UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Mar 20, 1962

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No.  70
Single Bill to
save students
about five bills
A bill which will free textbooks from the five percent provincial sales tax was proposed
Friday by Premier Bennett.
UBC students will save about
$5 each per year if the bill
passes, past AMS president Alan I
Cornwall stated.
Also exempt from the sales
tax will be Bibles^ testaments,
prayer and hymn books. The
' cabinet will determine exactly j
which books fall into the cate- j
gories. : j
A student brief presented to
the government March 1, asked
for the text book exemption. It
" also requested more money for
marks scholarships and summer
A brief outlining student I
needs is presented each year.
The National- Federation of
Canadian University Students
presents a similar annual brief
to the federal government asking for various tax exemptions
for students.
Last year, the federal government announced income tax exemptions for students on the
basis of student fees on the cost
of books, which etffterittt to about
, $100 a year for* the average stu-
" dent. s "
UN sole hope
for peace—
U.S. official
The United Nations is the only hope for a peaceful solution
to world problems, the United States Ambassador to Canada
said here Monday.
CAPRI fighter
.chased away
by NDC pres.
Geza Benko, a spokesman for
j; «hje  Canadian   Society  &t flur
i rt&h' Rights; appeared unannounced on the campus Friday
aed was -quietly asked to leave.
!  ' Benko   arrived   in   a   small
" American car with a sign on
the top which read: "Think before you give to CAPRI and
kritow the facts about CAPRI."
— He and two other persons dis-
- tributed leaflets stating that the
Canadian Peace Research Institute should have its name
changed to Communist Peace
Research Institute.
James Balderson, head of the
campus New Democratic Club
'■■■ then arrived on the scene and
-*   told Benko that campus authorities  had  been  notified  of  his
Balderson told him it is illegal to distribute leaflets or
advertise on campus without
AMS sanction.
Benko then departed  to distribute his leaflets in downtown
*   Vancouver.
Last month. Benko upset
CAPRI's Dr. Norman Alcock at
a recent speech here by playing
a tape recording saying that
CAPRI was a communist front
7   organization.
—photo  by Don Humebug
"WHO GARES about Bennett's bills," says Lynn McScrooge,
SWii greedily clutching the five green bills she will save by
not having to pay five percent sale's tax on textbooks next
term.  BiW to this effect is now  before  B.C.  legislature.
Radar   trap   toilers
to be fined—if caught
The possibility of a $300 fine apparently doesn't scare UBC
students who figTit police radar traps.
When radar invades the university access roads students
often erect signs warning oncoming  motorists  of the  trap.
A maximum fine of $300 may
be imposed for setting! hp sigps
without official permission wiih-
in 1,000 feet of a highway.   ;
Latest incident; occurred last
Friday when RCMP set a radar
trap for eastbound traffic in the;
20-mile-an-hour school zone- on
Chancellor Boulevard.
Both police car and uadar Set
were well-hidden in the brush
adjoining the road. '
Shortly after the trap began
operation around noon an unidentified group of students put
up a "radar-ahead" sign on the
side of the road two blocks ahead
of the trap.
Students in westbound cars
on Chancellor shouted across to
cars in the opposite lane and
blinked their headlights, warning of the "danger."
A passing  motorist  informed
Symposium needs
wilting  workers
police of the warning sign. It
was quickly removed.
"If we ever catch someone
putting up such a sign we'll prosecute," a police spokesman said.
He declined to say the number
nabbed in Friday's trap.
The 20-mile-an-hour restricted
speed limit in the school zone
is in effect school days from 8
a.m. to 5 p.m.
Average fine for speeding is
Students interested in working on the 1963 Academic Symposium committee should subr
mit applications to Box 1, AMSi head starts in the big push down
office, said conference chairman j the Main Mall. Proceeds go to
Peter MacNair. "  I CUSO.
Engineers, Aggies
to get cleaned?
The prestige of UBC's undergraduate societies rests upon the
"running power" of eight old
washing machines.
The machines, donated by
various Vancouver junk shops,
will .be used in the Canadian
University Students, Overseas
Washing Machine race Wednesday noon.
