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The Ubyssey Feb 28, 1961

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No. 55
eas appall Edgar
new feeler
The Ubyssey has discover' ■'
another . "questionable" que ■
In the course of its investij ■
■;**$£»,:of the allegations of cam
pufc immorality made in tm
Legislature Thursday by Ho"
Mrs. Buda Brown, The Ubyss< ■
found two  questionnaires.
The first, entitled "genei ■'
release Writ", was establish""
as the one Mrs. Brown was i <
ferring to in her speech.
It  releases  the  male  partn-
in san^  sexual   affiliation   fro  .
;.T4ie. second questionnaire ■
one imitating a legitimate an
plication for housing in the n« ■
permanent   women's residenc*
It  looks  legitimate,  but  cc i
tains unusual references to s- *
and other personal subjects n<i'
usually dealt with in such qui -
; tippn&i^es.
•.'4"»*toere' is evidence to supper i
the contention that a certain
' number! of these documents weri
sent tb! coeds through the mail-
;.<..Mrs.; Brown alleged that t'.i
"writ" was sent to all campus
As yet, no evidence has been
uncovered t o support her
Brown would deny
academic freedom
Student Council President. David Edgar Monday termed
i^ shocking and appalling recommendations by Social Credit
U.A Mrs. Buda Brown that UBC authorities increase censor-
lup over students.
WORLD UNIVERSITY SERVICE of Canada Treasure Van w.!!
visit UBC campus Friday and Saturday for first time' in five
years. Above, two co-eds examine internananol handicrafts which will be sold from the van, at International
House. A special preview for students and faculty will be
held in front of Brock Hall Thursday.
Sharzer is Arts president;
undergrads elect executives
Political turmoil is the rule
on campus this week as the various u n d e rgraduate societies
elect their executives.
Of campus wide interest are
the elections Of undergraduate
society presidents who will sit
en the AMS Council.
Tne Arts Undergrad Society
elections last Friday held a surprise ending with the election
of Mike Sharzer as president of
that organization. Sharzer was
the dark horse candidate running on the negative platform.
A3 Sawby of the Forestry undergraduate society was elected
president of that group last
Engineering under graduate
society elections will be held
today. Candidates lor the pres-
idenee are Don Buckland, Terry
Guest, and Neil Standen.
Pharmacy stu dents elected
Joe7 Hudak as president of their
undergraduate society, one of
ttfc^iwo candidates running for
tfesSft position. Ward Russell received tbe yiee, presidency by
The new Law undergrad soc
iety president Chas. McLean was
elected in a vote which recorded
an 88% turnout. Tbe LUS vice-
presidential election ended in a
tie between Tom English and
Peter Johnson which will be
voted on today.
Meanwhile, back at the ranch,
the Aggies will hold their first
slate elections Wednesday. Candidates for president are: .John
Healey, Tom Nisbet, and Bill
Bob Gayton was elected Com-
m e r c e undergraduate society
president by acclaimation last
Wednesday. The remainder of
the Commerce positions will be
voted for Wednesday.
Elected president of the newly formed Science undergraduate society was Bill Munro from
a field of four candidates.
First slate elections for the
Physical Education and Recreation undergraduate society will
be held on March 1st. Candidates for president are Gordon
Olafson, Wayne Pretty, and
Hugh Venabies.
Also to be held on Mar. 1st
are the Home Economics undergraduate society first slate elections. Candidates for president
"If you want to call it shack-
are Fay Jackman, Judy Stewart,
and Jean Websler.
Third   year   arts   student
George   Turn in   was  elected
Continued on Page 8
Udgar said that to advocate
• i sorship at a university is to
I' ny fundamental rights of aca-
■ lie discussion and freedom
i   speech.
Irs. Brown in a speech in the
■-islature last week advocated
proved   discipline   of student
rality,    after    describing    as
' ocking and immoral" a ques-
i  nnaire circulated at a recent
.ipus    chastity    debate.    She
• I she was shocked that a delate  on  the  subject should  be
u Id in public.
tidgar said he took'exception
'■' Mrs. Brown's. inference that
■he participants in the debate
v ere. afiting in an immoral man-
■ii r. He described as nonsensical
■ ny assumption that persons de-
■ it ing on the subject practised
..if they argued.
I<is   regard   to   the   question-
•i. Life, Edg^r said that questional segments of society and to
n i lij literature reveals Itself in
■ -time that the. questionnaire
»■ .is distributed officially at
• i'C indicated ignorance Of the
I iris.    .
Following is a text of Edgar's
statement: . ; ■ ■
Mrs. Buda Brown's concern
over what university students
are discussing is an expression
of opinion to which she has
every right. I must, however,
take exception to her inference
at the university on the subject
that at a recent academic debate
of the decline of chastity the
participants were advocating
inimorality, and by even discuss
sirij| the issue were acting in an
immoral manner.
An academic debate is a competition whereby the. participants attempt to make as many
points for their side as possible,  the winners  being  those,
who, at the conclusion of the
debate have made the highest
number of unrefuted arguments.
To assume that those who debated against chastity necessarily believed, or practiced what
they argued is nonsensical and
irrational. _   '
If the debate was shocking Jfe
was because it revealed.' a declining morality in bur society
as a whole, but th« discussiosi
could not in itself be considered
immoral. - - :
Mrs. Brown's reference to an
immoral questionnaire is again
an expression of opinion to
which she has every right. But'
questionable literature f *drh
time to time reveals itself in atji
segments of our society. Hrb asf,
sume that such literature'; !fs dis-1
tributed officially at UBC is to
indicate an ignorance of the
Mrs. Brown's recommendations of censorship are shocking and appalling. TO advocate
censorship at a university is to
deny the fundamental rijgitsbf
academic discussion and freedbrti.
of speech. Mrs. Brown's expressed concern over the question of morality in the community is admirable. Surely sjbe can-i
not deny the students Of the
University of B.C. the right to,
discuss the same issue.
Oxford Uni versity
more chaste?
Last Thursday when Mrs.
Buda Brown was dragging Chastity through the Legislature, Oxford Union—a famous undergraduate debatink society—was
discussing the same question.
Oxford decided that chastity
was not out-moded by a vote of
320 to 227.
Among those speaking for
chastity was the Earl of Long-
Shrum says
Shacks will be here for awhile
"Shacktown, B.C. will be
here for a long time*' said Dean
Gordon Shrum, chairman of the
University Housing Committee
"Acadia and Fort Camp would
cost over five million dollars to
replace," he said, "and we will
be very happy to do so when
the money is available."
Dean Shrum made the statement in response to CCF M.L.A.
George Hobbs' statement that
Acadia and Fort Camp huts are
dirty, wooden firetraps and
should be replaced at once.
Hobbs added that they have
fallen into so much disrepair
that they are a disgrace to the
"If you want to call it Shack-j want admission to Fort and
town, all right," sai«tShrum, "ItI Acadia as to the new resi.
is made up of huts, but it's not} dences."
run down.     Fifty thousand
dollars per year is spent improving the huts at Acadia and
Fort Camps, they are now in
good condition and not too many
more improvements are necessary."
Perhaps the huts at Fort and
Acadia Camp will be replaced
in the far distant future, he said,
but they are a necessity now
since we can't increase the residences to keep up with the
growth  in  student  population.
