UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Nov 2, 1961

Item Metadata


JSON: ubysseynews-1.0124908.json
JSON-LD: ubysseynews-1.0124908-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): ubysseynews-1.0124908-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: ubysseynews-1.0124908-rdf.json
Turtle: ubysseynews-1.0124908-turtle.txt
N-Triples: ubysseynews-1.0124908-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: ubysseynews-1.0124908-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

of a
UCC rescinds charge
Scott   not   negligent
but system at fault'
Council to
ask judge's
A student court judge will be
"invited" to resign by student
Councillors, Monday, passed a
motion "inviting" Fred Fletcher,
news editor of the Ubyssey, to
resign from his position as alternate judge because "the concept
of iihpairtiality has been violated
in recent court activity."
The motion arose as a result
of a student court ruling on the
recent issue of council directing
the Ubyssey to print certain
stories. Fletcher, a fourth-year
Arts student,, sat as a judge on
„ the court which ruled the coun-
cil's   action  illegal.
Student president Alan Cornwall had asked the court to rule
on the legality of the council's
tight to carry out such action.
'After   the   council   read   the
court's verdict, it was then unsure of Cornwall's right to ask
, tq   have   such   a   ruling   made
without council's consent.
Council then referred the
judgment back to the court for
a ruling on whether or not the
question was correctly submitted to it-
It was then ruled inadmissible
as a basis for judgment.
An official council statement
said: "Members'" of council feel
that the concept of impartiality
has been violated* : in recent
student court activity."     '
The motion passed with a
vote of seven to;:three with five
abstentions. There are twenty-
two voting members On council.
Fletcher said^: Wednesday, he
has not received notice of the
Lance Finch, the court's chief
justice, said he: asked Fletcher
to appear at the hearing. "It was
on- short notice, and I wanted as
broad a representation as possible," he said. |j
Law President, Chas. McLean, who brought the motion to
the floor, said principles Of impartiality should be maintained.
Finch said it was Fletcher
that first mentioned his own
possible bias.    '■
Fletcher said when he first
spoke to the court he mentioned
his bias and attempted to confine his comments to the technical aspects of the question.
Finch said there was no possible chance that the rest of the
court didn't know of Fletcher's
connection with The Ubyssey.
He said it is legal for the
council to request the resignation
of a student court judge.
Council Secretary Lynn McDonald said the motion is saying
"we hope he resigns."
McLean said' among gentlemen you don't ask men to do
such things. "I'm not forcing
him to resign at this point," he
Fletcher said he would certainly resign if he felt he had
been serving -his own interests
Cofttmued'ott Page 3
Vol. XLIV    VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY, NOV. 2, 1961     No. 20
HULA, HULA OOO-LA-LA! Come and shake a grass skirt with
me at the Nurses' Undergrad Society's "Hukilau" Friday, says
gyrating Norma Cann, Nursing 4. Dance will be held from
9 p.m. to 1 a.m. at Sherry's Hall, 2723 West Fourth. Dress
Hawaiian and bring $3 a couple for tickets at the door.
Grad referendum to be
resubmitted to students
The Graduate Student Fee
Reduction ', referendum which
failed Oct. 13, because too few
students voted, will be re-submitted to students November 16.
Graduate students are now
required to pay a $12 graduate
centre fee to defray operating
expences of the Graduate
Student Centre.
If the referendum fails, graduate students will have to pay
a total activity fee of $36 while
undergraduates pay only the
$24 A.M.S. fee.
If the referendum is approved
by the student body, most grad
students will still be assessed a
fee equal to that of the undergraduates.
The referendum, endorsed by
both student council and the
University Board of Governors
requires that graduate students
"be assessed AMS fees only for
the first year they are registered ih the faculty of graduate
In order to pass, the referend
um must be approved by two-
thirds of the students who vote.
The referendum will not be
valid unless at least twenty percent of the student body votes.
University Clubs Committee executive has decided Alma
Mater Society treasurer Malcolm Scott was not negligent at
budget discussipn group meetings after all.
The executive Tuesday rescinded its earlier approval of
a budget discussion group report that charged Scott with
monopolization of group meetings ahd refusal to.make budget
changes where necessary.
