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The Ubyssey Oct 20, 1960

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r/ZF UBYSSEY
Vol. XLIII.
VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1960
No.16
VISITOR'S CAR
TOWED AWAY
ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS announced today that girls
can now eat their lunches in the Mildred' Brock Lounge. This
is to ease the shortage of eating facilities.
Political Club Row
A.I.F. REJECTED
BY COUNCIL
. Parliamentary Council meeting Wednesday erupted into
Stormy debate over an application from Allied Integrity Front
\o be admitted to Model Parliament.
Allied Integrity Front, UBC's
newest political club, was
formed as a  Club's Day stunt.
After an hour of stormy
arguement in which speakers
were booed and cheered loudly,
a motion was passed by the
Council (an association of the
five established political clubs)
restricting membership in Model  Parliament.
The motion, in the form of an
amendment to the constitution
Of Parliamentary Council, restricts membership to clubs affiliated with a federal political
party, with the provision that
the advisory committee of the
Council can grant admission to
other groups by approving their
programs.
AIF, A FARCE?
The advisory committee is
made up of the Presidents of
the five established political
clubs or their representatives.
It seems unlikely that the committee will approve the program of the AIF. Members have
expressed the opinion that the
AIF is out to make a farce of
Model  Parliament.
AIF member peter Hebb denied the charge. "We are trying
to bring a little life into campus politics, and to focus more
interest on Model Parliament,"
he said.
CCF    President    Bill    Piket,
VISA HOLDERS TO
RENEW PERMITS
All holders of student visas
must report to the Registrar's
Office between 9:30 a.m. and
4:30 p.m. today to have their
permits for entry to Canada
renewed.
Employees of the Dept. of
Immigration will be there to
* process visas.
who proposed the constitutional
amtendment, charged that the
Allied Integrity Front would
damage What he called the tradition of a serious approach to
campus politics.
CCF MOTION   PASSED
Confusion reigned after Liberal and Conservative speakers
introduced a number of amendments to the original amendment.
When th« vote was taken, the
Conservative amendment to the
amendment was defeated. The
CCF amendment was passed, after incorporating suggestions
from the Liberals.
The amendment means that
Allied Integrity Front must convince the established political
clubs that it will not destroy
the reputaton of Model Parliament, before Parliamentary
Council will allow the AIF to
participate   in  the   Pariament.
NOT LEGAL?
There is some doubt as to the
legality of the amendment, as
Parliamentary Cbuncil is not
constituted under the AMS, although it receives AMS grants
indirectly through the member
clubs.
According to its constitution,
the AIF aims to re-establish integrity in Canadian politics, to
further the interests of the intelligentsia in Canada, and to
participate in Model Parliament.
Its constitution was passed by
1 Student Councl Monday night,
and it is nowi duly constituted
as a club under the University
Clubs Committee. (See Five-
Thirty Club, page 2).
Observers expressed the opinion that the club will cease to
exist if it does not gain entrance
to Model Parliament.
Dean B. Eagles
To Be Honored
By Colleagues
Dean BIythe A. Eagles, head
of the University of British Columbia's faculty of agriculture,
will be honoured by colleagues
a dinner in the Astor Hotel,
Tuesday night (Oct. 18).
The dinner, sponsored by the
Vancouver branch of the Agricultural Institute of Canada, coincides with the annual meeting
of the deans of agriculture from
across Canada.
The contributions of Dean
Eagles toward Canadian agriculture, particularly in education,
will be recognized in the presentation of a fellowship in the
Agricultural Institute of Canada
by Dr. W. J. Anderson, national
president and head of UBC's
department of agricultural
economics.
Main dinner speaker will be
Dr. G.R. Weir, dean ojl agricut
ture at the University of Manitoba and president-elect of the
Institute.
Ex-Student Misses
Business Meeting
By SUSANNE CLARKE
Building  and Grounds  Superintendent T.S. Hughes can
expect a letter demanding financial compensation  for "time
lost" from an enraged ex-student whose car was towed away
from a visitor's parking lot, October 13.