"The Camps provide the inexpensive accommodation t h,a4
many students wantj' added
Shrum, "this is proven by the
fact that just as many students
Bruce Preston, president of
Acadi^ Cainp Council, agreed
with Dean Shrum,
"The huts are not as shabby
as they are made to sound," he
stated. "They provide good
cheap accommodation and
should be kept as long as there
is a need."
Eric Ricker, chairman of the
student committee on housing
is in opposition to this policy.
"We shouldn't be pouring
money into improvements", he
said, "The huts are net con*
ducive to study and we will
never be rid of them unless a
special effort is made." Page Two
Tuesday, February 28,  19=4J
Authorized as second class mail by Post Office Department, Ottawa
Published   three   times  weekly   throughout the  University   year
in Vancouver by the Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society,
!        University  ol   B.C.   Editorial   opinions   expressed  are   those   of   the
,      . Editorial  Board  of  the Ubyssey  and  not  necessarily  those  of  the
Alma  Mater   Society   or  the Univesity  of  B.C.
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Letters to the Editor
Just how dictatorial is the Social Credit government?
S! isTouestion we all must ask ourselves in the hght of
one cabinet minister's remarks Thursday.
Hon Mrs Buda Brown called for censorship of undergrad.
uatet* br university authorities. She said: "Since when
te itlever been tl* role of those in authority to exeretse d»
cinline in our young people."
M*s Brown then proceeded to apply tins grammatical
monstrosity to affairs at this university.
Her charges regarding the "immoral and shocking questionnaire showed little knowledge of. the facts and a lack of
any attempt to investigate the matter further.
Her remarks about the debate show a complete lack of
understanding of the nature of an academic debate.
Buther request that the administration exerctse censor hip
overrent.functions is the most alarming comment of all
matTort of comment is this to be coming from a member
of our provincial government?
Mrs Brown has a right to her own opinion regarding the
moraTvahXe of debates on the subject of chastity, bu she is
SeadLg bn thin ice when she make, a blanket statement calling
Ste suspension of our fractional civil rights, ,ust because
we happen to attend the University of B.C.
Can there be anything more undemocratic than the suggestion that a substantial group in our society should have its
activities censored?
Mrs £rown surely must realize that university is not
merely an extension of high school. Most of the upper year
students 'here are of age.
Mrs Brown has absolutely no right to suggest that the
freedom' of discussion and assembly of university students
should be in any way curtailed.
We abhor such an attitude.
We are confident, however, that the university administration will pay no attention to her inane babbling. We hope that
the-general1 public will follow suit.
Greeks to the end
For many months, The Ubyssey has dismissed charges that
there is any strong Greek influence on Student Council.
For many months we have been saying: sure most Councillors are Greeks* but their first loyalty is to the Council.
Last week we saw to our disappointment, that this was
not entirely true. We saw Sorority rivalries come out in the
lengthy and, for the most part unnecessary, argument over who
should receive^ Honorary Activities Awards.
It came home to us at this time that Sororities come first
with many feminine Councillors. One of our lady members
took her first strong stand of the year on this trivial matter, and,
■we suspect; for this trivial motive.
We niust* say that we are sarJly disillusioned. We can only
hope we're still rigfit about male' Councillors.
Friend of Duplessis?
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
In reference to your front
page article in the edition of
the Ubyssey of February 24,
1961, concerning the controversial debate held some time
ago on our campus; which was:
"Resolved: that Chastity is outmoded," it is with grave concern that I view the comments
made by Mrs. Buda Brown.
Everyone knows what stir
and what reaction this particular debate has caused in Vancouver and also throughout
the province. Now, to top it all,
members of our provincial leg-
islature^ are "putting their finger in the pie."
Is this a repercussion of the
sensational Liberal landslide
victory which swept our UBC'
campus on February 8? Alter
such an outrageous attack on
our student activities, must we
come about to realize that freedom of speech in our province
is to be taken away from the
people? Maybe it is time for
a-distinctive Bill of Rights for
trie Province of British Columbia.
In ease the Minister without
portfolio does not know, we
the Canadian people, British
Columbians as well as; others,
living; in a democratic country,
expect to-' have freedom of
speech, freedom of the press,
freedom of religion, freedom
of language, etc. . . . and to >
take away one of them might'
show to be most regretful fa-om
tbe point of view of a Socred
government in the years to
Moreover, concerning the
Vancouver-Point Grey (I live
there) Social Credit MLA, it
would be most appropriate to
remind her that she has been
elected to establish good management in the affairs of our
province and that to take advantage of the immunity of
the Legislative Assembly in
making such statements is
very poor taSie and judgment.
Furthermore, I cannot see
the "exact relation" between
the budget debate and the
AWS-sponsored  debate.
After having lived for 20
years in the province of Quebec, 16 of them under the
regime of Maurice Duplessis
(who incidentally was a very
dear friend of Premier Bennett) one wonders if, in this
' interference in student affairs
at the university level plus
other previous attempts' in
other provincial affairs, one
must see the direct influence
of the former Union Nationale
Leadei^upotf the Premier, and
the implementation of his tactics through the Cabinet ministers of our Provincial Legislature.
One last comment: let us
leave the affairs of the province to the government (they
are already messing things up;
what is it going to be like in
three years from now) and the
student affairs to the students
(who, under the present leadership of their President, Mr.
Dave Edgar, are doing a tremendous job on them).
Graduate Student.
P.S. May 1 suggest to AWS
President Fran Ottarkow for
their next debate: 'Resolved
that* the Social Credit Party is
outmoded in B.C."
Sharzer Exists!!!
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I find that I must write this
letter immediately in order to
dissuade those Arts students
who were planning to change
their faculty or quit university
because of my election as President of Arts U.S.
1 wish to assure these and
all other Arts students that despite the mocking tone of my
campaign I not only realize
the responsibilities of this oosi-
tion but also shall make a
determined and serious effort
to be a worthy representative
of the Arts students.
In addition, I would like to
remind these students that the
Arts Undergraduate Society
exists for their benefit and
that it is open to recommendations by any individual or
group on campus.
As for the significance of
my election,  if it had an sig
nificance at all, I would like
to believe that the Arts students have helped to untie the
bonds that imprison healthy
non-conformity on this campus. This is vitally important
if we are to prevent UBC from
going any further towards becoming a technicians' factory
with robotized, predictable
So I will say "Hurrah!" for
effigy   burning,   I.S.C.,   Engineering stunts, and chastity debates,   and  down   with   those
like Buda Brown whose rigid,
righteous  clogged   "minds"   do
not comprehend that a university must^ be a centre of free
discussion  anu  unselfconscious
nonconformity.  I  shall do my
share; the rest is "up to you."
Michael  Sharzer,
Arts   U.S.
P.S. Contrary to popular
rumor, I do exist, I do not intend to overthrow democracy,
and I am not an Engineer.
The vicious talons o four feline Students' Council ripped
into the recommendations of the Honorary Activities Awards
Committee the other night and left a torn, mutilated corpse
for the jackals to pick at and the kites to hover overj
It's an ugly cadaver, with maggots crawling on it and an
unholy stench rising to offend the delicate nostrils of the Gods.
It's an offense; a blasphemy. It's a foul creature that wallows
in its own stink and contaminates all who touch it.
But the body is not that of the HAA Committee—which
organization remains virile and active. Last night, sometime
after this polemic was written, a letter they sent to Council
was read out. Apparently they didn't lie down to die. And
since Council is meeting, it too must have continued in whatever form of existence it has.
