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The Ubyssey Mar 12, 1959

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Full Text

 COME
TO
THE UB YSSEY
GENERAL
MEETING
Vol. XLI
VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY, MARCH 12, 1959
No. 52
ON TO VICTORIA
"CHARLEY'S AUNT," directed by Ian Thorne, will be playing at the Auditorium tonight,
Friday and Saturday.    Admission 75c,  tea not included.
Fiji's Succeed In Motion For
International Birth Control
? *
A motion calling for worldwide birth control was success- j
fully affirmed by Phi Gamma
Delta fraternity during a Leg-1
ion Cup debate Wednesday.
The motion,  "Resolved that
whereas   the    greatest   danger
facing the world today is overpopulation,   we   should   have
world-wide  control   of  birth," ]
was successfully maintained by i
Frank Iacobucci and Brian Mc- i
Gavin. j
Gail Mclntyre and Derek j
Hopkins of the Conservative j
Club contested the motion.       j
Iacobucci   called   for   international birth control, possibly j
through some medium such as
the World Health Organization
of the United Nations.
He quoted a Church of Eng-1
land   clergyman as stating   in i
1957 that "a responsible use of i
contraceptives    is    morally
right."
Previous plans for national
birth control such as those
tried in India have failed because of lack of pre-education
of the people concerned, Iacobucci said.
Gail Mclntyre, speaking
against the motion, stated that
a change in people's attitudes
rather than birth control was
needed.
"Birth control is merely a
stop-gap  method."  she said.
She suggested that an equal
pooling of resources would aid
food supplies and that a deliberate decrease in ^papulatieh
would merely. «aeM4SicfeaJjed
«t jfoo^producti^n.'; f; " >
"Only   intelligent   p e o p 1 e j
would  practise   birth-control,"
she said, "and a corresponding \
lack  of  children from  intelli- j
gent homes would be disaster-
ous."
McGavin    said    the    higher
population today was explained
by the decrease in child death- !
rates, preventive medicine, and ;
fewer deaths from war«. j
He said the world population !
was increasing at a rate of 69]
thousand    a    day   and    there j
"would soon be a limit beyond
which   a   corresponding   agricultural    production    increase
was impossible.'
"History is full of examples
of wars caused by overpopulation," McGavin said.
He said that a Catholic Bishop had declared that if there
was a risk of children being
undernourished that "the
Church would not object to
any reasonable method df birth
control."
He quoted a survey made by
UBC's Economics Department
in 1958 in which seven out
of 10 adults interviewed said
they would not object to birth
control.
The hopes of the underdeveloped countries of the vrorld
cannot be realized unless there
is some programme of birth
control within the next few-
decades. McGavin said.
On the contrary, the "greatest danger facing the world today is not overpopulation,"
■Detett Hopkinsr: speaking" for
the negative said-
"How can we have birth
control as a world-wide programme when we can't even
get nations to agree that birth
control is a good thing?" he
asked.
"If population control is necessary to economic success
then France, who started birth
control in the 19th century,
should be leading the world,"
he said.
Hopkins pointed out that not
only the problem of freedom
but the""ethics of parenthood
were involved in any consideration of birth control.
"Control of birth on any national or international levels
is one more advance towards
stateism," he said.
Aho Replaces
Ex - Patriot
A new bird will nest in the
lofty Raven office next year.
Edward Aho, Architecture II,
will replace present editor, Desmond Fitzgerald who will fly
away to Malaya on a WUS scholarship.
Students' Council has appointed Jolly Jim Horsman Co-ordinator of Publication. This year,
Horsman held the position of
Brock Co-ordinator.
Elected as Arts representatives in the recent AWS elections were Jeanette James,
second year (by acclamation);
Mamie Rogers, thirdyyear; Sharon Bernard, ;*>urttr,i year,
Chuck Asks To
Speak In House
Chuck Connaghan, AMS president, will speak in the B. C.
Legislature in behalf of students facing a $100 fee hike next
term if allowed to enter the House.
Connaghan has formally requested permission to appear
before the Bar of the House to express concern over financial
hardships of students facing a fee increase.
In a letter to Wesley Black, provincial secretary, Connaghan stated he would convey his concern on behalf of UBC
students.
