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The Ubyssey Feb 10, 1961

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 2nd
Slote
CampaigW     fy#
Speeches '
UBYSSEY
Bu. 106
noon
Monday
Vol. XLIV.
VANCOUVER,  B.C.,  FRIDAY,  FEBRUARY   10,   1961
48
No. 49
YEARLY:
Hillel holds
Special
Events week
His Excellency, Yaacou Her-
zog, the Israeli Ambassador to
Canada, will inaugurate B'nai
B_'rith Hillel Foundation's annual "Special Events" week,
which this year will run from
Friday February 10 through
Friday, February 17.
The ambassador will speak on
the   theme,    "Israel's   Develop-{|
ment,   Physical   and   Spiritual
in Bu. 104, Friday noon.
DILEMMAS FACED
The series, entitled- "The
Bible and Human Dilemmas",
will attempt to explain the various dilemmas faced by society
or individuals,, echoes of which
were already found or mentioned
in the Bible.
.-Ail events   but   Wednesday's
C%fs   100)  will   take   place   in
Bu. 100 at 12:30 p.m. The entire
campus is invited to attend.
SCHEDULED EVENTS
The schedule of events is as"
s^ale by reasonable Response
at the gates."
The report felt these sports
had not had a sufficient chance
to get this response, and it demanded  -that more steps   be
; Jakes to make  football   and
/^basketball more attractive and
iicoh«erlient to the students.
^   Since" pro football came to
'^Vancouver,     UBC     football.
'^losses   ha*ve    increased - from
! $1,000 a year to nearly $7,000
'in  1960. The report said the
MAA and MAC have failed to
even attempt to meet the chal-
'■ lenge which this problem pre-
v sents.
•r     It   recommended   the  foot-
" ball  team  play  at  least four
home     games    on    Thursday
noons. Air travel now makes
this quite possible, it-said, and
since the downtown public is
- not supporting UBC football,
' the MAA must try to appeal
to the students.        :'
"Very few students are willing to wait an hour and ^ half
for a footbali game beginning
at 2 p.m. Saturdays," it said.
It suggested that ice hockey
could become a definite moneymaker if a campus arena were
to be erected. It urged MAA
to seek the concession rights,
and develop the program
rights which it already owns,
to War Memorial Gym and
-UBC  Stadium.
It said the Stadium, in its
present, state of disrepair,
"could not help but be a deterrent to attendance." The re-
" port also said that stadium
maintenance, a duty which the
administration has accepted,
has been neglected.
Bloody Foresters still
best drips on campus
Ricker in by
acclamation
Present member-at-large
now first vice-president
First Vice-Presidential  candidate  Eric Ricker was  elected!
by acclamation yesterday.
In   the   AMS   committee   room,   tension   and   speculation,
mounted as the deadline drew near.
Forestry is the bloodiest faculty at UBC.
The Foresters have bled 87.7%
of their quota. Home Ec is a
poor second with 45.6%. The
Engineers are third With 38.4%.
A spokesman for the Engineers said, "We're not out of the
race yet, there's more blood to
come. We believe in bleeding
because it's less heart-breaking
than beer and cheaper than women. We can out-bleed any
damned twig-ben'der ever made."
UBC is still short of their
quota of 4600 pints for the Cor-
— But at 4 p.m., when Coordinator Russ Brink closed
the nomination list, no other
candidates for this post had -appeared.    .
To the applause of the second slate candidates and their
campaign managers, Ricker
was declared elected by acclamation.
Ricker said his first reaction
was a feeling of anticlimax.
"Of course I am very pleased
at being elected", he said, "but
I am very disappointed that it
was byacclamation."
"My campaign is all ready
to go; I expected at least one
other candidate. It's a bit of a
letdown."
As Second Member-at-large
oh this year's Council, Ricker
is experienced in student government affairs.
He was Vice-President of
Fort Camp last year and is OA
the camp council this year.
He is also chairman of the
Food Services comrhittee, and
is on the student employment
committee.
Ricker said he intends to
work hard next year to press
for the points on his platform;
this platform will appear next;
week in The Ubyssey.
SEE PAGE THREE FOR
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Anonymous tip leads to
stolen   art   collection
uBYSSL-Y News Staff went out
en masse to give their blood
Wednesday. Pictured here is
our favourite model Sharon
Rodney as she made - her
quota. Photographer Don
Hume didn'r participate • but
laughed at the- rest of the
staff while he snapped pic-
tu"es.
puscle Cup competition. The
competition is open to all Canadian universities.
Faculty, residence, and fraternity competitions on campus
have not increased the response
appreciably.
Pleasons offered for UBC's
poor showing have included
cowardice, laziness, nervousness,
gpathy, and the refusal of the
Red Cross to accept blue blood
or  alcohol.
By  GEORGE  RAILTON
An anonymous phone-call has '
led to the recovery of part of
the Poole collection of paintings
taken from the UBC Fine Arts
gallery in November, 1959.
Twenty-two of the missing
twenty-four paintings turned up.
The returned canvasses are
worth $40,000 and the other two
are worth  $22,0u0.
Information .released   Thurs-
they are now in Edmonton.
The stolen paintings - were
taken from a collection of 72 in
the Art Gallery of the UBC
Library."
Access to the Gallery was
gained through a basement window.
The canvasses were mostly Ca^
nadian landscapes with British
and French works added.
All the Canadian, one quarter
day indicated the recovery was  of the British and three quarters
made in late January by Mr.
J. L. De-Voin, claims manager
for St. Paul's Insurance Co.
"I received a telephone call
instructing me to look under my
car," said De Voin in a Ubyssey
interview.
Under his car were two bundles, containing the paintings.
Poole has identified them and
of the French works were taken.
The thieves entered sometime
durng the weekend of November 12th. The loss was dsicover-
ed Tuesday morning.
The frames were found by a
group of boys playing in an east
end dump November 23. Eleven
of the frames were complete and
.thirteen  mutilated.
TOLMAN REPORT:
MAA  blasted     as  "stagnant
if
By MIKE HUNTER
Ubyssey Sports Editor
"The Men's Athletic Association is a stagnant, uninflu-
ential organization, and will
continue as such until it
adopts a positive philosophy
towards athletics at UBC,"
the MAA was told last week.
The Tolman Athletic Philosophy report, adopted last
week by the MAA executive,
stated that UBC should have
"an athletic program conducive to the participation of
as many students as possible
in a diversified sports program."
The committee was headed
by second-year Arts student
Keith Tolman.
It also said: "MAA should
promote spectator sports not
at the expense of other sports,
but on a financially sound
basis."
The report said MAA must
take a definite stand on the
Western Canadian Intercollegiate Athletic Union, and
that this stand be favorable
to the league. But it said UBC
must take immediate action in
this direction to avert discouragement such as the Manitoba football situation has
produced.
MAA president Don Robertson gave notice of a motion
for a vote of confidence to the
WCIAU during a special Student's Council meeting on
athletics Thursday. Robertson
also proposed the WCIAU be
lenient toward Manitoba regarding its eligibility in the
league.
The league last year ap-
proved a constitutional
change which would compel
member   schools   to   field   a
football team or face possible
expulsion from the league.