No, the corpse that was thrashing about a week ago was
one that has been doomed but is not yet dead. The jackal
will tear at living flesh if his victim is weak enough, but the
kite hovers until it can eat the eyes of the dead. Death has
not yet come to UBC's decrepit and arthritic form of student
government, but the example of last Monday night—the horrible example of what students' council can become—makes
me desperately anxious to see the ringing out of the old, the
ringing in of the new.
The comments in this space a week ago, to the effect
that a certain ingenious candidate for the highly exalted position (nouveau riche but nice) of Arts President was doomed
to humiliating defeat at the hands of Buchanan democrats,
were blithely ignored by enough of the eligible voters to see
said ingenious candidate elected. Now I hear snide comments
about the use of our one press organ in an unethical manner
People tell me that the notice I gave said ingenious candidate was enough to get him elected. This charge rests on the
dubious proposition that any publicity is good publicity, but
nevertheless it may have some truth lurking in its misty
One works at one's typewriter for hours without recognition and has one's efforts disparaged by one's friends (justly
and with sufficient reason as one readily admits). One is told
again and again that one emits trash, unreadable to begin
with, incomprehensible if read, and unenlightening if comprehended. Then one is told that one need no longer console
oneself with the thought that manjr geniuses have labored
long years without due respect or recognition, that the prophet
is not respected in his own land, that the just and good are rewarded in the hereafter. One is told that one has enough influence on the campus to get some other one elected. One
is> dubious.
However, if it must be so, so be it. I have been a bad boy
and I will not mention candidates or elections again until after
the candidates are or are not elected. I apologize to any Arts
Presidency candidate who feels that my comments hurt his
chances of election. After all, I have heard a number of people
say they voted for said ingenious candidate only because they
were sure that' he wouldn't get' in. Tuesday,■February 28, 1961
Page Three
NEWS ITEM: Hon. Mrs. Brown blasts UBC morals
"... delegation from UBC sir .
attack the moral principles of the Government
we want to know if the Hon. Mrs. Brown also plans to
Ignored literary magazine
'   draws Baptist blast
HAMILTON <CUP)—Approxi-. "the biggest comeback anybody
mately  200   McMaster  students | ever heard of."
Will   present   two   petitions   to
their students' eouncil protesting
two poems in their usually ignored literary magazine, The
One poem "Genesis I" is a
."%eat" version of the Did Testa-
jnent story of creation, and the
other attacks politicians calling
.for "pink beer" and "copulation
for the nation."
A Toronto St a r story said
that "Genesis" author Ken Gibson "had been ridiculed, threatened and spat upon by other
students since the poem appeared last Friday."
Gibson is quoted as believing pre-divinity and divinity
{Baptist) students were behind
the trouble. "This calls for tolerance and forgiveness. They are
contradicting themselves," he
The campus paper, The Silhouette, said that Gibson, third-
year Arts student and a member
of the staff did not regret writing the poem. "However, I am
not satisfied with the form in
which it is written. It is beat
poetry at its worst, and substitutes typography for poetry."
"Genesis I" is written in free
verse and pictures the creation
and its aftermath when God is
looking at the world which has
rejected him.
"Imagine! Me, God,
feeling rejected.
So I've got to do
Something really big
Let's  face   it,
Christ  laid an egg
Really BIG  .   .   ■
The poem concludes with the
statement that God is planning
Gibson, who is associate  editor of The Silhouette, arid writes
a regular column,  "Notes from
the   Underground",   is  assistant
editor   of   Tne Muse   magazine
which this year "refuses to take
itself seriously" and in any year
is not taken seriously or even
read by the majority of students.
One   of  the   petitions   states,
"No religion likes to see its holy
scriptures degraded as the Christian scriptures are in this poem."
lit  also deplores,  "the   immoral
I wording   and   phrasing   of   another poem 'Election No. 3' written by a third-year Arts student
Cyril Deroo which tells of a politician   running   on   a   plank   of
immorality   whose    slogans   in
Get  in   my   way,   Syphilis,
Down with it.
There is a way . . ."
The third objection is that
The Muse is distributed to other
universities and to advertisers.
"We don't think this represents
our feelings but it goes out under
the name of the university."
Finally the petition points out,
"There is enough good material
to be drawn on to avoid these
things which hurt some people."
The other petition is more general and expresses, "disappoint*
ment and shame," that "this
book was published to represent
the best poetry and prose of
Opinion among the students
was divided. Many thought
"Genesis I" was sacreligious,
while others coasidsred & "wery
clever and funny." As yet there
has been no action by the university administration.
UBC students feel that the Hon. Mrs. Buda Brown missed
the whole point of the Chastity debate when she atnade her remarks to the Legislature last week.
The  students were   asked   to i
state their  opinions  upon
Brown's   speech   in which   she
questioned   the   morals   of  the
student  body.
Dorothy Dickinson  Arts   1;
"We  shouldn't  c ha s tise   Mis.
Brown, She might believe 4hat,
ignorance  is   bliss,   and  just
wants to keep us happy."
Other students criticized Mrs.
Brown for being a prude, etod1
jwondered M she wasn't "blinded
by the shell of her own goodness."
Mary Alex, Arts 1: "Just because students are more honest
about sex does not imply immorality on thpir part. It implies that they ascent tilings in
this society more realistically
than certain ministers,"
Derek Gillis, 3rd year:
"People didn't elect her to do
this. Perhaps she should be
made 'Minister of Morality.'
"She's working on the point
that the average student age is
18, when in xeaMty tne ages of
students range from 16 te 65,
and the average age is closer to
laa iBain, Arte  3:   "Students
Mrs [may appear apathetic, but they
will never stand any attempt
on the part of the government
to restrict freedom of speech.
"This is the seal issue in Mrs.
Brown's speech. It is her intention to restrict our freedom on
ithis campus. We must realize
that the umiwersity is the last
place in a HieanocEatie saeiety
'where *his should be done."
■ Sherry ■ MeGillivary Arts U
"She's a prude. She couldn't
realize the debate was all a joke.
She took it all the wrong way.
"You- can't talk about sex,
people will have a fit.
"Just because we talk about
it doesn't mean we're all having
Brian Patmore, Comm. 1: Although the circulation of the
questionnaire was an ireespon*
sible act, and a bad refteetio*
on the university, it does not
justify wha* Mrs. Brown bad t*
say about the students. V
"She shosddn'4 have .geseea-fc
ized and condemned the -q^mpus
from one bad example".
B®b Twrner, j3pmm> 3: f<6hii
must have no valuable qaieas to
give to the legislature, if she is
going to waste her time saying
things  like  this."
Imports from the Soviet
Union and other Countries
* All  types  of Russian books
'   magazines   and   newspaper^
* Gifts and Records
799-A College Street
Toronto, Ontario
LE 5-6693
After Reading
the wierd ads that have been
apparing in this space for
the past 2 months, you probably wonder whether the
newspaper is screwy, or if we
are. Well, we'll tell you the
answer . . . YOU are. You
must be, or else why are you
reading such trash every
Well—nuts or not, you can
still regain sanity the quick
painless way. Just try a pizza
from PIZZARAMA and see if
you don't love it. (You'll be
crazy if you don't), free psychoanalysis while you wait.
1208 DAVIE, MU 3-6015.
7 t0ndn99'FRIDAY   -   A.W.S. Fashion Show in
Women's Gymnasium. (Saturday at 10-2 and
4 and 6 FRIDAY - Filmsoc presents^'TUUM EST"
in the Auditorium. __
the MILDEST Bf-ST-TOSTH*© eie*»eTTe Page Four
Tuesday,  February 28,   1961
PRETTY TECHNICIAN makes readings on "sniffing machine"
on display in Bio. Sci. 4329 by Van Watus and  Rogers Co.
