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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 2, 1961

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Vol. XLIV.
No.   46
Redshirts storm
rivals' building
"Ah! You're all wet, too!"
Scarfe says commission
failed in important items
Teaching in British Columbia's schools should be more
experimental and imaginative,
Dean N. V. Scarfe pointed out
in an informal panel discussion
held Wednesday night in Brock
Under the Chairmanship of
Dean Goard, Assistant Director
-of-{Adult Education for the Vancouver School Board, a panel
coBsisting of Dean Scarfe, of
UBC's College of Education,
Lorenne Gordon, a UBC student,
Bernard Webber, Principal of
Richmond High School, and Dr.
Cohen of the Department of
Sociology gave opinions on the
Chant Report.
Webber said the  Report was
^"iin amazing tour de force char-
:,>,. aeterized   by   common   sense."
* He   stated   that  the   report  had
stimulated discussion  and  stir-
J red up opinion.
'%l:  ; Webber   felt   the   system   of
examinations recommended by
the Chant Report was good. He
said, however, that he would
like to see a minimizing of differentiation between grades 7
to 9 because some children "hit
their stride  later than  others."
Dr. Cohen felt the arts should
be the core of the curriculum
and all other subjects treated
"at the best as equal."
He said that under the system recommended by the Report
the poorer classes would be over-
represented in the "dumb"
schools and the richer classes
over-represented in the "smart"
schools. He stated that verbal
skill seemed to be the means of
advancement' the Report recorn-
mended and the poor cannot
pick up verbal skills as well
as the rich.
Dean   Scarfe  said   the   com-
(Coniinued on page 7)
"Reds" dunk
frosh debutor
The Frosh class is vowing re
venge for the dunking of defeated frosh presidential candidate Michael Coleman, following
the frosh debate in Brock Hall
"Something has already been
planned," promised PRO Bob
Foster. "We're finally on the
The incident occurred when a
small band of engineers burst in
upon the fifty - odd students
watching the frosh debate. After marching around the room
singing their anthem, the engineers roared, "What's the .debate on?"
Chairman Coleman replied untruthfully that the students had
debated upon whether the Engineering faculty should be
abolished, and then added the
resolution had been upheld.
"Down with the Engineers!"
he shouted in the micro-phone,
and was carried away.
Later, Coleman said the Engineers had carefully kept him
dry until the library pool was
"They were very nice about
the whole thing," he added.
The stunt was apparently in
retaliation for the kidnapping,
attributed to the frosh class, of
several Engineers earlier in the
Frosh president Bob McConnell
was not available for comment.
Earlier the resolution, "Resolved that present university
traditions and procedures should
(Continued en Page 7)
Engineers, Aggies
face B & G reprisal
The pitched battle on campus Wednesday between the Ag*
gies and Engineers has brought a threat of official reprisal from
Buildings and Grounds assistant superintendent B. G. Bayly.
"The   students   will   have   to —— ■ ~
pay to have the campus cleaned," Bayly told The Ubyssey
in the wake of the mud-slinging,
body-dunking attack made by
the Engineers, on the Aggie
The engineers attacked about
12:45." but your on-the-spot
Ubyssey news team was already
in the Aggie building, surveying the scene.
All three doors were soon
barricaded with tables, chairs,
armchairs, and even milkcans.
Ammunition was moved into
position. Eggs, balloons filled
with water, and buckets of 'aggie mud" were made ready.
The engineers filed out of
their building four-abreast.. The
redshirts had captured a first-
year Aggie, Frank Zschietrich,
taken him to their meeting,
painted EUS on his chest and
forehead, and carried him bodily
to the lilypond, where with due
pomp and ceremony, he was
tossed in.
The red masses began to flow
toward the Aggie Building. The
sopping, half-clothed victim,
sprinted for the door, and reached it just ahead of the nearest
red-shirted pursuers.
The storm of the Aggie Bastille was on. Engineers charged
the east door, but fell back before a rain of water-bombs. The
main attack switched to the
north entrance, where after a
brief flurry of missiles and "Aggie mud", the combatants came
to grips and fist-fighting resulted on the stairs.
During this melee, AUS president Tom Nesbitt was captured
and carried off to be baptised
in the library pond.
In the process, a Library Commissionaire was pushed in, as
was Ubyssey - photographer
George Fielder, Who had been
covering the campaign from the
The commissiohaire was heard,
to say: "This will mean trouble!"
Meanwhile at the Aggie builtf*
ing, the conflict changed to an
old-fashioned fortress-type siege,
with Aggies bombarding the
sieging masses with neat packages of Aggie mud and other
characteristic missiles.
The Engineers retaliated with
pieces of sod and captured Aggie ammunition. From the top
of their own building, strong-
armed redshirts hurled missiles
at the forces on the Aggie battlements.
Under cover of tables front
the engineering building, a red-
clad party rushed the west
doors, intending to remove the
doorpins. But this force left
hurriedly when Agriculture
Dean Blythe Eagles appeared.
Kiernan churges
Gibson's UBC speech slanderous'
-feiberal MLA Gordon Gibson
was accused in the legislature
Tuesday of slander for a
speech he made last week at
It could result in Gibson
being jailed for the remainder of the session.
The matter was left with
the Speaker, Hugh Shantz who
said the whole legislature must
Mines Minister Kenneth
Kiernan, who will be speaking at UBC Friday, said the
speech was slander and publication of it was libelous or
should be.'
Kiernan will be speaking in
Arts 100 on "Current Political Affairs" noon Friday.
Socled Club President Bill
Yeandle announced yesterday
that; the  minister would   be
B.C. Minister   of   Mines  and
Petroleum Resources
He wants . . .
glad to answer any questions
about affairs in the legislature,
The speech was one in which
Gibson was alleged to have
said he would bare details of
government graft and corruption when he reached the legislature.
According to Kiernan, Gibson said, "I haven't started
to look under the carpet yet,
but when I lift it I know the
dirt will be there.
"You name it—mining, railroading and other departments, I'm sure it's there."
The Legislative Assembly
Privileges Act gives the house
all the privileges of a court
for the purpose of summarily
inquiring into many matters.
Among these are "assults, insults to or libels upon a member of the said assembly dur-
««" Mijiiijfj
Liberal MLA
. . . him out
ing the session of the legislature and 20 days before and
It provides that "every person who upon inquiry appears
to have committed or done any
of the acts," in addition to any
penalty prescribed by law, is
liable to "an imprisonment
for such time during the session as may be determined
by the assembly."
