edi -
lor,   Mr.   Barry   Hale"
I co noi think 1 have over
mel i\l r. 1 laic pi-rsnually, how
ever. I believe I have soon him
,'A a distance around the cam
pus lis he thc one wiih the
beard'.'i. lie seenm a nice enough person sil a distance a tut
his facial eccentricity is certainly no evidence of an un-
kindb or mean interior being,
was not our Lord also boarded?
However, tho UBC campus
is no Golgotha and the mortality of Mr. Halo's human
soul is implicit in all of the
highly fallible words of criticism ho has uttered in print
this year. Furthermore. Mr.
Halo's cause is the cause of one
weak but loved earth   rooted
human   being,   and     not     thc
cause of all mankind.
f am sure that M,r. Hale,
surely an inoffensive man at
heart, does not moan it so; but
the words ot his which have
soon print this year oxudo lhe
impression ot a Critic of Severity, all-presumptuous in his
Self-Deification and unloving
Mr. Halo: we are all human
and we all haw our human
failings, flaws and weaknesses,
no loss tho writers of books,
the musicians, tin- dancers,-the
producers, directors, and actors
of plays   you no more than
the greatest  or least among us,
Mr.   Hall-.
f hope it will not be fell
thai I have brought an unkind■
Iv axe to grind. What I have
ssiid regarding Mr. Halo I oal'-
neslly believe I have said with
.y.       .ya      -Y
cartoons  drawn   by  "Maz''   Am
engineering   student     bv     the
way) than  in  the Critic'
Drab Edition
Editor, Thc  Ubyssey,
Dear   Madams
We road with dis.gusl die
Arts   Fail ion   of   The   Ubyssey,
Drali as  hell.
We d i noi waul io hear a
bunch of Artsmen extolling,
I ho immensity of their new
"east lo in lhe sky."
We want -a riling with some
Wo  hale  to see-  the studenls'
money wasted on a "drab rag"
where arc  lhe  future   Hem
Wc sec  more  culture-   in   the
by Barrio Halo.
A  cartoon  by  "Maz"   rather
than a page- of "Halo" and day.
So    lot's   see    writing    with
more "zest".
Truly,   a   couple   of
P.S.—Keep on the lookout
for the Engineers' Edition —•
which will be coining out very
shortly. It will pack more
punch tho Hemmingway.
•Y-       *      *•
Dear Chant
Editor, Tbo Ubyssey,
Dear  Madam:
I am writing with reference
to the column by Dean Chant
in tin; Arts Edition of Tho
Tho first sentence of the
third paragraph of the article
contains a dangling gerund. I
consider this horrible error an
tl seems t<> mo thai llu-re are
■only two possible explanations
for it. Either Dean (.'haul is
not well educated or ho has
not taken the trouble to chock
over his work before it was
Supposedly ho has had a
good education; and so the
other explanation mils! be
Thc second explanation is
also borne out In tho sg : mral
confusion   of   the   whole   piece.
Whal can be expected from
lhe sludenis ul Ihis university
if Ihis is an example oi the
leadership ami inspiral.i. m -.villi
v. hiel\  we sire  provided"
\Ve    expel    belter    guidance
and   11. adersbip   Ham   lhat.
Yours   irt.ily,
1st   Arts Friday, February 7, 1958
Page 7
*   A
**& \
"**   -v, •
*°A "
Bum P
Posters Ring
With Sarcasm
Over 20 poster-bearing Mamooks, Jazlsoc, Publications,
Political and other club members marched into Physics 200.
Wednesday singing "The Social Credit Song,-' a ballad composed by a former editor and managing edior of the. Ubyssey.
Earlier in the day, several Social Crediters and others
;dtempted by force to enter the Mamooks Art Clubrooms.
They did  succeed  in  stealing or  mutilating  six  posters.
They claimed tho poster painters were "hypocrites" and
Although Ihey said they would see Premier Bennett on
Monday, they stated they wero not acting as members of the.
Social C i edit Club nor did they boliovo 'that lfiosl of the
group were Social Creditors. They said they were acting as
individual members of the student body interested in main-
taming the good name of the university "in the development
campaign year,"
Mamooks painters made new posters in time-; for j^he
noon hour speech given  by the Attorney-General.
UBC Social Crediter
Attacks Conduct
EDITOR'S NOTE — Mr. Mel Smith, president of the
Social Credit Club at UBC ar:i chaiui m at the address
r'Wen by Attmncy-tU-ncral Robert Homier Wednesday,
r:..,ude the following statement to The Ubyssey after the
i  oeting:
More barm has been cone
through the conduct of tile sludenis than all the !.,ood of
studenl briefs slacked Ion I'eot
■'In  my estimation   f  think   ir- '
reparable damage has boon clone
hy the conduct of those students
ritllel   is   presenting   iAs   "Sue-   there   today.     To   think   that   a
rial  Events  Week"   iron)   Fobru-   Minister of the Crown as distin-
:a,   10 to   1-1. guished   as   Mr.   Bonner   should
be subjected  to such  conduct  i.s
Hillel   Club   To
Present  "Special
Events Week'
This series is meant to provide the entire university with
a bettor background of diffi-rent
aspects of Judaism as well as a
He is probably tho most distinguished graduate ot this Uni-
vcrsitv. t
discussion   of   certain   problems
shared in common. .FREEDOM OF SPEECH
Ail the- activities will be hold '     Wl' talk a lnl about Freedom
in  Hillel House, directly  siohind ' ot'   Speech,   but   there   was   cor-s
the   JVork,   with   the   except ion ' laml.v n,,n(' llu'n' locla>'' Wl% »ak ■
ol  the  Pageant   by An- National-   f(M"  boating   before   the   Cabinet
ilv   groups,   which   will   be     ol,     :ul(l   Wl'  d(,"'t  l'vrn   «iv<"  om'  of '
in  the  Auditorium. ,|u'   Prominent   Cabinet      Minis-
tors  a  hearing.