EXPRESSION   OF   GRATITUDE
At the same time he will show "an expression of their
(students') gratitude . . . for introducing legislation designed
to help worthy and competent university students."
"I hope that leave will be granted since the matter is of
great importance to the future of many university students in
this province," stated Connaghan.
WILL   BE   FIRST   STUDENT
It will not be the first time a B. C. citizen has made such
a request, although Connaghan will be the first UBC student to
appear before the Bar of the House in such a capacity.
In 1950, the government allowed Chief William Scow,
president of Native Brotherhood of B.C., to speak from the
Bar of the House to congratulate the government at that time.
Connaghan quoted the Scow appearance as a precedent
for fulfilling his own request to speak.
Letters were also sent to Bennett and Peterson informing
them, of the request received by Black.
TIME   NOT   SPECIFIED
Connaghan did not specify a time in his letter.
"Your petitioner (Cpnnaghan) prays for leave to appear
before the Bar of the Provincial House of Parliament on an
appropriate occasion . . ." the letter stated.
STUDENT POLL
FAVORS GREEKS
A student poll taken Wednesday revealed no support for a
proposal to ban the Greek Letter Societies from campus.
Students picked at random expressed surprise at the proposal and said they did not see the reason behind it.
Typical comments were:
"I don't belong to a fraternity, but from what I understand,
the fellows enjoy them, and they seem to promote interest in
student affairs and scholarship," commented Mel Humphrey,
second year Arts.
Roberta Forster, Education IV ,said: "I do not think they
fulfil a purpose. The fact that the name fraternity implies
brotherhood as sufficient." She also mentioned that she was
not in a sorority.
"I'm in first year and I wasn't thinking of joining a frat. I
think they are a good thing in their own way. Maybe they
should be quieted down a bit, but I don't think they should be
completely abondoned," said Kieth Davies, Arts I.
"I'm graduating this spring and it won't have any effect on
me. I'm not a fraternity member, but I don't have anything
against them. Only about 12% of students are members and
they seem to run the university, and this seems to be beneficial
to some extent," commented Richard Savage, Eng. IV.
John Pincofy, Eng. Ill, said, "I don't have a definite opinion
on this, butl don't think they should be banned.. They are good
organizatiansffor. students to get together for social reasons." PAGE TWO ^	
THE U9YSSEY
1SIBSIBIR CANADIAN WtVERSTTY PRESS
Authorized as second «lass mail by Post Office Department, Ottawa
; Published three times a week throughout the University year
in Vancouver by the Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society,
University of B.C. Editorial opinions expressed are those of the
Editorial Board of The Ubyssey and not necessarily those of the
Alma Mater Society Or the University of B.C.
Telephones: Editorial Offices, AL. 4404; Locals 12, 13 and 14;
Business offices, AL. 4404; Local 15.
EDTTOR4N-C1BEF,    ALAN FORREST
SENIOR EDITORS:    Judy Frain and Elaine Bissett
Managing Editor  Judy Frain
Sports Editor  Bob Bush
Chief Photographer       ۥ Landie
Critics Editor       David Bromige
CUP Editor ...... - Judy Harker
Associate Editors .... Rupert Buchanan, RosewtaTy Kent-Barber
How Students
Are feeling
During my three days absence from the campus, letters
<to this paper have jpiled up.
High.
I have on hanct*42 letters.
Of this total 31aieal with the fee increase in one way
or another.
Comments range all the way from "but the Premier is
giving us as much as 'he can," all the way to things The
Ubyssey cannot'publish, because it is a family newspaper.
•"■Sample comments are:
'      *A stwdent strike is wot enough."
"Our own apathy has defeated us."
"Premier Bennett is clever enough to starve an institution whose members Would never vote' Social Credit aftiy-
way."
"Write to the daily newspapers . . . and thereby destroy
hot only the happy budget, but also its smiling creator."
"All our efforts have* been too little and too late."
«
'I'm "going tor forget abwrt $*e! fee increase and go get
Ttairtk."
"We seenr-to'%e ittbrc<cowee*wed about fashion shows
4fean-dbowt the future of this university."
