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The Ubyssey Feb 24, 1961

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Vol. XLIV.
No. 54
"Shocking/ immoral
SC Cabinet minister
hits chastity debate
VICTORIA (Staff) — The Ubyssey has identified the
"shocking and immoral" questionnaire referred to by Hon. Mrs.
Buda Brown (SC-Point Grey) in a speech in the Legislature
—photo by Don Hume
TRUCK BRINGS DAILY LOAD of coffee for residents of "Shacktown, B.C.", as Fort Camp was
described by MLA George Hobbs in Legislature, Monday.
MLA calls Acadia and Fort
and Fort Camp huts
wibed al "Shaektbwn,
g.C." bV R e v e, 1 s t o k e MLA
George'Hobbs inithe Legislature
.■■:Jtfaoflaj?i-C- _   	
"tle^ ace ^dirty, wooden fire-
traps th^t should be replaced at
_jajpce," the CCF member told the
"!|e^iat»ijre. "We have Shack-
^tbltfn, B.C. on our campus."
"Iri a telephone interview with
the-Ubyssey^ Wednesday,'Hobbs
./.^|8L,.'.he; j^ecaine7^ iiitei?eftted in
^ campus housing problems when
. ,\&*<iai»i^itek GieorigfaMk began at-
£ - "t. jblew jny top wfijsa-'I. saw
the mess there. The roomsi were
"dirty 7 • ■ the roof didn't have
' to fall in, to see what shape the
places were in," Hobbs said.
, j   In his speech in the legislature, Hobbs called for
• new student residences..,
.   . • a   university-  hospital   for
training medical students.
♦ creation of junior colleges
in interior cities.
"Tine university has already
] 10,600 - some - odd. students, but
.only 1,800 are being housed on
rcampus," Hobbs  said.   "Residences and other service buildings for students are a must.
"A tide of students must not
go in and come out each day—
this is useless waste of time and
e f f o j: t. Hardworking students
. can ill-afford the time and ill-
afford the unnecessary commuting" -     ' •;
.   Hobbs said the huts at Acadia
"••: Wtetcte JjDuse afcout 600 students
;*5*?fiare acquired from the-Caria-
j^t^artnym 1S45._ . .,
'lAnd- since   then  they have
^fallen into-disrepair so much, so
that they^are a disgrace to the
- jaxivince," 1» said.
Education Minister L e all i e
Peterson said Thursday that
Hobbs charges had done a gTeat
disservice to the university and
Peterson told the Ubyssey he
expects an amendment made to
the Central Housing and Mortgage- Act, which Will allow the
university to borrow money at
favorable interes rates, will provide any residences the university wishes to construct.
"Certainly, there are huts on
the campus that we would like
the -universitar to -be rid of,"
Peterson said. "But to advertise
that the. university is a Shaek-
town is- in poor, taste."
'The big item we have been
pressing for is. the amendment
. . . This amendment has been
announced by the federal government now—although I'm not
Mrs. Brown, minister without
portfolio, called for action by the
authorities at the university to
improve discipline of student
morality, referring to the recent
debate on chastity, and a "shocks
ing and immoral questionnaire
which was sent to the girl students on the campus."
Mrs.'Brown told The Ubyssey
a photostatic copy of the questionnaire was sent to the Legislature and given to her by another member of the cabinet.
She said there was a notation
at the bottom of the copy stating that it had been sent to
every woman on campus.
(This notation is not on the
questionnaire unearthed by The
The questionnaire, printed on
blue paper, is entitled "general
release writ." '.""
(The ''writ" was piatsed* %n
chairs near Brock Lounge sometime during the AWS-sponsOred
debate on chastity, j witb^: signs
saying "take one." jjg 'was ijj>iek«d\
up by many; as they left toe
,haii... •■..    ■.:'..';.;•■:' '■-'"-, ...'fi.'
The Ubyssey has been unable
to find anyone who received ft
through the majl.), s.
Mrs. firbwa said nt the Legislature she wished to raise a
strong protest against the debate,
but:that she felt the questionnaire was even worse.
The debate had received newspaper publicity but toIM^ know
"It would not serve any purpose to give out the questionnaire. My purpose was to bring
to J;he forefront the fact that
some of our principles are being
cast aside."
Mrs. Brown positively ideti-
fied the questionnaire located by
The Ubyssey as being identical
to the one in her possession.
She charged that the debate
led to the distribution of the
questionnaire, even if: the spfe-
soring organization had nothing
to do with it-  '
AWS President Fran Char*
kow had ..told The Ubyssey earlier the AWS had nothing to do
with any questionnaire.
"I  know nothing   about any
questionnaire, and the girls have
(Continued on P«g« 12)
sure whether it's had final read-extra payroll in their area."
ing. I figure that as far as housing is concerned, this will take
care of it." v       ! ■
Hobbs in his speech also urged
development of a university hospital, saying that. UBC is surrounded by a province and state
that have university* hospitals,
but UBC does not.
"The faculty of medicine at
UBC iis ready to move but cannot go forward because they
have no hospital," he said.
In urging development of interior   Junior   collegeSj   Hobbs|led^e the questionnaire had.not,
she said.
r "Each of us is morally culft
able and must share in -the responsibility for this degrada
. "I refused; to give it to. the
press, as it is so disgusting," she
said, referring to the questionnaire.
said the government should not
be stampeded into choosing
sites, by noisy chambers of commerce; Who use huckster psychology.
"They don't give a fig for the
over-all education betterment.
They are only interested in an
The newly^fWraefflSrtj^n*
dergraduate and l^pljwace*,Undergraduate Societies ""A* til''
hold their first elections today.
The two societies, the result
,.'-;Of tne recent :spJia^J*«fi,:ASUSf,
will elect President, Secretary
arid Treasurer.
Polling booths ar on the
first and second floor of the
Buchanan Building, and in
South Brock for A*ts; in the
Physics' Building and: in the
extension of the' Chemistry
building, and in the South
Brock for Sciences.
- Polling will continue 'front
•10.30 a.nt, to 3,30.-.fcnu .Only
second, third and fourth year
students in the Faculty of Arts
and Sciences will be allowed
to vote.
Roy resigns
new University of Manitoba
student Union president came,
saw, and left. He had been in
office for 63 seconds.
This was just one in a sequence of unusual events involved in the election of the
UMSU president for 1961-62.
Nominations were open
from January 23 to February
3. Until the last night before
the deadline, the only candidate was FDU» a cartoon character published regularly in
the Manitoban. His papers
and fee had been filed, and it
was rumored that he would
become president by acclamation.
One of his campaign prom-
nominations  reflect  apathy
isesv was to do away with the
university administration. But
hopes were dashed when, on
the e\ e -of the deadline, two
applications were received
irom Peter Herrndorf, Mani'
toban editor, and Nick Rost
van Tonnigen,
However, Herrndorf's application was submitted with the
understanding that it might
be withdrawn.
Later, Herrndorf dropped
out of the race, leaving Rest
van Tonnigen as the sole contender.
At an UMSU council meeting, the council acclaimed
Rost van Tonnigen as president. One minute later, student president Roy Mackenzie read a letter of-resignation
foronsj Rest van Tonnigen. Sraift
• letter stated that he was being
•;■ -forced toVrifMgh impost %&**'""
cause of the pressure «E his
Evidently he had been told
by the Dean of Political Science that he could not continue in his studies towards
his Masters degree, if he took
on the post.
Nominations were reopened
the next day, to close midnight
February   11. If  no nominations had been received by
tins time, the president would
have the power to dissolve
UMSU council.
Two nominations were filed:
Bill Neville, third year Honours
Arts,   and   Marc Dolgin,  third
year Commerce; PiQ&9..Jv*U
THE       U B Y S SEY
Friday, February 24,  1961
Authorized as second class mail by Post Office Department, Ottawa
LUlversliy   OI    t3.^-..    ll.UiLUll.ll    opinions    uiyicoaeu   die    luuov   ui    hid
Rditorial Boa id of the Ubyssey and not necessarily  those of the
the   Alma    Mater    Society    or    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 Editors    .    .    . Ian Brown. Ed Lavalle
Photography Editor Byron Hender
Senior Editor Ann  Pickard
Sports Editor Mike Hunter
Critics Editor Dave Bromige
CUP Editor Bob Hendrickson
Layout   by   Jones   (Help!)
NEWS: Keith Bradburv, Ruth Robertson, Bob Hendrickson, Krishna Sahay, George Railton, Jerry Pirie,
Coleman Romalis, Sandra Scott, Diane Greenall,
Stu McLaughlin, Dick Arkley, Doug Sheffield, Bob
SPORTS: Pete Gelin, Bert MacKinnon, Chris Fahrni,
Dieter Urban, Ron Kydd.
TECHNICAL: Typist, Pam Buhr: Engraving,.Fred Jones,
Bert MacKinnon; Desk, Ed Pankratz.
Strait is the gate
Many would-be university students apply for admission to
jBeveral universities in case they fail to get their first choice; and
the work of $ie selectors is greatly increased by having to consider a mass of applicants, many of whom will eventually withdraw, having got to elsewhere. A report presented to tbe Committee of Vice-Chancellors and Principals, and just published,
pffess & choice of ways to escape from this difficulty. This report,
prepared by an ad hoc committee on selection procedure, will be
-considered next inonth at a conference of universities and schools.
The essential: jroint in any practicable scheme is that the
universities shall learn much earlier than they now do what is
the genuine total of applicants from whom they niust choose
their entrants—no one suggests that the actual choice should
pass from them to a central body. AH three schemes put forward
in the report eall for a central clearing house. In one, labelled Z,
this'wili be a little «aere than a post office, and would be of little
-serviee, -4n-setaeaaes X and-.,-Y. the applications would come in'
through the clearing bouse. In scheme X an application would go,
atifisrst only to the two or three universities ranked highest in
preference; to others only if rejected by them. In scheme Y it.
would go to all (with a limit of four) at once, but with the order;
ofpreference snown--rf)r, if the applicant expressed no preference,:
. he;would be expected to go to the first plac$ accepting him. Thef
ellee* ©f both schemes would be that the universities would get;
atia far earlier date a realistic picture of the candidates they hadi
to draw from .while candidates could no longer secure an offer!
