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The Ubyssey Mar 24, 1961

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 (        MAR '- i 1'j-i1 J
THE UBYSSEY
Vol. XLIV.
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, MARCH 24,  1961
No. 65
Pubsters   resign   in   protest
The editorial board and
Complete staff of the Ubyssey
have resigned after learning
t of a proposed student council
investigation into material for
the annual goon edition.
The Ubyssey learned investigation was proposed after
part of the copy for the usually humourous, and often libelous, edition fell into the hands
of student councillors.
."; Publications co - ordinator
Bos s Craigie announced he
-Was quitting. He was followed
by Ubyssey editor Fred Flet
cher, who said: "This is definitely the last edition I am putting out. I do not believe in suppression of press freedom."
Other members of the Ubyssey
staff followed suit and 49 resignations were received.
Student's Council did not
comment on the mass resignation.
Information received by The
Ubyssey said that the members of council were expected
to look into the copy of The
Ubyssey today and pass judge-
FRED J. FLETCHER
ment on the goon edition material.
"Whatever they do, their action will be too late," said former news editor Denis Stanley. "I am through and hope
to see all my staff quit with
me."
The resignation of the staff
was the first caused by goon
material sinse the infamous
sacreligious issue in 1958.
Ubyssey editor-elect Roger
McAfee said he would most
likely be back next fall to take
his position as head of the paper but would not publish  a
paper again this spring, in the
light of all the resignations.
Student,reaction to the immediate suspension of publication varied but most student
readers said they would miss
publication of the* campus's
most   efficient news medium.
"Now we'll be forced to listen to that cruddy Radsoc,"
said one disgruntled student.
Others said they hoped a part
of their fees w o u'l d be returned as a result of the sudden suspension of publication.
Continued on page 12
V'iJANE SPRftTT, pretty Homecoming Queen, is pictured here
particijj»Otirtg  in  one  of  the  more  strenuous  "Spring   Fever
3*     Day>" festivities. Her ehthusiastic partner is Buddy Kichler of
i. the  "Red   Hairy Mass."
'0/
come again
■ lUKC's /hard - driving Rugby
Thunderbirds meet the Califor-
nia Bears in the second, deciding
game of the two-game, total-
pofint World Cup series tomor-
■jftpv:M 1:30 p.m. in Varsity' Sta-
tfiiiaa.
The: Birds tied California 3-3
? in the first game of the Cup, thus
making the winner of the second
3game the winner of the series.
Ifwo 'days later, USC downed the
Bears 8-3, handing UCLA their
first loss in 34 games.
There should be an interesting
contrast of styles — UCLA plays'
a tight scrhm game, while the
Birds have an open, wide-running style.
UBC will be at full strength.
Fred Sturrock, who suffered a
^Shoulder separation in the UCLA
Series, will .strip for the game.
-lEhSs-game is the last of the seas
on for the Birds, and the last at
UBC for Coach Max Howell.
Riding on a string of wins, the
Birds should be ripe for the
World Cup game. They; toppled
the Vancouver Reps from the
B.C. Championship by defeating
them 14-3 in the McKechnie Cup
game.
In a pair of twin wins, the
Birds raced around the slower
UCLA Bears 23-6 and 24-0.
The California team, coached
by Dr. Miles Hudson, has won
the cup for the past two years.
It plays a careful forward game,
counting on capture of the ball
in the scrums and lineouts.
Brief asks larger grant;
cabinet noncommittal
SCUM
thing
inside
UBC shows
Victoria how
Two UBC teams Thursday
gave Victoria College a lesson
in debating.
UBC Debating Union had
twice challenged Victoria College to a debate and had twice
been refused. So the union decided to send two teams to debate
the resolution. "Resolved that
Victoria siiould have a university." About 300 students saw
the affirmative team win.
Bruce Frazer, speaking for^the
affirmative, said the basic purpose of a university is to raise
the intellectual and cultural
standards of the society. He said
that small towns such as Victoria are ideally located for universities.
Tom D'Aquino, speaking for
the negative, said that it should
be maintained at the present
system with Victoria College as
an affiliate.
He also said that there would
be serious ramifications and duplications to both .institutions if
Victoria had a university.
Peter Hebb, speaking for the
affirmative, said that a university in Victora would provide a
place of higher learning for
MLA's to receive university education as advocated in an editorial by the Victoria Daily
Times.
Tony Vincent, speaking for
the negative, said that Victoria
hasn't changed since the 19th
century and Victoria students
should hold high the t6rch of
Imperialism and maintain the
last outpost in the Empire.
Earlier at UBC Andrew Black,
and Irena Olejnik, agriculture
undergraduate society debators
and winners of the interfaculty
debates, defeated Tony Vincent
and Tom D'Aguino of Psi Upsilon fraternity in the inter-faculty
vs inter-fraternity debate on
Wednesday.
Edgar, Cornwall, Madden
meet government officials
President Al Cornwall, retired
President Dave Edgar, NFCUS
Chairman John Madden and National Exec, to NFCUS Russ
Brink, met with Cabinet Ministers Wednesday night in Victoria
to present a brief.
The brief was designed to supplement the NFCUS brief presented to Prime Minister John
Diefenbaker last month.
The four main topics in the
brief were:
• A larger operating grant
for the University so that better
professors who demand higher
pay could be hired.
• In conjunction with the
Bursary proposals presented to
the Federal Govt., the UBC brief
asked for Provincial support a-
long the same lines.
• The brief also asked for
special consideration to students
for summer employment with
the Government.
• The Government was asked
to help keep the interest, towards the University in the Hi^h
Schools throughout BC., on a
high level.
Cabinet  Ministers  present   at
Drew
to draw
architects
Hungry women feast
in Brock Thursday
AWS-WAA Banqqft will be
held next Thursday in the
Biock Lounge.
The noon banquet is open
io all girls. Ticket* for 85
cents are on sale this week
and can be purchased from
any of the council members
of AWS or WAA; next week
they will be on sale in the
AMS Office.
Notice has been made that
all eating privileges will be
taken away from girls in Mildred Brock unless the coffee
cups and lunch bags are
cleaned up.
the meeting were Hon. Ray Williston, Hon. Buda Brown, Hon,
Les Peterson, and Hon. Robert
Bonner, QC.
"They were very receptive toward the proposals but noncommittal." said Dave Edgar.
During the session many ideas
were discussed. The most out*
standing were Bill 23 and a mat*
ching grant for' the AMS in
building expansions. •■-.--
"Besides going there to present the brief it gave us a chance
to keep the student needs in
front of the government." said
Edgar.
Jane Brew, one of the world's
leading women architects, will
visit Vancouver next week to
give a public lecture and address students at the University
of British Columbia.
, Miss Drew will speak to UBC
students at 12:30 pjn. Wednes-.
day in Hut 012, Faculty of Architecture.
Thursday she will give a public lecture in the B.C. Electric
Auditorium at 8:30 p.m., sponsored by the Architectural Institute of B.C.
town planning advisor and
Miss Drev«,^aj^ .acted as a
senior architect in Africa and
India and planned a section of
the Festival of Britain in 1951.
Her current work is in town
planning and housing in Iran and
Ceylon. Her Canadian tour is
sponsored by the British Council. Page Two
THE      U BYSS E Y
Friday, March 24, 1961
THE UBYSSEY
Authorized as second class mail by Post Office Department, Ottawa
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Published three times weekly throughout, the University year
hi Vancouver by the Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society,
University of B.C. Editorial opinions expressed are those of the
Editorial Board of the Ubyssey and not necessarily those of the
Aim1.   Mater   Society   or   the   TTnivers'tv   of   B.C.
TELEPHONES: CA 4-3242, locals 12 Cnews desk), 13 (critics-
sports), 14 (Editor-in-Chief), 15, 6 business offices).
Editor-in-Chief: Fred Fletcher
Managing   Editor
News   Editor.    .    .
Associate  Editors    .
Photography    Editor
Senior   EditoT    .    .
• Sports   Editor    .    .
Critics   Editor    .    .    .
CUP   Editor    .    .    .
.    .    .    .   Roger   McAfee
.    .    .    .    Denis   Stanley
Ian  Brown,  Ed  Lavalle
.    .    .    Byron    Hender
.    .    .    .   Ann   Pickard
.    .    .    .   Mike   Hunter
.    .    .    Dave   Bromige
.    .    Bob   Hendrickson
LAYOUT: ,- Ann Pickard & Fred Jones.
NEWS:— Krishna Sahay, Diane Greenall, Jerry Pirie,
Coleman Romalis, Ruth Robertson, Dick A r k 1 e y,
Sharon McKinnon, George Railton, Jack Ornstein,
Bob Cannon, Frank Findenigg,
SPORTS:— Pete Gelin, Chris Fahrni, Bert MacKinnon,
Ronn Kydd,
TECHNICAL:— Maureen Covell, Kitty Watt, Fred Jones,
Chuck Bishop, Don Hume.
WeII miss it
Old Councillors have left office.  New have taken over.
This is the last edition of The Ubyssey for 1960-61. It is
the sixty-fourth paper published by this year's pubsters.
A lot has happened this year. And it may sound schmaltzy,
but we feel a wave of nostaglia as we look back.
We're going to miss telling you about the tinsel world
of student government. We're going to miss trying to inform
you, entertain you, fool you — and foist our opinions on you.
We think that a great deal has been accomplished in student affairs this year. There is a large group of people who
deserve thanks for this. Unfortunately, we can't mention them
all here.
Certain achievements are worthy of note. First in importance is the new form of student government.
And there exists in that a great challenge. The undergraduate society presidents must take their responsibilities
seriously if it is too work. They must look at the needs of the
campus as a whole and drop any parochial tendencies they
might have.
Several people deserve credit for this innovation. There
are the forerunners — Mr. Bawner, Mr. Mutambikwa and
Mr. Haskins — who produced reports giving this year's Council something to go on.
There is AMS PRO, Mark > Daniels, without whose continual prodding nothing might have been done. There are
Ross Craigie and ;R,usseU Brink, who drew up the proposal
which, served as the foundation for the final plan. And there
is President Dave Edgar, whose insistence on quick action
put the thing over the top.
The student union building-winter sports arena project
also deserves mention. Mastermind Ross Craigie is responsible
Eor the plans and for the successful negotiations with the administration.
