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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Mar 22, 1957

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Vol. XL
No. 60
Fee Vote On Wednesday;
Pub, Sports Future On Block
$1  For Ubyssey
Ron  Bray
Outgoing Students' Council
lors pulled a turnabout on En
gineers at i.he close ot Thursday'.-
General Meeting.
Last year, Engineers aeizer
out going President Ron Bray
and ducked him in the lilypond
This year, Councillors seized
new EUS President Russ Fraser
and unceremoniously returnee
thc favor.
Fraser,   who  was   accompanying   Councillors   back  to   Brock
Hall to "talk shop'' as an after-
math  to  thc Meeting,  was  sud- !
denly seized by Councillors lee!
by ex-President Don Jabour and.
ex-Treasurer  Al  Thackray,   anc :
hurled   into   the   chilly,   litter j
strewn waters.    Not one other
Engineer was in sight. j
"Fraser was    mad    as    hell,"
commented   one   Redshirt.   "but I
we'll retaliate tomorrow."
Does State Owe
You Your Living?
ALEX McDONALD, provin-
vincial president of the CCF.
and a candidate in the forthcoming federal election for
Vancouver- Kingsway, Angus
Mclnnis' old constituency, is
coming !o U.l.'.C. on Friday
to speak on Ihe topic. "Does
the State owe the Individual
A Living'.'" In F & G 100 on
Friday noon, speaking t>n ;l
subject "which is the very
heart    ui   CCF.   philosophy,"
$1  For Athletics
Students' Council voted Thursday to present a double-
barrelled fee increase proposal to the students after 1500 students argued the merits of more money for Athletic-; and the*
Publications Board, at the Sprint; General Meeting.
Referendum   next   Wednesday  will  propose  a  one  dol-   |
lar   incrase   for   ihe   Publica-   I
tions Board; each will be sep-   |
arate and the students can vote
for any combination.
One of the largest crowds to
attend a general meeting in recent years sat through a lengthy
two and a half hour sporadically
interesting meeting to re-oil the
mechanics of the Alma Mater,
Society and debate the fee in- i
creases. i
Deadline ior 'Tween Classes
is 1.30 p.m. on da-/ prior to
"fWl.LMII NIGHT" looks as though it might be quite
a nic-ht if the goings-on pictured above are any indication.
Our critic insists that it was. His review i.s on page six.
Ihe two players from the cast of the modern-dress production above are Richard Irwin and Gaye Newit.
—Photo by Mason
McGill Tuition Up,
Covers Staff Wages
By RON CAPLAN (McGill University)
MONTREAL—-(CUP)—Substantial increases in the tuition fees of almost all'the faculties of McGill University will
become effective next term, it was announced by Principal
James. Under the new scale students will pay anywhere up to
; MY >   more for their degrees.
Totem Editor Swamped
With 1957 Editors
Council presented three plan?:
a one dollar straight increase
for sports, a $2.50 increase with
free athletic cards, and a $3.50
increase with free "A" cards
and four editions of The Ubyssey per week.
The Ubyssey successfully
made a plea io have any Publications Board increase divorced from a sports increase;
each major area will be voted
on seperately. Previously The
Ubyssey increase was tied io
the highest point of ihree
proposed   increases.
'frween dosses
Russia Topic of
Forestry. Chief
Colonel J. 11. Jenkins. Chief of
the Forest Products Laboratories of Canada speaking on "The
Forest Practices and Potentials
of Russia." This will be an illustrated talk. Today at noon in
Wesbrook 100.
*p *r *t*
PSYCH CLUB presents a talk
on   Psychological   organizations,
today at noon in HM-2.
if.      if,      if,
L.P.P. — The Wenncr-Gren
project will be thc topic of an
ac'drc'js by Bert Whytc, writer
for the Pacific Tribune. Noon today in Arts 207.
if* ¥ if*
JOKERS CLUB — There will
be a  meeting  today  at   noon  in
Arts 206 for the purpose of electing a new executive.
if*      *      it-
SKIN - DIVERS -- A   second
Only 5,968 people have applied for ihe 57-58 ediiorship
of ihe Totem according io present editor Joan Crocker.
She went on io say that
Council will be glad to accept
lr.ore applications. It seems
none of the 5,920 have ihe
correct qualifications for the
job. Deadline closes very shortly,   = hj   said   piously.
Major raises in tuition have
been instituted in all of the
larger faculties. As of September, Arts, Science and Commerce fees will be raised to
$4fi0. This amount includes
the Student Society fees which
are normally listed as a separate SI't assessment.
Tht' new figure represents an
increase ol almost 25'"• over
the present fee paid by Arts
students of S3(i5 (which includes Student's Society dues').
Science and Commerce tees
(Continued   on   Page   8)
On    the    sports    controversy
■newlvelecled    A.MS    Treasurer
Georce Morfitt charged that ath-;
letics had "hit ruck bottom now"
financially and unless some in-, k>ctim. on skin divinj. lheorv and
crease was made, the athletic demonstrations of aritficial res-
program would suffer seriously | piralion will b(, givon on Frjday
next year. noon ,„ Arts  102.
Most students speaking on the *       *       ;:'"
increases were in  favour of ad- OPEN HOUSE -- Students ih-
clitional   help   for   athletics   but terested   in   working     on     next
the amount   vv a n t e d   differed year's Open House committee are
greatly. Concensus of opinion at asked to give their names to the
the end of the meeting decided AMS receptionist.
Council   lo put  the straight one ¥       V       if*
dollar   increase   before   the   stu- EUROPEAN vs. NORTH AM-
dents with no frills such as free ERICAN UNIVERSITIES: Dr. K.
' D. Naegele will discuss compara-
athletic  cards.
Students agreed for the most
pari that thc Administration
should contribute to UBC's
extra-mural sports program,
hence any student increase
should be enough io covet-
only the most basic needs, and
the Administration should be
petitioned to make a grant io
extra-mural athletic activities.
Details of other events oc-
curing during the General Meeting w.l'i be lounct on pages 4
Mid  a.
five values in European and
North American Universities, in
Arts lOfi, Friday noon. Talk is
sponsored by the C-I\I (Unitarian)
if.       if.       if.
will hold an election meeting
today at noon in Arts 20.°) at
noon. All Baptists welcome.
# * *
WUSC will hold a Special
Meeting today at noon in the
WUSC office.