©f-adsoAssion from several places, leave to the last moment their;
©wn choice, *ad thereby delay a decision of their contemporaries.;
The idea-is premising, ©ut there are obvious difficulties which
will nave to be flu-ashed out at the March conference. As is rec-|
ognized in the report, Oxford and Cambridge are in a peculiar,
position in part because selection there is by the colleges and not
by the universities, partly because a very large number of ap^
plicants choose one or other of them as first preferences. It would
be best of all if they would come into the scheme. But if they!
did, would the two universities as such come in or the colleges
_as selecting units? And if the colleges, would - a candidate who;
named four or five Oxbridge collebes forego his. chance of going
to Glasgow or Liverpool? Perhaps he should; too many people;
apply to too many colleges now. But if Oxford and Cambridge
did riot Join ki the scheme, then it would work; only- if they agreed}
to finish all their selection work by early February at the latest.   I
Another difficulty is that many if not most of the admissions
are bound to be provincial. Except at Oxbridge, entrants to universities in the United Kingdom are required to have passed in
.two subjects at Jeast at GCE" A" levels Some candidates are So
strong that the selectors can safely reckon oh their acquiring
this qualification in due time and make them a firm offer months
before it comes. With many others—perhaps the total—that,.the
olfer must be conditional on failures is fairly predictable; but there
m«st always be .Surely,- some last-minute vacancies for which those
low pn the ljst can still wait in hope. But, if so, what about their
applications to enter other institutions of higher education-
teacher training colleges, or technical colleges, or perhaps Irish
Lest you forget
For the first time this year the Ubyssey was forced to cancel
an issue. The print shop in which the paper is printed did not have
the facilities to cope with the load placed upon it due to a sudden
change in the production schedule of the 28-page Open House
edition. , ,      : t
Many orgartizatiohs on the campus were counting on that
issue for publicity/ They did hot get it. This made them unhappy.
We regret the inconvenience but we suggest that all organizations remember that there are other publicity media on this
campus and that some of them are almost as effective as The
Ubyssey. .
• ■: "'     ■>-:...  vv-';s .'&-*\ -V;...!.-<».>U ,
I say Chauncey, do you suppose we might get a floor by next year?,
Letters to the Editor
No Discrimination?
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I notice that the Minister of
Education, Les Peterson, is laboring under the delusion
that, no racial discrimination
exists on our campus, perhaps
he does not know of'two'of
our fraternities, namely Alpha
Tau Omega and Sigma Chi,
two groups thai welcome only
white protestant males into
their membership.
I don't think any one of us
has the right to be smug about
the state of affairs in South
Africa while racial segregation
exists right in our own backyard.
Garry Watkins
Prayer not enough?
Editor,        v
The ^Ubyssey, •
Dear Sir:
In a letter to the. editor on
Jan., 26 there was a, call to
arms for "militant christians
Willing to die for their beliefs"
to attack atheists, Communism
and the Student Fair Play for
Cuba Club. All conveniently
lumped together to avoid intellectual strain.
Christian John Foster Dulles
was willing te have nuclear
destruction rather than let the
world risk "the threat of atheism." At a recent Student
Christian meeting a University
professor speaking about the
nuclear threat was asked what
we could do abdut it. His only*
answer  was   "that  we  pray."
To "atheists who feel that
thinking and constructive action are not yet outmoded this
was disconcerting. After two
thousand years of trial and
error some Christians seem to
be looking forward to the error to end alLerrors. It is too
bad that men with the stature
of James Endicott and Albert
Schweitzer are so little heeded;
and so .rare among their ranks.
Perhaps the author of the
letter believes we should learn
from  Batista  how  to   counter
the S.F.P.C.C. by closing the
University and shooting the
students who protest? 'Batista
also had an effective program
for countering atheistic radicals.
Consider the case of two
young sisters, devout Catholics
wlio were found to have won
a book by Leon Trotsky. Picked up "for questioning" by his
police their .black eyed, raped,
tortured, and mutilated young
bodies were found the next
day with bullet holes across
their naked chests.
Bob Horn,
Post Graduate
Down with nationalism
In Russia they save what
parts of a corpse they can and
deposit them in a "body bank."
Dr. M. Cohen of Winnipeg predicts that soon our hospitals
may have human body banks.
I advocate this practice, provided that the contributor has
willed his body to humanity.
And provided that he is dead.
Doctors may soon be able to
replace any damaged organ.
This could make introductions
awkward — "I'd like you to
meet George Smith and account No. 127 of the State
body bank." But that's not all,
We'll be replacing our girl
friend's efforts with the busts
that Marilyn built.
Synthetic blood in all shades
of red and blue may toe developed. And those transparent
plastic purses — we'll know
without asking what our friend
had for lunch —- we'll see it
being digested (with synthetic
gastric juices of course).
But their goal may be the
test tube baby and the synthetic man. The rest of us will
be sterilized and leucotomized:
there'll be no threat of a population or a war. We must draw
a line. Einstein left his brain
behind but he (absent-mindedly) took his mind with him.
I'm for using all available resources in order to save lives
or to make them less onerous.
But we must watch the State
and the doctors (who may soon
become part of it).
They'll be wanting our bodies after death and our minds
before.     1  don't   mind   giving
them my body tout I've no mind
to give them my mind. But
I'll give them a piece of it until one of us "withers away."
We'li soon see the United Nations collapse. Communist China was never in it and Russia
will soon withdraw. So it's a
choice between one World
State (capital letters attention-
getters only) or none. If you
wish to prepare for the former,
read Bertrand Russell. If you
prefer the latter, don't join the
Nuclear Disarmament Club and
disregard all (Communistic and
pacifistic) pleas for neutrality.
It's not a case of sticking our
heads in the sand: it's a case
of using them or losing them!
I've stopped standing for
"god save the queen" (I'm an
atheist) and for "o canada"
(I'm an internationalist). Besides, the "o" in "o Canada"
expresses pain, fear, grief or
surprise, none of which I ex-
perience when impatiently
waiting for the concert or ball
game. If you want to know
what this has to do with body
banks, remember that the
mind banks aren't visible.
They are comprised of the liberties lost centuries ago when
ugly nationalism (compared to
internationalism) gained popularity. That is why I merely
chuckle at the idea of Jesus
saving but advocate suspicion
of any move by any state which
could eventually lead to absurdities (e.g. test tube babies
and mass sterilization) such as
those indicated by Aldous Hux-
lev. Through the fog do I see
a Brave New World? friday, February 24,  1961
Page Three
Alberta editor fired
for "low quality" paper
---Photo by  Byron  Sender.
INTERIOR HIGH SCHOOL delegates who arriv ed yesterday afternoon were welcomed by
High School Conference Committee members   as they left the train.
250 high school students arrive
for fourteenth annual conference
High School students have arrived by j airplane, bus, train,
boat, and ■ car for the 14th Annual High; School Conference
held at U;BC today and Saturday. "•'■■'
Beginning at 8:30 a.m. today,
the 250 high school students
were welcomed by university
students and introduced to activities. Afteij registration in Brock
Hall, the students were officially greeted by Dean McPhee, act
ing   president, AMS   President
Dave    Edgar, Chairman   Kyle
Mitchell,   and Registrar   Johai
E. A. Parnell. ■,,].'
Noon   hour   presents   a
show, >a dance display, films
talks fOr the delegates.
In the: afternoon the film
"Tuum Est" Will be shown and
discussions oh" extra-curricular
activities will be held. The delegates will dine at the Common
A visit to International House,
This week's nomination for
the Completely Useless People
party: People who stand outside lecture halls laughing and
joking loudly while classes are
in session.
To some of  you  who read
my column it may come as a
shock   to  learn  the   CUP  also
stand for a starving journalistic    orphan    called    Canadian
University Press.
CUP was born New Year's
Day 13 years ago in Winnipeg.
The midwives were 12 Canadian university newspaper editors who were interested in
the possibilities of a nationwide news service.
They hoped such a service
would consolidate student
opinion and abolish sensationalism.
In the first few years CUP
developed a wire service,
standardized the style and circulation of feature materials
and editorials.
The results of this can be
seen in the many stories from
across Canada The Ubyssey
carries1 with the initials CUP
in the dateline.
After a war-time slump
CUP grew to toe a gangling
adolescent with 20 full-member papers. In 1953-54 mem-
ibership reached 22.
In 1958 CUP reached maturity.
. At the annual National Conference in Winnipeg the members voted to form a national
office and to elect a full-time
National President. Previously
followed by a basketball game
at War Memorial Gym or
Auditorium will highlight the
The purpose of the Conference is to introduce high schpol
students to all aspects of University life and higher education. . .  .-
CALGARY (Special) — Maurice Yacowar, 18, editor-in-chief
of the UAC Gauntlet, student
newspaper of the University of
Alberta at Calgary, has been
fired for what student council
described as Yacowa's refusal
to co-operate.
At a special meeting, the
council decided that quality of
the" paper had deteriorated to
the point where council could
no longer accept the responsibility for its editorial policy.
A statement issued after the
meeting said "the editorial policy up to the present time has
been such as to seriously damage the reputation of the university. Student opinion has not
been reflected adequately in the
editorial policies. ..."
Yacowar immediately apologized for any embarassment his
editorship may have caused to
the paper.
"I can appreciate the position
in which the student council
found itself and bear no personal
animosities toward any individual'.on council or council bodies,"
the. young  former editor said.
Earler in the year Yacowar
had been forced to apologize
after publishing a strong editorial denouncing poppy day.
Immediately prior to his dis
missal, Yacowar published anr
unauthorized literary supplement. Copies of the paper were
seized by student council, but
this was not given as a reason
for  Yacowar's   dismissal.
