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The Ubyssey Mar 8, 1962

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 Bnt, Ma,
there's no airt
in  my  ears
No. 65
L —Photo by  Les Pal
RIGHT IN  STYLE—at  least 30  years  ago  is   Brock   Swanson,   who   was   a   model   at   Men's
Fashion Show  Tuesday in Brock Lounge.  Swanson took time out before modelling his striped
suit for the large crowd.
In   riot  investigations
RCMP out of the picture
As far as the MoiWrties-aa?e concerned they'ref ¥ight~otrtof -the-
fecent student "riot" Tsietute.
An RCISE? sergeant said Wednesday the force is making "no
investigation at all' into a series
of two'-week-old brawls that terminated at the Engineering
building Feb. 15.
He said an RCMP constable
who was pelted with mud at
the Engineering building is unable to identify his assailant.
The constable could not determine if the mud was thrown deliberately at him or if he was
just in the path of its progress,
lie said.
•    *    *
The constable, reportedly hit
behind the ear, was unhurt.
The sergeant said the RCMP
has no intention of acting without a request from the student
discipline committefe, "and they
seem content 'to handle it on
their own."
Damage resulting from the
brawls is $647.50. "The damage
includes" three panes of Georgian
polished wire glass; three lengths
of fire hose, and «ae chrome
hose rack.
Student president- Alan Corn--
wall-hatt a -motion-to"grant" a
$200 AMS share in the damage
defeated 4-3 by the student finance committee..
The finance committee ruled
out Cornwall's request on the
basis of a 1956 precent in which
Six AMS posts
filled Monday
Appointments were made for
six AMS positions at the first
joint meeting of student council
Appointed were: Keith Bradbury, Ubyssey Editor-in-chief
Barry McDell, Frosh Orientation
chairman; Paul Marley, Homecoming chairman; Laurie Frisby,
advertising manager; Eric Ricker, NFCUS chairman.
Additional..appointments will
be made at the second joint meeting next Monday.
.a number of Commerce huts
were damaged in an Engineering-Commerce battle. At that
time the AMS took no responsibility.
Cornwall said he made his request "inasmuch as students
were involved, and because of
this involvement the riot ensued."
He said the request was not
to be taken as an admission on
his part that AMS is in any way
responsible, but rather "because
it's (the riot damages) not the
type of thing taxpayers are paying their money for."
•    •    *
He said the "whole matter"
would come before student council again.
Student vice president Eric
Ricker said action is being considered against three students
for responsibility in the damages.
He declined to name the students, but Sfaid they will be
brought before student court if
sufficient evidence can be laid
against them.
Wednesday's Science Undergraduate Society elections
have been declared invalid.
Science president Bill Munro told The Ubyssey the
scrutineering committee invalidated the election after voters
reported one of the polling clerks had been "suggesting" how
Ubyssey photog
mobbed by crowd
of anti-communists
Members of UBC's newly-
formed anti-communist organization mobbed Ubyssey photographer Ted Ross when he tried
to photograph one of its speakers Wednesday.
Ross had been assigned to
photograph T. M. Barker who
was speaking before a noon hour
meeting of the Students for Liberty.
Photographer Ross started to
take the picture when Adolf
Bucholz, a spokesman for the
group, stepped into the aisle and
put his hand over Ross's camera.
Bucholz said that the group
did not want Barker's picture
taken because he had relatives
behind the Iron Curtain.
Ross said that he was a photographer for The Ubyssey and
had a right to take a picture at
a public meeting if he wanted president said,
to. He then sat down and took '
several shots while the speaker
ducked out of the way.
A large group of the audience
followed Ross as a started to
When Ross reached the exit
several students blocked the
door and one threatened to
smash his camera.
A member of the group re ached out and tried to push his way
through the crowd after the
photographer. He hit another
student in the face and a short
fight broke out.
The student, who refused to
be identified, said that he really
-didn't want "to get Ross" but
only wanted to speak to him.
When asked why he didn't
want his name to be printed he
said that he "Had no time to
answer all the letters that would
appear  in The  Ubyssey."
During the speech Barker
stated several times "I stand for
freedom and democracy."
When asked why he didn't
want the picture taken he said
"The photographer has misused
his freedom because I asked him
not to take the picture."
I to
Munro said the scrutineering
I committee also discovered other
faculty's members  were  voting
in the election.
Munro said that to his knowledge only one of the four polls
had been affected. Her said it
was the responsibility of the
polling clerk to check the voter's
faculty. "He also should not
have been telling people how
to vote," Munro said.
"The polling clerk at this poll
acted in very poor taste," Munro
said. "Furthermore, his action
was unethical and irresponsible.'-'
Munro said he had no idea
many members of other faculties had voted. "I think the
number was very low, though,"
he said.
Munro said that a misunderstanding between the election
committee and himself had added to the confusion.
"Originally, jve safl planned
to have foj«f .polls. This was sub*
sequently cfianged to "three by
the com«|iee," he; said.' "However I wasf still under the impression wis were to have four
polls so I ordered another to be
set up." he said.
"This  is the one that caused
us    the   trouble,"    the    science
"To add to the confusion,
some sciencemen had previously
voted in the first slate of the
arts election," Munro said. "This
was probably because there was
no first slate science election."
(The science first slate went by
"A man is supposed to vote
only in the faculty in which he
is an undergrad," Munro said.
"But we have no way of checking whether a man is an arts or
science undergrad, except for
his own word," he said.
"It's a shame people don't
have the honesty to vote as they
should," the science president
said. "There are too many people
without ethics on this campus
for this 'integrity' election system to work," he said.
Munro said the new elections
will be held Friday.
Application deadline
Applications for the position
of next year's Academic Symposium committee chairman
must be submitted by Mon.,
Mar. 12.
< -All Inquiries and applications should be sent to Box 1,
Bobby  Gaul   Memorial   trophy as UBC's male athlete of
1962 is rower Don Arnold. Page 2
Winner ot the Southam Trophy
Authorized as second class mail by the Post Office Department.
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
Published three times weekly throughout the University year in
Vancouver by the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C. Editorial
opinions expressed are those of the Editor of The Ubyssey and not
necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society or the University of B.C.
Telephone   CA  4-3242.   Locals:   Editor—25;   News—23;  Photography—24.
Editor-in-chief: Roger McAfee
Managing   Editor    - Denis   Stanley
Associate Editor    -    -    - Ann Pickard
News Editor    - ,-    -    -    Fred Fletcher
City Editor Keith Bradbury
CUP Editor Maureen  Covell
Photography Editor    - Don Hume
Senior Editor    ---------    Sharon Rodney
Sports    Editor    - -    -    -•   Mike    Hunter
Photography   Manager Byron   Hender
Critics Editor David Bromige
EditoriBl   Research    -    Bob  Hendrickson,   Ian  Cameron
Layout this issue: Bob McDonald
REPORTERS: Mike Horsey, Krishna Sahay, Tim Pad-
more, George Railton, Richard Simeon, Sharon MacKinnon, Lynn McDonald.
