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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Mar 22, 1962

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 Spring has
VANCOUVER,   BX.,   THURSDAY,   MARCH   22,   1962
No. 71
now being
The University's sut>; - committee on parking is attempting
to eliminate bottle - neck approaches to campus, Dean D. A.
MacPhee said Wednesday
MacPhee, chairman of the University planning committee, said
the creation of new exits and
entrances to and from the campus has been under discussion
for ten years.
The extension of two streets,
Sixteenth and Twenty-fifth, are
the proposed requests, he said.
He believes one of the roads will
be put through in the "near future."
Parking sub - committee co-
chairman Dr. Malcolm McGregor
said the sub-committee is hoping
to route traffic in such a way
that roads will lead to parking
"Eventually we'll clear traffic
from central campus," he said.
"This way we hope to eliminate
the traffic hazard."
McGregor said the sub-committee will present a report on
campus parking problems this
spring. He declined to detail
any of the reports findings or
proposed improvements.
MacPhee said the University
is presently pushing for access
through the Endowment lands to
the University. Pushing, he said,
means negotiating with the city
and provincial. department of
glands and forests.
jgt MacPhee said both the city
'Jutland department of lands are
^willing to co-operate with the
"Meanwhile," he said, "they
" (department of lands and forests)
haven't decided to open new
territory (in the Endowment
lands). The University has no
control   over the   Endowment
* lands."
MacPhee said several other
alternatives are under consideration, but declined to elaborate.
McGregor said Buster's towing truck's fate on campus rests
in the hands of the student body.
* "The day students start obeying the laws there'll be no need
for Buster's," McGregor said.
"We're (faculty members) not
the one's running around breaking the law, making traffic impossible," he said, "It's the students."
McGregor was   referring   to
i action the faculty sub-committee
on parking intends to take on a
proposal drafted by ex-law president Chas. McLean. McLean's
proposal called for keeping Buster's tow trucks out of student
£   parking lots.
—Photo by Barry Joe
LEADING, BUT NOT FOR LONG, is Arts machine in Inter-Faculty washing machine race down
Main Mall Wednesday. Arts machine lost its rollers and the Frosh tub won. Big winner was
the Canadian University Students Overseas Dag Hammarskjold Fund which raised $50.
Frosh duz
in  washer
it best
Frosh cleaned up in a washing machine race Wednesday
that earned UBC's Dag Hammarskjold Fund $50.
The race sponsored by the
Canadian University Overseas
club, was run down the central
portion of the main mall.
To determine which team
would get the greatest head
start, members from each team
solicited coins from the gathered crowd and pasted them on a
long piece of sticky tape. The
longest tape got the longest
start. Frosh and Arts started out
front by virtue of their $10
The winning team was hard
pressed by a tough Forestry-
Home Ec. crew who collected
only 15 cents on their tape, and
thus had to start further from
the finish-line than the Frosh.
Arts hope of winning dropped
when team members discovered
their machine was lacking three
of its four wheels.
Brian Marson, chairman of
the local CUSO committee presented the Frosh with the covet
ed   Washing   Machine   Trophy.
Science placed second.
The race was started by Dr.
Norman MacKenzie.
Mew exam timetable
coming next week
At least 45 changes will be
made in the present exam
Most of the changes are
necessary because of examination clashes -
A revised timetable will be
out next week, the registrar's
office said.
The deadline for reporting
clashes is Saturday.
Campus leaders
push motion
at LUS meeting
Two leaders of the campus
Social Credit club were instrumental Wednesday, in promoting a motion of censure against
the B.C. government at the
Law Undergraduate Society
general meeting.
The motion, seconded by Allen LaCroix, president of t h e"
campus Socred club, condemned
the Bennett government's Bill
85 which, if passed, will block
B.C. Power Corporation in its
bid to take legal action agaiast
the government over the July 1
takeover of the B.C. Electric.
The motion was prepared and
put forward by Lance Finch,
Cecil Branson, Vaughan Hem-
broff and Dave Johnson, all
members of this year's graduating class.
A second motion, directing the
society's secretary to send a eopy
of the resolution to Premier W:
A. C. Bennett, Attorney-General
Robert Bonner, opposition leader Ray Perrault, and Lieut.-Gov.
George Pearkes, was seconded
by Socred club past president
Ken Benson.
Cecil Benson, one of the drafters of the motion, said: "The
government's action is contrary
to fundamental principles of
justice in that it denies the citizens of this province their right
of access to the courts of justice."
Both motions were passed
Applications open
Applications for the position
of prosecutor and assistant
prosecutor of Student Court
are now being received.
Applicants should apply in
writing to Box 50 in the AMS
office before noon Monday.
At council meeting
Scrap USC says Roberts
Undergraduate Societies Committee chairman, Darrell Roberts, recommended to student
council Monday that USC be
"USC's representative nature
was proper and worthwhile
when it was the only such organization in student government, with at least the right
and duty to voice opinions on
government policy," Roberts
stated in his president's report.
& "fr "fr
"This basis now being displaced by student council, and
there is no need for a duplicate
campus - wide representation.
What is needed is an administrative body with the desire
and flexibility to be of assis
tance to student council," the
report continued.
Roberts    recommended    a n
'Administrative    Board"    with
a chairman appointed by student council, and members appointed by the chairman.
■&   •&    ■&
"I feel that such an Administrative Board would be flex-
ible enough to be of real assistance to council and that its
membership, being constituted
solely of people interested in
the activities of that type,
would carry into effect with
greater efficiency, dispatch and
thoroughness the duties assigned," the report stated.
Roberts said USC is unable
to be an administrative organization assisting council in the
administration of student affairs because it is representative, and certain faculty representatives seldom show up to
do any work.
He also charged that most
USC representatives run for
the position of USC rep because
it gets them on their undergraduate society council, and
not because they are interested
in USC.
^r   -fr  it
"I has been apparent to me
that the desire and ambition to
participate in the administrative duties of student government, on a broad basis, has
been lacking and I believe will
continue to be so, as long as
the representative nature USC
is maintained," Roberts said. Page 2
THE      U BY S S E Y
Thursday,   March  22,   1962
Winner of the Southam Trophy
Authorizedassecond 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. AUna Mater Society, University of B.C. Editorial
opinions expressed arte, 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
Photo^raashy  Manager Byron   Hender
Critics Editor .-.--. David Bromige
Editorial  Research    -    Bob  Hendrickson,   Ian  Cameron
Layout this issue: Bob McDonald
NEWS: Ken Warren, Tim Padmore, Eric Wilson, George
Railton, Sharon MacKinnon, Mike Horsey, Richard
Simeon, Krishna Sahay, Nicky Phillips.
