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The Ubyssey Mar 9, 1961

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Bu. 104
Vol. XUV.
No. 58
Governors o
AMS   proposal
"%OOK MA, NO HANDS!" . . . but oh those legs! Carol, Spratt,
Geri Neill and Frances;"tttfWfeflfeSitfk' rehearse for can can
chorus line at the Education Formal tonight.
Cobalt capsule
W hot  for  thief
:J   A radioactive  cobalt capsule
?1 stolen from UBC Open House
'   bas been found. <■■■-■■
a   *^be capsule, object Of a city-
wide search, was turned in to
| Chilliwack   police   Wednesday.
!fthe: thief was an eighteen-year-
jf old Chilliwack high school stu-
[}' dent. - ■■ ■■" ■■;,
The capsule waS'''found in a
replies to
NFCUS wire
President's Office received a
wire Wednesday from United
Nations Secretary-General Dag
Hammarsfcjqld thanking the
university for a telegram supporting bis  work  at the  UN.
UBC committee of National
Federation of Canadian University Students collected 800 signatures at Open House for a
telegram supporting the Secretary-General   and  the   UN.
Hammarskjold sent the following wire in reply: "I am
deeply grateful to you and all
of the students, faculty and
friends of the University of Bri-
tish Columbia for your message
of support in our work."
The telegram was addressed
to Lt.-GjQV. George Pearkes,
Chancellor A. E. Grauer, President Norman MacKenzie and
- AMS President Dave Edgar.
can behind the Physics building after an extensive search
by-the members of the Physics
The theft'of the capsule was
not rtdiseovered until Monday
and authorities were afraid the
thief would abandon the capsule where it could be found
by children.
Pojice will not reveal the
identity of the thief, who will not
be charged. He has been advised to see his doctor, although
authorities say he was not in
contact with the capsule long
enough to be seriously injured.
An investigation has been
launched to determine whether
there was negligence involved
in the theft. It will be some time
before results are made public,
according to  authorities.
The capsule was among many
articles stolen by visitors in one
of the worst outbreaks of theft
in  the history of Open  House.
Gross speaks
today on UN—
Ernest Gross, former deputy
U.S. representative to the U.N.
will speak on American interests in the U.N., in the auditorium, at noon today.
Ambassador Gross is the second in a series of speakers on
the U.N., honored by an anonymous friend of UBC.
Gross was Deputy United
States Representative to the
United Nations from 1949 to
1953. During this time he was
also the U.S. representative on
the U.N. Peace Commission.
He had formerly been Assistant Secretary of State for Congressional 'Relations, and U.S.
Representative to the Seventh
Session of the t3*SMed*%foiioas,
and alternate delegate to the
Third, Fifth and Sixth Sessions.
He has also served as Assistant Legal Advisor in the Department of States; Associate
General Counsel of the National
Associate General Counsel of
the National Labour Relations
Board; Chief of the Economics
Section of the Civil Affairs Division, War Department; Deputy Assistant of State for Occupied Areas; and Legal Advisor.
At present, Ambassador Gross,
member of a New York law
firm, is a Director of United
Printers and Publishers, of International Resources Fund,
and of Robinson Frere Overseas,
Ltd.; a trustee of the Carnegie
Endowment for International
Peace, of the Woodrow Wilson
Foundation, and vice-president
of the Asia Society.
Applications are being received for the positions of Homecoming Chairman and Academic
Symposium Chairman.
, Applications for these and
positions publicized earlier must
be turned into the Secretary of
Students Council before 12:30,
University to give
total of $500000
University administration has agreed to contribute between $450,000 and $500,000 towards the construction of a
student union building and winter sports arena, it was announced Wednesday.
AMS President Dave Edgar
said the UBC Board of Governors agreed Tuesday to pay the
cost of food services facilities
($200,000 to $250,000) in the
proposed $800,000 student union
building. They also said they
would pay half the cost of a
$500,000 winter sports arena.     ;
The Alma Mater Society
would finance :^he rest, Edgar
said. It would t^ke 7 or 8 years
to pay; off the J pecessa^y loan.
He said a referefedum; would be
presented to the students March
17, proposing that the AMS fee
remain, at $24 per student per
This would mean that $5 per
student would be directed immediately toward the fmaneing
•of the proJect.'^^riBs^S previously went to the UBC development fitind.
An additional $5 would" be directed to the building project
in 1962 when the Brock Extension payments are completed.
"Construction of both projects (student union building
and winter sports arena) would
commence as soon as possible,
if the referendum were approv-
*ed by the students," Edgar said.
He said the students would
have complete control over the
union building, with the exception of food services.
"The students would have
equal representation with the
administration on a management comittee to plan the use
of winter sports center."
The student union building
would be the first stage of a
complete student center, Edgar
mediately, would include lounge
and common rooms, galleries*
games rooms, an amphitheatre,
a bag lunch area and a large
snack bar.
The second stage, which
would not be started until the
first stage was paid for, would
house, the administrative wing
of the AMS, together with facilities for clubs and other AMS
j Edgar said the first stage had
been planned with sufficient
flexibility to allow for large
dances and banquets.
The building would be constructed on "D" parking lot,
corner of East Mall and University Boulevard.
The winter sports arena plans
call for an Olympic size skating
rink, with seating capacity for
1,500 and eight curling rinks
overlooked by a coffee shop and
It woud be built on the field
north of Memorial Gym and
East of the stadium.
Ken   Winslade  wins
top  athletic award
UBC Thunderbird ba'sketball
captain Ken Winslade was
named winner of the Bobby
Gaul Memorial Trophy yesterday at the annual Big Block
Club Awards Banquet.
Presentation of the trophy,
emblematic of UBC's most outstanding athlete, capped an enjoyable    evening    attended    by
many prominent UBC and civic
The first stage, to be built im-personalities.
Pubsters  hail  new  leader
Roger McAfee, Arts HI, has
been named next year's Editor-
in-Chief of The Ubyssey.
McAfee, whose formal appointment came Monday with
Council's ratification of a previous editorial board choice,
predicts no major changes in
next year's paper.
"I would like to see the paper
continue the growth and development it has started this year,"
he says. "There will be no major changes in policy because
I feel this would be dertimental
to progress we^ have made to
A native of Elliot Lake, On- ;
tario,   and   a   graduate   of   the
Saulte Ste. Marie Collegiate
Institute, McAfee is presently
majoring in English and Theatre.
He takes over from present
Editor Fred Fletcher, for the
Graduation Edition in May.
At the same Council meeting,
John Lancaster was appointed
editor of the Totem and Dean
Feltham was named Co-ordinator of Publications.
Frosh Retreat and NFCUS
chairmen were also named:
Frank Findenigg and David Anderson respectively.
College Shop manager will
be Phil Clark.
.*»?"«* ■ t
Thursday, March 9/ 1961
Authorized as second class mail by Post Office Dejsartmeht, Ottevla
Published  three'times  weekly   throughout  the  University  year    .
In Vancouver by the Publications Board ot the Alma Mater" Society,
University  of   B.C.   Editorial   opinions   expressed   are   those   of   the
Editorial  Board of  the  Fbyssey  and  not  necessarily those  of  the
Alma Mater Society  or the Univesity  of  B.C. .,  ,     .„„
TELEPHONES: CA 4-3242, locals 12 (news desk), 13 (critics-
sports), 14 (Editor-in-Chief), IS, 6 business offices).