Student  building
or  sports  arena?
Student Council met for" four hours in a special meeting
Sunday night to discuss the expansion program. Again no de-
" cision was reached.
Psi Upsilon
Legion Cup
Psi Upsilon debators successfully argued against the resolution "A Line Should Be
Drawn somewhere" to win the
Legion Cup.
Tom D'Aquino and Tony Vincent defeated Zeta Psi debators
Peter Hebb and Gordon Green
Monday noon in Brock Lounge
before an audience of about 200
Hebb said in support of the
resolution that lines must be
used for navigation-and property
limits ; and even for arresting
•D'Aquino said for the. negative "Man is incapable of drawing a line." In ethics to draw
a line is absurd while history
is strewn with the wrecks of
attempts to draw a line.
Gordon Green, second affirmative speaker, said "Lines are
indispensible to civilized man."
In society we are only free
within bounds.
Tony Vincent, second negative, called the affirmative
speakers' arguments 'Quibbling
details" and added that a line
is an arbitrary bond.
Vincent said a line implied
a perfect set of values attained
by." the. society setting the limitation.
The negative debators summed up their arguments by saying "there is no point in drawing a line."
The affirmative claimed the
major argument between the
sides was the definition of the
resolution. They claimed that
their definition should be accepted as the negative was using
an American dictionary,
in a  two-one  split decision.
The negative took the victory
Psi Upsilon will now debate
against the winners of the inter-
iaculty debates. Winners of this
debate will then oppose a faculty debate team.
There was general agreement, however, that a package
deal of a winter sports arena
and the first stage of a student
union building should be presented to the students toy referendum.
AMS President Dave Edgar
summarized the meeting by saying he felt it was the feeling of
Council that the student union
end of the package deal had
to be strengthened before the
question could be presented to
the students.
Miany Councillors expressed
the opinion that a two-storey
building would be much too
small a start on an eventual
central union building.
Applications sought
for Brock positions
Applications are now being
received for nine positions on
the Brock Management Committee and for the position of Assistant Co-ordinator of Activities. All applications must be
made in writing and should be
placed in Box 77 in AMS Office
or given to Russell Brink, coordinator of Activities, or Doug
Stewart, Co-ordinator-Elect, no
later than Monday.
Appointments to the positions
will be made before Friday,
March 10th.
Girls/boys for
guides, booths
One hundred girls are still
needed as guides for Open
Forty boys are also needed
to man the guide booths. Boys
will have a choice of three
shifts. Their job will be to
organize the girls and work
the walkie-talkies.
Students are asked to place
their names in the Open
House office directly above
the   AMS  Office.
Varsity students
to furnish spirit
Have you been wondering about Open House, where you fit
in? Or, were you going home for the weekend?
NFCUS Chile trip
for Spanish student
National Federation of Canadian University Students offi-
als are attempting to locate a
student fluent in Spanish to
spend one month in a student
work camp in Chile.
The work camp is being
operated by students of North,
Central and South America.
The students are building a
social welfare centre near Con-
cepcion to assist Chilean students
in their work of reconstruction
following the destruction of last
spring's earthquakes.
The Spanish speaking student will be sent to "Chile, expenses paid, and will stay there
from March 15 to April 15.
Persons interested in going
are asked to leave a note in the
NFCUS box or call John Madden at AM 6-9777 immediately.
Nominations now open
for A WS executive
AWS Executive positions
are now open. Nominations
must be submitted with name,
year and positions desired to
Fran Charkow in tbe AMS
Offices by March 8.
Voting will take place at
the spring general meeting.
UBC Film Society
We regret to announce that
"Rome, Open City" is not
available for March 23.
Your series membership will
admit you to our March 28
showing  of
MpB&I BS ^j
Janine  and
French  Folk
TUES., FEB. 28 --  12:30, AUDITORIUM
Open House is the big triennial extravaganza to which
the citizens of British Columbia
are invited to see the University on display.
For most people, Open House
is the only opportunity to actually view the workings of university and to see the real inside
story, inside the laboratories,
lecture rooms, library, etc.
This is where you, Joe and
Jill College enter the picture.
There are displays to be set up.
posters and banners to be painted, booths to be decorated, traffic to be directed, people to be
guided, and perhaps most important, questions to be answered.   .
When the public comes to
Open House they come to see
not only the buildings, displays,
and exhibitions but also the students. This is logical since without students the university
would not exist.
Don't let your club, undergraduate society, and most important, your university down in
the forthcoming Open House.
The public expects you to be
there with the answers.
Open House is March 3rd and
4th, and you are on display.
Medal awarded
UBC student, Ann Gordon has
received the Scholars medal of
the Institute of Americans Universities.
The medal is awarded to students with high academic standings in European subjects.
to be taken
Signatures will be solicited at
Open House for a telegram of
support to United Nations Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold.
The National Federation of
Canadian University Students
booth will charge visitors ten
cents to have their name added
to the list, NFCUS Vice-Chair-
man David Anderson announced
This is the text of the telegram:
"We, the students, faculty and
friends of the U n i v ersity of
British Columbia, would like to
express our support and admiration for your work as Secretary General of the United
Nations. We wish also to send
our warmest personal regards."
Anderson said he hoped that
at least one tenth of the 100,000
visitors to Open House would
sign the telegram. Special
efforts will be made to get administration and faculty officials to add their names.
The telegram is an effort to
offset the effect on the Secretary General of the attacks presently being made on him by
Communist ~- leaders, Anderson
Miranm! . . the admiring
looks that dart your way when
you swing into Spring
in a Kitten ensemble!
This pullover, dressmaker-styled,
in purr-soft "Geelong" Lambswool,
fluffed with white Angora collar and
cuffs, is coordinated with "Geelong"
Lambswool skirt, a carousel of free-swinging
box pleats . . . both in an exciting colour palette
of perfectly matching, Springtime pastels.
Pullover, 34-40 . .. $10.95. Skirt, 8-20 ... $22.95
% Without this label \X«mi.^p.\ it is not a genuine KITTEN! Tuesday, February 28, TV61
Page Five
Round the world
You all know what it is to
be restless, to have the spirit
of adventure run like a wolf
through your thoughts. But
how of us ever put this feeling into action, into something
concrete that we have done
alone and in the name of adventure? Too often we allow
ourselves to be bogged down
by fear of the unknown, by
pressure from the outside
world — from friends, loved
ones and undue regard for the
opinions of those who are not
even close to us.
One of the countless ways to
join the wolf"* in this hunt
for adventure is to hitch hike
around the world. Not just
to Europe or Mexico or Siam
but through many countries so
that your mind is hammered
and beaten into something tolerant and pliable to life.
Of course many people would
object to such a trip. There
will be 'genuine difficulties
too, nioney for instance. It
take too-long to Save" it up. You
would take too long to save it
up. You would'-need- .such a
lot tb go around the world. But;
there is a way! You are-university students with minds of
your own, aren't you? You
have energy, imagination,
courage and enough of everything else to start off from the
UBC Library: penniless and be
back there two years later
having gone around the world.
A further objection to a trip
is the gap it will make in your
career, in the 'getting ahead'
part of it. The others will be
making more money than you
by the time you return home.