Manitoba decided last month
not to field a football squad
for the 1961 season.
The report blasted the administration for "never consistently supporting, either
morally or financially, the
athletic program, although it
officially recognizes athletics
as an integral part of the
educational process."
It said students Contribute
$47,300 directly and another
$10,000 in gate receipts to
athletics. The administration
this year granted $10,000 for
WCIAU travelling expenses,
and $2500 to the rowing crew
for Olympic expenses.
The committee's report demanded action be taken to
correct the presently poor
financial   situation.    It    said
spectator sports "must justify
their existence on such a large
follows:
Reverend Canon T. D. Som-
merville, Dean of Residence,
Anglican Theological College,
will speak on "Why Do the
Righteous Suffer?", Monday.
Dr. R. C. Cragg, Associate
Professor in the Department of
Fine Arts, UBC, will speak on
"Meaningless Man in a Meaningless World", Tuesday.
Dr. Brock Chisholm, formerly Director General of the
World Health Organization, will
speak on "Conscience in the
Face of a Hostile Society", Wednesday, in Arts 100.
Dr. James S. Tyhurst, Professor and head of the department of psychiatry, UBC faculty
of medicine, will speak on "Coping with Unpopularity", Thurs*
day. ' Page Tyvo
THE      U 8 Y S SEY
today* ffb^m^M' 3St61
THE UBYSSEY
Authorized as second class mail by Post Office Department, Ottawa
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
fubushed three times weekly throughout the University year
in 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
Alma Mater Society of the University of B.C.
-JBLEPHONES; CA 4-3242, locals 12 (news desk), 13 (cntics-
> ,, ':* -sports ), 14 (Editor-in-Chief), 15, 6 (business offices).
Editor-in-Chief: Fred Fletcher
"Managing Editor Roger McAfee
''-;'■■        News Editor   .........   Denis Stanley
<- Associate Editors   .   .   . Ian Brown, Ed Lavalle
, Photography Editor Byron Hender
Senior Editor Ann Pickard
(i Sports Editor     .    Mike Hunter
f Critics Editor    Dave Bromige
j CUP Editor    ......    Bob Hendrickson
t . LAYOUT: Fred Jones
! NEWS—Sharon McKinnon, Keith Bradbury, Krishna
! Sahay, Ruth Robertson, Sandra Scott,  Sharon Rod-
[." ney, George Railton, Bob Cannon, Doug Sheffield.
SPORTS Bert MacKinnon, Chris Fahrni, Dieter Urban,
'■ Pete Gelin, Ron Kydd.
TECHNICAL—Ed Pankratz, Maureen Covell, Bert MacKinnon. '**?
\
*!*•
;;      Blood! 'ir '       ""% ■
:   :   that's what we'r§.: after. ^ ,.._-.:.
Yours, too.
Twice a year on. this, campus^ the Canadian Red Cross
appeal for donors, and while this appeal does not go unnoticed,
it is sometimes short of its total objectiye. There is no reason
why, on a campus of 11,500, 460 students per day cannot take
trie time to walk over to the Armoury and donate one pint of
their blood.
Many ask what the blood is used for. The answer is simple
and straightforward. It is used to save human lives, and in
some cases e'normbuS quantities;are used in an.effort to save
a single life.
Last summer after a mining accideht a crushed and mutilated miner received 127 pints of blood in an effort to save his
life. With the local supply exhausted, donors came from distances of over 200 miles to answer the plea for more Type O.
During national ahd international disasters the Red Cross
is almost always the first on the scene and more of the precious
fluid is transfused. It is during this type of an emergency, when
willing donors are not easily available, that the blood bank is
the life saver.
Your support is needed to make this drive a success.
Almost all the faculties on the campus are embroiled in
the Bloody War to decide this Drive's champion. Why not pai-
ticipate in this pleasantly painless contest? —R.M.
Banner tine
"It's a bloody mess!" That was one student's comment on
the forest of banners growing on the front lawn of Brock Hall.
It is also the opinion expressed b^ two^ of every three people
asked in a recent poll.
Brock Hall, being the focal point of student social life, is
naturally the target for anyone interested in advertising an
event in a* gaudy fashion.
Unfortunately, the Brock lawn has become so cluttered
lately, the banners are losing any effectiveness they previously
had.
Some unscrupulous character could take advantage of the
'6f this unsightly mess?" The answer is simple. NOTHING!
Rules concerning display of signs outside of Brock Hall are
as follows:
"Banners in front of Brock Hall and the Quad will be approved by the Co-ordinatdr if the signs are neat, and are taken
down immediately following the event advertised."
This rule clearly omits anything mentioning size of banner,
number of banners allowed up at any given time, length of
time a banner may remain, and who is entitled to erect one.
Some unscrupulous character could tak eadvantage of the
obvious inadequacies of this flimsy rule and build himself a
billboard advertising the fact that his wife is about to have a
baby.
If the sign is neat and is removed after the 'event', who
is there to say he can't?
Let's hope those responsile can get together and formulate
some sort of curb on the wholesale plastering of these atrocities
■ on our campus. —PETE GELIN
TKECHASillY DEteA.fc
Letters to the Editor
OBITUARY
NBC died unexpectedly at
10.30 Wednesday after an
illness lasting only 3V£ hrs.
■ It was born at the Georgia
beer-parlour December 3rd,
1960, and its life, although
short, was not uneventful.
It staged' the memorable
NBC sneetacular in January
and helped to stimulate the
biggest poll in X:»IS history.
As it died it was heard to
murmur, "It is better to
have run and lost than never
to have run at all."
The burial service was
held in pouring rain in front
of Brock, the cortege passing through the lounge and
cafeteria.
NBC will be sadly missed
by the 900 students who
voted for it in the election.
Pallbearers were Phil
Brown. Bryan Belfont. Chief
mourner was Marjorie Gilbart. and the service was
conducted by Ken Hodkin-
hear of defense without Arms.
If the National parties have
similarly    shaky    plat forms,
heaven help  Canada.
Voters Wfc,a Sees No
Party To Vote For
Disgusted Fan.
Editor,
I'he Ubyssey,
f)ear Sir:
■] I have just witnessed the
sports spectacular of the cen-,
tury! Our bouncing 'Birds
hounded over slick Saskatchewan, 61-49^ to a stupendous
basketball upset!
'.': The U.B.C. squad was press-
fed hard all the way. Our
Smooth, tall forward line managed to muster up every ounce
oi their talent to squeeze the
ball throiigh the seemingly impervious defence. Our guards
managed to soar the ball over
the Huskies with awesome ac-
SERENDIPITY
curacy on the few plays when
they managed to elude the superbly deft defence.
On defence, the Birds put on
an amazing display against a
truly revolutionary offence.
But even despite this clinging
defence, Saskatchewan had
poured in over ten points by
halt time.
Yes,  the 'Birds were really
soaring  in  the  true  Thunder-
;bird tradition!
Yours disgustedly,
Larry Peterson
Ed  and  P.E. .II
P.S.: I like basketball! I like
to see a good basketball team
play. The 'Birds are a good
basketball team. I'd like to see
them play teams which force
them to use their abilities.