Editor-in-Chief: Fred Fletcher
Managing  Editor        R«gfr  McAfee
v-Ne*S   S&itor.    .    .....   v   •    °enis  Stenley
•'» Assdslafe '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
I Layout Ciference Buhr, John Bonenfanl
1       NEWS-     Keith    Bradbury,    Susanne    Clarke,    Sharon
McKinnon, Dianne Greenall, Coleman Romalis.
TECHNICAL- Fred Jones, Sharon Rodney, Kitty Watts,
Gail  Neff.
1       Well ,it's over for another three years.
Open House, 1961, was successful and those co-ordinating
it deserve a vote of congratulations. Peter Meekison and his
- committee produced one of the best and most diversified events
to the history of the University.
The men of the Engineering Undergraduate Society kept
the traffic flowing smoothly.
The baby-sitters had a rough time we hear. At times there
•were more than 50 squaUers in the room. Chalk it up to experience for the future, girls.
Thanks are due the Department of Buildings and grounds,
for their co-operation in the distribution of the Open House
edition of The Ubyssey and the coffee to the guides.
Sure there were things wrong. In an operation the size
of this year's Open House there are bound to be flaws. They
were, however, of a minor nature.
Congratulations for a job well done. —R.M.
LMen   to   labor
The CCF Club has declared this week as "Labour Week"
and has brought a number of speakers to campus to give an
' impression of Labour's attitudes, complaints, and opinions.
Most people of liberal mind will welcome this programme.
All too often, under the jaundiced views of the press, students
assume or absorb the vews of some professional and non-labour
elenients of society which are unfairly antagonistic to labour
or its aims.
"' "The CCF's program will give those students, who have"
an adopted Set of; ideas towards labour, to meet the representatives of labour arid discuss their criticisms of and opinions
with the "other side."
Regardless of the accuracy of the vews held by .professional,
people, there are a number of considerations any individual
must face.
Whether we recognize it or not, we do not have an egalitarian classless society.
Whether we believe it or not, the iniquities and inequalities
bf the capitalistic order fall most heavily upon the industrial
Whether we like it or not, labour has a voice—often rais-
• understood er contradictory—but still a big voice.
Any attempt by labour to make itself understood cannot,
go \ttdieard; especially at a university. The opportunity has
arisen. We hope ydu have had the chance to take advantage
of it. w.E.t.
Closed   doors
Anyone who thinks that fraternities and sororities are the
only exclusive organizations oil»this campus is making a grave
There is a much more in^Jortarit group ori- this cjimpus
which practices a "closed door*'* policy.
This is the Faculty Club.
During Open House, all buildings were open for public
inspection—with one exception:*tie Faculty Club.
It seems that the general pttblfc is not gbod enough to enter
this building. Perhaps they wou»pollute the- acao%mie atmosphere. ......
-But we weren't really disappointed. After aH; th% Engineering building was open.
Letters To
The Editor
With thanks . .
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:        .
"On behalf of the" Open
House Committee I would like
to thank the students wh4> participated in Open House, 1961.
Special thanks should go to
the 600 girls, whq acted as
guides during the weekend.
They answered innurherable
questions and made the visitors' feel welcome. Recognition is also due the 100 engineers who kept traffic flowing smoothly, and to the girls
who conducted the babysitting
Two other groups assisting
the committee were the students- who manned the information booths and the second
year engineers who erected the
faculty posters and also participated in the Madgeburg
Lastly, I would like to express our appreciation of the
time and effort the architecture students spent decorating
the campus.
There is, however another
factor. The services provided
are naught without attractive
and interesting displays. This
year the calibre of displays
was considerably higher than
ever before.
A great deal of student and
faculty thought and effort was
required and put forth. The
committee received perfect
co-operation from all groups
participating. To everyone who
worked on the displays we are
most appreciative rand thankful for their time ' and effort.
When one thinks of the effort expended by', all these
groups, it is difficult to acknowledge-the cries of apathy.
The majority of students contributed to Open House, making it a success. May I again
say, thank you.
— Peter  Meekison,
Chairman, Open House
The  Ubyssey
Dear  Sir:
The clientel of the university
are mathematical clots. I grant
that in a Euclidean space, the
shortest distance between two
points is a straight line but I
do not grant that our campus
area is a Euclidean space—it
is. a taxi-cab space.
The shortest distance from
the Buchanan building to Arts
is ndt "over the Administration
building's lawn but rather
along those cement strips called "sidewalks". Nor were the
fences removed in order that
our intellectually superior society might revert to that disgusting archtypal behavior of
I cannot be critical of my fellow students ueiiavior very
long. The present rate of
growth of pavement on our
campus suggest that by 1965
there will remain six blades '
of crabgrass in the northeast
corner of the Japanese garden.
— Rob Woronuk,
Pres.   Society  of  Prevention  of   Cruelty   to
Arts IV
"Latir/ Baby, when everyone4* net 4& BROWNED off."
Judging by the horrified expressions on some faces over
the'weekend, the new US Presidents are finding out the hard
way that being a Student Councillor is not such a soft touch
as it may look. This week's session, the first joint meeting of
the old and new Councils, avoided becoming an all-night sitting only because it Was split over Sunday and Monday evenings. Such is the price of fame.
Though it is early yet to say how good next year's Council
is likely to be, first impressions are encouraging. There are
signs of a recognition of responsibilty and a general willingness to work together as a team, far outweighing the odd
example of obstructionism and non-cooperation.
v v .j.
Another referendum is being prepared for all you lucky
people; this one, if approved, would decrease the Graduation
Class fee from $10 to $7.
The legislation passed in the spring of 1959, increasing
this fee from $7 to $10, also provided that each graduate
would automatically receive a copy of Totem. Unfortunately,
it did not make clear whether this meant that graduates were
getting their Totems at a subsidized price of $3 (regular price
$4), or whether the fee was in effect being reduced from $7
to $6, with a compulsory $4 being tacked on for Totem.
Needless to say, Totem has been getting its $4 per, and
the Grads are a dollar unhappier. This referendum would
give them their $1 back, and put the sale of Totems to graduates on a voluntary basis.
Pursuing its policy of reviewing the AMS non-discretionary grants, Council took a long (one hour) look at the $1 per
student World University Service levy, and decided to do
something about it.
Unfortunately, it is not clear exactly what they decided
to do. The Finance Committee's intention was that WUS
would receive ~one dollar per student up to a maximum of
$12,000; any additional funds it required would be granted
at the discretion of the AMS Treasurer.
However, due to a regrettable misunderstanding, several
(if not most) Councillors understood that would be fixed at
a minimum of $12,000, regardless of the number of students;
and' what is more important, they voted on that basis.
The practical difference would probably be small, as registration is expected to be fairly close to 12,000 next year.
However, as the principle involved is whether this should
be a maximum or a minimum compulsory grant, and because
this recommendation (to the General Meeting) was passed by
the narrow margin of 12 to 10, Council has no option but to
reconsider this issue next week. EDUCATION
Mutilated body in Ed Lab!
Chorus  girl  disappears
from   Formal  rehearsal
My name's Friday, Sgt. Friday, I'm from the missing persons bureau. Yesterday I was put on the case of the missing
Chorus girl.   Since the last place this girl was seen was at the  -
Commodore after a rehearsal, I decided to go down there for
some first hand information.       :—:	
questioning and went to see the
BODY FOUND  in  Curriculam  Lab  may provide clue to missing chorus girl.