PHOTOGRAPHY: Ted Ross, Les Pal.
TECHNICAL: Pauline Fisher, Gail Kendall, Don Hume,
Fred Jones.
Thursday, March 8,  1962
a   o
m¥ }*«#jm>g4*
j^cf our
L— >_	
Ballot ballet
Following is a letter from a second year scienceman to
his mother in the interior, following Wednesday's science
Hi mom,
Gee mom, we got a great deal around here. Called elections. Well, mom we had these elections yesterday and was
it ever a riot. Seems like some of the wrong guys voted so
they called off the elections.
Seems as if one of the guys at the polls was telling guys
who to vote for. That's what I like though, a fellow who has
his own mind made up and isn't ashamed to tell others.
Seems that one of these guys on the ballot boxes didn't
check to find out who was voting, to see if he was an artsman
or a scienceman. Anyway, some artsmen voted and some
commercemen voted. Nobody seems to know how many other
faculties' guys voted or even how many guys voted who
weren't supposed to.
Anyway that's not so bad though. After all a friend of
mine was running in the arts election and me and some of
the boys voted for him.
The editor of The Ubyssey will probably be howling that
the arts election should be held over again since some of us
voted, but then some commercemen probably did too. This
editor guy keeps hollering about principles like everybody
here was unethical or something.
Anyway I managed to vote twice. At different booths
Seems like some of these polling booths were staffed by
guys that didn't know what was going on. A guy walked up
to one of these guys and asked him if he could vote. The guy
said sure and handed him a ballot (and a recommendation)
without even.asking to see his AMS card to see if he should
be voting or not. Sure is informal here, mom.
Anyway, another of these polling guys didn't even know
AMS cards were needed the new council PRO tells me.
Gee mom, one of the polls, in the physics building, ran
out of ballots before the polling booths was closed. So he
just hauled Uhe ballot box over to the AMS. office and left it
there without even sealing it. Good thing there are no dishonest guys around here, mom. They sure could have stuffed
that one.
Seems like one of the candidates wanted a ballot box in
the Brock so they put one there. Seems like he and some of
his boys carried it, and the ballots to the ballotting spot.
Keen eh, mom?
Sort of "If the voters won't move to the polls, move the
polls to the voters." Seems like somebody important said
something like that one time.
Anyway, mom, things look real, real great. We're going
to have the election over again Friday and this time we should
keep everybody in line. Trouble is that some of the fellows
have had their cards punched already and aren't going to be
able to vote or something.
By the way mom, there was an interesting note on the
side of one of the ballot boxes. Said something to the effect:
"You may vote in only one election—either the arts or
science. Take your pick."
O        &
X^ »H, " "*?!■¥>'<
^"^.^zxX^,"'': 0*>^~ *:
Letters to the Editor
Councillor questions
Editor, '\
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Do you think the reason will
ever be divulged as to why the
co-ordinator of publ cations,
Dean Feltham, was allowed to
sit through all in camera AMS
sessions on Monday night.
An Interested Councillor,
Critics criticized
The Ubyssey,
Dear  Sir:
The recent critic's page of
"Once Upon A Mattress", further convinced me that Mr.
Bromige and his staff are not
performing their function on
this campus. This sickening
piece of ignorant writing might
just as well have been left out
of the paper for all the value
it had. This latter alternative
has previously been the case
with the Winter's Tale review
while the current Freddy Wood
production appears destined to
the same fate.
Perhaps a number of the
Ubyssey critics have forgotten
that one of their main functions
is to publicize and review
campus productions. They have
instead gathered themselves into a little clique and waste column after column either referring to one of their mutual
jokes or patting each other on
the back. It isn't a critics page
really, but sort of a running
aren't - we - clever - and-aren't
they-dumb commentary. As
long as they expound in a
tricky, witty style, the fact
that nothing in particular is
being said bothers them not a
So busy was Mr. Bromige
with his responsible editor's
job that he had neither the time
to review the Mussoc show
himself, or to assign the task
to somebody with the faintest
idea of the workings of theatre.
The poor fellow who got hooked knew little about his subject and, perhaps to disguise
his inadequacy, made a number
of  statements,  entirely   erron-
eous. For instance, Mr. Pal
commented on Kay Norman's
extensive acting experience.
This is the first role that Miss
Norman has ever taken.
His comment regarding Barbara Jay—"Her performance is
hardest to judge, for she is so
outstanding", is quite incomprehensible. Also, he made not
a single remark about direction, script, choreography, costumes, crowd scenes pacing or
special effects.
I make my plea, Mr. Bromige
and company, to climb off
those pedestals long enough to
comment upon student artistics
efforts fairly. A main reason
shows are produced is to have
them justly and carefully assessed by knowing critics.
Please do something fast! That
last effort was sick.
Yours truly,
'Twisted thinking'
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Letter writer Walter Pech-
eniuk shows some twisted
thinking -when he considers
"Doukhobors as (being) some
low form of Canadian citizens"
and that the Nuclear Disarmament Club and the CAPRI are
"two gutless groups". (Ubyssey, Mar. 2).
First, regarding the Doukhobors. The numerous burnings and dynamitings in the
Kootenays of B.C. (along with
subsequent jail sentences) are
allegedly attributed to individuals— at least that is the
way our judicial system interprets it.
Would you, for example,
judge the citizens of Vancouver solely on the basis of "Skid
Row"? Moreover, is it right to
condemn any group or section
of society for the doings of a
handful of individuals? Bigot-
ted individuals often think in
this way—but surely university students should know better by avoiding the outmoded
practice of stereotyping and
condemning a group of people
on the basis of an unscientific
sample of a population. Other-
is i«... s.  f.-i*, <■.
wise, what have you got on
your shoulders—a cabbage or
a head?
Regarding the Nuclear Disarmament Club and the CAPRI, we should all be thankful
that so many individuals expend so much effort on such
movements (and we should
help them whenever the opportunity presents itself). After
all, if constructive efforts for
world peace and universal brotherhood are not worth while,
then what is worth while? If
violence is the customary and
primary means of solving problems, then what hope can there
be for mankind in this nuclear
age—except the silence of the
Mr. Pecheniuk erroneously
contends that "you can't fight
fire without fire." Please test
your hypothesis in the chemistry lab.
Yours  truly,
P.S.: I'm of Doukhobor background, and I can't see why I
should condemn my past any
more than I should condemn
the right of anyone to believe
differently from me.
Ugly 'Piglet'
Dear Sir:
It has been brought to my
attention that this is Ugly
Week. I would not like to see
such an imaginative scheme as
this go unsupported by the student body. Therefore, I wish to
nominate H. Patrick (Piglet)
Glenn as Ugly Man of UBC.
Yours truly,
Another piglet
The Ubyssey,
Dear  Sir:
I am of the considered opinion that there is really only one
person on this campus who
should be running for Ugly
Man. That man is Pat (Piglet)
Glenn. He is obviously the
only man for the job.