The meeting then passed a
motion which was essentially
the same as the discussion group
repprt but minus a clause which
'■' f'That the. treasure was neglecting his duty in not wishing
to do any extra work to rearrange the budget where necessary, but rather suggesting that
dissatisfied groups would find
it' easier to apply for money
from the margin." Rather than
handle the chair at these meetings he was seen to monopolize
these meetings with a constant
stream of editorialization.
UC-G president Eric Mitterndorfer! said, "We deleted this
statement because on further
perusal we considered it in poor
taste." Also we feel there is no
further point in embarrassing
individuals when it was in fact
the system we were unhappy
In the budget discussion group
report which UCC had approved
October 25, it also charged:
• that budget discussion group
meetings accomplished nothing
other than clarifying; where
some of the other money was
being spent; v
• that the voting re additional
grants to any one of the groupti
represented w a s automatically
deadlocked with each being
afraid that if another was granted more, its own budget would
be cut;
• that not quite enough insight was allowed the various
groups in order to specifically
suggest where the budget should
be cut to accommodate his own
The budget discussion group
meetings were chaired by Scott
and   had   representatives   from
UCC, Undergraduate Societies
Committee, Women's Athletic-
Association and Men's Athletic
Women's Athletics Association representatives to the budget discussion group refuted the
UCC statements in a letter to
The Ubyssey.
"At no time during the meetings did either Mr. Scott or his
representative, Mr. (Bernie)
Papke, hesitate to answer all
questions to the group's satisfaction", the letter stated.
Scott told The Ubyssey Wednesday, "I have not been formally notified that the acceptance
of the report has been rescinded".
"I feel the attack was a personal one and a ipersonal apology is necessary: as ;well as
formal retraction of the statement," he said.
The letter stated that>* the.
"personal attacks'} on the tr^ssfe
urer were extremely, ljiiiflnry
that he had; not monopolized
the meetings and that he seemedr
willing to alter the budget; had.
there been any definite proposals forthcoming.
Keith Tolman, who represented Men's Athletics on the discussion groups, told The Ubyssey:
"If UCC was dissatisfied, it
shouldn't have voted for the
"UCC came to the meetings
totally unprepared to justify
any need for an increase in its
allocation. When asked where
they needed more money, and
hoit? they were helping themselves, their only answers were
glorified remarks \ which meant
nothing"; he said.
"I doii'f feel that Mr. Scott
dominated the meetings at all;
he merely answered the questions put to him; nor do I feel
that he tried to bias the members", Tolman added.
Conservatives shocked
Club votes against nuclear arms
of the University of Toronto
Conservative club sat aghast
as members bf the Combined
Universities Campaign for
Nuclear Disarmament packed
a PC defence seminar and
passed a resolution opposing
nuclear weapons for Canada.
The resolution "that Canada should not accept nuclear
weapons" went through in
spite of defence chairman
Malcolm Wallace's (III UC)
protests that CUCNDers were
out of order.
Wallace emphasized that all
U of T students—no matter
what their political affiliations — were welcome  to ex
press their views, but some
took sucri vociferous advantage of the invitation that he
had repeatedly to reprimand
them for  interrupting.
Rick Clippingdale (III Trin),
president of the PC Club, outlined the government's defence policy in its various
phases. He lauded Canadian
contributions to the United
Nations Emergency Force —
serving on the Gaza strip and
in the Congo—and explained
Canada's part in NATO and
But members of CUCND
demanded that Canada withdraw from the arms race to
which, they claimed, she can
contribute little. They insisted
that Canada should concentrate on furthering disarmament " negotiations and technical inspection.
Said; the disarmamenters:
Canada's withdrawal from the
arms race would lend weight
to her disarmament proposals.
Wallace replied that the
acceptability of Canadian disarmament proposals will depend not on Canada's neutrality, but upon the realism
of the proposals. "If an argument can hold water," he said,
"it holds water."
PCs, undismayed by today's
meeting, will hold another de -
fence seminar next Thursday.
A    general   welcome   to   all
students is again being issued. Page 2
Authorized as second class mail by the Post Office Department,
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
Published three times weekly throughout the University year in
Vancouver by the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C. Editorial
opinions expressed are those of the Editor of The Ubyssey and not
necessarily those of the Altna Mater Society of the University of B.C.
TELEPHONES: CA 4-3242, locals 12 (news desk),
14 (Editor-in-Chief), 6, 15 (business offices).
