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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Jan 19, 1961

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Vol. XLIV.
No. 40
AMS future decided today
Brink-Craigie  plan
may change system
Today at noon UBC's student body meets in tihe Armoury
to adopt or reject the Brink-Craigie "Modest Proposal" for a
USUALLY at the General Meeting, the Pub ends up in the pond. You never know what
might happen when the Engineers decide to dp something. An anonymous phone call yesterday from EUS revealed that the Engineers are definitely up to something this year. Just
call me wet-bottom Charlie.
Council proposals opposed
at NBC sponsored discussion
NBC sponsored a panel dis-
-ctission at noon yesterday, to
present and discuss questions
and objections to the proposed
changes in the structure of
AMS, before the general meeting today.
Members of the panel, chaired
by Ken Hodkinson, were Lorenne Gordon, Yiannin Calamat-
sis, Russ Brink, and Dave Edgar.
Criticisms of the amendment
.raised by panelists and members
-Of the audience included:
. ■ • Many undergraduate soci-
.■ety presidents will not take an
.active part.
■•-: • Undergraduate society
presidents will be holding two
•demanding offices at once, in
-some cases three.
' • Sophomores will have no
#0te for an undergraduate soci-
■ety president, while frosh will.
'' • The frosh president, often
^elected because of the high
School he comes from, will have
just as much say on council as
imore qualified members.
• A council of 22 members
will have more trouble reaching
a decision on anything than the
present council of 6.
• Some people will run for
president of an undergraduate
society who have no interest in
their faculty but want a position
on council.
• Members of interest
groups would get fairer representation on council from a
liaison officer of their own
choice, than from one appointed
by council president.
• Many undergrad society
presidents are elected by acclamation.
• Theoretically, a smaller
cross-section of the campus will
be on council.
• The proposal is being passed too soon; incoming council
should have a chance to consider it.
• Within a few years the
student body will be so large
that the proposed system will
be outdated.
• In the Arts undergrad society people still won't know
whom they are voting for.
Brink and Edgar, explaining
and discussing the amendment,
and replying to questions, stated
• Students would be in closer contact with the council.
• The interest groups on
council now represent too few
• Campus - wide activities
and projects would be more
easily carried out.
• Work load on council
would be relieved—US presidents would have part in policy
making, executive would take
care  of  administration.
• Interest groups on council
tend to perpetuate, whether the
students want them or not.
• Undergraduate presidents
being on council will know
more about what's going on
around campus, will be more fit
to co-ordinate activities in their
• The presidents will be a
cross-section  of   the   campus.
• A representative assembly
would be a large and unwieldy
body, not necessary at preseat.
• Interest groups 'will not
have  their  finances affected.
•' Council is at present dominated by Arts, Law and Commerce.
• Many council members
are elected  by acclamation.
• Council president will
meet with interest groups to
discuss and appoint liaison officers.
• Only way to ascertain the
worth of the proposal is to try
• Amendments at the general meeting can take care of
the main flaws.
• The frosh president must
come from a large group to get
Edgar   stressed   that   in   his
opinion, undergrad society presidents at present were of high
calibre   and   well   qualified   to
hold positions on council.
new system of student government
A quorum of 1800 is needed
to decide on the proposal which,
if accepted, would completely
revise the present council system.
Only other item on the agenda
is the presentation by AMS
President Dave Edgar of a memento to the UBC eight-oared
crew which won a silver medal
at last year's Olympic games.
It is reported, however, that
the Engineers, who have threat-]
ened to be on hand, might arrive   with   a   splash   and   dunk
some senior councillors.
The meeting will probably
last for the full two-hour lunch
Brink and Craigie perfected
their proposal during the Christmas holidays and placed it before the Council immediately
The plan keeps the offices of
president, secretary, treasurer,
first vice-president, second vice-
president, and co-ordinator of
activities, but replaces other
elected executive members with
the presidents of undergraduate
Under the plan sophomores
would not necessarily be represented by their choice for ASUS
president because as frosh they
would not be able to vote in
ASUS spring elections. As present co-ordinator, Russ Brink
pointed out this would make little   difference   as   frosh   could
still vote for six out of seven
Most council members are in
favor of the plan and stress its
flexibility in comparison to the
present one.
More students will be given
an opportunity to participate in
and express opinions on their
government through their elected   representatives.
President Edgar feels that the
plan would be representative of
the student body as long as it
remains under 18,000. He also
said that the Council would have
to decide by itself how much
power it wanted to give the executive..
Giant ASUS
branded as
"Apathy" is the excuse usually coined by student bureaucrats
for the failure or ineffectualness
of a campus activity or organization.
One of the most common and
logical targets of this criticism
(Continued on page 8)
IN A SNEAK PREVIEW by an alert Totem photographer we
were able to plagiarize this picture which without a doubt
shows more leg than any picture we have printed this year.
Don't forget that Mardis Gras starts tonight and runs through
Special AMS general  meeting
noon  today       —" #a«r» Two
<       Thursday,  January  19,   196T
Authorized as second class mail by Post Office Department, Ottawa
1 Published three times weekly  throughout the University .year
; in Vancouver by the Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society,
University ot  B.C.   Editorial  opinions   expressed are  those  of  the
Editorial Board  of the Ubyssey  and not necessarily  those  of  the
Alma Mater Society of the  University of B.C.
TELEPHONES: CA 4-3242, locals 12
sports ), 14 (Editor-in-Chief), 15,
Editor-in-Chief: Fred
(news desk), 13 (critics-
6 (business offices).
Managing • Editor    .
News Editor   .   .   .
Associaffe Editors    .
" Senior Editor    ..    .
Sports Editor    .    .
Critics Editor   .   .   .
CUP Editor    .    .    .
.    .    .    Roger McAfee
....   Denis Stanley
Ian Brown, Ed Lavalle
. „.    .   Byron Hender
.     .     .     Ann  Pickard
.    .    .    Mike Hunter
.   .   .   .   Dave Bromige
.    .    Bob Hendrickson
Layout — Clarence  Buhr   and   John   Bonefant
NEWS STAFF: Susanne Clarke, Sharon Mackinnon,
Derek Allen, Ruth Robertson, George Railton, Bob
Cannon,  Coleman Romalis.
SPORTS STAFF: Bert Mackinnon, Chris Fahrni, Pete
Legalize frolic-ing
The RCMP raided the Farmer's Frolic. They found liquor
on the premises.
This is not unusual, but some events that were an indirect
i*sult of this raid are indeed interesting.
' Th6 Ubyssey's assistant photo editor, George Fielder,,
^napped several pictures of the RCMP as they searched for
iUksit afcohol. Seeause of these1 photos, it was brought to our
Attention that fcttle is feeing done on this campus to enforce
•ottr admittedly archaic liquor laws.