"As    a   visitor   I   innocently
parked my car in a proper
yisitirs' lot, locked it, and went
to; get a hair-cut. When I came
back 'tow-happy Busters' had
done their work and my car was
gone.
HAIRCUT
Landie was getting his hair
cut for a business appointment
at 11 o'clock that day, and the
appointment was missed while
he regained his car.
"That appointment could have
meant $60 or $70 for me, and
It's Right To
Expel Students
Says Professor
MONTREAL (CUP)—Universities have the right to expel
students wiho go against the
basic norms of the institution, a
Montreal Law- professor said
here Saturday.
Associate Professor Paul Cre-
peau, commenting on the expulsion of three student editors
at Laval University, said he believes that when a student signs
an application form to a university and it is accepted, there is
consent and thus evidence of
contract.
STUDENT OBLIGATION
"Under the contract the student has an obligation to act
in accordance with the basic
norms of the institution. If the
student fails to fulfill this obligation, the university has a
right to cancel the contract."
"Tne only question is whether
such a contract exists, and if
it does exist, what its nature
is."
The expulsion of the editors
has provoked considerable discussion concerning students'
rights in Quebec.'
Because the university authorities expelled the editors
without consulting student representatives, the Association
Generale Des Etudiants of Laval
has threatened a general strike
of students. At present this view
is not held by a majority.
Stop Hazing
Says McGill
fcfiferiif-
' MONTREAL (OUB)—The McGill Daily has asked for an end
to hazing of any kind following the death of the Sir George
Williams Frosh daring initiations.
The Daily reported that Michael Levine volunteered for the
event and the organizers were
unaware that he was born a
blue-baby;, suffered rheumatic
fever and spent the first ten
years of his life in the school
for crippled children.
In its editorial columns, the
Daily criticized all hazing and
allowed space to a fraternity
member who also condemned
the practice.
Objections to the Daily's
coverage were yoiced by two
fraternity members. They said
the fraternities have never
forced men with physical handicaps beyond their capacities.
The paper replied that it did
not attempt to question the
place of fraternities, but to ask
that all form of hazing be abolished.
I would certainly like compensation," he says. He plans to
appeal to Hughes later this
month.
The argument hinges on
Landie's old faculty and staf£
parking sticker which he received lat year as chief Ubyssey
photographer.
OLD STICKER
Head patrolman W. McEwen
says that any car with an old
faculty sticker will automatically be towed away, Landie's
point of view is that his car
registration with his name on it
was clearly visible and it would
only have taken a minute to
check whether or not he was a
student.
HIG£ :JpAl|pi© ';
"It *|s an insult to anyone's
intelligence to think that just
because I was a student last
year I am this year too," he
says.
"It w^as an arbitrary and highhanded action. They have no
defence."
Tribute Paid
Junior A.I.C.
The Executive Secretary of
the Agricultural Institute of
Canada paid tribute Monday
noon to the UBC Junior A.I.C.
The UBC branch is the only-
junior branch of the professional agricultural organization
in Canada.
Mr. J. C. McCannell also
stated that the A.I.C. can take
pride in the development of; a
reputable organization vitally
concerned with the supply of
food in Canada.
Introduced by UBC Dean of
Agriculture, Dr. B. Eagles, were
the Deans of Agriculture from
all the other faculties of Agriculture in Canada.
•*m
PEP MEET TODAY
Engineers and Aggies
In Mystery Challenge
A mystery challenge by the Engineers will be announced at the Pep Meet tomorrow noon in the Stadium.
Two battles, one a chariot race, are planned between
the engineers and aggies. The second contest will not be announced until the meet.
The football team and rowers will have a tug-of-war.
Other attractions include the introduction of a new UBC
song by the cheer leaders, and performances by the band
and majorettes.
The rally is to stimulate students' interest for Saturday's football game. Page 2
THE      UBYSSEY
Thursddy, October 20, 1960
THE UBYSSEY
Authorized as second class mail by Post Office Department, Ottawa
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Published three times weekly 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 Ubysey and not necessarily those of the Alma
Mater   Society   or   the   University   of   B.C.
TELEPHONES: CA 4-3242, locals 12 (news desk), 13 (critics-
sports),  14 (Editor-inChief),  15, 6 (business offices).