There is the long overdue revision in the discipline system, 'for which hustling John Goodwin deserves credit. He
brought more spark to the vice-presidents office than has
been [seen for some years.
Other Councillors deserve credit for other reasons. The
elections were run very well this year by Returning Officer
Russ Brink and Elections chairman Chris Davies.
Fof other tilings, Councillors deserve something less than
credit.
ijlext year's Council should do its best to avoid two evils
exhibited by this year's Council — sheep voting and lack of
information and conviction on important issues.
We hope the new Council will accept the challenge — and
we hope that you will back them up.
'Bye now
The Ubyssey wishes to take this opportunity to thank
all those who have helped us this year. And this includes all
those who have favored us with constructive criticism, either
through letters to the editor or in person.
We would like to thank College Printers for the co-operation
they have given us, and especially Jim Milliken, Don Bliss
and Terry  Prentice.
We are grateful for help received from Publications Coordinator Ross Craigie and Advertising Manager Laurie
Frisby. Both haigea done excellent jobs this year.
We would also like to thank you for reading The Ubyssey.
Withjout you, we would not exist. We fraye done our best to
please you. We hope we have succeeded in some measures..
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Letters to the Editor
Another 'Fairplay'?
Editor,
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
Now that the Union of South
Africa has been forced to signify her intention of withdrawing from the Commonwealth of
Nations, it seems reasonable
that we consider forming' a
"Fair-play for South Africa Society" to fill up the vacuum
created.
The objectives of such a society must include, I think, the
regaining by South Africa of
membership in the Commonwealth Club.
At the moment, South Africa
is espoused to the policy of
"apartheid," and is unwilling
to divorce herself from it. However, since it is quite likely
that she will not be able to
maintain her policy everlastingly, I therefore think that it
is only a matter of time before
she seeks once more, the coun-.
sel and refuge which the Com- .
monwealth Club is ready to afford her.
The proposed "Fair-play for
South Africa Society" will provide excellent opportunities
for working out the best ways
of providing continuity to the
struggle against "apartheid." It
will not • only. ease. South
Africa's "face-saving" pains,
but will also help to achieve
peace in that strife-torn country.
Yours respectfully,
BABULAL  RAMLOGAN,
Arts 4.
Frats Again
Editor,
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
Many students at this university have been approached
to sign a petition condemning
the two campus fraternities
that limit their membership to
Christians of the white race.
Good idea.
But why expel them from
the campus? Only very few
students would support racial
discrimination; but do. not all
of you believe in the tradition
al freedoms of speech, thought
and religion in Canada?
I suggest that all advocators
of this petition stop and think
for awhile. Is our personal
freedom not already restricted
enough? If certain people
would form a brotherhood under their own standards would
you discriminate against them?
—you, advocators of non-discrimination? If you want to
convert the poor mis-informed
fellows, by all means do so,
but don't take away their freedom,  don't persecute   them.
I may be wrong* and if I ana
J would be gladly set right, but
I see no harm being done by
the fraternities in question. If
you don't Uike them, don't join
them.
• Yours for freedom,
TREVOR CHANDLER,
Arts I.
Try Left Field
Editor,  The  Ubyssey,
Dear Sir: .
.;- Miss Wendy Bernett must be
congratulated for' putting the
Sojuthpaws' case before the authorities. There are some of us,
however, who are not content
to, see hey suggestions implemented '"in the furnishing of
future buildings"; yre want action now. I therefore address
my rejpafk^ ta(the Physical Education  (department.
Lefties have become accustomed to living in the right-
handed world by the time they
enter UBC; they are not surprised to tfind that desks, like
golf clubs, orange squeezers,
sewing machines and doors are
not manufactured to suit their
needs.
- They do not hope to revolutionize industry for the Sake of
the forgotten 8 % tout they do
require help. Miss Bernett has
described the ordeal of sitting
in a right-handed desk as "awkward" and "cramping". Indeed,
it is like spending time in an
ash can — it takes a long time
to unwind afterwards'. The effects are decidedly- detrimental
to health; cases of frequent
backache and round shoulders
are 300% higher in the minority than in the majority .group,
UBC's   PE   department   might
well lead Canada in providing
special post-lecture orientation
classes for left-handed students
as a temporary solution to a
pressing problem.
-^DOROTHY  THOMPSON
Shocked by Brown
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
If her recent utterings are
any indication, Mrs. Buda
Brown is even more shocking
than she is shocked. After condemning the right of students
on this campus to discuss the
question of chastity, the Honorable minister has the utter
gall to stress that she feels
great respect for most uafc-
versity students.
Unfortunately Mrs. Brown's
respect isn't extended to include the rights of these students. This university should
be one place where we have
the right to discuss anything
we damn well please, in an atmosphere at least partially free
from the stifling prudery she
lamentably champions. Mrs.
Brown blandly informs us that
of authority is to exercise dis-
the role of these in positions
cipline — presumably over
those who refuse to accept her
advocates- that certain actions,
archaic standards. When Buda
considered to be distasteful by
people such as herself, should
be supervised and censored by
the authorities, she goes too
far.
Possibly _■ in the unforeseeable future we may ask for
Mrs. Brown's moral guidance,
but until that time she should
save it for her cabinet colleagues.
Sincerely,
GERRY  TOWARD,
Arts  III.
RICHARD BAKER,
We Goofed
There are more than 200,000
Adult Literacy centres in India. A typographical error in
Tuesday's Ubyssey resulted in
the number appearing as 2 million (2,000,000) in J. Khanna's
letter headed India Report. The
error is -not in any_ way attributable to Mr. Khanna. Mday, March 24, 1961
THE      U 8 Y S SIT
Free thought, kindred movements   s^^l
Page Threo
A report of an enquiry thereinto
by H. M. ROBERTS
'Onward Christian soldiers,
Each to war resigned,
With the Cross of Jesus
Vaguely kept in mind.
—From   the   N.Z.  Rationalist
Prudery, bigotry, and injustice are often discussed unfavorably by considerate folk and
The Ubyssey. But to what extent is such sentiment mobilized for action? What literature about it is circulated?
This question led me to undertake an extensive enquiry,
which has lasted well over a
year, into the organization of
the movement to reduce prudery, bigotry, and injustice, particularly into the English-
speaking world. This movement is specifically the Movement of freethought and kindred disciplines.
Before any description of the
Movement is given, a glossary
of essential terms is in order:
Civil liberty.
Right  of  free   conduct   and
right to fair jurisdiction.
Clericalism
A bossing of government by
the clergy and a procuring
of government favors by the
clergy, which is still widespread.
Ethical culture
A way of life in which, unlike  ovas, morals    are    more
important than mores.
Freethought
Formulation  of  beliefs  free
from determination by deference or emotion.
Humanism
Devotion   to   human   rather
than divine  interests,  or to
the human race rather than
individual.
Liberal religion
Religion that is not dogmatic
but   open-minded,   unprejudiced, . and humanitarian.
Liturgy
A  form  of  public  worship,
* a service involving not only
sermon but some ceremony.
- Rationalism
Practice of treating reason
as the ultimate authority in
religion as elsewhere, a logical approach to the procurement of man's wants.
Secularism
The opposite of clericalism:
separation   of    church   and
state, freedom of and from
any given religion.
If these concepts are borne
in mind, the organizational arrangement give at the end of
this   article   perforce   becomes
meaningful.
If you have any degree of
■- sympathy for the freethought
movement, there is a place and
a publication in it that suits
you. Moreover, if there can be
duty to mankind, then you are
obliged to inform yourself of
and support the movement —
I hope you may exercise your
right to do so. Why your duty?
Consider the myriad of persons of the past and present
owing to whose struggling you
possess the freedom of thought
and conduct you now enjoy. To
honor those of the past who
earned your freedom, you can
earn freedom for posterity; to
respect those who now work
for your freedom, you cna help
them sustain it. Anyway, whatever your degree of sympathy
for and your orientation in
free thought, there is a place
and publication that would
take your fancy. From practical affairs to scholarly considerations, from rights of man
to truths of nature, from satirical criticism to deep-felt liturgies, wherever your interests
lie, they can be served by a
magazine and/or an organization from the wide array of
them in the freethought movement.
Your curiosity might now
arise concerning a directory
giving descriptions and addresses of these organzations
and magazines. For every organization shown in the organizational arrangement concluding this article, and for more
than that number of periodicals, there is an entry in their
respective directories. This directory is available for your
perusal at the reference desk
of the Social Sciences Division
in the Library.
Few are in a position better
to appreciate the freethought
movement than are university
students and teachers; as a matter ot fact, they are a source
of much energy contributed to
the Movement, To them, does
not apply:
Rock of ages cieft for me,
Let me hide myself in thee.
While   the   bombers   thunder
past,
Shelter   me   from   burn   and
blast;
And  though I  know all  men
are brothers,
Let the fall-out fall on others.
—From   a   Modern   Hymnal
by Paul Dehn.
THIS  IS  THE  MOVEMENT
World Union of Freethinkers,
comprising:
New Zealand Rationalist
Association
Rationalist   Association   of
Australia
National 'Secular Society       [
(Britain) '
Freethinkers of America
American Ratioalist Federation
comprising:
Rationalist   Associatio
(U.S. of A.)
Freethought Action (US of A)
Friendship Liberal League
(U.S. of A.)
Canadian Rationalist Society
unaffiliated rationalistic
organizations:
Fortean Society (international)
Secular Society of America
United Secularists of America
Truth Seeker Co. (U.S. of A.)
International   Humanists   and
Ethical  Union,  comprising:
Rationalist Association of South
Africa
Rationalist Press Association
(Britain)
British Ethical Union
Amercan Ethical Union
American   Humanist   Association
unaffiliated humanistic
organizations:
Freemasonry (international)
Humanist   World   Fellowship
(international)
International Council for Philosophy and Humanistic Studies.
International Association for
Liberal Christianity and Rel-
ligious  Freedom, -comprising:
Council of Liberal Churches,
comprising:
American Unitarian Association  (North America)
Universalist  Church  of
America  (North  America)
Other organizations overseas
unaffiliated religious freedom
organizations:
International Religious Lbertjr
Assocation
Protestants and Other Americans United for Separation
of Church and State
Guardians of the Constitution
(U.S. of A.)