Following his dismissal, Yacowar urged his staff members to
reconsider, when they threatened to walk out en masse, in
protest over the firing. It was
pointed out that advertising commitments made it imperative
that the next seven issues of the
paper be published.
Yacowar, who has been nominated to run for NFCUS chairman, said he will continue to
run, as will Leroy Whitehead,
consulting editor of the seized
literary edition.
A poll taken by the Gauntlet
indicated about 56 per cent of
the student body still support the
fired editor. Former associate;
editor Alan Arthur was named
as new editor. : i
All those who nave not bought
a Totem and wish to do so must
order one before March 1, 1961.
The price is $5 and totems
can be ordered at the AMS
office. :•'<:
All graduates who paid their
$10 graduation fee automatically
receive &' Totem.
the   position   was   held   by  a
Doug Parkinson, graduate
of McMaster University, held
this post until this year when
Ted Johnson, graduating student of McMaster, was elected.
Like any growing young
Canadian CUP also has developed a standard of morals.
This standard found expression during the 1960 national
conference. Member newspapers passed a Charter of the
Student Press in Canada and
a revised Code pf Ethics.
All this time CUP gave
more and more service. It had
initiated trophy competitions
among the member papers, a
permanent clipping file and
paper exchanges.
CUP now has a membership
of 26 papers  representing all
the major universities and colleges across Canada.
However, like most college
students, CUP has money
This year $1,400 is needed
to balance the budget. Ubyssey
has promised to raise $70 of
Next year CUP will need
$4,700 for a total proposed
budget of $8,000.
In an attempt to raise
money to continue the service
it gives to its members and to
the journalistic world, CUP
has submitted a brief to the
Royal Commission on Publications.
The brief asks the Commission to recommend a federal
subsidy to the Canadian University Press.
"Only the choicest
Virginia Tobaccos
are used in
TV's top panel moderator
"There's something extra special about a
du MAURIER cigarette; two things, in fact.
One is the choice Virginia tobacco. The other is
the "Millecel" super filter. Together, they give
you the best cigarette ever.,"
7%e fenottoaCaa.... it- "ftp
a really milder high grade Virginia Cigarette
VB-71 •'^KJ^^B-ltefiMr'
THE     ««¥SS€Y
miay; *ebM»ry H 1061
1 Ctmri?A«R6¥lirSMltH, UBYSSEY photographer, caught this night shot ot the G>riarta aslsKe Was
•c'leti,virfg for We first tirrte from Vancouver Harbour. We thought tH% e^xeeTlent a'W ^finel of
»'• tbtl pl^td- shoVftl be exbffcited. ^	
OTTAWA ^U^)---lne federal government has met with
'Sstffifralcei ft Manrsea rha-
#«td;*n¥sarf plarf,*afthou|h
*t«#«rvea i!i%inkla¥'sehe1rte
.,. Following the session with
'^j^C;.S|tnwi^r; rjiif^b^ker,,
. Jfero!CS::Piel6^^;ftcSj^'^Wr..
■.iaoit indicated,#ba£ *'Hi6fc~riras*-;
in§ wis jj^pnciiteiVe '*ai*d. 3it
a p"p ea.rs further representations will have to be made be-
.iereany plan is adopted".
He pointed out that the government miglrt welcome future ,submissi|hS f|!,fhV Ipl-dv-
inees indicated their support
for the scheme: wffitf* «alR for
10;000 bursaries worth $600 to
be given annually to qahadlan
university students, in co-operation with'Sottre; a^gericy acceptable to Hie provinces. Such
a meeting may be forthcoming
late in BSarch.
Also 'present at*the' meeting
were: Labd'ui'' Minister Michael Starr, Public Works Minfs-
ter David Walker and minister
withbut portfolio Ernest Hal-
' ji§hny. O t h e r s rep¥eseriting,
NFCUS *w er e: International
.Ikitairis ^eeiP*esidentJacques
.Germ, and Executive Secretary Leonard LeGault.
The brief presented annually for the last four years/nas
been modified and enlatied
since, the initial presentation.
Al thai; tiriie'lhe gb'venlrhent
gave approval, and promised
"consideration". It will Continue to "cf&nsider" the brief
thfe year. ;
"There has been no assurance whatsoever that any steps
will be taken by the federal
government to implement the
bursary it promised in' it)58,"
Rawson said.
Later a spokesman for CCF
leader Hazen Argue said that
the brief didn't go far enough.
He  declared  that   "education
should be free at all levels"
and a student should ^have the
right to be educated "up to the
limits of his Or her capabili-
''pes". v ■, •/" .'■
* Rawson'said that Mr. Dief-
ehbaKet:icbJi«Sitt(Sred the constitutionalaspects: of federal as-
1 Sis1anc% tb uinvifsrty students
presented "a major problem".
The prime minister did agree,
he added, that no objection
had been raised by provincial
governments to federal bursaries now awarded by such
groups as the National Research Council.
Chant eartfrttiission report
results in new changes
Hon. Les. Peterson, B.C. minister of education, announced
Thursday changes in the school
system from points suggested
in t}ie Chant Commission Report.
Here are some oX the proposed
• Canadian texts will be used
in, B.C. schools rather than
• Grade seven will be taken
out of Junior High and placed
back^to elementary., - - ,- 4
,    • Home Ec,a»d industrial arts
will   no   longer   be   taught   to
grade seven.
• All elementary and secondary qualified teachers' salaries
wil lbe raised.
Pahna de Mallorca
Come in and see Out great
variety of Tmported gifts.
Special; comic
sh feolk :;
4479 W. l^At£.
• Secondary school students
will have longer school days.
• A 200 day year will be established instead of the fluctuating year as at present.
Dependable Repair Service
Shoes of Quality
are a speciality at
Sosamat Shoes
4463 W. 10th Ave.
CA 4-1017
Shocking facts
about the NEW
danger of VD
Venereal disease is again on the
loose, and threatens to become
ihore widespread than ever. A
special medjcal report in March
Reader's Digest tells why public
health authorities in 15 countries (including Canada) fear
VD will reach epidemic proportions. Infection amongst teenagers is increasing at a hideous
rate. What is happening ? Have
Wonder Drugs lost their punch?
Here are startling facts which
everyone — particularly parents
—should kjjgw. Get your March
Reader's Digest today ... 41
articles of lasting interest.
Second special
UBC has received a grant of
$150,000 from The Fund for
Adult Education to enable the
university to conduct an expanded adult education program in the liberal arts, including public affairs.
This is the second major
grant made by the Fund to the
university, the firsts having
been awarded in 1957 for a
three-year program of study-
discussion courses iri the liberal arts (known in British
Columbia as Living Room
The hew grant is made on
the condition that the university will devote t6 this project
an equal amount in staff and
program resources during the
grant periods.
In announcing the grant,
Mr. C. Scott Fletcher, president of The Fund for Adult
Education (which was established by the Ford Foundation
as an independent agency in
1951), stressed the great advances that have been made
in the past decade in liberal
education and "education for
public responsibility". He was
gratified with the imaginative
way in which UBC was taking
the study-discussion program
to communities throughout the
According to Dr. N. A. M.
MacKenzie, president of UBC,
, the gi«nt, ito cover a period of
five   years, will be, used  to
strengthen the university's ex
tension activities in three
main areas.
The first of these is the
general field of liberal education for adults. The second is
education about public affairs
designed to help provide the
well - informed leadership so
vitally needed in our democratic society. The third is the
Living Room Learning program of study groups which is
now actively organized in 41
communities of the province.
■In all three of these areas, particular attention will be given
not only to the Greater Vancouver area, but also to all
the Other main population centres of the province.
The Department of University Extension, which will administer this expanded program, will celebrate its 25th
anniversary in 1961, having
served the people of British
Columbia in higher adult education since 1936. In commenting on the grant, Dr. John
Friesen, director of the Extension Department, emphasized that it was particularly
gratifying for the department
to receive the recognition and
opportunities made possible
by this award as University
Extension embarked 0 n i t s
second quarter century.
Formal presentation of the
grant will be made by Mr.
Fletcher when he visits the
University of British Columbia
in late March.
University Auditorium - $:15 p.m.        8
U.fe.C   Musical Society presents ... X
"the musical comedy about the year the
Yankees lost'the pertant"  ...
'timers' at'<mt &M:io^C%ic« at*tioofr&day,
10:30 '- 12:00 5&tur;day, aha* al 'trie" «6br
Like to raise your marks 5%, 10%,
or even  more?
(without working any harder)?
It can be done, once you start typing your work
instead of doing it in longhand. Typing is much
faster, so you can do more work, in less time!
Your notes will be better organized and easier
to study. And professors are favourably impressed   by  neat  themes  and  compositions!
Visit our Stationery Department and see a convincing demonstration of one of Eaton's famous
portable models, or any of the recognized makes.
EATON'S   Stalionery^-Main   Floor—MU  5-7112 Friday,  February 24,   1961
Page Five
No finals
in debates
The NFCUS Debating Commissioner, elected in September,
has resigned without arranging
the National Debating Competitions, scheduled to be held in
Montreal on March 10 and 11.
The University of Manitoba
debating team, winner of t h e
McGoun Cup, and Western
League representative, has
strongly protested the mismanagement by NFCUS, causing a
serious conflict of interests to
arise between NFCUS Debating
Association and the Western
Universities Debating League
(McGoun Cup).
UBC Debating Union president Peter Hebb said that he
will press for the finals to be
hold as scheduled and that NFCUS must take action to stop
the unnecessary chaos that results every year with the NFCUS finals.
SIR  CHARLES   ARDEN-CLARKE,   distinguished   British   colonial
adminstrator   will   speak   On   recent   developments   in   the
Congo today at noon in the Auditorium.
Student job hunters
register on Monday
The University Employment
Service will begin a week-long
registration of all male and female students for summer work,
Monday noon.