Mines Minister Kiernan
said, "If this type of unsupported and slanderous attack
on people in public life is to
continue unchecked, we will
soon reach a point when on
one who takes serious account
of his personal integrity will
accept public office.
"At that  point   democracy
(Continued on page 7)
Authorized as second class mail by Post Office Department, Ottawa
Published three times weekly throughout the University year
in Vancouver fey the Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society,
University of B.C. Editorial opinions expressed are those of the
Editorial Board of the Ubyssey and not necessarily those of tho
Alma Mater Society of the University 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
Associate Edifors   .   .   . Ian Brown, Ed Lavalle
Photography Editor Byron Hender
Senior Editor Ann Pickard
Sports Editor    . Mike Hunter
Critics Editor Dave Bromige
CUP Editor Bob Hendrickson
LAYOUT: Clarence Buhr, John Bonenfant
NEWS STAFF: Keith Bradbury, Sharon McKinnon, Coleman Romalis, Susanne Clarke, Bert Mackinnon, Chris
Fahrni, Gail Neff, Fred Jones, Margot Bushel, Pam
Thursekry, febroory 2, 1961
Vetters to the Editor
-Debate on Chastity-
A wise investment
Today the administration will introduce the first of its
three guest speakers on the United Nations.
The speaker is Lester B- Pearson, who comes to us, not
as tfhe leader of Canada's Liberal Party, but as a true internationalist, a man dedicated to the success of the United Nations,
a man who, more than any other Canadian, knows and rec-
qgnizes its worth.
-• .The United Nations is, to date, the only effecrtive machine
cltpabJe of providing a means to safeguard the peace of the
world-aead -ensure the perpetuation of the human race.
A wise business man would attend the meeting of any
company of which he was >an extensive shareholder, so should
we, as individuals with our interests heavily invested in t!he
prospects of a future attend a meeting whereat we might find
out a means to ensure our  investment. —-E.L.
Pen pals  ? ?
Both The Ubyssey and the Associated Women Students
have found themselves singled out as the latest targets in an
age-old game of darts.
There are many fanatics, who while regarding themselves
as righteous, violate their own profesed principles by writing
filthy letters condemning those who have, however innocently,
pricked their sense of decency. These hypocrites we propose
to disregard.
The letters printed on this page are worthy of your consideration. And they are worthy of an answer.
To deal first with the subject closest to our hearts, we
will explain the rationale behind our "double standard." For
we do indeed have a "double standard."
The editorial page is the place where we express our own
Opinions and propose our own beliefs as to propriety, morals,
ajnd other such personal subjects.
■ On the news pages, on the other hand, we do not express
opinions, moral or otherwise. The news pages are strictly
It was our opinion at the time, and it is still our opinion
that the AWS debate was the top story of the day. The debate
was attended by more than 1000 students, and it was a discussion of a topic of interest to all of us—namely, the relations
between the sexes.
Our editorial, 'Sick, sick, sex," was an objection to what
we felt was the motivation of those attending. At no time
did we feel that the topic .was a wrong one, morally or other
We do think, however, that if 1000 students can stir
themselves to attend such a debate, many more than 150
should have been able to bestir themselves to attend the recent general meeting of the Arts and Science Undergraduate
As for all the objections flying around downtown regarding the debate, we dismiss them with a sneer. Those who oppose discussion of such topics are those who feel, that we,
as young adults, should accept their moral judgements without questioning them.
Speaking for ourselves, we are unwilling to accept any
moral pronouncements, even the Christian ethic, without
thoroughly considering it.
We think that the debate, tongue-in-cheek though it may
have been, started a lot of people thinking.
We think it was a good topic. We hail the AWS— even if
we must do so through a storm of brickbats.
(We would hasten to add, however, that we are thoroughly in favor of chastity. We do not agree that chastity is outmoded.)
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Are the editors of The Ubyssey hypocrites I am reluctant
to be so harsh. Perhaps they
are merely unwitting victims
of "double standard" morality,
believing with the head in God
and purity but following the
promptings of those regions of
the body referred to in Friday's editorial "Sick, Sick,
Sex" as being located "below
the belt."
That editorial shows that
the Ubyssey believes in res-
ponsibe reporting that it wants
to give due space to important
and significant news and comment. But Friday's paper is evidence that the prime aim of
our "vile rage" is to titillate
the fancy of libidinous adolescents.
I find this rather insulting.
Yours sincerely,
—Brian Dawson
Arts IV
'Irresponsible Act'
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
The women of this campus
have made an outrageous mistake in allowing such an obviously attention-getting topic
for a debate to take place on
this campus. (RE: resolved that
phastity is outmoded.)
They made their second mistake when they invited such
an indiscreet individual as Mr.
Matthews to participate. His
argument was crude and out of
place in debate.
The third mistake was made
by the editor of The Ubyssey
, in   allowing the   most  vulgar
ideas to be printed.
Every student who still has
any values must disassociate
himself with this irresponsible
act. As far as I am concerned
the sin has been crossed. In
this case it should not be the
administration who demand
the resignation of the editor.
It should be the students.
I propose that the editor of
The Ubyssey  oe asked to resign   by   the   student   government. If this advice is not followed the students should take
matters into their own hands.
Law I.
The two letters above show
a   basic   misunderstanding   of
the  function  of  a  newspaper.
See editorial,  left,  for  an explanation. —Ed.
Debate Condemned
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I wish to express my strong
condemnation not only of the
debate sponsored by AWS
Thursay last but also your action in reporting in a most
distasteful manner this disgraceful episode in your newspaper.
The opinions expressed by
four morally twisted individuals at this public debate have
done the university irreparable
Surely if the strength and
vitality of our cherished institutions and social structure are
to be maintained a certain level of decency and a sense of
propriety must be adhered to.
I sincerely hope that I am not
speaking as one crying in the
wilderness but rather reflect
the views of a large segment of
the student body.
The AWS and those who
participate in this disgraceful
episode should be summarity
censured by both the AMS and
the Board of Governors.
It is high time some voices
were raised in stout defence
of our deeply cherished Christian tradition.
—Barry Mawhinney
Law I
'Mot Shocked"
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Many people were shocked
while   reading   the   report   of
las';  Thursday's  debate  as  no
doubt they were while listening to it. To be able to shock
someone  is very exciting for
eertain people, and is the basis of much campaign pshycho-
logy.    Personally,    I    wasn't
shocked, excited or amused by
what I read'— here is why!
