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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Mar 11, 1960

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 A"?   -' 1   V.-'J
No. 59
Godiva's Fortress Crumbled
By Awesome Frosh Attack
AHHHH! the intrinsic joy of being iniquitously baptized
amid Weeping willows in theicampii's bayou-type pools
for infatuation with red-clad leeches.
Editorial Meeting
A General Editorial Meeting will be held today at noon
in the Pub office. Open lo
those who are willing to work
on the last three issues, thereby being eligible to take pari
in fhe so-called goon edition.
Come to discuss the craziest
theme ever produced.
WATER! WATER! w-a-t-e-r? thus echo the futile cries of
infinitesimal un-clad fire-rrren (?) as the hydraulic tanks
are once again being tested for density by hordes of har-
Fee Raise
in the
The Treasurer and the Finance Committee of the Sudents'
Council recommended this week
that the members of the AMS
vote to raise their fees permanently by $2.00 effective September 1961.
This suggestion arose out of
a study as to the future use of
the $5.00 that went to theDe-
velopment Fund and will stop
with its last payment in 1961.
The committee suggested that
$1.25 go to Men's Athletics, $.15
to Women's Athletics and $.60
to the general fund.
Students' Council, contrary to
the committee's advice, voted to
recommend that the AMS members vote to raise their fees permanently by $5.00, $2.00 to be
distributed as the Finance committee recommended and $3.00
to go into a general building
The issue of what should become of the $.500 will be discussed at the General Meeting
next Wednesday.
IH Credit Union Solves Troubles
On campus today there are many who wonder where their
next dollar is coming from. In an article in this paper two weeks
Ego. some of the advantages of the International House Credit
Union were listed. ; to'obtain, toan7 in a hurry at a
Loans are available at a rate   low rate: of interest will be ap-
of interest much lower thah that   predated.  When  a member ap-
,  .,.     .."■'-■' ;  ".:       > plies for a  loan, he will face a
charged  toy   the  banks, for ex-   f .      ' ,
j loan committee    composed    of
students,   who   understand   the
The importance of being able | problems encountered by a person who has to live for a whole
year on the earnings of a four
month period.
'    When  the IHU  grows bigger,
there   will   be   no   limit  to the
Applications are invitee
for membership on the Public
Relations Committee. Any
student wishing to apply, may
turn in an application, including ay particular qualifications -which may be of interest to the Committee, to
the Council Office addressed
to the Public Relations Officer.
amount of good it will be able
to do. Already other Credit Unions are assisting IHCU by attempting to find summer erh-
ployment f or - its members.
In the years to come the students of UBC will benefit from
the IHCU. All students are
urged to join; if not now, in
September. The IHCU office. is
open Mon., Wed. and Fri. from
1:00-2:30 p.m. and on Thurs.
from  1:00-4:30.
Frosh and Engineers are fighting again. In a clash which
seesawed back and forth the Frosh and Engineers squared off
yesterday noon.
During the 11:30 to 12:30 period the Engineers arrested Pete
Shephard and Rolf Patterson of
the Frosh Council, putting them
into stocks along with other
Frosh who foolishly walked into the EUS building.
Meanwhile the Frosh began
to assemble outside the Brock.
As they advanced across the Library lawn towards the Engineering building their council
members were tried and placed
in the Engineers tank. But the
water for the tank was misplaced.
At 12:37 the : Frosh' stormed
the east door of the Engineering
building. They were driven back
with soap-filled fire extinguishers but not before the^ had cap-
'tween classes
A.W.S. is sponsoring a lecture and slides in Bu. 204,
today, Friday, March 11 at
noon on the topic of Occupational Therapy.
A pair of glasses and a pencil case with pens and pencils
in it can be claimed from. Bill
Rogers at the EUS office.
v     *fr     v
Attention, all alcoholics!
The terrific Medical Skit will
be staged in the Auditorium
at noon today just for YOU.
(25c, if you please!)