But you will have gained something which cannot be measured by any standard except living itself. You will have known
what it is to be alive! The
others—let them be ahead if
they must! In a race of many
laps it is not the man ahead
after the 1st or 2nd who necessarily wins.
I suggest you go alone. A
friend, unless he is extremely
close to you, will slow your
footsteps and hamper your
search for Truth.
You might be advised to sew
a small Canadian flag On your
pack and paint the word "Canada" on; we are in fairly high
repute in most countries. Some
gentleman in Egypt, for instance, might be only too
pleased to tickle your ribs with
a knife if he thought you
were British.
On such a trip there are a
(thousand ways to begin, but
(Europe is about the best starting point. It is an experience
^complete and quite apart from
jthat of the East. You cannot
Icompare the two nor miss
feither. In, Europe, the Youth
Hostels are excellent; so are
the. fields;rand-.barns.,r ,Some
times they will let you sleep
iri the jail, but this, is not always.too pleasant: """
When winter pushes you
South you might set out towards the Middle East via Turkey and Persia, across great
limitless tracts of desert where
the stars are like light-houses.
This is tougher than the rest,
but as long as you stay within
one day's walk of habitation
before getting a lift you will
make it. In Afganistan there
is not only the heat but tribesmen's bullets to worry about:
when you go through the Khy-
ber Pass it is foolish to light
a fire at night unless you wish
your sleep disturbed by the
sound of gunfire.
After Afghanistan, the Paki
stan, and into the fabled land
of India where you will see
beauty and poverty so mixed
together it leaves a dry feeling
in the pit of your stomach;
where it takes weeks before
your mind becomes used to the
sight of a child sitting in the
shade of a doorway, his belly
a swollen, tight football.
• -There will be Kashmir or
Katmandu to wander up into
. . . the long trip South to
Ceylon ... or across the top
of India to Calcutta and Burma. Whichever way you go
you can still hitch hike. The
trains are cheap but depressing
in third class. However, at
night you may climb up into
the baggage racks and so escape the cost of the fare. You
may sleep in the baggage racks
in India.
There is a road leading from
Bangkok to Singapore down
the Malayan Peninsula. The
British Army are always most
polite. They'll help you avoid
getting killed by Communist
Terrorists while you're in
Malaya. If you make it to Singapore then you are free to
head either south to the island
of Bali or north to the Orient,
of Hongkong, Communist
China and Japan.
You can get into Communist
China — it has been done before.
The out lying districts of
Japan,'the villages with their
inns, their hot baths and their
very feminine women are what
one might call a wanderer's
Some! imes on fhe road,
come to you like visions in an
opium dream; it is then that
thoughts, ideas and memories
you feel most alone and very
much an individual. In these
moments your philosophy of
life begins to change. You may
think of the hundreds of
people who have helped you,
the great or small things they
have done to make things
easier for you as a stranger
alone and on foot in their
The boy in tihe village south
of Agra — he came up to look
at the map. Shyly he stood
there, his bare feet moving
nervously in the dust, the rags
he wore hanging limp. His
staring black eyes seemed to
express something far beyond
his years, something of the
continual struggle his life was
and would be until death, just
to keep his stomach even half
full. He showed you the way
out of that village and walked
with you part of the afternoon.
And then he grinned, waved
and was  gone.
At the end of the road you
may find you have learned to
keep your mouth shut, eyes
open, and mind soaking up
knowledge of life until suddenly you realize you know
nothing about anything except
The author of the above,
John Manning, is Vice-President of a newly formed organization on campus — the
Globetrotters' Club. The objects of this club are lo bring
together people who have
travelled into the world, and
to provide useful information and advice to would-be
The Club's next meeting
i n Mildred Brock Lounge
is at 7:30 p.m., Wednesday
All those interested are cordially invited to attend.
Part  of the  world's   most beautiful   campus.
Mexico receives
Kwakiutl Totem!
A 37-foot Kwakiutl Indian
totem pole is being carved at
Thunderbird Park,'Victoria, as
a goodwill gesture from Canada to Mexico.
The pole was commissioned
on behalf of the federal government by the Hon. Howard
Green, minister for external
affairs. The University of'British Columbia, throiigh its department of anthropology, is
administering  the   project.
The provincial museum in
Victoria has made available.
the facilities of its Totem pole
restoration program in Thunderbird Park for the actual
carving of the pole which has
been   designed   by  the  famed
79-year-old Kwakiutl artist
Mungo Martin.
The pole, which will be completed in mid-April, will be
3V2 feet in diameter and will
depict four main figures from
top to bottom: the Thunderbird, sea otter, double-headed
serpent and cedar man.
Mr. Martin was the creator
of the 100-foot Centennial
Totem pole which was sent to
England in 1958 as a gift to
Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth.
The four main figures depicted on the present pole are the
crests of clans of four Kwakiutl Indian tribes to which Mungo" Martin can trace a hereditary   relationship.
Summer school is
Mexican paradise
Globetrotter Manning wondering along a Malayan  road.
The   1961   Summer   Session
at the National University of
Mexico,  Mexico  City, will be
held une 26 through August 4, •
Dr. Hilton Bell, Director of the .
University Study Tour to-Mex- '
ico,   announced  today.
Summer Session on the gorgeously muraled   campus,  one
of the   most   beautiful   in the
world, offers members an un-
foreign   travel,   study  and en-.
forgettable 6 week summer of
joy able' living. Internationally "
renowned,   the   University:  of:
Mexico offers  a wide .variety
of - unusual . and   St an d a r d '<-
courses   in   Spanish  and   English -for-extra student -credits"*•
or teacher in-service requirements. Members will also enjoy over 15 planned activities
including weekend sightseeing
trips, social functions, bullfights, pyramids and art field
Special Progafm rates for
members, residing in modern
apartment hotels, begin as low
as $372.00 and include air
transportation, living accommodations and the full schedule of activities.
Information for the Summer
Session Programs, .considered
to be the outstanding foreign
study^aeatibn to MexieOv:may
be obtained by writing to; In-
- terftational - Page;::"' --; .-■-■'*:.- ;.■;- ■-; Vage Six
Tuesday, February 28,  1961
Pedersen, Winslade retire
>- The season is over; the
smoke has cleared. Despite
the unexpected calibre of the
competition, the UBC Thunderbirds have come through
on top, with a perfect 12 wins,,
no loss record in WCIAU play.
The ffnal win came Friday
against Alberta Golden Bears
68-50 before a wildly cheering
"mob" of 400.
Giving the night its atmosphere of sadness were the farewell appearances of two 'Bird
greats, Ed Pedersen and Ken
Both have been making
headlines consistently during
their four year stints on the
Varsity club.
FMday night was nO differ-
. A'so
ent. Winslade led the scoring
attack, followed by Pederson.
UBC hands.
Pedersen. managed to see
most rebounds wound up in
UBC hands. Winslade's 28
point performance put him in
the league lead in the scoring
race, 20 points ahead of Ken
Galanchux on Manitoba. It
also gave him a shooting percentage of almost 50 percent
for the season.
The game itself meant very
little to either team as far as
league standings are concerned, but it did round off a flawless season for the 'Birds.
With 12 straight wins, they
are the only team of the
young league ever to go
through the season without a
. . . long
past improving
UBC's hockeybirds suffered
a double loss over the weekend to the Saskatchewan Huskies.
The first was a slow moving,
cleancut 4-1 loss; the second,
an exciting, hairsbreadth 7-6
contest refereed by officials
who, according to coach Al
Stuart, were "atrocious."