MONDAY        Hillel     students        {   (hillk   p   !vVas   .,   dis,,nKHgul '
will pr-\s!nl, a dramalic  reading   exhibition,   cerluinle    noi    what'
«!   Michael  Klanklorf's  "Maimo-   yot|V,     t,X|U,cl   oi   .,   university
moles". ' audience of students.
"'UJASDAV          A   panel   from        As   far   its   Hodkinson   is   con-i
tin- Zionist  Organization of B.C.   ci-rnod,   he's   not   fit   to   lick   the
consisting   of   Mr,   Dave   Silvers,   A.C-.'s boots.    And  1  think dot'i-
I'residont  of the Zionist  Organi-   ni|c   sll'l»--'   should   bo   taken   to
/ation of B.C.,  iMr. Pes Raphael,   discipline  him   for hi.s actions.
Via e President ot.the Zionist Or         Furtiiormoro,     we     refuse   to
gsmi/'aiion   of   Canada;   Mss   Leo   hi'iug   out   any     more     Cabinet
sUmra-;.    Kxcc-utive    Director   ol    Mini-sters   as   spcakei'S   for   a   roth-   Zionist Organization of 110 ,   P(,al   performance of lhal."
ma    oiscus-s     lhc     ciua'cn!   vital     	
in the  Middle  Kasl.
ill'RSI).\ V
A/lADNhlSDAY Mr. Abo Ar
noli!, edilor a I lie Jew ish Wt-sl ■
- fix Ihilletiii. wil I present a
'Tngeniil    of    Nations"     in     die
Ao.liloriuiii.   which   will   includo There   will   be   a   mammoth
soli, i a:-.ci,m and sinairu' 'I'his rooting of all members of the
I-; .a conjunct;!', with la- l?.C. Publications Board today at
Cm-lci-oial   Vc-iss ;,-oon'
Everybody  who     has     any-
Vl      u'     (;       thing   at   all   to   do   with   tho
AA   'in.   of   ll-.e    liP.C   School     if      Ubyssey,   Totem,   Pique,   Rav-
'- -   "d   Work,  will  -'peak  on  "In       en   or     the     Handbook   is;   re-
...  a sang   of   Am   Kvilm-s", quired  to  attend.
Purpose oi the meeting is
that those who wish to attend   ihe   Publications   annual
...  lb'   I '   M.  Dliu. psviiiialrist,      , ,
.     ■ banquet   may,   ;:o     to     -ipoak,
stand up and be counted.
1 '   " ¥•   ■im—r«ii»i«	
THIS IS A PICTURE of the people  who came   to   [rear   Mr.   Bonner   yesterday.   They
were not all Socreds. --photo by Peter Graystone
Help NewHaven Borstal Home
Continue Reformation Program
1. We are concerned about  the problem   ol crime in our communities  and  about  trie
threat   lhat  it   represents  to  our  lives  and  property. s
2. We therefore approve of and support all measures taken  to decrease the extent  of
Ihis problem.
,'!. We are aware that  during tho past  ten  years  tbo  Now   Haven   Borstal   Home  has
been instrumental in lhe reformation of 400   young   mon   who   without   this   homo   might
otherwise   have   boon   criminals.   Wo are   shocked by tho indications that   Ibis home may
be   closed   down.   We   appeal   to   lhe government of British Columbia to examine closely
this plan and  to take steps to assure thai   lhe Now Haven Borstal  Home continues  in  its
present   program   and   location   whore it   lias   been   able   to  do  snob   an   effective   job   over
the years.
Signature Address
I- I-AHA'-i
sc- .A   Aai
sis: oi a
:\ i - :aI rv
■\    panel   consist
■rt   A.   Woe Ihsilm
ic   topic:   "Kcligion
Before filling in this petition you are asked to road lhe letter to lhe edilor It'oiti an
.Alumni which .vou will fit it I on page' 1! ol tbo regular paper. Upon filling in, place Ibis
-hoot in: Box lab, AMS Office (Publical ions Box Number who will forward i! lo)
Borstal  Alumni, 1711,0 West -lib Avenue, Vati couver 9. B.C Page 8
Friday, February 7,  1958
anv Will Atten
(Continued from Page 3)
1  ' BONNER: "Everybody who doesn't want to run out  ol'
Angers can stand up and bo counted."
BONNER: "Tarn tiaditiur.al policies-; we've . . . in tho
We.A are very naturally under severe scrutiny. Tho Soviet
did not have atomic power . . . or technical personnel at the
end of the war.''
CROWD: "It, didn't have Social Credii."
-. .. Ihis   weekend    lhe   second   Academic   Symposium    takes   place*   on   Vancouver   Islmd.
,. ..,,,,    n   i Soventv-two   studenls   and   35   faculty   members   are   taking  part.   The   idea   for   t-niy   type
BONN5.K: ";:i tnat short  lime it has dovolopoc! ;ill those. -     . • ,   T r>,    \ <t i
.,.,.,. ,    ol  discu.vsion  group came   largelv  Irorn  lvathv   (J r Jarinagan *and   Larry   notenburg   thramgh
po-smihtios and " "    • ' ,
I heir  Irip  to   Europe   wiih   tho  World   Univcn's ity Services Conference.
Close contact between student0 • v ' 	
caaemic oymposiurn
On tho ecom mio -ale v.- have- very serious p
expectation^ of compeAla.n."   (Mr.  Banner hero  pointed  out
difference between U.K. Aluminum prices and Eastern European prices.) "The Soviet is a prime exporter ol lumber,
metals, aluminum, capital and capital goods."
(Mr. Km!-,  Hodkinson  at  this stage draws a So.crect  Cow
.■_■<. mplt-to with halo on the blackboard.)
BONDER: " '.. . the Western World is incapable of giving
ia- Soviet   has gavmi
tr.odl-Am.-o-i   -ubs, o-
•a  o, is it !mi  - m  -.a -■ '-
vj.-ts»   ---as ...   > - ■
' Deadline
TO* '. V V*'P
is' /.\ Al 4,f».
ns-  or "ma
A -a..
to,   reMineni'.
tn   a
;l   Onsmi
\\ , 7 :    .  j . ■ (
-il!   u-ass.