The Marketing Club of the
Faculty of Commerce will hold
a luncheon in the Faculty Club
on March 17.    '
Mr. L. Dampier, Assistant
Publisher with the Sun Publishing Co., and past Vice President
in charge of marketing for North
America with Lever Bros., will
speak at the luncheon.   '
Commerce students can purchase tickets from Doug Butter-
worth, Bryan Judge, John Mc-
Diarmid or any of the executive
of the club. Tickets should be
bought by  Tuesday  noon.  !'
* *   *
Varsity Outdoor Club'photographic competitions slide showing in Bio-Sc. today at noon.
* *   *
Physics   Society  Journals   must
be picked up at noon today in
the Tea-room, Physics Building.
Bring your membership card.
* *   *
General meeting in Bu. 212
today at noo'n.. All me'inbeis
please attend.    >
■■:. ■ *"'•*■' *
fcHiC. - \   .; „-~
Friday evening at 8:30 p.m.,
Professor Wyler, visiting NATO
professor and head of the Political Science Institute of Oslo,
will speak on "Some Fallacies
in our thinking on International
* *   *
There will be a short General
Meeting at noon today to introduce  the new executive.
* *   *
General meeting of the spring
terrri, today at noon in Bu. 203.
- - (Continued o«> page 3}- - ■
tured  an  extinguisher.
Led by this extinguisher they
attacked a second time. Repulsed again, they shifted the
attack to the south' door and
were successful in breaking in.
When they hesitated, fearing an \
Engineers plot they lost this ad- '
vantage but captured two engineers.
At the same time the engineers captured several Frosh and
got the water flowing in the
tank. As a result Frosh filled the
tank. The engineers were then
dunked by dozens of Frosh, till-,
parties of both sides played in
the bloody  brew.
Meanwhile Frosh were tossing
an unidentified engineer into
the mud hole. . ■._;.•,
Now the Engineers poured out
of their building. A mass fight
involving hundreds of students
ensued. A first attempt at truce
failed. One of the water bags
thrown from the Engineering
building hit and shook up an
electrical engineer.
At 1:15 the battle shifted to
the Library lawn; and finally a
truce was declared. The captives were released and the engineers began to cleanup their
At 1:30 the Frosh and Engineering councils had coffee together to symbolize their peace.
The final results: 2 engineers
into the mud hole, 16 engineers
into the engineers tank, 6 frosh
in the tank, one damaged door
and window, one engineer laid
out by his own cohorts, and a
lot of water in the engineering
Attention All
Arts & Science
By next Thursday, the Engineering Undergraduate Society
may rule the Alma Mater Society. They have proposed an
amendment which will give them
two votes for every active member in good standing. The amendment goes on to say that in effect
the Faculty of Arts and Science
yill only have half a vote for
every member.
Now this would be ridiculous;
I can see Lady Godiva riding
around the campus on her dirty
white horse, raising all kinds of
havoc. If the Engineers do get
control of AMS, the other faculties are going to be over-run
and will have no say in student
If the Engineers are to be
stopped in the maneuver,, everyone, but everyone must attend
the AMS General Meeting at
11:30 Wednesday, March 16, in'
the Armouries. ALL LECTURES'.
