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The Ubyssey Feb 18, 1960

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 THE UB YSSEY
^HO'S
CRAZY?
VOL. LXVII
VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1960
No. 49
THIS BIG MAN  (Hugh Hargreaves, Pharmacy 2) just helped this little boy? Have you
helped any little boys lately?  Or  are you too busy helping little girls?
Like, Non-Bleeders Are
From Nowhere - The Worst!
By SANDRA SCOTT
Ubyssey Features Editor
Little Gregory Dayton is a
haemophiliac.
Simply, he's a bleeder and
will always be- dependent upon
blood transfusions if he so much
es bumps his knee.
Haemophiliacs are dependent
upon  blood banks for survival.
UBC's Blood Drive is falling ,
pitifully short of its target. Un- j
til Tuesday, only 1721 pints had j
been donated. Quota is set at j
3000.
Last week was considered an
average week, but less than 150
pints were donated on Monday
and Tuesday of this week. Arts
and Science are leading the
blood  brigade,  with  Education,
JOLLY MAKES SCENE
TO BLOW COOL JAZZ
Far-Out Cats
Dig UBC-MLA
UBC   Students   need   a   student   representing   them    at
Victoria.
This is the contention of a
listening to Alan Rimmer give
sponsored soap-box speeches.
Rimmer lasned out at the
Socred Government for failing
to keep its promise of matching,
group formed yesterday after
the latest in a series of SCM
By GARY KEENAN
The University Jazz scene
can prepare itself for an unexpected treat this Friday with a
visit to the campus by Pete Jolly
—one of the foremost modern
Jazz pianists.
Mr. Jolly, who presently resides in Los Angeles, needs little
introduction to Jazz enthusiasts,
for as well as having his own
trio, he has played with Georgie
Auld, Shorty Rogers, the Buddy
De Franco Quartet, and also con
tributed to the music of the movies "Man with the Golden Arm"
and -Wild Party".
In addition to being an excellent pianist of the Horace Silver
school, he is one of the leading
modern Jazz accordionists.
The concert, which is sponsored by the University Jazz
Society, is to be presented at
noon in the Brock Lounge. This
is an event which no one,
whether a Jazz fan or not, can
afford to miss.
Engineering- and Frosh lagging
far behind.
Nervousness and cowardice
appear to be the main reasons
of individuals who refuse to give
blood. UBC's brawny males are
proportionately behind females
in donating, and more males
faint than do the gals after the
bleeding process.
Almost two-fifths' of the donors are first-bleeders, and all
leave the armories with a gleeful smile.
Two registered nurses are on
duty, as well as nurses' aids. No
volunteers can work the blood
beds.
All blood from the drive is
taken to the Red Cro?; Blood
Bank at the Vancouver General
Hospital. There it goes t irough
several tests and is refrif crated;
if it is to be made into plasma,
it is sent to the East.
Blood Drive is on uniil Friday, from 9:30 to 4:30.
But a warning: before you
donate blood, have something
to eat. And if you have had a
hard night studying or have
been under any strain, don't
donate.
Get With It, Dad
For Far-0ff Pad
Four scholarships offered to
UBC students provide lhe opportunity for one year of study
abroad.
The scholarships are tenable
in Japan, Germany and Nigeria. Importance of these
scholarships is due to the social revolution and independence in Nigeria and economic
growth and recovery in Japan
and Germany.
Application forms, available
in the WUSC office. Brock Extension, will be accepted only
until tomorrow. Applicants
must appear before a selection
board Saturday.
'tween classes
THINK-TANKS
LOCK HORNS
WUSC
A panel of four will discuss
"Germany Today" at noon in
Buchanan 104. Speakers Will be
Tim Williams, John Dressier,
Hartwig Schuldt and Klaus
Grell.
PHILOSOPHY CLUB
There is a meeting at Tory
Shapman's, 3321 W. 27th at 8
p.m. The paper "Advocacy" by
Dr. Rowan.
