UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Mar 7, 1961

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 WIAK y    wo i
For Summer
Arts TOO
Vol.  XLIV.
No. 57
take hot' cobalt
Open House gets
75,000  people
An   aluminum   capsule   containing   radioactive   cobalt   was
stolen from a display in the Physics building during Open House
University RCMP said Monday.    ':
The capsule, which could cause severe skin burns to its
possessor if kept on his person for any length of time, was
noticed missing Monday morning.
"There is a danger of physi-; ~ *
cal harm if the handler keeps j i^'om both the Faculty and stu-
it in one place on his body," | dents was the major cause of
said Dr. S. M. Zbarsky of Biolo- j our great success. We're really
gical Sciences. "Otherwise there j pleased with the way things
is no real cause for alarm." \ turned >«ut;?i;said Bafbar*y®en-
RCMP said they fear the thief i nett,  Open House Sec#etfe#.
VANDALS AND* SOUVENIR huntus tort dow.i $1500 worth of banners from the Main Mall
and University Blvd Saturday night Alert Photographer Don Shannon caught this pair as
they scampered away with their prize. This is one of a series of such pictures now in the
hartdr of the Open House Committee At left aie the only two pieces left from 50 banners
which. colored- the  campus  during   Open   House.
Model Pari lament
Socreds flee for fly in  Phil
UBC's Model Parliament Friday night decided that B.C.
Highways Minister P.A. Gaglardi should'resignhis  seat "in
.the legislature and the nine Social Credit members in the Parliament walked out in protest.
Socred leader Bill Yeandle de-.
bounced the move as pure political propaganda which made a
larce of the tradition it purported to defend.
Liberal Leader and Prime
Minister of the Model Parliament, David Johnston, who pro-
~ posed the action, denied this,
saying; "This was not a political
: play designed to. embarrass Social Credit.
"The three party leaders involved were primarily motivated
by a common concern for the
course of action adopted ••by the
Highways Minister in that it sets
a dangerous precedent for men
public office to follow."
The action came after the
reading of the Speech from the
Throne. The Prime Minister
arose to move that the House
adjourn to consider a matter of
urgent public importance. His
motion was seconded by the
Lea.der of th% Opposttien.: -
~ ttteV"H«H»Se" natwed "into ■ Committee of the #hble to debate
the resolution that a telegram be
sent tp the Premier of B.C. protesting the action of the Highways Miniver in fceljQinng his
seat after laving fytpn Jound
guilty of willful    contempt    of
Vandals swipe 50
Open House signs
Saturday night or Sunday
about fifty open house banners valued at $30 each were
stolen from campus.
These banners were made
by architecture students for
Open HouseTiut would be useful for other occasions that
involve the university as they
are representative of the
Brock  extension mural.
The banners must be returned by 4:00 p.m. Thursday
or theft charges will be laid
and the case turned over to
the R.C.M.P.
Pete Meekison said, "The
architecture students spent
. months working on these banners. The theft involves, souvenir hunters who are stu-.
dents stealing from, students
but have gone overboard this
time.;' ',''..'".
court and being fined a substantial sum of money.
CCF Leader of the Opposition
James Balderson supported the
government,, as did the first minority opposition party, the Conservatives, under their leader
Rick Brown.
The nine Social Credit Members opposed it and the two
Communist members voted with
the majority. The vote was 63.
to 9 in favor of sending the tele-
In a statement released Monday in response to Social Credit
charges that the action was political propaganda, Johnston
said, "Our parliamentary system
only works subject to the restraining influences of tradition.
Gaglardi has ignored tradition
by keeping his seat."
He said that the whole government was wrong in supporting
Gaglardi. "When these actions
are put in the perspective of history, I can say without a word of
doubt that they will be considered extraordinary.
"Tbe least we could do was to
register a protest on behalf of
the younger Jjeople who hope to
someday take part in political
activity in this province," Johnston stated. "
might throw away the one-inch
long by one-quarter ineh in dia-,
meter capsule and a.person; unaware of its contents' may get
They said, the capsule may
be, hinscrewejdj and the cobalt,
a Small pieeB'bf wire wrapped
in &Iuminumj, ;may be removed.
G&pia rays ..emitted by cobalt
arl| stoppled, only by lead.
The  President's  Office   Mon
day urged the  thief  to  return
the capsule to safeguard himself
and others. There is ho commercial value in the cobalt and it
is no use to anyone.
75,000  ATTEND
■ Seventy-five thouswid visiters
took tbe opportunity to see UBC
from the inside Friday and Saturday.
Pete Meekison, Open House
chairman, said he was very-
pleased with the outcome "'Of
the event. "It's rewarding indeed, to see students come out
in full force for an occasion
like this. It makes one doubt
the many accusations of apathy
on campus."
"I would like to thank the
4,000 students who took part,"
said Meekison, "Especially the
guides, traffic controllers, architecture students who made all
the banners, the 2nd-yr. Engineers for putting on the experiment and the girls in the babysitting booth."
."The co-operation we received
official: opEniwg
Lieutenant.- Governor ^Ge^rge
Pearkes officially o^E«#!0pen
House Friday "evening.'
