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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 20, 1962

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goes to
U of W flag flies over UBC
Monday morning was a bad time for weak-
learted flagpole gazers.
For there, on top of UBC's 44-foot flagpole,
iravely flew—not the Canadian flag, not Old
Glory, but eight white jockstraps and one white
owel with "VW" in crude black letters.
"It's about time UBC's athletic prowess was
recognized," said one student.
"And when we can afford to get our own
■owels instead of borrowing from below the
jorder, we'll really have made it."
Another student took a different point of
new: "For a while I thought that Canada finally had its own flag," he said.
When head patrolman Charlie Walsh went
to. investigate the unique phenomenon, he found
that in their excitement the "flag"-raisers had
cut the supporting rope.
Walsh with four other men and some heavy
equipment took an hour to displace the "towel
and things."
"We had to lower the pole before we could
get anything," Walsh said. "We finished at
10:30 in the morning; I'd say it cost just over
$50 to complete the operation."
The symbols of UBC's prowess were reportedly put in their prominent position by jealous
University of Washington students.
The move may also have been retaliation
for a UBC prank lasl  Thursday.
No. 56
Rep by vote'
move branded
The Tories were charged Monday with trying to make a
mockery out of Model Parliament.
Liberal president John Deachman called a Tory instigated
resolution to have direct representation-by-vote in Model Parliament rather than the present
weighed system "ridiculous and
"Ironic," he said, "because
four years ago when they were
a power and we had direct representation they advocated the
present system. Now when they
11 ■ sick and tired of being a
«* ond   minority  they advocate
■ at they earlier didn't want."
Ridiculous,"    he    said,   "be-
■ i'use parliament simply would
■ ■   function under direct repre-
■ utation."
Both   Liberals  and   the   New
1 >■ mocratic Party oppose the
olution. Tories, Social Credit
i'i Communists favor it.
Under the present system the
i   rty    receiving    the   majority
■ e is assured a 41  of the 80
■ -ts in the house. Under direct
; ■ -centage representation, coali-
Ii"ns   could  defeat the govern-
i t nt.
The resolutions will be dis-
i .ssed at a Parliamentry Coun-
< ii general meeting in Buchanan
l"'5 at noon today.
Parking Commission
to hear complaints
The Alma Mater Society's
Parking and Traffic Commission will hold a public hearing to record student complaints on campus parking
facilities and enforcement,
Thursday at 12:30 in the council chambers in Brock Hall,
said chairman Ed-Lavalle.'
IFC charges
Senate probe
Do€tor dislikes
antis'in panties
Dr. Leonard Marsh is tired of
people with "anti's" in their
A member of the Canadian
Peace Research campaign committee Dr. Marsh said in a
democracy there are many constructive avenues to disarmament; and that peace rtiust be
waged on all possible fr6nts.
"To do this we must have a
clearer, calmer recognition of
the social revolution as well as
the colonial revolution," he, said.
Speaking Of the current campaign against the welfare state
in Canada, the Chamber of
Commerce's Operation Freedom,
Dr. Marsh termed it "an attempt to repeal the twentieth
"But  the   real   crisis is   disarmament," he told an audience
of 100 Monday noon. "To meet
it we must rise above ideological
(Continued on page,,8}
The vice-president of Inter-Fraternity Council Monday
charged Senate fraternity investigator A. W. R. Carrothers
only half did his job.
Prof. Carrothers, of the Law
Faculty, was appointed by the
University Senate last year to
head a committee to investigate
alleged racial and religious discrimination in campus fraternities and sororities.
Last week his completed report alleged the campus has
three discriminatory fraternities, but the fraternities were
not named.
"Surely we have a right to
know who the fraternities are,"
said IPC vice-president Rock
Robertson. "I was amazed to
read that there are still fraternities that discriminate on campus."
Robertson said Prof. Carrothers is falling down in his job
by not sharing the information
with IFC.
"What's the sense of having
an Inter - Fraternity Council if
we can't find out what's going
on," he said.
were earlier charged with discriminating, were included in
the trio referred to by Prof.
Prof. Carrothers was unavailable for comment.
Sigma Chi president Frank
Crane said he felt sure Sigma
Chi was not one of the three.
He said the fraternity no longer
Alpha Tau Omega president
Ed Hauschka said his fraternity
is not discriminatory on campus, but that it's international
charter is still discriminating on
religious and racial grounds.
Sigma Chi had its discriminatory clause removfed at ah international convention. Alpha
Tau Omega decided to ignore
its charter's discriminatory
Hauschka said the decision to
ignore the discrimination clause
is causing the_friction between
the University chapter of Alpha
Robertson said he didn't think Tau Omega and its international.
Sigma Chi and Alpha Tau [ He declined to elaborate on
Omega,    two    fraternities   that | the hassle.
All the nudes that's fit to print
Our Pam Gordon victim of bare facts
UAC names colors
University of Alberta at Calgary — after 15 years of existence as an extension of the
U of A, Edmonton, and one
year as a university in its own
right — has adopted red, gold
and green as the official
The retention of green and
gold is designed to preserve
UACs link with UAE.
When Vancouver's Pam Gor-
■ on bared her bosom for Play-
oy   last   summer   she  likely
■ ever knew the confusion she
would cause.
Another Pam Gordon, education student, Pamela Adair
Gordon, has been getting all
her phone calls from avid admirers.
Pamela Anne Gordon, 19-
year-old Vancouver secretary,
39-23-35, appears in the March
Playboy as the. magazine's
first; Canadian playmate. She
claims her main aim in life
is to attend UBC.
It's only been the last couple of days that the confusion
has given me any concern,"
said our Pam. "I didn't want
people to think that was me."
...   who? me?
The March issue of Playboy
has only been on the newsstands since Thursday, but
The Sun's Jack Wasserman
carried news of Pamela
Anne's posing last September.
That's when the phone calls
started for Pamela Adair. She
feels the fact that she's listed
in Bird Calls only as Pamela
A. Gordon is at the root of her
Actually, the confusion for
Pamela Adair has not proved
as upsetting as it might for
other girls. She says she's
used to nude art.
Majoring in education art,
Pamela Adair has one of her
drawings, that of a nude woman, on  tour in Alberta.   She
(Continued on page 3)
... no, me! Page 2
Tuesday, February 20, 1962
Winner of the Southam Trophy
Authorized as second class mail by the Post Office Department.
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
Editor-in-chief: Roger McAfee
Managing   Editor
Associate Editor
News Editor    -    -
City Editor -    -
CUP  Editor
Denis Stanley
-    Ann Pickard
Fred Fletcher
Keith Bradbury
Maureen Covell
Photography Editor Do n Hume
Senior Editor -   -    Sharon Ro;dney
Sports.   Editor Mike   , Hunter
^Photography   Manager    ------    Byron   Hender
Critics Editor    -    - David Bromige
Editorial  Research    -    Bob Hendrickson,  Ian  Cameron
Layout: Donna Morris
REPORTERS: Susanne Clarke, Pat Horrobin, Heather
Virtue, Krishna Sahay, Ken Warren, Peter Penz,
Don Malins, Lynn McDonald, Mike Grenby.
.SPORTS:. Herb Walker, Bert MacKinnon, Glenn Schultz,
deorge Railton, Donna Morris.
TECHNICAL: Brenda Van Snellenberg, Pauline Fisher,
Dear Mom,
Hi mom,, I'm still here, Been . too busy . to write lately
because j'ye,,j!eein..x;ea'Jly involved hi the,Frosh Council. That's
a group of really * influential first-year men on the campus,
elected (and often acclaimed) to direct the affairs of the
Frosh class.