:   '   -     mo
a    tne  ,-a
i •: -. i i,  I: a
sand faculty will, it is felt, make
i the faculty more aware: of the
j trends of thought on campus
| Does an  intellectual   have  to  ho j
a   bohemian?   Can   wo   use   thej
honor system at UBC How can I
(ho   freshmen   bo   made   lo   feel I
more  al   home'.'   Those  are  sonic '
'of the- topics discussed  hist. yoarA      Deadlines for the  NFCUa   Na-
AI.I..OW" DISCUSSION— !tional    short    story    cento-,     i.s
The  theme  ihis  time   is broae i raoldly      appronchim.:.      Ei'- ies
.-ma. a   lo   allow   discussion   em    must   bo   in   by  February   1"
mm.I   aspects   of   university   life  :      siorie-a   in. either   Frem.-     or
Ass.il--  if.-:   from   difl'edc-if   I'ami'l     t— i ■ - ] j   h,    smd    -.-ssaa    same     mt
<-  vv iM pie-int si panel on "Soi-    [,,,,,,   ,,,-,,„, nl,-.,'    n   any   bis     .: u-
'   '•''     ■'"''    '- '     lliiiisssa i i m.a den'- nutslioa lions, ma y be a . •■)'-
'i'   "!"      aim       ii-'a      A-sn-sss; , ^*   l^yt'sl mic-li A-, ;il   pec.
(,   I'.i.',-, i    <
a,;-      m     v.'iu'cll    the    sli'ueai
A    '..'.-'    psu'i .       .\A ■-.-    c amsc-
i .-   A ' a     mc: hod ■ .    ami    soecm
-a Ac i   a. \\l   ' -.,   eaipi ai -a md.
-    ah   '■'..,,II Of OS!!,Cil-.-lit-' :
nn/c    u mum a    c
.ill   bo   pu
l^.---'V|-v,f    nay    I'm-
ter'iiiV.   Soonml   j i-A
■v, Oik
li! . SoA«-
A; \,
v.- men
■an-'! \i m -
■ iod; <,•>-,
" '-fi 1
s.   i f    \
- iV;
i'l-l'l'.'   v
\vv  Pre
/   "V
II    ''
\\/' ,\/'-\r^i-.;:-;-'fc
'!':■■  -
i ■:.   -. o\\f
BONNE';: ".
■ >■
CROWD: "O:-  '
.   , -■:
BONNE.i;:  "T
':•': ..-
mm   v a
CROWD.  "V.':!..
"  , '.'•:
1.   X< :,h'
-   Ark?
,msi   tlu-   pro---
'". si
'   sa   ii   r
o,-   oAe
•suit   o!
-- -   .
' i na.-nl i
..n Will
Aim t' ■
:   s I'- is
:;    Dol'sl
' i! v A   .
.the  o
. \. i.:. \\ s vv.
a    A     ''   -■      If
i-| •■ O   *■   h  'l;
0. ma
#*"i II       il
irii-s     i --.cm
rA % „-
11y,  f
|j vi ii * **!
-\ AA-1 H |l |'A Q
/i * %     |
:J\    XW
iiareo DrocK
Fai'-ope   are   produoii;-;   materials   at    tho
l   -co     ,   ^,    ^icid    'A-srch   ti,   will   Ailo.-   nl.'iep
of   WestiA'n •
ib  the   M-lclrc-d   Urock   boom   a
(.'   MS     I, 111
,   r, , . . ,    ,,. F:T.!)   tocl.iv.   All   wclc.mm
jnilod   htatos   taouon   consumption   is   about   .   .   .   (hail)   as     • r
much.   They   created   (he   Common   Market   of   six   lnembei . *'    ' "t"       ^'
nations   to  see-   the   advantages   .   .   .   of  widespread   common i     WORLD    UNIVERSITY    Ser-
-narkot and  labor force . .  ."       ! ,)U      i 'vice WUSC is ajjain sponsoring
CROWD: "Speech, Speech." a drive for used textbooks to be
sent   to   Asian   Uni\.-c-rsilios.     If
you   have   any   books   in   good
BONDER: "Wo have the prospect of the same thing occur- j M>
■ '"• i'l uapso'S .- ,: ri- rem i-udce 111
me. is, ii- v..,.i;:l lee to the AMA
-a; lie  before  noon  today .
.',", ,';S, .*•£
NEWMAN   CLUB  -     Lecture
on   Catholic Teachings   by   Father Allen in tJL-ii at. 'A.AO p.m.
.'f.       if.       if.
|-•- Important meeliin; today at
12.:U) in HL-1. Elections will behold.    All out.
has made the United
condition, please drop them in
the Arts, Library, Knjpneoring
or Wesbrook buildings on Fob.
10 to  14.
.y.      if.      if.
DANCE CLUB —- Mambo &
Sambo at noon today in Club
ing a.s thc (crowd drowns out voice)
States very successful."
CROWD:  (loud roars of "Questions, Questions.")
BONNER: "Give me five minutes more.''
CROWD: "(jive him five minutes more!"
VOICES IN CROWD:  (singing)  "Give him five minutes j BONNER: "I   hope  that   when  you  go  out  of  here  this
more, oh just, five minutes more ..." |   U(K)n hour- v<m u"l]1 re'^-mbcr one tbmg . . ."
ANOTHER VOICE: "Give him life!" (crowd claps, vlellsb CROWD: "Wo will
BONNER: "We in Canada (cannot)  pursue a course unrelated, to the rest of the world . . . Sir David Eekles, speak--
BONNER: ". . . on the subject of Canada's role . . . wc
have no longer the  luxury  to oxotiso our failure  ,  .  . Eekles
-A- ..^a\aSAX.-^:x^3:^rv^V
to fall botk ok !
, . . and a Savings Account or:
the Bank'of MontrecA' is th«
woy to guarantee you-fscH tbm]
secure feeling . , ,
mg on the . . . fact that a billion people remain uncommitted I ,    ., ,,- , -   ,    n   n. ,    .  ,.