The applications are to be
placed pn an active list after
registration. Students should
check with- the employment
service office to make sure their
name is on the list.
Undergraduate students should
note the schedule and appear
for registration at the room and
time specified.
The National Employment
Service on Robson Street is also taking names for summer
work. This will further the
chance for a job.
Monday,   Feb.   27,   Arts   100,
men,    12:30:   Arts    and   Sc.   1,
Education  1.
men,   12:30:   Pharmacy,   Medi-
"Pay 10% down and you can drive it away," the
salesman said. So Hubert did. Three years from
now Hubert will own his first car.
But your first car can be all yours the day you
buy it. Here's how:
Starting now, when you earn extra money,
keep it—not in your pocket, but in a Savings
Account at The Bank of NoVa Scotia.. There
you'll find your deposits quickly pile up to a
healthy total. Sooner than you might expect,
you'll drive home in a ear that's all yours.
As little as one dollar will start a Savings
Account at Scotiabank. Call at your nearest
branch today—and start saving.
University and Allison Branch: K. D. Carter, Manager
Tuesday, Feb. 28, Arts 100,
cine, Grad. Studies, Axis and Sc.
I and II, 1:00 Education II and
above. Physical Ed., Law, Commerce.
Wednesday, March 1, men,
Eng. 201, 12:30: App. Sc. 1, Forestry I, Agriculture I.
_ Thursday, March 2, Eng. 201,
men: App. Sc. II and II. Forestry II and III, Agiri. II and lit.
Monday, March 6, Arts 100,
women: all faculties and years,
Tuesday, March 7, Arts 100,
12:30; men. Education.
Tp those of you who are
strangers to our place, please
accept -this invitation to, Visit;
Jack Ebon Ltd. on Granville
Street .between Hastings arid
Dunsmtrlr streets. We offer,
thesfinest in natural shoulder
clothing, an amazing selection of sweaters, and the
most tasteful and attractive
array of sportswear and furnishings a v a i 1 a b I e in the
With little attempt at modesty, we feel we have most
closely matched our inventory
to the needs and demands of
the Vancouver gentleman.
Fine fabrics in smartly conservative shades, tailored" to
give a balance of fit, that
assures new comfort.
Drop by soon; even our decor
is unique. We think you'H Rke
it. And we think you'll like
the Jack Elson style of clothes. Page Six
Friday,  Februi
delmore scharwx
Delmore Schwartz will read and comment on
selections from his poetry at noon on Monday in the Auditorium. For two decades Mr.
Schwartz, 47, has been one of America's most
highly regarded poets and literary critics. He
has also, during this time, been in turn editor
and associate editor of Partisan Review (1943-
55) poetry editor of New Republic (1955-57), Assistant Professor of English at Harvard (1940-
47), and a Visiting Lecturer at leading American Universities (1947-55). Currently he is working on a book of short stories (his first collection was published in 1948), a novel, and a play.
A year ago Mr. Schwartz was awarded the
1959 Bollingen Prize in Poetry, the most esteemed honor of its kind in America, for his
fifth volume of verse, Summer Knowledge (New
and Selected Poems, 1938-1958). The first half
of this work, a somewhat revised reissue of Mr.
Schwartz's first volume of poetry (concerning
whose style Allen Tate wrote in 1938: "the only
genuine innovation since Pound and Eliot came
upon the scene twenty-five years ago") is entitled "The Dream of Knowsledge"; and the
most significant aspect of the- work as a whole
is the fact that the early "dream" has ripened
into the "Summer Knowledge" of the latter half
of the book, which for the most part contains
poems written from 1953-58.
In-anearly poem, Mr. Schwartz had asked:
Whence, if ever, shall come the actuality
Of a voice speaking the mind's knowing,
.      The sunlight bright on the green window-
And the self articulate, affectionate, and
Ease,   warmth,   light,   the utter  showing,
When in the white bed all things are made.
The affectionate, flowing self has become an
actuality in the warmth and light of "Summer
It is the knowledge of the truth of love
and   the   truth  of  growing:  it  is   the
knowledge   before   and   after   know-
! ledge:
For, in a way, summer knowledge is not
j knowledge at all: it is second nature,
first nature fulfilled, a new birth and
a new death for rebirth, soaring and
rising out of the flames of turning
October, burning November, the towering and falling fires, growing more and
more vivid and tall
In the consummation and the annihilation
of the blaze of fall.
This is a bit over-ripe perhaps, but one is
convinced that Mr. Schwartz, who has been
one of the most alert poetic intelligences in
America, has attained to sure-footed knowledge
—convince more, though, by the quieter surprise and by the more gently spurting, spiralling
rhythms of quickening joy in such poems as the
Is it morning? Is it the little morning
Just before dawn? How big the sun is!
Are those the birds? Their voices begin
All over and in the air, speaking the words
Which are more than words, with mounting consciousness:
And everything begins to rise to the
Of the slow light that ascends to the
blaze's lightning!
Mr. Schwartz has been essentially a lyric
poet from the first, it seems to me. The shorter-
winded, slant abstractions of the earlier poetry,
which sleejjlessly probed deception in the Auden-
esque labyrinth of the mind, often enough relaxed into full-throated ease. But it was not until
he could be more light-hearted, about deception
that he could free himself from the incantatory
style of much of the recent verse. In the loose-
stepping style of "The Foggy, Foggy Blue," he
tells us:
But tonight 1 am going to the masked ball,
Because it has occurred to me
That the masks are more true than the faces:
—Perhaps this too is poetry?
I no longer yearn to be naive and stern
And masked balls fascinate me:
Now that I know that most falsehoods are true
Perhaps I can join the charade?
This is, at any rate, my new and true view:
Let live and believe, 1 say.
our erudite readers
Dear Sir:
With regard to your recent
criticism of the Frederick
Wood Theatre's production of
"The Burnt Flowerbed,"' I can
find only one good point —
it came too late to dissuade
anyone from seeing this excellent play. To a disciple of the
Sun or the Province, slashing
criticism may seem to be the
only way for a critic to distinguish himself, but here it
only gave the impression of
snobbish bad taste.
As to the actual production;
the casting was superb, a study
of the faces alone characterized the players, the acting and
staging were  excellent.
The didacticism you mentioned, although startlingly
evident, was yet integrated into the fabric of the play with
such a fine and delicately-
woven thread as to catch and
hold the entire audience in its
In your next "dramatic criticism," please, a little less
English 100. A play is meant
to be enjoyed, and this enjoyment should not be ruthlessly
cut out in unnecessary dissection.
Steve   Tredwell,
Science  II.
Brave  new worl
Or old and tired?
If the "hidden persuaders" have got you down and you feel you can't believe
anything anymore, take heart. We still have some left!
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of public taste we have instituted a three point selling program to safeguard
our customer(s) interests and our own integrity.
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to specifications. ;
2. To   provide   instant   sound   comparison   between   reproducing   systems
according  to  budget,  accommodation,   and--musical   taste   requirments.
3. To demonstrate  visually the  engineering and  component  qualities  of
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woburn m
The twenty-five magnificent
paintings from the Duke of
Bedford's famous private collection are on view until February 28th at the Vancouver
Art Gallery. Tne greatest age
of painting — the seventeenth
century—is richly represented.
Several of the paintings deserve notice because they have
been recently divested of the
obscuring, time-yellowed varnish which disfigures works of
that period. The serious art-
lover is aware of the following
fact. Varnish must be applied
to the surface of paintings because it is the only way to protect pigments from the combined ravages of air and time.
But this clear protective coat
turns yellow with age, so that
blues turn green, reds orange,
whites yellow, greys brown—
and shadows lose translucence,
becoming dull and heavy. Original colours com p le t e 1 y
change, and the whole effect is
either deeply altered or entirely ruined. Removing this old
varnish clears away a brownish veil, restoring original
Van Dyck's full-length portrait of Ann, Countess of Bedford, painted in 16J7, is the
most arresting and radiant canvas of all. It was cleaned only
a few weeks ago, so that the
white satin dress has now all
the gleam and subtlety of a
pearl. Learned from Rubens,
Van Dyck's miraculous method
of painting is nowhere better
seen than in this example. His
portraits of men may be deep
in character, but those of women are an ageless epitome of
elegance  and   charm.
Connoisseurs of painting are
also aware, seeing this collection, that whatever may be
said about Art, it means quality, i.e., values. The value of a
painting, like that of a jewel,
depends on its' substance. Tl
cannot  be   faked,   imitated
copied. A painting is a physu
object   constructed out of  n
terials —unlike literature a
music.     When  this fact  is
nored, two fallacies common
arise. The more serious one
that   methods   of  painting  a
not   essentially   important
aesthetic value. The less serio
one  is that  reproductions  a
substitutes for painting, whei
as they are merely souvenii
The first error,  supported  1
tomes of casuistry, has caus<
the gradual but complete ru
of the craft of painting, esc
cially  during  the  past  eigh
years, aided by much so-call<
criticism. The consequences
the  second  error  have  turn*
appreciation  into   an   amusii
farce and spread misjudgmer
both   are  kept   very  alive  t
snobbery    and    fashion.    Poj
might have called it   the   Ti
umph of-Durness.
.Gainsborough's land s c a p
and the portrait of the Duche
of Grafton display his vivaci
?~id power to capture tl
tremulous quality of livii
forms. The Duchess' lip seen
to quiver and her glanoe spa
kle. Red underpainting in tl
blue sky and the green foliaj
vibrate and sing. His handlir
of trees is so diaphanous th«
seem to tremble. A landscaj
imbued with deep emotion,
foretells the Romantic moV
ment of the early 1800s a
though painted before 1756.
Tenier's La Fete aux Chai
drons is a crowd scene out-o
doors. It abounds in facinatir,
character-portrait and magi
terial handling of exquisite d
tail. The crystal clarity of tr.
tones is due to its recent deal
ins. A suoreme example (
Dutch painting is also seen i
the two Rembrandts and th
amusing    Steen.    No   master
yankees pi
Monday's Mussoc performance of Dam Yankees was not
without its virtues even if
most ot tliem were not musical.