Well anyway niom, I'm  on this group and lately we've
been pulling a lot of stunts. Like the other day we raided the
.engineering.building- Boy did we have fun. I feel sorry for
the. guy's carwe pushed thru' the glass doors, mom. Cost about
$300 to get the place fixed up.
It was sure great fun. A few engineers got their $15 fac-
ulty sweaters ripped but that's nothing to worry about. Also
a fellow fell onto the road; but I don't think he got hurt too
bad. AH in the game, mom. The pranks last week did.$645.10
damage, mom.
Jk>y it was ^eat.
Algo-had jfee engineers raid ojjr-office-. .Busted some stuff
but not tow serious either:   Makes things  inconvenient for
- others in the building, but that's al in the spirit of gepd clean
^ek^p hearing a pile of crap from our profs about
staging!^o''&pfjtfor the fsarns,; but those guys don't know
what they're taking about. Tjbey keep harping a,hout one-
third of each fresh class failing the first,year, and how we're
here to get an education. But-Tdam't woirymom, it's the extra
curricular stuff that's important too.
There's a blood phnye on now, mom, but we've been too
busy ^'organizing" to bother much about it. Eye-rybody 6-lse
is making a big.thing about it, though.
Big faculty competition to see which faculty can get the
highest percentage of their members to bleed. Those guys sure
have a wierd sense of values!
There's a group on the campus who think we're a bunch
of young hoodlums. Dumbnuts. Anyway if we ever find out
who the leaders of this group are we'll wreck their office and
throw them into.^he empty lily .pond!
You know mom, everybody seems to be picking on us.
None of the other faculties get it like we do.
Of course the other faculties aren't as active as our group,
mom, they neyex wreck buildings, etc. Pretty dull bunch
wouldn't you say? 0h, another thing I forgot. An engineer
lost a watch in the brawl the other day. Boy, we really
showed 'em that day.
There's this campus newspaper here, mom, and is the
editor ever a fink. Won't give us any publicity because he
has to put stuff in about a crappy old academic symposium.
Also says something about it'll only provoke more trouble.
Maybe we should wreck his office.
Well mom, I guess it's about time to head off. Oh, one
more thing, there's a group around here .that calls the Frosh
Council "Ed Eunuch and his Urchins." Boy we'll sure wreck
their office if we find out who started that crap.
Your son,
P.S. Tell dad not to worry about those Xmas results. I
overslept so I couldn't write three of the exams and this
registrar guy has something against me anyway. I might run
for frosh president next year, mom.
Letters to the Editor -
No iyoty tojYcr
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
,In reply to a.letter by S. K.
Lower in Friday's Ubyssey.
Mr. Lower must surely realise that Acadia Camp is no
ivory tower in which he can
Cultivate his hyper-sensitive
emotions. The .verbose attack
on,JtedsQC in (Friday's Ubyssey
was as ridiculous as the other
infantile whimperings that
have appeared from time to
. time in your paper—such as
the case of.the. dust (a few poor
microns) on Buchanan desks
and the person who bought a
cheap umbrella and wanted a
refund when it broke.
.If the latyer geptleman and
Mr. Lower wish to enjoy, life
at.a more elevated ahd protected level, then they should understand that they will have to
pay for it,as others do, or face
the music —- which I do not
think is objectionable (I am not
a member of Radsoc). I am.
quite content in my plywood
castle and appreciate the efforts of B &■ G to keep this
campus clean and beautiful.
If Radsoc music is not to Mr.
Lower's  taste,   or if  he  finds
democracy painful, let him eat
in the tranquil beauty of Fort
Camp, or a^ran^e for a vqlunie
control in "that other place."
Hut is, Fort Camp,
Arts 1.
See the realities
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
In reply to the Communist
inspired letter of G. Blount,
Arts 2, in the February 15
Ubyssey I would like to suggest that he remove himself
long enough from the Collected Works of Marx and
Lenin for him to see some of
the realities of Communist
Mr. Blount would have us
believe that the Communist
party is the "only truly democratic party in Canada today"
and "the only party with the
true interests of the working
class close to its heart," that
they are the party of "peace"
and "complete disarmament."
I assume then that the
"People's" government buiit
the Berlin wall to retain all
their democracy, that secret
police and forced labor are in
the workers' interest, and nuclear tests are for our health's
But at least Mr. Blount and
colleagues offer us "Canada for
Canadians," just like Latvia
for the Latvians and Hungary
for the Hungarians, etc.
If there is only one "truly
democratic party" in. Canada at
least there are Others to vote
for. The,JJSSR of course does
not require such undemocratic,
Social Creditors and Conservatives, Mr. Blount points
out, are nothing.but "arrogant
right-wing militarists struggling to preserve a class structure based on jack boots .. .",
etc. ,Why then is Mr. Blount so
violent about the struggle between the "lower classes" and
the  "upper classes"?
Personally, I think jack
boots are put to worthwhile
Use in this country. Furthermore, if "arrogant right-wing"
means a belief in the supremacy of individualism to
state glorification and a militarist is one who is unconditionally opposed to those who
propose a society owned and
controlled by the state, then at
least his description fits.
Yours truly,
Sc. 3,  Public Relations,
UBC Social Credit.
Clip, clip, clip
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
With reference to Miss Erika
Tosch's letter of last Thursday's
Ubyssey, I quite agree that
nothing is ever said about the
seriousness of theft on this
campus. It isn't only coats, umbrellas, books and miscellaneous student possessions that
are being stolen, but even the
library js.not out of bounds of
It seenis .that not only are
honks ;Joeing stolen, .but complete . a^iejtes.are being clipped
\ out  of Jb#und '_ yolunjes.  One
sometimes  encounters  these
mutilated books in .tjje stacks.
I cannot. help but wonder how
People  who  perpetrate such
.acjs eyer.^naged.Jo gain ad-
-•$$*&? -I? Me ', university  in
.the^|^(||^e. It seems that if
it sliou^i.he,a correctional one,
and not,one nf higher learning.
The (j^,|^!^ry wpwld be a
more J^cat place |or this
|jrejs»d ©J degenerate human
snecifjs. L#V* .^tiose who may
,|a|i within t^is category please
ta&e WfW?WS-
Yours truly,
Arts 3.
Ban the dust!
i$e U^ysifey.
Dear JSir:
lias the Buildings and
Grounds not yet ceased its
nuclear tests? We do not ask
them to "ban the bomb," but
we would appreciate it if they
would "wipe out" the evidence.
Every morning we find the
desks in the Buchanan lecture
theatres (Bu. 100-106) contaminated with what we think"
is nuclear fallout (dust).
Perhaps Mr. Hughes could
look into this matter. A duplicate of this letter will be sent
to him.
Yours truly,
The Ubyssey prints letters
lo 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 Col-
We, of course, reserve the
right to edit. Tuesday, February 20,  1962
Page 3
For the sake of argument,
why do we need eligibility rules
for AMS elections?
Without eligibility rules, anyone who has been compelled to
pay the $24 AMS fee in order
to attend UBC, is allowed to
run for student office.
If a student is forced to belong to a society in order to
obtain a higher education, he
should have the democratic
right to become president.
Secondly eligibility rules
show a lack of confidence in
UBC students to choose fit and
responsible leaders.
But even if students are not
capable of choosing proper
leadership, do they not have the
same right as the general public
to choose incompetency?
Thirdly, this university has a
set of minimum academic requirements which has to be met
by every student. If the candidates are members'of the AMS,
they are students of this university. If they are students then
they must be satisfying university academic requirements.
Arid if these are good enough
fbr administration they should
be good enough to retain the
right to run for office.