The students, who like to consider themselves adults, are
not allowed to have liquor licenses for their on-campus functions. This is ostensibly because it is impossible to guarantee
-tha persorrs-Tmder 21 will not be in attendance.
"It is probably Gloser to the truth to say that liquor is forbidden: because of possible damage to the "public image" of
the university. ..
On the othet hand, so as not to disappoint too many students, both AMS authorities {whose constitution specifically
forbids drirfking at" on-campus* functions) and the administration (who also have ^d 4*&te forbidding drinking at such functions) look the other way.
The RCMP enforcement has been sane and sensible. AMS
-tod university enforcement has been for the most part nonexistent. '  .  '       - ,
We are by no means apologists for undergraduate drink-
iftgy but we are opposed to hypocrisy.
Either change the rules or enforce them.
* Ifee right to meddle
" - In these days of administrative efficiency and the city
fcaamgSrV tte t&*^w»i» rule-
t^-tfce>rftany< are in many ways beiiiff discarded.
JjMiiwtdua4^*e^ as
srdsyitmwteiesMnisa^^^cnHnittees are delegated powers and
^.tib»fc;o«!fc weare in the-, detnsm; of councils, leg-
lir.^iatette^lkA'&^itev''tli^}>fourts of law-tend to
»dj»'j»BBGBSs; b£. the' la*#! for the speed and effi-
"""' l^^'^itear^i^-t^s-lkcceieiate^ age." '
S^di^i^^SH'.-JBs^aneCRivBr .Cyty"-
found oust- when ije tried to cut
^£'-'::': 7.&*»«««m*8*.aicMorran has beiea siarpped down, bat people
•They a*e on tibis campus; they are
ii^ec^iW^'flBwrersSWdeji* Council for this paper,
for his January 13 column:
J%^^EHN^'^W-'<^Ei«ina^Hioe& kas-- it. tibe -xight -.to-iaed.dle in af-
*iw«Bfciii#iti«lfe4fe^iB' rtet iamiliais simply because things do
■^v»t^,.;*i!&'l^^ the supreme di-
iwstwfasfe .i^pfeJiiBapBlater S^ie^T-^the. eustodiah, chosen
|^^oiaj#fc^6^ :^ which
^ttB;isaW^^3ftJ^ii^W t© Sfc A^yJeornmittee, the discipline com-
rhiftei tb^h^'Mt.^^ riiefs^^ even the Student Court,
' has its findings reviewed and its decisions ratified by the
Student Council.
. Since Council is in charge of our affairs it must know
what is going on, and inasmuch as any actions are being implemented in the name of the students of this University,
they must be to the liking of the Council. We, by delegating
our powers to it, have made Council responsible for us. They
not only have.the tight which you would deny them, Mr.
Scott, they.-hav^tihe ditty which you have-overlooked. --
Effiejteney is admirable. We commend the Council in any
efforts to attain it.
,But we oppose any move to stop the Council from invoking its right to "meddle" in.the affairs of its subordinate committees.
Efficiency isn't Everything, Mr. Scott.
tetters to the Editor
Fort Camp Food
■ The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Having eaten in the Fort
Camp Dining Hall for several
"months, I am not easily, surprised. Last week, however, I
was pleased and astonished to
find the meat on my plate supplemented by a succulent little
worm who was hiding in my
I spent ,sorae time trying to
decide whether to eat him or
keep him for a pet. He would
have been a welcome addition
to my collection of steel wool,
broken glass, mould, hair- and
grime which I have gleaned
from my plate from tirne to
time this session. i   .
I finally decided to spare
the innocent worm and dumped him and the remainder of
the appetizing tidbits on my
plate into the grabage. Then,
as usual, hungry and Slightly
nauseated, I left the dining
Sharon  McKinnon
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
As a resident Oi Fort Camp
and  a   member  of  a  doctor's
family, I would like to register
my   disapproval   of   the   Fort
Camp    dining    services.    The
standard of the food and clean-,
liness of the  glasses and  cut-,
lery   is   horrifying   low.     It's |:
either   g&   hungry   or   go   to j
Wesbrook. , j
Fort Camper j
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir: ...
We are appalled at the state
of the food served at tire Fort
Camp Dining Hall. It'_seems!
to us that something should be
done about this condition as it
is steadily growing worse.
. Please help us if there is
anything you can do for we
are getting awfully hungry. :
Thank you.
Shorn  Southworth,
Arts II
Linda   Leslie,   Arts I.
Above- aie three of a large
group of letters received
from 'Fotfr Campers" complaining about the food services there.
•Complainants are advised
to attend the complaint
meeting   of   tbe   AMS   Food
Services Committee in Bu.
213 Friday. A large turnout
would probably result in action being taken.—Ed.
The following statement appeared in your editorial "New
Blood" in the January 12 issue of the Ubyssey:
We who are already having
two-thirds of our education
subsidized should think
twice before asking for
more direct concessions.
On the implications of this
point we are in fundamental
disagreement. But there is one
matter on which we both, I
think, can agree, namely: that
education is the first step in
the creation of a dominantly
"good" society. At present, the
institution of the university represents the peak of our formal
educational process. It follows
then that its role is an extremely important one. For
most students it will provide
them with some sort of training that will make them useful members of society. And if
these students expend the effort, they can, through contact
with various arts courses, come
to better kno-w themselves and
the nature of their social, structure that they will enter. For
the few who aspire to a more
or less intellectual life, what
they learn and think about at
the university can serve the
function of< temoviing them
more fully than would-be possible in almost any other- way
from the context of time so
that they might observe and
think and get close to a meaning, and essence, a kind of
Spiritual intelligence, communion, if you like, with <3od.
The-tHiiversity is however an
institution that must live within the context of time. At the
core of this restriction is its
financial structure:, it needs
money to survive. This money
now comes from two sources,
public and private. The private group may be broken
down into students and other
contributors. If one views the
trend of the contributions it
becomes evident that. public
support is growing, in recognition of th fact that education
can provide "The greatest good
for'the greatest number".
No such consistent positive
trend can be observed for contributions from private sourc-
ces. with the single exception
being the reactionary view of
the officials of the" university
that the student body should
be saddled with a greater share
of the financial burden of their
education. This is consistent
with the growing trend toward
collectivism as opposed to individualism.
The static nature of the university's administrative. System has a more general significance; the whole of the social structure is made up of
institutions slow to recognize
change. Those who administer the system have largely-
been arrested in their progress
toward what I before characterized as the spiritual intelligence. Their formal contact
with a more or less academic
atmosphere has ended. They
seek to create their social objectives in the image of their
conception of what society
ought to be and this proceeds
out of what their formal education has (unfortunately)
"taught"   them  it  should   be.