Small town veteran teacher
relates trials and tribulations
This year, to Canada's Universities and Colleges, many
thousands of young people will
come to learn that art of gentle
persuasion, teaching. Since these
establishments vary in their
methods of preparing the young
people for this Honourable Profession, there is a likelihood that
certain phases of their training
may be incomplete, or even entirely overlooked.
To illustrate, I shall discuss
several situations which always
arise—sooner or later—in the
life of a teacher. Unless one has
received proper schooling, these
situations can lead to personal
humiliation, and even to the discredit of the profession.
The proposals to meet these
situations are- modestly offered
as an addition to the professional training of the teacher and, I
am sure, will prove to be of
great practical value.
When introduced, never vol-
• unteer the information that you
are a teacher. People find out
soon enough. In doing this, you
will find that you avoid many a
regretful situation. No need to
smile weakly.tug at our collar
and mutter something about
your mother wanting to give
you a College education. And
you won't have to leave the party early.
I knew a young man who
managed quite cleverly to disguise  the fact  that he was  an
burden, will be aware fo your
true self. But the situation will
arise in certain Circumstances
where you will indeed, stand accused.
This is when a man shows his
true mettle! Stare down the Inquisitor! (Those teachers who
have had the good fortune to
take Phychology 307 will find
it of great value here).
Then you must reply tersely
that you are merely teaching
temporarily, your father having
lost the entire family fortune
on the stock market. You might
even intimate that you are going
to join the civil service, since
you have Friends in High Places.
While doing this, casually
polish your fingernails pn the
lapels of your suit, or flick an
imaginary speck of dandruff
from the shoulder of your accuser. This is sure to demolish
even the most intrepid questioner.
Avoid crowds. This is the best
method of remaining professionally anonymous. You can never
know who might be mingling
with a crowd and it may result
in your being reminded of an old
$20 loan, or of a promise to drop
in and help someone's son with
his Social Studies essay.
Not only that, but you also
run the risk of having a pupil
point you out to his parents. The
best way to avoid crowds is to
stay home, with the door locked.
elementary school principal. He, iRigjj WHISKEY
quite    casually    explained    his
threadbare   appearance   by   ex-
Dp not forget to pause for  effect.
You will immediately be recognized as a Dedicated Public
Servant. At this moment you
must excuse yourself politely,
explaining that you simply must
continue your readings on the
Motivation theory. Then leave
I have never yet found how
this quotation can be applied
directly to the teaching of children. Perhaps the name of Archimedes lends it authority, although the strong fulcrum seems
to suggest something made with
Irish whiskey.
Finally, your behayior must
be impeccable. The teacher who
leads a personal life which can
be open to any criticism is deserving of the sharpest criticism. Young ladies who often
begin their teaching careers in
rural schools must be especially careful.
If a local swain comes to call
some evening, as will surely
happen, draw the curtains, and
turn off most, if not all, the
lights. It would never do for
a casual passer-by to glance in
and' see that you are entertaining a male visitor. Your behavior toward school board members
must be even more considerate.
An acquaintance of mine always obtains lodging far from
the school in which he teaches.
The company he keeps and his
As I entered the premises I
was greeted by a large sign reading "Les Plaisirs de Paris". The
whole place was, to coin a well
used but appropriate phrase, a
bee-hive of activity. After very
little inquiry I found out that
everyone was .getting ready for
what they called "The Biggest
and best formal UBC has ever
put on."
The sign which had first
caught my eye was translated
for me as "Parisian Pleasures."
I gathered from all the excitement that this was the biggest dance of the year and that
whoever was putting it on was
.sparing no expense. They had
actually transported some authentic Paris nightlife into the
Commodore so that the attending students would have a really
well   rounded   education.
The big spenders to whom
money was no object, I found,
were the same people who put
on the biggest d a- n c e every
year: ths Faculty of Education
at UBC.
These spenders had imported
five lines of first class entertainment for their dance.
While questioning the hostess
T found out that the line of high
kicking Can-Can girls had been
flown from Paris only two days
I decided to question one of
the girls in this line about her
missing friend. She told me that
the only reason they had come
all this way was to bring "Les
Plaisirs de Paris" to the eager
male students. Since her English
and my French posed an insurmountable barrier to adequate
communication   I   dropped    my"
„    ^   , 4 n  rents. If you  are confronted  by
plauung   that he   was  a pos al g   whQ voci_
cleric supporting^ large femily. I ferougly to yQur pogitive method
of    teaching    their    little    slow
learner, quietly explain that you
He did, however, cause many;
an eyebrow to be raised when
it was found out that he actual- . 	
■7,1       ,. , are   using   Archimedes
ly enjoyed reading, and so own-;
ed no television set  He has been | peTh.s Greek   ^
carrying   this   pretext    on   forj,,^ me g Jever enQug^
som five years now   and as far, &  mcrxim enough
as  I   know,   has   not  yet  been.^ single ^^ J can move
found out. ,ih„ ,„„„!,,» If said with convic_
places of entertainment are
Take a firm stand with pa- j carefully chosen. In this manner an occasional debauchery
goes   practically   unnoticed.
And so, I add my voice to
that of your Seminar instructors. If, perhaps, sufficient recognition were accorded my advice, (as indeed it merits!) it
could be incorporated into the
training programme of all young
teachers as a compulsory undergraduate   course.  •
Perhaps, "Education 357 —
Being  a   Teacher:   A  study   of
next act.
The next act was made up of
u line of French dancers in
"Tails and Tights' 'doing some
soft shoe numbers. After this a '
male quartet who had just been
flown in from the "Hungry
Eye" started their rehearsals,
followed by a sexy sextet and a
torch singer.
By this time the whole affair
seemed so stupendous that I told -
the hostess, who had been show- ■
ing me around, that if I had a
tuxedo and was not living on
a policeman's salary I would like
to go to this dance myself. Her
answer here gave me an extremely enjoyable surprise. t
She said that tickets were
only $3.75 per couple and that
tuxedos were not necessary, but
that ordinary suits of any color
would be in place.
The answer was so agreeable
to me that I said I should like
to bring some of my friends (in
an unofficial capacity) with me.
The Hostess said this was fine
and that we could reserve tables
for large groups by phoning
ahead of time. She said they
were even reserving tables for
v/hole seminar groups, many of
whom were entering the table
decorating contest.
Further investigation showed
no connection between the missing chorus girl and the mutilated body found in the Curriculum Laboratory. So with rny
eyes full of beautiful girls, my
ears full of the lovely voices of
the singers, and a feeling of
warmth in my heart, I bade
"Au revoir" to the friendly
group at the Commodore until
March 9.
[ the world
FLICKING   DANDRUFF Ition,  and possibly  at   the same
When    confronted   with    the!time the right hand raised with the social  and moral problems1
accusation that you are a teach-j.the  index   finger   pointed  in   a
e-r, do;, not deny it. You will of j forthright  manner   towards the
course,  have   a   close  circle   of j ceiling,   you   will   undoubtedly
# friends who, if not sharing your make  an   excellent   impression.
facing    today's    teacher.    This g>       t-,ȣk-<
courseis   designed   to   provide   *j^  .^"^'JtSliBb
guidance leading to good public i
relations. (1V6  units)." I     STUDENT TEACHER in action showing value of visual aids Page Two
Thursday, March 9, 1961
[ Authorized as first class mail by no one in particular
Published once every University year in Vancouver, by any
group of undergraduates in the Faculty of Education who can
sum up sufficient energy.