Yet the Adler-Ross score
seems suitable for a competent .
amateur presentation — most
of its numbers require more
gusto than vocal finesse. In
this respect Mussoc's balanced,
well-projected chorus performed admirably. Esepcially robust was the chorus of ballplayers, whose solo quartet
(Karl Kappcs, Gerry Cook,
Don North, and Tom Skupa)
really "slugged" out the song
Grace MacDonald's choreo-,
graphy, while consisting primarily of routine patterns, deserves credit, through the help
of some lively, dancers, fpr its
spiritedness. Excessive n u m-
bers impaired the "Who's got
the pain" sequence, however.
A less crowded stage would
have permitted more imaginative routines.
Perhaps the less said about
the orchestra the better. Di
spite the competence of a fe1
individual players, the who!
was pretty awful. It almo;
seemed at times that the vi<
lias were playing in the twelv
tone scale. Even the overtur
—one of the better perforn
ed selections, while handle
adequately by piano, percu:
sion and brasses, ended on se^
eral different notes (varyin
with the musician) not in th
score. A smaller, selected er
semble with a extra pian
wouldn't have produced a:
ideal orchestral balance but i
might have better coped wit]
the  notes.
The several solo parts wer
generally acted much bette
than sung. Too many of t h
singers had to strain thei
voices to penetrate the miscel
laneous sounds which emanat
ed from the orchestra pit. Re:
Downey's Joe Hardy demon
strated a sufficiently clear
steady voice, but it also strain
ed  when  he   tried   to  projec 1961
Page Seven
>rk suffers more from the
ifigurement of yellowed var-
>h than Rembrandt's. These
rtraits are freed of old var-
;h and the cool atmospheric
;ys which complement the
rm lights and masses add
jatly to their depth and
wer. The Steen is remark-
le for its economy of state-
nt: not an atom of paint is
lundant. From this comes its
ength.of substance, its amaz-
; subtlety and character.
K\\ the panegyric, art^books,
reproductions in the world do
little to help us apprciate
paintings: they can only guide
us in viewing "actual paintings.
Because painting is essentially
an art of contemplation, it is peculiarly ill-adapted to our Jre-
netic age, in which perhaps
only erethism can move overwrought sensibilities. We really
gain in delight and vision only
by the contemplative viewing
of paintings as splendid as
G. N.
MAN FROM WOBURN with Mrs. Otto Koesher
r at home
'    '' •-   -:.''■ "< i " . !: ,
solos. Yet  in more  lyrical
sages, such., as^hja^duei ,"'A
l doesn't know" with. Char-
; Brandolini as Meg, great-
control resulted in a mel-
ious rendition,
l the second starring role,
a, Marie Andrews proved
bef a much better dancer
i a singer. "A little brains,
ittle talent" was almost
ited while "Whatever Lola
it's" rang out too blatantly
>e seductive. On the other
i, the duet "Two lost souls"
i Joe, coupled better vocal
ipline with a warmer tone.
he remaining solo roles
e sung adequately, if with-
great distinction. Charlene
ndolini's Meg improved as
plot progressed, eulminat-
in two clearly sung duets
je second act. Clearly sung
was Deirdre Woollett's
in "Shoelss Joe." Al-
!gh in many ways the best
ormer in the cast, A. C.
an seemed ill at ease in his
Song, He not only forced
his admittedly limited sinking
voice, but (less understandably) his characterization as
If much of the previous criticism seems strongly negative,
it can be maintained in extenuation that the spirit of the
production was consistently
live'y. Bev. Fyfe conducted
a briskly-paced performance
throughout, a performance
which, while being distant
from musical perfection still
triumphed  in sheer fun.
iVe READ prism!
Prismatically speaking, the
cover on issue 2:2 is' a considerable improvement upon its
predecessors, serving the tandem functions of indicating the
magazine's geographical locus,
and setting off the word
PRISM as if it were chiseled,
in a staute. One is tempted
to say that the -improvement
is monumental.
The art work inside is fine,
too, as has been the illustrious
work in the past few issues.
The first drawing is an imposing introduction to George
Woodcock's verse play, Maskerman, an interesting work I
would like to have heard performed on CBC last August.
M'ichael Matthew's rhetorical
allegation that the poetry is
half baked (or rather, half-
Fryed) is not altogether true,
though it does have its moments of rawness.
Mr. Woodcock begins with
an audacious verve that joggles
the imagination out of its.Williams-induced prejudices,: but
after a while the, opening rush
falters. What emerges is a
strange admixture of high poetic brilliance and dull movie-
magazine cliche. The imagery
. is at all times well-integrated,
and at others hopelessly foreign. Maskerman at one point
says that he had never "felt
the knife of jealousy turn in
my side," — a metaphor that
wrenches the reader out of the
poem and into the movie magazine.
Maskerman comes back
quickly, however, with a neat
touch, referring to his divorce
decree as "The Magna Carta
of Alfred Maskerman." Unhappily, too much of his dialogue is channeled into epigrams hopeful of immortality.
The theme of Lorelei combing her locks on the marital
rocks is an important one in
twentieth century literature,
and Mr. Woodcock has made a
lyrical and at times revelatory
contribution to Anglo-Canadian
literature. In rendering the
lack of communication between
Maskerman and Maria, he has
shown an agonizingly-real
glimpse of contemporary life.
I regret only that his most
captivating story is the One
that precedes the action of the
The two prose pieces are
stylistically at; opposite pxjles^
and^f aiii-riffr|tid''^'.:'*t'i^'nij*el£l«i
seeking the warmer regions of
the equator, Margaret Saltern's
story, A Piece of Green, begins with a starshower of :m-
congriiously flashy images and
epithets that bedazzle the reader's eyes, refusing to let him
see more than a bare glimpse
of the actual scene of the narrative. Occasionally the images
work for the story, but the
author's thesauric virtuosity
usually masks where it is intended to intensify. I could
not become concerned whether
or not the woman stifled by her
ungreen mining town ever did
succeed  in  her quest  for her
own   insignificant   Golden-
Green Fleece.
Vince Sharman's portrait of
a lonely homosexual, Any
Game You Want, is about
twice as long as it should be.
Displaying a hard and clean
prose that shows considerable
promise, Sharman subdues its
impact by forcing highly unlikely dialogue upon his four
principal characters. It is also
a Httle difficult to believe that
a fellow as unconsciously male
and virile as George Mclvor,
and one who knew his way
around so well, would sit so
comfortably .while Philip is
trying to seduce him, and for
certain he would never call
him "Philip."
Sharman   makes   two   mistakes common to the tyro hard-
boilisf.  He   uses the   worn-out
symbols    for     the    run-down
apartment   house:   c a ibH) age
smells and bare lightbulbs. And
he   confuses   narrative   power
with depiction of violence, psychosis and  depravity, Happily
the.sheer making of lucid sen11 ■:
tenees is good*  and shews nos
reason  why  it should not get i
better.   There   should just; be
fewer of them. ,.
.  I   will  say  little  about   the.
poetry, because poetry is a
mystery to me. Thelma Lower's
Boom Man shows remarkable
restraint for a lady poet, and
exhibits a sense of control over
the line as a natural .unit of
poetic speech—more than can
be said for many gentleman
poets around. This is the best
poem in the magazine.
Wilfred Watson, as always;
appears very English in his
conception of the poem as an
expression designed to supply
beauty that does not exist in
the real world. In a poem, one
converts the actual into the
formal. Watson, on the other
glove, fits into his formal as
much of the actual as will not
disrupt   the formality.
I will do no more than mention David Wevill's Prayer
For A Pervert In Hiding, as I
never disturb a man who is
Saying a prayer.
Prism has printed some good
poetry in the past, and it
comes as a not very pleasant
foreboding to see verse .with so
littfe.liyeliness' now.- Give us
feaek Alden N^^iand and I4o*
nelKeartos! -.-.■'■   ■-..'-.
y.Aii(3^ thanks for a good portion* «f Maskerman. : -i- '-•' ■•..
fit to be tied
Australian performer Rolf
Harris wowed a capacity audience in the auditorium, Tuesday noon.
Harris, who is a
• singer
• comedian
• composer
• artist
• actor
• mimic
• pianist
• accordianist
• champion swimmer
gave a   program which   made
full use of his versatility.
Harris began his performance by drawing a full-length
portrait of himself as a dying
Australian stockman. The legs
of the portrait were drawn in
the record time of three  seconds.
Harris then sang his own
composition, "Tie Me Kangaroo Down Sport," accompanying himself on a "wobble-
After this number, Harris
demonstrated his facility on
the "digeree-doo," and then announced that he was keen on
songs about mice. A number of
mouse songs followed.
Harris' rapid-fire joke delivery and ebullient style was
warmly received by the audience, who joined loudly in the
choruses of "Waltzing Matilda"
and "Tie Me Kangaroo Down
this man mccurdy
The first thing one notices
about Ed, McCurdy, billed as
America's foremost balladeer,
-aiter one;, has got through the
'Initial fojpftalitieis' in ,rrjeeting
him, is his essential healthiness. And this is indeed unusual, for the society in which
■ he lives — the modern entertainment world—is essentially
decadent. In a world that is
filled with alcoholism, homosexuality, a blind following of
Communism, it is refreshing
almost beyond belief to find
an  entertainer  with   a superb
sense of humor, an immense
amount of common sense, a
healthy forthright approach to
,,fvs§jc and a great deal;©! human
-v*digrrfty. Mc^u^ly'^g'asSwell'^a :
great entertainer, on of the
few folksingers to have operatic training. He can charm any-
One from-youngsters of seven
to S' drunken nightclub audience -— a living example that
universality is possible in art.