What about the Lethbridge
Broders, the B.C. championships, the Evergreen Conference? Those would be games'
Can** Vote
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Considering the platforms of
the five parties of the Model
Parliament on campus, I came
to the horrifying conclusion
that I could not vote for any
one with any sincerity. The
Social Crediters appear to have
moved into the shadier realm
of politics, in B.C. anyway.
The CCF. platform uses big
words but seems rather vague,
apparently hoping to subsist on
"new ideas". The Communists
are a bit too dogmatic for my
vote. .
Finally, both the Conservatives and Liberals propose the
most marvelously sounding
schemes to benefit everyone,
but there is one question. Who
pays for these all-pervading
and grandiose plans? John Q.
Public, I'm sure, and through
the nose.
. Either that or, as is more
likely, these promises are just
for electioneering purposes.
The Conservatives even go so
far as to contradict themselves
in their Foreign Policy. How
can they "press' for disarmament, and yet "participate fully ifl NATO and NORAD."
To my knowledge, these latter organizations are for the
defense of the so-called Western World, and I have yet to
Moral   re^armament
By   JACK OBiNSTEIN
Two of the larger local
newspapers sold a full page
this week to a group pleading
for 'Moral Re-Armament'.
The group pleads for a return to a pure, 'clean, straight
and God-directed' life so that
we can defeat 'Godless Communism on a world front and
Godless materialism on the
home front'.
Our sins and our freedom
weigh us down. We must des-
stroy the former and retain the
latter for America and the
world. With God directing us
and with the world to save, we
shall 'lead mankind to its destiny'.
Let us examine this passionate plea and see if it is worth
heeding. Somehow or other,
'Godless Communism' is to be
destroyed. This means that we
are to wage either a nuclear
war or a moral one. Obviously
this plea is for the latter alternative. And what shall we
offer the hungry and suffering
in' China, "India and Africa
(and   Canada)?
We Offer them our God and
our purity; we tell them that
Jesus died for their sins and
that they too can be saved and
freed—even though they must
starve to death in the process.
What motivates these people?
Can they really mean what
they say? Why do they continue to suffer from a mass-
delusion (religion)? Man's need
for food and security in this
life is greater than his need for
salvation in the next world,
(whatever that may mean).
These moralists profess belief in a god. Presumably he
is omnipotent, omniscent and
benevolent. Could such a god
need our help against Communism and materialism? Of
course not. And this proves
conclusively that these pitiful
moralists are neither realistic
nor sincere . . . yet they urge-
us to be both!
Do they mention the thousands of starving Chinese or
nuclear disarmament or birth
control? No. They appeal to
the ignorant and the naive — as
such they are doomed to failure.
Or ARE they! Anyone presenting the world in terms of
black (Communism) and white
(Free America) should be disregarded. But we must not let
these lunatics get out of hand
—they COULD be the death of
us. Friday, February 10th,  196-1
THE      UBYSSEY
Page Three
Commerce
Grad banquet
Graduating banquets of the
1961 Faculty of Commerce and
the Faculty of Forestry classes
will be held Thursday.
Commerce graduating class
will meet in the Hotel Vancouver
at 6:15 p.m. Speaker will be Mr.
W. M. V. Ash, president of the
Shell Oil Company of Canada.
His topic will be "Commerce
Dearly Bought."
Faculty of Forestry banquet
will be held at Canyon Gardens,
North Vancouver, at 7:30 p.m.,
Forestry rings will be presented
to 37 graduating students by
Dean George Allen. j
The final graduating class of |
23 Hungarian students of the
Sopron division will also take
part in the ceremony. Of the
original 196 students who fled
Hungary following the 1956
revolution, 116 have graduated.
Professor Malcolm Knapp will
propose the toast to the Forestry
graduates, and Professor W.
Robert Wellwood will introduce
guest speaker Mr. J. D: B. Harrison, deputy minister of the federal government's department of
forestry.
 1	
Apply  now for
Soviet  exchange
Students interested in attending a Soviet University now can
make application for the NFCUS
Soviet Student Exchange.
The ^exchange is scheduled
from the middle of May to the
middle of June.
There will be five Canadian
students chosen for the delegation.
Besides being able to speak
Russian, the students must be
from UBC, be Canadian Citizens and also members of
NFCUS.
Candidates are expected to
have adequate knowledge of
Canadian history, geography and
politics.
They should be up to date on
US policies and Canadian-U.S.
relationships. They should also
have a thorough knowledge of
the Canadian educational system.
The student should also have
thorough knowledge of the education, geography and politics
of the Soviet Union.
Students should submit their
applications immediately to the
NFCUS Office. Further information may be obtained there also.
res   all
for Open House
—Plioto by Byron Hender
UBC STUDENT Carol Southern, granddaughter of the donator
of the -Southam  trophy,  "presents'' the   award  to  Ubyssey
Editor Fred Fletcher.
'Hocked' trophy still
head in' for Hockin
The University of Western
Ontario's newspaper "Gazette"
is hopping mad about it.
The University of Toronto's
newspaper "Varsity" is laughing about it.
The University of B.C.'s newspaper "Ubyssey" is seeing it for
the first time.
And an Eastern Canadian
University is about to be surprised with it.
"It" is the Southam Trophy,
emblematic o f journalistic
supremacy among Canadian
university papers, which "mysteriously disappeared" from  its
rightful possessor, the "Gazette,"
on Jan. 24.
Immediately after, its disappearance, University of Western
;Ontario's student council president Tom Hockin offered the
"Varsity's" editors two cases of
beer, if they would return the
trophy.
It was shipped immediately—
to Tom Hockin, care Of the Editor of the Ubyssey, University
of B.C. It now rests in the offices
of Fred Fletcher.
Sample lectures and special
displays will replace regular
classes during Open House.
The Open House Committee
said Friday that all classes and
labs from 12;30 Friday, March
3, through Saturday, March 4,
have been cancelled by the
Faculty Council in order to provide rooms for Open House
sample lectures and displays.
CANCELLED CLASSES
More than 4000 students will
be directly involved in Open
House, the move to cancel
classes was further necessitated
in order to provide the opportunity for them to participate.
The Open House Committee
is also worried about the campus parking facilities.
"Goodness knows, the parking
problem is bad enough now,"
said committee secretary Barbara   Bennet.   "Just  getting the
students    and    their   cars    off
campus for those two  days is
good enough   reason to   cancel
classes."
SPECIAL LABS
Regular lectures and labs will
be replaced by special labs and
classes in the Physics and Chem.
departments.
Friday and Saturday, the
Chem. Department will sponsor
a sample lecture on "Chemical
Sense and Nonsense", and Physics will occupy itsef with a
similar topic, "Common sense
and uncommon sense in
Physics," as well as a special
lecture by Dr. F. A. Kaempffer,
on "High Brow Physics", Friday.
PUBLIC EXPERIMENTS
Students in the science labs
will perform a variety of experiments for the public during the
two days.
Regular classes will resume
Monday.
FORESTERS (b)LEAD:
Bloody well bleed:
Forestry is still the bloodiest faculty on campus.
Home  Ec,  Engineering  and  Commerce  follow  in  that
order.