In Friday-s game, played in
Kerrisdale Arena, the prairie
team was never threatened by
the plodding Birds. They took
a 2=0 lead in the first period,
added another goal in the second, and matched UBC's
single score in the third to
make the final tally 4-1. Boone
Strother was the lone UBC sniper.
Eon Molina, the 'Birds'
goalie, had only 14 shots to
handle, while his Saskatchewan counterpart was offered
only   15.
This was in marked contrast
to Saturday's game, in
which Molina was shot upon
43 times and the Huskies' goalie 39, a demonstration of the
increased tempo.
UBC opened the scoring in
the Saturday match when
John Morris scored on a pass
from the corner by Keith Benson. The Huskies retaliated
with: two quick goals, before
Bob Parke r of the Birds
snared the puck behind the
net and tucked it in the corner.
A minute later the Huskies
scored while UBC was short
handed, making the first period result 3-2 for Saskatchewan.
The second period, characterized by the surfeit of Saskatchewan penalties and the
lack of UBC goals, saw the
Huskies pump in three rapid-
fire scores, one a long looper
from the red line.
The last two were scored
when the prairie team was
During this period the Birds
contend they were robbed
twice; once when a Husky
shot hit the Bird goal post and
was counted. The other
occasion was w h e n IJBC's
Benson bounced the puck off
the metal rim at the back
of the net and the goal wasn't
The Huskies gave a good
display oi penalty killing during the period.
Saskatchewan opened the
third period scoring with a
goal by their scrappy Renter,
f$ob Gardener to make it 7-
Then at 9:20, when Johnny
Utendale, who played almost
the entire game, tipped in Bob
Bedhead's rebound, the Thunderbirds began their four-goal
Two minutes later Keith
Benson stole the puck and
fired it home, with Morris and
Utendale getting assists. Dennis Selder added another,
assisted by Parker and Chern
Singh, while the Birds were
shorthanded, to close the gap
to two goals.
With 40 seconds left, Selder gained UBC's sixth goal,
and Molina was yanked from
the nets to make room for a
sixth forward.
This gave UBC a two forward   advantage   and   a   gopd
opportunity to  score  as  Saskatchewan was .a „man shjyrt.
But then, a frantic pileup
resulted in the puck being
held against the boards, and
the referee let the clock run
for 15 seconds, thus frustra-
ting the Birds' scoring chances.
When Bob Parker protested, he was given a game misconduct. The game ended with
the score 7-6 for Saskatchewan, and the 'Birds trying
desperately for the tying goal.
Referees 'atrocious'
UBC hockey coach Al
Stuart was steaming after
Saturday's S a s k a tchewan
game over what he called completely incompetent officiating.
"You guys aren't getting
paid!" he shouted at the referees at the end of the foul-
filled contest, and added
aside "These refs stink. We'll
never use these B.C. Hockey
officials again. We"U get our
own even if I have to ref myself."
Stuart said the Husky coach
Don Burgess shared his feelings. "He said he was endangering the lives of his players bringing them out here
to expose them to refereeing
like this," Stuart said.
Stuart stated his objections
clearly. "They didn't know
thejr positions and interfered
with the play. They weren't
at the bluelines to judge offside passes. They didn't know
the lules and permitted too
much dirty stuff."
"We pay the refs more than
any other B.C. league except
the pros and deserve good
officiating," the coach said:
"Next year I'll train them myself or bring them in from the
The Birds were robbed of
goals on three occasions, although the refs made mistakes for both sides, Stuart
claimed. In the second period, Birdsf goalie Eon Molina
-was charged with a goal which
allegedly hit the side or the
post of the  odd-shaped   net.
Later, Keith Benson tipped
in a rebound which seemed to
cross the Husky goal-line,
but the goal judge didn't
flash his red light.
In the fast moving third
period, the Birds claim a
Saskatchewan player fished
the puck out of his net, after
UBC had scored, thus nullifying "another Bird goal.
Stuart said a director of
the local referee's association
who was at the game suggested that, because of poor offici-
ating, the referees shouldn't
be paid. Stuart agreed, ad
said he would turn the money
over to minor hockey.
The referees in question,
it was later discovered were
local Chilliwack officials, and
were paid by the Arena manager. These were the refs who
regularly umpired the Chilliwack Steelhead games.
UBC Bird-Batters
honored by city
UBC badminton players
Carol Ashby, Sidney Shakespeare, Keith Tolman and Ed
and Eolf Paterson were presented with gold medals by
Vancouver Mayor Tom Alsbury Thursday.
The players won. the Ontario Cup, emblematic of Canadian Junior badminton supremacy in 1959 in Quebec City,
and then took it again last
year in Winnipeg.
They were officially recognized by the City of Vancouver before 700 people attending an exhibition by the Danish Thomas Cup team.
All five attend UBC and
two of them, Miss Shakes
peare and Tolman, led UBC
to their second-place finish in
the r e c ent WCIAU tournament.
The UBC men's volleyball
team travels to Saskatoon Thursday for the annual WCIAU
tournament on the 3rd and 4th.
Defending UBC colors will be
Les Safranyik, John Kopala,
John Irvine, John Pelto, Lome
Ross, Mike Posnikoff, and Lloyd
First slate elections for '61-62.
officers Wed. noon in Bio. Sc.
2000. It is expected to be a
Close election.
Playing their last game of
the season, the UBC Braves
downed Como Lake High 87-51
Saturday. Little Johnny Cook
lead the winnerss with 28 points.
Other scorers were Stretch Wil-
Stretch Latta (5), Spike Har-
liaxnson (12), Rupert Allen (6)
court (8), J. O. Jamieson (14)
and   Fort   Camp   Ricker   (14)
Women take two
tournament titles
UBC women's teams fare*
well in four weekend WCIAI
championship tournaments thi
wee k end in Saskatoon.. Th
women won the volleyball an<
speed swimming competition::
and were second in synchror
ized swimming and figure skai
UBC's Roar Gjessing finished
third in the U.S. National 15-
km. cross-country championships in Colorado.
• Full Dress
• Morning Coats
• White and Blue Coats
• Shirts and Accessories
• $1.00 discount to
UBC Students.
623 Howe    MU 3-2457
Varsity  Theatre
4375 West 10th
Ca 4- 3730
(French Language —
English  Subtitles)
First Nighler's Preview
Monday. 8:15 p.m.
FEB. 28 - MAR. 1-4
Its' the newest and funnies
starring Michael Craig,
James Robertson Justice
— Coming Soon —
1952   Poniiac   4  door  sedan.
Automatic, new motor, $450. •
Please contact Mr; Otto Brat-'
er, UBC Library, Acquisition
Glasses Fitted
24-Hour Service OPTICAL Repairs
MU 5-©928 — MU 3-2948
Main Floor
'immediate Appointment
LA 6-8665 esday, *d|fwqry 28, 1961
Page Seven
*      ' *s* *&*k
Get out the paste-pot, grandma, I'm in the glue . . .
Basketball in the WCIAU was described some time ago
' one £.. Peterson as a game played with a round ball on an
Jong court before a square audience, or something like that.
?here's more competition in Woodward's basement on $1.49
iys," he says, sort of.
Mr. Peterson, you're dead right. The 'Birds white-washed
e rest of the league, and there wasn't even any Cheer, espe-
ally at the UBC end. UBC had one of its best teams in years,
it played before some pretty poor crowds.