SPORTS:  Bert MacKinnon,  Glenn Schultz,  Ron Kydd,
George Railton,
TECHNICAL:   Brenda  Van  Snellenberg,   Gail  Kendall,
Don Hume.
Letters to the Editor
It's the principle...
At the abortive spring general meeting last week, a member
of Tire Ubyssey editorial board challenged the quorum. His
challenge was upheld.
Up to that point, it had appeared that the student council
• was prepared to go ahead "with legislation despite the fact that
\Jess than two-thirds of the quorum was present.
The reaction to this move by certain members of the campus
bureaucracy has been exceedingly illuminating.
These people have suggested that the editor challenged the
quorum for less than ideal reasons.
They apparently reason that, since The Ubyssey was opposed to one of the proposed constitutional revisions, and the
editor himself was personally opposed to another, the challenge
was made completely from self-interest.
By making these statements, the people involved have revealed their own character. It seems thejr find it impossible to
conceive that anyone would act in such- a-maimer oil';t|«; basis
ef principles—-fir out of respect for the rules of procedure.
And yet, this is exactly what happened.
The editor irt question did not share the paper's opposition
to one .motion;; and his personal views were not sufficient to
move him to obstruct the progress of a legal meeting for his
own ends.
As a student o| political science, ■ with an interest in student
government str^i^ning oyer four years, he was unwilling tp see
legislation passed in such an iHegaland irresponsible mariner—
espeerally, since t^^estions could lejgally be put to referendum.
However, the Brock gossips have been about their business
in the last few days. And it is interesting.to see how they reveal
their charae^ers'jn^their attacks upon others.
Priricipleis? What are they?
Money, money
Tins editorial couldconceivably come under the heading
"advice to the neisL council." Each year about this time, after
wasting every Monday night in the council chambers', the editor
of The Ubyssey retires from those same chambers to the seclusion and relative safety of his office and pours forth long-
considered advicje to the new council.
This year council was faced with what ex-student president
Al CofhwaTl called a financial dilemma. Council was told, by
the student treasurer, that if we paid a voluntary increase to
the National Federation of Canadian University Students organization, we could fall on financially hard times.
Treasurer Scott, when asked why the council had not been
kept informed oi the state of the budget, rightly pointed out
that council approved each expenditure when it came up in the
minutes of the finance committee.
What Scott failed to realize was that expenditures mean
notihing to a council.that has little or no financial orientation.
Each expenditure has to be related to the remaining monies.
Saying "it is coming from the margin" is not good enough. Each
expenditure, and the possible ramifications of it, should be
pointed out by the treasurer.
However, if this is not done, it is then the responsibility of
the student president to request such information, and to make
sure council is in possession of all the facts before it spends
This year Cornwall did not at any time request that the
treasurer bring forth a more complete financial picture nor
did he ask to have any of the expenditures explained against
the background to our current assets.
The responsibility for any financial embarrassment council
suffered this year must be laid at Cornwall's feet.
We hope president Stewart doesn't trip next year.
Radar trapper
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
After having read the article on the intention of the
RCMP to impose a $300 fine
on anyone erecting signs to
warn other motorists of existing radar traps, a few puzzling
questions arose.
Firstly, we were always of
the opinion that the nlain purpose of a radar trap was to remind the driver of existing
speed laws. If this assumption
is true, then what is the harm
of putting up these warning
signs, if the result is to decrease
speed. Do the police really
want us to speed?
This can't be so. But from
their actions it would seem
they are more interested in apprehending speeders (at $25 a
head) than they are in protecting the public from law-breakers. We think that much of this
energy could be put to use in
a more gainful way. Say, on
some of Vancouver's many unsolved murders. Of course,
there can be no monetary reward for the conviction of these
killers; only a small service to
the society.
A second point came to mind,
on reading a booklet issued by
The Sun in conjunction with
the Vancouver Traffic and
Safety Council. We noticed a
rather odd system of allotting
fines for various traffic infractions. For instance; exceeding
30 mph (in cities and towns)—
$25, but disobeying stop signs
and traffic light—$20, while
driving from one lane to another without giving proper signals in adyance, brings a mere
$10 fine. From a quick glance,
it would seem the fines are set,
not in accordance with t h e
danger of the violation but with
the frequency of occurrence ot
the violation. Who are these
. people who think that driving
36 mph is more likely to cause
an accident than running a red
light of swerving into another
lane without warning?
A final question—why are
the RCMP so diligent in collecting the $25 fine? Does the
policeman with the most apprehensions get a star beside his
name or maybe a handshake
from a "higher-upper"?
Yours truly,
Arts 3.
Science 2.
Labelled by all
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I have been labelled a Communist (not as an individual,
but collectively) at various
times because I agree, in principle, with the aims of nuclear
disarmament, and CAPRI (although I belong to neither
group) and because I once voted pro-fluoridation.
Likewise, I have been labelled a Communist because I disagree with such groups as the
Birchers, McCarthyists, etc.,
and because I object to capital
punishment," ostentatious funeral practices, and religious education in the public schools. I
could lengthen the list, but
suffice   to   say  that,   in  many
fields of opinion, many groups
have categorized me because I
disagreed with them.
Now I read (Letters to the
Editor, Thursday, Mar. 15) that
I am a Communist because I
happen to object to South Africa's policy of apartheid. If
Communism stands for and
against all these principles, it
is almost enough to make me
seek membership in the party.
Further, Communism must be
an enormously strong force in
Canadian politics. No, Mr.
Franz, I don't think you are
speaking for the majority.
Yours truly,
Science 1.
Whose needs?
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I received in today's mail one
of the "Survey of Needs" questionnaires currently being used
in an attempt to determine student opinions about facilities
to be included in the proposed
student union building.
As I filled out the questionnaire one question occurred to
me that I'm sure must have occurred  to  others  who  are  at
all familiar with opinion sampling. What steps, if any, were
taken to ensure that the sample
will   be   truly   representative
and   not   slanted   in   favor   of
certain  categories  of  students
or campus "interest groups"?
Yours truly,
Arts 3.
'Unique logic'
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
The Ubyssey is to be commended for printing Helmut
Franz's brilliant expose of the
Players Club. Most of us, in
our ignorance, assumed that
people joined the Players Club
because they wanted to act,
but it took a unique mind such
as Helmut's to see another re-
altiy. His unique logic is beyond the grasp of a majority
of the student body but there
tre the gifted few who have
used their inexorable logic on
other agencies such as the infamous CAPRI.
Undoubtedly this university
is riddled with Reds, and were
it not for Helmut and his
friends, we would still be wallowing in ignorance. Perhaps
at this very moment the Reds
are poised to strike in a primary class in the college of education, or they may be plotting
to seize control of the faculty
of commerce. The school of social work may already be beyond saiving. Even the sewage
system is vulnerable to infiltration. Helmut has demonstrated that anything is possible.