Without the   fear   of war,
famine or some other personal
disaster  whereby  society  can
relieve   its   motional   energy,
we seek other avenues of release. This to some people (for
example Miss Brown and Mike
Matthews) means standing up
in   public   and   attempting   to
excite the audlience with almost anything that happens to
fall into their,head. Sex, crime,
revolt and atheism are a few
if today's popular topics for this
purpose. I would suggest that
if these people are so emotionally    distressed,    they    would
gain far more relief by actually committing the acts . . .
First, I think these type of
shock enthusiasts suffer from
a lack of understanding of their
own emotions and how to use
their energy for useful purposes.
Secondly, they have no understanding of other people's
reactions toward their maladjustment.
If you have agred with me
even partially so far, please
give some thought to a suggestion. Debates and reports of
the type referred to are entirely
out of place and the people
responsible for them are antagonistic to a thoughtful, emotionally balanced approach to
life and its outcome.
—Mac Etter,
Agric. 4
'Cheap Thrill'
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
Having just heard the anguished words of two morally
lost females this afternoon in
Brock Lounge I am compelled
to write a few words, and I
mean few (their views aren't
really worth mentioning). It
seems to me that all these girls
(supposedly grown-up young
women) want is to degrade sex,
or more specifically copulation, until all that remains is
a cheap thrill. Isn't sex played
up enough without their two
bits' worth?
See editorial left for an explanation of The Ubysey's position. A letter from Miss Fran
Crarkow, President of AWS,
explains the position of that
group. See below. —Ed.
AWS Answers
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
Due to the response to our
debate, part of the Women's
Week program, I consider it
necessary to write this letter
of explanation. I feel that a
few of the letters of protest
have been misdirected. The
Ubyssey is a campus newspaper whose duty it is to report
newsworthy events on campus
—certainly an event drawing
1,000 students warrants some
To those of you who have
taken personal issue with the
debate: you are forgetting that
in any debate, the participants
are assigned sides; they do not
necessarily volunteer to defend or attack the issue on the
floor. The two co-eds who participated were asked to take
the affirmative side; the two
male participants, the negative.
Their sole duty was to prepare
what they considered a good
argument supporting their side
of the resolution. Knowing
both of the affirmative debaters personally, I tan vouch for
their integrity.
If you wish to challenge the
issue, you must attack either
the topic or the sponsoring
organization. With regard to
the former, it is my opinion
that if we can't freely discuss
items such as this at a university, where in the world
can such discussion take place?
Possibly the topic infringed
upon personal ethics and opinions (on the part of those who
witnessed the debate) but certainly not to the extent that
it should be ignored. We are
part of a modern society and
should be aware of what is
going on around us, whether
it be chastity, drinking, or embezzling.
Concerning the sponsoring
organization, the AWS council
did not foresee the controversy, any more than the Legion
Cup debate would have expected repercussion from the
SPCA on the recent topic "resolved that bullfighting should
replace football on the campus." We merely put forth a
topic we felt would be of interest to UBC women (which
was the underlying purpose of
the entire week) and to provide an enertaining panel for
all those in attendance.
I sincerely feel that the
whole matter should be viewed
in its proper context—that of
an academic debate.
AWS President.
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Being a rather forgetful person, I have thrice lost my
purse on this campus. It has
been returned intact three
times, — a fact that has made
me very grateful. ...
—Theresa Cushing,
Education IV
It is unfortunate that such
honesty is not always displayed at UBC. —Ed. Thursday,  February 2,   1961
Page Three
Chaos unlimited is the only apt description that can be
applied to Monday's Council Meeting. The chair allowed the
meeting to degenerate into a series of circular arguments over
points on which there was really common understanding.
Everyone seemed to be caught up in the mad whirl. A decision was made but the proper procedure was forgotten thus
invalidating it.
When two constitutions submitted for approval were found
to be in poor form, the chair pushed them through without
adequate consideration. Co-ordinator Russ Brink was forced to
vote against the adoption of the Arts Undergrad Society's constitution because he felt that the Council, in their haste, were
making changes rather than corrections. Perhaps this unruly
session was a needed relief from the tensions of the last few
weeks but there are other more fitting ways to relieve tensions;
e.g.—a good debate—on chastity perhaps!
•J* V •*•
The Women's Athletic Association is after a larger fixed
grant from the AMS fees. They are asking for a further 25c
to make their total grant up to 90c per student. Due to tihe far
reaching implications of this request, the matter has been delayed so that the Finance Committee can consider its possible
The WAA advanced a budget to justify their request.
During the Council's rather superficial examination of
the document one Councillor asked if it was free from artificial inflations. At this Dave Edgar told him that he was
"accusing the girls of padding." This prompted Russ Robinson,
who usually makes these faux pas, to say "Priceless, I'm glad
to see somebody else get into the act."
The WAA request has undoubted merit as the girls are
sadly lacking in equipment, sports equipment that is. However,
the final say rests with the student body as this request nrist
be passed at the spring general meeting or by referendum. As
one councillor remarked: "if they don't accept it at the general
meeting, it's likely the students feel they don't deserve the
if.        if.        %.
President Edgar felt tailed upon to assure one councillor
who didn't know whether she wanted a motion or not. He
grinned lavasciously and said "yes, yes, you can have a motion
if you really want one." She didn't
**• **• •$•
On being informed that the Architecture representative
never appears at USC meetings, Councillor Robertson remarked "a flaw in our system." He was referring to the ^act
that next year an architecture representative will be required,
to sit on Council.
if. if. if.
It was mentioned that Associated Women's Students President Fran Charkow had received insulting leters and phone
calls as a result of the Chastity debate. Fran was asked if she
needed help. She replied, "If I'm in trouble, I'll yell ... I mean
in trouble on the phone."
•X* *T* *X*
In reply to Dave Edgar's "let's get into Women's athletics
minutes", one councillor replied: "I'd like to get into women's
athletics right now." Wonder if they can find a spot for him?
Ryerson   Press   sponsors
best prose book contest
Pearson to speak on
the UN and world peace'
Nobel Peace Prize winner Lester B. Pearson will speak at
noon today in the Armory on "The UN and World Peace."
US geologist
speaks at UBC
Dr. Charles Drake, senior
scientist at the Lamont Geological Observatory in Palisades,
New York, will speak at UBC
Dr. Drake, who is addressing
27 geological societies and university groups in the United
States and Canada, will speak on
"Structure of the continental
margins of northeastern North
America" in room 100 of the
forestry and geology building at
8:15 p.m.