Editor-in-Chief: Roger McAfee
Managing   Editor Denis   Stanley
•    Associate   Editor        Ann   Piekard
News Editor Fred Fletcher
City Editor Keith Bradbury
'    CUP Editor       Bob  Hendrickson
Photography Editor Don Hume
-Senior Editor             Sharon  Rodney
Sports Editor Mike Hunter
'   Photography   Manager              Byron  Hender
Critics Editor David Bromige
Layout this issue: Maureen Covell
REPORTERS: George Railton, Peter Penz, Mike Grenby,
Pat Horrobin, Sharon McKinnon, Joy Holding,
Richard Simeon.
TECHNICCAL; Bob McDonald, Don Hume.
Judges judge
Councillors have asked a student court judge to resign.
They felt that court judge Fred Fletcher was not operating
within the bounds of "judicial impartiality" when he participated in a constitutional interpretation case involving The
They maintain Fletcher, news editor of The Ubyssey,
should have disqualified himself on the grounds he was not
capable of handing down an unbiased decision.
We are not going to argue the merits of this specific case.
What we are concerned with is the fact that council is asking
for the resignation of a member of the judiciary, which, according to our constitution, is the sole AMS constitutional arbiter.
-  We are appalled with the method used  in handling  the
"resignation" issue at the council level.
We feel that this particular case should be handled by the
court itself, and not by council. If councillors feel justice has
been miscarried they should ask tbe court to take remedial
A dangerous precedent could be set if council removes
the judge in question. And it will have to if it wants to get rid
of him, for he says he will not resign.
Using this action as a precedent council could, if the student
court.ruled contrary to its wishes, replace the entire court with
judges more amenable to council will.
Council would then become the all-powerful body that
a few of, its members seem to think it now is. These same
members are often under the impression that whatever is good
enough for them is "damned well good enough for the rest of
the campus. After all, aren't we elected representatives of
the student body, etc., etc."
The Ubyssey feels that the rights of the individual should
be protected. To this end we believe council should not be the
Thursday, November 2, 1961
final arbiters of our constitution.
Some councillors feel the motion was one of censure.
Haven't we got enough words in tihe language to say what we
mean? If censure was wanted the motion should have been so
worded.  •
The Ubyssey does not feel this is a motion of censure. We
feel it is, in effect, asking for Fletcher's resignation.
When the motion was put on the floor a councillor unsuccessfully requested that it be tabled until Mr. Fletcher could
be present. If council is basing their motion on a matter of
principle, it should consider another well known principle.
A man has a right to appear in his own defence.
The Ubyssey wholeheartedly supports the principal of judicial impartiality, but we feel that council should not intrude
into the student court and we deplore the method in which
this motion was handled.
Letters to the Editor —
$1,000 prize
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
Hate is an ineffective weapon, against Communism.
Knowledge of the enemy is
In order to stimulate . research arid study about, the
universal horror of Communism by ALL people who have
lived under it, I am sponsoring a contest with a prize of
• This prize will be given, for
the most responsive answer to
the question of why people
risk their lives to escape from
Communism and the closest
estimate of how many persons
have fled Communist countries
from 1S45 to the present.
Length is limited to 50 words
and replies must reach me by
December 5, 1961.
12 Park Hill Terrace,
Yonkers, N.Y.
Thumbs up
The  Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
Through your noble and
broad-minded paper, I would
like to bring to the attention
of your readers the plight of
that down-trodden, dust-ridden
figure:   the hitchhiker.
Many a time., after a hard
day's work (engineers wouldn't
know about this) I have stood
on the curb, chewing dust, and
spitting out exhaust fumes, my
thumb vainly outstretched, as
if in the hopes of hooking the
bumper of a fast moving van.
And to what avail? Cars
snarl by, some close enough
that I must curl my toes to
avoid being run over. Some
merely turn their backs and
cross to the other lane, while
others roar by, spraying mud
and dust over that tragic and
heroic venturer, so many of
whom end up at home with
that dseaded disease "thumbia
To thumb things up, I'd like
to say, "Don't thumb your nose
at a thumber, for thumday he
may be in a position to thumb
his at you."
.Yours sincerely,
Science I.
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
Student politics, campus
clubs and debates on promiscuity versus virginity are all
good harmless extracurricular
activities. However, a new
Student Union Building is far
too important an issue to be
left to well-meaning but misinformed and insensitive committees.