Ee is to be complimented for
his defence of the government
and people of South Africa.
Many of us completely misunderstand the true meaning of
freedom. The South Africans
understand it well; They know
that Blacks are little children.
They know that little children
must be protected from Communism at all costs. It would
be chaos if little children could
vote. Spare the rod and spoil
the child! Children like firm
Most of the world failed to
understand the finer points of
freedom and thus fought the
greatest freedom-fighters of all
time: the Nazis. The jNfazis only
wanted to save the world from
Communism, but most of us,
wallowing in ignorance, could
not understand their unique
minds. How tragic that we won.
At least, they saved six million
Jews! Better dead than Red.
We should all hail Helmut
our teacher. We have much
more to learn from him, and
Geza Benko, and all their
friends of like mind. I am sure
they fully understand the finer
points of freedom. They might
even find a final solution to
the Communist problem.
Yours truly,
A place for services
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Lest I be anticipated by a
host of similarly-moved readers I hasten to congratulate
you on opening your enlightened columns to the recent series of articles on the Doukho-
bors. You reveal here, as in
so many instances this past
year, a concern for fair-minded
reporting which is eloquent
testimony to your ideals of
quality and achievement in a
Your reporter's pen-name
shows a truly Joycean command of language and delicately sets the tone of the articles.
In them, indeed, a witty fancy
plays over the solid information given, thus affording conclusive evidence about the
writer's balance of mind and
warmth of heart. As a result
of these masterly pieces, so remarkable in their modulation
from the plain discursive style
to the highly hilarious, all of
us are how in an immensely
better position to assess the
nature of the unrest in t h e
Kootenays. At the risk of gilding the obvious, I would commend enthusiastically the
wholesome and thoughful attitude adopted towards research on the Doukhobors,
which it is your triumph to
With this display of judgment and social insight in mind
I look forward confidently to
further shrewd commentaries
on the problems of our time.
The pity is that you and your
reporter have such limited
scope for exercising undoubted
gifts of tact and responsibility.
If Washington or Moscow could
enlist your services, a speedy
and spectacular end to all our
difficulties would be no pious
Yours truly,
I. Ross.
The Ubyssey prints letters
to the editor on any topic of
interest to students. We ask
that they be as short as possible
and within 150 words if possible.
Letters should be turned in
to the Ubyssey office, north
Brock basement, or mailed to
the Editor, The Ubyssey, Brock
Hall, University of British Columbia.
We. of course, reserve the
right to edit. Thursday, March 22, 1962
Page 3
College shop cant do
AMS buying says council
Student council Monday defeated a motion stating that
all goods purchased by a subsidiary alma mater society organization for re-sale or distribution be purchased through
the College Shop.
The motion came to council from the College Shop committee.
Treasurer Malcolm Scott, a member of the committee
and the only councillor in favor of the motion, said that if
orders were pooled through the College Shop a better price
might be obtained.
Scott said that in the past some undergraduate society
officers have been making deals to their own personal advantage, and if all business was done through the College
Shop this would be eliminated.
Co-ordinator of activities Bernie Papke said he felt the
motion would bind council to something it did not want.
Cmmerce president Lloyd Martin said he didn't think
the undergrad societies should be forced to do business
, through the College Shop if they wanted to do it themselves.
U of Michigan
considering co-ed
housing facilities
ANN ARBOR, Michigan (CUP)
—Wheels at the University of
Michigan are starting to turn
slowly on a possible new policy
concerning co-educational hous-!
A committee on co-ed housing, ,
established last October, held its
first meeting last week. It was I
slated to deal with the possibilities of co-ed housing in existing
Regents concerned with the
problem of an overall policy
statement on co-ed housing expect that the Board of Governors will soon bring a report on
feasibility of such housing before them.
Regent Allen R. Sorenson
feels that "co-ed housing is a lot
closer to reality than' many people think." Sorenson would like
to see specific proposals so that
the administration can form its
Added Regent Eugene B. Powers: "I have always been in favor of co-ed housing. I feel it
offers many educational advantages, if is certainly a much
more normal living situation."
Keeper of the City Museum
and Art Gallery of Birmingham, 'England, will lecture on
"Hans Holbein," noon today in  Bu.   104.
to speak
President of the Canadian Association of Geographers, Dr.
W. Wonders, will speak on "The
Mackenzie River Valley" Friday
noon in Forestry and Geology
Dr.  Wonders  is  head   of the
geography   department   at   the
university of Alberta. He is at
. UBC for the annual meeting of
rthe  Pacific   Coast   Geographers
Music  dept.  gives
two  programs
The music department orchestra and choir will give two performances in Brock Hall Friday.
The first concert, for students,
will be at noon and the second,
open to the public at 8:00 p.m.
The music department will
sponsor a "University Concert
Band Workshop" March 30, in
the Auditorium. The concert of
contemporary and traditional
band music starts at 6 p.m.
SUB poll is
CROWNED sweetheart Sigma
Chi at the fraternity's annual
ball was Sandra Senbergs, a
second year arts student, of
A'pha  Delta.Pi  sorority.
Totem editor wanted
Applications for the position
of Editor of the UBC yearbook, Totem are now being
Applications i n writing,
stating name, year, experience
and qualifications, should be
made to the AMS Secretary,
Box 74 in the Council office.
Deadline is 3 p.m., Monday.
Applicants will be interviewed by the student council the
same evening.
Initial returns from student
union building survey questionnaires are "encouraging" officials said yesterday.
A total of 800 forms had been
returned by Wednesday but survey chairman Kyle Mitchell
warned that at least twice that
number would be needed if the
survey is to have any value.
The questionnaires were
adapted to suit UBC from a master form prepared by University
of Wisconsin building consultant
Porter Butts. Twenty five hundred students received the questionnaires.
traffic safely;      j
RCMP may enforce j
The president's committee for ;
accident prevention is concerned j
over student disregard for basic j
traffic safety practices, says stu- j
dent liaison Bernie Papke. j
Papke, AMS co-ordinator of j
activities, said students have ]
been using the east Mall as a j
sidewalk and are disregarding ]
the cars. j
He said the committee may be i
forced to call in the RCMP.       ;
Last month a student was I'
struck down by a buildings and
grounds truck.
Applications open
Applications are now being
received for the position of
assistant public relations officer'.on the Associated Women
Student's Council.
Applications should be placed in the AWS Box in the
AMS office before Friday.
I xjbc sTUDfiirai
15% Discount
Imported  Car  P»rt»  •»*
Overseas Auto Poi
112th and Alma
BE 1-7686.]
presence is respectfully requested at the formal
presentation of the famed recording- group, THE CANADIAN JAZZ
To he presented in concert on
the twenty-seventh day ot March,
nineteen hundred and sixty two,
at  twelve  thirty  noon.