Yours truly,
RDM. Thursday, March 8,  1962
Page 3
Current trends in U.S. student affairs
Fall of student government
(CUP - New York Times)
In a world of government
crises, the fall of a student government is not sensational. But
as a sign of campus trends, the
demise of the Student Board,
the undergraduate government
at Columbia College, after a
fifty-three-year history, is interesting. Victim of alleged political scandals and an overwhelming vote of no-confidence, the
student governing body has not
only been deposed, but is not
being replaced.
Columbia's government crisis,
which will be reviewed in the
February issue of "Columbia
College Today", the alumni
magazine to be published this
week, took the following course:
In 1959, the Columbia Daily
Spectator, the student newspaper, exposed what is ailed the
"worst case of election fraud in
the college's history. Charges
included stuffing the ballot
After lingering conflicts, a petition for an "Abolish Board"
referendum received more than
700 signatures last May and the
ensuing vote was 935 to 167 for
letting the government expire
on Jan. 1. Since then, a proposal
that a new student assembly replace the old board has been
'voted down 690 to 378. Columbia College is now without a
student government.
Early last month, at Brown
University, in another revolt
against undergraduate governmental institutions, the president
of the government's student
court recommended that the
court be abolished. The student
government group approved, although this is still subject to
George H. Wales, the student
court president, said no useful
purpose was served by the court
because of its limited and hazy
jurisdiction and lack of business.
Students in trouble had a choice
of asking for trial by the court
,or reporting to the dean of students.
At the University of Connecticut last term, a battle was fought
between student representatives
and the administration over the
latter's   attempt   to   take   over
student activity fees and determine the budget for all campus
activities. The battle ended in a
compromise, with the administration agreeing to accept an advisory  role.
At other colleges, peaceful
change rather than revolution
resulted in a conversion from a
single-body student government
into legislative and executive
bodies, partly in search of more
efficient administration.
What   are   the   reasons  for  a j
combination   of   unrest,   change !
and an apparent increase of stu- j
dent    skepticism   toward   their
At Columbia, according to the
alumni magazine, lack of confidence on the part of the dean's
office gave the student board
only a semblance of power.
Academic spokesmen explained
that, with the heavy burden of
studies, undergraduates best
qualified to represent the students lack the time to assume
the burden. Those who "choose
to run" are often the campus
counterpart of the ward politicians and therefore antagonize
both the college administration
and the electorate.
Furthermore, with increasing
academic domination by the
graduate divisions of a large
university with an enrollment of
23,000, the 2,600 undergraduates
lend to feel like a small cog in a
large machine.
Commenting on the bigger
picture, Scott Keech, a spokesman for the National Student
Association, said that revived
undergraduate concern with national and international problems has turned students outward—away from campus government to the country and the
world. Student "political parties" are beginning to overshadow student government.
After years of apathy at least
the leadership group is emerging with interest in issues of
war and peace, nuclear policy
and the fate of the United Nations. Domestically, Mr. Keech
said, civil rights is the rallying
cause. He added that the reappearance of conservative student opinion, though a minority
movement, has helped to infuse
controversy and new life.
Such organizations as "Voice"
(Liberal and pro-Democratic) at
the University of Michigan,
"Toxin" (civil rights and peace),
"Advance" (Liberal Republican)
at Harvard, "Challenge" (for
discussion rather than action),
at Yale and "Polit" at Oberlin :
are increasingly holding the attention of the articulate majority. Mr. Keech estimates that active groups number no more
than 3 to 5 per cent of the nation's students—"about the same
percentage as in adult society."
Other student political groups,
not confined to any particular
campuses, are the Congress of
Racial Equality and the student
contingent of the National Committee for a Sane Nuclear Policy.
The right-wing Young Americans for Freedom occasionally
join the conservative Intercollegiate Society of Individualists,
as in their combined White
House picketing to urge nuclear
Junior John Birch societies
spring up tentatively here and
there, but they appear to attract
little more permanent support
than the pro-Soviet Progressive
Youth Organizing Committee, a
front at the other extreme of
the  spectrum.
The influence of student political parties on national and international affairs may not be
great, but students feel that
their voice is hardly less effective than that of the general population—and perhaps better informed.
On campus, by contrast, students feel that college administrations often pay little niore
than lip service to student gov
ernments' importance arid not
infrequently treat it as a nuisance. If this has led to disenchantment, need it be permanent? A footnote offers hope
.hat it need not.
From Amherst comes word
that, after years of decline in
concern for the student government, the past two years have
seen a strong resurgence. The
reason given is -that, after a
growing feeling,, of uselessness,
a Student Committee to the Faculty, part of the regular Student
Council, has been welcomed as
a partner in planning the college's future. The answer appears unmistakably that students
are responsive if they are considered responsible.
• 1000 Garments to
Choose from
• Pull   Dress
• Morning Coats
st Director's   Coats
• White and Bine
• Shirts   ft
• 10% UBC Discount
E. A. Lee Ltd.
One  Store  Only!
623 Howe St.     Ml) 3-2457
Western Ont.
students favor
union building
LONDON, Ont. (CUP)—More
than 85 per cent of the students
polled at the University of Western Ontario want a Student
Union building — and the same
percentage think the student'
council should be working to-1
wards one. j
Or 466 ballots cast in a three-
hour period 90.5 ^percent of the
istudents voting said student
facilities were inadequate and
85.3 percent said Western needs
a Student  Union building.
The poll was taken by The
Gazette to determine whether
its policy of supporting the
building of a Student Union
had student backing.
However, student President
Michael Hamilton charged the
poll was biased.
music lovers of the
world. Unite at the P1ZZARAMA
for a fabulous evening of music.
We're featuring Mike Taylor on
the Piano Tuesday,. Wednesday &
Thursday evening's from 9 'til 12.
This is your chance to hear one
of Vancouver's Top Jazz Pianists
at no admission or cover charge.
Progressive Jazz in addition to
our usual .Hon&y-tonk and Dixieland. On Saturday's we are featuring Dusty Corbett on Banjo
from 10 p.m.-2 a.m. Come on along
and join our regular Saturday
Xight   Sing-Along  Session.
This wasn't a very funny ad but
it is better than nothing, besides
it got the message across didn't
it   So now you  know	
3676 West Broadway . . BE 3-9916
let us cater your next club party
or dance. We guarantee the lowest prices. Nobody but nobody
undersells   PIZZARAMA.
Letters to the Editor
WUSC odds points
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I would like to add two
points to the article "Foreign
Students Hurt by Remarks"
which appeared in the Ubyssey
'    on Mar. 6.
Firstly, the occasion of Dean
McCalla's    remarks   was    the
, Conference on "Overseas Students, Their Problems and Opportunities." This Conference
was put on by the World University Service Committee at
Secondly, Dean McCalla
was not stating that an actual
test of sensitivity should be
given to overseas students, but
rather   that   their   sensitivity
will be tested by well-meaning
but poorly-informed Canadian
Yours  truly,
Chairman, WUS-UBC
"Fine white" Diamonds, 100's of
settings, at 40 to 50% below re-
taU store price including a 3-year
insurance policy at replacement
price—e.g. a $300 ring & insurance
poUcy for $150. Excellent references, one day delivery. Phone
Alex, Arts IV, BE 1-5123, 6-9 p.m.