Friday, March 11, 1960
Authorized as second class mail by Post Off ice peparjment, OtUwa
Editor-in-Chief: H. Kerry White
Associate Editor—  .. Elaine Bissett
Managing Editor Del Warren
News Editor John Russell
C.U.P. Editor Irene Frazer
G^b's Ed|^r Wea^r Barr
f?eatare§,&s|tor -  San<^| Scott
Head B^togjaphjer ColiijA-andie
Photojtfanjry. Mtivi, - Roger.McAf ee
Reporters and desk: Allen Grave's, Madeline Brons-
don,-Peter- Herke, Henry Jones, Ed Lavalle, Diane
Greenalf, an£ Fran  Charkow" 	
—,  CRUCHFY   TH-EM?   —
William. Doirgjas, Home is a clever,, writej. He. has, Jhat
knack for:, de^pe^t^kcliaxacter, with a few lirifs of dialogue*
and that ability to skilfully manipulate scenes, which can hold
an audience's attention for three, acts of a play, otherwise singularly lacking in compelling qualities. That most of Mr. Home's
ways do lack these qualities is a second illustration of hh
cleverness: he, knews his audience. He writes for ah auditor
the pas^trty y*ar^,.>t least, has.b^e^th^rnan who -could, .afford
s^t^ .|fulIin^siBa|f! price ox twicetas we$% and tfta£ the^major-
it^.of;Wa^sihaymg..the.,l|>,r^st. runs, the one£jhai1.is$ wh^^he
has suroarted, have beer^ drawing-room romps or soi-disant
''Problem'' plays offerine. less, ihtefleetUal stimulus than' a
child's cross-word puzzle, llie scene Has changed of late, and
Royal Court writers of the calibre of Osborne, N.F. Simpson,
and Doris Lessing have both attracted and'exercised audiences,
but the bad old plays continue to dominate the theatre centres
of the- world; and to be. performed in the provinces even unto
■Vancouver, where,this, week a professional company,The Barnstormers, present one of Mr,. Hosae's plays, "Now Barabbas".
i Ijight comedy, however, is one thing: a frothy entertainment
does no-one any harm; unpretentious tbri^ers wil|salways provide^ mild,catlia^sis,Jor«the,mapy, But M^ Home's /'problem"
]$a& 'Nqw, ^ara^^'^ is rereese>ita(tiye of the. insidious custom of selling your, aijidiejice, short because you know they not
onfcwoh't, but can't,!count.their charige.-Orir averagejuiditor
Rre%6usly referredj'to has'tbe cbrhmon Anglo-Saxon aihBiva-
lehee towards meritaj agiHfy—openly-deploring while, siieakily
adrriiring---and, although* rie himself: refuses to examine any
prdblern, likes to betfeve that he| has been)'present while others
rlave done so. "Saw a damned interestingQrj% the.other ,nighV'
rie waffles, "Examined capital punishment and hOmps"exual,ityv
r Which, of course, is just what "New Ba*abb#",does; not do.
It shows us comfortingly individu^Ij inmates brovt^f together by
reassuringly uniyessal.djriyes; kin<i warde£S: and criigl .(bvilb.y'en
the sadist, by a turn of the 'sci-ew*',is shown to' bej all heart).';.
it-r.eafiirr|is.1hafc.to>e&%,cOiftd«nwed man is extremely unpleasant, and it informs u,s.thai men without women will turn to one
aether,foE enwiion.al.vandLsexual comfort; a discovery we find
somewhat less than stajctlyag,. But not one sound argument
against capital punishment, or for it, does it advance; no suggestion for the screening of guards, or for one night a week visits
By wives or girl-friends'. The ^plausible characters walk and talk
(albeit sbriietirries like parodies, of Rujjert Brooke, or Colonel
Blhrip or Old Bill)* for far more jthari half an hour; but, the play
riever had any Head to cut off. It i,s en^pty of anything in the
least thought-prbvbkirig^ Mr Home,h,as; dorie- it again; the.tired
ojd confidence trick, the hanging, of ;a mixture of Tigjrtrcomedy.
arid/ thriller - diller materiaf/oin an alJe£eJi.^s/?ciS pegt hag
brought the suckers in; but as long as thijs despicable man
gfbivs fat by throwing scraps of a social evil to the undiscrim-
inating pack, any man of conscience, intelligence and integrity
Will refuse to abet iff any way th^'perfbrmaricepfJhis trash.