The place will *e Brock Hall.
and the admission charge will.be
absolutely   non-existent.
;       ;*. ~   ' ■~T  -'
Therefore, having j*o -excuse for
non-atten'dancer your Drefl&rice. Will
be  EXPECTED/" .  ' ■■ '■    -' '   'j- "; -  '
Mr. Michael Taylor, leader of
be presenting a number of original compositions at this upcoming
concert. His .solo piano will be
featured  for this  presentation.
Mr. Taylor may be heard at the
PIZZARAMA each week, Tuesday
to Saturday, inclusive, from 9:"S0
p.m. till he tires. Why not plan
to  drop  by  for  a preview.
The PIZZARAMA is located at
may be reached by phone at
RE  3-9916.
In the beautiful British Columbia Room at the Central
The Dick Tripp Quartet — .9:00. p.m. to 12 p.m.
every Saturday, (Membership open to both men
and women
MU  1-0221
2533  King-sway
Specializing in corsages and wedding bouquets. 10% off to all
University students. Call HE
Varsity Fabrics
4437 W. 10th Ave CA 4-0842
Yard Goods, McCall Patterns
Sewing Supplies
Open Friday 'til 9
Campus Barber
Monday - Friday 8:30 - 5:00
Saturday   8:30   -   12:00
Birds   vs.
New Zealand
th. MILDEST BEST-TASTING cgar.tt. Page 4
THE      U B YS S EY
Thursday, March 22,   1962
FOUND: Light colored plastic bag-
Tuesday night. Owner ca:i claim
by eoritacting Bert' MacKinnon at
The Ubyssey and .identifying contents.
FOUND: Grey key case—t keys and
money. Contact B. McKechnie. RK
FOUND: At Island Hall, a pair of
glasses. If any academic sympoai-
umite has lost same, call Alison
at CA 4-3321.	
WILL the person who picked up my
Hiatorjr 313 notebook in the main
floor girts' washroom: in Buch. at
- 10:25 a.m. on Thurs. please phone
Sheila James, AM 6-260S. This represents my term's work.	
IF YOU have taken my umbrella at
college library, please return it
to me: Dragan, 2335 Agronomy
Place,  OA. 4TS,&10.	
LOST:-A.-booklet of plastkr windows
containing library card, AMS card,
and other vital documents. Urgently aeeefeoV Finder please turn in
to lost and found or phone Julie
a* CA 1r»T8».
LOST: A black and silver Seheaffer's
snorkel pen in a leather case with
two <j$her pens, lit the vicinity of
10th and jSasamat. Phone Boil, CA
4-oM«:r '
LOST: On Tues. morning, Mar. 13.
sorority pin—gold with pearls. Reward.  Please phone LA Z-Z2S!).
LOST: One brown leather, tapestry
covered wallet. Mar. 14. Finder
please notify Jill, CA 4-5!)2y or
leave at lost and found. Contents
Mar. 14, 8:30-9:30. Reward offer-
of  the  wallet  needed  by  owner.
LOST: A gold charm bracelet between Acadia Camp stnu lirock.
Finder -please phone OA. 4-9.980.
LOST: Wonld the person who found
tlie watch in the Chern. building
on -Wed., Mar. 7 at 2 p.m. please
take it to the lost and found or
phone me at CY  9-6414.	
FOR ^AJjIC: '51 Studebaker, $175, in-.
I terior elean, body thirr Engine is
fully reconditioned with new pistons, valves, rods arid cams. Proof
' available. $75 custom radio thrown
in for $15 on request. I will guarantee mechanical quality. Fred.
CA  4-5932  eves.
WANTED: Last year's complete set
of Bac. 100 lecture notes. Call
Adrian   at   CY   8-3907,   soon!   Will
:  pay!
anyone having information about
location   of   two   English   429,   331
, notebooks . (blue, ordinary UBC
type). Please call Janet Swanson
at AM fi-4870. These notes are
vital for exams!
LOST: -&re«FW-;wsH«t, Finder please
keep the $4-00. Just return my wallet aaa*peteaoaai: papers. LA 2-6789.
WILL tta» petson who so intelligently "StaMWwed" my French, English
: and' 'history notes from Bu. 10fi
last week please turn them in at
bus stop lost and found. You have
h&4~ eaanstf-tixue, to find that they
ara> worthless to you:	
fT-S'A OAM5J shame that a .student
can go. to- the- Big Block banquet
and hesas.'^Shesty" Walker tell how
"few= athletej; turn to crime," only
to find his coat stolen later. Will
the -person-who borrowed nty blue
and -gray checked, foam rubber
lined; Hudson's Bay topcoat from
theBaSRBh«H>»4ast-Wed. night phone
Bill at  «"A 2^8012.
LOST: A Calvan automatic gold
wrist watch--in the college library.
Please phone Ron. CA 4-5076. Important.
LOST: A brown i^stertoook pen Tues.
Mar. 6 between library and. "C"
lot. Finder please phone .Tjiji at
CA  4-7391.
LOST: One Calvan Wrist watch •—.
vicinity of Education parking lot.
Reward offered.  AM  6-&I7rr......    :
SUMMER RENT: 2-r.oom furn. ste..
4th at Macdonald.- Availatilfe May
throu.nh Sept. RK 1-2'jIS after
fi p.m.      	
FOR SALE: Engagement ring
John, CA 4-466SJ.
FOR   SALE:   1958   TR-3.   20.00T)   mi.
Phone JoWn. CA 4-4668.
FOR SALE: Revolver, 22 cal., 6" bbl.
Almost  new.   Bill,  CA  4-1519.
FOR SALE: Zeiss Contaflex Beta
single lens reflex camera with
built-in exposure- meter. U.V. filter, lens hood, accessory shoe and
case, $85. Phone Colin Finn. CA
FOR   SAJLE:   Almost   unused   small
■ portable   "Tower   Chieftain"   typewriter.    Excellent    condition,    $60.
Call MU 1-2063 evenings or weekends	
PERSONNEL: Asjfet is "back. Drive
ANYONE wishing to seil a World's
Fair ticket? Phone Dave at CA 4-
Soles  &   Service
.1205 Seymour
MU 4-3933 MU 4-7730
European and Small Car
Qualified Mechanics
Guaranteed Satisfaction
"Vancouver's Leading
Citroen Dealer"
II || ■ - i
West Indian Dancers
Audit 12:30 Admis. 25c
John  Owen   Woodward,   Keeper,   City   Museum   and   Art
Gallery,   Biringham,   England
World University
Announces on
AH those interested in serving with the Committee
are invited to come to the council chambers on
Friday, March 23rd at 12:30.