Garry Moore and Carol Burnett
have a mutual admiration society.
Says Carol: "He's the kindest man
I've ever met." Says Garry: "She
could be a great serious actress."
In this week's Post, Carol tells
why Garry "rations" her TV spots.
How she and Durward Kirby laugh
it up offstage. And why success
put a jinx on her marriage.
^ The Saturday Evening
th. MILDEST BEST-TASTING cigarbtth Page 4
Thursday, March 8, 1962
Report on parking
rejected at UWO
LONDON (CUP)—The administration of the University
of Western Ontario has rejected a report published by the
student council committee on parking.
The report called for an increase in the number of parking
spaces and a reduction of the
number of stickers issued. It suggested that fees for stickers be
raised to cover the cost of installation and maintenance of new
The administration stated that
the number of parking spaces
would be frozen at the present
amount; that faculty would be
given priority as the university's
population grows; and that students in residence would be excluded from parking on campus.
Wesbrook now
Gents do not
prefer blondes
Gentlemen don't prefer
Even the guy who debated in
favor of the resolution that
gentlemen do, apparently
Andy Danyliw, speaking for
the affirmative at a Legion Cup
debate claimed that statistical
proof has shown that women dye
their hair to satisfy  men.
Twenty-five percent of the
women in the U.S. are born with*
blonde hair, but by the time they
reach marrying age-^-20.8 years
—48.7 percent are blondes.-
This, he said, must be. proof
that gentlemen do.
But, when the debate was
over, Danyliw walked out of
the lecture hall with a redhead.
The three judges declared the
Regulations change
for summer school
A university health service
pharmacy has been set up to procure- and supply the necessary
drugs for the health service hospital in the Wesbrook building.
Operated as a regularly licensed pharmacy with qualified
personnel in charge, it will also i
serve as an out-patient prescrip-:
tion service for students wishing j negative speakers  the  winners.
.Speaking for the affirmative
on the resolution "Gentlemen
Prefer Blondes" at the Legion
Cup debate Wednesday, Tom
D'Azulno disputed Danyliw
claims saying Cleopatra, Helen
of Troy and Delilah were exceptionally popular women,
though not blonde.
Dr. S. P. Brough, after 25
years of sex research found that
most men found blondes to be
"cold, shallow, unfaithful and
difficult to domesticate," D'Azui-
no claimed.
"From the bedroom to the
kitchen gentlemen obviously
do not prefer blondes," he concluded.
"What true gentleman would
cast aside art for a woman wearing a sequin dress, long ear rings
and chewing gum?" he asked.
"AFRICA    AS   SEEN    by    the
Africans" will be the subject
of a lecture by American
author Margaret Carson Hubbard this Friday at noon in
Brock Lounge. Mrs Hubbard
has travelled widely in Africa
during the past 40 years and
has produced several books
and movies about it.
to have their Health Service prescriptions filled on campus.
The pharmacy will be housed
in the George Cunningham
building adjoining the Wesbrook
The service is offered to regularly enrolled students as part
of their overall health service.
A direct charge will be made to
the patient when the prescription is filled.
The same reduced scale of
charges used in retail pharmacies for prescriptions paid for by
the B.C. Department of Welfare
will be in effect.
The pharmacy will be open
Monday to Friday from 9 to 10
a.m.; 11:30 to 1:30; and 3 to
4 p.m.
No banners, except those
publicising the coming AMS
general meeting will be allowed on campus for the whole of
next -week. Officials of the
department of buildings and
grounds said the move is an
effort to assure adequate publicity for the general meeting.
Student Rate
MUtual 1-1643
Foo  on  vous
says Queen's
KINGSTON (CUP)—The people have turned down bilingual
The more than 1100 Queen's
University students who voted
in last week's plebiscite (Feb.
28) gave the verdict that there
would be no bilingual Alma Mater Society letterhead. A post
script to the vote showed that if
approval had been given, the bilingual head would be French'
and English.
The Chief Returning Officer
announced that only 417 students voted for the new letterhead; 658 were opposed to it. In
the category of languages for
the letterhead, 508 voted for
French, 297 voted for Gaelic.
Student President Stewart
Gooding said "I am disappointed
that students failed to realize
the importance of having bilingual French letterheads."
Point Roberts, Washington, U.S.A.
Featuring "the Fabulous Ian Smith Trio"
10 Miles South of Deas Island Tunnel
Large Parties by Reservation Only: Dial 9,45-2233—945-2579
No minors allowed on premises
Proof of age must be available
Fort Camp!      1
5754 University Boulevard
CA. 4-3202
New regulations affecting registration for UBC's summer session, July 3 to Aug. 17, have
been announced by the registrar's office.
Students who have attended
previous summer sessions are
also expected to register by
June 1. After this date, former
students will charged a late
registration fee of $20, instead
of $5.00 in previous -years.
The last day of registration
for former students will be June
Ugly man standings
Ugly  man  voting  results  for
Wednesday are:
Sponsored candidates:
Alpha Omicron Pi sorority
Jay Brigham 432
Forestry - Home  Ec
Al   Sawby   199 j
Frosh,  Kerry Egdell 425
Science, Don Farrish     25
Write-in candidates
Doug Stewart 352
Dan MacAffee   144
Pat Glenn, Ed Lavalle,
Noel Raddick, Harry
Robertson 25 each
John McMillan, Bob Bailley    13
Gordon   Galbraith        10
Mo Anderson, Peter Shepard,
Craig L. Stevenson,
Jack Renny 5 each
Bob Smith, Jim Landy 2
Steve Groberman, John Rasene,
Ian Morton, Terry Richmond, Dave Sarin, Robin
Leckie     1 each
Dr. Kenneth Argue, director
of the summer session, said he
expects approximately 6,000 students to register for a total of
208 credit courses offered by
30 departments. Registration for
credit courses last year was
A full range of courses in the
fields of anthropology, chemistry, commerce, economics, education, fine arts, languages, history, mathematics, home economics, music, theatre and zoology  are offered  for credit.
New courses include an introduction to physical oceanography, history of the fine arts and
the history of Australia, New
Zealand and South Africa.
Courses will be instructed by
more than 200 persons—80 of
them visiting professors from
Canada, the U.S. and Europe,
the balance from UBC.
Tribute  to  teachers
Teachers are safeguarding the
future of Canada, said UBC
president Norman MacKenzie
in a statement issued to mark
Education Week.
"In the long run it is upon
the work of such men and women that our national prosperit5r,
well-being and spiritual progress
depend," he said.
Education never stops, for it
is a lifelong process and any
man who "ceases to have intellectual curiosity, who refuses to
exploit to the full his intellectual
endowment  is  the poorer."