■T* V        •*•
FROSH
Important council meeting today, Thursday at noon in Bu.
320.     ' , ,
See 'TWEEN CLASSES
(Continued on  page 3)
dollar-for-dollar to a total of
$10 million, any contributions
made by the public to the UBC
Development Fund. He said the
government owes UBC $7.5 million in matching grants. '
He attracted about him' a
group of interested students who
asked questions, started discus-,
sion, and ended by joining together as the UBC Voters' Association.
Rimmer had attracted attention by denouncing the provincial government for its lack of
insight in approaching university education in B.C. The budget recently brought down in
the Legislature—though a bit of
a mystery to the layman—shows
a continued lack of interest in
the University's problems, he
said. :
He also attacked West Point
Grey MLA Robert Bonner for
not properly representing the
interests of his constituency, of
which the University is such a
prominent part.
To correct this situation, Rimmer suggested, UBC Students
should nominate one of their
number to run as an independent candidate in this constituency, thus giving students direct
representation in the House.
The Voters Association decided that, besides the obvious
advantage of having a student
representative in Victoria, a
serious candidate should be run
because this would draw attention in a dramatic way to the
needs of the University.
Immediate plans of the group
are twofold:
1. A series of soap-box talks
to present the proposal to the
student body in general, the
first of these to take place at
noon today between the Buchanan Building and. the library.
2. To call a nominating
meeting in the near future to
which all interested students
Will be invited.
MAN, HERE ARE
YOUR LEADERS
By DEREK ALLEN
Robinson, Robertson, Ricker and Shakespeare came out on
top in their respective categories yesterday as 2814 students hit
the polls to vote for the second slate of next year's council.
Robinson  upset
Russ Robinson upset veteran
councillor Russ Brink with a
97 vote margin as 1444 students
claimed him as .their future
Treasurer.
Sidney Shakespeare, with 453
supporters, outpolled Inge An-
dreen, at 427. to become Women's Athletic President for
'60-'61.
Don Robertson's 996 total on
the second count put a 194 vote
cushion between him and Keri
Winslade in the contest fof
Men's Athletic Association President, Chris Scott being dropped
after the first count.
Eric   Ricker   beat   out   Merv
Hanson on the third count with ;
500   more than   Hanson's    10l6
votes.   Other   Second   Member
(Continued on Page 8)
WELL TIME   CHAPS! PAGE 5RSCO
THE    UBYSSEY
Thursday, February 18, 19*9
THE UBYSSEY
Authorized as second class mail by Post Office Department, Ottawa
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS *
Published three times a week throughout the University year in Vancouver
tar the Publications Board of the Alm» Mater Society, University of B.C.
Editorial opinions expressed are those of theEditorial Board of The Ubyssey
and not necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society or the University of B.C.
Telephones: Editorial offices, AL. 4404; Locals 12, 13 and 14;
Business offices, AL. 4404; Local 15.
Editor-in-Chief: R. Kerry White
Associate Editor --_.. Elaine Bissett
Managing Editor    Del Warren
News Editor John Russell
C.U.P. Editor '. Irene Frazer
Club's Editor Wendy Barr
Features Editor Sandra Scott
Head Photographer Colin Landie
Photography Editor Roger McAfee
LETTERS TO  THE  EDITOR
Senior Editors
IRENE FRAZER, DEREK ALLEN
Reporters and Desk: Pete MacLaurin, Gee Kelso, Gary
JCeenan, Mary Lou Radsocdefector, Barb Reliable, Don
ijlialins, Ed Lavalle, Pauiine MacKenzie Phraterialette,
et specialemente, Bill Rayner.
L 1 T f£  R I
Filth Real Gone
Mr. Editor:
We would liketo congratulate the Ubyssey Staffer who
jyrote the fine article on the
-JUuypond recently- We would
jdso like to explain further two
circumstances whose existence
jpras   erroneously   blamed   on
Jhe Engineers.