•^ "     ' and others . . . You may not appreciate Dulles . . . but thest
,  .   .  and   (that,  they)   live   in   parts  miner-ally   rich   but   tech
nologically undeveloped . . . we must accept the challenge
that . . . we- must , . .
CROWD: "Time's up."
SOCRED: "Three minutes more."
CROWD: "Oh, no!" (continued rumblings.)
BONNER: "With the necessity that we either face these
problems . . . I've announced my topic and I'm sticking to it!"
CROWD: "Keep quiet Hodkinson!"
BONNE.R: ", , , with the necessity that we recognize
that they must be given the opportunity to achieve the independence they need or else . . , goals inicicable to the
needs of Canada, and the United States."
CROWB?'"Amen! Halleluiah!"
few people are working ■  •  -  In those circumstances,  the desirability of examining . . . (a noise iu the background).
CROW!'): "Tho bottom dropped out!"
BONNER: "If we are unable to bring about economic
aid to organize our government on one purpose toward tho |
elimination of property among primitive peoples, then we \
(can) swing Western opinion to our point of view. (Otherwise) it would be % questionable thing how long the Western world a.s we know it, can continue to enjoy the standard
of living as we know it."
BONNER:   "We  must  meet  our  challenge  or   let   the
future go by default."
*Th« Bonti where Stu<l«mt»' #*cow*<«
•ire wormly wel«ow««L
MERLE C. KIRBY. Msaa-jer
Your Campus Branch in tite
Administration   Building Friday, February 7, 195S
idermal Candidates
Jack Giles was born in -Vancouver and has
..pent moist of his life in Canada. During the war,
'•'he-lived live years in England. Next year will be
his 'seventh year em campus, when he will l-eeeive
his B. Comrn. arid will be in third year Law.
His record at UBC
*• ;'President 'Parliamentary Council.
% Auctioneer, EUS 'March of Dimes Rally.
% McGo\m Cup Debater.
% Chairman,   EUS   Constitutional   Revision
*t*9  Senior Instructor, Commerce faculty public
j .'.peaking"'course.
■*# Winner of Journal of Commerce speaking
*• Chairman UBC Debating Society.
*• Mr. Speaker, UBC Model Parliament.
Jack Giles is an «ble administrator, but has
never -lest his 'Sense of humor or hi.s contact with
"the irclividufii student. I think him the best man
for the -difficult job of'AMS president.
President,  Law -Undergraduate  Society
USC Nominee
Zt. Tr-.^inEtir.g Jock McLean I feel that. I am nominating a -
int...r; "*ho cf:.r. do a great deal for the Undergraduate Societies, j
His Kbihty r.n<] enthusiasm will-give USC thc  responsibility
.j<ci k-.:.Aer>h.r it r.eeds. Or.e demons!ration of Jock's organiza-
Uor:;J r.b.litv v;th the  very successful  M'-u-eh of Dimes Cam-
l.ia.rr- -.vhici"  wks he'd  in  the sUidium last  fall
u   -v.-.--t  i:ti:.-a:1,diit qiaalii -"itmn Jock possesses
cm.   .m'.oWs  r»".at  a  man
Background and experience make Chuck Connaghan an exceptional candidate for AMS President. His campus activities Include:
*%  Founding Student  Executive  Program.
%  Chairman Development Blitz.
**• Organizer Club's   Day.
*% President UCC.
**%  Member Students' Council. V
Between school and university, Chuck has had
useful experience in various fields. He served two
years in the British Army before coming to Canada. Beginning as a mill laborer in Ocean Falls, he
rose to company cashier, and at the same time
wiis a director of the Ocean Falls Credit Union. At
UBC Chuck has shown such an active interest in
student affairs and government, that he has been
elected to the University's Honorary Fraternity.
Finalized    !
Is it important to you that UBC maintains
its high level of student government?
Then you are in the process of evaluating candidates for the AMS presidency.
Pete is presently ending his tei-m as Second Member at Large. In this capacity Pete has been actively
associated with the following activities:
• Food Services Committee  (chairman).
*• Frosh   Orientation   Committee    (assistant
*•  Student Alumni Committee.
'"• Homecoming Committee.
• Evergreen Conference Committee.
The experience Pete has gained on courted
and through extensive service on a variety of committees will prove of inestim.ata.ble value in the
role of AMS president.
It is without, reservation that I place my iaith
and my  vote with Pete Meekison.
RUN 0OOLAN,-C«na. fD
Flr>t Mem,bcr at Large Nomirccc
■■-.-.   TV
A   last     minute     nomination
Au  wants  a  job   will i brought   thc   number   ol   candi-1
dates on the first slate for the !
AMS Students' Council elections !
to cloven.
Rod   Dobell  filed  his  papers
PEtl   HASMINS . !T .   "graduate     So™^
■ Chairman  at   3:53   p.m.   yester-
USC Nominee day, just a  few minutes oefore
Haskins  for  chairman   of  USC  because   I j the deadline.
.a?   have   a  r.ian  of  experience  and   proven1     Dobell, Arts HI, said that although he had been considering
an active member of his faculty executive,   running for office for some time,
«,u-d ti:s sx-en ■:■:: the banquet and other committees, he had not made a final decision
He hi.-, represented his faculty at   the Leadership Con-   until Thursday.
fort r.ce «'r;d has been a member of Fort Camp Couirtnl. He      His experience includes Vice-
has iilsO beer: <yr. various cor.-jr.irt.ees and is this year's president   Chairman of the Academic Sym-
if Fort CcuriO. . posium    committee  and  Chair-
He   v.'*-..-,   hit-.   faculty's   representative   on   USC   and    is ! man of the Fall    and    Spring
presently the Fort  Camp organizer for the Blitz Committee. ' blood drives in 1956.
President of the Education Undergraduate
1 si-coAa i-Y-t
know  :jj.;  r;e."'e
Pf tc h^s 'bee:
An engineering candidate, was
t also nominated    yesterday    for
USC Nominee
! USC.   Jack   McLean,   Engineering III, has been active on EUS
i and  was instrumental  in  plan-
' nine this year's March of Dimes
!     Pete Raskins' is the third no-
Cs.jr;Cii*dr.U'± are often judged  by their'records.  A  look' rt 'mince for this office.