Representatives of each undergraduate society will hold
sticky tapes while members glue
coins one by one along their
The societies with the longest
tapes will be given the biggest
"If the United Nations fails to^
solve the serious problems it
faces it is because the problems cannot be peacefully solved
at all," said Ambassador Livingstone Merchant.
"The problems of keeping the
peace is the main issue of our
life," he said. "T h e problems
the United Nations faces are the
problems of the whole world.
"You cannot separate the
United Nations from the conditions that exist in other, coun-
tries," he said. .■':-..■ \
Merchant said the problem of
disarmament has rightly;'been
termed the "most irJjhiOrtant;
single problem of manj|ij^d today." : ■■•}'■ -
Speaking on the -role, of the
United States in the United, SNafj
tions, the ambassador said!!thei
U.S. has given its wholehearted:
support to the-UN. It paid more
than one-third the UN's costs
(14 times as much as the Soviet!
Union), had never used its vetcrj
power, in'»the Security Council,
or walked out of any session of
the UN or its organizations, Mer-i
chant said.
"With whatever resources we
have—financial, moral, physical
and technical—we will continue
to support the United Nations,"
he said.
"Sometimes I think the UN
suffers more from its over-enthusiastic friends than its enemies," said the ambassador.
"They think the United Nations
is a super government with the
power to legislate over the
whole worldv
"But1 the UN hasn't any sovereign power, no courts of com-
.pulsory jurisdiction or a police
The United Nations' achievements have been of great importance to the peace of the'
world, he said.
"Peace does exist no matter
how precarious it may seem,"
he said. The ambassador attrifcn
uted peace in Korea,; the Middle
Russian trips
fall through
The Russians apparently don't
want UBC exchange students.
A spokesman for the World
University Service Committee
said that the Russian representatives have refused to reply to
letters and wires sent them by
the committee.
Earlier this year the Russian^
agreed to an exchange betweeij
Canadian and Russian students:
Terms of the exchange were
to be sent before March 2.
Failure of the Russians to
reply by this date prompted
NFCUS Vice - president Paul
Becker to wire them again.
A UBC committee member
said that even if a reply is received no students will be sent
from UBC.
"We feel that so much work
is involved in organizing selection boards and interviews it
would be unfair to ask students
to set them up at this time."
... peace main issue
East, and Greece to the work of
the United Nations. "And the
Congo is moving toward stability and internal order," he said.
On other topics, he> said:
• "One hundred thousand of
the finest people in Cuba left
homes, property and families because they refused to live under
• "The USA in imposing an
embargo on goods shipped to
Cuba excepted foodstuffs and
medicine for humanitarian, compassionate grounds."
• "Top-level American officials, without benefit of diplomatic recognition, have spent
more days in negotiation with
top level Chinese than all other
nations put together."
• "Communist China has been
branded an aggressor by the
general assembly yet China has
never renounced these charges."
•"People say the United
States takes Canada for granted," MtjScnaoUsaid^ "*H*t often
we. Americans think "Canada
takes us for granted."
The second ^speaker"«i. the
present series*will be ^Russian
ambassador to Canada A. A. Ar-
outunran who -will speak^n the
auditorium, April 10 at noon.
Zounds! They've cut
the Sports Pages!
Due to technical difficulties
the greatest sports pages in
Canada will not .appear until
Thursday, sports editor Mike
Hunter announced Monday. Page 2
Tuesdgy, March 20,   1962
Student President's message
Another successful year
New govenmeni needs careful
Following is the annual report of the AMS president,
which was to have been given
at the spring general meetirg.
Since a quorum was not present Thursday, the report was
not presented.—Editor.
Before getting into my report
proper, I should like to say a
word or two about the university in general. While the primary function of a university
is to educate people so they
may follow the line of their
academic interests, the other opportunities provided by a university environment should not
be overlooked.
A university is a unique institution in our society. Nowhere else can one find such a
combination of individuals with
such widely > varying interests
and yet all have one single
common desire-—the desi»e for
greater knowledge. At an institution such as this a student
sees a reflection of the society
in which he lives and therefore
one should take every opportunity to learn as much as he
can about all facets of that society, in order that he may better understand and cope with
true life situations when he has
to make his own way in the
world. Therefore, it is important for one to, extend his interests beyond that of academics and participate in as many
other activities as possible, so
long as they are not academically detrimental.