Thursday, March 8
Vancouver Symphony Concert
12:30 - 2:30—BROCK LOUNGE
Friday, March 9
"As Africans See Africa"
PusciibdoH Optical
We use genuine CORECTAL lenses
— clear from edge to edge —
"Ask Your Doctor"
Contact Lenses — Zenith Hearing Aids
Special Discounts to Students Thursday, March 8, 1962
Page 5
ichigan combats
~ UPS )^-A "Master plan" to save
the University of Michigan from
"institutional schizophrenia" has
been proposed by a study committee of the Office of Student
The plan calls for an alignment of non-academic student
actions with the academic purpose of the university.
* *   *
The 12-member committee, in
a unanimous report, called for
a clearly defined philosophy of
* student  affairs   consistent  with
the educational aim of the University:   "to  stimulate  in  each
student  the maximum  intellectual growth of which he is capable and to enable him through
resultant development of  character and abilities to make max-
•.imum   contribution   to   his   society."    -
For a student to achieve this
growth, the report stated, he
.must be considered a participating member of a "community of
scholars" with responsibilities
and opportunities "commensurate with his capacities."
* *   *
To help the student develop
his intellect and his sense of responsibility to his society, the
university must encourage his
independence,   meet   his   needs
with "trust in his ultimate reasonableness, permit him- mistakes, and guide and consel him'
without coercion," the committee said.
Accordingly, the university
must provide programs and services which aid attainment of
these gpals, but must avoid regulations which are not necessary
to maintain its facilities and services or to protect others. It
must also eschew rules which
tend to produce "that attitude
of instinctive deference to the
authority and unquestioning acceptance of the status quo which
is in complete contradiction ;to
the educational purpose of the
*   *   *
The committee recommended
in a "philosophy of administration" that students should share
in policy formation with the faculty, although it does concede
that faculty members and administrators should have the
greater say in such matters.
It   also calls  for the  university's administrative structure to
j take     into     account     students'
! growth while on the campus.
!     A fourth  major point is the
I establishment of  clear  lines of
authority in a "unified and co
herent structure" which can op-
I erate to achieve the university's
I broad educational aims.
'62-63 undergrad
executives elected
Following are the names of president, Don Russell; Treasur-
the new undergraduate society i er, Dan McArdle, Eng. 4; P.R.O.,
executives elected to date:' | Bruce Forsyth; Social Co-ordin-
AGRICULTURE: President, j ator, Rick Hallisey, Eng. 3; Em-
Frank   Millerd,   Agriculture   4; I ployment  officer,  Jack McKay;
first vice-president, Doug Blair,
Agriculture 2; Secretary, Vic
Cprrea, Agriculture 1.
SCIENCE: President, Don
Publications representative, Ed.
Hemmes, Eng. 3; Sports representative, Bob Culbert, Eng. 2.
Farrish,   Science   3;   Treasurer, [ dent,  Pat   Wray,  Home Ec,   3;
Caroline Hanson. Science 3; Secretary, Barb Johnston, Science 2.
LAW:President, Sam Merri-
field, Law 2; Vice-president,
Paul Fraser, Law  1.
PHARMACY:  President,  Ray
Jang,   Phar.   3;   Vice-president,
Ron Ingraham, Phar.   1;  Secretary,  Jeanette  James,   Phar.   3;
Social Convener, Barbara Reed;
Publicity   Representative,   Barbara   Aquiton,   Phar.   2;   Sports
"epresentative, Dave Cook, Phar.
3; P.R.O. Kaye Saunders, Phar.
2;     UBC ' representative,    Don
Millward, Phar. 2;  AWS representative, Anne Beynon, Phar. 2.
COMMERCE: President, Lloyd
Martin, Comm. 3; Vice-president,
Tim Winchell, Comm 3; Treasur-
;r, Phil Clark, Comm 3; Secre-
ary, Mildred Crystal, Comm 2;
executive member, Dennis Field-
valker. - |
lent, Ronald Tee; First vice- J
resident, Rod Hodgson; Secre-:
ary, Anne Mayhew; Treasurer, J
lenry Brehuit; Social Officer, j
jaurie Bader; Membership and j
nformation officer, M a r g o I
Veils; Cultural officer, Nigel
Jhippindale; Special services of-
icer, Gus Shurvelt.
'resident, Norman Olenick,
'E 3; Vice-president, Keith Wat-
an, PE 2; Secretary-treasurer,
:uth Creighton, PE 3; USC re-
rsentative, Patrick Roberts,
E 3; Social convenor, Dianne
ongmuir, PE 2.
3hn Montgomery, Eng. 3; Vice-
Secretary, Anne Watson Home
Ec. 2; Social chairman, Eileen
Anderson, Home Ec. 2; Athletic
chairman, Bernie Thompson.
Brian Fisher, Arch.  3.
FORESTRY: President, Garry
Nielsen, Forestry 3.
ARTS: President, Mike Coleman, Arts 2; First vice-president,
Peter Leask; Second vice-pres-
dent, Doug Hunter; Secretary,
Marilyn McMeans, Arts 1; treasurer, Mike Sharzer, Arts 3; PRO,
Graham Phillips; Fourth year
AWS representative, June Hamilton; Third year AWS representative, Marg. Wilson; Second
year AWS representative, Jane
Southwell; USC representative,
Ken Liech, Arts 3; executive
member, Chris Thomson.
WUSC secretary
suggests moreaid
for Latin America
TORONTO (CUP) — An increase in Canadian aid and attention to Latin- America has
been recommended by the general secretary of World University Service of Canada.        -.#-
Douglas Mayer, recently returned from a conference in Bogota, Columbia, said there
should be more attention given
to student and professor exchanges with Latin American
In his report on the "Inter-
American Seminar Educational
Travel Programs," Mr. Mayer
urged that steps be taken to "ino
crease the opportunities for individuals from the developing
nations of Latin America to
study or receive professional
term visits to Canada."
He called for local WUS conv
mittees to consider Latin American candidates for WUS-admin-
istered scholarships; and, in cooperation with appropriate Canadian organ izations, "WUS
should arrange facilities for
groups of Latin American students wishing tar make short
term visit to Canada."
Mr. Mayer attended the Bogota conference as the representative of WUSC and the National
Federation of Canadian University Students. He was the only
Canadian present.
—I'-.jLo   by   TtJ   H'J3S
SCIENTIFIC MARVEL which never got off the ground was this
rocket  to  "Mars  or  Bust"   built   by  Science   Undergraduate
Society and  carrying Arts  president-elect Mike Coleman.
Literary figures decry
'cheesy' Canuck culture
There remains a very real danger that Canadian culture may
become processed, "like Kraft
cheese," by the influence of the
United States, warned Canadian
novelist Eugh MacLennan during a panel discussion here.
Literature, unlike science,
needs a society from which tp,
grow said the noted author. Unfortunately, culture -has never
come out of an affluent society,
he continued.