"Let us be honest. . . We are looking out for ourselves
and ourselves alone,"
c    ~~**Why was" the delegation to Victoria not sent before the
budget was brought down byUennett?"
"Strike one day a month until fees go down again."
"March on Victoria."
Not all letters are against the $100 fee increase. A
,few are in favour.
At least they say they are. It is very difficult these
days to separate straight forward opinion from satire.
Some are obvious.   Like:
"The whole problem would be solved if Canada were
to declare war *n'the HWted StMes."
Others arer'extrttneljrisubtie.
-There seems to be, however, a very small but very
determined gr&np that not only willi-sgly accepts! the' $100
fee increase,"but^eagerty hopes foreven higher fees.
Average student »pinien as reflected by the letters
seems to be: We don't like the fee increase. We want to
do something about it:
Letters on other topics include: one letter supporting
oampus bookstore policy, two letters criticizing The
Ubyssey for various things, three letters praising The
Ubyssey for various things, one letter complaining about
parking fines, and one letter in support of the way men
dress on campus.
THE     UBYSSEY
Thursday, March 12, 1959
LETTERS to (he EDITOR
^Unmitigated
'Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
My resignation from the Socked Club casts no asperations
upon the individual members
of "that club aside from the
fact that they seem collectively
"enable to take a stand on the
subject of fee increases.
As   for   the  Statements  re
ferring to me in Tuesday's
paper, those —"Mr. Benson"
are "unmitigated lies". I mentioned Mr. Peterson as a
speaker for this term so that
he could "try" to defend the
governments position regarding university grants. Mr. Benson and his cohorts were afraid
to discuss the possibilities such
an invitation Would have.
Robert AitkSfe
Commuriiste Wave  Some
Shortcomings,  Too
By RON FARIS
(Graduate Student)
Canadian Communists complain bitterly of the brutality found in the American-spon
sored nations of Latin America.
Europe.
In Poland in 1941 they imprisoned and executed without
trial Erlich and Atler, two socialistic  leaders.
Kazamier Puzak, secretary of
the Polish Socialist Party, and
five others were imprisoned in
1947 for trying to revive the
Polish Socialist Party. Puzak
died in prison May 1950. Ant-
oni Pajdak, with 16 other Polish resistance leaders, was invited to Moscow after the war
to discuss the new Polish government.
All 17 were imprisoned and
have not been heard from
since.. ,
Pajdak's wife, also a leading
socialist, was arrested in Nov.
1947. She was tortured in
prison and died Feb. 1948: She
allegedly threw herself from
a third floor prison window —
but there was no autopsy or
Obituary allowed to appear.
The Socialist International
states that over '200 democrats
Were imprisoned without trial
in Poland. '
In Hungary, the Socialist
international estimates that
over 500 Democratic.' Socialists were irirprisoned.
The same type of treatment
was meted out to dmocrats in
the other nations under the
yoke of Soviet imperialism.
Even more intriguing are the
gyrations of these sweethearts
in Canada. In 1938 they supported the Social Credit in Alberta. In 1939 they supported
Duplessis in Quebec because
he opposed the War effort. In
1944 they supported the Liberals. The LPP National Executive on May 28, 1944, announced they would, "Strive to
elect a Liberal-Labour coalition government in the next
election."
And what did they say about
'the CCF?
"The CCF leaders cynically
spurn and reject the national
unity policy . . . and instead
of standing for a practical policy of immediate social progress they take refufe in radical sounding phrases about
Socialism."
— (Hamilton   Spectator,   May
29, 1944).
Commenting on such manoeuvres as the alleged Liberal-
Communist coalition, M. J.
Coldwell, the CCF National
Leader stated:
"We know that at bottom
the Communists have not
changed their views about the
CCF and democratic socialism.
They have always declared
democratic socialist parties to
be their principal enemy and
their ultimate objective is to
"liquidate" Such movements as
the CCF."
They conveniently forget the actions of their playmates in
Congratulations
Editor, the Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
As one who saw the production of Euripides' The Bacchae, I would like to congratulate all concerned on an excellent performance.