.On every hand there are
ihbre and more "guides" to lead
us to the "right" decision. This
is called "guided democracy."
"Guided democracy" is a
veiled description for dictatorship.
*     *     *
The Asian Student reports
that four American scientists
l^ave flown to Central Australia
to find out how camels can survive  without water.
They will spend two months
there studying camels under a
United States Defence project.
The scientists plan to ship several camels back -to the United
Their first line of defence?
•k       k       -k
Well, it wasn't little green
rhen from Mars who got here
but big girls from Venus according to an interview in the Daily
They claim a real Venusian
is wandering around their cam-
pius. Her name is Theora Thuvis.
In an interview she said there
are 500 Venusians in the United
States now.
"Most of them are women. We
have a shortage of men on
Venus. I'm thinking of taking
a few back when I leave."
Thora's planetary prospecting
proclivities began when she saw
a Venusian television show
about life on earth.
"You earth people are very
interesting. We're six centuries
ahead of you, but for a backward race you do rather well,"
the  Venusian said.
Miss Thuvis's favorite hobby
is writing postcards home to
Venus about her over space
Thought for the Week: From
the Ontarion: "A bird in the
hand can be awfully messy."
Dr. Malcolm McGregor with gift-wrapped toilet seat.
r€gor s
Classics head Dr. Malcolm McGregor, who thinks stealing'
toilet seats is funny, had tlnat essential part of his home's water
zloset presented to him at his first class, Saturday.
On Thursday at noon Dr. Mal
colm McGregor had told a student meeting he thought that the
removal of toilet seats from four
buildings on campus was funny.
He said he wished he h a d
thought of it while he was in
On Friday at 8:45 a.m. two
students removed the professor's
toilet seat, knowing he was at
a meeting. When Dr. McGregor
returned home his son led him
to his bathroom and showed him
the bowl minus the seat, but
with his picture ripped from
Friday's Ubyssey in its place.
He said Monday he still thinks
toiiet seat thievery is funny but
that it was a cold experience.
"Do you mean you had to go
outside," he was asked. "I didn't
say that," he replied. "Suffice
it to say Friday was a cold
Belefonte  discovery
makes UBC debut
Belafonte protege Miriam
Makeba makes her UBC debut
today in the Gym along with
the Chad Mitchell Trio.
Both acts were featured with
Harry Belafonte on his return
to Carnegie Hall.
The Chad Mitchell Trio are
from Spokane and Trail and
have recently finished a tour of
the Mid-West and East.
Miss Makeba was voted the
"most exciting new performer"
at the Newport Jazz festival
last year.
Cornette Beauty
Special   Prices   for   UBC
"Individual   Attention"   by
Male  and   Female  Stylists.
4532 W. 10 CA 4-7440
From page 1
says the drawing is not Pamela Anne and that she has no
desire to sketch her.
"I'm not sure whether you
would call her (Pamela
Anne's) posirtg^art," she-said.
Pamela Adair said that last
year she' had her hair done* up
like Jackie Kennedy's and all
her friends told her how'much
she looked like the American
president's wife.
"I decided I'd rather look
like Pam Gordon than Jackie
Kennedy so I had my hair
styling changed," she said.
"Now I'm not so sure I even
want to. look like Pam Gordon.
New publication
Another newspaper, The Advance, published by the campus
anti-communist group which, at
present, calls itself "T h e Students for Liberty" has appeared
on campus.
The Advance was started,
a front page editorial says, to
protect the character of the
group from the tactics of* The
Ubyssey and the downtown
The four page mimeo sheet
carries no masthead or editors'
wedlock a padlock
Take heed, ladies and gentlemen who are about to take
the final plunge: Wedlock is a Padlock.
A 150-man (and woman) audience upheld the resolution
debated by a UBC debating team Friday in Brock Lounge,
against a team from the University of Alberta in Calgary.
"Marriage is the invention of
the devil—a facsimile of the female mind," stated UBC affirmative speaker John Hutchison,
Grad Studies. "Even the church
admits there; is no difference between penance and matrimony,'
ho added.
His colleague Bruce Fraser,
Law 3, defined a padlock as a
bedlock and stated "if you break
the padlock or bedlock you
break the wedlock," citing historical examples to prove his
Defending the holy state of
matrimony upon a somewhat
higher plane, negative speaker
John Emerson defined it as "two
persons coming together to make
a team.
"Man makes a mess and woman cleans it up; woman smashed
the car and man repairs it," he
said, adding that most things are
more enjoyable when done together.
Few can exist without a part-
net with whoiri''full understanding has beeft reached, his companion Margaret Clayton agreed.
"Marriage  a  hindrance   only
Bitl&fs needed
Billets for 3D out-of-town
delegates to the annual High
School Conference Feb." 23
and. 24 are still needed.
Billeting consists of giving-
a visiting student a bed and
breakfast  during  the  confer-
' ence. •'■-•■■
If you can billet one pr
more delegates; contact the
conference committee in
Brock 306.
to those who are too disinterested and self-centred to make it
otherwise,"  she added.
The debate was the first in
what is hoped will become a
series between the two universities. Calgary's debating union
was formed this year and hopes
to enter a team in next year's
McGoun Cup debating championship.
Forestry top bleeders
Forestry has pulled out in
front in the blood drive. Architecture and Nursing had passed
Science for second and third
spots in results to 4:30 pirn. Friday.
Blood drive continues until
Last week's results are: Agriculture, 50.2 per cent; Arch. 70;
Arts 45.7; Comm. 38.9; Educ.
36; Eng. 27.4; Forestry 83;
Frosh 14.8; Grad"St. 10.3; Home
Ec. 47.1; Law 2-1.1; Med. 28.4;
Nursing 70.2; Pharm. 37.8; Phys.
Ed. 34.6; Science 62.4; Social
Work 2-3. (Figures are percentages of a quota.)
Take notice that the Discipline Committee is utvestigat-
Jng the following matters:
; .1) The abdnction of Terry
•Guest (President, EUS);
, 2 > Damages to Frosb Council office and to clothing of
^todenfe abducted therefrom,
Feb. 14;
3) Damages to the Engineering: Building, Feb. 15.
Persons desiring to give
evidence in these matters are
directed to the hearing t« be
held at 12:30 p.m. on Feb. 22,
1962 in the Brock Stag*'Room
Tuesday, February 20 12:30 War Memorial Gym
\Slv. iVGlCJLly f v.t. To silence; to suppress.
It's easier to win arguments when you read Saturday Night.
It's easy to get a subscription, too.
Send a postcard to 55 York
Street, Toronto 1. Pay-ater.
Tuesday, February 20, 1962
American  Senator  blasts
Canada-Cuba  relationship
NEW YORK (CUP - Special)
— Canada is supporting Communism in Cuba, U.S. Senator
Wayne Morse has charged.
Morse, who addressed the
Fourth International Affairs
Conference for College Editors
here, told Canadian University
Press president Ted Johnston
that Canada's economic trade
with Cuba was "inexcusable."
He asserted that because of
this trade Canada was supporting Cuban Communism. "Canada is putting finance ahead of
freedom," he told Johnston.
"I've told Canadian parliamentarians this," he said, "and
they have been caught flat-
footed. There is no excuse for
this trade."
He said that every day a
plane takes off from Cuba,
comes to Canada and loads up
with parts for machinery, then
returns to the island.
Morse, a Democratic Senator
from Oregon, is Chairman of
the Subcommittee on Latin
America, Foreign Relations
He also said that Canada
should join the Organization of
American States (OAS).
"What's Canada doing on the
sidelines?" he asked.