(Continued   on   Page   4)
Friday, March 22, 1957
Authorized as second class mall.   Post Office Department,,
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (Included ln AMS fees). Mail
subscriptions $2.00 per year. Single copies five cents. Published
in Vancouver throughout the University year by the Student
Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society, University of
British Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are tbota
of the editorial staff ot the Ubyssey, and not necessarily those oi
the Alma Mater Society or the University. Letters to the Editor
should not be more than ISO words. The Ubyssey reserves th* right
to rut letters, and cannot guarantee publication of all letters
(Signed): Barbara Ann Lander, Wally Lightbody, Carol Gre-
gory, Mark Underhill, Barry Cook, Gerry Brown, Joan Crocker,
Don Jabour, Lynda Gates, Stan Beck, Ian Smythe, Bill Ballen-
tyne, Sandy Ross. Marilyn Smith, Al Thackray, Mike Raynor, Brad
Crawford, John Helliwell, Philip Govan, Sylvia Shorthous, Murray Ritchie, Mike Mathews, Dave Robertson, Ollie Wurm, Mrs.
Pat Marchak.
Students will vote Wednesday on the referendum of
whether or not to increase fees for athletics and or publications.
There are three possibilities: no fee increase at all; a one
dollar increase to either Athletics or Publications; or a one
dollar increase for each.
If no fee increase is adopted, no improvements will be
made on the already shaky athletic situation. In fact, several
of the better aspects of athletics at UBC will be dropped.
The possibility of excluding extra-mural sports will be seriously entertained. Athletics may be confined to intra-mural
sports with no opportunities of better competition for athletes
and with the possibility of losing such athletes to Universities
offering them better opportunities.
The situation of the publications board is hardly so drastic. The Ubyssey will continue to operate as it does now, issuing three editions per week. However there will be an increased enrollment^ requiring more extensive coverage. There
will continue to be a lack of coverage to weekend sports
events since the first issue will not come out until Tuesday,
as it does now.
The second and third possibilities, a fee increase of either
one or two dollars, would provide for either more financial
stability to athletics or a fourth edition of The Ubyssey, or
both. Students can vote for one without endorsing the other.
In other words, if UBC students want to have teams in
games against other Universities, they can agree to finance
them. This vote should be the best indication of what the students think of university athletics. If students can see no advantage in promoting sports at UBC, they can defeat that part
of the referendum.
If voters want the Ubyssey to print an extra edition per
week specifically designed to cover weekend sports, they
can agree to up fees for that purpose.
The issues are as simple as that.
The vote will be an expression of whether the students
want an adequate athletic program at UBC and whether
they want another issue of the Ubyssey per week; whether
they want these things enough to pay an extra $2 for them.
A Better Paper?
An irate Forester drew cheers from the audience Thursday at the General Meeting whe he spoke against the Ubyssey part of the proposed fee increase. He said tho fee increase
wasn't justified until the Ubyssey could put out "a better
This comment brings into focus a large amount of semi-
coherent rumblings from different segments of the student
First thing that i.s obvious is that there is no agreement
on what The Ubyssey lacks as a newspaper. The Letters to the
Editor column should make it clear to even thc most muddle-
headed that every move we make i.s met with both approval
and disapproval.
Club members complain about not enough blurbs. Others
want more news; boarded iconoclasts decry tho intellectual
standards of tho Ubyssey; others want more humour. No-
one likes the Ubyssey all of the time. This i.s the way it always has  been, and  perhaps  the  way  it  should be.
The matter of more money for publications i.s affected
not one jot nor one little by what your particular standards
for judging the Ubyssey may happen to be, nor how well you
believe we are living up to those standards. Those are subjective criteria.
But the objective benefits that students will gain from
the proposed increase are subject to little doubt:
(1) Four editions weekly;
(2) Delivered   before  breakfast;
('.)) World and national news from the wires of Canaidan
The question o what anyone thinks of the Ubyssey's
editorial policy, its newswriting, its success or failure at publicizing campus events is a separate story. The question i.s do
you want more and earlier editions, and wider news coverage, and are you willing to pay for it?
"Chekhov Ugh    Snorts
Province Drama Critic
Aim Up - Not Down!
Editor, The Ubyssey:
I^really must disappoint Mr.
Barrie Hale. The only obituaries I have written were for
the late Andrei Vishinsky and
thc present Aga Khan.
And I would suggest that
necrophilic would be a more
apt description of your drama
critic, if his idolizing of Chekhov is genuine and not just
keeping sweet with the drama
However, childishness aside,
I think I have a suggestion for
him which he might like to
mull over his pablum.
I feel that if drama is to survive in Canada — and flourish
— it will not do so through a
minority theatre.
A minority theatre, in effect,
is an intellectual effort to discourage the slobs from having
a dollar's worth of drama and
to throw them into the arms of
A theatre which, if it does
address its box office, says —
"come along slobs and have
your minds improved.''
Which immediately scares
them back to their T-V chairs.
As a slob, who believes that
the theatre should entertain,
and has been associated with
the theatre — back and front
— I can only say that this is
why theatres are being turned
into supermarkets.
TUTS is not a minority
theatre. Their presentations
have mass appeal; they are of
the people and aim up at their
audience and not down.
Here is a great potential audience gasping for more and
what do we give them —Chekhov.   Ugh.
It is deplorable that when
many of us in Canada have
tried to help the theatre the intellectual snob comes along and
deliberately tries to keep us
slobs out.
I don't want Harrigan and
Hart,   but   neither   do   1   want
dusted-off Chekhov or warmed-
over Ibsen.
If the theatre is to live it
must be alive itself and it has
got to shake off its complacent
isolationism before there are
any more supermarkets.
How are we to encourage
Canadian writers to write
about their country, to estab'
lish Canadian drama as a recog.
nizable thing if our theatres,
are  empty?
And now the ball is at you*
feet Mr. Hale.
You want a minority theatre.
Okay, but stage Canadian
plays by Canadian authors and
it will be a minority theatre
worth going to.
You never know, it may
breed an exciting playwright
who will bring us slobs back to
the theatre.
If a university is to hold its
rightful place in a community
it surely must nourish talent —•
not stage resurrections.
Ubyssey Critic Replies
Tytherleigh "Flatulent'
I am a little nonplussed at
attempting to answer Mr. Tytherleigh; it is rather like being
confronted by a knife-wielding
psychopath and protesting that
you have just had the rugs
However, if I am correct in
assuming that there are rational statements contained in
his letter thai warrant an answer, his points seem to be
1. Barrie Hale trys to keep
sweet with the drama producer.