EDYSSEY editorial opinions expressed are  not necessarily
those of the editor, since most of the editorials are ghost-written.
TELEPHONES: ICU 4-8000 (local 21 editorial desk) local 32
(business office^ local 14 (monkey business office) local 999 (call
girls—24-hour service.)
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—Annabel Gerald
Associate Editors __ Bill McAuley, Frank Dolman, Roy Trace
News  Editor   ___■_  Geri Neill
Typiny Manager   Maureen Siddall
Council Liason  Dick Trueman
LAYOUT: Not here son!!
STAFF: Sharon McKinnon, Lois Smith, Mary Lou Poole,
Janice Steele,   Edith Marchant,   Orma Jones,  Jean
Kobara,  Diana  Cooper.
Quantity and Quality
Basis for Peace
and Mental Health
, From:  "Mental Health in  Education"
I Dea« of Education, Ibrahim University, Cairo. Egypt
If you asked an educationist or a phychotherapist how he
■would wish his finished product to be, he would most probably
saythe following:
Free but not chaotic.
Adventurous, brave and positive, but neither rash nor
violently aggressive.
Independent but ^ot isolated.
Self controlled, self disciplined, self-organized and neat, but
not fastidious, finick or setf-torturing.
Self-understanding -and self-respecting but not conceited.
Sociable but not dissolved and lost.
f       Peaceful but not negative.
Gentle but not soft.
Polite but not weak.
Modest but not servile.
Sensitive but not oversensitive.
Happy and joyful but not light or licentious.
Generous and benevolent without impoverishing himself.
Careful but not timid.
Tolerant without making a martyr of himself.
Jgathusiastie but,not prejudiced
Patriotic but not narrow.
Religious but not fanatic.
*  *  * ■      ■        -
I would like hbn to:
Give but not lose.
Take but not grab.
To do his duty but not to forget his rights.
To insist on his rights but not to neglect his duty.
I would also like him:
To have an active creative head, clever, constructive hands,
a loving heart and expressive tongue.
And last, but not least, I would like him to be loyal to his
family as well as his community and since this was proved to
be possible, I want him to be loyal to his community as well
as the state and this has also proved to be possible, so I want
-him to be loyal to his nation as well as the world community.
By this we would use education for laying the foundations
for peace and mental health within the individuals and within
the whole world community.
9  one   fcduccdwiv
'       I am Education.
I bear the torch that enlightens the world, fires the imagination of man and feeds the flames of genius. ' I give wings to
dreams and might to brawn and brain.
From out of the silent shadows of the past I come, wearing
the scars df struggle and the stripes of soil, but bearing in
triumph the wisdom of all the ages. Man, because of me, holds-
dominion over earth, air ahd sea; it is for him I leash the
lightning, plumb the deep and shackle the waves of ether.
I am the parent of progress, the creator of culture and the
molder of destiny. Philosophy, science and art. are my handy
works. I banish ignorance, discourage vice, disarm anarchy.
Thus have I become freedom's citadel, the arm of democracy, the hope of youth, the pride of adolescence, the joy of
age. Fortunate the nations and happy the homes that welcome
The school is my workshop; here I stir ambitions, stimulate
master of human destiny. I am the source of inspiration, the
ideals, forget the keys that open the door to opportunity, the
aid of aspiration, for I am Irresistible Power.
Raising standards in Education can mean two things. It
may mean that, at any given
age or grade level, children
are now reading more books,
understanding more French
vocabulary, tackling more complicated algebra, investigating
more advanced electronics,
learning more histotry than
children of similar age and
capacity were several years
In other words children
would know more facts, and
understand more complicated
ideas, and perhaps learn more
subjects than previous generations. Their knowledge would
be more up to date and they
would be aware of recent additions to human knowledge.
If today's children of age 16
were given one of the academic
examinations set to age 16
childen of ten or twenty years
ago they would, if standards
are now higher, achieve higher
marks than their predecessors.
It should in fact, be possible to measure fairly accurately whether standards are
improving, if raising the level
of Education means increasing
the quantity of knowledge to
be acquired at any given age.
Another way of viewing an
improvement in standards is to
emphasize quality. In order to
find out whether standards of
quality in Education are being
raised we must ask different
Is the child a better person
than his counterpart was 10 or
20 years ago? Is his mind more
Is he more thoughtfully critical of society around him?
Is he less likely to* be taken
in by the mass media of com
munication, by propaganda, by
Is he a person who withholds
judgment when evidence is inadequate?
Does he try to see all sides
of any question? Is he inter,
ested in his studies and does
he wish to pursue them further? Has he a variety of interests? Can he use his knowl-
edge of history to understand
modern problems.
Can he use his English grammar to write original and imaginative prose in good style?
Can he use his French to converse intelligibly with a
Frenchman? Can he apply his
knowledge of physics to the
repair of a T.V. set?
Is he original and creative in
devising experiments in the
science laboratory?
Is   he   resourceful   in   plan
ning illustrations or dramatic
episodes to demonstrate understanding of life in other lands?
Is he constructive in his
dealings with others? Does his
behaviour, outlook and attitudes have clear evidence of
maturity? Is his personality
and character of high quality?
Is he, in fact, showing evidence of personal wisdom and
thoughtful concern for others
in his actions?
Put in other words is his acquired knowledge having a real
effect in making him a gentleman of higher quality than in
previous decades?
Modern Education is concerned with the effect that the
acquisition of knowledge has
on tbe personal development
of the mind. It is, in fact, concerned with both quality and
quantity, but particularly with
In this it differs from the
traditional emphasis on mem-
oriter recall of facts and ideas.
Furthermore, quality Education requires more highly educated and more highly trained
teachers. Quality education is
more difficult to achieve than
quantity education and it' is
far more difficult to measure.
Its success depends so much
more on the quality of the
teacher and on how he teaches
than does traditional Education.
Its success is not measured
effectively by academic achievement examinations alone,
for they tend to emphasize verbal recall. Our present examinations do not test creativity,
originality, imagination, enthusiasm, willingness to continue study or ability to face
new problems courageously.
Need for creative experience
Collection of thought gathered by Mrs. Gouldstone, Art
Instructor at the College of
Education, to show the values
of inclusion of Creative Activities in the curriculum.
* *   *
"And   if   tender   plants   are
Of their joy in the springing
By sorrow or care's dismay,
How   shall  Summer   arise   in
Or the Summer fruits appear?
Or how shaft we gather what
griefs destroy?  . .  ."
—William Blake
* *   *
"We must make art the basis
of education, because it can operate in childhood, during the
sleep of reasoning, and when
reason does come, art will have
prepared for her, and she will
be greeted as a friend."
* * *
"Realising that art is an activity natural to children, the
teacher will make use of it as
a starting point and means of
education to help children to
read and write, to measure and
—Ministry of Education,
England. 1946.
"Creative action through the
arts provides a way of forming
experiences which is basic to
the organic growth of the human personality."
—Manuel   Barkan.
"Imagination is more important than knowledge."
—Albert   Einstein.
V *V *r
"If between the ages of five
and fifteen, we could give all
our children a training of the
senses through the constructive shaping of materials if we
could accustom their hands and
eyes, indeed all their instruments of sensation, to a creative communion with sounds
and colours, textures and consistencies a communion with
nature in all of its substantial
variety, then we need not fear
the fate of those children in
a wholly mechanized world.