New orientation idea
The beginning of the term
saw a. new concept introduced
iHithe area of frosh orientation,
An excellent committee, under
the capable guidance, of Don
Robertson, administered a highly successful program* based on
the investigation report done by
Bill McDonald last year. With
a more balanced emphasis between social and academic orientation, the new members of
the university family were
given a more realistic picture
of what is involved in becoming
a university student.
The cairn ceremony in particular was a success. The change
of this event from the afternoon
to evening, complete with the
torchlight academic procession
and the annual address given
the freshmen by Dr. McKenzie
added the quality and atmosr •
phere suitable for any occasion
in which the traditional cairn
is involved. I hope that this
type of orientation will be continued in future years .  .  .
Another function of the ori-
entative nature was University
Day, held in mid-October. This
function, covsponsored by the
university administration and
the Alma Mater Society provides an opportunity for the
parents and friends of university students, particularly those
in firstyears, to come and view
the university facilities and see
-what transpires on the campus.
This activity also, should be encouraged and furthered, for it
helps to educate the public in
the value of the university in
our society.
Alumni co-operation
Homecoming was its usual
successful self under the competent hands of Kyle Mitchell
and his committee. This committee, working in conjunction
with the alumni, brought down
a program in which met both
educational and social needs.
As the number of graduates
from the university increases,
homecoming will become a
more important function and
will require careful study to
see that it is fulfilling its purpose.
The close co-operation between the Alma Mater Society
and the Alumni is a good sign
in this regard for it shows that
they are cognizant of the problem and are keeping abreast of
it with solutions as time proceeds. The perennial question
and problem of the Friday
night versus Saturday night
dance is still to be answered
In the area of athletics there
has been some controversy, primarily over monetary problems, but on the whole athletics
at UBC have seen a successful
year. Our Thunderbird football
team are to be congratulated
on winning the Western Canadian Football title. Our swimmers are bringing home more
titles to UBC than ever before,
and other WCIAU teams have
been very successful this year.
WCIAU is now well established
and growing stronger every
year with teams competing in
all phases of inter-collegiate
The extra-mural program is
flourishing, providing opportunities for those who wish for
more limited sports participation. With regard to the financing of our athletic activities,
the way is opened this year for
more discussion between the
men's athletic committee and
the students' council on the annual athletic budget and this
will allow the student body to
be more aware of where their
money is going. In addition to
this, we hope soon to see a reporter from The Ubyssey sitting, at the Men's Athletic Committee meetings in order that
the student body know the
background and policy decisions which will further interest athletics.
Notional controversy
In the area of our national
student union, the National
Federation of Canadian Uni;
versity students there has been
some controversy also with regard to finance. Controversy is
always a good thing because it
shows the students are actively
interested and aware of what is
going on in their student organization and are continually trying, to improve situations and
organizations. I think much of
the controversy over NFCUS
;has arisen from a lack of. information on the part of the
critics and for this the blame
must fall directly on my shoulders. Situations like this seem
to run in cycles and I believe
at this point we are on the low
Next year I would hope to
see, as has been done in the
past, an active campaign carried out among the student
body to make the students fully
aware of what NFCUS is and
what it does for the Canadian
student. This should not be too
difficult with the undergraduate presidents so readily able to
inform their undergraduate societies. There are a great many
benefits to a national student
organization particularly in the
area of bringing pressure to
bear on both ^federal and pro-
v i n c i a 1 governments for increased concessions to universities and their inhabitants.
The new form of student government wants steady and critical evaluation after one year's
operation. In many respects, it
has not been an easy vear and
it is not the smooth administrative system that was present
under the previous system.
However, it certainly has
brought representation to the
student council meetings and
this has shown in itself in the
council deliberations.
However, there are criticisms
to be made and I believe that I
am the one who should make
them. I would say that it is
difficult for the president of an
undergraduate society to think
in terms of the student body,
and the university as a whole,
rather than the benefits to his
own particular group. This I
believe to be a natural prob-
t lem, for an undergraduate society president comes up
through the ranks of his organization and then he is suddenly
thrown into a situation where
he knows the problems of his
own particular body but he
does not fully realize the long-
range considerations of the student body as a whole. The student council must act in the interests of the student body as
a whole and it is most difficult
for the students' council to '
reach decisions on this basis
under the present system.
