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The Ubyssey Sep 30, 1958

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 f    r
No. 5
(-yw ".'^*wy/i *>-'*>'■>■
^-  *
1350 Frosh Ignore
Nomination Meet
The Frosh council nomination meeting Monday was postponed because of poor attendance.
Less than 50 freshman turned out for the noon meeting in
physics 200.
"It is a very poor show," said
last year's frosh president, Jim
UBC FROSH QUEEN Ellaniae Sharpe was chosen from 27 candidates at the Frosh Dance
Saturday night. A Prince of Wales High School graduate. Ellamae lives at 1990 West Nineteenth. As queen of the 2,400 member class, she will lead UBC homecoming parade. She's
a B.C. Lion cheer leader. Photo—Vancouver Province.
Med Centre
^  '  AKI D CL  /   \JutK      6       I      Two plans lor a proposed
Annual blood drive on campus will start October 6th and
continue to October 10th.
This year's drive is being handled by the Commerce Undergraduate Society and Nurses, represented by Dave Woodman
and Rosemary Ambrook respectively.
Objective of this year's drive will be 3000 pints, which
means that at least 30r <  of the students must donate.
A.s in preceding drives there will be an interfaculty competition—last year's high donors were the Aggies, closely followed by the Pharmacists, Foresters, and Engineers.
An   added   attraction   to   the I  ~  ~~"
drive is the invitation of mem
bers of Faculty to participate,
and to meet a quota.
Highlighting the drive will be
a cavalcade of sports cars which
will tour the campus on Wednesday, October 8.
If you are rich-blooded and
willing, the Armouries is the
place for you any day from
9.30 a.m. to 4.30 p.m., the week
of October 6.
Officials   hope   response   will
caused   by   the   many   cases   of
Asiatic flu and colds at the time.
Last year men donated five
pints of blood to every one pint
donated by the women.
Desperate efforts were made
by the presidents of the various
undergraduate societies to lead
their Faculties onto victory in
the 1957 campaign,
Elmer   Raclzlaff,   president   of
.far exceed last year's, which was j the  Pharmacists  Undergraduate ;
poor in proportion to number of ! Society,   wound   up   in   the   lily
| pond after meeting the Foresters
challenge to better their quota.
This year competition should
be even fiercer with Faculty participating, so remember everybody: "Be Glad You Can Give."
Last year only 20% of the
students turned out and donated
a total of 1462 pints of blood, or
only 73 'i of the objective.
The poor showing was partly
Two plans for a proposed medical centre at UBC were submitted to the Board of Governors Monday.
The plans embodied "Two different philosophies'' of medical
accommodation, according to thc
office of Thompson, Berwick,
and Pratt, Universily architects.
The provincial government has
promised to give "sympathetic"
consideration to the creaiton of
such a centre after the university has prepared the necessary
data on capital costs and operating expenses.
A report on UBC's requirements is being prepared by J.
A. Hamilton and Associates of
Minneapolis. The hospital would
provide teaching and service facilities for the faculty of medicine.
All prospective pub staff
wishing to take a quick
course in journalism may
report to the Ubyssey office
today at noon. Beer and
cookies positively will not
be served.
More than 1,400 frosh registered this year.
Articles publicizing the meeting appeared in the Frosh edition and the regular editions of
The Ubyssey.
Due to postponing cancellation
of the meeting, plans have been
changed for handling of nominations.
Nominations may be handed
in to the AMS office for the six
positions on the frosh council before October 3.
The positions open are president, vice-president, secretary,
treasurer, men's athletic representative, and women's athletic
A meeting will be held Friday
at 12.30, Physics 200, for further
Candidates and campaign
managers will meet Friday at
4.30 p.m. in the AMS office.
Campaigning will start at 5
p.m. Friday, and will continue to
Campaign speeches will be
given Thursday, October 9, at
12.30 p.m. in Physics 200.
Voting will lake place Friday,
October 8.
Ballot boxes will be located in
the Quad, Bus-stop, Brock and
Voting hours will be 10 a.m. to
4 p.m.
The general opinion given for
poor attendance at the meeting
Monday was frosh not knowing J.
the meeting was taking place,
Bob Hortner, Arts 2, said it
was  too  early  in  the  year  for
Tween Classes
Frosh Council
Meets Today
FROSH COUNCIL — Important meeting of last year's Frosh
Council in Room 354, Brock Extension, Wednesday noon.
•t*        v       *p
ORCHESTRA — Rehearsals will
be held every Thursday, commencing October 2nd, 12,30 •
2.30 in Room 101, Education
Building. A 11 instrumental
players with or without instruments, are welcome.
C.C.F. CLUB presents Peter
Famonow, Doukhobor lawyer,
speaking on "The Doukhobor
Question" in Buchanan 104 on
Wednesday, October 1 at noon.
All are welcome.
*      ff*      #
AQUA-SOC — There will be
an important meeting at noon
today in the Club room, 157
Brock Extension regarding
Clubs Day. All members please
if.       if.      if.
LUTHERAN STUDENT Association — Regular meetings start
today noon in Hut No. 1. Pastor
De Voigts, L.S.A. Advisor for
Western Canada will present the
topic and discussions.
H* ff. if.
UBC CURLING CLUB — Anyone interested in curling must
attend a meeting in Buchanan
212 on Wednesday at 12.30. This
includes last years members who
Frosh to know who they wanted ! wiU be curling.
for council.
"It isn't that the Frosh aren't
interested, but it isn't late enough in the year for them to
know who and what they want
for council," he said.
Shannon Lynn MacGregor
summed it up — "I'm Frosh and
I'm stupid and not very interested," she said.
"I didn't even know about the
meeting," said Joy Meehan, Arts
Anton Lee, Arts 1, didn't know
about the meeting, and would
not have gone if he had.
"I didn't know about the meeting and wouldn't go anyway,"
stated Bev Wright, Arts 1.
I don't know enough people
here to be of any help," she said.
Positions Open
Several applications have
been received for the two positions available on the A.M.S,
finance committee.
According to committee chairman John Helliwell the posi
lions are not restricted to commercemen, but are also open to
anyone interested in gaining information and experience on the
* *      ff*
PEP CLUB — The Pep meet
for Wednesday noon in the
Brock Lounge has been cancelled
until a future date.
ff,       if,      if.
will meet in Buchanan 218 on
Wednesday at 12.30. All members of Demolay on Campus are
invited to attend.