Now to the crux of my quarrel with you Mr. Editor: You
accept too readily the concept
of the status quo, the here
and now. You say go easy on
hounding the government for
more money". I say that you
should lead the student body
in hounding the government
until student body gets the
government to move again toward more complete subsidization of higher level education. I give my full support
to the NBC in its aims. The
trend toward, a .more collecti-
vist view of society is unmistakable. The NBC has recognized this; when will you recognize the trend, Mr. Editor?
Yours  for  dynamic   policies
— Alan Wargo
Third history
P.S. I have no formal connection with the NBC.
It is the policy of The
Ubyssey to print as many letters to the editor as possible.
Writers wishing to aid their
chances of having their letter published are advised to
obey the following rules:
• Letters should be typewritten if possible and should
be as concise,as possible (about
150 words).
• Letters must be signed,
although The' Ubyssey will
print letters under a pseudonym, providing The Ubyssey
is aware of the actual identity
of the writer. Thursday, January 19, 1961
Page Three
Run for shelter
third war imminent
There isn't much hope left.
For years, pessimists have
been warning us of the imminence of World War III, and
now even the thinking optimist can only hope.
The United States could easily win such a war by forsaking its democratic principles
and fighting tooth and nail
-with its opponents.
But what would it gain by
such action? A world safe for
democracy? "
The  Manitoban
U of M, Winnipeg
In recent weeks, The Manitoban has received a quantity
of mail dealing with nuclear
disarmament from students'
apparently concerned with the
problems of an atomic age.
Many of these letters seem
to follow a similar line. Why
must we be sacrificed to the
gods, because of the careless
- leadership of our predecessors?
Why have they blundered us
into the disastrous situation
that we now face?
Some students advocate laying down our arms immediate-
Through the centuries, as
long as students have been
crossing the threshold into
higher education, they have
been characterized by a good
deal of high sounding idealism, by which they have attempted to create their own
particular style of Utopia, and
correct the evils of earlier
All too often however, this
idealism becomes misguided,
driving the student to blind
obedience-of a political or re-
.-ligious doctrine in which they
have become emotionally involved. They then become the
puppets of an ideal.
At the present time, disarmament organizations have taken much of the free world by
storm. These organizations advocate nuclear disarmament,
and have infiltrated every major iNorffh ,.\merican university, even the University of
Manitoba, which is not normally susceptible to this kind
of a national or international
Nuclear disarmament at any
cost is ridiculous. Have we
fought two world wars to
cherish democracy, only to
wilt like a dying flower before the bluffs and threats of
a rocket-rattling Russian dictator?
One does not have to be a
warmonger to see the fallacies
of blind and impulsive disarmament. Communism has
often proved that it cannot be
trusted, and until such time as
proper supervision can be arranged, the thin thread between war and peace must
remain unbroken.
We must fight our opponents
on our terms, not on theirs.
If at all possible, we should not
indulge in war.
The people of the underdeveloped nations want what
will £ive them the most benefits. Should we deny them this
right and say we are defending democracy?
No. But we should show
them how our system can ben:
efit them.
The communists do not want
military  war,   for   they   think
The UAC Gauntlet
University of Alberta,  Calgary
they can defeat us in an economic and political cold war.
If we fight as we have, in the
last ten years they can, but if
we smarten up and start sell-
i n g capitalistic democracy,
they haven't much chance.
Military war is not the answer as far as we are concerned.
Edited by Keith Bradbury
Still, if the West does not
come to the realization that it
must fight the cold war, not
watch it,. capitalism's only
choice will be either to die
gracefully or commit mass-
murder and suicide in a final
atomic holocaust.
The "I'd rather-die-than-live
under-communism" att i t u d e
now spreading in the United
States is very frightening. It
is illogical and more than any
other factor may cause the
next and last World War. It
is much better to live and fight
quietly for a cause than to die
quickly in either a foolhardy
attempt at forcing others to
accept our views or in frustration at our loss of a struggle.
We must be willing to give
up many of our material benefits in order to show others
that they too can do as we did,
but in the end the whole world
will reach the standard of living now held only in North
America and Western Europe.
If we lose the cold war because of our stupidity and turn
to atomic war to vent our
rage, we will deserve no more
than the cremation we get.
If we try our best and still
lose the cold war, or if we win
it and are destroyed by Gom-
munist rage we have at least
set an example to be followed
by future generations.
If there are any future generations   ....
Labors disarmament decision
rankest form of appeasement
The Manitoban
University  of Manitoba,  Winnipeg
"COMPLETE confusion and
endless debate have characterized American policy,"
says Dr. Henry A . Kissinger,
Operations Research Consultant of the U.S. Joint
Chiefs of Staff.
-FrOm  tbe McGill  Daily.
The British Labor party's
decision to commit itself to
a program of unilateral disarm a men t has apparently
changed the ideological structure of the party, overnight,
and must be regarded as the
rankest form of appeasement
yet accorded to the Commtinist
The Labor party appears to
be the first to succumb to 4 the
might of the Russian bear.
We must continue the inane
arms race, if only to maintain
the proper balance of nuclear
power, until such time as bilateral or total disarmament,
with proper supervision can
be negotiated, step by step.
Does anyone really believe
that if the West surrenders i*s
nuclear arms, the Communisms
will not take advantage of our
momentary weakness to intimidate jis even further; with
their nuclear weauons, and
eventually- force us into thp
communist sphere of influence?
Our leaders must attempt to
throw petty prejudices to the
wind, and work diligently and
wisely for the preservation of
mankind. Unrealistic pacifism
is not the answer.
TONIGHT—Mardi Gras preview at the Commodore. Full dress rehearsal of the half-time entertainment—Raffle draw and Bazaar—King Candidate's Pie Baking Contest. Bring your family!
FRIDAY—12:30 p.m.—Rally, in Brock Hall for
collection oi technical text books for students in
Pakistan and Japan. Sponsored by the World
University Service and the Intellectual Stunts
8:30—Basketball—UBC vs. University of Manitoba. Same teams will play on Saturday ai the
same time.
8:30—Mardi Gras masquerade ai the Commodore. Tickets ai the door and ai ib,e AMS. Some
Tickets still available for Saurday nighi.
Attend the Mardi
Gras one night and
the basketball tfame
the next. Both events
are on Friday and
Saturday nights. .
If s worth as much as $9.00
We're  not  joshing!
Bring in your old sweater
(regardless of size or condition) and we'll make an allowance of up to $9.00 on the
purchase of a brand spanking new one.
Make room for more shirts
and ties — our entire stock of
high-style sweaters must go.
Priced from $995 to $27.00
Hurry down for your trade-in
while the best deals last.