Wheri^he playwright is this kind! of master-pimp, those who pro-
dvfcg his Viol^^wh"^!^'^!^^ profhvby cashirig-iri on, without attempting to alleviate, the suffering of condemned and
in^ajce^ajedt ,m&, are asjgujlty, as Home himself, and of the
saine crimei '.-..-
But the actors? you askv Surely they, dp, not, haye, to consider the play as a whole, but onjy, th^u: roje? The, answer is,
of course, that only psychopidlfis or igr^aml would attempt
this dichotomy. How can one believe in one's part if one can't
believe iri the play? How can one believe in the play if one is
at all intelligent? Iri the event, to comment on the acting seems
superfluous. Certainly Peter Howarth gives a performance which
iri a better play, might have been moving; certainly Dave Allen,
Roy Brkison, Anne Grainger, and Frank Crowson show a good
understanding, of character* and the performances of a further
thifee are tspoilld drily by poor posture. (Roy Cooper, who
although excellent in anger^ stiffens uncomfortably in repose;
T-ony Buckley, whoyslumpsjtoo much to have ever been a ballet
dancer, and l^chagj - rvoiteray, whose permanent stoop collapses into a foetal,.crouch when. his. girl leaves, him.) The direction, too* by, Jan.. Thftcne, is tight,; and thei set is Ted Packer's
second successive success at this theatre.BuJ non.pf this mitigates the, olferisiyejness,.of; the. material offered, and I suggest
th#t all cojacer_pe4.:bei not crucified, but hung,by„the heels from
the?flies of a degerfg^thmtre, until the^rusfy of blood.to their
brain clears their vision. In v addition^ the, producers, who, are
responsible not prdy for  the„choice, or play, but also presuiriably
%J%?^S5Mll^%|S^#^V^P^ °n ^ prpgrjm^oe
(Roy. Bpnsoft-^m^fly respected; author (where?)—has impressive bac^^iu^d;^^^ i&lc^t. sfepuldijijwhile hanging, be^nstructe^Lby
s^ l6^%*5^ ^dSr^|#^. & is 4^aW,e. in a mime, riot; that
%,HJ'a,p%.Qn s%g|t ' fiwp m,scomedy^situations , or{
"dangeKous ori^audieiiffes;., but,>that,he be able: to act.
.,, ;.w!..-. '■...:.'.';.,:V;^ ^^^l^/lai^J^OMiGE :
The Editor;
The Ubyssey;
Dear Sir:
The Frosh-Engineer rivalry,
after reaching its peak yesterday noon^ is now ended and
has produced a friendship based
on mutual respect. Because of
the, mass Frosh support to
counteract my dishonourable
abduction, we have proved to
the campus that Freshmen rank
equally with their Engineering
brothers as one of the most
militant, aggressive, spirited,
and glorious faculties. Through-
. out the 'tyeek-of hostilities both
parties acted with the chivalry
and honour that governs good-
natured rivalry. This was especially evident during my sojourn,.with, the Redshirts. My
thanks to the brave, unyielding
and wet cohorts who equalled
the, previously unchallenged
courageously prowess of the
Peter Shepard,
Freshmen President.
To all those innocent and
self-righteous spectators who
seemingly enjoyed what they
call 'a childish display,' a
little hint—go jump in the ljly
pondrf The long-awaited battle
between the Engineers, and the
Freshmen took place, yesterday^
noon. The Engineers., had b#er^
successfully 'irrlta'tedl during
Frosh Week. The b.attle was
inevitable. .Neithej: sidebaeked .
out andp neither, side„regretted
the actions  taken.
Grnups of Engineiers undertook Various, methods to find,
the<,Eiosh Executive. Only two
out of six were caught. At
noon when the general Frosh
alar m sounded, huge hordes
from the Brock audi, the. Library, in unison did storm. the
Engjneers' fortress. The Frosh
were, extremely numerous, The
entrance to the EtTS building
was the s.cenj? °f a pitch and
punch battle. Fire-hoses and red
shirts could not keep the Frosh
out. Many gained entrance to ,
frustrated Lady Godiva's joint.
Battles of healthy rivalry followed, inside the building, on
the. Main Mall, in the EUS
hydraulic tanks, at the Totem
Pole pond, Brpck Hall, The
Library and Bus Stop area.