2. Barrie Hale eats Pablum.
3. -'Minority Theatre'' is an
egghead plot to keep the 'slobs'
in the arms of Ekberg and in
front of T-V.
4. Tytherleigh is a slob.
5. Therefore, Mike Tytherleigh is not happy in the arms
of Ekberg.
(). TUTS is Mass-appeal
Theatre; ergo, TUTS is Good
7. Tytherleigh's reaction to
Chekhov is largely flatulent,
e.g.:   "Ugh."
8. Theatre1  in  Canada  is an
epic struggle between the intellectual snobs and tho intellectual  slobs.
9. Contemporary Theatre
plus isolationism equals supermarkets.
10. Tytherleigh does not
like supermarkets.
11. Canadian Drama will
not be recognizable in empty
12. Minority Theatre is Bad;
Minority Theatre with Canadian plays by Canadian authors
is Good.
13. Good Minority Theatres
will attract the slobs.
14. The university must not
nourish stage resurrections.
First of all, what's wrong
vvith Pablum; indeed, what is
wrong with the supermarkets
at which it is sold? It would
seem to me that Mr. Tytherleigh is striking at the very
economic foundations of our
1 am completely sure thai I
agree with Mr. Tytherleigh's
contention that minority theatre is bad, or even that there
is a minority theatre. Who is
this sinister minority? Are they
possibly the minority who realize that the only difference
between TUTS and T-V is that
you can't feed the monkeys on
your way to the T-V set'.' Are
they those who believe that because a play i.s old —-■ i.e.: not
written by a Canadian author
within the last ten years - ■■ it
need not necessarily be poor
theatre'' Are these the intellectual oligarchs who are keeping Mr. Tytherleigh entrapped
in the ostensibly repellent em
brace of Miss Ekberg? Apparently so.
Opposed to these tyrants, Mr.
Tytherleigh has ranged the
Majority, whom he chooses to
characterize as 'slobs.' These
are the people to whom TUTS
plays up, and everything else,
apparently, plays down.
This is hardly so; legitimate
theatre i.s still perhaps the most
powerful art form extant, due
both to its immediacy AND the
universality of the themes with
which it is concerned — and
this latter quality has nothing
whatever to do vvith the age of
a play, or the country or style
in which it was written.
Obviously, Mr. Tytherleigh's
slobs are convinced otherwise.
Who has convinced them? I
would suggest, as likely candidates, Mr. Tytherleigh and
others of his ilk — the gentlemen who suggest that theatre's
present plight is really the result of the lack of good plays
(i.e. Canadian plays); who prefer to grunt at Chekhov and
ogle the fluorescent bellybands
of TUTS dancers than admit
that theatre must often be a
moving display of uncomfortable social and ideological conflicts.
Most of all, it would seem,
so concerned are they with the
present multiplicity of supermarkets are they, that they are
ignorant of the unfortunate fact
that a good percentage of good
theatre was not written yesterday in Saskatchewan, and that
until il is. they are perforce required to witness a performance of Chekhov, or Ibsen, or
the rest of them there eggheads.
Or perhaps they are just trying to keep sweet with Bill
Buckingham. Friday, March 22, 1957
Tie far
Leafing through the pages of
ihe UBC Alumni Chronicle, we
discovered at the back a section
on "What Your Alumni Are Doing." According to the Chronicle, they're doing pretty well.
Harry Soilmold, Aggie '24, is
now an Associate Professor of
Peavines and Clinging Roots at
Fertility Tech    in    Husk, Iowa.
Harry Mulch, Bio-chemistry,
'33, has been awarded a Nobel
Prise for the invention of protoplasm.
Harry Joist, Architecture '18,
, has designed a skyscraper eighteen miles high to house the offices of the Brazilian Fracture
and Friction Company, owners
of the world's only vertical railroad.
Harry Palehands, B.A, '27,
made the news recently when,
while street-sweeping in Prince
Rupert, he found a $12,000 paycheck, and honestly returned it
io its owner, Harry Slaver (Engineering '56).
Harry Greed, (Commerce '42),
made S12.000.000 last year by
marketing bridge lamps made
from old hernias. And Harry
Esioppal, (Law '47), has been
appointed Chief Justice of the
Lumby Supreme Court, after
four years of polishing the Attorney-General's scalp.
But we suspect that all alumni
are not doing as well as the
Chronicle indicates. If the editors were really honest about it,
ihe "What Alumni Are Doing"
Column would probably read
something  like  this:
Harry Badgered (BA '32) is
still with the clam counting division of ihe Provincial Game Department after twenty-two years
of devoted service. So far, he
has counted 9,327,758 clams, but
sees little hope of promotion,
since there are twelve other
clam-counters in the department,
who outrank him in seniority by
at least 2,000,000 clams.
Harry Slump, (Commerce '36)
just recently had his peddler's
license revoked lor selling spurious religious pictures, which
turned out lo be retouched newspaper photos of Premier Man-
Harry Tort, (Law '47) was recently promoted io Corporal in
ihe Corps of UBC Commissionaires. Fondly referred to by
students as "that little flunky,"
Hnrry led the Force last year, by
handing out 712,486 parking tickets to student motorists. Says
his superior, Buildings and
Grounds Superintendent Harry
Grizzled (Engineering '56): —
"He's doing so well now that
we're thinking of letting him
replace one of our stenographers
who's leaving to get married."
if.       if.       if.
But whether you're headed for
ihe Land Registry Office or the
Supreme Court; for Chairman of
the Board or Chairman of the
mail room; for Prime Minister
or Clam-counler Class 3 —you'll
relish the clean-cut, successful
assortment of polite neckwear at
ihe TIE BAR, 712 West Pender.
by Dick Bibler
*$W W0fcT8Al-Af« SO) $URE We KAlNlNGf"
Two Months In Europe
For $840      - NFCUS
For $840, all students, faculty and staff are eligible to take
advantage of NFCUS's special low-priced but high quality
tours to Europe this summer.
Pep Club Spurs
Sports Interest
Twirling batons, rolling drums, cheering on the Bird games,
and coaxing Honey Bun to 'make the shore', UBC's Pep Club
is an integral part of Campus life.
Their purpose—to create or rouse enthusiasm to support
campus Athletics—remains an undefeatable one.