Following a traditional Chinese Lion's dance the procession
moved to Brock Plaza where
the Brock Mural was dedicated
to the University. The Mural is
a gift from the graduating class
of 1958.
A Chinese Pagoda, built by
the Chinese Varsity Club dominated ' the colorful Clubs' dis.
plays in the Armory.
The Natlphal Federation of
'University Students collected
8O0 signatures which will be
sent; to the ^United Nations in
support of Dag Hamniarskjdid.
The Nuclear Disarmament
Club also collected 800 signatures for their ''Bab-the bomb''
The,, Rod and Gun Cub gave
demonstrations on ho\v to make
rifle and shot-gun bullets; the
Dance Club demonstrated dancing in their night club booth
and many more clubs put on
impressive shows.
ERNEST GROSS, former deputy U.S. representative to the
United Nations, will speak in
the UBC auditorium Thursday at 12:30 p.m. on.American  interests   in   the   UN.
Burly Fort
Neither rain, sleet, hail, or
snow will stop faithful log rollers, and Friday and Saturday
were no exceptions.
Ninety-three . hopefuls, sponsored by the Rod & Gun Club,
chipped the ice from Buchanan
pool to participate in the Open
House festivities.
■ In individual point standings,
Roy Hopland of Fort Camp placed a strong first with 35 points.
Fort Camp also took top team
honors  with  75  points.
The class I standings were led
by D. Overend of Newman Club
with 32 V£ points. Class II and
III were won by R. Hopland and
F. Hastings respectively.
In class III, however, there is
still some doubt as to the final
standings*. The Ubyssey, ably
represented by sports reporter
Chris Fahrni and his dog, Rocky,
were spilled by the entry from
Radsoc, "Marblemouth" Dickio
son. Page Two
Tuesday, March 7,  1961
Authorized as second class mail by Post Office Department, Ottawa
Published three times weekly throughout the University year
in Vancouver by the Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society,
University of B.C. Editorial opinions exoressed are those of the
Editorial Board of the Ubyssey and not necessarily those of the
Alma  Mater   Soeietv  or  the Univesity  of   B.C.
TELEPHONES: CA 4-3242, locals 12 (news desk), 13 (critics-
sports), 14 (Editor-in-Chief), 15, 6, business offices).
Editor-in-Chief: Fred Fletcher
Managing   Editor        Roger   McAfee
News   Editor Denis   Stanley
Assosiate  Editors    .    .    .    Ian  Brown,   Ed  Lavalle
Photography    Editor Byron    Hender
Senior   Editor     Ann   Pickard
Sports   Editor Mike    Hunter
Critics   Editor Dave   Bromige
CUP    Editor Bob   Hendrickson
r Layout: Sharon Rodney
NEWS: Keith Bradbury, Sharon McKinnon, Diane Green-
all, Jerry Pirie, Sandra Scott, Derek Allen.
SPORTS: Peter Gelin, Chris Fahrni, Bert MacKinnon,
Ron Kydd.
TECHNICAL:  Maureen Covell,  Kitty Watt.	
"News  in   depth"
This is a warning.
There are some issues in the process of being masticated
b;y Student Council of which you should be aware. Council has
its own axes to grind on all these issues, and it is important
t^tryou hjivesomeknowledge of both sides of the question.
. ^Pbe first and most important of these (because it is a matter erf-money) is the question of student contributions to the
building of a new student union building and winter sports
The^winter sports arena, a $500,000 affair, is to be financed
in halves-Aone Jxalf from you and one from the administration.
The student union building, now planned as a $750,000
structure, is to be financed by the students, with the possibility
o| a grant from the JBoard of Governors to cover the food services area In the structure. Council is negotiating with the ad-
ipinistratian today.
This campus has needed a winter sports arena for many
years. The only issue here is whether or not students^ should be
paying for* such an edifice.
The.student union building, (if we can call it that, since
it is only a start on a complete union building—lounges and
food services) is another kettle of fish. Some think the Brock
is sufficient. Others feel that 32,000 square feet on two floors
is not enough. '
And to further complicate the issue, the Council has signified, its intently Jo present.the twq issues to the students
qp re|efsenduni. IPeu are .going tp be asked, whether or not you
would like, to ifeye thje, AM&.huild a winter sports arena and
Bart oi a stMden4,im«?n, biiUdrngi
Ypu will be,given not chancfe to plump for one or the other
a^one. It's to be all or nothing;
* *  *
.      Thf second issue, is the tightening up of the AMS discipline
Law; student Brad Crawford has suggested a scheme
whereby StudentCourt would be constituted in such a way as
tp be abfe to usevthe.power of Faculty Council in certain tases.
This would; allow the court to fine up to $25 under the auspices of Faculty Council. '
We say hurrah! It is about, time" that the AMS discipline
system grew^ some teeth. A $5 fine frightens no one.
Our enthusiasm is tempered by, one thought. This is that in
asking the administration for the use of their power, we may
be opening the ctoor to more interference from them.
It is already the case that the Faculty Council is the ap-1
pellant body to student, court. This would not be changed.
Our only worry is that by admitting to some extent our
inability to cone with the situation we may be invitng further
administration control.
The final issue we propose to deal with is one of financial
The Finance Committee is working to put into effect a new
piolicy of cutting down statutory, grants wherever possible to
give the committee more flexibility in drawing up the AMS
budget each year.