Rental Service
Black Suits, Formals,
Costumes, Make-up
Special Student Rates
New York
Costume Salon
4397 W.  10th      CA 4-0034
Near UBC Gates
SENORITAS . . . }ust arrived at . . .
"Fjorlane" Sweaters
• 100% Virgin Wool
• Genuine   Mohair
• Made in  Italy
CARDIGANS -- 29.95 PUU.OVER ,_ 24.95
CABALLEROS . . . just arrived at . . .
• Numerous shapes and sizes.
• Guaranteed   to   keep  wine  in   good   condition
Bu. 104
New.. .Philips Battery Tape Recorder
Small Wonder -with a Big Voice
1 Here's a really new recorder that goes
where the fun is and brings it back
alive. It records and plays back anywhere, anytime because its all-transistor
circuit is powered by
Push a button and you're in record or'
playback position ... in the car, at the
ski lodge, in the concert hall or the jazz
loft. See and hear the Continental '100.
now at your Philips
^aahligkt HUeru$.-   aildit'S-Qnly $144*95     tape recorder dealer. Thursday, March 22, 1962
Page 5
Canadian sees wretchedness
Cubans see "better deal"
Poverty amuck in Latin America
Canadian University Press
Michael Phillips, now a law
student at the University of
Saskatchewan, was the Canadian representative io the Chilean Work Camp project, an
International Student Conference-sponsored event in Conception, Chile, last spring. He
also served for several months
as Ass&ciate Secretary of the
National Federation of Canadian University Students during 1960-61.
In this article, he contrasts
the sunny prosperous life of
North America with the squalor of Latin America.
The sun which smiles so radiantly on Latin America also
casts shadows, and it is in these
shadows that the real Latin
America is to be found. Here
lurk the most appalling poverty
and wretchedness conceivable.
Different as the many nations
of South America may be in
outward appearance, they do
share a common element: poverty-stricken and uneducated
masses which make up the bulk
of the population.
Thousands upon thousands of
these people are flocking to the
large cities in the hope of finding work. They flee the miserable peasant's life of the country to come to an equally dismal existence on; the fringes of
the metropolitan areas.
Blissfully unaware
We North Americans are, for
the most part, blissfully unaware of the conditions which
surround the majority of people in Latin America. We picture this land as a relatively
unexplored tourist's paradise.
The splendor of its scenery is
matched and even rivalled by
the elegance of its cities. There
is Lima in Peru, which appears
to be a number of cities in ore,
for each dictator built a part
of it to suit his own taste in
architecture. Santiago, the capital of Chile, is the first stop on
the way to the world's finest
™j« white" Diamond*,  100*«   of
sSteng-s, at 40 tQ 60% below r*.
wtore BTice Including a 3-y«r
arance   poller   at   raplaosuieat
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HiBmmy  for  S150.  ExeoUent r«fer-
''"encSs,    one   day   delivery.   Phone
Alex, Arts TW RE 1-5123, 6-9 pjn.
The   Vancouver   Woman's
Musical  Club
Eminent    British    Composer,
Conductor   and   Pianist
Leading Tenor of Covent Garden,
London,   England
Sat., March 24th, 8:30 p.m.
Queen Elizabeth Theatre
Tickets $3.00 Students $1.50
A.M.S.  Office
Designers and Dressmakers
"      Expert Alterations
Evenings   by Appointment
4883 Kingsway   HE 1-1160
selection   for
Formal Wear
Fur  Stales,
White Fox,
Dinner "Jackets
And if you don't like skiing,
then there are the attractions
of the city itself, or there is
Vina del Mar, which is heralded by the travel folders as "the
Riveria of South America".
The East Coast of the continent
has the fascinating centres of
Buenos Aires, Rio, and Montevideo. Each sparkles with its
own special charm.
Charm conceals
The charm is so bright that
most visitors to these countries
do not become fully aware of
the conditions of the people. In
the shadows are the points
never visited by the tourists.
Where the visitor goes, the
areas are cleared of the hundreds of homeless waifs who
pounce upon foreigners looking
for money. The tourist maps
are careful to show only the
"right" parts of the city—people are not taken through the
huge areas where sewage runs
in the streets and the pigs and
population share luck in their
search for food.
The governments of these
countries want a guarded exhibition of their nations. No
one wishes to display poverty,
nor do people come to view
Shielding ourselves from
these problems of want and
misery will not solve them, and
certainly they will never be
correctly solved without our
help. In the past the governments of these countries seem
to have operated on the premise that if the huge economic
and social problems were ignored, they would go away.
Problems erupting
But, events such as the Cuban Revolution are beginning
to bring the problems to the
Even so, there is a long way
to go. We cannot attempt to
help until we are fully aware
of the urgency of the situation.
The news we read reflects
solely the attitudes of the governments of South America.
Take for example, the growing
hostility being displayed towards Castro by many Latin
American nations. Castro and
his policies are beginning to
put many of these governments
on edge.
We are driven to an incorrect conclusion, however, if we
surmise that the majority of the
people of these countries—the
poor—are equally disturbed by
Fidel and his deeds.
Among the peasants and laborers, Castro is fast becoming
a legend through the yarns
spun by Communist agitators
throughout the continent.
Advantage taken
The Communists have been
quick to take advantage o#
their victory in Cuba. They
display Castro as one of them.
They are quick to tell the peasants of the land reform taking
place. Gone are the large landowners. The workers hear of
the better deal for labor in
Cuba, and the smallest concession in South America can be
considered a "better deal."
To these people, the things
being achieved by Fidel are
the things which they want. It
is of little use for us to retaliate by showing that food is
scarce, that people must line
up for blocks to receive food.
At least in Cuba there are lines
in which to wait.
The methods of Castro and
the Communists are of little
concern to the poor. Things are
being done, aren't they? While
in Chile, we visited the mining
' town of Lota— a place where
there weren't houses but rather
what I would term "poor shelters:"
The working conditions of
the miners were incredible.
They were underground for
about 14 hours of the day, and
four hours of this was spent
walking from the pit shaft to
the workings, a distance of
some seven miles. For this a
miner received the equivalent
of $1.25 per day.
The mine manager told us it
was cheaper to buy coal in
Poland and have it shipped to
Santiago than to mine it 200
miles away.
Communists-not yet
All the officers of the mine's
■union were Communist, yet
none of them had the slightest
notion of Marxist - Leninist
theory. All they knew was the
propaganda told to them by
others of the glorious victories
of Communism.
Now that the agitators have
the victory of Cuba to hold
high, their task is that much
Although frustration a n d
hunger may be the motivation
behind the people's willingness
to rebel, it is the small but
highly organized Communist
group which is harnessing this
hostility to its own ends.
We are passively witnessing
the gradual fall of Latin America to the Communists because
in pur democratic diversity we
are yet unable to mobilize any
effective counter-attack.