* ff*      ff*
ASUS —ASUS office, Buchanan 115 open from 12.30 - 2.30,
Monday to Friday. Persons registering late can pick up Asus
membership cards.
* ff* ff.
DANCE CLUB —Jive Instruction, noon hours, Tuesday and
Wednesday, Sept. 30 and Oct. 1,
in the Club Room, 351 Brock
Extension,    All welcome.
* ff*      ff*
UBC FENCING CLUB — Executive please meet Wednesday,
October 1, 12.30 before Brock
* ff,      ff*
pipe'.' Do you drum9 Then pipe
and drum with the C.O.T.C. Pipe
Band. Organizational meeting
Saturday afternoon at 2 p.m. in
UBC Armouries. PAGE TWO
Tuesday,   September   30,   1958
the ubyssey  World Brotherhood
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (included in AMS fees). Mail
subscriptions $2.50 per year. Published three times a week
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
Managing Editor, Barrie Cook       City   Editor,   Barbara   Bourne
Chief Photographer, Mike Sone       Features Editor, Mary Wilkins
Editor, Special Editions —Rosemary Kent-Barber
Assistant City Editor, Kerry Feltham
Reporters and Desk: Patience Ryan, Pat MacGregor, Carol
Johnson, Alison Miller, Robert Sterling, Bryan Carson, Bruce
Taylor and Oleg Wurm.
Hindered By Religion
An Insult
We see that we were premature in accusing the planners of the jubilee congregations and symposium of doing a
poor public relations job.
We should have waited for the coup de grace, which wa.s
administered Friday to Dr. Rhys Carpenter and those who
wanted to hear him.
No doubt most of our readers still don't know where
Dr. Carpenter gave his lecture, and many who wanted to
hear him were deprived of the opportunity.
We are sorry we didn't publish the correct location of
the lecture, and feel that some explanation is required.
Unfortunately, we can give only a partial explanation.
Those who were responsible for the confusion have not ventured any excuse.
Briefly, here is what happened :
The Ubyssey was informed well before the Carpenter
lecture that it would be held in the Gym.   We were still under this impression at the time we usually go to press, midnight Thursday.
We were late Thursday, however, and consequently
some of our staff were still working at 1:30 Friday morning.
It was upon this group at this time that a faculty representative dropped in. He announced that for unstated reasons Dr. Carpenter's talk had been rescheduled for the Auditorium.
Not without some difficulty, we changed our copy and
inserted a total of three front page notices to the effect that
Dr. Carpenter was now in the Auditorium.
It was with some considerable shock and dismay, then,
that we learned Friday morning that the lecture had been
changed once more and was now to be held in Arts 100.
We are told this last-minute change was due to a realization that a production of Her Scienceman Lover was scheduled for Friday noon in the Auditorium.
One would think that someone might have checked
Auditorium bookings before announcing that Dr. Carpenter
was going to speak there.
However, it was profound mismanagement to have the
Carpenter lecture and the Eric Nicol play a tthe same time.
Students' Council had noted this last Monday night, and
had even unofficially decided to cancel the play.
But they neglected to tell the Players' Club that they
•were cancelling the play.
All this is a glaring indictment of the careless manner
in which plans were laid for last week's celebrations.
And it is a direct insult to Dr. Carpenter, which does
not speak well for this university.
We think that the least somebody could do now would
be to offer an explanation, and an apology to those students
who missed congregation and symposium events because
those events were not properly publicized.
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Journalism most foul! Contrary to a misquote published
in what is unfortunately UBC's
only newspaper, nosepicking is
largely a physiologically rather
than a culturally inspired phenomenon (if such an activity
may be considered in any sense
What I did say was that the
general reaction to this statue
(Epstein's Christ . . .) would
probably be one of nosepicking
indifference. I did not make
the statement attributed to me,
not being in the habit of discussing my own hygenic usages
for publication, and rather liking the statue in any event.
Yours nasally,
(Ed. Note: The Ubyssey accused Mr. Gibson of saying "ii
(the statue} makes me want lo
pick my nose.").
For some days now I have
been toying with the idea of
making some sort of reply to
Professor Mufti's exposition of
the Muslim faith printed in The
Ubyssey of Sept. 25.
I was inhibited by the usual
compunctions: to seem to attack
any one's faith, a faith from
which they derive spiritual
comfort and moral assurance, is
at best a thankless act; and
when that faith occupies a minority position in our society
the gracelessness is surely compounded.     ~~
However, I have been relieved of my misgivings by the
gradual recognition that it is
not really Mr. Mufti's faith I
want to oppose, but something
more universal which it happens to exemplify.
The introductory editorial
note remarks on the similarities between the Muslim faith
as expounded by Mr. Mufti and
many manifestations of Christianity.   Clearly this is so.
Unfortunately, it is precisely
on the matter in which that
similarity is most obvious —
namely, a common fundamentalism and dogmatism — that I
find myself in most emphatic
opposition. I am increasingly
of the opinion that religious
philosophies in which these
qualities are uppermost constitute a barrier to human progress and even a danger to human survival,
Some will say, what's wrong
with dogmatism? Is it not the
very attribute which brings to
believers the great prize of confidence and conviction? And
are not confidence and conviction the very things this confused and anxious generation
needs to lift it out of its morass
of moral anarchy and political
It is the argument  implied
here that we most vigorously
repudiate. The kind of confidence and conviction which is
based on an assurance of divine
backing and authority is precisely the kind which leads
logically to war.
Translated into modern political terms, this fudamentalist
submissiveness to Prophet and
Book (whether Islamic or Chris-
tian or Judaic) becomes intransigence, such intransigence as
we see in the Arab-Israeli impasse today.    It is an attitude
which can brook no compromise and thereby puts a premium on violence and irrationality.
It is an attitude also which
keeps alive the idea of Jihad
on the Muslim side, and the
medieval Christian Doctrine of
the Just War. In both cases
enemies are not merely enemies
— but "infidels" and "sinners"
whom it is blessed to slay, as
numerously as possible. Mr.
Dulles' holy crusade against
atheistic Communists seems
to be the bye-product of a similar fanaticism.
Mr. Mufti tells us that the
brotherhood of Man, beyond all
considerations of color or race,
is a leading article of the Muslim faith.   This is true.
But in the practice this
means the willingness to include men of all races and
colors within lhe Muslim pale.
It is a proselytizing position,
by no means tolerant of other
individuals and groups who insist on remaining within the
fold of some other faith.