So far, they have advocated reduction of the compulsory
grant to Accident Benefit, the setting of a level compulsory
grant to Brock Art Fund and to World University Service.
These latter two had previously, received grants of so much
per student.
This has two laudible results. One is that it gives the budget-makers sufficient flexibility to deal more adequately with
the expected. The other is that it' forces the formerly protected
groups (those with guaranteed per capita grants) to make a
case for their needs before the committee when asking for
There is no reason why any group should have special
fiscal privileges. The only justification for compulsory grants
is that they allow for long-range planning.
On the other hand, this policy places more power in the
hands of the committee, and more fiscal power in the hands of
Student Council.
This may or may not be a good thing.
And so endeth the lecture . . . This editorial (if you can
call it that) has been an attempt to bring you "news in depth."
You must decide for yourselves on all these issues. We are
dedicated to this principle.
This dedication will not, however, stop us from strongly
advocating our own views in future issues.
NYET IVAN! Is not capitalistic missile base. Is plan of UBC parking tot at Open House.
Letters To
The Editor
Socreds Outmoded?
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Mrs. Buda Brown.. is "shockr
ed" that students debated the
tpp^E "Sesplved That Chastity
is Outmoded' and "would never want to be one to debate
such a topic".
Perhaps a topic suited to
Mrs. Buda Brown's attitude
could be found and I therefore
challenge her to a debate, "Resolved That Free Speech Is
This debate would be known
as the "Buda Brown Memorial
Debate" and the following
rules would prevail for this
and all future "Buda Brown
Memorial Debates".
1. Resolution to be forwarded to the Social Credit
Association two weeks be.
fore the debate for modifications and approval.
2. A Faculty representative
to be present equipped
with a "blab out" buzzer
which would be pressed
whenever anything was
said which was immoral,
obscene, irreligious, communistic, or not in keeping with orthodox Socred doctrines.
3. No negative speakers-
4. All participants in such
debates to sign a statement testifying they are
sober, chaste, voted Social Credit in the last
election, and are generally of unsound mind.
5. Any disputes in the interpretation of these rules
to be settled by Mrs.
Buda Brown.
6. The "Buda Brown Memorial Trophy" will be
presented to the winners
of the debate. This trophy
to consist of three brass
monkeys, respectively
"Hear No Evil", "See No
Evil", and "Speak No
— Ken Hadkinson
The thundering herds have trampled off campus now and for
the next three years we haye Closed House. It is an interesting
thought to contemplate.
Down come the banners and coloured panels — no longer
does the University need to bedeck itself with bright harlot linens
to lure unwary passers-by — and the dirt descends. The windows
in the Auditorium Caf. begin to accumulate their glucose smear
after the triennial cleansing. All club rooms in the Brock have
been cleaned and swept for the first time since the last Open
House and providentially locked to keep out ^he pigs, but again
they are opened to their inhabitants.
However, there is the permanent aspect of Open House
preparations to look upon with favor. Little men from Buildings
and Grounds have run around and filled in the more obnoxious
pot-holes in our roadways; they have built innumerable lengths
of curbing, laid down sidewalks, spruced up the landscaping
around buildings, and finished up their various jobs and chores
so they were able to clear away the usual traps and barricades
that spot the campus. For this we can be truly thankful. Never
mind that: this week they start all over again.
-f* *Tt •**
There is on this campus, a pretentious assembly that styles
itself a "Model Parliament." Usually it keeps its nose clean and
doesn't bother anyone, but this year it took a swing at the pride
and joy of our Socred government, "Flying Phil" Gaglardi. Now
it is hoping to get a reaction.
Of course it will probably be ignored—just as all other protests to the blatant effrontery of said minister have been—.but
think for a moment what action the Highways department could
take in retaliation for the insult to their fair leader.
Picture, if you can, the Speedy One tooling his favorite
earthmover up to about 60 as he bears down on his foes meeting
in august assembly. See the piles of dirt and dust he throws up
to cloud the issue. Observe the familiar technique of diverting
attention — plans for a new road, or a super bridge, or a flying
ferry being released to the materialistic press.
But this doesn't alter the fact that said Honourable
Gentleman (For Phillip is an honourable man; so are they all,
all honourable men) should have his friend the Attorney-General appeal to the courts so that this situation can be clarified
once and for all.
Soon now the Buddy Blue Blazers of the Brock will put it
to you that the five bucks that you have been paying into the
University Development Fund —and which, incidentally, is due
to come off your AMS fee this year — should be put into a "building" fund for them to play with. The argument will be that you
should start building up the kitty so that students of the future
will have a posh hall, or a sports arena, or a golf course, or a
baWdy house, or a church, or whatever might appeal to students
of the future. In other words, now that they have become accustomed to building things with your money they want to continue to do so.
The problem is, of course: can we afford to breed such a
habit in our leaders? Tuesday, March 7,  1961
Page Three
Graduates asked to pay
Center operating costs
The university administration has asked that each graduate
student pay $12 towards the operating expenses of the new
graduate students' center, it was announced Sunday.