International League for  the
Rigbits of Man, comprising:
American   Civil  Liberties
Union
Association for Civil Liberties
(Can.)
Other  organizations  overseas
Defence of atheism
By JACK ORSTEIN
Newman Club fo
change constitution
The Newman Club will present a resolution to their General Meeting March 30 to have
the name of the club changed
and to adopt a new constitution.
The constitutional changes
have resulted from a Study undertaken by a special committee
set up to find out why the club
was not functioning efficiently.
Don't Miss That Exam!
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CR 8-6418
When contemporary theologians (often existentialists) stop
saying unintelligible things
('God is love', 'Thou and I',
'faith transcends reason,' etc.),
they invariably end up saying
absurd things. Unfortunately
their god-concept raises many
more problems than it was
summoned to solve.
A close look at one of the
worst of these should convince
the intelligent reader (and you
all are!) of the absurdity of the
traditional religious viewpoint.
Non-traditional viewpoints (e.g.
existential Christianity and reform Judaism) are so patently
silly that I am sure that none
of you could seriously consider
them, let alone make sense of
them.
If g. created the world and
is omniscient (infinitely wise),
then he knows for certain exactly what we shall do in all
cases. He presumably made
this universal machine and
'wound it up.' Hence we could
not surprise g. r
This being the case, in what
sense is man free? Freedom
involves a choice and alterna—
tives, but if g." knows infallibly
what we ajflfe going to do, then
we are not free to do otherwise. The essence of freedom,
and hence moral responsibility,
is that we could have done
otherwise that we did.
Religion then, rather than
being a basis for morality, absolves us of all moral responsibility, since we are bound to
act as we do, if there is an
omniscient creator.
All our 'free choices' have
(presumably) been recorded in
the divine mind from the beginning of time (g. being time- >
less!), therefore any feeling of
freedom we may experience is
deceptive — especially since g.
planted this feeling in us. I see
no way out of this dilemma.
Either man does really have
choices some of the time or
there is an all-wise g. who
'knew it all the time.'
It grieves me to conclude
that g. himself is guilty for all
the pain and suffering that has
transpired in the universe.
Shall we doom him to eternal
punishment? Of course not. We
are rational and humane and
have only thanks in our hearts
that we are not really the sinners we thought we were. But
there must surely be some' appropriate treatment for one
who has done se much to so
many.
And this is where atheism
comes in. Nothing is more
damaging to one's ego (or super
ego!) than to be ignored or
denied. Hence I suggest that
all those who would pay g.
back in kind become militant
atheists.
If you are. afraid to do this,
then I accuse you of being an
accessory to the crimes committed by g. Of course you
will claim that you have
'chosen' to believe In g. —but
remember that if he's all-wise,
then he knew which 'chcjice*
you would make.
It follows that anyone who
believes in an omniscient g.
implicitly claims that he had
to accept this- belief since g.
knew all the time what, he
would come to believe.
It also follows that even g.
himself Could not act freely
since he knew all the time
what he was destined to do.
See the absurdity in the concept of an all-wise g.?
Finally, if anyone criticizes
me for being 'blasphemous', or
in any way suggests that free
'thought' (I flatter myself)' be
suppressed at this university,
then remember that an omniscient g. KNEW from time .immemorial that I was going to
write this, therefore I hold him
morally responsible, providing
he exists of course!        -.  '
"For Everything in
Drugs and
School Supplies"
University
Pharmacy
5754 University Blvd.
(In the Village)
ASK THE MAN WHO OWNS ONli
An old — but telling in owr business — cliche.
Because we endeavour to meet the tastes and needs of a minority of the population who prefer to* make a thinking choice, the majority of our customers
come to us  by recommendation.
As specialists in commercial and private sound installatiqn. and professional
recording we maintain the most complete high fidelity centre .in Canada or the
Pacific North West.
That does not mean that we are expensive to deal with. On the contrary, because of expert technical know-how we eliminate unnecssary frills to give you
the best your money can buy and unless you are exceptionally foolhardy and persistent we won't let you waste, a penny of it.
You are invited to consult with our friendly staff and enjoy the continuous Hi
Fi Show which goes on every day of.the week and Friday evenings.
10% discount to University students
Hi Fi Sales ltd
2714 West Broadway
RE 3-8716
Canada's Most Complete High Fidelity Centre Page Four
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, March 24,  1961
Different  democracy
emerges in Africa
The student role will become
more important in Africa since
leadership is changing hands
said the four student panelists,
Tuesday in .Bu. 104, speaking
on What Future for Students in
Emerging Africa."
A different type of democracy is maintained in Africa, not
following the British or American.
In particular, "Ghana needs
political organization and stability to develop its economic structure," said Euge Mante. "Too
much economic dependence can
influence political decisions. The
informed student can educate his
people about these problems; he
can help alleviate class consciousness, by assimulating with
tbe masses.,",
ISHRAT HUSAIN from Pakistan maitained that the Africans have the ability to emergfe.
Traditional superstitions, poverty, ignorance, and hunger
have always blocked JAfrieah
unity; the educated inevitably
will    lessen    these    handicaps.
Drinkers damages
information please
Take notice that the Discipline Committee is investigating
into the matter of damage incurred to personal property at
the Annual AMS Spring General
Meeting.
Persons desiring to give evidence in thjs matter are directed
to the hearing to be held on
the 27th day of March, at 1:00
p.ih„ in the Vice-president's
Office, Brock Hall.
Trained administrators and personnel are missing from the African nations; students can- help
fill this gap."
JOHN LAWDER from the
Union of South Africa emphasized that more education was
necessary to better the relationships -between the non-
Europeans. "It was. paradoxal
that the policy of apartheid was
maintained, for the blacks, who
are now being educated by the
Europeans are going to be the
future leaders of anti-apartheid
policies," he said.
The panelists all agreed that
Africa needed more education
and more trained administrators.
They all felt that Africa was
now in the process of playing
a larger part in world affairs.
Betting on a room
book in AMS office
MORT SAHL, famous American monologist, will give a
special UBC student performance at the Cave night club,
Friday, March 31.
Tickets for the special UBC-
type performance can be procured from the Radsoc office, at
the reduced price of $1.75 per
piersori.
^rnife Art Theatm
635 WEST BROADWAY, TR 9-3235
March 20th to 25th
"HE WHO MUST DIE"
directed  by
JUJLES DASSIN with MELINA MERCOURI
Another superb film by |he director and actor of
,;% "Never on Sunday"
One show nightly starting at 8 p.m. Doors open at 7:30 p.
$1.00 for adults — 75 cents for students
NEXT WEEK
After two months in Toronto
"THE MIRROR HAS TWO FACES"
__    . also
Gene Kelly's "INVITATION  TO  THE  DANCE"
On Monday only, two persons will  be admitted
on the purchase of one ticket.
Bookings by any student organization for any ' room on
campus must be made through
the AMS receptionist.
Off-campus functions must be
reported to the receptionist
at least ten days prior to the
function.
If an expenditure is expected
the treasurer of the sponsoring
organization should obtain a
Co-ordinator Control Form from
the receptionist, which must be
returned ten days before the
function.
Booking procedure:
# Booking should be made
for major functions in the
Spring.
0 Major users of the auditorium, should attend a special
meeting,  March 30,  1961.
9 Rooms needed on a regular basis should be made in the
Spring or Summer. Blanket
bookings will be discouraged.
• General booking should be
made as early as possible, but
after April 15.
The Co-ordinator of activities
maintains regular office hours,
and is always willing to give
advice on the matter of bookings.
He may veto functions that
are financially unsound, or
otherwise conflict with overall
activities of the campus.
MARGOT FONTEYN '
* Royal Ballet
Filmed in Eastmancolor
FEATURING
SWAN LAKE - ACT II
THE FIREBIRD • ONDINB
DANCED BY THE CORPS DE BALLET OF THC
ROYAL OPERA HOUSE COVENT GARDEN
VANCOUVER PREMIERE
MONDAY,. MARCH 27th
SPONSORED BY VANCOUVER INTERNATIONAL FESTIVAL
TICKETS AVAILABLE AT QUEEN ELIZABETH BOX OFFICE
REGULAR ENGAGEMENT MARCH 28th
EVENING PERFORMANCES 8:30 — ADMISSION $2.00
MATINEES WED. and SAT. 2:30 - ADMISSION $1.25
Gov't. Tax Included
Ui7   CAMIIE al Hth   TR 4-274?
All
Ticket* •
Reserved
Regular Engasoment
Tickets Only At
Famous Artists, took
Dftpt., Hudson* Bay
10 a.m. — 5 pjn.
FOR   MAIL ORDER  TICKETS PLEASE ENCLOSE  STAMPED  SELF-ADDRESSED
CNVEIOPE. MAKE CHEQUE OR MONEY ORDER PAYABLE TO FAMOUS ARTISTS.
UBC FILM SOCIETY PRESENTS
France, 1957
English Subtitles
Directed by Ma re Al leg ret
Starring: Danielle Darrieux, Leo Genn, Erno Crisa
******
,Cjj    >
TUESDAY, MARCH 28
1/WA.'    ,fce   12:30, 3:30, 6-00, 8:30 p.m.
AUDITORIUM   :
50c
■j."i;..h... i'ffe
'■■   ■'■■.'Mi ■ j; , i' '•■   7
' 'i'ljawrehce's point is carried over clearly enough in the:
pictur&—that the physical is itself innocent and, if you like
sacred Danielle Darrieux is a    warm    and    delicate    Lady'
Chatterley,   portraying   with   touching   sincerity   her   mortal
struggle between  conscience and  passion."
-N.Y, HERALD TRIBUNE.
"I advocate the idea that this picture is licentious. LADY
CHATTERLEY'S LOVER may be suitable for some people's
boudior, but it has no place in a motion picture theatre devoted to entertainment for the general public."
-N.Y. JOURNAL AMERICAN.
"It certainly does not present adultery as desirable or
acceptable. It presents it as a fateful expedient to which a
love-starved woman  is  impelled."
-NEW YORK TIMES.
"The film unquestionably presents adultery as a proper
pattern of  behaviour.''