Here again the distinction between dogmatic Mohammedans
and dogmatic Christians is negligible; both say, in effect:—
"You are our brother, — but
only if you join us." The difference is that Islam is more
forthright and explicit about it.
The simple fact is that any
dogmatic creed — be it Com
munist or Catholic, Muslim or
Mormon — can be the way to
world brotherhood and peace
only by conquering the world,
the means thereby negating the
To achieve that supreme and
now most urgent goal of general human harmony, what we
need is not the excessive asssur-
ances of the devotee and the
fanatic, but the humility of the
agnostic, the scientist and the
One final point. The submissiveness to divine authority on
which Islam, and so many
Christian churches, insist is, in
my view, the great alibi from
human responsibility. Of course
there is nothing new about it.
But in these days when, as
we all know, humanity has acquired the power to destroy
itself, it seems to some of us
both disgraceful and dangerous.
God didn't — in any meaningful sense — make those
stock-piles of H-bombs; human
beings did,
And human beings — all of
us — had better learn to take
total, direct and even personal
responsibility. Mr, Mufti says:
"The belief in God saves human beings from a lot of worries."   Indeed, indeed.
As for me, I think it useful
as well as honorable that some
people including myself, are
staying worried.
I trust Mr. Mufti will read
this in the spirit in which it is
written. The intent is conciliatory and fraternal.
But I feel strongly that our
human brotherhood will be
easier to sense and to experience if we lay aside these obscuring and limiting theological
labels, and stand up in the simple dignity of our common
Hon. Pres. University
Humanist Association.
Freshmen Should Have
Fought Back In Hazing
(Ed. Note: Ubyssey Senior
Editor Wayne Lamb was assigned in hazing activities that this
day. Red Sweater Day. He
found it so tame that he felt it
wasn't worth writing a story
about, so he wrote this indictment io frosh spirit instead).
It is a general opinion among
myself, engineers, aggies and
upperclassmen who participated in hazing activities that this
year's crop of freshmen were
masochisticly submissive to the
annual degradation of the great
In several instances this reporter saw new students being
literally dragged through the
mud without offering any struggle whatsoever.
A few muddy, bedraggled
shivering subjects interviewed
seemed to think it was great
fun: even going so far as to
say they would go through it
again if necessary.
I will concede that this attitude    is    representative    of
sportsmanship. That's fine.
It was undoubtedly this passive "sportsmanlike" attitude
which prevented violent outbreaks as of last year which
lead to broken noses and
cracked teeth.
The hazing was definitely
spoiled, howeved by a lack of
organized freshman offence
against the wandering teams
of redshirts and aggies. Several of the hazers I interviewed were actually disappointed
by the pitiful resistance and
considering other forms of entertainment like reading in
the library.
Seriously chaps—it was a
pretty dull show—except of
course the usual frolic of the
kangaroo court, highlighted by
tiie prudish observation of a
maidenform as a "skull cap
for Siamese twins".
The freshmen should realize
that hazing, while intended as
entertainment for all people
involved is a form of degrad
ation and should be resisted
accordingly. The redshirts
and aggies expect this resistance, and a large part of their
pleasure is derived from overcoming it. At the same time
the freshmen shouldn't actually resent being "initiated" but
should at least go down fighting, as tradition demands.
There were several comments from both hazers and
hazed that future freshman
classes should organize bands
large enough to turn tables on
the redshirts and engineers.
One co-ed was optimistic
enough to predict that engineers might someday have to
run about in red bolero pants,
white blouses and red and
white beanies. That would be
a gratifying sight and we do
have enough freshmen to
swing it, but until some eloquent rabble-rouser supplies
the great unwashed with the
neccessary "esprit de Corps"
we can only dream. THE   UBYSSEY
Leadership Training
To Start On Friday
The fourth annual UBC leadership conference will start
The two-day conference held at Camp Elphinstone will
cover various problems common to student leaders and faculty.
The purpose of the conference
crowns Ellamae Sharpe, Frosh Queen, at the Frosh reception, Saturday evening. Ellamae is 18 and registered in
1st Year Home Economics.
CCF Forces Model
Parliament Sitting
UBC CCF Club will move today at a meeting of Parliamentary Council that an immediate session of the UBC
Model Parliament be held for examination of international
Now In Print
Brian Smith, President of the
UBC Conservative Club, announced Monday his club is preparing a Conservative Journal
for publication in February
Aim of the publication will be
to present the Conservative approach to current political problems.
It will be a scholarly journal,
says Smith, along the lines of the
Queen's Quarterly.
Smith staled he believes it will
be the first publication of its
kind to be put out by any political club on a Canadian campus
for at  least  a decade.
Contributions will be accepted
from both students and professors.
Anyone interested in submitting an article is asked to contact Box 21, AMS office.
Advance subscriptions for the
journal may be purchased for
fifty cents, at the Conservative
Club's booth on Clubs Day.
is "to provide an opportunity for
student leaders and representatives of faculty and administration to meet and openly discuss
common problems of organization and administration on the
The program will include:—
athletics, student apathy, club
problems, publications and communications, finance and representative government.
Faculty - Student committees
including food services, housing,
building and grounds, extension
department, and personnel office
will come under discussion.
Current     campus     problems
True tales from Registration
Professor in the Buchanan
"Teaching? Teaching? Listen
son, I'm an English professor. I
don't know anything about teaching!"
ff*       %*      ff*
Overheard in the Registrar's
"This inefficient CENSORED
(Overheard several times).
ff>      f&      fp
Overheard at the Health Office:
"So this girl comes in for her
physical  examination,  see,  and
such as exam results, honorary j she's carrying — so help me —
activity awards, frosh orienta- ! a quart sealer! So she sets it
tion, talent exchange committee j down and says: "I'm sorry, I
and the use made of library by j didn't come in for my appoint-
WHEREAS the threat of global nuclear war and the possibility of lhe extinction of the human race have never been greater than at the present time.
AND WHEREAS there is an
The  Student   Christian   Move-; increasing   demand     from     the
Mao - SCM
'57   Grad   With
Extension   Dept.
The new full-time manager of
conferences and short courses, according to Extension Department, will be UBC graduate
Bert Curtis,
Mr. Curtis received his B.Ed.'
degree at UBC in 1957. His most ;
recent teaching post in B.C.j
was that of boys' counsellor al
Sutherland Junior High School,:
North Vancouver.
students will be covered.