In his speech to the college
editors from all across the
United States, Senator Morse
dealt at length with the recently concluded Punta del Este
conference of foreign ministers.
He said that the basic accomplishment of the conference
"was a clear definite, and
unanimous affirmation by the
American republics that Cuban
communism is hostile to the
inter-American system. Castro,
in effect, has been quarantined
and his tyrannical regime has
been expelled from the society
of democratic states of the
He denied charges that abstentions from the vote to exclude Cuba from OAS organs
was injurious to the conference. "These  abstentions,
Frats debate
for Legion Cup
The Legion Cup debates will
continue this week. The winners of last week's debates will
meet for  another round.
Wednesday, in Bu. 100, Zeta
Psi vs. Zeta Beta Tau.
Friday, Bu. 102, Phi Gamma
Delta vs. Alpha Delta Pi.
Debates will continue next
Ken McAllister
4331 West 10th       CA 4-5340
Matz & Wozny
i-3 Howe St. MU 3-4715
Custom Tailored Suits
'or Ladies and Gentlemen
Gowns and  Hoods
! Uniforms
I We   specialize
f in
Ivy League
•oecial Student Rates
though disappointing, are hardly grounds for despair, or even
alarm," he asserted. He explained that the abstentions
were made "because of internal
political pressures in their own
countries and also on juridical grounds."
Senator Morse said that in
Latin America today, the compelling needs are for the nations to have security, and the
ability to sustain a minimum
amount of progress.
He said that the policy of the
United States towards Latin
America "is to foster both
security and progress in the
shortest possible time."
The ultimate key to security
is progress, he went on to say.
This meant the successful implementation in Latin America
of a "far-reaching social and
economic revolution which will
give the peoples of the southern continent a decent standard of material life and a degree of basic social justice such
as they have never before experienced."
"The Alliance for Progress
and the Cuban Revolution represent two forms of revolution
which are engaged in a sustained contest for prevalence
throughout Latin America," he
"The Cuban Revolution aims
to impose a new form of tyranny on the people of the American republics, by consent if
possible, by force, dema-
goguery, or subversion if necessary. The Alliance aims to
generate the means for creating a decent social and economic life for all Latin Americans under free institutions,"
he asserted.
•k       "k      ie
Earlier in the conference,
Adrian Berwick, senior editor,
International Editions, the
Readers' Digest, suggested that
a peace corps be sent to Canada.
Referring to the proposed
legislation before Parliament
and periodical publications, Mr.
Berwick asked his audience,
"Who would ever believe that
freedom-loving country to the
north would ever swing the
legislative axe against us?"
"There are forces against us
in Canada of which we know
nothing," he said.
Although he didn't make it
clear in his speech, Mr. Berwick explained later that what
he intended to convey to the
student editors was the idea
that U-S. citizens should know
more about Canada than they
Indian art, love
to top Native
Canada Week
A television show, seminar,
discussion, debate, dancing, singing and arts display will highlight Native Canadian week on
campus this week.
Thursday at noon in Arts 100,
a seminar will be held on Native
Indian Education sponsored by
the Roman Catholic, Anglican,
and the United churches.
Friday, at International House,
Native Canadian night will be
held, consisting of films, Indian
folklore telling, and dancing.
The program will continue
Saturday at the museum with a
special display of Indian art.
Saturday evening, Channel 8
will carry a discussion on the
objects of the fellowship.
Sunday at 8 p.m. in International House there will be a
panel discussion and informal
The program is being sponsored by Native Canadian Fellowship.
Spanish students
arrange exhibition
GRANADA (Spain) (CUP) —
An international exhibition of
university publications is being
organized by the national union
of Spanish students.
The exhibition is intended to
be "the symbol of the desire of
Spanish students to take an
active part in world student activities."
The exhibition will be held
in March. Contributions are being solicited from all over the
FRED JONES slaps blanket on Kitty Watt. Both are pubsters.
Five mattresses bounce
as coeds 'made in beds
Students interested in labriry work are invited to
discuss training and job prospects with personnel
diretctors of B.C. libraries.
Students interested in laboratory work are invited
to discuss training and job prospects with personnel directors of B.C. libraries.
Library work is a field where demand always exceeds supply, and work is both varied and interesting.
It was at least ten upon five
mattresses Monday noon, and
the beds were made right on top
of them.
Male and female students clad
in night attire (more revealing
in some cases than in others)
scurried around the library lawn
tucking their compatriots into
bed, competing for free tickets
to "Once Upon a Mattress."
The bedmaking contest publicized Music Society's student
production of 'fMattress" which
opens tonight in the auditorium
and runs until Saturday.
First pri^e was awarded to
Home Ec, with 40 points for
speed and forty for neatness.
About 500  students  watched.
'There ought to be a moral
there somewhere," one audience
member commented.
S       E
A       R
at the
College Shop
Science,   Aggie
Arts,     Education
only 14.88 Tuesday, February 20, 1962
Page 5
College Comment
Freedom of speech south of the border
(During the last month, Gus
Hall, Secretary of the United
States Communist Party, has
been making a speaking tour
of the west coast. He has been
refused permission to speak on
several campuses. The following are editorial comments and
letters to the editor from these
The University of Washington
Daily.  Seattle, Wash.
Mandate flouted
Editor, The Daily:
I note that President Ode-
gaard justifies the refusal to
permit Communist Party leader
Hall to speak on campus because he has flouted the mandate of the Supreme Court.
Will he act similarly with regard to any Southern politicians who flout the mandate
of the Supreme Court on the
segregation issue? (I hope not,
1His decision is folly, and folly
should not be enshrined as a
precedent and a principle.)
If Hall cannot speak here,
why permit Communist books
in the school library? Anybody
got a match?
Reuel S. Amdur,
Grad, Social Work.
Truth value
Editor, The Daily:
Concerning the coverage by
. The Daily reporters, La Brache
and Geiger; of the Gus Hall
press conference, I would like
to make a few comments as to
their journalistic value and a
few     corrections     concerning
"their truth value.
I admire the reporters for
endeavoring to include everything of note which Hall had
to say, but it is very hard to
understand why such an effort
is not made where speakers of
a more conservative philosophy are concerned. I am referring specifically to the gross
misquotation of both Dr. Fred
Schwartz and Mr. William
Buckley which appeared in
The Daily following their recent campus appearances.
James M. Toevs,
Junior, Pol. Sci.
Sad to hear
Editor, The Daily:
, I was very saddened to learn
that our University is not to
permit Gus Hall to speak on
campus, especially in view of
the fact that there was no difficulty in presenting here such
right-wing    notables    as    Dr.
Schwarz   and    Mrs.   Shackle-
ford. It was strange indeed to
see Dr. Odegaard and the Fac-
-ilty-Student Advisory Commit-
:ee presume to pass judgment
m  Gus   Hall's   possible   guilt
jnder   the   Internal   Security
\ct of 1950. The logical contusion would be that we now
lave precedent for the banning
>f any speaker from our cam-
>us simply because the powers
hat  be  feel   that  he   will be
ound guilty of a crime.
I am very much aware of the
mbarrassing position that Dr.
)degaard and the Committee
lembers found themselves in
/hen presented with the ques-
ion of whether to bow to
ight-wing pressure, and ban
Ir. Hall's unlaundered ideas
rom a hearing, but I seriously
uestion whether the enemies
f free speech and academic
lquiry are as formidable as is
nagined (after all, there is a
beral majority in our State
Bog Hallauer,
Senior, Pol. Sci.