After the Frosh and, Reds had
sung their respeGtiye, hymns
the^war was declared 'finl.'
see the
great new
After a social call to the
EUS office, three FUS officers
and three EUS members who
went to Brock for a friendly
chat and coffee, were greeted
by joyous cheers. It had been
a noon-hour of clean, wild, fun
without which the campus
would be a stagnant pool of
Yea Frosh!—Yea Engineers!
Frank Findenigg,
Freshmen Vice-president.
The Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
P.C. suggests that the petition recently signed by some
faculty members does not represent the opinion of the University. Absolutely right, P.C.
Personally, I have never met
"The University," and consequently have no idea what
opinions he or it holds, nor
indeed whether he or it is a
creature capable of holding
opinions at all.
Sonie of your readers, however, t-may be interested to
know precisely the nature of
the petition which was signed
by more than 350 individual
members of the faculty (including, incidentally, President
MacKenzie). It runs as follows:
"We, the undersigned members of the Faculty of the University of British Columbia,
consider it our duty to emphasize : the continuing and iri-
creasing danger of nuclear war.
Such was would cause inestimable suffering and destroy
the present basis of civilization.
The major powers are now
involved in an armaments race,
despite the proven tendency
of such competitions to provoke, rather than to prevent
conflict. To maintain a balance
of power, East and West threaten each other with instant re
taliation, risking the fearful
danger of accidental war. These
dangers are increased, and new
opportunities for disastrous
action are created, byt the endeavour of other powers to
obtain nuclear weapons.
We therefore urge the Government of Canada to press, in'
the councils of the world, for
an immediate and permanent
end to testing and production
of nuclear weapons, and for
measures to prevent the spread
of such weapons to countries
that do not have them. We are
confident that the problems
involved in the establishment
of the necessary system of international inspection can be
solved if there is a sincere desire for agreement.
We believe that the achievement of even these limited
goals will put a check to the
increasing danger of world
war, and will at the same time
constitute a first step towards
disarmament, in which lies our
only hope of survival in a nuclear age.
Yours Sincerely,
R. P. Dore.
Chartered Flight
Vancouver to
I    Eastbound May 7
j     return August 15
h   Constellation
| Carrol Airways,
I fly,, now — pay later
for information
write or call
J        DR., BUTLER
I   4689 Wes^, 12th.*▼»•
Vancouver 81
CA 4-5728
{Architecture 53) says
mimfmtm*.': .im
I      t     i      j     |H     i(   A   l>    if
My blue-print for
success is a planned savings
programme at... Mlh HftNli
to 2 mum auuwm
Bank- ofJMontreal
Your Campus Branch in the Adnunistration Bldg.
• Mg flap on the road to succsm b an •arh/ banking conmdfMt , ■
n  niiiii mi in gfrBt.,,
Sjj ■,; ^yaS3*rj«3aa5»^«!i!r
S1S?!5S" Friday, March 11, 1960
The editorial freedom of the
Ubyssey was confirmed by Students' Council action Monday
A motion of censure 'against
Mr. Kerry White, Editor of the
Ubyssey, regarding the editorial
of February 25th" was decisively defeated at the Council
The, proponents of the motion,
Chris Davies and Ross Husdon
of the elections committee, de^
manded that White back up
statements made in the editorial.
They wanted to know his facts
and sources of information.
The majority of the councillors, felt that the editorial had
been in essence correct and that
»• motion of- censure was not in
order. Publications Co-ordinator,
fttti Horsman, himself a member
of *he elections committee, said
thai the editorial was "a fair
Conmment on the current situation." •
The   editorial    charged    the
Council with discouraging candidates from running in AMS
elections and with general mismanagement of the elections.
Davies felt that the accusations were directed expressly
at the election committee. Others
felt that the editorial was somewhat ambiguous, and that it was
difficult to tell which charges
were aimed specifically at the
committee and which at the
council  in  general.
Many councillors voted against
the motion of censure because
they feared that having, such a
motion on the books would restrict the editorial freedom of
the Ubyssey.