This year's budget will be discussed and opportunity will be
given to present complaints.
Any other problem in the
scope of the conference may be
raised by delegates.
Conference delegates will represent societies and clubs on the
Delegates will leave here Friday and return Sunday.
A panel discussion will deal as
in former years, with the Ubyssey.
merit National Council have passed a resolution asking thc Canadian government to recognize
Communist   China.
This was suggested as a step
toward easing present world
tensions and remedying a basic
cause of the present danger to
world peace.
The resolution as presented
bv   the   Saskatchewan     section
Canadian public that Canada
should unhitch herself from the
apron strings of United States'
Foreign policy and the binkman-
ship of John Foster Dulles —
especially as regards Formosa,
Quemoy and Matsu.
AND WHEREAS this action, if
taken, would involve major
changes in Canadian foreign policy, thus a special session of
Club demands that the Governor
Starving Raven
Crowing For Food
Contributions are wanted for
the fall issue of Raven, the campus literary magazine,
"Essays, short stories and poetry, esoteric or otherwise, are
welcome. This year we should
like to see more satire and humor," stated Desmond Fitzgerald, editor.
All contributions should be
handed in to the office of the
Co-ordinator of Publications in
North Brock.
Deadline   for  the  material   is
The number of students enrolled at UBC now stands at
Expected registration was
Registrar J. E. A. Parnell
suggested that the lower number was the result of the long,
hot summer and lhe lack of
Enrolement in the variuos
faculties is as follows: Arts,
4,850; Engineering, 1,400;. Agriculture, 153; Law, 243; Pharmacy, 123; Medicine, 214; Forestry (including Sopron) 265;
Education, 1410; Commerce,
575; Graduate Studies, 530.
ment, but it took me all week to
fill up the sealer."
ff* ff, ff*
Freshette being hazed:
"No please!    I'll do anything
— but not the Hula hoop!"
(the brier patch?)
if.       ff.      if.
Professor in the Educatioh
"Well, we finally got your
timetable straightened out, but
you have classes Friday afternoon, Saturday morning and
Tuesday nighl."
ff* *T* f*r
Freshette in the Library:
"If they took all the tables and
chairs  out   of  here  this  would
make a swell dance hall."
ff.       ff.       if.
And finally:
I was standing looking at the
paperbacks in the campus bookstore, when a very lost looking
co-ed came peering around the
corner of a display case.
"Please," she said softly, "can
you tell me if the Brave New
World is around here."
I glanced around and answered: "Frankly I don't think you
will find it here."
Her eyes became very sad and
she whispered softly as she walked away to peer around another
shelf of books:
"I guess I'll just have to keep
looking for it."
stated: "One of the major caus-j General  in Council call an im-1 October 20th.
es of the current tension is the j mediate session of the UBC Mo-'
,,    ,,       Tt  .,   ,   del  Parliament in  order to  en-
intransigence    of    the    United:   ,
able  the members there assem-
States  in  refusing  to  recognize j bled   to   lake   responsible   and
the  political    reality    of  Com-j united action in dealing vvith thc
munisl China." 1 present critical situation in  the
J Far East and elsewhere.
The    resolution    went  on  to j 	
suggest the Canadian govern-1 VARSITY CHRISTIAN FEL-
ment make it clear that it does j LOWSHIP — Why a Christian
not consider itself necessarily! club on Campus? From the
implicated by the hostilities J viewpoint of a professor, a stu-
arising from present American i dent, a graduate,
activity. | _^___     •    ---	
Thc SCM also took a firm
stand on nuclear testing presenting a resolution to the government urging everything possible be done to bring these tests
to an end.
Double-Breasted Suits
COXVUlll'Iill   IN'l'O   NEW
Imqlc-Brcasted Models
549   Granville     MU.   1-4649
A Pastor Talks
Of Sex
And Marriag'
"Love," says this minister,
"is as important as oxygen."
But many young people, and
adults, are confused about
the function of sex in their
Read some direct answers
in October Reader's Digest
from a man who has listened
to the problems of all kinds
of people. Get your October
Reader's Digwst today: 40
articles of lasting interest.
The Extension Department announces a series of
evening  lecture - recitals
A Way of Listening to Music"
By Professor Harry Adaskin
accompanied by FRANCES MARK
Works to be analyzed and performed are:
Beethoven's 10 Sonatas for violin & piano
anel Beethoven's Viu!;n Concerto
12 TUESDAYS AT 8:00 p.m. IN BUCHANAN 106
FEE: $12.00     UBC Students $7.50
Single Admissions $1.25 PAGE FOUR
Tuesday,   September   30,   1958
Delta Sigma Phi Now
Taking Nominations
Nominations for the Women's Honorary Society, Delta
Sigma Phi, are now being accepted by the reviewing committee.
The Society would like to honour all women students with
at least a second class standing in scholarship, who have also
maintained high standards in leadership, service, and co-operation.
Organizations who wish to nominate qualified women students
should submit their names, along
with a list of their activities during their university careers, and
their average marks for the
1957-58 term to Miss Barb Leith,
Delta Sigma Phi, Campus Mail,
UBC, by Monday, October 13.
Nominations will be reviewed
to assure that each woman conforms to the standard of the
society, and will be judged on a
point system designed to evaluate the above mentioned qualities.
To insure the reviewing committee is fully acquainted with
the candidates' qualifications,
an accurate and explanatory
description of activities is essential.
President N. A. M. MacKenzie will deliver his annual
address to lhe faculty and
student body Wednesday at
11:30 in the Armouries.
As in former years, all
lectures and labs will be cancelled to allow for student attendance.
decided to present a brief to
the   Royal   Commission   on
Education in B.C.
The Academic Symposium Committee will be
asked to undertake preparation of this brief.
A movement that the former Double Committee Room
be re-named the "Brock Common Room" and that the former cloak room in the South
Brock basement be re-named
"The Card Room", was carried at the meeting of the
Brock Management Committee, Sept. 23.
A motion that a sub-committee be formed to investigate
and decide upon a name for
lhe former Double Room was
defeated at the same meeting.
Motions carried included:—
thai the Literary Magazines be
allocated one of the offices
previously used by the advertising manager of the Publications Board; that the Brock
Management Committee disallow any bookings in the
former Double Committee
Room; that an investigation
of the price of painting names
on room doors in Brock Hall
be carried out.
To Show Off
Campus Clubs
T^jflnflftag <t
may iero
is here
Come in and see Stan Rhodes in HBC's
Sporting Goods Department before you
select your Badminton or Squash racquets equipment.