Here are the totals to 4 p.m. Thursday:
ARTS   27.6% NURSES 27.8
H. EC __.45.6 AGGIES 26.4
^J2SvNG   21 MED. . 5.0
FORESTRY 87.7
EDUC.    1__20.0 ARCH.  _ 8.6
LAW 15.6 PHAR.  33.3
COMM. ___• 35^,8 .GRADS—I.- — -- 6.3
P.E. 19.7 soc WORK   __.17.1
TOTAL OF 4600 PINT QUOTA 27.4%
mP
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658 SEYMOUR STREET
(In. Bay Parkade)
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY: HILIELL'S Special Events
Week—See timetable of events on Page 6 of
The Ubyssey.
COMING! Musical Society's presentation of
"Damn Yankies".
Tickets at A.M.S. Office or from any Mussoc
member. Show on February 20, 22, 23.
Greek Letter Society's Annual "Song Fest."
Tuesday, February 21st at Q.E. Theatre.
thi MILDEST BEjST-TASTING ciew*rrrf ' Page Four
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday,  February
of myth and muddle
Open House will be upon us
in a few weeks, and so far this
page has prepared little for
that week which is devoted to
correcting the public's misconceptions of U.B.C. I am very
happy to say I have at last
had an idea.
We must put a unicorn on
exhibition.
There are many who openly
expressed beliefs in the unicorn's existence. Give them
your pity, not your scorn. The
unicorn will take his revenge.
He will  get them in the  end.
I saw my first unicorn on the
golf course when I was in the
company of a Players' Club
girl. "Look!" she cried, "Look,
a unicorn!" I turned quickly
and glimpsed a flash of white
in the woods.
That girl frequently saw
unicorns, or maybe the same
one each time, but she moved
away and got married, and
now, I understand, never sees
unicorns at all.
The point of showing the public our unicorn will be to prove
we have at least one virgin on
the campus; for unicorns can
only be caught by virgins.
Isn't it amazing? The girl sits
in a clearing in the forest, and
the beast comes up and gently
lays his great horned head in
her lap.
But before we catch our unicorn, we must first find our
virgin. There are only a few
weeks left, and I strongly urge
any interested co-eds to call at
this office as soon as they possibly can.
But no triflers! If you are
not a virgin, you will be wasting our time and your own, for
the unicorn wil find you out.
After Open House, when the
public's fear for our chastity
(or of our lack of it) has been
allayed, I suggest the unicorn
be given lor a short time to
Dr. Hawthorn for the anthropological museum, and, after a
three-month period, given its
liberty again.
The virgin may take her
liberty immediately.
-k    -k    -k
The Vancouver Sun on Teus-
day sold a Whole page to the
Moral Re - Armament Movement.
Section One of the article on
that page stated that "we judge
ourselves by our ideals. Others
judge us by the way we live.
Unfaithfulness in the! home,
perversion in high places and
law, decadence in the arts, lawless youth, class war, race war,
dishonesty — these are becoming marks of American life.
We are all responsible". It is
an impressive impeachment,
but we might ask ourselves
what evidence the writer has
of percentile increase in perversion, infidelity, lawlessness,
snobbery, persecution of minority groups or dishonesty, in
North America in, say, the last
ten years.
I don't see how you can
gather accurate evidence. You
can't hide under every bed; you
can't .trust the answers people
give to Kinseyesque surveys.
One thing is certain, however;
, "Jh StuuWJt well eqjwppect
lot- BOTANY...
Plantsating
Man
~Poison Oak
Poison Ivy
Poison Pens
"THE ART Of GRAFTING"
by HIS HONOUR
MAYOR/y^tOILG
The student well equipped for
cultivating the most of his
opportunities plants specimens
if his money regularly in a >»«««. ■««««
B of M Savings Account.       |!ffl|H
Bank of Montreal
@oh0aUu, "pOiAt S<*m& fan Students
YdUr Campus branch in the Administration Building
MERLE C. KERRY, MANAGER
these social malpractices (if
such they always be) are not
our era's invention. They've
been around as long as social
man. Buggery and cuckoldry
are themes leaned heavily upon
by twenty-five hundred years
of literature; the lawlessness of
youth wouldn't have been news-
to Robin Hood, or to a Renaissance Londoner beaten up by
apprentices; class and race war
has never known a truce; dis-
nesty began with Eve's theft
of an apple.
■k    -k    -k
Eul lhe iraciarian whose
work we're discussing doesn't
seem to mind making statements for which he provides
no basis of evidence, or for
which no evidence could ever
possibly be obtained. "We were
fooled by Mao Tse-tung," he
writes. How? What does he
mean? "We were fooled by
Castro." How? Who is 'we'?
feet non-sequltur of William
Penn's: "Men must choose to
be governed by God or they
Approvingly, he quotes a per-
condemn themselves to be
ruled  by  tyrants."
Neatly put, of course, but
nonsense. Many who chose to
be governed by God have
wound up under the thumb of
a tyrant — Jews in Germany,
for instance, or black Louisiana
baptists; many heathen societies have been loosely democratic .*'. . one remembers ancient
Greece.
Now, our Moralist continues,
"In William Penn's words lie
America's death sentence. Or
her one hope." Please read the
Penn quote again. Then read
again the last quotation. The
three sentences in conjunction
make no sense whatsoever. But
I deduce the writer means to
reaffirm Penn's summation;
which we have already seen
to te a nonsensical one.
-k -k k
This Moralist just can't think
straight. I don't know how he'd
go about judging what in anjr
work of art was decadent, but
I do know how we may judge
decadence in reasoning; and
I know where we could find
an example of such decadence
last Tuesday. .
An organization which will
choose such a muddled brain
to state its ease must itself
be deficient in judgment, and
I think we should examine most
carefully any future pronouncements of the Moral Ae-Arma-
ment movement.
— D.B.
8
e
e
TIE CRN
EDITOR
a two-w*
Some of the arts are communicating to some of the pe
some of the time. But after our large-scale subjection to the
his week, the situation is better than it was.
We have seen and heard the artists, anyhow; and the i
sanctum of contemporary art, so far as we have been adm
to it, doesn't look like the Poet's Party (most of the guests '
painters, never mind) after the initial intoxication, describe
Auden's poem, when
. . . many are in tears:
Some have retired to bed-and locked the door;
And seme swing madly from the chandeliers;
Some have passed out entirely in the rears;
Some have been sick in corners;  the  sobering few
Are trying hard to think of something  new.
The contemporary art and artists we have seen have
respectable. They have provided an answer to the kick-off
posium question—"Are the Arts Communicating Today?"
a  little   help,   they  communicate  quite   well.
Better than ever, in fact. If we must use the word "comn
cate"—contemporary art tends to make its audience more
communicant, more of a participant in a two-way process. Rf
than covering all and sundry with an emotional blanket—s
times an intellectually stifling one—it tends to call for an i
lectually cultivated, informed audience. Those that don't d
are out in the cold.
To bring us in out of the cold, we could hardly have an
better than John Crown, whose interesting piano-and-comr
ary program greatly aided the cause of modern keyboard m
We need an expert pianist — because very few of us get
satisfaction from the sight of music  on the  printed page.
beat, squa
Tonight, at 8:00 p.m., in Buchanan 106, will be sho\
programme of films devoted to recent advances in indeper
film   creaticn.