If help is to come from North
America, then Canada must
take a leading role. The mistakes of the United States, magnified greatly by those who
will benefit, have put them in
a position which will take
many generations to live down.
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Thursday,  March  22,   1962
"-. •• .i.n i. ..
Having heard rumors that a
different brand of hockey than
one is usually accustomed to see
at a Thunderbird game was taking place at midnight in Kerris-
dale arena, I thought it best to
So Friday night after dropping
my date off I wandered in to
witness the spectacle myself. On
the ice were two teams dressed
like participants of a VOC party,
on skates. I sat dowii.beside a
- friend, J$yjn;jr Cox and began
fifcing questions.
JJohnny told me this was the
Hamburger Bowl, the final of
the HamkurseF.,, ]^eague-^a.. league pf f<rtft"te^^,*^^fe^.'i«ftt;
for the players' pleasure. Friday,
the Comets beat the Turtles 3-2
for the championship.
The Other two teams are the
Red Raidecs and the Blue Angels. Johnny's a defenseman for
the Raiders.
\I found out there is one difference between this game and
trie game of campus politics;
tlfere is an eligibility rule here.
You have to be a hamburger, although this rule could fit for
b|th games,
v The team dressed predominately in white was the Turtles
and the fellows dressed in Jacobs
coats were the Comets.
^ Comets had the game under
cqjntrol from 4he beginning. They
packed up two goals in the first
period on shots by Jimmy Dodds
ahd Don Celle. Dodds' goal came
from the blue line through a
mass of Jegs and goalie Robin
Leckie didn't have' a chance.
; A few minutes later Celle
shook himself free for a breakaway shot.
Turtles came back strong in
the second period, getting two
goals past netminder George
Brazier. Tony Arkle and John
Poole did the scoring.
Dodds finished the scoring,
the Turtles, and the game in the
last period by driving the puck
■ Comet yaptain Bill Berasdino
was presented with the.cup—;a
few tin cans soldered together
with the uiscrip.tion typed out
and scotched taped to it.
.^Berardino said afterwards the
team was extremely pleased
with the award. "They really
worked hard for it."
" He continued, saying the team
will begin spring training immediately in the Georgia to ensure victory again next year.
Barardino said the team owed
its victory to the fine work of
defensemen Dave "Marcel" Peg-
ge and goalie George "Jacques"
Each of the team mebers pay
75 cents a game to pay for the
ice time. Because of this, the
games are played without between-period breaks. Each team
member owns his own stick and
opier equipment. When stick is
broken, the owner borrows another. This goes on until the
team's supply runs out.
The rules are simple. Each
team is allowed to have a couple
of "good guys"; no body check-
iijig is allowed—few players have
pads. Otherwise, the rules are
the same as Canadian amateur
'With the Comets' win it has
bpen rurnored that New York
will be interested in a tieup with
ti|em if their connection with
t^e Vancouver Canucks falls
—New Zealand  IT. photo
ROOFTOP CROWD crams Auckland's Eden Park stadium to
watch New Zealanders play South Africans in 1956. Crowd
is typical of those watching colorful New Zealanders, who
meet UBC Thunderbirds today at noon in the Stadium. More
than 800,000 people watched 25 games in 1959 British
Lions' tour of the country. Here, Kiwi fullback P. T. Walsh
passes ball to teammate Menzies as South African's A. I.
Kirkpatrick makes tackle.
Powerful  Kiwis  to test
T-Birds'  rugby prowess
. . . eighth overall
Gymnasts 9th
UBC's three-man gymnastics
team finished ninth in a field of
16 teams at the Western Intercollegiate championships in Sacramento, Calif., last weekend.
All the U.S. entries had complete teams of 10 men.
In individual standings, Gordie Gannon placed eighth all
round and Joe Marchand placed
eleventh all round.
Gannon placed third in the
tumbling and eighth in the free
calisthenics. Marchand gained
eleventh in the tumbling.
The third man, Bob Jones,
claimed eleventh in the free calisthenics.
The championship was won
by the University of Southern
California. Second place went
to the University of California
and third to Washington State
Cyclers well back
in 25-mile race
Lome Nicolson and Robb Way
of UBC placed seventh" and tenth
respectively in a 25-mile cycle
race last Sunday.
Vancouver Bike Club's Jack
Ferguson won the race in 1:09:
47: Nicholson.was timed in 1:16:
07 and Robb in 1:18:52.
Only 15 riders finished the
rainy, hilly course near Stave
UBC's unpredictable rugby
Thunderbirds meet one of the
most colorful teams in the
world today.
They play the combined
New Zealand ^Universities'
side at the stadium at 12:30.
A-cards are not good because
the game is not sponsored by
New Zealand is on a nine-
match tour of North America.
This will be their first game
on the Canadian mainland.
Saturday, they opened their
Canadian tour with an unexpected battle from the Victoria Reps, winning only by
an 18-6 score.
ft   ft   ft
The New Zealand team has
had its roster reduced from
22 members to 16 by injuries. Captain Kelvin Tremain
and Neil Wolfe, both All
Blacks, missed Saturday's
Tremain was out with a
sprained ankle while Wolfe
took a much needed rest.
Other players out with injuries are forward John Lindsay
(dislocated thumb), hooker
Warren Moyes (broken thumb)
wing Brian Weenick (pulled
leg  muscle).  Mike   Allen  re
mained in California with the
However, almost all players will be ready for today's
The Kiwis' team averages
about 21 years and 166
pounds. The youngest player
is 19-year-old Wolfe, while
Quentin Tapsell, a Maori, is
the oldest at 25. The lightest
man is K. Brebner at 143
while the heaviest is Allan
Stewart, who weighs 215
The New Zealand team is
an all-star team composed of
players from the six universities. They specialize in an
open style of rugger with emphasis on offensive play.
Another highlight of the
team is the three Maori players, who play an exciting and
daring type of game.
ft   ft   ft
The team is coached by
Bryce Rope, a former captain
of the New Zealand universities sides in 1952-53. He said
Victoria is the toughest team
they have played so far on
the tour.
The New Zealanders have
some of the best rugger players in the game today. Tremain has been heralded as the
best flanking forward in the
world while Mick Williment
is known as one of the best
kickers in the game. Williment has place-kicked many
penalties from over 55 yards
and drop kicks up to 80 yards.
The Kiwis like using a 3-
4-1 style of scrum which
works    like    clockwork    for
So  far  on their  California
tour they have  blasted  San
Diego 52-5, UCLA 37-3, Southern California All Stars 41-3,   *-
Stanford 29-9, and California
ft- ft    ft
Birds   will  have   to  be   at
their best form to give these
players any kind of fight at
all. 4
Last Saturday, the Birds
played a practice g a m •
against the Vancouver Selects, an all-star team from
the lower mainland. Both
teams stopped play for substitutions to get the best man
for the position. The result
was the least important in
which the Birds lost by 16
Coach Albert Laithewaite
plans to go with probably the
same lineup as last weekend.