Mr, Rhodes has had many, many years
oexperience in supplying and restring-
ing racquets. He will be glad to help
you choose the right equipment at the
right price for you. HBC features a
very wide selection of badminton
equipment and clothing gear.
For the beqinneer, we recommend:
Slazenger's "Clipper" Racquet-
Strong  resilient  steel  shaft,  durable  'Pro-
fectecl'   nylon   string.   The   'Clipper'   has   a
laminated head, a sure grip and i.s finished
with a white enamelled steel shaft 	
Campbell "Red Flash" Racquet-
Ideal for beginner or casual player. Inexpensive yet well made vvith natural finish
wood shaft and laminated head with nylon
string for plenty of good play. Moulded rubber grip 	
Drop in and see our selection of top quality Badminton Racquets for
'experts', and regular players. We carry a very large selection.
Mr. Rhodes will also re-string your present racquet to
give you another season of full play. Prices are reasonable, and of course . . . all workmanship i.s guaranteed for quality.
Badminton Accessories
Racquet  Covers,
Shuttles in O
plastic at        O
Badminton Shorts,
at, pr	
Badminton Shoes
at, pr 	
of friendly rivalry between the
clubs themselves, especially as
a cup is awarded for the best
This year, a stage will be set up
where exhibitions of dancing,
orchestration, and even a steel
drum band will be among those
displays sponsored by various
The sight of the Armouries
before, during and after the never-to-be-forgotten spectacle
SCENE ONE: approximately
11 o'clock Thursday morning.
There is a great quiet. The Armouries are deserted. No, there
is one industrious person busily
checking the wiring, the lighting, and the electrical outlets
for the last time.
Everything   is  ready  for  the
judging  and also for the  mad
rush of students at 12:30.    The
booths are arranged in one huge
oval surrounding a smaller oval.
! Each booth is vividly decorated
j wiith posters banners, and steam-
I esr,   stuck   on   every   available
I inch of space.   Here is one booth
I with an    excellent    display    of
cameras; there is another exhibiting     skin-diving     equipment.
Religious   clubs,   sports   clubs,
This is it! Clubs' Day, 1958!
Bigger and better than ever before. Place: The Armouries.
Time 12:30 to 2:30 on Thursday,
October 2, 1958.
Many people have been asking the question "What exactly
is Clubs' Day?" Here is the answer, in the words of Clubs'
Day Chairman Bob Small:
"Clubs' Day is a day set aside
each fall, within two or three
weeks of registration, when
students who are interested in
extra-curricular activities have
a chance to join various campus
organizations  of  their  choice."
On a campus of this size, it is
absolutely necessary that there
be some sort of organized display of all the clubs, in order
that both large and small ones
may have equal opportunity of ]
gaining new  members;  and  in j
order that all the students may ■
know exactly what clubs there
are on campus. This display, the
annual Clubs' Day, enables students to shop    around,    and    to
learn about the different clubs
before they decide to join.
But do I hear a weak voice   polUical    dubg   facult      dub
asking   "Why     bother    joining 1 ethnic clubs_all  have display3
any  club   at  all? '   I   recognize j
this voice.    It belongs to one of:
the   members  of   that   race   of!
inanimate   uneducated   objects,
—-HBC Sporting Goods,
Second Floor.
who  are  seen,   now   and  then,
i drifting   aimlessly   around   the
campus.    Inanimate?    Yes!
!     Because   their   only   interest
lies in their own lectures, their j
s essays, their car pool: in short— !
in     themselves.       Uneducated? '
Yes!     Because   a   University   is
the   developing   ground   for   informed, capable, mature, broad-
minded   adults,   and   such   inactive   and   inanimate   people   are
not   receiving  a   true   education
and will never become truly educated.
1     Why not develop another  interest  by  joining a  club  about
whose activities you know very ;
little?    Campus clubs are of ev-'
: ery   kind—from   religious   and
1 ethnic, to political and activity.
, They are for every  type  from
the  sporty  Ivy  Leaguer  to  the
■ intense "egghead."
On the other hand,  we must
not  forget  to mention  the  person   on   the   other   end   of   the
stick,  the busy    club    member
who tells you that at last count I
lie  belonged   to   fourteen  clubs.,
This type, who is found dashing]
madly   across   the   campus,    is, j
indeed,  filled   witli   good   intentions, but is far too busy to at-
loncl any  meetings, and  has  no •
time   whatsoever   for   classes.
Clubs are a very necessary
and important part of campus
life, but they must be kept extracurricular —■ for enjoyment
and relaxation. Clubs are noi
lhe primary aim of attendance
at  University.
Until a few years ago, Clubs'
Day was  held  in  the  open   air,
with the booths spead out along
the Main Mall.    But since  1956,,
because of the uncertainty of the [
weather, it has been held in the i
Here, any interested club can
set up a booth advertising its
own purpose and activities.
There is, of course, a great deal
here; all are trying to attract the
notice of the students Membership cards are ready in neat
piles; boxes of change have been
prepared. One cannot help but
be reminded of a large church
bazaar, or even of a pocket-sized
SCENE TWO: appoximately
2:00 that afternoon. This is the
hour the clubs have worked for!
Here, in the form of over four
thousand students, is success.
Yes, there are more than four
thousand here—squeezed, jammed and packed inside the bulging walls of the Armouries.
No members may be accepted
before Clubs' Day, so club executives in their booths are
frantically trying to sign up
both old and new members and
to answer questions at the same
The noise is overwhelming—
people shouting, laughing, talking; phonlographs blaring; other
voices coming through over the
loud-speaker system.
Three girls have formed an island in the middle of one aisle
and are trying to decide between
the appeal of the good-looking
red-headed chap in one booth
and the salesmanship of the
handsome dark haired boy in
another. (Watch out girls—they
just want your membership
SCENE THREE: Approximately 3:00 the same afternoon.
Four thousand students dropped
their lunch bags. Three thousand dropped their programmes.
Now, eighty clubs are tearing
down their booths and throwing coloured paper and signs
all over the floor, A. few trusty
souls are left to clean up. Clubs'
Day, 1938, is officially over!
Was it worth it? Were those
two hours of feverish activity
wiorth al the long hours of work?
That is for YOU and YOUH.
CLUB to decide!