Tad Ulrych, President of the
Graduate Students Association,
presented a proposal calling for
the $12 per grad student to
come out of AMS fees to the
first   joint   Council   Meeting.
The Sunday night meeting
was the first of two joint meetings of the incoming and outgoing Student Councils. The
meeting recessed and continued
Monday night.
Ulrych suggested that the
AMsiee remain at $24 for first
ye^„$IA; students; that the second year fee be increased from
$16 to $19; and that PhD fees
continue at; $24 per degree. The
AMS would then be expected to
grant $12 per grad student to
the support of the center.
- The AMS finance commitee
proposed that second year MA
fees be reduced to $7 from $16.
Other fees would remain the
Under this scheme, the AMS
would make no contribution to
the upkeep of the center, and
the GSA would be required to
make a separate levy of $12.
Some Councillors opposed
the idea that students should
be paying operating expenses
for any campus building.        >
"I feel that: we are; getting
hosed by the administration^"
said Publications Co-6rdin,ator,
Ross  Craigie.
Evejiing /Lessons   in    \
Priva& Home
MU  1-761 f from 9-5    i
PRO Mark Daniels said the
administration might use the
precedent of students paying operating expenses on buildings
to get the AMS to contribute to
the operating expenses of other
student facilities, such as lounges
and food services in outlying
Ulrych said he was not in
agreement "with the administration proposal, but that he would
present it to the general meeting of the GSA Thursday. The
motion was tabled.
Referendum to beheld
on Arena, Center Issue
A referendum on the proposed new Student Union
complex and Winter Sports
Arena will go to the students
on March 17, Student Council
decided   Sunday   night.
No definite details are
available yet, as plans are
still being finalized.
Second term for
Aggie President
Tom Nisbet, president of the
Agriculture Undergraduate Society was elected for a- second
term of office by that body Monday.
The election, which was to be
held last Wednesday, was postponed till Monday as a result
of irregularities.
The Education undergraduate society will hold its first
slate election on March 15.
Although unconstitutional according to the amended constitution the late election has been
unavoidable due to fedueatiorf
students practicum interference.
The EdUS president will
join the new Council at the
Spring (Seneral Sleeting,
i Cb>is Davies, chairman of
the ^legibility committee stated
that the EdUS will have to hold
its first slate elections before
the practicum in future in order
to be constitutional.
Graduate Students will hold
their First Slate election this
"I don't know what the Architecture Undergraduate Society
is doing at present." said Chris
Newly Arrived
From Italy
formerly of  Philips '
Anroiiio  Monaches
now  at the
Leader Beauty Salon ,
4447 West 10th Ave. )
CA 4-4744 I
4375 West 10th
CA 4-3730
Ingmar Bergman's widely acclaimed '
(Adult Entertainment)
English subtitles 2 shows,  7:00 and'9;00
Monday 8:15 jp.m.
"Doctor in Love"
"Inherit the Wind"
Anoldr but telling in our business — cliche.
BjewaiMW w? erideavbur to meet the tastes and needs of a minority of the population who prefer to make a thinking choice, the majority of our customers
come to us by recommendation.
As: specialists in commercial and private sound installation and professional
recorcfcrtg we maintain the most complete high fidelity centre in Canada or the
Pacific North West.
Tho* .does not mean that we are expensive to deal with. On the contrary, because of expert technical knbw-how we eliminate unnecssary frills to give you
the'be?t your mobey can buy arid unless you are exceptionally foolhardy and persistent we won't let you waste a penny of it.
Hon aye invited to consult with our friendly staff and enjoy the continuous Hi
Fi'Shdw which goes or* every day of the week and Friday evenings.
10% discount to University students
Hi fi Sales ltd
2714 West Broadway
RE 3-8716
Canada's Most Complete High Fidelity Centre
WUSC grant base
Student Council will recommend to the Annual General
meeting this month that a fixed minimum be placed on World
University Service's annual grant from the AMS.
At a special meeting Sunday
evening Council decided that
the WUS grant, at present a $1-
per-student levy, should be fixed at a minimum of $12,000.
As this would involve a
change in the AMS Cdiisitut-
tion, the student body will be
asked to decide at the General
Meeting  on March 16.
The $1 student levy was Initiated at the AMS General Sleeting in 1949.
At present the 'grant is used
to ftnange the ^US International j^t^arn pf Action, sup'
port exchiinge scholarships^ and
meet current operating expens-"
.es.    t..,-...
The A*MS Finance Committee,
sponsoring the move to limit
the WUS grant, feels there is
no reason why it should be
tied to enrolment.
They claim that a fixed grant.
replacing the present levy,
would bring more flexibility to
the AMS budget, and allow
nipre discretion in budgetary
"If WUS could prove a need
for exttik funds" said Treasurer ftuss Rbbrrisbn, "a supplementary grant "wouI^_ probably
be ffi&<fe when the Sudget was
arawn up." ,
The recommendation was
passed m Council by 12 votes
to 10, with 'one abstention.
great jewel robbery!