Action by pressure  groups
The Campus Crier
Central Washington College
Cancellation of Communist Gus Hall's speech by the
college president, Dr. James Brooks, came after extensive
pressure had been placed on the college by reactionary
groups. Pressure levied on the college Board of Trustees, calls
received at the Central switchboard and action taken by two
Democratic state legislators, W. I. McCormick and William
S. Day, of Spokane County, influenced Dr. Brooks in cancelling the speech.
Even parents of some Central students complained to
State Senator Marshall Neal after hearing of the proposed
visit of the Communist party leader on campus.
Central is not alone in its fight for academic freedom.
Eastern Washington State College faced the same problem
and due to pressure from local Freedom Fighters and threats
of rioting, its student council voted to cancel Mr. Hall's visit.
Word was received at Central that such a group had already
chartered buses and was planning to demonstrate at Central's
assembly next week. _
Gus Hall's visit was to be only one in a series of speeches.
Representatives from such organizations as the John Birch
Society were asked to speak, too.
In spite of possible criticism, the Administration, Student Government officers, and the SGA council had originally decided to let Gus Hall speak at Central because those
concerned felt that Central students have the right to be exposed to all facets of political beliefs and by so doing fa-
miliarizethemselves with the political theories involved. Recognizing this need in creating the best conditions for student
education growth, the college agreed to a speech by the national chairman of the Community Party, U.S.A.
Criticism of such a display of academic freedom is to
be expected from those who feel that such a speaker on
campus would jeopardize both the college and its students.
Surely no one who understands the consideration involved
in agreeing to have such a speaker would think this is an
attempt to create "party followers" out of Central's mature
and thinking student body.
Issue is complex
The Western Washington Collegian
("Our country 'tis of thee, sweet land of liberty . . ."
Back in Polly Pigtail days, we were bottle fed "America,
the land of the free and the brave . . . ", "freedom of speech,
etc. . . ." until we all developed lovely idealistic views of
what our country was. Perhaps tlhis is the trouble with us.
Perhaps this is why we can't accept the fact that Gus Hall
wasn't allowed to speak on campus. Perhaps this is why we
can't understand why such a paradoxical situation is allowed
to exist. (One where we pat ourselves on the back for allowing all kinds of views to be expressed, and at the same time
jam gags into the mouths of those with radical views.)
What are  we afraid of?
This is the question that I constantly ask myself when
suddenly confronted with the world situation, and this is the
question that I ask myself now. When I heard that Hall might
speak, I was pretty sure that he wouldn't be allowed to, just
because of the way things seem to be in the world today.
I don't particularly condemn the college administration, because I can understand the damages that could have resulted
to the school, as a result of the pressure of displeased individuals. What I do condemn, though, is the attitude of the
American public as typified by Bellingham, U.S.A.
Why should just the simple word "Communism" be the
bell to send the dog salivating in a rabid frenzy? Why should
people be so afraid and scared of a different view—afraid
that it will descend upon them like vermin and chew away at
their minds? If we had real security in our country, and real
security in the "rightness" of our way of life, as we should
have, a labeled Communist such as Gus Hall shouldn't scare
Acadia Camp!   1
5754 University Boulevard
CA. 4-3202
us, or make us black him out of our existence and pretend
that such a person never existed. We would instead be allowed to listen to his speech like the intelligent, educated people
that we are supposed to be (that we are told that we are).
And have a heck of a ball tearing apart his theories and arguments.
We have a warped democracy in our country when we
resort to the same tactics as Communism which we are trying to defeat, and we have a warped democracy when we
have to lower our often articulated educationary ideals because our country doesn't live up to its ideals.
What are we afraid of?
What are we afraid of?
The Daily Washingtonian
Gus Hall—the friendly communist—has come and Gus
Hall has gone, and now all that is left is the shouting. The
shouting, however, will be nothing new to this area, for it
has been the characteristic behavior of the past few weeks.
Those who knew the least shouted the loudest, and those
who knew the most weren't always sure just what they did
The issue of Hall's appearance became increasingly com- ,
plex. Even an astute political analyst would have had cause
for an ulcer.
The Hall controversy started on campus Feb. 1, when
the University denied a request of a group called the Students for Political Education for Hall to speak on campus.
Hall is a former general secretary of the U.S. Communist
Party and is now a spokesman for the Communist Party.
The request for approval of Hall as a speaker went to
the Dean of Students,' after being reviewed by the Faculty-
Student Advisory Committee on Political Speakers.
Their decision was made on the basis of the rules under
which this committee operates.
"An individual who is declared representative of an
organization that has been placed on the U.S. Attorney General's list of subversive organizations shall be denied the
privilege of speaking on the University of Washington
There was also the matter of Hall's breaking a federal
law by not registering under the Internal Security (McCar-
ran) Act of 1950.
But if Hall were to register, he would be arrested
because in Washington it is a felony to be a communist.
For this reason the constitutionality of this Washington
statute is extremely doubtful, for "no man is required to
testify against himself."
Previously, students at Eastern Washington State College in Cheney bowed to off-campus pressures and did not
invite Hall. Students at Central Washington State College in
Ellensburg at first did agree to hear him. But threatened
with the possibility some groups would use force to keep
Hall from speaking, his appearance at Ellensburg was cancelled.
Meanwhile, back at the University, controversy raged.
Is a tax-supported institution justified in barring a communist from speaking on its premises? Was the committee that
barred Hall from speaking using the right rules for doing so?
Was freedom of speech being denied?
Questions and more questions, but nobody seemed to
reach any definite conclusions.
International House — March 2nd & 3rd
UBC - U of Alberta - U of Washintgon
Ideas will be wanted about:
—academic experience —immigration & employment
—student-faculy relations        —welfare of overseas students
Applications available at WUS office, Brock Extension
Tuesday, February 20, 1962
—Photo by Don Hume
DIVIND HEADLONG, UBC Thunderbird scrum hashington Vikings. Thunderbirds won the rough ,
during exhibition rugby game with Western Washington Vikings. Thunderbirds won the rough
contest 14-9.
Give us a cheer, girls
£pctt light
UBC cheerleaders are bumps on the gym floor. Beautiful
bumps, but nonetheless bumps. <
During the game between the Thunderbirds and Alaska
the girls, who somehow acquired the title of cheerleaders, did
four cheers taking- a total of one minute. During the game
against Peru, these stalwarts of the pep department varied their
routine from a cheer that consisted of six girls imitating a rundown locomotive to a mixed-up dance that ended with two of
these fair maidens hiding behind the bleachers and the rest
standing in a group showing each other and the crowd what
they could have done.
* * *
Hare you ever wondered what goes on in a football huddle?
I've got a better question. What goes on in those cheerleaders'
huddles that start just before the game and are still going on
after the crowd leaves? Who are they cutting apart with all that
Since I first discovered this particular species of female,
I have attempted to discover a method of predicting how many
cheerleaders will be at a game. The mathematician in me has
never rested and at last I have come up with a formula which
allows one to predict accurately the number of cheerleaders
to expect at a game.
The formula is: N equals P times F plus V all multiplied
by one over B, where N is the number of cheerleaders, P is
the number of photographers, V is the number of fans, F is the
number of frat men at the game, and B is the number of parties
that are oh at the same time as the game.
It is obvious that the least important factor is the number
of fans present!
Accompanying these dolls is UBC's symphonic organization, the""p«p*(?)"baW." The'band is made up of talented musicians who come out in varying numbers and add an original
touch to their repertoire by playing in several different keys
sit the same time.
3ft 3fi 3ft
A truly comical situation occurs" when you combine the
two groups that exist to help raise the level of school spirit.