PLUS V2 price sale on shirts,
ties, vests, etc.
Shirt in tie bar Page Four
Thursday, January  19,   1961
Linus Pauling-Peace Crusader
* The tall, erect, grey-haired
man   rose   quickly   from   his
v chair on the platform, walked
. to the micropnone and addressed the capacity audience of
3,000 in Vancouver's Orpheum
theatre . . . the 500-odd who
had been turned away at the
door, thousands the world
over, and the governments of
this earth. He addressed them
in the manner of one confiding graciously and charmingly
in a new and delightful friend.
"I am a conservative," Dr.
Pauling announced afresh to
the universe with disarming
and graceful seriousness and
totally without preamble. "I
want to conserve life in this
. world. I like this world. I like
the stars. I like the.mountains,
-the, ocean, the minerals, crystals . . ; everything that is in
• this world. I like the people
in it •. . . with an especial weakness for the opposite sex."
BREAKER TO CUM _.'_.-■ -
' The people in the audience
that Sunday night heard these
words and smiled at them.
They were soothed by the easy
- logic; and the attractive ebullience of the speaker's personality^ Aha yet they were all
inwardly alert and tenge. For
each member of the audience
was a member of a huge mass
Linus C. Pauling, as a great
many people know, is a crusader for sanity in international
relations   in   the  handling   of
\ the hydrogen bomb, and a 'Nobel prize winner. Some people
are aware that Pauling holds
honorary degrees from Cambridge, Oxford, London, Paris,
Toulouse, Chicago, Yale and
many other universities for
his brilliant work in the field
of chemistry.
GIVEN $12,000
Two Christmas gifts totalling
$12,000 will provide vitally
needed scientific equipment for
fhe new rheumatology research
ttoit at the University of B.C.
A gift of $3,000 from the
Ceeil and "Tiny" Elphicke
Foundation w i 11 * p'urchase a
spectrophotometer needed in
Studies of gout being carried
by Dr. Denys Ford, director of
the unit.
Another $9,000 needed for
other major equipment was
given by the P. A. Woodward
The two donations were received just before Christmas by
the Canadian Arthritis and
Rheumatism Society, which recently established the research
Clock to Carey Hall
from.summer school
An electric clock engraved
with the inscription: "Presented to Carey Hall by its first
residents ■— summer, 1960" was
given Rev. J. I. Richardson,
Dean of the new Baptist educational centre. UBC, by summer
session students in residence
during July  and  August.
A huge number of people
are loudly and belligerently
aware that Pauling has been
twice investigated by the U.S.
government on charges of anti-
Americanism . . . and therefore, following logic of the
gentlemen of this institution
.   .   .  pro-communism.
Fewer people are aware that
Pauling has in each case bucked these charges. And still
fewer people know what these
charges were, and the reasons
behind Pauling's success in
defying them.
In April of 1951, the American senate accused Pauling of
"having placed his scientific
achievements at the service of
a host of organizations . . . subservient to the Communist
Party of the U.S.A. and the
Soviet Union."
A good many worthy men
•have joined Communist fronts
(so  called).
They believe in something
Pauling once said. • "If the
cause be great, all groups
should co-operate."
If Communist fronts are the
only groups who will speak
put honesty and loudly for direct action towards peace and
freedom, then many people
will quite naturally start joining them not because they
want to see Russians in the
Pentagon, but because they
want action and can get it
nowhere else.
In 1957, the Internal Security sub-committee, stating that
their purpose was to find out
the amount of Communist participation in peace groups and
committees demanded that
Pauling submit the names of
those scientists who had helped him to circulate a list of
the names of 11,021 scientists
of 49 countries protesting the
producing and testing of hydrogen bombs.
Pauling refused them, and
has again recently refused to
reveal the names of those who
helped him circulate the petition.   "I  would   rather   go   to
By Ruth Robertson
jail than reveal the names,"
he said. "It is a matter of conscience, morality and justice."
It is significant that neither
the Senate committee nor the
Security committee has been
able to make their charges
stick. Nothing has been done
to Pauling.
I spoke to Pauling before
he made his speech in Vancouver.  The man   is friendly,
kindly and humorous. He is
very obviously in complete
command of himself and his
situation. He knows what he
is fighting for, and he knows
its implications.
Besides, he has a way of
saying   sensible    and   shrewd
photo: Vancouver Sun
... peace crusader
things with no hysteria in his
mind or manner.
"I believe in Revolution,"
he has said," when it is necessary." How many people,
hearing this, forget about the
American revolution and think
of the Russion revolution?
"Certainly I would  endorse
1300 - SUMMER POSITIONS - 1300
with the
$245 to $305 a month
for Undergraduates
Up to $515  a month
for Graduate Students
Plus travel allowances to and from positions and, where
applicable, subsistence in the field.
Most positions are for students with a background in Engineering or Science, notably Forestry, Geology and Agriculture,
but some will be drawn from other faculties as well.
Posters, Details and Application Forms at
1110 West Georgia Street
Closing date for applications is January 31
colorful radical action," he
told me. "This is the sort of
thing which attracts public attention. It is very good."
""A planned economy which
would take atomic energy out
of the.:hands of *p*tv9Wmanu-
facturers would do a lot . . .
^nd there is no reason for depression and unemployment
today  but   mts-management."
"Fall-out shelters are a form
of  aggression."
Pauling necessarily has theories about modern international affairs.
"I trust neither the Soviet
Union nor the American government. All governments today are caught up in Aristotelian immorality of state.
Thete are militarist war-mongers in both camps."
"International agree m e n ts
must be made benefiting both
However, Pauling is optimistic about the future.
This assurance, and the convincing way Pauling puts it is
perhaps his greatest contribution. Although a large portion of his speech dealt with
the horrors of i a nuclear war
and the damages already
wrought by nuclear testing ...
'The United States and Russia
eould already: destroy the
world many times over with
their stockpile" .... still its
primary message was one of
In the Jan. 2 issue of "Time"
magazine, Dr. Pauling is listed, and his picture appears on
the cover as one of 15 "men
of the year" picked by that
magazine ... all are scientists.
"Time" begins the comment
on Pauling . . . "Caltech's outspoken  chemist."
Nothing is said of just what
Pauling is so outspoken about.
Perhaps Time magazine has a
prejudice about the word
"peace." It is interesting that
they mention Pauling only in
his role as a builder of the
atom, not in his more important role of promoting its intelligent use, Linus Pauling
said to a radio interviewer,.
"NO. I do not regret having
contributed towards the building of atomic energy. It could
be a liberating force to free
mankind. But I do regret its
present use."
This is the mature and realistic answer oi a man who
can face things as they are
and try to do something about
Research   grants
to chem professors
Two assistant professors in
the department of chemistry
have received research grants
from the Research Corporation,,
a New York foundation.