§t^:'^^p^'*. ■/
W -I*
steals the sparkle
of precious gems
for your fingertips
Lucky you! Cutex puts a fortune in pearls, amethysts
and rubies at your fingertips. But you don't have to rob
a safe to own them. Cutex polish, with its diamond-
bright sparkle, its clear fresh colours, is the nearest
thing to a precious jewel. Aftd its exquisite new bottle
With"tWe"elas^t©4H3ld> e&sy^to*ase "crystal* fiWme is a
stemr%-,ad0rnmettt to four dressing telbFe. Sd'Stari'your
"jewel collection" by Cutex with the beautiful'booty
shown here: Vivid "Fire Engine" in the safe, romantic
"Candy Pink" on her lips and nails.      . THE      UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March
Page Four
two h dives of
stadium  Friday
df the engineers' best were unable to part
a1 300  pound  cast iron  sphere in Memorial
The  sphere  was- parted  when  all  the en-
 photo by Don Hume
gineers joined forces orf j>ne. side, against a traf °/' ^9*'
burg experiment was iqne of ? engineers' contnbutions to
Open House.
 Photo by Don Hume   i
SCALING UP the Armory wall
in Varsity Outdoor Club's
demonstration, climber exhibits form for use on mountains. Eight campus clubs put
on displays for Open House !
—Photo by Barry Joe.
FORT CAMP log roller meets his Waterloo in Rod and Gun
Club's log rolling contest in Buchanan pool. Fort Camp mens
learn and NFCUS girls' team won lhe event.
CUFF LINKS-Eeg. $3.95 and $3.50 NOW $2.95
TIE BARS-Reg. $2.95 and $2.50 NOW $1.95
CHARM BRACELETS-Reg. $4.25 NOW $o.i5
Reg. $2.50 _____        N°W $L25
New Shipment of COUTT'S CARDS
COLORFUL BANNERS denoting different faculties anc1 ccI-
leges decorated campus during Open House weekend. About
50 banners were stolen by vandals Saturday night or Sun-
day morning.
 Photo by Dob Hume
BEST DRESSED log roller Friday was this cutie who stepped out of fashion show to
show campus loggers how it
should be done. A total of
93 entries took part in log
rolling contest. 	
Persons interested in obtaining postions of Fort Camp
Canteen Manager for the
Winter 1961-62 session are
invited to apply to Mr. Jon
Stott, Secretary, Fort Camp
Council. Phone CA 4-9055,
evenings  6-7:30   p.m.
'1    I    '    1   i    *     r
"For Everything in
Drugs and
School Supplies"
5754 University Blvd.
<tn the Village)
ANYPLACE was game far visitors wanting to see what made
the  University tick during Open  House weekend _Photogra.
pher Den Hume caught these gents climbing  ladder  to  get
better view. w-
Page Five
—Photo by Barry Joe.
SIZE Chinese pagoda Was erected for Open   House  in  the  Armory  by  Chinese  Varsity
Seventy-five thousand  people, some 25,000   iess  than   expected,  toured   Open' House;
ays over weekend. •-■;■-
—Photo by Don Hume
UBC's fifth" tri-ennial Open
House Friday night on Library
-Photo by Sou Hume
HUNDRED AND FIFTY people watched as Chinese
nic Order's Lion dance was held prior to official open-
?f Open House Friday night.
16th and Arbutus
Tues.,   Wed.
Elizabeth   Taylor
Montgomery Clift
Shelley Winters
The Grace Moore Story
"SO   THIS  IS   LOVE"   Color
7.00   and   10:50
Kathryn   Grayson
Merv.  Griffin
Rosemary   DeCamp
— News —
Thurs.,   Fri.,   Sal.
Yul Brynner, Ingrid Bergman
Helen   Hayes
"ANASTASIA"      Color
An enjoyable Jaunt to the
Caribbean in .  . ..
John Cassavetes
Sydney Poitier,
Virginia  Maskell
— Cartoon —
—Flioio by Don Hume
CUSTOMER at Nursing school's baby sitting service during
Open House was this young fellow. The service accommodated up to 50 youngsters at one time.
YOUNG MAN pictured above is striving to pilot a rocket
from earth to a space station and back without crashing.
Crash is signified by loud siren and flashing red light. Elecr
tricdl engineers displayed a computer simulating the effects
of a  space rocket.
Q ueen's University
School of Business
The School offers a two year graduate
program in business administration
leading to the degree of
Master of Business
The program of the School provides a foundation of knowledge and skills tor university graduates aiming for management positions in Canadian business.
Inquiries are invited from graduates in Arts, Commerce,
Engineering, Science and others holding recognized university degrees. Commerce graduates may obtain advanced
standing. Financial assistance in loans, bursaries, or part-
time employment can be arranged tor a limited number ot
L. G. Macpherson, Director
School of Business, Queen'* University
Kingston, Ontario Page Six
Tuesday, March 7,  1961
Applications are being received for the following,positions:
High School Conference Chairman, Leadership Conference
Chairman, World University Service Committee Chairman,
Advertising rM&ager of Tlje Ubyssey, Editor of Raven, and
Editor of the Strjtdent Handbook.
Applications rnust be in to the
Secretary by 12:30 p.m., March
13, 1961.
* *     *
All girls mte^sbsd in posi
tions for AWS amassed to hand
in nonlinatiajfe to f r^an Char-
kow by 4 p.bi. ^pb^ay-
Positions aSfcafeb^e, are Vice-
President, .Seer*fe^ry,'Measurer,
Public Relations Officer and
Excutive Members.