A second speaker at the panel
discussion on culture, Canadian
poet Douglas Jones said he was
discouraged by the lack of a
really positive force in Canadian
novels and poetry.
Fear of life occurs as a persis-
by Larry Kent
tent theme in Canadian novels,
he said. "There is too much looking back and not enough looking
15% Discount
Import*!   Car   Fdrta   ul
'Overseas Auto Porrsj
112th and Alma BE 1-7688
Last year, 16,000 U.S firms
went out of business. But,
says Commerce Secretary
Luther Hodges, many could ■
have pulled through if their owners
had known the ABC's of economics.
In "Speaking Out" in this week's
Post, he gives the two main reasons for business failure. Says most
Americans are "economic boobs."
And outlines a 3-part plan for coping with economic problems,
^ The Saturday Evening
Ah DnMathn
is extended to members of
the 1962 graduating class in
to investigate a career in
by contacting
Mcintosh, McVicar, Dinsley & Co.
1075 Melville Street
To arrange an appointment, please telephone
Mrs. Teal at MUtual 4-8221. Page 6
Thursday, March 8, 1962
College comments
France and the Algerian  problem
L Seattle, Wash.
The seven-year-old war in Algeria may be drawing to
a close. Algerian Moslem rebel leaders have been negotiating
with the French government for several weeks. A settlement
is expected within the week.
Newspapers and magazines
in every issue have run reports
of terrorism in Algeria and
continental France. Moslem rebels and the Secret Army Organization—an outlawed group
of utra-conservative military
leaders—have been blamed for
bombings, murders and general
reign of lawlessness.
. The public has become so obsessed with details of current
terror that it has often failed
to examine the underlying reasons for the trouble. How did
it all begin?
Colons disagree
-There was dissension in the
French colony of Algeria between colons—Frenchmen living in Algeria^and Moslems
long before the first organized
fighting broke out in November, 1954. Settlers began immigrating to- Algeria in the
early 19th century, some -willingly, others by force.
In 1839 some 400 Rhineland-
ers were taken there from Le
Havre by a dishonest sea captain who had promised them
he would sail to America. In
1848 over 13,000 unemployed
Parisians were shipped to Algeria after the June riots. Al-
sation refugees were brought to
Algeria after a German victory
in 1870.
French immigrants came from
the poorer agricultural areas
in FranGe, and went to Africa
because of the plentiful land
supply. (This ^'plentiful land
supply" smeant land easily confiscated-from the Moslems air
ready living in Algeria.)
Settlers  lured
Algeria.-- also lured other
European' settlers from Spain,
Italy and Sicily, who, with
tongue in cheek, call themselves "pied noirSj" or black
feet, because their ancestors
supposedly arrived there without any «&oes. People living in
-France itself use the term in a
less complimentary; manner.
Soon after these settlers arrived in Algeria, they quit'
working the land they had
wanted so badly and moved into the cities: Algiers, Oran,
, In 1832 Jules Ferry wrote,
"It is difficult to make the
European settler understand
that there are other rights than
his in an Arab country, and
that the natives are not a race
subject to taxes and forced labor at will." This treatment of
the Moslems has predominated,
nevertheless, up to the present
Moslems were treated with
little respect and given few
rights. Towns predominantly
Moslem were ruled by the
French bureaucracy. Towns in
which Europeans held the majority were ruled by European
t French. Settlers were constantly calling for bloody repressions of Moslems. Schooling, in
theory, was open to everyone
in Algeria. In practice, as late
as 1957, over 80 per cent of
the Moslem population had no
.According to Time magazine, France—sihce its coloniz
ation of Algeria—has given the
Moslems roads, hositals, and
the works of Voltaire but not
the political liberty they demanded.
The Moslems got fed up. On
Nov. 1, 1954, the first organized
insurrection took place. This
rebellion was to drain France
of its men and money, cause
the downfall of the Fourth
French Republic (the third was
crushed by Eitler), and split
the French army.
An hour after midnight on
Nov. 1, 1954, four incidents
signaled the beginning of the
war for liberation by the Moslem National Liberation Front
(F.L.N.), the rebel Moslem self-
appointed provisional government that began fighting the
The first day of bloodshed
was over.
Eight  die
Eight Frenchmen and pro-
French natives had died and
more than 30 were wounded.
Paris immediately sent 1,400
security troops to reinforce
the 10,000 soldiers already stationed in Algeria. It was not
to be enough.
French officials blamed the
outbreak of violence on three
situations: Tunisian bandits
Who had crossed the Algerian
border, Radio Cairo, and the
nationalist Algerian F.L.N,
ing methods, contributed to
higher profits on lands cultivated by French colons.
Emigration feared
French-leaning Algerians also said their emigration might
precipitate the collapse of the
country's resources at a time
when the pressure of a growing
population was very strong.
The Moslem rebels had reasons why the French should
leave Algeria. They said the
colons, although a minority,
enjoyed higher status than the
native population. They also
claimed the standard of living
was unequal and the French
didn't want to do anything to
raise it, except when it would
benefit them.
Pierre Mendes-France was
premier of France when the
Algerian revolt began. Unable
to find a suitable solution to
the problem, Mendes-France
was replaced by Guy Mollet.
This was to be the first of
many governmental Shufflings
before Charles de Gaulle took
over as premier. Mollet offered free elections to the F.L.N,
if they would agree to a ceasefire.       •«.
The 'Moslems refused and
the fighting continued.
Military  coup
On May 13, 1958, Algiers
was seized by a military junta
supported by the settlers. They
demanded Charles de Gaulle be
appointed premier of France.
For 18 days de Gaulle played
cat and mouse with France,
the press and the world until
June 1, 1958, when he became
premier of France.
At this time, de Gaulle gave
himself, de Gaulle proposed
self-determination for Algeria.
At this time the F.L.N, seemed
almost defeated.
They weren't, however.
In Sept. 1959 Ferhat Abbas
became premier of the Algerian provisional government and
F.L.N, gained a resurgence of
strength. In 1960 de Gaulle
proposed an Algeria independent of French rule. He called
it an "Algerian republic."
In January 1961 President de
Gaulle's Algerian policy won
the support of those voting in
referendum in France and Algeria. In March the French
government dropped the demand that negotiations be limited to a cease-fire agreement
with the Moslem provisional
government, still under the
command of Ferhat Abbas. An
agreement was made to open
formal negotiations with the
Army  worried
The French army began to
get worried. So did the Algerian colons. On April 22, 1961,
a group of army officers, under
the command of General Challe
staged a coup d'etat in Algeria
in an effort to quash the forthcoming peace talks.
Three days later the revolt
Challe was soon in jail as
were Generals Louis Nicot,
Pierre Bigo and Andre Zeller,
who had followed Challe in
his revolt. General Raoul Salan
escaped and organized the
Secret Army Organization (the
A.O.S.), which has since spread
a wave of terror throughout
much of Algeria and has even
penetrated Paris.
Salan's dream is to keep Algeria French and to accomplish
this goal he will stop at practically nothing.