See you on Thursday, October
2—Clubs'   Day,   1958! Tuesday,   September   30,   1958
Cancellations Change
Accommodation Picture
For perhaps the first time in UBC history the perennial
problem of student accommodation has nearly solved itself.
An unparalleled number of students made arrangements
for winter housing at the end of the spring term and in so doing,
filled on-campus facilities 100% before March 1.
Foreseeing a lack of off-cam
pus accommodation, the Housing
Bureau, under the direction of
Mr. Baird, used an extensive
publicity program during the
summer to secure listings.
Vancouver residents responded and consequently, listings
doubled and tripled those of previous years.
At the moment, students seek-
great quantity of listings has
changed the housing situation
from that of former years.
Although  dormitory quarters
are somewhat limited, many listings of surprisingly good locations are still available.
Summer session housing, remains a problem. Single students are being forewarned that,
because of the increasing num
First' planning meeting
for the University Workshop
production of "The Birds"
by Aristophanes will be
held Wednesday at 12:30 in
Arts 100.
ing either on or off-campus resi-   ber of married couples wanting
dence are in luck.   An unprece
dented number of cancellations,
probably due to lack of funds on
the  part  of  students,  and  the
The debris left in the Armories when Club's Day ends will
be cleared away by members
of political and religious clubs.
This is significant of something.
This will be discussed at a
later date. The present subject is
Clubs' Day.
Yes, indeed, Clubs' Day. It's
12:30, Thursday, the long-
lunch-time day so you will have
lots of time to inspect the displays without worrying about
missing a lecture.
You shouldn't worry about
tis anyway. Did you come to
university for an education?
Back to Clubs'  Day.
Each of the 35 clubs on the
campus (dreadful word) set up;
booths and exhibit their wares.;
Many include displays of their
respective subjects. Thc Dance
Club, members for example, will
Unsuspecting     students     will j
find   themselves   drawn   into   a
tight little group,  wallowing in j
their common interest. j
This    isn't     altogether     bad.
Some famous people have walk-.
-•ed out of club rooms.
The    University    Publications!
Board,   for   example   has   seen'
such    notables   as   Eric    Nicol.
Peierre Burton, old paper chew-;
ing     Alex     McGillivray,     and
Himie  Koshevoy,  managing editor of the Vancouver Sun.
Do go to Clubs' Day on Thurs-1
With 85 clubs represented you
are bound to find one of interest.
Don't join a club just for the\
prestige it may have. Join it because it interests you, and once
you have joined it, work for it.'
Clubs suffer dreadfully from
dead woods.
summer living quarters, inquiries about summer residence
should be made well in advance.
A housing program is also
available to any foreign students
looking for accommodation.
International House has set up
a plan to assist foreign students
in this problem.
In contrast to the 150 applicants for housing last year, only
30 students applied to International House this term.
In co-relation to the housing
program for foreign students, is
an organized plan for car pools
for the benefit of foreign students living outside the gates
and encountering any transportation difficulties in a strange
Mr. Baird's advice to students
is "Make your arrangements for
housing in advance, and be sure
of accommodation."
Extension Dept.
Names  Roberts
The Extension Department announced the appointment of
John Graydon Roberts as supervisor of audio-visual services
Born in Prince Albert, Sask.,
Mr. Roberts was educated in
B.C. and is a graduate of UBC.
He was recently employed by
the National Film Board.
"The audio-visual services at
the University will, in the next
two years, be considerably extended," he said.
He plans to experiment more
heavily in film usage and to
work more with the feature film
as well as with the documentary
and the educational film.
Red Cross blood drive
starts next Monday.
Last year the men on campus outbled the women by
a ratio of five to one.
This year everybody
should bleed.
Otherwise, it's a bloody
poor business.
UBC delegates to the first
students think the seminars ha
"As one who was fortunate
enough to have attended this
first national seminar, I cannot l
speak too highly of the great
potential which lies in such undertakings," said George Feaver,
UBC delegate.
Other UBC delegates were
Ben Trevino, past AMS president, and Rod Dobell, Arts 4.
The seminar was held at the
University  of Western  Ontario, i
Sept. 8 to 12. !
The delegates were chosen in |
March on the basis of "academic !
ability, leadership, capability, j
and interest in the national uni- j
versity service." '<
Every province was represent-
national seminar of university
ve a high potential value.
ed at the seminar except Newfoundland.
Lectures by outstanding scholars were delivered in morning
sessions throughout the seminar.
Discussion periods were held
after each session.
Afternoons were free from organized activity.
549 Granville     MU. 1-4649
at the SNACKERY Granville at 15th
Commencing First and Second
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# Mudra      •  Mantra
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1644 W. Broadway
Vancouver 9, B.C.
BAyvievv 9522
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Class Schedule,
Humanism Should Not
Fight With Science
"Humanism is not here to
fight against science," said Professor Rhys Carpenter Friday
Professor Carpenter, whose
topic was "Humanities for the
Future", spoke before a capacity
audience in Arts 100.
His speech was the last in
the Academic Symposium, held
last week.
Dr. Carpenter pointed out
that both science and the humanities had their place in modern life.
"The humanist today often
acts unwisely," he said. "He
should not try to belittle or
oust science, for of all things
in our lives science may prove
to be most momentous."
Science, however, leaves
much lo be desired," he stated.
"It does not allow us access to
an invisible world which is art
in all of its forms, stated the
former professor of Classical
Archeology at Bryn Mawr College.
Art, he asserted is an immaterial emotional experience no
less real than any other sensuous experience.
"To understand an emotion
intellectually is to destroy it,"
continued Dr. Carpenter.
Since science must aim at intellectual inquiry, it must consequently end in emotional destruction.
Modern Art, he pointed out,
is an example of a revolt against
When the artist realized that
Kodachrome camera could record an image as it actully was,
he re-oriented art from imitative realism to an emotional
domain which transcends realism.
Scientific understanding can
disect the structure of music,
but miss what the phenomenon
is behind it, he added.
Humanism, said Dr. Carpenter, is the practice of persuading others how much pertains
to being human.
The job of the humanities in
the future, concluded Professor
Carpenter is "to make men
aware of the nonmaterial attainments available to them, because they are worth more than
the material."
How The Doctor
Examines For Cancer
A cancer check-up takes leas
time than a round of golf or
a permanent. Read in the October Reader's Digest how it
is done, where to get one and
the step by step description
of two hours that could be the
most important in your life!