They would carry within their
bodies, the natural antidote to
objective rationality, a spontaneous overflow of creative
energies into their hours of
—Sir   Herbert   Read.
*   *   *
"The cultivation of the
sense, by visual and tactile exploration of environment, the
intensification and communal
refinement of feelings in the
group activities this is the essential business of life, and all
other busines is trivial except
as   a  preparation   and   an .un
derpinning to these experiences."
—Lewis Mumford
"No   process    of    reasoning
can be substituted for or widen
the   range    of    our'   intuitive
—Bernard Leach.
"What else is barbarism but
an   incapacity  for   distinguishing excellence."
* *   *
"We know too much and feel
too little, at least we feel too
little of those creative emotions from which a good life
springs. In regard to what is
important we are passive,
where we are active is over
—Bertrand  Russell.
* *   *
"But first I shall make some
experiments before I proceed
further, because my intention
is to consult experience first
and then by means of reasoning show why such experiment
is bound to work in such a
way. And, this is the true rule
by which those who analyze
natural effects must proceed
and although nature begins
with the cause' and ends with.
experience, we must follow the
opposite course, namely as I
said before, begin with the experience and by means of it investigate the cause."
Leonardo da Vinci. Thursday March 9, 1961
Page  Three
Chump Commission  Report
Last evening this imposing
document was tabled at the
AMS meeting. It represents
the result of many months of
diligent labor by the commission members and has been
awaited with great anticipation by Faculty, staff and the
students of the University.
The commission was made
up of three very erudite although diversified members.
W.A., (Jes' call me Cece"),
Benet provided opinions and
observations of the common
man, a vital to the broad scope
of the Report.
Benet, who was registered in
third year Civil Engineering
for seven successive years, was
transferred to Buildings and
Grounds in 1959, where he is
now a happy and well adjusted
gravel truck driver. There
were some doubts expressed by
the AMS executive at the time
of his appointment, since he
heard to mutter "I'll get the
bastids now!" however these
fears appear to have been unfounded.
The second member of the
Commission, Miss Arabella
Brown, was appointed to make
known the views of the typical
undergraduate of the University.
Both the other members of
the Commission expressed in
glowing terms the success of
their relationship with Miss
Brown during the work of
compiling data for the Report.
The editor of the Report and
the chairman of the Commission, E. Noxious Chump,
brought to the Commission the
experience of a successful businessman. A UBC graduate,
(Agriculture 31'), he majored
in what he so succinctly calls
"down   to earth   Agriculture."
The Commission spent many
hours amused by the anecdotes
he told describing his undergraduate days. "Why," he
thundered, "There was a day
when a fella couldnit get out-
ta second year if'n he couldn't
plough that back forty behind
the barns, no siree!"
Mr. Chump has since been
farming, beginning in the Fraser Valley, later moving to the
Okanagan, the Cariboo, then
the Peace River, and now has
a successful ice-worm establishment on the shores of Lake
The Commission was instructed to "Investigate to the fullest extent the State of the
University," with special emphasis on:
1. Competency of the professors,
2. The facilities for enrichment
of the student mind.
3. The necessity of commissionaires,
4. The purpose of the School
of Graduate Studies,
5. The usefulness of the AMS,
6. The sex role of the undergraduate in a University-
conditioned society.
The Commission obtained
material for their report from
many sources. Briefs were received from EDSOC, MUSSOC,
well as from EUS, LUS, EdUS,
AUS, BRAS, and NUTS. Closed hearings were held to enable individuals to express
their,  true   feelings  regarding
An elegy written in
Country Schoolyard
The buzzer burrs the knell of parting day,
The lowing herd of students, finally free
Of classes, homeward wend their weary way,
And leave the U to darkness and to me.
I too, am free to leave, 'though much too much
Exhausted and fatigued to ever rise,
From shuttling., all day to arid fwan the Huts,
'/...Ytrt Phys. Ed. says we get no exercise!
;. Five minutes do we have—well—sometimes five,
..■;...   To make this hourly trek from Area G,
Like pioneers of old, we strain and strive
To reach a promised land undauntedly.
And neither does it daunt Ed. students wan,
Those  struggling  would-be  teachers-yet-to-come,
Whose labours start long before the dawn,
And cease not with the setting of the sun.
Let not ambition mock their useful toil,
Their homely joys and destinies obscure,
Nor Grandeur hear with a disdainful smile
The short and simple annals of the Poor —
Red-eyed Disciples of the Lesson Plan,
Its mysteries they delve, and conn, and peer,
With promises that in a year's short span,
Its deep, dark secrets then will all come clear.
Aim, Introduction, and Conclusion,
The Plan still lacks a Body to permit
Instruction by some mute inglorious Milton
On the euphonic speech of English Lit.
For me, mindful of the urihonoured Youth,
Doth in these artless lines his tale relate,
If seeking to be learned and yet couth,,
Some kindred spirit shall inquire his fate.
One day, I missed him at the 'customed mill,
'''.'-      So drooping, woeful-wan like one forlorn,
For some time past he hadn't got his fill
Of sleep, in order to awake, come morn.
r Here rests his sleeply head upon his books,
A Youth to Fortune and to Fame Unknown,
? Fair Science frowned not on his humblelooks,
: But Education marked him ofr her own.
certain aspects of the University.
The Commission reported
that although these occasionally degraded into sounding
boards for complaints they
were  of some value.
It was reported that a commissionaire was unable to restrain himself when asked to
express an opinion of typical
student conduct, However, as
Commissioner Brown put it,
"He was such a nice man, and
his psyche is now in a much
more balanced condition since
his catharis.
Group discussion, to exchange and obtain information
took several forms. The Commissioners on several occasions
attempted to join the seminar
groups of the Faculty of Education.
This method, however was
not successful, since the students felt that the intimate "Togetherness" so typical of these
seminar groups was disrupted
by the presence of an outsider.
However, a number of these
gatherings were surreptitiously
observed by the Commission,
who later described their observations as "revealing" and
Commissioner Benet spent
several days as an assistant on
one of Buster's tow trucks employed on the campus. He explained that through this
method of research of student
activity he was able to hear
what he described as a "true
expression of student opinion"
of that phase of Campus life.
The report was quickly but
thoroughly scanned by the editors of EDYSSY who compiled
the major recommendations;
these are:
The faculty of Engineering
must be discontinued. It was
felt by the Commission that
they are a "subversive influence" on the campus. Their ih-
sistance on wearing the typical red sweaters and jackets in
full view of impressionable
young Frosh was described as
Their activities, including
demonstration marches, group
singing and chanting, -and mass
demonstrations of strength
could-only stem- from one
Communist Infiltration of the
ranks. The number of Castrolike beards among the faculty
is another unhealthy indication
of a departure from Our Way
Of Life.
Their recent attempt to invade and impose an arbitrary
government over the Faculty
of Agriculture was quoted by
the Commission an an example
of theSr "expansionist tendencies."
The Commission concluded
that not all of the younger
students in Engineering were
necessarily lost, but with an
effort could be helped to adjust by being placed in the
Arts, Education, or Home Ec.
faculties, and thus effect complete rehabilitation.
A course in manners and student decorum, complete witn
a weekly two hour lab., compulsory for all freshman was
advocated by all Faculty representatives. However, the
Commission did not agree that
this was necessary.
The habit of students to
stand up, snap books closed,
pull on coats, or mutter to
their neighbor on hearing the
buzzer that ended a class was
lauded by the Commission.