In 1953, concerned about the *—      ■-  •
lack of interest shown towards "The work of Pep Club is
Athletics, Student Council asked , something like that of Ubyssey
Don Jabour to gather up the \ writers," Pep Club President
struggling band, few majorettes j Melville Leckie said, "Its func-
and cheerleaders and form the  tion  is purely  as a service or«
present Pep Club. The Club also
took over publicizing of sports
events which Mamooks had previously attempted,
Known as "the kids that never
give   up"   and   also   for   their
booster   beanies,   Bird   bumper
"We do not discriminate sexually" Pep Club said. They welcome anyone who is genuinely
interested in supporting Athlet*
ic  events.   Besides   their  enter-
banners, Bird buttons, and bal-  tainment  groups and an execu-
Annual Spring Drama
"Grass Hut" Postponed
Freddy   Wood   Theatre's
nual  spring  production:
Hut"  has been postponed until
April 2 to 6.
The play was scheduled to
play from March 19 to 23. Miss
Dorothy Somerset said the postponement was due to "conflicting programs both on and off
Cost of tour i.s all inclusive:—
Return plane fare to Europe,
three meals a day, entertainment
on the continent, accommodation
in quality hotels, complete sightseeing programme, and an ex-
Qrass I perienced guide throughout this
fabulous tour of nine countries.
Tour No. 1 leaves Montreal on
June 17 and returns August 16;
Tour No. 2 leaves Montreal July
3 and returns September 7th.
There will be three special
NFCUS Charter flights from
Montreal to Europe via Mari-
times Central Airways and the
return cost is a low $300.
The reason for the inexpen-
siveness of the tours is that N.F.
loons, Pep Club publicizes basketball and football games, pro-'
vides entertainment at half-time, |
and organizes four or five rousing  pep  meets  per  year. '
Some of their stunts come from
other  Universities  such  as   the;
American college idea of Card
tricks. But Pep Club can claim
their ex-president Mike Jeffery I
j as originator of 'Snarl' cards.      j
I     Their membership of 158 con-
1 sists   largely   of   eager   Frosh. .
They are the "most enthusiastic
because   they   haven't   succumbed   to   apathy   of  the  campus.''
i "If  we could  get  the Frosh  organized,"   suggested   Pep   Club
; secretary, Bugs Thompson, "and ,
we could overcome apathy, but •
tivc, Pep Club has a large general membership.
They also have Prof. (Clint)
Burhans as Hon. President, a
holder of UCC award for Athletics. Their Monday meetings
are squashed into a brightly
bannered hut room behind the
Brock. They do not practice
their stunts there.
Besides their endeavours to
promote Athletic prominence,
Pep Club hope to "make majorettes a primary part of campus life." But the majorettes
depend upon the now uniform-
less band. Until a School of Music is established on campus, both
these groups will continue to
struggle on their own.
Cheerleaders   are   picked   annually  by  retiring cheerleaders
C.U.S.   is   providing   a   genuine,
student service at prices which ™d f\olh. lnc.Tl"g and .outg_°!!Lg
students and faculty can afford
and at standards which they can
Presidents. All cheers are composed by the girls themselves,
and the more favorite one at the
moment seems to be "Go back.
Detailed itineraries plus other! G()   b;u.k   to   the   woods.->   0ne
travel  information  will  be sent
Wednesday, March 27 at 8
p.m., in the auditorium, the
new sixty voiiee Choral Society will present its first public concert. Under its director,
Mr. Ten Repel, a varied programme of music ranging from
oratorio to Negro spirituals,
musk-al comedy hits, and novelty tunes will be presented by
the choir.
Highlights in the concert will
be selections from thc Broadway hit "Wizard of Oz," and
Mr. Repel's arrangement of the
"Alma Mater" song. Besides
the many choral numbers such
as "Let My People Go," "One
God." and "The Lord is My
Shepherd," three soloists, Thora
Hawkey, Mervin Watson, and
Glen   Atkinson   will   perform.
Tickets are fifty cents for students and seventy five cents
for the public and may be
bought at thc door.
A foremost authority on existentialism, a movement which
has swept France, will speak at
to  you   without  any  obligations
Henderson, tour organizer, at the
NFCUS office, Brock Hall, noon
hours, or at AL 171H-L evenings.
Highlights of these 64-day
tours will include extensive visits
to Barcelona. Rome, Paris, London, East and West Berlin, Milan
existentialism t.t 12.30  Edinburgh,    Amsterdam,    and
many other fascinating places of
was   heard   to   re-)
mark   after   strenuous   practice, j
if you contact Ralph   .,lhey Work us like rubbcr;>
a rcli
Dr. Richard II. Popkin, associate professor of philosophy at
State University of Iowa, will
speak on
noon,   Physics   200,   and   on  the
17th   century     French     skeptic,,
Pierre B.iylo at 8.1.1 p.m. in the
Faculty Club. j
i Dr. Popkin is a graduate of
Columbia University, Ho was
a Full>rig:il research follow in
France in 10r>2, and an American
Philosophical  Society   fellow  for
I research  in  France  in   l!);"i(i.
He is co-author with UCC
philosophy professor Dr. Avrum
Stroll ot "Philosophy Made
Simple" published recently in
the  United  States.
Tuxedo Rentals
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e brea<ted suits
modernized   in   the   new
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Here is an opportunity to train lor a professional
career. There are several openiimm in a chartered
accountant's office lor articled .students.
Peaf# Marwick, Mitchell & Co.
PA. 7407
410 Seymour Street Vancouver, B.C. PAGE FOUR
Friday, March 22,
Only Three |$?*i
FOURTH YEAIJ ARTS student Henry Johns stalks away
horn the microphone after urging the General Meeting to
deteat one of Council's many carefully-drawn up proposed
constitutional amendments. Newly-baptised AMS President
Ben Trevino scrutinized list of amendments to find holes
in John's argument. This procedure wa.s repeated with
monotonous regularity. -- Photo bv Mark Underbill
General Meeting Thursday
passed 26 of a proposed 2!)
Constitutional amendments in a
long, sometimes interesting session.
Majority of the amendments
concerned clarifying the constitution or clearing away accumulated dead wood.
Only controversy arose over
paying a $100 honorarium to the
editor of the Totem, paying students for campus activties and
code amendment of the Council.
Engineer President Russ Fraser moved that the "Slipstick"
editor should receive a similar
honorarium to the Totem editor. Slipstick is the engineering
annual. Motion was narrowly
defeated. A number of students
I believed Eraser's motion was a
bit of redshirt drollery.
A Ubyssey sponsored motion
to clarify the status of Faculty
editions was defeated after past
Engineer president John MacDonald stated that the Engineers don't want any special favours." Motion proposed that all
but the Engineer's edition be
three pages and be written by
The Ubyssey staff.