Get your October Reader's
Digest today: 40 personally
helpful articles of lasting
Cheerless leader
Not a "rah rah" left in him! He's just
discovered there's no more Coke. And
a cheer leader without Coke is as sad
as a soap opera. To put the sparkle
back in his eye—somebody!—
bring him a sparkling cold Coca-Cola!
Tuesday,   September   30,   1958
All those interested in playing
squash are invited to meet in
room 202, Buchanan Building.
Friday, Oct. 3, at 12:30..
If there is a sufficient turnout, a recognized U.B.C. Squash j
Culb may be formed.
Reporters: — Audrey Ede, Elaine Spurrill, Irene Frazer,
Flora MacLeod, Allan Defoe, Eddy Edwin.
JV's Bow To
Navy Boys
UBC Jayvees lost out to
H.M.C.S. Naclen in an encounters
held at the UBC Stadium, Sat-;
urday. The final score left UBC j
without a point as they went j
down to a 14-0 defeat. !
The J.V.'s held the stronger
navy crew to a closely contested ;
game but couid not get over
the opposing goal line for a !
Naclen rushed 2C0 yards to
UBC's 185. Naden also picked j
up 11 first downs while the j
J.V.'s picked up six. j
Women Swimmers
Now Training
Enthusiastic swimmers are now training for the Women's Intramural Swim Meet. Points will be won for their faculty, sorority, or club.
Eliminations will be held on
October 9 at Empire Pool for the
Sports Car Club Attend
First Meet Of Season
This past weekend saw the UBC Sports Car Club compete in
its first competition of the current year. The meet was sponsored
by the Puget Sound SCC and was held on the airstrip at Ellens-
berg, Washington.
Competition was very keen and the U.B.C. drove extremely
well against some good competition.
Races were held in nine classes
Those interested in obtaining credits for competitive
weight lifting please come to
the weight training room at
12:30  on  Wednesday.
A team to represent the university may be formed. Meets
will be held against the various
urged to train whenever they health studios of B.C. and Wash-
can on their own between now ' ington.
and the eliminations. i •_»_■___—■■_—_■■_
three individual events and the j
two relay events. The finals will
take place on October  16  with j
the boys.
The individual events included are the free style, the back
stroke, and the breast stroke,
The two relay events are the
free style and the medley.
Girls wishing    to enter    are
on a very well-planned course.
Speeds were reduced somewhat
by a nasty cross wind but this
did not dampen the enthusiasm
in the least.
In the pre-race rally held on
Saturday night, Mike Proctor in
his Morris 1000 finished third.
In Sunday's races, the G-Pro-
duction class was the most
fiercely contended. Ivar Ked-
dis, president of the UBC Club,
was running third in his MGA
when his brakes began overheating and he was forced to
retire. Tony Shephard finished
a well-earned second in class E-
Production. His TR-3 went very
well against the other Triumphs
and Austin Healy 100 6's.
Perhaps  the most  interesting
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with professionals is th
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You get off to a fine start (and do some fine finishes!)
when you work with an Eagle TURQUOISE. This is
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and for good reasons:
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car at the meet was a 2 litre
Testa Ro.ssa Ferrari. Unfortunately, this machine    spun    Out
twice and was finally black
flagged off the course. But,
good competition cars were very"
prominent in the starting lineups. Corvettes were there in
their ever-increasing numbers
along with a D-type Jaguar from
Vancouver. A Kurtis-Chrysler*
put in an appearance but was not
run for more than a few practice laps. The field was rounded
out by two Fiat 600's, very small
cars to be seen at such a meet.
The weekend was quite sue»-|
cessful.    It   is  undoubtedly  an
indication of what is to be ex-1
pected from the UBC organization once competition begins at I
the new BCSCC circuit at Pitt]
Sept. 30—Entries must be inl
for : Swim Meet, Volleyball,!
Tennis Doubles, Bowling, Touclt"|
Football,  Badminton.
Oct. 8, 9, 10, 13, 14—Swimming trials.
Oct. 6—League play starts in:
Volleyball, Touch football, Bad-J
minton singles, Tennis doubles, f
Oct. 15—Entries in for: Pingi
pong (singles), Cross Countdy,|
Oct. 16—Swim finals.
Oct. 20—Badminton commen-;
Oct.   23—Coll'   tournament.
Nov.  13—Cross  country,
Dec. 1—Spring entries in.
One congenial male student to
share bottom floor of furnished house with 3 others. (2 bedrooms, living room, din. room
and kitchen). Transportation
available, $37.50 per month*.j
Phone CH. 5535.
QUESTION: Was wine ever
used for purposes other than
ANSWER: Wine was once
prescribed a.s medicine.
IV2 Blocks East ot* Pool
AL. 0339 Tuesday,   September   30,   1958
Anyone interested in playing
boys' rules basketball is invited
to attend the first practice,to be
held today at 4:30 in the Women's Gym.
There will be a grass hockey
practise today on the Women's
Field and a meeting Wednesday
noon in the Women's Gym.
All girls who would like to
try out for the speed swimming
team are asked to attend a practice Thursday at Empire Pool.
THE BUM'S HUSH was given to UBC Thunderbirds' luck
when the Birds were dumped 25-6 by the Southern Oregon
College.   Bad breaks and excellent playing were quite evident
in the first American Rule game for the Birds of the current
— Photo by Mike Sone
Roy Jokanovich, who
won an Honorable mention
in the Evedgreen Conference Awards of 1957, will
be on hand Saturday, when
U.B.C. plays host to the
Seattle Ramblers.
Oregon Beat Thunderbirds
But Birds Look Much Better
The team that walked right
over UBC. Thunderbirds. last
year met with a surprise when
they encountered lhe Birds in
weekend football action.
Saturday, the College of
Southern Oregon defeated the
UBC Birds 25-6. The same
team beat the same school last
year by a score of 44-0.
UBC got off to a quick start
Hn Saturday's contest with a
fast advance up the field towards the Oregon goal line only
to go over the line and have the
.T.D. disallowed because of a
penalty. This was the first of
two such touchdowns to be disqualified.
Bad breaks and bad luck dogged the birds throughout most
of the contest.
Playing good ball and throwing hard blocks along with hurting tackles, UBC could not
counter with the bad breaks
such as when Henwood leaped
in the air to stop a pass only to
nave the ball deflect off his
hands into a waiting Oregon
T.D.  FOR   U.B.C.