Hoc.1 s -rt'vord e"e«v;y shows that, he i.s the man for Undergrad I     Bruce McColl, Arts II, added
"odeties C'hairrVi&r.*. 'his name to that of Larry Burr
C>i-.:':.rr^£ri String Blood  Drive,   lf>5(> ! and Bob 'Ward in the race for
Ch^urir.an Ft:'rB)ood Drive,  1956. ; First Member at Large.   McColl
Open  R-xise  Publicity  Committee. | has been active in the Student
WUSC Hutigrarian Activities. ; Executive  Program  and  in  the
'V:ct-chcTr:-:.a:-: Academic Symposium. ' Players Club.
H'" "-e-cr'T.." Corv."itt.ee.    * '     ^l,°   J^oss anc'   Wendy   Amor
r-.iver-rtv A:A-ard for Proficiency '55, l5fi,-'57. (confirmed    expectations    when
Preside" i" Maiheiriatics Society.. ' j 1'h<\y both filed papers for socre-
Tt-rough' ".Aest■■ -'p-ast  achhivrvicnts,  R.VI  has  demonstriWrd i tary.
|,i<  ;u»"--tvV ':.kr.6\<* nr.y assignments that mav arise through!     Chuck      Connaghan,       Jack
Giles   and   Pete.   Meekison   arc
th'-m further has to be said. ' tl'1*' presidential candidates.
A.I1  candidates «re now cam-
AL- STUSIAK. I-aiv   I naigning.
'Monday   neon   they   will   pre-
,      *mjr\*tc ''ient their platforms in speeches
SUE   ROSS in the Auditorium. Later in the
Secretary Nominee dav they will speak at Fort and
Acadia  Camps.
Vtiliriii   will   take   place   Wed-
' m'sclav from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m.
No nominations have yet been
received tor any second or third
I slate  post.-;.
I      Nominations   for  .second   slate
Bob Ward has two basic convictions tht.; are of ultimate
importance in a good Council .member.
First, he knows the duties of First Kcmbct and ha«
the ideas and. ambition to cany them out.
Second, Bob knows that « good Councillor's duties do not
ond at those itemized.
He has been active in the Commerce Undergraduate Society Executive and in directing the Student Executhc ju-o-
If you elect £k>b Ward next year, you will often hear the
phrase. ''If you want it done, ask Bob Ward."
First Meoubcr at' Large Nominee
Lam seconding I*arry Burr for first rnetatber as I feel
he is capable of fulfilling this position very well.
Harry i.s well aquainted with all phases of university life
and has been active on the executive of ASUS, Radsoc; is
active in Mussoc, and the High School Conference, as we'll*
as belonging to Matnroks, Phych Club, -uid Pre-Med Society.
Harry is 'especially interested' in expanding the Homecoming activities and further strengthening oi student-aim uni
ALISON ftVbPARLAXE, Ik&prMmt Maittooks
First M'WBiibicr at' -h&rgv \Smaxatc
The youngest student running for this position is Bruce
McColl, an Arts students honoring in International- Studies.
Although Bruce is a Sophomore 1 feel his pasl experience
warrant his this position. His record includes:
High School Students1 Council.
Student Executive Program.
Rotary  Club Good.  Citizenship 'Award.
Scholarship and Special 'Bursary.
Players' Club.
This, and his willingness to participate in c*j.".'ipus activiiies
will, I feel, make him the- 'be.-»t man to First Mt.iiabt.-r tit Large.
Secretarv Normnee
r'tiisur--- that I savorm! t'lc ntiminalion
:'>■•!• AMS. Sr-creAirs. She is brines)., hard-
:, c.-ii-'C-i-'sAAnsa,, and  1 am sure she would
•■r:  Couuot:..
".-K'er.'ibir' t'N'.H-i'ierKv- in m.•;mihas .illairs.
imN.   Ciuh   anj   is   rloim;   iiue   work   as
It is ni\- nieasurt- to
second Wer.dv Ax
for Sec
-,u;t 's-assl ;-. v\.m-
'.it- v,-
N'PCrS   C'».rimitl.»-.
,:m;   class  stai'-dins.;   last   year.   I  atn
yj\d be a vote for gotn-!  represe'ila-
iot'liccs close Thursday,  Feb.   lli,
i and  the  final  clay that   nominations  will  l.e  received  for third
A.lah" position   A-  llvnrsdav-, Feb-
man   tit).
thi5  Alma  Mater Society.   Wendy,  p.ow   in   Educa: ion   IV,   has
had two years teaching experience and is u inrnu:' pres-ident
of tho PTA. iti WV.ifield. B.C. Y;-*x^ year. Wcjich'  is  vu-e-pi'osi-
dent oi  the Acad'.a Camp Women's Councu  cU.\d their   representative- on WUS and aiso st-vretary  of Mussoc.   In  all  tnose
)Vi.sitions, she has convincingly demonstrated  nor good sense,
..initiative   and   organizing   talents.   This   fine   background   in-
| dicates  a  maturity   and   ability  which  makes   Wendy   Amor
j an outstanding ciind.kli>t.e for AAIS secretary.
! mW YOKOSlTM'Tli 1j».v UT   ' THE    UBYSSEY
Friday, February 7, 1958
Canadian Playdowns
iki .-   ssay
s.a-a.'.'ic; a a
u'linkl   i'ind   thorn   im;.'
I: BC Mihmil led an an- -- i a A> '• "
'ia si cnndil isms lo ' he ! AM C A ' ri
The Assnaia.iiiSin deoidi d in pa-ss ha
liio  question along  to a  meet in g
Swimmers Splash in
Vancouver Saturday
LANCE STFTHENS and Eel Wild show how it i.s impossible to block a shot unless you leave the floor. This weekend, coach Pomfret will eiiher have the Birds flying or
else distribute Pogo sticks and stepladclers.