-N.Y. STATE COURT OF APPEALS. Friday, March 24, 1961
THE      UBYSSEY
Peace corps being
formed in Canada
By COLEMAN KOMALIS
A movement similar to  U.S.  President  John Kennedy's
• Peace Corps is gainging momentum in Canada.
The idea of students aiding
under-developed countries is not
brand new, and variations of it
have been in existence for some
time, but not until recently has
there been a definite program
^which would give the maximum
benefit to both the country being helped, and the individual
"" student offering his services.
CONTRIBUTIONS NEEDED
It was felt in Canadian university circles that the spirit of
P volunteerism found among   stu-
£. dents   has  been   frustrated    by
k their  inability  to* make a posi-
■ tive personal contribution  to toll day's massive, complex society.
|f      Spurred by both students and
|| faculty in various Canadian uni-
f versifies, several schemes which
would  allow graduates  to take
j   their  training to foreign  countries, living and working at the
$ level   of  the   common   people,
came into focus this   week   in
to Ottawa.
A temporary committee was
i Established pa fartherthe; proposals, and it was learned that
I' the Government; Of Ghana has
a soade an offer pf financial as-
$ ^stance to helps bring students
P"to that country.fi       •(■-.■•..■■       |
Essentially, schemes such ks
these w£ll operate on a partnership basis between Canada and
the host countries. In this man-
', ner, the .Canadian student bene-
*■* 'fits from an- increased'; world
" consciousness^ thr^igh an intimate knowledge p$-th£; lives and
* .Customs of othersipeoples; and
r the recipient eodHtry^  in  addi
tion to the tangible aid from
the student's skills, benefits from
the intangible good will and
understanding that develop
when people live and work together, on a day-to-day basis.
UBC  ACTIVE
In no way will this detract
from the work of experts in
the international field. Rather,
such schemes will complement
the work the experts perform
(whose success in such countries
as Indonesia, Ghana and Sarawak is obvious).
UBC has been particularly active in the formative stages of
the program, and has set up a
President's committee, representing faculty, students, and administration. The committee is
presently investigating those
developing countries which will
require and request assistance
in the fields of home economics,
education, medicine and engineering.
One of the proposals of the
UBC committee is that graduate
students assume teaching assignments in many of the new universities in Africa and Asia.
Applicants will be selected on
the basis of their aptitude to
comi$iunicatfe their knowledge,
and1!to get: along with -others.
They will be expected to relate
what they learn to other future
volunteer students.
The deadline for applications
for the first country to be aided,
Ghana, will be the end of April,
1961.
Page Five
Celebrations planned
for Spring Covocation
head of UBC's fine arts department, are on display in
the Vancouver Art Gallery
■intil  Ao'il   °
Graduates this year will again
aave a chance to take the
Cruise to Belcarra Park.
The Cruise will start on April
29 and will leave the Harbour
Navigation Co. dock at the
foot of Gore St. at 7 p.m.
Tickets for the cruise will
be available in the AMS Office
after April 5.
This year the Class Day Exercises will be held in the Auditorium on May 25-26 at 10 a.m.
The five students filling the
'lonorary positions and who will
-nake the addresses are: Peter
Meekison,    Valedictorian;    Joe
Oman, Will Writer; Gordon
areen, Poet; Russ Robinson,
Prophet; Ruth Kidd, Historian.
Each member of the graduating class v/iil receive one free
ticket to the Graduating Ball
.vhich must be picked up at the
Alumni Office before May 25.
No free tickets will be issued
t the door.
WHAT THE
Well Eq/ilppecL
STUDENT IS
WEARING...
Whether yoi^ ?»re going in for
Habeas Corpus or Harmonics,
you wHLfipd a B of M Savings
Account Passbook an invaluable
piece of equipment
in the years ahead.
urinmr
ntmttm
I*
Bank of MoNTiiEAi
THE BANK WHERE STUDENTS' ACCOUNTS ARE WARMfcf WEICOMED  ;_
BHHBBMiaaanaBa^aaBn^,.^,,,^,^^^^,^^^^!"^
Campus ijiuiicii  ut  me /iuiuiiuiMiaiioii .ouuuiiig.
'• MERLE  C. KIRBY, MANAGEJR
16th and Arbutus
.        FREE PARKING
ENbS SATURDAY
Graham  Greene's Satirical
,        Comedy-Drama
| tiOUR MAN IN  HAVANA"
AMt Guiness - Ndfel Coward
plus
An   excellent  Mystery-Drdma
"CHANCE   MEETING"
7:00 and 10:40
Hardy   Kruger  -   Micheline
Presle
STARTS   MONDAY
Winner of 7 Academy Awards
including  .  .  .  Best Direction
. . . Best Picture . . . Best Music
Gershwin's
"AN AMERICAN IN PARIS"
Color 9:0O
Leslie Caron  - Gene  Kelly
Oscar Levant
plus
Fine Drama  .  .  . Great Cast
"EXECUTIVE  SUITE"
William   Holden
Barbara Stanwyck
Shelley   Winters
News
ONE  COMPLETE  SHOW  7-30
Take a break from studies
in  the  next few weeks  &
see
BELLS ARE RINGING
I'M ALL RIGHT JACK
PLEASE DONT EAT THE
DAISIES
BROTHERS IN LAW
TRAIN FOR TOMORROW
serve your way through university
Yqu can become an Officer in the
Canadian Army, and complete your
education with financial assistance
by enrolling in the tri-service
Regular Officer Training Plan.
Your tuition and
university fees will be paid
You will receive an annual
grant for books and
instruments
You will receive a monthly
income
You will receive allowances
for board and room
You will receive free
medical and dental care
and, best of all, you will be
beginning an interesting
and adventurous career as
an officer in. Canada's
modern Army.
Call The Resident Staff;
Officer today  or  write  to:
Directorate  of  Manning
Army Heaquarters
Ottawa
zjt*
Thesis Typing
by Professional
Electric  Machine
Doctor's  and Master's
Speciality
Sample of  Work   in  Library
For Info., call WO 1-4523
WRITER'S   SERVICE
Let us sell your story, article,
book,  TV, songs and poems.
1065 East 17th Ave.
TR  6-6362
Open  Evenings
Jack Elson
Where   fine    fashions    meet
pleasing   prices.
The   best  in
Natural  Shoulder Clothing
if the label reads
JACK ELSON
That's all you  need to know
€45   GRANVILLE Pacre Six
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday
frosh! buy raven
There are only three weeks
left before the exams, and only
three hundred RAVENS left in
their bookstore aviary. This
year's RAVEN, to refresh your
memory, carries reviews of all
seven novels on the English
100 course. There may .be something to be gleaned by YOU
which will be of value in the
testing times ahead.
Barrie Hale's review of THE
GREAT GATSBY, for instance,
in which he says:
Gatsby's dream becomes a
nightmare,   as  it   must.    Its
centre, its psychic origin,  is
Daisy  Buchanan   the   girl   of
everyone1 s   dreams,   who  yet
(O, Dream) loves the dreamer.
But Daisy is married to Tom
Buchanan,    whose    huge,
cruel presence seems first to
image the enormous, and enormously blind, power that a
lot of money bap on this continent (where »jj£ew have it
but everyone ig^ure he can
get it), until one'Realises that
it is the money  images the
man,   not   the    other   way
round.
Or the same; /critic's review
of   Hemingway's. FAREWELL
TO ARMS, which begins:
Wars are no £un, but people
fight in them  aH the same,
somehow.   Maybe,   everyone
likes to "say now, must say,
people used to fight in them,
but not any more. But youn^-m,
men   who  don't kriow jvef^ jlj
much about anything except Ml
themselves and Who are still
engaged    in   learning    even
. a^oiit that nonetheless have
t^e. imoulse to fight in them
in   order to   find jputji more
about   themselves, ;;anfl  the
whys and wherefores of the
world  in   vvnich  they  unaccountably find themselves.
There   are   two   reviews  by
Mike   Sinclair,   one   of   SONS
AND   LOVERS,    one    of   For-
ster's PASSAGE TO INDIA, of
which Sinclair writes:
Of course, some of For-
ster's characters are the stock
family of the Blimps, and
one of Ithem, the surgeon
Callendar, certainly springs
fx-om Vanity Fair, while Kipling has given us Godbole,
but Aziz is the real stuff, as
is Fielding, the school teacher, and McBryde, the police-
ms\fi. That bridge party is the
real stuff, too, though if you
really want to search for
something like it, you can go
. to Saint-Pierre's Paul et Vir-
giaie.
- Forster.'s-other novel on. the'
English LOG course, HOWARDS
ENJ>,   is   reviewed   by   David
Mansfield.  Here is  an  extract
from Mansfield's critique:
Margaret rand Mr. Wilcox,
.have no children, and it appears- that the son of Leonard
and Helen will inherit iHow-
-'SH-ds.J&td. And on one. level,
this means the boy .inherits
England,    for,   as   Lione
Trilling    points    out,  ."The
symbol  for   England   is   the
house whose name gives the
title to the book . . . The novel
asks the question, ,'Who shall
inherit, England?' "
The   one   novel   of   Aldous
Huxley's included in the course
is   POINT COUNTER  POINT,
which js reviewed by Len Davis, who points out,
All (these characters) are,
in Rampion's terms, lopsided,;
crippled,     not    fully    alive.
Meanwhile Rampion, the jovial Greek, slaps Mrs. Rampion's   ample   bottom   (full-
lifers seldom like slim worn-
,   en)„ laughs gargantuanly, and
plagiarises thcl:, paintings  of
Williem Blake for a living.
^Finally,    Anfold    Bennett's
OLD WaVES/ fFALE, which is
dealt with jit;characteristically
aphoristic fashions by Lee Mc-
Kenzie^ l&hn,, ia the course of
his article, labels Bursley "The
Marpole of Staffordshire".
•All these reviews, with attached bibliographies, plus 9
poems and two short stories
and an essay by Mike Matthews, may be ibpught at the
University .Bookstore for only
Fifty Cents.
Buy RAVEN today!