* *    *
Appli6atiohs for AMS Public
Relations Committee are now
being accepted. Anyone interested in positions apply to Box
59, Public Relations, Brock Hall.
* *     *
Applications for Games Room
Manager, Games Room Supervisors Jand Mambbks Manager
should ibe submitted to the Co-
UBC Film Society
Nfnct iiowfwifeRS
We regret it> afinbubce thjrt|
"Rome, ■6|«tt7-7"'0ty,'...'fa^ia|
available for^arcli 23. |7|
¥bur 'series meitabetifa^ wfK
vadmitj you lo out Starch a
snowiitg of  - !
prdinator   of   Activities,   AMS
Box 77, by Friday.
All applicants must pe at thte
Brock Board Room Friday noob/
*     *    * *
AWS-WAA General Meethjgi
"thutsday at noon in.feu. 104^
"There w»H be elections Of Vice-;
President, Secretary, /Treasurer*
and PRO for both WAA arid,
Annual reports, WAA Increase grant, Constitutional
amendments constitute part of
the agenda.
Neatly Typed
Phone AM 6-4779
- rX, "!KU '4    "       ■  I'
John & Carl
in attendance
CAstle 4-MSl
5736- University  B6idevacd.il
lihiver^if^ d
Meets Secohd
Wednesday Each
Next Meeting
\\4d.; March 8th,
48:00 p.m.       ■
■     '*
klbor Temple
^#|*|.1ome.;.7. ,.■;-.;.■..,. *
2r^si't!fhe;;.nerve to :«t}SS|«ier
n^f^utdton in the flnanner
pfhc^'IrHZj^AAAA a*oei. S'b^e
'j&e/ii&iHy have ria T#p6tatip5n
We    are    slowly    becoming
"known as jazz-loving, pizza-
malcing idiots who turn out
the best pizza Vancouver ever
We won't argue, because it's
better to be a rich idiot than
a poor genius (we always
say). .-.'-. c    -
tfirFortunateTy we don't fall
into either of those two <ate-
gories—we're not rich.
This situation could be easily
remedied by you, yes rYOU
You COULD come down and
buy a pizza, which would
eliminate the poverty' part of
Then   we'd   promise  to   stop
pestering you with these ids-
otic ads.
1208 DAVIE ST., MU 3-6015
Aggie, Engineer
defy (natural) law
Fifty Engineers and one Aggie I side and  fifty   straining  Engin-
were  required   to pull  apart  a
steel sphere Saturday.
A calculated 4,000 pound pull
managed to part the sphere in
the   Madgeburg   sphere   experi-
eers on the other.
Though the participants were
to have appeared in 16th century costumes, the Engineers
wore 20th century red sweaters;
while   a   reasonably   new   blue
ment demonstrated during Open sweater was worn by the tractor operator.
Despite    cold
Pftjgy, presehfly with the
"Scfibol of Music at Indiana
University, will give a, free
piano recital at r'npork today
in iu. 1060 He w#l perform
Beeihoyerv's, 0$*«j 11 f and
Bartok's Sonata  1926.
House in the Stadium.
The sphere, built and donated
by a Vancouver industrial firm,
was held together by atmospheric pressure. The globe had been
exhausted to 28 pounds below
atmospheric pressure to hold it
The force to part the. hemispheres .was provided;by an Aggi0;
with his faithful tractor on on£
. it's yours
when you
'        perfectly matching
Mnunm'    . the admiring
looks that dart your way when
you swing into Spring
in a Kitten enserhble!
This pullover, dressmaker-styled,
■n purr-soft "Geelong" Lambswool,
\      fluffed with white Angora collar and
^    cuffs is coordinated with "Geelong"
Lambswool skirt, a carousel of free-swinging
box pleats ... both in an exciting colour palette;
of perfectly matching, Springtime pastels.  :
Pullover, 34-40 ... $10.95. Skirt, 8-20 .Yf$22;95*r
Without this label
.'" ..ii jiiinLJu' Jr.
wet weather,
about 500 spectators watched the
two scheduled experiments.
Students interested in library work are invited*to dtseuss
training and job prospects with personnel directors of
B.C. libraries.
Appointments for personal interviews on Thursday,
March 9, may be arranged with UBC personnel office.
Library work is a field where demand always exceeds
sdpply and work is intere^rrrg^rrd varied.
Aiint Sfeg."
"She's so
,'     antique
External pads-
have been around-
since before she
was born, yet she
won't concede
there's a
better way. It's
.   the Tampax
j**! way, of course.
f^- Tampax is worn
internally; does;
away witk
belts, pins^
pads, chafing,.
odor, disposal
problems. Honestly
it just amazes me that
sfie closes her mind to
Tampax. Millions of girls
just like me use it. And
we're ail glad we do."
'; t>6n?t -^0^^^^^,p^t--
Tampax is easy to insert —
^w#iiatf ffiere's aTiabsorbebcji
that is perfect for your needs.
<5hbose from ^egalar, .^w^er.