McCurdy will be appearing
this Sunday at the Cambie
Theatre at 8:30 p.m. Students,
75 cents.        —GARY NIXON
Not everyone reads
(at U.B.C. Bookstore)
— i
-■      m                                           |j
Challenge of Af
rica to the West"
FREE Page Eight
Friday,  February 24,  1961
'Tween classes
Fiction's language
Dr. A. Stroll will speak on
"Language of Fiction", Monday,
in Bu. 225.
* *       *
Film on "Plastics", Friday
noon, in Ch. 150. All welcome.
* *       *
Last chance to purchase field
trip tickets to Essondale. Today
noon, Brock 166.
* *      *
Korean film. Wednesday,
* * *
Tonight and Friday, Auditorium at 8:15 "Damn Yankees".
Tickets at AMS and door.
* *      *
Resolved that inter-racial marriage should be promoted. Monday noon, Bu. 102.
* *      *
Dewey  the   Demon.   Monday
noon.Bu. 216.
* *'     *
Mr. A. Norrick on "Christ and
the World", noon,-in Bu. 106.
* *      *
Messrs. Gerry Gosick and Arthur Hock will speak on the
manufacture of beverage on Friday at noon, Chem. 250.
* *      *
Bible study with Rev. Richardson,  Bu. 319, Monday noon.
* *      *
"Tight Little Island" and
"Never Give a Sueker a«Break".-
Showing continuously from 3:30.
«      * ,   *
Dance on Friday at 8:30 p^rh.
Non-members 15 cents.
*    *    *
Open discussion, Feb. 24, Bu.
203, Monday noon.
Free dancing lessons open to
everyone, Sundays at 8:00 p.m.
* SP *
Mr. F. Schiffer, F.R.P.S., will
be showing his portraits at 12:30
in Bu. 203 today.
* *      *
General   meeting   to   discuss
model  parliament,  today noon,
Bu. 217.
*    *    *
Mrs. Dorothy Steeves will
speak on "Can the New Party
Solve Unemployment?", Monday noon, Bu. 104.
* ■* *
Alumni undergraduate debate
at 8:00 p.m. at St. Marks lounge,
* *      *
Bristol Fotster's "Roving
Three Continents". Admission
25 cents on Monday noon.
* *      *
Communion breakfast with
alumni  this   Sunday   at Sacred
Heart Convent.
* *      »
Important meeting on Open
House display. Club room, noon
today. j ;']■"
Imports from the Soviet
.  Union and other Countries
* All types of Russian books
magazines   and   newspapers
* Gifts and Records
799-A College Street     ,
Toronto, Ontario
LE 5-6693
Delmore Schwartz, Bollinger
Poetry prize- winner will Wad
and comment on selections of
poetry., Friday, Feb. 24, in the
Legion Cup final
Monday in Brock
The final debate in the Annual Legion Cup Competition
will be held Monday at noon
in Brock Lounge.
The topic "Resolved, that a
line should be drawn somewhere" will be affirmed by
Peter Heu and Gordon Green
of Zeta Psi and negated by
Tony Vincent and Tom d'A-
quino of Psi Upsilon.
Winner of Monday's final
will debate against the winner
of fhe Inter-Faculty Debates
to determine the campus
championships. The winner of
the latter debate will challenge two professors in the annual   Student-Faculty   debate.
Log burlers
roH Friday
In conjunction with UBC
Open House festivities, the Varsity Rod and Gun is holding-a
log rolling event in the Buchanan Pool.
The contest is open to everybody. Greeks and undergrad societies -wfill runoff on Friday
starting at 2:00 p.m. sharp. All
other* chibs will runoff Saturday starting at 11:00.
Only three members are needed for a team. Presently only
three fraternities and only one
undergrad society have signed
Special Conceit
/ ....
at &30 p.nv
Canada's No. 1 Folksinger
Ed McCurdy
Students 75c (by donation at the door)
at the
TR 9-3235
Unions bastions
of democracy
Approaching merger of the CCF party and labor was described Wedneesday by CCF National Chairman David Lewis
as an exercise in democracy never equalled in Canada or any
other country.
Lewis, who has been with the
CCF from its beginning and is
now on the New Party planning
board, spoke to a capacity audience in Bu. 104. He stressed the
democratic nature of both the
labor unions and the New Party
"In forming the New Party,"
he said, "We have gone to the
unions and talked about this
matter with them. We realize
that labor is a comprehensive
force in Canadian society, and
we want them to feel that they
have helped form the New Party and that it is a part of them."
effective class instrument in opposing the big corporations.
"There are about 500,000 labor union leaders in North America,"  he continued,   "and  out
of all these, after a trial of tremendous intensity, only two or
i three dozen were convicted.
|     "Surely this is nothing com-
] pared to the number of political
trials and penalties.
"To say that because a few
were found guilty that all trade
unions are crooked would be
the same as saying that all politicians are corrupt," Lewis concluded, "and this is the language of liars and irresponsible
political  demagogues."
"This sort of free popular
participation is what has been
missing from Canadian political
Lewis said he is not ashameSd
of his association with labor. He
said that people who attack
unions should remember that
when democracy fails, as in Hitler's Germany or in Mussolini's
Italy, the unions are abolished
first of all.
"The reason the unions are:
so widely attacked now is that
they have shown themselves an
Chairman Don Robertson is
asking for applications from Students to work on the 1961-62
Frosh Orientation Committee.
Applicants must be in Vancouver during the Summer months.
March3 is the deadline for applications to be turned into Box
71 in Brock Hall.
(for viewing
Skylarks, Ravens,
Nightingales, etc.)
(of Xanadu,
Caren Walters, internationally known model, will personally analyse
your beauty problems free of charge. Phone MU 3-3G39 from 4 to !)
p.m.   for  your  free consultation.
Caren Walters Now Offers
Training  in   Your Personal   Grooming   Plan
Make-up  &nd  skin  care,  hair  styling,   graceful  movement,   the  body
beautiful,  clothes  selection, conversational  technique,  etc.
Registration   Mondays   to   Fridays   from   4   to   9   p.m.   for   afternoon
classes  —  Reasonable   Rates
Special  Fashion   and  Photo   Modelling Courses   -
Caren   Walters Modelling Studio
1255 W. Pender
MU 3-3639
~   '.Li:  '
The student well equipped for making
the most of future opportunities
carries a slim red volume on
which is inscribed "Bank of
Montreal, Savings Department."
Bank of Montreal
0a*cicUCl 'pcn^t "3<ut& fan Student*
Your Campus branch in the Administration Building
famous   British   comedy
3:30,    6:30,   9:30
one of the wildest comedies by W. C. Fields — 5:00,  8:00
50c friaay, February 24, 1961
Page Nir
Real live doe
at Open House
Elaborate displays, lectures, and demonstrations are being
planned by seventy-seven campus clubs and fifty-five faculties
and departments when UBC opens its doors to the public
March 3 and. 4.
A live whitetail doe and samples of the type of tree damage
done by deer will be featured
in the Faculty of Forestry display at the Forestry and Geology building.
Also featured in the five room
display will be working models
of modern logging equipment
and plywood press and pulp and
paper making equipment.
One of the largest displays
planned for Open House will be
sponsored by the Faculty of
Agricultural Economics plans
a display of time and motion
studies in farm management.
Animal Husbandry will illustrate the interrelatibn of animal
breeding, nutrition, physiology
and management in the production of high duality products
for the consumer.
The Fine Arts Department
plans an exhibit of student work
and demonstration in the Fine
^rts Gallery. A continuous
showing of slides of paintings
sculpture by old and modern
masters will be featured in Bu.
The Department of Anthropology will open its Museum,
•ecently acquired Chinese cul-
ural material.
Most clubs' displays Will be
n the Armory. These include
Upha Omega's exhibit of Uk-
ainian craft, Aqua Soc's under
Individually Styled Haircuts
4574 W. l«th
sea grotto complete with baby
octopus and the Camera CJub's
live models ana darkroom.
High School Conference Committee plans a display symbolic
to UBC graduation.
The Rod ano Gun Club will
erect a model log cabin, complete with guns, trophies and
other  appropriate equipment.
At International House there
will be the WUSC Treasure Van
as well as extensive displays of
the customs, costumes and handicrafts of various national
The stage in the Field House
will be used by several clubs
who plan continuous performances Friday night and all day
Saturday. Included will be displays of foil ahd saber by the
Fencing Club, Jewish National!
dancing, by Hiilel House, Booster Club cheerleaders and maioi'-
ettes and Gym Club's display df
trampoline and apparatus work.
Friday night, Brock Ifall will
house Model Parliament which
will include the full dress^ceremonial opening of parliamerit
and debate on the 'Throne
waste of time?
flied a Haircut?
c* 6 New tdok?
Special! \
Zsa-Zsa s
Beauty Salon
4395 West 10th
CA 4-1231
•UBYSSEY                                          1
John & Carl
• Permanents ;       • Styling
in attendance
• Beauty Treatments
CAstle 4-0151                                         Closed Wednesday
Buy 3 first-line tires and receive 4th tire free or buy 4
second line tires and receive 4 tubes free.
Why not give us a try!
10th Ave & Discovery CA 4-0828
head of UBC's chemistry department, will speak to the
Vancouver Institute, Saturday,
at 8:15 p.m. in the Buchanan
building on "Chemistry and
Your Future".
Laff... Dam You!
What weighs a thousand
pounds, is yellow, and has four
Two five-hundred pound canaries!
OTTAWA (CUP) — The last
push in the bed pushing marathon went, to 19 Mount Allison
co-eds who last week outpushed
a men's team from Amherst to
Male honor was only partially
blackened because the men were
required to carry their bed over
the 19 mile course. They led
until near the finish line when
one of the team slipped on ice,
the bed tumbled, and the girls
rolled ahead to win by a bed
This race was one of the few
which were not being contested
by other universities. No one
was prepared to accept the
Queen's push of 1,000 miles in
150 hours. Queens didn't care,
and even claimed a speed record
of 12.4 miles sustained over one
However, this is likely to he
challenged by three other universities each of which claims
the speed record. Waterloo set
'the first record with 8.4 mph,
then Western came up with 9
mph, which Waterloo refused to
accept. And Acadia is also running into difficulties with the
distance record. It doesn't accept Queens' run, has doubts
about McMaster, and refuses to,
accept Dalhousie's 345 miles
which tops Acadia's 301.