-hills
.Hsmn
I
THE U!l
black day
Last weeX one of the SUN's
better features', its Saturday
Book Page, was missing. I now
learn that, unless enough protests are received by the management of that enormous ma-
of value to say to those rea
who would like to brinj
their newspaper reading i
attention than they bring,
to host-imposed teleview
Arbitrarily  imposed,   I  sa
chine, it will never re-appear,   saw   no   circular   asking-:
I don't wish to extend unconditional praise to the defunct Page. The exigencies of
newspaper publication — the
encroachment of advertising,
the demands of sub-editors and
make-up men that articles be
kept short and snappy, the
threat of deadline, all of which
are known to a lesser degree
to this editor, hampered Stains-
by a'hd often caused him to try
the impossible: to run a review
of a four hundred page Djovel
three   hundred
readers. whether or not
wished to see the Book 1
discontinued. Newspaper
prietors, through their lac
editors, make a great broul
about their desire to s\
their public; they often,
doubt tongue in pouchy che
claim to be public servants.
I am not conscious of ha1
been consulted about the .1
ighment of Stainsby, books
bookmen, into Cromie's lin
':{ In this infant megapol
sprawl which has the comp
t»ve title of Greater Varum
I
in    less   than
words.
The point is that, wheniithe --there are supposed to be c
alternative is silence, eyeh "five hundred thousand inh
three hundred words are pre- "tants; enough, anyway, to
ferable; yet silence is what hals^ ^prCroi^ie's sausage and.m;
now been arbitrarily imposed! Among them must belkt 1<
on those few Sun contributors twenty-five thousand who c
who might have had something    sider a weekly page of liter
get out
What is newsworthy? Every
reporter and every editor is
faced with this question, even
reporters and editors of student newspapers. Some pretty
strange answers to this question are seen in our own student newspaper.  For example:
Is a petition requesting the
withdrawal of recognition by
the Senate of two racially discriminating fraternities newsworthy?
Yes, say The Vancouver Sun,
wliorii have covered this ne
ijtetfi and, expressed an inter
ih Idevielopments.
(No, jsSys our own Ubyss
the ipnli? reference to the p
tion!!being;a letter to the <
tpf'- ■'■'; ■[■ ;-l:
.■ We-paw ^ri newspaper u
by i pi tinsel! o iput over tHe
cpi^; '^fefere: £lum. Biased
Pfpiting ahd!; swamping of
Ubyssey with . j urges ( to y
■Vyes" on the jday fcjf Hjie Re:
iejrtiliijiji (5 separate IstoWles w
but a single theme)  showe<
Vancouver Province, Canadian
Press, various Vancouver radio     cynical  disreg'ferd  of  the   1
stations  and at least one Vic-     functions of iaijnewspaper.
toria   station,    and   CBC   Tele- Despite    the; efforts   of
vision   News   Service;    all   of,. ; Ubyssey however, the: petil
polished rice in aud.
Saturday night at 8.30, the
iU.B.C. Players' Club presents
^jieir Spring Play, Elmer Rice's
&REAM GIRL.
This fantasy about a girl who
drifts—hell! runs — from one
romantic daydream to another,
closes Saturday, but will be revived, with the rest of us, after exams and sent on a tour
of the Province.
Pam Routledge plays 1
lead, Liz Fraser plays her n
ther, Walter Shynkaryk i
father, and Sue Baldwin r
down-to-earth sister, who
married   to  Jim   Lucas   (Co
^^^^S^^J^^p     Godfrey), the object of her
T2& ^S^'i^^ktJ      realistic crush. Clark Redfi
A friendly invitation   f§
is  extended to you  to  attend  a free lecture on
Christian Science
SUBJECT
"CHRISTIAN SCIENCE: It's Answer to Man's
Need in the Atomic Age"
BY
MARY WELLINGTON GALE, C.S.B.,
of SanFrancisco, California
AT THE AUDITORIUM
THE UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
on Friday Evening, March 24th, 1961
at 8 o'clock \:   '.
Sponsored by
Fourth Church of Christ, Scientist, Vancouer
Clajk Redfie
cynical book-reviewer, is [:
personated by' Tom Shane
Clair Elakeley^'Ge6rgie's: b0'
store partner, by Joan! H
gerty, and George Hand
Arthur Marguet. Sweating
out in multiple support]
roles are Bryan Belfont a
Phil Brown, fresh fled into 1
theatre from the hustings.
„ Caroline Friedsen directs t"
comedy, which, once again, i
gins at 8.30.
•*•!        **•        *T*
MARTINE, "a delicate stc
of young love", opens tonii
at the Freddy Wood Theat
curtain time 8.30. Among the
cast in this Dorothy Somers
directed play are Ion Berg'
Aileen Barker, Susan Rh
wood and Wi Savoie. Aarch 24,  1961
THE      UBYSSEY
Page Seven
nu
magnificent seven
at the sun
£
criticism   a  worth-while  institution.
*       *       *
It is not only the passing of
a sometimes inadequate organ
of comment which is the issue
here. What, if you think for a
minute, what is the real threat,
lies in the ease with which the
one outlet for non-staff writers
in either downtown newspaper
in Vancouver has been
plugged; for, if this first step
goes unopposed, what may not
be' done? To all intents and
purposes a monopoly, Pacific
Press can blandly reduce; reduce, reduce the intellectual
.content of the newspaper until, a flyer from Beatty Street
instead of the Bay, glorious
with advertising, it ceases to
be a means to communication,
and Vancouver's isolation becomes almost total and not, as
now, merely physical; until our
one thin line, fragile umbilicus,
jcohnecting us to the outside
i^prid will be the CBC.
Hilt is not only the passing of
SjJEaihby's Book Page that has-
gluhged The Critic's Page, be
reaved brother, into a crepe
hood today. But the retrogressive step' of removing this feature does fill us with alarm.
This Page has always tried to
be unabashedly intellectual;
and, tarred with compromise
though we are, we know God,
who understands even the
hearts of Managing Editors
and Publishers, will forgive us
our lapses. But God will not
interfere with the free will of
the backward looking villains
who, while our community is
even now about to bridge its
jfcultural abyss, sh6ve honest
'engineers like Stainsby into
the gulf, his invaluable struts
clutched in his hand, irrecoverable. It is up to us, unashamed eggheads or shamed
and anonymous art-lovers, to
make God's will work through
us. We can defeat the villains
— an outdated, melodramatic
word for pres.ent, subtle threats
to, thought — only by active
protest; and, until the march
on The Sun Tower, we can best
do this by 'phoning, 'phoning,
'phoning, 'phoning MU 4-7141.
D. BROMIGE
Wheeling and shrieking, the
rasping finches, drunk on ergot, ersatz and jargon, commend raucously to us the pitiless and pointless agon of the
a.u.ii... Wniiiihg ' aud ciutcn-
ing, they cover our lapels with
spittle as they perpetrate their
lethal piggery at pandaemoniac
"parties'' in the shabby "apartments" of wretched little socialists in 3rd:year Education.*
Writhing and stinking, the cult
ox the artfilm, the cult of gutless simplicity .continues, like
the middle class, to advance
and to pollute.
Rideout    ,you    sun-dogs    of
Arraii,
Karpoon the ducks! Harpoon
the geese!
It's not just that artfilms are
tedious   and   jammed   full   of
archetype.-  This one could endure.   This one could put up
with if it would lead to dainty
delights.  But Jt never leads to
dainty  delights.   All  one  gets
from   an   artfilm   is   the   idea
that  children are  human  and
children are holy.   And this is
neither important nor true.
Artfilms abuse a sensuous
medium for the illicit purposes
of sensitivity and concept. I
stand unalterably opp^set?.: to
any and all manifestations; of
concept. If Bell .and'i^r^flare
correct, and art. is signj£i,o|nt
form, then noft-art must ;be
Significant Idea'. Idea, oriicon-
cept   is  the 'illegitimates',;'»«i$ue
from the premature union of
those sexually precocious children, Image and Symbol.
If    you    don*l     want    my
peaches, why do you shake
my tree?
The western is generally the
most sterile, barren, and convention - ridden of movie
genres. Those who attended
The Magnificet Seven with me
were so busy watching the
standard non - sensuous elements—plot, character, theme,
et al — of the movie that they
never discovered that it wasn't
just another western. They
missed the whole point of a
picture that was as full of delicate sensations as such classics as Ocean's 11 and Our Man
in Havana. I claim that my
delicate sensations are reality.
In The Magnificent Seven
explicit content exists only
for the sake, of establishing
and focussing implicit formal
qualities. Plot, character and
theme are obvious and trivial.
The movie's raison d'etre is its
sensuous surface. And this is
the correct approach — my
only criticism would be that
the story line might have been
even more suppressed in favor
oi sensuous surface.
In most westerns the killing
has both brevity and a loathsome moral earnestness. In
this picture it went on and on
with an exquisite combination
Ind sign!
|" is' going to succeed. Over 600
I signatures have been obtained
j already and we are only just
j starting.
I;; 'When something is finally
jj done   about    the  two  raeially
discriminating fraternities no
doubt the Ubyssey will give
three cheers and mouth a few
platitudes.
Students!   When  it does, remember these words.
fh's dominion
In a box, beneath a tree, between the roots,
Knocking, I will split a bone:
Bone thrusts past thin, gjeen shoots.
Splinters on a  rooted stone.
In a fire, within a kiln, beneath the slates,
Twisting, I will crack and split:
Bone milk burns on bone plates,
Spatters in the furnace pit.
In a ship, within the tides, among the sands,
Bobbing, I will crack my skull: :     ;
Bohe pate beats at teak slabs, , 'i
Skeleton caught on skeleton hull.
M. P. S.
THE DREAM GIRL and  three colleagues laugh  it up in the
current  Players' Club  production  which plays  in  the Auditorium tomorrow nigh?, Wrtain  8:3.0.
  -!ii"
of  rhythmic   grace   and   light-
hearted brutality. No protracted    grimacing    and    sweating
morality.   The pace keeps the
proceedings 'from ever becoming thin and hard — the scenes
which  are  obligatory  but  uninteresting are hustled past you
and the big scenes are voluptuously milked —  I'm  thinking particularly of the hearse
scene and the final gun-battle.
Thusly, proponent, Diapyios
.and    Iokaste,   entirely    suc-
cumbus    —    my     Scythian
mode;  tbe others being my
Locrian,   my   Umbrian,   and
my Korinihian.