The girls run to the centre of the gym floor to do a routine
with musical accompaniment, wind up and are raring to go,
and then the band plays the wrong tune.
Exit seven very embarrassed cheerleaders who stand in a
huddle for the rest of the game.
Looking at this well co-ordinated contingent from UBC
one wonders whatever happened to our American counterparts
who are unable to come up with original routines like our
ijroup and must resort to such everyday devices as card sec-
lions, co-ordinated band-cheerleader routines (note I said coordinated), and cheers that people in the stands can join in on.
3ft 3ft 3ft
I also suggest that they show up at a game even if it is not
completely convenient to do so. In case the girls don't know,
the Bird hockey team played in Chilliwack a couple of weeks
ago and a bus was available.
I might as well add here that the band was represented at
this last game. There was only one member there but nobody
can say that they weren't represented.
Everyone claims UBC is the leader in the field of apathy.
I could not agree more; but I cannot agree with the policy of
the officials concerned who tend to blame the problem on the
students. The officials must whip their own house into shape
Before they try to criticize others.
I must apologize to the cheerleaders for singling them out
of all the futile organizations on campus who are supposed to
fight apathy. I apologize not because you don't need criticism,
but because, frankly, I'm a coward. I like to live.
Rugby Birds
edge tough
US, fifteen
UBC's rugby Birds held
off a determined Western
Washington rugby crew to
win 14-9 in an exhibition
match at UBC stadium Saturday.
The game was the last before the World Cup series in
California this weekend. It
also gave many people an
idea of what kind of play they
can expect in the proposed
Pacific Coast Collegiate Conference next year.
*     *   ■ *
UBC's rugger fifteen dominated most of the play, winning most of the lineouts and
set scrums.        ."
The game was filled with
breaks which resulted in most
of the scoring. With about 10
minutes gone after the opening whistle, Birds' hooker
Dave Gibbs went over the
goal line to give the UBC a
3-0 lead.
At about the 25-minute
mark, Vikings gave their fans
from Bellingham something
to cheer for when Peter
Napper booted a penalty kick
for three points.
Birds kept pressing, but
couldn't get over the goal line
until almost halt time when
Bill Vance finally cracked
the Vikings' defence for a
try, giving Birds a 6-3 half-
time lead.
But Western never gave up
and finally got a try. UBC
kicked the ball in their own
end and the Vikings' Larry
Kosoff fell on the ball.
In the middle of the half,
Chris Barratt broke loose in
his own end of the field and
ran 60 yards. Bianco converted. Western got one more
try to end the scoring.
Marg, Alice lead
UBC swimming win
Marg I w a s a k i and Alice
Gange each won two events as
the UBC women's swim team
won an international meet in
Seattle Saturday.
UBC garnered 75 points; University of Washington was second with 45. Western Washington, Oregon State, and Eastern
Washington trailed.
Beat Huskies
Birds near
third crown
UBC Thunderbirds took a pair of Western Intercollegiate
basketball victories from the University of Saskatchewan over
the weekend, defeating the Huskies 54-51 and 51-30 in Saskatoon.
The two victories virtually
assured UBC of another WCIAU
title, and all but knocked
Huskies out of the running completely. Birds now have a record of 8-0 while Huskies are 4-8.
Friday's game almost ended
Birds' win streak, however.
Huskies outshot and outran the
Birds before folding in the final
minute. Once again it was big
Wayne Osborne who provided
the necessary margin.
Big O z had considerable
trouble finding the range all
night, and only scored three
points. But his basket with 15
seconds left in regulation time
was at least the most important
two points  of  the evening.
Birds actually won the game
on the foul line. Huskies hit on
24 of 69 from the floor while
the Birds could manage only 21
of 70. Huskies, however, only
picked up one foul shot in three
attempts while Thunderbirds
capitalized on 12 of 16.
Dave Way once again paced
the Bird scorers with twenty
points. John Cook and Jack
Lusk each contributed eight.
Dave Black provided the three-
point margin by sinking two
free throws after being fouled
at the final whistle.
Saturday Birds had little
trouble downing the Huskies
Following up a 22-13 halftime
lead, Birds eased to victory behind the John Cook's 14 points.
Birds will wrap up the season
with four games against the
University of Alberta Golden
Bears. Alberta must win all
four to force a two-way tie for
first place. First game will be
Friday at 8:30 at War Memorial
In second division soccer, the
UBC Jayvees lost to Lees 2-1
UBC's fifth division team
dropped their game to Blue
Adriatic by the same margin.
* *     *
UBC weightlifters placed second behind Haney in a meet
highlighted by the breaking of
two B.C. Junior records by Bob
McGavin of UBC.
McGavin, who competes in
the 198-lb. class, snatched 215*
lbs. and cleaned and jerked 280
lbs. to surpass the old records,
both held by UBC's Roy
* *     *
UBC wrestlers came up with
two individual wins in the B.C.
novice wrestling tournament in
New Westminster, but lost the
team championship to Burnaby
Bruce Richardson won the
115-lb. class for the Birds, pinning Burnaby Souths J. Meredith.
In the 191-lb. class, Byron
Kemp gained the second win for
the Birds, pinning YMCA's D-
Swim   Birds
follow trend
History repeated itself last
weekend as the UBC swim team
once again split their weekend
It is the third time this year
that the Birds have won their
first meet and lost their second
in one weekend. In Friday's
meet, they came out on the winning end of a 63-32 score.
Big winners for the Birds
were Bill Campbell, Dave Smith
and Brian Griffiths with two
victories apiece. Campbell took
the 200-yard freestyle and 200
Smith scored victories in the
200 butterfly and 400 freestyle
while Griffiths won the 100 freestyle and 200 breaststroke.
Bill Ishida, Evergreen Conference's top diver, didn't have
atty trouble taking the diving
for Central.
Saturday, Birds faced tougher
competition in the University of
Puget Sound, and lost 59-3§ at
Crystal Pool. UBC only won
four events out of 11. Victors
for the Birds once again were
Campbell, Smith and Griffiths.
Birds* only other win was in the
400-yard medley relay.
"WM wfcl**** BiMBona*. wo%   of
i£*n^   <£•  4«x  SeB««y.  .Ww«*
Alex, Alts IV. BE 1-S143, 6-9 p.«.
lOtSaTRIMBLE CA 4-3730 Tuesday, February 20,  1962
Page 7
Birds vs. Bakers continued
After the New Westminster Bakers' nerve-tweaking 94-92
victory over defending Canadian senior basketball champion
Lethbridge Broders last week, and the Thunderbirds' sweep of
their Saskatchewan series, it appears a match between the Birds
and the Bakers would be a game between Canada's best senior
and college basketball teams.
It would be a game which, if it came about, would be the
biggest attraction on campus this year. Last week, more than
800 fans, many of them UBC students, watched a polished Baker
team upset the pseudo-amateur Broders, a team which last year
won most of their 60-odd games, and which averaged something
like 100 points a game against Canadian competition.
Some critics claim the Bakers played away over their
heads. Your agent disagrees. The Bakers are a well-drilled team
which finally got "up" for a game.
Some critics claim the Thunderbirds would be gasping for
air if they played the Bakers. UBC lost all its good players, they
say. These people are even more ridiculous than the first group.
Their arguments reek of Aggie compost heaps, and all that.
UBC's team this year is young, but it is also relatively untried. It is a team with some hustle and fight. On a good night,
we predict they would beat the Bakers.
i Other critics feel the Bakers aren't worth playing, for a
variety of reasons. Some think the inter-city league is a,bush
league. Some, including those on the men's athletic committee,
think a Birds-Bakers game would create more harm than good.