Now, the competition wasn't anything sensational, but it
owed tremendous improvement over 1959. Long-range plans
ey say. But basketball coach Pomfret thinks next year will
ally be tough. He points to the Saskatchewan Huskies, who
st year won one game, and who this year have won five.
Aside to Martin O'Malley of The Herrndorfian, re thoughts
Back-to-Evergreen propaganda: there has suddenly arisen
bit of enthusiasm for continued participation in the WCIAU.
took a bit of prodding from The Ubyssey to scare some action
it of the clogged works of MAA and MAC, but they at least
d something. Hooray for them, and FDU to you! . . . When
en Winslade and Ed Pedersen left the Thunderbirds Friday,
BC lost two of its tpp players of the last few years . . . like a
oken  dictaphone,  it  goes  without  saying.
V T* ^
Redsock, the oppressors of the South Brock cellar, have
cently. filled the air with some of the most slanderous and
ltruthful garbage heard since Ansley ruled the waves (air-
aves). Some of their own newscasters are even switching to
e Pub's   side,   notably   Marble-mouth   Dickinson.   Anyway,
itiche est!
Fifty or sixty. . . um . . . hockey fans travelled to Chilh-
ack Saturday, and enjoyed a good game. Four or five hundred
atehei Friday's basketball game at Memorial Gym. Yeah, I
i©w, you; had JbWUterms and essays. But you have time to
i beering frida^ anduSaturday. For the UBC basketball games
Winnipeg larft Jrtanth, there were 1500 spectators, which is
record of statfe kind- for the U. of M.
Anyswayv the* .B.C. champion Ubyssey broomball team is
m tfe<k#or fir§fc placet We; were, er . . . edged 3-0 Saturday
:€WlBwiacfc feyf a groii^ of hired professionals, we suspect
The Ghilliwiack H^h Council, with the aid of some National
3ckeyLeagfcBSimposts* scored all three goals on flukes, ac-
rdihg to' many eminent personalities in the crowd.  Coach
Jt Fiet«h«? gathered his well-oiled wits and said: "A great
igedy, It shouldn't have happened to Buda Brown, even."
The Birds now head to Edmonton for the annual Hamber
ipsefie% which; would have been closer than ever this year,
UBC*naoWt lost several stars through ineligibility.
Referees* have a tough life—witness Saturday's hockey
Trie. But they made1 the mistake of trying to even up one
id call withi another on the other team. See Friday's Open
ause edition; anyway—it's p\l there in black and white.
P.S. When the lion hunter failed to return to camp from
i .expedition; his friends concluded he must have disagreed
ith something tlfet ate him. 	
For Spring and Summer Training Classes
Qualifications   Include:
Age 20 through 26; height 5'2'' to 5'8", Weight in proportion. Must be personable, attractive, capable of dealing
with the public. Some public contact work experience
OEOBGIA  H»TTi  MEZZANINE  MARCH   1,   11.00a.m.  to
7:00 p.m   AND MARCH 2, 9:00 to 1:00 p.m.
For    further    information    please
write to United Air Lines Personnel    Department.    Seattle-Tacoma
Airport,   Seattle   88,   Washington.
Rugger 'Birds clip
once unbeaten Cal
An organizational meeting
of all students interested in
playing for the baseball team
this spring will be held today noon in room 216 of Memorial Gym. Coach Frank
Gnup's first practise will be
March 1 in the Gym at 4:30.
UBC is scheduled to play 16
games this year. The first
game for the 'Birds is in Seattle March 27. First home
game is March 30 against St.
Playing in sunshine for the first time this year, UBC's
Rugby Thunderbirds responded magnificently in the World
Cup and handed the highly touted California Bears a 3-3 tie,
and an 8-3 loss, their first defeat in 34 games.
The last time the Bears lost
was in 1958, when UBC defeated them in a World Cup game.
Only the first game at each of
the two universities counts for
the World Cup, and the series
is decided on a total point basis.
Thus, since the teams tied the
first game 3-3, the winner of
the game at UBC on March 25
will win the  Cup.
Coach Max Howell termed the
Thunderbirds' play' "magnificent". "Our backs played very
well. They've played mostly in
Gymnasts win honors
After winning the PNW intercollegiate meet, the Thunderbird gymnastics team found it
an easy task to whip Washington State Varsity Saturday 93V2-
66% in the last dual meet of the
Gord Gannon again received
top honors by collecting 33
points with firsts in the long
horse vaulting and tumbling
and five second places.
Varsity continued their winning streak Saturday, clobbering Redbirds 2-0. They whipped
Cardinals 7-1 Sunday, in their
best   performance   of   the   year.
Blues tied India "B" 0-0, and
Pedagogues beat  Hawks  2-1.
Matr & Wozny
548 Howe St.       MU 3-4715
Custom Tailored Suits
for  Ladies  and  Gentlemen
Gowns and Hoods
Double bteasted suits
modernized in the new
single breasted styles.
Special Student Rates
Rheal Finigan also obtained
two firsts, winning the parallel   and   horizontal  bar   events.
Other firsts for UBC were
taken by Bob Jones in Free Exercise and Monte Engelson in
the rope climb. Alex Ross and
Adrian Hankey received seconds
Mule Roger Solly, Bill White-
law and Paul Rothe received1
All told, the 'Birds won six
and tied two of the 10 eveiits.
The   next   ettcdunter of the' 8-3
UBC team will be the provincial
On the 10th and 11th of March.
the mud this year, which tends
to a scrum game, and gives older, more experienced men, such,
as we play against in the city
league, an advantage."
Asked if the Bears continued
their notorious "football" style,
Howell said "No. They tried to
play rugby, and that was their
"They were lucky that we
didn't beat them by more." he
said. "Their backs played deeper and we exploited them. When
they were deep, we ran, and
when they moved up, we forced
them back by kicking."
Thursday, all points were
scored on kicks. California tallied first on a long 53 yard field
goal. UBC tied up the contest
when Roy Bianco kicked a running field goal, a relative rarity
in rugby, through the uprights
from 20 yards out.
Although they couldn't score
in the second half, they completely dominated the play and
were rarely pushed out of the
Bear's end. The game ended
In the exhibition game Saturday, UBC shone and broke the
34 game unbeaten streak of the
Galifornians by defeating them
The Birds completely out
classed the Bears in ball hand-
championships   in  Nelson,  B.C.  ling and speed, and completely
dominated this game.
16th and Arbutus
Ends Wed.
V    Donald Sinden
Ronald Shiner
Sybil Thomdike
Stanley Holloway
An  All Comedy  Program!
March  2-3-4    Thur. Fri. Sal.
91  Minuies of Suspense!
Robert  Stack
Dorothy Malone
Glenn Ford
Debbie  Reynolds
...what a special zing...you get from Coke!
Refreshingest thing on ice, the cold crisp
taste and lively lift of ice-cold Coca-Cola!
No wonder Coke refreshes you best!
Ask for "Coke" oi "Coca-Cola"—both trade-marks mean the product ol
Coca-Cola Ltd.-Uf* world's best-loved sparkling drink
(m&& Page  Eight
Tuesday,  February  28,   1961
'Tween classes
Tight Little Island"
"Never Give a Sucker a Even
Break", 5:00, 8:00 and "Tight
Little Island", 3:30 and 5:30 in
Auditorium today.