I  liked the  visual  composition, particularly the attention
to background exemplified  in
the   tendency   to   fill   a   scene
with figures at varying depths
in the picture. And I liked 'the
pervasive  sense  of place,  the
way in which the action evolved out of the scene instead of
being   stuck   in  front   of   the
scene.   This and the depth in
human figures gave much richness.   Nor were tactile values
forgotten.   The traditional dry
heat and dust were there, keeping you thinking of words like
mesquite and peyote and pecos.
And   musical   values   —   the
bandits  escaping  through   the
village    backyards   on   horses
leaping and plunging like dolphins,   underlined   by  a   score .
healthily wanton and gloriously  unashamed.   And  the  man
with   the  laugh   in   the   scene
introducing the knife-fighter.
I only knew one poet in my
life:
And this, or something like
it. was his way.
Eli Wallach is a magnificent
fake.   He twisted his character,
wriggled   around   in   it,   slid,
evaded, postured and mumbled,
darted   and   squinted    in   the
elusive  and  approved  Method
style.   The result was a greasily rich and sinuously absorbing   face   to   stare  at.    Others
commendably  engaged  in  the
lanky heroics were Steve McQueen  with  his  peanut  head,
tousle hair and guppy mouth;
Charles Bronson, proving that
a   heavy  man   can   also   move
like a cat, and his "this is my
wurk!";   and    Hafist   Bucholz,
resisting with his sincerity the
attempt  to  make fhim   into   a
movie idol with feet of cloy.
MIKE MATTHEWS
*cf.    Trautmeisier    "Parliament of Pigs", Paijua University   Studies  In   Classical   Dae-
monology XH,'47^ p.  193.
*:;
QUIS
coffee house
contemporary jazz — folk music -— drama — poetry
opening april 7, 8:30 pm.
726 seymour street
admission $1.00 Page'Bghl
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, March 24, 1961
*—
: ■\\t.
COLLEGE
COMMENT
EWit°d by
SCOOP
HOMECOMING COMMITTEE
All interested in working on
the 1961 Homecoming Committee should send letters of application to: Kyle R. Mitchell,
chairman, 1961 Homecoming
Committee, Box 50, A.M.S. Office.
* *       *
NUCLEAR DISARMAMENT
On Saturday, April 1, the
UBC Nuclear Disarmament Club
will sponsor a protest against
Canadian acceptance of Nuclear
Weapons, in co-operation with
the B.C. Committee on Radiation Hazards.
Marchers will assemble at Kit-
silano Park at 1:00 p.m. and are
asked not to bring banners or
literature, as these will be provided. .      i:!c
They will proceed.to?Victory
Square via Burrard and Hastings Streets, where they will be
addressed by thelltev. 1 Phillip
Hewett,  Unitarian minister.
This demonstration is part of
a larger "Ban the Bbmti"1 campaign which will be held in various parts of Canada and the
U.S.A. during the lEastOr Weekend.   ■ ■'■■■'■   'iiHj  .
* *      *
.POETRY-.. '.'"""?':
; James Reaney, famous Canadian poet will read selections
fjrom his poetry in BU> 166 at
Boon Monday.
Mr. Reaney first published
poems in ,1947 and 1848, His
first book of poeems"The Red
Heart" was published in 194&
and won the Governor-General's
award for that year.
; He again won the Governor-
General's award in 1959 with "A
Suit of Needles."
Mr. Reaney teaches creative
writing and English at the University of Manitoba.
* *       *
SOCRED SEMINAR
UBC SOcreds will sponsor a
seminar in the Men's Common
Room of Brock Lounge this
evening from 7 to 10 and all
day. Saturday'.
Discussions Will be headed by
Cabinet Ministers and officials
f vom .National I Headquarters.
(Fallowing th?; Seminar a dinner meeting and* dalice will be
fold in the Admiral Hotel in
$orth Burnaby;j j-
;;> *        fe <]'.  *
HISTORY HOPEFULS
Faculty members will be
avaiable to answer questions for
students seeking advice in choosing courses in History, Economics and Political Science.
They will be available' Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday
from,3 to 6 p.m. Monday and
Wednesday, BU.7 Wb will he
uselif&nd'ori Tuesday; BU. 102.
* *       *
GRADS NOTE
Totem Grad cards will be distributed through all the faculties and the Publications Office
after March 27th.
Students will not be able to
pick up a Totem without possession of one of these cards. -\
Totem's will bethi the College
Shop from April 'i to April 11.
Stubs must be shown.
BABY SITTIWG*''
Wanted—A ' female student
working in Vancouver from
April to September JEor light
duties and babysitting, in exchange for board and room.'
Phone AM 6-7032
READING & STUDY SKILLS
[f you are finding the going tough, you should 'remember
that good reading is essential to efficient study. You
can save hours of time by reading faster, understanding
better, and remembering more.
Individual tuition gives immediate and practical help
Wii'h study from the first lesson, and ensures the maximum development of your reading potential. For further
information call RE 8-7513  (day or evening).
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2594  WEST  BROADWAY
AUSTIN A5
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Name brand waves,  Breck,  Rayette,  Bonat and  Zotos
Choose from a captivating collection of designers' styles,- the
ultimate in fashion.
Open Friday till 9 p.m. and Thursday, March 30th till 9
Antoni Monachesi, formely of Philips; Stella Brykels, formerly
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LEADER
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INCO DEVELOPS WORLD MARKETS FOR NICKEL
IN THE UNITED STATES
STAINLESS STEEL
1IMRRFI I A     Watching a play
UKIDJltLUH     of listening to
music under the
stars is a wonder-
[j Jul experience...
until it starts to
rain-. A new all-
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problem with a nickel stainless steel
dome. Eight huge sections nest
together when the dome is open. At
the first sign of rain, push a button
. . . and the sections glide quietly
around a track to form a stainless
bleel umbrella—and on with the show!
New ideas in architecture build
world markets for nickel
Nickel strengthens stainless steel, increases its resistance to corrosion, makes is easier to fabricate. As an architectural material,
stainless steel harmonizes beautifully with wood, glass, tile and
enamelled surfaces, withstands weathering and requires little maintenance. Today, leading architects in many countries are using
nickel stainless steel more and more for bold new concepts in design.
Canada is the world's largest producer of nickel. And Inco,
through sales, research and market development operations, maintains a continuing program for the expansion of international
markets for Inco nickel.
Pacing the growth in these markets, Inco continues to add new
production facilities in the Sudbury, Ontario area and has developed an entirely new source of nickel at Thompson, Manitoba.
. -More Inco nickel than ever before will be exported to Inco's
expanding world markets... helping to build trade balances, stimulate Canada's economic growth and create more jobs for Canadians.
IN FRANCE
A NEW EXHIBITION CENTRE
More than 40 tons of nickel stainless
steel were used for interior.and exlerior
applications for the new exhibition
centre near Paris. _
IN ITALY
A MODERN
OFFICE BUILDING
Extensive use was
made of nickel stainless steel in the headquarters of Celestri
& Co. S.p.A. in
Milan, Italy.
THE
INTERNATIONAL NICKEL
COMPANY OF  CANADA, LIMITED J:
SS VONSE  STREET. TORONTO .
'  L
INCO.
iit«« •■*•« Friday, March 24, 1961
THE      UBYSSEY
Page Nine
If they wish
Cubans can oust Castro
Seventy-five per cent of the
Cuban people are armed, and
they can get rid of Fidel Castro
any time they wish, said U.S.
Negro leader Robert Williams
to UBC students who packed
Bu. 202 Wednesday noon.
"I can't imagine a dictator
who would repress the people
and then arm them," said Williams, and added that he doubt
ed that the State of Mississippi
PROFESSOR JOHN H. YOUNG,
head of UBC's department of
econornics and political science, speaks to the Vancou^
ver Institute Saturday (March
25) in campus Buchanan
bulding. His topic: "Canada's
trade arid your prosperity."
Gratliiafes services
needed for Ghana
Graduate students who wish
to offer their services to the
developing countries will be
given the opportunity to go to
Ghana this year.
At a meeting in Ottawa this
week, it was announced by the
Government of Ghana is prepared to offer 8QO-1000 Pounds
for students participating in the
program.
Students applying for the
scheme must'haye references of
two faculty members, verifying
the applicant's ability to communicate his subject matter.
Applications must be in before
the end of April, and should
be addressed to John Haar,
International  House.
POSITIONS OPEN
FOR LAW STUDENTS
ApplicatipHS are being received for the following positions op the Student Discipline-
Committee:
Senior Prosecutor (must be
entering Law 3)
Junior Prosecutor (must be.
entering Law 2)
;   Secretary
Four iperiifoers-at-large.
"" Deadline   for   applications  is
• April I; 1961.   Submit; -to Utfc
Ricker, c/o AMS, Birock'.      -: '
would arm that percent of their
population.
Williams who toured Cuba
last year, said that talk of a
counter revolution is by those
who expected special privileges
from Castro, and are now disappointed because they failed
to get them.
"Castro and the Cubans have
a right to self determination,"
he said.
COLLEGE MEN
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A $1000 scholarship earning  in excess of $112  a  week?
A job in  resort areas?
6 hours a day on a sales  promotion  [ob
for a   large  retail  chain?
For   details   call
Mr.  GAR  PETERSON
LA 2- 4912
or
Mr.  FUHRMEISTER
MU 2-4031
Vancouver, B.C.
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STUDENT'S SPECIAL
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$1.75
Tickets at UBC Radio only, South Brock Basement
i   il
For The Yowng M^<n Qii *
The Way Up . . Discover
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in The Bay's STORE Fpp MEN
only  dvivU
Correct clothes by themselves won't speed you up
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Especially When you choose a suit like The Traditional. It features a coat that's newly short, the
shoulders unpadded, the trousers with single re-
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ridiculous. Tailored in one of today's important
fabrics t— a soft-yet-strong blend of 35% orlon
and 65% larhbswool in hopsacking weave; choose
yours in light or dark olive, grey or olive mixes.
Chest sizes 36-44.
Shop tonight, Saturday in the Bay Men's
Clothing, second floor.
GEORGIA AT GRANVILLE PHONE MU 1-6211
OPEN DAILY-9-530,   FRIDAYS 9-9
INCORPORATED   2*9   MAY   1670. Page Ten
THE      UBY S S E Y
Friday, March 24, 1961
Birds  thunder' after
Cal here Saturday
for sudden-death cup
By CHRIS FAHRNI
One South African, two Australians, and twelve American
football players, all from the University of California at Berkeley, will be out to vanquish fifteen red-blooded Canadians
from UBC tomorrow in the sudden-death final of the World
Cup series.