1 Again, we must disagree. The MAC says it thinks it is a"
fortunate circumstance that the Birds will not play a couple of
former teammates on the Bakers. What it doesn't seem to realize is that UBC students are competing against fellow students
week in and week out, on junior basketball, rugby, and soccer
teams, to name a few. These students don't seem to suffer any
harmful effects themselves. Unfortunately, it's UBC's athletic
reputation which suffers the most harm.
* * *
-< A Birds-Bakers gajrne, we feel, would do no such harm. In
fact, it would do a lot of good, especially if the Birds put on a
good show. Aside from the obvious financial attractions of such
a game, it would, if properly promoted, create a lot of new interest in UBC basketball.
A lot of people don't realize that UBC has lost only one
of 32 games they have played since joining the Western Inter-
collegiateLeague. Many seem to forget that the Bakers are just
„ a collection of the fruits of about five UBC basketball seasons
^ mixed in one powerful punch.
Many seem to forget that half the.piayers in the local,city
leagues were at one time coached by Jack Pomfret, the amiable
man who's still producing winning teams at: UBC. Many.forget
that last year's Biros, many of whom are, now .with thesBakers,
didn't shoot at nearly the clip at which this year's version is
But this golden opportunity may melt,away like so much
ice on»tae; MAG'*.blushing brow^We hope those students who
rwould 'like to see a Birds-Bakers game will scribble a brief note
to the effect on the back of an unused A-card or something,
and drop it in to jne at,The Ubyssey office.
From fee verbal comments we've been overhearing, there
may be some ^nrft around here after all It's just hiding in the
woodwork that surrounds the athletic department's brains.
$• v v
NOTES TOylTOU — Broders Saturday journeyed to Edmonton, and defeated the University of Alberta Golden Bears 87-53.
The Beare-were. earner ^eaten £53-61 by -Calgary, a team which
UBC last week defeated 93-64 . . . Joh,n Madden, a Thunderbird rower two years ago, has been cut from the Oxford boat,
ending, hopes for a Canadian battle between Madden and John
Lecky, another ex-Bird, who is rOwing for Cambridge   .
Did |Qmebody say there was apathy at the University of
Manitoba? A couple of weeks ago, 1,600 students watched their
Bisons lose 74-62 to the Peru Nationals ... word has it that
Ed Suderman, the sensational scorer from tiny Mennonite Educational Institute will be playing for UBC next year   .   .   .
But Huskies stay on tracks
Puck Birds pull big switch
The UBC Thunderbirds,
showing a remarkable change
from their prairie performances, held the Saskatchewan
Huskies to two close wins in
Western Intercollegiate
hockey last weekend.
Birds literally outfought
the Huskies, but succumbed
7-4 and 3-0 in two penalty-
filled games.
Birds suffered 13-2 and 8-2
defeats to the same team
earlier this season in Saskatoon.
* *     *
Friday in Chilliwack, Birds
had a 4-3 victory in the bag
with 11 seconds of playing
time remaining, when the
Huskies tied it up and forced
the game into overtime.
Saturday, Huskies had control of the game from the
start. Their first goal came
in the first five minutes while
Bird centre Peter Kelly sat in
the penalty box.
* *     *
Birds later held a two-man
advantage for more than five
minutes but were unable to
A total of 43 penalties were
handed out in the two games,
including five 5-minute penalties Saturday.
Rough play was the order
for both teams Saturday. Late
Gannon   standout
but gymnasts lose
UBC lost 79.5-64.5 to, the University of Washington in an international gymnastics meet at
War Memorial Gym Saturday,
despite the fact that Gordie
Gannon won high individual
honors for the Birds.
The loss gave the Birds a 5-4
Tvon-lost record for the season.
They have already surpassed
last year's showing, when they
had a record of one win and
eight losses.
Here are the results of the intramural ski championships held Sunday  on Mt.  Seymour:
1. Kim Deane  (VOC)   	
2. Boh  Miller   (Betas)   	
3. Ken   Downe   (Frosh)    	
4. Dick Wilson (Union Col.)   ..
5. Fergus Dudley (Frosh)   ....
G.  Ed  Aim   (Phi Kappa  Pi)   ...
1. Jennv  Close   (VOC)        1:45.5
2. Cathy Findley   (VOC)       2:06.8
3. Jill  Broatch   (VOC)        2:35.0
M.A.A. meets
All managers and executives of the Men's Athletic
Association are asked to attend an important meeting
Wednesday noon in Bu. 225.
Elections for 1962-63 will be
For a new dining pleasure
try our daily special.
4544 W. 10th
Open 'till 11:30
Newman Christian Culture Series
speaking  on
SAT. FEB. 24 8:15 P.M.
three-goal   output
in the final period, three
Birds and two Huskies engaged in a fist-swinging brawl
behind the UBC net that resulted in 15 minutes in penalties.
*     * ■   *
Friday Kelly gave UBC
scoring lead with three goals.
The other Bird goal came
from the stick of veteran
Chern Singh.
Thunderbirds seemed able
to handle the Huskies' offence,
but were unable to get any*
thing organized themselves.
Bird goalie Bill Rayment
Saturday put on the best performance of any UBC goalie,
stopping 31 shots and allowing only three to go through.
Friday,    Ken    Smith,    the
other Thunderbird netminder,
. stopped    29    shots.     Huskie
goalie Vic Adamanche saved
a two-game total,of 38.
UBC slides to third
in gals curling, hoop
The UBC Thunderet.tes curling and basketball teams lost
both titles in the Western Intercollegiate championships over
the weekend. i ——	
The   UBC   basketballers fin-  Saskatchewan came  through
ished in. a tie for third with
Manitoba, while the earless
were also third. Alberta .won
the basketball title on the basis
of a better points for-and-against
record over  Saskatchewan.
Saskatchewan won the curr
ling, with Alberta second and
Manitoba, fo.urth.
Going winless into their, third
game, the UBC basketball team
came alive to score a surprising
upset over first place Saskatchewan Huskyettes. Led by Barb
Bengough's 18 points, the team
showed excellent offensive play
to defeat Saskatchewan 64-41.
Carol Johns, Huskyette star,
netted 15 points.
Earlier in the day, behind
Carol Sorenson's 24 points, the
University of Alberta clinched
their championship with a 68-44
win over Manitoba. Pat Pisnook
of the Bisonettes scored 29
points in this game to become
tournament high scorer for the
second consecutive year.
In curling, the University of
with five wins to take the championship.
In the finals, Carol Baldwin's
Saskatchewan rink defeated
Dinae McNaughton rink of UBC
and Alberta's MacKenzie rink
swamped Valerie Ann Manlin
from Manitoba.
Other scores were:
Saskatchewan €9, Manitoba 55.
Alberta 59,,UBC 31.
U of A at Calgary 46, Vic
College  10 (exhib.).
Saskatchewan 59, Alberta 42.
Manitoba 47, UBC 45.
,UBC Juniors 25, AJberta 45.
Alberta 68, Manitoba 44.
UBC 64, Saskatchewan 41.
Saskatchewan -U,,UBC 5.
Alfeerta 10, Manitoba 4.
Alberta 11, UBC.6.
Saskatchewan 3.4, .Manitoba 9.
Alberta 10, Saskatchewan 9.
UBC 8, Manitoba 5.
Glasses Fitted
Contact Leases
24-Hour Service OPTICAL Repairs
MU 5-0928 — MU 3-2948
Main Floor
Immediate Appointment
LA 6-8665 Pdge 8
Tuesday, February 2Q, 1942
'Tween classes
Folk singers in gym
Miriam Makeba and the Chad
Mitchell Trio noon today in the
War Memorial Gym. Admission
k    k    -k
A special meeting for election
of new officers will be held Wed.
in Bu. 205.