DAVE NUTTALL, Law 2,  gets carried time.  Lai
away, so to speak, and is hallway through more :;uc|
his speech before grim realization of fact about hig
that amendment he is speaking against is not White li|
same amendment  under discussion  at the fieier.cy ot
• You con begin in April.
• No previous experience needed.
• Pay is good.
• ,Time off—8 days every 4 weeks and 4 of
these are consecutive.
Telephone Operating is the ideal summer job for university girls.
The time-off arrangements are especially attractive, giving you
the opportunity for trips to nearby resorts, shopping excursions,
or whatever you like to do most.
Most of the operators are needed in Vancouver but there will
likely be openings elsewhere.
For more information, and to apply, come in to our Employment
Office, 7(58 Seymour Street, at  Robson.
T E L E P II O N E   C O M PA V y
"A Good Place to Work"
New AMS President Ben Trevino addresses
the lowing multitudes at Thursday's AMS
General Meeting, a.s ex-President Don
Jabour (right) looks on. Empty seats were
left by Engineers who turned out in droves,
but left
over. Aftel
ture room
thunder bj
Eraser, hui
CCF. CLUB presents Mr. A.
MacDonald, Prov. President of
thc CCF. speaking today at
noon in F & G 100 on the topic:
"Does the State Owe the Individual a Living?" Hear the CCF
viewpoint on this important subject.
*P •** *T*
V.O.C.   —   Today   is   the   last
I day on which you can buy your
banquet  tickets.    Tiie Garibaldi
organizational meeting is in F&G
204 todav at noon.
(Continued from Page 1)
will hold a general meeting
day at noon in Aggie 102 for t
purpose of electing a new e?
if,       if,       if,
will hold an election meeting
day at noon in HL-3.
^P if. If.
will meet today in the Enginei
ing Building. The room numb
will be posted on the main noti
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Saturday: 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 and Drawing Instruments
Owned and Operated by
The University of B.C. Friday, March 22, 1957
tried again, with slightly
It not much. While specks
Ire entrails of Engineers.
|e right is caused by inef-
ly photographer.
ie lengthy meeting was
eers had returned to lec-
mcillers stole Redshirt
.g EUS President Russ
n in Lilypond.
• Fred G. Schrack Photo
! Jazz Society members step-
i ped off the band stand and into
I the political arena Thursday
noon to defeat a Council amendment which would havi\
forbidden payment of talented
students for noon-hour performances.
Proposed by outgoing Treasurer, Al Thackray, the Constitutional Amendment stated that
no remuneration should be pro-
| vided for "any service rendered
by a student to his own club,
to to any other AMS subsidiary
1 organization."
The amendment was introduced after various students, mostlv
Jazzsoccers, had demanded AMS
payment after performing at
noon-hour jazz concerts throughout the year.
The Thackray amendment was
designed to clarify AMS policy
on the matter.-A rider was attached, stating that the "no remuneration" provision would
not apply to events occurring
after six p.m. in the evening.
This was to exclude cases
where students played for evening dances.
Led by Jazzsoc pianist John
Gittens, the hipsters protested
that the measure, if approved,
would force students belonging
to the American Federation of
Musicians to play for free.
The Union won't like this,
Gittens warned. "They might
rule that no union musician
could play at UBC," he said.
Thc proposed amendment j
would not only affect jazzmen,'
Gittens said, but also any students playing in the Vancouver
Symphony, which periodically
appears for noon-hour concerts
at UBC.
Supported verbally by Jazz-
soccers Jack Reynolds aiid Leon
Sharzer, the amendment was de-!
feated by a fairly wide margin.
id.     There   will   be   instruc-
on Gymchanah plus a film
•T* *V *P
A.MERA CLUB — Mr. Add-:
m of Addington Studios will i
.iss "Mow to Photograph a I
ding." He will also discuss
Color Printon Process. To-
at noon in Arts 204. :
if.       if,       if,
■fere will be an informal or-]
zational   meeting   for   those!
•ested in secretarial or senior
r.ittee positions only. Board
l of lae Brock today at noon
•Y- '¥■ if*
ic speaking competition t'in-
* will  bo competing for the
C. trophy on Tuesday noon
rts mo. !
if,       if.       if.
general   meeting   of   mem-'
of ALL political clubs will
ield  Wednesday  in   Arts  100
if.       if.       -f.
9.M,   ■-■■ The   annual   spring
'Mil meeting of SCM will be
Monday   noon   in   Arts   100.
embers are urged to attend.   '
Ribald Raven Raps
Rising Rape Rate i
Raven goes on sale Wednesday.
Under new editorship of Arts
student Ted  Nicholson, Raven's.
Spring   issue   wil)   be   sold   in
the Brock and Quad.
The unprecedented sell-out of
the magazine's last isue has
warmed thc hearts of editors
and contributors, who expect
the same success with this isstie.
"There is," Nicholson said
smugly, "just a.s much rape in
this one a.s in the last one. Boy,
will they ever sell."
Special Events Committee
is looking for members. Inter- j
ested students are asked to
submit their applications to
Box 26, Council Offices by the
end of this month. Qualifications and interests should be
mentioned in each application
as well as the phone numbers
of the applicants.
NO ENGINEERS are in this picture. This
is because the picture was taken just after
debate and vote on The Ubyssey's motion
to restrict faculty editions. Engineers helped
defeat the motion. They have gone to look
for Sandy Ross so they can throw him in the
lilypond. They were unable to find him.
Later some Councillors threw EUS president Ross Fraser in the lilypond.
—Photo by Fred Schrack
It's a name you can depend upon for quality and in
season-aftef-season service.  See .  .  . Try .  .  .
Buy* cuuL IAasl
Viking 25
One of the finest expressions of outboard
motor values in Canada!
# 1 V?. to 30 m.p.h. on average hulls
# Efficiently silenced
# Adjustable co-pilot
# Manv feature bonuses
EATON Price,
(5-gallon  crui.se  tank   included)
Other VIKING  Motors  available  in  ?>. 5
and 12 h.p. sizes.
8-foot Car Top Pram
For use as tender or vacation boat. Marine plywood construction, with oak framing. 51-inch
Water Ski is
Painted or varnished. With adjustable rubber
Visit EATON'S Sporting Goods, Lower Main
to view these and other Government Approved
Safety Spoils Equipment.
Friday, March 22, 1957
Under N«w Management
Specializing in
4381 West 10th
AL. 3337
(Next to Varsity Theatre)
to carry a child's voice...