More   criticism
The second major criticism I
bring forward will require considerable thought on the part of
the incoming undergraduate so;
ciety presidents if our system is
to survive. Because of the physical size of the council it is necessary for an executive, to do
the administrative day to day
work. Because of this, the executive are oftentimes more
knowledgable on money problems than the undergraduate
presidents are. There seems to
be an inherent suspicion on the
part of students in taking the
recommendations of other student groups and this problem
arises when the executive recommends a policy decision to
the council,
Therefore, I would suggest
one of two things: firstly, the
undergraduate society presidents must leave more and
more work to their vice-presidents and other members of
their undergraduate society
councils and participate more
fully as student councillors of
the AMS or, secondly, they
must depend more on the decisions of the executive if they
wish to place their work in the
undergraduate societies ahead
of- the work of the student body
as a whole. I would hope that
most of you would agree with
me that the affairs of the total
student body rather than those
of an individual group are more
, If by 1986 we are to have
20,000 students on the campus,
as is predicted, further research
and study is necessary on the
problem of student government.
Otherwise we will have a council so enlarged and unwieldly
that it will be impossible to accomplish anything.
Two other major areas on
which I should like to report
are the student union building
and the winter sports centre.
Planning on the winter sports
centre is well under way and
the architects should be supplying working drawings to the
client's committee and students'
council in mid-April. It is to be
located on a north-south axis
immediately east of the present
stadium. The joint student-faculty committee under the chairmanship of Oean A. W. Matthews has prepared specifications
which have been submitted to
the architects. It is hoped that
the centre will be ready for
use by January, 1963.
SUB consideration
The matter of the student
union building has had much
study and consideration this
year. Due to the multitude of
unforeseen ramifications in the
construction of such a building,
council decided to plan in as
much detail as possible, the ultimate facility before building
the first stage.
At the time of the referendum last year, it was thought
that a building could be constructed on the basis of present
needs alone. However, if we are
to have a central facility -which
will be efficient and provide
for the extra-curricular needs
of the student body, specific
detailed planning must be done
before any thought is given to
construction. We have in our
present student union, Brock
Hall, an example of inadequately planned expansion, specifically in the Brock extension.
This has produced a myriad
of problems both administratively and financially, and we
do not wish to duplicate this
situation. Therefore I hope the
student body will bear with
council and the planning committee in order that ultimately
the university will get a building of which students and staff
will be proud. On the advice of
our planning consultant, a questionnaire has gone to the student body to give a firm basis
for planning.
Considering for a moment
the discipline situation on the
campus, I think credit is due to
Eric Ricker, his discipline committee and Lance Finch and the
members of the student court
for their diligent attention to
stu de nt discipline problems.
The students of this university
pride themselves in the amount
of freedom they receive from
the university administration.
This autonomy is only valid
when the students adopt a responsible attitude toward student activities. When the rules
and regulations of the society
are breached it is the responsibility of the student body to
see that these breaches do not
recur and that the responsible
parties are dealt with accordingly. I cannot impress upon
you too strongly the importance
of this matter. We have enjoyed
under Dr. McKenzie a very autonomous existence. This may
not always be the case. Therefore, it is up to the student body
to recognize its responsibility
and deal with those members
of the society who are found
guilty of breaching rules and
regulations in such a manner
that none of this student autonomy is lost. ^
Committees studied
The world university service
■ committee under this year's
Rhodes scholar, Stewart Robson, has had a prosperous and
valuable year. In addition to
bringing more foreign scholars
to the campus, it has encouraged their participation in various phases of student activity
and the committee itself sponsored a conference and invited
other universities to participate
and discuss problems of foreign
students. This wise attitude on
behalf of WUSC is to be commended, for if we, as young
people in Canada, can understand the young people of other
nations, it is a step in the right
direction towards world unity
and peace ....
... In the public relations department, the Alma Mater Society broke into television this
year with a weekly show entitled "UBC Reports" on Channel 8. Barry McDell is to be
commended for his_work in this
area. His shows created the
type of public image that is desirable from the university
standpoint and does much to
offset such things as chastity
debates which have created
such furors in recent years.