(1) The polluted state of the
lily-pond.
The pollution is caused without a doubt by the foreign
matter which is washed 6ff
those who are dunked into the
pond. It jyould' therefore be
wrong to blame the Engineers
-jof water" pollution.
(2) The constant threat to
women and children passing by
the waterfront.
This appalling menace is
-doubtlessly posed by the numerous delinquents who com-
'mute between the \ Buchanan
lounge and the dark, noisy corners of the Library basement.
It seems they are the only people (excuse the liberty) who
*ave the time to loiter on the
'waterfront', throwing lunch-
bags and orange peelings at
will.
P.S.: The legs in the top picture are rather shapely.
David L. Johnston
Jim W. Tutton
International Brotherhood
of Connoisseurs and Redshirts,  Local  999.
CUP Editor's Note:
Thank you.
Ubyssey Mep
Dear Sir:
In connection with the third
edition of Stimulus:
The editors claim that they
have pointed put what the
Ubyssey should be by listing
several of its failings.
It should,be brought to the
attention of the editors of
Stimulus that their criticism
were based on faulty evidence.
Mr. Chernov refuted Weir
clairns by systematically indicating! their mistakes, jjjs refutation is therefore valid.
Until the editors of Stimulus
can present "a sound basis for
their criticisms we must con-
chjde, tjb^t the Ubyssey is in
fact what it should be: a service organization which fulfills the Requirements of the
student body.
Sincerely yours,
Irene Frazer.
Thanks
Editor,
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
Last Thursday, February
11th, was recognized by all
universities across Canada as
National University Student
Day. To mark this day, the
Alma Mater Society printed a
special edition of the Ubyssey
which described the various
phases of university life which
would be of interest to people
outside of the university community. This edition was distributed downtown.
In order that the distribution could be effective, seventy-five students were required
to help out during the noon-
hour and another thirty were
required in the afternoon. Several classes were approached
and asked if they would volunteer part of the number of
students needed. When asked,
these students would not offer
a few hours to aid the University.
This public relations venture
Will be recommended for next
year. I hope that students will
realize the importjance of this
and respond better than they
did this year.
Some Students did cooperate,
however, and with their help
23,000 Ubysseys were distributed. For their efforts on our
behalf I would like to thank
them.
Yours sincerely,
—Peter Meekison.
Crazy Sport
^ditor,
yhe Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
TO THE ENG/NEEjRS
On my way to a meeting
Tuesday, I had the misfortune
to be forcibly seized, dragged
into the auditorium, and held
under pressure to watch your
"Pep Meet" of ill-repute. I'm
not sure of the motive for this
act of violence — could it be
that you wanted to show me
just how filthy the Engineers
can be? If so, you succeeded.
Or maybe you felt that a good
jvay of judging the dirtiest skit
would be by my brightest
blush? It may have been a good
indicator although I was trying very hard to chew my
celery loud enough to drown
out your loathsome voices.
There's such a thing as being
a good sport in the face of a
practical joke. But there's also
such a thing as a joke's being
carried too far. And YOUR
JOKES WERE! Carried to the
point where they were not
jokes at all, only indulgements
in filth. You all looked pretty
repulsive and ludicrous rolling
around in the mud.
My personal embarrassment,
however, was slight in comparison to the embarrassment
felt for the University, this institute of higher learning. If
the taxpayers knew that the
students whose education they
are contributing towards, have
enough time to spend on such
low class and vulgar activities,
they'd feel they were being
made fools of. I was very much
reminded of the attitude Grade
7 and 8 children take towards
sex; the filthier they can make
it, the smarter they think they
are. If the cleverness of your
jokes, Redshirts, is an indication of the cleverness of your
engineering, I shudder to think
of the functioning of our utilities in the years to come.
—Joan Haggerty, Arts II.
Clods!
The Editir,
The Youbecee,
Deer Sur,
"Breifity is the sole ov witt.
Their our know witts on the
Editourrialle  Paige.