Ediior-Hi-Chiwf: Fred Fletcher
Managing Editor, Roger McAfee
.«• Features Editor Ed Lavalle
CUP Editor Diane Greenall
.   Photography Editor Ray Grigg
Senior Editor    Ann Pickard
;   Sports Editor Mike Hunter
L ■ Actmg News Editor Denis Stanley
Critics Editor Dave Bromige
Layout     -Clarence   Buhr  and  Larry Kent
STAFF Sharon McKinnon, Derek Allen, Keith
Bradbury, Joe Bolduc, Jerry Pirie, Suzanne
Clark, Margaret Obana, Colman Romalis, Sue
Killy, Edward Home, Kitty Watt.
They Wont Come...
Support of athletic events on this campus is fast becoming non-existent.
Last Saturday barely a thousand spectators were
sprinkled around the stadium watching the football game
•that decided the Western college championship.
More people have been known to attend the baptizing
of a Ubyssey editor.,
The situation gets worse every year. The Canadian
college football fan is a fast-disappearing species.
Theoretically, the Saturday game should be a rallying
$*oint of school- spirit, an event to bring* the students together. In high schools and U.S. colleges, the football game
is a social occasion^-you go because everyone else goes.
Here; the very opposite is true. You don't go, mainly
•because no one else is going. Your car pool is leaving and
the Birds will probably lose anyway.
This attitude has become too widespread to be ignored.
•The name "Thunderbird" has become synonymous with a
-Barcastie laugh.
Unfortunately fio attempts have been made to change
•this attitude.
It is time athletic officials began giving the students
some reasons why they should support athletics. "Support
your school" and "Tuum est" won't work anymore.
Athletics must be made more attractive to the spectator. To many students, the football game itself is not a
'big enough drawing card.
Good, and winning, football is of course a necessary
factor. But there are many little things, now overlooked,
that can make the difference between a good crowd and a
poor one.
At present, there are no eating facilities open beyond
.12 or 12:30 Saturday afternoon. We suggest starting the
games at 1:00 or earlier, keeping some eating facilities open
until after the garrfe has started, and providing better concessions at the game.
We suggest' more in^-the-flesh publicity—pep meets,
bands, and ticket-selling campaigns. More Thursday noon-
-hour games would greatly increase interest in Saturday
•games.
And we suggest that athletics be made more a social
•event than it now is.
Let's face it—football fans, especially college fans, will
"ftot come to you. You must go out after them—-give them
*some reasons why they should lend their support.
This is not being done, and UBC athletics is suffering.
MKE HUNTER
Letters To
The Editor   ,
Crawford   No  Lawyer
c/o Editor, Ubyssey,
Dear Mr.  Crawford:
I have read your article defending fraternities and have
engraved your name on my
memory as a man to avoid
should I require the services
of a lawyer two or three years
from how (a circumstance
Which is -highly unlikely).
I would not avail myself of
your legal talents for Tne simple reason that you demonstrate in your article a complete inability to argue a case
cogently.
You ask, "Who the hell are
you to call the fraternities to
the bar of pubic opinion (a
vile phrase, Mr. Crawford) to
justify their existence?" Well,
Mr. Crawford, he is the editor
of a-newspaper with the right
to express his opinions editorially, a right which had not
been questioned, except by
totalitarian dictators, for some
two hundred years. Do you see
what you have done, Mr.
Crawford? i
Again you say,"Why does
any student join any club or
campus organization from Cri-
ti's Circle to Unidentified
Flying Objects except to meet
people of like interest ... and
to have fun? You intended the
question to be rhetorical, Mr.
Crawford, but I will answer
it. They join the first named
club because they are interested in literary criticism and the
second one because they are
interested in U.F.O's.. They
join the Debating Union because they like debating and
Dance Club because they like
to dance. Nowi, Mr. Crawford,
tell us why people join fraternities.
And in your reply, Mr.
Crawford, may I suggest you
shed the cloak of legality, e.g.