Dr. Drake is travelling under
the auspices of the American
Association of Petroleum Geologists. He is a graduate of
Princeton and Columbia Universities. His talk will be illustrated with slides.
"The Ryerson Award for
Young Writers," offered by
Ryerson Press for the first time,
consists of a $1,000 cash award
for the best prose book manuscript, fiction or non-fiction, submitted by an author under thirty
In' addition to the prize, the
author will receive all royalties
earned by the book after publication.
To compete for the award, the
author must be a Canadian citizen or a permanent resident of
Canada, and be under thirty
years on December 31, 1961.
Manuscripts should be on a
theme of current interest and
contain between 50,000 and
150)000 woods.
Entries for the 1962 award
must be postmarked no later
than December 30, 1961, and
mailed to Ryerson Press, 299
Queen St. Toronto 2B, Ontario.
Both the package and the manuscript should be clearly marked "The Ryerson Award for
Young Writers."
A brochure setting out the
full conditions of the award may
be obtained on request from
Ryerson Press.
UCC favors
campus wide
Due to the AMS Constitutional
amendments, University Clubs
Committee has been compelled
to change its by-laws concerning the election of its president.
The move was made by
twenty-two representatives at a
General meeting Tuesday when
they decided to hold a campus-
wide election in the spring to
elect their president. Chairman,
Patience Ryan pointed out that
this must be done to uphold the
prestige of UCC.
Dave Birdsall, 3 Arts, proposed that in case of the resignation or dismissal of the president that a new one be elected
within three weeks toy a general
meeting, each club would have a
vote in this case. The motion was
A report on this year's budget
was issued at the meeting. Despite a cut from 2.1 to 1.5 per
cent of the AMS budget the balance is $299 higher than at the
same time last year.
His talk will be the first of
a series entitled "A Critical
Evaluation of the U.N.." which
will bring to campus speakers
of international stature who are
authorities on international affairs.
Sponsored by an anonymous
donor, the talks are being arranged by President N. A. M.
MacKenzie and Dean G. C.
Pearson, who is the present
national leader of the Liberal
Party, was awarded his Nobel
Prize December 10, 1957 for his
contributions towards world
peace as Canadian representative to the United Nations.
As Secretary of State for External Affairs under Louis St.
Laurent's Liberal Administration, Pearson headed the Canadian delegation to the UN for
the third through 11th General
He was President of the
seventh General Assembly in
1957, and has received worldwide acclaim as a statesman.
Before entering the Department of External Affairs in 1928
as First Secretary, Pearson had
been an Assistant Professor of
History at the University of
He graduated from St. Johns
College, Oxford in 1925 and was
elected an Honorary Fellow of
that Collgee in 1946.
As he moved up through the
ranks of the External Affairs
Department he served as Envoy-
Extraordinary and Minister
Plenipotentiary to the United
States, later as Ambassador to
the U.S., and still later as Under-Secretary of State for External   Affairs.
Pearson was Chairman of the
Canadian delegation to the Commonwealth meeting in Columbo
in 1950 that resulted the Columbo Plan and also of the Canadian
Delegation to the signing of the
Japanese Peace Treaty Conference in San Francisco.
He signed the North Atlantic
Treaty Organization articles for
Canada and became NATO
Chairman in 1951 for one year.
He was one of the advisers
with the Canadian delegation to
the San Francisco Conference in
1945 which drew up the charter
of the United Nations.
for  AMS  presidency
Today is your last chance to seek the AMS Presidency.
The nomination list closes 4 p.m. today for the first slate
elections, for the positions of AMS President, Secretary, and
Second Vice-President.
Nominations, signed by ten
AMS members, and accompanied
by a notice of elegibility, must
be in the hands of the AMS Secretary before the deadline.
Nominations have been received for eight candidates so
Runing for President are J.
A. Raymond Noel, Philip Gordon Montgomery Brown, Mary
Barkworth and Alan Cornwall.
Marjorie Gilbart and Margaret
Richards are contending for
Secretary; Bryan Belfont and
Peter Penz for Second Vice-
Come and have fun for $1.00 every Friday
night from 9 to 2 at Coffee Dan's. A.M.S.
card is required. Saturday's admission is
$1.50 per person.
2 bedrooms and study and 1
room in basement. Full price,
$15,500. Phone CA 4-3010 or
CA 4- 0435, 3964 West 11th
The Second Annual
of the Graduate Student Association
at Sherry's Banquet Hall
2737 W. 4th Ave.
on Friday, Feb. 11
9:00 p.m.-l.-OQ a.m.                                                                              $2.50 a couple
Teaching Opportuni
Mr. P. G. and the Simon Fraser Hotel
Industrial Arts Shop
Primary Classroom — Connaught Elementary
1960 College of Education Gr<
Connaught Junior High School
1) Resident -/-U.B.C. Professor
2) $300 Summer School Salary
3) Professional Salary Schedule
4) Medical Services Plan A
5) Experimental Classes
6) Advancement and Specialization
?) In-Service Training
Gsscome Superior School
Interviews    at
Thursday,  February 2 - 10:00 a.m. -  10:00 p
Saturday,  Febru
Contact: Mr. K. F, Alexander, Mr. A ies In Prince
ates Teaching at Prince George
1) Medical and Dental Services
2) Newly Completed Hasplia!
3) Recreation Facilities
4) Modern Shopping Centres and
Department Stores
5) Attractive Residential Areas
i) iJp«fo-date Services and Facilities
including Television
7) Daily Road, Rail and Air Services
to all parts of Canada
Blackburn Road Elementary School
Georgia    Hotel
Friday,  February 3 -
- 10:00 a.m. - 10:00 p.m.
- 10:00 a.m. - 10:00
les, Mr. A. W. Webb
or Mr. D. Weicker
Professor Baker's English 200 Class
■^    -■>»*
Commercial Classroom
Auditorium — Connaught Elementary
Connaught Elementary School
Paid Advertisement Page Six
Thursday, February 2,  1941"
Ernay Hemingwerst on game
It was such a damn fine time
O.A.C., O.V.C., and MacDonald Institute
The   following   is   a   reprint   of   American
author Ernay Hemingwerst's  first look at  a
university football game.—Ed.
It was wet. It had been raining all morning,
and now everything was soaking. I was soaking.