Why dont you higher a
prove reder?"
Yours truelly,
Digusted Reeder
rliimm Iff
federico  fellini's
"The White Shiek"
liiVWTY \Wk ST0M
HOURS:    -   -   ■
SATURDAY:    •
9  a.m. to  5  p.m.
-   9 a.m.  to  Noon
LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS
EXERCISE BOOKS ANE>, SCRIBBLERS
GRAPHIC ENGINEERING PAPER, BIOLOGY PAPER,
LOOSE LEAF REFILLS, FOUNTAIN PENS and'INK,
DRAWING PAPER
Owned and Operated by . . .
THE UtilVlRSITY OF B.C.
»
Portrait
in
Pastels"
A Spring Fashion
Presentation
J ust for You !
Sponsored by   the Associated
W^>men Students, University
of British Columbia
AT BROCK HALL
Thursday, February 25th at
one o'clock p.m., and again at
8:00 p.m.
Commentator:
Miss Sandra Shepherd
Convener:
Miss Sharon Bernard
Fashions:
Co-ordinated by EATON'S Thursday, February 18, 1960
THE    UBYSSEY
PAGE THREE
FIVE - THIRTY CLUB
By FRED FLETCHER
An entranced audience that varied between one (me) and
five were spectators at the Students' Council meeting in the
Brock Lounge Monday night.
Optimistic counsillors suggested the move (from the Board
room to the Lounge) to give council candidates and other interested persons a chance to watch the proceedings.
All told, about a dozen curious folk peeped in on the meeting.
A tug-of-war might have been a better drawing card.
The' meeting itself was rather interesting despite the fact
that it threatened at times to disintergate into an unmanageable
debate.
At long, long last Council voted to enforce the rule that
says "no eating in the Brock Lounge". On the recommendation
of the Discipline Committee, a motion was made giving the
Bjcpck Proctor authority to enforce the regulation. He can con-
fideate AMS cards arid turn them over to the Vice- President
off the Student Council, who will take further action.
The wheels of democracy are slow in turning. The obvious
action that could have been taken four weeks ago, has now
bgen taken.
" 'r'This "open meeting" saw the president of the Sailing Club
bring a unique problem before the council.
'■; Apparently, two female sailors have, by superior skill and
effort, beeh able to beat out some male tars for spots on the
sailing team.
The team has a meet in Seattle this weekend—but, unless
two problems are solved before that time, the ladies may not b!e
a|rle to go.
'First, the team is constituted under the Men's Athletic
Comrnittee, and they may be loath to spend men's athletic money on female participants.
Second, the Dean of Women will mot allow the two girls
to go without; a faculty chaperone, and none is available.
" The first objection is understandable, although there should
be some administrative set-up to take care of mixed teams.
The need for a faculty chaperone, however, seems hardly
feasible. Why, in the first place, should adult young women
need to be chaperoned?
Secondly, why are not the parents of the Club President
suitable chaperones? They are making the trip.
Are these girls, who undoubtedly worked hard to make
fie team, to be denied the right to represent the university
ecause of inflexible and outmoded university rules?
This small voice suggests not.
Politicking in the administration was mentioned here last
that we should be working with the administration, not against;
ijWeek. Some councillors took exception to the remarks saying
ihem. But, this dosnt explain away the fact that the administration seems to base its actions on a foundation of expediency
gather than principle Your observer had thought that universities were the last strongholds of idealism. He is now disillusioned.
COUNCIL QUICKIES
Council is advising the administration to invite the National Employment Service to set up shop on the campus to register
students for summer jobs.
Apparently, they wont come unless specifically invited.
|The council is also in favor of giving the NES permanent facilities on campus next year.
This observer thinks that that Student Executive Conference was a rousing success. He enjoyed foisting his opinions
pn the executives* who were in the three discussions groups lie
jled.
Dont forget—if you answer your phone and a sWeet voice
asks you what you do for recreation"— it might be John Goodwin of the Student Recreation and Athletic Faculties Committee.