Several councillors felt that
prompter action should have
been taken by the elections com-
mittee.if they felt that they were
being unjustly condemned. They
asked why a letter of protest
hadn't been written to the
furriished, one bedroom apart-
Blent in University area, would
like to enter around May 1st.
^permanent, occupancy. Phone
©lark, RE 3-004? after 5:00 p.m.
LOST — Black Parker "51"
pen and Eversharp pencil on
Thurs., March 10 in front of
UNIVERSITY>student.in need
ef funds. Babysitting any eves.
Some days. Experienced, capable. Phones, CA 4-4891 anytime.
Housebey - Coiripanionrunder
, ■ 30. Experienced desired but
not necessary. Cooking, cleaning, etc., for young man in
West  End apartment.   Room,
-   board, small salary. Must be
. „■   reliable,     honest,     congenial,
i permanent and haye good
local references.  MU   1-5642.
;  Mornings 'till noon.
UBC Dermatologist
To Set Up Department
A new department of continuing medicine will be set up on
the campus under Dr. Donald H.
Dr.1 MacKenzie said'the department would start opejcsitiqns on
July 1 as a joint, prograni be-
twpe)i the faculty of me^cine,
an$. the University extension. dW
The first . tasj^ w.ill be to work.
tions so expa^apLdcp-ordinate;
the courses .(ayailabie for prac-r
tising physicianSj
The second, would be to improve internship, and residency
training, programs,..
TheJthircL would he the establishment of a mujti-d£sc.ipline,
course to prepay doctors for advanced degrees jh medicine..
The girls have taken the lead
again! The AWS-WAA members
interrupted their election meeting yesterday to collect money
for the Moroccan students who
sent in an urgent plea for funds
to aid their recent earthquake
Now, back to the elections.
Over 150 students, out of a total
female population pf about 2800
turned out to elect next year's
AWS and WAA executive. This,
incidently is a good attendance
as far as their meetings go.
The WAA positions filled,
were: Vicepresident, Vera Clemens; Secretary, Marg McFarland
and Treasurer, Marg Peebles,
The students will assist previously elected President Sidney
Shakespeare in her executive
The AWS election results,
were: Vice-president, Lynn Mac
Donald, a New Westminster girl;,
Barb Bowles, a Fort Camp resi-.
dent, Secretary; Commerce gal,
Gail Burt, Treasurer, and Rhonaj
Hooper, one of four candidates,
Dean Helen McCrae was elec-,
ted Honorary President of AWS)
for  the 1960^61  term.
Vote of thanks extended  to
retiring  presidents,   Marg   Mc-d.
Lachlin of WAA and Patti Darl-J
ing   of  AWS, I
Li tera ry Sc h o I a rs hi ps
The following is a list of the
various writing awards and
scholarships still available to
students. Wherever a student is
submitting the same manuscript
for more than one award, he
should make a duplicate, to be
submitted with a separate covering letter for each award.
The CKNW Scbolax&hip,in Television. Available for students in
tbe graduating,year, and.tenahle
at Northwestern University in
the special summer course in
television, or at similar institutions for similar courses. Further
details in the calendar,, Applications must be submitted to Dean
Gage before March 15.
Canada Prizes in Creative Wrii-
ing„ Two prizes of fifty dollars
each will be awarded for the
beat original short story, and
the best original poem, respectively, written by an undergraduate or graduate student* while
enrolled in the Uniyersit«. En%-
tries must be. sutanittaaL to the^
Department of English before
April   1.
The   Bsissenden Seholarship*
A scholarship of $300 given by
P. R. Brjssenden, Esa. Q-C, is.
offered to a student of the Uni
versity, graduate or undergraduate, who has shown promise
as a creative writer, and who is
returning to the University in
the 1960-61 session. Deadline is
the last day of lectures, and submissions should be made to Dean
The KVOS-TV Scholarships,^ A
scholarship or scholarships J to
the value of $200, the gift of
KVOS-TV, are offered in the
Faculty of Arts and Science.