As I waited for my date in the Common Room at
Mac Hall, my clothes stuck to me. She came
down finally, and she looked excited and radiant.
"Hi,' she said.
"Hi," I said.
We started for the football field. I was able
to pick up six bottles of Scotch the night before,
and as we walked along, I could feel them flop-,
ping loosely in my trouser pockets. The flopping
bottles felt good, but I was looking forward to
sitting down. I was having trouble keeping my
pante up.
She was very excited. She would run a little
now and then, splashing muddy water on my
clothes. Sometimes I splashed back, but it was
difficult to do an adequate job. My pants kept
We were the first spectators to arrive at the
field. She said she liked to sit away from the rest
of the crowd. We sat on the grassy bank on the
west side of the field at about the ten yard line.
It was the wrong spot. I sat down in a grass
covered puddle, and now another part was wet.
*        *        *
The teams came on to the field. I took out one
of the bottles and drank it. It was poor liquor,
but it warmed all the way down. The game started. The kick-off came toward the end of the field
where we were sitting. The kick-off return was
67 yards, and play remained at the other end
for the rest of the first quarter.
After the first few plays the players' sweaters were so muddy it was impossible to tell
friend from foe.
By quarter time I had finished the six quarts
of  whiskey.   I  felt  a   little   glow.   Somewhere,
someone grabbed my hand and said,
"Isn't this lovely."
"Yes," I said, "lovely."
The Scotch had made me talkative.
The teams changed ends, and on the opening
play of the quarter, a long forward pass took
the ball to the other end of the field. Play stayed
there for the rest of the half. The field opposite
where We were sitting was a solid green, at the
other  end a sea of mud.  The  scoreboard had
been damaged by the rain and was not operating.
For the first time in my life I didn't know what
the score was.
*        *        *
Just before half-time, we got our first close
look at a foootball player. He was being carried
off on a stretcher and his face was covered in
"Isn't this fine," she said.
"Yes," I said, "fine."
At half-time she decided to get us something
to eat. She insisted that I stay where I was while
she got the food. The water in the puddle had
risen about two inches. As she got up to go for
the food, she kicked me in the shin with one of
her high heels.
"Ouch," I said.
"Hurt," she said.
"Yes," I said.
"Sorry," she said.
She went to get the food. I could feel the blood
running slowly down my leg. It stopped running
and I knew it had coagulated. But it was sore.
Very sore.
She came back carrying six hot dogs, and 2
cups of coffee. She thought I might be hungry,
she said. She handed me four hot dogs. I hate
hot-dogs. I had looked forward to a cup of coffee,
but as she handed it to me, she slipped on the
wet grass, and spilled coffee all over me. It was
She began drinking from her own cup, and
now and then I would accidentally hit her arm.
Some of it spilled on her clothes.
*        *        *
The second half was like the first. Play remained at the other end of the field. I was soaked
in coffee, and rain, and had a badly swollen
Isn't this marvellous," she said.
"Yes," I said, 'marvellous."
The game finally ended. We had seen absolutely no football, and heard no score. The mud-
covered players left the field and we walked
back to Mac Hall. I tried not to limp, but her
heels must have been very sharp. My leg hurt. I
limped. Finally we got to the residence.
She went in, and I started home. It had stopped
raining. Halfway home, I remembered. There
was something I had to do. I turned back to Mac
Hall. When I got there I had her called. She
came down and smiled when she saw me. When
she got close I kicked her hard in the shin. I
looked down and saw the blood making strange
patterns on her muddy ankle. I looked at her
face. She looked surprised.
"Ouch," she said.
"Hurt?" I said.
"Yes," she said.
"Sorry," I said.
I turned to leave.
"Ernay?" she said.
"Yes," I said.
"We had," she said, "such a damn fine time
"Yes," I said, "a damn fine time."
I buttoned my coat and went out. It was raining again. I could see couples and groups heading for the coffee shop. I started home. I was
feeling better, now. Much better.
Nothing to fear but fear itself—
just as  true in  1961  as in  1932
"I do. solemnly swear that I
will faithfully execute the Office of President of the United ,
States, and will, to the best
of my Ability, preserve, pro-
ect and defend the Constitution of the United States."
The young man who will be
known to history as the Thirty-
Fifth President inherits tasks
which no-one can envy. The
problems which face him are
enough to stagger a whole
corps of Chiefs ;oi State, hoary
with accumulated wisdom and
experience. For a young man
Uiversity of Toronto
with no previous executive experience they must seem insurmountable.
Or, at least, they would to
the ordinary run of men. We do
not know if even a man such
as this will be able to solve
the problems with which his
nation is confronted: even less
do we know if he will be able
to solve the apparent dilemma
with which the Western World
is faced.
We are impressed by his
•actions during the two months
of the "lame-duck" period: we
are impressed by the calibre of
the men whom he has been able
to attract to work with him
in the new Administration.
And, most of all, we are impressed by the man himself; impressed by a man who is largely an unknown quality.
It was in 1932 tha't the
Thirty - Second President said
"We have nothing to fear but
fear itself." The words ring
as true today as they did then.
John Fitzgerald Kennedy has
come a long way: he has a
long way yet to go. But he has
never feared fear. We wish
him well.
- Talk of bringing fraternities and sororities to McMaster is rearing its ugly head once more. For decades, this
topic has been brought up and knocked down on this-
campus. We hope that sanity and rational thinking will
again prevail this year and the subject will be rejected.
A major reason students come to this university is that
they hear it is "a nice, small school where you get to know
everyone." Let's keep this opinion of McMaster alive by
refusing to accept fraternities.
The Silhouette. McMaster.
Paper's probe  reveals
large bookstore profit
University of Western Ontario
This week saw the first result of bookstore profits being
put to use for the students. The
distinguished speaker himself,
without any disrespect intended, was second in importance.
Today is one year and eight
days after the Gazette first
printed the highly controversial  "Bookstore Report."
What exactly has been accomplished?
The Gazette became curious
in the first place last fall because of complaints received
from Law students. They said
unfair prices were being
charged by the bookstore and
they were not being given
available discounts.
The Gazette went to the
Comptroller, R. B. Willis, and
questioned him concerning the
financial setup of the Bookstore. The popular conception
that the bookstore was nonprofit was dispel Led when
many thousands in profits were
found to have accumulated.
* *        if.