Graduate
■ < «     •       >■;!■■•..    i ■, ■-. i
LETTERS to the EDITOR
Up the Fees
Editor, the Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Unfortunately, Mr. Irving is
•right. The opinions expressed
by Mr. Ostensbee are not those
of the majority of students, a
fact which is greatly regretted
by those of us who have a real
understanding of the function
of a university.
Those who cry out against
a fee increase should be members of a university, for
through their lack of appreciation of the finer things in life,
fraternities, parties, sports cars
and the many other indications
of a suitable position in society, they display the undeserved nature of their attendance here.
The only reasonable test for
a prospective university
student is the financial one,
for those who cannot pass it
are merely a drag on the members of the student body who
can.
Thus a fee increase should
have the desirable effect of
clearing from the campus those
who can barely afford to at-
' tend, and who seem to think
that they can qualify on academic grounds alone. This
would leave the faculties free
for those most able to derive
fullest enjoyment from them.
Let us hope, therefore, for
further fee increases to aid us
in our fight against that worst
of all possible evils, a demo-
cratc system of higher education. Succe'ss is possible, for
we have the enthusiastic backing of the Social Credit government.
N. K. Chippingdale,
.fi&rts ill
An Explanation
Editor, the Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
In the March 3 edition of
The Ubyssey I was reported
as having resigned from the
Social Credit Club and in the
March 5 edition, as having returned.
I would hereby like to take
the opportunity to clearly explain my position. I was contacted by a former Socred and,
in a telephone conversation,
I told him I felt the government had given inadequate aid
to the university.
It seems this person must
have concluded that I was resigning from the Social Credit
Club. Consequently, he notified the Ubyssey and reported
a resignation which had never
occurred.
The Ubyssey printed the
story in seemingly good faith
without contacting me to verify my alleged resignation.
Later, after contacting the
executive of the Social Credit
Club, the Ubyssey discovered
that I was stiil-& nseniber. Con
sequently, it concluded that I
must have "repented and returned" to the Club. Again
the story was- published without contacting me.
What really happened is
that I had only expressed an
opinion to a certain person and
never resigned from the Social Credit Club.
Siebert Wolf
Ed. Note — We printed the
story of Mr. Wolf's resignation
after receiving the report from
what had proved to be reliable sources. We tried repeatedly to contact Mr. Wolf to
verify the report but were unable to contact him. If it is
true that Mr. Wolf did not
quit the club then we are in-'
deed sorry.
Labels
Editor, The Ubyssey,
* Dear Sir:
It must be nice to have such
a neatly compartmentalized
mind as Mr. Smith displays in
the Ubyssey, Friday, March 6.
Mr. Smith quickly labels
anyone who believes there
should be no tuition fees a
Socialist. Mr. Smith seems to
forget that at one time such
things as old-age pensions,
Workmen's Compensation, and
graduated income-tax (or any
income-tax at all, for that matter) were decried as "Socialistic". Mr. Smith, believing —
since Social Credit believes—
in these things, would be, by
his own standards, a "Socialist" in an earlier day.
I believe that many of our
standards of University entrance are wrong. One of these
standards is the student's, or
the student's family, ability to
pay a financial prerequisite to
University entrance. Yet, I am
not a Socialist, and strongly
resent Mr. Smith's attempts to
label me, and others like me,
Socialist.
Mr. Smith's analysis of the
budget provisions for UBC
have been answered time and
again. Like his party, he likes
to "pass the buck" to the Federal Government and take
credit for the help it does give.
This is the basis for the argument that the student's contribution to the University budget
has decreased from 46 per cent
to 17 per cent while Social
Credit has been in power.
The statement that the submission of the Board of Governors was not to be taken
seriously is patently ridiculous
on its face.
As for members of the Student Council taking the fee increase as their "pet project"—
long may there be Councils
with the intestinal fortitude to
fight for the student in the face
of Mr. Smith's labels. No one
else is doing it.
Ben Trevino Thursday, "March'12, 1959
TtfE     UBYSSEY
PAGE THttEE
CHEERLEADER NAMED
"COED Of MONTH"
AWS "Co-ed of the Month"
is Donna Yee, UBC cheerleader and Phrateres Sweetheart.
She is a second year student
and vice-president of a Phrateres sub-chapter and secretary
of the Chinese Varsity Club.