Dr: L. W. Reeves received $4500'
for a study of "Nuclear resonance studies of chemical systems." A second grant of $2500-
went to Dr. Raymond A. Bonn-
ett for "Studies related to the
hydrolysis  of  Vitamin  B12."
The Research Corporation was
established in 19 12 by the
American scientist Frederick
Gardner Cottrell. The foundation has made about $15 million
in grants to some 30.00 scientists.
Memorial Scholarship
In Chemistry Planned
,A memorial to the late Edward J. Savannah of Victoria
University will take the form
of a perpetual scholarship for a
third year student continuing;
work in chemistry or allied science in the fourth year.
Letters will be mailed early
this year to friends and former
students, inviting them to participate.
4 Cateet in
You are invited to attend a
12:35 p.m. in Buchanan 102
where representatives of C. A- firms will outline
the employment and raining opportunities provided by the Institute of Chartered Accountants of
B.C. 1961 grads who attend this meeting may arrange for personal interviews with C. A. counsellors and may also arrange to sit for an accounting
interest and aptitude test at the expense of the
602, 475 Howe Street, Vancouver
MU 1-3264
I Thursday, January 19, 1961
Page Five
Tory policy
The national development
policy of the Diefenbaker Government was outlined by the
Honorable Alvin Hamilton, Minister of Agriculture, in a speech
to a small crowd in Brock
Lounge Tuesday noon.
"A group of new men have
come into the government. We
have tried to co-ordinate these
diverse points of view into one
coherent development policy."
Hamilton said, and added that
the Conservative . Government
pursues a policy of "dynamic
' The Columbia River is an
example of co-operation between
the governments of the United
States and Canada. This is a
perfect example of what we
call dynamic government." . He
cited northern development, and
Manitoba flood control as further instances 'of the policy of
Canadian      development      and
Minister of Agriculture
ownership of natural resources.
"We have reserved vast resources for future generations."
Hamilton said. "What we are
working for in Canada is a nation of seventy-five or a hundred million people. We have to
lay down a blueprint for the future, for the development of
free enterprise at the lowest
costs of production."
Hamilton said that the current
high rate of unemployment was
due to 'temporary maladjustments in our economic system."
He said that the Government
would not rush into a "panic"
program of huge public works,
but instead had a fundamental
program getting at the basic
causes of unemployment.
In the question period, HamilT
ton was asked: "Why doesn't
Mr. Diefenbaker, with his policy
of Canadians becoming masters
of their own destiny, instead
of cczying up to Eisenhower,
come ou'; openly and say, 'God
bless you, Mr. Castro?' "
Hamilton replied that American trade with Cuba was still
twelve to twenty times as great
as Canada's and said that we
are now trying to trade with
Russia. -
"We feel this—as long as you
are in conversation with people
ideologically opposed to you ,as
long as you trade with them,
this is a help toward world
Looking for a Happy Home?
Privacy? Call CA 8-8000 after 6 p.m.. 12ih and Alma.
Private entrance, phone and
bathroom, $35 per month, 2
students sharing.
TALK ABOUT YOUR LEGS! This shapely line will be part of
the Big Mardi Gras Broadway Production on Friday and
Saturday night in the Commodore. Pictured here are: My Fair
Lady,   Annie   Oakley,   Gypsy  and   Rose   Marie.
Bereskin,    Sheaf editor,
resigns over Dora issue
SASKATOON (CUP) — Dan Bereskin, editor of the University of Saskatchewan Sheaf, fulfilled many expectations: by
turning in his resignation to the Student's Representation Council over Lie holidays. The reason given for the resignation according to SRC president, Murray Swanson, is "pressure of
Three of his staff members
have joined him in the walkout for diverse reasons. They
are Bruce McCullough, photographer. Bill Deveral, features editor, and Len Feriuk,
advertising manager.
The resignation marKs the climax of a long feud between
Bereskin and the SRC council
where he underwent a four-hour
session in late November. For
the most part the attack against
the editor has come from Swans-
ton and Bruce McCulloch, council secretary. The majority of
the council has- shown themselves to be uncommitted over
the question of the editor while
three have spoken out in past
:n favour of the ex-editor.
The controversy arose following the Sheaf's publication
of the Dora story'which proved
so disastrous to the Laval student editors. Kickbacks to the
circulation manager and the
photographers who are paid for
their work combined with a
charge of poor publicity to certain University events compounded the charges. On the
other hand. Bereskin charged
the SRC of incompetence.
Council voted 12-4 lo retain
him in office, but Bereskin
presumably went through
with his earlier threat to resign because of "The pressure
building up around us."
Swanston implied in a phone
call to the Gateway from Saskatoon that the problem of obtaining a new editor is not great
as there are people available to
fill Bereskin's shoes.
, Bereskin could not be reached
by telephone at press time.
Barrett proposes
neutralism for Canada
"I don't think there is any
defence from nuclear weapons,"
Dave Barret told an audience
in  Eng.   201,  Wednesday noon..
Advocating a policy of absolute neutralism for Canada, the
CCF XffiA-elect said: "The road
we are on leads to total oblivion. We are facing complete
"We can become the leader
of Jihe smaller countries by aiding them in their development.-
We can be real leaders in fighting for the survival of mankind.
We must first chuck off any
foreign  committments  .  .  .  we
Mardi Gras Outline
Mardi Gras weekend is shaping up with a flurry of last-minute  preparations.
Tonight at 8 is the dress rehearsal, in the Commodore Ballroom. The 75 cent admission
allows students and parents to
preview the floor show and see
a special auction.
Friday and Saturday, the
colorful "Broadway musical"
style costume balls go from 9
p.m. to 1 a.m. with the floor
shows  10:30  to   11   each  night.
The King and Queen will be
crowned Friday night land will
reign during the Satiirday festivities.
Tickets are available at. the
AMS   offices,   Brock   Hall.
must   get  out  of  NORAD   and
He said Canadians have failed
miserably in producing a distinct Canadian identity concerned with the welfare of humanity.
"If we believe in the democratic way of life and the democratic system, then we .have
nothing to fear from Communism. We have to believe in
democracy, and show the rest
of the world how it can work,"
he said.
Suggesting a massive subsidized exchange program, Barrett said. "We can take our total
defence budget and focus it on
education. Every cent of it. We
could have people come from
all over the world to study in
our universities. This is just
one way we could spend our
defence budget."
In the brisk question period
which followed, he was asked
how Canada could become neutral .with so much U.S. investment  in the Canadian ecoomy.
Barrett replied that business
is businesss, and said Canada
would  not suffer economically.