Two formidable blocks stand
in his way—the F.L.N, and de
Gaulle himself. Europeans in
Algeria are siding with the ex-
general either because they
agree with his goals or because
they fear reprisals if they
don't co-operate.
De Gaulle wants his reputation to remain intact. He wants
to keep his place in history. To
accomplish this and settle the
Algerian problem, he must travel a narrow path. He needs
the French people because he
knows only their approval
gives him the power to. act in
France's behalf.
DeGaulle needed
The people need de Gaulle,
and they know it, because at
this moment he is the only man
in France with enough power
and prestige to end the costly
Algerian war.
Former premier of France,
Edgar Faure, said of de Gaulle,
"The people have entrusted
themselves to a man who tot
beyond the normal pattern of
representative leaders   .   .   .''
"Usually," Faure continued,
"the people expect representative leaders to apply national
opinion. In this instance they
called on the chief of state to
create that opinion. And it is
a task which he has largely
Faure concluded, "Men who
are destiny incarnate cannot
always choose the most exalting form of heroism."
Soon after fighting broke out,    out only bits and pieces of his
'tjhe interior minister of France,    plan to  settle the differences
Francois Mitterand, said, "The     between  France  and -Algeria,
only    negotiation    (with    the     It was in 1958 that he appoint-
F.L.N.) is war." The Algerian    ed General Maurice Challe as
rebels  replied   by  saying,  "If    commander-in-chief of the Al-
you don't take a travelling bag,     gerian operation. Three years
you will get a coffin."                    later, Challe would lead the
The French had some good    abortive   coup of the French
arguments for staying  in  Al-     army generals in their plan to
geria. They claimed they had     keep Algeria French,
contributed   more   than   their         In 1959, the year de Gaulle
share of cultural and economic     became   president   of   France
development,  improved  farm-     and delegated broad powers to
Applications are now open for the
following positions for the 1962-63
Applicants should reply before March 9, 1962 to the Brock
Management Committee, Box 136, Brock Hall, stating name,
faculty, year, and previous experience. Applicants will be
interviewed  between  12:30 p.m. and  1:30 p.m. on Friday,
March 9, in the Board Room, Brock Hall.
In the beautiful British Columbia Room at the central
■    .                                             i
The Dick Tripp Quartet— 9:00 p.m. to 12 p.m.
every Saturday. Membership open to both men
and women
995 iBURRARD STREET                                   MU 1-0221
A Stan4 Kiel* £ertice
Brazier flame Burgers
25c to 55c
Cheese Dogs   —   Hot Dogs   —   Coffee   —   Chocolate
Deluxe Burgers   —   Cheesburgers
-   French Fries   —   Junior Burgers
Open 11 to 11,7 days a week
4577 West 10th Avenue
School District No. 17 (Princeton)
Secondary and Elementary teaching positions are
available for September, 1962.
R. F. Thorstenson, District Superintendent and
R. Crawford, Principal, will be at 1ihe Personnel
Offices on the campus, on Monday and Tuesday,
March 12th and 13th to interview applicants interested
in teaching in our community.
Come in and see us.
i Thursday, March 8, 1962
Page 7
Constitution changes
Thurs., Mar. 15
General meeting proposals
The Alma Mater Society will
finally get valid eligibility rules
—if students at the annual
Spring general meeting Mar. 15
approve a council recommendation.
The same meeting will be asked to put the co-ordinator of
publications back on council and
change the method of selection
of the Ubyssey Editor-in-chief.
Under the new form of eligibility a student will be eligible to
run for AMS office if a) he has
passed his Christmas examination or b) if he does not write !
Christmas examinations, passed
his previous sessional examinations.
If the student has not passed
his previous sessionals examination he must obtain an average
of 65 percent at Christmas.
A student will be allowed to
hold one A office and no others,
a B office and two C offices or up
to four C offices. (This adds one
C office to the latter two categories.) '
A student eligibility committee, under the council revisions,
. will meet at least twice per year
and will have the power, subject
to council ratification, to de-
* clare any student ineligible or
exempt any student from eligibility.
The Men's and Women's Athletic Association will retain
their own elegibility rules.
Another amendment will be
presented lowering the quorum
of an AMS general meeting
from 15 per cent of the active
members to 10 per cent.
Also, the signatures of 500
members of the society (instead
of the present five per cent)
will be required for the calling
of a special general meeting or
referendum, if recommendations
are passed.
Gazette staff
quit and rejoin
LONDON (CUP) — Seven
members of the editorial board
and staff of the Western Gazette resigned for a short period
over a University Students'
Council motion last month.
The motion urged the USC
Publications Commission to meet
with the Gazette's editorial board
to discuss problems between the
"Gazette and the USC and to
consider the possibility of placing an ex-officio member of the
USC on the board of the Gaz
The resignations were withdrawn after the motion was rescinded.
Notice requirements for the
annual meeting will be changed
to one week on notice boards
giving place and hour. Special
general meetings must be given
notice in The Ubyssey, specifying date, place, hour and nature
of business,  three  days before.
Appointment of the co-ordinator of publications will continue
to be made at the meeting of the
incoming-outgoing student council, but he will now be a nonvoting member  of the council.
A special system whereby
student staff of the publications
Agenda for AMS
general meeting
The following is the agenda
for the spring general meeting
of the AMS to be held Mar. 15.
• Minutes of  previous meeting
Closing of agenda
• Constitutional revisions
New business
NFCUS voluntary fee increase
appointment of auditors
President's report
• Treasurer's report
Introduction of HAA winners,
WUSC and NFCUS scholars
Induction of new council.
However, the editorial board
will be allowed to express its
preference in a vote supervised
by the returning officer of the
Also- the treasurer will be required to present a financial
statement each Feb. 1, regarding
the previous six months operations; the outgoing treasurer
will have votes at meetings of
the outgoing and joint councils;
while the incoming treasurers
will have a vote at the joint
meetings and subsequent meetings.
The treasurer will appoint an
AMS business manager, who
will head the staff hired by the
AMS and he will also appoint
a member of the finance committee as chairman of the Accident  Benefit  Fund  Committee.
The Society will be able to
impose a maximum five dollar
fine on any member who has
contravened a by-law of the
Under the constitutional revisions, requests for refunds of
student fees will have to be
made earlier than in the past.
The proposed revision will see
all students requesting refunds
apply   to   the   treasurer   before
office expresses its preference
of candidates to take effect in
1963 is included in the amendment.
Candidates for Ubyssey Editor
will apply directly to the student
council secretary, rather than
to the outgoing Editor, as previously.
The amendment states that
the joint student council will
interview all candidates, not
merely the one recommended by
the editorial board as previously.
2523  King-sway
Specializing in corsages and wedding bouquets. 10% off to all
University students. Call HE
Cornette Beouty
Special   Prices  for  UBC
"Individual   Attention"   by
Male and  Female Stylists.