It was attributed to the natural buoyancy and enthusiasm of the student in "eager
anticipation" of his next class.
The fact that the professor usually was still speaking when
the buzzer sounded was regarded as irrelevant.
"Any attempt to stifle this
student enthusiasm," the Report states, "would no doubt
cause complex personality
problems in the impressionable
minds of the young student."
The Commission ruled that the
personality problems of the
professors were beyond its
terms of reference.
SEXES? ■      "     '    -
This fascinating problem
was introduced in a brief submitted by a group calling themselves "The Promotion of Student Affairs on the Campus,"
or TPOSAOTC, for short.
This group felt that a course
in HPD at the University level
would be "of widespread interest among students." The
Report, however, was of the
opinion that this phase of a
university education need not
be supplemented.
The Curriculum i laboratory
of the College of Education was
found to be "entirely sufficient to meet the needs of the
student teacher."
The inference contained in
a number of submissions that
the study hall was '.'Hot", "Airless,"   "Stifling"   or   "Stuffy"
have little foundation in fact.
The cause of student headaches
was attributed to overwork.
The recent addition of alarm
bells to the doors which now
prevents them being left open
for ventilation is regarded as a
necessary safety precaution.
The Commission pointed out
that the Curriculum Lab. holds
many volumes of "rare and irreplaceable books that would
tempt an unscrupulous individual."
The Report however, does
recommend that bookings for
the use of the Conference
Room by student groups be
simplified. "Fingerprinting and
loyalty oaths are not deemed
necessary" it concludes.
Great dissappointment in the
calibre of the professors was
expressed in the report.
While the vast majority of the
instructors had ample academic qualifications, there was felt
to be a definite lack of effort
to motivate the students.
A number of classes of Theoretical Algebra were among
those observed, and in the
words of the report "not a
single instance of self-expression or related learning was
forthcoming  from  the   class."
It was felt that the professors should become more
aware of the subconscious and
aesthetic motivations of the
classes, and that each new
fact which is presented to the
student be an enriching experience never to be forgotten.
The Report recommends in
the strongest possible terms
that P.E. be compulsory in all
but the graduate years for all
students. It is deemed necessary for survival.
An exhaustive survey, involving 7000 students, taken over
a sfct year period gave eondu-.
sive results. A high degree of
. physical fitness is necessary
since an average graduate has
Spent'■•" during his undergrade
uate years:—
—20 hours in booksttore lineups.
—-160 hours in queue for cof.
fee at the Brock.
—200 hours in queue for coffee at the cafeteria.
—-121 hours in queue in which
he never reached the end of
the line.
—74 hours in queue for coffee at the bus stop.
—29   hours   lining  up  during
In addition to this, many stu-
(Coniinued on Page 4)
TO THE OFFICE ALFRED. I warned you about bringing dirty books to class. page Four
Thursday, March 9,  1961
ijr*  ttAw.   '
ARCHITECT'S SKETCH of the New Education  Building   which   will   be   completed   by   1964.
New Education Building by 1964
As a first-year student in the
Faculty of Education, in 1964 I
am looking forward to working
in a new, well-equipped building. The classrooms will be of
regular size but will be used
only for the education classes.
Each subject requiring, a laboratory will have appropriate accomodations. Subjects such as the
sciences, music, foreign languages and social studies will be
supplied with rooms suited to
their' various needs.
A new Curriculum Laboratory has been   planned   for  the
new building, eliminating the
rundown overheated hut that We
now use.
There will be rooms for further study of the problems of
handicapped children. Here in
the educational clinic diagnostic
and remedial work for handicapped children will be discussed.
Proper accomodations for the
primary division will be set
aside, eradicating the confusion
that is now found in the present
Education building.
A cafeteria which will accomodate up to one. hundred hungry students will be in the base-
Non lllegitimus
Gentlemen, scholars, scorners, lend me thy reason
I come to slay Education, not defend it.
The poor works of faculties name them
While the good, works are too oft forgetten,
So shall it be with Education.
"Naught but that whicb deserves scorn is produced by
the college" say the scorners
To all who will listen, And, so niusf, it be,
For these are intelligent jnen.
*   it   *
The scorners hath told you we are slackers,
If t'is true t'is a grievous fault, and grievously
Shall thine children answer it.
We study crafts, music, and fine arts
To raise a cultured race.
In this, is there a slackness?
Yet the scorners call as slackers,
And truly they are intelligent men.
We produce teachers who freely give their own time
To activities, clubs, and sports, that a spirit of public
activity and civic interest will not
Be neglected in our students.
In this are we slack?
Yet the scorners call us slackers,
And the scorners are intelligent men.
Unsatisfied, we experiment with hopes to standards
Raise, with little thanks and less prestige we do
Our job which must be done.
Are these the marks of slackers?
Yet the scornful do call us slack,
And they are intelligent men. \
When that the ignorant have cried for learning
Teachers have gladly shared their knowledge.
Slackness should be made of stingier stuff.
You all have met at some time a teacher to admire.
Was this admiration by slackness prompted,
Yet they call us slack, and surely
They are intelligent men.
I write not to disaprove hat scorners say
But here I am to write what you all know.
You all have loved some teacher once, admired
Him and envied with a cause.
What cause witholds you then to defend him?
0 gratitude thou hast fled our presence
And.men scorn us for being what we should.
Let he with cause, alone, scorn our profession,
And if with cause his insults will be heard.
For who is here so base as would forbid us culture?
If ariy, speak; for he has cause to scorn.
And who is here so pretentious as would deny our
Job importance?    If any, speak;
For he has cause to scorn.
And who is here so vile as would ignore
His child's needs?
If any, speak; for he has cause to scorn.
1 pause for a reply.
Look on our works ye scornful and be shamed
Miw& teacbj^, the Genius.would be lamed
The bright ones cripplad, and the average dead
Look on, ye scornful, and your ego shed.
ment. This certainly Will be a
blessing to those who find it
necessary now to make the long
trip over to Brock or the bus
There will be no more bumping into one another as in our
small gymnasium. In the new
building sports enthusiasts will
find two gymnasiums; a small
recreation room, and an open
air asphalt area for outdoor
Many student activity and social rooms are to be in the new
building. Now there will be no
excuse for lack of faculty enthusiasm   and  loyalty.
Students polled..
Education examine
Methods critics
says teacher to-be
Education. II
Recently much criticism has
been fired at the methods courses taken by the second-year Elementary students. Much of it
may be valid, but those who
criticize are usually the uninformed or misinformed as to the
purpose of the. Faculty. It is not
merely to arm future teachers
with a briefcase full of "tricks
of the trade"—gimmicks, ideas
and methods. The real objective
is to provide an understanding
of the learner and the learning
situation, and an insight into
the problems of class management. This aim is best achieved
through actual experience and
experimentaion, in our methods
courses and in our practice
As the four year Elementary
program now stands, however,
all the practical courses are
crammed into the second year.
An improvement which should
result in more effective curriculum distribution is the recommendation of the Chant Commission to have a minimum of three
years training for an Elementary Basic certificate.
, Five years ago, when the College of Education moved to the
University, it was given a difficult task. It was ordered to keep
Canada's fastest growing province supplied with teachers.
'Crash' programs were adopted
to fill the demand oh the premise that a partially trained teacher was better than one with no
training at all. Now, as the demand is decreasing these emergency measures are being discarded, and a more thorough and
far-reaching training program
will be possible.
The objective of "A degree
for every Teacher" is recognized and sought after by the B.C.