In addition to this, we as students must remember that
wherever we go we are representing the University of British Columbia — people who
have had the advantage of a
higher education and we must
therefore act accordingly. We
must act as ambassadors from
the university to the people of
the province and must work
earnestly to convince them of
the value of our university and
encourage them to support it...
Significant help
... I know I speak for all students both past and present
when I say how sorry I am to
see Dr. Norman McKenzie leaving the university this year. Under his wise leadership the
University of British Columbia
has grown from a rather insignificant college to one of the
biggest and best universities in
Canada. But his most significant contribution to the student
body has been his liberal philosophy with regard to student
activities and student autonomy
and his "hands-off" policy in
the field of student affairs. I
know we all consider it a privilege to have been students under his administration and will
cherish the association with him
for many years.
We were all saddened this
year by the untimely loss of
our chancellor, Dr. A. F.
Grauer; who had contributed so
much to the university as a past
president of the Alma Mater
Society as well as a member of
the board of governors. He will
long be remembere*.
I know the student body also
will join with me in expressing
very best wishes to the incoming president, Dr. John B. Mcdonald, and say that we, as students, are looking forward to
working with him in the interests of the university in the
years to come ....
Finally, I would like to say
that it has been a pleasure and
a privilege to have served as
your president. It is an experience I will forever cherish and,
although at times there have
been many disappointments as
well as pleasures, I consider it
to be the most important part
of    my   university   education.
Winner of the Southam Trophy
Authorized as second class mail by the Post Office Department,
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
Published three times weekly throughout the University year in
Vancouver by the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C. Editorial
opinions expressed are those of the Editor of The Ubyssey and not
necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society or the University of B.C.
Telephone   CA  4-3242.   Locals:   Editor.—25;   News—23;  Photography—24.
Editor-in-chief: Roger McAfee Tgesday, March 20,  1962
Page 3
Ended Friday
Disarmament letter
highlights parliament
UBC's model parliament voted unanimously Saturday to
send a letter to the 18-state Geneva disarmament conference
urging general and complete disarmament.
The letter, passed on the last day of the session, also supported the establishment of an inspection program.
Earlier,  a  noisy  spectator  in
the "galleries" was brought before the bar of the house and
caused to be confined to the law
library and subsist on a diet of
coffee and Brock do-nuts until
the session had ended.
The session ended with the
almost traditional discussion of
the "alarming" state of the dill
pickle industry in B.C., followed
by the traditional pomp of prorogation.
A Liberal divorce bill which
passed, permits either person in
the marriage to sue for divorce
on the grounds of cruelty, desertion, or mental or incurable illness.
Establishment of a nine-man
board to administer the present
Opium and Narcotic Drug Act
and establish treatment centres
ir. Montreal, Vancouver and To-
15% Discount
Imported  Car  Parti  ant
'Overseas Auto Part-si
|12th  ana Alma
BE 1-7686
The Circle X Club expresses Its
gratitude to all those who assisted
the Club with the sales of Century 21 tickets these last few
weeks—in particular the Manager and Staff of the A.M.S. Office, especially VICKI DEHDY,
cashier, who worked hard and
"with good humour. Special thanks
to TRAV PENNINGTOBT, assistant co-ordinator, MALCOLM
SCOTT, treasurer, and BEBNIE
PAPKE, co-ordinator-elect, for
their great help.
The  Club  regrets  that
ronto was the intent of an NDP
bill which also passed.
Despite support from the
Communist party, a Social Credit proposal for provincial ownership of adjacent offshore mineral resources was defeated.
A Conservative bill for the annexation of the West Indies Federation and a Communist bill
to establish a national east-west
power grid met similar fates.
PRO position open
Applications will be accepted
until Friday for the position of
assistant PRO of the Associated
Women's Students' council. Applications should be submitted to
the AWS box in the AMS office.
Faculty to give
course advice
Faculty members will be
available to advise students
choosing courses in history,
economics, political science,
agriciultural economics, philosophy, or psychology today
in Bu. 202 and Wednesday in
Bu. 203 from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m.