These scholarships will be
awarded to students in the fieljd
of the hurnanities or the social
sciences, with preference being
given to those who have a special interest in journalism, communication, or related areas gf
study. Submissions to Dean Gage
before the last day of. lectures.
Applicants..should note that
the Television., scholarships are
warded very cloudily, and may
be interpreted to include journalistic material ithal is adapt*
ab}e to. television.
University HiUfUnitdd
:     ' ' ®i|p*.;
I  Worshipping, in.. Union    College
59fl0. Cfcutnceller, Bl?d*
Minister —Rev, W.  Buckingtia.ni
SerVtee*  1*:o6 a.fli. Sunday
Fifty-three <jriyer,s.entered thef
Sp»rts C.ai Cluh's Gymkhanaj
held last Sun^da^, at Oajbidge,,
UBC winners, included, Mikejj
Proctor, who took first overall,!
and first in the small, sedanc
class, tancL Pete^ayall, wiho was,
fourth, overall^ and.first in th'ej
iarget,^po^^|,. car./ciass. Proctori
ijlso finished second in another,
At Number Nine
8:30 - 42:0% v.
^ Randy,Gfjpn —
— Lionel Chambers
3,   a rxrofessional group
i      1385 Marina Drive,
Wast Van.
i-ii^aa a
Matz & Wozny
548 Howe St.      MU 3-47*5
Custom Taibr^d Suits
Gwi^ an4 Hoods
Double breasted suit*,
modernized In. the uem
single breastedLstybft. .
Special Student Bates
(continued, from page 1)
Nomination and election of the
next year's executive and a discussion of other club matters.
All members be sure to come.
Miss Cathie. Nicoll, VCF staff
member,, will speak on the topic
"Faith and Anxiety" today at
noon in Bu. 106.
* *   *
Elections for the new club
officers will be held Friday at
12:30 in Biological Sciences 231.
* *   *
; Cheerleading tryouts. Today
at noon in the Armouries. This
is a practice session. No experience necessary.
* *   *
Important Council Meeting
today; in Bu. 320. All attend,
slides of yesterdays battle will
probably be shown.
"The PeriecjfQ?fe0r
Mori's Plort"
Estate & Retirement Planning
1101 West Georgia MU 5-0421
TODAY - the Poetry Centre presents
Distinguished Canadian Poet
BU 102
ii  "I'lilili
BoM just sit there!
You'll enjoy today's copy of this publication
much more if you'll get upright now and get^^^^
yourself an ice-cold bottle of Coca-Cola.
(Naturally,, we'd be happier, too!)
say 'coke' or •coc>:a^;;^:mj*A«^
OF  COCA^OtA. .titeMnfciWgH^^
>'« »«„«!» PAGE FOUR
Friday, March 11, 1960
i ABOVE ARE SOME members of the UBC Judo Club. Standing at rear is Instructor Bob Fedorick. Back row, left to right:
Al McLean, George Sakata. Rob Irving, Ron Garner, Eugene
Neufield. Front  row:   Kathryn Edwards, Harold Sato,  Paul
iy Quan,  and  Greig  Allen.
UBC Judo Club
In Grading Meet
The UBC/Judo Club held
last Sunday at the Vancouver
Nine  members ; of  the  UBC
club received   a  higher   grade.
Al McLean received a Brown
^|eit,?trdriyu:   -f-    ;;::H    JM
: /Receiving Green .Belt grad-
lih^s. wefe" George Sakato, 3rd
j|£3^3^j:IrVing^4th Kyu; Ron
>.ift^ii^f5th Kyu; Eugene Neu-
■■jjfi&^fitfoi'. Kyu; Kathryn Ed-.
J^^^;3rd Kyu; Harold Sato,
XS^^feu]■ :.Paul Quan, 4th Kyu
'•^d:;i§reg Allan, 5th Kyu.
1 *jud%» classifications include:
Brown Belt, 1st and 2nd Kyu.
Green Belt, 3rd & 4th Kyu.
their first grading Tournament
Judo Club.