Junior, wherever such prbdoctj
are sold. Canadian Taropaji
Ontario. v
Invented by a doctor—
mv>MskdJ>y millions of weme
Hesse send rae your fte*bdoltfct "Accent b:
N«me_.„ _	
(Please print)
..Star.. Tuesday, March 7,  1961
Page Sev^n
Ripping  rugger raps Reps
3YCXISTG TEAKS Claire Bonnor
;above) took a five-mile time
rial test in 12:49 Saturday in
Richmond. UBC's Robin Matson
>laced fourth after encounter,
ng- mechanical difficulties. The
■ycling team will show films of
he Eurooean cycling tour today,
.2:30   -in   Memorial   Gym   214.
Guest speaker Wayne Rob-
nson, head coach of the B.C.
aons football team, and the
961 Bobby Gaul trophy win-
er will highlight the annual
Sig Block Club Awards ban-
uet Wednesday.
The Bobby Gaul trophy for
IBC's outstanding male ath-
rte of the year will be pres-
nted along with the 1981 Big
ilock awards at a banquet
t the Marco Polo restaurant.
Tickets are $1 for UBC Big
Slock winners, $2.50 for
thers. Many dignitaries are
xpected to attend this high-
ght   of   the    UBC   sporting
UCLA next
on eager
Birds' list
UBC's Rugger Thunderbirds
combined drive and determination with dead-eye kicking by
Neal Henderson to upset the
highly-favored Vancouver Reps
14-3 in the McKechnie Cup, before over 1500 itinerant Open
House spectators.
The battered 65-year-old trophy now rests :n the showcase
of the Thunderbirds, new B.C.
Rugby champions.
'Birds next meet the UCLA
Bruins Thursday noon at UBC.
Saturday, the university fifteen seized the initiative within
the first minute, and never relinquished it. Shortly after the
kick-off, standoff half Ted
Bryan kicked through from 30
yards out, Bob McKee scooped
up the ball on the five, and
galloped over for the try. Neal
Henderson converted.
Henderson then continued his
personal assault on the Reps by
booting a quick pair of three-
point field goals to bring the
score to 11-0 by the eight-minute
mark, before the lethargic Reps
could shake off their laurel-
resting stupor.
The best effort Vancouver
could produce was a 30-yard try
by George Sainas in the second
half, and a five-minute onslaught on the UBC end zone
which the determined Birds
fended off with a superb goal
line stand.
UBC completed the scoring on
another five-yard try by McKee,
set up by a 40-yard ramble by
customized footballer Bruce McCallum.
All the smart money was on
the Vancouver team. The Reps
were loaded with talent, talent
tempered with experience. Eight
bf the Miller Cup Champion
Kats, who will tour Japan this
spring, were in the lineup.
But ignoring the presages of
the armchair scrumhalves, the
circuit-trained Birds outhustled
the defending champions, and
ran them into the ground.
# "4S&* *,
UBC's JACK ARNET displays form that won  his  rink of Jack  Lutes,  Bob  Christie,  and  Terry    f
Miller   their   second   consecutive   Western   Canada college curling title. J
WCIAU meet
Arnet slides to curling title
Jack  Arnet's    crack    UBC \ 8-4 in the playoff. Saskatchewan , a feature report on curling and
Big Block Club general meet-
l Tues. noon, Bu. 2233. Elec-
n of officers.
UBC defeated Alberta 5-1 in
ballenge match. UBC, averag-
240 per man, was defending
; honor they won earlier by
ring the Canadian college
Smpionship. Tryouts for next
ar's team now being held
IC alleys. Inquire immediate-
curlers defeated the Prairie Universities for the second consecutive year to regain the WCIAU
curling title last weekend.
Arnet won the hotly contested crown with two playoff victories, which resulted after
three teams tied for first in the
round-robin competition.
UBC edged Saskatchewan on
the  last rock 9-8,   and   Alberta
had   earlier   handed   UBC   its
only loss, an 8-5 decision.
(The Ubyssey hopes  to print
the proposed Winter Sports
Arena next week, space permitting).
UBC Braves, with coach
"Gorge" Hutton starring, edged
North Van High 74-70 Friday.
John Cook got 24 points, Hut-
ton exactly zero.
UBC defeated Grandview 4-1
Saturday to remain in fourth
Imports from the Soviet
Union and other Countries
* All  types of Russian books
magazines   and   newspapers
* Gifts and Records
799-A College Street
Toronto, Ontario
LE 5-6693
March  9th  —   12:30  p.m.
Boom   150 — Chemistry Bldg.
"iv >
Thunderettes make it
to Senior A finals
UBC Thunderettes meet
Richmond Merchants Wednesday, 8:30 at King Ed in
the first game of a best-of-
five series for the Vancouver
Senior A title.
Matz & Worny
548 Howe St.       MU &4715
Custom Tailored Suits
for  Ladies  and   Gentlemen
Gowns and Hoods
Double breasted suits
modernized in the new
single breasted styles.
Special Student Kates
Varsity Fabrics
4343 West 10th Avenue
CA 4-0842
Yard   Goods,   Patterns
and   Sewing   Supplies
HOURS:   -   -
9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
-    9 a.m. to Noon
Owned and Operated by . . .