Donna is also pragramme
chairman for Chinese Varsity Club she helped with the
Club's Day booth and Homecoming Float.
EUROPE
Dublin to the Iron Curtain; Africa
to Sweden. You're accompanied —
not   herctetl   around.
COLLEGE  GROUPS
$685  - $1,340
EUROPE    SUMMER    TOURS
255 Sequoia (Box 4),
■Pasadena,   Calif.
QUESTIONNAIRE
PROBES FINANCES
A  questionnaire is  being circulated   among   students  to
determine their financial circumstances.
• VANCOUVER    SYMPHONY    conductor Irwin Hoffman
>'idirects a program of light music today in the Auditorium.
Hoffman To  Conduct
Noon Hour Symphony
The  Vancouver  Symphony Orchestra  plays   on   campus
today at noon in the Auditorium.
The concert, sponsored by the
Special Events and Fine Arts
Committees, is free to all
students and staff.
Musical Director and Conductor Irwin Hoffman will
direct the 75-piece Orchestra in
a programme of light music
especially selected for UBC
students. j
Included on the program will j
be Mendelssohn's 'Italian' Sym- j
phony, Bizet's 'Carmen' - suite ;
Number One, and Tschaikov-;
sky's  'Marche Slav.'
The orchestra rehearsed in the
Auditorium   during   the   morn-:
ing. (!
Special     Events     Committee
member,  Chuek Lankester  said ,'
Wednesday "anyone who wants
to  go  and   hear  the   orchestra
rehearse Thursday will be more
than welcome."
Today's concert is one of the
last in Vancouver for the orchestra as they leave shortly on a
special B.C. interior tour.
f He just  <vt>n't  co-operate
! unless I wear shoes from
CAMPUS SHOES
Men! -Step~4& style with a -
pair of Desert Boots.
Open All Day Wednesdays
and Fridays 'till 9 p.m.
Phone AL. 0408
4442 West   10th
Illustrated   Lecture
— on —
Character Analysis
Come see yourself' as
others see you.
Some startling truths  on
how  to  read  the   other
fellow by
Jcrrrres AA. ■McDorraFd
to be held in '
SCOTTISH AUDITORIUM
(12th Ave. and Fir St.)
Monday, March  16
8.00 p.m.
Trinity   6-7563
MatzandWozny
548 Howe St.       MU.3-4715
* CaStom  Tailored   Snits
Special iSttrdentK Rates ;
lor Ladies  and' GenHemen
Gowns and Hoods
Uniforms
Double Breasted suits
modernized in the . new
single    breasted    styles.
X f^^rerefWS^wSroff^i
zm
7m>
William Caxton
Device used  by  Caxton*-
1422-91,   printer • of   theS
first book in English.       %
5?
DUTHTE  bodks
301 Robson Street
Vancouver  -   MU. 4-271*-
■iilMMHHHHI
Today Noon in the Auditorium —
THE VANCOUVER SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
Irwin Hoffman conducting,
present a Pops Concert.    Admission is free.
Frkkiy, March  13-*-
DR. WAYNE SUTTLES (Dept. of Anthropology),
gives a lecture on "African Sculpture"
at 12.30 in the Fine Arts Gallery.
Monday, March  23 **-
The Poet, STEPHEN SPENDER
will be reading his poetry at noon.
Students receive copies of the
two-page questionnaire from
their class representatives or
may pick them up in the Buchanan   Building.
The questionnaire asks for information on the costs of room
and board, running a car, and
miscellaneous costs. It also asks
how much money the student
epects to have from summer
employment, bursuries, loans
and other sources of income.
The forms must be completed
and returned to'class representatives or the AMS office by
Monday, March 23.
$8.00 per Hour
Yes, you can make $8.00 an
hour working 2 hours per
night. We require students
who can work 2 hours every
night or several hours a
week.
Possibility of  full   time
summer employment.
Phone RE. 1-8821
between 9 a.m. and 7 p.m.
for appointment.
u\
i'i
'Your Headquarters For Travel'
A complete service for travellers.   Relax — let us make,
all the arrangements.   We represent all steamship companies, airlines;-hotels' and Greyhound buses.    Book your
passage at our coonvenient office, only two blocks from
the University gates.