—photo by Jim Barton.
The  I.ow-.-r   Mainland   A.i-!-a'-    oi'  Ae  ars'dma-  .a   -a.     -, .tram-- the.!   ;m   "doesn't   an
hall    Associ.ation    has    soe'eed    :e    emm   --a- ri   ncda  - die a:1'i1'-I'S       la-   y,
allow   I'RC   to   onlor   tlu-   Doi ii-■      Tim prosaic..:-, ua-'  and Am.ad- th.ai A-   ai'\   Amao -.vi :v  he.' me-
nion Da:ke'ball   Playd'-vans. ed t.> allow L.' L'C a-.-n'ei' Aiiu-y onah   in  .ipprcciate   I'a    ever nil
Tho  Association   had   ' -riginnl- ' "hived   Alberni   in   an   ... donna- nidiia    saci   n-A   dimly   a.   lake
!y  sircepted   UBC.   hid.   with  cor-    li,!'i  series. aav  smlae-   tha!   wm.sAI   ; e os'ra
tain   conditions   attached.   These   TALK   OF   SECEDING me-itai   o>   basketball."
eendltiotH  worn  such  Aise   CBC        Ti,is     (U.c.isi()..      m-mm-'-m     a HAVING  TROUBLE
h'   l"    number of   Vam.'mcm'  St. mm   A        HDC.   however    m   oxs-.a-aaa-
taasas   to   cry   ho:      Tv.it..    a. as ma   „,:,-.,-   , A i f t lesi It m      Tin--.'   are
mam. -'una dawns, inn n ■; :e  aAw- sdieAa -,i    in   plsy    Al:-- sao    on
ma   Ai    ']u'"   ':n:)'i     '-■arsa-    abAA   ,. -is-de lA-n    Li!   -aid   H2   ia.   AlAemm   and
m   leaaia-   ;,nd   Canadian a<   UBC oa  Fi si   24 and 'J A
''-'"   ;"i ; Th.     i'lirds   aia    scheduled    ie
At   CliC   Cos    Philli:..-.   slated    piny   an    Lver.;rocn   (• nUerence
s-ssiissi a -.a', nod Wa it-.-.amih in
Whit','.. ---tli ca tla. lAhid. When
appeal- oi to Cor rm-wlusiulina oi
tiie game Whitworth wired dial
they cciild not do this as then-
gym was booked for the days
| in question.
Phillips  has  now  aupoalod   to
UBC's   swimming   team    will        in   diving.    Kon   Doolan   and   ,|u> B.C. plavoff chairman, Luke
he   gunning     for     their     sixth   Peter Pollalt. as yet undefeated j Movies,   to   reschedule   the   Al-
straight   dual   meet   win   of   the j in      dual      moot      competition, ' benni  games
year  on  Saturday. ! should   bo   able   to   handle   the  .. ...____    ....'
Starting   time   for  the  contest ' Viking ace Rothenburger m  the'
against  the Western Washington   <):u' meter board event.
Vikings is 4 p.m. at  the Centra)        Both   of   the     relay      squads
V-paol : should  register easy  win-a   Kadi
' lists   broken   UBC   records   for   a
,, |,a)m,,i - '-~>-vnrd   pool  and   tho   1'D-yard   Y
die  Vikuoa'bv (ia-ID  mBeduig'    »'".'1, m:'v   ^'"vide  a   Airlher   re-
ham  earli-a   this year,  'he   Bird-;   ^ritiag  "'' the  record  be .k (),,   t;,,,.   eveniu..,   cf   February
will be onl lo urn to break some ' DIFFERENT  DISTANCES "■   tu"  '"mips  will  bo  taking  to        Everais-cn      (ionforence      top   the game.
cf their own 2l)-yard pool ree- Coach Los/tig hopes tc lie tlu' battlefield. Acadia and hasketbatl leaais will be showing UBC will ho going with, tho
orcls as a sidelight to the moot , able A> race soma- of his bevs in Fort will be meeting in a basket-: t!u'h' u'ar'JS in thL' M'-morial sair.e lineup which has been
itself. ! events   which   are   not   their   ac-   b:lH   Contest    during    the    inter- < c;-vm  }his   Friday  and   Saturday   playing   so   well    for   them   ro-
UBC   Coach,     Peter     Lusztig,   customed     distance.     He     fools ,' mission ol'the 'Bird game
•pen       A   record   crowd   is   expected
stiff competition only in diving   them un  for the  two big  meets   at   tho   game   duo   to   tho  great '■ play UBC Thundorbirds. ; Stephens will bo in stiff compete
and in one or two of the sprint .against the University ot Wash- ' rivalry between the opposing! On Friday evening third-place tion as Chuck Curtis, Bill Namesi
wonts. ington  teams next   week ■ camps. " i CPS will bo trying to close the   and Roger Ness will all  bo oul'
—       '     ,-,„        ,i      -r.    . r mm Ueivei.cn   them   aid   Centr'il   to add points to their high total
From   the  Fort   camp,   Jorgon   »a'J  IJ(-lUttn   uuia  .\vu   ooiaai
.,/- ■■■•■■-..., ; "Brutus"   Munk   has   ex-pressed   Washington.  UBC on  tho other-   i()1' PLC-'.