Teachers Federation as well as
the College of, Edjjie&tion. As
soon as l/totem <n&mtoiBi-,'teaching,
will be near to being truly "pro-,
The College of Education has
once again proved itself the
most broad-minded and progressive faculty on campus. Our .roving reporters, Jones and Smith,
took a census of public opinion
among the various faculties on
ways of improving the College
of Education. The following
suggestions weremade:
• There should be more train
ing for primary teachers
because children in the beginning grades must have
a   good  foundation.
— Lynne  Oldham,
Nursing I
• Refresher courses, especially for science teachers at
the secondary level, should
be made compulsory.
— Jessica Angle,
Agric.  I
• Dispose of the men, then
integrate Ed. U.S. . with
— Neil Standen,
Eng. Ill
• Individual students should
carry out research in educational fields to supplement booklearning.
— B. Kaeffer,
Arts IV
• Standardize the length of
the course to cut down the
variety of certification levels.
— Sandra Hymas,
Nursing I
• Have more courses learning what to teach, less
learning how to teach. All
teachers should have degrees.
— Myron MacDonald,
Eng I
• Those   guys    don't    know
nothing. We're the only
faculty on campus that
pulls any weight.
— Ito Carz,
Faculty of B. & G. XIII
• Make first year Education
harder by eliminating the
choice between Fine Arts
or Music and Math or a language.
— Charlie Boylan,
Arts I
• No improvement is really
necessary. The present system seems to be satisfactory.
— Bill Sharp,
_ Pre-Med III
• Eliminate I.B.M. tests, because Education students
can pass some courses by
straight guess work.
— Art Klassen,
—Arts  II
• Make courses less time -consuming, but more challenging and stimulating.
— Evelyn   Schleusser,
Music I
• The Education Faculty
should develop better spirit within itself and should
improve its inter-faculty.
relations. It needs a public relations committee to
further understanding of
its activities by the student body and the general
— Al Filmer,
Law I
Many of these suggestions are
valid. We thank the contributors for their honest and constructive criticism. Any answers
or further helpful criticism may.
be dropped in the ED .-U.S.-ED:
letterbox in the entrance to the
Education building.
WCSTC recommends
more academic subjects
The. Western.Canada Student
Teachers Conference was held
this year in Saskatoon, Sask.,
January 24 to 28. Representing
the University of British Columbia College of Education were
Carol Scarlett, Kathy Hobson,
Barbara Fudge, Bob Evans and
Bev Campbell.
WCSTC provides a means
for student teachers to pool
ideas and present their views on
the profession which they will
enter. Present methods of improvement of teacher training,
means of meeting a child's
needs, and the question of
streaming were examined
during   this   year's   convention
and certain conclusions were
reached. The delegates recommended a higher ratio of academic subjects in relation to
professional courses also the addition of a professional year to
the present teacher training program. It was also suggested
that all teachers with two years
professional training be recognized as equally competent in
the Western Provinces. It was
the Western Provinces. It was
also decided that greater emphasis be placed on the needs of
the handicapped child, physical
training and school guidance.
The conference also favoured
streaming since the present system of advancement is based
upon the average child and is
therefore   deemed   inadequate.
Continued from Page 3
Chump Chuckles
dents have additional tests of
endurance and must endure:—
119 hours in line for meals at
Acadia Camp. — 56 hours in
queue for a urinal (male students   only).
The Report concludes that
"such activities require a high
degree of stamina and endurance, both mental and physical, and the student must be
properly prepared.
The Report ends on a note
of optimisim, stating that as a
rule, the university graduate is
a well adjusted "clean living,
clear thinking" individual-.
They point with justifiable
pride to the social and political conditions of the world,
stating that the "graduates of
the Universities, of the world
have provided the leadership
to bring us to where we are
today." .      ' Page Four
Thursday, March 9, 1961
Tween dosses
Elections  galore
General meeting; election of
officers, noon Fri., Bu. 205. Full
attendance required. Clubs not
in attendance will be fined.
* *     *
In conjunction with Labour
Week, the CCF Club presents a
concert of Labour Songs and
Songs of Protest, noon today,
Brock Lounge.
* *     *
General meeting for election
of officers, noon today, Bu. 203.
* *     *
Elections, Arts 100, noon today.
* *     *
WOMEN!!! Attend the AWS-
WAA general meeting noon today, Bu. 104. Election of executives wiH be held.
£ ^ ^ ^
, Annual elections tonight at
regular session. Members please
* *     *
Microscope committee meeting, today noon, Wes. 103. All
students hoping to be admitted
to medicine this year and wishing to purchase microscopes at
wholesale  prices are invited.
X. if. if.
"The Enemy That Never Was",
a tape recording of the Japanese
evacuation, Bu. 204, today
"The Grasshopper" (Russia
1955), based on a story by Chek-
ov and directed by Sergei Sam-
sanov, Bu. 106, 12:40 p.m.
* *     *
Film on World Travel. Members and friends invited. Friday noon in Bu. 104.
* *     *
Mr. Bristol Foster will show
.on "Sub-Artie Wildlife at Chur-
For a new  dining pleasure
try our daily special.
Open 'till 11:30
*    Need a Haircut?
or a New Look?
4395 West 10th
CA 4-1231
Beauty Salon
Persons interested in obtaining postions of Fort Camp
Canteen Manager for the
Winter 1961-62 session ore
invited to apply to Mr. Jon
Stott," Secretary, Fort Camp
Council. Phone CA 4-9055,
evenings  6-7:30   p.m.
chill'   in  Bio.   Sci. 2321  Friday
*   *   *
General meeting, club elections, Wed. March -15 noon in
Bu. 220. All members attend.
* * 'ye
"UN and the Congo" discussion 8:30 tonight. Free.
* *     *
"I am an Atheist" by Dr. P.
Remnan. Monday noon in Bu.
* *     *
Dr. F. A. Kaempffer speaks
on "Why is it dark at night?"
March 15, Physics 201.
* *     *
ISC will hold a general meeting in Bu. 220, Friday noon to
plan  "Operation  Buda."
LOST—Wrist watch in Armories^. During destruction of
Open House displays. Contact
George T. Wong, CA 4-9946.
HAVE proposition for 1 to 3
male students going to Europe
this summer. Have car. Russia
for 15 days also. Phone Larry,
AM 6-2863.
LOST Tuesday, Feb. 28. Tan,
hand engraved wallet containing money and valuable
papers (to owner). $8 reward.
Contact: Louis, at CA 4-9944
Must  sell. $175.   Call   Steve,
HE 1-2674.
LOST—A week ago Monday—
Brown rimmed glasses. Phone
AM 6-4516.
NEED CASH— If you have a
'57 Chev, 210 or Bel-Air six
and could use a good older
car plus some dough. Give
Art Hughes a ring at RE 6.
4180 after 6 p.m. and you'll
be home free.
FOR SALE:— '49 Ford, tudor,
$125, with '61 plates, radio,
dual exhausts, white walls,
blanked out. Good condition.
Phone Ken at CY 8-8582.
1950 MORRIS MINOR—4 good
tires. Just through vehicle
inspection test^ new plates—
Cinema 16
(Russia, 1955)
CHEKHOV'S famous story
Cinema     16
Film art)
What a
... whata special zing..". you getfromCoke!
Celebrate with the lively lift and cold crisp
taste of Coca-Cola. Remember, Coke
refreshes you best!