* .     * *
Meeting Wed. night at 7:30
p.m. in Mildred Brock. All experienced travellers and travelers-to-be   welcome. I
* * *
Chinese Film "Our Village" in
Bu. 204 Wed. noon. Tickets for
banquet on sale in club room
until March 8.
* * *
.Two films in Bu. 104 noon today.
Japan to exchange
sludenta wilh UBC
"Applicants; for the 1961 Summer Student Exchange with
Japan are being sought.
"Seven to twelve weeks will
be spent by the five Exchange
Students in Keio University in
Tokyo. The primary purpose of
the exchange is cultural and the
students will not be required to
take summer courses unless they
want to.
Knowledge of Japanese is not
required although it is desirable.
"Interested parties are asked
to contact Dr. Holland in Bu.
From Page One
Men's Athletic Association representative last Wednesday in
the third slate elections.
Turpin polled 731 votes compared to 655 for Sid Brail.
Mimi Roberts was elected
Associated Women's Stu dents
president with 447 votes. Nancy
Bartlett received 354 votes.
Barb . Whidden was elected
Women's Athletics Association
president with 437 votes compared to 367 for Marg Peebles.
A total of 808 women and
1404 men voted.
"Canada and the UN—What
iTuture Policy?", Gordon Selman, Associate Director of UBC
Extension Dept. Thurs. noon in
Bu. 102. All welcome. *
* * *
Seven campus religious organizations. Theme: One World—
One World. All interested students please  come.
* *        *
Elections today and tomorrow.
Vote at IH 9 a.m. - 5 p.m.
* # *
Devotional meeting Wed. in
Bu. 2202. Speaker Rev. B. Windham.
* * *
Annual Commencement Banquet Thurs. :n Club Lounge at
7 p.m.
* * *
Open House Meeting today,
12:30 Bu. 1221.
National S e c r e tary of the
Young Communist League of
Canada speaks on "Prospects
for Canadian Youth". All welcome, Bu. 100, noon today.
$225 for
two writers
Student writers should note
that Wednesday is the deadline
for entries to the National Federation of Canadian University
Students literary contest.
Entries must fall into one of
three categories: poetry, essays
or short stories. A student may
submit two entries in each category.
A faculty - student selection
board will choose the two best
entries in each category, to be
entered in the national contest,
entries in each category to be
dollars in prizes will be awarded.
Entries must be submitted in
triplicate to Room 258, Brock
Extension by 5 p.m. Wednesday.
HOURS:   -   -   -   -   9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
SATURDAY:   -   -   -   9 a.m. to Noon
Owned and Operated by . .
ANYONE wishing to sell Dewitt
Gummere Horn Latin Text.
Please call WA 2-6893.
WOULD the person who picked
up the wrong brief case in the
Campus Cupboard at 12:30
Wednesday, please phone
Ralph, CA 4-0209.
FOR SALE: Back copies of Playboy and other magazines at
20c a copy. Phone Larry at
MU 3-88884, after 6.
LOST: Pencil to Parker "51" set
in Bu. .106 Monday morning.
Finder please call Yvonne at
FA 5-1478 (after 10:30) or
hand it in to Lost and Found.
expenses, travelling and room
and board at Kingston, Ontario, for summer holidays.
Phone Dave at AM 1-0649,
LOST: Umbrella taken from the
Library 3:30 and 5:30 Monday, Feb. 20. Please phone
number marked on umbrella.
M. Kreutzweiser, CA 4-7521.
FOR SALE: Very good tire, size
525x16. Price $9.00. Phone
Barbara, TR 4-3679.
LOST: Math. 202 text, urgently
needed. Reward offered. Contact Norman Wale, CA 4-9944.
RIDE urgently wanted from
Burrard Bridge area; corner
of Thurlow and i Harwood,
Mon.-Fri. to make 8:30 lectures and leave about 3:30 or
5:30. Phone Jan at MU 1-2657.
FOUND: Unusual Ronson lighter in cafeteria under the Auditorium last week. Contact
Gord Bell at Acadia Dining
LOST: In Memorial Gym last
Thursday, black lab. book. Urgently needed. Phone Bob at
AM 6-8843, or leave at lost
and found. Reward:
FOR SALE: '35 Chrysler, $100;
'51 Monarch, $200. Phone
Fred. RE 3-9519.
This describes the gentleman
who attached himself to my
Harris tw&ed overcoat (not
cheap) from the Forestry
building. If he feels repentant
he may return to- the point of
LOST: Brown identification wallet, containing Library card,
driver's license, etc. Contact
Maries Blats at CA 8^8359. Reward.
Do You Hurry
Away From
People In Trouble?
"Why get involved?" — says
much about the times we live
in. March Reader's Digest
answers that question by proving that if there is one secret for
vitality and happiness and fun
it is to get involved with your
fellow-humans up to the hilt!
Get your Reader's Digest today
— 40 articles of lasting interest
and an exciting condensation of
a new $4.95 bestselling book.
RIDE urgently wanted by staff
member of West Van. (29th
and Mathers) to and from
UBC for hours 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Please phone Jannette on Local 248 or RE 8-2455.
FOR SALE: Business girl's wardrobe; reasonable rates, sizes
15 and 16. Phone evenings
after 6:00 p.m. MU 1-6500.
DEAR JOHN: It's positive. A
new arrival. No other decent
solution.    Mother   knows.
;   Please John. Love Mary.
Dear Mary: The hell you say:
Don't he half safe, vote Olsen
'■ for SUS vice-president. Love
LOST: Pair of glasses in brown
case, brown frames, gold
rims. Urgently needed, phone
Ralph  FA   7-3215.
LOST: Psi Upsilon Fraternity
pin belonging to Brian Flanagan. Phone CA 4-9052.
LOST: Ruby ring in gold setting, between Brock and Buchanan. Reward. Phone RE
HAVE   proposition   for   1   to   3
male students going to Europe
We will call at your fraternity house, take fittings
for your group . . . deliver
the Tuxedos, and pick
them up.
Phone Today!
Bob Lee's Tuxedo
623  West   Hastings
MU. 4-0049
John & Carl 1 • Permanents • Styling
in attendance |       • Jieauty Treatments
CAstle 4-0151 Closed Wednesday
UBC  Film Society
and . ■   _
Today, Auditorium — 3:30, 5.00, 6:30, 8:00
this summer. Have car. Russia
for 15 days also. Phone Larry
AM 6-28S3.
MUST sell: $75. 1950 Hillmar,
licensed for ISoi. Phone CA
FOR SALE: 1935 Chrysler $100.
1951 Monarch $200, phone
Fred.  RE 3-9519.
CARPOOL: Wish to join car-
pool. Will drive one day s
week. Area: 49th and MacDonald. Phone AM 6-7805.
LOST: One Hi-Fi Club membership card, if found please return to Bayard Palmer, Fori
To those of you who are
strangers to our place, please
accept this invitation to visit
Jack Eison Ltd. on Granville
Street between Hastings and
Dunsmuir streets. We offer
the finest in natural shoulder
clothing, an amazing selection of sweaters, and the
most tasteful and attractive
array of sportswear and furnishings available in the
With little attempt at modesty, we feel we have most
closely matched our inventory
to the needs and demands of
fhe Vancouver gentleman.
Fine fabrics in smartly conservative shades, tailored to
give a balance of fit, thai
assures new comfort.
Drop by soon; even our decor
is unique. We think you'll like
it. And we think you'll like
the Jack Elson style of clothes.
^4 .p^ «<*
545 Granville Street


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