"(fraternities) may exist under
the laws of this province" and
"under these laws each fraternity is completely free to
set any restrictions upon membership that it wishes." Let us
see you argue on the basis of
morality instead. Your cloak
of legality barely reaches your
waist and leaves you almost
naked, exposing your inadequacies to the gaze of the entire student body.
Ken Hodkinson,
Arts 4.
ubyssey charivari
"PUN  AND PROPHET
Found in Brock pigeonhole
Monday, October 17: a notice
from the Booster Club Which
reads "C'mon out and see the
UBC Team beat University of
Alberta October 15 at 2 p.m.
. . . etc." The writer may come
to the Ubyssey office at any
time Mon., Wed., & Thurs., 12
to 5 p.m,. to claim his petard.
DICK VOLTAlRi:
'Mr. Nixon has taken an unequivocal stand that the U. S.
most be prepared to go to war
if Quemoy and Matsu are attached.   Evidently   the   legiti-
. mate territorial claims of Red
China do not extend four miles
beyond its coast. I do not agree
with what Mr. Nixon says, but
he' is Willing that I die for his
right to say it.
AMY SUGGESTIONS?
-«»Meanwhile,-Kennedy-is in a
rather touching dilemna. Although more advertising is
needed in some areas, his
father has actually spent up to
the legal limit. It seems unfair
that at this late stage in the
campaign Senator Kennedy
must discover some vote-getting device other than the certified Cheque.
WORLD'S   OLDEST?
This week, Time magazine
carriedcarried a very interesting little comment on the
"klaxon girls" of the Milanese
demi-mOnde. The whole aspect
was most amusing, as it seems
that in Italy at least, private
transportation can be financed
by public solicitation, some of
the girls starting off with
modest Fiat 600 and "working"
their way up to Lancais and
even Rolls.
With     this    in    mind,     it
seemed almost providential to
see, the other day, the prominently displayed sign above the
premises of a Georgia Street
Fiat dealer exhorting the public at large to try a Fiat and
"... ask the girl who drives
one,,.
Ask her what, indeed?
MORE   GAVEL
We hear that Student Council meetings are not being run
as strictly as they were in the
days of Meekison.
It has even been suggested
that the executive could stand
to do a little homework on
their Parliamentary procedure.
A little bird reports that
last Monday's meeting degenerated into an argument between the president and several menibers of the Council,
With the president still in the
chair. Come, come, gentlemeni
FIVE-THIRTY CLUB
By IAN BROWN
After over an hour of decidedly unparliamentary
hoopla and ring-around-the-roses, Council Monday night
finally plumped in desperation for D parking lot as the site
for a new Students' Union building.
This is an important change in policy, as up until now
the area presently occupied by the Medical huts on Main
Mall has been under consideration. Main reasons given for
the change are that prospects for future expansion are
better at D lot (next to Gym), and there is a definite
possibility of Administration helping to finance a combined
Union building and winter sports arena.
Councillors appeared to be divided into three groups
over this—those who wanted the D lot site, those who
wanted the Med. hut site, and those who didn't know what
they wanted. The general level of the debate is illustrated
by remarks such as . . . "we should give some decision tonight" . . . "we should get the opinion of the students" . . .
"we don't have time" . . . "but ARE we h\ a hurry?" . . .
"the committee should consider the possibility" . . . "but
we HAVE considered it" . . . oh, for God's sake lets do
something!", etc., etc.
The fact that Students' Council virtually wasted an
hoiir and a quarter, in futile discussion of an issue that had
already been thrashed out in committee, points to something rotten in the den of statesmanship. It was painfully
obvious that few Councillors had given much constructive
thought to this important matter before it came before them
Monday night.
One sympathizes to a certain extent with the Councillors, especially when it is realized that some of them are
working over forty hours a week on Council business,
without pay, and with very little thanks.
But this merely stresses the need for immediate action.
Considering the warnings of Director of Student Activities
Director (sic) John Haar, the time would seem to be ripe
for a drastic overhaul of student governmental machinery.
Something, of course, is being done; but Council is being
so bogged down in petty detail that it soon won't be able
to dig itself out. ,
*    *    *
And speaking of petty detail, here's a good example.