: confidence    in    the   outcome   of : hand   will   bo   going   all   out   to
' tho contest.    His opposite num- '■■ m'^<^ Friday night tin. ir big vic-
bor  in  the Acadia camp,   Harry . tory.
i "Caesar"   Bomborou.gh.  voiced a        They   will   so   full  out   during
: decidedly  opposite  opinion. ; the entire game and will bo hold-
The tactics of the contest have    mg little hack for their Saturday
boon   shrouded   in   secrecy,   but    game agaifs' isnaositea  PLC.
there have  been  rumors of civil p|,('   is   one   of   th.e   strongest
defence  imports. , -,. im,   lumrd   ,U!i    u,   the   Fver-
■■■' ai'eoi-i     CoedAreuec    competition        Tla.'   tornsabm:   <>!'   a   WesA-ai
f'ir several seasons  Thisuasem     Csioadiam    latere,dlmunu-   At''!''
plaisi/ed   Ay   taesr   recent   diiso   tic  Uni -a  intdiadna  UBC  is *.\ *-..,,
s, .mam-a s v ind-nlaee Cemrs.l whu   i.i;.i    I"    tin-      ot'a. ■■      aam-m'siAi -;
Camps Fight
Gory Battle
! when   Pacific   Lutheran "College   cently
ixpocts   his   squad to   run   into   that   this   will   help   to   sharpen       A   record   crowd   is   .s-n-a.-J ' and    College   of   Puyot    Sound       High   scoring   forward   Lane-;
/ior. Qpp*ftun'H{**i in iti venous Sr.aam'io*
for    ^'odocites   fiom   the   following   university   coo-i-
Wait For
West Coast
Team Upset
li -    I -    A -.
( A'a •; ■■ i see
,. ire! '.
(itsa ft tl   t, .*'
3     i\     a' r 'l.v
:1T -*a G
1...V   -V-.,
\ ..,
Ar f'C>'*:  /\-o,o/-;no! P.-/- r-.-, ad;.-;   ■.-..!; I ,:  :■■■   ,.-.-;■
FEBRUARY   10th St 11th
\ :v
\   i a..
■ cos
'.'SI    lacmmihr "Vid-ay, February  7,   1958
Page 11
Popm-m-s unci  Desks    --'Mob    BuAl,   EIsAi-e    Mi-is:.'
Eri' , IIul-..-. Marker, Peter Irvine,   Don   Maker. Ted Smith.  Tony
Morrison, Bill Yuill, George Zeb roi.'f.   Allan   Dat'oe,   and   everyone going -o Wilkes Barrv.
To Assert
Rugby Rights
A minor rift has opened during me past week in Vancouver
ru.s:.;.- circles?.
UBC rugby officials are dis-
plef.sed with the Vancouver
Rugt-y Union for interfering in
the Varsity rugger schedule.
During the Spring term, due
to World Cup, McKechnie Cup,
and Touring -Team -committments. UBC divorces itself from
the Vancouver Rugby Union
and therefore the local Tisdall
Cup competition. Thus, UBC
has ihe right to schedule games,
on convenient Saturdays, with
any of the five downtown teams
which receives a bye in the Tisdall competition.
These games were arranged
early in January to the satisfaction of the Vancouver Union.
Tom arrow's game was set between Vancouver Rowing Club
and UBC. '
K. we ver, at last Monday's
meeting of the Union, the Rowing 'Club put forward a proposal i
to c.iange the schedule so that
the Kats Rugby Club could play
the UBC Varsity team tomorrow at the Stadium.
Tne VRC stated that because
they had played Varsity twice
since September and that the
Kats had played them only
once, the latter team should be
given the chance. This motion
was passed.
It is a well known fact that
the Kats are anxious to play
UBC — the only team which
they haven't beaten this year.
A more or less bitter rivalry has
grown up between these two
top teams in the past few years.
Unfortunately, ihe League
action infringes upon the rights ;
of UBC to schedule games with j
whoever ii pleases. In addition, |
incorrect publicity releases were i
given to downtown papers.
Iii was intimated ihai UBC
was, anxious io play ihe Kats.
No such opinions were stated
by any responsible rugby officials on ihis campus.
Therefore the game on Saturday against the Kats was cancel led. Efforts to reschedule
the Rowing Club game were
unsiK'cossful when the VRC told
Union President Buz Moore that,
they would not back down, even
if ordered to do so.
.-'Albert Laithwaite, Varsity
-co;,,ii, has defended UBC's
st.-oid   for  throe  reasons.'
). The change of schedule was
outside ihe  rights of lhe VRU.
2. UBC wants lo play tho
Hewing  Club, which is the only
club side which has beaten Ihem
ihis  year.
3. The McKechnie Cup, World
Cup,   and   Wallaby   games   are f
very   close   at   hand   and   these j
matches mean much more to the
Varsity team than does the Kats j
As a result, the Chiefs will j
be matched against a Fijian |
team off the freighter S.S. Suva !
now   in     Vancouver     harbour. I
' i
Among the Fijians will be eight [
or nine Provincial    and    Trial
As this i.s mainly a practice
game, at half time the opposing
forwards will be switched.
Game begins at 2.30 Saturday at Varsity Stadium.
■AisAa: Aa.-iS4m
'■s|:-iA!-a:.,.-:S::-SS.S;;:-Ar VV ■ aA;|i|\lifej|   1
A'?'-A"#;."A.'::-'Oa::,a:;sami|i||| "
AND IN SHE GOES! UBC hockey players show how they score goals in the Commercial
League. The team hopes to avoid having th eir players check theeir own men and this
part of the game will be stressed in the K amloops series. The Thunderbirds are warming up for Hamber Cup play against Alber ta. —photo  by  Michael  Sone
BlueS  Lose     Jenn'5 Tem Grouts
In boys' rules basketball last
week UBC Blues lost to C-Fun
The pace of this game was
slow and interrupted b y
many free shots and jump balls.
The one bright spot of the game
was the outstanding checking of
Blues' Marilyn Macvey.
Colleen Kelly and Heather
Walker of C-Fun were top scorers for both teams with 17 and
12 points respectively, while
Liz Boyd scored 9 points for
Blues played their last league
game February 5 against UBC
Golds, They will play a special
return game against Victoria
College in the Women's Gym
February 8 at 3.30 p.m.
Peter McPherson, tennis
manager, requests that all
men interested in playing
on the tennis team report in
strip to the Field House on
Saturday, February 8, at
2 p.m,
In preparation for the Hamber Cup series with Alberta,
the Thunderbird ice hockey team will leave this weekend for a
two-game series at Kamloops with that city's Senior B team.
Coach   Ron   Donnelly   stated!
ive A Cheer
Your headquarters for Travel
any when-   -    NOW   OPEN
University   Branch
157(5 \V. 10th ' AL. 4:550
Our Services Entirely Free
Hail! UBC
Our glorious University.