Most of the campus buildings
are obvious results of "too
many cooks" (Boards, advisors,
misguided zealots and hired
assassins). The few good buildings are the results of strong
individual direction. This direction depends on the skills
and is the responsibility of the
Architect. The Medical complex is "committee construction." This campus does deserve better.
A workable, almost adequate
compromised solution will result if student-laymen, decorators and parking lot "experts"
are allowed to dictate to an
arbitrarily selected architect.
Only an architectural competition, judged by competent impartial professionals, can give
this University a Student Union Building of which it may
be proud.
Many such competitions have
successfully been held, the details of which may readily be
obtained. The students certainly would set the requirements
for the competition. However,
a general statement of the site,
cost and function is all that is
necessary. Leave the planning
and the aesthetics to the architect. The result will be worthy!
Students of 3rd Year
School of' Architecture.
Look out
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
In reply to Mr. Bruce Rich-
er's letter in the October 31
Bravo, Mr. Richer! But
where the devil are the rest
of your brethren? The SCM
has traditionally been known
as an "open" movement, and
therefore part of our Basis and
Aim is for "... all students
who are willing io test the
truth of the conviction that...
in Jesus Christ are found the
supreme revelation of God and
the means to the full realization of life." It seems to follow that such a claim cannot
be properly tested without such
students as yourself. Perhaps
if you had looked more closely
at ' our program, you would
have seen that attempts are
being made to begin a study
group with atheists and agnostics. All we lack, however,
are these very people.
I agree with you that "...
the revolutionary force of
Christianity has deteriorated
. . ." but it is most unusual
(particularly for , those of us
who've been called everything
but) to hear someone term the
SCM "reactionary" or basking in the security of the
"status quo". I have been to
SCM work camps where
atheist students enjoyed the
"stfcnulating clash of dialectics" and have participated in
National Study Conferences
where some of. the arguing was
so "open" as to drive away in
horror the "traditional'' Chris-
ian. If we in Hut L-5 have
actually given the impression that we are not prepared
to invite such discussion, then
we accept your criticism and
invite your help to correct the
You tell us to look at the
world outside our hut — I invite you then, as part of that
world, to help us face the main
issues with which we are commonly concerned, for without
your opinions our picture is
not clear.
SCM Nat'l Student
Chairman. Thursday, November 2, 1961
fage 3
at targe
Ubyssey Staff Writer
'Long live freedom. Freedom
is a thought that has pervaded
man's thinking throughout the
many centuries and millennia of
fhe existence of homo sapiens.
What is usually not taken into
account by the impassioned patriot who shouts "Long live
freedom! Down with the enemy!" is the complexity of freedom.
Absolute freedom of action of
the individual is anarchy. It
means that nobody has any
political control over anyone.
But it leads to chaos and undermines the freedom to live in
peace and order. Democracy has
established, at the expense of
the dissenter's freedom to act
contrary to the dictate of the
majority, an order which provides feedom for "the people".
The totalitarian wants to frete
the people from the slowness
and inefficiency of the cumbersome democratic process. And
the feudalist wanted to free the
people from troublesome responsibilities by providing for them
an atmosphere of childlike felicity, as Dostoevsky's Grand
Inquisitor so fervently argues.
Yet this means authoritarianism
and the abdication of political
freedom by the ordinary man.
»: An important issue in the
Cold War is the inflated dich-
>tomy between the private enterprise system and the controlled
sconomy. The advocate of the
first order will proclaim the
virtues of. freedom of enterprise.
His opponent will say it also
neans the worker's freedom to
tarve and the economic dictatorship of the bourgeoisie and will
ight for freedom from economic
The freedom o f enterprise
nay also conflict with the free-
lo'm of making a wise choice.
\jiybody who has read Vance
Packard's Hidden Persuaders
vill agree that there are means
o decisively influence men's
ictions by propoganda and indoctrination is important, con-
rol has to be exercised over the
>ersuaders, which, however, is
form of censorship.
, With the increasing popular-
zation of Freud's hobby, people
iave become more conscious of
heir desires and inhibitions.
Complete personal freedom
vould give the green light to
11 the latent forces of the id
nd the sweeping aside of all
umbersome and frustrating in-
4bitions. But such an unin-
ibited world would inevitably
lass with freedom from in-
erurity and violence.