"We can force the whole
world to go our way, and we
can do it Ghandi-style," he
Barrett ousted Labor Minister Lyle Wicks in the last provincial election, and has been a
consistent critic of the Social
Credit  social  welfare policy.
"Jh SWftdb well eqjuppccl
Individually Styled Haircuts
4574 W. 10th
AUSTIN A55-209500
A fully equipped compact car with
room for 5 adults and their luggage
10th & Alma
Marine & Bowser
North Vancouver
The student well equipped to become
maestro of his money makes
sure that he has a B of M
Savings Account as one of the
strings to his bow.
Bank or Montreal
Your Campus branch in the Administration Building
Notice  of elections: Nominations   are
now open lor AMS coundl  positions
Nominations for AMS elections opened Thursday.
Nominations for the first slate: president, chairman of
USC, secretary and first member at large will close 4 p.m.,
Thursday, February 2 and election will be held Wednesday,
February 8.
The second s^tte, for which nominations close at 4 p.m.'
February 9, consists of treasurer, MAA president, AWS president, WAA president and second member at large and will
be elected February 15.
Nominations for vice-president, executive member, UCC
president and coordinator of activities will close February
16, and election will be held February 22.
If the constitution amendments are passed, the slates
will be drawn up as follows:
Nominations for president; second vice-president, and
secretary will close Thursday, February 2 and election will
follow February 8.
The second slate, consisting of treasurer, first vice presi-
'.   dent   and treasurer,   whose  nominations  will  close   4   p.m.
February 9, will be elected February 15.
The General Meeting at noon today will be a decisive indication of the course that we wish our student government to
take. If the meeting is well attended (at least 1,750 are needed
for the quorum alone) then we can at least be sure th^t'we
should continue with some form of student governmen. If, however, the quorum fails to materialize, then to use the words of
Vice President John Goodwin, '"we might just as well pack up
student government."
] Any student who has knowledge of this General Meeting
and who fails to attend it is not only damaging the structure of
student government hut is also neglecing his own self-interest.
•*• V V
All those who are intending to skip the General Meeting
^eeaase it will be Joo tough to stand up a^d think will; be
pleased, to .know Ihatc&airsvhaye been providsed at a cost of $255
so that'..their.; normal tibinking p^i^ttm can b* assumed.
v •!* *T*
Some time ago the Council requested the University te institute a traffic appeals system. They were thinking of an appeal
board composed of two fasufty members-and two student councillors that would meet at least three times a month.
The University, has in turn proposed an appeal board of
three faculty members and two student councillors to meet once
a month. This appears to be another example of their policy
of keepingxa large thumb on student attempts to participate in
the administration of parking.
■; This counter-proposal completely ignores the need for increasing he number of complaint sessions. Until there are weekly complaint sessions and at least three monthly appeal board
sitings with a fair disribution of the board members we cannot
expect any improvement in the parking penalty situation.
Everyone can now rest easy despite the Russian lead in
the space race. UBC has its own Space Committee. This august
body set up by the administration., supposedly to regulate facilities .requests and priorities is referred to by Council as the
Zoom Committee. No one can be certain but it is reported by
reliable sources that this*0Qjprnittee is actually engaged in the
reactivity of Spanish Basfcs^Rocket Range.
; At approximately ll jp.m. one councillor remarked that
another was the man who *'dared to be known by organization
alone*." At this sally the whole group collapsed into hysterics
and after five minutes of chaos the meeting was adjourned with
the comment by one councillor that "Dave's starting to drool."
Thursday, January  19,   196i
frilfl. Cap***
THE WEATHER has cleared.
He is at it again. The subject
is the same. The box is the
same and the picture is the
UBC Heatth Service
offers free TB tests
Free tuberculosis, skin tests
will be offered to UBC students
by the University Health Service January 31 and February 1.
Appointments may be made in
room   114,   Wesbrook   building.
More than one UBC student
was included in the 1,000 B.C.
residents who were sent to hospital with TB last year. The
Health Service wants to check
the entire campus for this disease, which can be most effectively treated when discovered
The Health Service recommends that this simple, painless
allergy test, which detects the
germ which causes TCC, be taken yearly.
This column has been called
garbage, unimaginative, stupid,
nonsensical, and all the material
has been plagiarized.    -
I resent.that last insinuation.
For all those doubters of my
ability, I might point out that
plagiarism is he theft of ideas
and information from one
source, whereas research' is the
theft of ideas and information
from several sources.
This column is based on research.
I stole that fom Richard
KLupsch's CUP column in the
Gateway. He stole it from someone else which proves us CUP
men must be smart and original
or we wouldn't steal from each
•T*     •#•     •*•
Well, I have one sneaky original scheme going.
After promoting apathy so
faithfully in my column, you
readers are no doubt so apathetic that you don't care why any
more. Therefore it is safe to tell
Thursday noon an Extraordinary General Meeting will be
held  in the  Armoury.
Do you know why it is called
The method of student representation will be changed. They
won't get any.
A new' party called CUP is
taking, over.
The  Completely Unnecessary
Party, of which I am president,
is based on the tenet that people
will fight for the freedom not to
The fight for such a freedom
at UBC is famous. I open the
record. When was the last year
a student quorum was present
at the AMS Fall General Meeting?
How many posts on student
council, not to mention the executives of campus clubs, were
filled by acclamation?
What percentage of the student body voted in the last
AMS elections?
The answers to these questions will support my claim.
My slogan: "Apathy in every
•r    •!•   v
Another slogan: "Toot! Toot!
I'm a ferry!"
This may be the new rallying
call heard from the Rangers of
Olympic College, Bremerton,
Olympic College is situated in
Kitsap County, Ferryand, U.S.A.
This could lead to such a conversation:
Ranger:   I'm   from   Ferryland,
Girl: snicker.
Ranger;    No.
ferry land.
Girl: giggle.
Ranger:(F-e-r-r-y land.
Girl:-You could have fooled me.
Need ^ I comment?
not   fairy   land,
New Tires, Radio,
Top condition $450.U0
Tel.: TR 6-4332
Ask for Bat or Frank
Lei -ms' sell your story, article,
book, TV, songs and poema.
1065 East 17th At©..
TR   6-6362
open   Evenings
We have over 250 satisfied V-W owners patronizing our
station. Qualified V-W mechanics make expert repairs and
service a specialty.
Why not give us a try!
10th Ave & Discovery CA 4-0828
Potter's Presents
From $59.50
will be here
to  interview and  counsel   students
interested in a sponsored education
and a career as an off icer in the RCN
on 26th and 27th January, 1961
at 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
jfake an appointment for an interview through
your University Placement Officer at:
or UNTD Office, Armouries Thursday, January 19, 1961
Page Seven
Is God
a fable?