You stand for aye
Between the mountains and thc
All through life's way.
Let's sing Kla-how-yah Varsity,
Tuum Est wins the day,
Aud we'll push on to victory.
Go back, go back,
Go back to the woods,
'cause yah ain't got the money
i And yah ain't gut. the goods,
Yah ain't got the rhythm,
And yiih ain't got the jazz,
And yah ain't got the team
that Varsity has!
Yeah Birds!
Birds,  Birds,
A basket, ii basket,
Lei's score.
UBC Team
In Semi's
Vancouver city league junior
basketball playoffs began last
night when the UBC Braves met
the Wallace A.C. in the first
game of the semi-final.
The same two teams will meet
again next Tuesday at the King
Ed gym in their best two out of
three series.
Tiie Braves wound up in second place in the final standings, beaten only by the powerful YMCA team.
However, the Y squad had
difficulties in doing so, for they
won three of their four games
from the Braves by less than
six points.
If tiie Braves take the semi
finals, they will be in a good
position in the finals,
The starting lineup for the
| UBC team will be Da 11 Lansdell,
i John Symonds (Capt.), and John
j Meekison at guards, and Ray
; Hunt, and Bob Berger at the
1 posts.
that he hoped the experience of
the senior club plus their speed
and teamwork should sharpen
the Birds for their Alberta
Skiers Get
Chance For
The members of the Thunderbird Ski Team will get an opportunity to show their talents
locally for the first time this
year over the weekend.
They will compete individually in the Enquist Slalom on
Mount Seymour at 11.00 a.m.
on Sunday. There will be competitors from all of the Vancouver  and  district  ski  teams  and
The team will leave Saturday,
playing a game in Kamloops
Saturday night and another one
Sunday afternoon.
Fifteen players will make the
trip including two goalkeepers,
four defencemen, and nine forwards.
The Hamber Cup series is
slated for the 18 and 19 ox February at Kerrisdale Arena. This
series should provide top notch
hockey as Alberta always has a
strong squad, and UBC is especially  powerful this year.
The games start each night
at 8:30 and "A" cards are honored.
The UBC representatives will
try to -maintain the high standard they have established in
their  last few  meets.
Hockey Six
Gains Draw
2230 .Western   Parkway
Behind   the   Canadian   Bank
of Commerce
University  Boulevard
Phone ALma 3980
The Thunderbird Ice Hockey
team c-nne from behind to tie
the strong skating Retail Clerks
Union learn 4-4 last Sunday a'.
New Westminster.
Two weeks ago they copped i The '"''irds started the scorin..
the championship at the Wenat-■ off with Don- Lauriente pickint,
eliee Valley Intercollegiate Meet , up a quick goal. The HCL"
and last weekend they were - team then came back with torn.
just edged out of first spot in , fas I unanswered goals to tal-m
the    Banff    Internalional    Inter-   a 4-1   lead.
collegiate   Ski   Tournament,   the,      Midway   during     the     socnnA
lai'.cesl   in lhe Northwest. - porio,|  the  'Bird:: slat-led  roUiim.
Thi' members of the team are:    ana in    uilh    Bill    Chepera    an.'
Roarv   Gjessing,  Bob Davis,  Don    Mm sin  Judge collecting goals  n
Sturgess,    Harvey    Abell,   Terry   mil  th.- h'C'U lead to 4-IA
Slnnmer. Bete Miller, Ray Oslhv l-'inally  wiih   loss  than  a   mil'.-
and  Dave Jones. nt.- left  in tlu- game, IVlerv Limie
-   .--  f; A.  the  final goal to draw a 4-4
SUE ROSS tie Page 12
Friday, February 7, 1958
if The best in song: Ken Hamilton.
if  TV and radio star: Bob Hart.
if And presenting from the Arthur Godfrey Show: the
new and sparkling voice of lovely Gloria Allison..
Floor show times — Fri. 10:30 - 12:10, Saturday 10:30 - 1
951 GRANVILLE For reservations, call TA. 5ti37
'     Petal  Burst'
Now available in two beautiful color-mated shades,
''Petal Pink" and "Blossom Blue" as v/ell a:-; white.
in  broadcloth  and  satin.
Longline Party Bra
in nylon with Tcrvlene elastic.
Town and Campus
4564 West 10th Avenue ALma 1699
Step Out ...And Up
to a Career with the Bay I
Make an aPP01"
So,   ^
i.»-ruary 1""
Young men about to step out Into fli»
world seriously consider their future
career and the type of position that
will give them an interesting job plus
the opportunity of rapid advancement.
Retailing in the Bay's Department
Stores in Western Canada ofiers such
a careerl
To Arts and Commerce graduates
the Bay provides the opportunity to
learn retailing rapidly. The training
program is intensive and stimulating,
providing you with a specialised
executive development program, plus
the opportunity to learn merchandising first hand under the supervision
of experienced executives.
Retailing with the Bay offers:
i A  comprehensive   executive   development program
I Minimum starting salary —
per month
Off* !>^
7*       /**
♦ ****
Open Daily 9 to 5:110. Fridays i) 'til 9       Phone PA 621!
Pharmaceutical Needs
and  Prompt,  Efficient  Prescription  Service
5754 University Boulevard
Jack and Millie Burchill
Geophysical Service International Corp. i.s looking for
graduate students to fill key position on field crews*both
domestic and foreign.
Mr. T. A. Halbrook, Field Supervisor, will visit the campus February 10th and 11th to interview men interested
in geophysical field work. Appointments may be made
through your Placement Bureau.
Conquering Every Co-Ed In Light
-  Our  Fabulous
IVY ■ LEAGUERS    by     L^/fO^r/
Borrowed from the boys and
sized for the girls!
• Black   Suede
• Brown Suede
(with rubber sole)
4 - 10, A A and B widths
• Black Suede
• White Buck
Red Buck
•9  Winlc   buck
(of course,   it   mus,   i,*.
with red  rubber soles)
white  and  black  leather  with
black crepe sole
417 West Ha*tif?gs Streef


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