While some students considered the fad as foolish, their elders have a variety of views on
the matter. The Toronto Star
asked "are our college students^
too tame?" And quoted Canadian
Poet Irving Layton who believes
that Canadian students seem to.
lack imagination, passion and
concern for the great issues of
bur day.
The usually conservative Ottawa Citlfcen took the affair
lightly and claimed that a case
could be made for bed pushing.
"It is, after all,, no mbre undig-;
nifred and unprofitable to push
a hospital bed . . . than it is to
climb a mountain ... (or) to
push a small white ball into 18
rioles in the ground."
Special Events Presents
Famous American  Poet
12:30 - AUDITORIUM      -:-      FREE
Noted  French  Folksingers
12:30 - AUDITORIUM      -:-      25c
INCORPORATED  2??   MAY  \670.
j i
it's the short coat... on or off the campus
The coat that takes top marks for correct fashion is knee-length or
shorter, lightweight, versatile! It's the style for the varsity man who
knows his way around. See the selection of all-purpose toppers now
ot the Bay.
The Bar acuta:, A washable cotton$®plm> English raincoat . . .
slanted pockets, raglan sleeve,
red lining. Natural or light lovat
in 36 to 44. ^      $35
The Crown: r Curon interlining
gives this all^nrpose poplin coat
warmth withbnt weight or bulk.
Slant pockets, red lining. Black
or loden in 36 to 44. 32.50
Choose from th« shorter styles now in The Bay's Men's Clothing, second floor
Open   Daily   9  to   5:30,   Fridays   9-9.   Georgia  at  Granville
Dial  MU  1-6211;  Cloverdal.e,  Surrey, White Boek areas call KTBwtoh   1717 Page Ten
Friday,; February ,2 4,  1961
Hoopsters farewelI tonight
Chilliwack Invasion Saturday
Results of the Badminton
Club's annual tournament:
Men's singles champ, Siew Yip;
Men's doubles, Yip and Norm
Richter; Ladies' singles, June
Frost; Mixed doubles, Carol
Sims and Gerry Johnson.
The UBC "C" team soundly
defeated Vancouver Club 12^0
ed four matches.
,. This was the last league game
Wednesday. Vancouver defalt-
of the reason for the UBC team.
Thejf finished with four wins,
pnjelqss and a tie.
Weekend events:   Intramural
ski  meet   on  Unieorn  run   Mt.
Seymour Sunday at 1 p.m. For
iurther   information   contact
'Brian, Scarfe at CA 4-4622.
Steeplechase race 10 a.m. under big tree in the meadow.
Winslade, Pederson
play last UBC games
The 1960-61 edition of the UBC Thunderbirds make their
farewell appearance of the season tonight, playing host to the
Golden Bears of Alberta and 250 High School Conference delegates.
Sailing team heads
sooth lor big meet
The UBC sailing: ejub travels to Seattle this weekend in
an effort to retain.the North
West Intercollegiate Yacht
Racing Association Championship Cup, emblematic of yachting superiority in the northwest colleges.
The UBC club won the meet
last year and experts rate
their chances of retaining the
cup "very good."-
Greek night, sponsored by the
campus fraternities, will also
add to the color of the occasion.
Making their final appearance
in Blue and Gold will be two
four-year veterans, Ken Winslade and Ed Pederson.
Winslade has been a consistent leader on the floor at UBC.
As well as continually leadingi
the 'Bird scorers, Winslade has
shown the way in play-making
and dribbling. Winslade's position will be hard to fill, and according to UBC coach Jack
Pomfret, is wide open for next
Pederson, a key forward in
the 'Bird setup, has a lajrge share
of the_ responsibility for the
'Birds' success under the boards
in recent years. .
Yesterday noon, before 750
cheering fans, Thunderbirds dis-
'Birds, defending champions,
travel to Edmonton this weekend for, the Western Canadian
Intercollegiate  Swim  Meet.
Losing many of their team
members from last year the
'Birds will have a tough time
Saturday to retain their title.
University of Alberta is a strong
favorite this year.
played some of their best form
of the season while swamping
the Alberta Golden Bears 80-46.
The contest started slowly,
with the Bears striking the first
blow at the two-minute mark
with a single point. The visitors
held the slim lead until almost
quarter time when UBC started
to roll and quickly grabbed the
Although the visitors put up
a strong fight, with accurate
shooting and close checking, the
revitalized Thunderbirds could
not be beaten. They held a commanding 35-19 lead, and .were
showing no signs of giving it up.
Winslade stole the ball from
right under the unsuspecting
Bear's hoses time and again, giving a wide open and fast atmosphere to „ the contest.
'Birds poured through 27
points in the final quarter, giving them their 11th straight WC
IAU victory.
In the preliminary at 6:30 tonight, UBC Jayvees meet rival
Victoria University. They close
out their schedule Saturday at
8 p.m. against Victoria again.
UBC Braves play their last game
Saturday at 6:30 against Como
Lake. All games are at Memorial Gym.
to upset Beats
The Rugby ThunderbirdSj
who left for California Wednesday, ready and eager, engage in their first game of
the World Cup as we go to
press. .-
They play the powerful California  Bears  in; Berkeley.
The 'Birds are in top shape.
They are well-rested since
their McKechnie Cup game
against the* Vancouver Re|>a
for the BC Rugby Championship was rained out. Injuries
are not bothering Coach Howell's boys at the present time.
Last year, 'Birds lost the
Cup to California in the two-
game total point series by tying 8-8 in Berkeley, then losing 26-8 at UBC. 'Birds also
lost the two exhibition games
they played with the Bears.
The World Cup originated
in 1920, when John Nelson,
publisher of the old Vancouver World newspaper established the trophy, to be competed for   by   UBC   and   an
•American   university.
Since that date, there have
been 21 games, of which UBC
has won 12, the latest being
in  1958.
Saturday, the 'Birds and
Bears meet in an exhibition
game in Berkeley. Open
House weekend, they play the
rained-out McKechnie Cup
game against Vancouver Reps.
The World Cup series resumes the second week in
March with a Thursday noon
game at  UBC.
girls, band
*P fl ready to go
Saturday night, the thriving
valley town of Chilliwack will
host two major sporting events
—the season windup game for
the UBC Hockeybirds against
the Saskatchewan Huskies, and
the return appearance of the Pub
Broomhandlers, current B.C.
champions, in a match with Chilliwack High School.
Buses for the event leave the
book store at 5:15 p.m. and make
stops along the way at the White
Spot (Broadway and %ar ch),
Broadway and Main, jRoyal and
Sixth in-New Westminster, then
in Chilliwack.
Bus tickets, costing $1.00 each,
are obtainable at the AMS office
or at the bus. Game admission is
50c or A-cards.
In the last encounter of the
'Birds and Huskies, the teams
split. Saskatchewan won the
opener ;Il-2 and UBC took the
second igame 5-2.        %
In the last BroOrrfball game,
the *p.ub humbled the "ISC (Ineffectual Sweepers Club) 2-0 on
the scoring prowess of the Sports
Department. The Chilliwack
Arena is notorious for the rabid
participation of its fans in the
games. -
Veteran. goalie Ron Molina
was the star of the victory, stop
ping an astronomical total of 5t
shots. Centres John Utendale
and Bob Parker accounted foi
five of the series' seven goals.
The team seems to be un
plagued by injuries. But, thi
practising situation has not im
proved. The 'Birds are only al
lowed three practise periods ;
week at odd hours in the Ker
risdale Arena, whereas thi
prairie teams practise every day
guard Ken Winsiade makes
his farewell appearance tonight against U of A, along
with Ed Pederson. Both won
many honours last year in the
WCIAU and inter-city league.
UBC Film Society
We regret to announce that
"Rome, Open City" is not
available for March 23.
Your- series membership will
admit you to our March 28
showing, of
Resident Students!!
TICKETS  $1.00 AT  AMS  -  BUSES  LEAVE   BOOKSTORE   AT  5   p.m. Friday, February 24,   1961
THE     U B Y S S E Y
Page Eleverfc
Time should show
WCIAU is best bet
—Hiloyd Spence photo
UBC GYM TEAM standout Paul Rothe "relaxes" on the rings.
Rothe leads UBC against Washington State Saturday in
Memorial Gym in the last dual meet of the year.
host WSU Saturday
For the first time in 12 years the UBC gymnastics team
won the Pacific North Western Collegiate gymnastics championship
In the winning effort the,
UBC gymnasts edged "out
Washington State Frosh by 5Vz
points. Washington Huskies were
third with 108V&, WSU varsity
fourth with _'. 616, Washington
Frosh fifth with 81, Eastern
Washington sixth with 41 Vi and
Columbia Basin College seventh with SW points.
Outstanding individually for
UBC were team captain Gordon
Gannon and Paul Rothe. Other
members of the team who
contributed to the win were
Alex Ross, Bob Jones, Peter
Pellatt, Adrian Hanky, Monte
Engelson Bill Whitelaw and
Tom Duch. Coach Dr. Doug
Whittle can also be congratulated for a job well done.
Saturday afternoon the gym
'Birds will be competing against
Washington State in the last dual
meet of the year. Competition
begins at. 2:00 in the War Mem-
oriali Crymnasrum.
i      ■
We will call al your fraternity house, lake fillings
for your group . . .deliver
the Tuxedos,   and    pick
them up.
Phone Today!