* *   *
Meeting at noon in Bu. 100.
Guest speaker, prominent Vancouver dentist. All those interested are invited to attend.
k    k    -k
Music for flute and Piccolo,
played toy Conrad Crocker and
Irene Rosenberg. Wed. noon in
Bu. 106.
* *   *
Important general meeting
Thurs. noon in Bu. 2239. Election of new executive. Bring
your instruments.
* *   *
A film and speaker on Alcoholism on Wed. noon in W-200.
No charge.
* *   *
General meeting Feb. 21st.
7:30 p.m. Apparatus gym. Everyone please attend.
k    k    k
General meeting tomorrow
noon in Bu. 217. New Constitution.  Important.
issues. We could conceivably be
allies with Russia in a world
dedicated to peace," said Dr.
"The new look in diplomacy
is the crux of the advance," he
said. "Diplomacy has been too
much a poker game; we have to
study, be honest, and make concessions," he said.
"Technical assistance has per-
iormed miracles, but it's still an
eye-dropper program," the professor told the Nuclear Disarmament sponsored lecture. "We
should compare what can be
achieved with armaments and
technical assistance, and then
compare the costs," he said.
Outdoor party at Harrison Hot
Springs on Sunday. Members
give names to Hari Mittal and
Hardev Bains by Wednesday.
*   *   *
Exec, elections and Film "Victory over Pain."   All  members
attend. W. 100 noon Wed.
*       *       *
Mr. Gordon Smith speaks on
Color and Composition Wed.
noon in Bu. 203.
Final briefing Wed. noon in
Bu. 2230. This is important,
please attend.
Few apply for
NFCUS flight
Only 50 applications have
been received for the National
Federation of Canadian University Students European
summer  charter flight.
NFCUS committee chairman Dave Anderson said he
cannot make definite arrangements with a name airline unless more people show interest.
He added that NFCUS will
be unable to charter an aircraft unless it has sufficent
applications by Feb. 23.
Interested parties can apply at Room 258, Brock Extension.
Commonwealth   wants
Canadian   scholars
PC Federation asks
Dief to establish
Student loan fund
OTTAWA <CUP) — Student
progressive conservatives asked
Prime Minister Diefenbaker on
Monday to establish a loan fund
so that the provinces might be
better equipped to meet the financial needs of the average
A resolution calling for a loan
fund for university students was
one of the two resolutions passed by the progressive conservative student federation at its
annual meeting held here this
The prime minister had earlier
asked the executive of the student federation to present to the
cabinet any resolutions resulting
from the meeting.
The other resolution concerning immigration commended the
government for its present stand
and asked that no immigration
officer be allowed to discriminate against anyone because of
race, creed, color or ancestry.
The delegates pointed out that
only five provinces "now provide pure student facilities" for
loans and declared that "no student possessing incentive and
ambition should be prohibited
from entering university by lack
of financial resources."
Immunization  by
vaccination, today
Appointments for the annual
vaccination clinics can be made
now at the Health Service, Wes-
brook building.
Clinics will be held today
and tomorrow at 11-11:45 and
"2-2:30 p.mu
Students requiring immunizations for;; international travel
certificates to foreign countries
this summer should have their
smallpox vaccination at one of
the above clinics.
15% Discount
Imported  Cat Farts  tuia
'Overseas Auto Ports]
112th and Alma BE 1-7688
OTTAWA (CUP)—Cold Canadian weather got you down?
What you need is a Commonwealth Scholarship to Pakistan!
Available to men and women,
the awards are for fields of advanced study, or undergraduate
study if no university or college in Canada offers courses
in the subjects of their choice.
Courses of study are available
in the following subjects:
Islamic Studies, Urdu, Archaeology, Arabic, Agriculture, Geology, Geography, and Education.
*     *     *
The awards are normally
made for a period covering two
academic years, and the intervening summer but awards can
be shortened or lengthened.
The value of the awards has
been fixed so that under normal
circumstances the living- allowance   and   other   benefits   will
cover the scholar's expenses of
travelling and study during
tenure of study.
Travel to and from Pakistan
is provided; tuition fees, personal maintenance and clothing
allowances of close to $200, as
well as approximately $65 each
year for books and apparatus
and internal travel are also
given with the award.
Applications must be filed by
March 1 with the Canadian-Universities   Foundation.    77    Metcalfe Street, Ottawa, Canada.
*     *     *
India and Australia also offer
Commonwealth scholarships to
Canadian students.
Application forms giving details of the scholarships are
available from Dean Walter
Gage, chairman of the UBC
awards committee, in his office
in the Buchanan building.
3075 Granville - RE 3-5813
4423 W. 10th Ave. — CA 44)833
5075 Kingsway - HE 1-8818
•^^1ft"^^•^■,     "*"^
FOR   SALE:   Two   5-60/5.90-15
tires. One MG Tonneau. Call RE
1-2505  after 5 p.m.	
FOR SALE: '50 Studebaker
Champ. Good cond. R&H O.D.
$140. RE 3-0111 or RE 1-2319.
3500 W. 4th. Lome.	
WANTED: Male student to
share apartment in Kitsilano.
Reas. rent. Chris. RE 1-6459
after 5:30.
LOST: Would the person who
found a pair of white shorts in
the gym last Mon. at lunch-
time please contact Doug at
AM. 6-5204, or turn them into
the dressing room office.
RIDE WANTED: From Trafalgar and 10th Avenue reaching
UBC at 8:30 a.m. and leaving
at 5 p.m. Phone RE 6-0401.
English Bay Monday to Thursday inclusive—evening 5 p.m.
Sheila, MU 1-8511 before 8
FOUND: Men's wristwatch.
Owner please identify. Write:
D. Luth, 4765 West 4th Ave.
Van. 8.	
FOUND: One lighter in Buchanan Fri. Ph. RE 8-8044 or any
noon hour in Ubyssey office
and ask for Hendrickson.
FOUND: Ladies' gold watch.
Pearl bracelet. Ladies ring,
nylon jacket (gent's). Claim
Proctor's Office, Brock.
FOUND: Engish 427 notes outside Buch. bldg., Feb. 16.
Please phone MU 1-0066.
LOST: Men's umbrella taken by
mistake from Bu 106 Wed.
(Feb. 14) morning. I have
yours. Call RE 1-5082 after 5
LOST: Black  coat with glasses
in pocket at Engineering Bldg. i
Thurs. noon, Feb.  15. Finder
please    call   Wayne   at    HE
wallet containing papers urgently needed, so would finder
please phone AL 3-2079. Lost
in Men's Gym (Locker room)
on Thurs., Feb. 15. Reward!
LOST: Two sleeping bags, an
icelandic eiderdown and a
large duffel bag, missing from
Carey Hall after VCF ski
weekend at Baker. Please con-
tace Barb Staniforth, CA.
4-9972, or Ron Young, CA.
REWARD: Five dollars reward
will be paid for the return of
the raincoat (made in Israel,
slash pockets, very light
brown) which was misplaced
in the librarv. Fri., Feb. 9.
Phone CA 4-5635 after 9:00
See and Hear them today at the Gym!
Hear Them Anytime on Kapp Records
—Chad Mitchell Trio
"Mighty Day on Campus"
MONO     .   .  .  $4.20
STEREO  .   .   .  $5.20
-Many voices of Miriam Makeba
MONO    .  ...  $4.20
STEREO  .   .  .  $5.20
508 WEST 10th AVENUE
CAstle 4-6811


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