NFCUS delegates chosen
UBC's nine delegates to the
annual National Federation of
Canadian Students seminar were
chosen over the weekend.
They are Mike Campbell,
Arts 3; Ann Pickard, Arts 4;
Charles Johnston, Law 2; Mike
Grenby, Arts 4; Bryan Belfont,
Arts 3; Clare Phillips, Arts 3;
David Gibbons, Arts 3; Cliff
Garrrad, Arts 3; Ed Grande,
Eng. 2.
Four alternates were named:
Trudie Burr, Frank Millerd,
Brooke Campbell and Pat Gunning. This year's seminar will
be held Sept. 1-8 at Carleton
University, Ottawa, with "The
University in Canadian Life" as
Michel Podolsky - Belgian Lutenist
Christianne Van Acker - Mezzo Soprano
14th and 17th Century Music for Lute and Voice
Bu. 106 12:30 FREE
West Indian Dancers
Audit 12:30 Admis. 25c
John   Owen   Woodward,   Keeper,   City   Museum   and   Art
Gallery,   Biringham,   England
Bu. 104
Survey to show
student needs
At least 1,500 of the 2,500 student union building survey
questionnaires sant to students by mail last week must be returned if the survey is to have any value.
"It's     very     important     that
every student receiving one fills
it out and returns it as soon as
possible," survey chairman Kyle
Mitchell said.
Results will be tabulated according to different sectors of
the population questioned and
then sent to building consultant
Porter Butts to be analyzed and
put to use in SUB plans.
Butts will also be aided by
results from questionnaires on
space requirements sent to various campus organizations and
a list of proposed special events.
Althought the building will be
built in three stages, students
completing questionnaires are
instructed to think in terms of
the final stage.
"It has been proven that re
sults from such a survey are accurate for at least 20 years,"
Mitchell said. "Basic needs do
not change that fast."
Ee added that Butts has carried on similar surveys in American college campuses with great
Students who received questionnaires were chosen by a random sampling plan guaranteed
to produce a true population
Special Prices for UBC
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Good! Now that
we've secured your attention,
we'll get right to the point.
and for FREE, FREE, FREE!!
Yes, PIZZARAMA is giving
MORE than just parking to
you. vVe're presenting a full
hour-long jazz concert for
you at UBC.
We've gotten together with
JAZZSOC and have arranged
the swingiest jazz show yet.
The feature of the show will
be the piano of Canada's top
jazz pianist, the fabulous
MIKE TAYLOR. He will present his famous recording
group, the CANADIAN JAZZ
Mike plays at the PIZZARAMA every week, Tuesday
thru Saturday, starting at
9:30 p.m. You won't want to
miss it!
By the way, the JAZZ
CONCERT will be on MAR.
27, one week from today, at
noon hour, in Brock Hall. NO
admission will be charged, so
show up.
Eat pizza and dig jazz 5
days a week at the PIZZARAMA. (The other 2 days—
eat pizza and play the juke
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XeatferJhfe Conference
Cwntittee Applications
Applications are now being accepted for positions
on the Leadership Conf. Committee of the A.M.S.
Applicants should write Leadership Conf. Box 80
Brock Hall, by 5 p.m. Friday, March 23, stating
year, faculty, previous committee experience if
any, etc. Interviews to be arranged. Please include
phone  number  where  you   can  be  reached.
MARCH   21st
8:30   p.m.
Granville   at   12th  Ave.
Enclosed   find   $ for seats  ot
$ each for matinee Q    erening Q
performances on	
c     day and date
Alternate date     	
City Zone  ....
Make cheque or money order payable to
STANLEY Theatre, 2750 Granville St.,
Vancouver, B.C. Out-of-town orders must
include bank exchange charge. Enclose
stamped, self-addressed envelope for
prompt return of tickets.
MATINEES:   WEDNESDAY                                            2:00  p.m.
SATURDAY and   HOLIDAYS            2:00 p.m.
All prices include government tax. Page 4
Tuesday, March 20,   1962
WUSC to feature
military art display
UBC World University Service Committee and the Judo
Club are promoting a. display
of self defence as an effort to
promote friendship.