TRAVEL HEADQUARTERS
4576 West 10th Avenue
Phone ALma 4511
FILMSOC      PRESENTS
S:
Tues./Mdr. T7, 3i30,?6.00 and 8.15
Great Expectations
This is a must for all students in English 200
Admission:    35c
—(:::)	
Tues., Mar. 24, 3.30, 6.00 and 8.15
Pride and Prejudice
Also for- English 200       (Adm.  S5c)
 (:::)	
The Week of March 23-26 is:
"THE FESTIVAL OF CHARLIE CHAPLIN"
ir
FUNNIER   THAN...
"Scienceman il&ver
Hurry!    Hurry!    Hurry!    Buy your tickets
now at the AMS for the fanniesf farce
ever written.
"Charley's >Aurif
Directed by  IAN THORNE
Where?   -  "Auditorium.
When? - Tonight, Fri.# Sat., 8.30 p.m.
How Much?   -   75c for Students
(others $1.25 and $1.GO)
Who's Doing ft? - The Players Club.      *
Is there a Funnier Play? - NO. PAGE FOUR
THE     UBYSSEY
Thursday, March 12, 195*
'Tween Glasses
Announce Winners
Of Story Contest
NFCUS — All those who submitted entries to the NFCUS
short -story contest may pick up
their stories at the NFCUS office, except for Roger Harding
and Michael Sinclair whose entries were the winners from
UBC and have been forwarded
to the National contest.
* *     *
SPECIAL EVENTS — Vancouver Symphony Orchestra
play at a free Pops concert in
the Auditorium at noon.
* *     *
ROD    AND    GUN    CLUB —
Please note correct time and
place of final meeting. Today at
12.30 in Bu. 217.
* #*     *
S.C.M. — "My Job, My Vocation" — Drs. Shemilt, Ross,
Clark and Prescott will form a
panel to discuss the relationship
between their field of work and
Sasamar Cabs
— ALma  2400 —
Affiliated   with
Black Top Cab (1958) Ltd.
Phone MU. 1-2181
RENTAL & SALES
• Full Dress
• Morning Coats
• White and Blue Coats
• Shirts and Accessories
• $1.00 discount to
UBC Students.
E. A. LEE Ltd.
523 HOWE, MU. 3-2457
GRADUATES
LAST
CHANCE
TO PURCHASE YOUR
NFCUS   LIFE
PLAN
INSURANCE
TERRY MULLIGAN
CANADIAN
PREMIER LIFE
779 W. 9th EX. 2924|
S. K. COLE, CLU
Branch Manager
their Christian faith, Hut L-5 at
noon.
* *     *
NEWMAN CLUB— Three
Newmanites are fighting in the
Boxing finals in Women's Gym
at 12.30. Get out and support
these boys.
* *     *
FILMSOC — General meeting
today at 12.30 in Bu. 202.
* *     *
AQUA-SOC — Important general meeting for election of new
executive in Arts 206. Last
meeting of the year.
* *     *
EVENTS  FRIDAY   13TH
FINE     ARTS     GALLERY —
Dr. Wawne Suttles, Dept. of Anthropology, will give a talk on
the exhibition of African sculpture now on display in the Gallery at 12.30 Friday in the Fine
Arts Gallery.
* *     *
PRE-SOCIAL   WORK   SOCY.
— E. D. McRae of the Alcoholism Foundation will speak on
Friday at 12.30 in Bu. 212.
* *     *
PSYCHOLOGY CLUB presents Dr. Signori speaking on
"Drug Addiction" on Friday at
12.30 in HM-2.
LUTHERAN STUDENT* Association — Rev. Diers will speak
on "Laubach, Missionary to Indonesia" in Hut L-3, Friday at
noon.
* *     *
SQUASH CLUB—Meeting on
Friday at 12.30 in Bu. 221. All
members must attend.
* *     *
SATURDAY
.  CCF    YOUTH    SEMINAR —
Foreign Affairs, 10 a.m to 10
p.m., Saturday, March 14, at
Boag House, 2611 East 54th. All
under 30, welcome. For transportation phone RE. 3-2573.