Since the late 1940's the film world has been startle
the number of creative films which have been produced b>
gle individuals. Financing themselves, these men work onl;
their own satisfaction, with no hope of commercial distribi
Their films have sometimes had a tremendous impact, and n
like James Broughton, Maya Deren, John Whitney, and
Brakhage are now well-known.
The films presented will constitute a survgy of more r<
work of these men and of others; and range from the pi
abstract to more personal experimental films, and to ex
ments in dramatic documentary techniques. The films are:
CELERY STALKS AT MIDNIGHT. Director, John Whi
An abstract composition conceived and actually perfoi
while the camera was turning. The spontanaiety was engenc
by the music. The film is similar to action painting.
INAUGURATION   OF   THE   PLEASURE   DOME.   Dire
Kenneth Anger.
* A luxuriant and macabre portrayal of an occult, black n
ritual. Winner  of  the "L'Age D'Or" Award,  Bruxelles,  19!
GUMBASIA.  Director,  Art   Clokey.
Gaily-coloured modelling clay in abstract shapes skips
zooms dynamically to jazz beats.
FOUR FILMS BY ROBERT BREER.
Four brilliant award-winning pieces by a well-known Ar
can painter. Using ultra-rapid montage of photos and newsp
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623   West   Hastings
MU. 4-0049 1961
THE      UBYSSEY
Page Five
cr pace
TE BROMIGE
y stretch
when the pianist is himself a composer, who has trained composers, and whose appearance and address, moreover, are those of
a successful practitioner of a respectable and honourable profession, we and the cause are fortunate indeed.
"One generation's dissonance is another's consonance," said
Mr. Crown, inviting the willing suspension of old belief, the
retuning of ears accustomed t*o long-established rules of harmony.
"Music is not a blood-bath of emotion. It is a highly disciplined
art." He proceeded to demonstrate .that a highly intellectual art
can also be highly communicable. Mr. Tremblay's and Mr. Dahl's
compositions were filled with a communicable intellectual vitality. Mr. Kohs' sonata, more beholden to the older forms, had
an emotional appeal—but the emotion strangely mitigated the
overall impact of the piece. This was not a programming ploy of
Mr. Crown's to enhance the case for "dissonant" music. Contemporary music's diversity is, to him, a sign of its vitality. "I
have no use for the people who go round saying the world is
coming to an end," he said. "I wish they'd jump off." The diversity proves that people haven't stopped thinking.
To conclude his program, Mr. Crown diverted us with two
Brazilian compositions, to show us that the Brazilians have not
lost their love of "Lisztian virtuosity." We showed him that we
have not, either. But the ovation was mostly for Mr. Crown's
energetic demonstration and promotion of a contemporary art
form.
One result of this week's massive irradiation of modern art
is that We grow more easily bored with Brahms. The two-way
stretch has begun.  And that's something.
— E.   L.   OLDFIELD
e and cool
clippings, Breer mixes satire and burlesque in delightful fashion.
OBMARU. Director, Patricia Marx.
Drawings and paintings by the director are used in an attempt to capture the moods of Dizzie Gillespie's music.
A personal impression of San Francisco, set against a background of its past. An essay rather than a travelogue, it has a
fresh and sensitive approach to realism. The commentary is
spoken  by  Vincent   Price.
LOGOS.  Director, Jane  Belsen.
Colour, design and space are explored through the techniques of animation. A weird and disturbing film.
MUSCLE BEACH. Directors, Irving Lerner and Joseph
3trick.
A satire on physical culture; background, Santa Monica
Deach. Earl Robinson sings in folk-song style the praises of that
sense of bien  etre which the cultivation of the body  brings.
HIGHWAY. Director, Hilary Harris.
. A swift jazz score, a mobile camera, and highways create a"
niniature symphony of form  and  style.
A MOMENT OF LOVE. Director, Shirley Clark.
A dance film on the boy-girl theme.
AT LAND.   Director,   Mdya Deren.
An investigation of time and space in their relation to the
trchetypal  being.
LOONEY AND THE HAPPY LOVER. Director, James
trough ton.
Rabelais and Mack Sennett come together for a slapstick
omedy concerning the amorous adventures of little tramp
Shades of — ?).
AUSTIN A55-2095
00
A fully equipped compact car with
room for 5 adults and Iheir luggage
/two  locations
money  in  writing
The following is a list of the
various writing awards and
scholarships still available to
students. Wherever a student is
submitting the same manuscript
for more than one award, he
should make a duplicate, to be
submitted with, a separate covering letter for each award.
The! CKNW Scholarship in
Television. Available for students in the graduating year,
and tenable at Northwestern
University in the special summer course in television, or at
similar institutions for .similar
courses. Further details in the
calendar. Applications must be
submitted to Dean Gage before
March 15.
The Macmillan Company of
Canada Prizes in Creative Writing. Two prizes of fifty dollars
each will be awarded for the
best original short story, and
the best original poem, respectively, written by an undergraduate or graduate student
while enrolled in the University. Entries must be submitted to the Department of English before April  1.
The Brissenden Scholarship.
A scholarship of $300 given by
A. R. Brissenden Esq., Q.C., is
offered to a student of the University, graduate of undergraduate, who has shown promise
^as a creative writer, and who is
returning to the University in
the 1960-61 session. Deadline is
the last day of lectures, and
submissions should be made to
Dean Gage.
The KVOS-TV  Scholarships.
A  scholarship  or  scholarships
to the valeu of $200, the gift
of KVOS-TV, are offered in
the Faculty of Arts and Science. These scholarships will
be awarded to students in the
field of the humanities or the
social sciences, with preference
being given "to those, who have
a special interest in journalism,
communication, or related
areas of study. Submissions to
Dean Gage before the last day
of lectures.
Applicants should note that
the Television scholarships are
worded very cloudly, and may
be interpreted to include journalistic material that is adaptable to television.
The CBC offers two prizes of
$250 each for the best television play and the best radio
play written by an undergraduate. Deadline August 31st.
devenyi's  camera
With the enthusiasm and
skill of an artist, former UBC
student Denes Devenyi portrays B.C. Artists as people in
a series of photographs entitled
THE ARTIST OBSERVED,
now being shown at the Vancouver Art School.
M. Devenyi's crisp camera
cannot tell a lie, yet sometimes
seems to miss the total truth.
Often the verve and intensity
of the artist is left unrecorded.
Often the pictures seem to be
portraits of John -Doe, merely,
against an artistic background.
There are many exceptions,
however, such as the picture of
a candid Gordon Adaskin, or
the large study of the small
eyes of painter R. Ciccimarc.
It is when person is subjected
to-personality that M. Devenyi
finds  success.
One is tempted to say that
M. Devenyi has no technique,
until orte  realises  how  subtle
and various are his uses of his
art, albeit within the limits by
a non-abstract, low-key lens.
Because he lias no pat formula
he is never boring; he matches
style and subject to produce
anything from a Karsh-like
study in side-lit skin texture
to fit the flat glare of a shoeless painter, reminiscent of a
New Yorker Vodka advertisement.
— ADRIAN   TANNER
"Only the choicest
Virginia Tobaccos
are used in
du MAURIER
says FRED DAVIS
TV's top panel moderator
Mi & Alma
ancouver
Marine & Bowser
North Vancouver
"There's something extra special about a
du MAURIER cigarette; two things, in fact.