Many people seem to mistak-
enely think that atheists believe in nothing. Atheists deny
the existence of God—much as
most adults deny the existence
of Santa Claus. A peculiar thing
is that some people continue believing in God long af;er they
have presumably rejected the
idea of ther e ta ei n g a Santa
Claus. Now we can all imagine
what sort of a being Santa is,
thus it is easily understood how
children can believe in him. But
the god-myth is different.
Has any other fable so completely captured the hearts (and
minds?) of so many? The ecu
menical movement (i.e. bowel)
which strives for church unity,
is a shot in the arm and backbone to a dying religion. The
good, united Christians will be
able to combat the bad atheists,
communists ahd other godless
sinners-—and all will be witnesses for the prosecution of His
word; 'United we stand, divided
we crawl'.
The issue of god is slightly
different from that of Santa
Claus. While we can conceive
of what sort of a thing Santa is,
who among us dare attempt to
understand HIS nature? Gross
cowards! What kind of a god
would it be who would not allow us to conceive of him (or
it)? And this is the puzzle. Is god
a 'who' or a 'what'? Is the question "who is god?" or "what is
god?" ■;;■
If you say that; god is a "who"
then you commit anthropomorphism (most horrid citjime), In
ascribing human; characteristics
to god {e.g. call him 'He'), you
are creating him in your own
image. Not only is this blasphemy and the grossest sort of
egosim, but it serves to support
a theory like Freud's (who tried
to psychoanalyze the form of insanity called 'religion') which 'reveals' god as the figment of our
imagination. Without a father,
are we not bastards?
If you decide to call god a
'what' or an 'it' (how : strange
it is that we can call god whatever most pleases us), i.e. if you
decide to call god a 'thing', then
you raise • yourself above god.
*To good Christian or Jew would
deny that people are better than
things. Can ' things' think?
Could there toe a mind without
a body. Some whose conceptual
poyers must be very flexible
(elastic, watery, etc.), claim to
be able to conceive of what sort
a thing god is. If you can conceive of a mind which created
itself, surely it is easier (and less
messy) to conceive of the physical universe doing the same
thing. If you say that something
else created god then you have
in infinite regress of gods (polytheism). Why worship a series
of cartoons when it is the cartoonist (i.e. man) whom you are
after? The believers often reply that his nature is indescribable but if indescribable, then
^; Anyone who claims that god
"ns unintelligible yet somehow
.believes in this god, holds an
Unintelligible position. Both the
believer and the thing believed
to are unintelligible. My regret
,is that there are several of the
former but none of the latter.
Complaint Meeting
Student Food Services
Committee, under the chairmanship of Eric Ricker, will
hold a complaint hearing
Friday noon in Buchanan 313.
Any complaints about food
services anywhere on the
campus should be brought to
this  meeting.
UCC loses direct representation
to the Undergraduate Societies
Direct representation on Council will be taken away from the
University Clubs Committee under the proposed constitutional
At present the clubs have di-
$25 campaign limit
for council elections
Contestants in the forthcoming Council elections will be
required to give a strict accounting of all campaign expenditures, Co-ordinator Russ Brink has announced.
Each    candidate   will    be    re
quired to show how his $25 campaign fund is been spent. A student Elections Committee will
check signs and posters to determine if the limit has been
Should any infraction of the
rule seem to give an unfair advantage to a candidate, the
Elections Committe will refuse
to count his ballots and refer
the matter to Council. The Council then has the power to ask
the candidate to withdraw from
the  election.
The move to enforce the rule
was made in order to give out-
of-town students, non-fraternity
members and others who lack
the financial backing of a large
organization an equal advantage
in campaign publicity," said
"Although the limit has always existed, it has never been
enforced," said Co-ordinator
Brink, "Therefore it is open to
abuse, and like any other unenforced regulation, it probably
has been abused.
"We want to see each candidate in this election have equal
advantage to campaign publicity. No one should win simply
because he has access to unlimited funds, or because he can
build extra large posters with
material from his' father's lumber yard."  Brink concluded.
rect representation to the Student Council. The new constitution is taking this power away
from them and giving it to the
Undergraduate Societies where
it, will be more representative,
said President Dave Edgar a{
a meeting of club executives
President Edgar explained the
mechanics of the new system
which would be instituted by
the  proposed  amendments.
He stressed that as ours is a
growing university, mobility of
the government system is essential." An assembly system
may be required when UBC
reaches 20,000 students," he
Edgar emphasized that active
groups would still have their
feelings represented on council
through a' liaison officer. One
of the 16 members would sit
in on club meetings.
A member of the audience
asked whether the new council
would have any continuity as
all members would be seniors.
Edgar pointed out that not
all presidents of Undergrad Societies are seniors, and stated
that morfc people would be qual
ified for council spots than previously.
He was asked whether the
same death as the ill-fated Undergraduate Societies Committee could not befall the n ew-
style council.' Edgar said "This
shbuld not occur as the faculty
representatives have the ,power
to speak and make decisions for
their respective societies."
A change is also proposed in
drawing up the AMS budget.
A committee of 16, representing
UCC, USC, WAA, MAA, draws
up the budget. SC must then
vote on it. If it passes by two-
thirds majority it goes back to
the committee, then back to the
council for final approval.
Palma de Mallorca
For an original Christmas
gift, remember the Spanish
and European touch. See our
wide selection of imported
leather goods.
4479 W. 10th Ave.
CA 4-0848
Last Minute Club
Lost Minute Offer
For a subscription fee of $1,
the Famous Artists Last Minute
Club is offering regular $3-$6
Queen Elizabeth Theatre concert tickets for 75 cents.
The dollar subscription is payable at the AMS office, wherp a
voucher to be presented at the
theatre a half hour before each
performance will be given in return.
Posters will be displayed in
Brock and the Quad two days
before each event.
Western Canada's
Folk Song Centre
For your week-end pleasure
Friday, January 20th Lloyd
and Gwen Arntzen plus the
Folk Masters also Special
feature Toronto Folk Singing
Star Ted Schaffer.
Saturday, January 21
Question '----Mark
Coffee Shop
3484 West Broadway
MKt the Bell, a graduate works
in a professional atmosphere
where he can really develop
his capabilities.
"For example, after a short
familiarization period        '""
which included visiting
project sites and working
alongside experienced
engineers, I was soon enabled
to write specifications for jobs
on my own. While my experience
grew, company courses in
■management also helped me along.
Today, in my work as a power equipment engineer, I often have 15 or more
jobs going simultaneously, ranging from .1
diesel replacement to an automatic power
plant installation costing many thousands
of dollars. And, since this work takes me out of
the office about 20% of the time, I can enjoy the
satisf action of seeing the results of my work,
"I beKeve the college graduate has every chance
to increase his knowledge at the Bell, plus proper
recognition aud opportunity for promotion."