Lari Robson will be at scrum
half with Roy Bianco at fullback. The team is ready to ge
and in good health.
(skWe^mYsh) , adj. 1. Easily shocked.
2. Very particular. If you're 1, read Saturday Night with
caution. If you're 2, read it with relish. Whichever you
are, Subscribe. Send a  postcard  to  55  York  Street,  Toornto   1.
Pay later
ATURJDAY \IGHT Thursday, March 22, T962
Page 7
First game March 28
Horse hide   'Birds  saddle up
Baseball on campus is "going great", according to coach
Frank Gnup.
. "Problems like these I
should have more often,"
Gnup beamed.
ft    ft    ft
His biggest problem is deciding which of his many
hopefuls will start in each position.
"We're at least two deep in
every infield position," Gnup
growled joyously, "and practically every one  of them  is
good enough to hold down his
Gnup's expression changed
to a slightly worried look
when he started talking about
his outfield.
"This could be one of our
few weaknesses," he said ruefully. "We just haven't got
fielders and I may have to
change some of the infielders
to the outfield to fill the gaps."
To help Gnup fill the gaps,
many of last year's players
have returned. Leading the
list is Denny Doyle, who will
A busy week looms, and a woolly sports editor spins a few
* * *
That weird and wonderful 16-team circus called the B.C.
high school basTcetball tournament has pitched camp in Memorial
Gym again, and even before the competition started it was obvious this tourney was going to provide some of the keenest
competition ever. There are at least 10 teams entered that could
provide big upsets, and probably four or five that could end up
. champions. All the big teams need is one slip and they're out of
the running.
As of Wednesday, it appeared that mainland champion
Vancouver College has the easiest route to the title, and even
that path is studded with pitfalls.
College is in the top half of the draw with Alberni, Abbots-
ford, Magee, and always-tough Prince Rupert. They should have
won last night's game with North Surrey handily, but it means
that today they have to beat Alberni, and Friday defeat either
• Magee, the defending champions, or Abbotsford, the number
two valley team which has defeated classy MEI twice. Abbots-
ford is the likely choice there, because Magee hasn't been the
same since Brent Watson graduated, Bob Putnam injured his
leg, and Mel Hoff smashed up his car. Still, Abbotsford may
have trouble with Prince Rupert today.
The bottom half is considerably tougher though, with MEI
Lord Byng, Victoria, West Vancouver, Tsolum, and Prince of
Wales all included.
The biggest heartbreak is going to be the MEI-Byng game,
. in which one of the tourney's top teams will have been knocked
out. The winner of that game will then have to play the winner
of the West Van - Victoria game today, and if they take that,
will run up against tough Tsolum. So goes the wheel of fortune
in a double-knockout draw.
In spite of our prediction following last year's final that
Magee would repeat, we're forced to revise our estimate.. To
make up for that, we'll stick bur neck out a little farther by
frying to pick all-staTS, etc.:
INSTANT PREDICTIONS: (Just add money and hope):
New Zealand over Birds by 18 points.
Lord Byng or MEI over Vancouver College.
' Student council over rated.
Memorial gym over loaded.
Broders over Bakers.
Point Roberts over night.
Hunter over a barrel.
AH-star team: Lipp, Hoff, Hunter,  Suderman,  Olsen,  and
maybe Falk, Rahn, Lehtonen.
Surprises: Tsolum, West Van.
MVP: Suderman or Olsen.
QUICK QUESTIONS: Why were there intramural games
played last Thursday noon, the day of the general meeting? Why
does Brock Caf not give premiums on Uncle Sam's gold?
Who will Dave Osborne play basketball for next year if he's
ineligible to play for the Thunderbirds? The New Westminster
Why is there not a single baseball backstop on the entire
campus? Why is the nearest plate in Frank Gnup's cupboard?
Why have those large plywood boards beside the Gym caf
displaying UBC swimming and basketball records hot been updated for three ox four years?
How many of last year's high school basketball scholarship
winners will be around next year, let alone the end Of this year?
How many tournament all-stars will come to UBC?
Why was the press not supplied with pictures and information releases on Don Arnold, the popular Bobby Gaul trophy
winner, at the Big Block banquet?
Why is The Ubyssey great? (500 words or less plus two
box tops.)
PE rugger protest quashed
by league commissioners
UBC's second division rugger team Phys. Ed. had their
protest quashed Monday over the conference table. Phys. Ed.
were protesting their 12-5 loss to Kats last week.
The protest was based on the allegation that Kats used
players from their first division team in the game. The committee ruled the protest invalid.
likely be filling the catcher
position. Backing up Doyle
behind the plate will be veteran Art Field.
Other veterans returning to :
the squad include Bill Ingram,
Denny Selder and Fred Phil-
ft   ft   ft
Gnup plans to use these veterans extensively as a nucleus
for the team and to substitute
freely in an effort to improve
UBC's baseball reputation.
In past years, the team has
fared  badly  at  the  hands  of
their     American     opponents.
This year is the season all that
changes, hopes Gnup.
it    it    it
The team opens the season
against Western Washington
March 28 at Central Park in
Burnaby and then travels to
Bellingham for a game.
This year's team has made
Gnup an optimist in spite of
his past experiences.
"It could be a hell of a good
season," Gnup rasped, as he
trotted out to supervise the
ball throwing.
. . him again?
Birds   figure   highly
in   final   statistics
Final statistics show UBC Thunderbirds completely dominated the Western Intercollegiate basketball league again this
Birds for the third straight
year won the league championship, going undefeated in 12 league games. They have now won
35 of 36 games since they entered the league in 1959.
The league this year was made
up only of three teams: UBC,
Saskatchewan, and Alberta.
However, the University of Alberta's Calgary branch engaged
in a full exhibition schedule,
end all indications are they will
be in the league officially next
Statistics include games played against Calgary.
Jack Pomfret's Thunderbirds,
who will have all their players
returning next year, cleaned up
in both team and individual
In team statistics, UBC won
the most games (12); scored the
most points" (851) for a 70.9 per
game average; scored 339 of 837
field goal attempts for a 40.9%
team shooting average; and grabbed the most rebounds (572).
Birds allowed an average of
54.1 points against them in their
12 games, but Saskatchewan allowed   only   53.5.   UBC's   foul
shooting   average   was   60.5%,
third in the league, and just a
fraction ahead of Sasktachewan's
team average, which was worst
in the league.
Individually, Bird centre Dave
Way was the leader in almost
all departments. He grabbed the
most offensive rebounds (78), defensive   rebounds   (87)  and  the
most total rebounds (165).