Answer him.
If you know someone who has done a great deal for the
university this year nominate him (or her) for an Honorary
Activities Award. Forms are available in the AMS office.
A smorgasbord, variety show and dance are the events
Jhat will make up this year's inaugural Fiesta. It is hoped that
|t will be much bigger next year. Some councillors objected to
this undertaking as too ambitious. Pub Co-ordinator Jim Horse-
pian put them in their place by saying: "Think big—that's what
We were told at PSPA (?) last year—think big—that's what
made AMERICE GREAT!"
All is not sweetness and light between NFCUS and USC.
They are supposed to be co-chairing the blood drive.
'TWEEN  CLASSES
(Continued from page 1)
NEWMAN CLUB
Nomination speeches will be
heard at the General Meeting
today at noon. Election day is
Feb. 25, 1960.
BIOLOGY  CLUB
"The MacKenzie Delta and its
Reindeer Herd." An illustrated
talk by Mr. Charles Krebs, PhD
student in Zoology. Friday, Feb.
19 at 12:30 in Biological
Sciences 2321.
•*• **• V
PEP BAND
Practice on Thurs. for those
who can be there. Basketball
game Sat., 8:30 p.m. at Memorial Gym.
* *    *
A.S.U.S.
All those interested in singing
in the inter-faculty Song Fest
Choir for the Arts Faculty,
please meet in BU. 104, Friday
noon.
v    v    *p
RAMBLERS A.C.
Intramural Touch Football
finals today in the Stadium.
rft *ft Sp
JAZZ SOCIETY '
Elections "to'be held March 1.
Nominations may be pinned on
clubroom notice board, (H &
M2).
•*• ■*•        flp
WUSC
World University Service will
sponsor a Panel Discussion on
'Germany -Today" in Bu. 104, today at 12:30.
* *    *
WTEBNATIONAL HOUSE
I. H. "Ball," "Evening in .Israel," tickets''at I. H. and A.M.S.
Friday evening at 8:30 a West
Indian group will present^a "play
reading, "Moonlight' pn a Rainbow• Sliawl" by Errol John, pfo
admission charge. Members and
their guests only.
v        **•        •!•
VCF. SC^l/jLSA, BAPTISTS
United-Worship Service, Friday noon "in gu. 106. Students
from each sponsoring group participating.
•*•       **•      *p
DEBATING UNION
A Student Forum debate on
the topic "Resolved that UBC
would be better off without a
newspaper'' will be held in Bii.
106, noon today.
•*• V        V
U.N. CLUB
Free films featuring President
passer, Egypt and Syria. Suez
Canal, Answan Dam. Bu. 100,
Thursday, noon.
UBC CAMERA CLUB
Ben Hill-Tout colour slides 8
p.m. in Bu. 102 Feb. 18 and 25,
Meeting Fri. noon in Art Gallery—tour,  judges,   comments.
•T* **•        *5f*
THE CAMPUS VARICOSE
SOCIETY
"The Red-Drop Hop"—sponsored by the Campus Varicose
Society—dance to "Les Anemic"
and his "Pale Four"—special
feature—find your "blood-type"
dance. Friday, Armouries, in the
operating room, 8:00 p.m.
''LISTEN DOLJL, of course I'll marry you . . . but why be
pessimistic?"
Rafa Avis   For
Flick Watchers
Cinema 16 presents "The
White Shiek" at noon today in
Bu. 106.
This satirical comedy from
Italy is a sort of "rara avis" in
the field of imported, avante
garde films.
Alberto Sogni and Brenello
Bono star in_a broad take-off on
the Valintino^Douglas Fairbanks
type of lover popularised, in,
American films.
Director Fedorico Fellini captures forever here that type of
lover at the peak of his hairy-
chested, tree-swining magnificence. * '
Granville Optical
Eye Glasses "20%  discount
to students
825 Granville'Street
opp.   Capitol   Theatre
MU  3-8921
ROOM and BOARD is available for 3 male students —
$65 per month.