The PBC club has 28 members. It is constituted under UCC
and is under the sponsorship of
i/l A A. Club activities are allowed for P.E. credit.
The club instructor is Bob
Fedoric (2nd Dan, Black Belt)
who is a member of the Van;
couver Judo Club. ; /
The club was formed in October. The organizer and presij;
dent is Arpad Toth. Other •riiern-
bers of the executive are B. Irving, K. Edwards and A. Mcr
General meeting of all UBC
Squash Club Members today at
12:30 in Bu. 212. All members
please attend.
# *  *
Varsity defeated UBC Blues
2-0 in A division men's hockey
action Thursday. Nelson For-
riard and Peter St. John fired
the Varsity goals.
v v t*
Ed Barry of the UBC Cycling
Club finished first in the annual
Vancouver Bicycle Club five-
mile T.T. with a time of 11:56.
Staff: Mike Hunter, Dieter Urban, and Fred, for once!
Co-Editors:  Ann Pickard,  Ernie  Harder
Girls' Tourney
At UBC Today
Twelve top girls basketbal lteams are on campus for the annual high school tournament.
The tourney started yesterday and will continue today and
tomorrow in  the   Women's   Gym.
Competing are: Powell River (tops in own league), Kimberley
(10 wins and no losses this season), Mount Newton (second straight
year in tourney), Kamloops (first in Central Mainland League),
Missio (topped league; second time in finals), North Surrey (16
wins in 20 games; average height: 5'7"), Salmon Arm (topped
league), Oliver (second in Okanagan; carries a six footer), Burnaby
South High (second in Vancouver and District League), Vancouver: West Van High (first in V. and D League) and John Oliver
(third in V and D league; third time in tournament.
Each entry will compete with two other teams in a short
round-robin, with the victors entering the-Winners Play-offs which
will decide the first four positions.
INCORPORATED   2':?.  MAV    \&70.
way, one would think it rather
deserving if UBC could meet Alberta and thus get closer to the
Canadian finals.
Thunderettes Give
Richmond A Scare
Just as was suspected, the Richmond Merchants overpowered UBC's Thunderettes in the first of five Senior "A"
play-off games. But it was not without a serious, unsuspecting
surprise attack with which the Varsity misses proved to their
superiors that the title is not yet in the bag.
j The hot onslaught came in the
third period, with the Merchants
ahead 18 to 12. By the time the
buzzer ealled time the fighting
Varsity was leading 28 to 22.
The crowd suspected a big upset.
It was only for a moment that
UBC looked like a winner. Richmond launched an aggressive
counterattack which resulted in
17 unanswered points and a winning notch added to their 15 undefeated games this season.
Riehmonds old pros Marj
Whitehead, Joan Lopez and
Shirley Topley sparked their
team's effort.
UBC's outstanding effort came
- from Diane-iBeach "Who landed
14 points.
The loss was a stroke of tough
luck for the hard-Workihg 'Varsity lasses who needed the confidence of a win for next Wednesday's second encounter.
The game will be played in
Winston Churchill gym.
Merchant Coach, Gordie McDonald dreads the thought of
having to face the Thunderettes
five times as was the case last
year. This shows that he does
not exclude the possibility of an
And actuals, looking- at the
-*it«a*«H-^i»*.an=. unpxejuiiieed
Skirts &
12.95 -19.95
As refreshing as a Spring breeze . . . these soft pastel partners. Famous
Highland Queen all wool worsted skirts styled in all-'round hand-blocked
pleats or sheath-slim for flattery .■ . . and pore botany fuH-fashiohed
cardigans and pullovers by Lansea . . .dyed to match- each other. .Skirts,,.
sizes 10-18; sweaters> sizes 36-42. In pale blueV beige, pale green, tan,
pink, greys, yellow, cucumber, white, black, avocado and many morfe.
—HBC's   Sweeter   Shop,   Third   Floor
ALma 4422
Affiliated with
MU 1-3311« ■■ ^


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