He   scored   the   most   points
(198) on the most field goals (81)
and had the best points-per-game
average (16.5).
UBC's Laurie Predinchuk was
the sharpest shooter, scoring
49% of his field goal attempts.
Jack Lusk of the Birds was the
league villain, committing 38
fouls, an average of 3.2 a game.
Lusk fouled out in three games.
Prices jacked
tor prep hoop
Sixteen high school boys' basketball teams from all parts of
the province start their second
day of competition for the B.C.
championships this afternoon.
The games go all day today
at War Memorial Gym. Friday
the games start at 2 p.m. and
continue  until 11.
Sft    9ft    2ft
Saturday, the playoffs for the
top eight places will begin at
2:30, with consolation finals at
7:30 p.m. and the big championship game starting at 9:00.
Presentation of team trophies
and selection of the all-star
teams and most valuable player
follow the final.
Prices have been extensively
revised for this year's tournament. General admission passes
for the whole tournament are
$1.50 for adults, $1 for UBC students, and 75 cents for high
school students.
Single game admissions today
are 25 cents for students and 50
cents for adults.
Friday and Saturday, they
jump to 25 cents <lays and 50
cents at night for students and
25 cents days and $1 nights ftfr
*t*     V     v
Reserved seats are $1.50 all
More than 3,000 students are
expected to watch the games
each day, with the Saturday
night crowd expected to reach
last year's record of just over
Memorial Gym regularly seats
just under 3,000.
Here are the final unofficial
basketball statistics for the 1961-
62 season. Figures are unofficial
because they include the University of Alberta at Calgary, which
competed for the first time this
year on an exhibition basis. Official statistics, which omit
games involving Calgaiy, vary
only slightly.
UBC ...
Sask.   _.
. 5
.. 5
_  2
PA Pts.
649    24
Teaching 'Positions
School District No. 43
Interviews at Personnel Office
March 27 and 28; 10 a.m.
to 5 p.m.
Way (BC) __•
Babki (C) _.
Mirwald (S).
Van Vliet (A)
Smith (A) __
Osborne (BC)
744 747
611 642
619 797
12  81  36  138  16.5
12 66 62
12 59 30
12  55 29
12 56 20
8 40  15
Cook (BC) .
Black (BC) _
Lusk (BC) __
Nelson (BC)__
(BC) __■__
King <BC) ..
(BC) .___
Latta (BC) _
Spencer (BC)
12 52 16
12 41 26
12 32 22
12 26 12
12 20 22
120 10.0
108    9.0
12 20
6  13
tf   S    7
10    8    0
Z    I    1
Predinchuk   (BC) 166    52
Way (BC) 171
Osborne (BC) ___ 99
Beleshko (A) _.__ 112
Lawson (S) 135
Way (BC) 165; Lawson (S) 93;
Myhre (C) 92; McLean (S) 87;
Holmes (C) 85; Cook (BC) 80.
Lusk (BC) 38: Beleshko (A) 36;
Myhre (C) 35; Way (BC) 35;
Tourigny (S) 34.
5754 University Boulevard CA. 4-3202 Page 8
Thursday, March  22,   1962
Tween dosses
A demonstration of military
Judo, Karate and Yoshin-Jitsu
1:30-2:30 today in Brock Lounge.
*r   flfi   3f»
General meeting to elect next
year's officers, noon today in
Eu. 216.
■t*     T*     T*
Elections and annual general
meeting today in Bu. 100.
•T*     T*     V
Hamsbc general meeting noon
today in Bu. 219. All members
please attend.
T    T    V
General meeting, elections for
next year's exec.
Grad Cruise tickets for ARTS
available la the Alurnni office at.
' noon today and tomorrow,
•T»    •!•    v
Mr. Norman Lea speaks on
"Towards Summer, Towards
Life", Friday noon in Bu. 106.
Hustle thee
to Ubyssey
The time is short
Exams are near
So we have thought
To quit (from fear
Of not having studied
Our work all year).
And so-,, we say,
No more to play.
Only three more papers—
We're through with our capers.
So if you want
.To announce a "do"
Pray, bring it in soon
And we'll print it for you.
But after next week,
We'll promise you nought;
For The Ubyssey then
Will be only a thought
(Until you return in the fall—
Ghastly what?)
Student cards get
distribution  plan
A student brief dealing with
the production and distribution
of student cards on campus by
students was presented to council Monday night by artsman
Ken Leitch.
The report stated that student
cards could be produced and distributed by students, using AMS
equipment, for $1,869.17.
Last year student cards cost
the AMS approximately $1,600.
Council moved to adopt the
procedure outlined in the report, "providing that a saticfac-
tory agreement can be drawn
up on the terms outlined."
Special Prices for UBC
Beauty Salon
Miss Barbara with European
ideas . . Mary, beauty care
consultant and stylist. . Lynn
Adv.. stylist of Carmon Dur-
ans of- Los Angeles . . Mr.
Roberts, one of the leading
stylists of the House of Beauty, has joined our staff . .
Ella Chambers, specializing
in extra fine hair styling and
4532 West 10th Ave.
CA 4-7440
Directly across from
Badminton is cancelled Thursday. There will be a meeting on
Tuesday for elections and proposed amendnaent to the Const.
■x* •?  v
Orchestral and Choral -performance Friday noon and evening in Brock Lounge. No admission.
^ ^ ?p
Dr. Bryce speaks on "Gas
Chromatography" Chern. 250,
noon Friday.
*!•     *T*     •*•
Meeting Bu. 218 at noon.
**•     **•     T*
General meeting at noon in
Bu. 203. Elections.
*V     V     •*"
Elections Friday plus film on
"Hadrian's Wall' at noon in Bu.
Second and third year students. If you are interested in
becoming a member of the Literary Club call RE 3-4756.
Sit-ins out
at Chicago U.
ins, protesting housing discrimination at the University of Chicago, were called off after a
meeting between the university's
president and student representatives.
Thirteen demonstrators were
arrested on charges of disorderly
conduct in the first of a series
of four sit-ins but the charges
were later dismissed. Each of
the successive three demonstra*-
tions resulted in arrests of stuL
UBC ASHTRAYS - 8 inch desk ashtray
rubber base tips-eleven only .... 2.50
3 inch Copper Ashtrays-6 only ...    .75
JOKE ASHTRAYS-25 only        .......    .55
ENGINEERS' LIGHTERS-2 only ....  3.89
UBC LIGHTERS-2 only .      .99
Thursday & Friday only
11:30*. 2:30
Mon. - Fri.
How much will it 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:
Starling today, when you earn extra money,
keep it—not in your pocket 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 [
University and Allison Branch: K. D. Carter, Manager


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