Game time is 1:30 p.m. at the
UBC Stadium.
By tying the first game of
the series 3-3, UBC and Cal have
made tomorrow's match a crucial, winner-take-all event. The
Bears are staking their two-year
grip on the 41-year-old Cup
against a UBC bid of a lightning
backfield and a hustling scrum.
The game will, be the season
swan song for the Thunderbirds
ahd the UBC swan song for
coach Max Howell, who is leaving to accept a position at the
University of Alberta.
After the tie game, UBC
dumped the Bears 8-3 in an exhibition game to mark the California team's first loss in 34
games and two seasons.
UBC itself is riding on a
string of wins — they knocked
over the incumbent B.C. Rugger
Champion Vancouver Reps side
in the McKechnie Cup.
Then, throwing off their underdog role for an overdog one,
sailed past UCLA 23-6 and 26-6.
DRY FIELD
The sunshine of the last four
days should have dried "the field
and made it suitable for a running game, which is what the
'Birds want.
UBC is at full strength, since
Fred Sturrick, who injured a
shoulder muscle in the first
UCLA game, will return to the
lineup.
Coach Howell, never: a forecaster, said "We will have to
play 100% to beat them. They're
tough, as their record shows."
Of their style, he said, "They
play a tight game, keeping their
line flat."
WORLD CUP LINEUPS
UBC
Bruce   McCallum
Dave   Howard
Neal  HendersoYi
Bob    McKee
Roy   Biasco
Ted   Bryan
Doug   Sturrock
John   Grange
Dave   Gibbs
Ken   Ried
Sam Perry
Peter   Bugg   (capt.)
'Mike  Chambers
Jonathan  Phillips
POSITION
fullback
wing
wing
0. center
1. center
standoff
scrum ba.lt
Front row
' Front row
hooker
second row
second row
breakaway
breakaway
eiffhtn   man
CAL
Jeff   Pittore
Tom   Bates
Rudy   Carvajal
Larry   Somsini
Jim   Bur.ress
Larry   Balliett
John Harrison
Doug   Graham
Larry   Lowell
Dave Hall
Gael Barsotti
Fred Tuemmler
John Papini
Tom Fraser
Pat Boyl
SPORTS SHORTS
SOCCER
UBjC Thunderbirds.play their
final game of the season against
St. Andrews AC at Norquay
Park. Kick off time will be at
12:30 p.m.
VARSITY OUTDOOR CLUB
Everybody planning on going
to Gsjribaldi must attend a meeting Arts 124 Friday noon.
Garibaldi slides Wednesday
nooa in Biological Science 2000.
Advance'.orders*;for, VOC Joun
nal will be taken.
Last general meeting Wednesday, April 5th.
SAILING
Last weekend in Seattle the
sailing team defeated Washington to win the last regatta of
the season.
The regatta was run under a
double knockout system with
five participating schools, of
four two-man crews each.
UBC sailed and won four
races, two against Washington
and one each against Western
Washington and College of Puget
Sound.
Thunderbird forwards jump after a slim-looking rugby ball
in last fall's .Upset-T8-1 V victory over the Japanese touring
all-stars, Yawata Black Iron. Shown are Bird forwards
Jonathan Phillips, Sam Perry, and Dave Gibbs. All three
will play in Saturday's Colifornio World Cup game.
SPOBT
Editor: Fink Hunter.
Staff; Christy Fahrni, Beagle
Gelin, Big Daddy MacKinnon,
Abby Urban, Como Kydd, Fearless Fred, Roger Legree, and all
the nice managers.
Firsjt game Thursday
Horsehide 'Birds ready
By CASEY GELIN
The crack of horsehide on
wood and the familiar "yer
out" | are echoing throughout
Var^ty Stadium again as
Franjk Gnup's baseballers take
to the field for their 1961
season.
Although without a mound,
backstop, or proper diamond,
the team appears enthusiastic
and ready to go. The only
thing standing in their way at
the moment is poor weather.
*    . *       * '
Coach   Frank" Gnup   alSo
feeHNxpiimistic.      .
■   ;        :;i        "..   .      a. hi-..-
Gnup says his pitching staff
is stronger than last year,
with the return of Frank Philpott and Carl Shelley. A
stronger bench has also given
Gnup confidence.
Offensively,    the    baseball-
Birds   abpear to  be  stronger
than   last   year,   but   still   are
no power at the plate.
*    ' *       *
Depending primarily on his
pitching and the new. infield,
Gnup  feels   they  will  better
their 6-6 record of last year.
'Birds do, however, face a
i   toughsschOduie. They open the
season An Seattle Monday wita*
:iJ;;ii. Ill; Xi'.Ui.'iiUilU- :ii,,.  -ilt.'i ■.:
a single game against the University of Washington.
The following Thursday,
March 30, in Varsity Stadium
the St. Martins Rangers visit
for a twin bill at 1:00 p.m.
A doubleheader with Western
Washington on April 1 at the
UBC terminates action until
after exams.
May will see 'Birds head
south for doubleheader games
with Western Washington, St.
Martins, Puget Sound, Seattle
U., and Everett Junior College.      ... ,,;..,;..;..,.
Frosh take trade
intramural crown
It's been a long time in
coming, but the Frosh have
won their first intramural'
event in four years.
They defeated Phys, Ed 49 Vi
to 41 in the intramural track
meet Thursday noon.
Frosh were: defeated by
Phys Ed in the intramural
soccer final Tuesday.
Howell
to leave
By RON KYDD
Rugby coach Max Howell, one
of UBC's foremost coaches, yesterday confirmed a Ubyssey report of March 14 that he will be
leaving the University this summer.
Howell said he is leaving UBC
September 1 for the University
of Alberta, where he will concentrate on graduate work and
research into the more scientific
aspetts of physical training. He
will not be coaching rugby, he
said. He already has his master's
degree in P.E.
LAST GAME
Howell, who leads his charges
into the World Cup rugby game
at the stadium Saturday, says he
will undoubtedly miss the thrill
of coaching rugby.
He feels, however, that Alberta will offer him a wider scope
in research than he could obtain
anywhere else in Canada.
"I want to remain in Canada,"
Howell said. "I like the country
and I like the people."
Howell will teach summer
school this year before he leaves
for Edmonton.
O f h i s experiences at UBC,
Howell's outstanding memory is
of coaching swimming in 1955.'
"When UBC won the Evergreen
Conference Swim Meet that
year, it was the biggest thrill I
have had as a coach."
GREAT TEAM
When speaking of this year's
rugby team, Howell could not
hide   his   pride   in   "his   boys".
"They are a helluva good
bunch of competitors" he said.
"The nicest bunch I've ever
coached. After suffering the loss
of two key players at the beginning of the year, we dropped a
few games.
"But the boys did what we
asked, and now they are onp qf
the best united teams I've seeriT.
They really fight."
Students!
For a new dining pleasure
try our daily  special.
Open 'till 11:30
4544 W. 10th
DEAN'S
VANCOUVER
outh iron Christ
CHALLENGES
Statements Made by the U.B.C.
Professor of Philosophy
Dr. Peter Remnant
in  Recent  Lecture
"Why I Don't Believe .In God"
Rev. Hugh Walker
Will Reply
"Why We Believe In God"
Youth  For  Christ is  an  interdenominational— International
Youth   Movement  in  45   Oonntriee.
10th & Quebec — 7:30 p.m. «at. Apiril l«t- Mre-ch 24, T961
THE      UBYSSEY
Page Eleven
EOBTHEBIBDS
By MIKE HUNTER
You,, friend, believe it or not, are reading the last regular
edition of 'the 1960-61 Ubyssey. I'm glad too. But read on,
just this cnce.
New, this year the Sports department has been different,
to say the least. In past years, he sports pages have sometimes
been carbon copies of Booster Club promotion poster, and
sometimes mere apple-polishers for Gym-types.
Great. Just the way it ought to be, you say. Banner headlines boosting games get people out. Gives players moral support.
•It should be the duty of the student newspaper to boost
games. Great. Except you made the mistake of saying "newspaper". The Ubyssey 'has been a newspaper this year, for
the first time  in many years.
This year, we have put more emphasis on reporting. We
-have editorialized and commented on subjects which we
felt needed editorial comment. We have said in print what
Dthers keep under the table for fear of being disliked by coach-
as and players.
For our efforts we have received assorted abuse, ranging
From much to much too much.
We have heard nasty words from the anti-athletic people
for printhig far too much sports. We have heard even nastier-
words from the pro-athletic people for printing not enough
sports.
Look, Ma, no brains
But we've had fun. We've found but, by one means or
another, that people have read the sports pages this year.
They've read skydiving stories, fake Tampax ads, corny
jokes, punny sports shorts, alongside the regular news. But
t^s got them reading that regular news as well.
And, despite what many think, the regular news coverage
».as been better than before. More sports have been given
pace. More pictures and stories have been run.
We've said such ridiculous and outrageous things as "Dr.
ilax Howell is leaving for greener pastures." Ridiculous.
Jtter trash. Mere rumour. Only Dr. Max Howell is leaving,
lid presumably the pasture where he's going is greener.
We have also said:
• Magee will win the High School Basketball tqurna-
ext year.
• Printers and proofreaders are sometimes illiterate or
lebriated, but usually superhuman.
• Wayne Robinson took the Lion's share of the Big
Jock Banquet.
.'.'.• Football referees too often indulge in hanky panky.
-'•',# The Ubyssey's ace broomball  team  is  now tied  for
rst place following a narrow 3-0 defeat by Chilliwack.
•-.#.■ Athletics are apathetic towards students, and
uderits are not apathetic towards athletics.
• That Booster Clubbers, besides being, jealous ,jof The
rByssey, are usually from (gasp) Alberni, and sometimes
•pm. (gulp) West Van.
• People who use The Ubyssey as a scrapegoat for MAA
rid MAC inefficiency deserve a dunk m the sceptic tank.
Are 'Birds bushed?
• The WCIAU, tkis year, was a bush league. And maybe
te Birds in the Evergreen are worth two in the Bush.