(This one took just under half an hour.) The constitution
of the new political party club, the Allied Integrity Front,
came up for approval from UCC, who had passed it with
"serious doubts". Most doubt centered around one of the
club's objects, which was "to participate in Model Parliament." Model Parliament is held on campus every year by
the five political clubs, and it was feared that AIF might try
to "make a farce" of it.
Council's problem was that, if they approved the constitution, it might seem as though they were forcing Model
Parliament to admit the AIF. Otherwise, they were quite
sympathetic towards the new  club.
"Some people think Model Parliament is a farce anyway", said John Goodwin.
Mark Daniels was all for it. "There hasn't been any
good blood in the affair since FitzGerald left."
Russ Robinson pointed out that it was for the five
existing political clubs to decide who sat in the Parliament.
"If they're too weak to stand it, that's their affair", he
said. !
The constitution was finally passed, with one change;
the offending passage was reworded to read "To seek to
participate in Model Parliament , and if accepted, to indeed
participate in said Parliament."
There was some discussion as to whether the word
"indeed" was necessary.
It was finally deleted.
More  Letters
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I would like to answer Mr.
Cooper's    letter    re:    parking
which   appeared   in Tuesday's
edition of the Ubyssey.
I would think it only fair of
Mr. Cooper to at least attempt
to find out the facts and reasons behind this particular
parking situation. The inviting
lot located beside the administration buildng will soon be
occupied to a great extent by
the proposed Fine Arts building.  The   construction   of  this
building   is   expected  to   start
some  time in  February.
It is obvious therefore that
if stickers had been issued to
students for this lot it would
have only created confusion in
February when they would
have to foe moved.
I can't say why the space
between the Wpstbrook and
Biological Science is left so
vacant.
If Mr. Cooper would care to
find out the reasons for this I
would be interested. I have lo
walk that % mile also.
Yours for less walking,
J.R.   Hendriokson.
VANCOUVER FILM GUILD
presents The  1958  Russian production  of Shakespeare's
"TWELFTH  NIGHT"
(Color — Subtitles)
TIHS SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23
Hollywood Theatre
Tickets:
3123 WEST BROADWAY
H. KAYE BOOKS—750 Robson Street
OWL BOOKS—4560 West 10th
or admission by "donation" at the door Thtirsday; October 20, 1960
THE     UBYSSEY
Page 3
The Greeks Will
Not Get To Vote
Student Council decided Mon.
night not to allow inter-fraternity council and Pan Hellenic
Society to have voting power on
the Undergraduate Societies
Activities Committee.
It had been proposed by the
committee setting up the experimental body.
UBYSSEY CLASSIFIED
Gaglardi Fined $1,000
By Mr. Justice Harris
VANCOUVER — B.C. Highways Minister Phil Gaglardi
was fined one-thousand dollars
for wilful   contempt   of   court,
it was reported Wednesday.
Mr. Justice T. G. Norris, in
supreme court at Vancouver,
handed out the sentence for
contempt of a court order he
issued a year ago in a tangled
legal case involving money allegedly owed by a contracting
firm which did work for the
highways department.
Gaglardi paid the fine and almost immediately filed an
appeal.
Laff, Dam You!
Shelly Berman says he's discovered a Chinese restaurant in
Chicago that's so good all the
rickshaw drivers eat there.
Um
EUROPEAN TRAINED
7        BARBERS
Individually Styled Haircuts
UPPER TENTH
BARBER & TOILETTRIES
4574 W. 10th
FOR SALE—'52 Meteor. This
car is in excellent condition,
has R. and L. W.W.. turn sigs.
Phone CA 4-9953 after 7 p.m.
Ask for Bob Speers.
WILL the person who picked
up the wrong sleeping bag at
the leadership conference
please contact Jerry Jo Johnson, Union College. CA
8-9848.
WOULD whoever took the wallet from the jacket in Ch.
150, at least have the deceny
to return the papers to the
owners  or AMS.  B. Benda.
FOR SALE—'52: Morris Minor.
Good tires all around, body
sound, runs good. $250 or best
offer. Phone CA 4-1631 after
WOULD the person who picked
up a set of Eng. 402 notes
in a white folder from the
Gym office, please phone
WE   9-1338.  J.   Dreasler.