It was found that a 20 per
cent mark-up was charged on
the publishers' list price to pay
for operating expenses of the
store. After expenses in 1958-
59, around $12,000 remained in
Before The Gazette became
interested such profits were
placed in an accumulating surplus. At present $74,000 is in
this surplus. The surplus is
used, along with a loan from
the university, to buy books at
the first-of the year.
It should be pointed out the
$12,000 represents only a six
per cent profit. Six cents on the
dollar is not enough of a saving to pass back to the individual student. However, altogether the money can be used
for worthwhile projects.
* * if.
This was recognized and a
student - faculty - administration sub-committee of the
Board of Governors met to try
and find a use for the money.
It was a bit of a surprise to
most students that we had
members on this committee.
It was more of a surprise
when the committee backed
wholeheartedly the plan of.
Dean Saul, last year's USC
president, and Don Milne, last
year's UC Prefect. The plan
was for a lecture series. It was
immediately put into effect.
Over the summer and early
this fall Tom Hockin, the new
USC president; Jack MacDonald, president of the Hippo-
cratic council, and Dave McKinley, Prefect of UC, came
up with a plan to spend the remaining annual profits.
All agree with the administration to leave the accumttlaf
ed profits untouched if possible. Therefore an expensive
loan will not have to be made
each year to finance inventory.
The plan they came up with
was to use the money to maintain a hockey rink. The maintenance costs had been holding up any plan's for construction the Board of Governors
might have had.
The plan was unanimously
agreed to by the sub-committee.
The Board of Governors met
last Friday. As yet there is no
announcement even to the
student members of the subcommittee of what their decision was on whether or no1
to use some of the profits for
a rink maintenance costs.
■k if, if.
The Gazette still isn't satis
fied that students are getting
the best deal they could on the
bookstore financial manoeuver-
Why did the profits go dowr
$3,000 after students became
interested in them? Sales have
gone up from $197,000 to $223,-
000 from 1958-59 to  1959-60.
Why haven't the finances oJ
the Bookstore and the post of
fice been figured separately'
Students are concerned wit!
the bookstore profits only
Figuring the two togethei
makes convenient confusion.
How about that accumulat
ed surplus? How expensive
would it be to borrow monej
' to start the season? Couldn'1
we use the surplus and let the
annual profits take care of the
interest expenses?
And the biggest question oi
all. What would have happened
to all that money if The
Gazette hadn't begun an in
LiJvtu wow  - man
This is going to be a "HIP"
ad, so if you don't dig it—
get someone from JAZZSOC
to translate  it for you.
After the next flick, make
it to PIZZARAMA for a
crazy taste. Fall in and dig
Miles, Monk, Mingus, Ornette
and even Jackie Mc„ while
you and your chick (cat) cool
it. If you haven't got a short
—WE'LL make it to YOUR
pad. Grease the whole scene
for small bread. MU  3-6015. Thursday, -Fsbrwary 2, 1961
IH!    i) P YSSf Y
Page Seveat
Frwtt Page 1
dissolves into chaos and ends
in dictatorship."
Gibson said, "I want to
make it clear that my speech
at UBC was not intended in
any way to discredit personally the minister of Mines or to
cast aspersions upon the civil
servants of B.C.
"Today the minister quoted
from a newspaper report of
my speech. The alleged quotations contained were fragmentary and of a necessity
failed to convey the full meaning or intent of my remarks.
"I can assure the house and
the people of B.C. that i fully intend to set forth my views
about this government and its
policies in my forthcoming
"I hops that I will be giving the right to be heard. Let
them judge me after they have
heard me."
At one, point, Kiernan said
that to check the' newspaper
reports of 1 fee speech, he
wrote Liberal Leader Ray Per-
pauit. Kiernan although he
had the permission of Liberal
leader Ray Perrault did not
read the letter. Here is its
#xt; as released later by Perrault:
"I would suggest that both
you and I keep in mind, when
considering any remarks attributed to Mr. Gordon Gibson
fhat perhaps he, of all people,
is entitled to speak with force
fnd persuasion in regard to
the matter of honesty or dishonesty in government.
"In 1955, he left this House
Recused of unwarranted and^
Bntruthful charges. Subsequently his stand was proven
fri the court to have been not
inly warranted but indeed a
jreat  public  service.
He now takes his seat in
Siis House as a member duly
Sleeted to represent the many
frausand votes in North Vancouver. By reason of such
jlection he now has the confi-
lence of the persons he represents and I would not
toink he should be denied the
right to speak out in such
nanner as he chooses to do.
"Neither you nor I should
presume to comment in advance on what he wishes to
:ay, or to limit his right to in-
lividual expression on any
"Mr. Gibson is the first to
idmit that in certain areas he
peaks as an individual with
mowledge born of personal
:xperience which no other
nan or woman in this house
an claim to have.
"I trust this makes my posi-
ion and that of the Liberal
■arty,   crystal clear."
rom Page 1
:rosh dunked
abolished" was almost un-
linously defeated, giving a
;tory to negative speakers
lie Pearson and Tony Buzan.
Susanne Clarke and Douglas
iger, upholding the resolution,
mpleted their speechts but
•d the stage upon sighting the
Due to the small audience
asent, the debate was, in the
>rds of Miss Pearson, "not a
bate at all but a farce."
The debate was sponsored as a
rt of Frosh Week, which ends
is- Saturday night.
Engineers work "under the table"
UN- information
series next week
Events depicting different aspects of the work of the United
Nations will be presented Feb. 7»9 by the UN Club.
The first will be two films showing UN works in Afghanistan, and the "transition" in Nigeria.
On Wednesday "seminars" in
foreign awards
offered by WUS
Seven scholarships to foreign
coutries are offered to UBC students under the auspices of
World University Service.
Three scholarships are to
Germany and the others to Japan, Ceylon, Uganda and Poland.
English is the language of instruction in Poland, Uganda
and Ceylon.
The scholarship pays room
and board, fees, books and
pocket money. In all cases but
one German scholarship, the
student is responsible for his
travel expenses to the country.
Students should apply to the
WUSC office, Brock 259. Deadline for application is Feb.  20.
Applications for the summer
seminar to Sweden will be received until Feb. 6.
(Continued from  page 1)
mission had  failed to  consider
important items:
• Decentralization  of  power
from the government.
• Audio-visual  teaching ads.
• Funds  for educational  research.
• Necessary     flexibility     to
meet individual neds.
Dean Scarfe prefaced his remarks by stating that- Dean
Chant and he were still friends.
Two other men helped Dean
Chant write the report, he added.