One is the choice Virginia tobacco. The other is
the "Millecel" super filter. Together, they give
you the best cigarette ever/'
du MAURIER
« really milder high grade Virginia Cigarette
w-ti . Page Six
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, February  10,  1961
SICQWIR STATEMENTS
! TREASURER-
-  Dean Feltham
To second an individual for
a position on the AMS Council is not just simply a matter
of signing a nomination form.
One must take into consideration the individual's willingness to participate in extracurricular activities, his knowledge of campus activities gained from past student activities
and his academic record, I feel
that Dean Feltham suits these
qualifications admirably. Dean
has been treasurer, Frosh Undergraduate Society; chairman,
Frosh Retreat; Editor, Commerce yearbook; e x ecutive
member, C.U.S.; and is presently chairman of the Clubs Display for Open House. I therefore have no hesitation in nominating Dean Feltham for Treasurer,   AMS.
Bill Rogers,
Engineering IV.
Malcolm Scott
The Treasurer of the AMS
must have not only a firm
grasp of the principles of Accounting .and Business Administration, but also practical experience. Malcolm Scott has
tiiese qualifications.
Malcolm is in the Auditing
Accounting Option of Com.
III." When Operations Manager
of Film Society he proved his
energy and organizational ability and is now Treasurer Of
the Society. As Treasurer of
UCC he has supervised the expenditure of eighty thousand
dollars of Our money and' has
earned the respect of the AM®"
-SECOND SLATE-
and the club executives
through his fair and efficient
administration. Last term he
was unanimously elected :Trea-
surer to Parliamentary Council.
Richard A. B. Brown
Forestry III.
-CO-ORDINATOR
OF ACTIVITIES-
Al Ferguson
A good co-ordinator must
have patience, diplomacy, a
wide range of personal connections among students and faculty, and—of course—experience. Al Ferguson possesses
these. During his undergraduate years Al:
• Managed UBC basketball
for two years
• Won his Big Block
• Assisted Student  Council
in various projects inelud-*
ing    Home coming    and
Open House.
In the years following Al did
accounting work for the Imperial Bank and served as
Sales and Service co-ordinator
for a large Canadian manufacturer. Al is now. 28 years old
and has returned to UBC for
further   study   in   Commerce.
Malcolm js in Auditing and
ing will allow him ample time
to put his experience and cap-
ability to good use on Council.
John Butterfield,
Law III.
Kyle Mirchell
Kyle Mitchell possesses in
fhll measure the thfee quali
fications which I consider to be
fessential for this position.
He has, firstly, the varied
background of AIMS activities
(gained through multitudinous
Frosh activities, work on the
' NFCUS Seminar, and as Chairman of the High School Conference this year) necessary to
get a perspective of the relative
importance of different events;
secondly, a friendly and sincere
manner of meeting people; and
dealing with their problems;
an obvious requirement for
such a position; lastly, and
most important, the ability to
face new problems which arise
with a fresh and intelligent
attitude.
J. C. MADDEN,
. Grad. Studies.
Doug Stewart
It is my pleasure to second
DOUG STEWART for the position of Co-ordinator of Activities. Doug has demonstrated his
Interest in student affairs ever
since he was president of his
high school in 1956. Since that
time he has served as Vice-
President of Victoria College
and President of Victoria College. This year, besides carrying on his Law studies, Doug
has participated actively both
on the NFCUS Executive and
the Open House Executive.
Thus  with  5  years of University life behind him, and a
wealth of experience in student
activities, I find DOUG STEWART   well   qualified   for   the
position of Co-ordinator of Activities. *
BOB NOBLE,
President, Engineering
Undergraduate Society.
McGill debaters
defeat prisoners
MONTREAL (CUP)—Irwin Cotler and Goordoh Echen-
berg, students at McGill University, became the first debating
team in McGiU's history to defeat the inmates of Norfolk penitentiary.
In their annual debate held
Saturday evening in the assembly hall of the Massachusetts
Correctional Institution, Cotler
and Echenberg successfully upheld the resolution that surrender to Russia is preferable to
risking the destruction of humanity in war. It was the first
victory for McGill after thirteen consecutive defeats at the
hands of the prisoners.
The only other defeat suffered by the inmates during this
period were to Cambridge University, England, and West Point
Academy.
INMATES
Debating for the inmates were
Harold Ellis and Alvin Barrows.
Ellis, a relative newcomer to
the prison, was undefeated in
his previous debates, while Bar-
hows, who is serving a life sentence iri the Correctional Institution, is president of the Norfolk debating society, and is previously undefeated in his eight
years of debating.
Echenberg, the first speaker
fop the affirmative, opened the
case by claiming that surrender
to Russia was morally and ethically preferable to risking the
destruction of humanity in war.
Ellis, the first speaker for the
negative, contended that 'Cotler and Echenberg had been subjected to an overdose of Communist propaganda.' He continued this argument by saying
that surrender to Russia was surrender to a tyranny . . . slavery
... a nation of hatred . . . the
stockpile oi Siberia'. He claimed
.hat we must fight to protect
,ur freedoms rather than submit
to the 'horrors of the Communist regime.'
HAROLD  BALL
. . . directs Choral Society
Choral Soc
Concert
The UBC Choral Society presents its fifth annual concert On
Saturday, February 11, in UBC
Auditorium.
The programme includes numbers such as: Haydn's "The
Heavens Are Telling", Beethoven's "Hallelujah", "Madame
Jeanette", and selections from
"Carmen".
This year's director is Harold.
Ball.
NOTES',   THESES,   ETC.,   getting
you    down?    Expert    copy-typing
done  in   my   home  at   reasonable
rates.
SHABOK C. I.AVERS
545   East   49th,   Vancouver,   B.C.
"Amateur lyricist of popular
rrjusie seeks to collaborate
with amtepr composer, preferably one who can read and
write music Bob, TR. 4-4139.
UNITED AIR LINES
NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR
STEWARDESSES
For Spring and Summer Training Classes
Qualifications   Include'
Age 20 through 26; height 5'2" to 5'8", weight in propor-
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the public. Some public contact work experience beneficial.
I^TEaWBWEB ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS AT
GEORGIA HOTEL MEZZANINE FEBRUARY 15, 11:00
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For   further,   information   please
■     write to TJnltfcd Air Xlni» Peraon-
. nei   Department,  '&*s|tte-Cacoma
iSport,  Seattti «£ Washington.
1
HILLEL PRESENTS ...
FRIDAY—Feb. 16—12:30 p.m., Buchahan 104
"ISRAEL'S DEVELOPMENT, PHYSICAL and
SPIRITUAL"
His Excellency Jacob Herzog, Ambassador of Israel
to Canada.
SPECIAL EVENTS WEEK
THfMf: "THE B'»L€ AND HUMAN DIUEMMAS"
MONDA¥4rFeWi3—12:30 prti, Buchanan 100
"WHY DO THE RIGHTEOUS SUFFER?"
The Reverend Canon T. D. Somerviile, Dean of Residence,
• Anglican Theological College.