WANTED—one pair size seven
woman's climbing boots and
one pair size seven woman's
ski boots. Please contact Sandra Shaw, Acadiab, CA
4-4454,   Hut  18.
RIDE WANTED — Education
student requires ride from
vicinity 12th & Main for 8:30
Tuesday and Thursday. Phone
TR 6-7865 after 6:30. V. Ander-
TR 6-7865 after 6:30, V. Anderson.
WOULD the person who picked
up the wrong sleeping bag on
Frosh Retreat weekend please
contact Mphr'a Hepburn at
Mary Bollert Hall, CA 4-9041.
I have yoiurs.
WANTED—Canadian penfriends
Leningrad University. Translator, 22, educated, and handsome, wants Canadian girl. 1.
USSR TV (lights) Technician
21 wants Canadian of similar
interests (ie. engineer preferably) (in Russian). 2 Indian students; 1, 4th year maths. Phone
Mitch, CA 4-9049.
Girls 75c Fellows $1.00
FALL    MIXER
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 21 at 8 p.m.
in Brock Lounge
Tickets: AMS Office or Door
Dress: Informal
WOULD the person who took
the wrong grey overcoat from
the College Library Thursday,
call CA 4-9910 and ask for
Ross MacKinnon. I have yours
Essay  Typing
Reasonable Rates—Accurate
Work — RE 3-3780 (evgs.)
VOLKSWAGEN OWNERS!
We have over 250 satisfied V-W owners patronizing our
station. Qualified V-W mechanics make expert repairs and
service a specialty.
Why not give us a try!
UNIVERSITY SHELL SERVICE
10th Ave & Discovery CA 4-0828
FREE PICK UP AND DELIVERY
SNOW BOOTS
Black or White Rubber
also Black Nylon
Charge Account-,   Invited
:4    ^MMfi&^P &
Open weekday from
9 a.m- lo 6 p.m.
(Fridays till 9 fc;m.)
JMfci
Wally Presley,    -
Mgr.
Campus Shoe Store
1442 Wi 10th Avenue CA 4-3833
Vancouver's Largest, Most Modern, Suburban Shoe Store
7k Skotgwt wed equipped
tV botany...
Planteating
Man
Poison Oak
Poison Ivy
Poison Pens
"THE ART OF GRAFTING"
by HIS HONOUR
MAY0R/]J3J)OILG
The student well equipped for
cultivating the most of his
opportunities plants specimens
>f his money regularly in a
B of M Savings Account.      11
T
Bank of Mo^taeai,
Your Campus Branch in the Administration Bldg.
MERLE C. KIRBY, Manager
and their implementation your aim,
you'll find most satisfaction in an Alcan career.
Strong statement?
Not if you look at aluminum —
the world's most versatile metal;
or if you ask any of the 1,400 Canadian
manufacturers who use Alcan aluminum
in some form or other —
8S ingot, powder, rott, sheet,' tubing, bar, fabric, foil -^
to make — not one product or another; but —     '
„, a thousand products and more.
They may be electrical, mechanical, structural, ornamental, utilitarian,
simple or sophisticated products, well established
or daringly new ...
Now, if ideas are your forte, you can
help these users of aluminum make even
belter use of this ubiquitous metal —
because that's one of the joBS of Alcan
carter'men. When'ypu get' your degree
here's what Alcan offers you:
An excellent salary and a generous pension plan. An employee share purchase
plan and other benefits. A Canadian
organization international in scope
with a wide selection of challenging
careefs ill production, process control,
deyglopmeiit, research, sales, business
administration, accounting, marketing,
legal work, personnel, industrial relations, etc. Page 4
THE-     UBYSSEY
Thursday, October 20, 1960
'TWEEN CLASSES
Rally Round The Flag
SPORTS CAR CLUB
Meeting today Bu. 226. Rally
enthusiasts turn out.
* *  *
CINEMA 16
The film 'Sang D'un Poet' will
be shown today, 12:30 in Bu.
106. It is the most controversial
film of Jean Cocteau. 50 cents.