The   UBC   touchdown   result-
Led on a quarterback sneak. Jack
Kenwood's pass to Laurie Tuttle
was  carried    to  the    one yard
Iline with Henwood going over
the line on a sneak.    Henwood
[completed  eight   out of fifteen
} attempts.
UBC's .backline of Aiken,
IVassos, and Bianco, along with
fo-Ienwood   played   an   outstand
ing game for the Birds.
The Birds were outrushed by
207 yards to 170. The Oregon
passing was also somewhat better than the Birds as Oregon
picked up 177 yards while UBC
picked up 125.
Oregon, defending Oregon
Collegiate Conference Champs,
scored one touchdown in the
first quarter, added two in the
second    and    scored    the final
with only eight seconds remaining in the game.
UBC's try for extra points
fell off to the wrong side of the
goal pole.
Coach Frank Gnup and his
assistant Bob Hindmarch stated
after the game that the boys
from UBC are much better
than they have been for a number of years. UBC has a good
ball club and they are improving rapidly.
The School of Physical Education of UBC offers an Intramural
Programme that attempts to meet the varied recreational needs and
interests of all the male students
Last session the programme
was enjoyed by over 70 groups
representing 2500 students .
These people participated in
20 or more team and individual
It is the aim of the I.A.A. to
increase this participation in Intramural Sports by offering still
more recreational activities.
A list of 25 names and a registration fee are required to enter
a team. Entry forms and in formation may be obtained at the
Physical Education office in the
War Memorial Gymnasium.
Everyone is welcome.
Birds Play ar Home
This Saturday
Burnett - Moore Place
In X-Country Meet
Cross-country has again come to the attention of UBC athletes. In the first meet of the 1958 session, UBC's Jack Burnett
and Jim Moore displayed early signs of victorious hopes for
Burnett covered the four point
two mile course in twenty-two
minutes and fifteen seconds to
place second behind Paul Hen-
den of the Vancouver Olympic
Club. Henden's time was nine
teen seconds faster than the record held by former Canadian
Olympic runner Doug Kyle.
a mere three sec
than   Burnett   tc
Moore was
onds slower
place third.
The meet, the first of various
for the UBC team, was held a1
Stanley Park and ran over a
course of hills and gravel trails.
Other UBC runners competing
in the meet were Stan Joughin,
Bernie Barton, Bob Bush, Gordie Wilkie and Doug Van Ness.
Next meet will be held Saturday and will be the B.C, Championships,
4560 W. 10th
ALma 4208
Full   lines   of   Jewellery,   Watches,
Diamonds,  Chinaware, etc.
Expert Watch & Jewellery Repairs
10% Discount to Students
Diploma Course
— IN —
A new approach to the prevention and correction of motivation problems of the
human mind.
Begins on Oct. 6 and 7
Course consists of 56 lectures
and classes to be taken twice
weekly either days or evenings and actual participation
in counselling and therapies
used by the Vancouver Relaxation Centre.
General Semantics
This course consists of 12
Saturday evening Lectures beginning October 4, 8.30 p.m.,
and deals with that phase of
linguistics concerned with
the nature, structure and especially the development and
changes of speech forms.
Call BAyview 9522 for
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1644 West Broadway
Vancouver 9, B.C,
ALma 4422
Affiliated  with
Tuesday,   September   30,   1958
Herd Management
UBC Radio
Broadcasts ,s Series t°p'c
UBC Radio will begin daily
broadcasting to Us 26 campus
outlets Wednesday morning.
President Gary Zivot announced today the programming
will begin with the world series,
and will continue to four p.m.
After the series is over, UBC
Radio will broadcast between
the hours of 10 a.m. and 4 p.m.
Monday through Friday.
Programming this year will
consist of music and news.
For the second successive year,
UBC Radio will be serviced by
three news services—Canadian
Press, Associated Press and Reuters News Agency.
News will be broacast on the
hour, with special news headlines at 12:30 p.m. All newscasts
will be rounded with up to the
minute world, national, BC and
Campus news.
Another UBC Radio special
service feature will be club announcements. These should be
brought down at least one day
prit,- to broadcast.
A series of free lectures on
dairy herd management will be
conducted by the Department of
University Extension, in co-operation with the B.C. Department
of Agriculture, throughout central British Columbia and the
Peace River area.
Mr. Graham Drew, Principal
of the Youth Training School
and Supervisor of Agriculture
Services for the Extension Department; Dr. J, C. Berry, Professor of Animal Husbandry;
and Mr. F. C. Clark, Livestock
Inspector of the B. C. Department of Agriculture will lecture.
The program for the lectures
is as follows:
October 2, Quesnel; Oct. 3,
Prince George; Oct. 4, McBride;
Oct. 7, Smithers; Oct. 8, Vander-
hoof; and Oct. 9, Dawson Creek.
Club To Meet
For First Time
The Commonwealth Club, a
new organization on the UBC
campus, will hold its first meeting today at noon in Buchanan
Commonwealth Club aims
are: "To develop and maintain
friendship and understanding
among members from the Commonwealth through the study
of individual and mutual affairs
problems and ideas of Commonwealth countries and their
One member of the Club
stated, "We have at the same
time both great opportunities
and responsibilities in a world
where so much now-a-days is
insecure and uncertain the Commonwealth stands out as a potential  force   for   world   peace.
entrance to upstairs marine
view studios sharing bath,
phone, kitchen, laundry, etc.
Garage, 1 or 2 students, $8.00
each, weekly. BA. 6535 days
or AL 3532, eves. & wk. end.
549 Granville     MU. 1-4649
This year's UNIVERSITY Workshop Production
(January 22, 23, 24)
a fantastic farce (with music) by Aristophanes
Parts for 24 men and 17 women
Introductory Meeting:
Tomorrow (Wednesday) 12:30 p.m., Arts 100
3:30-5:30 p.m. — Hut M22
of tomorrow
Visit Us Today!
for your
Special Prices to Students
1170 Robson Street
Authorized Distributors for Keuffel & Esser Co.
and Steady-Dates
Ii lack  and   White
with   rubber
iy.   CREATIVE ...
' \ y*>    *>->»
In black
 in   -
White Buelt
Wack Stu do
Urey   Hueilc
Black Su
Brown S'Viciiu
shown with her new
compliments of
Only      $7-95
Sizes 4-10, AA and B Widths
All Styles Displayed Available at
4442   West   10th   Avenue
Our   hinious
with Red Rubber
*\Tm^^           ******
^^^KL^                    **j4
Illicit   Stlcilu
1 slack   Kid


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