.0  The WCIAU is a mater of dollars and sense.
;(• Getting for balance while playing broomball will put
)U on ice for a while.
,   • Manitoba football Bisons have been buffaloed.
, -•».. The tJobd [Guys lost the Grey Cup.
;   # The Grey Cup is anything but Grey, until the mourn-
g after, that is.
=..-; f^;|ft)Sdsoe sports- interviewers are actfi^Qy §o$A joes.
.'. .'0   Hawaiians who kick converts  in their bare feet  are
qely to   have   ingrown   toenails.
•• Melvin McGinnis would use a Classical' Football foration;
• • Charley, the horse who played baseball, never made it
me because illiterate printers set the column in the wrong
?e.
•9 With compulsory P.E.i, getting there is half the run.
• P.E. would be much better if it was voluntary—then
?'re- would be no grounds for complaint.
• Canadian amateur athletes aren't ;sow's ears. But
ay're not Frank Reads, either. Perhaps it's just as well.
• I still have darts and a map of Washington State in
r desk for locating Evergreen Conference schools.
*      .ft        *
i Goodbye to everyone,  especially  to people : who agree
^rne bai don't want to say so!
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No, Virginia, this isn't Big
Daddy Lipscomb. It's George
Turpin, UBC Thunderbird
tackle and new president of
the Men's Athletic Association. Lonesome George succeeds Donald Robertson, famous Brock-type and Booster-
club type. George tells us he
is selling Fuller brushes mis
summer. Hope; you sell lots,
George.
During the past week, probably the 1st month, nd my
ably the last month, and maybe
past years, things have been
boiling to a climax in the Athle*
tic and P.E. departments.
This week, things have begun
to boil over. Max Howell has announced he is leaving. Others
have bees mentioned.
It's not mere heresay that
there is dissatisfaction in the
Gym. It's time for an open, full-
scale investigation.   '     ,.
See it in The Sun. Sensational.
Don't see it in The Ubyssey.
Last issue. Nice guys. ;
Maybe "something will break.
Maybe not.
Wait until next year.
High fashions
allow prices
At the foot of the University
gates on Tenth Avenue, there's
a shop which sells quality merchandise at pin-money prices.
They carry ladies', men's and
children's samples from the
manufacturers of high priced
merchandise, (who are particular where their clothes are sold)
at discount prices, and we sell
them to you at wholesale or less.
"You couldn't by these fashions for less if the designer were
your brother-in-law," said the
proprietor, a strawberry blonde,
named MON A FISHER. Most of
the clothes, direct from-the factories, are sample sizes, but she
also gets a good number of the
larger and even half sizes from'
orders that are over-cuts.
She never has a sale, as her
prices Sre below the sale prices
all year. How does she do it?
She concentrates on volume and
keeps the overhead" down. There
are no deliveries, no refunds or
exchanges. Customers must often
th'umb-through clothes, hunt
their own sizes, and try on their
selections in a community dressing room.
You may often recognize
some of Vancouver's society matrons and celebrities patronizing
the shop. Women from all parts
of B.C. pan trips to Vancouver
and include shopping at the
QtOTHES HORSE.
FACULTY OF
EDUCATION
GRADUATES!
TAKE NOTE OF THESE
TEACHING OPPORTUNITIES
SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 76
AGASSIZ
Applications   are   invited   for
teaching positions in September, 1961
Secondary Teactiers - General  Subjects
Elementary Teachers
ARRANGE  FOR   INTERVIEWS  AT THE
UNIVERSITY PLACEMENT OFFICE
FOR TUESDAY, MARCH 28
Secretary-Treasurer, Box 69, Agassiz,  B.C.
Teachers Wanted
School District No. 32 (Fraser Canyon)
District Superintendent and Principals of the* District will
interview interested graduating teachers in the Personnel
Services and Placement Offices between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m.
March 28th. .■:'-.■<
t :t'
SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 17
PRINCETON
Applications are invited for September 1961 as follows:
Secondary Teachers — General Subjects
Elementary  Teachers
Interviews may be arranged for Tuesday, March 28, at the
Personnel Service and  Placement Office.
Secretary-Treasurer,
.      Box 460, Princeton, B.C. Poge Twelve
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, March 24,  1961
'Tween  Classes
Ghanian to Speak
UBC CLASSIFIED
AFRICA WEEK
"What Future for Emerging
African Nations?" Tony Bab-
loW — Engineering H — from
Ghana.
* *      *
VARSITY CHRISTIAN
FELLOWSHIP
Mr- Dennis Clark will speak
in Bu 106, today, noon.
* *       *
JAZZ SOCIETY
Free concert today, noon, Bu
104, featuring Vancouver's
Young Jazz musicians, the Bill
Fawcett Quintet. Free for
members and non-members.
* *       *
GERMAN CLUB
Free film: "Black Forest Journey", today, noon, Bu 204. (In
English).
* *       *
BKJLOGY CLUB
Prof. Scholefield will speak
and show slides on "Carnivorous;.Plants" in Bio. Sci. 2321,
today, noon.
Sfr ij. 2fr
CAMERA CLUB
Elections of next year's officers.  Slide show.  Bu 203, noon.
NUCLEAR DISARMAMENT
CLUB #
General meeting for elections
and discussion of April 1st
march.   Noon, Monday, Bu 220.
*t* *T* •*"
INTERNATIONAL
HOUSE CLUB
To end exams! Boat cruise
to Belcarra, April 28, 1961.
Place reservations before April
7, 1961 at IH office. Members
$2.00, non-members $2.50.
pizz«
STOP!...
. . • fighting that burning
passionate, almost overwhelming desire to wrap a
lip around a really good
pizza. You're only harming
yourserf by this silly self-de-
nfdt ■.''.'
teif yourself g6—ond GO ...
to PIZZARAMA where the best
pizzas in town are served.
We: only want to help you to
enjoy    yourself    (while    We
make money).
1208 DAVIE ST., MU 3-6015
Remember—it's for your own
good!!
mm
Excellent  Condition
<$5O0 Work Recently Done
on Engiife)
AM i-0709 — Sharon.
3=
Varsittfobrrcs
J4343 West 10th Avenue
CA 4-0842
Yard   Goods,  Patterns
:ond, JJesying* Supplies ^
INTERNATIONAL
HOUSE CLUB
There will be no more dancing classes Sunday evenings,
sf.      sf.      %.
UNDERGRAD WRITERS'
WORKSHOP
Poetry and short story discussion will be held at Mr. Zilber's home, 4439 W. 4th, at
8:15 p.m. March 27. Election of
officers also.
PHRATERES
Final All-Phi, Arts 100, 12:30.
Please attend!
*j* v •$•
LETTERS   CLUB
Any second or third year
students wishing to join club
next year please contact Marguerite McRae, CA 4-0428, or
Garry Culhane, CA 8-8365.
lift *p ^f»
CIRCLE K CLUB
Elections today, everyone out.
Bu 2225, 12:30. Also, don't forget Installation Banquet, Wednesday, March 29, 6:30 p.m.   „
DRIVING TO Montreal, April
25, want riders. Phone Chris,
AM. 6-4441.
GOING FAST? Make a note of
my name and number if you
want a lift. Share gas cost.
I'll be driving back a week
or so after exams. Art Hughes,
RE. 6-4180 or RE. 8-6469.
FOUND: Girl's ring in Buchanan
building. Concact Frankie.
TR. 6-6980.
LOST: 1 black Alaska diamond
ring in washroom in main
Library Wednesday noon. Return to Lost & Found or call
ALma, WA. 2-1583. Reward
offered.
SUMMER RESIDENCE: Room
and board is available at the
Psi Upsilon Fraternity House
from May 7 to August 31.
Phone ack Gill at CA. 4-9052
for information.
LOST: Timex wristwatch with
no wristband. Probably in
B.S. 2000. Finder please ask
for Stella at RE. 1-3014, after
5:00 *>.m.
LOST: Would the person who so
"thoughtfully" removed a
black and red check full skirt
and a red cardigan sweater
from Hut 94 be so kind as to
take the articles to the Lost
and Found in the Book Store.
FOR SALE: One year old, slightly used, Judson Supercharger;
suitable for VW, Renault, etc.
Only $60. E. Hemmes, LA.
1-8704.
LOST: A "Benrus" watch in the
Physics building—possibly in
the men's washroom. Would
the finder please contast R. E.
Day, AM. 6-7405.
HI-FI SET: Jensen bass reflex
speaker; Harmon-Kardon pre-
amp-amp, automatic changer.
All in good condition. Phone
Dave, RE. 1-1383 after 6 p.m.
ELEVEN foot plywood boat. IVz
h.p., outboard motor, unique
trailer, car wheels. Set (4
years old) — $295. Phone CY.
9-3364.
SUMMER TRANSPORTATION:
1957 650 cc. BSA Road
Rocket motorcycle. 65 mpg,
beautiful condition. 3637 Van-
ness.  HE. 1-8195.
FOUND: Watch in Buchanan,
Monday. . Phone Ray, CA.
4-6371.
FOR SALE: 1939 Dodge coupe.
Runs good.   Call CA. 4-1947.
LOST: KKT sorority pin. Owner's name on back. If found
please phone Irene Foerster,
CA. 4-3983.
ANYONE leaving for the summer? Want to sub-let your
furnished one-bedroom suite
or bed-sitting room suite on
Campus or within University
Gates? July 3rd to mid-
August. Please contact M. Mc-r
Lennan at AM. 1-5251 as soon
as possible.
FOUND: Thursday afternoon,
March 23, comb and money
near cash register in Bus Stop.
Room 107, Chem. Bldg.
Starting your own
paper?-Don't
Continued from page  1
We have not attempted to
check out this Story in any way,
shape or form and do not believe a word of it. The Proposal
was made by one of the staff,
who was immediately fired.
MRU
*$ay 10% down and you can drive ft away," the
salesman said. So Hubert did. Three years from
now Hubert wffl own hisHrst car.
But .your first car can be all yours the day you
buy it Here's now: • ■
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 io a
healthy total. Sooner than you might expect,
you'll drive home in. a car 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.   ■   ;
THE BANK OF NOVA SCOTIA
University and Allison Branch: K. D. Carter, Manager

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