TUESDAY—Feb. 14—12:30 p.m., Buchanan 100
"MEANINGLESS MAN IN A MEANINGLESS WORLD"
Dr. R. C. Cragg, Associate Professor,
Department of Fine Arts.
WEDNESDAY—Feb. 15—12:30 p.m., Arts 100
H  "CONSCIENCE IN THE FACE OF A HOSTILE SOCIETY"
Dr. Brock Chisolm, Formerly Director General of World
Health Organization of United Nations.
THURSDAY—Feb. 16—12:30 p.m., Buchanan 100
"WHAT DO YOU DO WHEN THEY STOP
SMILING BACK?"
Dr. James S. Tyhurst, Professor and Head of the
Department of Psychiatry, UBC Medical School.
FRIDAY-—Feb. 17—12c30 p.m., Buchanan 100
"MAN IS EVIL"
Rabbi   Bernard   Goldenberg,   Director   Hillel   Foundation,
UBC.
BROTHERHOOD SABBATH DINNER AND SERVICES
Friday, Feb. 17th, 6r30 p.m.
Beth Israel Synagogue
;'.   ,., .r-"'.--,. : •   4350 Oak St. (at 47th)
~.'' TICKETS $1.25 PER PERSON r. Jkkjay* ^JmhimtK^A&h, ,f£6f-
jut   u& ysse y
fiage- Seven
Birds
vie for Bison stakes
UBC can capture crown
with victory this weekend
By PETE GELIN
UBC Thunderbirds head east this weekend on their last
road series of the season to tackle the second-place Manitoba
Bisons and the humps and hollows of the U of M field house
The floor was flooded several
UBC BADMIN1CN onJ Fencing teams host vh,» second annual Western Canadian Intercol-
iegiate Athletic Union Tournament Friday and Saturday at Memorial Gym and the Education Gym. The bird-batters are led by Lyn i McDougall (right). Fencers are, left vo right:
Diarte Tearoe, F'eter Roller, Marg Segal, Chris Barratt, Christine Tisdale, with Guyla Kiss
(■sitting).
WCIAU tournament
UBChosts bad!mint on .fencing
UBC's fencers and bird-
batters strive to defend their
title as Western Canadian
Badminton a n 4 Fencing
Champions, when5 they rheet
challengers from Alberta,
Saskatchewan, and Manitoba
in a week-end meet in "UBC
Gymnasium.
This year's badminton team
has three returnees from last
year's edition, which squeezed
by Manitoba to take the title.
Back are Keith Tolman, Sidney Shakespeare, and Lynn
McDougall.
The men's hopes rest on
Tolman and lain Lamant
Tolman, who last ryear beat
every top player in the Conference, claims he . is^ out of
shape. Lamont is expected to
win his division either in the
singles -or mixed.  The third
member of the men's team,
Aidan Spiller, is expected to
be runner-up, in his division.
In the women's division,
the situation doesn't look so
bright. Lynn McDougall, the
best mixed player in B.C., will
start nursing-torn back ligaments, and Sidney Shakespeare, last year's champion,
hasn't been playing -much.
Gilberta Semadeni, in her
first year in the Conference,
is expected to finish second,
as should the women's team as
a hole.
Matches begin .Friday noon,
with the playoffs Saturday
morning. Materies will be 2
, out of 3 to 15 points, except
the ladies' singles which run
to 11 points.
The defending champion
UBC Fencing team is expected to contain its opponents in
SPORTS SHORTS
UBC wrestlers tangle with a
:team from the U. of Alberta 1:30
Saturday in the Memorial Gym
Apparatus room.
Dale Thomas, former Olympic
Wrestling champ and coach of
the Oregon State wrestlers will
hold a clinic Saturday. The
clinic, from 10-12 a.m. and 2-4
p.m., is open to all.
BASKETBALL
U.B.C. Braves basketball team
idefeated Marpole 86-43 Wednesday at Winston Churchill. Playing poorly in the first half, the
■'Braves managed to run up a
;|small lead of 32-24.
j; Dave Allen lead the blue and
;jgold with 14 points supported
|by John Cook (12), Rick WiJ-
Jiamson (11) and Ron Parker
:;(10).
UBC  Jayvees  travel   to. Vic-
jrtoria lor two games with Vic U.
SOCCER
UBC Birds meet North Shore
Sunday in North Van.
SKIING
UBC brought back fourth spot
from their recent snow, competitions in Banff. "Montana
State College took first, Idaho
second and U of Washington,
third. '
Students!
For a new  dining pleasure
try our  daily  special.
Open 'till 11:30
4544 W. 10th
DEANS
the two-day contest at the
Education !Gym. All' fencers
competing are top grade (only
16. are coming from three
Prairie  Universities'/, v
The men's team consists of
Guyla Kiss and Peter. Roller.
Kiss is currently Northwest
Sabre champion.
The women's team will be
made up of Christine Tisdale,
and manager Diane Tearoe.
Matches will be fought 7:00
to 9:00 p.m. Friday, and 1:00
to 3:00 Saturday.
CAB'S   BROKE?
YOITBE BBOKE?
To     BERT    FVXTX'S    GAKABE.
Prices    tailored    to    fit    student's
budgets.
6579   King-sway HE   3-2065
years ago by the Red River, and
the resulting warped hardwood
proposes an extra challenge for
visiting teams.
BISONS TOUGHER
But the 'Birds main difficulties should come from the Bisons, the roughest and toughest
team in the conference. Bisons,
who were earlier beaten twice
by the 'Birds, still retain a
mathematical chance of overtaking coach Jack Pomfret's
league leaders.
Hard experience nas taught
the 'Birds that Manitoba is no
push-over on its home floor.
The Bisons handed UBC its only
loss of the WGIAU season last
year in the Prairie city.
Manitoba features such notables as Ken Galanchuk, second
in the league scoring race with
a 15.5 point-per-game average.
Forward Mike Henderson is
second in the league rebounding
department.'
Adding color to the Manitoba
line-up will be Don 'Elbows'
Kubesh. Playing. in his widely
known 'Windmill' style, Kubesh
managed to have both himself
and big Wayne Osborne ejected
in the last UBC-Manitoba meeting.
Osborne has been the UBC
stalwart    lately,     leading    the
scorers in the last three outings.
He also has averaged 8.2 rebounds  per game.
Ken Winslade leads the 'Bird
scorers with a 14.9 point average. Dave Way has also been
strong with a 10.8 average.
In the win-loss column, the
'Birds sport an excellent 13-4
record for the season. That
fourth loss came Monday at
Western Washington College.   .
'Birds were outclassed all the
way, dropping a 67-45 decision
to the Vikings. Wayne Osborne
led the losers with 11. points. ;
WCIAU IMPROVING
For those criticizing the level
of basketball in the WCIAU,
coach Pomfret said: "UBC hasV
walked away with the basket- *
ball title in this league for the
last time. Competition has improved tremendously over the
last year and will continue td
do so. The football team found
this out last year and we'll discover the same thing next year."
Saskatchewan Huskies, who
were easily beaten by UBC last
week-end, showed only one glaring ■■weakness—lack of rebound
strength. Pomfret told The
Ubyssey that the Huskies are
expecting the addition of two
very tall forwards for 1962. The*
will probably be top contenders
next season, Pomfret said.
what a REFRESHING
NEW
FEELING
...what a special zing...you get from Coke!