What has happened to the
lory of freedom now? Perhaps
re can salvage something from
lis confusion of abstractions,
'erhaps we can draw a com-
fomise between this profusion
f extremes in order to arrive
f a conclusion, a conclusion,
uite peculiar to our personal
But let's be wary about who
the defender of freedom and
'ho is its violator. The usage of
le   word   freedom    is   usually
iuch too superficial.
Enjrag'empnt   ring's   of   the   finest
quality  at'e  available  to  you  near
manufacturer's   cost
PAUL   CURTISS-RE   1-7928
A-ts IV After i> p.m.
Reward offered for
stolen football gear
A down marker and four
corner flags valued at more
than $30 were stolen after the
Homecoming football game,
Saturday, an athletic department official said.
A reward has been offered
for  their return.
WUSC book
nears end
The problem of the World
University Service books is almost solved, the committee
chairman reported to student
council Monday  night.
Stuart Robson said the committee has had' a large number
of requests for books from universities around the world. It is
expected that distribution of the
7,000 texts will be well under
way by  Christmas.
The books were gathered in
•j drive last spring and were
intended for Japanese and
Pakistani universities. Only ten
of the books matched the needs
of the two countries' schools
and the remainder of the books
sit in the basement of Robson's
Robson said the main problem
is to make sure all the books
will be used, even the grade
four readers.
He said his committee spent
five weeks this summer compiling a 5£-page book title list and
boxing the books.
He said the list has been sent
to WUS headquarters in Geneva and to a dozen universities.
Fellowships available
Students interested in receiving Theological fellowships will be interviewed by
a University nominating committee Tuesday, in Buchanan
256, at 2 p.m.
The fellowships are being
offered by the Rockefeller
Brothers Theological Fellowship Program and enable
Protestant university graduates to study theology for a
year at any accredited theological college of their choice
in Canada or the U.S.
Students may not apply for
the scholarships but may be
nominated by a faculty member or clergyman.
Information may be obtained from Dr. R. M. Clark
in the Department of Economics in Buchanan 2276.
1,000    Men's   Formal   Wear |
Garments to Choose From!
E. A. Lee Ltd.
One   Store  Only!
623 Howe St.      MU 3-2457
Point Grey
Riding Stable
Riding lessons available at
easonable rates. 20 horses
for rent. Ring and trail rides
also. Time may be arranged.
Located on Univ. Endowment
Lands. Convenient bus trans-
oortaticn- Phone AM 1-3752
after 6 p.m.
Disarmament speaker
Jude  claims   crisis of despair'
Mankind is at present suffering a severe nervous breakdown in a crisis of despair,
said nuclear disarmament
campaigner Francis Jude
"In the course of time all
this will change." Jude said,
"but we must see to it that
such an element of time will
exist in  the future."
The world is coming to accept nuclear war as inevitable,
he said, and this tendsncy
must be checked.
"We must bring a little
sanity back to this insane
world in which we live," said
Jude, the Secretary of the
Christian Group of the Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament.
Prayer is not enough for
Christians, concrete action is
necessary as well, he said.
.   .  bomb-banner
"The most needful thing in
the world today- is an organized and responsible third
voice in the council of nations," Jude said.
"This group would be in
a good position to spark a disarmament race."
He urged that everyone
spread "a contagious disease
of peace from one to another" and he said that "this
disease must spread rapidly"
if the human race is to survive.
A member of the audience
asked Jude whether he would
rather be "Red than dead."
"With the policy I have outlined neither would be necessary,"  answered  Jude.
"But in the last resort I
would prefer to be dead by
the Reds than by any H-
From Page 1
Student Court
rather than those of justice in
participating in the decision.
"But my conscience is clear,"
he said.
"The decision was a technical
one involving interpretation of
the wording of the constitution
and I feel I would have made
the same decision under any
circumstances," he added.
"I considered whether or not
I was able to make an impartial
decision, not what people would
think.  Perhaps  I should have."
"The court has no rules of
procedure in such cases and I
did what I thought was fair at
the time."
UBC   Blood  Drive
receives  praises
for 1,864 pint total
In a letter to President N. A.
M. MacKenzie, Red Cross Blood
Donor Panel Organizer W. H.