...or move the bottom of a lake
At lachine, Que., Northern Electric manufactures telephone
coil wire which is as thin as a human hair...
At the same plant, Northern recently completed a mammoth
custom-built power cable with a diameter of just under
six inches. This cable —one of the largest of its kind ever
produced —is supplying electric power to two gigantic
10,000 h.p. dredges now operating at Steep Rock Lake.
These two contrasting achievements in manufacturing are
dramatic proof of the versatility of the Northern Electric
Company. In addition to manufacturing electrical wire and
cable, and communications equipment and systems, Northern
Electric also distribute approximately 100,000 electrical
products which stem from more than 1,000 separate
There are interesting careers—and a continual need for University
Graduates—af the Northern Electric Company Limited. A letter or
postcard to the College Relations Department, Box 6124, Montreal,
will bring full information concerning these opportunities.
Hortherti Electric
Critic Finds "Twelfth Nighf A Comic Triumph
Enthusiastic, sustained applause was the sizeable audi*
ence's reaction to Player's Club's
modern dress production of
Shakespeare's "Twelfth Night,"
which opened its three night
run in the Auditorium last
The applause was well warranted: "Twelfth Night" took on
new dimensions of charm in
the presentation that was as
funny and brisk as it was unique.
Certainly the airy, attractive
settings, the well - contrived
lighting, and the imaginative
costumes had much to do with
the success of the play, but
theatre depends for its life mainly upon the interpretation of
the script. In this regard,
"Twelfth Night" did not merely
stand on its feet; it strutted.
Director Ian Thorne seems to
have picked his cast as though
he helped Shakespeare write
the script for them. Aside from
some first-night nervousness,
there wasn't a painful performance in the bunch.
John Darling as Sir Andrew
Aguecheek, produced a masterful albeit sometimes inaudible,
comic performance, closely followed by Wayne Hubbel's moralistic Malvolio, Walter Shyn-
karyk's boozy Sir Toby Belch,
and Dave Hughe's shady Fabian.
Janice Beairstro's Viola was
subtle, witty, and, for want of
a more adequate word, wholly
"Twelfth Night" is on view
tonight and tomorrow night, and
is worth far more than the four
bits admission.
Sopron University soccer team
playing at Varsity Stadium
Thursday. Admission 25 cents;
prodeeds going to Hungarian
Relief fund. Come and see those
freedom • fighters win for a
World-famous Spanish harpist
Nicanor Zabaleia will give a
harp concert at the University
of B. C. on March 22nd at 8.30.
Tickets may be obtained by telephoning Alma Mater office at
Alma 1230.
Let me help plan your
Future Security
Mutual Life of Canada
473 Howe St.
MU 3-6905
AL 4065-R
I now present, for your am-
amazement and amusement, my
pick of the pix for '56. I humbly
submit that it could not be
improved upon.
I include here only pictures
which were released in 1956,
and no foreign films, although
I would like to point out that
Richard III, The Ladyldllers,
La Strada, Vitelloni, and others of their ilk generally overshadowed the Hollywood product—as per usual.
The Ten Best (in descending
order) The Rainmaker; The
Rack: Lust For Life: Baby
Doll: Attack: Around The
World in Eighty Days: Bus
Stop; The Mountain; War and
Peace; The Girl Can't Help It.
Twenty Top Performances:
James Dean in Giant; Paul
Newman in The Rack; Eli Wal-
lach in Baby Doll; Lee Marvin
in A'tack; Katberine Hepburn
in The Rainmaker; Mildred
Dunnock in Baby Doll; Earl
Holliman in The Rainmaker;
Spencer Tracy in The Mountain; Carroll Baker in Baby
Doll; Jack Palance in Attack;
Burt Lancaster in The Rainmaker: Helen Hayes in Ana-
statia; Walter Pidgeon in The
Rack; Edmond O'Brien in The
Girl Cant Help It; Herbert
Lorn in War and Peace; Helmut Dantine in War and Peace;
Wendell Corey in The Rainmaker; Edmund O'Brien in The
Rack; Robert Middleton in
Friendly Persuasion; Henry
Fonda in War and Peace; and
for good measure, Edward Andrew in Tea and Sympathy.
Best Direction: Elia Kazan
for  Baby  Doll.
Most Exciting Personalities:
Jack Palance, Ingrid Bergman,
James Dean, Elia Wallach, Lee
Marvin and Little Richard.
The Four Rottenest Pictures:
Bundle of Joy: Tea and Sympathy: Teahouse of The August Moon; Thc Ten Commandments.
Worst Performances: John
Kerr in Tea and Sympathy;
Debra Paget in The Ten Commandments; Eddie Fisher in
Bundle of Joy; Robert "pretty-
boy" Wagner in The Mountain;
Audrey Hepburn and Mel Ferrer in War and Peace.
In closing let me assure you
that my judgment in these matters is both impartial and final,
and let me urge you to scratch
gravel down to the Paradise and
see Jay Robinson and Nehem-
iah Persoff in The Wild Party,
before it goes.
2429 Main St.
At Broadway
3031  W. Broadway
1 \'i Blocks West of MacDonald I
"Where Your Credit Is Good"
With  Nu  Interest   or Carrvint*  Charges
Stock your wardrobe and your basement with
tho Latest in Fashions and Refreshing Coke!
Maximum purchase—?> sport shirts per person.
J Friday, March 22, 1957
The General Meeting yesterday revealed some astounding
facts about some members of the student body. That anyone
would propose the complete elimination of extra-curricular
sports, shows the absolute ignorance and narrow-mindedness of
these individuals, in failing to recognize the importance of these
sports and to understand what disastrous results would follow the elimination of sports.
Constant complaints are heard from students concerning
the lack of spirit at UBC. If all extra-mural sports were discontinued, I venture to say that student spirit would hit an all
time low. Inter-collegiate competition acts as a bond in uniting
students in one comon interest. Of course, winning teams would
help even more—and, we do not think that anyone, however
scornful he were about sports, would not feel some pride in
learning that some UBC team, HIS team, had beaten the University of California in some game.
However, according to our impressions, the majority of
students at the General Meeting were not favourably impressed
with the proposals of these individuals. In fact, the majority
realized that athletics would have to be financially assisted by
the students and were willing to grant an inci-ea.se of student
fees for athletics.
A report that very aptly covers athletic problems and
their solutions has been prepared by a committee chaired by
Stanley Beck. What strikes us as the most important part of
the report—the solution to the problem of financing athletics—
is stated in one of their recommendations:
'* . . . this committee feels that the Board of Governors
should match the student contribution to this important phase
of University education."