4606 W. 11th Ave.   AL 3460
Ask for Tim.
FOR  SALE
Lambretta  Scooter,   Low  Mileage,
Excellent Condition, Spare Wheel,
Extra   Seat,   Windshield,   etc.
REASONABLE
Phone D. Smith - AL 2444
Anyone wanting to seek and follow truth in this
confused and shaken age is earnestly invited to hear
DR. JAMES BROWN
professor of New Testament theology and pastor of large
Presbyterian Church at Lincoln University, Pennsylvania.
MONDAY NIGHT ONLY, AT 8:C0 P.M.
Glad Tidings Temple - 590 Carnbie St.'
(opposite the Bus Depot)
EUROPE
STUDENT
TRAVEL
Individual trans - Atlantic
and European  travel —
Conducted tours in central  and  eastern Europe
including   the   Soviet
jftnion — Student hostels
Kand restaurants — Sum-
Jner   schools   and   work
camps   —   International
Student identity card.
NFCUS TRAVEL
DEPARTMENT
FOR'INFORMATION
375 Rideau - Ottawa
The film will provide interesting contracts £or club members, being a radical departure
for Fellini.
He js normally more deeply
concerned with the problems, of
Italy's poor, as in next week's
programme of '<I1 Vitelldni"
(The Useless Ones). .
Admission is fifty cents or by
pass.
theatre
Feb. 18 19-20
Thurs.,  Fri., Sat.
John Buchanan's
"THE  THIRTY-NINE
STEPS" Color
Kenneth 'Mb're - Taina Elg'i
plus
'WRITTEN ON THE WIND'
'   Color '■'	
(Adult Ent.   Only)
Rock Hudson
Dorothy  Malone
CARTOON
Feb. 22-23-?4
Mon., Tues., Wed.
Danny JCaye in
"THE FIVE JENNIES"
Barbara Bel Deddes
Louis Armstrong
plus
"THE DECKS RAN RED"
James Mason
Dorothy Dandridge
NEWS
ENDS  SATURDAY
PEGGY DE CASTRO
Formerly with the DeCastro Sisters
DAVE ROBBINS' "BIG" BAND   •   CAPRI DANCERS
Coming Monday
The AME
BROTHER
ED.   VIC,   CENE,   JOE
2   Shows  Nightly
9:30 and 12:30
Sat. 9 and 12
PUPPER C4.Ua
RESERVE NOW
MU 2-3677 PAGE FOUR
THE    UBYSSEY
Thursday, February 18, 1969
CLUB NOTES
Language Clubs' Big Bash
J] c        By WENDY BARR
'i Clubs' Editor
UNITED NATIONS CLUB
The UBC United Nations Club
•will present three films on
Egypt in Bu 100 this Thursday
noon. The films deal with university life in Egypt, Egyptian
history,   and the   goals   of   the
United Arab Republic. These
films were obtained specially for
the U.N. Club, and will be
shown only once. There will be
no admission charge.
*  *  *
ALLIANCE  FRANCAISE,
EL CIRCULO, GERMAN CLUB
UBC's three  language   clubs
OUTSTANDING PLAN
For a Fine Career!
fto qualified undergraduates, the Regular Officer Training Plan (ROTP) sponsored by the Department of National
: Defence provides the opportunity to obtain a university
education combined with training for the future as an
' officer in the RCAF.
! This plan offers under-graduates sponsorship through
University and q career as a Commissioned Officer on
, (jraduatiori.
Sponsorship includes:
/*"  Tuition fully paid;
/^ $75.00 allowance for books;      "    *
■' t^ $128.00 per month, for pay room and board;
1 r    fv\\ time summer employment at RCAF units:
, r    On graduation a  permanent commission in
- the RCAF within a starting salary range of
$4,488 to $6,720.