Miss Gordon said she found
"the tone of the report conciliatory and the prose redundant."
For a new dining pleasure
try our daily special.
Open 'till 11:30
4544 W. 10th
the faculties of medicine, agriculture, and education will be
presented under the Supervision
of UBC students from Africa.
These discussions will show the
work df the World Health Organization, The Food and Agricultural Organization, and the
United Nations Educational,
Scientific, and Cultural Organization.
Concluding the series will be
an address by Dean F. H. Soward (head of the department of
history) On the "Significance
of the Fifteenth General Assembly," which was recently adjourned until March 7.
The importance of the United
Nations in the world today cannot be over-emphasized and
every student should take advantage of these opportunities
to learn more about its acivi-
President Ross
By PETER S. JULL, Varsity Reporter
TORONTO (CUP)—The cackling of a rooster and a down*
pour of confetti marked  t'he exit  ot  Dr.  Murray Ross from
Convocation Hall last night on the shoulders of happy Yorkers^
As Dr. Ross ended his1 speech,
after being installed as the first
President and Vice-Chancellor of
York University, he was carried
off amidst applause, and a rooster took his place on the dais.
His abduction was planned by
York students to show that they
were not conventional, and that
ingenuity will be the keynote in
their halls.
After the ceremony of presenting Dr. Ross with his new vestments of office, University of
x'oronto President Claude Bissen
said that his university would
look upon York "with a sense of
family pride." He further com
plimented Dr. Ross on creating a
university, "a model indeed, of
how ideas can be put to work."
Dr. Ross in his inaugural address, stressed his ideas about
the nature of a uaiversity; it
should elicit intellectual and
creative responses in young
minds, give students wisdom and
conviction, devote itself to the
discovery of new knowledge,
and the acquistion of new understanding.
He continued, "freedom is vital to the whole university;
whenever it has been lost, the
university has lost its spirit."
York has "the enthusiasms and
the strength of youth, the
chance to be creative and the
chance to do something truly
Ross said that with the great
advances in things mechanical,
man is endangered. "Our major
to improve technology, but how-
to cure man's spiritual impotence; not how to link continents
physically, but how to achieve
decency in human relations the
world over."
He declared that the first aim
of York is "to free man to use
all his creative powers", for
that is "the great need of our
day. We in the university must.
nourish imiginaton." He defend-"
ed dreams and hunches, some of
which have sparked the greatest
advance of our time —eg. the
theory of relativity.
Criticizing the narrowness of
schools and universities, he\
stressed again the importance of
stimulating as opposed to fact-
giving in modern education.
"The university is the beginning
rather the end of education."
Making a plea for the arousing of "emotional sensitivity" in'
Students, he said that we must,
be able to understand the fel-
ings of the hori-white peoples
who will dominate the world
within fifty years. We must be
able to understand what it feels
like to have been considered inferior for eenturies.
When the address was ended
there was prolonged stormy ap-"
plause. Before anybody had time
to congratulate Dr. Ross, a parade of York students marched
in singing about their venerable
halls. Raising their President to
their   shoulders   they   marched
concerns should not, surely, be out of the hall.
Need a Haircut
or a New Look?
the answer
will be YES when
you see our
"french flair"
Visitor Call CA 4-1231
Beauty Salon
4395 W. 10th
The Grace
Of Gratitude
Nothing brightens your life —
and others — so much as
sincere gestures of appreciation,
says famed author A. J. CroniA
In February Reader's Digest.
Yet some people fear to show
their gratitude because they
feel it will not be welcome! Read
how to give and receive a
gracious "thank you". Get your
Reader's Digest today — 35
articles of lasting interest.
16th and Arbutus
Held Over!
In Color — 8:45
Cary Grant     Eva Marie Saint
James Mason
2 of England's Best Comedians
Peter Sellers & Terry Thomas
THE   F.O.
7:00 & 10:55
3 Days Only ! !
Paddy Chayefsky Pens
Another   Fine   Drama
9:25 (Adult Ent. Only)
Fredrick March    Kim Novak
A Taste of the Old World in
Sight & Music
in Color — 7:30
Mario Lanza    Zsa Zsa Gabor
One Complete Show 7:30
Simone Signoret
in her most famous role as:
Today 12:00-4:00 p.m. Buchanan 106 Page  Eight
Thursday, February 2, 1961
'Tween classes
Signoret inXinema 16
,. Simone Signoret in "Golden
Marie," noon today, Bu. 106.
Hifty cents.
9fi rft rft
The House now stays open
until 9:30 p.m., Mon. through
3r* v *r
Heath Maquarrie, M.P. for
Queens, P.E.I., on "Current Session in Parliament," noon Fri.,
Bu. 217.
if.       if.       if,
Ray Perrault will address
students, noon tomorrow in
Brock Lounge.
V V T"
Marxist discussion, today
noon in Bu. 216. "Marxist Philosophy of History," with Carl
•f* *f* *TP
Archaeology of B.C., "Burials
at Chase," illustrated, Arts 103.
V •*• •*•
Members invited to hear Dr.
McT.   Cowan, on  "Big  Game
Management in B.C.,"    today
noon in Bio. Sc. 2000. No Fri.
if, if, if.
Important meeting of all
Ukrainian students, Bu. 216,
noon Fri.
if.       if.       if,
Skating party tickets on sale
at the House for the party Sat.
Dance at House will follow.
if.       if.       if.
Films on Afghanistan and Nigeria, free, Tues. noon, Bu. 102.
Members   are   reminded   to   do
their chalking chores.
if-      *       *
General meeting, Fri. noon,
Bu. 224.
if.       if,       if,
General meeting, noon Mon.
in the club room. Important.
All attend.
if. if. if.
General meeting, 1:30, Armories. Members and all interested please attend.
the Municipality's side was a
bill of $600 for a student from
China who had established residence while attending the U of
M and had not paid her hospital
Besides the financial burden
of hiring a larger police force
and paying hospital bills for
University students, Fort Garry
has spent great sums of money
on road improvement programs
Two years ago Pembina Highway from McGillivray Blvd. to
Jubilee Ave. was paved at a
cost of approximately $135,000
Mayor Fennel said that it was
only because of the University
traffic that, that width and type
of road was necessary.
Mayor blames students
for increased police costs
WINNIPEG (CUP)—Mayor L,. R. Fennell of Fort Garry
has charged University of Manitoba students witih being the
cause of the doubling of the Municipality's police force.