Chisholm, congratulated the
student body and the staff on
their support of the Blood Drive.
A total of 2,222 donors presented themselves during the one
week drive, giving a net collection of 1,864 pints of blood or a
daily average of 372.8 pints, the
letter said.
The letter states that ". . . all
who were involved are to be
congratulated, especially the
donors to whom we are very
Varsity Fabrics
4437 W. 10th Ave CA 4-0842
Yard Goods, McCall Patterns
Sewing Supplies
Open Friday 'til 9
Take   advantage  of  the  Pre-
Xmas    clearance   sale.   This
week  only
20% OFF
Everything in  the Store
New  Sportaway's  Equipment
Now   in   Stock
Custom-made Wet Suits from
Diving Centre
875  King-sway — TR  6-6011
Specialists    In    Custom-made
Forestry  to  help  pay
for damage  to  Brock
Forestry Undergraduate Society executive decided Wednesday to give the Alma Mater Society $10 to help pay for damage to Brock Hall during last
week's "King" crowning ceremonies.
Forestry, Engineering and Agriculture societies' representatives had earlier agreed at a
student discipline committee
meeting to ask members to
agree to paying $10 each toward the $80 damage bill incurred at the ceremony of
"King of the World" Homer
"Our members were there
but we don't feel that they were
responsible for the damage
done," said forestry vice-president Jack Newman.
Engineers and Aggies are undecided yet as to what is to be
done. Spokesmen for both societies said it was too early
to say whether they will follow
the Foresters' lead.
Student council cannot force
the societies to pay, as there is
no machinery in the Alma Mater Society constitution for such
Leader Beauty Salon
4447 W. 10th AVENUE CAstle 4-4744
St. Anselm's Church
University Boulevard
The Rev. Professor G. G. W. Nicholls
Head of the Department of Religious Studies, U.B.C.
Saturday night, November 5, at 7:30 p.m.
Economic and Historical Research
Foreign Service
Public Administration
• Starting salaries range upwards from $4560 per annum
($380 per month)
• Regular salary increases
• Numerous opportunities for promotion
• Generous fringe benefits
Thursday, November 2, 1961
Bonner to speak today
Attorney General Robert Bonner will speak tn Brock Lounge,
noon today, ori the "B.C. Electric and other topics."
Documentary.. films on India
tonight in International house,
8 p.m. All welcome.
T*      V      V
A special instruction session
will be held in the clubroom at
1:30 today. Jive Flips will be
taught. Non-members  welcome.
9ff      «J«      *fi
Dr. Hooley speaks on "Chemistry in Europe", noon Friday,
in Chem. 25fri
X.   If.   If.
Meeting in Bu. 104 noon to-
iday. Members only.
it, if. if.
Meeting at 3591 West llth
tonight at 8:3«;
*F    V    •*•
General meeting noon today
in Bu. 217. Films will be shown.
By-election meeting for Vice-
Pres> in Chem. 250 at noon.
Special new film, "Player's 200-
^f*     *t*    ,T"
- Political PaneI Discussion
neon today li itaternatitHiat
Mouse. A1bo; » in^tirig »f those
^terestfd? in macwetiftg, sluing
at Banff after Christinas.
',$,-* *
A fijte att*;■twlfl'^peakers out-
liningt the pfiilosoffliy and practice of contemporary Buddhism,
Sunday at 35 p.m., International
*  *  *
Meet in the Armory instead
of Hut L6 for practices until
further notice.
Rental Service
Black Suits, Formols,
Costumes, Make-up;
Special Student Rates
New York
Costume Solon
4397 W.  lOHi      CA 40034
Near UBC Gates
4574 W. IdflrlSiVE.
One Block Past tKte Gates
[ Featitring European Trained
cmnrsiaiaiiE—'so aiocris Mta-
»r, Ilk* sew tap, dual vxpes, discs.
Dandy s&stpe. Come see far yourself! Call »tTBT at AM 6-2473
(after  7:30 p.m.).
Male student to share beautiful view apt., own room. $30
mo. Near campus. Call CA
First meeting of the year. Important that all attend.
* *   *
A film: "Psychiatry in Action"
at noon today in Bu. 102. Ten
cents for non-members.
* *   *
Mr. Kai Hermann and Mr.
Frank Schmidt-Husen will speak
on the German university system. Talks will be in English.