Bob Lee's Tuxedo
623  West   Hastings
MU. 4-0049
MAA executive
posts now open
Application^ are how being
accepted; 1 for ■ secretary, and
three executive members of
the Men's Athletic Association. Secretary's applications
should he'turne d in to Sid
Brail's box in Memorial Gym;
the others to Don Robertson's
box in either the gym or AMS
Applications must be in
writing and include qualifications. Executive members
must be senior managers of
the MAA.
Deadline is noon Wednesday, March 8.
President, Men's Athletic Assoc.
We are now concluding our
third year of competition in
the Western Canadian* Inter-
eollegiate Athletic Union. It
would not be facing reality if
we were to say that these first
years were satisfactory in all
regards; certainly we have
been disappointed in some aspects of the league, but, in the
majority of cases, we have
been satisfied and encouraged.
Let me first mention one or
two disappointing features of
the league, and then outline
our reasons for being satisfied
and encouraged by our first
three years.
'   *      *      *
Some of us were, needless
to say, over-optimistic when
we expected a drastic change
in the attitude of our students
towards football and basketball as spectator sports when
we entered the. WCIAU.
This anticipated change did
not occur. Attendance at the
games has not been down, but
it certainly hasn't soared. In
short, the enthusiasm of our
students was not sparked by
competition with other Canadian .universities.
Perhaps we expected too
much. Indeed, there are many
avenues which must be explored in solving the problem
of attendance at our games
and, possibly, with proper
promotion, the WCIAU is part
of the answer.
A second: disappointing feature of our league is the failure of Manitoba to field a
football  team this season. A
4544 W. 10th
Open until 11:30
liow   long  have  contact  lenses  been
Known V
Historians tell us that contact lenses
were theorized in 150S by Leonardo
da Vinci, and 200 years later, Descartes expanded the theory. Not until
the late lS80's was the first contact
lens made Since then contact lenses
nave become perfected and famous.
They are worn by milions and are
generally as small as an aspirin tablet.
Pitman  Optical
Come   in   and   inquire   about   "contracts,"   we'll
be   glad, to 'tell   you  more.-
'  J*-
Immediate   Appointments
three-team football league is
not satisfactory. We are in a
more favorable position than
the  prairie schools  in being
able to arrange games  with
U.S. colleges.
In spite of these disappointments, I am still a strong supporter of continuing competition in the WCIAU. Looking
at the present situation, we
can see that the competition
and he calibre is good. The
recent WCIAU feneing and
badminton tournament is an
example of this.
This league also provides
competition in hockey, which
was absent in the Evergreen
and which is an important
part of our program, particularly with the immediate possibility of a campus arena.
Yet another advantage is
that the member universities
are well known to all students. The Evergreen colleges
had no meaning for us at all.
However, in my opinion, to
entirely justify our participation in the WCIAU, we must
look to the future and its possibilities. Very briefly, these
are the events we hope for:
1. The completion of plans
for National Athletic Competitions. A committee is at present working on this matter
under the chairmanship of
UBC's Dean A. W. Matthews.
2. The intention of the University of Calgary to enter;
competition within the next
three or four years. They have
indicated their desire to compete in football, and are already playing basketball with. ,
the prairie schools.
3. The federal government
is taking immediate steps io
institute a federal grant for;
amateur athletics. If we were
not in the WCIAU, we would
not benefit from these pro*;
posed plans.
*     **      *
If we ever hope to increase
the interest of the student in
spectator sports, I believe "it
must be done in the WCIAU,
because the.students did not,
and would not, I feel, get enthusiastic about colleges they
have never heard about.
I could elaborate on many
other favorable aspects of the
WCIAU. And I sincerely hope
that in the next few years, the
success . that so many of us
have envisioned in this new
league will become a reality.
...what a special zing...you get from Coke!
Refreshingest thing on ice, the cold crisp
taste and lively lift of ice-cold Coca-Cola!
No wonder Coke refreshes you best!
Ask for "Coke" o> "Coca-Cola"—both trade-marks mean the product ol
Coca-Cola Ltd.—the world's best-loved sparkling drink.
&$& rc-
Page  Twelve
TH E      U B Y SS E Y
Friday, February 24,  1961
From Page 1
Questionnaire   "most   shocking"
told me that they had nothing
to do with it," said Mrs. Helen
McCrae,  UBC Dean of Women.
Referring to the debate, "Resolved that chastity is out-.
mOded,"' Mrs. Bsown said, "1
am shocked that debates- and
discussions such as this should go
on publicly."
"I would never want to be one
to debate such a topic," she said
in an interview. "I hope I am
not a prude, but I do hope I
have a few principles as I grow
old," said the grandmother of
She referred to the controyer-
JFour Nominations for
HAA ratified Monday
Four nominations for the
Honorary Activities Award, the
University's highest service
award were ratified Monday
'■■ The nominees are; Bill Rodgers, Engineering IV, Brad
Crawford, Law III, John Madden, Graduate Studies, and
Chuck Lancester, Forestry IV.
sial 1959 Easter edition of The
Ubyssey, over which several editors were dismissed, saying that
such actions are too serious to
be called pranks.
In reply to a remark by UBC
law student Tony Gargraves,
CCF-MLA for Mackenzie, who
said: "It was only a mock debate," Mrs. Brown said: "It
seems every time something like
this happens, we try to cover it
up as a prank."
She said of the university administration: "Since when has it
never been the role Of those in
authority to exercise discipline
over our young people?"
"This lack of virtuousness and
moral standards is not just a
mere passing whim, but calls for
serious consideration and action
by the authorities at UBC to
supervise and censor such distasteful actions," Mrs. Brown
told the legislature.
Mrs. Brown was speaking in
the budget debate and making
her first address to the House
since her appointment as minister without portfolio.
"I don't know what she was
trying to prove," said AWS
President Charkow. "In attacking the debate, and suggesting
censorship, she was really encroaching upon our academic
freedom."  ° '" ■  •
Dean Walter H. Gage, administrator on inter-faculty affairs,
told radio station CKLG that
the University would not enter
into the matter.
Mrs. Brown stressed throughout the inteview that she had
great respect for most university
"As far as the university goes,
I'll do anything I can for it,"
she said, but I'm afraid I wouldn't be able Jo support such a
"I am quite aware that it is
only a small minority of the
students who do such things,"
she told The Ubyssey.
McMaster university
bans card playing
HAMILTON    (CUP)—Another   university   has   cracked
down on card playing on the campus. McMaster is the second
university to outlaw card playing as a result of complaints.
Earlier this  year McGill stu
dents banned card playing frorii
their union building and the
common room in the arts building
complaint from a father who
claimed that his son had lost
money gambling. The McGill
Bridge Club was not affected by
At   McMaster   Vice-president I the  ruling.  There has  been  on
Dr. H. G. Thode issued two di
rectives, reminding students that
"gambling anywhere in. the university is contrary to university
regulations and is subject to the
severest penalties." The other
directive orders the card players
out of a back room in the student centre.
Cards   were  banished  in   the
McGill  union as  a  result of  a
'Tween classes
—— I II I   11 —————
Mrnmml, m&tei$cal attd^etrlSal engineering audi engineering phy^te
■    ."■" '   "" "■'■',■ " _   ' ...   '-•.." fr -.—"■£—r
^SftiattifiteEests jolt rnostatw^-acareer t Opportunity
should;? Opportunity:not' only ior advaheement,*>sbu1;
fif^ortttttity foiiprofessKraai l growth through vm&d
andh^resu^eJqpenence;.W^firtnly believe in diversified ex^rience and, luclcily, we can offer it in our fuHy
tif$b«stfefej     t
fu% experienced in our business). Now, let's Mve i
crack at answering somfrof ybU|E quiestions.
What flowed©? CaaadtaaChemital C^rnpar^pro^tteesi
Ijasie organic chemicals, cellulose acetate flake and
acetate yarns, fibres and staple,
WB&edbwedbi^AtEdflKjnton. We have three plant*
0n a 430 acre site. The first produces chemicals-*-
StteoheA, ester and ketpae^soivents, acetic acid, glycols,'
^^aTeryfltetol, fona«ldehyde and other organics. Tb©
second produces cellulose acetate flake. The third, acetate and Arnel yards and fibres.
1 Sales offices are located in Montreal, Toronto and
What is our future? Very bright. (It: just happens to be
true.) We think of ourselves as a young, progressive,
fast-gowmg Canadian fern with ^roTld-wide affilia-:
tioriSvThe r«x^ beais tMs outSo-dpes ^ xape|ati<a^'
of our Edmonton plant And the fai^thatiQia esgineer-
ing department is one of the largest and most diversified
JB Canada,
Gur raw materials are basic Canadian natural resources?:
petroleum by-pseducts from Alberta and cellulose from
the forests of British Gblumbia. Our markets are worldwide, and through our affiliates we have^a strong al-
i liance with ■ ebmpanfes in the textile* chemical and;
pasties indjostries:    ■"': ■■-■'' -^ .:'-■/:.'•: $\
you could bj?,iyorking mproduet devel&pmwt, research,
jprocess engineering, plant design, construction or some
aspect of production. This is exciting work in many
completely newfields- As a chemist of chemical engineer
'youcouldehoose also acareerin saleSor technical service.
What else should you know about us? Lots more. You
can get more information and literature by writing to
Department "A" at 1600 Dorchester Blvd. West,
Montreal 25, Quebec Or to the Personnel Department,
Canadian Chemical Company, Limited, P.O. Box 99,
Edmonton, Alberta.
evidence that excessive sums. Of
money have been lost at McMaster, but visitors to the university have complained about
the card players.
during any activity
.'1  '■'u{*. -I   :
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With; Tampax;iitternai sanitary.,
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The Tampax applicator is the
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ness to make "beginning" simple.
There have been no successful imitators of the Tampax. methodi
The Tampax absorbehcies have,
been tested over and over to work,
perfectly for different needs as well
as different days. Your choice of
Regular, Super, Junior, wherever
such products are sold. Canadian
Tampax Corporation Limited,
Barrie, Ontario.
Indented by a doctor
now used bymiUions of women


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