Roy Mackenzie, UMSU President, replying to the charge, said,
"The exaggerated statements at
tributed to Mayor Fennell do
not seem to bear up under closer
scrutiny, unless we assure that
Fort Garry's crime reaches it's
peak between the hours of 8 and
' 10 o'clock a.m., for indeed these
are the only hours during which
Unilversity traffic poses a serious problem—a problem which
by the way, would be considerably reduced were University
Crescent to be widened irrt-
mediately, a proposal which the
Municipality has opposed.
-Mayor Fennell told the Manitoban that during one - hour,
(hour not specified) an electric
counter counted 1,256 cars on
Pembina Highway not more
than 200 of which reached the
corner just south of Jack's
Place. As a result of this count
it was estimated that five-sixths
of Fort Garry's traffic is University traffic.
Mayor Fennell went even further and said that there would
be no necessity for one-half of
the police force if it were not for
University traffic. "We had to
buy a new squad car, complete
with radio, and hire three new
officers last spring. Not only
are men needed to guide traffic
onto University Crescent but we
also have to keep a constant
patrol of Pembina Highway."
Fort Garry receives $10,000
a year from the provincial
government as a grant in lieu
of taxes but the costs in connection with servicing the University are five times that amount
according to the municipaliy.
, The mayor said that the hospital insurance bill for students
who had resided at the university and then moved elsewhere
without changing their legal
residence totalled about $1,000
last year. The sharpest thorn in
WANTED: Riders for car pool
leaving Hastings East via 1st
Ave., for 8:30-4:30 lectures
Mon.-Sat. Call John AL 3-7367
cart a helpless victim towards
his wetter-loo.
Frosh turn tables;
engineers abducted
The Frosh Vigilante Committee contributed to Frosh Week
with the capture and abduction
of   two   Engineering   students.
The first kidnapping took
place Monday.on the West Mall,
a spokesman for the group revealed in an exclusive interview
with the Ubyssey.
The informant, who jdeclined
to reveal his name, said that
the Engineer was driven off and
released in Stanley Park. His
money was taken from him and
our informant does not know
what has happened to it.
The victim thumbed his way
down to the Vancouver Hotel,
closely followed by his tormentors. He lost the pursuers in the
hotel and somehow made his
way back  to  campus.
The second kidnapping took
place Tuesday near the library.
The abducted Redshirt was
tied, gagged and placed in the
trunk of a car, our informant
This second victim was released at Horseshoe Bay and
given a one-way ticket to Nanaimo. As the ferry sailed he
shouted to his abductors that
he would make sure that the
Engineering Undergraduate Society took proper punitive action. "We'll get you lousy
£t %*!?*$," he is reported to
have said.
Gun club to host
Open House —
log rolling ot
Campus log-rollers, amateur
and professional alike, will be
given a chance to show their
ability in an Open House display.
UBC's Rod and Gun Club will
set up a tank outside the Armory for this purpose, executive
member Leigh Spicer announced recently.
Applicants should leave a
note including name and telephone number in the Rod and
Gun box in the AMS office, Box
The club is trying to get some
of the top-rate log-rollers that
performed at the Pacific National Exhibition to demonstrate
their skill on Open House weekend, March 3 and 4.
Anyone on campus with experience is welcome also. Anyone without experience is even
more welcome.
Bulletin board
bi-weekly cleanup
Bulletin boards at the Quad
and Bus Stop will be cleaned
off every two weeks.
The office of the Co-ordinator of Activities announced
this move today. Persons who
wish to have permanent posters at these locations must
have them cleared through
the co-ordinator's  office.
5 or
A Unique  Place  for your
The Lady Alexandra
Flooring  Restaurant
foot  of  Cardero St.,  Van.
Accommodates  up  to 200
Dining   and   Dancing
Contact R. Brydon, CA 4-1789
from  5 to 6:15 p.m.
WANTED: Riders for 8:30 lectures, Mon., Wed., Fri.: 9:30
Tues., Thurs., Sat. Along
Dunbar to 16th Ave. Phone
AM 1-0192.
chap who borrowed my wallet and keys from coat hi
Phys. on Monday please return the goods to Fred at CA
4-5932, I have something for
you in return.
FOUND: In Aggie Common
Room, one chastity belt. Will
owner please come to identify.
WOULD the person who picked
up the wrong overcoat from
college library Mon. at about
5 p.m. Please call Tom at
HE 3-2787. I have yours.
1948 PLYMOUTH $135. Smooth
running, cheap, reliable
transportation. Ed, CA 4-9778.
near Broadway f 9:30 lectures,
Monday through Saturday.
Maurice, AL 5-2945.
RIDER WANTED: Mon. - Sat.,
8:30. 64th & Granville via
S.W. Marine Drive. Phone
Dave, AM 6-2437.
lano district to UBC via 4th
or 9th Aves., Mon. through
Sat., 8:30-5:30. Phone Fred at
RE 1-5546 or call at Ste. 21.
2320 Cornwall St.
LOST: One pearl necklace, between Arts and Brock on Friday.  Ph.  Donna,  AM 6-8515.
FOR SALE: Pair flexible wood-,
en skis. New base and newly
refinished. Phone evenings,
ask for Don,  CA 4-5649.
RIDE WANTED: From English
Bay area to UBC. Please ph.
RE 8-8346.
MALE student wanted to share
duplex on West Broadway.
Ride in every morning 8:30.
Approx. $65 a month. Phone
RE 3-5200.
Photo display
wants entries
The sixth annual Ben Hill-
Tout Memorial Photographic Salon is being held once again in
the Fine Arts Gallery at UBC.
The exhibition, sponsored by
the UBC Camera Club and the
fine arts committee, is open to
all students and members of the
Entries must be submitted to
the office of Slavonic studies,
Bu. 469, by February 25. Entry forms and copies of the contest rules are available at the
Fine Arts Gallery, the office of
Slavonic studies and the Camera Club dark room.
Friday, Feb. 3, 9-1
Sponsored by the Men's and Women's Big Block Clubs
Brock Hall
Tickets $1.00 per couple entitles you to the basketball
game and to the dance after.
Get tickets from Varsity team managers. Athletic office
and the   A.M.S.   Office
International Nickel Company
Will visit the university to discuss career opportunities with
graduating   and  post-graduating  students  in
On February 6th, 7th and 8th
We invite you to arrange an interview through
Your Placement Office
International Nickel Company
Copper Cliff, Ontario


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