Friday noon, Bu. 204.
Cariboo bishop in
Brock next Friday
The University Religious
Council and the Varsity Christian Fellowship are sponsoring
an address at 12:30 on Friday
in Brock lounge by Bishop
Ralph Dean, Anglican Bishop
of the Cariboo on "Who is a
The University Religious
Council is composed of student
representatives of Catholic, Protestant and; Jewish religious
clubs on the ; campus, faculty
members and eight chaplains
active on the campus. Bishop
Dean is the first of a number of
speakers whom the Council
hopes to sponsor this year.
WANTED: Would the five students who paid $30 on lease
for house on 2026 W. 14th
Ave., Van., on Sept. 7, please
phone WE 8-3225. Urgent. M.
WANTED: I'd like to borrow for
review a Spanish 90 text book
from someone not taking the
course' this year. Call MU
1-2063   after  5:30 p.m.
WANTED: Commerce 151 tutor
for immediate employment.
Desperately needed! Contact
Jim at CA 4-9688.
WANTED: Tutor in Math. 120.
Will pay of course. Please
call Ruth W. at CA 4-9033 or
CA 4-9922.
WANTED: Frosh. Anyone inter-
■ ested in writing for the frosh
newsletter   or   doing   typing,
meet in room 260 Brock Ex-
tention Monday noon.
'Salesman1 reading
The UBC Players Club is
presenting a reading of /Death
of a Salesman', noon todajy and
Friday,  in  the  Auditorium.
The cost for all students is
The annual play reading of
the club is always an English
100 play.
RIDE WANTED: Staff member
Wishes ride from Denman and
Davie vicinity daily for 9:00
arrival on campus and ride
back at 5:00 if possible. Please
contact Miss Hare, Alumni
RIDE WANTED: From Whalley
for 8:30's. Phone Brian at
WO 9-5340.
RIDE WANTED: Anyone coming from Port Moody-Coquit-
lam - Burquitlam area who
Wishes  to   give  a personable
; type gentleman a ride 5 days
a week contact Chris at WH
frRJVER   WANTED:   To   White
;   Rock   on  week ends.  Phone
CA 4-1509.
Fri.-8:30's Tues. - Thurs; S^'s.
From 41st and Dunbar to
University Blvd. 'Faculty
Sticker'. Phone between 6,and
7:30.   AM   6-9764.
silano district for two- Mon.
to Fri .Arrive 8:30, leave 5,30.
Phone Ken at RE 3-3990.
"Once Upon A Mattress"
Chorus —Wed & Thurs, Nov. 1st and 2nd
7:00 p.m. at Mussoc Clubhouse
Dancers Wed., Nov. 8 — 9:00 p.m.
at Grace MacDonald Dance School,
2182 West  12th Avenue >
Audtitons Open — Everyone Welcome
Est. 1924
PtesciibtioH Optical
We  use  genuine  CORECTAL  lenses
— clear from edge to edge —
"Ask Your Doctor"
Contact Lenses — Zenith Hearing Aids
Special Discounts to Students
HELP! LOST in women's dressing room of Memorial gym
Fri. afternoon, Italian 100
Grammar and King Lear. Return to P. Sandquist, Anne
Westbrook Hall, Fort Camp.
LOST: Oct. 26 one sterling silver
earring in Chinese character
"long life". Sentimental value.
Finder please phone Linda at
YU 7-4556.
LOST: In Bu. 1213 Fri. a.m.,
Oct. 27, 1 beige purse. Contents urgently needed. Please
return to lost and found or
phone CA 4-1762. No questions asked.
support your newsdealers!
Subscribe now—you save almost $2.52 on a one-year subscription. Interested? Phone
your Playboy rep., M. I.
Humphries, RE 3-404A, 5-7
HAVE COPY of "Tropic of Cancer", will take best offer.
Phone W8 2-5283.
LOST: An English 425 book in
Bio. Sci. Bldg., Milton's Poetry
and Major Prose. Would the
finder please return it to me
or phone me at CA 8-8476.
Please,  I can't find another.
is the "Black Queen", phone
Bob Hanley, WA 2-5283.    •
Campus Barber
Monday - Friday 8:30 - 5:00
Saturday  8:30 - .12:00
The London
natural suitings
by Cambridge
3573 W. 41st


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items