4532 W. 10 CA 4-7440
A few years ago, Carol Burnett was
checking hats for $30 a week. Today she's TV's hottest new comedienne. Says Carol: "I've been successful far beyond anything I've
deserved." In this week's Post,
she tells how a "mystery man"
financed her career. How she gets
along with Garry Moore. And why
success jinxed her marriage.
The Saturday Evening
October 28 and refunds will be
made by the University Bursar
on approval of the council.
Also, the Brock Management
fund will have greater purchasing area. The fund will be used
for purchase and replacement of
equipment in other student areas
than in the past, subject to the
approval of the Brock Management committee and ' Student
Under the proposed revisions,
contributions per member of the
AMS to the Accident Benefit
fund will be lowered to 20 cents
from 40 cents.
Other amendments include:
The addition of the president
of  the  Rehabilitation  Medicine
Undergraduate Society President
! to the student council.
The seal of  the  society will
i not be affixed to any instrument
without the express authority
of a resolution by student council.
j     The following changes in the
honorarium   structure   are   pro-
. posed:
j Editor of Totem
| From $100 to $200
iCo-Ord. of Totem $100
! Photo of Totem $100
! Managing Editor of Ubyssey
J                          From $100 to $200
I News Editor of Ubyssey
I                                     $100 to $200
ICity Editor of Ubyssey ._ $100
Co-ord. of Activities $200
UBC gets steel barn
An experimental livestock
barn, donated to the University
last August by Canada Packers
was officially turned over to
UBC last week.
The barn, a steel structure,
has an aluminum roof and is
11,000 square feet in area. It
was specially designed by agriculture students for beef cattle
Campus Barber
Monday - Friday 8:30 - 5:00
Saturday   8:30   -   12:00
Varsity Fabrics
4437 W. 10th Ave CA 4-0842
Yard Goods, McCall Patterns
Sewing Supplies
Open Friday 'til 9
3075 Granville - RE 3-5813
4423 W. 10th Ave. — CA 4-0833
5075 Kingsway - HE  1-8818
-• PoMtfoHA Available -
8 members-at-large
(Preference given to representatives from a cross-section
of undergraduate societies)
Apply in writing to the office of the
1st  vice-president   by March   16
Your chance to appreciate ugliness!
Various campus groups have sponsored candidates for Ugly
Man of UBC. Winner to be announced at t h e Ugly Man
Dance, Brock Hall this Saturday. Watch for these Ugly Week
• Wednesday—U g I y Man
Candid ates begin campaigns.
• Tues.-Fri. — U g ly Week
Stunts   by candidates.
• Wed.-Fri. — Voting for
Ugly Man.
1c per .vote—contribute as
much as you like. Proceeds
to Tibetan Relief Fund.
Brock  Hall
8:30 -   12:30
• See the Ugly Man Acclaimed.
• See your Ugly Friends.
Tickets go on sale at AMS
office—$1.50 couple.
Sponsored by UBC
Intellectual Stunt Committee
Prizes (suit & accessories)—
donated by
Bob Lee's Men's Wear Ltd. Page 8
Thursday, March 8, 1962
Iween classes
General meeting noon today
in Bu. 102. Election of officers.
All- women asked to attend.
* *   *
General meeting,'noon today
in. W-100.
* *   *
"Afrikaaner" noon today in
Aud. Admission 25c, also showing Friday.
* *   *
Nominations for Best Foreign
Student Award close March 15.
* *   *
West  Indies   night   March   9.
Entertainment, dancing, refreshments. Features: Steel Band and
« iimbo starts at 8:00 p.m.
$-•        -.v-* * *
J     Nominations for *62->63 exec.
open March 9th and close March
1 18th.   Election   will   be   March
^ 21st.
* *   *
Microscope demonstration in
W-200 for everyone interested
in entering medicine next fall,
al noon till 2:30 today.
* *   *
.General meeting of Ph. US in
Pharmacy 371 at noon. Research
film by Park DaviesCo. will be
shown. Pre-Pharmacy are urged
to come and meet i^ext year's
* *   *
•       Meeting for all members today at noon in Brock Ex. 357.
>;   Elections.
Those interested in being
chairman for next year's sm-
posium should submit applications to Box 1, not later than
* *   *
Annual student-faculty banquet Friday 6:30-8:30 in Mildred
Brock. Dr. A. M. Weinberg will
speak on "Problems in Nuclear
Energy". Tickets available at
the Physics office.
* *   *
Leave on tour to Kodak today, meeting club room.
* *   *
Film   "Russion-today"    plus
award winning short "Animated
Genesis" Bu. 106 noen 25 cents.
"Tea House of August Moon",
noon today in Bu. WW. 50 cents.
Annual. General meeting and
elections. Hut L-3 at noon.
•■*   *   *
Important   practice   for   concert. Everyone out.
■.*'■*   *'
General meeting, election of
officers and films noon today in
Bu.  204.
Rental Service
Black Suits, Formal?,
Costumes, Make-up
Special Student Rates
New York
Costume Salon
4397 W.   10th       CA 4-0034
Near UBC Gates
4574 W. 10th AVE.
One 31ock Past the Gates
Featuring European Trained
Let's Do It!
Let's  See . . .
hay fever
Mar. 14> 15, 16,17-8:30 p.m.
Student tickets 50c at
Auditorium Ticket Office
N. D. C.
Picket of American Consulate
1) American  pressure   on   Canadian Government
to accept nuclear weapons.
2) Resumption of tests
3) Spread of atomic weapons to N.AJT.O,
Georgia- & Burrard — 1 to 4 p.m., Saturday, March 10
Term of NFCUS pres.
to remain same
resolution by the student delegation from Queen's University
to change dates of the term of
office of the president ot the
National Federation of Canadian
University Students was defeated.
The Queen's delegation, assigned with finding more experienced, executives for the
Federation, said the change of
term would insure the position
being filled by the new presl-
r TB» former dates o* office
were from September to the**'
lowing September; the newly
priposed ones June to June. This
overlap from June to September proposed to assure the new
president of orientation of duties to preparation for the new
student year beginning in September.
This year, more than one million
teen-agers will have nothing to do.
They're not ambitious enough to
stay vt school. And not skilled
enough to hold down jobs, hi this
week's Post, you'll team why many
employers won't take a chajsce on
a teen-ager. And what we ean do
to put these boys to work.
: The Saturday Evening
How much will if cost to be a happy wanderer?
Two hundred dollars? Two thousand dollars?
Travelling can run into real money. Fares ...
food .. . shelter... clothes-it all adds up.
When you. go depends on when you can pay.
But you'll probably find The Bank of Nova
Scotia can help you go sooner than you'd expect. Here's how:.
Suiting today, when you earn extra money,
keep it—not in your pock«t but in a Scotiabank
Savings Account. There you'll find your deposits
quickly build up to a healthy total... and soon
you may be sipping cafe au lait in a sidewalk
.restaurant in Paris.
Just one dollar will start you saving at The
Bank of Nova Scotia. Drop in at your nearest
branch and open your Savings Account—-tpday I
University and Allison Branch: K. D. Carter, Manager


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