For full particulars contact
your Resident Staff Officer
located on your campus.
are planning a carnival, to be
held this Saturday night from
9 p.m. to 1 a.m. in the Canadian \
Legion Hall at Broadway and
Alma. Everyone is welcome to
attend, and it is hoped that most
people will come in costume.
The admission price is 75c per
person.
Tickets are being sold in Brock
Extension 256.
*  *  *
LUTHERAN STUDENTS'
ASSOCIATION
"Jazz and Faith" is to be the
topic at the Lutheran Students'
Association's monthly Fireside
this Sunday. Anyone interested
in attending is asked to "contact
Garry Retzleff at AL 1021-Y.
. *     *      *
PLAYERS CLUB
The Players Club is going to
have a very busy term. Their
spring production, "Glass Menagerie", will be staged on March
10, 11, and 12. This year it will
be directed by Franklin Johnson, who in former years has
won the Dominion Drama Festival award for the best director.
They will also be staging
their production of "Romanoff
and Juliet" for the B.C. Regional of the Dominion Drama Festival, to be held in Victoria.
In May they will take "Glass
Menagerie" on tour. The group
of four actors and five technicians will travel around B.C.
making one-night stands in
towns from Victoria to Prince
George.
>With two sets to build, the
Players Club welcomes anyone
who is interested in working on
the technical end of the productions.
LEADERS HERE
(Continued from Page 1)
aspirants were Rudy. Schaad and
Garry Nixon, the latter getting
only 417 votes. ; '!
Said Returning Offices Jim
Horsman, "There was ai;,good
deal of interest in today's! elections, but the turnout was still
pretty poor."
EMPLOYMENT
MAJOR W. E. MILNER, CD,
Royal Canadian Dragoons
will be visiting the University on the
I8th and* 19th of February, 1960.
Major Mimer will be available in the building of the Director of Personnel
(local 423-433) for discussion with any student wishing to make enquiries
as to joining the Canadian Army Regular as a commissioned officer. We fee!
that suc"h an interview is of particular interest to graduate students; hew-.
ever, enquiries are welcome from all students.
Jh& Qai'A (Rsw&nqsi:
By  CAUDE   BAWLS
Suggested   crest  of the  AMS
Students' Council:
A quartered shield:
(1) An AMS "Blue Blazer",
symbol of beaurcracy (as spelled
by   English  200   students.)
(2) A limberger or hamburger
in limbo.
(3) A "temporary" hut and
"semi-permanent" buildings —
which are now considered permanent according to UBC usage.
(4) The council sitting on an \
Ivory Tower, on a background |
of a rising Western sun "sym- j
bol as a part of BC".
A Motto; self explaining. The !
ribbon is "out-of-balance", a ;
symbol of the off-centre balance j
of a councillor's personality, ap- j
titude,   and emotional  stability. j
Headed by the BC Electric i
Building ("Let there be Light!", :
Let there be Education! . . . And '
it was done . . . ) on a field of
Social Credit ($c) funny money.
BLACK  SPOT
4345   Dunbar
LIVE MUSIC   •   COFFEE
Nightly  Except   Monday
8:00-12:00 p.m.
FRONTIER COLLEGE
needs
Laborer - Teachers
Summer   auul ,'or    Winter
Interested  Male   Students   should..
meet  in Boom 100,  the  Buchanan
Builtling, at 12:30, Monday Feb. 33
(A 20 minute film will be shown)
Personal Interviews can be
arranged at the Personnel
Office for the same afternoon
(Chech   Notice  Boarils  tor Further
Details)
SPECIAL STUDENT RATES
COMFLETE OPTICAL SERVICE
GLASSES  FITTED
24-Hour Service OPTICAL Repairs
VANCOUVER BLOCK
Main Floor
734 GRANVILLE ST.
Immediate' Appointment
NEW-WESTMINSTER - 675 COLUMBIA STREET
LA 6«86€5
•»ju»:^o "itwvitoa «>UJO *»fccl An xwva.mswfo puoass s-n p»!{xotriiiV

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