Another recommendation states: "That if the students raise
their athletic fee it be raised on the contingency that the Board
of Governors match the total student contribution to athletics
dollar for dollar within one year or else the student increase
would not be applied in the following years."
The report goes on to state the approximate yearly cost
of athletics to the administration ($5,000) as compared to the
cost to students ($31,700). It points out that athletic fees to
students at other Canadian Universities range from $13 at New
Brunswick to $15 at W. On r;o and McGill as comnared
to $3.20 for UBC students. (Toronto's fees are $5—the athletic
committee receives the rents from Varsity Stadium). As far
as administrational contributions to athletics, the report says:
"Practically every university administration in Canada contributes a great deal mure to athletics than does the UBC administration. . . . the administration assumes the responsibility for
the proper maintenance of the athletic department just a.s it
would for any other department ... In other case the administration helps out financially by assuming the athletic deficit each
Three proposals for fee increases were brought before the
students at the General Meeting. The first one wa.s a straight
one-dollar grant to athletics; the second, a $2.50 increase with
students receiving a free A-card: third, a $3.50 increase with
publications getting the extra dollar.
We favor the one-dollar increase because, although it would
only partly solve athletic financial problems, it would pave the
way for contributions from the administration — if we, the
students, put enough pressure or.
Publications certainly deserve their 75c increase, and this
should be a separate proposal.
Free A-cards would not be too advantageous to athletics.
Ii would not induce people to come to the games and it would
actually be detrimental in that it would set a definite price on
ithletics which would be hard to alter later.
We propose: Give athletics one dollar per student now,
r.nd then force the administration to assume their responsibility
in supporting extra-mural athletics financially  and  otherwise.
Reps-Varsity McKechnie
Final Slated For Tomorrow
  7 •        B.C.'s symbol of rugby supremacy, the McKechnie Cup,
—— ' is up for grabs tomorrow as the Thunderbirds meet Vancouver''
Reps in the final at Varsity Stadium. Game time is 3:15 p.m.
Grand Boxing Final
Wednesday Night
When you make your plans
for next week, leave Wednesday  night  open.
Why? The grand intra-mu-
ral boxing and wrestling final.
Intra-murals director Bob
Hindmarch has a really big
show lined up for the night's
entertainment. The card,
which includes from 16 to 20
bouts will last about two-and-
one-half hours.
Admission is 50 cents for
students and $1.00 for adults.
In Track
UBC athletics are always finding new ways for women to release their energies.
For the first time, nine girls
will represent UBC in a track-,
and-field meet against VOC
Meet will be held at 10.30 Satur-j
day morning.
Among the top contenders are
Heather Walker, Canadian high-;
jump representative at the Bii-|
tish Empire Games, and Pat
Powers, who captured third
place in the recent Canadian
Olympic trials hurdle event.
Miss Walker will be competing\
against Alice Whitty, Canada's!
representative in the high-jumping in the Olympics last fall.
Miss Powers will get her competition from Carol Griffiths, runner-up in the Olympic trials
hurdle event.
Betty Best, Deirdre Fitzgerald,
Marilyn McNab, Heather Bruce
and Judy Willingness will reprc-,
sent UBC in the relay and field,
The femmes have been training daily under coach Peter Mullins. (So that's where you've
been hanging out lately, Mull-
Reps earned their berth by defeating Victoria Crimson Tide
14-6, March 2 and Birds walloped Victoria 26-10 last Saturday
to advance to the finals.
The stage is set for one of
the finest games of the year as
both teams are at full strength.
The experienced Reps are not
likely to use the spoiling tactics
which Varsity has encountered
in most of their opponents this
year, but will be attempting to
develop an attack of their own.
They have the two finest wingers in B.C. in Ex-Birds George
Puil and John Newton, but their
inside backs will have to get
the  ball  to them.       ,
VarsUy has the better centres
in Pete Tynan and Don Sloan,
and their strength at these two
positions may prove the difference. George Sainas, who is
marking Varsity's Ted Hunt at
fly-haif, will have to be on his
toes if he is to keep Hunt from
breaking through all afternoon.
After tomorrow's game. UBC
coach Albert Laithwaite, B.C.
Rugby Union president Bob
Spray and Rep coach Ken Banks
of Meralomas, will pick, on individual performances, the core
of the B.C. Rep side which will
meet Britain's famed Barbarians
here in May.
A squad composed of 30 men
representing UBC, Vancouver
and Victoria is expected to be
named Monday.
The   following   players   have
been   named   to   represent   the
Vancouver   Reps:   Barry  Stubbs
(Rowing Club) fullback; George j
Puil (Rowing Club) wing; Bruce
McEachern     (Kats)     and   Hugh ,
Burnett (Rowing  Club) centres; |
John    Newton    (Rowing    Club)
wing; George Sainas (Kats) fly-:
half. I
Norm Blake (North Shore)
half-back; Buzz Moore (Meralomas), Tom Christie (Ex-Brits),
Doug MacMillan (Ex-Brits), Os-
sie Gjerdalen (North Shore, Hani ish MacDonald (Kats), Greg
Bjamson (North Shore), Danny
Oliver (Ex-Brits) and Dave Bruce
Thomas (Rowing Club) forwards.
Frank Gnup is continuing
his daily baseball workouts—
Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays at 4:30; Thursday and
Saturday noons.
, Gnup reported the loss of
his nrsT oasroall in practice
the other day.
in bottles only
a   lot
of fashion !
Excitement reigns in the sweater
world as Kitten for spring emerges
in elegant new dressmaker styles,
fabulous new Renaissance colours!
full-fashioned, hand-finished, in
easytocare-for Pettal Orion.
At your nearest good store . . . now!
$6.9b, $7.95, $8,9b, some higher.
Look for the name j^M£>H. PAGE EIGHT
Friday, March 22, 1957
as an Army Engineer
Yt'v tin iv N scope iii the Canadian \nnv lor engineer, with many
tali n'v 1'. ii'.^i mils who can (lesion ami build l>riil<ie>. tuum U,
(hiuis. 1'i.uU. iiirlit his — > mjancer- who speciali/o in mechanical,
electric.il ami chunical cn'jjiiecriny; — engineers who can design
and develop communications,
In the luwal Canadian Knodncer.s. the Royal Canadian Corps of Signals anil
the Hoval (.'anadian Klectiical and Mechanical I'n'liueers there are worthwhile
tasks tor cv erv t\ pe ol emnnoerin"; specialist: I iere are tl »eo paths to a Churn s
Coinmis-i( n as an engineer, one ot which mav he your ro.nl to a fine career
as an officer in the Canadian Army.