Tuesday, March 7,  T961
7ween dosses
Noted. American^ pianist, Bela
Nagy, today, Bu: 106, 12:30^
* *    * ' ■ >:
»T>r. I^^embant isaeaks Mon.
on "At^eigm'jiSp- 225. '
y.rr.  :..*    *   ■*•'■'     ';'.,•,.
EL CIRCULO .....            . .
Films on Spanish Art, Wed.
noon, Bu. 112, (the little room
next to the language lab).
*'."*"*" ~  '    -■■—*■
i Informative lecture on Occupational Therapy, Wed. noon,
Bu. 217. An 18-month continuous course beginning each September is offered by the Canadian Association of Occupational Therapy.
* *    ■ *
Paddy  Neale   from   the   B.C.
Federation of Labour speaks on '
"Trade Unions in our Society", \
Wed. noon, Bu-. 104.
, *   . *    *
.   Elections,    Arts    100,   Thurs.
Important General Meeting,
ELECTIONS, Wed. noon, Bu.
202. All members please attend.
* *     *
Members,  turn out  for , elec-;
fions Wed. noon, Bu. 204, tickets for banquet on sale in 'club-.!.
room until Wed.
* *     *
Elections for Pres., Vice-pres.,;
Sec, 2, 3, and 4-year reps. We j
noon, Ws. 100. Nominations ac- ;
cepted from the floor. ;
* *     * I
Two films, noon today, Bu.
104. "Strike in Town", and "The
Structure of Unions'.
* J?. -K
Meeting   of   all   members  tc j
discuss plan for club party, Bu.
313, Thurs. noon.
Film ,©p   cycling   in   Europe,.
Memorial Gym,   214-216,   noon'
today. All} interested invited.
" ■      *     *     *
Devotional     meeting,     topic:
"Our     Contemporary      Jesus"
Wed.    .
Members reminded of extremely important meeting Wed
6:00, Physics 202.
■ *'/■"' ■ .,'..'" /*r^nnf '**    " .' ""^r
Xid$.GS£ke;RA£MESf^Nc|: :'u
Election of" Officers hoOn Friday in Bu. 205. Full attendance
is required. Clubs not in attendance will be fined.        ;
Help Wanted - Woman
Young lady for summer staff commencing about May 15th
to after. Labor Day. Knowledge of typing and of Greater
Vancouver area is necessary.
Please reply by letter only to Mr. J. V. Hughes, Greater
Vancouver Tourist Association, '596 West Georgia Street,
Vanocuver 2, giving full particulars as to experience, references, and any other information deemed advisable.
Prefer first year student who would be in a position to return for summer employment in succeeding years.    ,.
absconded with my Aquas-
cutum raincoat, initials DWK
on label, please come and
take back his own-*—it is four
■     inches too short in the sleeves.
:, Taken..; frbni fraternity social
last; Tb»rs< You cab haweiyi^ir
" mentbcas too, Brock: Procftars
office.' ■'
1951 FORD, tudor, radio, very
clean. $150 or offers considered. MU 4-4695.
took the wrong Harris tweed
coat from the Ridington Room
on Tues., Feb. 14 please phone
Michael Sinclair at FA 7-2761
(evenings). I have your coat.
LOST—A black leather wallet,
engraved with initials LUC
and containing valuable papers. Would finder please return to Les Clark, Union College, or phone CA 4-3055.
LOST—Tues., tan hand-tooled
wallet .containing money,.drivers licence etc. Please contact Louis at CA 4-9944. Reward.
LOST — Silver brooch with
pearls. Wed. morning between
Buchanan and Biology building. Phon W A 2-4897.
LOST—One Vancouver Public
Library book "Sedimentary
Rocks". Phone CY 8-1527.
Your cardigan companion i|y campus, career
.   ... or just because you adoreloately things.. . .
full-fashioned, of 100% English 'fine-knit
botany . . . superbly tailored collar, ribbed
cuffs and hip-hugging band ... in dramatic dark
tones-.,. . subtle neutrals and Spring-lovely pastels.
Sizes 34-42 . . » $10.95
Without this label IX&J^Jl&jit is not a genuine KITTEN!
'   ' ^ y\ - ■■* "■ Jf—r-
Ri©£  WANTED  —-8:5M©;90-
(preferably). Vicinity Dunbar
and 2ist. CA 4-9778.
LOST—Thurs.,   Feb.   2a,   a  paper  bag  with  a  pair  of  red
size-7  bawling  shoes.   Would
finder please call Lbv GY'■■&■
.    2990.
... what a special zing ... you get from
"Coke! Sparkling as sunswept spray,
the lively lift and cold crisp taste of
ice-cold Coea-Golav
•t-fTwdottUfi l>f>»at*!g»iit IW^'JaiUutretrh.*^   -V,--.
Typing   strictly  for   Girls?
Oh,   no,   Mister!
That was many years back, when typing was
thought of as strictly a "girl's -subject!" But tcdzy
all that's changed. Any fellow going to UBC
knows that a portable typewriter is as important
as his textbooks. It helps him do his assignments
faster . . . better . . . and with less effort! Help ,
yourself to better marks . . . faster work with one
of Eaton's famous portables:
Eaton Deluxe, each
Eaton Prestige, each
Etrriore Aristocrat, eaeh,.
JMUa**:*- imgt:&ppA.-


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