Women Elect
New Slate
Election results in AWS and
WAD are:
Cheryl White has been elected
Vice-President of AWS; Valerie
Capstick, Secretary; Rhona Col-
dicutt, Treasurer, and Fran
Charkow, PRO.
New Vice-President of WAD
is Marilyn Peterson; Margaret
Peebles is Treasurer, and Doreen Weston, Secretary.
UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE
HOURS:      -
SATURDAY:
9 a.m. io 5 p.m.
-   9 a.m. to Noon
LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS
EXERCISE BOOKS and SCRIBBLERS
GRAPHIC ENGINEERING PAPER,    BIOLOGY PAPER,
LOOSE LEAF REFILLS,   FOUNTAIN PENS and INK,
DRAWING PAPER
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MOHAIR
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as a sun-drenched garden, new Kitten deep-looped
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CLUB  NOTES
CCF CLUB
CCF Club invites all members and others interested
under the age of thirty, to
attend the second semi-annual
CCF Youth Seminar to be held
Saturday at Boag House, 2611
East 54th Avenue.
Theme will be foreign affairs.
The programme chaired by
Stephen Lewis, will begin at
10:00 a.m., with a film entitled "Neighbours", followed by
a panel discussion on "H-bomb
Diplomacy". The panel, under
the leadership of Helen Sturdy,
will include Alex MacDonald,
former M.P. for Vancouver
Kingsway; Dr. D. P. Pandia,
Vancouver lawyer; and Dr. J.
B. Brown of the Department
of Physics at UBC.
After lunch, which is included in the registration fee of
, 50 cents, there will be a "Fighting Words" panel discussion
in which members of the audience are invited to take part.
At 2:00 p.m., there will be
another panel discussion on
"The Future of Germany",
chaired by Lyle Kristiansen,
CCF Club leader on campus.
The panel will include Dr.
John Conway, Department of
International Atffairs at UBC;
Bob Prittie, Burnaby Alderman; and Joergen Schlichting,
German exchange student.
At 3:15, there will be a panel
on "Canada as Others See Us",
chaired by Dr. David Corbett,
and including Jairus Mutam-
bikwa, Rhodesia; Hussein Has-
Copies of Typed
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Photocopy 5 Copies $1.00
Milticopy 5 Copies $1,00
Mail  Service
Phone   MUtual   1-4726
603 West Hastings St.
B.C.   MAILING   SERVICE
VARSITY
THEATRE
4375 West 10th
Phone ALma 0345
Thurs.,   Fri.f  Sat.
March 12,13,14
LOOK OUT FOR . . .
"ROCKETS
GALORE"
The hilarious Comedy Hit
starring
DONALD  SINDEN
and
JEANNIE CARSON   ,
 ^	
COMING SOON	
"Peyton Place"
san, Malaya; Clarence Bayne,
Trinidad; and Peter Djwa, Indonesia.
An evaluation of the CCF
by Grace Mclnnis will be followed by a banquet ($1.00),
at 5:30, with Michel Chart-
rand, Quebec CCF leader,
speaking. The evening will end
with a social programme.
Students of all political
groups are welcome to attend.
For transportation or further
information, phone Ron Farris,
at RE 3-2573.
How Lost
Was Lost
The Philosophy Club and
the University Humanist Association are jointly sponsoring a
lecture by Dr. Annette Ruben-
stein to be held on Friday in
Buch   104  at  12:30.
TOPIC  OF LECTURE
"How Lost Was the Lost
Generation?"
Dr. Rubenstein was formerly
an Instructor of Philosophy at
the University of New York.
She has had many dramatic
critiqisms, book reviews, and
other literary articles printed
in both popular and scholarly
periodicals. She is at present
completing a critical history
of American literature.
NEWS IS
ALWAYS HOT
MUSIC  IS
ALWAYS COOL
on
UBC RADIO
FILMSOC
PRESENTS
&heat~i>t
SUSPENSE!
). ARTHUR RANK
pwseMs       * -;•
OHN   VALET
Great
xpectations
* chaws wotae» a mm» mmam
Am KAQLE-UON FILMS 8tl*M>

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