Askyottr Placement Officer for our
career booklets.
Men   Students   in j
Engineering      [
and Commerce
Your   campus ]
will   soon   be
visited   by
Bell    Telephone
''Larry"    J«nis,
graduate   in
of   the  University
of  Saskatchewan  in
in 1055, likes the
opportunity for
offered  by  .
the  Bell. Page Eight
Thursday, January  19,   1961
From Poge 1
ASUS   apathetic'
is the Arts and Science Undergraduate Society, which represents some 5,500 students on
Friday, students of this faculty will decide if two undergraduate societies Shall be
formed for this giant body of
The reasons behind this latest
proposal are obvious.
The Arts and Science Undergraduate Society represents far
too many students to be able to
rate as an effective and efficient
Unlike most other undergraduate societies, Arts and Science
students are not centrally located. Various groups of students
in this faculty pass their time
in as many as nine buildings.
For the first time in three
years, the ASUS Executive this
year managed to elect a functioning council, but all 52 members were elected by acclamation. Only one member of the
executive is a Scienceman.
But what is the real reason
for this apathy?
Dr. Malcolm McGregor, Head
of the Department of Classics,
stated last year he was proud
that the students of this faculty
do not want a strong ruling organization. Perhaps Artsmen are
more anarchistically minded
than other groups on campus, he
But the ASUS Executive is
concerned about the situation
and has called this General
Meeting of students in the Faculty.
If the proposal is approved at
the meeting, an adoption of a
new constitution and approval
by Student Council must follow.
Stated Mac Brown, ASUS
President, "The split was in no
means prompted by the new proposed AMS constitution. We
hope a referendum on the split
will be presented to the students at the time of the first
slate of AMS elections so that
should he new AMS constitution
be passed, it could be amended
sit on Council.' '
"If Science had their own society, of all students working
towards a Science degree, we
feel they would take more interest in their faculty affairs, at
the same time making the Arts
Society more centrally located,"
he added.
The General Meeting, open to
all students in the faculty, will
be held Friday noon in Bu. 100.
REVERSIBLE raincoat, brown
checkered, was taken Wednesday noon from the Physics
201. Would the person responsible please contact Bill
Macdonald, TR 6-6453.
MAN'S BROWN leather wallet
in Memorial gym. Finder can
keep the money but please
return identification. Call Bob
RE 8-7801.
WOULD THE person who picked the wrong coat in the library. Tuesday night call CA
Close in. 4606 W. 11 Ave.
$65 per man. Call CA 8-8032.
Ave. east of Main „via 12th
and 10th Ave. West. Phone
TR 6-3964 after 6 p.m.
RIDERS WANTED to and from
Kitsilano district for 3:30 lectures, Monday to Friday. Ph.
Gerry at RE 3-0698.
ONE GOLD girl's signet ring-
lost in library. Initials on ring
A.S. Reward. Finder please
phone CA 4-9858. 	
JXXRGOTTEN in Bu 214, "A
Little Treasury of Modern
Poetry" on 12 Inst. N ami e
written therein "Koaald
Ainai." Please ph. RE 1-3416
after 5 p.m. Ask for Gurney.
WRONG BLUE raincoat taken
from science division in library. Have yours — with
glasses. Phone WA 2-6952.
A WOMAN'S black leather
glove. Will the finder please
contact Bernice at AM 6-0963.
WOULD THE person who found
a watch in the rest room on
the second floor of the Buchanan Building on Tuesday
please phone Bill, YU 7-2561.
ONE UMBRELLA. Loser please
phone RE 8-7751;
*50 AUSTIN in good mech. cond.
Phone Bruce, YU 7-1170.
PHI DELTA frat pin, purchased
1958. Contains 4 diamonds,
10 seed pearls, gold. Cost new
$115. Ph. I.  Kool, RE  3-9025
WANTED — A tutor in Chem
205. Phone Clark, CA 4-1068:
EXAM RESULTS a shock? For
tutoring in French, phone
RlE 1-1568.
DOUBLE room and board, only
$65 each. Very quiet. Good
food. Rides available. Mrs.
Hurst, RE  1-1363.
RIDE WANTED from 15th Ave.
& Dunbar for 8:30 classes,
Mon.-Sat. Please-phone Olivia
RE 3-7840.
RIDER WANTED from vicinity
of 33rd & McKenzie via 41st
& S.W. Marine Drive. Monday to Friday, 8:30-4:30. For
information call AM 6-4752!
Deadline for applications for
the 1961 version of UBC's Academic Symposium has been set
for today.
Until then, all students on the
campus are eligible and may
apply by filling in the forms
available   in  the   AMS   office.
The six dollar registration
fee is payable upon acceptance
of the application, not, as erroneously reported in The
'Ubyjssey, upon submission of
the application.
Your    Friends    Will   Meet
For   Coffee,   Steaks
and Other Treats
I at   ;•'•■
4544 W. 10th
Open until 11:30
Tween classes
NBC will nominate candidates
Meeting in Bu. 217 on Friday
noon. This will be your only
chance to run on the NBC ticket. Come if you are generally
in agreement with platform.
*( * *
Meeting to organize student
group, Friday noon, Bu. 218.
* * *
First party of the r new year
in the club lounge Friday. Annual Limbo contest.
* * *
Guest lecturer: Dr. Jacobs;
topic: "Geophysics on the Salmon Glacier." Noon today, Physics 201.
H- # #
Dr. Harry Warren of the UBC
Geology department will speak
on Geochemistry. Fri. noon, Ch.
250. *
Charles R. Widman, president
of Cooper and Widman, Ltd.,
speaks on "Career Opportunities in the Lumber Industry in
S.C."  Fri. noon,  Bu.  2225.
*T* *T* *T*
Rev. J. Richarson speaks on
• Christian Beliefs" at 8 p.m. tonight in the Mildred Brock.
900 Guides needed
Girls interested in acting as
guides for Open House, March
3 and 4, are requested to sign
the sheets in the Open House Office, above the AMS offices.
Nine hundred women are urgently needed for 3-4 hour shifts.
The shifts are: 3-0:30 and 6:30-
10, March 3, and 10-2, 2-6, and
6-9 March 4 .
Spring recruiting meeting for
all interested in turning out for
the UBC crew in Arts 100. Fri-
da ynoon.
T     *t*     *t*
General meeting in Bu. 225.
All members please attend.
3f*  v  v
Important General meeting,
and Science students. Proposed
split of Undergrad Society..
*f.     3ft     ff.
Mr. Keith Wade will speak
and present slides on "The Animal and Bird Life of Wells Gray
and Manning Park" in the Bio.
Sci.  2321  tomorrow.
5 or


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