* *   *
STUDENT FORUM
"Resolved that radar traps
should be abolished as a weapon
of the B.C. Provincial Police
Force," is the topic of a debate
today, noon in Bu. 104.
* *   *
WUSC
WUSC invites all students to
hear Summer Seminar delegates
report on Israel, Jordan and
Egypt. Bu.   100 noon today.
* * *
BOOSTER CLUB
Girls interested in major-
etting for UBC turn out today,
12:30 in the field house for tryouts.
* *  *
BADMINTON CLUB
Fall General Meeting tonight,
Memorial Gym. Elections will
be held.
SAILING CLUB
Instruction today, 12:30 in Bu.
205. Group 1 should attend.
* *   *
AQUA SOC
Meeting Bio. 2000 (note
change) 12:30 today. A film on
artificial respiration will be
shown. Pool training in Empire
Pool, 7-8 p.m. Thursday.
* *   *
UBC RADIO
Meeting today noon, Bu. 212.
Old and new members please
attend.
* *    *
ROD AND GUN
Membership cards now available in the clubroom, Brock Extension 156, any noon hour.
* *    *
BOOSTER CLUB
Cheerleading tryouts in L-2
today 12:30. Changed from G-4.
* *    *
CARIBBEAN STUDENTS
ASSOCIATION
CSA presents Pat Dyer on
"The Origin atid Development
of Calypso". Today noon Bu.203.
* *    *
VARSITY CHRISTIAN
FELLOWSHIP
"Christian Maturity," Bu. 106
Friday 12:30. Speaker Rev. J.
Richardson.
It takes a PRETTY HEAD to catch an eye
FOR HAIRDOS "ON TJJE GO" FOLLOW
"THE    LEADER''
PRICES   SLASHED!
25% LESS ON ALL THE FOLLOWING SERVICES
PERMS ^ TINTS - BtEACHES - TONERS -SCALP TREATMENTS - FACIALS
EYEBROW ARCHING and STAUFFER RELAXATION
Hurry While It Lasts
STUDENTS SPECIAL ONLY 56% ON ALL PERMS
LEADER BEAUTY SALON
4447 W. 10th AVE. CA 4-4744
take: it to
SPOTLESS
SHIRTS 191
5 or
More
St. Anslem's W.A.
Pre-Sale of
Better Used Articles
Friday. October 21st
7:30 pan.
Rummage Sate, Salurday,
October 22nd, at 1 p-nw
Both wiH. be held in the
Youth Training Center,
Acadia Rd., U.B.C.
ELVIRA'S
Palma de Mallorca
Special selection in
IMPORTED GIFTS
from Spain, French Morroco,
Italy, etc.
"And for the the women who
has Everything." Beautiful
Pearls. Broaches, and Sparkling Amber Necklaces from
Spain.
4479 W. 10th Ave.
CA 4-0848
THE ANSWER
TO BALDNESS
Sad but true, baldness has become more prevalent. There
is a reason for this but the
important thing is that we
have the answer! The Nuvia
Process guarantees new
growth from the very first
treatment. This new hair is
visible in exactly two weeks,
bein? 1/16" long at that time
and bristly. As it continues
to grow, it retains its strong
texture. Your satisfaction and
confidence will increase as
each treatment produces a
new crop.
NUVIA CLINIC
618 Davie St. MU 1-5650
Students!
For an evening or after game
treat, try our whipped hot
chocolate.
DEANS
4544 W. 10th
Open 'till 11:30
EATON'S
You're a
"Hit in a Knit
•mil
This season it's knits, knits and more
knits, but the very quintessence of
knits are shown at EATON'S.
This 2-piece, made in England by
Jerseyfield Limited; softly tailored
for Class . . . smartly sophisticated
for evening with a piece of fashion
jewellery, is bound to become your
special favorite. Skirt is fully lined
and slim . . . the short box jacket
has collar and pocket trim, % length
sleeves, and 3-button front. Choose
from Pewter Grey with White mix,
Moss Green with Black mix, Chocolate Brown with Black mix. Sizes
12 to 18.
2-PIECE
35.00
Effective Monday October 24th
The University LOST and FOUND
Will Be Situated in The
BOOKSTORE

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