Regular Officer Training Plan. A plan applicable lo all three services . . . the Armv,
the Xavv and the An Force. Under the terms ol this plan acceptable I'niversity
.students and \ 01111(4 men with college entrance are given a college education, and
are paid while thev learn to become officers. Training is given at cither the Canadian
Services Colleges or a I'niveisitv ( or affiliated College).
Canadian Officers Training Corps — I'nivcrsitij Contingents. A plan for acceptable
.students attending 1,'niversilies or Colleges with COTC contingents. Training is
identical wiih  that obtainable under HOI I' and  leads to a .similar qualification.
Direct I'iiIii/ ('ominission. Young I'uiveisih graduates mav be accepted as officers in
the (anadian Anm . and on completion ot neccssarv military training be granted A
Chiecn s (.oinniission on a short service or permanent basis.
For further information see i/our
Anii'i llesiilenl Shil! Otlicer.
or forward the coupon to
Director of Wanning,
Ann*/ Hi luhjiiarteri.
Ottawa, Ontario.
I     Please send me full information on the plan checked
I     and your pamphlet "Engineer Your Future in the Army"
I     ROTP  [J       COTC  [J       Direct  Entry  Commission  □
I     City/Town
* initrLCirer?!
(Continued from Page 1)
have been raised from the pre
sent $390.
Agriculture students will be
required to pay $250 yearly as
compared with the $167 they
have been paying up to now.
Household Science fees are also
increased to $250. Students who
are working towards a degree
of Bachelor of Education will
face an $85 increase in their
final two years, but will be unaffected in their junior years.
Dr. James recognized that
"this increase of tuition fees
will cause hardship in the case
of students whose financial resources are limited."
In order to alleviate the situation as much as possible it has
been decided that during each
of the next five years the appropriation from thc general
revenues of the University for
loans, bursaries and scholarships will be increased from
$30,000 to $100,000.
'Alter allowing for this added provision of $70,000 for student aid," he said, 'the increased income from fees will amount to about $350,000 a year—
approximately half of the additional money that is needed to
balance the budget. Additional
revenues amounting to at least
another $350,000, over and
above any government grants]
now in sight, must be obtained
if McGill University is to avoid|
a  deficit."
Engineering, Law and Medical students face similar increases. Fees in Engineering
have been raised to $550 from
$466. Law and Medical students will have to pay roughly
$60 more next year than they
did this term. Law fees are up
to $450 and Faculty of Medicine have been raised to $650
per year.
Dr. James stated that the reasons for raising the tuition fees.
arc twofold. First, in view of
the high salaries being paid to
college-educated people by government and industry, the
Board of Governors has decided
to increase the salaries of full-
time members of the teaching
Thc new wage scale is identical to the one now in effect at
thc Universities of Alberta, British Columbia and Toronto. It
provides a minimum salary of
S3.500 for a Lecturer, $5,000
for an Assistant Professor,
Sli,500 for an Associate Professor and $8,000 for a Professor.
Moreover, the Principal also
slated, "Government grants
that have been promised are
utterly inadequate to close this
gap." This factor also contributed to the decision to raise the
Apply for your Passport
to Better Living at
your nearest Branch of the
Bank of Montreal
Jews' Basic
A special service for students will be conducted at the
Beth Israel Synagogue this
Highlight of the service will
be a sermon delivered by Rabbi
B. Wothaler on the basic beliefs of a Jew.
A   panel discussion   will   bo
held   'ifter the   service   on   the
relation of Judaism to Christianity.
Sermon at the Synagogue
rt h ic li   is on  tho  corner ot Oak
Street and 27th Avenue begins
at 8:15.
Lost—A brown pen vvith a
gold top. Parker 51. If found,
please   call   KE.    5544.
For Sale — Single-Lreasted
Tuxedo, size 39. First class condition.  Phone CE.  7625.
Lost—An umbrella, light purple, pagoda ptylc. Please contact owner at KE. 0.:16-M i:
Ideal transportation for two
for summer school and all rear
a'ound travel. 50 M.P.G.. 40
M.P.H. Best offer over S200.
Phone John. GL. 0682-L evenings for more particulars about
the King  Midget convertible.
For sale 1947 or '48 Dodge or
Motorola custom radio. Phone
Plymouth 8 tube, push button
Al at KE. 8162.
Wanted—Shi Outfit. CE. 6211.
Reasonable summer lodging
available. Phone AL. 3788-Y.
Lost—Fine Arts 100 note book
and a French 210 note book.
Please phone Carol Smith at
AL. 1945-L.
The difference between
Second Best. . .
nd Beit is often the balance
in your Savings Account
Your Campus Branch in the
Administration  Building
Would like to make arrangements now to rent unfurnished
self-contained suite in September.
Will pay small rent in return
for storing furniture in suite
during summer months. Ore
"hild 0 months o'd. Informal".!",
from students concerning the
above will be appreciated. Phono
CHerry 0330 any tin.-.
17-inch Portable T.V. New in
.Tanuarv '57. $175.00. Phone CE.
Staying in Vancouver this
summer. Need a place to board"
Stav a,t the University Students'
Co-Op. S50 per month. 4082
Wet Rth.  Phone ALma  1996.
Pound—Wi no-col nu red "S"ov.
kel" nrn with gold hand. Call
KM.  0325. •»
Fully qualified stenographer
will bike tvping at home—reasonable rates for students. Vm
so'ulely confidential. Petm-cim..;
will be shown imon rooum;'. C>H
or phone Mrs. Ro*o Patrick. 915
Quadlmg Ave, Vow Westminster. Phone LA. 6-1986 between
1-5 p.m.
FOR SALE — 1950 Prefect,
cheap transportation. Phono WI.
5419 or CH. 2025. _
Typing and minieoeraobiiv
Anox Typhi" Service. Mrs F
M. Gow. Moderate nte«a -N m
curate work. 4456 West UHh
Phono  AT,.  3682
LOST—Red and black checked jacket in bus cafe. Please return to Agriculture common
room for similar one found
LOST--Parker 51 pen. blue,
with silver top. broken Hip Ca1'
not write exams without it
Please return PDQ. Possihlv lost
in auditorium, morning of March
18      Phone 8177.
$19        Lee.     Hut
Camp. AL. 0031.
■volt ear radio
7.   R-:ti).     For


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