. WUSC officials said the
display of judo, karate, and
yoshin-jitsu, to be held at 1:30
p.m. Thursday jn Brock
Lounge is intended to give
students a better understanding of the Japanese military
Film to feature
Frontier College
« A.film on the work of Frontier
litipllege will be shown in Bu.
< 202 at noon1 today.
'Frontier College is an organization through which university students are given laboring
j<j>bs for' the summer and are
expected to help teach their mv
migrant fellow workers.
7 The teaching, mainly of English and information to help immigrants get Canadian citizenship papers, is done informally.
Tureen classes
Bonnie Dobson to sing
Miss Bonnie Dobson direct
from New York Wed. noon in
the auditorium. Admission 25
* *      *
Last of lecture series today at
noon in Bu. 219. General meeting Thursday noon in Bu. 219.
All members please attend.
* *      *
Elections held for '62-'63 exec,
tomorrow in IH.
* *      *
Film to be shown at noon today in Bu. 202. Of interest to
those seeking summer employment as a laborer-teacher.
* *      *
Inter-faculty debates grand
final. Grad Studies vs. Social
Work. "The only good Communist is a Dead One," Brock Hall
noon Wed.
.     »      *      *
Final meeting Wed. at noon
in Bu, 205.. Installation of new
executive, presentation of suni-
mer schedule.
Rabbit Raphael Levine of Seattle, noon W e d. in Bu. 202,
speaks on "Jewish Concept of
3f* *r V
Dr. A. Swanson speaks on
"Oral Surgery" in Bu. 100 noon
The pep band is having a concert in the Brock Lounge at noon
T* *<P 3F*
Film "Grief" at noon Wed. in
W-201. Admission 10 cents.
Istanbul to be scene
of cultural festival
LEIDEN, Netherlands (CUP/
COSEC) — Students from approximately a dozen countries of
Asia and Africa will gather in
Istanbul, Turkey late this summer for the Seventh Cultural
The festival, organized by the
National Federation of Students
of Turkey (TMTF), will be held
between Aug. 19 and 26.
The international Bureau for
Cultural Activities (IBCA) is
assisting TMTF in the preparations.
Folk Song Society
ftMili   DOBSGH
A Caner in Phamactf
Interested Undergraduates   should  plan  to attend  an V }.
j - to be held on the Campus
PLACE—faculty of Phlarmacy, George Cunningham Building,
DATE-Fridqy, iMarch 23rd, 1962 .        „
TfME-ii30 p.rrt.'■ ,,,     \' '"w
PROGRAM—A film and a question and answer periods followed by a conducted tour through the Faculty
of Pharmacy. i ■
The  Pharmaceutical  Association  of
Public Relations Committee
the Province af British-Columbia
'Sales  &  Service
1205 Seymour
M<J 4-3933 MU 4-7730
European and Small Car
;!   Qualified Mechanics
'Guaranteed Satisfaction
;   "Vancouver's Leading
Citroen Dealer"
• 1000 Garment* to
Choose from
• rull   Dress
• Morning- Coats
m Director's   Costa
• White and Bin*
s) Shirts   *
• 10% TTBC Discount
E. A. Lee Ltd.
One  Store  Onlyl
623 Howe St.     Ml) 3-2457
Matz & Wozny
548 Howe St.      MU 3-4715
Custom Tailored Suits
for Ladies and Gentlemen.
Gowns and Hoods
We specialize
Ivy League
Special Student Bates
The   Vancouver   Woman's
Musical  Club
Eminent    British    Composer,
Conductor   and   Pianist
Leading Tenor of Covent Garden,
London.   Rngland
Sat., March 24th, 8:30 p.m.
Queen Elizabeth Theatre
Tickets $3.00 Students $1.50
A.M.S.  Office
3075 Granville - RE 3-5813
4423 W. 10th Ave.— CA 4-0833
5075 Kingsway - HE 1-8818
Erid of the Term SALE
Tuesday, - Wednesday,   only
5    .
Blue Mugs
Black Mugs
lady Godwa
Joke Mugs
Metal Mugs
Brock Extension
* . riflf*'jr-* "*
11:30 -2:30
18 oz. $3.59
18 oz. $3.59
24 oz. $3.79
14 oz. $3.39
Mon. - Fri.


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