Celebrate with the cold crisp taste and lively
lift-of Coca-Cola!
Remember, Coke refreshes you best!
Ask for "Coke" or "Coca:Cola"—both trade-marks mean the product of
Coca-Cola Ltd. —the world's best-loved sparW'ng drink.
(mm Page Four
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, February  10,  1961
'Tween clusses
... 'Birds in the bush
INTER-FACULTY DEBATES
"Resolved that two birds in
the bush are better than one in
the hand". Frosh vs. Nursing.
Bu. 205 noon.
■k    "k    -k
PRE-SOCIAL WORK
SOCIETY
"Summer of Decision", in
Room 202, noon.
•k    -k    -k
BIOLOGY  CLUB
Three fifteen-minute features
on "Slides   on  Alaska   Around
Departments show
for Open House
As part of Open House, the
Department o f Preventative
Medieine, the Department of
Continuing Medical Education
and the Deans Office, of the
Faculty of Medicine, are co-operating to present displays of
their work.
Being, featured in Wesbrook
200 is a display of a relief model
of the proposed new Health
Sciences Centre, along with a
display of research on hospital
utilization on the Lower Mainland. •
1900",.  "Aquaria",   and   a   Discussion. Bio. Sci. 2321, noon.
■k    k    k
PHILOSOPHY  CLUB
Dr. Meldon will speak on
"Human Action", Sat., at 10:30,
in Bu.  104.
•k   *    *
CAMERA CLUB
Prof. Belyea, an illustrated
talk on Copying and Close-up
Photography,  Bu.  203  at noon.
* *   *
CIC
Film "Astronomy" from Dr.
Kaempffer's CBC TV series.
Noon today in Ch. 250.
* *   *
PHILOSOPHY  CLUB
Dr. M. Levine speaks on
"Medical  Ethics",   Monday,   in
Bu, 225.
* *   *
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
ORGANIZATION
Testimony meeting, noon today, in HL4. Everyone welcome.
* *   *
VARSITY CHRISTIAN
FELLOWSHIP
Miss C. Nicoll, Bible Study,
Monday noon, in Bu. 312.
* *   *
GERMAN CLUB
Informal: discussion, noon today, in Bu. 204.
* *   *
Symposium to climax
1961   Arts  Festival
A symposium on the future of the Arts will climax the 1961
Festival of the Contemporary Arts
ProfeSsor   Anthony Emery  of »	
UBG
LOST: White knit jacket, missing from new Chemistry
building. $5.00 reward. Phone
Don,  AM  1-4736.
URGENT: Staff member of 22nd
Ave. West, between Dunbar
and Highbury, requires ride
to and from UBC for 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m. hours. Call information office, Local 314 or 315.
WANTED: Someone to drive in
a carpool one day per week.
Area: between 49th and 64th,
Granville and West Boulevard. Phone Jane, AM 6-6760.
WOULD THE PERSON who
took my coat  from  the  new
. Chemistry wing, please phone
TR 6-6239.  ^_
WANTED: Girl student over 25
to share house near U.B.C.
Rent, $32.50. Phone CA 4-1703.
LOST: Delta Gamma sorority
pin (gold anchor) in. vicinity
of Physics building. Please
call WA 2-7267.
FOUND: Bracelet in BU 203,
owner may claim at room 207,
Ann Wesbrook Hall.
WOULD THE PERSON who
took my coat and gloves from
the Men's Common Block,
phone CA 4-1545 or leave
them with the porter.
BYRON HENDER
. . . second in contest
Three  UBC students
win photo  awards
Three UBC students have won
prizes in the National Federation of Canadian University
Students' photo contest.
Ubyssey photo editor, Byron
Hender, was awarded second
prize in the Action and Sport
section of  the  contest,
Ruth Kidd won honorable
mention for her entry, "Arab
Child",
Robin Bruce Farquarson was
awarded honorable mention for
his entry, "Kick-off at UBC",
Victoria College will chair the
panel discussion, held at noon
in the Auditorium.
At the same hour, the College
Musicum will present Paul
Hindesrnith's "Gebrauchsmusik"
in the Music Building.
A repeat performance of
Gebrauchsmusik" will be given
at 8 p.m. in the Music Building,
accompanied by an exhibition of
architectural models. Prof. Wolfgang Gerson, Prof. Lionel
Thomas and Prof. Hans-Karl
will discuss "Music and Architecture."
Ann Halprin and Company
will perform "Birds of Ameriea"
at 3:30 p.m. in the Auditorium,
prefaced by James Broughton,
poet-film maker.
Square and Cool'  'at 8 «p.m.  in
Bu. 106.
Miss Halprin * will conduct a
workshop on "The Use of Creative Dance for Children" at 10:30
a.m. Saturday in Brock Lounge.
Dr. Jacobs receives
Dr, of Sc. degree
Dr. John A. Jacobs, professor
of geophysics at UBC, has been
awarded the degree of doctor of
science by the University of
London.
The degree has be^n awarded
to Dr. Jacobs for his contributions to the science of geophysics. The degree, which is
not honory, is given only to
Cinema 16 will present a re- graduates of the University of
peat    performance    of    "Beat, London.
TAKE ITT'
SPOTLESS
SHIRTS 1*1
5 or
More
Commerce or Arts Graduates
interested in a career in sales. Can arrange interviews now
for Thursday, February 16th, at hut M7.
Canadian Canners Ltd.
Ay I me r Products
^
INCORPORATED   Z'!9    MAY    1670.
there's magic in the color news at The Bay ... in the
way our sun-kissed FRUIT BOWL ACCENTS make fashions out of clothes. Clear and fresh or wild and bright
are the new accessory shades like Pink Grapefruit, Concord Ice, Melon, Orange and Lime . . . best when two,
three or more are worn together . . . exciting when startling and unexpected combinations are tried.
SUMMER EMPLOYMENT
$205 A MONTH
OFFICE CLERKS
Compiling data 1961 census—1 to S months duration commencing
May and J«ne,in Vancouver. Suitable for university students. Previous experience not essential. Written and oral examination will be
held. Application forms available at Personnel Office, tJBC, to be
filed with Civil Service Commission, 1110 W. Georgia St., NOT-
I*ATBB THAN FEBRUABY  16. QUOTE COUP. 61-TS40.
Jewellery is Big, (Bold, Chunky.... 1 to 5-strand heads ...
fun, to mix and. match in luxurious Fruit Bowl Accents of
lemon, Green, Grape,-Concord Ice, Orange, Blueberry Mist,
Pink Grajpefruit.
Pink Grapefruit.  l"he Bay Jewellery, Mam Floor     $2 and $5
The Triple-Needle Toe points
the way to Spring in slim
high heel tension pumps by
Baycrest . . . colored from
the Fruit Bowl in Lemon,
Strawberry, Promegranate.
Green, Grape, Banana Beige,
and Concord Ice.     The Bay
Women's Shoes.
Second Floor Pair 14.95
PHONE MU 1,6211
. in Cloverdale, Surrey, White Rock, call NEwton 1717.
Shop Daily   "9-5:30,  Fridays 9-9.

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