Ask for "Coke" or "Coca-Cola"—both trade-marks mean ths product of
Coca-Cola Ltd. — the world's best-loved sparkling drink.
THE COLD WAR—Who is the
real aggressor? Maleom Bruce
and Bob Horn, UBC student,
Socialist Forum, 875 E. Hastings.
LOST—A white folder containing bacteriology 101 notes.
Urgently needed! Would finder please phone YU 7-2608.
took my raincoat from the
Science Division of the LL
brary by mistake on Tuesday night, please call PETE
Your coat is in Lost and
LOST—Maroon fountain pen in
payroll dept. Faintly engraved. (P. Morley). Finder please
return to Health Service Office 114.
ROBO—Please   come   home.   I
need  you  —"JET'.
RIDE WANTER—8:30 a.m. to
5:00 or 5:30 p.m. Vicinity
Davie   and   Denman.   Phone,
_MU 4-6001 after 6 p.m.
FOR SALE—Physics 400 text—
as new — "Introduction to
Modern Physics" by Blanch-
ard, Burnett, Stoner & Weber
—Reasonably priced—Phone
Gerry,  RE 8-5719.
Even a peacock could envy
colors by C
A peacock in all his pride never had as many colors as
Cutex polish and lipstick! For instance "Fashion Coral",
the toast of women on five continents. And all the other
glorious pinks and reds and corals by Cutex that make
you a woman of many moods! Wear "Slightly Scarlet"
and be a siren of the sultry
Sixties. Wear "Pink Cameo" and
be your most elegant self. Cutex
has a color for every facet of
your personality and every costume m your closet. That's why
smart women; own a wardrobe
of Cutex lipsticks and polishes
and keep it growing constantly.
Try them all! ;  Thursday March ?, 1961
Page 3-
Dave Edgar to go on
NFCUS Soviet tour
OTTAWA (CUP)—Dave Edgar, President of the Alma
Mater Society, will be one of six Canadian students to visit
the Soviet Union for one month.
The tour is sponsored by the! '
National   Federation   of   Cana- j grad, Kiev, one city in the Cau-
..    _.   j    .      „ + j casus, one in Central Asia (pos-
dianUmversity Students as part | siWy'Tashkent) ^  stalingrad
pC a reciprocal exchange between Soviet and Canadian students. "
Others included in the visit
will be Dianne Lloyd, Saskatchewan; Stuart Smith, McGill;
Jules Belanger, Montreal; Frank
Griffiths, Columbia University;
and Bruce Rawson, NFCUS
Griffiths a former University of Toronto student who is
studying Russian at Columbia
will act as interpretor.
The Canadians will visit students in five or six university
-cities in four republics. Cities to
be visited are:  Moscow, Lenin-
pbfers CORNER
I shot an aTrow into the air,
It  fell  to  earth  I  know  not
Also included in the program
will be visits to factories, collective farms, nurseries and
other points of interest.
Earlier this year four Soviet
students toured Canadian universities. This is a return visit
of an exchange which has been
negotiated over the last few
years. A national -selection
board chose the six from 25 applications sent in by NFCUS
member universities.
The trans-Atlantic portion of
the journey is paid for by Canadian universities, and the trip
in the Soviet Union is paid for
by the Soviet Student's Council. The cost of taking the Soviets Serb* Cabala and -ot flying
the Canadians across the' Atlantic is paid for by a levy on member universities.   , j.
I lose more b
- - - y arrows
•E^SAt YrreSES
Phone AM 6-4779
There Ore rrtany ways to der
scribe pizza: delicious, tasty,
nauseating, aromatic, odorous, tantalizing; repulsive, not
bad, lousy, or fdntabulousf.?)
. . . no matter; because; p\i
those terms apply to other
people's pizza ... not PIZ-
bfter eating one of our pizzas
you'll be speechless for a
week {until the roof of your
mouth heals). You may THINK
whatever you want, but
you'll never tell. That's why
ho one ever says bad things
about PfZZARAMA p£zza.
The truth is that the best
pizza in town comes from us.
You can-believe that too, because we said so, and we
wouldn't kid you. Why not
phone us and ask us our
frank opinion of our pizza.
Call MU 3-6015, and order,
one too; If you prefer to
have us say it to your face,
you can go to 1208 DAVIE
ST. where we will probably
refuse to do so.
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
and WAA
eteitim today
Elections for officers of AWb
and WAA will be held at the
general meeting in Bu. 104
noon today.
Vice-president, treasurer, and
secretary for both organizations and PRO for AWS will
be elected.
Constitutional amendments,
changing the method of electing
the WAA executive are on the
agenda of the meeting.
The Annual Reports of the
presidents and treasure of both
organizations will be given. Information on Student Union
Building and Winter Sports
Arena plans will also be presented.
Japan exchange
deadline Monday
Closing date for applications
to the Japan Student Summer
Exchange is Monday, March 13.
All those interested please
contact" Prof. W. C. Holland,
Dept. of Asian Studies.
OAC statues found
McMaster trophy lost
Three statues stolen from OAC
turned up at McMaster today,
but a McMaster trophy has disappeared.
The three statues—two bulls
and a man—turned up on a piano yesterday. They were taken
from OAC last fall, and McMas
ter students were blamed. Earlier this week, the Jacques Bureau trophy was taken from the
offices of the Mac student paper The Silhouette. It is emblematic of the highest standard
in student journalism for papers publishing less than twice
weekly. The trophy was given
by the Canadian University
Press in 1949. t
After the theft of the statues
officials and OAC and Mac
agreed to keep the act a secret
until they had completed their
own investigation. Editors of
both campus papers were asked
to keep the story under wraps.
In the past OAC and Mac have
had well-published feuds ranging from theft and painting
of buildings to kidnapping and
head shavings.
Two weeks ago OAC implied
that McMaster's bed was stolen
during the bed pushing craze
in retaliation for the theft,
allegedly by Mclvlasier. Last
week the charge was repeated
in the OAC paper The Ontar-
ion. Mac students believe that
the theft of the trophy is linked
with the statues. It is rumored
that it may have been sent to
Hong  Kong.
We have 6ver 250 satisfied V-W owners patronizing our
station. Qdalifiea V-W mechanics make expert repairs and
serviced speciality.
Why not give us a try
10th Ave & Discovery CA 4-0828
part ummw
Be sure of-summer empldyrhrent; Encyclof
pedia Britannicd is accepting dt Irrrtffecl
number of students for a free sales tra frilrid*
course. Those qualifying will be sure of full
time summer employment. I
Phone MU 1-3188 for appointment
Newly Arrived
From Italy
formerly  of   Philips
Antonio  Monaches
now   at  the
Leader Beauty Salon
4447 West 10th Ave.
CA 4-4744
The advertisement which
ran Tuesday, March 7, 1961
on page 6 should have read:
University of
British Columbia
Local No. 116
Meets Second
Each Month
f^Sttbtt well eqjiipped,
March  9th  —   12:30  p.m. ,
Room  150 — Chemistry Bldg,
1) Elections of new executive
2) Financing of operation of new Library
All G.S.A. members are urged to attend this meeting
''" f&ratlelBara
(for Chartbffttirses)
The student well equipped for
keeping in financial shape exercises
regularly by walking into ffl¥ UnNli
a branch of the B of M carrying
a B of M Savings Passbook.
ro 2 mum chumus
Bank of Montreal
@04Uidc£a. "JinAC %><ut& frti. Student*
Campus Branch in the Administration Building.


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